Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
a a

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|



Friday
July 21
1950



Britain Will Make
Direct Contact

With Soviet Govt.
To Stop Korean Struggle

LONDON, July 20.
ME. ATTLEE today made a statement in the House of
Commons about the recent Anglo-Soviet talks on
Korea. He said that as the Soviet Government was not
represented at the Security Council on the Korean issue
a eee decided to establish direct contact
wi ussia in an effort to i - i
a eee secure their co-operation for a
Andrei Gromyko (Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister)
had told the: British Ambassador (Sir David Kelly) that
the Soviet Government also wished for a peaceful settle-
me and asked if the Ambassador had any proposition to

Sir David Kelly replied that it j

fen te yg Government’s wish e e

ha e Soviet Government would S B t
U.S., Britain

Reject

use its influence with the North

Attlee sid that at a further
meeting with Gromyko on July 11
Kelly said the Government’s pre-
liminary suggestion was that
forces making for peace should
join together to bring about the



|



.

THE Wil. OPENING BATSMEN Kae (batting) and Stollmeyer seen here in action, cave their
side a good start yesterday in the third Test by scoring 77 in just over an hour, betove Stoll
meyer was out in the final over of the day for 46. Rae is 31 not out. The scene in this

picture is Lord’s as they opened in the second Test match which was won by the West Indies



Central







cessation of hostilities, and with-
drawal of North Korean forces
beyond the 38th parallel without
concerning themselves for the mo-| lished fully Gromyko’s © latest
ment with other causes of the dif- | statement to British Ambassador
ference which had arisen in the]Sir David Kelly, saying Russia
past in connection with the Korean | considered the best way to peace
question. in. Korea was to seat Communist
China on the Security Council

Deputy Soviet Foreign Ministe:
romyko who is in change of the
Foreign Office during the absence
from Moscow of his chief Andrei
Vyshinsky made this declaration
when he receievd Kelly at a 15-
minute interview. The envoy had

Koreans to stop bloodshed.
MOSCOW, July 20

Moscow newspapers today pub

Sir David said the plain fact was
that hostilities were due to the|G
North Koreans having crossed the
38th parallel and the best sugges-
tion which the British Government
as a member of the United Na-
tions could make was to urge the

Soviet Government, likewise a l

Se Vis « eft a dinner party after receiv-
= the United Nations to ing a telephone call from the
add their efforts to those other | Soviet Foreign Office. It was thei



members by using their influence

with the North Koreans.

°

Call Again

The Ambassador was again re-
quested to call on Gromyko on The United States has rejected
July 17. Gromyko stated that in | Nehru’s proposal to give Commu-
the opinion of the Soviet Govern- | nist China a Security Council seat
ment the best means for the peace-]as a step towards solving the
ful settlement of the Korean|Korean crisis. British Premier
question was convening the Secur-| Attlee is also believed to have re-
ity Council with the indispensable | jected it. When Kelly was asked
participation of the Chinese Peo- | after the interview on Monday if
ple’s Government, there would be further talks with
Gromyko added that represen-|the Soviet Foreign Office, he said

there prohably would be
Soviet News Agency Tass toda)
released details of the interviews

third talk since the Korean fight-
ing began, and the first since the
“peace” message to Stalin of In-
dian Premier Nehru

Rejected

tatives of the Korean people
should be heard and that the Se-
curity Council should then solve] petween Gromyko and Kelly on
the Korean question. Sir David] July 11 and on Monday F

Kelly stated that the general atti- It quoted Gromyko as saying |
tude of the British Government] that the participation of Commu- |
to representation of the Chinese} nist China was “indispensable” if



People’s Government was known,]| 4 session of the Security Council
but that this question was separate | was summoned to discuss Korea
from that of the full situation, Not Definite
which was that forces represent- Tass said that July 11 Kelly
ing 53 United Nations were being naadinaaste ee Oar |
attacked in South Korea, @ On Page
°

Refer to Council |] Am Satisfied’

Attlee said Sir David Kelly in-
quired whether it was the view of °
the Soviet Government that this Says Cummins
situation should be referred to the
Security Council with the Chinese Dr. H. G. Cummins, M.C.P.,
People’s Government participat-| jast of the three Barbados dele-
ing, and that meanwhile hostilities | gates to the Sugar talks in London
should continue, returned to Barbados yesterday

Gromyko merely replied that it morning via, Trinidad by
was for the Security Council to} p w.1.A. Leaving London the
solve the broad Korean question.| Gay ‘before Hon. H. A. Cuke,|
Attlee said Sir David Kelly had] Gp ~ who arrived in Barba-|
been instructed to deliver an aide- ane Si ’ tuly 14th Dr. Cummins |
memoire to the Soviet Govern- ‘a aie about nine days in New|
ment confirming and summarising [ Yo “k ‘H > arrived Ty inid id at}
the views of the British Govern- | ; ws Meroe nee ta 3 ‘Aying
ment. 9 p.m. on Wednesday, flying

“These in short", Attlee said,| direct from New York Vé se
“are that the immediate issue is| by @ new service of Pan American



to stop hostilities in Korea, in re- | Airways, “El Presidente s
gard to which the British Govern-| 4 matter of fact, said : Dr
ment reaffirm their support for |Cummins, “I was on the inau-
the resoluuon uf the Security sural flight of this new service.

Council, and that restitution of, which flies from New York to
peace in Korea cannot be made| Trinidad and on down to some of
conditional on the settlement of | the South American Republics
other issues. The British Gov- About the Sugar Talks, Dt

ernment reiterate the hope that| Cummins said, “The results are
the Soviet Government will use| already known, and everybody
@ on page 7 seems satisfied, including myself.”

In the course of conversation, the
subject of cricket soon arose, and

RED Pl IRGE he said that he was privileged
to see the Second Test which

| gladdened the hearts of every
West Indian who saw the match



LONDON, July 20

About. 192,000 members of the
Rumanian Workers (Communist) |
Party — over one-fifth of the
membership — have been purged, |
according to an official Rumanian |
News Agency message received in
London

The message said the purge re- | gm
sulted from mass “verification” of
party membership conducted “with
assistance of nearly 200,000 mem-
bers”. 3

The Party Executive today de- |
scribed this as “one of the most
important events in the life of
the party. It fully confirmed the
correctness of the decision taken
in February 1948 on the need to
purge the party ranks of oppor-
tunist alien and hostile elements.”

The statement said revolution-
ary survelliance in party organisa-
tions has grown as well as their |
knowledge of methods used by
hostile elements to undermine the
work of the party |

—-— ae —
































“Nearly half of those sub-| |
sequently purged dic
the verification “to av |
into their past or bacause j
had joined the Party only }
recently.”

The check had realised the pro-;
portion of “workers” in leading
posts in State administration Was | ae
from 24 to 40 per cent. It showed }=eae *
many organisations had gr ly | a
violated the Party's statute ae
garding admission of new mem- Dr. H. G. CUMMINS, M.C_P.

bers.” returning from the London

—Reuter Sugar Talks

England All Out For 223
| WEST INDIES 77 FOR 1



ni Merrymen must have etur
ed to their ancient haunts he
to-day to applaud the visitor
for Robin was always on the sid
of the smaller fellow, and these

His Throne

BRUSSELS, July 20

} to the throne after six years in
: «

}exile. A joint session of the two

| Houses adopted the bill to end the

regency of the King’s brother
| }

an the queve fer credit thy
front place to-day must be given
to the West Indian
by Johnson and Worrell that laid



shock attach

EISENHOWER

Gen.

e ae Charles by a majority of|the foundations of the England
Kisenhower 198 votes, all but one cast by collapse
Royalist Catholic Party. First Four
- Opposition Parties did not take t'-falcines ihe diet four wialtet
Ready If part, co eae SOEs AcE UNOUC Ff, a me re 25 runs they not onl
senator was absent because of ill} qamoralised their opponents bu
eeeovae mn imbued their colleagues with th

Called Upon | Royal ge: Pe i ag depyed thelr colions

vote V «
Catholic

which pre





(By E. L. COZIER)
NOTTINGHAM, June 20
IT WAS A BLACK DAY for England at Trent Bridgé
today and conversely thé West Indians must have found
every object clothed in a rosy hue. Certainly, all wa
right with the Caribbeay World, and deservingly so
rhis was no mean feat to di
miss England for just over 200}
. rums on the clean ballroo fle
Nottingham
Returns To The shades of Robin Hood at

ee S : boys after all are but a smali|
ceauin = Parliament today 2€-}hand now tackling the might
| called 5U-year-old King Leopold] gngiand



Price:

FIVE CENTS =

Advocate oS

U.S. TROOPS LEAVE, TAEJON IN FLAMES

| MacArthur Says “Reds

Have Lost Their Chance’

Nehru’s Efforts
To Stop War
Are Futile

LAKE SUCCESS, July 20

Dipl atic circles here are con
inced that the attempt by Prime
Minister Pandit Nehru of India t«
mediate in the Korean conflict is
futile until one side or the other
gains the upper hand in the pre-
ent battle

Reports that the Indian Premier
was pressing his efforts to halt the
conflict were discaunted as long as
iit outcome of the conflict re-
doubt

Key delegations in the Security
‘ouncil were convinced that so-
} called negotiations between British
| Ambassador Sir David Kelly in
loscow and Andrei Gromyko wer,
ere vindow-dressing"” while
| the military issue was undecided
ey felt Russia was keeping the
| door negotiations or
mediation in case North Korean
ferces suffered a crushing defeat



ins in

open = for

| / > ~~





PANDIT NEHRU.

The United Nations struggle
American ceireles felt, had now
passed from the political to the
inilitary field. All discussions oi
future action would remain sub-
cordinated to the results on the
war front Purther attempts by
the Indian Government to halt the
conflict, many members, of the
Security Council felt, could only
result in obscuring the clear issue

ue was whether the
) Republic—-child of — the
| United Nations——-could be vietim-



is conquered by any force
which the Security Council hac
| branded as “aggressors” Reu





| vented the later men from re-

CALIFORNIA, July 20 hand Ee eT ee Parliament trieving the position despite their
General Dwight Eisenhower,} De} ese eae os f 212 Lower House] Worthy efforts to do so, When
Supreme Allied Commander in; ’~° Bye and 175 Upper House] victory ¢ mes, as we all naturaliy
Europe in the Second World War, |°°""‘?! Thi JOR. Serer “l wish, let no one forget that it
said to-day he would be “availa- decision today automatically re-| was this one hour of play to-day |
ble if called upon should the| St0r¢ King Leopold as Belgium and the heroic effort of these tw«



Chief of State followed two elec-
j tions and a referendum on_ the
olum- | Royai question for a nation of five

Korean war spread contribute!

In my (eur

bowler which most

>» he »sul
Eisenhower, President of ¢ to the happy result

) J tain raiser) I intimated that on 4
bia University, told reporters the} millic five hundred thousand attect wicket ich e envi
reported theory that Russia engin- | yoters within a year p ev c : om Be ay
eered the Korean incident to cover | â„¢ fagec 1ere we W MK 1 1

hese aimed at setting by pop+] speed and

the thrust planned f -lsewhere. | ; ‘
Rather he réparaed it *! Ru sia’ | ular yes" or no” question that} No one was happier than
& ‘ as LUuSSI€a §
s | country for six years|on arrival at the (Black Boy)

test of United States power and ‘ 2 oy
will to oppose aggression | Should the King stay away or] hotel here that he was quite re
—Reuter, | come back to the throne?” troub!
As the eight-day Parliamentary] My only hope now is that he wil
} session closed, the Belgian flag| be carefully nursed for the Ova
flying over the Western wing of] He bowled with real fire to-da

Singapore Makes \'* vstaee—tor six years the tes t reward i wide

accuracy of Johnson
I to find

divided the



covered from his muscle

ind his greatest
dence of the Regent—was lowered] acknowledged-—a job we i

Worrell Uses Head

lone

simultaneously with the announce-

Newspaper Law 8 of the end of the Regen
| As the Regent’s flag slowly As for Worrell, 1 have nothir

cropped on its mast in the sultry | but praise He uses his head with

The Government of Singapore | Stillness of the summer afternoon,}x00d effect and his dismissal of
today assumed powers to suspend | Socialist leaders emerged from|Dewes deserves special acknoy
publication of newspapers con-|the palace and watehed the sym-] ledgment He reverted, for thi

batsman, to a packed slip field

LONDON, July 20







taining matter calculateq to! bolic end of the six-year episode }

foment opposition to prosecution| ir. Belgian history. instead of distributing them on
to a successful issue of any ~ Cries of “vive Le Regent” broke|both sides as he had to the right
like operation” on which ritish| the quiet hander With only the secon
Forces are engaged 01 mit- When the ver



Va



1 of }residence in the stately Brussels}how skilful a tactician he

ted by reason of the re ant
new | palace, a bigger flag will be hois+}when he had the batsman caugh

King resumes his|ball he bowled to Dewe he pro
the Security Council.” |










law is subject to review by the|ted over the central dome it second slip by Gomez. He ther
Legislative Council ever three | —Reuter. immediately went back to his
months. | —— former field as if to underline hi
| trategy rhe pinner ilso. did
J ya > peg tior r lish- | ‘*¥" 4 a ; ;
va oe ations publish- | TWO SIGN TRADE PACT | weil althaigh they bowled wit!
ers, printers and distributors are ee eta itigh Ginting aaa
liable to two years imprisonment | WASHINGTON, July 20 | cially must certainly be given al
ee’ C [he United States Secretary of sympathy Ramadhin's dismissal
The Governor of Singapor State, Mr Dean Acheson, andjof Insole has been the centre of
Sir Franklin Gimson, told re {the Argentine Ambassador Mr srgument all afterncon in the
porter . nigt I he vil Jeronomo Remorino, today sign- | press box
not app ) rseas new ed a reciprocal agreement elimi-| L.B.W. First
age — correspon |, iting double taxation of air and Apparently the ball hit his wic
nts aides “there no que * es al é par y | 1 I
. aka ; nuorenit sea dransport earnings within |;et after striking hig pad ind
er ; yasaiti a | Umpire Chester instructed the
—Reuter. 4 —Reuter

@ on page 3







New U.S. Dept.
For South
American Affairs

WASHINGTON, July 20

The American State Depart
ment innounced to-day that
Fletcher Warren, United States
Ambassador to Paraguay ha

been named to head the depart
ment’s new office of South Ameri-
can Affairs

rhe Department

id Warren’ appointment wa
part of the streamlining of the
Inter-American Affairs Bureau

He will be in charge of Ameri-
jean relations with 10 Latin-Amer-
j ican republics on continental South
oom rica Warren, 54, will return
from his post in Uruguay about
| August 1 to take over his new
Reuter

Elections For

People’s Committee

TOKYO, July 20
The elections for a permanent

pokesman

| dutie



exporter

;Covernment



Peopl« committee” — for the
Seoul area will be held on July
25, according to a Pyongyans
dio broadcast monitored here |
today
The temporar People’s Com: |

mittee” was appointing an elec
tior committee to
irrangements for polling
Elections will later be held ir
liberated areas’ the
broadeast said -Reuter,

other



Top Communists From 17 Countries
















B 20 leader on the Communist repiv British Communist Part
Tr ( nt Cc mun- te vhat they term “American
ist rains fre 7 r te gressior in Korea. Russians present ti ied M
day set the ta n East Berlu Susl Secretar of the Centra
for what may be the crucis This week’s events will almost Committee of the Soviet Com
}declarat crs rliey rta herald even closer in- nist Party, who i nown to b
Western obser here believe of East Germany into jin closest touch with Politbur«
ypean economy and Pyotr N. Pospelov, Editor
Fifty ke t re n t nnounced it th of the Communist Party news
}Communist t ret had riv or are considered certain paper “Pravda” and Member of
ed here t t tte the 1 I it in acceleration of tt the Party’s Central Committee
Third 1 | ‘ th National Front” peace mpa
Communist-dor , ist in West Ger Bulgaria, Rumania Poland
Unity Party I.S.E.I Hungar France, Czechoslovakié
Leadir ts attending and Italy—other Cominfort
€ ti, Gen- countrie also sent top le
se i r ‘ Se ary 0 the Italian tg the conference. Deci
pe he I ¢ Communist Party, Jacques Duclos nounced at the Congre
wa The reset f may ¢ eral Secretary of the French have their repercussions in
cloak les iltatior Communist Party and H vy Gerr for months to come
ehetes die r and We yarty P + neral Secretary of

Gather For Berlin Talks



Two thousand delegates throng-



upervise”

Ms

(By DEREK PEARCY)
(With American Front Line bia
July 20
(;ENERAL MacARTHOUR, claimed in a special
communique issued to-day that North Koreans
had now “lost their chance’’ of victory. “With the
deployment in Korea of major elements of the
Eighth Army now accomplished,’’ the communique
said, “the first phase of the campaign has ended
and with it the chance for victory by North Korean

”
Forces

Leaving the burning shell of

Paejon to the Communists, weal

_N ry |} American troops fought their wa

tay » out of debris to-night after a da

5 K € ek I O lor treet battle against erushit
ic (Spokesmen at advance

MacArthur headquarters — coulct

hi WCPE ASE aria ane veachea ‘but said the

| regrouping was taking place

D f | new positions east of the city)
a » e } North Koreans using guerilla
e enc ‘Ss nfiltrate behind

ind sniper to
\ merican positions during the
night flung in a massed attack be

fore dawn from north and west
led by tanks

PARIS, Jul 0
Defence Ministers of five Bru
els Pact powers at Fontaine
leau tonight issued commi

ique calling for an increase G.U's remnants of the 34th





he defensive power of Weste: Regiment which had been in
nion’s land, sea and air force action almost continuously for
is “a guarantee against aggre two weeks fought a grim hide

ey ores ¥ pe attle with tanks,
ion” The communique rea and-seek ba
minigters considered the {ite infantry and = snipers ander
itional military ituation ine smoke and flame

N ' Korea guns pounded

roposalg drawn up by the ¢ ' {

. x then } igl he lay fror
lander: in-Chief. They reco etd slieved te. be. Horse
ised the necessity for speedin n
ip without delay production When at dusk the order came t«
var mi terial and increa ing the vithdra Americans ran a mui
fefensive power of Wester! erou intlet along their only

Union land, air and sea forees a

through flame and

escape ite

yuarantee against ag@remsion bullets i the fought their way
Reuter out to the east

North Koreans had infiltrated

wound the GI's position during

attacked from all
dawn When the Ameri
their ines untenable
witheraw, Commun-
; ahi : st hit corching fires on bot
Argentine Ships si { of their escape road and con
centrated heavy sniper and auto

the night and

Hamburg Boycotts | °° }

n found
ancl tried *

HAMBURG, July 20 matic fre
Hamburg pert authorities a Chey
were informed today b

tried to seal off the escape

route by setting up sniper posts in

German Transport Trade Union) buildings alongs fhe road = and
Council) meeting at Stuttgart | sweeping AtWerican vehicles with
Southern Germany that it, bo both rifle and automatic fire

Houses were set ablaze on
both sides so vehicles had to
pass through a wall of flames
which was swept across their
path by a strong wind

cott of Argentine ship: woul

‘efinitely be enforced

This decision ended the — six- ,

day-olq efforts by port authori



lies here to break the ban on Americar fiahter pilot vh
Argentre ships, and especialls tried desperatel o balt the tank
yn Argentine teamer Rie Guale reported t t th ‘
suay bu Plan nd treoy
the latter using the w 3.5
The boycott of Argentine ships] roecket-luunchey claimed
was ordered this month by tne} dest ed eleven tank
International nspol Work« The North Korear ut con
‘ederation after the arrest f| ing after the build-up period of
triking Argentine trade unior | threc du et the whole tran
ist penineul front t (
Macart reported fror
teuter reports from Bonn that] Korea’s main headquarters tha
tlle Free Democrat in the We t| Communist had oecupied Chon u
1 mile uth vest .of Taejon

German Government asked the

penetration south so
Kumije 12 miles further west
vas also in their hands. Americar

planes fighter ind bomber
Ae

t ' { their deepe
oday to ry far

break the Hamburg dockers’ boy
ott of Argentine ships which
would endanger the West Ger-] etrafed both places, leaving Kumje
man Argentine Trade Agreement| in flame

—Reuter. | @ On Page 7



TIME







4



TO

NEW YORK

A REGULAR WEEKLY FLIGHT







ed into the Seelenbinder Hall Via BERMUDA
decorated vith 20 gigantic red : : — ‘ |
banners over lifesize pictures of} LEAVE BARBADOS SATURDAY MORNIN(
apne | SAC ee Leen AND ARRIVE AT NEW YORK SATURDAY
Oye Rae yt tt NIGHT
t nat ly elected sev-| ARE i 182.14 BWA. FUNDS
They unanimously ele 1 v-} FARES — ONE WAY $2827 UN!
eral honorary presidents including | RETURN $508.92 }
Stalin, Mao Tse Tung, Mai, Korean | is a |
Communist Leader, Kim Ir Sen, | Apply to:— {
General Secretary of the United| ‘ rer T.vEN y rm I]
Stalin, Mao Tse Tung Mai, Korean | GARD! ER Alt %y i aN & q @.. LL a ab. Hi
Bennet, and French Communist | Gbadias' oblan “Nadal
Leader Maurice Thorez 7 |
The West German Communist} FIPESIFS - LAMAR A }
headquarters in Frankfurt | ERMA TIONAL ee RTs ——
ght said they did nof know " oa a vudeieral ANTIC }
Herman Nuding had been | ANSCONTIF i,
lied from the party ,
—Reuter ee aes <=









JULY 21, 1950

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAS
amu ee eS

Housewives’ Guide |

Prices in the local market |} Ruper
o>








for Tomatees and Butter
Beans when the “Advocate | -
checkea yesterday were:—

Tomatoes: 30 cents per Ib.
Butter Beans: 24 cents per Ib.





decided to
use his doc-
im to drink

lained Rupert has been having a busy the rest of the way. You run of

_————————————————
|

Others Have It Taken Away |
PARIS: When the body of 50-

‘ r-old Georges Caillou was
fo he River Lot near Vill-

r is pocket ex-



morning helping his mother with a née have a game with your pals.
S heme Don’: be late fos dinner. So he
= a fee scampers off happily. “1 haven't
some of the parcels has been taken this pn for some time.”’ he
cles it
mee’

| commit
‘ar had



fF lot of shopping aud = carrying

so very good tha: Mrs. Bear

| B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME| 3,0, rc.

very far now, the ymme
sne says “| can carr r

FRIDAY JULY 2), 1959 me
6.15 a.m 1.45 p.m. Commentary t

Third Test, 7 Oa o The News
| PEAZA A 3-DAY SPECIAL!

wonder which of them



















News Analysis, 7.15 a.m J
\7 30 a.m. The Idea of
From The Ea

me Parade, 8 1



Or






8M an ire =
! “low ¥ 1 2.0 noor € 3 :
lf ” ° 77 ae “Analysis, 12.15 FRIDAY, SAT., SU? m. NITE 6.30
>) New Records, 12.46 p.m England Warner Classic Re-issued
Vs West Indies, 1.00 p.m. The Delate Academy Award Winners
Continues, 1.15 p.m, Radio Newsree!, 1.30 bs dich ona
5 m. Here's Howard, 2.00 p.m. The News MARCH DE HAVILLAND

2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain, 2.15

é F IN
p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m Music — 7 |r ‘Ez , .
THESE FOUR SCHOOL GIRLS (eft foreground) are the first’ batch to leave Barbados return- y In Miniature, 3.00 p.m. Interlude, 3.05 A N 7 HON ¥ A D v E RS E

The Glynderbourne Festival, 4.00 é
ing to their homes for the long holidays. They left for British Guiana yesterday aternoon by B.W.LA. 7 as The News, 4.10 p.m ao oon (By Hervey Allen)
Service, n s . era DC 3 : '

Also in the picture are Mr. John Dare, one of the Managing Directors of Messrs. William mm, The News, 4:10, p.m. The D

500 p.m. England vs West Indies, 5.0
Interlude, 8.15. Pm agarine, 600 $<
jc, 5.30 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.00 — ew,
Jane Eyre 6.15 pr Pipe and

Fogarty LAd., and Mrs. Clarice Gomes



























AAs: AND MHS. wiltria de IAL Signals Officer Leaves Lost: C.D.&W. Kitten ane Fyre che iden of a Universl- |g aiid
Gale, after one month's hol M* NORMAN ‘TURNBULI EDDO,” the cute little black jty. 7 00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p eet
E t i Signa e1 i vations : “ce . Analysis, 7.18—7,45 p.m, Cricket Rep ¢
day, at tn Enmore Hotel returned Aor Sima Omer etme the Otiee” a a Hasing soi i tal tate Se |} AQUATEC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only
to Grenada yesterday by B.W.1.A, Aeradio Litd., who fh een ste ? » sta i asting . ym. The Debate Continues ,
This pi Mi De Gale’ as t ; it tioned in Barbadog for four months House” has been lost He has 3 Inc . ethan € 68 pra, From. T m MATIN : TODAY AND TOMORROW i eA Sia
4 Barbad satan left esterday ifternoor by been missing now for about, two Ealtorials, 9.00 p.m BEC Syne T 3HT TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30 te
t< ar bado ind she hoped i y ‘& rrehe > The News ‘4 : ca
would not be her last ’ W.LA. for British Guiana. Nor- dvys. His job was to eat rat Z Cow de, 46 13 'p aa Puffney Pgst Paramount's New Picture
man comme from Newe astle on- mice which are making havoe of CMice, 10.45. p.m World Affairs, 11,00 “RED HOT AND BLUE”
Off to G ad Tyne and he will be in B.G, for Office stationery pm. The 3 at +
o Grenada a weige a possibly he — —— ——— Starring BETTY HUTTON — VICTOR MATURE

FF yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. to spend about ten
days’ holiday at the Santa
Hotel in Grenada

‘ er vill . - e :
off to the U.K Assistant Economic Adviser

: R. D. A. PERCIVAL, Assist Gre: ; ,
In the short time he was here, M a Catan tien = Sere Lakin : ROWAL (Worthings)

e Mr, and w

)
WILLIAM DAMEREST — JUNE HAVOC i
“Red, Hot and Blue” is joyous, tuneful and happy-go-lucky {

















10 an has yade i friends \evelopme t Te] . ra ea —— . ‘ %
Mrs. Peter De Verteville. Mr, De jn nabeane and-ble emake ; ile — ios Ree ee ms woh _ age DISCREET” — an elegant evening dress designed by British Today 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Verteville is one of the represen vill cert inly be missed by every We ine : lay Os nW 1 a tate i couturier Digby Morton Ht i made of Mack sik faille, and a and Continuing coe =e an
tatives of Manufacturers Life In- one at Seaweli from the U.K fan effect at the neckline emphasises he plain skirt Columbia Pictures Present ere



terday afternoon by B.W.LA ‘ :
were Mr. and Mrs. Archie Pen i

choen and their young son Deni

RRIVING from St. Kitts ye New York SKELETON “AND BABY MAKES és ”
OEY HERMAN | a AND BABY MAKES CLOTHIERS OF DISTINCTION

x > 20% —y ee, FT with

~ s ~ = e 7 7 , T ¥ rT i : : : iy i}

epee

i] EMPIRE

N ‘ " wa ee ae) te

Archie who is about six feet six ;
inches tall is at Stapleton Estate . ait
in St. KiftS and his family wil! be 4 *

staying with his sister at Kent i BS. ae
House Mey expect to be in d My
Barbadog fer one month t —
é M } ’ ; 1 Tee ; and Continuing
Managing Director Leaves | F | |
Binet

M* JOHN DARE, one of the g ee eae
Managing Directore of ; S ; mp. de 5 ; i i

Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd., whe
was in Barbados on a short visit
left yesterday for B.G. by B.W.1LA

Left Yesterday
RS. CLARICE GOMES left
yesterday by BWIA. to
spend about two weeks in BG
Although she has lived in BG

Janis Carter



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Montgomery CLIFT
Paul DOUGLAS
in

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wl

Student and Mr










etles ACROSS |
for many years, Mrs, Gomes now ‘ 4 x i of bells to am artist "e
marke - : of St. Peter Barbados idie fancy, | Rox, ‘
calls Barbados her home udlew Aveher also of Si a in short. for which we give to all orders
Second Visit In Two Years aw - ided at e Forsyte Sage TO oe = & 8 15 for Suits
" WRN SCHULE ay 1e wide = is an Assistar ; an Jontinuing
ISS DOREEN SCHULER spen Chinas Mure Ga the Canaan The Gaur
the last week of her holiday al Ward of the New York : seartod Onvred 20th Century Fox presents e
here with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Olton University Haspital and s i tignitary ) ‘ allie
who were at Seawell yesterday to Senior at the University majoring Taek aig Bacall H ree SaTCOTT Many meh now are saying
see her off, Doreen who is with in Generalized Public Health ‘ in Word War 1 re ae “I Always Get Mine trom
the Royal Bank of Canada in i@ q r She eB rf an io Awarded to the lamed ? in : 5




























. ‘ + ty in hich I try to ert,
Georgetown, spent part of her two white imported Swiss embroidered A tiny tind “PpHE GUNF ~1399 '
weeks’ holiday in Trinidad and rgandy while the maid of honour (iis “bing “has the ery of ate THE GUNFIGHTER “FOGARTY’S 99
> > » . . ‘ ait c yes h o id é s
the remamder: in Barbados ‘ oe : ’ : : Miss Laurette Smallwood, wore iy Not y painters put it on. with Millard MITCHELL
i her second visit to Barbados dre of corn flower blue ) ere bare some 'quor of macabre Jean PARKER = oe
in two years Rev. & Mrs, HERMAN E, BLACKMAN arquisette TRIE 2 FURS ag ee : : ————————_———————em
Sn iio ' ‘THE \ YESTERDAY as Phyttis A Ar" \thcuaTivuaay, ran OLYMPIC
4 —By Beachcomber Rohm's twenty-first birth-,, te wrong way} isis ie dine. Ok ae Oke BE PREPARED
i ) sah be Sun. 4. ¢ 8.15
, s who ; borr Io CLUBS DOWN , : ed

be a concert hall in Naples, but he had not become as infaty- at each other on the chapel steps ss Aa aneve one is Fares Would the uninitiated look for Republic Pictures Present ror ee ue

says my paper, a soprano ated with Rainette as most ¢ f the to the amusement of four boy tela for the past four years with plate nai meniat. a selling George Brent, Vera Ralston HAMMERS, NAILS, LANTERNS Etc
sang a false note Immediately masters. He hated being outwit- playing cards there, And still the jap parents $ Conju collection. HAVE Y : EE UR :
four people got up and “sang the tea, and he had a strong suspicion matron went on winning their ce 2 . + M 4 way of speaking is evil in OU SEEN O
whole passage flat.’ They were that this young woman was mak- money Staying at the Paradise Beach ‘ J “DR - ‘ HANDY TOOL — Comprising Hammer, Nail Puller and
then “with difficulty removed and ing fools of them all, She was the Club here, she has been in Barba 4 fodent to the DRUMS ALONG THE Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12

° 10s . oks it's ike a badger.
shut into «a small cupboard,” most outrageous card-player he it Might Have Been You! i eos va ek ht: she Said yeapon, but without AMAZON”
Where, I hope and trust, they con- had ever met The Headmaster A ednesday night, she tole etter. not

60 (two
Curib, they gave a party for her

( vords pra Established T HERBERT Ltd Incorporated
ner, But this kind of co operation up from the Foulenough cirele, O WHY does she sneer at her
tinued to sing in a spirited man- tried all the tricks he had picked
Constance Bennett

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from the audience is embarrassing but she could always go one worse













to a sensitive artist. I remember And since all her victims cheated As they sway to the lilt of the holiday, and this is her first visit ) at for & sickly chuid ’

an oceasion when Mme, Adenoide as hard as they could, it was no ,, dance? to =Barbado Phyli returned They may be written tn @ Pe

was singing Solveig's Song. Two use anybody complaining when No wonder he burns with resent yesterday by B.W.LA, to Venezug an ;

men in the audience brought up she outwitted them. Nor would nae where she works in the offic ) Old { of twisting, as it 199999999995S96 999
on the einema organ and the he ever allow a master to proceed While he suffers her insolent of Creole Petroleum wot x

moaning of choruses, thought they beyond the kind of idiotie flirta B glance Bock from Lecture Tour 8

eta . ones ae ion Which led nowhere Tem wt, A with a painful confu nN R AUBREY DOUGLAS- x

and suddenly yoptan bo wu 1 pors were fraved lows were ex ‘ a 1 SI a Tut of th pant a Be A ll ¥

chorus of 1 wong called “Kinda changed in public Rasy: Whe He eer rs what none should : Ce cee ore ssn ah %

Lonesume.” Unforlunately there

throw) » a Classics master's : ; turned f x
Was no little cupboard handy ne : a inte . ' \ i master Hie sock ta hie silent ‘dccuser ) ‘“s in Barbados, re oe aoe
ony : tanec yy a senior boy 1@ senior No Thor rip Garterette! mk ucia yesterday by 3 f
The New Matron history master was pushed down phe desea Bald b fter a week's lecture tour in St
YMART-ALLICK was as fond a manhole by a junior master Made in all sizes Insist on a Lucia
nw of a pretty face as anybody, ‘wo housemasters shouted insults Threadgold.)

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FRIDAY

JULY 21,

1950



Withdrawals
Exceed Deposits:

In B.G. Post Office

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

POSTMASTER GENERAL Mr. K, I. R

GEORGETOWN, July 18
Kirkpatrick

11) his report to Government for the year 1949, said that
for the first time since 1940, withdrawals exceeded deposits
He attributed the heavy withdrawals to diversion by Com-

panies
the Bank

and wealthy individuals of surpluses retained in
into trade channels providing higher interest

vield and the increasing spending on consumer goods which
have been in greater supply than any time since the war.

*

Improvement For
** Battlefield ”’

(Barbados Acvocate Correspondent)

BELIZE

Very soon the “ 3attlefield”, the
seat of Honduran politics. | will
come in for extensive improve-
ments

The Secretary of State has ap-
proved aC D& W grant of $4,900
towards improving this site situ-
ated in the very centre of town

2 The City Council is contribut-
ing $3,100 more to make up
sum of $8,000 for the job.

Last year the Governor ap-
pointed a Committee to study

and make proposals for the Bat-
Uefield’s improvement. The Com-
mittee proposed improvement to
the Battlefield proper, and also of
the area between the Royal Bank
of Canada and the Swing Bridge,
known as the Mule Park
The improvement begins soon



Union Conducta
Lottery

Advocate Stmemreenags)
With the Govasiamante Dletie-
Slon the General Workers’ Union
iS conducting a six months lot-
tery in order to raise funds to
build a Union Hall and procure
other amenities for the workers
of British Honduras,

The lottery is based on
Panamanian “Jackpot”
Chances sell at ten
The “Jackpot” is
and fifty dollars.
second prize of
third prize

(Barbados

the
system
cents each
one hundred
There is also a
$50.00, and a
of $20.00. Prizes of
$2.00 each are paid on the last
two digits of the Winning num-
ber, also prizes of $1.00 each on
the last digit of the winning
number. In all there are about
two hundred and three prizes.
The tickets are printed on per-
forated sheets, and will be sold
like ordinary merchandise in
shops, saloons and drug stores

Extend Lives Of
Leewards Councils

(Barbados



Advocate Correspondent)
a ; ANTIGUA.

_ The Secretary of State has con-
sidered the report of the Consti-
tutional Reform Committee for
the Leeward Islands and has ac-
cepted the unanimous, and in one
case the majority, recommenda-
lions of the Committee

Lord Baldwin had a discussion
at the Colonial Office on aspects
of constitutional

reform Ow!ng
to the brief time which has
elapsed nee those discussions
and beeause the lives of the
Presidential Legislative Councils
of Antigua and Montserrat end

on the 31st July, it has not been
possible for the Secretary of
State fully to examine and reach
decisions on the points discussed
before the lives of those Coun-
cils end

In the circumstances and
to enable these matters to be
given the fullest consideration,
the Secretary of State has pro-
posed that the lives of the three
Presidential Councils of Antigua,

so as

St. Kitts-Nevis and Montserrat
should be extended until the 31st

October, 1951.

It is confidently anticipated,
however, that it will be possible
to make decisions on the points
involved well in advance of the

new date of expiry of the lives of



of the Councils
~
FOUR FRAUDS
Barbados Advocate Correspondent
GEORGETOWN,
The Police are investigatin.
four reports of fraud involving
more than $5,000 committed on

wo

Government Departments
and two business places,

At the General Post Office a
series of stamps whieh were
recalled from circulation some
time ago suddenly appeared

Several employees of the G.P.O.

have had their homes searched
and many others. have been ques-
tioned.

At the Transport and Harbours
Department a Clerk has been in-
terdicted from duty while police
investigations continue into alleg-

tions of defalcations.

Messrs. Sandbach Parker & Co.,

Ltd., were robbed of $1,600 when
they paid false account said to
be for greenheart supplied Pin
Ruimveld. The cashier said the
ecount was tendered on June 22
and a cheque drawn up and
handed over to a young East
indian.man. On that day the

cheque was cashed at a Bank, but
the fraud was only discovered lact
Saturday.

The other report concerns the
crown Life Insurance Co., Ltd
, Canvasser is said to have

udulently converted over

000 which had been collected

premium

to arrests have so far been

~

The Report shaws that
for the yvéar

leposit
totalled $6,142.628.0)
compared with §6,341,968.00 in
1946, and withdrawals wer
56,184.426.00 against $5,275,914.00
in 1946; withdrawals exceedi
ceposits for the first time since
1940 by $41,798.00

The total number of transac-
tions for the year was 245,581
Those for 1946 were 245,047.

The total amount due to depos-



itors rose froin $11,244,277.00
the end of 1946 to $11,448,662.00

at the end of 1947: the face valuc

of investments increased fron
$11,078,118 to $11,317,204.00 bit
the ledger value fel! from

$12,194,991.00 to $11,590,827.00
over the same period; the latte:
is due to the low ruling prices of
stocks at the end of 1947 in com-
parison with 1946.

Income and Expenditure

The gross income for the year
was $364,020.00 of which $363,-
681 represented Interest on
Investments and is an increase of
$44,332.00 on the 1946 figure ot
$319,349.00

Expenditure totalled $337,828
of which $236,440.00 represented
interest credited Depositors in
respect of the year 1947, ana
£1,430.00 in respect of the year
1946, and $1,362.00 in respect of
the year 1945.

The net operating profit for the
allow-

vear was $26,192.00 after
ing for the non-fecurrent items

of expenditure namely equipment
and stationery for accounting
machines ($10,821) and interest
in respect of the previous year
($2,792),

Forgeries

Four cases of forgery were dis-
covered during the year. Two
persons charged were fined
$75.00 each; the perpetrators of
the two other forgeries have not
been traced. The total amount
involved was $125.50 and the four
depositors have suffered no loss,

the amounts involved having
been made good from the funds
of the Savings Bank



B.G. | Logs
Reach Peak

arbades Advocate Correspondent)
ee RORGETOWN, July 18.
In 1949 for the first time in the
history of British Guiana, produc-
tion of logs and sawn lumber from
Crown Lands ee three
" cubic feet This was an
‘aie of 10 per cent. on 1948,
and of no less than 70 per cent
nn the production for 1946
The bulk of the increased pro-
duction was absorbed by the local
roarket, and, states the Conser-
vator of Forests, in his report to

the Governor, “There were indi-
eations that the major local
requirements for ‘timber were

being met. There was a continued
increase in the production ot
t'mber other than greenheart, thus
continuing the trend of the past
three years, but there was some
over-production of the more
perishable soft hardwoods

Decline

There was a substantial decline
m firewood production, due large-
!y to the partial conversion of the
Georgetow n electricity supply
from wood fuel to oil. There was,
however, an increase in charcoal
production partly owing to in-
creased exports Production of
chingles showed a welcome in-
crease, following the decontrol
prices, trom 24 to 4} million,

The price of balata gum weak-
ened somewhat during the year
and the steady price increase
which has been apparent for the
lust seven years was not main-
tained. Production dropped by~18
per cent, for this somewhat un-
predictable market
' British Guiana’s total forest
area is estimated to amount to
70,000 square miles or 84 per cent.
cf British Guiana’s land area, and
oue-fifth of the total lies in the
near interior. The other four-
fiths “is virtually inaccessible for
bulk timber transportation and
can be developed at present only
for balata gum and other minor
forest products and for purely
local domestic timber require-
rvents. It is believed that the near
interior forests are capable. of
providing for all possible expan-
sion of the timber industry with-
in, say, the next 25 years

The Conservator’s Report gives
ful) details of the Colony’s export
trade for 1949. ii is noted that
the problem of supplying the U.S
Market with round piling and the
European market with hewn
square piling is casing much
concern. “The log sizes specified
for these markets are obtained
from size classes which are very
fparingly represented in the over-





mature natural forest It is
equally difficult both from the
point of view of proper forest

management and economic exploi-
tation to supply a preponderance
of these sizes and the need for
expanding the sawn market tor
greenheart is becoming increas-
ingly obvious.”

SS ee |e spins





T.B. WARD

OF 100 BEDS

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, July 18

Sir Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G.,
told the annual Public Meeting ot
the B.G. Society for the Preven-
tion and Treatment of Tubercu-
losis on Sunday that work will
begin shortly on a new ward to
accommodate 100 beds at the Best
Sanatorium. The initial cost of
the new ward will be approxi-
mately $150,000.

The Governor said that Govern-
ment have already advertised for
a special Medical Officer, trained
in T.B. work, who will assist Dr.
H. P. Fernandes.

Dr. Fernandes drew attention to
the fact that “tuberculosis is fast
becoming the major communica-
ble disease problem in British
Guiana. Indeed. the success of
the anti-malarial campaign has
now raised it to undisputed lead-
ership. It is not pleasant to reveal
that the ‘Waiting List’ of sufferers
seeking to gain admission to the
Best Sanatorium, stood at 332 at
the end of 1949. as compared with
158 in 1948.”

Dr. Fernandes said that the in-
creased number of cases was due
almost entirely to increased
tainment of new cases

ascer-

Good Practice

Commenting on the preponder-
ance of pulmonary tuberculosis in
the diagnosis of cases seen at the
Clinic in Georgetown during 1949,
the doctor said that the local cus-
tom of boiling all milk before con-
sumption was a very good thing.
He said that bovine tuberculosis
was a great problem in England
and legislation was being enforced
te make sterilization of milk com-

pulsory.
The Best Sanatorium with ac-
commodation for 164 patients

worked at full capacity all year
round. Total number of 334
patients were treated during the
year, 102 were discharged, 75
died — 39 of them within three
months from advanced disease
The average length of stay for
both sexes was 395 days

In 1949 the Sanatorium carried
out 2,039 operations which com-
pared favourably with any Sana-

torium in England with similar
staff. At the Best every con-
ceivable modern drug is being

used, including sulphatiozone and
streptomicin. The doctor pointed
out that more modern drugs are
used in B.G. than in England
Listing improvements carrjed
on at the Sanatorium, Dr. Fernan-
des mentioned a recreation
building, o sputum sterilization
plant, new water storage tank,
eapable of holding thousands of

gallons, a filter system costing
£15,000, new X-ray processing
plant and refrigeration plant.

The Wards have all been re-
painted and a new ambulance
provided. There were adequate
X-rays, and any patient who went
to the clinic was automatically
X-rayed.



Leewards Governor
May Get More Moriey

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ANTIGUA.

In Antigua today the Legisla-
tive Council will discuss increas-
ing the Governor’s duty allow-
ance from $2,640 to $4,800 with
effect from January Ist, 1950.
The Governor’s Motor car allow-
ance is to be increased from $480
to $720 from January Ist, 1951.

Subsistence allowance when the
Governor is absent from Head-
quarters on duty is to be increas-
ed from $15.16 per day to $20.16
per day. Lord Baldwin had
complained that $15.16 was in-
adequate.

The Acting Governor admin-
istering the Government of thx
colony in the absence of the Goy-
ernor receive his normal salary
plus $240 per month only in ad-
dition to duty allowances, Th‘
bill changes this. providing in-
stead that the Acting Governor
receive half the salary of Govy-
ernor and half that of his sub-
stantive post together with duty
allowances

BARBADOS

“Trust you to leave

everything tii tne wos.



ADVOCATE

a

mute,”

Vestry Want Report On
Houses In Christ Church

THE CHRIST CHURCH VESTRY voted £250 yester-
day tor the purpose of employing people to make a list
of the chattel houses in that parish and to report on their

condition.

This was after they considered a letter from the Colonial
Secretary and a report from Mr. J. S. Dash, Chairman of
the Hurricane Relief Committee, in connection with the
taking of precautionary methods in case of a hurricane

—— *

Cholera
Grounds For
Playing Field

The law governing cholera
grounds would first have to be
rescinded for the Dover ground

of Christ Church to become a
p'aying field, Mr. Fred Goddard,
M.C.P., told the Christ Church
Vestry yesterday.

In recommending a piece of
land at Sarjeant’s Village which
was an ideal spot for providing
another playing field for the par-
ish, he made a motion, which was

carried unanimously, that the
Vestry appoint a committee to
provide estimates for the pre-

paration of the site at Sarjeant’
Village as a playing field

The Vestry was discussing a
report from the estimate com-
mittee re the cost of converting
the cholera ground of the parish
into a playing field. The land
was about four acres.

Mr. Goddard said that owing
to the number of cholera grounds
and the population of the island,
he was of the opinion that the

cholera grounds of the island
could be used. The matter of
converting the cholera grounds

into a playing field would have
to be postponed until the law was
taken out of the statute book.

In recommending the new_ site
at Sarjeant’s Village, he said that
he was one of a committee who
thought the site a very suitable
one for a playing field.

2%, Acres

It was about 50 yards from a
main road where water could be
easily got. The piece of land was
about 2} acres.

He was told that a nearby road,
which was a water course, would
throw its water on the field.
That could be easily got over if
a guard wall were built around
the field.

The piece of land formerly
grew canes and it was then grow-
ing sour grass. With thorough
preparation, it would be soon in
a fit condition as a playing field

The owner of the land was not
too keen on selling it but be-
cause the need of a playing field
in the parish was so great, he
had decided to sell.

Speaking on a question raised
about the Government maintain-
ing the playing field, he said that
the idea of the Government was
that playing fields were self-
supporting.

The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.39 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.



Moon (First Quarter) 22nd
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall: (Codrington) .06

ims.

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 1.61 ins.

Temperature (Max) 85.5°F.

Temperature (Min) 73.0°F.

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

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.955.

“BILLS FOR COUNCIL

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

7 ANTIGUA
sills which are to be intro-
duced at the forthcoming meeting
of the General Legislative Coun-
cil on 20th June include “The
Currency Act” 1950 and the Vir-
gin Islands Constitution Act, 1950

30.027

Mr. Dash’s report drew to the
attention of the vestry the urgent
need for prompt action in secur-
ing information on rural housing

It wag suggested in this report
that sanitary inspectors of that
parish should be assigned to col-

lect data including the nature of
the houses, the size, mea: urements

and general condition. This would
provide the damage assessment
officer with a reasonable basis for

valuing any loss sustained by a
hurricane
The report also recommended

that the vestry approach the Gov-
ernment for a grant to cover the
expenditure which would be
caused by the extra duties of the
inspector

Defray Expenses
Mr. McKenzie was in agreement
with the report He felt that the
Government should detray the ex-

would be
restricted

penses a hurricane
island spread and not
to any particular parish
He suggested that the
write the Government
them Mr. Dash’s report
Mr. Ward said that the matter
was of vital importance to the poor
people of the parish. The inspec-
tors should be made to make a
tabulated account of the houses
in their respective districts and
visit them at least once a year
The chairman reminded the
vestry that after the hurricane of
1898, people got money for blown
away houses which they never
had. Others claimed more dam-
ages than they were really entitled
to
Mr. Drayton said that the ves-
try should ask the sanitary board
to instruct their staff to begin work
immediately and he hoped the
vestry would see their way to pay
the money. The matter was ur-
gent because no-one knew when
a hurricane will visit the island
In the meantime, they could ap-
proach Government for the grant
of £250

$5,900 Wanted
For Refuse
Collector

The Christ Church Vestry de-
cided yesterday to raise a loan of
$5,500 for the purpose of buying
an additional refuse collector and



vestry
sending



for converting a suitable build-
ing or erecting a garage for the
collector

A letter was gyritten to the
Vestry by the Commissioners of
Health requesting them to make
this provision

Mr McKenzie explained that
the scavenging work in the Christ

Church parish could not be car-
ried out properly without addi-
tional equipment. He made the

motion for the raising of the loan

and was seconded by Mr. Ward
Present were Rev. A. F, Mande-
ville, (Chairman) Mr. S. McKen-
zie, Mr. C. Drayton, Mr. E. R
Bourne, Mrs. H. A. Talma, Mr
Fred Goddard, MCP Mr. H
St. G. Ward, Mr. C. B. Brand-
ford, Mr. J. Webster, Hon. A. G
jittens, M.L.C and Mr U

Parravicino



£400 for Methodists

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

ANTIGUA
At the annual Missionary Meet-
ing of the Methodists held at
Ebenezer church, St. John's on
Monday the year’s collections
were id to be £401







London Express-Service



Imported
Japanese
Textiles

THE quantity, kind and value of
Japanese textiles imported into



the British West Indies, including
Bahamas Wad Bermuda but ex-
cluding British Guiana, in 1947,

1948 and 1949 were quoted by Mr
J. Griffiths in the House of Com-
mons last week as follows







Catton Piece Goods boty
Colony Sq. ¥ds Value
All Colonie Nil Nil
Cotton Piece Goods 1948
Colony Sa. Yds. Value £
Barbado o76 12
Jamaica 5.461 163114
Trinidad ae 2,456
Other Colonte Nil
Total 155,682
Cotton Piece Goods 1949
Colony Sq. Yds. Value &
Barbado 186,305 15,695
British 7

Hondura u47






Montserrat
Trinidad
St. Lucia ivia U.K
St. Vincent (via U.K
Dominica (via U.K
Total 12,767,908 669,799
Rayon Piece Goeds 1917
Colony Sq. Vds Value £
Jamaica 1,000 282
Othe Colonie Nii Nil
Total 1,000 ane
Rayon Pieee Goods 1948
Colony Sq. Vde. Value £
All Colonies Nil Nil

Rayon Pieee Goods 1948

Colony Sa. ¥ds. Value £
Trinidad 26 2
Grenada ‘via WK) 12,490 1,085

Total 12,616 1,087

Appare! and Other Manufactured
Artiotes 147"

Colony Value &
Trinidad 3
Other Colonic Nil

Total eran

Apparel and Other Manufactured
Articles 1948"

All Colonies Nil

Apparel! and Other Manvwfactured
Artioles 049°

Colony
Trinidad
Dominica
Rermuda
Jamatea

Total



_., Including woollen piece goods in 1949
There were no imparts of woollen plece
roods in 1947 or 1948



Police Look For
Dynamite Clues

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

ANTYGUA

Police carried out large scale
dawn raids on the villages of
Willikies and Seatons last week-

end but have not as yet found any
clues about three recent dypamite
explosions, one at Willikieg Pollce
station and the others in the Mont-
pelier area No dynamite was
found but a quantity of fuse wire
copper wire and paraffin wax
which was of the type used in
preparing -‘Homemade bombs.”

Wall Defeated by 50 Votes

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)



ANTIGUA
In a vecent bye-election held
on June 30th to fi'l the vacancy

caused by the death of Mr. T. M
Peters in that island, Mr. R. E
D. Osborne defeated Mr. C. L
Wall by 50 votes



NEW STATUS FOR
CATHOLICS

LONDON, July 19
Puchar radio reported today
that Rumanian Minister for reli
gious affairs, Standcus Stoian had
confirmed



the new status of th
Roman Catholic Chureh in the
province of Transylvania “in
conformity with the wishe

expressed by the clergy” at a
recent congress. Transylvgnia i
the only Rumanian province pwith
a substantial number of Roma:
Catholics

—Reuter



PAGE THREE







J 7 opepe
England All Gut jor 223
@ from page 1 « —_—
s ssa Conser f
ion, and mine hat | ‘ a
out bewled since the hl ile oni
peak f the ball would
have hit the wicket ul
actually did hit the ar
© bowled him off | ps A





















pecial bouquet to John Goddard
both for his handlir f the tes
today as well as for a display
the field which surpassed the
Surpassable feats of the forme
Test.
I very much doubt if there
any rival to Goddard e int
the wicket «mo world
reat fieldsmen Certainly he
performins ev«
Grant did in these positions—anc
that spenks vol ¢ \
of the West Indies fiel
eme cetches went abe iv f ills which they Would
of them were eé sy but a ‘ ette idvised to hay
we easily forgiven left ‘
Ve ie in but he
On Top too qui ! partner
We can afford tt xur Weekes tool i catch at
We nter on econd si 1 vard to
play well on top Let. receive a deliberate li it ankle
or fine weather and thot luck, high and gave Johr econd
neither good nor bad, tuk Vv vicket This was a gy tuation
hand in this game E y I 23--3-——13 and Yarcile ‘
wish to make it clear ‘ in unenviable
stage of the game today were of
th» bowlers receiving wodue hel; Trave
from the wicket i whe Tragedy folloy
Johnson pitehed them a bit Worrell shifting 7 field to use
hort they merely ent through the orthodox three slij for the
a comfortable height. I was left hander, had Dewe . t by
very surprised to see t great Gomez at second slip when a mere
batsmen get themselves out as ‘wo runs had been added to the
they did. Certainly both Wash ore, The amateur had failed
brook and Simpson should have Contribute anything to the pool
been above the tyne of strokes “"d a potential thorn bad been
which sent them back emoved for most of u vid that
fhe teams were England; the left hander might pre real
Yardley (Capt.), Simpson, Wasi threat to our spinner 5 —4——()
brook, Parkhouse, Dews Insole At the end of the first hour the
Evans, Shackleton, Jenkir Bed. Score was 27 and at 30 Yardley
ser. Hollies urvived an appeal from Worrell
West Indies: Goddard (Capt.) hich dre the humorous com
Rae, Stollmeyer, Worrell, Weekes, | ent from one Pressman: “Well
Walcott, Gomez, Christiani, John- | Paved, Chester Goddard made
on, Ramadhin, Valenting | @ on page 8





The Start F © BABY LOVES

the comfort of

-
@ ..f Taloum
+

England dropped Hutton and
Gimblett, both of whom were un-

uticurs

Powder, It is







tit ae wean havins trouble : exquisitely perfumed, and
with the limbago which has been ts keeps baby's skin cool,
WYecting him throughout the ‘ soft and free fron «hating.

season, and Gimblett was suffering | Make his bath






fvom a boil on the baek of the a, tine» oom.
veck Yardley brought in the | f . plete laxury
last-minute selected J. G, Dewes, with Catiours

Cambridge and Middlesex left Seep.
handed batsman and left Berry in
the pavilion. Goddard reverted to
his old Trafford eleven, Johnson's
ide having recovered sufficiently
to allow him to play |

Yardley won the toss and eleeted





to bat sending in Simpson and
Washbrook to face the music

15,000 spectators watehed John-
son and Worrell open the attack
for the West Indies Both men
began with maidens, Johnson from
the Radcliffe end and Worrell
from the Pavilion end

Simpson opened England's

score with a quiet single off John-
son's first delivery in his second
over, Next ball a loud appeal by
Walcott and the entire slip field
for a eatech behind the wicket
against Washbrook was disallowed
by umpire Helliot. Johnson was
using an orthodox attacking fast
bowler’s field, four slips and
Goddard at short mid-wicket.
Worrell employed two slips and
two leg slips with Rae at suicidal!
square leg. The West Indies drew
first blood early in the game, Only

six runs had been scored when in

the sixth over of the day, Worrell

found the edge of Washbrook's bat

as the Laneashire man went to |

|

'

'

'

|

'

|

|

!

'

i y

'
turn him to leg, and Stollmeyer at | {
first leg slips held the ball firmly li OR MORSE !
to put one man back in the i| '

'

|

1

'

'

|

'

|

'



OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE
RELIEVES CONSTIPATION

eel bright, clear eyed
you must have clean

uiwaye full of pep
bowels
Mourne '®

Nature




rey

Olgestion
an Root Mills
needs. Th
with tt

regularity. tr
supply the help





th

men struggled along with the West
{ndians on their toes. It was not
long before they were separated
Simpson moved into his wicket to
one from Johnson going to the leg
side, touched it with the top edge
of his bat and gave Walcott
comfortable waist high catch || COMSTOCK'S WORM PELLETS

tanding back, 18. mado by tho makers of Dr, Morve's Pill

Pavilion with the scoreboard read nes DB LS
ROOT IL
4 A

ing ominously 6—1—3
Parkhouse came in and the bats- |
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER

50 years







9 | Reese ene ae om mo oy



This was a bad start for England H aflord sure protection for your family
for only 18 runs were on the score- |' Remember... no child or adult is immune

from worms BW Lead,

board of which Simpson had made ;
four, Both openers had been di
e °







SeaeRS eessg= =

|

| WEST INDIAN PROBLEMS
| AND PROSPECTS
|

The Times Survey of the British Colonies--the second to be issued
-is specially concerned with West Indian aff
It brings knowledge, experience and | University College o West Indie
an open mind to the discussion of | the probl ) to-du
{ outstanding problems in the Caribbean ind the history he We
to-day | Indic hi lopment
How much would federation contri- | is considered articles
bute to their solution? What is the | on sugar, rum, tumber and the
significance of present population | work of the Colonial Development
trends in the West Indies? Of cultural | Corporatior
developments? These are some of the Thi Inve deals also witt
questions reviewed in this Survey by | other colonial territories should b
authorities of the highest standing | of notabl i ¢ to
Other subjects deal ith include | who | fare of the
the coming elections in Trinidad, the peoples of the B h W lndic

THE £28%y. TIMES
SURVEY Ol

THE BRITISH COLONIES

' Obtainable from
i The

vur lacal newsagent; or ¢
London, BC4. Pri

fivect fr

dimes 44d, posi-free





PEDIGREE BATHING SUITS AT REASONABLE PRICES
ONE and TWO PIECE BATH suits JERSEYS and SATINS

Blue
Black

Red
White
Green

$6.53 oa $7.31 RUBBER BATHING CAPS

Clearance from $1.08 to AB?

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE a BROAD STREET







\

r





Sevens conmes

=



j
t

+ PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS qb ADVOGATE

aoe = SS ES Genes =)
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown.







Friday, July 21, 1950

Help From i oe yA.

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY after a
long delay passed an address approving
the Relief Goods Agreement between the
governments of the United Kingdom and
the United States. It was passed only after
a searching debate in which members of the
House asked to be satisfied that the free
entry of goods under this agreement would
not degenerate into a practice of avoiding
payment of customs dues.

It was perhaps necessary that this pre-
caution should have been taken as it is not
impossible that unscrupulous people in this
island, without fully realising the advan-
tage which the agreement brings to the
poor in Barbados, would attempt to get in
dutiable goods free.

There is a tradition between Barbadians
in the United States and their relatives in
this island, that they send gifts of clothing
and small portions of food and toilet goods
at the change of the seasons. One reason
is that at the end of the season when Ameri-
can fashiotis change, good articles of cloth-
ing are discarded. These are very service-
able to people in this island. In other in-
stances, children who are without parents
or other relatives receive clothing which
would be rather expensive if bought
locally.

In recent times, charitable organisations
in New York have been making bulk gifts
of clothing to similar organisations in this



- island. On such oeeeasions the distribution

is accompanied by a ceremony and the
general public know of the gift and of its
distribution.

There is a fear, however, that as relief
packages which are not over 22 pounds in
weight and containing clothing, food, medi-
cal supplies or soap can be sent to indivi-
duals, opportunity might be taken to bring
in articles which are dutiable and so avoid
payment of customs dues. So strong was
this feeling that members expressed the
view that medical supplies in large quanti-
ties and even certain drugs which are
cheaper in New York and controlled in
Barbados might be brought into the island.

The main recommendation which en-
couraged honourable members to pass the
address was that all the other West Indian
colonies had passed similar measures in
reply to the Secretary of State and it would
have appeared strange if Barbados had
refused. In the face of this, the criticisms
were many and strong, and those members
of the community who might have been
minded to reduce this method of help-
ing needy people to what has been
described as “a racket”, might well ponder
the seriousness of the matter. There will
always be found, people who regard hood-
winking the customs as a legitimate prac-
tice, but it is clear now that this practice
carried to any great extent might well deny
people less fortunate of help which they
deserve.

The Government gave the assurance that
where such practices were detected, there
would be appropriate penalties imposed.

Without this help, thousands of Barba-
dians will suffer materially. And it would
be tragic if these were to be denied such
help merely because of the selfishness of a
few people. The criticisms of the members
of the House should bring home to mem-
bers of the community who might be con-
cerned in the bringing in of these gifts, a
sense of responsibility which comes with
this privilege.

At present it is impossible to obtain from
the United States, because she is a dollar
country, many articles of varying degrees
of usefulness in this island. The only way in
which they can be obtained is through gifts.
To be guilty of attempting to defraud the
customs and thereby possibly to disrupt
the channel through which thousands of
people have received assistance would be
a great disservice to the people of Barbados.

OUR READERS SAY:

British Film Eclipse In Barbados
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Cinematically speaking, Barbados is out-
side the British Empire and is a Dependency of
Hollywood. Our cinema moguls in Barbados never
import*a British, Italian or Swiss film although,
many such films win prizes in international film
contests and are reported on enthusiastically in the
US.A., Time news magazine.

Here are the titles of outstanding films of British

origin not yet seen in Barbados. Cannot Govern-
ment use its influence to have them shown, here to
popular audiences in the commercial cinemas?
{ amlet, The Winslow Boy, Fallen Idol, Blue
Lagoon, Passport to Pimlico, The Third Man, The
Hasty Heart, Mr. Polly, A Girl, A Boy And a Bike,
The Small Back Room, Red Shoes.

Two Italian films, Shoe-Shine and Open City
made a.great reputation; and we have not yet seen
Letter To 3 Wives, The Spider & The Fly, The
aoe Days of Your Life, Secret Life of Walter





Can’t the British Council circulate to Cinema

Proprietors and to Cultural Societies here the
names. of outstanding British films and get the
Press to co-operate in pressing for their exhibition

in Barbados and give them advance publicity and
prestige?
’ BARBARA SHARP.
Punishment Needed
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Can't something be done about so many
children meeting their death through carelessness.
Only in a paper this week I read “Child Scalded”
died at the General Hospital, age fifteen months.

Mothers should be severely punished for this
neglect—if they cannot care their children, why not
put them in a Day Nursery or Home?

These happenings are a great blot on Barbados,
and fill me with horror—the pain suffered by inno-

cent babes. HORRIFIED MOTHER

LONDON, July 14,
The war in Korea has put an

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



- NEWS FROM BRITAIN |

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS |
umn should have a Foreign Min- limited usefulness. I do not sug-
ister on active service If Mr. gest that any M.P. wouid give
Attlee’s Government cannot find away information learned in a

immense burden on Ernest Bevin.
And thinking men are no longer
so confident about the outcome of
the United Nations’ resistance to
Communist aggression. They can
see that the war in Korea could,
within a few weeks, embroil the
whole world. Undoubtedly, the
forces under General MacArthur's
command must win in the end
They have to; because on them
depends the prestige of the United
States. But can the Soviet Union
be expected to stand aside if
Americans come, in »
within striking range of the
Soviet Far Eastern base port,
Viadivostok? According to one
stimate, there are just two weeks
n which the Big Powers have
time to negotiate a way of isolat-
in gthe war in Korea. And the ne-
rotiations depend on Britain. We
have made for ourselves a special

piace of mediator in the affairs
ef the Far East We did that
eliberately We recognised

Communist China for the sake of
ust such an emergency as this
und we are committed by Minis-
erial statements to wishing Com-
wunist China a place in the
Security Council.

But where is Ernie Bevin in
this crucial two weeks? This
morning he got up from his bed
in the London Clinic, for the first
time, to come to Downing Street
and greet Mr. Menzies ot
Australia In the afternoon, he
went back to bed, and tomorrow

. will leave the Clinic and go to
te South Coast for a convales-
cing holiday. The Foreign Office
is anxious to assure all enquirers
{at Bevin will be “in constant
1ouch” and that papers will be

nt down to his country retreat.
J} ut I am gure that there will
L» a big storm about this before
we are done. For several weeks

now Mr. Bevin's “Number 2”
Kenneth Younger— has_ been
travelling backwards and for-
wards from Cabinet room to

Clinie relaying his master’s voice.
Certainly, his Cabinet colleagues
und even his political opponenfs,
do not want to trundle Mr. Bevin
off the political scene unfairly.
Mr. Bevin wants to stay Foreign
Secretary. Undoubtedly, too, Mr.
Attlee would be hard put to find
a Foreign Secretary to take over
the reins of office at this respon-
sible moment. It is worth recall-
ing the widespread anger and
irritation of Britain when, in the
Spring of 1939, Sir (then Mr).
William Strang, then a man un-
known, was sent to Moscow to
negotiate Anglo-Soviet accord to
halt Hitler. Now, again, Britain
needs a Foreign Minister to give
force to our representation in
the same capital. And the peace
cf the world demands that Brit-

i



Commons And W.I. Federation

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, July 14.

The following references wer?
made to Caribbean Federation in
the Colonial Affairs Debate in the
House’ of Commons on Tuesday,
llth July: —

Mr. James Griffiths, Colonial
Secretary: “In the West Indies, a
major event was the publication
last March of the report of the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee, with its thoughtful pro-
posals for a federation of the
British West Indian Territories.
His Majesty's Government have
commended this admirable report
to the serious study of the West
Indian peoples, ond I wait with
great interest the out-come of the
discussion which, I understand,
will shortly take place on the re+
port in all the West Indian Legis-
latures. One, that in Grenada, has
already voted in favour of federa-
tion. It is for the West Indian
peoples to decide whether and
when they wish to proceed along
the road recommended by the
Committee, The Committee sup-
ported federation as the best
means of achieving self-govern-
ment within the Commonwealth
for the Wes® Indies, and it is our
desire to help the people of the
West Indies in every possible way
towards that goal,”

Mr, Anthony Eden (Warwick
and Leamington): “...... if the
people of the West Indies can show
the same determination in dealing
with their political and economic
affairs as the Sugar Delegation
showed in their recent negotia-
tions, it augurs pretty well for
their future.

The document which was pub-
lished early this year on the sub-



a man fit to be Foreign Minister
in a crisis, then this emergency
is so great that Mr. Attlee will
have to throw in his hand and
see if another party cannot find
a Foreign Minister.

Britain in Doubt and
Confusion

The man on the bus has cer-
tainly lost his first fine flush of
enthusiasm, and the sense of re-
covered moraie, that came , with
the announcement that U.N.
would stand against aggression.
in fact, pub’ic opinion is. uncom-
fortable and dissatisfied. It would
be better if British forces were
heavily engaged in Korea—from
the point of view of what we
feel about it, This week we
have learned from the Minister

of Defence that even he is not

happy at the state of British pre-
paredness. In a way this has
been better received than would
have a cheery ¢~ otote-
ment, “Manny” ‘|, wn
during the last war as one of
the unyielding Labour Left— he
has been praised in some quarters
when he has never been before, for
this realistic admussion that British
forces stretched all the way from
Scotland to Tokyo — via Malaya
Hong Kong— have not great
strength in reserve, What is to
Le done to build up the Army
and Navy and Air Force? One
auswer came from the British
Minister in Paris—a professional
diplomat— who told a_ press
luncheon that British social
services would have to be cut to
find money or defence. Already

df mnt atts

the storm is rising on that out-
spoken statement.
Secretary is to be asked why a

The Foreign

policy statement was made by
a Civil Servant. The approach
to the problem that would be

much more popular with Social-
ists is to scrap conscription —
even at this late hour — and re-
build the regulars, who now have
to train conscripts, into potential
fighting divisions.

experts agree with
say it is impractical and theoreti-
cal.
of conscripts under training are a
burden to the regular army and
a drain on the budget.
inside knowledge it is impossible
to say for certain—but it would
seem that British defence is plan-
ned to reach strength
Could strength be built up quicker
by different methods?
Churchill has been demanding a
secret session of Parliament
discuss the defence problem. The
Government has, so far, resisted
his appeal.
important revelations to all M.P’s,
might
peace
with censorship and security pre-
cautions

Some military
this, others

Certainly the large numbers

Without

in 1953.

Winston

to

Secret sessions, with
indeed be dangerous in
time. During the war,

these sessions were of

ject of federation semmed to us to
be a statesmanlike one, and I
believe there will be general
agreement that federation is the
most attractive course open to the
West Indies. The day of small
units is passing everywhere. They
cannot hope to achieve, either in
the political field, as small and
separate colonies the same success
as they should be able to achieve
as a single entity. For example, one
voice speaking for the West Indies
on the sugar issue showed what
can be done. Federation is bound
to demand some sacrifice. I am
glad to notice that the larger
colonies seem to be prepared to
accept that for the sake of the
weaker units.

At this moment the report is to
be discussed by each of the local
legislatures, and there we must
leave it. While expressing the hope
that a measure of agreement will
be reached, we must be careful at
the same time not to give the im-
pression that federation is being
imposed from Whitehall. We must
let them move themselves towards
it, It will not solve some of their
problems, and it will not meet the
fundamental economic problems,
but it will make it much easier for
them to be handled. If we press
it on them too hard, some of the
colonies who think more easily in
terms of London than the neigh-
bouring islands will be turned
away, and it will take some time
to reach final agreement on the
matter.”

Mr, Dodds-Parker (Banbury):
“T believe it will be in their com-
tinued interest for five or six
large groupings (i.c. British West
Indies) to be developed in the

Parliament meeting behind closed
doors But whatever is said,
would colour the background of
Members’ subsequent statements
And there are « good many M.P.-
journalists who would find it hard
to avoid discuesing in print, indi-
rectly, the issues arising from
facic revealed in secret session.

Conservatives have appealed,
also, to Mr. Attlee for a lead. They
want a broadcast speech to stir
the country to the urgency of its
situation. Again, Mr. Attlee de-
clined. True, he has not the same
capacity as Mr. Churchill for
rousing speeches. He has a talent
for broadcast speaking, but strict-
ly when he turns his efforts to a
paritcular problem or a particular
group of people. Probably Mr.
Attlee is unwilling to go to the
microphone because he does not
want to stir up too many sensa-
tions of war. Settlement, with-
out appeasement, is the Govern-
ment's aim. Emotions are
dangerously blinding when the
nation has to steer along very
perilous road.

Make It Pay

Is there a major national rail-
way system in the world that
makes a profit? I imagine the
Soviet railways do not have to
bother and that some American
railways get past chiefly because
the United States’ Post Office
makes a loss through paying
high rail carriage rates to the
railways, But the British rail-
way system is certainly being
priced out of the market, In
exactly three years we have
changed from being a condition
of intolerable overcrowding to a
state of bankrupting emptiness.
When the nationalised railway
system finds itself losing money
it has no more imagination than
to suggest putting the charges up.
As I look at the carriages in a
main line train with twenty
third-class passengers in a car-
riage for sixty — and four first-
class passengers in a carriage for
forty I wonder what would hap-
pen if the price of tickets were
brought down to the pre-war
level, or nearly. The trains now
have to run even without enough
passengers to pay for the coal,
Any more passengers would be a

clear gain. Perhaps it is time
British Railways took the bold
step — devaluation is the thing,

and let us have cheap day trips
that are cheap and return fares
to Scotland for under £4, Of
course, it is not a Labour Gov-
ernment that nationalised the
Royal Mails in 1840 and put the
price of a letter to anywhere
within the country at ld..— a
fantastic charge said, then, to be
certain ruin to the Post Office.



world each under the aegis of a
governor-general who would
earry out some of the functions of
the Secretary of State—who
would always remain ultimately
responsible—closer to the sphere
of action in which policy decisions
here in Westminster would be put
into effect.”

Mr. Lennox-Boyd (Mid-Bed--
fordshire); Federation is obvious -
ly “the eventual solution of one
aspect of the problem of the Carib-
bean, but as has been pointed out
from both sides of the Committee,
the impetus must now come from
the Colonies themselves. We can-
not forget that to many of them
the United Kingdom is nearer in
spirit than the other Colonies in
the Caribbean, and perhaps it is
not realised that it is about 1,000
miles from Jamaica to Trinidad.
Trinidad is suggested as the
capital of the new federation, and
not the least of the difficulties in-
volved is that a large number of
people, who up to now had given
good local service in the govern-
ment of their own territories,
would find it quite impossible to
travel distances of that kind.
These things have got to be
weighed in the balance.

Nonetheless, there are dangers
ahead if there is not federation,
and if some nations there achieve
almost complete independence
within the Empire before federa-
tion has been accomplished. I feel
that this great problem is right
outside party politics, and any
action taken by the Government
to smooth the way for a_ free
decision by the Colonies them-
selves will haye the fullest support
of His Majesty’s Opposition.”



American Fighters Doing Good Job

TOKYO.

If this Korean war is a prelude
to something bigger then Ameri-
can fighting men are making the
most of it.

American air power is destroy-
ing a vital link in Russia’s care-
fully developed Far Eastern
communications network as a
by-product of the plane strikes

against the communist North
Koreans.
The immediate objectives of

the air war are:

1, Break down enemy supply
lines between North Korea and
the battlefront.

2, Seal off North Korea as much
as possible to hamper movement
of reinforeements and _ supplies
from ‘the Korean Reds, Russian
and Chinese allies.

But beyond that the American
airmen are destroying rail and
sea communications which link
Viadivostok to the Yalu River
railway bridge at Antung and the
Chinese eastern railway leading
to Dairen, Mukden and all China

The Russians have developed
that communications link consid-
erably since their nine day cam-
paign against Japan in the closing
phase of World War II gave them
the northern half of Korea.

Intelligence reports disclose
that all Russian construction and
aid given to the North Koreans

By Howard Handleman

the east coast, and on a railway
that runs from Vladivostok to
Wosan along a coastal plain and
then cuts back northwest through
mountains to Yalu Bridge.
Pyongyang, the capital of Com-
munist North Korea, which lies
south of this railway, got lityle
Russian construction help.
American military men are fully
cognizant that every bridge, rail-
way and port facility destroyed in
North Korea is a long range
attack on the Russian war poten-
tial in this corner of Asia — a
corner the Communists are now
striving to make all their own.

The raid on a “Key North
Korean military target” by nearly
50 of Major General Emmett
(Rosie) O’Donnell’s B-29's appar-
ently was only a foretaste of what
is to come.

Lt. Gen. George E. Stratemeyer
has said his Far Eastern Air Force
which includes O’Donnell’s
“medium bombers,” is going to
destroy everything of military
value in North Korea.

Viadivostok-Wosan
Antung railroad is the quickest
route between the Siberian sea-
coast and Manchuria the blows

Since the

against targets of military value a

has centred on Wosan, a port onto the North Korean regime are

likewise heavy strikes against the
Russians, ’

General Douglas MacArthur’s
communiques have revealed that
repeated strikes have been made
against Wosan, built by the Jap-
anese during their occupation of
the Country into Korea’s biggest
northeast port.

The Russians expanded the port
to take large cargoes from ships
making the short run from Vladi-
vostok, This cargo has been trans-
ferred to trains for Manchuria to
augment through train. shipments
from Vladivostok.

The train or train-ship route
from Vladivostok to Dairen and
Mukden is a shortcut eliminating
the necessity of sending shipping
through narrow Tsushima Straits
between Korea and Japan—a
waterway that could be sealed
tight by American air and naval
might in wartime.

American military men have
long held the strategic cfacept that
the Soviets’ chief vulnerability in
the Far East is a supply line still
dependent in large measure on the

tenuous Trans-Siberian Railroad.
Air Force officers believe that
if war comes with Russia their

job will be to cut supply lines
Thus, if the Korean fighting is a

ee
$$$,

| especially

KOREAN FIGHTING
AFFECTS ECONOMY

By Theodore Kosiow

NEW YORK.

ANOTHER drastic decline in the stock
market, refiecting widespread concern that
the turn of events in the Korean fighting
portends a return to a wartime economy in
the United States, was the dominating de-
velopment affecting American business in
the week just past.

Unlike the first spectacular price break
which followed the grim news of actual con-
flict in the Far East, however, the sell-off
this past week took a more selective turn.

Stocks which were expected to be adversely
affected by war controls, or excess profits
taxes, were weakest. They included chemi-
cals, motors, televisions and utilities.

On the other hand, isSues which traders
believed would be least affected by such
moves, or would have products greatly in
demand under war or preparedness condi-
tions, turned in an above average perform-
ance. They included such groups as railroads,
steels, aircrafts, sugars and textiles.

Many Wall Street analysts are cautioning
investors not to be carried away by the
current pessimism, They argue that the
business outlook over the balance of the year
has not deteriorated, and that if anything,
both civilian business and defense business
will increase. Thus, there is said to be no
need to revise downward most estimates of
per share earnings for 1950.

It is also the contention of these observers
that despite present uncertainties, common
stocks, over the long run, are almost certain
to prove the minor of the two alternative
evils. These alternatives are ownership of
cash, or high-grade fixed income bearing
securities, neither of which offer any pro-
tection against inflation which is termed the
inevitable by-product of war financing.

Meantime, news from major industrial
fronts continued to make generally favour-
able reading.

Steel production rebounded three and four-
tenths points to 96 percent of capacity this
past week. Only the fact that some steel
plants are still on a vacation schedule pre-
vented a recovery to the full capacity rate
in effect before the Independence Day holi-
day.

Automobile manufacturers this past week
made up most of the holiday curtailment,
with output totalling 184,839 vehictes, con-
sisting of 156,491 passenger cars and 28,348
trucks, The previous week, production had
fallen to 126,756 vehicles, made up of 107,040
passenger cars and 19,716 trucks. The all-time
reeord weekly output was set last month at
199,111 units.

Nationwide electric power output in the
week ended July 8th made its poorest com-
parative showing with a year ago in some
time, Production in that period topped the
comparable week of 1949 by eight percent, as
against a gain of thirteen percent in the pre-
ceding week.

Freight traffic in the week ended July 8th
was adversely affected by the switchmen’s
strike on five western railroads and the coal
miners’ vacation. This reduced car loadings in
that period to 553,876 cars, a drop of seven
percent below the comparable week last year
and 26 per cent below two years ago.

Department store sales around the country
in the week ended July 8 were seven percent
above a year ago. However, due'to the fact
that stores in some areas were closed on
Monday, July 3, in addition to Independence
Day, the comparisons with 1949 were dis-
torted in many sections, For example, San
Francisco district sales topped a year ago by
eighteen percent, but Boston district sales
were down eleven percent and New York
City sales were ten percent below 1949,

Nationwide business failures in the holiday-
shortened week ended July 6 declined to the
lowest level of any week this year at 138.
This compared with 156 the week before and
with 153 in the comparable week of 1949.



y. W. C. A. Needed

The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Allow me to express a few words about
the great need for Social workers whose work con-
sists of elevating and changing up the lives of
those who come to them for aid. Social work should
be a strictly humanitarian one.

This Islands would be far ahead in elevation of
its women, if a Y.W.C.A. had been functioning.

Here they would have an atmosphere of healthy
thinking and I hope, workers whose only reward
would be to see happy faces of young women, We
want our people to be comfortable—to have the
freedom of thought which only these things can
bring. I also.say a word for young women or men
who have gone overseas—greater care should be
taken of them, and social work extend far beyond
these shores. :

We want builders, not with bricks but with hearts
of sympathy and love.

Shackled Houses
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The point raised by the Hon’ble Membe1
for St. Joseph (Mr. L. E. Smith) concerning
whether Government is aware that persons othe
than those engaged in the Sugar Industry, are in
need of assistance such as is provided by the
Labour Welfare Fund is surely a splendid thought,
and should be considered by the Government, al
the earliest possible time.

When one look around and see the deplorable
conditions of some of the houses in this Island
in St.
one wonder what sort of hwnan beings control the

FRIEND

prelude to a bigger war, they have} Island.

been given a chance to get a head}

start by cutting the heart out of}
link between Russia and China.|}
—IN.S ‘

Although everything cannot be done in a day,
yet with such abomination around, remedies should
be made at once

L. B. CLARKE





Michael, it should surely make|¢

FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1950



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esi 2s a RSS EN Re enema SANS





FRIDAY, JULY 21,



§.000 Drivers,
Conductors
Are Licensed

7 NUMBER of drivers and
conductors, going to the
Traffic Department at the Central
Police Station for licences, has
decreased. Less clerks are em-
ployed to issue these licences and
they are not-kept as busy as last
month,

So far 8,201 drivers and 203
conductors have had their licences
renewed while last year licences
were issued to 9,813 drivers and
318 conductors.

The “Advocate” was told yes-
terday that perhaps some of these
drivers and conductors are dead
while others are still going around
without their licences being re-
newed

FIRE which

about 1,30 a.m. on Wednes-
day at Simon's, St. Andrew,
destroyed a part of a house be-
longing to Aaolphus Keliman, The
aamage is not covered by insur-
ance,

Neighbours assisted Kellman in
putting out the blaze. The house
is 16x9x8 feet while the shed-
roof is 20x7x8 feet.
Canc ARE STILL riding

along the road without hav-
ing any consideration for pedes-
trians. Of the five traffic offences
recorded yesterday two cyclists
were charged with riding in a
dangerous manner while one was
charged with failing to have a
lighted lamp at the front of his
cycle.

There was one charge against
a motorist for not drawing up as
close as possible to the left and
another for refusing to move a
vehicle at the request of a Police
Constable.

T WAS VERY HOT in Bridge-

town yesterday. The temper-
ature at mid-day was 86 degrees
Fahrenheit in the shade. Many
clerks could be seen walking
around the City without their
coats and the Traffic Constables
on point duty were regularly seen
wiping the perspiration from their
faces,

On Wednesday
o'clock yesterday morning eight
inches of rain were recorded in
St. George and two in St. Philip.
This was the only rainfall record-
ed for that period,

FILM SHOW under the

auspices of the British Coun-
cil, will be given at the Y.M.C.A.
tonight at 8 o’clock. This is part
of the Pharmacy Week pro-
gramme.

HE FINAL SHOW by the Mo-

bile Cinema for the week
will be given at Morgan Lewis
Plantation yard tonight for the
benefit of residents of the Morgan
Lewis area in St. Andrew.

HILE DIGGING the founda-

tion for a building at Rock-
ley, Christ Church, on Wednesday
Dudley Haynes found a skull. The
incident was reported to the Cor-
oner who directed that the skull
be re-buried. This was done under
the supervision of Cpl. Small.

WENTY-THREE YEAR-OLD

Herbert Green of Gall Hill.
Christ,Church, died suddenly at his
home on Wednesday. An autopsy
was performed by Dr. E. L. Ward
and death was attributed to nat-
ural causes.

TT IS ONLY a matter of weeks
before the New Plaza Theatre
at Probyn Street will be opened.
All the seats are erected and
workmen are busy on the interior
equipment.
7THE ANNUAL General Meet-
ing of the Combermere
School Old Beys’ Association
takes place tonight in the School
Hall at 8.00 o’clock.

The date of the Annual dinner
is on Saturday, August 26, and
the Annual Reunion Dance will
be held on Friday, September 29

There will not be the usual
monthly reunions in the months of
August and September.





occurred at

and up to 6



Labour Unrest
Hits
New High

IN JAMAICA

(From Our Own Correspondeyt)
KINGSTON, July 20.
Two T.U.C. officers and five
picketline supporters were ar-
rested by Kingston police late
last night and early this morning
for breaches of Trade Union Law
and disorderly conduct in con-
nection with the strike which
tied up since Tuesday two of the
city’s largest milk suppliers.
The strike is but one of 24 re-
ported throughout the island in
the past seven days, which un-

usual activity in Trade Union
circles marks a new high in la-
bour unrest in Jamaica since

1938.

The P.N.P. Parliamentary Op-
position group has issued a
statement calling on the Hon. W.
A. Bustamante’s Labour Party to

resign or work. The statement
follows the falling through of
scheduled meetings of several

Parliamentary committees through

lack of attendance, the four La- Shirley’ Franklyn jump over os an
ne.

bour Ministers on the Executive

1950

Found Guilty Of

House-Breaking
Sentence To Be Passed To-day

SENTENCE WAS POSTPONED until today in the
case in which 28-year-old Shirley Franklyn of Wiltshire

Tenantry was found guilty

of house-breaking and larceny

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday.
The case was heard before Acting Chief Justice Mr. G. L

Taylor.
on behalf of the Crown, while
D.H. L. Wasd.

The defence pointed out that
the witnesses for the prosecution
could not be sure of the man who
Was seen escaping from Parkin-
son King’s house on May 28.

Mrs. King, wife of Parkinson
King could not have properly
identified anyone in the position
she was in when she said she
saw the man escaping. She hari
to run over 132 feet to the house
and a woman of her size could
not have reached a suitable spot
for her to identify the person in
time.

King’s son was the only person
who was within a reasonable dis-
tance to identify properly the
person escaping from the house.

No one was closer to the mar
than he. Although he saw a man
in his father’s house he did not
call to the man but only shouted
for his father. Any reasonable
person seeing anyone in his house
would shout out his name if he
knew him,

From the evidence heard it
was not sufficient to satisfy a jury
that the man they saw coming
from the house wes Franklyn.

Watch and $40

On May 28, Shirley Franklyn
broke into the house of Parkin-
son King at St. Philip and stole
one gold wrist watch valued at.
$40, the property of Mrs. King.

This was the only case heard
for the day and occupied the at-
tention of the Court for the whole
day.

The case for the prosecution
was that on the night of May 20
this year, Shirley Franklyn broke
and entered the house of Parkin—
son King, whén no one was at
home. Franklyn was _ familiar
with the lay of the house and he
had so far stolen a watch when
King’s son, Chesterfield Stuart,
returned home. Stuart shouted
for his father who was nearby
and the two of them along with
his step-mother chased Franklyn
who jumped over the guard wall
and escaped.

Shirley Franklyn's father.
George Franklyn, was with King
and his wife at the time of the
hue and cry but though they
knew that the thief was George's
son, they did not tell him then
because another man, one Seibert
Haynes, had come on the scene
and they felt that the matter
might have been settled satistac-
torily, Franklyn Senior being 2
friend of the family.

Left Home 6:30

Parkinson King, pan boiler and
liquor shop keeper of Marley Vale,
St. Philip, said that on May 28
he left home about 6.30 p.m. and
went to his shop which was some
44 yards off. His wife and son
were at the shop and no one was
at home.

About 8 o’clock he sent his son
to get a hat and soon afterwards
he heard him exclaim that some
one was in the house. He ran to-
wards and went around the house
and saw Shirley Franklyn about
30 yards off the house and run-
ning way. It was a moonlit night
and he recognised Franklyn by
fhis gait and physique, having
known him from childhood.

Franklyn’s father, George, was
with them when he heard the
shouting and he also ran towards
the house

Foot Marks

When he went into the hoyse,
he noticed foot markg in a chair
and in a sprimyg window. He miss-
ed his wife’s gold watch after they
had searched, He reported the
matter to the police on the fol-
lowing day.

He admitted to Mr. Ward that
when he had seen Franklyn he did
not shout his name because his
father was a close friend of his.
When they all went into the house
he did not mention to the father
that he had recognised his son as
the thief, because another man
had come on the scene,

He did not make a police report
too quickly as he wanted to dis-
cuss the matter with the father
George Franklyn, first.

He denied that he had told the
father that it was a revolver which
was missing and not a watch. He
He said he told the father that
if his son returned what he had
stolen, he would carry the matter
no further. The father’s reply
was that it was no concern of his
and he could report the matter tc
the police

Saw Him Run Away

Gwendolyn King, wife of Par-
kinson, corroborated her husband's
evidence and added that she saw

guard wall and run away.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted

Franklyn was represented by Mr.

was a drum. His father told him
to take the matter easy.

Dorothy Butcher a
girl of East Point, St. Philip said
she knew the Kings. On May 28
about 8.15 p.m. she was on Marley
Vale Roaa and saw a man coming
towards her. He was wearing a
white shirt. Before the man came
from the gully she heard a shout
Later she heard that something
had gone wrong in King’s house,

To Mr. Ward: She was waiting
on someone when the man pass-
ed her running, and was stand-
ing on the spot for about half
an hour. When the man _ passed
her she did not talk with him
and recognised the man to be
Shirley Franklyn

Also Saw Him

Elma Butcner also of East Point
said on May 28 she was going to
Mrs, King’s shop and saw Franklyn
standing by the window outside
Mrs. King’s shop. He asked her if
she could tell him if Mrs. King
was going out. She told him that
she did not know but her car was
outside on the pasture.

He was wearing a white shirt
and had on no hat

Cpl. Herbert who is attached to
District “C” Station, said on May
29 Parkinson King came to the
Station and made a report. It
was about 3.45 p.m, when he came
and he went to King’s house the
same afternoon. On going inside
the house he noticed that there
were foot marks on the window.

17-year-old

Arresied

On May 30 Franklyn was arrest-
ed and cautioned, but when asked
if he knew amything about the
matter he said he knew nothing
about it. He had a fresh wound
on his chin.

Asked how he had received tha:
wound Franklyn said that he got
it while he was having some fun
on May 28 On searching him
nothing was found in his posses-
sion.

George Franklyn father of Shir-
ley Franklyn said on May 28
about 8 to 8.15 p.m, he was in
King’s shop. After King’s son wen:
to his father’s house he heard «
shouting coming from the house.

King and his wife ran up to the
house after they heard the shout-
ing. King’s son came out of the
house and told them that as he
was going to his bedroom he heard
a noise in the house and saw a
man jumping over the wall.

After hearing this Mrs. King
ran around the north side of the
house and Mr. King the east side
Both returned to the house and
Mrs. King said she saw the man
running away from the house.

They started to search the house
and Mr. King said that his revolv-
er was missing.

To Mr. Ward: When Mr. King
asked his son if he recognised the
person in the house he said he did
not know who the person was. He
only noticed that the man was
dressed in white.



Guianese
Fined $5,000

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, July 18.

Fazlah Karim Rahaman, wealthy
businessman of the Corentyne,
Berbice, was fined $5,000 by Mr.
Justice Hughes at the Berbice
Criminal Assizes on a conviction
for inciting two men to burn down
a rum-shop at Crabwood Creek,
property of Raghubar, who has
since died.

Rahaman has been given.up to
Tuly 31, to pay the fine or serve
6 months’ imprisonment,

Rahaman was charged on two
counts, the first for inciting two
men to destroy a raft in the Cor-
entyne River. On a legal sub-
mission by his Counsel Mr. L. M.
F. Cabral, the first count was
withdrawn. Mr. Cabral submit-
ted that the Corentyne River be-
ing Dutch property the British
Gulana Court had no jurisdiction,

On the secona count, the jury
by a 10—2 majority found him
guilty. Mr. J, A, Luckhoo, Crown

Prosecutor told the trial judge at
the close of the trial that he had
been instructed to oppose a fine
because the prisoner was wealthy
and a fine would be no real pun-
ishment. The Trial Judge, how-
ever, said that he did not know
that any useful means would be
served by sending the prisoner to
He then imposed the $5,000










BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Passes In
Shorthand
Exam.

In the LP.S. Shorthand Exam-
ination held at Combern >
School last March under the su-
pervision of Mr Cc. B. Rock



rI.P.S., assisted by Messrs J. M
Crick and H. E. Stuart, those wh
obtained passes were:—

Braunt Clarke, Patricia Allam-
by, Cynthia Headley and Cynthia
Haynes( Tutor: Miss M. Lyygon);
Dorothy Foster, Elsie Francis, Ina
M. Wharton and Gloria P. Mayers,
(Miss M. E. Howell); Monica
Downes, Elaine Greaves and Bery|
Gittens, (Miss R, Barrow); Hya-
cinth Taylor, Sylvia Maul, Mig-
non Lovell, (Miss A. Skeene);
Audrey Scott, Winifred Lane,
(Miss E. Price); Norman Trotman,
(Miss 1. Grovesnor); Elvina Wor-
rell, (Major T. Gibbs); Doren
Danel, (Mr. E. Mahon); Winston
A. Howell, (Mr. Richards); Grant
Young, (St. John’s Evening Insti-



tute): Lizetta Miller, Candace
Bennett, (Mount Tabor, Evening
Institute) ; Adriana DeRoche,
(Mr, A. Best); George V. Batson
(Arlington High School); Ouida
Rowe, (St. Michael's Evening In-
stitute); Phyllis Delaney, Gloria

Cragwell, (Miss I. Weekes); Dor-

«thy Daniel (Miss V. E. Daniel)
SPEED
Elaine J. Marshall, Elsie Mar-

shall (L. S. Richards). (90 W.P.M)

60 WORDS PER MINUTE

Sylvia A. Beckles, Miriam B
Harris, Leonard Maloney, (Mr.
J. F. Brathwaite); Grace Branker,
Enid S. Brandford (Evening In-
stitute, St. Michael); Deborah
Gill (Evening Institute, St. John),
Albert A. Lynch, (Self-taught);
Marguerita Walke, (Miss I
Weekes)

Wash Our Boys’

Flannels

YESTERDAY many Broad
Street firms decorated
their show windows with good

luck cards to the West Indies

team. This is part of a Campaign
being conducted = by Unilever
Export Ltd., to publicise “Rinso”
with which the Flannels of the
West Indies team have been
washed regularly since their ar-
rival in England.

During the West Indian tou
of the United Kingdom the
makers of Rinso have made
themselves responsible for the
regular collection, washing and
returning of the whole of the

laundry of the team

Mr. J. M. Kidney was so sati
fied with the whole arrangement
and with the quality of the laun
dering, that he has expressec
his appreciation to the West
Indian Cricket Board of Contro!

Socnnnanneinnimmeeninnn

Dominica Exports

Bananas To lreland





—Reports Sir George Seel

DOMINICA i® at present enjoying a minor boom in
the sale of bananas to Ireland and the Continent of Europe,

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G

. Head of the Colonial Develop-

ment and Welfare Organisation in the West Indies, told

the “Advocate”

Dominica



SIR GEORGE SEEL

St. Lucia Policeman
Leaves WithPrisoner

year-old Stephen
native of St. Lucia
left the colony on Wednesday in
the custody of Sgt. James, when
the Motor Vessel! T. B. Radar
sailed for St. Lucia. Lewis, who
is wanted by the police on a

Twenty-six
bon Lewis a

charge of housebreaking and
larceny in St. Lucia, was found
on the schooner Madalina which

when the ves-
the

arrived on July 1,
sel was being searched by
Harbour Police

After investigations
ried out by Inspector Franklyn
who is attached to the Harbour
Police section, it was discovered
that Lewis had escaped from
St. Lucia on charges of house-
breaking ana larceny Sgt James
who is attached to the C.1.D.,
in St. Lucia arrived in the colony
on July 10 by plane, and during
this period, a warrant was
issued by Magimrate C, L, Wal-
wyn. Lewis remained in custody
until his departure

were car-



St. Lucia Has Most Iliterates

In a written reply to Dr. Mo:
gan, Grenada born M.P., M
Cook last week showed the per-
centage of illiterates in the age-
group 10 years and over as given
by the last population censuses in



the West Indies Illiteracy is
detined as inability either to read
or Wr-.te, but it is a characteristic
difficult to measure and is hardly
comparable between different ter-
ritories







Percentage
illiterate in Date of
Colony 10 +4 age ceusus
group
Per cent f
Barbados i oath
Jamaica M 1943
Cayman Islands 8 io4as
Turks & Caicos Islands 2 1943
Jieeward Islands:
Antigua 13 ’ 1946
Montserrat ; 19 1946
St. Christopher Nevis 15 1946
Virgin Islands 13 1946
Trinidad and Tobago 3 1946
Windward Islands
Dominica 35 1946
Grenada 18 1946
St. Lueia 45 14g
St. Vineent 19 1946
i
There are five secondarygGovernment scholarship every

schools in Grenada. The number
of Government scholarships from
primary to secondary — schools
varies but averages about 18
yearly In addition, there are
three non-Government external
scholarships open to primary
school children and nine internal
scholarships awarded after entry

into secondary school

There are no scholarships from
secondary schools in Grenada to
schools in Britain. There ont



two years to a British university
and a varying number of grants
for training and education in
this country. There are at pres-
ent 12 students with government
grants from Grenada in Britair

Two are holders of Government
scholarships; two are receiving
further education and
grant and the remainder
cluding three student
one woman medical
receiving Colonial

and Welfare grants

(in-

nurses and
student) are
Development

See” anata eta es a ee sn ae as”

PETS _.

FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR
+ sven: done: ane

a PURINA LICE POWDER and o

PURINA INSECT KILLER
H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.

Distributors.

training §

yesterday, a day after his return from

Sir
days

visit.

George who

there, said

spent

were, and he thought that they
were quite good on the whole, if
precautions are taken against the
leaf spot diseases which can
severely hurt banana production

Dominica is an island with
beautiful -mountain scenery, Sit
George said, but one of its great
difMficuities is communications. The
island is at present virtually cut
in two because there is no through
road between the north and south
and access to the windward side
is very difficult indeed

Government has projects for
building a trans-insular road and
* number of other roads. It is
hoped that these projects will be
completed in the next few years
with assistance provided under
the Colonial Development and
Welfare Act, and this should
make quite a difference to the
productive capacity of the island
where existing roads are very
good in spite of the difficulties of
road construction in the mountain
areas

Citrus Plantation

The Colonial Developmenf Cor-
poration are clearing an estate in
the northern part of the island,
Sir George said, and they have
also bought one on the windward
coast, They plan to grow bananas
in the first place, but the intention
is to develop the citrus production

The Corporation are also con-
structing a packing shed at Roseau
There is another plan called An-
tilles Projects Limited which is
developing an estate at Woodford
Hill, and a candied peel factory is
being erected near Roseau

Fortnightly steamship services
to Dublin are proving of great
ossistance to exporters, and the
weekly B.G. Airways Service
from Barbados has also done a lot
to break down the isolation of
Dominica, This Airway Service is
only on a temporary basis, how-
ever, and Sir George said he hoped
that somethings permanent wil!
toke its place before Jong

The B.3, Airways Service
the one by which he made
trip

was
his



Dairy Feed Arrives

The S.S. Maria De Larrinaga
a vessel of the Sanguenay Line
arrived here yesterday from
Curacao, This vessel which has
a net tonnage of 4,449 tons dis
charged over tive thousand bags
of mixed dairy feed which was
Shipped from Montreal. Other
cargo discharged was a quantity
of tallow, and bundles of elec-
trical welded stee! tubes. The
“Maria De Larrinaga” is now
taking’ a nuniber’ of punch@ohs
containing molasses and leaves
to-day for Port Alfred, Canada
via., Trinidad



FLOUR COMES

Two thousand sacks of flour
1,000 bags of feed, 6,858 pieces
of rough pine lumber, a quantity

of pickled pork, milk powder
and drugs were disc harged here
when the 8.8, Alcoa Pennant
called from Dominica on Wed-
nesday. These items were load-
ed at Halifax and Montreal
The “Pennant” left yesterday
for St. Vincent

seven

it was his first

He wanted to see what the
island’s development prospects



PAGE FIVE













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ALL STEEL — 1,000 Ibs CAPACITY
With Cast Iron Wheels
With Rubber Wheels

$14.59
20.09



ALL METAL
WHEEL-BARROWS

STRONG AND DURABLE — 3 cubic feet capacity
SUITABLE FOR CONTRACTORS, ETC.

HARRISON'S» :

DRINK & i

ONLY $14.51 EACH

“RUBEROID"
ROOFING FELT

GREEN MINERALIZED SURFACE
A Low Efficient

Waterproof Cover for all Roofs

92 CENTS PER SQ. YARD

ll ARRISON'\—Hardware Specialists

Broad Street



Priced, Long Lasting,









COOLING &

REFRESHING |

TIN

C.









, POCKET

YET STYLISH ENOUGH FOR GOOD TASTE

SUEDETTE SHOES

For Gentlemen. In White, Fawn and Brown

Monks and Gibsons. Per Pair $4.68

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0.. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



























More butterfat means richer milk









Council being busy elsewhere in that same day she had to put the
by-electioneering. watch in the press. She did not
This particularly relates to the +hink it necessary to shout out


















|
|
TO-DAY’S You get 12} 2% more butterfat |

Window Opened

‘windows” along Bay Street. A 8% as supplied
large quantity of stones, bottles

and old tins is on the spot but

4 ee n was.
to the P.N.P’s demand for island “Chesterfield Stuart, son of King,

"Ce 7 4 . 914%
self-government, but only three said that on May 28 he left his from other sources, This means you get 124% more

falling through 2 arg a Shirley’s name and she did not do oi BI B HI vi i
se 0 epre- . ay re= / i f

moneinves which Was scheduled The father, George, was aor ee ee shal SPECIAL a j m ue e Austr alian Milk
quéston of commisational Setcien: Yo'niq nek weeds aiiking wee OCnery omaneal which Wal Lame vo aR ‘
Oe ae ati fe Takes missing but at no time did she — When the area is cleaned up COCOAN UT \ 3LUEBELL SWEETENED CONDENSED MILK from
Party should have given a reply SS ee ee, are | Australia has 9% butterfat a against 8%

|

|






floor members of that party : he PP oat ai ; hes ill +
wr at father’s shop to go home for a hat. it jis expected that these wi butterfat when you buy Bluebell d t
oe 2 eee een when he opened the door he saw soon be removed. ; ere an ay Australian Milk, and |
7 i ov . aman. At first he did not recog- In the rear fishing boats are more butterfat means a richer and more nourishing \ '
a Sie Seneran eee ee nise him but after the moonlight beached along with a few small ? un }
to the aonarat agreement of tar- Shone upon him, he knew who it boats. Ricl Tenipting Flavour milk. Therefore insist on... .
iffs and trade concluded at Gen- W@*- hightf ‘ b , Ks
eva nearly three years ago Shoetee . , delightfui for these Sgret [4 = q
Acceptance of the agreement He shouted and his stepmotner $ x Warm Days { : 08 LP .
coincides with the embarrassment ‘and father ran towards the house What son Today ) ‘ ;
, of Jamaica's logwood trade by He himself saw the man’s back : :
imposition of higher duties in as he ran away. He had known Court of Grand Sessions 9
Italy and France. him from childhood. 10.00 am. KNI¢ H’ | i Nt n
"1 isi 0 i s T i t t rc Ag
The decision was not however When he went into the house, y f ,T | S ‘RET } N | Ss ) MIL K
e caused by these imposts, but he saw finger prints on the jal- Court of Ordinary, 10 a.m AUSI RALIAN ‘ W E 4 TEN ED CONDENS EI i 4 |

caused through delay in contact ousie window. When he had first
between Jamaica and the Col- seen the man, he was afraid and
onial Office as at the time of the wa, shocked when he recognised

Mobile Cinema Show, Mor- LTD. REGULAR SUPPLIES ARE ASSURKHD



conclusion of the agreement, it who he was. Franklyn ran through gan Lewis Yard, 8 p.m. Available at all Dealers
was not clear how the island the yard and jumped over the
would be affected wall at a position where there a _L. J. WILLIAMS MARKETING CO. LTD.—Sole Agents.



PAGE SIX = se

BY CARL ANDERSON

BARBADOS _ADVOCATI



HENRY













MICKEY MOUSE
= PLOOK GUT!

LOS

PHEADED FOR THE

NOW I GOTCHIZZ |




SO LONG, OLD CHUM ! |
\ WRITE TO ME



G 1990, Wak. Piwness
Weil gba Reprod

as eynniaae BY CHIC YOUNG

a,















TAA TT

DAISY---IF YOU'RE

|





'M NOT USEO



TO THIS--IT'S LIKE NOT BUSY, BRING
YOUR FAMIL
ae UP HERE!










BY FRANK STRIKER

(ME SEE NOTCH. BA:

Y IT, TOO. THAT WHY Fi

KILL BARBER. 7

cat TO KiLt mE!

















REIN IN, TONTO. WE'VE

THERE'S JUST ONE WAY TO PROVE
OUTOISTANCED THE
LAWMEN.

WE DION'T KILL THE BARBER. WE
MUST FIND THE MAN WHO DID.











“WHEN CARS SMASH INTO WALLS. . \

{ GIRDERS. CRASH FROM CRANES.

\ PEOPLE FALL FROM CLIFFS ries)
~—___-AARE NO ACCIDENTS...



4/STEN ! WHAT'S THAT

GREAT SMOKE
A NOISE ? QU/ET 1

'
YOUR INVESTIGATIONS AT THE LOOK OvVT" y
ANGLO-ITALIAN CLUB ON THE pat
CORSO UMBERTO. THERE VOU .

MAY FIND YOUR ENGLISHMANI/
a





1 SUGGEST THAT YOU START )



———___—___—,



BRINGING UP FATHER
eo









ME TO THINK OF
~I WONDER IF
'T COULD Be--

AH/ IT WAS THOSE
LOUD PAJAMAS THAT ||
MAGGIE GAVE ME ON
MY BIRTHDAY --AH //
WM, ASLEEP
ALREADY

onâ„¢

THERE'S NO
DoOusBT
ABOUT IT/

BY ALEX RAYMOND
a! rae





J THE

POSTMARK... wonwace! ’
HONEY, WE'VE MADE
A START!

A \



YOU ANY
(DEA WHERE

—







CARRIED ON A ILONG
CORRESPONDENCE WITH
| THAT JULIET WOMAN...
PERHAPS THERE MAY BE
SOME LETTERS IN HIS
\ROOM,.. WE'LL LOOK.




YOU TWO FOLLOW ME,
AND v ART FIRING
WHEN«* ‘



WE KNOW
WHAT To
tos








3 .
PSN a a lila



FRIPAY. JULY 21, 1950

Teeth Loos

Bleeding
Gums Bleed»),
Le Teeth mean that you hav
rr xX

Faw perhaps









— —————



~ FOR LASTING _ Y
QUALITY & SHADES

INSIST ON
REGISTEREE










e first day
tightens
Amosan
and sa





nek returr
et Amosan irc





I For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

90955-03535 99 8GT9 SSSI
} Pha

| ?

iis le

one oe oe

GROUND BLACK PEPPER!
Daily Powdered Whole Milk
Allson's White Rolled Oats
Kraft Preyared Mustard

Cheese with Macaroni
Jelly

BRAND

READY MIXED

Flavouring Essences

Moir's Custard Powder
34e. oz.

Chase & Sanborn Coffee





EE COCPE ESO SSOO GLOSSED OSOOPCS SPE PIOOCTCE PODS

(1-t Tins)
| . Quinn’s Cocktail (Salted)
| |) | N F Peanuts
| aN | S INCE & Co, Ltd, §

| AN I. C. 1. PRODUCT
A. 8. BRYDEN & SONS (0s) Lip.

AGENTS

QIA! 223¢ - ROEBUCK ST, >

4, 6656554".
POE LEE ESOS SSOP SSS SSS SSS SCE SCS LCL LOLA PE

%




£6566666566669666908"

Advertise In
The Advocate
IT PAYS



EiBe
ig)
HEALTH BENEFITS 1

* TONES UP DIGESTION
* ENRICHES THE BLOOD

*% RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
* BUILDS UP THE BODY














7X
ae: y ol @

Here's a way to relief !

Do you know that one of the common
causes of backache lies in the kidneys?
When they are healthy they filter harmful
impurities out of the system their natural
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De Witt's Pills are specially pre-
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at

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LADIES’ PLASTIC RAINCOATS—all sizes @ $2.20 each

MERCERIZED PRINTED LINGERIE @ 90c. per Yd.

GARBADINE in Emerald Green, Pink, Red, Gold, Lime Green

and White @ $1.30 per yd.

SHANTUNG in Blue, Rose, Cream, Pink & Gold @ $1.16 per yd.

1950 STYLES LADIES SHOES in White, Black & Brown Suede
Prices ranging from $11.36 to $12.37 —Cuban Heels.

Also DRESSES, SUNSUITS, SHORTS & SLACKS Ete., Ete.

a noeoe



WWHEN you feel listless, tired and) depressed,

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=



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25,000 doctors have testified on a course of ‘Sanatogen’ today, >
| 8 the wonderful effects of
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‘SANATOGEN? 22"

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natogen*




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DGE*



is a registered trade mark of Genatosan Lid, Loughborough, England

_ Mr. Factory Manager
{ LET US HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS.
We can supply the following ex STOOK.





BOLTS & NUTS—
Iron & Bright Steel — All sizes

BEARING (Plummer Block) —

SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
Bushed



BRITAIN’S BEST BICYCLE

The Rudge-Whitworth is one of the Oldest of Britain's
Bicycles. Since the year 1869, when Dan Rudge made his
first “Boneshaker", until the present day, RUDGE-WHIT-
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improved throughout a period embracing practically the
whole of British Bicycle History.

The Slogan “BRITAIN'S BEST BICYCLE” can be aptly
applied to all RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES, incorpora-
ting as they do, all the very latest features in design and con-
struction, RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES have a patented
Thief-proof locking device positively securing the steering of
the Bicycle in any one of three positions operated by a key.
very Bicycle has a different key.

Let Your next Bike be a “RUDGE”
Obtainable at: WM. FOGARTY LTD.

(
#4})
SS

SS SSS Se pos

BOLT TAPS & DIES—
In sets from 44” to Yo”

ASBESTOS ROPE, TAP OH and
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FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc



Remember: —

| The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

RY

} HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION
} SUPPLIES.
{













|
|







FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1950

e. ASSIFIED ADS. [Public Noticesconi| [7,§, Troops | Britain Will | HARBOUR LOG GOVERNMENT NOTICE.

lephone 2598.




















BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN











Vacant Post of Government Analyst, Department of

_ rake xouce |Leave Taejon Contact The In Carlisle Bay Science and Agriculture

——_















TH. wn ‘ < 4 I ES l A } . 7
nah | hs a . = a @ from page 1 Soviet ‘ t ARRIVALS Applications are invited for the post of Gx vernment Analyst, De-
THAT MU SLECT Cc } Vv } ; + ;
W. H. Bryan and far eg 10) a | DUCTS LIMITED, Rica Compeny. il oO e . Alcoa Pennant. Captain Heinke, | partment of Science anda Agriculture, Ba) lo spplicants should
thank ail. shone: Sriends who, 20Pt! AUCTION whose trade or business address is Cen- On the central front 25 mile: : tons net, from Dominica : |old an Honours Degree in Chemistry and hi sequent analytical
wreaths, cards, le:ters of in any othe tury House, Shaftesbury Avenue, Lon-| north-east of Taejon aircraft re- @ from page 1 ee aie acne aa Gace terebi F nd Dr Laborator r have
ray expres 1 t 1 rc . : : . ° patherbarro 9 t ne ‘or ax perience re a , t a an ug 4ado Lory, ) =
pel = air ame t I have been instructed by the Com- te ‘contatbeticn ee. Net a pert ported a big column of tanks and their influence with the North Ko- Guracso ’ eh ee , seis | ote oe ote } oh ' i @ % } 7
oner of Police to set up for sale|“A™ of Register in connection with Elec- artillery heading towards Mun /|reans to bring about the immediate | obtained a Fellowship of the Royal Institute of Chemists
| by public Station, | tronic discharge tubes, radio and televis-| Jung. Planes were dispatched atjend of hostilities and withdrawal DEPARTURES ation in Branch E, or have obtained by examination an 4
| vMonda nning at|ion receiving and transmitting apparatus $ » j r 0 rces » .
: > |2 o'clock the below mentioned arti-|and equipment. electric incandescent, once to strafe it of Nor th Korean forces to the SS. Alcoa Pennant, Captain Henike, | of the Royal Institute of Chemists (A.R I.C.) and have
FOR SALE | aa Be Pett ischoree Jamps commu.| Communist armour and infantry northward of the 38th parallel 3.945 tons net, for St. Vineent | perience in a Food and Drugs Laboratory, The post caiiaiidas
|) skillet containing paint oif, (1) | fications and amplifying — equipment, | Was also concentrating in central ‘ T. B. Radar, for St. Lacia, schooner | &XPEr CHE ae ere Fe are a ae : aa
colds ec door. i2) Haversacks, A |[cathode-ray tubes, cycle dynamo lighting high lands along the line from Red China Delegate Maria Henrietta for St. Lv Salary will be on scale $2,880 x $144 - $4,320. Position in scale deter-

| large serew driver, (1) motor vehicle]; aaa ; Vv e i e | Sol amie : * . :
AUTOMOTIVE | hub cag, (90). crocus bags fittings, magnets. electric shaving appara- | threatening to move to Taegu the Emrys Hughes asked if the Prime] Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch FE. M No allowances or quarters are provided. A deduction of 4%



STATION WAGON for 1947 in
gocd mechanical condition, can be in-
spected at Crane House Club or else-















€

| Terms strictly cash



sets; accessories thereto and parts of all / Andong, Yechon and Nhungju Left-Wing Labour Member Sch. tady Me

quantity of motor mechanic tools, (1)
anic tools, (1) lithe’ aforesaid goods, Electric lighting

en, Yacht Leander,}mined by experience and qualification



fine Ry apparatus and tubes. high-| American supply base 50 miles Minister would consider urging the | Tannis; Sch, Manuata; Sch. Burma D e .

er frequency heating apparatus, and will be tn'she apuths: Fe the cask ‘Senaack. Security Council to accept a repre- Sen Turtle Dove, M v Biue tar, Se n lfrom salary is made under the Widows and Orphans P n Ac
C [to . , ; ; ‘ unicia; Se osarene; S« aed
Govt. Auctioneer. | month from the 19th day of July 1950 | 25 miles north of Tuesday’s Amer- sentative of Communist China on | pryiis Mark. Sch. Timothy R-M. Van | 1928-3

21.7.50—3n.] unless some person shall in the mean-| ican landing at Pohang fell to the Council. Sluytman, Sch, Gardenia W | Passage and incidental expenses not exceeding $960 éf oficer

















where by appointment 21.7.50—2n t duplicat Attl lied: “T
a = einen ene ime give notice in duplicate to me at Co ists. Si h Ki f Attlee rep ied: “That is an en-
my office of opposition of such registra- mmunists. Sout orean | Orc[es [5 yr sak com e , 3 f é irs i prit Leave passages are not in
UNDER THE SILVER [nee RRosition of suen reeistre- withdrew only a short distance urey separate question. s ; Ei —_- 2 s , e are re. : Marris » La nage 9 tons | : : | ° o tes onials should be addressed
ELECTRICAL HAMMER application at my office, ogy before the numerically superior va , jovernan nt are not pre- | ner Capt Leatherbarrow, from Curacao. | \pplications accompanied by two testimonia ould be addressec
BENDIX WASHERS—Another = ship- H. WILLIAMS, ;northerners, an Eighth Army Mi sant ry and make bargain or SS. Alcoa Pennant, 3,943. tons net,| to the Colonial Secretary, Bridgetown, Barbados, and should reach him
ment just received. Book your order| BY recommendations of Lioyds Agents Registrar of Trade Marks. | SPokesman said. _— Capt. Henke, from Dominica not later than the 15th of August, 1950
without delay. Dial 3878 DaCosta & » will sell on FRIDAY 2ist at S. P. ™ : e | . ¢ . 2) 7.50.
Go. tia.” Miesteical Gepertaant MUSSON SON & Co. Lid Warehouse, The American First Cavalry Commenting on President Tru- | DEPARTURES 21.7.5¢
1 75 ip y og oT 2 oe } " 9 se peer ’ on
mine so—an| Patent, aAGE PLaaeER Eanes | TAKE NOTICE Division Tamang eet i eT ioe ate att | cist ast ita? .
ANE Se ey - ohang is expec ve its}* ‘ satic “ | Capt. Selby, for St. Lucia
ait oacok a eameiine ven sete, Da. | ceee taeaey Bh egal & CO., “STELLA” | baptism of Korean fire soon to}™oney, Attlee said: “The British | vey. tw. Radar, 116 t BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL
Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Depart-| joneers 909.802 THAT STELLA LAMP COMPAN stem this new drive. Government warmly welcome the |} for St. Lucia adar, 116 tons net, Capt .
ment ir se en{ ——SSCi OZ. | TED, a British Company, whos:| It may have to take over the|iraeet), shee decisions Semen | LAUNDERING OF NURSES’ UNIFORMS
———$____—— —_—-—__———— -- } "ae tinchel- | 7 7 P a te: inati > ss >, .
7 rn | NDER TH E trade or business address is Winchel-| brunt of the fi n . _ [Strate e determination of the S.S. Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons net : ‘
ae Bieoety bn ohavaen Di neetcex bis | U SILVER sea Road, Harlesden, NW. 10, London. | pressed. South pting tren ae United States Government to dis- | S®P' Leatherbarrow for St Vine int SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital wp to 12
prices, Dial 3078. ‘Da Costa & Co., Ltd.,| HAMMER England, nes Peek in Pert a". of| Dut up stubborn resistance, Amer- {charge their obligations under the | In T o'clock noon on Tuesday, 25th July, 1950, for the laundering of Nurses’
Electrical Department eet kl - gu’ seceraul dela See icra aks AACE ae ca connection with — instal- | ivan reinforcements, men and Saas an Charter in the | n ouch With Barbados |uniforms for a period of 8 months from Ist August, 1950
7.50. . uesday 2) ; _ A. 4 are . ar {ype ause ( acl . i t secrete
eee a Hunter we will sell his house appoint- foe eet oll Haeoe oes es ype ce itinied to pile up in] ° ly Coastal Station Tender forms will be supplied on application to the Secretary,
/ES—With otplates | ments at “Waverly” Blue Waters ‘Terrace : i _elec- | the southeast corner peninsula and Stwni ¥ spital, ¢ ’ be entertaine less they are
" stelle avi dee . tric lamps for use in photography; | -- § S > i i General Hospital, and tenders will not be entertained unless they are
on top and full size Oven and Warm-| which includes Dining Table, Upright and } cieceric lighting fittings, shades and re- aircraft from land bases and car- Resources Strained Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise . ;

Drawer. Ideal for the new Home
builder. May be had Cash or on terms
JOHN F. HUTSON Ltd, Shepherd St.

20.7.50—2n

———
REFRIGERATOR- Canadian Leonard

2 years old 7 Cubic Ft Guarantee 5
years, Transferable, in new condition
Lady leaving island Cook, “Dunoon”
St. Lawrence Gap Telephone 8493
20,7.50—2n

ELECTRIC WASHERS “Mayfair”

with Spindrier. Can do your weekly

longer. Quite a number in use all giv- Table with 3 Mirrors; all in Mahogany: Registrar of Trade Marks

Arm Chairs with upholstery and Spring

flectors; capacitors, ballasts and starters | riers pounded Communist columns | »} They welcomed in particular | ‘hat they can now communicate with the [OM forms supplied by the Hospital








Cabinet, very good Flat Top Desk, Morris igati < hic » - a following shi th : ai * ari + « : > 5 . . 11 stters
Arm Chairs with upholster and’ Spring | fo", discharge lamps; electric torches. | whenever a break in the weather tigations which they in com= | Coast Een, eran els arene Persons tendering must submit, at the time of tendering, letters
Cushions, Rockers and Corner Chairs, | (PC}emOe Por! bs ree oe and dynamo | allowed. mon with other members of the from two persons known to possess property, expressing their will-
Ornament Tables, Record Cabinet, Card orches; cycle dynamo lighting sets, parts : United Nations have assumed un- S$.S. Celilo, S.S. Constantis, S.S. Esso }|; as sur - i oi ract
Qroanen in Mahogany, HOLY. Grago- thereof and accessories thereto including But an air communique from|qer the Security Council resolu Purfleet, SS. Maria De Larrinage. = jingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the contract
phone, Czech. Table Glass, Dinner and|tefiectors and rearlights; dynamos for| General Mac Arthur to-night said]}tion urging aid to South Korea aban, 'M.V. Prospector, 8.8, Trajanus, Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary A

ey ees cia amps, Westinghouse |! Fesister the same after one ntitlet that the weather had restricted] The knowledge that resources | S. Helicon,

Refrigerator (good working order) RCA
Radio, Electric Clock and Lamps, Baro-

r

Verandah Chairs, (Canvas

Ss
Pp

cycle lighting sets, and will be entitled Lanishen,



rea Services, Glass, China and Plated S. Queen of Bermuda, w

s Argentina Con, S.S . GOODMAN,
are now eee ae ton SS, Jytte Skou, S.S Secretary.
t : : iveres, SS p J 3s ene ‘
being geared in these talks will | irecht, s.s Point | a "ss" Kollstews 19.7.50—3n

North|give heart and encouragement to | |S. Fotini, S Statesman, 8.8.





from the 19th day of July 1960 unless | to-day’s combat missions to 20. ite ates
some person shall in the meantime give of the United States
eter: a ley " ss notice in duplicate to me at my office of
bev Tea Trolley, Fiat


mark can be seen on application at my orean troops taking cover in/free peoples throughout t h ‘olykarp, S.S. Geiruly, 8.S. Rio Gallegos





Pilots reported that





eats), Glass Top Table, Deck Chairs all





‘

ainted Blue, Single Bedsteads Vono office. | warehouses making it necessary }w ” i S, Comedian, §.S. Southern Countries.
washing within 2 hours. They solve! Springs, Deep Sleep Mattresses, Gents Dated this 19th day of July, 1950. | to fire on the building to neutralise world,” he added, :
your washing problems and clothes last | Compactum, Screens, Duchesse Vanity By . WiLZSAME. | ground forces in Taejon 93 es S iti

} a aejon miles} Attlee said the British people

ing satisfactory results. May be had Mosquito Nets; Cream Painted Furniture

Cash or on Terms. JOHN F. HUTSON

Ltd. Shepherd S Beds, P: . s ; > o ;
pone: So 00 th, | Bese, Preeen, Dragos Se eae fell, had been under Communist [resources
Press, Cupboard, Table, 3 Burner Flor- HARWOOD S jfire most of the week, Generall Nevertheless the British Gov-




















ir

€

Tables, Scales, Electric Egg Mixer



| south of Seoul and the provisional | w i

; = | ana were engaged in a hard struggle
1 Single Bedsteads, Vono Springs, Fibre TAKE NOTICE South Korean capital after Seoul|for economic recovery and British
were still strained













ee A ES
ee,

ROYAL NETHERLANDS The MV “Daerwood will

Cargo and Passengers for 1







STEAMSHIP CO. St’ bucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,

nee Oil Stove and Oven, Zinc Top} apyat Duncan Harwood and Company Mac Arthur set up his advancejernment would consider what




























POULTRY with Spare Parts, Electric Egg Boiler,| Limited, a corporation duly Sruanized | Neadquarters there on July one.}could be done to match the high ARRIVALS BY B.W.LALL Aruba, sailing ‘Thursday, 27th
Kettle, Iron, Hot Plates, KitchenUtensils, under the laws of the Dominion of} purpose and resolve to which Tru- FROM TRINIDAD Sailing from Amseveream, Motterdam July
POULTRY—A Dozen Hens and 2 Larders, Ice Can, Garden Tools, Lawn| Canada, whose trade or business ad-| It is a strategically-placed road|man had give! 1 ressi cape re rn >
white Leghorn Pullets. Ring 8372 Mower, Hose Reel, Step and Long Lad- dress is 8,900, Shaughnessy | Siéet dn) oun” celine” tammeriy 6 dce| an had given expression. Mrs. Jessie Fielding, Mr. William| 9. S. “ARNETA" July 19, 22, 27th The MV _iCaribives’ will acaagt
21.7 ders, and many other items of value. the City of ancouver, rovince of . a 3 “e jolder, Master Rafael S ne ' Ss “HECU , 5, 8th Cargo and Passengers fc
ik This furniture is modern and in excel-| British Columbia, Dominion of Canada, trading centre, with a peacetime}| Attlee, replying to a question | ‘rotter, Mire Filomena Por, Mies st M s “HELEN A" Sept t 2, Sth ca, Antigua, Montserrat, St. Hitts-
LIVESTOCK len condition, migtha eae has applied for the registration of a population of over 36,000. Most of said Britain’s approach to the So- in = Jesus Salazar, Mrs. Dhamelis Salling from Amsterdam and Dover Nevis, sailing Friday, 28th July.
Sale 5 sh. ade ar “_e ste furilic Saki ; jalazar, Miss » 8 . ; 3 s HENCDT "Ate
cohinipeiats BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., wee Toe eee Rees the civilian population were evac-|viet Union was to see whether, | ence Halen ae Resco hie a COTTICA” August 26th The MV. T. B. Radar will
TWO HORSES—Mares both over 15 aides lec willbe” entitled, to semiatee: ne} Cee fees acting strictly within the Security | tr. Jack Foster, Christopher — Wood, Siting Ws Mendatre Elymense agoapt Cargo. and Fever eraie,
hands, vewy quiet and are accustomed 21.7.50—2n. | same after one month from the 18th day Mae Arthur's communique |Council resolution, he could ask Mary Wood, Hilda Wood, Margaret s ae Segond 25th v igs a nee yale y
to Plantation work. For price ete. |—————————] of July, 1900, unless some person shail] Claimed to-day that many young|the Soviet Government herself to Vood, Ann Wood, Sheila Fredrick, Oscar M a AD" July. s5th , failing Wednesday, 19th ¥
Apply: J. C. Payne, Harrow or phone in the meantime give notice in dupli-| Koreans drafted into the nor As hy, ria ; ‘ imith, W. Wiltshire M. § ORANJESTAD" Aug. 22n¢ ali dates
3344 15.7.50—8n, |REAL ESTATE cate to me at my office of opposition! army f h into the northern | assist in bringing a pout the ¢ a wa Sailing to Tri Paramaribo, Bw. Schooner whe
MECHANICAL nna ic | vihade,. 8t.. Jarhen of such registration, The trade mark| > my foug nt only because they|tion of hostilities in Korea, Brit- FROM PUERTO RICO ahem », Ete, Association Inc
BELVOIR,— ge, Can’ be seen on. application. at my| fear their “fanatical, brutal and{ain’s colleagues on the Security M. 8, “HERSILIA™ July 37h Consignee; Dial: 4047




























Motor attached. Phone 3139.
19.7.50.—8n.

MISCEL) ANEOUS

AMERICAN KEROSENE
—18 months old Cabinet. style wit
Draft proof front and Cupboard, in
good condition. Cook, “Dunoon” St
Lawrence Gap Telephone 8493

20,7.50--2n



—————————
BOARD—About ten thousand feet. Deal
Boards. Contact The C. H. Kinch Co
Ltd., No. 1 Palmetto St. 21.7.50—3n
CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight
titles, only ten each, come and get
them.
A. BARNES & CO. LTD
15.7.50—T.F.N.
—$—< —
DUCKHAM’'S ADCOIDS—Save petrol,
reduce engine wear and promote per-
formance especially when inferior petrol
has to be used. Of great assistance when
running-in new or rebored engines.
Simple and inexpensive to use, Obtain-
able from all leading Garages and Ser-
vice Stations. H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd.
Agents & Distributors. 16,7.50—6n,

_——





_——$———
LADY LEAVING ISLAND wishes to
sell Triang perambulator, Toys, Child’s
Tricycle Cook, “Dunoon” St Law-

rence Gap. Telephone 8493
20.7, 50—2n



LOLLYPOPS for the children, ‘in
several Delicious Flavours !Ask for:
“BEATALL LOLLIES” at all the lead-
ing Drug Stores. Made by the famous
“Trebor” Confectioners 19.7.50—3n



-_———

O.K. COFFEE!—Fresh shipment of
this much preferred Packaged Coffee
has arrived and may now be had from
your Grocer. 20.7.50—2n.

——————$— $$

TYRES AND BATTERIES, Sizes 34 x
7, 32 x 6, 30 x 5 and other sizes, also
Oldham 17 plate batteries. Guaranteed
Enquire Auto Tyre Company Trafalgar
Street, Phone 2696. 21.7,50—t.f.n.



TYRES—HENLEY Bus and Truck
Tyres 32 x 6 which render the 4 x 7
unnecessary. We have had these
operating here with extra heavy work
since i947 without a single complaint
being made. Drop in and see them
The price is as attractive as the quali-
ty of the tyre. JOHN F. HUTSON Id.
Shepherd St. 20.7,.50—2n







FOR RENT





BRAMBLY — Waterford Gap, St
Michael. From now to Dec. 3ist. Fully
furnished modern home. Electric Stove
and Refrigerator. For particulars. Dial
3062. 21.7,.50—2n



ee
HIGH WINDS, Cattlewash, from Octo-

ber onwards, Dial 2650.
—21.7.50—3n.

a T

LARGE YARD and SHED, apply next
door at STOUTE’'S DRUG STORE,
corner Roebuck Street and Country
Road. 7.7,.50.—t.f.n





PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife IRIS TODD
(nee Sobers) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone uniess by a
written order signed by me she having
left my home and protection without my
consent.

By order,
(Sed) ALBERT L. TODD,
Upper Bay St.,
Op. Gas Co.





—_—
Cook—Must have satisfactory fre-
ferences. Apply to Fernihurst, Deacons
Road, Black Rock, between 5 and 6

p.m. Friday to Sunday.
20.7.50—4n

———
GIRLS WITH MACHINES for making
shirt Apply at India House, 10 Swan

st 21.7.5 in
——$—$—$————
SALES GIRL — Required with a

knowledge of ‘Spanish if possible
State ealary. Apply Post Office Box
No. 223, Bridgetown.

18.7.50—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS
“ENGLISH Gentleman, 44, arriving
Barbados October, desires post as Head
Waiter or in a similar capacity Life
experience — good references Further
particulars from C Fletcher, Villiers
Hotel, Douglas, Isle of man.”





21.7.50—8n.

i

ONE liquor License. HAROLD PRO-
VERBS & Co., LTD

19.7.50—In

=



“ADVERTISE ....1T PAYS

———_ —_—— oa : Solid Stone yea. mee Peace gt office.
TREADLE SINGER MACHINE and|Drawing & Dining, tehen, Toilet Dated t a. .

pray “Barage. On Seaside. Apply H ated this 18th ae? wide
E. McKay 18.7.50—4n. Registrar of Trade Marks

EEE Nae
MARISTOW — At Maxwell's Coast

9

rooms, delightful Balconies, ete., with z
OIL STOVE | all modern conveniences. Private THAT George Wendell Adams, Fran-

h| Beach, safe bathing, for quick sale} cis Lyster Jandron, Alfred Pitiman,
£3,500. or fully furnished £4,000, | Lucy Ivimy Gwalter and Clayton Bion
























Lazar Spira, Mr. James F. Todd, Mrs M. S. “HECUBA" Aug. 24th

James F. Todd, L, William Pope, Natali

7 ; e 5 38 50. \
ope, Josephine Audaz, Rev, Donald M8. MURSON, Rr eee
Gowe, Rev. Charles Boynton

battle-hardened leaders” who ex—|Council were fully informed, he
ecuted them for desertion, said
It said quoting intelligence Sir David Kelly to-night handed
officers reports on interrogation,}@ Written statement on the Brit-
that the prisoners believed north-|ish position on Korea to the So-
erners would probably go on viet Deputy Foreign Minister
fighting only as long as they were Gromyko, on instructions from
winning.—Reuter. ; British Prime Minister Attlee.
This was the fourth time in a















FROM JAMAICA

oom ees | Canadian National Steamshins

Mr. Eric Clarke

verlooking the Sea, having 4 bed- TAKE NOTICE









DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L,

rr St Ly :
MM eee Sails Arrives Sails















Possession within one month, For| Craig, being the several five individ- ; Mr. Joh SOUTHBOUND Sails
eae ‘ for ' itis mew Wa , ohn Humphrey, Mr, Maurice ‘ .
viewing Phone 40a or O02. |, |. | Sterrimack County State of New Hamp Lar en tha boputy foreign [ne ee ee: em Rees sy ae oa
pte 4 ‘| Shire, United States of America, under! (7,9, And Britat. » |\Minister--this time eta Davida ls. CAN. CRUISER lath July 15th July gsth July 26th July
“SANDGATE”, Hastings, standing on Clause 8 of the Will of Mary Baker G eWe n ee ce st 7 - ~ |For Martinique LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July oth Aug oth aue
2940 square feet of land on the seaside) Eddy, whose trade or business address quest. , Mr. Clement Charles, Mr, Reginald} CAN. CHA! ENGER lth Aug. Ith Aus 24th Aus, 24th Aug.
of Hastings Road. is 107, Falmouth Street, Boston 15, Re ject Red Chi ‘ To-night’s communication was | Crampton nald |) LADY RODNEY . gird Aug. 26'h Aug. 28th Aug. | 6thSep auth Sep
The House contains, drawing and din-| Massachusetts, United States of Amert!- J ENA | tne first written statement of the }),, wes LADY NELSON lith Gep, 14th Sep. 26th Sep. 28th Sep.
‘ : cae q : ‘ eect eeiabmpedieennlicbelineipigannineeainideataee
ing room, enclosed gallery on three} ca have applied for the registration of British position on Korea received et as
>. es bP une : § sit Mr, Earl Parchment, } Se Thite
ies, ‘two bedrooms with dressing| a irade mark in part “A” of Register @ from page 1 by the Russians. Mrs. Audrey Seatte Mt Seth White, | NopraBoUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives, _ Arrives

rooms, kitchenette, toilet and bath up-| in connection with printed books,
stairs with usual rooms downstairs and) inagazines, publications, and Bible les-












Bidos Boston Halifax Montreal



For La Guatra; B

told Gromyko that as Britain was —Reuter.



two, fe ue to sea, Gas, ae one eee ne See Sa bound by the Security Council , iiss Phyllis Rohm, Mr. Nestor Gan- | LADY RODNEY sth July sth July ath Aus at fur 1a aus

+ , apic sha fn, - y . Pz, ‘Ss iwe J x LS! n 1 Aw 29 8 ‘ .
Inspection a day by appointment] be entitled to register the same after decision, she “could not at present} D C ts jeorge Wiikinson, ‘Mise Geet winhaan LADY RRONEY 10th Sep. Yist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct, _ Sth Oct.
Phone: No. 3 one month from the 18h day of July,| put forward any definite propos- ejyence os Mr, Jose Benitez, Mrs, Alcahali Benites, LADY NELSON fth Oct. 10th Oct, 19th Oct, 2th Oct, 24th Cet,

public competition at our office on Friday| time gives notice in duplicate to me at
the 2ist day of July 1950 at 2 p.m. my office of opposition of such regis-
CARRIN'

—_——_——
TOWER GARAGE — Standing on Registrar of Trade Marks

5,

tl

and built of stone and the site is an

excellent one for a garage OAKITE

easy conversion into a private dwel-

i
u
t
c

stiches eaesinsitigi ‘ikea larly for use in the kitchen and in the
Road, Christ Church. laundries, garages, dairies, and industrial

up for sale by Public Competition at for lubricating, heat absorbing, cutting,

o

Friday 28th July 1950 at 2.30 p.m. surfaces of paint, varnish, enamels,

ty of Mr, Seon Callender, finishes; anti-rusting, neutralizing, and


























The above will be set up for sale to} 1950, unless some person in the mean-



Mr, Vivian Johnson, Mrs. Mario

: i
Mrs. Margaret Vaughn eee
Yor Trinidad:

als on the peaceful settlement of
the Korean question,” and added Cana
“British Government considered Jump In da
it necessary that as a preliminary OTTAWA, July. 20.
proposal, hostilities in Korea] The Korean war has blown the
should be terminated, and North |}jd off Canada’s defence costs al-
Korean troops withdrawn beyond |ready at an all time peacetime
the 38th parallel. high. Following a Cabinet meet-
Tass said that “on July 1y|ing on Wednesday, the Govern-
Gromyko told Kelly that Russia |ment authorized an immediate
considered that the best method|Wide programme that will add
for peaceful settlement of the millions to the defence budget, It










oo

A B.—Hutuect Wo change without notice, Al versels fitted with cold storage eham
Mrs. Gladys Pounder, Mstr, Richard ere Pypemger Tones ant Seles rise on epee

ra aees wr ee Archer, Mr. Con- TD

‘ac ovee, r PB P yar GA e

Brenda Birsztein, Sar Agaren Wabbare, RDINER AUSTIN & Os : 3 _—
Mr. Marcos Shadack, Mr. James Fowler,
Mr, Ross Turner. j

CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
ORIENTAL X FRENCH LINE

S.S. “GASCOG Sailing to Trinidad on the lith August,



GTON & SEALY, tration. The trade mark can be seen
Lucas Street. } on.application at my office.
11.7.50—10n Dated this 18th day of July, 1950
H. WILLIAMS,



445 square feet of land at St. Mat-
hias Gap, Christ Church
The building is one recently erected TAKE NOTICE

————





The building also lends itself for THAT OAKITE PRODUCTS INC, a

corporation organized and existing under






inghouse the laws of the State of New York, United 0 i is 5 i i ir squadr

H 3 Nias 5 2 ; rei 2 ne a convoca. {is sending an Air Force Squadron (SE HABLA ESPANOL)

By Public Auction on Friday | 29th | States of America, whose trade or busi- aA Ps SL tra Wainy SU ramedtately and thera ta no india CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL 1850, \ *
nstant at 2 p.m. at the office of the] ness address ig 22m Thames Street, New| t1on of the Security Council with |1™t eee ta ombeneah of an JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP- Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare
indersigned from whom further par-| York 6, New York, United States of indispensable participation of the cation that the programme of ac- ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES, $19.00















iculars and conditions of sale can be] America, has applied for the registration
»btained of a trade mark in Part “A” of the
R. S. NICHOLLS & CO., Register in connection with chemical

151, 152 Roebuck Street. | compounds having water-softening qu

Telephone No, 3925 ities, recommended for all cleansing,

21.7.50—8n, | Washing, and polishing purposes, particu-



representatives of the People’s celerated Canadian defence effort
Government of China with repre- —adding possibly 8,000 men to the
sentatives of the Korean people regular forces, doubling the pro-

to be heard in deciding the Ko- duction rate of fighter planes and
rean question. providing additional aid to the

United Nations in Korea—repre-
“As for the preliminary pro-|sents the end of Canadian military

posal of the British Government, preparations.—(P),

Gromyko told the Ambassador

that in order to avoid going too a a

far ahead, this preliminary pro-

posal, like all other proposals,

Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August;

. S.S. “GASCOGNE
KASH MERE . 1950.
Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00

B.W.I. Each,

PCPA» For Further Particulars, Apply to:—
‘ ‘

, scpps || 3M: SONES & CO, L1D.-Agents



1 Acre 34 perches of land at Pilgrim household generally, and for use in
‘<.
%

The above parcel of land will be set plants of all kinds; also recommended
%













ur Office’ No. 14 James Street, on| #rinding, stamping, drawing, stripping PROVISION GROCERY &
> a 4

» eee A Ca
, a :
LIQUOR STORE ¥

——S=SSSaBhDnananananBnmmnanan— ——— —r—rr'r—vororvO
The above parcel of land is the proper-|japans, lacquers, and other surface als for peaceful settlement of the |

PASSAGES TO IRELAND



YEARWOOD & BOYCE, deodorizing; also recommended for stertl- : ; Korean question. "
Solicitors ization, commercial and household, sueh should be held over for consid+ In fact, officials here said Kelly Offers You ee
Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer 4 y s

eration of the Security Council,






21.7.50—, | a8 sterilizing bottles and other contain-
ers; also recommended as a scale. re- * aa
mover, milkstone remover, acid inhibitor, other members of the Security

PORE Nae TU RS |i Sperntons. of textiles, and. will et Council, regarded the cessation of
, finishing operations of textiles, an 5 4th ‘ fy € @ ,
be entitled to register the same after one Officials in London think Tass hostilities and withdrawal to the

NTH month from the 18th day of July 1950] report of the exchanges in Mos- 38th payallel as an essential pre-
£20 MO LY unless some person shall in the meantime| (oy between Ambassador Sir liminary to any settlement

nade it clear that Britain, like

Australi



) Pienic Hames large and

Q Stan
Smoked Herrings
Peanuts rich in vitamins 36e, Ib,
Superior Quality Br. Vinegar
Be, pt

Hartley's Green Peas 46e, tin
Heinz Soups (75) varieties

Kidne Ox Tail, Celery, Mock





to Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, sailing from Roseau 26th July
Single Fare £70, usual reductions for children.
gar «oKeply Immediately if Required





















































































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





BUILDING LAND, Sandy Lane
Beautifully placed sites in this |
high class residential section, |
both with right of way to the
well-known and unspoiled Sandy
lane Beach

TAKE NOTICE H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery. |

JANIT Registration Office, }
July, 1950. }

That Jamaica Knitting Milis Limiiea, ee
a company duly incorporated under the ee

SSS






Trafalgar St Dial 4069









laws of Jamaica, whose trade or busi-

ness address is (Number 9 West Street 7
in the parish of Kingston, Island of ARRIVED
Jamaica, British West Indies has ap-
plied for the registration of a trade




COASTAL LAND, St. James
Several attractive sections are
effered varying from ‘4 acre to
iG acres

We have just received a new shipment of . . :

EXPANDED METAL





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




Another shipment of the popular






give notice in duplicate to me at my * yhole object of the British ——— = —— —
EASILY earned at home in spare time | office of opposition of such registration David Kelly and_ Soviet Deputy . The ~ oy Bhai ‘ has been IE ARE
dealing in stamps. No experiences |The trade mark can be seen on applica-| Foreign Minister Gromyko is mis~- approac lal . t K RALPH ef pies
necessary, Suitable for either sex. 1|tion at my office. leading in one respect. Tass said|clear to observers here, was to Turtle, Vegetable, Offers the Following At Bargain Pric yr
also. contact’ you with Students in| Dated this 16th day 06 ay ee Kelly told Gromyko Britain could | Urge Moscow to use its influence and the famous BARRATT ELECTRIC ADDING MACHINE (As New) $300 00
. ; ~ i 2 3 ; y G ‘E CREAM DEEP FREEZER (8 gal.) As New bn
Neaanasilles Enclose tia otamnp, “AIF Registrar of Trade Marks. not put forward definite propos- |!" North Korea to stop ee GIBBS’ GOLD RIBBON CANTEEN OF CUTLERY SILVER PLATE 127 pieces $250 fe
Mail only take fews days. F. Ly = RUM LARC MAHOGANY: DINING TABLE Seat 10 sn
ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road, STEEL CARD INDE nue Fo Conte. 100 00
Try it FOUR STEEL, TUBULAR OFFICE CHAINS 8 a
Leigh Lanes, England. sh seats, OFFICIAL NOTICE SIX MAHOGANY DINING CHAIRS (New) $ 65 “
a. | BARBADOS. Delivery by Van or Cycle MAHOGANY CHINA CABINET ;o
\ IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY PAIR OF MAHOGANY ROCKERS Ne\ 3% 3
The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office, Dial 3118 PAIR OF MAHOGANY ROCKERS Secondhand 30.
NOTICE Public Buildings, between 1 noon and 2 p.m, for the sum and on the date specified PAIR OF MAHOGANY CHAIRS : a .
is hereby given that the Annual Gen: | below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the same MAHOGANY BOOKCASE Glass Fron 38
eral Meeting of the Young Men's Pro: | place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application to me, LARDERS from $ 17,00
g sive Club will be held on Wednes- Vv. ROBINSON BIRCH CHAIRS (Dining) eech $ 6 oo
y 23rd August, 1950 at 8.30 p.m. at BROOKS V. | - 1 KITCHEN CHAIRS each $ 5.50
ihe Club House, Beckles Road, Saint] Property; ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the lands 4 | WASH BASINS Complete (taps Waste & Plugs) $ 17.50
Michael Notices of all motions intend- ef Ventnor plantation) situate at Ventnor in the parish of Christ Church | BUILDING | AND | ONE GLAZED SINK $ 25,00
ed to be proposed at the said General in this Island containing by admeasurement One acre thirty two and | Ul PAINTED DRESSING TABLES From $s 20.00
Meeting must be submitted to the one quarter perches (inclusive of two and one quarter perches of a road | | MAHOGANY DRESSING TABLES Fr $ 40.00
undersigned c/o Carrington & _ Sealy, which was formerly a private road but is now a public road) Butting SINGLE BEDSTEADS (Vono Spring $ 30 00
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, not later and bounding towards the north on lands of Clapham plantation towards | AND LOTS OF OTHER ARTICLES OPEN DAILY 8 to 4.00 P.M.
than seven days from the date hereof the East on lands now or late of James Weekes towards the West on | Terms Cash s Hardw Alley
Dated this 19th day of July, 1950 lands formerly of W. T. and F. D, Barnes but now of Gordon Nicholls,
R. c CHAPMAN J. E. Marson and Mrs. D, I, Bynoe and on lands of the said W. T. and | |
i F. D. Barnes and on the South on the public road or however else the |
Hony. | Secretary same may butt and bound, |
21.7.50—-2n. | Upset Price: £2,083. 6. 8d |
Date of Sale; 28th July, 1950 it. woLiame | | |
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Registrar-in-Chancery | |
Pp ite | :
TRANSFER AND REMOVAL Hentstranin Die | " a 1
The application of Shirley Ramsay of =. . dia _ es snaked BS READY NOW for your imme- | i vu
Prouts’ Arise Village, St. Thomas, the) | e order is a wide choice of
purchaser of Liquor License No. 1022 OFFICIAL NOTICE | COME & OFFICE FURNITURE | AFS,FVA
nee paige SE orc a ae - | with a Style, Comfort and Last- |
uilding near Adventiss Church, Gov-| BARBADOS. || ing that Careful Furnishers al- | Formerly Dixon & Bladon
ernment Hill, St. Michael to remove IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY wave want . is . CORPORATIO LT) ;
ap ae to a boarded and shingled The undermentioned property wiil be set up for sale at the Registration Office | | , :
shop with galvanized roof attached to e_undce' 3 . , ; “EW are Suites or |
residence situated at Arise Village, | Public Buildings, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the date specified | i) Sate Shiai as Seoreia Ghat | FOR SALE
Prouts, St. Thomas and to use it at} below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the same lt rh or Bush Furniture—Bedroorr
such last described premises place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application to me. |) Shove jn earariemmestanities a { BUILDING LAND, St. James
Dated this 19th day of July, 1950. BROOKS V. GIBBONS ET AL | i Bedsteads — Dining Room Ap- | | ere 2 acres on wae
a sea age ane sar y peac,
imigned ea eee Property: ALL THAT certain messuage or dwellinghouse called or known as|[e{| peal in Cabinets, Extensions & | One of ine sire dae 08 “this
To:—The Police Magistrate a ‘ARGYLE” together with the land whereon the same stands and there- | fixed-top Tables, Sideboards — nature in the Island bounded by
Dist. “D". ? to belonging situate at ye free in the a eee and | | Chairs And for Adon | _ an | goed pibeerty on either side
N.B —This heati M Island of Barbados containing by admeasuremen’ . square feet be | Home-writing Com or , b
application will be con- the same more or less Butting and bounding on the West on lands of |) top and other Desks, $8 wp. | BUILDING SITES, Pnterpri
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held Winston Thomas James and on lands of a place called “Bedford Cot” | Book Racks and Hardweoring | Road ee as . Enterprise
on the 3ist of July, 1950 at 11 o'clock the property of Thelma Norma Agatha Gibbons on the North and East Chairs : | co One eee rlooking ‘the —_— ——
a.m. at Police Court, District “D”. on other lands of the said place called “Bedford Cot” and on the South Order Well To-day 7 suitable for good class
J. R. EDWARDS, on Wellington Street aforesaid or however else the same may butt and | development only 12 cents per
Police Magistrate, Dist. “D” bound Together with all other buildings on the said land erected and|j| THE MONEY-SAVING WAY | squate foot which is much below
21.7.50—In built standing and being with the appurtenances, py price of similar property in
“| Upset Price: £550. 0. 0. his area,
Date of Sale: 28th July 1950. 5

|
}
|
i


















rk in part “A” of Register in con- ; :
r ‘ es with knitted goods and will be NEW WORLD ton. din. l4in 3in.
entitled to register the same after one All have been , bu fs TE a tome ; . : ‘i _ SM 1
fronth from the 18th day of July, 1950 CALL at your Gas Showroom, Do not delay your orders or you will be disappointed. REAL ESTATE AGENT — ¥. Booms 4 Oa
unless some person shall in the mean- , St B
time give notice in duplicate to me . ae ‘ ; THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM Auctioneer & Surveyor 20th June, 1950.
a office of opposition of such SEE them before they are a 4
fon. The trade mark can bel) — E igelivered (CENTKAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors) ee |
application at my office {Rone from ou t one ;
Dated this 18th day of July, 1950 ORDER shipment Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
H WILLIAMS, \ \
a SSS s =
Registrar of Trade Marks. |! ee YI ISS SSSI BEGISDILELL LSE S





PAGE EIGHT





WEST INDIES 77 FOR 1

@ From Page 3.

Best England Opener

appeal in the same over.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Dennis Brookes Is The ENGLAND ALL OUT: 223 56 Horses Entered For!

August Meeting __

FRIDAY, JULY 21,





1950





= first — change at ” = ee not long before the part- Entries for the Barbados Turf ‘ . |
‘ a i ringing Gomez on in place of nership was breken. Shackleton, Club Midsummer meeting due to Race No. &—-STAFFORD STAKES aint
Say West Indies Team Worrell. It was a double change, who had been batting freely, was be held next August 2th, 20th, | did quads Rake bens, Seetean: feb .

he skipper taking the ball himself bowled by a. Worrell inswinger and 12th, were closed at the fect Set, Infusion, Ante Diem, Ability,

" vice Johnson. The openers had for a most valuable 42, the high- offices of the Club yesterday '#"*â„¢#â„¢
Hy Peter Ditton done a remarkable efficient job est score of the innings with the afternoon. A total of 56 horses SECOND DAY r
and their figures as they resumed score 174—8—42. Shackleton, se- paye been entered for the 24 Pash Be. res sFARES
their sweaters were Johnson 100. lected as a bowler, had made an “ - Pie

LONDON
AT THE CONCLUSION of their drawn game with
Northampton, members of the West Indies team had no

2M. 17R- 2W., Worrell 20, 2M
17R. 2W. Forty came after 80 min-
play when Yardiey turged

auspicious debut in
by going for the
received a hearty

Test cricket
bowling.

utes

ovation for a

races scheduled to pe run and this
H figure
© record total of 60 entered at this

is just four short of the

Elizabethan, Rebate,
Gift, Landmark.
Race Ne. eases HANDICAP

Sun Queen, Pepper Wine, Slainte,

Ability, Storm's



D — S's Fur.



e ale a Gomez nearly through the leg trap gallant and successful effort. same time last year Suntone, Watercress, Bowmanston.

hesitation in declaring Dennis Brookes the best opening +, the boundary Pe Beduer ininad Jeitkhis ante } Battalion, Postscript, Dulcibella, Pharar

batsman they have so far encountered . two renmined dpgtther Gath tne ates Sees fe Tee ee en mews, ore

It may be remembered that this Paes was takbn st 100 foe B ® dad are Fabulous, a Jamaican ~>icure
Yorkshire-born player 1 , Pig oo gall After Tea’ creole who has recently been pro- Race No. N—JUVENALE STAKES
member of the last M.C.C. team Tie helf century was loudly ; aatey) See moted to B class in Trinidad but 2-Year-Olds — 5'> Fur. SILK
ts SHIRE thee West Indies. He neve: cheered; a welcome reply to the When the total was 191, Bed- je sti) in. C class in Barbade Cross Roads, Rivermist, Clementina,
really had a chance to + ablish previous groans The score was Ser, Who was 13, lifted the ball Other Tricidad enuries include % Sietn vw ctatie Flame
himself however as he chippe unchanged when Goddard re- and Stollmeyer judged it wel Monsoon and Sun Jewel in G fac: ‘No. =STAFFORD HANDICAP

bone in one of hi

ngers, and ci

to return to England at the con-



placed Gomez with Ramadhin but and moved back to take it safe- i
eee 3 , ees mack tC ‘ sz class, but the A class Atomic [1
, remained himself for three more ly although sitt’ng in the attempt. “was withdrawn at the last minute

B — Tle Fur.

LACE

Sun Queen, Fanny Adams, Musk, Per-

ove before bri in Johns Nine w fect Set, Infusion, Ante Diem, Ability,

clusion of the first Test me ° efore bringing on Johnson Nine were now down for 191. Jen- after being entered for the fea- 1 berian Ladys, bandeen TRIMMED

Maw hinr to-be named. as cumber ; for. a second spell. Insole faced a kins followed suit by lashing out ture events Race Ne. 10—-2.B, CHAS BANDICAP

one opener is praise indeed, for aut Oves from Ramadhin for the at Ramadhin and sent the 200 or Sun Jewel, Tango, Vixen, Monsoon,

the-av ont, Indies hav “5 h first time the board after taking two fours The Barbados Derby received Silk Plant, Maytime, Mopsy. NIGHTIES

c ‘tunity t 2, d ab Holli 5 = : Race No. 14—MERCHANTS' STAKES

pportunity to se There were three appeals for 294 a brace. Hollies however» an entry of only six, two notable F — 7% Fur.

players in the country leg before during this over, and WS not prepared to find out that absentees being Perseverance and | Mary, Ann, Colleton. Battalion, Fox

brook and Hutton, they regard I do not think the batsman played SWing does not pay and contented Cross Bow, who at one time bid eh Pestaertps, Dee. Lore aD Very chic and excellent for these hot nights we
, ) eec the - . . . _ BS f mi . OW s Sirk, 5

highly, but Brookes they have no a single delivery with the bat, at himself with unproductive de- fair to be favourites. The classic April Flowers, Bpicure. sve desing. nt orceent. Blue, Green Lemon

hesitation in putting top of the list least five of the wily offerings fensive strokes while his partner field is now considered a moder- ace No. 15—MID-SUMMER HANDICAP are having at preset 3 i 1

Surprisingly perhaps, neither
Hutton nor Washbrook is included
in the West Indies choice for Eng-
land’s best opening pair. To part-
ner Brookes they would bring in
Harold Gimblett the farmer-bats-
man from Somerset. His strong
attacking play created a great im-
pression when they saw him. and
they are all a little surprised that

beating him completely. ..
: an addition of 18. Goddard was

Johnson was hi: twice to the forced to bring back Johnson and
boundary for the partnership to Worrell] but the batsmen held on
produce 50 but before anything goggedly and when Johnson
further could be added Ramadhin eventually bowled Jenkins the
disposed of Insole by the 1l,b.w. pair had added 32 in a most
route for a valuable 21. Eng- Valuable last wicket stand. Jen-

land had now lost half their team ,°
for thirteen runs less than they kins had made 39—the third high-







Seine had] at Old Traflord ane certainly conagentiy. ‘The total was 228.

yee nay een ahd es “eee =—«-«‘DENIS BROOKES Js Secu" yitdley wad af unde- W.1. Batting

ak te cad tate Dials hero” of Manchester," Clastrey °:- Geenara, anata, Sa Sms lM

the captaincy of the next M-C.c. Water & Evans solet es glok means ant

‘eaThey da co have much 0 - oe, le nae bey i Shackleton shared." the attach
é ppor Play was resumed in bright with a maiden.

suushine, with Ramadhin bowling Was really fast water saber

a maiden to Evans, after whien
each batsman. took. threes aff the more accurate and was able

tunity to assess Freddy Brown,
the Northants skipper, who must
also be a strong candidate for the

Bannister Nets

captaincy, but I know they all ° Le F Johnson. vans, when four, was keep the batsmen quieter but
respect his ability and recognise Five 7Oa ss or Kiger ¢ . ae . ‘ “ Stollmeyer particularly liked
that he is one of the foremost given a lite of Johnson, Bios Shackleton’s offerings, The first

meyer at first slip failing to take
one which came fairly low and
fast to his left hand.

amateurs in the country

Up at Northampton, I met Jack
Mercer, former Glamorgan bowler
Jack now divides his time between
coaching in Jamaica and coaching
at Northampton. He was naturally
delighted with the success on the
tour of Valentine, who was one
of his pupils, but was disappoint-
ed that he was not playing in the
match,

He told me that he considered
the 20-year-old Jamaican to be
one of the greatest left-arm bowl-
ers he had ever seen, because he
really did spin the ball “When
I was coaching him, I used to tell
him he would never get anywhere
‘until he could spin it and he took

half hour produced 38 runs with
Stollmeyer as usual doing the
{ bulk of the scoring. Both men
BANNISTER, Snap- Evans again escaped in_John- looked happy and well set. Yard-
oring machine, lived S0n’s next over when he offered a ley took the ball himself at 38

up to his name very difficult.chance to Christiani in place of Shackleton but Stoll-
yemerday vafter- fairly close in at short leg. Val- meyer greeted him with three fine
noon, when in entine went on for the first time off-drives. Fifty was registered
their Water Polo at 99, relieving Johnson, and off jn 45 minutes. Immediately af-
ixture against the third ball Yardley raised the ter this Yardley brought on Jen-
Police he scored 100 with a single to mid-wicket. ;ins from the Radcliffe end. He
five out of the six It had been two and a half trieq two more overs himself
for his team. hours of tough going against before calling on Hollies. The
Snappers wonthe “tight” bowling backed up by @x- sitack did not appear to worry
match easily six cellent fielding, in which Goddard ty6 batsmen but just before the

goals to love set a splendid example. close Stollmeyer drove one back

Five runs later Yardley pushed o
In the other one up rather tamely to the left ed to Jenkins’ left who took it

“Snappers”

DELBERT
pers

goal









; a es fixture Bonitas of his West Indian counterpart.

ee oar ' Lge Jack. : completely out- Goddard jumped for it and rolled Fluent

set-backs a h. mere red “Ik played) Baragu- over 3s he hela the ball vO mye Stollmeyer had batted with

haat. he Tae J a we te das winning the Valentine his first wicket of the heauty fae 46.made it An: Meus

mcn Mtamet manemaioh by. th ¢ match He used the fluent graceful off-
Now that their tour is half over SAT eae ee ee ere: Of ie “telling. eff

goals for his team five goals to nil

drive with telling effect. Some
The matches were as follows

of his effortless and nonchalant
on-side play was equally as lovely

Shackelton In

some of the West Indies team are Yardley had played a true cap-

beginning to feel the strain of six-



jav week cricket. Goddard t . © tain’s innings. ,
ph 1s ate ‘nets i aes ae ae Bonitas : 5 — Barracudas ; ( Shackleton, coming in for his to behold. The rate of scoring

, yas ectly satisfied tha Both teams were ite wo eg st innings ~ re sd by Rae and himself was
his men would be able to carry eams were pretty well first Test innings, promptly sur- returne )

evenly balanced until about mid-

yi Q i i i ontrast to the plod-
on for the rest of the season but way in the first half, Owen John- vived an appeal for stumping. in striking P

‘i ee hin After three quiet overs, Shackle- ding play whieh we saw before
annie ue kc Sree ye hy nd son started his team off with a ton twice jumped in to Valentine lunch, Rae was freer than usual.
Salty list to Brow any bigger. good shot from the half way line, to help himself to two boundaries, Goddard did not tisk his combat
and Tae ee ona the teteak It was well flighted and beat Bar- one of which. dropped about two troops for the last two balls of
“casualties” and: this in & patie: racudas goalie Henry Perez when feet inside the rim. the day but sent out Christiani who
ihe: tine "hae Goddard a ee it sailed through the top left cor- received them without scoring.
ager, Ms. Jack Kideey. n> â„¢an- ner of the goal. Half time fol- | Evans received yet another life The West. Indies thus ended. the
Least concerned about the strai lowed with no further score. when 20, Walcott dropping him qay 146 runs behind with nine
of east concerned about the strain Early in the second half John behind, the stumps off Valentin® wickets intact, as comfortable 9
ly about his own ark a cae ae, Grace put Bonitas two up with a Who off the first ball of his next state of affairs as we could rea-
is Si tag hit, He i ces— shot from close range. Almost over, saw Stollmeyer drop conopiy wish for
ie pata tamadhin. He looks as immediately afterwards Grace Shackleton. The latter was then ae ;
if e enjoys every minute of the again scored during a melee in 18 and the total 128.
game, torn, when pete mene the Barracudas’ goal area Goddard did not’ take the new
conid r th IR, notiel oe weed a Soon after this, Herbert Gran- ball immediately, and Ramadhin,
a ity hate, no oe int tine num took over and put his team in appreciation, broke the _part-
difficulty batsmen had in hitting fou) goals in the lead and then nership by clean bowling Evang

Scores

ENGLAND 1ST INNINGS
Simpson ec Walcott b Johnson 4
Washbrook ec Stollmeyér b Worrell $







him “round the corner.” E : : . ai Parkhouse c Weekes b Johnson
Pumadhin has been an amazing just before the final whistle Owen ‘ . Dewes c Gomez b Worrell 0
as been an amazing Johnson scored his second and Polished Innings vardley ¢ Goddard b Valentine 4}
success on this tour, and so much Ponitas fifth vo give m ¢ Evans had be i Il, and Insole 1.b.w. Ramadhin ; 21
has he im yed his fielding that - onitas th goal to give them a vans hac en goimg well, and = % Ramadi 39
e improved his fielding that very convincing victory nad hit two sharp boundaries with ¢y""}) b Worrell 42
at one stage Goddard had him in : cuts off Valentine to highlight an Sees Cae cakeea. 39
the silly mid-on position where Snappers: 6 — Police ; ( attractive and polished innings. | Bedser ¢ Stollmeyer b Valentine 12
he stopped a couple of good forc- = piie to one of the Police team’s After the. 15 . i Hollies not out 2
: Ente wath all the saasucand 1 ne of the Police team’s ter the 150 had been hoisted Ext Th ik be a 8
rg Monat a je assurance men being unable to play, Snap- in 200 minutes of play, Johnson Rs = oe
of a . pers very sportingly left down one ®24 Worrell returned to take the TOTAL 228
of ‘their players so as to make new ball. Fall of wickets: 1-6, 2—18, 3-23
‘ ° things even. Shackleton snicked a four im mm. SH de aaa” :
aoe : 7 4—25, 5—75, 6—106, 17-147, 8—174
B.G. Weightlifter Snappers started at a very hot Johnson’s second over and then s—191,
. a pace and the game was hardly fif- survived a confident leg before BOWLING ANALYSIS
For Paris teen seconds old when Delbert h 24 : 59 “
Bannister the Snappers key wing- ir Worrell 17 4 40 ’
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) er sent in an absolute “sizzler!” Sie - ‘ Gomez 3 1 9
GEORGETOWN, July 18 The teams lined up again and in patie tenth “ite eee aes creas Be
British Guiana will be repre- about the same amount of time, yet another, and right before the valentine: ie 6 48
sented at the World Weight- Bannister had the P ; Lge 1. 18T INNINGS

s olice goal-net @ ne .sleirenr a
lifting Championships in Paris, Vibrating as number end df play skipper George Ma
by a weightlifter or a delegate, Whizzed in.

be Police

goal Rae not out ; 2
Stolimeyer c & b Jenkins

Christiani not out

two clean scored goal number six mak-
ing his team the easy winners

to selected by the B.G. then began a stubborn Extras
Weightlifting Association. The defence which broke up several The teams were: —
Paris games are scheduled to Snappers forward movements, and _ Bonitas:——M. Foster, O. Johnson, Total (for 1 wkt) ~
take place in October this year, it Was not until shortly before half J. Grace, H, Grannum, I. Inniss, H Wicket fell at 77

The Association was hoping to “me that Bannister put in his third Bynoe and B, Patterson. BOWLING ANALYSIS
send q team to repeat, or even #0al. _ Barracudas: P, Fletcher (Capt.), 04 7 are oe ee
better, the Colony’s performan- Shortly after the second half K. Taylor, G, Jordan, H. Portillo, Shackleton 5 1 19 0
ces at the 1947 Games at Phila- !@¢ started Snappers’ captain C. Evelyn, B. Armstrong and H. Yardley 5 1 15 0
delphia, U.S.A., when B.G.’ George Maclean shot, but Browne Perez. Jenkins 4 o 2% 1
pressed, snatched’ and jerked her was offside and the goal was dis- Hollies : he. °

’ allowed. With Browne out of the Snappers

wee : map) G. Maclean, (Capt.),
2 a m ~ water Police made a plucky attack A. Taylor, C. Maclean, D, Bannis-
oaeennon enone the best lifters when McDonald Richards received ter, K. Ince, M. Browne and G.

In the ean is G teh a good pass at the half way line, Rogers stood down.
-G., weight- He took a beautiful shot which un- ..Police:—McD, Richards (Capt.),

way into third place and world

lifting aces, with their eyes on fortunatel ; c ; illi ili
boa e : ately struck the crossbar G. Porter, W. Phillips, Z. Williams,
local championship titles are and bounced out of play 1. Dodson and E. Barris
gearing up for the big attractions From this throw in by Ince
of the year, the Senior lifting which was passed on to Bannister, Referee was Maj. A. R. Foster.|

competition and the Senior “Mr. he scored his fourth goal. This Next Thursdays fixtures will be,
Guiana” contest — only a few brought Browne back into the Snappers vs. Bonitas, Swordfish
weeks off. water. There was no stopping the vs. Flying Fish.

_Theyll Do It Every Time

>, you

EVER TRY
TO DUCK
ONE OF

THOSE WINDY
COMMUTER










Registered U.S. Patent Offer

- By Jimmy Hatlo
~ ——===—___—~(600D! HE DIDN'T SEE ME! DLL ed

+= 3,60 UP TO THE SMOKER AND
Yaa READ MY PAPER IN











M0 JUST WHEN

HI, PAL! HOW GOES? CMON! FSS" HUH?
YOU THINK YOu'VE

CHANGE OVER HERE:>> : OHHELLO,

!
SUCCEEDED -~-~-\* ee oe ,
THEY’\.L Do IT NS. Tze

(i
&




EVERY TIME... |) ©
~





DROP IN NOW AT



NO

Toe BON BS

ZA



TOP SCORERS

enjoyed himself to the tune of ate
performer being Watercress who
won the Barbados Guineas last
March and two other races.
will
favourite.



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

IN_ TAILORING

one the only outstanding

She

therefore start a warm

Entries were as follows:—

FIRST DAY

Race No. 1—MAIDEN STAKES
C and C2 — Ste Fur.
Starny Night, Fair Contest, Southern

Contest,
Infusion, Kidstead, Tiberian Lady, Land-
mark

Race No. 18—CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL

Cross, Ability, Kidstead.

Race No. 2—H.B, CREOLE STAKES

G — 6% Fur.
Sun Jewel, Tango, Vixen, Gallant

Howk, Monsoon, Joan’s Star, Silk Plané

Maytime, Mopsy

Race No. 3—BARBADOS DERBY—* Fur.
Mary Ann, Watercress, Colleton,
Pharos 11, Brown Girl, Apollo.

Race No. 4—STEWARDS' STAKES
A — 9% Fur.
Gun Site, Slainte, Fanny Adams, Eliza-
bethan, Beacon Bright, Storm's Gift.

Race No, 5-MID-SUMMER STAKES
c — 7% Fur.
‘Gun Queen, Fabulous, River Sprite

Flieuxce, Fair Contest, Southern Cross
Musk, Kidstead, Tiberian Lady.

Race No. 6—PLANTERS’ STAKES
F — 5% Fur.

Colleton, Bowmanston, Battalion, Fox-
glove, Dulcibella, Joint Command
Mountbatten, April Flowers, Epicure

I—TRAFALGAR STAKES
D — 7% Fur. :
Tango, Suntone, Watercress, Battalion,
Postscript, Oatcake.

Race No.



Rugby Players
In Fist Fight

SYDNEY Australia, July 20.

Players traded punches and
one man was. knocked out in a
brawl which followed a Rugby
League match at Wollongong
where the southern division on
Wednesday defeated a British
touring team by 18—11. Earlier
in the match Bob Ryan, the
British forward had been sent
off for allegedly striking an
opponent. Feeling crept into ther
game after this incident and
when the match ended a scuffle
broke out and Surley the New
Zealand forward was knocked
out. The British team led 11—4
at halftime.—(C.P.)

Arthur Peall says:

BILLIARD SHOTS CAN
HELP YOUR SNOOKER

de billiard-players will find my
long-range snooker via three

cushions fairly easy to copy
Familiarity with single baulk
cannons has taught them the

angles and strength cen for this
shot,
Colours are on





‘

| ‘men

—
f ar their and
| contact with red
i 4 is quarter - ball




let the cue
through.

Is it worth try-
ing to make this
a “something to
nothing * 7

run

the same time as
the snooker is
pDiayed ?

ere the state
~~ Of the scoreboard

must be the deciding factor.
My snooker pot Talagrarn right)
is rather awkward since few players
‘ike aiming into a “blind” corner

pocket.

Play at moderate pace.
against the in-of! tn
baulk pocket which
voints penalty.

guarding
the opposite
means foul









Flieuxce,

Storm's

Suntone, bea BS, ener, Post:
seript, Dulcibella, Oa e.
Race Ne. {pees ANTERS! HANDICAP

Foxglove,
Command, Pharos TI, Brown Girl, Apollo
April Flowers.

Gallant Hawk, Best Wishes, Flame Flow-
er, Vanguard,

Cc — 9 Fur.
Queenj Fabulous, River
Starry Night, Fair Contest,
outhern Cross, Kidstead, Tiberian Lady
Race No. 1(—STEWARDS' HANDICAP

A — 9% Fur.
Gun Site, Elizabethan, Beacon Bright,
Gift

THIRD DAY
Race No. 17—-AUGUST HANDICAP
Fanny Adame, Fik Fai
Fabulous, Fanny jams, euxce, u
ates “Southern Cross, Perfect Set,

Sprite, Sizes 34 to 38

Sun



$3-60





Cave Suepuerp & Co., Lap.

10,

11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

HANDICAP — D — 9 Fur.



F — 9 Fur.
Tango, Mary Ann, Colleton, Battalion,
Postscript, Dulcibella, Joint

Race No. 20—JUVENILE HANDICAP
2-Vear-Olds — 6% Fur.
Cross Roads, Rivermist, Clementina,
Miracle.
Race No. 21—NORTH GATE HANDICAP
Cc — 5% Fur.

Sun Queen, River Sprite, Flieuxce,
Starry Night, Fair Contest, Musk, Ability
Kidstead.

Race No. 22—SAVANNAH HANDICAP

G — 5% Fur.

Sun Jewel, Tango, Vixen, Gallant
Hawk, Joan's Star, Silk Plant, Maytime
Mopsy, Monsoon.

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes! — Yeast- Vite quickly
soothes away headaches, neu-

Race No. 23 —MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP ralgia, nerve and Sermerc
rF—5 ur. ig ;
Mary Ann, Bowmanston, Battalion, pains — but it docs some! s

else too | Because of its valuable
tonic properties Yeast - Vite
helps you to feel brighter, look

Postscript, Duleibella, Joint Command,
Pharos II, Mountbatten, jcure.
Race No, %4—BUSH HANDICAP

A — 7H Fer. better, sleep more casily and
Fabulous, River Sprite, Pepper_ Wine, ter, siecp ; aa ae
Gun Site, Slainte, Elizabethan, Rebate, enjoy more cnergy Next time
Infuetee. Beacon Bright, Storm’s Gift, you want pain relief take Yeast-
Landmark.

Vite and get tonic benefit too!

YV/50/2

English County
Cricket Results

LONDON July 20.

Cricket results at Harrogate,
Yorkshire beat Leicestershire by
10 wickets, Leicestershire 115
(Coxon five for 18, Wardle 4 for
37) and second innings 168. York-
shire 214 (Walsh 5 for 44) ana
second innings 71 for no wicket.

At Lords Royal Navy Versus
the Army in a two-day match
Drawn.










—Reuter.

"EXPECTING
PICTURE!



































SUPPER & DANCE

at the

B'DOS AQUATIC CLUB
(Members Only)

Saturday, July 22nd

Cold Buffet Supper will be
served in the Ballroom
from 7.30 to 9.30 p.m.

Price $1.50 each

Reservations up to Noon
on Saturday

Please Dial 4461 or 4311

DANCING from 10 p.m.
to 2 a.m.
18.7.50—5n.

|

She craved

leechee nuts!






COLUMBIA PICTURES
presents

Robert Barbara.

YOUNG: HALE

0 a.
el an
LET TW UT RAP

“

i
ar



Sa nent











_

See

with
ROBERT HUTTON - JANIS CARTER - BILLIE BURKE ~

Story and Screen Play by Lou Bresiew and Joseph Hoffman
A SANTANA PRODUCTION + Direcied by HENRY LEVIN - Produced by ROBERT LORD

B BIGGEST HOWL IN TOWN THIS WEEK-END!



A FINE ASSORTMENT

OF

TROPICAL SUITINGS

IN

BARGAINS

Prints — washable, 40c. yd,
Calico—86” wide—49e. yd.
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea.
Rubber Sandals — 50c. up
Boys’ Socks — 12c. a pair
Anklets — 15¢. up
Vests (Gents. & Ladies)
—2 for $1.00
Ladies’ Panties —39c. ea.
Children's Panties (Plastic)
36c. ea.
Children’s Vests — 30c. ea.

Boys’ Caps — 24c. ea.
Khaki Drill 59ce. yd.
White Drill 78c. yd.
Thousands of Bargains in
Woollens, Shoes & Hats,
Dress Goods & Household
Departments.

THANIS

Pr, Wm. Henry



STOCK

AT

C. B. RICE & Co.

OF






BOLTON LANE

&





Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK FOI/R BARBADOS ADVOCATE I 1(111 \N il I N tl, 19.11) BAKBADOSMAmtKsffE r. 1-i Friday. Jul> 21. 193" \l W S HUMS II it I I AIN u* i> \\ MI RMPU IIOIII K is ll l|i I i <-in I .S. V THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY after %  long delay passed an address approving the ReUeJ (iwdi Agreement between the ^overnii,' United Kingdom and the United States. It was passed only after a searching debate in which members <>f UM House asked to be satisfied that the liee entry of good* undei tins agreement would not dugencrftte Into *• pnetloi ol woldtaii payment of customs dues. It w.ts perhaps necessary that u. caution should have been taken as it Is not impossible that unscrupulous people in this island, without fully realising the advantage which the agreement brings to the poor in Barbados, would attempt to get in dutiable goods free. There is a tradition bttWOtn Baibadians in the United Slates and their relatives in this Island, that they send gifts of clothing and small portions of tood and toilet goods at the change of the seasons. One reason is that ut the end of the season when American fashions change, goou uriitlt-s of clothing are discarded These STa very serviceable to people in this island. In other inihildren Who are without patents or other relatives receive clottim, would be rather expensive it bought locally. In recent tunes, charitable organisations in New York Have been making bulk gifts of clothing to similar organisations in this island. On such occasions the distribution is accompanied by a ceremony and the general public know of the gift and of its distribution. There is a fear, however, that as relief packages which are not over 22 pounds in weight and containing clothing, food, medical supplies or soap can be sent to individuals, opportunity might be taken to bring in articles which are dutiable and so avoid payment of customs dues. So strong was this feeling that members expressed the view that medical supplies in large quantities and even certain drugs which are cheaper in New York and controlled in Barbados might be brought into the island. The main recommendation which encouraged honourable members to pass the address was that all the other West Indian colonies had passed similar measures in reply to the Secretary of State and it would have appeared strange if Barbados had refused. In the face of this, the criticisms were many and strong, and those mi nilx-i-, of the community who might have bees minded to reduce this method Of helping needy jieiiple to what has been described as "a racket", might well ponder the seriousness of the matter. There will always be found, people who regard hoodwinking the customs as %  legitimate practice, but it is clear now that this practice carried to any great extent might well deny people less fortunnte of help which they deserve. The Government gave the assurance that where such practices were detected, there would be appropriate penalties imposed Without this help, thousands of Barbadians will suffer materially. And it would be tragic if these were to be denied such help merely because of the selfishness of a few people. The criticisms of the members of the House should bum; home to members of the community who might be concerned in the bringing in of these gifts, a sense of responsibility which comes with this privilege. At present it is impossible to obtain from the United States, because she is a dollar country, many articles of varying degrees of usefulness in this island. The only way in which they can be obtained is through gifts. To be guutj "i attempting to defraud the customs and thereby possibly to disrupt the channel through which thousands of people Meve received assistance would be a great disservice to i he people of Barbados. Olll HKV1IKHS SAY: British film titH/i-r In HitrlMithi* The Editor, The Adroroia S1H %  i %  %  OUtfcide tinBritish Empire and ii •• Deptndencji of Hollywood. Our cinema moguli "> Barbados never Import-n British Molmn ... Swi*s lilm although. nuay Such Ainu win prisei In International "im contests ami are reported on enthutlaitlcelly In tin* USA Tim* new* magazine Here |M the UUM of OUUtandlns Olmj r British oriKin not yet *een in Barbados Cannot Government use H %  •' a %  to have them ihown, hen to popular audience* in Ihe commercial cinemas? Ilamlel. The \Yin-l H %  i M. -, ldtl Hlae LuiM, Pawpurl to I'imliro. The third MM. The Hasty Heart. Mr. Poll*. A d go to %  South Coast for a convales. tg holiday. The foreign OflUv | unxious to assure all enquired | ,i Bcvin will be "in constant ,ich" and that paper* will be nl down to his country retreat. I it I am sure that there will 1 a big storm about tinbefore •arfl are done. For several week* liow Mr Bevin'* "Number 2" Kenneth Vounger— has been t-Kveiling backwards ami foru.irds from Cabinet room to ( hnic relaying his master's voice, (vrtainly, his Cabinet colleagues ;d even his political opponerj'.. do not want to trundle Mr. Bevln oil the political scene unfairly V Hevin wants to stay Foreign S. cretary Undoubtedly, too. Mr. Attle*. w-uld be hard put lo l\pd i. Foreign SecreUry to take over Ul %  rein* of office at this responnole moment It is worth recallin: the widespread anger and irtitatlon of Britain when, in the Spring of 13. Sir (then Mr) William Strang. then I man unknown, was sent lo Moscow to :.,(, Anglo-Soviet accord to l,..lt Hitler Now. again. Britain Leeds a Foreign Minister to give Ji.rco to our representation Ii. the same capUal. And 'he peace ( 'h" world demand* ihat Brit. m should have a Forcigr. Min[f Mr. Attlee's Go\*emmerst cannot find a man fit to be Foreign Minister in a en**-, ihen IhU emergency is so great that Mr AttUte will havg to throw in his hand and see if another party cannot tlnd a Foreign Minister Britain in I>oubl and Confusion The man on the bus has certainly lost his first fine flush of enthusiasm, and the sense of recovered morale, that came with the announcement that U N would stand against aggression IT. fact, pub'.c opinion is uncomfortable "r.ri dssatlsiled It would bo betta* il British forces were heavily engaged in Korea from the point ot view of what we fe-1 about it. Thla week w have learned from the Minister of Defence that even ha tat not happy at the state of British preparediMSU. In a way this has Lecn better received than would have a cheery '' -**tement. "Manny" uunng the last war as one of the unyielding; labour Left— he has been praised in some Quarters when he has never been before, tor this realistic adnuvuon that British force* nretchad all the way from Scotland to Tokyo — via Malaya Hong Kong— hsve not great •trcngth In reserve. What Is to l#e done to build up Use Army .-..id Navy and Air Force' One ii.swrr ram* from the British Min.atcr m Parts--a professional diplomat— who told a press lunrheoti that British social ssattld have lo be cut to Hnd money or defence Already the storm is rising on that outspoken statement The Foreign Secretary is to be asked why a policy statement was made by a Civil Servant The approach to the problem that would be much more popular with Socialists is to scrap conscription — even at this late hour — and rebuild the regulars, who now have to train conscript*, into potential lighting division* Some military experts agree with this, others say it is Impractical and theoretical Certainly the large numbers ot conscripts under training are a burden to the regular army and a drain on the budget Without inside knowledge it is impossible to say for certain but it would seem that British defence is planned to reach strength in 1953 Could strength be built U| by different methods? Winston Churchill has been demanding a %  ecret session of Parliament lo discuss the defence problem. The QoverafMDt has, *o far. resisted his appeal. Secret session*, with important revelation* to ell M.P's. might indeed be dangerous in peace lime During Ihf war, tyltij eengorahlp and security prei '/in 'in i limited nscfulne'Id ge*t that any M P would give away information learned in a i BBI i is said. • gTCNUMl of urtemanta And there are a good many M.P to avoid discussing in print, indlitctty. UM '-• %  led in secret session. Conservatives have appealed. also, to Mr Attlce for a 1< want .. broadcast speech to stir ry lo the urgesituation Again. Mr V (lined Tl 'be same capacity a* Mi Churchill for rousing speeches He haI talei.i for broadcast six'-king. but strictly when he turns his efforts to I paritcular problem or a particular group of people Pro!... Attlce Is unwilling to f microphone because he does not want lo stir ui too many sensations of war. Settlement, withaut appeasement, is the Governm e n C s aim Emotions are dangerously blinding when the nation has to steer along very psjrllnu*: road. Make It Pay i-. i'.i ra a meJor natt %  way system In the world that makes a profit? 1 im.-. Soviet railways rto not have to bother and that some American railways get bast chiefly because the Cintert Bl %  "' P ' %  %  makes a Ufa ihrougj high tall carriage rate i M railway* But the British rail\> being pnce.1 out of the market In m have changed from being a condition of intolerable \er.n>wding lo a -late of bankrupting emptlnassj •lalised railway system finds Itself losing money it h** BO more imagination than to suggest putting the charges up. As I look at the esUTMgSM in I main line Irain with twenty • %  ..: i I., i rlage for sixty and four firstclass passengers in a carriage for forty I wonder what would happen if the price of tickets were brought down to too level, or nearly The trains now have to run ave i without enough to paj for the coal. -. clear tain P UflM British Ralhvas %  ; the bold step — devaluation is the thing. and let us have cheap day trips that are cheap and return fare* to Scotland for under €* Of course, it is not a Labour Government that nationaii i Royal Mails in .840 and put thi Of a letter to anywhere .vitliiii the country at Id. fantastic chai.' certain ruin to the Post Office ions And W.I. I V help the people of the West Indies in ever, possible way wards that goal." Mr Anthony Eden (Warwick and Lasantnajon): —if the I ,.,, i, I the West Indies can show ..itne ilctci iniiiatinn in dealing with their polituul and ecoiionii affair..Ihe Sugar IVIegation ,. tl,,n recent negotiations it augurs ptettv well for then tUtuTf. The document which was |Hibi I ,.i %  ,iv thli rear on the subject of Mention Mrmad io us to be a sutesmanlikf one. and I believe there will be general agreement that federation is the most attractive course open to the West Indies. The day of small units is passing everywhere They cannot hope to achieve, either in the political Qeld. as small and separate colonies ihe same success as they should be able to achieve as ii single entity. For example, one voice speiiking for tie West Indies on the sugar issue showed what can be done. Federation Is bound to demand some sacrifice. 1 am glad to notice that the larger colonies seem to be prepared to accept that for ihe sake of the wenkcr units At this moment the report Is to be discussed by each of the local legislatures, and there we must leave it While eMiicssing the hope that a measure of agreement will be reached, we muM bo careful the same time not lo give the impression that federalion is being Imposed from Whitehall We must lei them move themselves toward. it. It will not solve some of their problems, and it will not meet the fundamental economic problems, but It will make it much easier for them to bo handled If we press it on them loo hard, some of the colonies who think more easily in terms of London than the nelghtmuring i'lands will he turned away, and it will take some tlm to reach Anal agreement on the matter'' Mr Dodds-Parker (BanBury): "I be'lev* it will be in their ocfitinued Interest for five or six large giwutags (ic British we* Ui be (tonloped m 'he world each undl %  governor-general who would carrj out some or the functions of the Secretary of State—who would al... ret iltimately resi>onsible closer to the sphere of a.turn in which pollc* decisions henin Westminster would be put into effect." Mr. Lennox-Itov,) (Mid-Bed fr.rdshirei: Federation Is obvious ly "the eventunl solution of one aspect of the prob'em of the Caribbean, but ashas been pointed out from both sides of the Committee the impetus must now come from i) < %  Qmonlfl themselves. We cannot forget that to many nf then' the United Kingdom is nearer ir ..pint than the other Colonies In t' %  Caribbean, and perhaps i not rc-ahscd that it is about 1.000 milefrom Jamnica to Trinidad Trinidad Is suggested as the capitnl of the new federation, and not the least of the difficulties Involved is that a large number of people, who up to now had given good local service in the government of their own territories. would find it quite impossible to travol distance* ol that kind The-., things have got to be weighed m the balance. Nonetheless, there are dangers ahead if there Is not federation. and If some nations there achieve Hlmost complete iidepondcnce within the Empire before federation has been accompMs'cd. I feel that this great problem is right i utside party poUttce, and any action taken by the Government to smooth He v.ay for a free decision by the Colonies themveives will have the fullest support of His Majesty's Opposition" American Fighter* %  )*' %  ii Good Job KOREAN FIGHTING AFFECTS ECONOMY F Hv I IM inlorr Kn%lH NEW YORK ANOTHER drastic decline in the stink market, reflectinj" widespread concern thi: the turn of events in the Korean liiihtmii portends a return to a wartime economy in UN United State*, was the dominating development aflectlng American business in %  he week just past. Unlike the (irst spectacuhu price break which followed the ii'ini news ol actual conilict in iht Far East, however, the tollH fl •his past week took a more selective turn. Slocks which were expected to be adversely r.ffected by war controls, or excess profits -axes, were weakest They included chemicals motors, televisions and utilities. On the other hand, issues which traders belie veil would be least affected by such moves, or would have products greatly In demand under war or preparedness conditions, turned in an above average performsaoe. They included such groups as railroads, steels, aircrafts, sugars and textilts. Many Wall Street analysts are cautioning investors nut to be carried away by the current pessimism. They argue that the butilsOfS outlook over the balance ol the year has not deteriorated, and lhat if anything, both civilian business and defense business will Incre as e. Thus, there is said lo be no r.*ed to revise downward mt>st estimates of per share earnings for 1950 It is also the contention of these Oboervera that despite present uncertainties common Stocks, over the long run, are almost certain to prove the minor of the two alternative evils. These alternatives are ownership of cash, or high-grade fixed income bearing securities, neither of which offer any prole ction against inflation which is termed the Inevitable by-product of war financing. Meantime, news from major industrial fionts continued to make generally favourable reading. Steel production rebounded three and fourtenths points to 96 percent of capacity this past week. Only the fact that some steel plants are still on a vacation schedule prevented a recovery to the full capacity rate in effect before the Independence Dav hoi day. Automobile manufacturers this past week made up most of the holiday curtailment, with output totalling IB4.839 vehic'.es. consusting of 156,491 passenger cars and '^li.J4K trucks. The previous week, production had fallen to 126.756 vehicles, made up of 107.040 paaasnger cars and 19,716 trucks. The all-time record weekly output was set last month at 199,111 units. Nationwide electric power output in the Week ended July 8th made its poorest cump.irative showing with a year ago in some lime. Production in that period topped the comparable week nf 1949 by eight percent, ns against a gain of thirteen percent in the pieceding week Freight traffic in the week ended July 8th was adversely affected by the switchmen's strike on five western railroads and the coal miners' vacation. This reduced car loadings in that period to 553,876 cars, a drop of seven percent below the comparable week last year and 26 per cent below two years ago. Department store sales around the country in the week ended July 8 were seven percent above a year ago. However, due'to the fact that stores in some areas were closed on Monday. July \ in addition to Independence Day. the comparisons with 1949 were distorted in many sections. For example. San Francisco district sales topped a year ago by eighteen percent, but Boston district sales were down eleven percent and New York City sales were ten percent below 1949. Nationwide business failures in the holidayshortened week ended July 6 declined to the lowest level of any week tin*, year at \'.iS This compared with 156 the week before and with 15:i in the comparable week of 1949. D. v. SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS A CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE I siulh Now Jars Prepared Mustard 17 15 YOU JUST CANNOT BUILD WITHOUT TOOLS. WE NOW OFFER HAND SAWS—12 In •> in 21 in 2 in and 2* In COMPAM HAWS—11 in .uu) II in HACK SAWS— 1A In Jiid 12 In IIAt Kv\t\..nd HI. VIM PLANTS—10 in jitd %  in ind B1XM K I'l wl B UK* UT Rskfl il IND DULLS BrOKI KHAVB8 RATCHET *nd PLAIN BRltls ( IKI'KMMtS .ml IMilMIIIV lUMMIIi( Alll'l Ml RS' Itt I.I I -,, CAJtPENTttS' TAPES — 50' .ind ii I ll'l I Mis GIMLETS — ti siir HATCHED NOB, I. I ami S MASON TROWELS — *' %  and 10 I.ASI'S 12 In.. 14 In. *nd IS In. and FAKRIER RASPS—12 i ROt Nl> RASPS—12' and SAW Mil' WILKINSON & II.WM S ( O. LTD.— Successors i TOKYO I „ prrki thei By Howard Handleman If lllis K Nl to MHiifthing bigg.. ., ,.„l lighting infii M' making thr tl> .'Jst i-uaM, and oti .. i.nl*.. most of it. In *' run from Vladivostok 10 American ;iir power is destroyWosan along a coastal plain and ID i vital link In Russia's earcthan cuts back northwest through fn h tU-velop-sl Far Eastern mountains to Yalu BHian conatruction help. The immediate objectives of American military men are fiUK the air war are: i-ogniiant that every bridge, rail1 Hreak down enemy supply way and port facility destroyed in lines between North Korea ami North Korea is a long range tht balllefront. attack on the Russian war poten2 Seal off North Korea as much tial lo this corner of Asia — a ,.s possible to hamper movement corner the Communists are now Of ri'inforccmenU and suppllc striving to make all their own. from the Korean Red.. Russian The ^ ^ ( .. Kcy NottU Korean miliUry target" by nearly Hut beyond that the AjnorlcOli an mm are destroying rail and ju-a conimiinicilLons which link Vladivostok to the Yn!u River railway bridge at Anlung and UM Chinese eastern raOwa) (<> nail-en. Mukden and all China Major General Emmett (Rotttl O'lJonnell's B-'s apparently was only a foretaste of what Is to come. U Oen Oearea E Stratemeyer has said his Far Eastern Air Force im Kilos O'DoiineU': ,.,h. i North Korea The HusaiMOi have developed .. mtfdium bombers." la going inunicatinn* link consld,i e ,i rov everything of miliUr> erably since thalr nine day cam; .. .: .i.'.iitr.l .laDU tD 'I''' I 1"ting phase of World War II gave them the northern half of Korea Intelligence reports disclose th-t nil Russian construction and aid given to the North Ki BlBOt the Ybdivostok-Wosai. AntUTIS rnilroad is the quickest n ula MtWOtn tht Siberian seacoait and Manchuria the blows t target* of milltar* has centred on Wosan. a port on to the North Korean regime i like**, i %  ' Hi—It'" General Douglas MucArlhur's COrnmunlquea have revealed that repented ntnkea bavg U-en made %  Sainal Wosan. built by the JaptlMoi dUTtng their occupation of trj mto Korea'i biggest northeast port The Russians expanded thi. port !< %  take large cargoes from ships making the hort run from Vladivostok This cargo has been transferred to train* fa Manctaurla to atisonon1 throusb tram shipments • atofc The tram or train-ship rout, from Vladivostok to Deuen and Mukden it II shortcut %  Hminatlng 0) HKUnfl shipping through narrow Tsushima Straits Korea and Japan—a tsntsn-woy that could be sealed tight by Anortcan air and naval might In wmtime. American military men have long held the strategic c/bCtpl th; the fl %  irulnorobult) In U .! %  | Npply hne slill i re on the s. %  %  :, Railroad. A'r Force officer* Iwlieve that If war comoi with Rueala their job iii bt I i cut nipply lines K. rean (Ightjng is a DKlUdO to %  bigger wax, they have von a chance to get a head Uttasj the heart out of %  1 N S EVERY SMOKERS CHOICE!! Here'* a wide variety i'l-MIRs |(. Mil | ll |'k.%  PLAYBM i. UU l Ii:*i— I ins H CAPSTAN CI(i.\Ri;TTKS—Tin B M GOLD FLAKE OtOABETTCS—Tins M COUNTRY LIFE tTGAKlTTliS l.ns ;,.. ARDAIII C(H(K TIPPED CIOAKE1 II 8 I m, SO GRAVEN V < IGARITTF-i—Tins :.• II Mil;CUPPER IK. M(l .Til.Per Ike PLATERS CLJPPI I: CIGAR I 111Pei Carton TRl'MPBTER CIOARETTES—Per Pkg. rill MI'I Tl IE (l(.\i;illlIVr I ul.xi STANSFELD. SCOTT 8c CO.. LTD \\XilMU0H4i BEE IS FOR OIK N1H RANGE or INTERNATIONAL (N0N CHALKhG) QUALITY PAINT LAGUMAT (Klat Oil Paint) in these atti ictlve shades of PuTe Blue, Pink. {* W LAGOI.INE (Non Ch.i In Undl i PL II In Ufht s: I. • i. .,. [von White : OranTSroon : Hayfalr Oral Green: French Ot %  AlATMIMl.M PR1MEBS POU WOOD YELLOW PBIMOCON (Primer for Aluminium) CEMENT AM) PLASTER PRIMER DANROI.INE (Anti-corrosive) in Red, Grey, (.ireen PROPELLOR Light Hod for SI ll '. llalOSI t & lo, llsl. Atfeiils ). W. C. A. \#W/ The Edifor. The Advocate Slit. Allow me to express a few words about the great need for Social workers whose work consists of elevating and changing up the lives of those who come to them for aid. Social work should h, t strictly humanitarian one. This Islands would be far ahead in •lovatioo <.'. it* women, if a Y.W f A hod been functioning Hire BBSS' would have an atmosphere ut healthy th:rikinp and 1 hope, workers whose only rewaid would be to see hippy face* of young women. We want our people lo be comfortable—to have the freedom of thought which only UMM Bring; t ialO •-*' . mrd lor young women or men wl'n li.iv.gon > oversens— greater rare should be taken of them, and social work extend far beyond %  I.. Mures. We want builder*, not with bricks but with heart* of td-BApattll and love. ntlDTD Shackled Hou*v* The tditoT, The Adt*ocaf* SIR. The point rrilsed by the llon'hle Membet for St Joseph (Mr L fc Smith) Qoncrnin| Whether Government is iwarS that person* othei than those engaged in the Sugar laeaetry, %  !• Il -M-T.iuce such at is provided l>>' tie A i Inne Fund is lurels %  i p lend and should be considered by tho Oovornmcnl nt the eaiilegt poetiblt tin.e. A'hen one look around and m i ee idltion-. of some of the houses in It m St Miehiiel, it should surely make l>eingcontrol the Although everything cannot be done in a day. yet with such abomination around, remedies shoulu be made .1' L. B CLARKE W Of C lJDWl I\>IS anil JKIJ IIS lilt AMKLI II l.l.l In KoU. S 111 \ihii HI:\M Jiixv J •n Rotilfx. 5j M'KKOI \\S\ \ in Tins 5* 1'iM M'l'l I JAM *• \ ^ ki raaj TEAS HOVCS TIP m ; v Ll PTOR 1 1 x NVRNATSA o m 11 \ 11 \ ;; ( RlltVN IHIISK-. T llavours ^ Ir) .. lioul. ,.1 I *cr old I Isislil llr.till Hum GODDARDS f :ib Tin*. CARU BISC1 n> SHORT CAKi: MAIII1 DtflUtlTB, QENOEat Nt T. Ptffff BIIHKI —At 51 M s-er lin .HUES iii Tins rOMATO JI1CF. lb ws am' '.<• •" -i" I ( ARKOTS in Tins ill \\in Tin. 1FIN \4 II in Tins KAU in lin* i ,v It FRUIT CAKES lii'T-i IM the ( hlldrrn



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M Che*-,e uh Wararonl £ Mb Flavouring Ftsenee* Moir's Custard rwder 34c or OHM A Suborn Coffee (I lb Tina) Uulun* to'kull (Halted) Peauultt INCF& Co.. Ltd. | I i ^ 'Li•;: %  POBOCK ST. & I I I ilvi-1-1 isiIn I hi' lili • %  < mill #. 1 l'S $m HEALTH BENEFITS • TONES UP DIGESTION • ENRICHES THE BLOOD • RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY • BUILDS UP THE BODY PAINS IN THE BACK Here's a way to relief! Do you know that one of th-* emmon cauae* of baOcache lies in the kulwk? When (hey arc healthy they filter harmful ui.puritiea out of ihe system then natural (mutton Whin tlu-y grow %  tafffrlh,thtat n..pur.ucti afiiifiniL,tr and the resulting tongesiion it nttrn thcauae oi U.ika.h. I> Witt • Hilia a" specially pirparcd to help wake up tiuggisii kiJni) J 1 hey have a cleansing aid aniiarfMuattiu.i on these .>i.a! organ*, soot hi 11,; and restoring $*•* to ihetr natural activity. Relief lent DackacltefoUowi AS a natural fnnwiqiiaiKc It 11 far better to tackle the cause of backache than 10 go on suff-'ing 1,1 a way affect your *rk and %  >< %  ? Oe %  rli'f to wln^h is boiutd to affect youi happiness For over half a Win a Piila have beta M: sufferers from %  ..<.... ___ received counties* let'eri of gratitude Go to your chemist and obtain a tuppr* to-day. DtMtt'i Pills' infill ipf, iiU) for BACKACHE JOINT PAINS %  HEVMA1IC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA OUR GIJJD.NlEr I* Witf. PUk sic 11<*0* uudcr stnrtljr I.IKicnic condition* IIIIII AI\ s IMSI mrvi n .. idgc-Whilworl.i If DM <>f the Oldenl of Britain's Sineihe year 1M0. when Dan Rudge made hi< Am liom-.hakPi' until the present day. RUDGE-WHITFORTH Hkycl* 1.,,,. lH .,. n oMttatHHiaU i-1 aim fact ured and imprmcci ttu-nugbout a period embracing practically the whole M British Bicycle History. BRITAIN'S BEST BICYCLE" can bo aollv %  to all IHIXIF-WIUTWORTH BICYCLES, inrorporaIhey do, all the very latest (anturrc in design and HOR !>;K-WiliTWORrH BICYCLES have a pateiiled f Bicycle ha* %  different key. i^t Ynur #..%-*' Itik,ha "Rt T MiE" Obtainable at : WM. FOC.ARTY ITT> Naw red Weod-cerpiuicles Whir >oonced. %  •courseof -SaiuiotmNem Tonic Food Sanai-ieni-ombtnct I he t0 IfftMl hodv-baddinfoodt—jrgar.1, phosphofu^ ..ndprowm -uHK.ritHnldtPTWiAredcorpus.ile. %  n >our blood and faed your .eakcncJ ner>. iliu. o*> b> da> nllini your body *tih marvelkHii nr* wnliiy. heilih and hipplom Sun on a tfourw of Sanatofen' today 1 -.1(1.1 .'.,,,„.(, Mr. Factory Manager l.T.1 UB HELP YOU WITH YOUR REPAIR PROBLEMS Wa can supply the following , 8T0CK BOLTH A NUTB— Iron a Bright Steel — All tiaM BEARINO (Plummer Block) — BOLT TAPS DIEB In nt from ',' to | %  ASBEBTOtt ROPE. TAPE riBRE. etc 2> PIRE CLAY. BAFfLF BRICKB. etu Remember #*• H.\HH\IHtS I III Mill \ Ltd. nP.AD(JUATEIi TOR ALL TACTORT AKD PLANTATION SUPPL1EB.


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FRln\V JCLY ?1. 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATF PAGE FIVE 8,000 Drivers, Found Guilty Of Conductors rr „ i • Are Licensed House-Breaking Passes In Shorthand Exam. T in: I'Ul Nt'MBEK of drivci conducted. going to the Traffic Department at the Central Police Station for licence*, has %  1%  .. jfl' IT uaiat licences and they arc not kepi a* busy as last math. So far 8201 drivers and 20S conducloi i ii licences renewed while last rear licencered to 9.H13 drivers and 318 conductor* The 'AdVOCSto" was told vt\terda) thai perhap NMM of IMM rUftef Hf dead white oCbtn in mil going around without their llcencei u-mg reSentence To He Paused TOHUIY SENTENCE WAS POSTPONE!! anUI today in the can In which X8-year-oid Shirley Franklyn el Wiltshire Tenantry was found guilty of house-breaking and larceny at the Court of Grand Session! votciiiav Tlie rue wa* heard before ArUng Chief Justice Mr Ci I. TayUr Mr W W Km K C Solicitor General. im-nuitiJ on behalf r the Crwwn. while Krankl>n was represented h Mr DHL Waed a drum. His lather told him % % %  '.". D ll.ilct.ei %  : I iff of bat MM, sP I %  a the King, l %  about 8 IS p.m In the : I •• MMd 1| aid School last Match und. | r Mi C H Ho. R r'll'S ... -* r J M H I Stttort, tluis. art) i %  Uruunt Clarke, Patricia A1 lamby, Cynthia Hcidlc> ail 1 .itor Miss M. L>uJon>. I t I ran %  > %  Inn M Wharton and Gloria P Mayers, {Htm M K Howell). Montel i JdlM H Barrow); Hyai Sblvta Maul, Mignon Lovell, iMlss A Bkcenci, \ Bcoit Winifred Lane, I Pi , (MIN> 1 Clow noi i. Klvina Wor'y roll. Dominica Exports Bananas To Ireland — Reports Sir George Seel DOMINICA i* ai p*eaenl enjoying %  minoi boom in OH-.ii.oi bananai to inland and ine Continent "I Burope, Sii George Seel K.C.MG Reed of the Colonial Development .. i in the Weal Indiea, told Advocate Domini Glbbs): Doren Ttic defence pointed out thai %  %  •* i n the proa* ut Hid not be urn t the man nrhu I i iping from Parkn.>n Kmit s IioitMi>ii M.i. -' newed Mrs. King, wife of Parkuuoa A KIRK which occurred at King could not have i !: ,.-' time is 16x9x8 feet while the shedKing's son was the !" SLL* .ile *!i-. who * within a reasonable dis|->ICUHTM ARK STIIX riding Unce ,„ ktaoUfi proper!) the y along tne road without havperson escaping from the house, ing any^consideration for pedesNo UI1C wa$ dowr to „. mi)l to trafttc otrence* nan he Although he saw man to in his father's house he did not call to Uie man but only shouted for his father. Any reasonable did not i.ilk and Neojnlsed the mi Shirley Pranklyn rlth hire to t a AUo Saw Him i Butcn recorded yesterday were charged with riding in dangerou.-. manner while one was C y clc would sliout out his name if r.-There was one charge against *"?* h,m a motorist for not drawing up as rrom the evidence heard it close as possible to the left and was not aufflcient to satisfy a jury i>noth.'r for refusing to move a that the man they saw coming vahteta at the ie<]ue-.t of a Police irom the house wc< Pranklyn. CoMiaute I T WAS VEItV HOT m BridgeWatch and Mil town yesterday. The temperOn May 28. Shirley Franklyn fclure at mid-day was 86 degrees broke into the house or Parkl:.Fahrenheit in the shade. Many son King at St Philip .ind stole dark* could be seen walking one gold wrist watch valued at 29 Parkinson King around the City without their $40, the property ol Mrs King Station and mad coals and the Traffic Constables This was the only case heard on point duly were regularly seen for the day and occupied the atv-lping the perspiration from their tention of the Court (Or the whol:lee* day. On Wednesday and up to 8 Tne case for the prosecution o'clock yesterday morning eight wag thil mi lrie nig hi of May 2a inches or rain were recorded in ^^ y^,. shirtey rranklyn brok.St Geora.a r,d two in S Philip ^j ent „ e)1 the housc ol Pnrhln This was the only rainfall recordKl wh n no one WM Bl C i FllJI^Si&W under ,he home Franklyn was famUlar A !" ~ T&~2£&J£ with the lay of the house and he auspices of the British Coun**" ell. will be ariven at the Y.M.C.A. J."J tonight nt 8 o"clock This is port *V n ; %  ; of the Pharmac.s Week pro""". far stolen son. Chesterfield Stuart. home. Stuart shoutad for his father who was nearby T BEnvAi minw K th* Moand the two of them along with KIU c-tZ.1 i r K. Jr*k *>** step-mother chased Frankly.. will be le g£n em a? $&% iSS whj. *£ over the guard waU Plantation yard tonight for the and escaped. benefit of residents of the Morgan Shirle> FranKlyn s " Lewis nrea in St. Andrew. George Franklyn. was with King \firilILE DIGGING thi his return (rum Sir Gcorgi' <*hv BDaBl WWW PB, said it was his hr-t All H wanted to Hg island's development were, and) he tnought that Ihev aere quite r.'-"i on tta i, taken agamsl thi "hteh .'M %  % %  %  Dominica md witai U'riiitiful mounl.iin KO i its great dllficolttea u communlcaUona The land i^ it pfaaant virtunll) cut through md south wind* llfflcull indeed M %  Hiding a tt.m -msul.it road and numbei of othei roa di it iipad thai will i>e mptoted in tii nexi tea ve.u> undrt Colonial lVnlopment and •stare Act .nut Has jthmild ake quite i dlfferenei te II* oiiuctivc .-.ip.mt. of 'he islam here existing roMh ifa ear] |Od In spite of the difficulties Of ad construction In the mOUn Si. L iicia l'..l.. Waxh Our Roy*' Flumu'l* frfsh i in op wr 11U lie and son nt Probvn Street will ho opened. 44 Jttrdg od All the teals arc erected nnd wcrt ill lhe inou workmen are busy on the Interior fll nome THe"ANM-Ai. amm* Me.,bout it lie had on his chin Asked how he had received lha wound Franklyn said that he gor it while he was having some fun OB Ma] '" l);i aaarch lna him nothing was found in his possession. George Franklyn father of Simley Franklyn said on May 28 about 8 to 8.IS p.m. he was In King's shop. After King's son won to his father's house he heard %  shouting coming from the house King and his wife run up to the DOUM after they heard the shouting. King's son came out Of UM house and told them that us hiwas going lo his bedroom he heard a noise in the house and saw a man lumping over the wall. After hearing this Mm. King ran around the north side ol the house and Mr. King the east side and u,,th returned to the house and some Mrs. King "aid she saw tin%  • : FtDAV man) Br< i d 8 t reel trim. d e I their show a'UHloWl with n'*"i rda to UK West Indk team This is part or beniK conducted i>Unll Bxpmi Ltd., i> pubuclar "Blnao" with which the rianiH West Indies team hav* been washeil regularly since 'hen nriva) in England During the West Indian of the United Kingdom makers of lllnso have tltemsetvea i •aponalble for regular collecllon. washing a returning of the are laundry of tha team Mr. J. M Kidney wa> so sati fled with the whole amngerru and With the <|uahty 4 %  derinii, that he nai axpn nls appreciation to ine \\. Indian Cricket Board of Conn Citrus Plantation The Coloiii.il Development Col4'lllltll i ration are aamrlng an rthetn pan of tha liland LtU>l!*WUHI rlMMIir the windward Twonty* •> veai old Stenhat ' v plan to grow bonan son Lev i u-fi tha i .\. %  i. of Sgi Jai i the U % %  %  Veaaal I • b who i anted bl ti" i-oi ampuign charge of hOUatbn rcenj in 81 Lui ia, on tha ved %  f] July I, being M sel llarlxaii (' After .-. --.were carled out b> tnapectoi Pranklyn J 0 break m who Ic attached to tha Harbour Police nation, U tvai daaoovored that l.i %  pad [i,. n. si Luda on ch or gag of houseine.ikinK ana larean) sni .lame-. bo attached lo tha i i u ti %  i ici but the into ito develop tin,nnis production The Corporation MI %  bructini :t i". kln| bed al Roaeau i in i. iaaoihoi plan called An%  Pi .... %  Limited which ii developing ,in estate .tt Woodford M peal factor) %  %  Ing %  % %  u lioseau. Hlallna x" i | ..I,,K .„. im ,t,i,, services "te n tha weto Dublin w praelni %  K|orter-, and the weekb n<; Alrwayi Service fi"i M .' h.ido-. Ii.! %  also done a lot down lhe isolation of nil Vn a s. 11 i. g .i ba %  '""• i he hoped H In a Written reply to l)r Mi Kan. Grenada born M l* Mi CKk last week showed the percentage of illiterates in the agegroup 10 years ami 0V0I I b\ the l..sl popu. itli l)i i nl. %  %  i Ii ^' it* (ii ce before 'one The B ; An .. > Bervlce s. Lud wd in the colon) JjA h> wfch %  "' ( f "' nn July 11) by plane, and during tins parted. %  • arevranl was — DauVj reed Arrives l' 1 "' s H M L> I. oi in.i.. i 1 ol tha aanguant) Line irrlved here rcMatday from i %  . %  i n l tonnage o| 4.14M UM i n on an.i bag h St. Lucia lias Vlosl lllittM-alrs w. %  j! MH. i Hlltarav) U mat.uit i ini.i U) read oi m to. but U i Hitiii uli to rrwaiure and %  %  %  ritortei ; In the .enerol Meeta|ll ing of the Combermere '"' h(iii „„,.,„„„ mil School Old Bcvs' Association n ^ "^ takes nlaec tonient in the School one H '^' H,",oV C ,n?"Annual dinner JET^i "shW Is on Raturdnv. August 28. and 30 yard' the Annual Beunldn Dance he held on Pridav. Reptembei .. nlng away from the house Thev started to search the house and Mr. King said thul his re\olvsoti rr was missing. ai'is To Mr. Ward: When Mr. Kin.' 1 itaga Ceteaj g" aaji I of mixed dalrj food '' Montreal Othi aargo eaKftargod was a quanlit) Of lallnw. ami l>iimll< trtcal welded itaiol hiboa Tha Maria Da Lanlnaga' i nq taking .. mirnt,, .... %  i Porl Ufred i nod There will not he th monlhlv reunions In the months of August and Reptcmber he "heard him exclaim thai some asked his son if he recognised ttc house He ran toperson in the house he said he did '• i around the housc not know who the person was. He it only noticed that the man was off the house and rundrrsscd in white jing way. It w>i a moonlit night ^ and he recognised Franklyn by Oiis gait and physique, havin Labour Unrest Hits New High IN JAMAICA known him lrom childhood Franklyn's father. George was with them when he heard the shouting and he also ran towarda the house Foot Marks When ha went Into the hoyse. he noticed fool mark, in a chair md in a sprli( window. He miss Guianese Fined $5,000 ..,, r.i Islands Ai if %  M HI i brlatonfai i N Virgin xUinls I .,., lad A in Iifaada M. into. %  lair S( Via mi SACKTRUCKS M.I. STKKI. urn la csPAcm With ClM Iron Wheel. SI4.SS With Ktihher Wheel. Ill ll ALL METAL WHEELBARROWS STRONG \MI IIIK AKI I — I ...hi. fret eapaeilN BUITABU rOS CONTBACTOM ETC. OM.V SI l.M I \ II "RUBEROID" ROOFING FELT liKr.r.N MINKKAI.I/KI) SI Kr'.U'fc A l.nu Priced, l-tmi; Lasting. Fffirirnl Wiiterprool COTCf DPT all K(H>(S !•- n:\is I'l II SII YARO IIAKIIISIINS-H.rdw.re Special!.!. Broad Streel DRINK & ENJOY DBMPaeal Ai" C'-rrf*Sl GEOHGETOWN. July 18 Faalah Knrlm Rahaman husinessman of the d ed his wife's gold watch after %  tney Bt rbk .,. wu n n ed SS.OOO by "Mr. ealthy prii nlyne. vanes had searched. He reported matter lo the police on thlowing day the ... addition. Iher. Hitliioe three iion-fiovei nmint external fo 'Criminal rtealaai on ; cwwtetten Mhoiarsiups open u, primary Inciting iwo men lo hum down K hoo| chtMrOn ami nlni Fuattce Hughe: • • % %  >i o„ r o.-. „ arr*.|>and*Bl> KINGSTON. July 20. Two T.U.C. ofllcers and fiv picketliiu' supporters were ar •sled by Kingston police late He admitted lo Mr. Ward thai „ rum-shop at Crabwood Creek. when he had gaan Franklyn he did property of Haghubar, who has not shout his name because his .(nee died father was a close friend of his. Rahaman has been given up to When they all went into the house July 31 to pay the line or serve he did not mention to the father 6 ^^ Bn lm ,Sf ( ^ n i. on wo that he had recognised his son as R" h m n *" J.J .ncitin! two last night and early this morning the thief, because another man ''V" ,' ."'. ;„'" rnfl ln hc Cor f-breaches of Trade Union Law nad come on lhe scene. aottBO River' On a legal subanri disorderly conduct in conHe did not make a police repori ,._,„„ by hls Counsel Mr. L. M. necUon with the strike which loo qu i c kly as he wanted to disy c lbial> lhc fl rst count was tied up since Tuesday two of the cuss Uie matter with the father A llu | r awn. Mr Cabral submitcitys largest milk suppliers George Franklyn, first. wd h at the Corontyna River beThe strike Is but one of 24 reHe denied that he had told the (o Dutch properly tha Hi dish ported throughout the Island in t a thcr ihnl it was a revolver which Guiana Court bad no jurisdiction, the past seven days, which unWBS nu)M n a nd not a watch. He usual activity In Trade Union H Mld ne xo \^ |he father that On lhcnocono count, the jury circle mark, a new high in la, ^ „ relumed what he had by a 10 -' maio>.t> found him hour unreal In Jamaica atnoa iLff lw wouW varry tha rnattar guilty Mi .1 A n..kh.-. Crown 1U38 nua -\ "' H Th_ f .,her's reiilv PmOOUtot toM the trial judge at The P.N P. Paruamentary Op* f r h "' ."* .„,"„' oTJg the eteea of lhe trial that he had position group bai lawod .. Vl J ''"' ;J' '..' ',„., u been uvaructad lo oppoao tne Matement calling on the lion W and he could report tin m-iUr u t iuv , m ,„,.,„.,., waa wealthy A. FSUSlamante'a Labour Parly to "*" *" r ... „„_ ..„.., and a line would Ino real punreMgn or work The statement &f%  Him Run %  > hment Tha Trial Judge, howfollows the falling through of Gwendolyn King, wife of Pa tl>r s:ilr t that he did not know acheduled OWCtlnfl oi several kinson. corroborated her husbami ,hat any u-eful i PorUamentoncummitlcca through evidence and added lhat she saw leryed 1 (1 ill I b] pal lack of attendance, lhe four LaShirley Franklyn jump over the d ii He then imposed th. bour Ministers on the Executive guard wall and run away. On One. Council being busy elsewhere in that same day she had to put the ^_ by-elcctioncering. aratdh in the press. She did not This particularly relates to the -nink it necessary to shout out B'fr|//nii' fWM'fK'ff fallin* through of lhe Select Com. Shirley's name and she did not do •*••**•* '/ miltee ot the Houaa ol Repreto POCKET STYLISH rsOl fill I OK t.OOli T\STK SHOES srntative.-huh Wai *-heduK*d to meet on Wednesday on lhe quoatfon of constitutional reform for the Liland, At this meeting lhe Labour Party should have given a reply to the P.N P"s demand for island self-government, but only three floor members of that partv turned up at the meeting which was then postponed The Jamaica Government has derided the island should accede to the genera) agreement of tariffs and trade concluded at Geneva nearly three years ago Acceptance of lhe oinclde* with the embarrassment "The father. George, was there moved from when 'he first started lo search r ,. ncra i HoB| lo find oul whether anything was L M1 w w; ,.,(„• by the sea." missing but at no tune did he ever When the area ui elt aned tell him on lhat night artw OM ,, w jn f 0rm one of the largeat man was. -windows'' along Ra^ Chesterfield Stuart, son of Kin. i„rne quantity of stones, bott said that on May 28 he left his anA old In.s i on lhe S|y>t bi father's shop to go home for a hat it u expected that tht when he opened the door he saw goon be ran a man. At first he did not rerogIn the rear fishing boats nise him but after the moonlight leached along with shone upon him he knew who it boats Shouted He shouted and his stepmother i>nd father ran toward! the hi .. Jamaica's logwood trade by He himself saw the mans back imposition of higher duties In gs he ran awav. He had known Italy and Trance. h:m from childhood. The decision was not however When he went Into the house. caused by these imposts, but he saw Anger Drinls on the lalraused through delay l n contact ouate window When he had firs" between Jamaica and the Colrren the man. ho was afraid and onial Office as at the time of lhe wi< shocked when he recognised conclusion of the agreement II who he was Franklyn ran through was not clear how the laland :he yard and lumped over the would be affected. trail at a position where there HKKKKSIIIV; TIN $4.18 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. Ul). 10. II, 12 & l.i Broad Slreol More bulterfal means richer milk \ You get 12 1 /2* more butterfat In Blue Bell Australian Milk I ufterfat when you buy Hluebrll AuUrsllan Milk. 1 H her and BLUEBELL SWEETENED CONDENSED MILK REGULAR SUPPLIES AUK ASSURHD Available jt all llfalers J mixiAlfS M\KKITIN<; CO im -s,i,tatata





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FRIDU JI i v U, IIU 71 VRBADC: ADVOT ATE r\r.i -IMS CLASSIFIED ADS. "^~-*-I-1 III 14 KALES Mill SAMS AUTOMOTIVE WACOM %  %  I< -r Club i BtNDIX WAMIEJUS Am Inonl |.ot • I".1 delay Dial *>* Co ltd Electiira'. Depart i OIUKO FANS 110 Veil.. K" Blade, •run fci rt Conirollor DMI Wl Uo | Co Lid Docli %  aent A largo a*le*..-. M %  MMMI mla Co I r.iJEcTtuc rifTiMua is: w EIJLTHK non on top and (<>" ••>< %  <> lot Drawer Ideal for Builder May b* had Ca.h H BB MHM JOHN F HtrntON Ud. 8h*ph*rd as . II .i %  "uok. "Dunoon" elephtaie HU N | M Ml %  \siinHS 'May-fair" With Splndrtcr Cl do >our weakly vraahlnf within 9 hour. Th*y BOW* your •whim pn.blrma and cloth*laat longer tjuitr J number In mo all gibwi lasts ihr nrtow mmlionf %  %  u>g ,cr*w dmi hub cap. >> %  %  D'AKCV I ii.ee ha ear tootv 111 motor veti i \K| NOIKB MULLARD IAT ML'LLAHD I %  a* Had. or a.inaa addrr-. la Or. *.h*ft*.nu*y Avonu*. U Ii.aU.-l ha. applied Mt rrgiHiaiiun „l a Irad* >•Hea vt m tWhiwtlun kith El*. .naa-har** tuba*, radio and seaevw %  %  %  '-! I icatloa*. and ami %  th>dc ia> tube, oclc 'i*i %  lie H IW H I ,-.!. Electric I'tlrta*. niaanet.. rlr. I X-i> anparatu* and lub Itatua. %  U.S. Troops Britain Will Leave Taejon Contact The Soviet GovL from p.ige 1 HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay l.OVtllVtll VI M I'..-, HtTM I lieu.irlmrnl Bl M BSMeaMf > nut i(i BIT i in* l*th day o Jui> 11,11 -a' •' Cash or on Term Ltd Shcprrid S May JOHN r HIJTBUN 10 T I 1-ul'LTRY UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER PLASTER PAI1H15 I MtANKKB. TnOTMAS CO.. Aif ilmi m UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Tu*la> 21th b. order g. Ml H A Hunter r will aril Inhou-e appuanli IMIU at wav..l> Blue iUn t i rmi vhh include. Dining Table. L'pnaht ami ith uphoi.tery and Spring | a ...I rial Too Drak. Morria -.th U pn.il>.wr and Spring | | ...,.| Comer Chalia. Ornament Tab I". Record Cabinet. Card Table, all in Mahoganj. MMV CtiiDO.: I t.ia— Dinner and >v t.la—. China and I'lalel hue. Metal riuor Lamp*. We.tmiihoutll.niK.iat.it tgood working anlei I BCA Radio Elect inCluck and l*in|>-. Ham iwelef. Tea Trollrv. Flat T..p Dr.k. i,air.. iCanvaail lluah Seat... Gla> Top Table. Deck Chain all ,.,.,/..! Hi ..-. S:,,U H. I.'.-! %  **M v i ii..,. HHP Maitmar*. Gent' I ..>i|jarluiii. **ren.. Duehenae Vanity Tabal nh 3 kHrrarsi ail m .viiwum H0M>M (*•*; Cream Painted Furnlluir ,., sma-lc Uedntoadi. Vono Spring.. Fibre !W.. Preaaea. Drring Table.. Manirui Table. Couch. Day-bed. Pliai C.ipboard. Table 3 Bum. nn gtovr and Oven. Zl Table*. Scale*. IlecUt* Eal ilh Hpi> Paru, Xln-lrlr F^B Ifciilei Kriik. In.n. Hot Plate.. KitchenUlrn-ilLIVESTOC K TR'O IIOIJHES Mtn IK. UU>. Ma quirt and are to Plantation work. For Apply. J. C. P"vne. Mario•344 MECHANICAL LTiiar TMCADLC S1NOKB MACHINE 1'IUMliJl 10 T .MISCEU ANE00 5 AMIKII AN KraoaaMi OIL STOVE — It month. "Id Cabinet ityW WIUI Dralt proof front and Cupln^iid. U food c-ndltion Cook. • Dunoon" SI Law fence Oap Telephone tma t". \KU AbOUl Ml (hijinanil feet. Deal Board! Contact Tie C H Kinch Co Ud No I PaboHto St II 7 JO iruiiiih from unle*. -ome petaan uiaii in iar me raVtfcM in dupl..-m> orncr of opptialtMMi of lucr. ream Hon. The ii4. mark ian be aren .• .... office paint mi. ixn day of July, IMO H Uil I vRrci.liai o( TradM-i TAKK NOTICE "STELLA" r STELLA LAMP CO*.PAN I II > %  < ,.m|.i %  %  v* iluun N W IS Londor a 'a* apptied tor %  H <"i PM r.^iraph' rfattfk or dlacha-alamp%  gal hnd .U-natT". .,.-,..1 1 ....-Mil %  % %  %  • '.' and learliahb.. dvnamoa tor %  %  a ui t%  •(IT -ne month llth da> o Jul. I*M unle*>n .hall in -IT.ce application at my ti. (Oil. da* aj J.l% l(kM H W11.1.IAMH Hra-i.'T f of Trade Mark. %  cwtral rm norUi-r-ai of Taejon all parted a big column of tank* ind fcrtillorv hrMding tow.rl M %  Jung. Plane* were .linpalrherl H rail 11 Commun.-l ;itiiHuu .itnl bjaftntrji I',>tii-entrattng uv reiUi.il high lands along liuline frmi lTaeAon :md Nhungju TmtU the American supply ba* 50 mil*"* Ith TO UM Mai Yongdok. iwrttl 1 Tuesday'* Amcr. an Eighth Army -ukc*miitv said. The Amerlian r'lml Cavalr> Ihvmoti (aniting out from 1'ohaiig i> r\ per ted lo have i luptiom >f Korean lire MM l< U-ni this new drive. %  ..!.. %  mi BM I runt of tn ( > Iig.itint from hard I pleased South Koreans who havi put up stubborn reaist.m.v \mer ..%  i ici: tnti. %  i-ii-ni.s. roan and ..iiiioiii continued to uil die MHiihc*l corner peni .iifii.itt from land UIM? IDs] OK rton I'oundcl Communist colunv .• N. .i. cr ;i rirvak 10 the woatrv %  lliivni Hut .in mt roanan unique from .1 Mac Arthur to-night Ibai UM WMUMI bad rtricted to-day's combat mission TAKE NOTICE HARWOOD'S Wo i It, T.-il i Step and Inn) Lad Tfeii %  ...i.i of wakii Hkl i %  .... .ndition Sale II Term, ca-h. BRANKKR. TROTMAN CO.. Auctioneer. 1 1 10Jn. REAL ESTATE r. M. K.. Dining, Kltche... Toll-i MAMUTTOW rvrrl.-iklilg !!• KV. .sinful Bale all iiio-leti. ...i.fT.i. Beach, aale battunig. £.1.S0S or fully fun P nattaa l on within one virwintf Phone 4*ta o At aia*all'. Coajl ruMii) 4 bad of Haitlngi Road Thlloute contalna. drawing and din mg room. iielo.ed fallary on uwa. %  Idas, Tonnta. IrlU-hanam %  .-.if. with uaual rooo* two fllghta of atep* Electric v.-i-t and bath upass. Oas, DK'KHAiV^ AUCOIDR Save pi roduc* engine wear and piomoUpefformanw e*peciaUy when uiferntr petrol haa to bo uatd. Of great ai.tan.e uhrn running-ln new M rebored engine. Simple and IMKpt-ntlv* to u* Obt-ln.i.lifi.mi all Irn-iins and Service Station-. M Ja.n Jonei A Co Ltd Aarnt. a DUtnbuton. 1ST.SO on %  ( ,, No day by .I-.I-.I LADY UEAVIW1 ISLAND ih. t' •ell Trlaiig perambulator. Toya. Child I Tti.A.ie Cook. "Dunoon" SI Law — : .. r. IB Trln*.rs f... UH arveinl I>e 1 attl A-k foi "BEATA1X LOLLIESat all DM lr*l Ing Drug Store. Made by the turnout "TreborCwifeetmner. IT. Jn K COFFTJ r %  i much preferred J*J ...;. %  .1 r Orocer .hipn-cnf : rt -i ii-l Coflrr I I %  %  I"'.'. -, SO TYPES AND BATTERIES Sue. 1, S < f. 10 > 1 and '.'.her ataaS, atoo Oldltam IT plate batterlas. O'laiantaed Enquire Auto Tyie Company T'afalaa Street Phone 3S0S Sl.ija-.U-n 1 bo aet up tor aaU i ,L*iillon al our uAra on mai day of July ISM at 4 p m CAJUUNGTON a SCALY. He law. of the B.SW. Shaug hn Brlusli liiimiibi %  .1 f.,r ir. Hade math in part Da %  . -i. of Hegmler M iholn I.e. eraarand will be etilitled to trgtater the M aflM ,,i .n.nih from the llth day i.i July. ISW. unle*. in.e peru -Iwin fuilhe Uculan and etHiditinna ol aale obtained end ell Ad am*, nan. R Alfre-l rr ..ivd Clayton BIOII Hag the arvaral five nmivldali appolnled b. the Probaie Couil or Mariim.... I fsa"0 II %  OMrt, f.iilrd RUte. ol America, undoi nauae I of the Will of Mai. Bok> %¡ Eddy, wrune Hade or bmliina .iddieai i. Iirt F.iliiiouth Mrrrt. Booton 1 Mawarhuartta. United State* ol Amen. ra have appliad lor the rrKiatiation iM . ... hn |wit \ .>f Itral-ter in lorinretiun wilh printed booka rnagnlliin. publication-, and Hible le. •on*, phonogfaph recorda ami record' and WIN %  A 1.. regnter UM • m SMNUJi rrosn the mm day of July WILLIAMS It ia a strulegically-placed road .iim '.nl cilv, formi-iK .i mi ti .niiii, catltTVi with a I POfHllaUOn ol over S6.1MW Most of Has population WVJrO evacuated early. Mac Arthur's eommunHiur clalmeHughes .i-kcd if trM I'l.ti' • iging the S.cuni> t'ouncil lo accept a reprcsentative of Communist China on the Council Attlee replied "That is an entirely separate question The Biitufa Ocrvarnn i pared to try and make bargain or this point Conimcntinit on i' I m ilion of men and Daoosgr, \m,tald TI %  (io\ern*"ent % %  armi] % %  •' %  .,, %  rneot de demon rtrstsj the dorterrriMtion of the| I*ruled State* (lovcrnment to dlsp thi bli| ntions under the N t|i i • Charter in the Kesouncs Siriiincd lh.'> .l,..med in particular riMagatlOral which IhfQ U '"inmoa rtiin otiut raamban <'i !! %  UrtteSd NaUoiu ttava % %  gaj tn a d undtr the Security Council t.Mil lion urging aid to South IwcWW TIMknowledge that if Hi. I'niUvl St.,;,>s al. DO being geared in UteM talkWill give heart and encouragement to fret ptopMM throuKimut t h i World." he added .\fu. laid UH Britosh rWopli were engaged in a haril slriiUKUfm |.„.iionuc recovery and British raaouroa* were still strained Ncv.ith.Usthe Hutinh Oov%  BJMDI would cnnMdci What uld be done to mulch the high solve to which TrunEPARTt'HF*. -.Lucia 11 l*ade. Smith. Sch %  M | Hit. R ...lenr. a,. h R M V. • ABR1V U | s s KM .... %  %  i UBM NaaaW UM Opt Hetike. from D Pi: PARTC KT< %  i (io\ernnu oi \nal\sl N.i.iut' and \i;riciil(iirf BAJaBAJXM Application it in a POO" %  : • gMtOxglM ... or quartei i (TOM saUry II made under the Widows and Ol latava i and incidental expense. ramlb payable on lirst appoinUtunt Aiipllcations accompanied by t 10 thai Colonial Secretary. Bridgeto* %  s.dar mm. in • . %  %  i L and should re not lalar than the 15th of AuguIn Touch With Barbado* Coastal Station U.S. And Britain Reject Red China i .n p....ii .i had gi expi 151. SlCII'ilXS a CO m Roebuck Htre. .. %  Hg M llt-i operating hare with ainrr ;M7 without being mad*. Drop and Truck r the M x 7 had their -...'. .. .%  He complaint id are Ihem I. a. attractive ai the quailyie JOHN F IILTHON 1J-I FOR KENT mtAMni.Y — Watertord Mieh.ei From now to Dee luinithed modrtn home O .I'd Refilgeralor For parti Gap. St '!. %  )' CtflC %  *•"• ular* Dial 11 7 Sn I Acre 51 peichea ol land al Pilgrim It.iad. Chnat Church. The above paicel of land will be art p for .ahbv Public Competition al Mai office No 14 Jamem Streel. on. l-i Iday MUl July ItAO al 3 SO p in The above parrel of land la the proper~ "" -nder i'i ill u >'.m i TAKE NOTICE OAKITE THAT OAKITE PRODUCTS INC a -..rpi.!Ottnii orajanltrd and eai.tina under !he law* o( In* Sour ol New Votk. United State* of Amaru-*, who** trade or bualneai addreaa M Sim Thamea %  troaL Now %  HtV Y"ih. United Stale* of An-rica. ha. applied for tho regi.lratlon ral a Irade mark in Port 'A' of the I tegti.tr r In connection Wltn. tnemleal .•impound' having ter-*oft*niiig qualitic*. lecimmendad for all cleanalna. %  iB.hing. and pollahliuf purpua*.. partwularly for uaa In the kllchan and In UtO bouaehold generally, and tor uaa in laundn*.. garage*, dainea. and indu.tnal a Hail ..( ail kind.^ alao recommendod La lubricating, heat abanrtui grindina. •tanspinii. drawlna ( -nipping .-.ii far*, nl paint, vamiah, enameli I a pans. lacquer*, and other .urfoce ruallr deodoriling alao raeomow Katlon. commercial and 1 ii. .terilmng buttlaa and •r.. alao re,-ommended ieutrali/l.u and .l.-l for •lerll )v.arhold. u*n i>iha* t.mtatn%  a acoki re acid Inhibitor ,nd tor UMin wet ic.tile*. and will g> from page i told Oiumvko that as lliit.un bound by tha Bocuritj Council decision, stir "could nol at present put forward any deniute prODOS' al.s on the peaceful settlement the Korean question," and adi "British Government coaaldori d %  ..ry that us a preliminary proposal. ho-tilme. in Kore., should be terminated, and North Korean troops withdrawn be von. I the 38th parallel." Taaa said that "on Jul. !' Gromyko told K.-'ly that Russia considered thai the l>est mdhod for peaceful M-nicnient of the Korean question was a con\.atiun of the Baourtt) Council wiih Indispensable participation ol the I. ; :. %  r,t.it.\ i of tin%  *'" '.' %  Government of China with representatives of the Korean people to I*' heard in deciding the Korean question "As for the preliminary proposal of the British Government, Gromyko told the Ambassador that in order to avoid going loo f.n ..head, this preliminary proDo .1. like all other proposal.' should be held over for consideration of the Security Council. At'.l.-.v it 'pi' inc. i" %  raid Britain's, iptsroach to Uia Bo let Union ..,, lo %  whethi-i .. nut ttrtctb within the SaeurUj mill rcMilution. he umlil Ban th" Soviet Government >.< %  .sist in bringing about U lion of hostilities in Korea Hril 1 tolleagties on th< Council were fullv informed, he sn David Kail) to-nlgl .Mitten Btatarnonl on tho urn ish position on Kocaa to thi Bo viet Deputy Foreign Minis!. : liroinvko. um. turns from llritlsh Prime Minister. Attlee This was the fourth lime in %  fortnight that UM Britlah sador hatl seen the l)epnl> r>reim Minist.-i this time nt Sit ll.vn 1 request To-night's communication ". at the first written statement ..f th. Iliilish positmn oi. Kou-a received b) the IL. — Kruter Defence Co&§ added! Jump In Canada %  haa, M v _ Do Lairmaaa. S *, Proape-t.ir. %  S Ttalanu. I I Mavn'iTia On. K S aefeaa \. | ... lun. -. s r.i,.,, rechi. SS Polai Mai.l MS Kull.kraa ilvkarp. m .;... ... •-s id.. .i.ii,... I %  i BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL LAUNDERING OF NURSES UNIFORMS BAUD IKNI.IK-. ...II i %  0) lock ...vi. on Tu.-..l.i>. Mlh July. 1IT.0. f..r th. riuli.rni> f..r .. |-r...l "I '""i %  <""• N %  iv.,,1.-, taraa will la auppl IMmnl Hoapitai. and Uaa* any an %  i i Ila ii..P"i 1,,. .. uaialjmK.Mlh.tlm.olwr. ...t iholr .111i,„n n i la bacon* I-...".I %  MnMai lo. tha N aaltai ruOnac pam ,.. t...... \h.-srci..i>. W. GOODMAN. Bauai i SHIPPING NOTICES %  Mr Join %  M H • % %  imam.!. Mi 1 — riding. M n iliuundath er Wood Maigai. in Wood, i.eila Fr.-1rii . tHra i inn ri i.mo an n mow |4JI M< I m %  %  %  Mr Davit ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Salllol fraat Amatateam. a.llrrgaaa aad *-!•• M s A.RNFT.V July It. M. "th rUtCt n Aug *. I. %  '>. M s -liriaNA **.-!>' I 1. "< Sailing traaa Al.rdaa. a*4 Ua-i t s "CUTTICA Augu.i lath ..Hint la Madeira llt—.-lk %..-...-!. aad v....1.1.1 — M -i M nRANJFSTAI) Aug ad HattlBf la Trialdad. raiaaMrlh* Dlaagrawg. ie. M H "HERSILIAJuly S1U. M I UH t'BA A..a llh .. ,. MV-.A 'a IN . CO LTD. %  1 ii n I %  M lt,-l ... Rohm %  si sraw M.lkmaon. M lO 0 II. nil*/. Mi 11., K. i. in wai Ud off Cai ida de ready al an all l high. Following a Ing on Wednesday £20 MONTHLY FASIIY earned at home In ipare tlmi ikajlhag in %  tamps. No eiperlenceoaeoaBsry SulUblo for alther ash I alao contact you with Sludvnta ' Colonial and Dommiona foe pen cormpondonta. Encloa* 1>. *tamp Air Mall only lake lewa days F Partingion. Proapeet Hou*e. MB Wlgan Road tj-igh Lanct | England haiUTlCldr. fungletd' IW tajbnsg oprratlorul I-. entitled to real.ter the .am* after one tixtnih. from th* llth day of Ju.v IPW i.ln. aorrv* p*raon .hall In th* ineanllm* give notice In diiplicalo I" nve at my ....... ..( •.ppoaiti-m '.I lurh iraim-i .. The trad* mark can he aeen on application at mv ornco. Dated thi. llth dav of July IflM If Will.JAMS Reglltfnr of Tr..dr \1-fk. Misleading Officials In London think 1 report of the exchanges In MosCOW tietw.t-n Ambassador Sir David Kelly and Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Gromyko is misleading In one respect Taaa said Kelly told Gromyko Britain could not put forward definite propos\WA. Jul> 21). it has Mown the Irf.ni, costs alUme pOOjcatl %  Cahmet meetthe G'ivi tiiint .mthorl'ed an immadlate i.i. prafiaunnw thai arUl BOd mllUona to the daft < %  '". %  '' aj, rofot Bojuadron and tin ro kt no mdiatlon that the piugrammt' eiei..t..t CaawHan daxoBH adding i-.ssihlv K.IHiO men m regular forces, doublln* the ducti.m i altof fighter pla providimi addition ii aid United Nations in Korea nU the end of Canadian preparations P> •Ti. to the roprauilitaiy | '....I W.lkll.aor Al.-h-li lleiuu. %  1 .. | Aruba. %  %  ailing M \ i-arlbboa" I Schooner Owners jsaolallaa lr unalgnee; Mall 40T Canadian National Sleatiislii%  Al(li am Aug. Aus th Aua iSep TUl B*P i %  ,, ana iaj i vnv RODN1 : \ai NuaoN 1AHY rlOIINrV I.ADY NgtJtON Jr.l Boa ath • %  Mi Kennrlh USfOrda, Mi>. i llir.iirin. Mr An,lieSi....|>*i.| arra aaadaelt Hi als for peaceful settlement of the (Coraan qua tlon „ „ In fact, oftlcial* here said Kellv made it clear that Ilrilain. like ,ther members oi UM BoCUrltt Council, regarded the cessation Ol hostilities and withdrawal to the II th pa. iii : i % %  %  %  %  llminary to any setllemenThe whole nbjeel of "' Itriti-h op, ,i, m Moscow. It hag bear .. ., I. -1 .. %  I.. M' %  '" urge Moscow to use it* mfluanc" in North Korlo top light ing OFFICIAL NOTICE NOTICE ... I'UtS> vi i IIKHT t. Tonn. C H .ef Hay St.. Op t)aa Tu WANTED HELP %  | g th* ... Young M I %  .-.!... ItM at • SO p m at Heckle* Road. Saint • %  r al I %  jt th* aald Qonoial 1 i.iu.t be .ubmitted lo Iho II.. ed co Carrlngi.-. Beoly. Sir**t. Drldaatown. not lat*Uun .even day from the dat* haraol lh.i*d ihi. ISth day of July. IS*) R C CHAPMAN. Hunv Secretary III Hi Sn n\nrtADos The vindormenti. I1,.ildlnga. be .low If not then .... .<..! during IK IN TRf I liropefti LIQUOR LICENSE M0TICE TBAN.IIS AND REMOVAL Tha application of Shirley Rarmay i IOUU' Ariw Village. St Thoma.. th. nrrhaaM of Liquor Ucena* No HSU ( ItM granted in roapoct ol %  wall uildlng near AdventMi Church. Oo*ftiwaol Hill. St MKhavl In remove > boarded and Mangled Bf or rg*vniT win be •*! up f"* "air *t "•' Heoiiltatton Ofltc*. __ and I p.m. for th* .um and on th* data .pee,fled it will If M-t up on each ...creedlng Friday at th* aarno | houri until aoWl Full pa.iicular. on appllcaium to me. BKUUKH V. RODIN1->N irtain place or par.-l of land r plantation) %  itualo at rt^irhV* UP*ha|vO Of ISTO aw3 ona quarter i-rclir. fhrmctl. %  pi.vata load but %  now a public road, %  toward, th. north on landt O'^Clapham plantation I l. -.Ml.., urinont On* i Week*. tah ol t i Inward. |r..p*,l> ALL THAT *^ Of Ventno in iho h ,,... i, tarta. which wa. %  ghj I-. gkOl i^ii^^aaa £j5fm£mrzrsmr • %  r. D Born*, and on th* South on Ih* public rood oi IMSTOTOI SOM <"c ana may bull ai*l bound. Cp-rt Pure £2g • Sd | M -..Mil. Jul.. iaaa |( wl JIAfc(H Madl-trat inChancer Offlro. July. IsSU ^ J ^__^_.^^^^^_______._^^ GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. AianU. (.Hills(It,. .l.i:.. TIL*.\SA1I.AMIHIn I the lllli AugUSl. M.i.o. M UNE IH.M.'" Balling i" 'i. ni' 1 %  .,,,. Accepting raaaeiiger*:.m.no QQIfl S iilin; t0 I' L > r..... a %  '. Oft U I till AtlgUI 1V50. Dahna t ahin i i Iwo avauablo H*M IIW I Kaili lor Further Farllculan.. Apply la:— JONES & CO., LID. -Agi-ntB. I'KOVISlON (.KIM mv I.Hit OK SI OKI IUIMH r Quallly I Mi lh X "i a 8 gall. iched OFFICIAL NOTICE mtf atnfl bavo utiafaelory ...-. Apply to Fernihdf-t, DaaconI Black Rock. b*t*en S and S mdav to Sunday Aria* Village, St Thomaand to uae It at .t.-.. Tit.e.i praa ... thia ISIh da. of July. 1*30 SigneU ALLAN CRAWFDHD. BARBADOS TI* undeimentioned t illr Building-, between below If not that. fold. *> NO da I.IHI.S WITH % %  St % \t II1M1 ... SAIJES GIRL Reejinel -I'II knoledge of .Spanish If P""' State -auuT. Apply Poat Ofnce Boa No T.I. Bldg*U>v i5CELLANEOUS K rlic ilai D „ Hi-: %  Funh*r V11 hen hr Poll.-* Slago i %  D Tim appllcat P %  | i, B .THE (oi BT or OatajaDaai operiy will bo %  *< II noon and ) p m 1 will he .at up hour, until told I Ihr Rrgiatroll. partaar. or applu GIBBONS ET AL %  do u> %  %  %  ' %  %  ralaad | vi...: D I'i" %  TAKK NOTICE JANIT That Jamaica Knllllng Mat* Limi — duly in.orporalad undef tha : ,.,ca. -ho.* tfaao or buts. agsa >ddr*a* 1. Number Wott St.oe lr ISoari.h .if Klng.ton. laasnd el JamaKl Bn'"* 1 Weal Indlr* has ap4 Irade I agtUt knitted good, and will B* l unleu aom* pef.on ahall in Inmaanlim* giv* notic* in dupiicsno to m* ...noalUon of aueb Tie trad* mark can be lalgnd "' Rarha-I-%  ha aan* ri.ure o. U Win-'.I lh* porjem Of T'.e, on other land* of th. bound Todotn*' will ... 1-p.cl Po.. Dat* *" %  |.. uounrti'.a on IJ %  and on land, ol a placo ( „a Norma Aga'ha Oibbona on .*. place failed Brdl-nd C. %  iQftaHa or howevrr *l*e tha all other building* on th* %  lh* appuftenanc*. I sal* .T | M | AilVEBIISE IT PAYS isu. i •Uy. FURNISH The HOUSE MF.ADY NOW lor •dial* order i. a ""do. HOME a OFFICE FLwlUl a Btyl* CnmH-it il..tie.-. Oral i • -. asa .JI i. In*] in Tail. Turt.. V.g.l. %  and th< t.lllHs f.OI.II HlllttDN iieiioi* at vaa *. Dial IMS afrfMatJafaMgog -,',-.'.'. Q I II. Charm in Wardrobe. Heo.Urad* !>•' " M-.I ln Cabin-'. I %  Table.. SI40boar %  H..iii>.. r.mfurt. aUsrr n**ka. i nnok H.iek. and II Till Vi.MVV.VI.VI. L S. WILSON u-i received a new *hlpmenl of *f;A /* i tvmtCB M-CTa i £ m i*ii nil bt dalay your oroV i THK CBBfTBAt EMPORII "H ( I NTKAI. Mil MlRV I.Til Proprlelosm 1 (,.,.,-r of Broad and Tudor Streets III IIIHM. LAND JOIIS Ki. HI 4IIOS A r a r v A Formerly MSH A rlladon FOR SALE %  *>.d Hod> beaoh Ltd ROM Dublin per MV "TjlJALrW Single Fare Lit usual red wr H'*i>' I llolllHIH. iltng (l. : tiuiu lor children nun. ill it. Iif Ite.iulietl i i N .l.\i HISIl 'A. N.. .1.1 MO I /l I . | , %  ii.VER I ,R| I -al IS ITEM CAIIO INIIF.k FILE %  tm it BTWI n in i M' M.rirE cilAiio. .IV MA HOG AN 1 i.iM-a. CHAIRS M. MAHOGANY %  HINA I MUM i PAP) OF MAII.-.ANV ll'K'KKIIS N PAIR or PAIR "I MAMOOAN\ i KAUU nOOKCAKI I HIRI H i HAIR* i.ni in •; II Mn. I WAMI BASIN u... H H l ..•v. ..i) %  IK 00 %  49 OS %  1110 00 ... ... %  SIM • id.to .• t 14 on • MM 17 M %  • 00 1 ..It 1 M OS • as on t SO 00 g r H BARBADOS ELFHRIC SUPPI.Y CORPORATION LTD. l\OTI€E i. • g>>nd tlaaa IJVNH Saandv l-ne pasoad ote. i.. ir.ii Igh cUa* raaadetttlal -action. r.1h w.tt. right ft| way to tht aajaj n*Mh C>A*TAI. 1.AM. rvreal all. RKAL I %  i \ i i AGENT AurUoneer Survryor PLANTATIONS Bl JUIINti PhoDO • As the Maiiufarlurrrs havr our Engines ran no longer be consequence had In put this tier rommlwliin and. owing I" Ihe r. available as a result, nut IIml Inter als daring the nest few m. '.I. d that repairs to one of %  i ..-.I the roMiuany haa In .-rating *•>• CMIO h I nul of I... in,n of -Litoll.. Plant now it % %  •aaaara io shrd load si nth*. Our < utmost eco Ihe Peak pi *re a*ked afl "' operate by esrrrlslng the mini In the use nl rlrttn.lU. particularly durim: rlod between 6.30 and %  %  p.m. until further notic*. -MITH. General Manager ?0lh June. :ia.


a a

—-

|



Friday
July 21
1950



Britain Will Make
Direct Contact

With Soviet Govt.
To Stop Korean Struggle

LONDON, July 20.
ME. ATTLEE today made a statement in the House of
Commons about the recent Anglo-Soviet talks on
Korea. He said that as the Soviet Government was not
represented at the Security Council on the Korean issue
a eee decided to establish direct contact
wi ussia in an effort to i - i
a eee secure their co-operation for a
Andrei Gromyko (Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister)
had told the: British Ambassador (Sir David Kelly) that
the Soviet Government also wished for a peaceful settle-
me and asked if the Ambassador had any proposition to

Sir David Kelly replied that it j

fen te yg Government’s wish e e

ha e Soviet Government would S B t
U.S., Britain

Reject

use its influence with the North

Attlee sid that at a further
meeting with Gromyko on July 11
Kelly said the Government’s pre-
liminary suggestion was that
forces making for peace should
join together to bring about the



|



.

THE Wil. OPENING BATSMEN Kae (batting) and Stollmeyer seen here in action, cave their
side a good start yesterday in the third Test by scoring 77 in just over an hour, betove Stoll
meyer was out in the final over of the day for 46. Rae is 31 not out. The scene in this

picture is Lord’s as they opened in the second Test match which was won by the West Indies



Central







cessation of hostilities, and with-
drawal of North Korean forces
beyond the 38th parallel without
concerning themselves for the mo-| lished fully Gromyko’s © latest
ment with other causes of the dif- | statement to British Ambassador
ference which had arisen in the]Sir David Kelly, saying Russia
past in connection with the Korean | considered the best way to peace
question. in. Korea was to seat Communist
China on the Security Council

Deputy Soviet Foreign Ministe:
romyko who is in change of the
Foreign Office during the absence
from Moscow of his chief Andrei
Vyshinsky made this declaration
when he receievd Kelly at a 15-
minute interview. The envoy had

Koreans to stop bloodshed.
MOSCOW, July 20

Moscow newspapers today pub

Sir David said the plain fact was
that hostilities were due to the|G
North Koreans having crossed the
38th parallel and the best sugges-
tion which the British Government
as a member of the United Na-
tions could make was to urge the

Soviet Government, likewise a l

Se Vis « eft a dinner party after receiv-
= the United Nations to ing a telephone call from the
add their efforts to those other | Soviet Foreign Office. It was thei



members by using their influence

with the North Koreans.

°

Call Again

The Ambassador was again re-
quested to call on Gromyko on The United States has rejected
July 17. Gromyko stated that in | Nehru’s proposal to give Commu-
the opinion of the Soviet Govern- | nist China a Security Council seat
ment the best means for the peace-]as a step towards solving the
ful settlement of the Korean|Korean crisis. British Premier
question was convening the Secur-| Attlee is also believed to have re-
ity Council with the indispensable | jected it. When Kelly was asked
participation of the Chinese Peo- | after the interview on Monday if
ple’s Government, there would be further talks with
Gromyko added that represen-|the Soviet Foreign Office, he said

there prohably would be
Soviet News Agency Tass toda)
released details of the interviews

third talk since the Korean fight-
ing began, and the first since the
“peace” message to Stalin of In-
dian Premier Nehru

Rejected

tatives of the Korean people
should be heard and that the Se-
curity Council should then solve] petween Gromyko and Kelly on
the Korean question. Sir David] July 11 and on Monday F

Kelly stated that the general atti- It quoted Gromyko as saying |
tude of the British Government] that the participation of Commu- |
to representation of the Chinese} nist China was “indispensable” if



People’s Government was known,]| 4 session of the Security Council
but that this question was separate | was summoned to discuss Korea
from that of the full situation, Not Definite
which was that forces represent- Tass said that July 11 Kelly
ing 53 United Nations were being naadinaaste ee Oar |
attacked in South Korea, @ On Page
°

Refer to Council |] Am Satisfied’

Attlee said Sir David Kelly in-
quired whether it was the view of °
the Soviet Government that this Says Cummins
situation should be referred to the
Security Council with the Chinese Dr. H. G. Cummins, M.C.P.,
People’s Government participat-| jast of the three Barbados dele-
ing, and that meanwhile hostilities | gates to the Sugar talks in London
should continue, returned to Barbados yesterday

Gromyko merely replied that it morning via, Trinidad by
was for the Security Council to} p w.1.A. Leaving London the
solve the broad Korean question.| Gay ‘before Hon. H. A. Cuke,|
Attlee said Sir David Kelly had] Gp ~ who arrived in Barba-|
been instructed to deliver an aide- ane Si ’ tuly 14th Dr. Cummins |
memoire to the Soviet Govern- ‘a aie about nine days in New|
ment confirming and summarising [ Yo “k ‘H > arrived Ty inid id at}
the views of the British Govern- | ; ws Meroe nee ta 3 ‘Aying
ment. 9 p.m. on Wednesday, flying

“These in short", Attlee said,| direct from New York Vé se
“are that the immediate issue is| by @ new service of Pan American



to stop hostilities in Korea, in re- | Airways, “El Presidente s
gard to which the British Govern-| 4 matter of fact, said : Dr
ment reaffirm their support for |Cummins, “I was on the inau-
the resoluuon uf the Security sural flight of this new service.

Council, and that restitution of, which flies from New York to
peace in Korea cannot be made| Trinidad and on down to some of
conditional on the settlement of | the South American Republics
other issues. The British Gov- About the Sugar Talks, Dt

ernment reiterate the hope that| Cummins said, “The results are
the Soviet Government will use| already known, and everybody
@ on page 7 seems satisfied, including myself.”

In the course of conversation, the
subject of cricket soon arose, and

RED Pl IRGE he said that he was privileged
to see the Second Test which

| gladdened the hearts of every
West Indian who saw the match



LONDON, July 20

About. 192,000 members of the
Rumanian Workers (Communist) |
Party — over one-fifth of the
membership — have been purged, |
according to an official Rumanian |
News Agency message received in
London

The message said the purge re- | gm
sulted from mass “verification” of
party membership conducted “with
assistance of nearly 200,000 mem-
bers”. 3

The Party Executive today de- |
scribed this as “one of the most
important events in the life of
the party. It fully confirmed the
correctness of the decision taken
in February 1948 on the need to
purge the party ranks of oppor-
tunist alien and hostile elements.”

The statement said revolution-
ary survelliance in party organisa-
tions has grown as well as their |
knowledge of methods used by
hostile elements to undermine the
work of the party |

—-— ae —
































“Nearly half of those sub-| |
sequently purged dic
the verification “to av |
into their past or bacause j
had joined the Party only }
recently.”

The check had realised the pro-;
portion of “workers” in leading
posts in State administration Was | ae
from 24 to 40 per cent. It showed }=eae *
many organisations had gr ly | a
violated the Party's statute ae
garding admission of new mem- Dr. H. G. CUMMINS, M.C_P.

bers.” returning from the London

—Reuter Sugar Talks

England All Out For 223
| WEST INDIES 77 FOR 1



ni Merrymen must have etur
ed to their ancient haunts he
to-day to applaud the visitor
for Robin was always on the sid
of the smaller fellow, and these

His Throne

BRUSSELS, July 20

} to the throne after six years in
: «

}exile. A joint session of the two

| Houses adopted the bill to end the

regency of the King’s brother
| }

an the queve fer credit thy
front place to-day must be given
to the West Indian
by Johnson and Worrell that laid



shock attach

EISENHOWER

Gen.

e ae Charles by a majority of|the foundations of the England
Kisenhower 198 votes, all but one cast by collapse
Royalist Catholic Party. First Four
- Opposition Parties did not take t'-falcines ihe diet four wialtet
Ready If part, co eae SOEs AcE UNOUC Ff, a me re 25 runs they not onl
senator was absent because of ill} qamoralised their opponents bu
eeeovae mn imbued their colleagues with th

Called Upon | Royal ge: Pe i ag depyed thelr colions

vote V «
Catholic

which pre





(By E. L. COZIER)
NOTTINGHAM, June 20
IT WAS A BLACK DAY for England at Trent Bridgé
today and conversely thé West Indians must have found
every object clothed in a rosy hue. Certainly, all wa
right with the Caribbeay World, and deservingly so
rhis was no mean feat to di
miss England for just over 200}
. rums on the clean ballroo fle
Nottingham
Returns To The shades of Robin Hood at

ee S : boys after all are but a smali|
ceauin = Parliament today 2€-}hand now tackling the might
| called 5U-year-old King Leopold] gngiand



Price:

FIVE CENTS =

Advocate oS

U.S. TROOPS LEAVE, TAEJON IN FLAMES

| MacArthur Says “Reds

Have Lost Their Chance’

Nehru’s Efforts
To Stop War
Are Futile

LAKE SUCCESS, July 20

Dipl atic circles here are con
inced that the attempt by Prime
Minister Pandit Nehru of India t«
mediate in the Korean conflict is
futile until one side or the other
gains the upper hand in the pre-
ent battle

Reports that the Indian Premier
was pressing his efforts to halt the
conflict were discaunted as long as
iit outcome of the conflict re-
doubt

Key delegations in the Security
‘ouncil were convinced that so-
} called negotiations between British
| Ambassador Sir David Kelly in
loscow and Andrei Gromyko wer,
ere vindow-dressing"” while
| the military issue was undecided
ey felt Russia was keeping the
| door negotiations or
mediation in case North Korean
ferces suffered a crushing defeat



ins in

open = for

| / > ~~





PANDIT NEHRU.

The United Nations struggle
American ceireles felt, had now
passed from the political to the
inilitary field. All discussions oi
future action would remain sub-
cordinated to the results on the
war front Purther attempts by
the Indian Government to halt the
conflict, many members, of the
Security Council felt, could only
result in obscuring the clear issue

ue was whether the
) Republic—-child of — the
| United Nations——-could be vietim-



is conquered by any force
which the Security Council hac
| branded as “aggressors” Reu





| vented the later men from re-

CALIFORNIA, July 20 hand Ee eT ee Parliament trieving the position despite their
General Dwight Eisenhower,} De} ese eae os f 212 Lower House] Worthy efforts to do so, When
Supreme Allied Commander in; ’~° Bye and 175 Upper House] victory ¢ mes, as we all naturaliy
Europe in the Second World War, |°°""‘?! Thi JOR. Serer “l wish, let no one forget that it
said to-day he would be “availa- decision today automatically re-| was this one hour of play to-day |
ble if called upon should the| St0r¢ King Leopold as Belgium and the heroic effort of these tw«



Chief of State followed two elec-
j tions and a referendum on_ the
olum- | Royai question for a nation of five

Korean war spread contribute!

In my (eur

bowler which most

>» he »sul
Eisenhower, President of ¢ to the happy result

) J tain raiser) I intimated that on 4
bia University, told reporters the} millic five hundred thousand attect wicket ich e envi
reported theory that Russia engin- | yoters within a year p ev c : om Be ay
eered the Korean incident to cover | â„¢ fagec 1ere we W MK 1 1

hese aimed at setting by pop+] speed and

the thrust planned f -lsewhere. | ; ‘
Rather he réparaed it *! Ru sia’ | ular yes" or no” question that} No one was happier than
& ‘ as LUuSSI€a §
s | country for six years|on arrival at the (Black Boy)

test of United States power and ‘ 2 oy
will to oppose aggression | Should the King stay away or] hotel here that he was quite re
—Reuter, | come back to the throne?” troub!
As the eight-day Parliamentary] My only hope now is that he wil
} session closed, the Belgian flag| be carefully nursed for the Ova
flying over the Western wing of] He bowled with real fire to-da

Singapore Makes \'* vstaee—tor six years the tes t reward i wide

accuracy of Johnson
I to find

divided the



covered from his muscle

ind his greatest
dence of the Regent—was lowered] acknowledged-—a job we i

Worrell Uses Head

lone

simultaneously with the announce-

Newspaper Law 8 of the end of the Regen
| As the Regent’s flag slowly As for Worrell, 1 have nothir

cropped on its mast in the sultry | but praise He uses his head with

The Government of Singapore | Stillness of the summer afternoon,}x00d effect and his dismissal of
today assumed powers to suspend | Socialist leaders emerged from|Dewes deserves special acknoy
publication of newspapers con-|the palace and watehed the sym-] ledgment He reverted, for thi

batsman, to a packed slip field

LONDON, July 20







taining matter calculateq to! bolic end of the six-year episode }

foment opposition to prosecution| ir. Belgian history. instead of distributing them on
to a successful issue of any ~ Cries of “vive Le Regent” broke|both sides as he had to the right
like operation” on which ritish| the quiet hander With only the secon
Forces are engaged 01 mit- When the ver



Va



1 of }residence in the stately Brussels}how skilful a tactician he

ted by reason of the re ant
new | palace, a bigger flag will be hois+}when he had the batsman caugh

King resumes his|ball he bowled to Dewe he pro
the Security Council.” |










law is subject to review by the|ted over the central dome it second slip by Gomez. He ther
Legislative Council ever three | —Reuter. immediately went back to his
months. | —— former field as if to underline hi
| trategy rhe pinner ilso. did
J ya > peg tior r lish- | ‘*¥" 4 a ; ;
va oe ations publish- | TWO SIGN TRADE PACT | weil althaigh they bowled wit!
ers, printers and distributors are ee eta itigh Ginting aaa
liable to two years imprisonment | WASHINGTON, July 20 | cially must certainly be given al
ee’ C [he United States Secretary of sympathy Ramadhin's dismissal
The Governor of Singapor State, Mr Dean Acheson, andjof Insole has been the centre of
Sir Franklin Gimson, told re {the Argentine Ambassador Mr srgument all afterncon in the
porter . nigt I he vil Jeronomo Remorino, today sign- | press box
not app ) rseas new ed a reciprocal agreement elimi-| L.B.W. First
age — correspon |, iting double taxation of air and Apparently the ball hit his wic
nts aides “there no que * es al é par y | 1 I
. aka ; nuorenit sea dransport earnings within |;et after striking hig pad ind
er ; yasaiti a | Umpire Chester instructed the
—Reuter. 4 —Reuter

@ on page 3







New U.S. Dept.
For South
American Affairs

WASHINGTON, July 20

The American State Depart
ment innounced to-day that
Fletcher Warren, United States
Ambassador to Paraguay ha

been named to head the depart
ment’s new office of South Ameri-
can Affairs

rhe Department

id Warren’ appointment wa
part of the streamlining of the
Inter-American Affairs Bureau

He will be in charge of Ameri-
jean relations with 10 Latin-Amer-
j ican republics on continental South
oom rica Warren, 54, will return
from his post in Uruguay about
| August 1 to take over his new
Reuter

Elections For

People’s Committee

TOKYO, July 20
The elections for a permanent

pokesman

| dutie



exporter

;Covernment



Peopl« committee” — for the
Seoul area will be held on July
25, according to a Pyongyans
dio broadcast monitored here |
today
The temporar People’s Com: |

mittee” was appointing an elec
tior committee to
irrangements for polling
Elections will later be held ir
liberated areas’ the
broadeast said -Reuter,

other



Top Communists From 17 Countries
















B 20 leader on the Communist repiv British Communist Part
Tr ( nt Cc mun- te vhat they term “American
ist rains fre 7 r te gressior in Korea. Russians present ti ied M
day set the ta n East Berlu Susl Secretar of the Centra
for what may be the crucis This week’s events will almost Committee of the Soviet Com
}declarat crs rliey rta herald even closer in- nist Party, who i nown to b
Western obser here believe of East Germany into jin closest touch with Politbur«
ypean economy and Pyotr N. Pospelov, Editor
Fifty ke t re n t nnounced it th of the Communist Party news
}Communist t ret had riv or are considered certain paper “Pravda” and Member of
ed here t t tte the 1 I it in acceleration of tt the Party’s Central Committee
Third 1 | ‘ th National Front” peace mpa
Communist-dor , ist in West Ger Bulgaria, Rumania Poland
Unity Party I.S.E.I Hungar France, Czechoslovakié
Leadir ts attending and Italy—other Cominfort
€ ti, Gen- countrie also sent top le
se i r ‘ Se ary 0 the Italian tg the conference. Deci
pe he I ¢ Communist Party, Jacques Duclos nounced at the Congre
wa The reset f may ¢ eral Secretary of the French have their repercussions in
cloak les iltatior Communist Party and H vy Gerr for months to come
ehetes die r and We yarty P + neral Secretary of

Gather For Berlin Talks



Two thousand delegates throng-



upervise”

Ms

(By DEREK PEARCY)
(With American Front Line bia
July 20
(;ENERAL MacARTHOUR, claimed in a special
communique issued to-day that North Koreans
had now “lost their chance’’ of victory. “With the
deployment in Korea of major elements of the
Eighth Army now accomplished,’’ the communique
said, “the first phase of the campaign has ended
and with it the chance for victory by North Korean

”
Forces

Leaving the burning shell of

Paejon to the Communists, weal

_N ry |} American troops fought their wa

tay » out of debris to-night after a da

5 K € ek I O lor treet battle against erushit
ic (Spokesmen at advance

MacArthur headquarters — coulct

hi WCPE ASE aria ane veachea ‘but said the

| regrouping was taking place

D f | new positions east of the city)
a » e } North Koreans using guerilla
e enc ‘Ss nfiltrate behind

ind sniper to
\ merican positions during the
night flung in a massed attack be

fore dawn from north and west
led by tanks

PARIS, Jul 0
Defence Ministers of five Bru
els Pact powers at Fontaine
leau tonight issued commi

ique calling for an increase G.U's remnants of the 34th





he defensive power of Weste: Regiment which had been in
nion’s land, sea and air force action almost continuously for
is “a guarantee against aggre two weeks fought a grim hide

ey ores ¥ pe attle with tanks,
ion” The communique rea and-seek ba
minigters considered the {ite infantry and = snipers ander
itional military ituation ine smoke and flame

N ' Korea guns pounded

roposalg drawn up by the ¢ ' {

. x then } igl he lay fror
lander: in-Chief. They reco etd slieved te. be. Horse
ised the necessity for speedin n
ip without delay production When at dusk the order came t«
var mi terial and increa ing the vithdra Americans ran a mui
fefensive power of Wester! erou intlet along their only

Union land, air and sea forees a

through flame and

escape ite

yuarantee against ag@remsion bullets i the fought their way
Reuter out to the east

North Koreans had infiltrated

wound the GI's position during

attacked from all
dawn When the Ameri
their ines untenable
witheraw, Commun-
; ahi : st hit corching fires on bot
Argentine Ships si { of their escape road and con
centrated heavy sniper and auto

the night and

Hamburg Boycotts | °° }

n found
ancl tried *

HAMBURG, July 20 matic fre
Hamburg pert authorities a Chey
were informed today b

tried to seal off the escape

route by setting up sniper posts in

German Transport Trade Union) buildings alongs fhe road = and
Council) meeting at Stuttgart | sweeping AtWerican vehicles with
Southern Germany that it, bo both rifle and automatic fire

Houses were set ablaze on
both sides so vehicles had to
pass through a wall of flames
which was swept across their
path by a strong wind

cott of Argentine ship: woul

‘efinitely be enforced

This decision ended the — six- ,

day-olq efforts by port authori



lies here to break the ban on Americar fiahter pilot vh
Argentre ships, and especialls tried desperatel o balt the tank
yn Argentine teamer Rie Guale reported t t th ‘
suay bu Plan nd treoy
the latter using the w 3.5
The boycott of Argentine ships] roecket-luunchey claimed
was ordered this month by tne} dest ed eleven tank
International nspol Work« The North Korear ut con
‘ederation after the arrest f| ing after the build-up period of
triking Argentine trade unior | threc du et the whole tran
ist penineul front t (
Macart reported fror
teuter reports from Bonn that] Korea’s main headquarters tha
tlle Free Democrat in the We t| Communist had oecupied Chon u
1 mile uth vest .of Taejon

German Government asked the

penetration south so
Kumije 12 miles further west
vas also in their hands. Americar

planes fighter ind bomber
Ae

t ' { their deepe
oday to ry far

break the Hamburg dockers’ boy
ott of Argentine ships which
would endanger the West Ger-] etrafed both places, leaving Kumje
man Argentine Trade Agreement| in flame

—Reuter. | @ On Page 7



TIME







4



TO

NEW YORK

A REGULAR WEEKLY FLIGHT







ed into the Seelenbinder Hall Via BERMUDA
decorated vith 20 gigantic red : : — ‘ |
banners over lifesize pictures of} LEAVE BARBADOS SATURDAY MORNIN(
apne | SAC ee Leen AND ARRIVE AT NEW YORK SATURDAY
Oye Rae yt tt NIGHT
t nat ly elected sev-| ARE i 182.14 BWA. FUNDS
They unanimously ele 1 v-} FARES — ONE WAY $2827 UN!
eral honorary presidents including | RETURN $508.92 }
Stalin, Mao Tse Tung, Mai, Korean | is a |
Communist Leader, Kim Ir Sen, | Apply to:— {
General Secretary of the United| ‘ rer T.vEN y rm I]
Stalin, Mao Tse Tung Mai, Korean | GARD! ER Alt %y i aN & q @.. LL a ab. Hi
Bennet, and French Communist | Gbadias' oblan “Nadal
Leader Maurice Thorez 7 |
The West German Communist} FIPESIFS - LAMAR A }
headquarters in Frankfurt | ERMA TIONAL ee RTs ——
ght said they did nof know " oa a vudeieral ANTIC }
Herman Nuding had been | ANSCONTIF i,
lied from the party ,
—Reuter ee aes <=






JULY 21, 1950

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAS
amu ee eS

Housewives’ Guide |

Prices in the local market |} Ruper
o>








for Tomatees and Butter
Beans when the “Advocate | -
checkea yesterday were:—

Tomatoes: 30 cents per Ib.
Butter Beans: 24 cents per Ib.





decided to
use his doc-
im to drink

lained Rupert has been having a busy the rest of the way. You run of

_————————————————
|

Others Have It Taken Away |
PARIS: When the body of 50-

‘ r-old Georges Caillou was
fo he River Lot near Vill-

r is pocket ex-



morning helping his mother with a née have a game with your pals.
S heme Don’: be late fos dinner. So he
= a fee scampers off happily. “1 haven't
some of the parcels has been taken this pn for some time.”’ he
cles it
mee’

| commit
‘ar had



fF lot of shopping aud = carrying

so very good tha: Mrs. Bear

| B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME| 3,0, rc.

very far now, the ymme
sne says “| can carr r

FRIDAY JULY 2), 1959 me
6.15 a.m 1.45 p.m. Commentary t

Third Test, 7 Oa o The News
| PEAZA A 3-DAY SPECIAL!

wonder which of them



















News Analysis, 7.15 a.m J
\7 30 a.m. The Idea of
From The Ea

me Parade, 8 1



Or






8M an ire =
! “low ¥ 1 2.0 noor € 3 :
lf ” ° 77 ae “Analysis, 12.15 FRIDAY, SAT., SU? m. NITE 6.30
>) New Records, 12.46 p.m England Warner Classic Re-issued
Vs West Indies, 1.00 p.m. The Delate Academy Award Winners
Continues, 1.15 p.m, Radio Newsree!, 1.30 bs dich ona
5 m. Here's Howard, 2.00 p.m. The News MARCH DE HAVILLAND

2.10 p.m. Home News From Britain, 2.15

é F IN
p.m. Sports Review, 2.30 p.m Music — 7 |r ‘Ez , .
THESE FOUR SCHOOL GIRLS (eft foreground) are the first’ batch to leave Barbados return- y In Miniature, 3.00 p.m. Interlude, 3.05 A N 7 HON ¥ A D v E RS E

The Glynderbourne Festival, 4.00 é
ing to their homes for the long holidays. They left for British Guiana yesterday aternoon by B.W.LA. 7 as The News, 4.10 p.m ao oon (By Hervey Allen)
Service, n s . era DC 3 : '

Also in the picture are Mr. John Dare, one of the Managing Directors of Messrs. William mm, The News, 4:10, p.m. The D

500 p.m. England vs West Indies, 5.0
Interlude, 8.15. Pm agarine, 600 $<
jc, 5.30 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.00 — ew,
Jane Eyre 6.15 pr Pipe and

Fogarty LAd., and Mrs. Clarice Gomes



























AAs: AND MHS. wiltria de IAL Signals Officer Leaves Lost: C.D.&W. Kitten ane Fyre che iden of a Universl- |g aiid
Gale, after one month's hol M* NORMAN ‘TURNBULI EDDO,” the cute little black jty. 7 00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p eet
E t i Signa e1 i vations : “ce . Analysis, 7.18—7,45 p.m, Cricket Rep ¢
day, at tn Enmore Hotel returned Aor Sima Omer etme the Otiee” a a Hasing soi i tal tate Se |} AQUATEC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only
to Grenada yesterday by B.W.1.A, Aeradio Litd., who fh een ste ? » sta i asting . ym. The Debate Continues ,
This pi Mi De Gale’ as t ; it tioned in Barbadog for four months House” has been lost He has 3 Inc . ethan € 68 pra, From. T m MATIN : TODAY AND TOMORROW i eA Sia
4 Barbad satan left esterday ifternoor by been missing now for about, two Ealtorials, 9.00 p.m BEC Syne T 3HT TO TUESDAY NIGHT AT 8.30 te
t< ar bado ind she hoped i y ‘& rrehe > The News ‘4 : ca
would not be her last ’ W.LA. for British Guiana. Nor- dvys. His job was to eat rat Z Cow de, 46 13 'p aa Puffney Pgst Paramount's New Picture
man comme from Newe astle on- mice which are making havoe of CMice, 10.45. p.m World Affairs, 11,00 “RED HOT AND BLUE”
Off to G ad Tyne and he will be in B.G, for Office stationery pm. The 3 at +
o Grenada a weige a possibly he — —— ——— Starring BETTY HUTTON — VICTOR MATURE

FF yesterday afternoon by
B.W.LA. to spend about ten
days’ holiday at the Santa
Hotel in Grenada

‘ er vill . - e :
off to the U.K Assistant Economic Adviser

: R. D. A. PERCIVAL, Assist Gre: ; ,
In the short time he was here, M a Catan tien = Sere Lakin : ROWAL (Worthings)

e Mr, and w

)
WILLIAM DAMEREST — JUNE HAVOC i
“Red, Hot and Blue” is joyous, tuneful and happy-go-lucky {

















10 an has yade i friends \evelopme t Te] . ra ea —— . ‘ %
Mrs. Peter De Verteville. Mr, De jn nabeane and-ble emake ; ile — ios Ree ee ms woh _ age DISCREET” — an elegant evening dress designed by British Today 5 & 8.30 p.m.
Verteville is one of the represen vill cert inly be missed by every We ine : lay Os nW 1 a tate i couturier Digby Morton Ht i made of Mack sik faille, and a and Continuing coe =e an
tatives of Manufacturers Life In- one at Seaweli from the U.K fan effect at the neckline emphasises he plain skirt Columbia Pictures Present ere



terday afternoon by B.W.LA ‘ :
were Mr. and Mrs. Archie Pen i

choen and their young son Deni

RRIVING from St. Kitts ye New York SKELETON “AND BABY MAKES és ”
OEY HERMAN | a AND BABY MAKES CLOTHIERS OF DISTINCTION

x > 20% —y ee, FT with

~ s ~ = e 7 7 , T ¥ rT i : : : iy i}

epee

i] EMPIRE

N ‘ " wa ee ae) te

Archie who is about six feet six ;
inches tall is at Stapleton Estate . ait
in St. KiftS and his family wil! be 4 *

staying with his sister at Kent i BS. ae
House Mey expect to be in d My
Barbadog fer one month t —
é M } ’ ; 1 Tee ; and Continuing
Managing Director Leaves | F | |
Binet

M* JOHN DARE, one of the g ee eae
Managing Directore of ; S ; mp. de 5 ; i i

Messrs. William Fogarty Ltd., whe
was in Barbados on a short visit
left yesterday for B.G. by B.W.1LA

Left Yesterday
RS. CLARICE GOMES left
yesterday by BWIA. to
spend about two weeks in BG
Although she has lived in BG

Janis Carter



FINE TAILORING IS
ALWAYS A JOY TO
BEHOLD !



j TODAY 2.380 & 8.30 p.m



Our Tailoring

20th Ceniury Fox Presents

surance Co.. in Barbados \
Sta" Poet is Inches ser ee ‘ e co Ros: "Married Recently ag an tl : s -_ i ieeeiii See ee on WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. |
" ao
|




Montgomery CLIFT
Paul DOUGLAS
in

“THE BIG LIFT”

|| with Cronell BORCHERS
| Bruni LOBEL

ie tam ge eee FL

Westbury R

Department

“has a deservedly Popular }
Reputation for

“JUST THAT LITTLE BIT
MORE CARE AND
ATTENTION”



wl

Student and Mr










etles ACROSS |
for many years, Mrs, Gomes now ‘ 4 x i of bells to am artist "e
marke - : of St. Peter Barbados idie fancy, | Rox, ‘
calls Barbados her home udlew Aveher also of Si a in short. for which we give to all orders
Second Visit In Two Years aw - ided at e Forsyte Sage TO oe = & 8 15 for Suits
" WRN SCHULE ay 1e wide = is an Assistar ; an Jontinuing
ISS DOREEN SCHULER spen Chinas Mure Ga the Canaan The Gaur
the last week of her holiday al Ward of the New York : seartod Onvred 20th Century Fox presents e
here with Mr. and Mrs. Fred Olton University Haspital and s i tignitary ) ‘ allie
who were at Seawell yesterday to Senior at the University majoring Taek aig Bacall H ree SaTCOTT Many meh now are saying
see her off, Doreen who is with in Generalized Public Health ‘ in Word War 1 re ae “I Always Get Mine trom
the Royal Bank of Canada in i@ q r She eB rf an io Awarded to the lamed ? in : 5




























. ‘ + ty in hich I try to ert,
Georgetown, spent part of her two white imported Swiss embroidered A tiny tind “PpHE GUNF ~1399 '
weeks’ holiday in Trinidad and rgandy while the maid of honour (iis “bing “has the ery of ate THE GUNFIGHTER “FOGARTY’S 99
> > » . . ‘ ait c yes h o id é s
the remamder: in Barbados ‘ oe : ’ : : Miss Laurette Smallwood, wore iy Not y painters put it on. with Millard MITCHELL
i her second visit to Barbados dre of corn flower blue ) ere bare some 'quor of macabre Jean PARKER = oe
in two years Rev. & Mrs, HERMAN E, BLACKMAN arquisette TRIE 2 FURS ag ee : : ————————_———————em
Sn iio ' ‘THE \ YESTERDAY as Phyttis A Ar" \thcuaTivuaay, ran OLYMPIC
4 —By Beachcomber Rohm's twenty-first birth-,, te wrong way} isis ie dine. Ok ae Oke BE PREPARED
i ) sah be Sun. 4. ¢ 8.15
, s who ; borr Io CLUBS DOWN , : ed

be a concert hall in Naples, but he had not become as infaty- at each other on the chapel steps ss Aa aneve one is Fares Would the uninitiated look for Republic Pictures Present ror ee ue

says my paper, a soprano ated with Rainette as most ¢ f the to the amusement of four boy tela for the past four years with plate nai meniat. a selling George Brent, Vera Ralston HAMMERS, NAILS, LANTERNS Etc
sang a false note Immediately masters. He hated being outwit- playing cards there, And still the jap parents $ Conju collection. HAVE Y : EE UR :
four people got up and “sang the tea, and he had a strong suspicion matron went on winning their ce 2 . + M 4 way of speaking is evil in OU SEEN O
whole passage flat.’ They were that this young woman was mak- money Staying at the Paradise Beach ‘ J “DR - ‘ HANDY TOOL — Comprising Hammer, Nail Puller and
then “with difficulty removed and ing fools of them all, She was the Club here, she has been in Barba 4 fodent to the DRUMS ALONG THE Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12

° 10s . oks it's ike a badger.
shut into «a small cupboard,” most outrageous card-player he it Might Have Been You! i eos va ek ht: she Said yeapon, but without AMAZON”
Where, I hope and trust, they con- had ever met The Headmaster A ednesday night, she tole etter. not

60 (two
Curib, they gave a party for her

( vords pra Established T HERBERT Ltd Incorporated
ner, But this kind of co operation up from the Foulenough cirele, O WHY does she sneer at her
tinued to sing in a spirited man- tried all the tricks he had picked
Constance Bennett

partner day She has had a wonderful , ve pnee buddy a plece of 10 & 11 Roebuck Street.





from the audience is embarrassing but she could always go one worse













to a sensitive artist. I remember And since all her victims cheated As they sway to the lilt of the holiday, and this is her first visit ) at for & sickly chuid ’

an oceasion when Mme, Adenoide as hard as they could, it was no ,, dance? to =Barbado Phyli returned They may be written tn @ Pe

was singing Solveig's Song. Two use anybody complaining when No wonder he burns with resent yesterday by B.W.LA, to Venezug an ;

men in the audience brought up she outwitted them. Nor would nae where she works in the offic ) Old { of twisting, as it 199999999995S96 999
on the einema organ and the he ever allow a master to proceed While he suffers her insolent of Creole Petroleum wot x

moaning of choruses, thought they beyond the kind of idiotie flirta B glance Bock from Lecture Tour 8

eta . ones ae ion Which led nowhere Tem wt, A with a painful confu nN R AUBREY DOUGLAS- x

and suddenly yoptan bo wu 1 pors were fraved lows were ex ‘ a 1 SI a Tut of th pant a Be A ll ¥

chorus of 1 wong called “Kinda changed in public Rasy: Whe He eer rs what none should : Ce cee ore ssn ah %

Lonesume.” Unforlunately there

throw) » a Classics master's : ; turned f x
Was no little cupboard handy ne : a inte . ' \ i master Hie sock ta hie silent ‘dccuser ) ‘“s in Barbados, re oe aoe
ony : tanec yy a senior boy 1@ senior No Thor rip Garterette! mk ucia yesterday by 3 f
The New Matron history master was pushed down phe desea Bald b fter a week's lecture tour in St
YMART-ALLICK was as fond a manhole by a junior master Made in all sizes Insist on a Lucia
nw of a pretty face as anybody, ‘wo housemasters shouted insults Threadgold.)

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(| @Q@AWEETW (The Garden) ST. JAMES



TO KNOW HER
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FRIDAY

JULY 21,

1950



Withdrawals
Exceed Deposits:

In B.G. Post Office

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

POSTMASTER GENERAL Mr. K, I. R

GEORGETOWN, July 18
Kirkpatrick

11) his report to Government for the year 1949, said that
for the first time since 1940, withdrawals exceeded deposits
He attributed the heavy withdrawals to diversion by Com-

panies
the Bank

and wealthy individuals of surpluses retained in
into trade channels providing higher interest

vield and the increasing spending on consumer goods which
have been in greater supply than any time since the war.

*

Improvement For
** Battlefield ”’

(Barbados Acvocate Correspondent)

BELIZE

Very soon the “ 3attlefield”, the
seat of Honduran politics. | will
come in for extensive improve-
ments

The Secretary of State has ap-
proved aC D& W grant of $4,900
towards improving this site situ-
ated in the very centre of town

2 The City Council is contribut-
ing $3,100 more to make up
sum of $8,000 for the job.

Last year the Governor ap-
pointed a Committee to study

and make proposals for the Bat-
Uefield’s improvement. The Com-
mittee proposed improvement to
the Battlefield proper, and also of
the area between the Royal Bank
of Canada and the Swing Bridge,
known as the Mule Park
The improvement begins soon



Union Conducta
Lottery

Advocate Stmemreenags)
With the Govasiamante Dletie-
Slon the General Workers’ Union
iS conducting a six months lot-
tery in order to raise funds to
build a Union Hall and procure
other amenities for the workers
of British Honduras,

The lottery is based on
Panamanian “Jackpot”
Chances sell at ten
The “Jackpot” is
and fifty dollars.
second prize of
third prize

(Barbados

the
system
cents each
one hundred
There is also a
$50.00, and a
of $20.00. Prizes of
$2.00 each are paid on the last
two digits of the Winning num-
ber, also prizes of $1.00 each on
the last digit of the winning
number. In all there are about
two hundred and three prizes.
The tickets are printed on per-
forated sheets, and will be sold
like ordinary merchandise in
shops, saloons and drug stores

Extend Lives Of
Leewards Councils

(Barbados



Advocate Correspondent)
a ; ANTIGUA.

_ The Secretary of State has con-
sidered the report of the Consti-
tutional Reform Committee for
the Leeward Islands and has ac-
cepted the unanimous, and in one
case the majority, recommenda-
lions of the Committee

Lord Baldwin had a discussion
at the Colonial Office on aspects
of constitutional

reform Ow!ng
to the brief time which has
elapsed nee those discussions
and beeause the lives of the
Presidential Legislative Councils
of Antigua and Montserrat end

on the 31st July, it has not been
possible for the Secretary of
State fully to examine and reach
decisions on the points discussed
before the lives of those Coun-
cils end

In the circumstances and
to enable these matters to be
given the fullest consideration,
the Secretary of State has pro-
posed that the lives of the three
Presidential Councils of Antigua,

so as

St. Kitts-Nevis and Montserrat
should be extended until the 31st

October, 1951.

It is confidently anticipated,
however, that it will be possible
to make decisions on the points
involved well in advance of the

new date of expiry of the lives of



of the Councils
~
FOUR FRAUDS
Barbados Advocate Correspondent
GEORGETOWN,
The Police are investigatin.
four reports of fraud involving
more than $5,000 committed on

wo

Government Departments
and two business places,

At the General Post Office a
series of stamps whieh were
recalled from circulation some
time ago suddenly appeared

Several employees of the G.P.O.

have had their homes searched
and many others. have been ques-
tioned.

At the Transport and Harbours
Department a Clerk has been in-
terdicted from duty while police
investigations continue into alleg-

tions of defalcations.

Messrs. Sandbach Parker & Co.,

Ltd., were robbed of $1,600 when
they paid false account said to
be for greenheart supplied Pin
Ruimveld. The cashier said the
ecount was tendered on June 22
and a cheque drawn up and
handed over to a young East
indian.man. On that day the

cheque was cashed at a Bank, but
the fraud was only discovered lact
Saturday.

The other report concerns the
crown Life Insurance Co., Ltd
, Canvasser is said to have

udulently converted over

000 which had been collected

premium

to arrests have so far been

~

The Report shaws that
for the yvéar

leposit
totalled $6,142.628.0)
compared with §6,341,968.00 in
1946, and withdrawals wer
56,184.426.00 against $5,275,914.00
in 1946; withdrawals exceedi
ceposits for the first time since
1940 by $41,798.00

The total number of transac-
tions for the year was 245,581
Those for 1946 were 245,047.

The total amount due to depos-



itors rose froin $11,244,277.00
the end of 1946 to $11,448,662.00

at the end of 1947: the face valuc

of investments increased fron
$11,078,118 to $11,317,204.00 bit
the ledger value fel! from

$12,194,991.00 to $11,590,827.00
over the same period; the latte:
is due to the low ruling prices of
stocks at the end of 1947 in com-
parison with 1946.

Income and Expenditure

The gross income for the year
was $364,020.00 of which $363,-
681 represented Interest on
Investments and is an increase of
$44,332.00 on the 1946 figure ot
$319,349.00

Expenditure totalled $337,828
of which $236,440.00 represented
interest credited Depositors in
respect of the year 1947, ana
£1,430.00 in respect of the year
1946, and $1,362.00 in respect of
the year 1945.

The net operating profit for the
allow-

vear was $26,192.00 after
ing for the non-fecurrent items

of expenditure namely equipment
and stationery for accounting
machines ($10,821) and interest
in respect of the previous year
($2,792),

Forgeries

Four cases of forgery were dis-
covered during the year. Two
persons charged were fined
$75.00 each; the perpetrators of
the two other forgeries have not
been traced. The total amount
involved was $125.50 and the four
depositors have suffered no loss,

the amounts involved having
been made good from the funds
of the Savings Bank



B.G. | Logs
Reach Peak

arbades Advocate Correspondent)
ee RORGETOWN, July 18.
In 1949 for the first time in the
history of British Guiana, produc-
tion of logs and sawn lumber from
Crown Lands ee three
" cubic feet This was an
‘aie of 10 per cent. on 1948,
and of no less than 70 per cent
nn the production for 1946
The bulk of the increased pro-
duction was absorbed by the local
roarket, and, states the Conser-
vator of Forests, in his report to

the Governor, “There were indi-
eations that the major local
requirements for ‘timber were

being met. There was a continued
increase in the production ot
t'mber other than greenheart, thus
continuing the trend of the past
three years, but there was some
over-production of the more
perishable soft hardwoods

Decline

There was a substantial decline
m firewood production, due large-
!y to the partial conversion of the
Georgetow n electricity supply
from wood fuel to oil. There was,
however, an increase in charcoal
production partly owing to in-
creased exports Production of
chingles showed a welcome in-
crease, following the decontrol
prices, trom 24 to 4} million,

The price of balata gum weak-
ened somewhat during the year
and the steady price increase
which has been apparent for the
lust seven years was not main-
tained. Production dropped by~18
per cent, for this somewhat un-
predictable market
' British Guiana’s total forest
area is estimated to amount to
70,000 square miles or 84 per cent.
cf British Guiana’s land area, and
oue-fifth of the total lies in the
near interior. The other four-
fiths “is virtually inaccessible for
bulk timber transportation and
can be developed at present only
for balata gum and other minor
forest products and for purely
local domestic timber require-
rvents. It is believed that the near
interior forests are capable. of
providing for all possible expan-
sion of the timber industry with-
in, say, the next 25 years

The Conservator’s Report gives
ful) details of the Colony’s export
trade for 1949. ii is noted that
the problem of supplying the U.S
Market with round piling and the
European market with hewn
square piling is casing much
concern. “The log sizes specified
for these markets are obtained
from size classes which are very
fparingly represented in the over-





mature natural forest It is
equally difficult both from the
point of view of proper forest

management and economic exploi-
tation to supply a preponderance
of these sizes and the need for
expanding the sawn market tor
greenheart is becoming increas-
ingly obvious.”

SS ee |e spins





T.B. WARD

OF 100 BEDS

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, July 18

Sir Charles Woolley, K.C.M.G.,
told the annual Public Meeting ot
the B.G. Society for the Preven-
tion and Treatment of Tubercu-
losis on Sunday that work will
begin shortly on a new ward to
accommodate 100 beds at the Best
Sanatorium. The initial cost of
the new ward will be approxi-
mately $150,000.

The Governor said that Govern-
ment have already advertised for
a special Medical Officer, trained
in T.B. work, who will assist Dr.
H. P. Fernandes.

Dr. Fernandes drew attention to
the fact that “tuberculosis is fast
becoming the major communica-
ble disease problem in British
Guiana. Indeed. the success of
the anti-malarial campaign has
now raised it to undisputed lead-
ership. It is not pleasant to reveal
that the ‘Waiting List’ of sufferers
seeking to gain admission to the
Best Sanatorium, stood at 332 at
the end of 1949. as compared with
158 in 1948.”

Dr. Fernandes said that the in-
creased number of cases was due
almost entirely to increased
tainment of new cases

ascer-

Good Practice

Commenting on the preponder-
ance of pulmonary tuberculosis in
the diagnosis of cases seen at the
Clinic in Georgetown during 1949,
the doctor said that the local cus-
tom of boiling all milk before con-
sumption was a very good thing.
He said that bovine tuberculosis
was a great problem in England
and legislation was being enforced
te make sterilization of milk com-

pulsory.
The Best Sanatorium with ac-
commodation for 164 patients

worked at full capacity all year
round. Total number of 334
patients were treated during the
year, 102 were discharged, 75
died — 39 of them within three
months from advanced disease
The average length of stay for
both sexes was 395 days

In 1949 the Sanatorium carried
out 2,039 operations which com-
pared favourably with any Sana-

torium in England with similar
staff. At the Best every con-
ceivable modern drug is being

used, including sulphatiozone and
streptomicin. The doctor pointed
out that more modern drugs are
used in B.G. than in England
Listing improvements carrjed
on at the Sanatorium, Dr. Fernan-
des mentioned a recreation
building, o sputum sterilization
plant, new water storage tank,
eapable of holding thousands of

gallons, a filter system costing
£15,000, new X-ray processing
plant and refrigeration plant.

The Wards have all been re-
painted and a new ambulance
provided. There were adequate
X-rays, and any patient who went
to the clinic was automatically
X-rayed.



Leewards Governor
May Get More Moriey

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
ANTIGUA.

In Antigua today the Legisla-
tive Council will discuss increas-
ing the Governor’s duty allow-
ance from $2,640 to $4,800 with
effect from January Ist, 1950.
The Governor’s Motor car allow-
ance is to be increased from $480
to $720 from January Ist, 1951.

Subsistence allowance when the
Governor is absent from Head-
quarters on duty is to be increas-
ed from $15.16 per day to $20.16
per day. Lord Baldwin had
complained that $15.16 was in-
adequate.

The Acting Governor admin-
istering the Government of thx
colony in the absence of the Goy-
ernor receive his normal salary
plus $240 per month only in ad-
dition to duty allowances, Th‘
bill changes this. providing in-
stead that the Acting Governor
receive half the salary of Govy-
ernor and half that of his sub-
stantive post together with duty
allowances

BARBADOS

“Trust you to leave

everything tii tne wos.



ADVOCATE

a

mute,”

Vestry Want Report On
Houses In Christ Church

THE CHRIST CHURCH VESTRY voted £250 yester-
day tor the purpose of employing people to make a list
of the chattel houses in that parish and to report on their

condition.

This was after they considered a letter from the Colonial
Secretary and a report from Mr. J. S. Dash, Chairman of
the Hurricane Relief Committee, in connection with the
taking of precautionary methods in case of a hurricane

—— *

Cholera
Grounds For
Playing Field

The law governing cholera
grounds would first have to be
rescinded for the Dover ground

of Christ Church to become a
p'aying field, Mr. Fred Goddard,
M.C.P., told the Christ Church
Vestry yesterday.

In recommending a piece of
land at Sarjeant’s Village which
was an ideal spot for providing
another playing field for the par-
ish, he made a motion, which was

carried unanimously, that the
Vestry appoint a committee to
provide estimates for the pre-

paration of the site at Sarjeant’
Village as a playing field

The Vestry was discussing a
report from the estimate com-
mittee re the cost of converting
the cholera ground of the parish
into a playing field. The land
was about four acres.

Mr. Goddard said that owing
to the number of cholera grounds
and the population of the island,
he was of the opinion that the

cholera grounds of the island
could be used. The matter of
converting the cholera grounds

into a playing field would have
to be postponed until the law was
taken out of the statute book.

In recommending the new_ site
at Sarjeant’s Village, he said that
he was one of a committee who
thought the site a very suitable
one for a playing field.

2%, Acres

It was about 50 yards from a
main road where water could be
easily got. The piece of land was
about 2} acres.

He was told that a nearby road,
which was a water course, would
throw its water on the field.
That could be easily got over if
a guard wall were built around
the field.

The piece of land formerly
grew canes and it was then grow-
ing sour grass. With thorough
preparation, it would be soon in
a fit condition as a playing field

The owner of the land was not
too keen on selling it but be-
cause the need of a playing field
in the parish was so great, he
had decided to sell.

Speaking on a question raised
about the Government maintain-
ing the playing field, he said that
the idea of the Government was
that playing fields were self-
supporting.

The Weather

TODAY

Sun Rises: 5.39 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.20 p.m.



Moon (First Quarter) 22nd
YESTERDAY.
Rainfall: (Codrington) .06

ims.

Total for Month to Yester-
day: 1.61 ins.

Temperature (Max) 85.5°F.

Temperature (Min) 73.0°F.

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

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.955.

“BILLS FOR COUNCIL

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

7 ANTIGUA
sills which are to be intro-
duced at the forthcoming meeting
of the General Legislative Coun-
cil on 20th June include “The
Currency Act” 1950 and the Vir-
gin Islands Constitution Act, 1950

30.027

Mr. Dash’s report drew to the
attention of the vestry the urgent
need for prompt action in secur-
ing information on rural housing

It wag suggested in this report
that sanitary inspectors of that
parish should be assigned to col-

lect data including the nature of
the houses, the size, mea: urements

and general condition. This would
provide the damage assessment
officer with a reasonable basis for

valuing any loss sustained by a
hurricane
The report also recommended

that the vestry approach the Gov-
ernment for a grant to cover the
expenditure which would be
caused by the extra duties of the
inspector

Defray Expenses
Mr. McKenzie was in agreement
with the report He felt that the
Government should detray the ex-

would be
restricted

penses a hurricane
island spread and not
to any particular parish
He suggested that the
write the Government
them Mr. Dash’s report
Mr. Ward said that the matter
was of vital importance to the poor
people of the parish. The inspec-
tors should be made to make a
tabulated account of the houses
in their respective districts and
visit them at least once a year
The chairman reminded the
vestry that after the hurricane of
1898, people got money for blown
away houses which they never
had. Others claimed more dam-
ages than they were really entitled
to
Mr. Drayton said that the ves-
try should ask the sanitary board
to instruct their staff to begin work
immediately and he hoped the
vestry would see their way to pay
the money. The matter was ur-
gent because no-one knew when
a hurricane will visit the island
In the meantime, they could ap-
proach Government for the grant
of £250

$5,900 Wanted
For Refuse
Collector

The Christ Church Vestry de-
cided yesterday to raise a loan of
$5,500 for the purpose of buying
an additional refuse collector and



vestry
sending



for converting a suitable build-
ing or erecting a garage for the
collector

A letter was gyritten to the
Vestry by the Commissioners of
Health requesting them to make
this provision

Mr McKenzie explained that
the scavenging work in the Christ

Church parish could not be car-
ried out properly without addi-
tional equipment. He made the

motion for the raising of the loan

and was seconded by Mr. Ward
Present were Rev. A. F, Mande-
ville, (Chairman) Mr. S. McKen-
zie, Mr. C. Drayton, Mr. E. R
Bourne, Mrs. H. A. Talma, Mr
Fred Goddard, MCP Mr. H
St. G. Ward, Mr. C. B. Brand-
ford, Mr. J. Webster, Hon. A. G
jittens, M.L.C and Mr U

Parravicino



£400 for Methodists

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

ANTIGUA
At the annual Missionary Meet-
ing of the Methodists held at
Ebenezer church, St. John's on
Monday the year’s collections
were id to be £401







London Express-Service



Imported
Japanese
Textiles

THE quantity, kind and value of
Japanese textiles imported into



the British West Indies, including
Bahamas Wad Bermuda but ex-
cluding British Guiana, in 1947,

1948 and 1949 were quoted by Mr
J. Griffiths in the House of Com-
mons last week as follows







Catton Piece Goods boty
Colony Sq. ¥ds Value
All Colonie Nil Nil
Cotton Piece Goods 1948
Colony Sa. Yds. Value £
Barbado o76 12
Jamaica 5.461 163114
Trinidad ae 2,456
Other Colonte Nil
Total 155,682
Cotton Piece Goods 1949
Colony Sq. Yds. Value &
Barbado 186,305 15,695
British 7

Hondura u47






Montserrat
Trinidad
St. Lucia ivia U.K
St. Vincent (via U.K
Dominica (via U.K
Total 12,767,908 669,799
Rayon Piece Goeds 1917
Colony Sq. Vds Value £
Jamaica 1,000 282
Othe Colonie Nii Nil
Total 1,000 ane
Rayon Pieee Goods 1948
Colony Sq. Vde. Value £
All Colonies Nil Nil

Rayon Pieee Goods 1948

Colony Sa. ¥ds. Value £
Trinidad 26 2
Grenada ‘via WK) 12,490 1,085

Total 12,616 1,087

Appare! and Other Manufactured
Artiotes 147"

Colony Value &
Trinidad 3
Other Colonic Nil

Total eran

Apparel and Other Manufactured
Articles 1948"

All Colonies Nil

Apparel! and Other Manvwfactured
Artioles 049°

Colony
Trinidad
Dominica
Rermuda
Jamatea

Total



_., Including woollen piece goods in 1949
There were no imparts of woollen plece
roods in 1947 or 1948



Police Look For
Dynamite Clues

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

ANTYGUA

Police carried out large scale
dawn raids on the villages of
Willikies and Seatons last week-

end but have not as yet found any
clues about three recent dypamite
explosions, one at Willikieg Pollce
station and the others in the Mont-
pelier area No dynamite was
found but a quantity of fuse wire
copper wire and paraffin wax
which was of the type used in
preparing -‘Homemade bombs.”

Wall Defeated by 50 Votes

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)



ANTIGUA
In a vecent bye-election held
on June 30th to fi'l the vacancy

caused by the death of Mr. T. M
Peters in that island, Mr. R. E
D. Osborne defeated Mr. C. L
Wall by 50 votes



NEW STATUS FOR
CATHOLICS

LONDON, July 19
Puchar radio reported today
that Rumanian Minister for reli
gious affairs, Standcus Stoian had
confirmed



the new status of th
Roman Catholic Chureh in the
province of Transylvania “in
conformity with the wishe

expressed by the clergy” at a
recent congress. Transylvgnia i
the only Rumanian province pwith
a substantial number of Roma:
Catholics

—Reuter



PAGE THREE







J 7 opepe
England All Gut jor 223
@ from page 1 « —_—
s ssa Conser f
ion, and mine hat | ‘ a
out bewled since the hl ile oni
peak f the ball would
have hit the wicket ul
actually did hit the ar
© bowled him off | ps A





















pecial bouquet to John Goddard
both for his handlir f the tes
today as well as for a display
the field which surpassed the
Surpassable feats of the forme
Test.
I very much doubt if there
any rival to Goddard e int
the wicket «mo world
reat fieldsmen Certainly he
performins ev«
Grant did in these positions—anc
that spenks vol ¢ \
of the West Indies fiel
eme cetches went abe iv f ills which they Would
of them were eé sy but a ‘ ette idvised to hay
we easily forgiven left ‘
Ve ie in but he
On Top too qui ! partner
We can afford tt xur Weekes tool i catch at
We nter on econd si 1 vard to
play well on top Let. receive a deliberate li it ankle
or fine weather and thot luck, high and gave Johr econd
neither good nor bad, tuk Vv vicket This was a gy tuation
hand in this game E y I 23--3-——13 and Yarcile ‘
wish to make it clear ‘ in unenviable
stage of the game today were of
th» bowlers receiving wodue hel; Trave
from the wicket i whe Tragedy folloy
Johnson pitehed them a bit Worrell shifting 7 field to use
hort they merely ent through the orthodox three slij for the
a comfortable height. I was left hander, had Dewe . t by
very surprised to see t great Gomez at second slip when a mere
batsmen get themselves out as ‘wo runs had been added to the
they did. Certainly both Wash ore, The amateur had failed
brook and Simpson should have Contribute anything to the pool
been above the tyne of strokes “"d a potential thorn bad been
which sent them back emoved for most of u vid that
fhe teams were England; the left hander might pre real
Yardley (Capt.), Simpson, Wasi threat to our spinner 5 —4——()
brook, Parkhouse, Dews Insole At the end of the first hour the
Evans, Shackleton, Jenkir Bed. Score was 27 and at 30 Yardley
ser. Hollies urvived an appeal from Worrell
West Indies: Goddard (Capt.) hich dre the humorous com
Rae, Stollmeyer, Worrell, Weekes, | ent from one Pressman: “Well
Walcott, Gomez, Christiani, John- | Paved, Chester Goddard made
on, Ramadhin, Valenting | @ on page 8





The Start F © BABY LOVES

the comfort of

-
@ ..f Taloum
+

England dropped Hutton and
Gimblett, both of whom were un-

uticurs

Powder, It is







tit ae wean havins trouble : exquisitely perfumed, and
with the limbago which has been ts keeps baby's skin cool,
WYecting him throughout the ‘ soft and free fron «hating.

season, and Gimblett was suffering | Make his bath






fvom a boil on the baek of the a, tine» oom.
veck Yardley brought in the | f . plete laxury
last-minute selected J. G, Dewes, with Catiours

Cambridge and Middlesex left Seep.
handed batsman and left Berry in
the pavilion. Goddard reverted to
his old Trafford eleven, Johnson's
ide having recovered sufficiently
to allow him to play |

Yardley won the toss and eleeted





to bat sending in Simpson and
Washbrook to face the music

15,000 spectators watehed John-
son and Worrell open the attack
for the West Indies Both men
began with maidens, Johnson from
the Radcliffe end and Worrell
from the Pavilion end

Simpson opened England's

score with a quiet single off John-
son's first delivery in his second
over, Next ball a loud appeal by
Walcott and the entire slip field
for a eatech behind the wicket
against Washbrook was disallowed
by umpire Helliot. Johnson was
using an orthodox attacking fast
bowler’s field, four slips and
Goddard at short mid-wicket.
Worrell employed two slips and
two leg slips with Rae at suicidal!
square leg. The West Indies drew
first blood early in the game, Only

six runs had been scored when in

the sixth over of the day, Worrell

found the edge of Washbrook's bat

as the Laneashire man went to |

|

'

'

'

|

'

|

|

!

'

i y

'
turn him to leg, and Stollmeyer at | {
first leg slips held the ball firmly li OR MORSE !
to put one man back in the i| '

'

|

1

'

'

|

'

|

'



OLD FAVOURITE MEDICINE
RELIEVES CONSTIPATION

eel bright, clear eyed
you must have clean

uiwaye full of pep
bowels
Mourne '®

Nature




rey

Olgestion
an Root Mills
needs. Th
with tt

regularity. tr
supply the help





th

men struggled along with the West
{ndians on their toes. It was not
long before they were separated
Simpson moved into his wicket to
one from Johnson going to the leg
side, touched it with the top edge
of his bat and gave Walcott
comfortable waist high catch || COMSTOCK'S WORM PELLETS

tanding back, 18. mado by tho makers of Dr, Morve's Pill

Pavilion with the scoreboard read nes DB LS
ROOT IL
4 A

ing ominously 6—1—3
Parkhouse came in and the bats- |
TRUSTED REMEDY
FOR OVER

50 years







9 | Reese ene ae om mo oy



This was a bad start for England H aflord sure protection for your family
for only 18 runs were on the score- |' Remember... no child or adult is immune

from worms BW Lead,

board of which Simpson had made ;
four, Both openers had been di
e °







SeaeRS eessg= =

|

| WEST INDIAN PROBLEMS
| AND PROSPECTS
|

The Times Survey of the British Colonies--the second to be issued
-is specially concerned with West Indian aff
It brings knowledge, experience and | University College o West Indie
an open mind to the discussion of | the probl ) to-du
{ outstanding problems in the Caribbean ind the history he We
to-day | Indic hi lopment
How much would federation contri- | is considered articles
bute to their solution? What is the | on sugar, rum, tumber and the
significance of present population | work of the Colonial Development
trends in the West Indies? Of cultural | Corporatior
developments? These are some of the Thi Inve deals also witt
questions reviewed in this Survey by | other colonial territories should b
authorities of the highest standing | of notabl i ¢ to
Other subjects deal ith include | who | fare of the
the coming elections in Trinidad, the peoples of the B h W lndic

THE £28%y. TIMES
SURVEY Ol

THE BRITISH COLONIES

' Obtainable from
i The

vur lacal newsagent; or ¢
London, BC4. Pri

fivect fr

dimes 44d, posi-free





PEDIGREE BATHING SUITS AT REASONABLE PRICES
ONE and TWO PIECE BATH suits JERSEYS and SATINS

Blue
Black

Red
White
Green

$6.53 oa $7.31 RUBBER BATHING CAPS

Clearance from $1.08 to AB?

THE MODERN DRESS SHOPPE a BROAD STREET







\

r


Sevens conmes

=



j
t

+ PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS qb ADVOGATE

aoe = SS ES Genes =)
Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St, Bridgetown.







Friday, July 21, 1950

Help From i oe yA.

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY after a
long delay passed an address approving
the Relief Goods Agreement between the
governments of the United Kingdom and
the United States. It was passed only after
a searching debate in which members of the
House asked to be satisfied that the free
entry of goods under this agreement would
not degenerate into a practice of avoiding
payment of customs dues.

It was perhaps necessary that this pre-
caution should have been taken as it is not
impossible that unscrupulous people in this
island, without fully realising the advan-
tage which the agreement brings to the
poor in Barbados, would attempt to get in
dutiable goods free.

There is a tradition between Barbadians
in the United States and their relatives in
this island, that they send gifts of clothing
and small portions of food and toilet goods
at the change of the seasons. One reason
is that at the end of the season when Ameri-
can fashiotis change, good articles of cloth-
ing are discarded. These are very service-
able to people in this island. In other in-
stances, children who are without parents
or other relatives receive clothing which
would be rather expensive if bought
locally.

In recent times, charitable organisations
in New York have been making bulk gifts
of clothing to similar organisations in this



- island. On such oeeeasions the distribution

is accompanied by a ceremony and the
general public know of the gift and of its
distribution.

There is a fear, however, that as relief
packages which are not over 22 pounds in
weight and containing clothing, food, medi-
cal supplies or soap can be sent to indivi-
duals, opportunity might be taken to bring
in articles which are dutiable and so avoid
payment of customs dues. So strong was
this feeling that members expressed the
view that medical supplies in large quanti-
ties and even certain drugs which are
cheaper in New York and controlled in
Barbados might be brought into the island.

The main recommendation which en-
couraged honourable members to pass the
address was that all the other West Indian
colonies had passed similar measures in
reply to the Secretary of State and it would
have appeared strange if Barbados had
refused. In the face of this, the criticisms
were many and strong, and those members
of the community who might have been
minded to reduce this method of help-
ing needy people to what has been
described as “a racket”, might well ponder
the seriousness of the matter. There will
always be found, people who regard hood-
winking the customs as a legitimate prac-
tice, but it is clear now that this practice
carried to any great extent might well deny
people less fortunate of help which they
deserve.

The Government gave the assurance that
where such practices were detected, there
would be appropriate penalties imposed.

Without this help, thousands of Barba-
dians will suffer materially. And it would
be tragic if these were to be denied such
help merely because of the selfishness of a
few people. The criticisms of the members
of the House should bring home to mem-
bers of the community who might be con-
cerned in the bringing in of these gifts, a
sense of responsibility which comes with
this privilege.

At present it is impossible to obtain from
the United States, because she is a dollar
country, many articles of varying degrees
of usefulness in this island. The only way in
which they can be obtained is through gifts.
To be guilty of attempting to defraud the
customs and thereby possibly to disrupt
the channel through which thousands of
people have received assistance would be
a great disservice to the people of Barbados.

OUR READERS SAY:

British Film Eclipse In Barbados
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Cinematically speaking, Barbados is out-
side the British Empire and is a Dependency of
Hollywood. Our cinema moguls in Barbados never
import*a British, Italian or Swiss film although,
many such films win prizes in international film
contests and are reported on enthusiastically in the
US.A., Time news magazine.

Here are the titles of outstanding films of British

origin not yet seen in Barbados. Cannot Govern-
ment use its influence to have them shown, here to
popular audiences in the commercial cinemas?
{ amlet, The Winslow Boy, Fallen Idol, Blue
Lagoon, Passport to Pimlico, The Third Man, The
Hasty Heart, Mr. Polly, A Girl, A Boy And a Bike,
The Small Back Room, Red Shoes.

Two Italian films, Shoe-Shine and Open City
made a.great reputation; and we have not yet seen
Letter To 3 Wives, The Spider & The Fly, The
aoe Days of Your Life, Secret Life of Walter





Can’t the British Council circulate to Cinema

Proprietors and to Cultural Societies here the
names. of outstanding British films and get the
Press to co-operate in pressing for their exhibition

in Barbados and give them advance publicity and
prestige?
’ BARBARA SHARP.
Punishment Needed
To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Can't something be done about so many
children meeting their death through carelessness.
Only in a paper this week I read “Child Scalded”
died at the General Hospital, age fifteen months.

Mothers should be severely punished for this
neglect—if they cannot care their children, why not
put them in a Day Nursery or Home?

These happenings are a great blot on Barbados,
and fill me with horror—the pain suffered by inno-

cent babes. HORRIFIED MOTHER

LONDON, July 14,
The war in Korea has put an

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



- NEWS FROM BRITAIN |

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS |
umn should have a Foreign Min- limited usefulness. I do not sug-
ister on active service If Mr. gest that any M.P. wouid give
Attlee’s Government cannot find away information learned in a

immense burden on Ernest Bevin.
And thinking men are no longer
so confident about the outcome of
the United Nations’ resistance to
Communist aggression. They can
see that the war in Korea could,
within a few weeks, embroil the
whole world. Undoubtedly, the
forces under General MacArthur's
command must win in the end
They have to; because on them
depends the prestige of the United
States. But can the Soviet Union
be expected to stand aside if
Americans come, in »
within striking range of the
Soviet Far Eastern base port,
Viadivostok? According to one
stimate, there are just two weeks
n which the Big Powers have
time to negotiate a way of isolat-
in gthe war in Korea. And the ne-
rotiations depend on Britain. We
have made for ourselves a special

piace of mediator in the affairs
ef the Far East We did that
eliberately We recognised

Communist China for the sake of
ust such an emergency as this
und we are committed by Minis-
erial statements to wishing Com-
wunist China a place in the
Security Council.

But where is Ernie Bevin in
this crucial two weeks? This
morning he got up from his bed
in the London Clinic, for the first
time, to come to Downing Street
and greet Mr. Menzies ot
Australia In the afternoon, he
went back to bed, and tomorrow

. will leave the Clinic and go to
te South Coast for a convales-
cing holiday. The Foreign Office
is anxious to assure all enquirers
{at Bevin will be “in constant
1ouch” and that papers will be

nt down to his country retreat.
J} ut I am gure that there will
L» a big storm about this before
we are done. For several weeks

now Mr. Bevin's “Number 2”
Kenneth Younger— has_ been
travelling backwards and for-
wards from Cabinet room to

Clinie relaying his master’s voice.
Certainly, his Cabinet colleagues
und even his political opponenfs,
do not want to trundle Mr. Bevin
off the political scene unfairly.
Mr. Bevin wants to stay Foreign
Secretary. Undoubtedly, too, Mr.
Attlee would be hard put to find
a Foreign Secretary to take over
the reins of office at this respon-
sible moment. It is worth recall-
ing the widespread anger and
irritation of Britain when, in the
Spring of 1939, Sir (then Mr).
William Strang, then a man un-
known, was sent to Moscow to
negotiate Anglo-Soviet accord to
halt Hitler. Now, again, Britain
needs a Foreign Minister to give
force to our representation in
the same capital. And the peace
cf the world demands that Brit-

i



Commons And W.I. Federation

(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, July 14.

The following references wer?
made to Caribbean Federation in
the Colonial Affairs Debate in the
House’ of Commons on Tuesday,
llth July: —

Mr. James Griffiths, Colonial
Secretary: “In the West Indies, a
major event was the publication
last March of the report of the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee, with its thoughtful pro-
posals for a federation of the
British West Indian Territories.
His Majesty's Government have
commended this admirable report
to the serious study of the West
Indian peoples, ond I wait with
great interest the out-come of the
discussion which, I understand,
will shortly take place on the re+
port in all the West Indian Legis-
latures. One, that in Grenada, has
already voted in favour of federa-
tion. It is for the West Indian
peoples to decide whether and
when they wish to proceed along
the road recommended by the
Committee, The Committee sup-
ported federation as the best
means of achieving self-govern-
ment within the Commonwealth
for the Wes® Indies, and it is our
desire to help the people of the
West Indies in every possible way
towards that goal,”

Mr, Anthony Eden (Warwick
and Leamington): “...... if the
people of the West Indies can show
the same determination in dealing
with their political and economic
affairs as the Sugar Delegation
showed in their recent negotia-
tions, it augurs pretty well for
their future.

The document which was pub-
lished early this year on the sub-



a man fit to be Foreign Minister
in a crisis, then this emergency
is so great that Mr. Attlee will
have to throw in his hand and
see if another party cannot find
a Foreign Minister.

Britain in Doubt and
Confusion

The man on the bus has cer-
tainly lost his first fine flush of
enthusiasm, and the sense of re-
covered moraie, that came , with
the announcement that U.N.
would stand against aggression.
in fact, pub’ic opinion is. uncom-
fortable and dissatisfied. It would
be better if British forces were
heavily engaged in Korea—from
the point of view of what we
feel about it, This week we
have learned from the Minister

of Defence that even he is not

happy at the state of British pre-
paredness. In a way this has
been better received than would
have a cheery ¢~ otote-
ment, “Manny” ‘|, wn
during the last war as one of
the unyielding Labour Left— he
has been praised in some quarters
when he has never been before, for
this realistic admussion that British
forces stretched all the way from
Scotland to Tokyo — via Malaya
Hong Kong— have not great
strength in reserve, What is to
Le done to build up the Army
and Navy and Air Force? One
auswer came from the British
Minister in Paris—a professional
diplomat— who told a_ press
luncheon that British social
services would have to be cut to
find money or defence. Already

df mnt atts

the storm is rising on that out-
spoken statement.
Secretary is to be asked why a

The Foreign

policy statement was made by
a Civil Servant. The approach
to the problem that would be

much more popular with Social-
ists is to scrap conscription —
even at this late hour — and re-
build the regulars, who now have
to train conscripts, into potential
fighting divisions.

experts agree with
say it is impractical and theoreti-
cal.
of conscripts under training are a
burden to the regular army and
a drain on the budget.
inside knowledge it is impossible
to say for certain—but it would
seem that British defence is plan-
ned to reach strength
Could strength be built up quicker
by different methods?
Churchill has been demanding a
secret session of Parliament
discuss the defence problem. The
Government has, so far, resisted
his appeal.
important revelations to all M.P’s,
might
peace
with censorship and security pre-
cautions

Some military
this, others

Certainly the large numbers

Without

in 1953.

Winston

to

Secret sessions, with
indeed be dangerous in
time. During the war,

these sessions were of

ject of federation semmed to us to
be a statesmanlike one, and I
believe there will be general
agreement that federation is the
most attractive course open to the
West Indies. The day of small
units is passing everywhere. They
cannot hope to achieve, either in
the political field, as small and
separate colonies the same success
as they should be able to achieve
as a single entity. For example, one
voice speaking for the West Indies
on the sugar issue showed what
can be done. Federation is bound
to demand some sacrifice. I am
glad to notice that the larger
colonies seem to be prepared to
accept that for the sake of the
weaker units.

At this moment the report is to
be discussed by each of the local
legislatures, and there we must
leave it. While expressing the hope
that a measure of agreement will
be reached, we must be careful at
the same time not to give the im-
pression that federation is being
imposed from Whitehall. We must
let them move themselves towards
it, It will not solve some of their
problems, and it will not meet the
fundamental economic problems,
but it will make it much easier for
them to be handled. If we press
it on them too hard, some of the
colonies who think more easily in
terms of London than the neigh-
bouring islands will be turned
away, and it will take some time
to reach final agreement on the
matter.”

Mr, Dodds-Parker (Banbury):
“T believe it will be in their com-
tinued interest for five or six
large groupings (i.c. British West
Indies) to be developed in the

Parliament meeting behind closed
doors But whatever is said,
would colour the background of
Members’ subsequent statements
And there are « good many M.P.-
journalists who would find it hard
to avoid discuesing in print, indi-
rectly, the issues arising from
facic revealed in secret session.

Conservatives have appealed,
also, to Mr. Attlee for a lead. They
want a broadcast speech to stir
the country to the urgency of its
situation. Again, Mr. Attlee de-
clined. True, he has not the same
capacity as Mr. Churchill for
rousing speeches. He has a talent
for broadcast speaking, but strict-
ly when he turns his efforts to a
paritcular problem or a particular
group of people. Probably Mr.
Attlee is unwilling to go to the
microphone because he does not
want to stir up too many sensa-
tions of war. Settlement, with-
out appeasement, is the Govern-
ment's aim. Emotions are
dangerously blinding when the
nation has to steer along very
perilous road.

Make It Pay

Is there a major national rail-
way system in the world that
makes a profit? I imagine the
Soviet railways do not have to
bother and that some American
railways get past chiefly because
the United States’ Post Office
makes a loss through paying
high rail carriage rates to the
railways, But the British rail-
way system is certainly being
priced out of the market, In
exactly three years we have
changed from being a condition
of intolerable overcrowding to a
state of bankrupting emptiness.
When the nationalised railway
system finds itself losing money
it has no more imagination than
to suggest putting the charges up.
As I look at the carriages in a
main line train with twenty
third-class passengers in a car-
riage for sixty — and four first-
class passengers in a carriage for
forty I wonder what would hap-
pen if the price of tickets were
brought down to the pre-war
level, or nearly. The trains now
have to run even without enough
passengers to pay for the coal,
Any more passengers would be a

clear gain. Perhaps it is time
British Railways took the bold
step — devaluation is the thing,

and let us have cheap day trips
that are cheap and return fares
to Scotland for under £4, Of
course, it is not a Labour Gov-
ernment that nationalised the
Royal Mails in 1840 and put the
price of a letter to anywhere
within the country at ld..— a
fantastic charge said, then, to be
certain ruin to the Post Office.



world each under the aegis of a
governor-general who would
earry out some of the functions of
the Secretary of State—who
would always remain ultimately
responsible—closer to the sphere
of action in which policy decisions
here in Westminster would be put
into effect.”

Mr. Lennox-Boyd (Mid-Bed--
fordshire); Federation is obvious -
ly “the eventual solution of one
aspect of the problem of the Carib-
bean, but as has been pointed out
from both sides of the Committee,
the impetus must now come from
the Colonies themselves. We can-
not forget that to many of them
the United Kingdom is nearer in
spirit than the other Colonies in
the Caribbean, and perhaps it is
not realised that it is about 1,000
miles from Jamaica to Trinidad.
Trinidad is suggested as the
capital of the new federation, and
not the least of the difficulties in-
volved is that a large number of
people, who up to now had given
good local service in the govern-
ment of their own territories,
would find it quite impossible to
travel distances of that kind.
These things have got to be
weighed in the balance.

Nonetheless, there are dangers
ahead if there is not federation,
and if some nations there achieve
almost complete independence
within the Empire before federa-
tion has been accomplished. I feel
that this great problem is right
outside party politics, and any
action taken by the Government
to smooth the way for a_ free
decision by the Colonies them-
selves will haye the fullest support
of His Majesty’s Opposition.”



American Fighters Doing Good Job

TOKYO.

If this Korean war is a prelude
to something bigger then Ameri-
can fighting men are making the
most of it.

American air power is destroy-
ing a vital link in Russia’s care-
fully developed Far Eastern
communications network as a
by-product of the plane strikes

against the communist North
Koreans.
The immediate objectives of

the air war are:

1, Break down enemy supply
lines between North Korea and
the battlefront.

2, Seal off North Korea as much
as possible to hamper movement
of reinforeements and _ supplies
from ‘the Korean Reds, Russian
and Chinese allies.

But beyond that the American
airmen are destroying rail and
sea communications which link
Viadivostok to the Yalu River
railway bridge at Antung and the
Chinese eastern railway leading
to Dairen, Mukden and all China

The Russians have developed
that communications link consid-
erably since their nine day cam-
paign against Japan in the closing
phase of World War II gave them
the northern half of Korea.

Intelligence reports disclose
that all Russian construction and
aid given to the North Koreans

By Howard Handleman

the east coast, and on a railway
that runs from Vladivostok to
Wosan along a coastal plain and
then cuts back northwest through
mountains to Yalu Bridge.
Pyongyang, the capital of Com-
munist North Korea, which lies
south of this railway, got lityle
Russian construction help.
American military men are fully
cognizant that every bridge, rail-
way and port facility destroyed in
North Korea is a long range
attack on the Russian war poten-
tial in this corner of Asia — a
corner the Communists are now
striving to make all their own.

The raid on a “Key North
Korean military target” by nearly
50 of Major General Emmett
(Rosie) O’Donnell’s B-29's appar-
ently was only a foretaste of what
is to come.

Lt. Gen. George E. Stratemeyer
has said his Far Eastern Air Force
which includes O’Donnell’s
“medium bombers,” is going to
destroy everything of military
value in North Korea.

Viadivostok-Wosan
Antung railroad is the quickest
route between the Siberian sea-
coast and Manchuria the blows

Since the

against targets of military value a

has centred on Wosan, a port onto the North Korean regime are

likewise heavy strikes against the
Russians, ’

General Douglas MacArthur’s
communiques have revealed that
repeated strikes have been made
against Wosan, built by the Jap-
anese during their occupation of
the Country into Korea’s biggest
northeast port.

The Russians expanded the port
to take large cargoes from ships
making the short run from Vladi-
vostok, This cargo has been trans-
ferred to trains for Manchuria to
augment through train. shipments
from Vladivostok.

The train or train-ship route
from Vladivostok to Dairen and
Mukden is a shortcut eliminating
the necessity of sending shipping
through narrow Tsushima Straits
between Korea and Japan—a
waterway that could be sealed
tight by American air and naval
might in wartime.

American military men have
long held the strategic cfacept that
the Soviets’ chief vulnerability in
the Far East is a supply line still
dependent in large measure on the

tenuous Trans-Siberian Railroad.
Air Force officers believe that
if war comes with Russia their

job will be to cut supply lines
Thus, if the Korean fighting is a

ee
$$$,

| especially

KOREAN FIGHTING
AFFECTS ECONOMY

By Theodore Kosiow

NEW YORK.

ANOTHER drastic decline in the stock
market, refiecting widespread concern that
the turn of events in the Korean fighting
portends a return to a wartime economy in
the United States, was the dominating de-
velopment affecting American business in
the week just past.

Unlike the first spectacular price break
which followed the grim news of actual con-
flict in the Far East, however, the sell-off
this past week took a more selective turn.

Stocks which were expected to be adversely
affected by war controls, or excess profits
taxes, were weakest. They included chemi-
cals, motors, televisions and utilities.

On the other hand, isSues which traders
believed would be least affected by such
moves, or would have products greatly in
demand under war or preparedness condi-
tions, turned in an above average perform-
ance. They included such groups as railroads,
steels, aircrafts, sugars and textiles.

Many Wall Street analysts are cautioning
investors not to be carried away by the
current pessimism, They argue that the
business outlook over the balance of the year
has not deteriorated, and that if anything,
both civilian business and defense business
will increase. Thus, there is said to be no
need to revise downward most estimates of
per share earnings for 1950.

It is also the contention of these observers
that despite present uncertainties, common
stocks, over the long run, are almost certain
to prove the minor of the two alternative
evils. These alternatives are ownership of
cash, or high-grade fixed income bearing
securities, neither of which offer any pro-
tection against inflation which is termed the
inevitable by-product of war financing.

Meantime, news from major industrial
fronts continued to make generally favour-
able reading.

Steel production rebounded three and four-
tenths points to 96 percent of capacity this
past week. Only the fact that some steel
plants are still on a vacation schedule pre-
vented a recovery to the full capacity rate
in effect before the Independence Day holi-
day.

Automobile manufacturers this past week
made up most of the holiday curtailment,
with output totalling 184,839 vehictes, con-
sisting of 156,491 passenger cars and 28,348
trucks, The previous week, production had
fallen to 126,756 vehicles, made up of 107,040
passenger cars and 19,716 trucks. The all-time
reeord weekly output was set last month at
199,111 units.

Nationwide electric power output in the
week ended July 8th made its poorest com-
parative showing with a year ago in some
time, Production in that period topped the
comparable week of 1949 by eight percent, as
against a gain of thirteen percent in the pre-
ceding week.

Freight traffic in the week ended July 8th
was adversely affected by the switchmen’s
strike on five western railroads and the coal
miners’ vacation. This reduced car loadings in
that period to 553,876 cars, a drop of seven
percent below the comparable week last year
and 26 per cent below two years ago.

Department store sales around the country
in the week ended July 8 were seven percent
above a year ago. However, due'to the fact
that stores in some areas were closed on
Monday, July 3, in addition to Independence
Day, the comparisons with 1949 were dis-
torted in many sections, For example, San
Francisco district sales topped a year ago by
eighteen percent, but Boston district sales
were down eleven percent and New York
City sales were ten percent below 1949,

Nationwide business failures in the holiday-
shortened week ended July 6 declined to the
lowest level of any week this year at 138.
This compared with 156 the week before and
with 153 in the comparable week of 1949.



y. W. C. A. Needed

The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—Allow me to express a few words about
the great need for Social workers whose work con-
sists of elevating and changing up the lives of
those who come to them for aid. Social work should
be a strictly humanitarian one.

This Islands would be far ahead in elevation of
its women, if a Y.W.C.A. had been functioning.

Here they would have an atmosphere of healthy
thinking and I hope, workers whose only reward
would be to see happy faces of young women, We
want our people to be comfortable—to have the
freedom of thought which only these things can
bring. I also.say a word for young women or men
who have gone overseas—greater care should be
taken of them, and social work extend far beyond
these shores. :

We want builders, not with bricks but with hearts
of sympathy and love.

Shackled Houses
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—The point raised by the Hon’ble Membe1
for St. Joseph (Mr. L. E. Smith) concerning
whether Government is aware that persons othe
than those engaged in the Sugar Industry, are in
need of assistance such as is provided by the
Labour Welfare Fund is surely a splendid thought,
and should be considered by the Government, al
the earliest possible time.

When one look around and see the deplorable
conditions of some of the houses in this Island
in St.
one wonder what sort of hwnan beings control the

FRIEND

prelude to a bigger war, they have} Island.

been given a chance to get a head}

start by cutting the heart out of}
link between Russia and China.|}
—IN.S ‘

Although everything cannot be done in a day,
yet with such abomination around, remedies should
be made at once

L. B. CLARKE





Michael, it should surely make|¢

FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1950



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FRIDAY, JULY 21,



§.000 Drivers,
Conductors
Are Licensed

7 NUMBER of drivers and
conductors, going to the
Traffic Department at the Central
Police Station for licences, has
decreased. Less clerks are em-
ployed to issue these licences and
they are not-kept as busy as last
month,

So far 8,201 drivers and 203
conductors have had their licences
renewed while last year licences
were issued to 9,813 drivers and
318 conductors.

The “Advocate” was told yes-
terday that perhaps some of these
drivers and conductors are dead
while others are still going around
without their licences being re-
newed

FIRE which

about 1,30 a.m. on Wednes-
day at Simon's, St. Andrew,
destroyed a part of a house be-
longing to Aaolphus Keliman, The
aamage is not covered by insur-
ance,

Neighbours assisted Kellman in
putting out the blaze. The house
is 16x9x8 feet while the shed-
roof is 20x7x8 feet.
Canc ARE STILL riding

along the road without hav-
ing any consideration for pedes-
trians. Of the five traffic offences
recorded yesterday two cyclists
were charged with riding in a
dangerous manner while one was
charged with failing to have a
lighted lamp at the front of his
cycle.

There was one charge against
a motorist for not drawing up as
close as possible to the left and
another for refusing to move a
vehicle at the request of a Police
Constable.

T WAS VERY HOT in Bridge-

town yesterday. The temper-
ature at mid-day was 86 degrees
Fahrenheit in the shade. Many
clerks could be seen walking
around the City without their
coats and the Traffic Constables
on point duty were regularly seen
wiping the perspiration from their
faces,

On Wednesday
o'clock yesterday morning eight
inches of rain were recorded in
St. George and two in St. Philip.
This was the only rainfall record-
ed for that period,

FILM SHOW under the

auspices of the British Coun-
cil, will be given at the Y.M.C.A.
tonight at 8 o’clock. This is part
of the Pharmacy Week pro-
gramme.

HE FINAL SHOW by the Mo-

bile Cinema for the week
will be given at Morgan Lewis
Plantation yard tonight for the
benefit of residents of the Morgan
Lewis area in St. Andrew.

HILE DIGGING the founda-

tion for a building at Rock-
ley, Christ Church, on Wednesday
Dudley Haynes found a skull. The
incident was reported to the Cor-
oner who directed that the skull
be re-buried. This was done under
the supervision of Cpl. Small.

WENTY-THREE YEAR-OLD

Herbert Green of Gall Hill.
Christ,Church, died suddenly at his
home on Wednesday. An autopsy
was performed by Dr. E. L. Ward
and death was attributed to nat-
ural causes.

TT IS ONLY a matter of weeks
before the New Plaza Theatre
at Probyn Street will be opened.
All the seats are erected and
workmen are busy on the interior
equipment.
7THE ANNUAL General Meet-
ing of the Combermere
School Old Beys’ Association
takes place tonight in the School
Hall at 8.00 o’clock.

The date of the Annual dinner
is on Saturday, August 26, and
the Annual Reunion Dance will
be held on Friday, September 29

There will not be the usual
monthly reunions in the months of
August and September.





occurred at

and up to 6



Labour Unrest
Hits
New High

IN JAMAICA

(From Our Own Correspondeyt)
KINGSTON, July 20.
Two T.U.C. officers and five
picketline supporters were ar-
rested by Kingston police late
last night and early this morning
for breaches of Trade Union Law
and disorderly conduct in con-
nection with the strike which
tied up since Tuesday two of the
city’s largest milk suppliers.
The strike is but one of 24 re-
ported throughout the island in
the past seven days, which un-

usual activity in Trade Union
circles marks a new high in la-
bour unrest in Jamaica since

1938.

The P.N.P. Parliamentary Op-
position group has issued a
statement calling on the Hon. W.
A. Bustamante’s Labour Party to

resign or work. The statement
follows the falling through of
scheduled meetings of several

Parliamentary committees through

lack of attendance, the four La- Shirley’ Franklyn jump over os an
ne.

bour Ministers on the Executive

1950

Found Guilty Of

House-Breaking
Sentence To Be Passed To-day

SENTENCE WAS POSTPONED until today in the
case in which 28-year-old Shirley Franklyn of Wiltshire

Tenantry was found guilty

of house-breaking and larceny

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday.
The case was heard before Acting Chief Justice Mr. G. L

Taylor.
on behalf of the Crown, while
D.H. L. Wasd.

The defence pointed out that
the witnesses for the prosecution
could not be sure of the man who
Was seen escaping from Parkin-
son King’s house on May 28.

Mrs. King, wife of Parkinson
King could not have properly
identified anyone in the position
she was in when she said she
saw the man escaping. She hari
to run over 132 feet to the house
and a woman of her size could
not have reached a suitable spot
for her to identify the person in
time.

King’s son was the only person
who was within a reasonable dis-
tance to identify properly the
person escaping from the house.

No one was closer to the mar
than he. Although he saw a man
in his father’s house he did not
call to the man but only shouted
for his father. Any reasonable
person seeing anyone in his house
would shout out his name if he
knew him,

From the evidence heard it
was not sufficient to satisfy a jury
that the man they saw coming
from the house wes Franklyn.

Watch and $40

On May 28, Shirley Franklyn
broke into the house of Parkin-
son King at St. Philip and stole
one gold wrist watch valued at.
$40, the property of Mrs. King.

This was the only case heard
for the day and occupied the at-
tention of the Court for the whole
day.

The case for the prosecution
was that on the night of May 20
this year, Shirley Franklyn broke
and entered the house of Parkin—
son King, whén no one was at
home. Franklyn was _ familiar
with the lay of the house and he
had so far stolen a watch when
King’s son, Chesterfield Stuart,
returned home. Stuart shouted
for his father who was nearby
and the two of them along with
his step-mother chased Franklyn
who jumped over the guard wall
and escaped.

Shirley Franklyn's father.
George Franklyn, was with King
and his wife at the time of the
hue and cry but though they
knew that the thief was George's
son, they did not tell him then
because another man, one Seibert
Haynes, had come on the scene
and they felt that the matter
might have been settled satistac-
torily, Franklyn Senior being 2
friend of the family.

Left Home 6:30

Parkinson King, pan boiler and
liquor shop keeper of Marley Vale,
St. Philip, said that on May 28
he left home about 6.30 p.m. and
went to his shop which was some
44 yards off. His wife and son
were at the shop and no one was
at home.

About 8 o’clock he sent his son
to get a hat and soon afterwards
he heard him exclaim that some
one was in the house. He ran to-
wards and went around the house
and saw Shirley Franklyn about
30 yards off the house and run-
ning way. It was a moonlit night
and he recognised Franklyn by
fhis gait and physique, having
known him from childhood.

Franklyn’s father, George, was
with them when he heard the
shouting and he also ran towards
the house

Foot Marks

When he went into the hoyse,
he noticed foot markg in a chair
and in a sprimyg window. He miss-
ed his wife’s gold watch after they
had searched, He reported the
matter to the police on the fol-
lowing day.

He admitted to Mr. Ward that
when he had seen Franklyn he did
not shout his name because his
father was a close friend of his.
When they all went into the house
he did not mention to the father
that he had recognised his son as
the thief, because another man
had come on the scene,

He did not make a police report
too quickly as he wanted to dis-
cuss the matter with the father
George Franklyn, first.

He denied that he had told the
father that it was a revolver which
was missing and not a watch. He
He said he told the father that
if his son returned what he had
stolen, he would carry the matter
no further. The father’s reply
was that it was no concern of his
and he could report the matter tc
the police

Saw Him Run Away

Gwendolyn King, wife of Par-
kinson, corroborated her husband's
evidence and added that she saw

guard wall and run away.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General, prosecuted

Franklyn was represented by Mr.

was a drum. His father told him
to take the matter easy.

Dorothy Butcher a
girl of East Point, St. Philip said
she knew the Kings. On May 28
about 8.15 p.m. she was on Marley
Vale Roaa and saw a man coming
towards her. He was wearing a
white shirt. Before the man came
from the gully she heard a shout
Later she heard that something
had gone wrong in King’s house,

To Mr. Ward: She was waiting
on someone when the man pass-
ed her running, and was stand-
ing on the spot for about half
an hour. When the man _ passed
her she did not talk with him
and recognised the man to be
Shirley Franklyn

Also Saw Him

Elma Butcner also of East Point
said on May 28 she was going to
Mrs, King’s shop and saw Franklyn
standing by the window outside
Mrs. King’s shop. He asked her if
she could tell him if Mrs. King
was going out. She told him that
she did not know but her car was
outside on the pasture.

He was wearing a white shirt
and had on no hat

Cpl. Herbert who is attached to
District “C” Station, said on May
29 Parkinson King came to the
Station and made a report. It
was about 3.45 p.m, when he came
and he went to King’s house the
same afternoon. On going inside
the house he noticed that there
were foot marks on the window.

17-year-old

Arresied

On May 30 Franklyn was arrest-
ed and cautioned, but when asked
if he knew amything about the
matter he said he knew nothing
about it. He had a fresh wound
on his chin.

Asked how he had received tha:
wound Franklyn said that he got
it while he was having some fun
on May 28 On searching him
nothing was found in his posses-
sion.

George Franklyn father of Shir-
ley Franklyn said on May 28
about 8 to 8.15 p.m, he was in
King’s shop. After King’s son wen:
to his father’s house he heard «
shouting coming from the house.

King and his wife ran up to the
house after they heard the shout-
ing. King’s son came out of the
house and told them that as he
was going to his bedroom he heard
a noise in the house and saw a
man jumping over the wall.

After hearing this Mrs. King
ran around the north side of the
house and Mr. King the east side
Both returned to the house and
Mrs. King said she saw the man
running away from the house.

They started to search the house
and Mr. King said that his revolv-
er was missing.

To Mr. Ward: When Mr. King
asked his son if he recognised the
person in the house he said he did
not know who the person was. He
only noticed that the man was
dressed in white.



Guianese
Fined $5,000

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, July 18.

Fazlah Karim Rahaman, wealthy
businessman of the Corentyne,
Berbice, was fined $5,000 by Mr.
Justice Hughes at the Berbice
Criminal Assizes on a conviction
for inciting two men to burn down
a rum-shop at Crabwood Creek,
property of Raghubar, who has
since died.

Rahaman has been given.up to
Tuly 31, to pay the fine or serve
6 months’ imprisonment,

Rahaman was charged on two
counts, the first for inciting two
men to destroy a raft in the Cor-
entyne River. On a legal sub-
mission by his Counsel Mr. L. M.
F. Cabral, the first count was
withdrawn. Mr. Cabral submit-
ted that the Corentyne River be-
ing Dutch property the British
Gulana Court had no jurisdiction,

On the secona count, the jury
by a 10—2 majority found him
guilty. Mr. J, A, Luckhoo, Crown

Prosecutor told the trial judge at
the close of the trial that he had
been instructed to oppose a fine
because the prisoner was wealthy
and a fine would be no real pun-
ishment. The Trial Judge, how-
ever, said that he did not know
that any useful means would be
served by sending the prisoner to
He then imposed the $5,000










BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Passes In
Shorthand
Exam.

In the LP.S. Shorthand Exam-
ination held at Combern >
School last March under the su-
pervision of Mr Cc. B. Rock



rI.P.S., assisted by Messrs J. M
Crick and H. E. Stuart, those wh
obtained passes were:—

Braunt Clarke, Patricia Allam-
by, Cynthia Headley and Cynthia
Haynes( Tutor: Miss M. Lyygon);
Dorothy Foster, Elsie Francis, Ina
M. Wharton and Gloria P. Mayers,
(Miss M. E. Howell); Monica
Downes, Elaine Greaves and Bery|
Gittens, (Miss R, Barrow); Hya-
cinth Taylor, Sylvia Maul, Mig-
non Lovell, (Miss A. Skeene);
Audrey Scott, Winifred Lane,
(Miss E. Price); Norman Trotman,
(Miss 1. Grovesnor); Elvina Wor-
rell, (Major T. Gibbs); Doren
Danel, (Mr. E. Mahon); Winston
A. Howell, (Mr. Richards); Grant
Young, (St. John’s Evening Insti-



tute): Lizetta Miller, Candace
Bennett, (Mount Tabor, Evening
Institute) ; Adriana DeRoche,
(Mr, A. Best); George V. Batson
(Arlington High School); Ouida
Rowe, (St. Michael's Evening In-
stitute); Phyllis Delaney, Gloria

Cragwell, (Miss I. Weekes); Dor-

«thy Daniel (Miss V. E. Daniel)
SPEED
Elaine J. Marshall, Elsie Mar-

shall (L. S. Richards). (90 W.P.M)

60 WORDS PER MINUTE

Sylvia A. Beckles, Miriam B
Harris, Leonard Maloney, (Mr.
J. F. Brathwaite); Grace Branker,
Enid S. Brandford (Evening In-
stitute, St. Michael); Deborah
Gill (Evening Institute, St. John),
Albert A. Lynch, (Self-taught);
Marguerita Walke, (Miss I
Weekes)

Wash Our Boys’

Flannels

YESTERDAY many Broad
Street firms decorated
their show windows with good

luck cards to the West Indies

team. This is part of a Campaign
being conducted = by Unilever
Export Ltd., to publicise “Rinso”
with which the Flannels of the
West Indies team have been
washed regularly since their ar-
rival in England.

During the West Indian tou
of the United Kingdom the
makers of Rinso have made
themselves responsible for the
regular collection, washing and
returning of the whole of the

laundry of the team

Mr. J. M. Kidney was so sati
fied with the whole arrangement
and with the quality of the laun
dering, that he has expressec
his appreciation to the West
Indian Cricket Board of Contro!

Socnnnanneinnimmeeninnn

Dominica Exports

Bananas To lreland





—Reports Sir George Seel

DOMINICA i® at present enjoying a minor boom in
the sale of bananas to Ireland and the Continent of Europe,

Sir George Seel, K.C.M.G

. Head of the Colonial Develop-

ment and Welfare Organisation in the West Indies, told

the “Advocate”

Dominica



SIR GEORGE SEEL

St. Lucia Policeman
Leaves WithPrisoner

year-old Stephen
native of St. Lucia
left the colony on Wednesday in
the custody of Sgt. James, when
the Motor Vessel! T. B. Radar
sailed for St. Lucia. Lewis, who
is wanted by the police on a

Twenty-six
bon Lewis a

charge of housebreaking and
larceny in St. Lucia, was found
on the schooner Madalina which

when the ves-
the

arrived on July 1,
sel was being searched by
Harbour Police

After investigations
ried out by Inspector Franklyn
who is attached to the Harbour
Police section, it was discovered
that Lewis had escaped from
St. Lucia on charges of house-
breaking ana larceny Sgt James
who is attached to the C.1.D.,
in St. Lucia arrived in the colony
on July 10 by plane, and during
this period, a warrant was
issued by Magimrate C, L, Wal-
wyn. Lewis remained in custody
until his departure

were car-



St. Lucia Has Most Iliterates

In a written reply to Dr. Mo:
gan, Grenada born M.P., M
Cook last week showed the per-
centage of illiterates in the age-
group 10 years and over as given
by the last population censuses in



the West Indies Illiteracy is
detined as inability either to read
or Wr-.te, but it is a characteristic
difficult to measure and is hardly
comparable between different ter-
ritories







Percentage
illiterate in Date of
Colony 10 +4 age ceusus
group
Per cent f
Barbados i oath
Jamaica M 1943
Cayman Islands 8 io4as
Turks & Caicos Islands 2 1943
Jieeward Islands:
Antigua 13 ’ 1946
Montserrat ; 19 1946
St. Christopher Nevis 15 1946
Virgin Islands 13 1946
Trinidad and Tobago 3 1946
Windward Islands
Dominica 35 1946
Grenada 18 1946
St. Lueia 45 14g
St. Vineent 19 1946
i
There are five secondarygGovernment scholarship every

schools in Grenada. The number
of Government scholarships from
primary to secondary — schools
varies but averages about 18
yearly In addition, there are
three non-Government external
scholarships open to primary
school children and nine internal
scholarships awarded after entry

into secondary school

There are no scholarships from
secondary schools in Grenada to
schools in Britain. There ont



two years to a British university
and a varying number of grants
for training and education in
this country. There are at pres-
ent 12 students with government
grants from Grenada in Britair

Two are holders of Government
scholarships; two are receiving
further education and
grant and the remainder
cluding three student
one woman medical
receiving Colonial

and Welfare grants

(in-

nurses and
student) are
Development

See” anata eta es a ee sn ae as”

PETS _.

FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR
+ sven: done: ane

a PURINA LICE POWDER and o

PURINA INSECT KILLER
H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.

Distributors.

training §

yesterday, a day after his return from

Sir
days

visit.

George who

there, said

spent

were, and he thought that they
were quite good on the whole, if
precautions are taken against the
leaf spot diseases which can
severely hurt banana production

Dominica is an island with
beautiful -mountain scenery, Sit
George said, but one of its great
difMficuities is communications. The
island is at present virtually cut
in two because there is no through
road between the north and south
and access to the windward side
is very difficult indeed

Government has projects for
building a trans-insular road and
* number of other roads. It is
hoped that these projects will be
completed in the next few years
with assistance provided under
the Colonial Development and
Welfare Act, and this should
make quite a difference to the
productive capacity of the island
where existing roads are very
good in spite of the difficulties of
road construction in the mountain
areas

Citrus Plantation

The Colonial Developmenf Cor-
poration are clearing an estate in
the northern part of the island,
Sir George said, and they have
also bought one on the windward
coast, They plan to grow bananas
in the first place, but the intention
is to develop the citrus production

The Corporation are also con-
structing a packing shed at Roseau
There is another plan called An-
tilles Projects Limited which is
developing an estate at Woodford
Hill, and a candied peel factory is
being erected near Roseau

Fortnightly steamship services
to Dublin are proving of great
ossistance to exporters, and the
weekly B.G. Airways Service
from Barbados has also done a lot
to break down the isolation of
Dominica, This Airway Service is
only on a temporary basis, how-
ever, and Sir George said he hoped
that somethings permanent wil!
toke its place before Jong

The B.3, Airways Service
the one by which he made
trip

was
his



Dairy Feed Arrives

The S.S. Maria De Larrinaga
a vessel of the Sanguenay Line
arrived here yesterday from
Curacao, This vessel which has
a net tonnage of 4,449 tons dis
charged over tive thousand bags
of mixed dairy feed which was
Shipped from Montreal. Other
cargo discharged was a quantity
of tallow, and bundles of elec-
trical welded stee! tubes. The
“Maria De Larrinaga” is now
taking’ a nuniber’ of punch@ohs
containing molasses and leaves
to-day for Port Alfred, Canada
via., Trinidad



FLOUR COMES

Two thousand sacks of flour
1,000 bags of feed, 6,858 pieces
of rough pine lumber, a quantity

of pickled pork, milk powder
and drugs were disc harged here
when the 8.8, Alcoa Pennant
called from Dominica on Wed-
nesday. These items were load-
ed at Halifax and Montreal
The “Pennant” left yesterday
for St. Vincent

seven

it was his first

He wanted to see what the
island’s development prospects



PAGE FIVE













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20.09



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SUITABLE FOR CONTRACTORS, ETC.

HARRISON'S» :

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GREEN MINERALIZED SURFACE
A Low Efficient

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92 CENTS PER SQ. YARD

ll ARRISON'\—Hardware Specialists

Broad Street



Priced, Long Lasting,









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YET STYLISH ENOUGH FOR GOOD TASTE

SUEDETTE SHOES

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CAVE SHEPHERD & C0.. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



























More butterfat means richer milk









Council being busy elsewhere in that same day she had to put the
by-electioneering. watch in the press. She did not
This particularly relates to the +hink it necessary to shout out


















|
|
TO-DAY’S You get 12} 2% more butterfat |

Window Opened

‘windows” along Bay Street. A 8% as supplied
large quantity of stones, bottles

and old tins is on the spot but

4 ee n was.
to the P.N.P’s demand for island “Chesterfield Stuart, son of King,

"Ce 7 4 . 914%
self-government, but only three said that on May 28 he left his from other sources, This means you get 124% more

falling through 2 arg a Shirley’s name and she did not do oi BI B HI vi i
se 0 epre- . ay re= / i f

moneinves which Was scheduled The father, George, was aor ee ee shal SPECIAL a j m ue e Austr alian Milk
quéston of commisational Setcien: Yo'niq nek weeds aiiking wee OCnery omaneal which Wal Lame vo aR ‘
Oe ae ati fe Takes missing but at no time did she — When the area is cleaned up COCOAN UT \ 3LUEBELL SWEETENED CONDENSED MILK from
Party should have given a reply SS ee ee, are | Australia has 9% butterfat a against 8%

|

|






floor members of that party : he PP oat ai ; hes ill +
wr at father’s shop to go home for a hat. it jis expected that these wi butterfat when you buy Bluebell d t
oe 2 eee een when he opened the door he saw soon be removed. ; ere an ay Australian Milk, and |
7 i ov . aman. At first he did not recog- In the rear fishing boats are more butterfat means a richer and more nourishing \ '
a Sie Seneran eee ee nise him but after the moonlight beached along with a few small ? un }
to the aonarat agreement of tar- Shone upon him, he knew who it boats. Ricl Tenipting Flavour milk. Therefore insist on... .
iffs and trade concluded at Gen- W@*- hightf ‘ b , Ks
eva nearly three years ago Shoetee . , delightfui for these Sgret [4 = q
Acceptance of the agreement He shouted and his stepmotner $ x Warm Days { : 08 LP .
coincides with the embarrassment ‘and father ran towards the house What son Today ) ‘ ;
, of Jamaica's logwood trade by He himself saw the man’s back : :
imposition of higher duties in as he ran away. He had known Court of Grand Sessions 9
Italy and France. him from childhood. 10.00 am. KNI¢ H’ | i Nt n
"1 isi 0 i s T i t t rc Ag
The decision was not however When he went into the house, y f ,T | S ‘RET } N | Ss ) MIL K
e caused by these imposts, but he saw finger prints on the jal- Court of Ordinary, 10 a.m AUSI RALIAN ‘ W E 4 TEN ED CONDENS EI i 4 |

caused through delay in contact ousie window. When he had first
between Jamaica and the Col- seen the man, he was afraid and
onial Office as at the time of the wa, shocked when he recognised

Mobile Cinema Show, Mor- LTD. REGULAR SUPPLIES ARE ASSURKHD



conclusion of the agreement, it who he was. Franklyn ran through gan Lewis Yard, 8 p.m. Available at all Dealers
was not clear how the island the yard and jumped over the
would be affected wall at a position where there a _L. J. WILLIAMS MARKETING CO. LTD.—Sole Agents.
PAGE SIX = se

BY CARL ANDERSON

BARBADOS _ADVOCATI



HENRY













MICKEY MOUSE
= PLOOK GUT!

LOS

PHEADED FOR THE

NOW I GOTCHIZZ |




SO LONG, OLD CHUM ! |
\ WRITE TO ME



G 1990, Wak. Piwness
Weil gba Reprod

as eynniaae BY CHIC YOUNG

a,















TAA TT

DAISY---IF YOU'RE

|





'M NOT USEO



TO THIS--IT'S LIKE NOT BUSY, BRING
YOUR FAMIL
ae UP HERE!










BY FRANK STRIKER

(ME SEE NOTCH. BA:

Y IT, TOO. THAT WHY Fi

KILL BARBER. 7

cat TO KiLt mE!

















REIN IN, TONTO. WE'VE

THERE'S JUST ONE WAY TO PROVE
OUTOISTANCED THE
LAWMEN.

WE DION'T KILL THE BARBER. WE
MUST FIND THE MAN WHO DID.











“WHEN CARS SMASH INTO WALLS. . \

{ GIRDERS. CRASH FROM CRANES.

\ PEOPLE FALL FROM CLIFFS ries)
~—___-AARE NO ACCIDENTS...



4/STEN ! WHAT'S THAT

GREAT SMOKE
A NOISE ? QU/ET 1

'
YOUR INVESTIGATIONS AT THE LOOK OvVT" y
ANGLO-ITALIAN CLUB ON THE pat
CORSO UMBERTO. THERE VOU .

MAY FIND YOUR ENGLISHMANI/
a





1 SUGGEST THAT YOU START )



———___—___—,



BRINGING UP FATHER
eo









ME TO THINK OF
~I WONDER IF
'T COULD Be--

AH/ IT WAS THOSE
LOUD PAJAMAS THAT ||
MAGGIE GAVE ME ON
MY BIRTHDAY --AH //
WM, ASLEEP
ALREADY

onâ„¢

THERE'S NO
DoOusBT
ABOUT IT/

BY ALEX RAYMOND
a! rae





J THE

POSTMARK... wonwace! ’
HONEY, WE'VE MADE
A START!

A \



YOU ANY
(DEA WHERE

—







CARRIED ON A ILONG
CORRESPONDENCE WITH
| THAT JULIET WOMAN...
PERHAPS THERE MAY BE
SOME LETTERS IN HIS
\ROOM,.. WE'LL LOOK.




YOU TWO FOLLOW ME,
AND v ART FIRING
WHEN«* ‘



WE KNOW
WHAT To
tos








3 .
PSN a a lila



FRIPAY. JULY 21, 1950

Teeth Loos

Bleeding
Gums Bleed»),
Le Teeth mean that you hav
rr xX

Faw perhaps









— —————



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Amosan
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EE COCPE ESO SSOO GLOSSED OSOOPCS SPE PIOOCTCE PODS

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the Bicycle in any one of three positions operated by a key.
very Bicycle has a different key.

Let Your next Bike be a “RUDGE”
Obtainable at: WM. FOGARTY LTD.

(
#4})
SS

SS SSS Se pos

BOLT TAPS & DIES—
In sets from 44” to Yo”

ASBESTOS ROPE, TAP OH and
FIBRE, etc.

FIRE CLAY, BAFFLE BRICKS, etc



Remember: —

| The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.

RY

} HEADQUARTERS FOR ALL FACTORY AND PLANTATION
} SUPPLIES.
{













|
|




FRIDAY, JULY 21, 1950

e. ASSIFIED ADS. [Public Noticesconi| [7,§, Troops | Britain Will | HARBOUR LOG GOVERNMENT NOTICE.

lephone 2598.




















BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN











Vacant Post of Government Analyst, Department of

_ rake xouce |Leave Taejon Contact The In Carlisle Bay Science and Agriculture

——_















TH. wn ‘ < 4 I ES l A } . 7
nah | hs a . = a @ from page 1 Soviet ‘ t ARRIVALS Applications are invited for the post of Gx vernment Analyst, De-
THAT MU SLECT Cc } Vv } ; + ;
W. H. Bryan and far eg 10) a | DUCTS LIMITED, Rica Compeny. il oO e . Alcoa Pennant. Captain Heinke, | partment of Science anda Agriculture, Ba) lo spplicants should
thank ail. shone: Sriends who, 20Pt! AUCTION whose trade or business address is Cen- On the central front 25 mile: : tons net, from Dominica : |old an Honours Degree in Chemistry and hi sequent analytical
wreaths, cards, le:ters of in any othe tury House, Shaftesbury Avenue, Lon-| north-east of Taejon aircraft re- @ from page 1 ee aie acne aa Gace terebi F nd Dr Laborator r have
ray expres 1 t 1 rc . : : . ° patherbarro 9 t ne ‘or ax perience re a , t a an ug 4ado Lory, ) =
pel = air ame t I have been instructed by the Com- te ‘contatbeticn ee. Net a pert ported a big column of tanks and their influence with the North Ko- Guracso ’ eh ee , seis | ote oe ote } oh ' i @ % } 7
oner of Police to set up for sale|“A™ of Register in connection with Elec- artillery heading towards Mun /|reans to bring about the immediate | obtained a Fellowship of the Royal Institute of Chemists
| by public Station, | tronic discharge tubes, radio and televis-| Jung. Planes were dispatched atjend of hostilities and withdrawal DEPARTURES ation in Branch E, or have obtained by examination an 4
| vMonda nning at|ion receiving and transmitting apparatus $ » j r 0 rces » .
: > |2 o'clock the below mentioned arti-|and equipment. electric incandescent, once to strafe it of Nor th Korean forces to the SS. Alcoa Pennant, Captain Henike, | of the Royal Institute of Chemists (A.R I.C.) and have
FOR SALE | aa Be Pett ischoree Jamps commu.| Communist armour and infantry northward of the 38th parallel 3.945 tons net, for St. Vineent | perience in a Food and Drugs Laboratory, The post caiiaiidas
|) skillet containing paint oif, (1) | fications and amplifying — equipment, | Was also concentrating in central ‘ T. B. Radar, for St. Lacia, schooner | &XPEr CHE ae ere Fe are a ae : aa
colds ec door. i2) Haversacks, A |[cathode-ray tubes, cycle dynamo lighting high lands along the line from Red China Delegate Maria Henrietta for St. Lv Salary will be on scale $2,880 x $144 - $4,320. Position in scale deter-

| large serew driver, (1) motor vehicle]; aaa ; Vv e i e | Sol amie : * . :
AUTOMOTIVE | hub cag, (90). crocus bags fittings, magnets. electric shaving appara- | threatening to move to Taegu the Emrys Hughes asked if the Prime] Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch FE. M No allowances or quarters are provided. A deduction of 4%



STATION WAGON for 1947 in
gocd mechanical condition, can be in-
spected at Crane House Club or else-















€

| Terms strictly cash



sets; accessories thereto and parts of all / Andong, Yechon and Nhungju Left-Wing Labour Member Sch. tady Me

quantity of motor mechanic tools, (1)
anic tools, (1) lithe’ aforesaid goods, Electric lighting

en, Yacht Leander,}mined by experience and qualification



fine Ry apparatus and tubes. high-| American supply base 50 miles Minister would consider urging the | Tannis; Sch, Manuata; Sch. Burma D e .

er frequency heating apparatus, and will be tn'she apuths: Fe the cask ‘Senaack. Security Council to accept a repre- Sen Turtle Dove, M v Biue tar, Se n lfrom salary is made under the Widows and Orphans P n Ac
C [to . , ; ; ‘ unicia; Se osarene; S« aed
Govt. Auctioneer. | month from the 19th day of July 1950 | 25 miles north of Tuesday’s Amer- sentative of Communist China on | pryiis Mark. Sch. Timothy R-M. Van | 1928-3

21.7.50—3n.] unless some person shall in the mean-| ican landing at Pohang fell to the Council. Sluytman, Sch, Gardenia W | Passage and incidental expenses not exceeding $960 éf oficer

















where by appointment 21.7.50—2n t duplicat Attl lied: “T
a = einen ene ime give notice in duplicate to me at Co ists. Si h Ki f Attlee rep ied: “That is an en-
my office of opposition of such registra- mmunists. Sout orean | Orc[es [5 yr sak com e , 3 f é irs i prit Leave passages are not in
UNDER THE SILVER [nee RRosition of suen reeistre- withdrew only a short distance urey separate question. s ; Ei —_- 2 s , e are re. : Marris » La nage 9 tons | : : | ° o tes onials should be addressed
ELECTRICAL HAMMER application at my office, ogy before the numerically superior va , jovernan nt are not pre- | ner Capt Leatherbarrow, from Curacao. | \pplications accompanied by two testimonia ould be addressec
BENDIX WASHERS—Another = ship- H. WILLIAMS, ;northerners, an Eighth Army Mi sant ry and make bargain or SS. Alcoa Pennant, 3,943. tons net,| to the Colonial Secretary, Bridgetown, Barbados, and should reach him
ment just received. Book your order| BY recommendations of Lioyds Agents Registrar of Trade Marks. | SPokesman said. _— Capt. Henke, from Dominica not later than the 15th of August, 1950
without delay. Dial 3878 DaCosta & » will sell on FRIDAY 2ist at S. P. ™ : e | . ¢ . 2) 7.50.
Go. tia.” Miesteical Gepertaant MUSSON SON & Co. Lid Warehouse, The American First Cavalry Commenting on President Tru- | DEPARTURES 21.7.5¢
1 75 ip y og oT 2 oe } " 9 se peer ’ on
mine so—an| Patent, aAGE PLaaeER Eanes | TAKE NOTICE Division Tamang eet i eT ioe ate att | cist ast ita? .
ANE Se ey - ohang is expec ve its}* ‘ satic “ | Capt. Selby, for St. Lucia
ait oacok a eameiine ven sete, Da. | ceee taeaey Bh egal & CO., “STELLA” | baptism of Korean fire soon to}™oney, Attlee said: “The British | vey. tw. Radar, 116 t BARBADOS GENERAL HOSPITAL
Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Depart-| joneers 909.802 THAT STELLA LAMP COMPAN stem this new drive. Government warmly welcome the |} for St. Lucia adar, 116 tons net, Capt .
ment ir se en{ ——SSCi OZ. | TED, a British Company, whos:| It may have to take over the|iraeet), shee decisions Semen | LAUNDERING OF NURSES’ UNIFORMS
———$____—— —_—-—__———— -- } "ae tinchel- | 7 7 P a te: inati > ss >, .
7 rn | NDER TH E trade or business address is Winchel-| brunt of the fi n . _ [Strate e determination of the S.S. Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons net : ‘
ae Bieoety bn ohavaen Di neetcex bis | U SILVER sea Road, Harlesden, NW. 10, London. | pressed. South pting tren ae United States Government to dis- | S®P' Leatherbarrow for St Vine int SEALED TENDERS will be received at the Hospital wp to 12
prices, Dial 3078. ‘Da Costa & Co., Ltd.,| HAMMER England, nes Peek in Pert a". of| Dut up stubborn resistance, Amer- {charge their obligations under the | In T o'clock noon on Tuesday, 25th July, 1950, for the laundering of Nurses’
Electrical Department eet kl - gu’ seceraul dela See icra aks AACE ae ca connection with — instal- | ivan reinforcements, men and Saas an Charter in the | n ouch With Barbados |uniforms for a period of 8 months from Ist August, 1950
7.50. . uesday 2) ; _ A. 4 are . ar {ype ause ( acl . i t secrete
eee a Hunter we will sell his house appoint- foe eet oll Haeoe oes es ype ce itinied to pile up in] ° ly Coastal Station Tender forms will be supplied on application to the Secretary,
/ES—With otplates | ments at “Waverly” Blue Waters ‘Terrace : i _elec- | the southeast corner peninsula and Stwni ¥ spital, ¢ ’ be entertaine less they are
" stelle avi dee . tric lamps for use in photography; | -- § S > i i General Hospital, and tenders will not be entertained unless they are
on top and full size Oven and Warm-| which includes Dining Table, Upright and } cieceric lighting fittings, shades and re- aircraft from land bases and car- Resources Strained Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise . ;

Drawer. Ideal for the new Home
builder. May be had Cash or on terms
JOHN F. HUTSON Ltd, Shepherd St.

20.7.50—2n

———
REFRIGERATOR- Canadian Leonard

2 years old 7 Cubic Ft Guarantee 5
years, Transferable, in new condition
Lady leaving island Cook, “Dunoon”
St. Lawrence Gap Telephone 8493
20,7.50—2n

ELECTRIC WASHERS “Mayfair”

with Spindrier. Can do your weekly

longer. Quite a number in use all giv- Table with 3 Mirrors; all in Mahogany: Registrar of Trade Marks

Arm Chairs with upholstery and Spring

flectors; capacitors, ballasts and starters | riers pounded Communist columns | »} They welcomed in particular | ‘hat they can now communicate with the [OM forms supplied by the Hospital








Cabinet, very good Flat Top Desk, Morris igati < hic » - a following shi th : ai * ari + « : > 5 . . 11 stters
Arm Chairs with upholster and’ Spring | fo", discharge lamps; electric torches. | whenever a break in the weather tigations which they in com= | Coast Een, eran els arene Persons tendering must submit, at the time of tendering, letters
Cushions, Rockers and Corner Chairs, | (PC}emOe Por! bs ree oe and dynamo | allowed. mon with other members of the from two persons known to possess property, expressing their will-
Ornament Tables, Record Cabinet, Card orches; cycle dynamo lighting sets, parts : United Nations have assumed un- S$.S. Celilo, S.S. Constantis, S.S. Esso }|; as sur - i oi ract
Qroanen in Mahogany, HOLY. Grago- thereof and accessories thereto including But an air communique from|qer the Security Council resolu Purfleet, SS. Maria De Larrinage. = jingness to become bound as sureties for the fulfilment of the contract
phone, Czech. Table Glass, Dinner and|tefiectors and rearlights; dynamos for| General Mac Arthur to-night said]}tion urging aid to South Korea aban, 'M.V. Prospector, 8.8, Trajanus, Further particulars may be obtained from the Secretary A

ey ees cia amps, Westinghouse |! Fesister the same after one ntitlet that the weather had restricted] The knowledge that resources | S. Helicon,

Refrigerator (good working order) RCA
Radio, Electric Clock and Lamps, Baro-

r

Verandah Chairs, (Canvas

Ss
Pp

cycle lighting sets, and will be entitled Lanishen,



rea Services, Glass, China and Plated S. Queen of Bermuda, w

s Argentina Con, S.S . GOODMAN,
are now eee ae ton SS, Jytte Skou, S.S Secretary.
t : : iveres, SS p J 3s ene ‘
being geared in these talks will | irecht, s.s Point | a "ss" Kollstews 19.7.50—3n

North|give heart and encouragement to | |S. Fotini, S Statesman, 8.8.





from the 19th day of July 1960 unless | to-day’s combat missions to 20. ite ates
some person shall in the meantime give of the United States
eter: a ley " ss notice in duplicate to me at my office of
bev Tea Trolley, Fiat


mark can be seen on application at my orean troops taking cover in/free peoples throughout t h ‘olykarp, S.S. Geiruly, 8.S. Rio Gallegos





Pilots reported that





eats), Glass Top Table, Deck Chairs all





‘

ainted Blue, Single Bedsteads Vono office. | warehouses making it necessary }w ” i S, Comedian, §.S. Southern Countries.
washing within 2 hours. They solve! Springs, Deep Sleep Mattresses, Gents Dated this 19th day of July, 1950. | to fire on the building to neutralise world,” he added, :
your washing problems and clothes last | Compactum, Screens, Duchesse Vanity By . WiLZSAME. | ground forces in Taejon 93 es S iti

} a aejon miles} Attlee said the British people

ing satisfactory results. May be had Mosquito Nets; Cream Painted Furniture

Cash or on Terms. JOHN F. HUTSON

Ltd. Shepherd S Beds, P: . s ; > o ;
pone: So 00 th, | Bese, Preeen, Dragos Se eae fell, had been under Communist [resources
Press, Cupboard, Table, 3 Burner Flor- HARWOOD S jfire most of the week, Generall Nevertheless the British Gov-




















ir

€

Tables, Scales, Electric Egg Mixer



| south of Seoul and the provisional | w i

; = | ana were engaged in a hard struggle
1 Single Bedsteads, Vono Springs, Fibre TAKE NOTICE South Korean capital after Seoul|for economic recovery and British
were still strained













ee A ES
ee,

ROYAL NETHERLANDS The MV “Daerwood will

Cargo and Passengers for 1







STEAMSHIP CO. St’ bucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,

nee Oil Stove and Oven, Zinc Top} apyat Duncan Harwood and Company Mac Arthur set up his advancejernment would consider what




























POULTRY with Spare Parts, Electric Egg Boiler,| Limited, a corporation duly Sruanized | Neadquarters there on July one.}could be done to match the high ARRIVALS BY B.W.LALL Aruba, sailing ‘Thursday, 27th
Kettle, Iron, Hot Plates, KitchenUtensils, under the laws of the Dominion of} purpose and resolve to which Tru- FROM TRINIDAD Sailing from Amseveream, Motterdam July
POULTRY—A Dozen Hens and 2 Larders, Ice Can, Garden Tools, Lawn| Canada, whose trade or business ad-| It is a strategically-placed road|man had give! 1 ressi cape re rn >
white Leghorn Pullets. Ring 8372 Mower, Hose Reel, Step and Long Lad- dress is 8,900, Shaughnessy | Siéet dn) oun” celine” tammeriy 6 dce| an had given expression. Mrs. Jessie Fielding, Mr. William| 9. S. “ARNETA" July 19, 22, 27th The MV _iCaribives’ will acaagt
21.7 ders, and many other items of value. the City of ancouver, rovince of . a 3 “e jolder, Master Rafael S ne ' Ss “HECU , 5, 8th Cargo and Passengers fc
ik This furniture is modern and in excel-| British Columbia, Dominion of Canada, trading centre, with a peacetime}| Attlee, replying to a question | ‘rotter, Mire Filomena Por, Mies st M s “HELEN A" Sept t 2, Sth ca, Antigua, Montserrat, St. Hitts-
LIVESTOCK len condition, migtha eae has applied for the registration of a population of over 36,000. Most of said Britain’s approach to the So- in = Jesus Salazar, Mrs. Dhamelis Salling from Amsterdam and Dover Nevis, sailing Friday, 28th July.
Sale 5 sh. ade ar “_e ste furilic Saki ; jalazar, Miss » 8 . ; 3 s HENCDT "Ate
cohinipeiats BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO., wee Toe eee Rees the civilian population were evac-|viet Union was to see whether, | ence Halen ae Resco hie a COTTICA” August 26th The MV. T. B. Radar will
TWO HORSES—Mares both over 15 aides lec willbe” entitled, to semiatee: ne} Cee fees acting strictly within the Security | tr. Jack Foster, Christopher — Wood, Siting Ws Mendatre Elymense agoapt Cargo. and Fever eraie,
hands, vewy quiet and are accustomed 21.7.50—2n. | same after one month from the 18th day Mae Arthur's communique |Council resolution, he could ask Mary Wood, Hilda Wood, Margaret s ae Segond 25th v igs a nee yale y
to Plantation work. For price ete. |—————————] of July, 1900, unless some person shail] Claimed to-day that many young|the Soviet Government herself to Vood, Ann Wood, Sheila Fredrick, Oscar M a AD" July. s5th , failing Wednesday, 19th ¥
Apply: J. C. Payne, Harrow or phone in the meantime give notice in dupli-| Koreans drafted into the nor As hy, ria ; ‘ imith, W. Wiltshire M. § ORANJESTAD" Aug. 22n¢ ali dates
3344 15.7.50—8n, |REAL ESTATE cate to me at my office of opposition! army f h into the northern | assist in bringing a pout the ¢ a wa Sailing to Tri Paramaribo, Bw. Schooner whe
MECHANICAL nna ic | vihade,. 8t.. Jarhen of such registration, The trade mark| > my foug nt only because they|tion of hostilities in Korea, Brit- FROM PUERTO RICO ahem », Ete, Association Inc
BELVOIR,— ge, Can’ be seen on. application. at my| fear their “fanatical, brutal and{ain’s colleagues on the Security M. 8, “HERSILIA™ July 37h Consignee; Dial: 4047




























Motor attached. Phone 3139.
19.7.50.—8n.

MISCEL) ANEOUS

AMERICAN KEROSENE
—18 months old Cabinet. style wit
Draft proof front and Cupboard, in
good condition. Cook, “Dunoon” St
Lawrence Gap Telephone 8493

20,7.50--2n



—————————
BOARD—About ten thousand feet. Deal
Boards. Contact The C. H. Kinch Co
Ltd., No. 1 Palmetto St. 21.7.50—3n
CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight
titles, only ten each, come and get
them.
A. BARNES & CO. LTD
15.7.50—T.F.N.
—$—< —
DUCKHAM’'S ADCOIDS—Save petrol,
reduce engine wear and promote per-
formance especially when inferior petrol
has to be used. Of great assistance when
running-in new or rebored engines.
Simple and inexpensive to use, Obtain-
able from all leading Garages and Ser-
vice Stations. H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd.
Agents & Distributors. 16,7.50—6n,

_——





_——$———
LADY LEAVING ISLAND wishes to
sell Triang perambulator, Toys, Child’s
Tricycle Cook, “Dunoon” St Law-

rence Gap. Telephone 8493
20.7, 50—2n



LOLLYPOPS for the children, ‘in
several Delicious Flavours !Ask for:
“BEATALL LOLLIES” at all the lead-
ing Drug Stores. Made by the famous
“Trebor” Confectioners 19.7.50—3n



-_———

O.K. COFFEE!—Fresh shipment of
this much preferred Packaged Coffee
has arrived and may now be had from
your Grocer. 20.7.50—2n.

——————$— $$

TYRES AND BATTERIES, Sizes 34 x
7, 32 x 6, 30 x 5 and other sizes, also
Oldham 17 plate batteries. Guaranteed
Enquire Auto Tyre Company Trafalgar
Street, Phone 2696. 21.7,50—t.f.n.



TYRES—HENLEY Bus and Truck
Tyres 32 x 6 which render the 4 x 7
unnecessary. We have had these
operating here with extra heavy work
since i947 without a single complaint
being made. Drop in and see them
The price is as attractive as the quali-
ty of the tyre. JOHN F. HUTSON Id.
Shepherd St. 20.7,.50—2n







FOR RENT





BRAMBLY — Waterford Gap, St
Michael. From now to Dec. 3ist. Fully
furnished modern home. Electric Stove
and Refrigerator. For particulars. Dial
3062. 21.7,.50—2n



ee
HIGH WINDS, Cattlewash, from Octo-

ber onwards, Dial 2650.
—21.7.50—3n.

a T

LARGE YARD and SHED, apply next
door at STOUTE’'S DRUG STORE,
corner Roebuck Street and Country
Road. 7.7,.50.—t.f.n





PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife IRIS TODD
(nee Sobers) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone uniess by a
written order signed by me she having
left my home and protection without my
consent.

By order,
(Sed) ALBERT L. TODD,
Upper Bay St.,
Op. Gas Co.





—_—
Cook—Must have satisfactory fre-
ferences. Apply to Fernihurst, Deacons
Road, Black Rock, between 5 and 6

p.m. Friday to Sunday.
20.7.50—4n

———
GIRLS WITH MACHINES for making
shirt Apply at India House, 10 Swan

st 21.7.5 in
——$—$—$————
SALES GIRL — Required with a

knowledge of ‘Spanish if possible
State ealary. Apply Post Office Box
No. 223, Bridgetown.

18.7.50—6n.

MISCELLANEOUS
“ENGLISH Gentleman, 44, arriving
Barbados October, desires post as Head
Waiter or in a similar capacity Life
experience — good references Further
particulars from C Fletcher, Villiers
Hotel, Douglas, Isle of man.”





21.7.50—8n.

i

ONE liquor License. HAROLD PRO-
VERBS & Co., LTD

19.7.50—In

=



“ADVERTISE ....1T PAYS

———_ —_—— oa : Solid Stone yea. mee Peace gt office.
TREADLE SINGER MACHINE and|Drawing & Dining, tehen, Toilet Dated t a. .

pray “Barage. On Seaside. Apply H ated this 18th ae? wide
E. McKay 18.7.50—4n. Registrar of Trade Marks

EEE Nae
MARISTOW — At Maxwell's Coast

9

rooms, delightful Balconies, ete., with z
OIL STOVE | all modern conveniences. Private THAT George Wendell Adams, Fran-

h| Beach, safe bathing, for quick sale} cis Lyster Jandron, Alfred Pitiman,
£3,500. or fully furnished £4,000, | Lucy Ivimy Gwalter and Clayton Bion
























Lazar Spira, Mr. James F. Todd, Mrs M. S. “HECUBA" Aug. 24th

James F. Todd, L, William Pope, Natali

7 ; e 5 38 50. \
ope, Josephine Audaz, Rev, Donald M8. MURSON, Rr eee
Gowe, Rev. Charles Boynton

battle-hardened leaders” who ex—|Council were fully informed, he
ecuted them for desertion, said
It said quoting intelligence Sir David Kelly to-night handed
officers reports on interrogation,}@ Written statement on the Brit-
that the prisoners believed north-|ish position on Korea to the So-
erners would probably go on viet Deputy Foreign Minister
fighting only as long as they were Gromyko, on instructions from
winning.—Reuter. ; British Prime Minister Attlee.
This was the fourth time in a















FROM JAMAICA

oom ees | Canadian National Steamshins

Mr. Eric Clarke

verlooking the Sea, having 4 bed- TAKE NOTICE









DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.L,

rr St Ly :
MM eee Sails Arrives Sails















Possession within one month, For| Craig, being the several five individ- ; Mr. Joh SOUTHBOUND Sails
eae ‘ for ' itis mew Wa , ohn Humphrey, Mr, Maurice ‘ .
viewing Phone 40a or O02. |, |. | Sterrimack County State of New Hamp Lar en tha boputy foreign [ne ee ee: em Rees sy ae oa
pte 4 ‘| Shire, United States of America, under! (7,9, And Britat. » |\Minister--this time eta Davida ls. CAN. CRUISER lath July 15th July gsth July 26th July
“SANDGATE”, Hastings, standing on Clause 8 of the Will of Mary Baker G eWe n ee ce st 7 - ~ |For Martinique LADY NELSON 22nd July 25th July 27th July oth Aug oth aue
2940 square feet of land on the seaside) Eddy, whose trade or business address quest. , Mr. Clement Charles, Mr, Reginald} CAN. CHA! ENGER lth Aug. Ith Aus 24th Aus, 24th Aug.
of Hastings Road. is 107, Falmouth Street, Boston 15, Re ject Red Chi ‘ To-night’s communication was | Crampton nald |) LADY RODNEY . gird Aug. 26'h Aug. 28th Aug. | 6thSep auth Sep
The House contains, drawing and din-| Massachusetts, United States of Amert!- J ENA | tne first written statement of the }),, wes LADY NELSON lith Gep, 14th Sep. 26th Sep. 28th Sep.
‘ : cae q : ‘ eect eeiabmpedieennlicbelineipigannineeainideataee
ing room, enclosed gallery on three} ca have applied for the registration of British position on Korea received et as
>. es bP une : § sit Mr, Earl Parchment, } Se Thite
ies, ‘two bedrooms with dressing| a irade mark in part “A” of Register @ from page 1 by the Russians. Mrs. Audrey Seatte Mt Seth White, | NopraBoUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives, _ Arrives

rooms, kitchenette, toilet and bath up-| in connection with printed books,
stairs with usual rooms downstairs and) inagazines, publications, and Bible les-












Bidos Boston Halifax Montreal



For La Guatra; B

told Gromyko that as Britain was —Reuter.



two, fe ue to sea, Gas, ae one eee ne See Sa bound by the Security Council , iiss Phyllis Rohm, Mr. Nestor Gan- | LADY RODNEY sth July sth July ath Aus at fur 1a aus

+ , apic sha fn, - y . Pz, ‘Ss iwe J x LS! n 1 Aw 29 8 ‘ .
Inspection a day by appointment] be entitled to register the same after decision, she “could not at present} D C ts jeorge Wiikinson, ‘Mise Geet winhaan LADY RRONEY 10th Sep. Yist Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct, _ Sth Oct.
Phone: No. 3 one month from the 18h day of July,| put forward any definite propos- ejyence os Mr, Jose Benitez, Mrs, Alcahali Benites, LADY NELSON fth Oct. 10th Oct, 19th Oct, 2th Oct, 24th Cet,

public competition at our office on Friday| time gives notice in duplicate to me at
the 2ist day of July 1950 at 2 p.m. my office of opposition of such regis-
CARRIN'

—_——_——
TOWER GARAGE — Standing on Registrar of Trade Marks

5,

tl

and built of stone and the site is an

excellent one for a garage OAKITE

easy conversion into a private dwel-

i
u
t
c

stiches eaesinsitigi ‘ikea larly for use in the kitchen and in the
Road, Christ Church. laundries, garages, dairies, and industrial

up for sale by Public Competition at for lubricating, heat absorbing, cutting,

o

Friday 28th July 1950 at 2.30 p.m. surfaces of paint, varnish, enamels,

ty of Mr, Seon Callender, finishes; anti-rusting, neutralizing, and


























The above will be set up for sale to} 1950, unless some person in the mean-



Mr, Vivian Johnson, Mrs. Mario

: i
Mrs. Margaret Vaughn eee
Yor Trinidad:

als on the peaceful settlement of
the Korean question,” and added Cana
“British Government considered Jump In da
it necessary that as a preliminary OTTAWA, July. 20.
proposal, hostilities in Korea] The Korean war has blown the
should be terminated, and North |}jd off Canada’s defence costs al-
Korean troops withdrawn beyond |ready at an all time peacetime
the 38th parallel. high. Following a Cabinet meet-
Tass said that “on July 1y|ing on Wednesday, the Govern-
Gromyko told Kelly that Russia |ment authorized an immediate
considered that the best method|Wide programme that will add
for peaceful settlement of the millions to the defence budget, It










oo

A B.—Hutuect Wo change without notice, Al versels fitted with cold storage eham
Mrs. Gladys Pounder, Mstr, Richard ere Pypemger Tones ant Seles rise on epee

ra aees wr ee Archer, Mr. Con- TD

‘ac ovee, r PB P yar GA e

Brenda Birsztein, Sar Agaren Wabbare, RDINER AUSTIN & Os : 3 _—
Mr. Marcos Shadack, Mr. James Fowler,
Mr, Ross Turner. j

CIE. GLE. TRANSATLANTIQUE
ORIENTAL X FRENCH LINE

S.S. “GASCOG Sailing to Trinidad on the lith August,



GTON & SEALY, tration. The trade mark can be seen
Lucas Street. } on.application at my office.
11.7.50—10n Dated this 18th day of July, 1950
H. WILLIAMS,



445 square feet of land at St. Mat-
hias Gap, Christ Church
The building is one recently erected TAKE NOTICE

————





The building also lends itself for THAT OAKITE PRODUCTS INC, a

corporation organized and existing under






inghouse the laws of the State of New York, United 0 i is 5 i i ir squadr

H 3 Nias 5 2 ; rei 2 ne a convoca. {is sending an Air Force Squadron (SE HABLA ESPANOL)

By Public Auction on Friday | 29th | States of America, whose trade or busi- aA Ps SL tra Wainy SU ramedtately and thera ta no india CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL 1850, \ *
nstant at 2 p.m. at the office of the] ness address ig 22m Thames Street, New| t1on of the Security Council with |1™t eee ta ombeneah of an JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP- Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare
indersigned from whom further par-| York 6, New York, United States of indispensable participation of the cation that the programme of ac- ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES, $19.00















iculars and conditions of sale can be] America, has applied for the registration
»btained of a trade mark in Part “A” of the
R. S. NICHOLLS & CO., Register in connection with chemical

151, 152 Roebuck Street. | compounds having water-softening qu

Telephone No, 3925 ities, recommended for all cleansing,

21.7.50—8n, | Washing, and polishing purposes, particu-



representatives of the People’s celerated Canadian defence effort
Government of China with repre- —adding possibly 8,000 men to the
sentatives of the Korean people regular forces, doubling the pro-

to be heard in deciding the Ko- duction rate of fighter planes and
rean question. providing additional aid to the

United Nations in Korea—repre-
“As for the preliminary pro-|sents the end of Canadian military

posal of the British Government, preparations.—(P),

Gromyko told the Ambassador

that in order to avoid going too a a

far ahead, this preliminary pro-

posal, like all other proposals,

Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August;

. S.S. “GASCOGNE
KASH MERE . 1950.
Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00

B.W.I. Each,

PCPA» For Further Particulars, Apply to:—
‘ ‘

, scpps || 3M: SONES & CO, L1D.-Agents



1 Acre 34 perches of land at Pilgrim household generally, and for use in
‘<.
%

The above parcel of land will be set plants of all kinds; also recommended
%













ur Office’ No. 14 James Street, on| #rinding, stamping, drawing, stripping PROVISION GROCERY &
> a 4

» eee A Ca
, a :
LIQUOR STORE ¥

——S=SSSaBhDnananananBnmmnanan— ——— —r—rr'r—vororvO
The above parcel of land is the proper-|japans, lacquers, and other surface als for peaceful settlement of the |

PASSAGES TO IRELAND



YEARWOOD & BOYCE, deodorizing; also recommended for stertl- : ; Korean question. "
Solicitors ization, commercial and household, sueh should be held over for consid+ In fact, officials here said Kelly Offers You ee
Antilles Products Ltd., Roseau, Dominica, offer 4 y s

eration of the Security Council,






21.7.50—, | a8 sterilizing bottles and other contain-
ers; also recommended as a scale. re- * aa
mover, milkstone remover, acid inhibitor, other members of the Security

PORE Nae TU RS |i Sperntons. of textiles, and. will et Council, regarded the cessation of
, finishing operations of textiles, an 5 4th ‘ fy € @ ,
be entitled to register the same after one Officials in London think Tass hostilities and withdrawal to the

NTH month from the 18th day of July 1950] report of the exchanges in Mos- 38th payallel as an essential pre-
£20 MO LY unless some person shall in the meantime| (oy between Ambassador Sir liminary to any settlement

nade it clear that Britain, like

Australi



) Pienic Hames large and

Q Stan
Smoked Herrings
Peanuts rich in vitamins 36e, Ib,
Superior Quality Br. Vinegar
Be, pt

Hartley's Green Peas 46e, tin
Heinz Soups (75) varieties

Kidne Ox Tail, Celery, Mock





to Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, sailing from Roseau 26th July
Single Fare £70, usual reductions for children.
gar «oKeply Immediately if Required





















































































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





BUILDING LAND, Sandy Lane
Beautifully placed sites in this |
high class residential section, |
both with right of way to the
well-known and unspoiled Sandy
lane Beach

TAKE NOTICE H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery. |

JANIT Registration Office, }
July, 1950. }

That Jamaica Knitting Milis Limiiea, ee
a company duly incorporated under the ee

SSS






Trafalgar St Dial 4069









laws of Jamaica, whose trade or busi-

ness address is (Number 9 West Street 7
in the parish of Kingston, Island of ARRIVED
Jamaica, British West Indies has ap-
plied for the registration of a trade




COASTAL LAND, St. James
Several attractive sections are
effered varying from ‘4 acre to
iG acres

We have just received a new shipment of . . :

EXPANDED METAL





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




Another shipment of the popular






give notice in duplicate to me at my * yhole object of the British ——— = —— —
EASILY earned at home in spare time | office of opposition of such registration David Kelly and_ Soviet Deputy . The ~ oy Bhai ‘ has been IE ARE
dealing in stamps. No experiences |The trade mark can be seen on applica-| Foreign Minister Gromyko is mis~- approac lal . t K RALPH ef pies
necessary, Suitable for either sex. 1|tion at my office. leading in one respect. Tass said|clear to observers here, was to Turtle, Vegetable, Offers the Following At Bargain Pric yr
also. contact’ you with Students in| Dated this 16th day 06 ay ee Kelly told Gromyko Britain could | Urge Moscow to use its influence and the famous BARRATT ELECTRIC ADDING MACHINE (As New) $300 00
. ; ~ i 2 3 ; y G ‘E CREAM DEEP FREEZER (8 gal.) As New bn
Neaanasilles Enclose tia otamnp, “AIF Registrar of Trade Marks. not put forward definite propos- |!" North Korea to stop ee GIBBS’ GOLD RIBBON CANTEEN OF CUTLERY SILVER PLATE 127 pieces $250 fe
Mail only take fews days. F. Ly = RUM LARC MAHOGANY: DINING TABLE Seat 10 sn
ton, Prospect House, 329 Wigan Road, STEEL CARD INDE nue Fo Conte. 100 00
Try it FOUR STEEL, TUBULAR OFFICE CHAINS 8 a
Leigh Lanes, England. sh seats, OFFICIAL NOTICE SIX MAHOGANY DINING CHAIRS (New) $ 65 “
a. | BARBADOS. Delivery by Van or Cycle MAHOGANY CHINA CABINET ;o
\ IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY PAIR OF MAHOGANY ROCKERS Ne\ 3% 3
The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office, Dial 3118 PAIR OF MAHOGANY ROCKERS Secondhand 30.
NOTICE Public Buildings, between 1 noon and 2 p.m, for the sum and on the date specified PAIR OF MAHOGANY CHAIRS : a .
is hereby given that the Annual Gen: | below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the same MAHOGANY BOOKCASE Glass Fron 38
eral Meeting of the Young Men's Pro: | place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application to me, LARDERS from $ 17,00
g sive Club will be held on Wednes- Vv. ROBINSON BIRCH CHAIRS (Dining) eech $ 6 oo
y 23rd August, 1950 at 8.30 p.m. at BROOKS V. | - 1 KITCHEN CHAIRS each $ 5.50
ihe Club House, Beckles Road, Saint] Property; ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the lands 4 | WASH BASINS Complete (taps Waste & Plugs) $ 17.50
Michael Notices of all motions intend- ef Ventnor plantation) situate at Ventnor in the parish of Christ Church | BUILDING | AND | ONE GLAZED SINK $ 25,00
ed to be proposed at the said General in this Island containing by admeasurement One acre thirty two and | Ul PAINTED DRESSING TABLES From $s 20.00
Meeting must be submitted to the one quarter perches (inclusive of two and one quarter perches of a road | | MAHOGANY DRESSING TABLES Fr $ 40.00
undersigned c/o Carrington & _ Sealy, which was formerly a private road but is now a public road) Butting SINGLE BEDSTEADS (Vono Spring $ 30 00
Lucas Street, Bridgetown, not later and bounding towards the north on lands of Clapham plantation towards | AND LOTS OF OTHER ARTICLES OPEN DAILY 8 to 4.00 P.M.
than seven days from the date hereof the East on lands now or late of James Weekes towards the West on | Terms Cash s Hardw Alley
Dated this 19th day of July, 1950 lands formerly of W. T. and F. D, Barnes but now of Gordon Nicholls,
R. c CHAPMAN J. E. Marson and Mrs. D, I, Bynoe and on lands of the said W. T. and | |
i F. D. Barnes and on the South on the public road or however else the |
Hony. | Secretary same may butt and bound, |
21.7.50—-2n. | Upset Price: £2,083. 6. 8d |
Date of Sale; 28th July, 1950 it. woLiame | | |
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Registrar-in-Chancery | |
Pp ite | :
TRANSFER AND REMOVAL Hentstranin Die | " a 1
The application of Shirley Ramsay of =. . dia _ es snaked BS READY NOW for your imme- | i vu
Prouts’ Arise Village, St. Thomas, the) | e order is a wide choice of
purchaser of Liquor License No. 1022 OFFICIAL NOTICE | COME & OFFICE FURNITURE | AFS,FVA
nee paige SE orc a ae - | with a Style, Comfort and Last- |
uilding near Adventiss Church, Gov-| BARBADOS. || ing that Careful Furnishers al- | Formerly Dixon & Bladon
ernment Hill, St. Michael to remove IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY wave want . is . CORPORATIO LT) ;
ap ae to a boarded and shingled The undermentioned property wiil be set up for sale at the Registration Office | | , :
shop with galvanized roof attached to e_undce' 3 . , ; “EW are Suites or |
residence situated at Arise Village, | Public Buildings, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the date specified | i) Sate Shiai as Seoreia Ghat | FOR SALE
Prouts, St. Thomas and to use it at} below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the same lt rh or Bush Furniture—Bedroorr
such last described premises place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application to me. |) Shove jn earariemmestanities a { BUILDING LAND, St. James
Dated this 19th day of July, 1950. BROOKS V. GIBBONS ET AL | i Bedsteads — Dining Room Ap- | | ere 2 acres on wae
a sea age ane sar y peac,
imigned ea eee Property: ALL THAT certain messuage or dwellinghouse called or known as|[e{| peal in Cabinets, Extensions & | One of ine sire dae 08 “this
To:—The Police Magistrate a ‘ARGYLE” together with the land whereon the same stands and there- | fixed-top Tables, Sideboards — nature in the Island bounded by
Dist. “D". ? to belonging situate at ye free in the a eee and | | Chairs And for Adon | _ an | goed pibeerty on either side
N.B —This heati M Island of Barbados containing by admeasuremen’ . square feet be | Home-writing Com or , b
application will be con- the same more or less Butting and bounding on the West on lands of |) top and other Desks, $8 wp. | BUILDING SITES, Pnterpri
sidered at a Licensing Court to be held Winston Thomas James and on lands of a place called “Bedford Cot” | Book Racks and Hardweoring | Road ee as . Enterprise
on the 3ist of July, 1950 at 11 o'clock the property of Thelma Norma Agatha Gibbons on the North and East Chairs : | co One eee rlooking ‘the —_— ——
a.m. at Police Court, District “D”. on other lands of the said place called “Bedford Cot” and on the South Order Well To-day 7 suitable for good class
J. R. EDWARDS, on Wellington Street aforesaid or however else the same may butt and | development only 12 cents per
Police Magistrate, Dist. “D” bound Together with all other buildings on the said land erected and|j| THE MONEY-SAVING WAY | squate foot which is much below
21.7.50—In built standing and being with the appurtenances, py price of similar property in
“| Upset Price: £550. 0. 0. his area,
Date of Sale: 28th July 1950. 5

|
}
|
i


















rk in part “A” of Register in con- ; :
r ‘ es with knitted goods and will be NEW WORLD ton. din. l4in 3in.
entitled to register the same after one All have been , bu fs TE a tome ; . : ‘i _ SM 1
fronth from the 18th day of July, 1950 CALL at your Gas Showroom, Do not delay your orders or you will be disappointed. REAL ESTATE AGENT — ¥. Booms 4 Oa
unless some person shall in the mean- , St B
time give notice in duplicate to me . ae ‘ ; THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM Auctioneer & Surveyor 20th June, 1950.
a office of opposition of such SEE them before they are a 4
fon. The trade mark can bel) — E igelivered (CENTKAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors) ee |
application at my office {Rone from ou t one ;
Dated this 18th day of July, 1950 ORDER shipment Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
H WILLIAMS, \ \
a SSS s =
Registrar of Trade Marks. |! ee YI ISS SSSI BEGISDILELL LSE S


PAGE EIGHT





WEST INDIES 77 FOR 1

@ From Page 3.

Best England Opener

appeal in the same over.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Dennis Brookes Is The ENGLAND ALL OUT: 223 56 Horses Entered For!

August Meeting __

FRIDAY, JULY 21,





1950





= first — change at ” = ee not long before the part- Entries for the Barbados Turf ‘ . |
‘ a i ringing Gomez on in place of nership was breken. Shackleton, Club Midsummer meeting due to Race No. &—-STAFFORD STAKES aint
Say West Indies Team Worrell. It was a double change, who had been batting freely, was be held next August 2th, 20th, | did quads Rake bens, Seetean: feb .

he skipper taking the ball himself bowled by a. Worrell inswinger and 12th, were closed at the fect Set, Infusion, Ante Diem, Ability,

" vice Johnson. The openers had for a most valuable 42, the high- offices of the Club yesterday '#"*â„¢#â„¢
Hy Peter Ditton done a remarkable efficient job est score of the innings with the afternoon. A total of 56 horses SECOND DAY r
and their figures as they resumed score 174—8—42. Shackleton, se- paye been entered for the 24 Pash Be. res sFARES
their sweaters were Johnson 100. lected as a bowler, had made an “ - Pie

LONDON
AT THE CONCLUSION of their drawn game with
Northampton, members of the West Indies team had no

2M. 17R- 2W., Worrell 20, 2M
17R. 2W. Forty came after 80 min-
play when Yardiey turged

auspicious debut in
by going for the
received a hearty

Test cricket
bowling.

utes

ovation for a

races scheduled to pe run and this
H figure
© record total of 60 entered at this

is just four short of the

Elizabethan, Rebate,
Gift, Landmark.
Race Ne. eases HANDICAP

Sun Queen, Pepper Wine, Slainte,

Ability, Storm's



D — S's Fur.



e ale a Gomez nearly through the leg trap gallant and successful effort. same time last year Suntone, Watercress, Bowmanston.

hesitation in declaring Dennis Brookes the best opening +, the boundary Pe Beduer ininad Jeitkhis ante } Battalion, Postscript, Dulcibella, Pharar

batsman they have so far encountered . two renmined dpgtther Gath tne ates Sees fe Tee ee en mews, ore

It may be remembered that this Paes was takbn st 100 foe B ® dad are Fabulous, a Jamaican ~>icure
Yorkshire-born player 1 , Pig oo gall After Tea’ creole who has recently been pro- Race No. N—JUVENALE STAKES
member of the last M.C.C. team Tie helf century was loudly ; aatey) See moted to B class in Trinidad but 2-Year-Olds — 5'> Fur. SILK
ts SHIRE thee West Indies. He neve: cheered; a welcome reply to the When the total was 191, Bed- je sti) in. C class in Barbade Cross Roads, Rivermist, Clementina,
really had a chance to + ablish previous groans The score was Ser, Who was 13, lifted the ball Other Tricidad enuries include % Sietn vw ctatie Flame
himself however as he chippe unchanged when Goddard re- and Stollmeyer judged it wel Monsoon and Sun Jewel in G fac: ‘No. =STAFFORD HANDICAP

bone in one of hi

ngers, and ci

to return to England at the con-



placed Gomez with Ramadhin but and moved back to take it safe- i
eee 3 , ees mack tC ‘ sz class, but the A class Atomic [1
, remained himself for three more ly although sitt’ng in the attempt. “was withdrawn at the last minute

B — Tle Fur.

LACE

Sun Queen, Fanny Adams, Musk, Per-

ove before bri in Johns Nine w fect Set, Infusion, Ante Diem, Ability,

clusion of the first Test me ° efore bringing on Johnson Nine were now down for 191. Jen- after being entered for the fea- 1 berian Ladys, bandeen TRIMMED

Maw hinr to-be named. as cumber ; for. a second spell. Insole faced a kins followed suit by lashing out ture events Race Ne. 10—-2.B, CHAS BANDICAP

one opener is praise indeed, for aut Oves from Ramadhin for the at Ramadhin and sent the 200 or Sun Jewel, Tango, Vixen, Monsoon,

the-av ont, Indies hav “5 h first time the board after taking two fours The Barbados Derby received Silk Plant, Maytime, Mopsy. NIGHTIES

c ‘tunity t 2, d ab Holli 5 = : Race No. 14—MERCHANTS' STAKES

pportunity to se There were three appeals for 294 a brace. Hollies however» an entry of only six, two notable F — 7% Fur.

players in the country leg before during this over, and WS not prepared to find out that absentees being Perseverance and | Mary, Ann, Colleton. Battalion, Fox

brook and Hutton, they regard I do not think the batsman played SWing does not pay and contented Cross Bow, who at one time bid eh Pestaertps, Dee. Lore aD Very chic and excellent for these hot nights we
, ) eec the - . . . _ BS f mi . OW s Sirk, 5

highly, but Brookes they have no a single delivery with the bat, at himself with unproductive de- fair to be favourites. The classic April Flowers, Bpicure. sve desing. nt orceent. Blue, Green Lemon

hesitation in putting top of the list least five of the wily offerings fensive strokes while his partner field is now considered a moder- ace No. 15—MID-SUMMER HANDICAP are having at preset 3 i 1

Surprisingly perhaps, neither
Hutton nor Washbrook is included
in the West Indies choice for Eng-
land’s best opening pair. To part-
ner Brookes they would bring in
Harold Gimblett the farmer-bats-
man from Somerset. His strong
attacking play created a great im-
pression when they saw him. and
they are all a little surprised that

beating him completely. ..
: an addition of 18. Goddard was

Johnson was hi: twice to the forced to bring back Johnson and
boundary for the partnership to Worrell] but the batsmen held on
produce 50 but before anything goggedly and when Johnson
further could be added Ramadhin eventually bowled Jenkins the
disposed of Insole by the 1l,b.w. pair had added 32 in a most
route for a valuable 21. Eng- Valuable last wicket stand. Jen-

land had now lost half their team ,°
for thirteen runs less than they kins had made 39—the third high-







Seine had] at Old Traflord ane certainly conagentiy. ‘The total was 228.

yee nay een ahd es “eee =—«-«‘DENIS BROOKES Js Secu" yitdley wad af unde- W.1. Batting

ak te cad tate Dials hero” of Manchester," Clastrey °:- Geenara, anata, Sa Sms lM

the captaincy of the next M-C.c. Water & Evans solet es glok means ant

‘eaThey da co have much 0 - oe, le nae bey i Shackleton shared." the attach
é ppor Play was resumed in bright with a maiden.

suushine, with Ramadhin bowling Was really fast water saber

a maiden to Evans, after whien
each batsman. took. threes aff the more accurate and was able

tunity to assess Freddy Brown,
the Northants skipper, who must
also be a strong candidate for the

Bannister Nets

captaincy, but I know they all ° Le F Johnson. vans, when four, was keep the batsmen quieter but
respect his ability and recognise Five 7Oa ss or Kiger ¢ . ae . ‘ “ Stollmeyer particularly liked
that he is one of the foremost given a lite of Johnson, Bios Shackleton’s offerings, The first

meyer at first slip failing to take
one which came fairly low and
fast to his left hand.

amateurs in the country

Up at Northampton, I met Jack
Mercer, former Glamorgan bowler
Jack now divides his time between
coaching in Jamaica and coaching
at Northampton. He was naturally
delighted with the success on the
tour of Valentine, who was one
of his pupils, but was disappoint-
ed that he was not playing in the
match,

He told me that he considered
the 20-year-old Jamaican to be
one of the greatest left-arm bowl-
ers he had ever seen, because he
really did spin the ball “When
I was coaching him, I used to tell
him he would never get anywhere
‘until he could spin it and he took

half hour produced 38 runs with
Stollmeyer as usual doing the
{ bulk of the scoring. Both men
BANNISTER, Snap- Evans again escaped in_John- looked happy and well set. Yard-
oring machine, lived S0n’s next over when he offered a ley took the ball himself at 38

up to his name very difficult.chance to Christiani in place of Shackleton but Stoll-
yemerday vafter- fairly close in at short leg. Val- meyer greeted him with three fine
noon, when in entine went on for the first time off-drives. Fifty was registered
their Water Polo at 99, relieving Johnson, and off jn 45 minutes. Immediately af-
ixture against the third ball Yardley raised the ter this Yardley brought on Jen-
Police he scored 100 with a single to mid-wicket. ;ins from the Radcliffe end. He
five out of the six It had been two and a half trieq two more overs himself
for his team. hours of tough going against before calling on Hollies. The
Snappers wonthe “tight” bowling backed up by @x- sitack did not appear to worry
match easily six cellent fielding, in which Goddard ty6 batsmen but just before the

goals to love set a splendid example. close Stollmeyer drove one back

Five runs later Yardley pushed o
In the other one up rather tamely to the left ed to Jenkins’ left who took it

“Snappers”

DELBERT
pers

goal









; a es fixture Bonitas of his West Indian counterpart.

ee oar ' Lge Jack. : completely out- Goddard jumped for it and rolled Fluent

set-backs a h. mere red “Ik played) Baragu- over 3s he hela the ball vO mye Stollmeyer had batted with

haat. he Tae J a we te das winning the Valentine his first wicket of the heauty fae 46.made it An: Meus

mcn Mtamet manemaioh by. th ¢ match He used the fluent graceful off-
Now that their tour is half over SAT eae ee ee ere: Of ie “telling. eff

goals for his team five goals to nil

drive with telling effect. Some
The matches were as follows

of his effortless and nonchalant
on-side play was equally as lovely

Shackelton In

some of the West Indies team are Yardley had played a true cap-

beginning to feel the strain of six-



jav week cricket. Goddard t . © tain’s innings. ,
ph 1s ate ‘nets i aes ae ae Bonitas : 5 — Barracudas ; ( Shackleton, coming in for his to behold. The rate of scoring

, yas ectly satisfied tha Both teams were ite wo eg st innings ~ re sd by Rae and himself was
his men would be able to carry eams were pretty well first Test innings, promptly sur- returne )

evenly balanced until about mid-

yi Q i i i ontrast to the plod-
on for the rest of the season but way in the first half, Owen John- vived an appeal for stumping. in striking P

‘i ee hin After three quiet overs, Shackle- ding play whieh we saw before
annie ue kc Sree ye hy nd son started his team off with a ton twice jumped in to Valentine lunch, Rae was freer than usual.
Salty list to Brow any bigger. good shot from the half way line, to help himself to two boundaries, Goddard did not tisk his combat
and Tae ee ona the teteak It was well flighted and beat Bar- one of which. dropped about two troops for the last two balls of
“casualties” and: this in & patie: racudas goalie Henry Perez when feet inside the rim. the day but sent out Christiani who
ihe: tine "hae Goddard a ee it sailed through the top left cor- received them without scoring.
ager, Ms. Jack Kideey. n> â„¢an- ner of the goal. Half time fol- | Evans received yet another life The West. Indies thus ended. the
Least concerned about the strai lowed with no further score. when 20, Walcott dropping him qay 146 runs behind with nine
of east concerned about the strain Early in the second half John behind, the stumps off Valentin® wickets intact, as comfortable 9
ly about his own ark a cae ae, Grace put Bonitas two up with a Who off the first ball of his next state of affairs as we could rea-
is Si tag hit, He i ces— shot from close range. Almost over, saw Stollmeyer drop conopiy wish for
ie pata tamadhin. He looks as immediately afterwards Grace Shackleton. The latter was then ae ;
if e enjoys every minute of the again scored during a melee in 18 and the total 128.
game, torn, when pete mene the Barracudas’ goal area Goddard did not’ take the new
conid r th IR, notiel oe weed a Soon after this, Herbert Gran- ball immediately, and Ramadhin,
a ity hate, no oe int tine num took over and put his team in appreciation, broke the _part-
difficulty batsmen had in hitting fou) goals in the lead and then nership by clean bowling Evang

Scores

ENGLAND 1ST INNINGS
Simpson ec Walcott b Johnson 4
Washbrook ec Stollmeyér b Worrell $







him “round the corner.” E : : . ai Parkhouse c Weekes b Johnson
Pumadhin has been an amazing just before the final whistle Owen ‘ . Dewes c Gomez b Worrell 0
as been an amazing Johnson scored his second and Polished Innings vardley ¢ Goddard b Valentine 4}
success on this tour, and so much Ponitas fifth vo give m ¢ Evans had be i Il, and Insole 1.b.w. Ramadhin ; 21
has he im yed his fielding that - onitas th goal to give them a vans hac en goimg well, and = % Ramadi 39
e improved his fielding that very convincing victory nad hit two sharp boundaries with ¢y""}) b Worrell 42
at one stage Goddard had him in : cuts off Valentine to highlight an Sees Cae cakeea. 39
the silly mid-on position where Snappers: 6 — Police ; ( attractive and polished innings. | Bedser ¢ Stollmeyer b Valentine 12
he stopped a couple of good forc- = piie to one of the Police team’s After the. 15 . i Hollies not out 2
: Ente wath all the saasucand 1 ne of the Police team’s ter the 150 had been hoisted Ext Th ik be a 8
rg Monat a je assurance men being unable to play, Snap- in 200 minutes of play, Johnson Rs = oe
of a . pers very sportingly left down one ®24 Worrell returned to take the TOTAL 228
of ‘their players so as to make new ball. Fall of wickets: 1-6, 2—18, 3-23
‘ ° things even. Shackleton snicked a four im mm. SH de aaa” :
aoe : 7 4—25, 5—75, 6—106, 17-147, 8—174
B.G. Weightlifter Snappers started at a very hot Johnson’s second over and then s—191,
. a pace and the game was hardly fif- survived a confident leg before BOWLING ANALYSIS
For Paris teen seconds old when Delbert h 24 : 59 “
Bannister the Snappers key wing- ir Worrell 17 4 40 ’
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) er sent in an absolute “sizzler!” Sie - ‘ Gomez 3 1 9
GEORGETOWN, July 18 The teams lined up again and in patie tenth “ite eee aes creas Be
British Guiana will be repre- about the same amount of time, yet another, and right before the valentine: ie 6 48
sented at the World Weight- Bannister had the P ; Lge 1. 18T INNINGS

s olice goal-net @ ne .sleirenr a
lifting Championships in Paris, Vibrating as number end df play skipper George Ma
by a weightlifter or a delegate, Whizzed in.

be Police

goal Rae not out ; 2
Stolimeyer c & b Jenkins

Christiani not out

two clean scored goal number six mak-
ing his team the easy winners

to selected by the B.G. then began a stubborn Extras
Weightlifting Association. The defence which broke up several The teams were: —
Paris games are scheduled to Snappers forward movements, and _ Bonitas:——M. Foster, O. Johnson, Total (for 1 wkt) ~
take place in October this year, it Was not until shortly before half J. Grace, H, Grannum, I. Inniss, H Wicket fell at 77

The Association was hoping to “me that Bannister put in his third Bynoe and B, Patterson. BOWLING ANALYSIS
send q team to repeat, or even #0al. _ Barracudas: P, Fletcher (Capt.), 04 7 are oe ee
better, the Colony’s performan- Shortly after the second half K. Taylor, G, Jordan, H. Portillo, Shackleton 5 1 19 0
ces at the 1947 Games at Phila- !@¢ started Snappers’ captain C. Evelyn, B. Armstrong and H. Yardley 5 1 15 0
delphia, U.S.A., when B.G.’ George Maclean shot, but Browne Perez. Jenkins 4 o 2% 1
pressed, snatched’ and jerked her was offside and the goal was dis- Hollies : he. °

’ allowed. With Browne out of the Snappers

wee : map) G. Maclean, (Capt.),
2 a m ~ water Police made a plucky attack A. Taylor, C. Maclean, D, Bannis-
oaeennon enone the best lifters when McDonald Richards received ter, K. Ince, M. Browne and G.

In the ean is G teh a good pass at the half way line, Rogers stood down.
-G., weight- He took a beautiful shot which un- ..Police:—McD, Richards (Capt.),

way into third place and world

lifting aces, with their eyes on fortunatel ; c ; illi ili
boa e : ately struck the crossbar G. Porter, W. Phillips, Z. Williams,
local championship titles are and bounced out of play 1. Dodson and E. Barris
gearing up for the big attractions From this throw in by Ince
of the year, the Senior lifting which was passed on to Bannister, Referee was Maj. A. R. Foster.|

competition and the Senior “Mr. he scored his fourth goal. This Next Thursdays fixtures will be,
Guiana” contest — only a few brought Browne back into the Snappers vs. Bonitas, Swordfish
weeks off. water. There was no stopping the vs. Flying Fish.

_Theyll Do It Every Time

>, you

EVER TRY
TO DUCK
ONE OF

THOSE WINDY
COMMUTER










Registered U.S. Patent Offer

- By Jimmy Hatlo
~ ——===—___—~(600D! HE DIDN'T SEE ME! DLL ed

+= 3,60 UP TO THE SMOKER AND
Yaa READ MY PAPER IN











M0 JUST WHEN

HI, PAL! HOW GOES? CMON! FSS" HUH?
YOU THINK YOu'VE

CHANGE OVER HERE:>> : OHHELLO,

!
SUCCEEDED -~-~-\* ee oe ,
THEY’\.L Do IT NS. Tze

(i
&




EVERY TIME... |) ©
~





DROP IN NOW AT



NO

Toe BON BS

ZA



TOP SCORERS

enjoyed himself to the tune of ate
performer being Watercress who
won the Barbados Guineas last
March and two other races.
will
favourite.



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

IN_ TAILORING

one the only outstanding

She

therefore start a warm

Entries were as follows:—

FIRST DAY

Race No. 1—MAIDEN STAKES
C and C2 — Ste Fur.
Starny Night, Fair Contest, Southern

Contest,
Infusion, Kidstead, Tiberian Lady, Land-
mark

Race No. 18—CLYDE DEAR MEMORIAL

Cross, Ability, Kidstead.

Race No. 2—H.B, CREOLE STAKES

G — 6% Fur.
Sun Jewel, Tango, Vixen, Gallant

Howk, Monsoon, Joan’s Star, Silk Plané

Maytime, Mopsy

Race No. 3—BARBADOS DERBY—* Fur.
Mary Ann, Watercress, Colleton,
Pharos 11, Brown Girl, Apollo.

Race No. 4—STEWARDS' STAKES
A — 9% Fur.
Gun Site, Slainte, Fanny Adams, Eliza-
bethan, Beacon Bright, Storm's Gift.

Race No, 5-MID-SUMMER STAKES
c — 7% Fur.
‘Gun Queen, Fabulous, River Sprite

Flieuxce, Fair Contest, Southern Cross
Musk, Kidstead, Tiberian Lady.

Race No. 6—PLANTERS’ STAKES
F — 5% Fur.

Colleton, Bowmanston, Battalion, Fox-
glove, Dulcibella, Joint Command
Mountbatten, April Flowers, Epicure

I—TRAFALGAR STAKES
D — 7% Fur. :
Tango, Suntone, Watercress, Battalion,
Postscript, Oatcake.

Race No.



Rugby Players
In Fist Fight

SYDNEY Australia, July 20.

Players traded punches and
one man was. knocked out in a
brawl which followed a Rugby
League match at Wollongong
where the southern division on
Wednesday defeated a British
touring team by 18—11. Earlier
in the match Bob Ryan, the
British forward had been sent
off for allegedly striking an
opponent. Feeling crept into ther
game after this incident and
when the match ended a scuffle
broke out and Surley the New
Zealand forward was knocked
out. The British team led 11—4
at halftime.—(C.P.)

Arthur Peall says:

BILLIARD SHOTS CAN
HELP YOUR SNOOKER

de billiard-players will find my
long-range snooker via three

cushions fairly easy to copy
Familiarity with single baulk
cannons has taught them the

angles and strength cen for this
shot,
Colours are on





‘

| ‘men

—
f ar their and
| contact with red
i 4 is quarter - ball




let the cue
through.

Is it worth try-
ing to make this
a “something to
nothing * 7

run

the same time as
the snooker is
pDiayed ?

ere the state
~~ Of the scoreboard

must be the deciding factor.
My snooker pot Talagrarn right)
is rather awkward since few players
‘ike aiming into a “blind” corner

pocket.

Play at moderate pace.
against the in-of! tn
baulk pocket which
voints penalty.

guarding
the opposite
means foul









Flieuxce,

Storm's

Suntone, bea BS, ener, Post:
seript, Dulcibella, Oa e.
Race Ne. {pees ANTERS! HANDICAP

Foxglove,
Command, Pharos TI, Brown Girl, Apollo
April Flowers.

Gallant Hawk, Best Wishes, Flame Flow-
er, Vanguard,

Cc — 9 Fur.
Queenj Fabulous, River
Starry Night, Fair Contest,
outhern Cross, Kidstead, Tiberian Lady
Race No. 1(—STEWARDS' HANDICAP

A — 9% Fur.
Gun Site, Elizabethan, Beacon Bright,
Gift

THIRD DAY
Race No. 17—-AUGUST HANDICAP
Fanny Adame, Fik Fai
Fabulous, Fanny jams, euxce, u
ates “Southern Cross, Perfect Set,

Sprite, Sizes 34 to 38

Sun



$3-60





Cave Suepuerp & Co., Lap.

10,

11, 12 & 13 Broad Street.

HANDICAP — D — 9 Fur.



F — 9 Fur.
Tango, Mary Ann, Colleton, Battalion,
Postscript, Dulcibella, Joint

Race No. 20—JUVENILE HANDICAP
2-Vear-Olds — 6% Fur.
Cross Roads, Rivermist, Clementina,
Miracle.
Race No. 21—NORTH GATE HANDICAP
Cc — 5% Fur.

Sun Queen, River Sprite, Flieuxce,
Starry Night, Fair Contest, Musk, Ability
Kidstead.

Race No. 22—SAVANNAH HANDICAP

G — 5% Fur.

Sun Jewel, Tango, Vixen, Gallant
Hawk, Joan's Star, Silk Plant, Maytime
Mopsy, Monsoon.

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes! — Yeast- Vite quickly
soothes away headaches, neu-

Race No. 23 —MERCHANTS’ HANDICAP ralgia, nerve and Sermerc
rF—5 ur. ig ;
Mary Ann, Bowmanston, Battalion, pains — but it docs some! s

else too | Because of its valuable
tonic properties Yeast - Vite
helps you to feel brighter, look

Postscript, Duleibella, Joint Command,
Pharos II, Mountbatten, jcure.
Race No, %4—BUSH HANDICAP

A — 7H Fer. better, sleep more casily and
Fabulous, River Sprite, Pepper_ Wine, ter, siecp ; aa ae
Gun Site, Slainte, Elizabethan, Rebate, enjoy more cnergy Next time
Infuetee. Beacon Bright, Storm’s Gift, you want pain relief take Yeast-
Landmark.

Vite and get tonic benefit too!

YV/50/2

English County
Cricket Results

LONDON July 20.

Cricket results at Harrogate,
Yorkshire beat Leicestershire by
10 wickets, Leicestershire 115
(Coxon five for 18, Wardle 4 for
37) and second innings 168. York-
shire 214 (Walsh 5 for 44) ana
second innings 71 for no wicket.

At Lords Royal Navy Versus
the Army in a two-day match
Drawn.










—Reuter.

"EXPECTING
PICTURE!



































SUPPER & DANCE

at the

B'DOS AQUATIC CLUB
(Members Only)

Saturday, July 22nd

Cold Buffet Supper will be
served in the Ballroom
from 7.30 to 9.30 p.m.

Price $1.50 each

Reservations up to Noon
on Saturday

Please Dial 4461 or 4311

DANCING from 10 p.m.
to 2 a.m.
18.7.50—5n.

|

She craved

leechee nuts!






COLUMBIA PICTURES
presents

Robert Barbara.

YOUNG: HALE

0 a.
el an
LET TW UT RAP

“

i
ar



Sa nent











_

See

with
ROBERT HUTTON - JANIS CARTER - BILLIE BURKE ~

Story and Screen Play by Lou Bresiew and Joseph Hoffman
A SANTANA PRODUCTION + Direcied by HENRY LEVIN - Produced by ROBERT LORD

B BIGGEST HOWL IN TOWN THIS WEEK-END!



A FINE ASSORTMENT

OF

TROPICAL SUITINGS

IN

BARGAINS

Prints — washable, 40c. yd,
Calico—86” wide—49e. yd.
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea.
Rubber Sandals — 50c. up
Boys’ Socks — 12c. a pair
Anklets — 15¢. up
Vests (Gents. & Ladies)
—2 for $1.00
Ladies’ Panties —39c. ea.
Children's Panties (Plastic)
36c. ea.
Children’s Vests — 30c. ea.

Boys’ Caps — 24c. ea.
Khaki Drill 59ce. yd.
White Drill 78c. yd.
Thousands of Bargains in
Woollens, Shoes & Hats,
Dress Goods & Household
Departments.

THANIS

Pr, Wm. Henry



STOCK

AT

C. B. RICE & Co.

OF






BOLTON LANE

&






PAGE 1

PACT TWO BlKBXDOs ADVOCVTE FRITM. JULY , 1W QaJxib Qallinq ^ &f Housesi\>" Guide AiijKrf and the Back-room Bny-1 Rupatr h r**i of hw %  *. M ft !" HwHl. H. h* b*n M v food th| Mr. B*.' %  Midr. h hid bri'ff' r> 1 Oil T ih inol it* •*> %  %  >C fwjvfl (MM wuh your B*U. Don*! b* Ufa iot dinner." So h* wnpcr* ohjpfily. I hivan'i iki > p*'h "o* •on* nmu." ht i ondr • % >* of them % % %  hi .,*,. in* Commoi h t ihir out at 1*1. AX A A 3-DAV SPECIAL IIF HAV1LLAND 1 XTUO.X • !#-• I By H.rv.y Allrn) DONT MISS IT AHI'ATir OIII I'lNHMA IM.mb.rs Only) MMINIITOIIAY AM) TOMORROW AT .^ •• P M TONKillT TO TIESDAV NIGHT T .M Paramount'. Nf Plrtur. "BID HOT AMD BLUE" Sl.irruiil HETTY IIUTTON VICTOR MATURE WILLIAM UA.MEHEST — JUNE HAVOC •Ri-d. Ilol *nd Bill." ,. Juyou.. tunrtul *nd hsppy lo-lurky == %  % % % %  : %  J=! WILLIAM FOGARTY LTD. vrre Mr Archie who '. about iftx Jin-he*. •;.'' ton J ' in St. KH %  W will ha Maying nvlth inilsti Huuw. * % % %  Harbado* far on* month Managing Director Leave* M il J"HN DARE .'I lb* kfiaMlni Director! of Maun Will.mi, > WU in Bai loft yelerdu v 1> M'i by HWIA Left Yetterday M !(S CLARIi I1WIA Second Visit In Two YeurM iss DOREBN SCHULEH pai th la %  holiday bora artth %  > %  who urn it Baawall %  • .. %  i ., liM Royal I wwkV hfl.tljv m I tha Indai in Barb to her %  • % %  in two yaai 1*1 THE W A\ -Hy Hearhvomtor 1 rt llnlr paaUM I1.it than "wit* dinVuli) Sllllt tlltO .1 Mil.ill win-i.. i hopi an I tlnuad lo ttim in .i Bplrtted nut iiukind ol co opt > fr. %  %  1,1-M Mil WDS %  lllHmi' ii III tin Hem Mi.. II,. in.i Ol •nlofl nf < huruw ..,,,!, %  ... .,!.! %  In i.ii ugnl UWJ ut tin natal „ Utllc rupboard Thf Vir afblroH 'MABT Al i l' i, i fond ybody, i.i.oiii': a* TO KNOW HER WAS TO LOVI HER AND TO LOVE HER WAS FATAL... THE FOUR LIVES THAT— TOUCHElJjj^Jt, HERS WERE* NtVEP THE SAME AGAIN I irANii:; i Mil I IVAN WIN RAV Y am MM MH> AMMIM WIMHM • I by GI'ORGE SIDNEY • pioducd by CAREY WILSON MI rp wAyn wciuHi I'I .us lot \i i \i i HI ">s PARADI llnlisl, Si-ns llrrl and l'nhci.l. N,„, Kcrl SA\ I VOUB PICKIT8 AND WIN B CARTON OF .UKKKKYS IIEKR I'il II — II""-M II.I..HI.V 41) — Boxes 54 HOUSEHOLD CROCKERY Ha\e A lull RaMft €J Tr.A CITS & SAl (IHS II VIM1TS MII.K A t'RI'.AM Jl'GS 8l*GAR BOWLH i"i.i:ii"i HOH1.S 1.1'NCH. lEAKFA8T and DINNER PLATES HOVP PLATES MEAT PLATTERS VaXtCTABLI nisilES SAtTE BOATS Invert thtM at OUT HARDWARE DEPARTMEST BARBAEX)S CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. MURRAY'S MILK STOUT .t.v BXaSMJJRNT DRIXK #T#; IX THE BHI.Vr i mvE nil in it MI mi MS ###.#. STOUT FHOM YOUR GROCER MANNING A CO.. LTD — AI.DU



PAGE 1

Friday Ju IT 21 1950 Barbados Iduocate I'rirr: rive O:\TS Yfr M U.S. TROOPS LEAVE, TAEJON IN FLAMES Britain Will Make Direct Contact With Soviet Govt. To Stop Korean Struggle MB aaaraa LONDON. Julv 20. jyjK. ATTLhr. today made a statement in (he HoU-ve of Coinm.His about ihr recent An K lo-Sovlet talk* on Korea. Ho -.,, establish direct contact with Kimia in an effort to secure their cooperation for a pt-acetul settlement. Andrei Gromykn (Soviet Deputy Foreign Minlater) had told the British Ambassador (Sir David Kelly) Lhl< the Soviet Government also wished for %  peacefu mjnt, a ,.d asked if the Ambassador had any proposition 10 Sir David Kelly replied thai it was the British Government's wish mat the Soviet Government would use Its influence with the North Koreans to stop bloodshed Attlee . that at a further ineeting with CJromyko on July II Kelly said the Government's preliminary "uggeslion was that forces making (or peace should loin together to bring about the icssation of hostilities, and wilh'trawal of North Korean force. iwyond the 38th parallel without i oncerning themselves for the moment with other causes of the diflerence which had arisen In the i>aat in connection with th* Korean question Sir David Mm the ulain fait was I hat hoatilltles were due to the .North Koreans having crossed the ;!8th parallel and Uic best augcistion which the British Government as a member of the United NaU0Oi could make was to urge the Soviet Government. likewise .. tnember of the United Nations to odd their efforts to those other members by using their influence with the North Koreans Call Again The Ambassador was again requested. 10 call on Ora July 17 Qnoufco stated that in the opinion of thV Soviet Government the best means for the peaceful settlement of the Korean %  luestion tu convening the Security Council with the Indispensable participation of the Chinese People's Government. Gromyko added that representatives of the Korean people ihould be heard and that the Security Council should then solve (he Korean question Sir David Kelly slated lhat the general attitude of the British Government to representation of the Chinese People's Government A as known but that this question was separate irom that of the full situation, which was that forces representing S3 United Nations were being attached In South Korea. Refer to Council Attlee Hid Sir P.ivid Keilv inquired whether it was the view of I he Soviet Government that this situation should be referred to the Security Council with the Chinese People's Government participating, and that meanwhile hostilities ihould continue. Gromyko merely replied that it was for the Security Council to solve the broad Korean question Attlee said Sir David Kelly had tieen instructed to deliver in aide* memoire to the Soviet Gov mem confirming and summarising the views of the British Government. "These in short'. Attlee said. 'are that the immediate Issue is to stop hostilities In Korea, kard to which the British (iovernment reaffirm their support for the resnh.iii.-ii of the Security Council, and thai restitution of ( which peace in Korea cannot be made conditional on the settlement .,( other issues The British Government reiterate the hOBO th.r. the Soviet Government wtl] UM ) on pace 1 Mac Arthur Says "Reds Have Lost Their Chance' U.S., Britain Reject Red China MOSCOW. J ft Moscow newspapers today published fully Groni>ko's late-t statement to British Ambassador Si i Itivi.i Kellconsidered Ihe best way to peace In Korea was to seat Communist <-': %  ... %  '. II,. Sei III!-, t Deputy Soviet Foreign Mlnlftei Gromyko who u in change of the Foreign Office during th* of his chief Andr. Mil H.I OPBNIN0 BATSMKN liar ibalUog) and >ullmei seen lierr in tide a lood >i .ri ve-tirrt.ij in Ui' Ihixl I>-1 b M lar 4b Kae is II not out n toniI i ill's a (1M i lh< aaeend ri-.t male* wtlleh i h. Ho Vfe* 1 MUM %  lit HI bad Vvshinsky made this dec I m he roceievd Kelly lute interview The i left ., tinner partv aftei recetv%  lelephoot lei Porelfn Ottea li third tlk atnog the Kan ng began, and the first since the 'peace" message to Stalin of In"an Premier Nehru Rejected The United States has i ejected NehTlfi proposal to gtre Communist China a Security Council Mat as .i step towards solving the Korean crisis British Premier Attlee is also believed to have re* ieeted it. When Kelly wg after tne Interview on Monday if there would be further '..ilkWith the Soviet Foreign Office, he said there probably would be Soviet News Agency Taaa toda: releaaed details of the interview between Gromyko and Kcllv on luh | 1 and on Monday It quoted Groinvko %  that the participation of Communist China waa "IndUrjcnsable" II of the Becurlfjr CouBaU Not Definite Taaa sj.id that 00 Jult II Kelly • On Page 7 'I Am Satisfied' Says Cummins England All Out For 223 Nehru'* Efforts To Stop \\ ar \rr Futile | Dlplon stli rft i] PTUM r.imiit Nehru ol India V i dMt* in th* Korean ruiirlu-1 I futilu until one side or the olhei nuns the upper hand In th,. pre-nt battle Report* that the huii.ui Premiei I ffortl to halt tjit 11, discounted u long ai i. si the >..ntllrt retail*! lagaUoni in the Srcuntv thai %  alletl nei etweei Brltl i Sli David K.-iu ki %  d Andrei Own "tllli ,\ undecided %  %  i pen fa i aaeUaUofgi u mediation in caaa North Korear lend .i cruahlng defeat Dr RED PURGE U iNDON. July 20 About. 192.000 mamben of thai Humanian Worker* itommimiMi I Part* — over one-fifth of the I membership — have i*K>n purged according to an official Rumanian News Agency message received In bondon The me&age said the purge re%  ultcd from mass "veriftcotion" ol party membership conducted "with assistance of nearly ^oo ooo mem ben". The Party Executive today described this as "one ot the moat important events in the H'e <-f the party II fully confirmed the correctness of the decision taken in February IMS on the need to purge trio party ranks of opportunist alien and hostile elements Thr statement said revolutioncry surveillance In parly organisations has grown as well as their knowledge cf methods used b> hostile elements to undermine th* work of th,iarty "Nearly half of those subsequently purged d.'i %  the verification avoid inquiry Into their past or because they had Joined the Partv onTJ recently." The check hud realisen the pro. portion of "workers" in leading iKwts in State admlnitv from 24 to 40 per cent many organisations had grottb violated the P..gardlng admission of -. %  bers" —Rrub-r H. c. Cummlna, M C P %  r the three Barbados dolenates to the Suj!,n tolkl i" LOOdOU returned to Bart %  ' morning via. Trinidad by H w 1 A r*e*fa| London Ihe dav bef-^re Hon. H A Cuke. C I) K who airiv.-.! in Hail dot on July 14th. Dr Cummins spent about nine day* In New York He arrived in Trinidad at V p in on Wl direct from Ke* by a new service of Pan American Airways, D Preal V nt \ a matter or fact D j Cummins. "I was on the inaughl of this lie from New York to Trinidad and on tVown I %  | s *.-. American RepuMli /fboui the Buni Talks. Dr erybod) f-cems satisfied. uAdudtng mvself In the course of conversation, the I ncket won arose, and he laid thai he was privileg e d 10 see the Second Test which gladdened the hearts ot every %  n who %  • the ma < .<. i mi MIOVM It Eisenhower Ready If (Allied 11nun i MJfl >' %  %  i %  i Supien.t indei In i ... ha would ba availgI I. it ill**] upon should the Koreei • in.. Univi aporti reported theorj that Russia engin%  the i Rather hi %  test of in i 91 iti will tO Oppt %  aunrtar. Singapore Ha ke Xews/Mper Lair LON1-' Thi Govonraant today assuim J p %  .ii of newspapi i tuning ma'.ter I %  tul laauc of at l.k. %  |i .'. Force* are mg:i.,<. %  %  irlti CotuN II %  I every three I irs. pri'.t.i habie to n and llm-* The Oov ol pt] %  %  1 ... —Keoter WEST li\Df t ES 77 FOR I • and *pii H which prevented thi lei %  from 11'.. %  ..I-I effori 0 When wish, let no one torget that it waa this one houi ol flay to-day and the her lie effort of these Lwe. boe lei which n ntrlbub %  %  .1 Mull. In loin raiser) I intlmaled that on 1 Kh nvl laged hen c would %  ipeed ant N,, one % %  n 1 < %  > Bn i on arrival at U 1 IHlte 11 • My onlj %  ,II-. nursed fi 1 H* 1.1.v.'. I ''I %  ind hli %  ' %  1 Leopold Returns To His Throne BRU8UL8, July 211 Belgium Paruajaanl :i-ijy year-old King Ix-upolu irone aftei .-ix year* JU aaUa A fotnt sotsiun of m 1*0 %  adopted tnt bill bo an regency of the Kinglauihai T I,., < buuie* by a majom, 01 all but one east by itht 1. Pai rj :. Partial did 1 One o 1 1 1 .\ 1 •do] 1 %  ., % %  K, ise I %  1 ).,. 1 11. •• %  lay autotnal I I : referendui Royai question I f ,T.. I. 1 %  % % %  %  %  %  % % %  b) %  %  OB no %  : 11 i. divided thi country lot %  • awaj %  .. k to the thn %  1 Ian 1 i' 1 %  Igtan flag %  Weatern wing of •—for six yea^ |ha r* • tlio Regent—Wl rlt thi mant 01 the nd of itM R< %  A the Begent 1 dropped on its mast in the sultry stillness of Ihe summer fl omarged t the palace and watched tl l."lie end Of the six-yc..' • 11 Belgian history, .1 vn.' La Hcgcm" hrok %  i ime* in . %  palace, a bigger Hag will be hrn-. 1 the central dome %  eafee Ati.i 111..0 .n %  %  '-I'l aaaaBM %  gin. tiling foi rii 1. .,-, Wl II "t I % %  .11 tat >. %  i'a**UMl<|Wr Idered .iii.in.0 %  %  tlon am ,. %  u ,.. 11 1 1 .. %  ot ly foi P without delaj .1 and iw n i '. I ,\ f| I I IK" •**>•a> H i,-i •.!' %  re mo 4 no. ol Ihr tlih Itrvlmriil IHrh had In. n III %  1 uaaaial 1 anta*s*aaat| fai Itre wrraInuihi a trim hldr and M"h boMle uilh tank* UBfaatri ami salaam aMai *raah* nd Bama podiuiei %  bu Worrell U*0a Mend f tTorrell 1 have m pi U %  III ,tl II %  %  r>*WS*J lie I I .' I> ledgrnanri Hi n 1 1 packed dip field UibUtlng them on both Mi.1 h* I the righthander With only thi bell he 1,%  • he in raugh* Ha then imnaadlab % %  I wa t" his itrategy. The %  ome fi %  r' 1 luck \ %  WASHJMOTON, Jul, 21 rhe United | Dean Acta %  1 %  %  %  . 1 lii*r-iorino. toala' sit' %  1 prOBI bo* I 11 \\ Fir*.) ..'.IIIK double taxation of air and] A. I nsti g) MI pa*r :t TWO SIGN TRADE PACT %  %  !. transport earning* %  • r,,W Mew V. & lh>pt. For South American Affairs WASHINOTt N. JiU) 2" The Aineii.an State Departmcnl innou lo-d riatchei Warren, United State* Pai tgu beei to I %  ..( South AmerlT h il '< i'.n % %  %  >,i|i">iitineiit w:i> part of th. itreamllnlnd i^ tfw v % %  ... He will be In t harga ol Amen 10 LnUn-Amet continent Warren, "'4. *iii rotum I Uruguaj • %  i rt August i i" '.ik. ovei in oea *>ul-r llamliiir^ IUM oil\r<£iilinShips HAHBURO, lull W ii.o i perl • poi tei .. i %  .., %  meeting ..t Rtuiti I ut HH : <;.i'u II thai of Argeol woul I his deeuuon ended the six da) oi'. efforts here lo bn i ..lienth ships, s at* 'uii .in. The bayi • Aj Int ditp ordered l I %  • tnkinu Argentlni Id ui. i reporl* t Bonn that i Y i> i i %  i I iei III.III ( ; mi i i renunent lodaj lo Irj thi Harobut i: it-" > i oft or Argentim ihlpi which would andanaai tinITi I : %  —Rmlrr bullet %  ground th> Ihe night i %  .. | \ i ,n %  ran t mui i flame and fought (hi %  I fi l*t peeMi ,, i i i. Whrn the ArneuUl ten.itili %  ithdraw, ( o %  %  Ill'.lll I %  .,!. %  h] %  %  pre wl abtase an iiuih *uir %  eeaJraaa had in pa llip..ii*h a wall ui Itame* whi %  -inm wind \n %  %  %  •I . I.. %  %  I • >.• %  bulk) up i %  i %  .; '. %  %  i %  Tae'on %  heir .I" iI % %  pi v I gt lei ted flan • On fur ; Flections For People's Committee roKvo i MI ir, %  lot .. i-to ineni POM II lommlttee" for thi Seoul ...-grill b i %  Id on ,iui> to Pyong.an. %  nvvnrtered %  < % %  today 0 ,'i. n iB*jp %  % %  ling *ill Inter be he other 'lib) %  Kriitrr in. Top Communists From 17 Countries Gather For Berlin Talks Dr. H . (1 BTJONB, M < Irelwnlnc fram Hie London Suear Talk* ly 20 %  for what maj i. thi decl.-irat %  Western 1 Commun.-* %  %  i Commtin. t .i %  I %  | %  leloak less p*ibtle 'on^ultatlon* 'between Eart and West party ('omrnunist rept) )term "Amari In Korea, %  %  evi ab will ab %  • %  %  f —l*i even closer in!. %  Qea %  • 'onakfasTad certain %  -. %  Palmlro Toalial of the Italian Commur.il P rty, Jacojue n fieneral & Conimunlit Party ai Pollltt, General casnl %  %  l in ciOAest toueh with i %  %  %  iripei "Pi llarnber ol Bulgaria, Ruinaio. Poland' ilungar>. rranci and Ital %  nounce*! a! the Congress have thru report Germany for months to eoi isid %  ( % %  Pwo tl out %  i deleaotei Uireoged into %  sell rrixtodei Hall ". gj %  |BI I ..el lifr-ITf 1' v ,:.' i.' ID M.I • They unaiUrrawatf ei. %  %  Cnmnium-t Leader, Kim Ir Sen. the United i mi Ma.. Korean ina rVencn Communist %  The Weat Oerman I I'lguarters in rrankfurl I „f know n Weat that Ileiman Nuduig had been %  gelled from the party. tr ^'f ^ SAVE VALUABLE TIME \i:\\ VOUK A ill .i I. tn wiihn I lll.ll'l Via in ii tu II % LEAVE BABBADOS SATUBDAt MOBNINI AMI AKKIVK AT HEW Vllllh SATUEDAt NIQBT raasa — ora >> SBSIWI nwi KITI \ .-."'• %  Apply lo: — l.tlllMMII AIWTIN A (O.. III*. T/tAtfS-CAMAG.l TtANiCONIIMINTAl



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IKII.W jri.v 21 iMu Withdrawals Exceed Deposits: In It.G. Post Office BufcaSM Advocate CatMaaaadaaJ GEORGETOWN, July 18 I kSTEB GENERAL Mi K I R Kirl "i '%  %  %  %  raiDMM foe Ihr yi firt lime since 1940, withdraw., tpouu 'intuited Ihe hravy withdrawals M Ihj individuals at surplus.-., retained in .-HI*; higher it "'.''•• i i i id %  iimaiii m '*' : ppl lha ... u pmatmwut For %  llalllefield" RMiBAnoS ADVtKATt; ,i IIIKH: Th.' It.'por I „ i III iii ... i infill lor „ 19411. .ni.l %  ljMi.... u %  •*.HHUHB .i.ui.i fMij.ai4.0g m imi , I I %  NO ,, H\ 7Mw. tor I ... .'45.581 provp. Thaw !oi 1048 were IMS.047. ;l MM %  £liars row Ir.-.m $11.344.2" no I %  BCLIZ1 • ld H UM m poliin of nvMiinttUi locreaMd fron S1l.0Ta.ll8 If. $11,317,204.00 In.; the ledger value loll bran tlZ.194.99100 to *ll.5*>.82: tHi "\-r the same period; the lalte; n due lo the low ruling p. ices oi bOflfe r that end of iai pnttan with iB4(i. Inromi mill Kxpenditure %  %  waa S364.020.00 ... which *383. led interest on tlU and Ljn increase of MI.IM.00 on the 1946 figure Q| $310.34900 Expenditure totalled $337.8LM nt which $236.44000 re mow KM interest credited Depositors in respect of the yeai 1947. ann M .430.00 in respect of the year 1946. and •1.302.00 In respect of the year 1945. The net operating profit for the months lotvear was $26,192.00 after allowrazee fund', it. '"g for the Don-ttcuamt Item* itilld u Union Hall and procure of expenditure namely aesjl p toonl enltiee f(r the workers and stationery for necnuntiiii! X i. Honduras. machines ($10.821l and Th The CH) Com, inn $3,100 more to make tin i Mini of $8.0.10 for the job La Oovarnjor apjiointeci .i COnuoittM to tudv OBUS (or the Bat'provement. The Com" %  vemeat u %  'Id (iiopcr. and also of the area between the Rovol Bank and the Swum Bridge, %  Mule Park The imorovement btglni toon Union Conetuct* LotteryDh,do. iktfimm r^MoiMtMi) m .. ... „ BBUZE •vim the i.oveininem's permn* %  : % % %  erel Work} ting England Iff Out Jar 223 %  %  Kin, MM) uut bu\i % % %  •WUl I ll.U 1 %  %  oth i. nday *>. *< .. *' %  • flaui eribl urfOMtii'le Lteu if [ *4Ty :iiu, x r-.... | 0 1 .reat IW H %  1 %  . %  %  %  1 the We Ii %  <• %  .. • %  1 On Tup uv cat M ... ... i i line i t hancea sell ui ten cents each I lie "Jaekpot" is one hundred Than i~ elea •. Four 0Bd prize of $A0.00, and "frtprbe of $20.00 prizes of persons >On each ;.ie paid mi the last $75.00 whining num. the tw Foratciea H of forgery were dlzdurlna the year. Twe eharged were fined ach; UK 1 perpetrators of the. f.rfgenf^ have Of $1 '••> • % %  .!< \\ ..ii bMli traead The total amount difli .f lha win,,ui;-, 'nvnived waa I25.M and fha Sour In ,,\ ibare are ai-.u. dapoaltors have %  uftarod no Ion. indred and thro** priSH. the amounts involved hnvmr" %  plinted on perbeen made * new date of expiry of r Of the Counril"! POUR FRAUDS I GEORGETOWN. Tha Police are Inveatigaui lour rep irt 1 of fraud involvini: nutted on i vrrnnieni Department', and two business places. At the General Post Office I Kampa whlh were rroffl circulation some j-uddenly appeared i rupioyee* of the G.PO. have had their homes bad nrl manv others have i>een quca'toned. At the Transport and Harbour IVpartmenl a Clerk has been in. from duty while polic•vestigntions continue Inio alleg•,on of defalcations Sandbach Parker Co .• robbed of $1,600 when N %  ceouni said to %  ior graarthaari nippUad Pio Rulmveld. The ca*lier said Ihe ..uutii was tendered on June 2" %  id a cheque drawn up and .mded over to a young Ea't ,dian man. On that day the as cashed at a Bank, bu' 'tie fraud war only discovered laci .•.ii laj The other report concern* tin' Co.. Ltd. ( Canvasser is *aid to have lad over mien had been collected reml JITOSThave so fr been In 11*4!" i' i tht Ant time in 'he British Quiana nKfuction of logs %  % %  i sawn lumber irum exeewled three % %  %  PI PIcent on ii-*. %  . Til. %  %  %  ,,l the i.uiK ol nuctlon v... 1 gbrorbed b> the local .,k. .'."I '->!<>;. the Conscr..,.,., ul Forests, in hi -eport to the Oovernot 'There were, mou. • thai UM major local ,e<|Uirements for timber were Thenwas a contlnuad ; luction ' t n.iK-i otkei thai grarohaart, inua rontlnuuig ih.trand ol fcna Pa I theie was some of the more %  hardwood* UeeliiuTtirre % %  i"' d aclina due largr1 to the partial conversion of the II p p I y ,,i Thara was. %  raaae m enarcoal pioUuctioe partly owing t.. |ni ui exporu. Prod... I Lome Inlha decontrol i 4J million. . : I,.data gum weak..wbat during the yeai ..nd the ilaari) P**C* increase, which bM % %  PP-ieiil for the \'.ir' was not main|i • d Piodurtion dropped by-18 %  :.' b t&H ..•newhat unpredictable market British Guiana'^ total forest .-stimated to amount to -0.000 square miles or 84 per cent < • British Guiana's land area, and . fth ( ,f the total lies in the near interior The other fo'-irM: • illy %  '-ssible for hulk timber transportation and i.n b' developed at present oni> 'or balala gum and other minor forest product' and fo, purely local domestic timber requireIt %  behoved thit (he neer n.terior forest* are capable of providing for ail possible expan%  ion if the timber indiiMry wlth. r--vt 2'j year* The Conservator's Report gives foil detail* of the Colony's expon trade for 1949. i is noted UuM tm ol %  -nppiying the i; s Market with round piling and the European market with hew n square piUnjl i v catlfUlf much c.-ncern. • The lot s.rr specified loi these markets are obtained irom lire classes which anj very • ( j..riiiglv represented in the overmature natui i' i• i It %  > equally difficult both from Ue par forest management and ocot omu cxploi: :MI to supplv a prepondaraoca ci Vhcsp sires and the need for expanding the sawn rnaikei lot becoming ftcraaa* %  T.B. WARD OF 100 BEDS i ICORGBTOWN. July 18 Sir Chrle> WOOaW), Ki IfuG told the annual Public Mcctuig ol the B.C. Society for tha Pravanl;.,i. ,,1, IraatBMBl Of Tuberculous on Sunday that work will begin shortly on a new ward to .itvommodate 100 beds at the BeM Ba n a t Q ri mn The initial i tha new ward will l>e approximately $150,000 Tlie G %  it .. v .ii. nienl have ubvady advertised for a special Medical Officer, trained in TH work, who will assist Dr. II. P. Fernander Dr. Fernandes drew attention to the fact that "tuberculosis is last becoming ihe major couunimiuapi olem In British Guiana Indeed, the success of the anil-malarial canipautn has nov raited II to ujidlsputad leadersiup it || not uliinnl la ravaal that tha w i.t.:n l.iit ..f sufferers -.eekniu 1" gam adum.Moii l w (he .. %  ..tiuni, .(t.Hxl at 332 at the end of 1949 as compared wilh 158 In 1946 Dr. Fernar.de said that the In. .-:.>• %  ol rely I II.. i. I. i in ..j T of nan .> %  Good Fmclice Cnawnantlag on lha praziondar. of .iinoriaiv tuberculoaui in tlie diagnosis of cases gatn at Uic CUnlO if Georgetown during 1949, the doctor &aid that the local custom of bolUna oil milk btfort pooguxaptton was a very good thing He said that bovine tuberculosis was a great problem in Knglumi ..nu leiil-lation was being enforceil :.. in.ik>' -tenli/ation o( milk compulsory. TinBail Sanatorium with cII.II for 164 patients .' full capacity all year round Total number of 334 patient! were treated during the year, 102 MMrc dikdiargcd. 75 died — 39 of them within three months from advanced die;i-r .1..:. i.r.iith of stay for both sexes w 39S days In 1949 the Sanatorium carried ii oparatloni which compared favourably with any Sanatorium in England with similar staff At the Best everv conCatvabla modem drug is being used. Including sulphatioxone and streptomicln The doctor pointed out that more modern drugs are used in 11 G than in England Listing improvements carried on at the Sanatorium. Dr. Feniancos mentioned a recreation building, a sputum sterilization plant, new water storage tank, cipable of holding thousands of m costing 15.000. new X-ray processing plant and refrigeration plant The Wards have all been repainted and a new ambuUmce provided. There were adequate X-rays, and any patient who went to the clinic was automatically X-rayed Vestry Want Report On Houses In Christ Church THK CHRIST CHUKCH VESTRY voU day lor the purport' ui t'liiplnynii; people* lo nuki Of tlie chattel houses In that pjinsl: .m-t to repoff Oil then condition This was after they considered .1 U tut from the Colonial Secretary and a report from Mr. J S Dash. Ch,u:maii ol tha Hun teamRgdM CommitUv. in conDKtion with the taking of precautionary me th oal In case of a hurrtettiw Cholera Grounds For Playing Field Imported Ja/t(i/icsc Textiles I HI. quantity, kind and .aloe of %  %  leatiii iported into the Brttlal %  i' Indudtng I /in IWinud.i but ex.; utlni itntiNh Quiana, In 1947. i-aa and I84t ... 1. quoted b) Mi .1 .1 iffltha in the Houai %  I II ..11last -nk lt fottowa I -IMI M: i'.o.h's ranort an t atten t ion of tha vestry tha uraant need for prompt i| Infnrmallnrj on rural houalnj It .... sugge*ted In tins icpoit ton of that %  mm I to collect data including the uaUira of "'" '"'' the ha %  1 '.: T.>lal The law governing ei^oloni %  ** tanefl r orn iiti on r. would grounds would ftn\ have to IMprovide the dam.... %  1 sj 1. %  1 mded hM Ih* DOVtl gTOMtHl *f of Cnrltt Church lo become %  ,J,L111 > %  P aymg li.-Ul. Mr Fred Uoddaid. Iiurn. u %  %  I P tOto til,Ctuial Church The repoil BlU Vestry ye*u-idu> Hall Ihe viiirv %  pproaeti tha QovTrtii in reeoinineruimg ;i piece of anuneni tot %  covar thl land at Serjeant's Village whlcli BJCptndlturt which WOUld I Wm* an ideal s|u for providing caused b) lilt PXtra dutUt Ol Ih. another pla>mg Held Uxthe parllUttk bn, he made u motion, which wai ..nied unanimously, thai tha IMra* i:\|ieiisrs VMti> appoint a committee to ,, ., .. 1 %  VI 1, i^tiinates foi the pitMl K paralion of tha rtte at Bgrieant' "'"' M "'"'" "'* '•" **' l! "Village ns 0 plnvmg Held Oovarninent iteuld dafra) The Vestry was discussing ; l' lls ''• %  burrlcani would I .11..H I < sauu %  a. V4vaiw r ill Jan.aMB r.ssA.> 1 111111 4J* I.IU ,.,,.., i 1.1.van* S. I..,,,.. I ii.7vt.sus smise •) %  < %  i n. led vest 1. jvport from the estimate co~mIsland praad and in,t mittw 1,. the cost of converting > *iy particular parist. the cholara ground of the parish "• %  >igK' slcd that U into a playing Held. The land write the Government was about four acres lhem Mr 1 b Mr. Ooddnnl 'j.id that owing Mr. Waid said UuM Ihe mattet lo the number of cholera grounds v,. of vital importance in Ihe poor and the population of the island, pi 10M of the pariah. The inspeche was of tru' opinion that ihe tori ihould be made lo make a cholera grounds of the island tabulated f the houses • •*• VU. r %  (.' saUlnj it hut because the need of a playing Hold 111 the parish waj, so greet, b • had derided to sell Speaking on .1 CJLtsazaaB ratal 1 about the Government maintain.ng the playing field, he said ihai ihe idea of the Government wai thai playing fields ware solf> supporting. in their rcapactive dittrietg .mil ^ n „ ( visit them %  yeai The chairman reminded Ihe PSISM vaan ">%  after the hurrh inc ol \nv,t. paopia pat mom 1 for blown ... •-.%  which they ucvet haj Ottm %  lain „' %  : lhan tut wan %  entltU to 1 .MI Ceaw vr Dgsnrion eld Lh| try should ask Ihe sanitary board to inatrud their stair t.. bagui work imiiiediatelv and be hoped Ihe vestry would Me their way to pay Trin Vj|5"* the money Tlio mattei wi utent because no-one knew when %  hiiimBUM will visil thl In the meantime, they could apTo>i proach Government (m the grant of £250 -1 -t... 1... w neither |O0d "'" I %  ... qai .'I Ihe parna n %  ..,'. % %  bi %  nt thgq .'i re>l) .1 comfbi table heigh' I was • I Mil I %  et thorn* 1 the) did Certaiah A %  iok an I Simon .. .11 above Ov t> ••• The tcgun %  %  •>' < raand 11 • 1 < %  II Went liulte*. Goddard i*'apt t.l Rae Btollmeyei Worr.1 We. ki Waleott, Ooniez, ( 1 \ il< %  The Start Kffiajand dmppwd Hul (.Junblrtt. both of whom s.n. mill Motion was I1.1M1. tioublei With the lumbago win. hi .He. ting him wrouaboul the I 1 .in.-ii. anil Ciimhlett A i!>i 11.. 110111 11 U11I on Hie b of the %  ash Yidie> brousthi in tha iat nunute $ %  !* ted J Don 1 i.imbndgi' ami MlddU • efl h.HI-led liatMllUl 'I lei %  i .ii Goddai' %  %  1 .it. .i ;. ida ha* m recovered Il* bun U) pUU VardW) won Uw lo and elected lo imi sending U H hi k lo 1 iin n 15.00H gpactatori wati he Won ell open tin hi lha West Indies r. bafgsn 1 tii m.iuiehs. .1 1 1 Ra4i llffe I ui ind Worrell i ..in tinPavilion end Simp in opened Knaland'i ore with .1 quiet nrq U ufl John* %  dauvery hi I nd .ivn Next ball a loud aiiponl by .'nil Ihr out dip held .1 Itch behind the wicket v..unst Washhrook we disallowed i.y umpire ileiimt Johnson waa using an orthodox attacking fast %  '. lei %  Held, four Khpp anil Goddard nl shoi 1 n.ul-wickol Worrell employed iwo I square leg. The We-1 Lodaw d I t blOM early in tr six Pins had hnm I ilM kl ivth ovei "f the day, W uM teurtd iiie eiige of w.i hi ge the Ijuicaahiie man went lo on linn lo log. and Sli Unwyi 0181 leg slips held the boll flrmlv LB put one man baafe in Ihe r.ivihon with the %  oorabuaid rood ma om.no.i-i> o 1 :i I'atkhouse --me in ami Ihe bal-II.F, ,1 niggled along with the Weal Indian on then toes 11 was not mi; befoie thev wen-eparaleil Simpson moved Into hu WKluM 10 IW from Johnson going In Ihe leg side, touched it wlUi lh< %  1,1 hat ami eave Wakotl .. < onitortable waul high catch -mnding back Thiv was a bad slarl foi fvigland tot only 18 rune wenon the ecora hoard of which Simpson had made 1 .in Bath open* and oilll%  %  %  %  psjrtnar. W 1 atch at 1 %  high and 1 J %  I ... nth an ut > ..I bin Trae.dv %  I the orthodi 1 1 %  %  %  eon tribute enyUdtuj lo lha pool, end .< pob %  11 tin < %  %  %  v ved .in appeal fron %  manl In 1 .i made a fsj pace 1 ml w MORSES [ COMSIOCKV, WORM PBaltTB I r... ,. m II $5,500 Wanted Police look tor For Refuse Dynamite Clue* Collector The Weather Sun Kises: 1.39 a.m. Sun Heto: 6.28 pa, Meon I Pint Quarter 1 '>. ,ng or arectlni 1 ..Hiti.r A lei'ei lan lo ina %  he 1 Health requeuing them to make %  Mr McKenxie explain • %  i:iig work In the Christ v'hurch parish could B ried out properly wiUiout uddi• ionul equipment. He made the motion for the raising of the loei 1 Mi Ward Pri-ient were Ki-v A 1' M.ini ville fChairmani Mr S *.T. K%  o Mr C Dl iyb '.I' I B .1 1 Fred Ooddar.l. sf C.P Mr It St O Ward. Mr C U Brandread MT j w. 1 U %  ITon A r, Oittom MI.' 11 hti 0 1 en n 1 Palsee carried Dol large scale dawn raid* on Ih.villUI WUUhles an-i Heslo,u but weekend but have nut U v<>t found anv < lue aliiul ihree re enl dy^iamile and explosion*, one at Wilhklos Police latlon and the 0tO8TI in the MonliH'lier area No dynamite wr found but a queniitv of fuse wirr opiier wire and paraffin wax he lvi.1 which wa preparing Ho WEST INDIAN PROBI IMS AND PROSPECTS Tltc Timt\ \urt( t • %  ihr liniwh t OlotUa Ihe KCOOd I" be 1 I -is specially concerned with Wcsl Indl I aace sad 1,. 1 rnb' Wall Defeated by SOVotci "ANTI'/i A ii I rsjcaM bye-eiWtion helo in June 30th to I the vacancy cauaad by the death of Mr. T. M I'eters in that lalai I III it 1 f) Osborne defeated Mr. C I Wall bv SO votell hnr. JII ..pen mm.I 1.1 id. dsvaanon .1 ouistandUUJ problems inla> I HHHTi How much *oubl Irdri.iitiin ,oninbuic 10 iheu eajauaa Whi •ignili^aiu.r >il pi oroil. in lh Wc^i lads i' .. l 1 iBthorttiei < %  • the Wghesi Mendtog IHI.tr Mil.,,1 ,11 m, include iii LotmoK essrtisai m 1 1 %  1>I1 HUglll. l U ll *oik of ih^ I" 1 I tagau. "tl Ihe n lofjauai BILLS FOR COUNCIL 11."..i... .i...,i. rwt—p—a—*i \-;nouA Bilis which are to be Intro 'diced at Ihe fiitthcoinlng meetini'. of the General legislative Coun..l on 20th June Include The Act" lft^O and the ViitltUUV A. ' %  C400for Methotlinl* a*>ba4— AJr< t %  M..n day. UN M Mi 1 sfrasseaaseti AM : [QUA NEW STATUS FOR CATHOLICS I .ONDON, July 10 %  -"' %  <' enorted lo n Mimstei I it ni iffeh stand 1 it %  "t tha nan status of in Ron % %  itholli 1 hurch In thi proyin r of Tranaylvanla "m %  vlUi tinfflsjan expri thi • rgy" at "ingress Transylvaio. I %  'i I 1 1 11. 1 %  B> lonfli TIII-^g^^TIMI.s siRvn 01 THE BRITISH COLONIES I jr the only Rumanian province wi" St John's on a substantial number of Roan .'., %  ,'t-.. C401 — stanaar Obkn-jkir (ran .. .. v di 114 f PEDIGREE BATHING SUITS AT REASONABLE PRICES ONE and TWO PiF.cE BATH SUITS JERSEYS and SATINS 87 31 RUBBER BATHING CAPS Qmmnm from Sl.Olt • K..I Blur WhlK Blatk r.rpii Tilt MOIIIIIN Oltt SS SIIO|ll sssi BROAD STBKET i 18/



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PACE MCIIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FKIDAV. Jl IV 21. 1S50 a Dennis Brookes Is The ENGLAND ALL OUT 223 56 Horses Entered For Best England Opener ^LE^JlJ^L August Meeting Say West twites Team Wfy I'.i.r Dillou LONDON AT THF CONCLUSION of then drawn % %  "*' Wl* i:,( w F'"ty caine Bl-trr e minNorthamptun. nmbtn pi the WW Indies u-n had n 'fSLJ'SL^TJ^^^Si m ...-a* \\ ;il i 1'itlo: hesitation In f|glgia| Dennis Brnokfs th, batsman they have so far encountered It maj (><• i' Yorkshirc-boi*. playm member of the last tt.C i %  ieall> hau himself ho* evei bone hi one of hi to return to England n Test. For him To bf named one oprncr is prates %  opportunity lo %  [ layers In the rook and HlMei highly, hui Brooki hesitation in putting top m Ithei Hutton not •' %  -'ii luded in the Wast IrMhV (Or I land's best opeim tier Brookes llio timid lirmg in Harold Gimhlctt man from Somerset HU strung nttoeking pla) pression when they sav. they are all a little sui %  he has not been —letted more frr. quenti) for in* counto So far. the West Indies have not yet met Essex, and they were nil very interested lo hear about Insole, the young amateur eaptain who is being freely considered for the captaincy of the next M.C.C team to Australia. They did not have much opportunity to assess Freddy Brown, the Northanti skipper, who must also be a strong candidate for the captaincy, but 1 Know UMg ell respect nil •bUlty and that he is OM i %  amateurs in the counti v Up nt Northampton. I met .la.. Mercer, former Glamorgan bowlei Jack now divide* his time between teaching in Jamaica uod coacldng nt Northampton He was naturally deugliU-d with the success on the lour of Valentine, who was one of his pupils, but was disappointed that he was not playing in the match. He told me that he considered the 20-year-old Jamaican lo be one uf the cceatoal left-arm bowlen he had ever seen, becauea he really did spin the ball When I was coaching him, I tHOd BB tell t him he would never eel anywhere 1 until he could spin It mid he look the leston to heart", added Jack. "Providing he does not suiter any set-backs through health, he has a great ahead of him." Now thnt their tour is half some of the WeM Indies te beginning to feel the strain of slxdaj areas: cricket Ooddara told me he was perfectly satisfied thai his men would be abtl IT] on for the rest of the season but added that he would not like hi • t rant Pace X .ppejl In trie mme over H lx>wling change at ST II was not long before <;.part%  ntfjei ior the Barbadi* Turl ii place ul ncrsblp was broken Shackleton. . >b IfttaWUggsnOI iftiStiag due lo It was a double change who had been bailing freely, wn, U held nexl August 7th, 10th. | pel taklnj ins ball himself bowled by a Worrell inswinejer and ih. were SSOBSd al the Maon. The openers had for a mu" valuable 42. the highoffice* of the Cluii y. t.rda. SflVtsnl Job tsl score of the innings with the afternoon A total of W horw%  • .i figures as they resumeon 174—B~ *2 Shackleton.seMve f^^, ajniercd (<# tnt 34 .-.err Johnson 100 Ueted as a bowler, had made an --_-, „*—ayied M be run and this 10 2U .. s rer lSjwhul In Tee* cricket fl !" TZt,£*shSi'of the ,y going for the bowling Ho ^^ toU of „ „„,„„.,, „ afcj. vnrnt lime last year a — •' — -11 Fai.ru Adanx. B>l>al rtInfuouti. ADU Dtrm Abllilr. ed a nearly ovation for Gomes nearly through the leg trap gallant and %  WfSSSTSfl effort %  er jcined Jenkins and these vo remained together until te• won at ins for 8 \Tter Tea 1 the houndary. I limit's ..lL • %  • ;i plv lo the M Hcoee shlard .Mih numadhin but 1 %  1 ii to) three Among the entries from Trinidad are Fabulous a Jamaican ereole who has recently been promoted to ft las. 1 Trinidad bo: Wheei the lolal wo* 191. Dctlt Mll ln r elaw *, Bv* •>'• r m was |l imcl Ih,t.all CMher Trt. id:-* although silt ng in (he atUmpl. WM withdrawn at the la-t palnub ringing on Johnson Nine were now down for 111. JenaU „ ^ ins nrtgrrd for the leasecond spell insole faced a kins followed suit by lashing out ,,,-* MMU for the at Ramadhln and sent the 200 or the board after taking two four. The Barbados Derby received and a brace. Hollies howeve. „„ antrv of only six. two notable d was nol prepared to find out that db-entces l^mg Pereversnce and totah the bat-man pi.yed ^wing does not pay and contented Cross Bow, who at one lime^1 5 Miigle delivery with the bat, at himselT with unprodtnlive defair to be favourites. The class!'A ca five t trie wllv offerrngs f'nslve stroke* while hipartner ,ield , now considered a modei isatlng him completely enjoyed himself to Ihe lune of : .t c one the only outstandmt: an addition of 18. Goddard was i.orform*i being Watercress who 1 Johnson was Mi twice to ihe forced to bring back Johnson and won ( he Barbados Guineas las' ? u ry -I r ..'. he .?, tt nfl r !tJ'! Worrell l-ui the baumen held on March and two other races. She (eel 5*1. .-d-.-i. SECOND DAT .-. V, —CAIUIU -tASK A — S'l -1 aw) Quran, r -l HH Win* SIMM*. rii.^l—tnn. Rabat* AI*iiH>. 9Urm"> a... s. i—TSAr^LCAa MANOK AT a — i't %  • Suikton*. Watercreu. Bo-n-neto* naiuiliMi. PMUCT1|M. Duk.wila. Phsro* H Huui.'Mtlrn Apfil rio*n OSIrtke, >> %  •* M* 11—iivs>.Lr utAsri tl-uOMi — S'l Fat. Rad>. Rimi Cttm*Min !!*, B*>1 *""". Flam* . ..i.l .m.f -.. 1 %  --Mirosa a**D-*e B T>, l.r qi.*n. Fmnny Ad*'"'. •*. P*t U.*m. AIMlllT. DK *r from P.im.'dhii Thf .11 I'-.i! fur ,.. ••. I—_. a it, rr. Hun %  ..*. TWICO. V.*n Mo*— ik Planl hU>lii-r, Mo|-v R.rr >. II "llll"h -T**l r n hi Mao Ann. CwlJrlon. Baiuaion. F .... i>..iMTipi. DnlnMlla. Joint Ol niualicn. Brown Oiil. Apcj I Pluw be •in. -1 sari HAS c — fw, Qur*n| rabuto>. "'i Slart^ HUM. Tali 1 '..ull-tn CfO. Kid.lfad. Tili-M* DENIS lIKdUKI-s produce 50 but before anything *•*)! *.!.ofAKKS A 9 Far. Sl-'"<*. Fia ASan... gSBS *rnii Bright. Storm** Oin MMES aTABBB Dainty! ms again escaped In Johi next over when he offered a ley look the ball himself at |R up to his name very dlfflcult,chance to Christian! ID place of Shackleton but Stoll.^^•-tlay after'airly close in at short leg. Vatmeyer greeted him with three fine when in snttne went 011 for the first lima off-drives. Fifty was registered caitnun. %  I,,-,, W -,-, r,i.. ' %  r.-hcvirig Johnson and off lr; gj llln .itrs Inimcdia'.i-U al'I"";.,,, 1 .''' against the third ball Yardley raised the „. r uu, Yardley brought — %  MS. V-HJO-SI C — 7* — %  Sun Qu*n FMHIIOUI. Rtvar Sprit* ril*io. Fair ConMai. Southwt. CmOUce Inscored flve out of the six (for his team. pliers won the • -ii love 1 Jeninn with a single lo mid-wicket. klnB *„„„ he Radcllfte end. He It had been two and a half trttd two mor overs himself hours of tough going againr-t ^^f,^ dhng on Hollies The %  tight" bowling backed up by egk fUd no( ppeir io worn .client Melding, in which Goddard |hr b lt men bu, }Ml before lh set a splendid example Stollmeyer drove one back later Yardley pushed %  ^ J—JJ lrft who took ,, ..ion, Batlalton. F<-Jolnl Cammaini Flower* Bpwur* -TRAVALQAa STABSS iiintn DAY ,. |1 AlOmT BANBirAF B — S Far. ,'. Fanny ASam*. FIi*-!"* Fan -o"'h-'n C-. F*rt* S* tnf,ilon. Kid*d Tibrrlan lad*. I*"S H.W N.. I CLTBB BSAB MSMOatAI HA WD IC AS D S FW. "union* Witwwai. Battalion. Po*i ,t|nl D.lritwtla. OSMUt %  >?( HA. la-FLANSBBSHASDlrAF r — • Far. Tana. Mac Ann. Colklon. Ballaliknaahiv*. piMiacrtpt. Dulribalia. Jui"l CoanaSfBS, Pnarot It. Brown Olil Apollo "ia'* SfcgS— irVKSIltF BANDICAF ;-Taa*.OMa SH Far. Crnu Road* Rlwarmlii. CT*m*niina Oallani Hawk. H*it W .hr. Flam* Flow Bat* N^tl-SOITB OATS BANDICAr C — S'i Far. Sun Quaan Hive. Sp.lt*. *•' Star.-. .Nia'.i Fal. C..n*st. Mutt. Abllif "afM^Sa. M—SAVANMAB BANBICAF O S Fa.. Bun J~*l. Tanao. Vlaan. Oallai < Hawh. Jimn'. Star. Site Plant. Mavtlm* Ba^%rr*^'MtBCBAII'.* aAMBICAF Marv Ann, Bowmanatot. Baltalloii Poataropt. Pulrln*lla Jotnl Command p-haroa It Mi. "'balWii. pi'jra A — TH *•. Fatwlou*. Rfvar Spr>i*. rpprr Win*. Run Blla. Slalnt* tlliah-fnan *"b*V" I,,!,!.. !" Brar^n Roi-ii '"""'OWl. SILK LACE TRIMMED NIGHTIES Very *aj ind emeelaenl l nitaMi sre are having it pn Blui Qrei I i ,., M AQ|| CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LTD. 10. II, 12 8c 13 Broad Slreel 1YEASTVITE In the other one up rather tamely to the lei fixture Bonltas Ol lii-West Indian counterpart outOoddard lumped for it and rollei ptayad liarracuover OS he held the hall to glv< das winning the Valentine hi* flrit wicket of the matrh well Rugby Players In Fist Fight in 1 HI m MANSis'naUh by TIK-.L... a** wide margin 0 ,...u I-, Hi. l.aai|i V( goa)s lo m The in It) DT> follOWS Shockeltnn In Yardley had played u true Huent Stollmeyer hsd batted with beauty for 46 made in an hour He used the fluent graceful ofldrlve with telling effect Sorm ao of his effortless and nonchalant on-side play was equally H lovel> his to behold. The rate of Bcorinsj urned by Hae and himself wr sulking contrast to tbe plodvhlch *v saw before ._. was freer than usual. usually list to grow any bigger. KO(K (ho | ,,,,„, hl ,,.,„ W IV „ I|C ,„ hol(1 hlmselfto two boundaries. Goddard did not risk his combat Weefces. Walcotl. Stollmeyei. ]t WH Wl .|, lighted and heat rone of which dropped about two troops for the last two balls of 1 n __ tl _, %  .-Jii„ ( ." „„.,.. I,..;, ln|f and Jones., are among the latest racml;iv BiiilUl ,,,.„„ ,, rt „ wK( n (pt ., m ld( hP rlm the day but sent out Chrisliani who J* ( : Feel in en x lo to "^ Boaitas Uotti 1 everth b smy in lbs Orst halt. Owen JohnATter Uiiee nuiet overs. Shackleding plsy i'i' 1 %  ih .. I01 twice lumped In to Vateotag lugNHi KM — Iturruciidas ren pcettj until aboul ShMkleton, coming In UH tagi llrvt Test innings, promptly surved an appeal for stumpiiui SYDNrY AusUalia. July 20 Playei s traded punches and Sral knocked out in a brawl which follost-ed a Rugb> Leagu where the "outhern division Wednesday defeated a British louring team by 18 11. Earlier in the match Boh Ryan, the British forward had been sent for allegedly striking English County Cricket Results LONDON July 20. Cricket results at H arrogate. Yorkshire beat Leicestershire by 10 wickets. Leicestershire 115 (Coxon five for IS, Wardle 4 for 3?) and second Innings 1*8. York' Wglp rt g nn j „ hlie 2 u (Walsh 5 for 44) ana second Innings 71 for no wicket At Lords the Army Drawn THERE'S PA.N RELIEF AND TONIC B ENEF IT Yes I Yessi-Viw quickly •not ties awray headaches, neuralgia, nerve and rheumat-c 1 pains hut it docs a.irocuting • caw too I Because >* k' valuable I *•"* •dsX"] took propenics Ycwl-Vrtc r* ^ ^) t hck>,youtofecI bnghtcr. kk f} J\ beticr, sleep more M0 • I lV 7 \ \ r*, / I HOVAI, h ihe '"i 1 icit HFI of Ihe goaL Hall time fotr.uid with no fuiiher score. Earl) in tin lecond hair John two up with 11 hot /mm Close range Almost "casualties*', and this Is a worrying time for Goddard ar ager, Mr Jack Kldnev Least concerned about Ihe strain of continual cricket—and certainly about his own performance* is Sonny Ramadhln He looks U mum.h.uK afterward if he enjoys every minute of the .. !in| Mll li%i game, especially m*en lie lj. I>-.1. , .. %  .,.,, M t H*. : f i : N, 1 rtni ,t! Herberl r. could not help noticing how_miich llllM1 ,.„ jk ,„,., (tl(( (|( w .iifuculty batsmen had n hitting ,. ilK |:i Itt( ,. | l() .,,„, ^ him "round jh r corner.' u „ ,„ ., , I|( () Ramadhin hai been ir smaxlrai ( __, buccess on Uiis tour, and su; much Bonlts llftli goal lo glv onvlni Ii received them without scoring received yet another hf -r( 10 West Indies Ihus ended thr 20, Walcoit dropping hlsn I)J% 14s mns behind wilti ..t Lne tuinps off Valentlw ^^^jipu intact, as romfortable R 1 the first ball of his next Rtttf> o1 .fjairs as we could reoably wish for. saw Stollmeyer d I klituii. The latter was th IK and Ihe total l?8 '' % % %  I.laid did not take the new ball immediately, and Ranudhln. %  latlon, broke the i>artncfhip b) clean Imwllng Kvans game after this incident when the match ended scufrt broke out and Surley the Nev Zealatnl (or ward was knockei out The British learn led 11—4 al halftime— iC.P.) has he Improved his fielding thai at one stage Goddard had him in tbe silly nud-on porinon wbers he stopped a couple of good forcing shots with all the of a veteran B.G. WeightHfter For Paris Snappers : i — Police i i Due ti. one ol men being unabli 10 plair, Bnapi->itniKli U-ft down one of their playei to make thugs even Snap'N-r* ^turlcil .it .. very hoi l'' and Ihe gama was hardly fifteen second' old when Ihlhert Bannl 1.1 thi Sngppen ke> wingsent in .ui absolute 'siler!'' I'MII-IH il InniligA Evans had Ijeen gniDal well, and !.'" nad nil laro inarp bounoariei with EJ .tils off Valentine to highlight attractive and polished 1 After the IM) hsd been hoisted 200 minutes of play. Johnson and Worrell returned to take the : aw (mil Shackleton snicked a four In Johnaon*! second over and then "iiviu'il a conftdeni leg before Scores r-Nai-tND 1ST INNtNOS I Walcoit b Johnm .V-.hl.io.j* c SloHnkrer 0 Worr* I'arhhoiiaa r WaaSn b Jahnann (lama* b WorrMI Uk*. i ;ouda-a b VassntHw .IK lb>. %  !.. %  % %  na i> K.n>..ll>in hi. %  -n Ii WortHI BSBS Joanaun llrdxi > Stullnnnrr l> Valrntlna ^in^^m SSS Sl !" S, SLSSl"u,"% • el another, and right before the end of pla> skipper George Maclean scoreit goal number six making his team the British Guiana will ie renteabout toe same amount "f Lings, sented at the World WeightHannlstei had the Police goal-net lifting Championships in Pans, vibrating as goal number two bv a welghtlifter or I delegate, whiraed in to be selected hv the B G Police then U-gan .. sluhliorn WruthtUriing Association The g?"*" tl "" h ,,r "k< up several Paris gnmes are scheduled lo snappers forward movements md teke plsce In October this year. "*' % %  •'' """ l atortl) before half The Association was lioplng lo nna thai BnnniBtei put in his third Bynoe and B Patterson, send „ learn to repeat or even : '" ,l Hnrraiiidii.i P. Fletcher (Capt.). better Ihe ColonvnerforniaiiSiva 11. ..flee the second half K Taylor. G Jordan. H. I'ortlllo. J7s nine 1M7 SamJ1^1 Smb.-!?* 1 *&* Snappi-rs' captain ( Kvelvn. B Armstrong and H delphia. USA., when B.G into third place and world recognition among the best lifters from all countries hud George Maclean si..." but Br o wgW Pen* SSr&.. a S!^L. 1 ^ 'SI*'*.*: ai'o. ""'" ''w.Vh'll.'l'l;.'''',,,",VS. Str.. C. Maclean. (Cpl.,. IVatf i 1 'I'II.-.made %  plucky attack A Taylor, C Maclean, D. Bannisvhen McDonald nUchardj. feea t TgfJ tec, K Ince, M Browne and O at the half way line Rogers stood down In the meantime B G weight,,,. ,,,. lk ., beauUrul shot which unPolice: -McD. Richards (Capt 1. lifting aces, with their eyes on ,„,,„,,.,,,,, Btrnck the crossbar 0 Porter W Phillius. 7. Willi local championship titles oro a „d bnunml out of plnv 1 Dodxon and E. Harris gearing up for the big attractions From this thn in bv Incr of the year, the Senior lifting which was passed on to BannMat, Referee was Ma). A. R Foster competition and the Senior "Mr. he cored his fourth goal This Next Thursdays fix lures will be. Guiana" contest only a few brought Browne I'rtck into the Snappers vs Hondas, Swordfish weeks off v,,-. no stopping the vs. FUing Fish