The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)


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Full Text
July 23

ys Aduncate



— ‘Big Surprise Coming

Solidarity Between |

Belgi ans Maint: ained | Hendta With MacArthur’s Headquarters in fog

| \ S DUSK FELL ,over Korea’s, western front j
BRUSSELS, July 22 | Should Be to-night after two days of‘enemy action, Ameri
OUR HOURS after arriving in Brussels, King |

can troops dug in southeast of Taejon, were waiting
Leopold III, restored Belgian monarch, broad-
cast this message to the nation.

“After six long years in exile I am feeling
deeply moved to find myself in my native land/
where I have just been recalled by Parliament. My!
hand is held toward all those who like myself think
only of the life of our country.

for for the Communists’ next attack—ex-
Cin Couneil tensely for for the

pected to-morrow morning.
COLCHESTER, Essex July 22 The two day lull had not been wasted and the

br stain s Deputy Opposition morale of the battle- -weary G.I.’s had lifted steadily

Leader and Former Foreign Sec-

retary Anthony Eden, speaking] since they were hammered out of Taejon on Thurs
here to-day on Korea, denounced day. They were confident to- night that the North

Kussia’s evasion of the Security *

Council Resolutions as _ utterly Koreans had “a big surprise coming.’

traudulent, Her offers to “take it On the eastern sector American troops, fresh from their

oad ieee +f at to] sea landing earlier in the week, joined the South Koreans
’ security ouncl members . ‘ . ‘ on kdok
a resort to political sabotage in a push up the east coast after the recapture of Yong

The Soviet Union’s rightfui 25 miles north of their beachhead.

presence in the Security Council a They were reported to have o«

ae cs aaues be, said “It FULL TIME | cupied “favourable ground.”

“} shall do all that is possible in order the: vt iny
return, the end of a leng constitutional crisis which Bl
gium underwent shall mark the beginning of reconcili-
ation realised under the auspices of good faith aud iol-

au : t to = there now as it ougnt WASHINGTON. ||/Among the mountains in centre

before all to my old comrades in arms of two wars waen Bi ren Sal gg a Set if a vote were taken today of the Peninsula American negro
| , aut ft as absolutely no : , y . . . “

We were together on Yser and on Lys and we can say seaahdioe ste en 4 o.1 the most overworked troops and South Koreans stood

fast in the hole they had punched
in the Communists’ line at Yechor
re-taken from the Communist

group in Washington, it pro
hably would go to the staf |
1f the Korean Embassy.

wilh pride that the Belgian forces of 1940—1945 as well as
these of 1914—-1918 accomplished their whole duty, and

ght choose to return

Now when Can see y country, My NOURNLS £
“N l ] my intry, my t) go
1 am absclutely ure thi

cortvibuted within their means in Europe ar A, d there could be no greater dar ; after changing hand everal
in the day of liberation to final victory ger and pretence in the fac¢ : Amba/ador John hMyun times. But the North Koreans wei
: of the present events and fu Chang puts it this way: rushing up reinforcements of met
+; “I would like to stress the re- ire responsibilities than to ask “There have been no Sat nd armour, apparently a bid
markable war effort our colony three nations to hold’ meet ® wreays or Sundays for us || smash thelr way south ‘down the
| : . indissolubly uttached to Belgium. | draw up their plans of De since the invasion began || road to Kumchon advaneed supp!
MajorDrive |e ere fence att ares Bun we coe endo meas sires 2
J : nS tgiun i: F eltieit eel tribution each can make to : Ne en Paejon and ‘Tne t
in elgium and abroad udopiet| i sehen 9 Thos y ‘ i Li eae ee oC
y Ti the attitude of proud resistance 1} ey eae os Scat aut s top k ig l ing Americans’ 1
—Nol ill the enemy, who suffered white| pagand:
fighting to save independence,

| id. “It is only when al Deepest Push
ct this has been done that « B » ‘ A sk ~
free world will have som evan 5 S Meanwhile two Communist
¢ (se of solidarity and security” ‘ r columns of regimental strengtt
‘We want to work these things orth orea drove south to make their deepest
out together These defensive penetration yet, reaching town:
ton are urgent and need only 60 miles from the Sout
threaten no one rh foot ' Brit I DURBAM, July 22 Korean coast. Moving down fro:
svitish Health Minister Aneu Kumje 17 miles west of Chor
tn Bevan to-day verbally ap +)

unity and the traditional institu- |
tions of our country
Autu mh “We shall not fail in our duty}
— ; of watching the fate of al! tnosc|
who sacrificed themselves for Our}
fatherland, and the fate of their}
WASHING. ON, July 22. widows and children j
It may ni Ula ! yen “Solidarity, which in this way

free nations become more closely

pritig before Urite i States f rees |has grown between Belgians, has inite in all their interests and} vested 4; Marshal Stalin to come and 16 miles trom the const the
could launch migjor counter |fortunately been maintained after wtivitie not going to lead é mure to the Bbounty. Coun fanned out to oecupy Chonguy
offensive in Kores, a high Deience |the war between Belgium and our hem to menace or bludgeon any and ask North Koteu to sto 25 miles southwes st of Chonju, anc
Department, ial said to-day Allies Collaboration, which is} one else”, tting ‘ | Irasil 20 miles southeast of Chonju
The Official, who could not be a i the Western and At- . Of course such preparations ar Hlevan told a Miners’ Rally her * good cone enue outh , ae
named, sai he hlie shot antic worlds, constitutes the guar- 77 “ ” is f oing to he cos none Lae ae ont . 2 he | Chongup to Kwangju ane ie
ae eee sae ec Nee antee ‘of prosperity and peace RECORD HIT, — Frank Worrell scored 261 yes terday against England to take top place of W.L effort 4 on, o ny ; ae fe eet ‘ wey hss eg ed unle ms the! southern port of Sunchon

alé i i é set- |* i Mw, at ae 1) : > . ! Z t nu Tt ct ations stoo dV er rna-}*
back occurring soon it pian, fits “I have been following with batsmen in England. He is here seen hittirs the WL. seore to 500—highest score ever made nto account in relation to . th ion ‘1 oblimatione ' eae

. —? . in ie ‘ . aetere ‘ pe f . wee ‘ . ‘ é t ‘ i fai . oo

explained expected as part of the |MOSt acute interest the massivs by West Indies in a Test Match in England The previous best was 498. Worrell was then conomic stability of a free world] Addressing himself to the lead-| North Korean air activity was

reported to be increasing, Reports

v4 ; sicti ; licy of social reforms on which 25 ' : ’
general pattern resisting steadily |P°US social 1 1 250. which is in itself part of ou fe's of Communist Russia, he said: | ~ R WV; ; . ‘
While fetiMihe’ tons ceteree the our country See, Some Paige ee This photo. was radioed to thejAdvocate yesterday through Cable and Wireless Ltd. joint defence”. But if we are t- | “Are you really serving the in- ea peed es) ae r a
heaviest losses passible, a time=]}UC°, 1S P Ro > ist Le ae oe : @ on page 11 erests of the working people all] Pi8Best ce ; ms
gaining manoeuvre sssociate myself with all efforts * isa ver the world by making your-|â„¢Munists had yet mustered in the
’ aiming at bringing about more aed elves guilty parties in another|#ir war, hit an advanced American

Meanwhile bigger harder hittin well-being and social justice. ® ] - f < ‘Iwine » |‘nternational conflict? 1 say to} irstrip in a sneak raid
medium tanks were on the way seant Soo tate oe h / S i? 2 RAP. Flying Boats Communists; Do not hold your] No eee confirmation @& @hie
to replace light tanks which had : ; , / . ot . peace conferences in London. We] Was available,

been damaged by Communist Ar- he £07 Join Naval Forces do not need them. There is no ;

mour, Also en route were stepped- : ; ? one in the working class here who Sneak Raids

up shipments of new tank-killer S ; ; eee eet ait Fe i ll
avte i , e | l . St rf. 2 { WwW. I. A squadron of Royal Air Force} The conference of the ‘British| There was no news of damage
Superbazooka New Bisho | W. I. i allie | er n ru e r s ae Sunderland flying boats is opera-| Peace Committee’ alent here to-}oOr casualties, and an American
No Divisior yp e 7 1 a »8e ting with British Naval Forces] day Address your demands to] Maval unit nearby was not at
r Hea a a ey ate eg? r B tl 8 ¢ li / 4 in the Korean campaign, Arthur|the Kremlin and ask them now to] tacked, This was the second sneak
Ene ottores see LOGY, SF no time Of British | In 3rd est | : a um - > 1 ? Henderson, British Air Minister co-operate with the rest of the }|vaid within four days. Seven Yak

had there been any division among 87 revealed at Wolverhampton today.| world in preventing war,” swooped low over Ochon, eight

ee eee = ce pean ; | NOTTINGHAM, July 22, | ENGLAND 223 (and for O wkts.) — < The Minister who was address-} | Attorney General Sir Hartley | miles east of Taejon two days ago
" d A ageless 2 Meee eet Baath on uras During their first innings of 553 | ing the R.A.F. volunteer reserve ik erase addre ssing the same] and bombed and strafed Ameri-
ot ‘Se ith ieiewanan on eats 4 in reply jy Bngand's 228 in the! WEST INDIES or tee 558 ulso announced that in future the tc AUERE, Warnes Series shay 3 watt pasuons-morical Jat fighters
ot fot : Heard Abe ERICH (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) |Third Test at Trent Bridge here, eserve command of the Royal Air trun Re fatty Wee See Es mene an pas, So Sows ae
i Aaa toes 0, POPE) SOmmun BELIZE, July 22. the West Indies batsmen broke the Force was to be known as home| ;) wore = =} ad shes a mocracy probably tour
s yaders ¥ ; : n eds ’ Mt y P vwoulc y
; ‘ Before a vast congregation, in- | following records (By -ec4 COZIER) command, It had been proposed], ; arics . . sed
. ane , r . ’ ) ae “ 4 asserted apt s t American headquarters disclosed
But it soon became obvious this | ¢iuding Governor Sir Ronald and] The West Indies total was the TRI ‘BR iE. July 22 that the command should work ae te BEA 3 th supe a d reducec
was not enough and vas decided : . ‘ ; rR BRIDGE, July 22 morrow that Superfortresses had reduced
as not enough and it was decided | | sdy Garvey this morning, Gerald | highest Test total by either side in ey SKHNTING : va ; j with the Army in planning the “Negotiat and discus by half the usefulness of Strate
to send one division from the four snry Brooks, Arc ac {|England. Frank Worrell’s 261 was WEST INDIES were all out for 558 early today, and} : aT at oaitth os: egotiation and discussion and] ®Y hé : strate,
‘ Janez ‘ . " ” Ifenry Brooks, reh Deacon o ng eas my ’ - efence of Britain's R.A.F. stations ot war is the only way by whict| port of Wonsan on the east coast
in. Japan under General Mac} Nassau was consecrated bishop of |the highest Test score ever made England had scored 87: without loss, when rain stopped —Reuter. civilisation oan be saved,” he said | of North Korea
Arthur’s command. British Honduras at St. John’s] at Trent Bridge. play for the day ” “Let us Hane that here ahh i Despite a heavy overcast sky and
| Anglican Cathedral by the Arch- Worrell made the highest score : Engl: 1 la shed aliant, counter attack at Trent ’ ° ocd rerotiating ith i re esterday and this rning
This too had to be revised and ; . é ae > eae DT A alse the unglanc aunched a valiant, co attack % erotiating with goodwill, bu ain yes day anc is morning
elements of ‘the first and twenty- | Kata of the West Indies, A.J ee side in the ridge today and although I am afraid it came too late} Communists Fire from a position of firmness an¢ | American jets and Mustangs pour-
st ¢ yt series > , etre irras j ‘ ; S 8 rockets arge
fifth divisions landed north of! Bishop Douglas Wilson of Trini The fourth wicket partnership n the match to be effective, it has taken away from dis-| ry strength not irresolution and| ed bombs and rockets into target
SE i reek eae ” ; + or § Ever j iy , In Kinmen weakness, and the general settle-} inside Taejon and roads leading
Pusan this week. cad, Bishop Spence Burton ot | between oe apr rere grace and considerably dulled the edge of the West Indies’ / ment can be achieved out of the city to the southeast
Nassau and former Archbishop of | Weekes of 2 was the highest victory FORMOSA, July 22 On Pa °
b ‘ ait stneta . i See ora sh y. j ut DA, y “6 ge 12 —Reuter.
+ Meanw ae om op started fram the {the West Indies Dr. E. A. Dunn,|stand for any wicket for either + Before the itch began Sports\ Communists on an island off the °
eee se — ae fa Jaceeet as sie St, Cea erepcte In, ae in Seep tee din aan Write } prepared for them-;China coast have sent 180 rounds PASSE SSF
division with its own air s 3ishop Brooks is the first bishop ye partnership was the mighes 2 . be > el ve ng lists of “milestones” |of artillery fire into the National-
steamed out of the west coast. The|,,; Honduras to be Frscematan Test stand for the West Indies in Germans Have hi'they. expected the Barbas ta ata? Matiwa sot Peer |
Army’s second infantry division | jocally, Tomorrow night the new|any part of the world, The stand n ‘ . an palit ; on their march|ine P ee ; : fag ft
prepared to sail as smaller units | bishop will be enthroned as the|was the highest fourth wicket : Right Of Defence i cal mammoth total eran mee ica Roy ay t oe CORREC i St RVING ‘
trom other Army divisions. eighth bishop of Honduras and partnership oe ne ti ene ! 7 liseolved inte mere |), ra a 4 Ni ral { é
ni z ‘entra eric: any match in England.—Reuter. hink re wé > s
Reuter. Central America in an} 8 —JOHN McCLOY l I ie rhe vines me Intelligence source aid tha OF
FRANKFURT, July 22. | 1 West Indies in England |?:0" Sea-going vessels concentra
‘ To R POCKET CARTOON) ,._,PRANKEURT. July 20 the Test record. all wrieket {ted on the Fukien coast were
[ ul ° a R LANCASTER ee eo = aps When these ere promptly |Si8n of preparation for ve im
r Guay oO ° esume Me f et > : ae . 1 Be A i p ithe | men felt entetiy minent invasion of Formosa
night he believed it ould be; +} 4 j Cr \ os d tc “av ss
t eir inve gatory efforts had ymmunist fire was said to have
> \ difficult t leny the Ger j ne lle
e T u k. ery een usted and settled down|come from the smaller islands o —
mans the rigi A I Ns TClt, their typewriters to rattle off\Ten Taen and Tiao—Ten Hisao Ter
Shipments To U.K. oes Gatch bie reir opewrters totale" Ten i ee ah
. ‘i WicCloy aire hi when aske vit he ere premature Official aid the Nationalis \ sy 1 ane amber aie ati VY Flile 4 sbuimmer
. . end URUGUAY, July 22. b; the Nationa Broadcastin Government on Formosa had re tears,
RELIABLE REPORTS reaching Buenos Aires say Ce n ) interview — for Warned ported shelling to the Americar “They've bottled good C Burgunds y doz
the Uruguayan Government yesterday instructed packing bx in the United State Government —Reuter. aad , @ goo ape burgundy a many dozen
. * . a6 rr } ( 4erhaps th houlc le , 0 cannlinsitamninnbciaiiierning atiiiy ears,
houses to resume frozen meat shipments to the United emenies in case of an attack or P rhaps they s! uld | ave been ‘ 8
Kingdom as soon as the workerg’ strike is settled—the hoes | Rp ohipbragh ic 4 Seanad tebdl-y cbeacandl be Vested sis aah ’ “So pour your jewelled Sunlight out, and when’er \
5 S_ s ol s > e laania detehd th auntry without) feeaut llected o very lucky M > > pe So |} yo jewelled Sunlight out, and when’er you
meat is to be invoked at £97.536 per ton. However, accord- the Help fgg Se aRinadead fhtleag |bcundagies from unworthy ait fother Loses Case: come to dine i
ing to these reports, should the British Food Ministry pay Pein wea ta | ie fli thr the sli y nae 1? ae
only £90, the Uruguayan Government would make up the } i / | hate honour ea aptieat Fathe ? Keeps Child Oh come, you Little Envlanders, drink up your K.W.\ a
difference to the packers until such time as definite prices | MeCloy saa ‘there ner dt the English team and note SORT-OF SPAIN. Jala 3 Wine
ave been arrange ; rite ; Man ar) ree P Sestt ) h Ale Bedser, the} eon ny
oa ee shia eae x ae ugh the Uruguays oat |Cermany and thé ere nes | ey fast1 salar trundler, Bed- | Mrs. Merle McCarthy who hac ws neers TEMPERATURE AA
vices h ve alw ve been the png | jiciting them ippears t e the only player| travelled thousands of miles or rYPe OF WINE RELATION TO MENU Witton TO BE
v . Na hie ky Drea Mc Cloy ad, “O ther | ngland ith the nanimous '® cheque from Sultan Jahore to SERVED
Coa se neme jas the Argentine price, Britain } I t | ; ‘ en 7 regain the custody of her cui TSN einiestsatenatbinnssehse one ———
- jlast month offered Uruguay the } | far uppos ares t of the crit ‘ n - . 29 , ‘ )
*¢ : Gt r r has failed a second time K.W.V. SAUVIGNON BLANC With white ' f '
Meo provisional price of £90 per ton “De, : ee ees 3 ra Thi Pas '
Costs $61,600,000 ‘tbject to revis ion onse the fs goamweety its ag jbo prepare | ng I learne main +56 Court of Appeal this morn- 7 }
Anglo-Argentine prices exceed o: ehese id if they h ay ‘all } ;fend Gerr t ‘ t ned perfect pit ind consid-|ing handed down judgement K.W.V. CAPE DRY RED Game vet )
T ¥¢E nik Ise are definite ar he fina . Sot’ | tt if given the ! I thi i nd t which in effect allows the tathe (Burgundy) ! '
nh anganyl a Se, efinite and the nal news-print in the world ; :
price is £97.536, (which is the till wouldn’: print t tall ! ‘ r 36 or perfect} Michael Patrick MceCarth t { K.W.V. CAPR DRY RED
LONDON, July 22 jsame price Britain has been pay eh Speeches in full!’ of the | retain the custody of the 11-year (Claret) trees, gar
Lord Trefgarne, Chairman oi |i? 5 — re anne ae Uruguay | —- @ on page 11 @ on page 5 ol ihe ee challenged tl mY Re
the Government's C : ving t t year) ze ct al me ae Oe os > ‘ allenged the
: rile ; fe : Oareen aa ; 1 De- | In the event of a complete st rision of Justice S. E. Gomes i CWO. WEMMERSHOFRK
€ t ratip ‘ie¢a] Page of British ‘meat purchases | e,e wo on June 23 last 1 giver j
ie that a capital expenditure j page < cette eats ‘ie B tl / P. “ Ci itt ,0 A, a Al A t| ! ; ’ | WV.) SPARKLING
ot ap proximately $80,836,000 (C i farcees yas a result of oe | ri ts l eace ominit CE ppea Ss gains the father the chil CR ANSCHHORK i tt
e ! cul ee (White Dry) ‘ te ' j
nadian) has so far been sanc- minated ve ee tr | y : )
“* . : ie + , . a, 5 2 7 :
toned for “worldwide projects tj gentine ofiial neder halting ship The Use a A tomic Bomb NORTH KOREANS lf ny srapuur
enrich the Colonia ampire an’|ments until Britain agree o| | KOODPBRERG —
produce food | Argentine price demands —there | LONDON. July 22 le y { tt | { t TAKE KUNSAN KW. SHERRY ‘ Mt
are signs that Uruguay will be in| _ WINDUN, JULY <6, | implementation 6 © pent ee Wie. tension between the peo I h ly 99 wm ” ae an’ AS ,
One Coal Development Scheme} position to make up a con id- | The Br iNab Peace Committec nant t an at j { ewe e ; | r ae os en, pad t a | Du ‘ ‘ fo
1 Ts anyika, Africa might cost|ecratble part of the difference, adpted a resolution at the opening eapor N t interna Openiny the meetings Accord t« y ‘ di
$61,600,000, he said in a revicw| in: then, Garda ale Uru-| of its two-day conference here to- Honar | cont the ban,| Chairman J. G. Growther jhere, North Korean Army head PWN BAS Say
of plans for continuing Br in’ guay for years has only t | day endorsing the Stockholm ar to br the t Go rid: “We have heard outrage - bs Pedy a ounced % Pa iri | (Superior) Cake F ¥
own Fourth Point Programme I roviding Britain with sor ten | Pea Appeal against the use of o nt tt hencefort! es | ou en pe in es cae ed ao I . As per at ‘ om € y K.W.V. LIQUEUR BRANDY y '
er cent of the gentine ship-| atomic bombs the i Y al € nat atom bombs sheule cs 4 ana: ery oc Pt ,
NS ccbbua «sal buda Saale ae ments that latterls ve be2 pave the f furthe be dropped on the people of Kur 1 port at the mouth of the i H.W.V, YAN DER BUM '
Capital already approvec , t hav been Am wit +t aa
€ red 42 different Development mark reat headway in the rhe. British Committee claims t agreement |} negotiatior Korea. The war machines are Kum Rive a> Me ‘ est OF ii K.W.V, PAARLITA } '
‘ < a ut : . at es tis Mua bet wee the natior ¥ . i . Taejor nd 12 miles’e f Kur ne COCKTAL '
‘. d met export ve 1 the on-| be a party Associatior Five j ilrecdy in motion and we must
Schemes in addition to 39 prc t ‘ ; ; 5 r av }
. 1 tract—coverir nipment he- delegates voted against the Reso- r th i he | f top them. He said that four wee )) KW.OV. DRY VERMOLTH { '
jects which were lined up a * = PI Shin 1 " ‘ ' A P . . ‘ Nort! Kore f r C pie t i
Jec so fia aes) eer tween July 1949 and June 1950, lution whi pledged support fc days ago resident Truman aie ; 5 *h ae SWEET VERM(
like } oO al of capi 4 i i rovicde for the hinment propo Peace Petition to Par- had placed the United States hese vt esterday, the cor my F UTH :
which v $160,160,000 caly cf 40,090 tor f frovzenjliament for the pport of the I Eher f on ir footin ind added muniqu 1. It acice hat othe ) })} '
f i neat (as against the Argentine} stockho Appeal t ban the M ) ( muy Part that “this is a threat of aggres- unit ope! , arther ruth | tt WITH A WELL PREPARED COLD LUNCHEON vv t
Lord ‘It refgarne he $43) pment of nearl 400.000) } atom weapor nape Pravda, } ve i idn against all the peoples of yesteftday took Chong 31 miles | ff) IN HOT VEATHER {
up to date at the Press Confer-| tumicy actually managed to he Stockholm Appeal, London | ty the world” outl ‘Kk ! 62 miles} )) : ’
= ig pags some 90,000 wae eee bey ie ee eee i {} K.W.V. WEMMERSHOEK (SAUTERNE) MAY BE
the porations € wh 2 ritair haninc nist Jorla Pe mi fe claimed ir r } ‘ is begu e claimed tt t ) . n > Wt oa
heb , Seat cee . rr ee » beeu : SERVED THROUGHOUT
ng between 100,000 i ast month hat i ere , Security | , ne I
T of Tir . 4 i 7 T ‘ ? ‘
ar of ra ns ir 4 wring ‘ . 1 isi
on De ber 31 last @ On page 2 ed We believe 9 ¢ Reuter./ equipr = eS eS
‘ ; ‘ A 4




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WEDNESDAY at 5 & 8.50 p.m {\ we MONDAY & TUESDAY £00 pom | i Le
THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30 i)) car wou’ a edtikee sake” WE h fluen
BENDIX } ce eee " sere see — ote ar i ‘
in “CONNECTICUT YANKEE” in Technicoior ie eW
ee VI @s.QMIRWW (The Garden) ST. JAMES r
os) MATINEE : TODAY — 5.00 P.M. and 8.30 P.M. =
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JOHN GARFIELD in: ah " Six, Hil | Lad
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rWENTIETH CENTURY WESTERN THRILLER lbe at all subptised if his fat
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Editor of Macilea via
iy in Tor




in connection wih the construction

at the Colony Ciub on Thursday were Squadron

of the new

On His Own

Barbados, acted as “locum

or another Barbadian doctor, D

Belfield Clarke, while the latte
ok time off to watch the secc
Test atch at Lord’s. This \
the first time that Colin had be
on his own since he qualif
recently but everything
well Dr Vaughan is sitt
er exam this autumn ar

t &r.C.A
, S M Clare who i 1 Bar io
543 made : will return
' nd Mrs. Ror lacinne 1 thei
5 | family
CADBURY S s ri rine ‘
» hero MONK KINCI iugh-
i ter of 1 Stanley ENJOYING A JOKE at the T.€.A. Cocktail Party
ee Kinch of G 1 fall Terrace ar- Leader David B. Henderson, Airport Manager at Seawell, Mrs. Henry Thomas and Mr. Frank James
: > _ rived trom ( ey by ene of the Canadian Surveyors who is in Barbados
. “ ’.C.A., to sy i runwey et Seawell.
er 2 jay in B Seaview Guest Houce. He _ hi
‘ a ‘ Transferred to Bermuda been in Trinidad for almost one
t. Josept ( ib LSO arriving by the “Golfito” year
etu 1 Hospital + yesterday from England were .
o study n j arents who Mr. and Mrs. George W. Cresswell, Just Completed Course In

re at pre ica are ex- who have also been on thre Mechanical Engineering

ected Y Au months leave in England. ,
. rib understands that Mr R. and Mrs. Jimmy Emtas
Dogs And Horses Cres ll has been transferred to M and their baby daughte

R. CYRIL BAI LARD and } Bermuda and will be leaving Bar- Linda arrived from England via
‘ vil st er 1 late July by one of the Canada _ yesterday mor t
B a 4 elled there after the ever, will be remaining in Barba- Jimmy’s brother Lisle
™ —— » . % x t match at Lord’s understai dos for the time being
| TO-NITE 8.30 MON, & TUES. 5 & 8.30 hat. when they feed ts Loken Jimmy ane Lisle have just com


- BGGG Ria andise ~~


intend to buy
dogs to bring home witt
Barnard, of cours is

horse 0\ West

two pedigre




We can Supply ni} Mie? in the indie

With T.L.L.
who is an Engineer of Oxley
»s Engineering Co., in Leeds and is at

surprise his present stationed in Pointe-a-
bre riends if he tool ime horses ac Pierre with T.L.L. arrived from
British and American News Reels FIREBRICKS well. Trinidad yesterday morning by



eae ay mf

Now Living In Peterboroug!

son of Mr

and Mrs. Geor;
MORAL Mane NCU STEAM PIPE & FITTINGS Clarke of “Francia”, St. Georg
John Ford and Merion (. Cooper present BAR IRON the pr ice les



Stocked by our Plantation Supplies Department Mir. Clarice 6 ‘daa

vollow Ri ) Telephone No. 4657 ice: coe a be


Distributed by MKC) RADIO PICTURE


Ontario Bar I
olicitor of the Supreme (


This was oe “yy Rn

“=a man who
_lived by his guns
...too long!

Back from Trinidad Holida


weeks holiday i

dad returned to Barbad« yeste

SSS SSF Re SEPSIS é Intario He ' +
= atatidiaaleth se sar27, |R.C A F. in W or] w 1
\WERR ea GOELLER tdi es r * | deaidiong in Perecbors m3
ji OR YO! fe EN TER TAINMENT \' After ThreeMonths Holiday
i ae ods } ee ane from Englar b
- —eee 2% \ ivéee eaiah ; ‘ ; a
~ . and Mrs Ei. H c |
? \ 3 onal Man ger | f Cat i Wi
reas | erie acy Ts Aferoes
1 | » Ver I (
\ Van i
tHE BIG story q aN = ok

day morning by

Gunfighter |

Directed by Produced by j

Tuesday Night at 8.30

Watch for - - - MADAM O'LINDY & TROUPE

“NO SAD SONGS FOR ME" PODAY, Last 2 Shows 5 and 8.30
a Columbia Pictures present - - -
OLYMPIC sheemorying |
Meo A the wrong father!
TODAY 4.45 and 8.45 ph

Republic Big Action Week


young Venezuelan
Vera RALSTON—George BRENT for the long holidays Pic
E way to the aircraft
* an
é aC: ae sar “ Question:— WH: ‘AN
- with : ; — - ING RHEUMATIC
; aie © win Robert HUTTON + Janis CARTER - Billie BURKE carne
Brian AHERNE—Constance BENNETI & OREN pear

FUNNIEST of the year... Don’; Miss It?

: Extra
MONDAY and TUESDAY 4.45 and 8.15 2 Reel Short: “TRAINING FOR TROUBLE”
Ist Instal. Republic Serial MONDAY 5 and 8.30
lenis ctenenan ati A hi Instalment Columbia’s Action Serial

Starring :
Thrills! Adventure !

Final Instai. Republic Serial


Ralph B
Action !


TUESDAY at 5 and 8.30 ‘
(Final Instalment) SAG ROOL
to the affected parts for
immediate Relief on Sale

The Most Popular Show in Town




Answer:— APPLY...
i) =



, B.W.1LA,, to spend two weeks hol-
iday in Barbados, staying at the

morning were : Miss Monica Kinch, Mr. Charles Ward and Mr


and Mrs. Jimmy Emtage.
daughter in a portable cot,

school girls


yesterday by


nine of




Children’s \
| \






pleted a four year course in Me




at Lough-

Carib regrets the slip up mad:

yesterday, as Lisle has only applied

for a position at the Water Works

He hopes that his application will
be successful, but there has

been no

PASSENGERS arriving by



returning to
f them, looking very happy as they made their



\ LINEN HANKIES (boxed 6's)

\ WHITE BUCK—1 bar .


All above in Children’s Sizes



DIAL 4606




0 fax

A. yesterday

Mr. Emtage is carrying their little



considerir coming to Barb
afterwards for a year He
that he must leave his wife,
English girl, in charge of the
flat an asset that in Engla
today no one can afford to let

With T.C.A. Traffic Dept.
RRIVING yesterday mor
by T.C.A, to spend two we
holiday in Barbados were Mr. a

Vir Gray Gillespie They ex
pect to be here for about
weeks, staying at Super Ma

Guest House,
the Traffic

1 «

Mr. Gillespie is wit
Department of T.C.A
in Regina, Saskatchewan

Were Away Five Weeks


Charles Ward, who have beer
i for about five weeks return-
ed yesterday morning by T.C.A

4 pent two weeks in Lon-
ten days in Birming-
ham, then went over to New York
week before they caught
Montreal for Bar-

on, about



Leaving Shortly For
For The U.S.

"WHE many friends of Mr, ané
Mrs. Johnnie Wise held a
“get together” for them yesterday
evening atpige home of Mr: and
Mrs. Fred Oiton at “Springfield”,





Wise and family
leaving for the

the evening they were
vith a silver cocktail
litably in-

Returned Yesterday
JQ TURNING to Barbados
Golfito” were Mr, and
Nort anc
They lett Bar

neir two
4a08 in early
Mr. Nori resume
hi as A tant
trative Secretary to Developme:

and Welfare, but will act as Ad-
ministrative Secretary when M



C. Y. Carstairs leaves Barbado
for leave on August 8rd. M
Carstairs has finished his term ¢
office here. His wife will

accompanying him

With The Venczuela
Telephone Co.


. pent hort holiday in Bai

returned to Venezuela ye

terday mornit B.W.L.A, fro:
Liverpool, Charles has been livit
Ve iel¢ about two yea
ind is with the Venezuela Tele-
ph Co. He was an intran
er through Barbados wt
he on hi y to Venezue
Hi hip stopped over here {fc
four hours. Charles was a gue
at the Enmore Hotel
Enjoying Holiday
British Guiana who was I:
here in 1939 is once again in Ba

bados enjoy
a@ guest at

Sailing Date

ing a holiday


He i


or French Line ship, Colo
bie will. make her first s
ng from Le Havre and Southam}
ton on October 12th. She retur:
© the West Indies and Centr:
America run, for which she
yuilt Later she inaugurates


by regularly callin





2.57 —3.34



Men’s Shoes



Ladies’ Shoes






JULY 1956

T.C.A, At

AT THE T.C.A. COCKTAIL PARTY. Pictured lefi to right are : Mr. Rod C. MacInnes, Director of Public Relc

in Montreal, at present holidaying here, Col. R. T. Michelin, Commissioner of Police, Mr.

Maclean's Magazine in Toronto; and sitting, Mrs. Michelin, Mrs. Clare, Mrs. Stuart, Mr. Bill Stuart, T.C.A. Station

here and Mrs. MaclInnes.

olony Club


PICTURED HERE are a group of the guests at the T.C.A. Cocktail Party at the Colony

Club on Thursday. They are : Mr. and Mrs. Dick Bird (left), Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Y. Simp-
son (Mr. Simpson is backing the camera), and Mr. and Mrs. Aubrey Boyce.


POOP SSO ee o eee
















At the Cinema qi


Berlin Blockade




“THE BiG LIFT”, now showing at the Empire Theatre
a first-cl documentary-type film, portraying vividly a
1odern historical event of the greatest significance To
t blockade of Berlin ‘by the Russians required
ipe is anc Imost incredible effort and this film
reates graphically the operations of the air-lift in its;
phenomenal sk of bringing coal, food and medicines to
the people of Berlin
A f ‘
1 : i { é of instrument landing and
« k ke-otfs in thick pea-soup fog
. plane THE BIG LIFT” is interestin
1 1 eld at &ntertainment with plenty of hu-
eT ! repartee, and deriving
from actual history i
I P making, 1 film to be recom
Ten ts ha n ndea
ar i uy RED, HOT AND BLUE ° 4 / ?
rc ust ith | Over this weekend, the Aquatic So beautifully easy. ee
et l i be id them, Club ji showing n energ * i ‘i
‘ ling strip, t musical farce “RED, HOT I b t f 1
ce tl BLUE tring Betty Hutton so easily Deautitu
f th ile 1 \ » excel I ipstick of al
at «¢ bombed 1] ind to whom a boiler fac because Brylfoam cleanses so th eau yet so gently, your
t the tory probably as quiet hair is infused with new rac e, new spar Let
ll st g nd } irch your mirror tell the story—the story of came sdcalanss hair-
ne e clearing away the rubbk According to reports, this film health! And how wonderfully manageable Brylfoam makes
Victory Avenue, with the rem just about as wacky as possiblt your hair; how economical it is, too. Remember the speedy,
nants of marble statuary, inclu vith lively music and Miss Hut creamy lather suits every type of * hair —dry or greasy, dark or
Frederick the Great, lookin ton doing everything from get fair. Ask for Brylfoam and see how beautiful your hair can
ything but victorious. Notable involved ith the unde be! In tubes, the handy and the darge economy size.
re the expressions on the face \ a jive version of Hamlet : ’
! German working people i he play any Ophelia there’: > s more Pe in
e t t r n the As: struck country gal whe
t ' {f apath t right lights, but who i
i Ine fighting with her seri
minded boy friend as to the
Director George n has u to achieve success, Our hero X
onl x pre 1 wel ! ine gets herself involved with a
PHE BIG Ll , rest the rocketeer who is murdered, His THE ORIGINAL CREAM "SHAMPOO IN A TUBE
role bein tuk by United zy tt he knows who kille a niataaeniaitl aa UN aa
S € Ar \ur f ce per and promptly kidnap her, but BEE s
nA ci Pre reporter and before he n leas a clue PEPER ees mapa
ce entator from the Amet her | friend and room
icasting Compal All te i her. When they do gts ie 7.
; ;
Inese gentlemen are themselves i e is leading the kidnappers i
they portray their own duti¢ rry danee and a farcical free ,
TCs and are called by their own name ill result ; >
} f 4 The complete lack of self-con- In a farce like this, Mi Hut
Clare, Manag
manager f the camera is surprising, and of scope and she ibly aided and
oF ae ee ee or) omewhat noticeabl ‘betted | Victor Mature, June
with the actions of Montgome1 liavec and William Demerest it
Cocktail Party — &itv ana Paut Douglas who ha re a Hutt { peter
( e } ssional side f 1 thi t yur ‘allectic n!
Ald ee Cc lub film. Mr. Clift is a sergeant i THE RED DANUBE
the S.A.A.F. who hails fron The Glob Theatre i howlr
« ny Cl St. James ‘he id-west. Somehow, he get THE RE D DANUBE” | starring
c 1 Thurs- xed up and falls in love With Walter Pidgeon, Ethel Barrymore
y ev vhen Vir “Bill girl from Berlin, asks her to marry Louis ¢ ind Janet Leigh
Vi yze1 { T.C.A bir i on the day of their wed Thi of the repatriatior
hi ife, gave dir overs she is merely usit f Russi itizens to their home
here in honour I i wa € to th ind, reé dless of their own dé 5
eV cA icial t states, where h usband, sire I would like to quote the /
\ ble evenir er Hitlerite ife an timated greements of a groug
the love Ol As the girl, Cornell Bor f American reviewers so that you .
\ mn club. Guest © attractive and unobtru y have me idea of the film
f ir. Red ( ver iv leulating Clift can heavily loaded — film
r of I Relations famed en for fallir in intricacies of plot and
&r.C.A I treal. who i u mn actin as overdone f There are chase and re
in r oF nd ci ] t ected him 1 rences tl ire pure melo
Barbados» give the good old wolf call! Pa enes of war-ravage
creaming 01 anotl American j ical an, that are al
} ve though of a different typ t oO long philo
Uruguay To Resume Bra ough, loutish and ier sophical and religious discussion
Meat Shipments by t he loathes the Germans, that come to no conclusion
or nave though he doesn’t seem tk ind tragic events that are balanced by |
‘ aria page at 1950 pending his off-duty hou itt cenes H@ht in touch Beeause the |
] 195 erea genuine his Germ giri-friend, whose uestion of arbitrary repatriation |
uc ecau ef the ine interest in democracy is only ex- has already been settled by the |
cre i domestic consumption eeded By her lack of comprehen~ (United Nations, some may ques- |
ar 1 ed lump to a mere #ion of its meaning 3runi Lobel tion the wisdom of adding to anti
900.000 ton who plays the Teutonic “dumb Russian feeling by recalling the | .5 ... created to keep vou
Thus the Uruguayan shipments D¢ a” t RACE and hu probiary In pite of a sm the | i .
for t might h 5 norous ‘ ortrayal, Thougt m holds the interest, builds up : , e , ie
Lan Bok oat Pee ir. De Tana, in Kis DOH pense, Walter Pidgeon, Ethel cool and elegant all through the day
{ ch uld minimise he is apt indulge in a fair Barrymore and Loui Calhern] g
ihe harmful effe the British «mount of mt ing that gets a bit ike ure of that in their fine
’ ld the present Anglo esome How perhaps tha tir of principal — roles. | 4 ? he if
a present Anglo ‘fits in with the type of charact wound ce huthentic. poo). YARDELEYCv274/ZLAVENDER
I ! f Argentine 1 ying ap ri elle Wort
t to Britair ntic pictur lol nt o aus uur f t 1’
: ’ Reuter i n action éré < nited Natior in instrument be
ting—particularl hose showing of international justice.”
EAL ae e sprietestes Aare ff RDI 33 rr { LONDON!

Sti i

& EC


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Trent Bric

WEST INDIES team, in their first Test Match at
ever, against England have established the formid-

able first innings lead of 5 over England by scoring 558 in their
first innings in reply to England's tirst innings total ef 223.
Although the England batsmen in their second spell at the

middle in this game have already wiped off 87 runs of the 335 deficit
without loss, yet it will be admitted that the West Indies have placed
themselves in a most formidable position for forctng a win.

HE HIGHLIGHT of the game, of course, Was the magnificent

batting of Worrell and Weekes, who in putting on 288 for the
fourth wicket—the individual totals being Worrell 261 and Weekes
129—lowered five records that appear in another part of this issue.

Inferiority complex and gross ignorance are again rearing their
ugly heads in summing up the position of the match. For reasons
which I cannot understand some schools of thought, not altogether
responsible, have been spreading it far and near that the West Indies
were due to make a total that would border.on the unreal or the
miraculous and that Worrell and Weekes would return prodigious in-

dividual totals.

HEY DID NOT, if we must judge their performance by this

fantastic yardstick but in my opinion they did extremely well*
and the team as a whole, although there was nothing in the support-
ing batting to exploit the crushing and enfeebling way_in which
Weekes and Worrell had treated the English bowling on Friday, yet
I think that they need not be ashamed of yesterday's performance.

My argument is that whenever the key batsmen, bat and the key
bowlers bow], the West Indies should win a Test. If Weekes and Wor-
rell bat so well that five records are lowered and the West Indies lead
England by over three hundred runs on first innings there should be no
bellyaching if, after this, Gomez, Johnson, Ramadhin and, Valentine
are dismissed cheaply

E are expecting them to bow! all out now, since there are runs on
the tins already. If they do not bow! well, then in my opinion,
they have failed, but on the other hand I cannot be too harsh if they
fail to add any appreciable amount to the admittedly big score

MUST now turn from the Test now to discuss the Imperial cricket

fixtures announced a few weeks ago. West Indians must feel in-
dignant, and in mv opinion rightly so. They do not visit Eneland
again, after this 1950 tour, until 1957 Ordinarily this would have
been 1955.

I am not going to be charitable and call it a slin. I am going to
label it, cold, deliberate snobbery by the die-hard c-icket erevbeards
I am also going to point out that this decision is not entirety divorced
from the fact that fixtures were made after West Indies’
defeat by the M.C.C
South Africa and Australia visit England every and
New Zealanders 1 nsel who are only regarded in England
the level of three days’ prestige, get mor quéiut oppor-

to visit England



four years


Test ge

HIS is a ludicrous state of affairs. The visit cf the Australians

to England is an affair with its own national popururity; vat ihe
South Africans and New Zealanders wouid never c.aim jo be bigger
attractions than the West Indies ;

A follower of Imperial cricket will at once admit ie popularity
of star players of the South African and New Zealand (teams such as
Nourse, Rowan, McCarthy, Donnelly, Sutcliffe and Hadlee
But could one compare their possibilities of being cards
with those of Worrell, Weekes, Walcott, Ramadhin, Vaientine and

These have been ranked highly with the world’s best in their
respective classes, and have proven themselves to be worthy of being
placed among the best cricketers in the world today

A& was to be expected, the West Indies team took sometime to get
accustomed to English conditions, but the fact that they have set
up a record of five scores of over five hundred in a day and their
huge total of 651 against Leicestershire in a day has stamped them as
cricketers who play cricket for the game's sake, as it is megnt to be

The West Indies can justifiably claim that they are the second
biggest attractions in the world today, and so why should the Inter-
national Cricket Committee ignore their claims ®or another visit to
England before seven years elapse.

I sympathised with the English view that England is playirgz too
much cricket and one free season every four or five years should be
given them, but why penalise the West Indians?


T is to be hoped that this question will be reviewed in the light of

of the tremendous progress which the West Indies have made
since the M.C.C. game and the First Test match.
> Why should some or the greatest batsmen in the world be allowed
%to get old agd possibly retire from the game before they are given

the opportunity to visit Eng'sand again.

{E West Indies are having their own headache about batsmen

being run out but this disease seenis to be affecting players in First
tlass County cricket in England as well. Here is an extract from “The
Sportsman’s Diary”: - r

“Joo many batsmen are getting run out in first-class cricket.
County with the worst record is Kent who lost nine wickets run out
in five games. Next came Warwickshire with eight and Surrey and
Somerset with seven apiece.

Oxford University are also bad offenders.
had nine men run out,

Leading batsmen suffer about as often as the

Loss of a batsman run out is not to be measured by the number
of runs he probably would have scored. Nothing shakes the confi-
dence of a batting side like a man run out.”


HE Water Polo League series is now becoming very. interesting.

Bonitas, (last year's 2nd Sea Scouts) are again doing well having

won all their matches played so far to score 6 points. Nearest to
them are Snappers and Swordfish with three points cach and Flying
Fish and Swordfish tollow with two points each.

Bonitas, however, are one match ahead of the others and they
are faced with the hard task of meeting the formidable Snappers
team on Thursday

Snappers who beat Police in their last fixture six goals to love,
are going all out to carry off the cup. The other match on Thursday
will also be interesting as Sw/rdfish and Flying Fish who are both
lying one before last in the league table have a chance of jumping
to third place, «hoever wins the match

Bonitas, however, will not fare so well in the second round, as
I understand they will be losing the services of their winger Herbert
Grannum and their powerful defence player Harold Bynoe, who will
shortly be leaving for England, so they have to hold on to their sub-
stantial lead. Thursday’s matches should be very exciting.


In seven matches they

“rabbits” by bad


PICKWICK scored the only outright victory in the first

series of the First Eleven
The other three resulted in f
derers taking honour

and College over Lodge.

PICKWICK obtained an easy
six points when they bowled out
Combermere for 32 runs in their
second innings yesterday at Ken-
sington Oval in their first division
cricket’ match, Pickwick declared
at 290 for six wickets in their first
innings and dismissed the school-
boys for 52 in their turn at the

Branker who was not out 5 and
Be.kles six continued for Comber-
mere yesterday in their second
innings after six wickets bad fall-
en the previous Saturday

Beckles however was soon out
caught by Kidney off the bowling
of Jordan who ended up by taking
five of the Combermere wickets
tor 13 runs after bowling 11 overs.
He always had the batsmen in two
minds and bowled steadily
Wanderers 136 and
Spartan 70 and (for 2 wkts) 31

WANDERERS who were lead-
ing Spartan by 66 runs on the first
innings and had lost two wickets
for an additional 10 runs by the
close of play on the second day of
theri match at Queen’s Park, car-
ried their over-week score to 33
tor 7 wickets on a rain-affected
wicket yesterday, and declared the
innings closed. Spartan were set
the almost impossible task of mak-
ing 150 runs in 65 minutes to win
the match. The challenge was not
accepted and the game ended in
a tame draw with the Bay team
getting first innings’ lead points

Rain interrupted play consider-
ably yesterday and on no less than
four occasions the players had to
return to the pavilion for shelter
The not out batsmen D. Davie
and L. St. Hill put on an additionai
45 runs, however, before they
were separated—the highest part-
nership fer the day. St. Hill was
the to go bowled bv L. F
Harris after a mood knock for
runs, and Davies followed soon

fter without additi-n to the score,
l.b.w. to fast bowler F. Phillips
for 24. He had given an equally
good display.
Four wickets had now fallen for
runs and 3 others went for an
siditional 21, G, Proverbs 11 and
T. McBeth 6, were at the wicket
end had taken the score to 83 when
when Skipper Norman Marshail
declared the innings closed

Spartan opened with T. Atkins
and S, Griffith. The wicket did
not present the problems that one
would have expected and the bats-
men had no difficulty in getting
well over the ball. They put up
16 runs before Griffith snicked 93
delivery from J. Cheeseman to
Proverbs in slips and was out for
8 runs. Harris joined Atkins and
these took the score to 25 when
Atkins mistimed a delivery from
Marshall and was out |.b.w. Harris
and B. D, Morris played out time
bringing the score to 31, Harris
being not out 6 and Morris 1.

Police 79 and — 158
Carlton 51 and (for 7 wkts) —183





ONLY time and 4 runs stood
between Carlton and victory in
their match against Police at

Carlton yesterday. Police however
got three points

Police in their first innings
made 79 and bow!ed out Carlton
for 51. Police went back and
carried their overweek score of

100 for 5 to 158, giving Carlton
187 to make in 150 minutes for
victory. At close of play, Carlton
got 183 out of them with 8
wickets in hand,

Although Carlton was near to
winning, there was a time when
the match could have been any-
body’s. Throughout the second
innings, Carlton was behind the
clock with a wicket falling now
and again to Police.

Bradshaw, Police’s number one
fast bowler, made much out of a
sow wicket and returned the
figures of 5 for 33 in 13 overs
including 3 maidens.

Good Shows

Other good bowling perform-
ances of the day were from Edg-
hill, Greenidge and K. Hutchin-
son of Carlton who took 3 for 32,
3 for 42 and 2 for 19 respectively

F. Hutchinson and _ Brickie
Lucas played good innings for 53
and 48. They both gave chances,
but the runs were most needed

Largely responsible for Police
adding 58 runs to the'r overweek

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games completed
vst inning


points award
Police over


catche were dropped and
quite a few balls were misfie'ded

Police were also faulty in their
field ng but they were to a bette:
standard than Carlton

A little rain had fallen on the
wicket and the bowlers could not
get any help from it

Pelice Lose 2 Wickets

Police, carrying on from their
over-week score of 100 for 5, lost
two quick wickets with only 7
runs added to the score

Warner who was then 24 was
tempted to come down to a well
flighted ball from K. Hutchinson.
he misjudged and snicked the ball
on to his stumps.

The other wicket to fall was
that of O. Marshall who was given
out l.b.w. to a leg break from the
same bowler. The score board
then read 107 for 7 and Hutchin-

son had taken 2 for 19

B. Morris joined Brewster who
had taken Warner's place, and
they took the score on to 129 be-
fore rain interrupted for five

With the score at 135, the eighth
wicket fell, Brewster being caught
by Lucas at long-off off the bowl-

ag ot W. Greenidge. Lucas ran
in some six yards to take the
eatch by his knees

This brought C. Bradshaw and
Morris together. Morris did not
ast long after. He was cleaned
bowled by Warren who was
brought back on trom the South

end. Morris’s score was 20 and the
tetal score 136 for 9

=. Greene was last man in to
partner Bradshaw. This pair put
on 23 runs before the team was
a'l out for 158

Victory in 150 Minutes?
Set with the task of making 187
for victory in about 150 minutes,
Carlton sent their opening pair K
Greenidge and F. Hutchinson te

pen their second innings

Greenidge got an carly life off
Bradshaw's bowling and was out
Lb to the first ball of the same
bowler’s next over.

Brickie Lucas filled the lireac
with the scoreboard reading 8 for
1 wicket. Tea was taken shortly
after with only one run added.

Afier the interval, Lucas quick-
ened the rate of scoring and 50

was sent up in 54 minutes. Lucas

was himself 35 while his partner
F. Hutchinson who opened had
only 6 to his credit.

Lucas and F. Hutchinson took
the ore on at almo a run a
ninute and that partnership real-
ised 82 runs before Lacas was
given out leg before to Blackman

It was Blackman’s first ball of
the day and a straight one on

centre stump that deceived Lucas
The score was 90 for 2 and Lucas
had contributed 48. He hit seven

87 To Go

The 100 went up after about 90
minutes of play. ‘This left Carlton
with 87 more runs to make in an
hour. [

In forcing the pace, Skipper R
Hutchinson played on one from
Bradshaw to his stumps. Brad-
shad had shortened the ball and
Hutchinson mistimed in trying to
pull to leg. Hutchinson made 23
including five fours

Lawless joined F. Hutchinson
with the score at 125 for 3

Bradshaw continued from
North end and_ clean
Hutchinson at 53
batted slowly but


hit seven

Bradshaw's Fitth
Bradshaw got his fifth wicket
when he got a decision for leg
before against W. Greenidge. Vhe
total score was then 148 for 6 and
Greenidge’s was 3.
A. Williams joined Warren
who got out in the next over from
Green. Warren took a swing and


was caught at deep mid-off by
Seven wickets were down _ for

152 runs when Edghill went to the
wicket. The margin was narrowed
to 19 runs when 7 minutes were
left for play.
At close of play, Carlton needed
4 runs for victory with 3 wickets
in hand, Williams and Edghill
were undefeated for 20 and 10
College 99 and (for 8 wkts decd.)
Lodge 81 and (for 6 wkts) 85
HARRISON College gained firs
ienings lead points when their
three day match against Lodge at
the Lodge school ended yesterday


KWITCK ist Inping> ‘for 6

fecl'd 290
IMBERMERE tet Inning ‘
ra a. Taylor b Marshall 0
KR F ad b Jordin i
. 2} c mise b Marshall 0
K_A nker stpd. wgwk.) Taylor
b : 6
Mr. S. I, Smith ec Foster b Marshall 2
D. A. Topnin c Hoad b Jordan 4
©. H. Beckles ¢ Kidney b Jordan 11
F. FE. Adams ec Kiag b Hoad v
M. E. Murrell b Jordan 1
A. V. Elliott not out 1
Extras ‘ 2
Total 22

Fall of wicket 1 for 4, 2 for 4, 3 for

4 for 5, 5 for 7, 6 for 11, 7 for 26,
for 28, 9 for 29
H .H. King 3 2 3; —
G. L. Wood 2 1 i=
H. A. Marshall 6 2 6 3
H. R. Jordan an. 8's 13 5
E. 1 Hoad 7 3 7 2
Innings 136
SPART# ss 70
G. Wilkes c Wood b Phillips 2
D_ Davies |.b.w. Phillips 24
R. Packer c Atkins b Harris 3
L. St. Hill b Hartis 25
D. Atkineon ¢ Chase b Phillip: 0
N. Mashall c & b Harris 1
E. Atkinson not cut ”
©. Preve'bs ¢ Headley b Phillips il
1’. McBeth not out 6
Extra 1 Ib ?
Total (for 7 wkts. deld.) 8
Fall for wickets: 1 for 3, 2 for 10, 3
f 55, 4 for 55, 5 for £6. & for 57, 7 for
Oo. M R w
I Phillips 13 1 m4 4
i F 2 20 3
K. E 5 0 0
B. K 1 a 5 0
T Atki 1.b.w Morshall 11
S. Griffith ec Proverbs b Cheeeman 8
l.. F. War no
M. Morris not out 1
Extras 4 1 nb .
Total ‘for 2 wkis.) br |
Fall of wickets 1 for 16, 2 for 25
oOo M R Ww
M. Mershall 6 4 4 1
D. Atkinson 7 S79
K St Hi 1 0
F Atkirson ’ 4
J. Cheeseman 2 o 6 1
POLICE—Iist Innings ”
CARLTON—Ist Innings ot
POLICE—2nd Innings
Taylor |.b.w. b Edghill 22
Blackman c Edghill b D, Williams 3
W. A. Farmer b Edghill 22
}. Byer ce K. Hutchinson b Edghill 17
H. Wiltshire c Lucas b Greenidge 3
1. Warner b K. Hutchinson 24
F. Brewster c Lucas b Greenidge 16
’. “Marshall l.b.w. b K. Hutchinson a
B. Morris b Warren 20
. Bradshaw c R. Hutchinson b
nidge 15
E ve not out 8
Exteas : b. 7; Lb. 1 8
Total 158
Fall of wicket 1 for 9, 2 for 53, 3 for
02, 4 for 73, 5 for 75, 6 for 107, 7 for 135. 9 for 135
Oo M. R w
Greenidge 5 3 10 0
D. Williams 1 2 15 1
N. 8

Luca: 4 1

15 0

sumed their overweek score which
stood at 56 for 5. Cave and Per-
kins opened the innings on an
easy wicket against the bowling
of Williams and Corbin. Cave
was caught by Harrison off Wil-
liams without adding to his over-

week score. Williams who was
bowling at a steady pace, soon
bad the remaining batsmen in

trouble and after an hour’s play,
Lodge were all out for 81. The
bowling honours went to J. A.
Williams who took 7 wickets for
38 runs,

With a lead of 19 runs the
College boys at once went after
runs, and in the first fifteen min-

utes made 30 runs, all of which
were scored by C, W. Smith. In
one over from Outram, Lodge

pacer he got four boundaries. This
fast rate of scoring was maintain-
ed and when the score reached 54,

Cc. W. Smith was out to an easy
catch off Outram’s bowling.
Mr. Gittens who had partnered

Smith was now batting soundly.
A bowling change was made and
this resulted in V. Smith’s being
out Lb.w. to Wilkie after a well
played 20. With the score at 69

for 2 lunch was taken.

Cave opened the Lodge attack
after lunch, and Rock was soon
sent back with the score at 80.

The wicket was playing easy at
this stage and Williams who had
joined Mr, Gittens cover drove one
of Wilkie’s deliveries for four to
send up 90 on the tins. Cave then
made havoc amomg the College
batsmen, ind with the score at 136
Mayers, Mr.
Gittens and Blackman made 19, 28

score was poor fielding on the in a draw. There wag no play on for 8, they declared
part of Carlton. Not less than the second day and Lodge re-

Shave smoother,


| more comfortably

than eve

r before.

This way...
Leave face wet.
Spread Colgate
Brushless on
thinly. Shave
beard clean off.

ii v






K. B. Warren & 3 1
GO. Tdehill 15 3
W. Greenidge 15 f 3
K. Hutchinson 6 19 2
CARLTON--2nd Innings
K. Greenidge Lb.w, b Blackman 6
F. Hutehinson b Bradshaw §
N. S. Lucas L.b.w. b Blackman 48
R. Hutchinson b Bradshaw 23
D. S. Lawless b Bradshaw . . 2
W. Greenidge |.b.w. b Bradshaw 3
D. Williams not out 20
K. B. Warren c Byer b Greene 9
G. Edghill not out ‘ 10
Extras* b. 3; Lb. 4 7
Total (for 7 wkts.) 183
E. W. Marshall and K. Hutchinson did

not bat.
Fall of wickets: 1 for 8, 2 for 90, 3 for
125, 4 for 139, 5 for 140, 6 for 148, 7 for

Oo, M.

Bradshaw 13
Greene 14
Brewster 5
. Taylor
BARROW--12 mid-night
COLLEGE—Ist Innings
LODGE— 1st Innings
Mr. McComie b J. A. Williams
P. Farah L.b.w. b Corbin
Cave ¢ Harrison b Willams
Hutchinson b Williams
Glasgow c¢ Corbin b Williams
Perkins run out
Welch b Williams
Williams ¢ Roek b King
Brookes not out
Wilkie b Williams *
Outram ¢ C, Smith b Williams

BOS shg4



| =| wroneseceliSe

Fall of wickets : 1 for 10, 2 for 26, 3 for

45. 5 for 50, 6 for 69, 7 for 78, 8 for 78,
9 for 81.
oo BR Ww
Williams 17 4 38 7
Corbin 12 2 28 1
King 4 1 6 1
COLLEGE—nd Innings
C. W. Smith c & b Outram 3B
Mr. Gittens b Cave 28
V. Smith Lb.w. b Wilkie 20
Hock c wkpr. b Wilkie 2
Williams ¢ Willams b Cave 3
Harrison ¢ Mr. McComie b Cave 6
Worme b Cave 0
Mayers not out 19
Blackman not out 12
Exthas 13
Total for 8 whkts. decid.) 136
Pall of wickets: 1 for 23, 2 for 67, 3 for
£1, 4 for 94, 5 for 95, 6 for 106, 7 for 10
0. M. R Ww
Welch 4 0 21 0
Outram 2 0 27 ’
Brookes 2 0 6 0O
Glasgow 2 0 6 0
Wilkie 8 1 32 2
Cave 7 0 31 4
C M. R Ww
LODGE—2nd Innings
Mr. MeComie ¢ Smith b Williams 18
Farah b Corbin ae 17
Cave ec wkpr. b King 12
G w b Williams o 21
Hutchinson run out 1
Perkins ¢ Smith b Williams 1
Welch not out 6
Williams not out 9
Total (for 6 wkts.) 85

Fall of wickets: 1 for 32, 2 for 44, 3 for
67, 4 for 68, 5 for 69, 6 for 70.

o Mw RR W
Williams te ee he
Corbin ee ey ee |
King q 3 9 1
and 12 respectively.
Given 155 runs to make for
victory ip 80 minutes, Lodge

opened with Mr. Mc Comie and
Farah against the bowling of J
A Williams and Corbin. The first
delivery from J. was hustled to the boundary by
Mr. Me Comie, and it looked as
if they would get the runs, for
30 runs were up in the first 15
minutes of play, Williams, mov-
ing the ball away from the bat
checked the rate of scoring, and
Lodge soon lost their first wic-
ket when Corbin clean bowled
Farah, Glasgow their Hard hitter
joined Mr. Me Comie, and they
took the score to 44 when Wil-
liams made Mr. Mc Comie edge
the ball into the hand of C. W.
Smith. Cave now filled the breach,
and Glasgow was having a go.
The score moved on to 67, and
Williams clean bowled Glasgow
after he had made 21.

Hutchinson then joined Cave
who was now batting confidently.
The former did not survive for he
was run out after scoring a sin-
gle. The game then changed com-
pletely and Lodge had to fight for
a draw instead of going after the
necessary runs, Things were made
worse when Cave was caught be-
hind the wicket off King’s bowl-
ing for 12 runs. The Score rea
69—5—12. It was only a_ short
space of time after, that Perkins
‘ame in to join Welch, but his
stay was not long before he edged
ene of Williams’ deliveries into
the hands of C. Smith. With six
minutes more for play Williams
came in. and fe along with Welch
played out the time.

SUNDAY, JULY 23, 195?

One cannot pretend to be sat sfied with the eniries for the B.T.C
August meeting which closed last Thursday. The numbers are dis-
tributed evenly enough, it is true, but in races like those for Class
D, they might yet turn out to be merely ficticious. What happened
here was that most of the owners thought the D Class races would
receive only one or two and they have entered horses from F class.
This gives the effect of a large number in these saces when in point
of fact only a few are really E class horses and the rest from F.
There is even one from G, class.

Of course I do not think that this smaller than expected entry
bodes ill for Barbados racing. It is merely a circumstance occasioned
by an extraordinary number of illnesses and breakdowns on one
hand and a few who are being withheld for future meetings. The
iliness-breakdown list is lengthy indeed. I have counted at least a
round dozen who had chances of racing in August and there might
be one or two more. These include such as Pactora, Drakes Drum,
Cross Bow, St. Moritz, Lady Belle, Atomic II, Perseverance, Usher,
Seawell, Identify, Waterbelle, and Bonnie Lass. Those waiting a
later oppartunity include Bow Bells, Hilo, Soprano and Dunese;
the last three all two-year-olds.

Perhaps there is another factor which will always make our
August meetings suffer for the want of a numerous entry and that
is the time of the year at which it is held. Wedged in between
the T.T.C, June meeting and the Arima fixture one can hardly
expect Trinidad owners and trainers to’treat it seriously unless our
stakes were much larger. As there is no likelihood of us surpassing
either of these two meetings with stake value we might as well resign
ourselves to the fact that our August fixture will always be mainly
locally supported.

If the entries on a whole do not please me then I might as we |
say that the one for the Derby has driven me almost to disgust. That
we should come down to six in such a year of quantity and qual ty
among our three-year-olds is little short of tragic. Bow Bells and
Bowmai:o. ‘tf was int'mated all along weu'd not be starters. This
was * e.ougn. But when Cross arrived from St. Vin-e«
lookin rcry ill it was hoped that we might see Bow Bells iak ng
hiv piace. When it was learned that she would not, then we at least
hopes of svch Perse rance Watercress make
Bus this too fortorn for no sooner
was Perseverance pressed into advance work than his leg gave ou:
and he io was on the elimination list.

This leaves us with Watercress and five opponents who althouy)
not hepeless are still decidedly backward and not capable, in m,
p nion, of keeping up a good gallop over nine furlongs. Once again
I put forward the plea: let us have our Guineas in August, our
Derby in November.

It is possible that the most interesting racing for the meeting
will be seen in the C class races. Even in the Maiden Stakes, with
cnly five entrants, it will not be easy to pick the winner. In the
Mid-Summer Stakes over 7% furlongs it will be more difficult. So
far I have only seen one of these nine entrants on whom I would
not place any money. Then in the handicaps on the second and third
days it is quite probable that the winners of the first day might
well find the opposition too keen to repeat. I am therefore looking
forward to some very evenly divided spoils in this class for the
entire meeting.


had and

was a

it a race

against each other, hone,

Of the two-year-olds little can be said at present. Naturally
a big filly like Best Wishes will always attract the attention

inost but it has been frequently the case that the small ones have
tc be seen racing first before one can decide anything about them.
However it can be said that by general Jooks and behaviour they
are a promising lot.

I have already had something to say about this year’s crop of
two-year-olds when I was discussing some from first impressions and
others merely from breeding and heresay. It might not be out of
place to give further impressions of those who have now been entered,
although I am yet to see Miracle and Gallant Hawk.

There are eight entered and as I said above Best Wishes stands
out on looks. She is already 15 hands 34 inches tall and, as I have no
doubt she will continue to grow, by the time she is three she
will be a good 16 hands. There are few creoles bred locally
which have grown to this height and still fewer in places like Trinidad,
Grenada and B.G. Therefore on size alone St. Vincent can be proud
that they have turned out one of this statue so soon after breeding

has been started in earnest in that colony. From indicaions she also

poss Ss a good turn of foot.
Cross Roads is another big one. A half-brother to Atomic II he
must be close on sixteen hands himself. He is obviously the late

developing type and since last January, when I saw him first, he has
been growing steadily into better proportions. His’ quarters are not
quite as massive as Atomic II, which is only to be expected, his sire
Dunask not being as well fitted out in this respect as O.T.C. But
he reminds me much of Atomic II in the way he gallops. I like him
a lot, but I am looking for him to do things next year, not thi strip.
Rivermist would be a lovely filly to look at but for her knees. I
do not know what kind of knees they are termed, but they are the
opposite to sheep knees, In the classic style of the Sunrise get I sup-
pose she will not begin to race properly until much later.
Clementina has that Roidan look which I admire so much. Roidan
of course is her sire so this may seem natural but it is not all of his
get which have it. Sometimes I wonder where he got it from. Andy
had it, Red Ensign had it, and they were two of the best half-breds
I have ever seen. But neither Carib Boy nor Salome had it, and they
were punks, On the strength of this Clementina should also be good,
but that remains to be seen.
Flame Flower is a well made compact little model of a thorough-
bred. I am definitely an admirer of the Arab type head but this filly
has one of the few with a Roman nose that has ever impressed me
But she is so small that she will have to possess plenty of quality to
get anywhere with her contemporaries


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Eng es

SUNDAY, JULY 23, 1950

England Fights Back Well

@ From page i.
sreatest come-backs ever

in Test cricket. .


Yesterday, like aii the England
bowlers, Bedser had been Subject-
ed to the brutal violence of Weekes
and to the more refined — if more
excruciaung — torture of Worreil,
he had worked without ialering
under the flo and today he
revenged himSelf to the full.

es too was to some extent
rewaraed for his prior efforts. He
got the valuable wicket of Weekes
all by himself, and the 2 he
Secured today have made his
analysis a much more readable
line- When we lost the match at
Manchester, I dared to Say that
one of the contributory causes of
that collapse was the failure of
our batting. This statement ap-
pears to have caused a consider-
able controversy in the only paper
in which I have so far seen my
Batting Failure

I trust it will be understood
that I am inviting no second Spate
of letters to the editor when I
write now that we saw a batting
failure to-day. Collaterally we
saw a bowling triumph — a tri-
umph from which I have no wish
to detract — but if you still feel
like arguing read these fall of
wicket figures and weep; 5—535,
6—537, 7—638, 8—539, and re-
member that it was not a case
of hitting out to collect what runs
we could as quickly as we could.
Fortunately the splendid pertorm-
ances of Johnson and Worrell on
Thursday and the even ricner
glory of Worrell, Weekes, Rae and
Stollmeyer afterwards had put the
side into an unassailable position.
I shudder to think what would
have happened if these men had
merely made respectable scores

Best Crowd

It was a pity that rain inter-
fered so much with this after-
roon’s play. This was the besi
attended day of the present match
and long before 7 o'clock this
morning there was a mile long
queue outside the ground. This
queue began to form before mid-
night and a steady stream of peo-
ple joined it from the early hours
of this morning.

Traffia was jammed over a con-
siderable distance and when the
gates opened at 10 o'clock spec-
tators filled the stands and over-
flowed onto the grass right up to
the edge of the ropes long before
the start of the game. The final
half hour of waiting was passed
pleasantly enough watching Wor-
rell and Weekes warming up at
the nets.

Shortly after 9 o’clock, a cloud
began to gather outside the Black
Eoy Hotel, the West Indies head-
quarters. Inside an hour about 500
people blocked the pavement
and stretched half-way across the
road waiting to see the departure
of yesterday’s heroes. Passers-by
had to cross over the road in order
to get through and cars were com-
pelled to make a wide detour

Police At Work

Police tried hard to disperse the
crowd, but it was an impossible
task and they jgave up in good
natured disgust. Once more, I
fear, I have to make some criti-
cism of the London Press. Some
of the Penny Dreadfuls in their
untiring ana able search for the
human angle gave prominence to
stories which made it appear that
Worrell and the West Indians
generally had boasted that he was
coming out today to beat Len
Hutton’s record of 364 in a Test

Tomorrow morning I know that
at least, one of my English col-
leagues in the press box will be
carrying a story illustrating the
penalties of braggadocio. This is
unfair, because it is just not true.


There was jubilation oyer what
he had done. There was hope as
to what he might accomplish.
Surely this is only natural and
cannot be called the boorish boast-
ing whieh the papers would im-

England have made an excel-
lent start in their second venture
and both Simpson and Washbrook

are showing a confidence which’

may be taken as a measure of that
unruffled methodical manner
which is the hallmark of the
English approach to life in gen-
eral, and cricket in particular.

It is to be admired, perhaps it
is to be emulated. But I must
confess I will never be able to get
over my own West Indian attitude
of abandonment and enjoyment.

In Every Packet of



Yes !— Yeast- Vite
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headaches, neuralgia,

Chis difference, refiected as it

ui eur [Udi-tareaveqd and unani-

mous appeal, js often misinter-

preted by English observers.
The Weather

_ Somehow 1 cannot help feeling
Wet It magnt welt do knglis::
Clicket some good if a little o1
the Caribbean Joie de vivre coulc
be mjectea mto their youngster -

We tace the week-ena stiu wei:
in command of the situation and,
barring the accident of weather.
should win in good time. Weather.
of course, is a mest pertinent
factcr—impertinent far as we
are concerned so; nes

The first Test in 1948 was even
more firmly “in the bag” when
the Barbados weather played a
not unusual trick and snatched
victory from our deserving hands
Again in Trinidad in the same
series rain rushed to the rescue
of Allen’s team. If the West In-
dian weather can be traitorous
enough to support the Old Coun-
try, how much more must we fear
the domestic clouds.

The Start

There was a capacity Saturday's
crowd when Weekes and Worrell
walked from the pavilion this
morning to the sweet music of
capping hands and welcoming
cheers. Once again there haa
been light rain and the heavy
motor roller was run over the
pitch before resumption. There
was a trifle more sunshine than
at the start yesterday and the
eager onlookers were hoping for
another day of mercurial batting
and tumbling records.

Weekes was still limping slight-
ly as he walked to the wicket to
take his stand against the bowling
of Hollies from the pavilion end

New Ball

Yardley did not give Hollies a

s€cond over, but brougkt on Bed-

ser straight awav. The bowler
took the new hall during the
course of the over and brought

two leg slips intu position
Worrell reached his 250 a stroke
before the innings totalled 500
Ten minutes had addeq 21 runs
and the innings had been in pro-
gress 350 minutes. The partner-
ship by-passed the 247 fourth
wicket record which Weekes and
Walcott had established this year
at Surrey. At 503 the pair also
passed the 264 partnership of Hut-

ton and Hammond at the Oval in
1939 which - until now was the
highest test partnership so far

recorded in
Indies series.
Worrell Out

It was .not long before the
crowd had something to cheer
about. Worrell glided one from
Bedser into the safe hands of
Yardley Standing fairly deep at
wrst leg slip and the English
captain made no mistake about
bringing this great innings to its
sad close. West Indians were
naturally disappointed to see their
bero go within such close range of
George Headley’s 270, still the
highest score ever hit by a West
Indian against England. This did
not deter them from cheering the
batsman all the way back to the
pavilion where spectators rose in
vociferous tribute. Worrell had
hit thirty-five. fours and two
sixes and had exploited every
stroke in his extensive repertoire

Walcott In and Out

Walcott came out and lost no
time in getting off the _ mark,
helped along by two low balls
which he received with delight
and despatched with alacrity
Hollies was now brought _ back,
this time from the Radeliffe end
in place of Shackleton. England
were now On their toes and Bed-

the England—West

ser who had dismissed Worrell
gave them even greater joy by
clean bowling Walcott for 8

This was the equal of the great-
est total ever made by either team
in the tests, and Gomez, who now
joined Weekes, quickly carried
it beyond the 533 made by Eng-
land in Kingston fifteen years ago

Weekes Caught

The pendulum was now swing-
ing back from its peak and next
over Hollies got Weekes caught
and bowled. Everton had jumpec
into one with plenty of punch to
haul it to the long on boundary
He did not get it around enough,
probably it broke more than he
expected, and Hollies took a jot
return, Hig innings was more re-
Strained than usual—he is leading
in the “Daily Mail” competition for
the fastest hundred this season —


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cr re peste neice

but his performance was never-
thelesS of that high order we nave
come to expect of him. Goddard
partnered Gomez, who was play-
ing confidently.

Goddard and Johnsen were
dismissed in Bedser’s next over
—each tor a duck. Gogasrd
touched one to ‘ardley at guiy
and Johnson caugnt by Li-
sume. Ramadhin, after previa-
ing some suspense and amuse-
ment by blogking a few and
Scoring two ruts was also bow!-
ed by Bedser.

Valentine came
departed watched
an escape as he

and before h
Gomez enjoy,

snatch a few boundaries betor
the end. Bedser was the gw
man just getting his upstremne

hand to one pulied over nos nea
Hollies now disposed of Valet.
without much ado and the w
nings which had- begun in su
glory ended ignominious
558. Gomez not out 19 and Vi
entine 1. Seven West Indian wi
kets had fallen this morning i
79 runs in 80 minutes—a asi
passage indeed.

Every credit must be giver
Alec Bedser who had bows
steadily yesterday and must b
pleased with to-day’s results. H
was able to wreak his vengeance
upon his tormentors He toox
five wickets to-day for 36 runs
and was bowling throughou,
threateningly and with tremen
dous spirit.

England Batting

England came out tive minute
after cne o'clock and at lunch
which cume after six overs the
score was eight without loss

The innings was twenty min-
utes over due at the luncheon
resumption because of rain. A light
drizzle had fallen throughout the
interval and the temperature had
dropped appreciably—in fact I
was feeling pretty cold. Johnson
and Worrell continued to bow!
and the England score reached
double figures after half an hour
at the bat. The igoing was slow
and the score was only 16 when
Goddard made his first change
after three quarters of an hour's
play. Gomez took over at the pa-
vilion end from Worrell and
Washbrook raised a burst of ap-
plause when he drove the new
bowler back along the turf to
the pavilion to relieve the monot-
ony At twenty-seven Johnson
should have taken a return from
Simpson but he was apparently
off balance at the end of his run
and missed the chance


At the end of the first
England were twenty-nine with-
out loss, the openers clearly and
grimly determined not to repeat
their first innings failures, God-
dard now switched to a partial
spin attack bringing on Valentine
to relieve his compatriot Johnson
At this stage play was held up
for twenty minutes due to rain—
when I say rain, of course, you
will understand tbat this is not
the genuine West Indian down-
pour but a more gentle variety,
no less uncomfortable. Five min-
utes were lost. Five runs later,
at 35, Gomez shouted an ear split-
ting appeal against Simpson, but
Umpire. Elliot was not moved by
his enthusiasm and replied witn
a solemn shake of his head. God-
dard now tried Johnson from the
pavilion end for the first time of
this match, but he had only bowl-
ed one over as Gomez's relief
when rain again held up play

Finger Hit

The game meandered along and
the fifty mark was passed when
Washbrook got a boundary through
the slips with one of his finzers
from Johnson, It was a sharp
blow and four runs was poor re-
ward. This halfway mark had
come after seventy five minutes

When tea was taken the score
was 57 for no wicket, Washbrook
83 Simpson 238. At the last ball
hefore the interval Johnson slipped
and fell. He apparently hurt his
left shoulder in the process. and
surrendered the ball although
there was still one more delivery
ta be made.


After Tea
The weather was still miserably
grey and cold upon resumption

after tea. Nearly all of the 25,000
people here donned their mac-
kintoshes and my numbed,'fingers
were struggling with the type-
writer keys. No doubt the bowl-
ers were equally affected, but
Goddard nevertheless decided to
use his full spin attack forthwith
and allowed Ramadhin to join
Velentine from the pavilion end








But not two overs had been com-

pleted before the players were
beck in the pavilion for a brief
pell. This, however, was a spill

ter than even a spray, and all
not reached shelter before
impires aecided it wags good
zh to come back.

two youngsters kept peg-
ging away but the batsmen were
im no way discomforted and the
eccre crept steadily along with
little to excite the shivering spec-
tators. The nearest we came to
ir.cident was when Ramadhin beat
Washbrook with the score at 84
ind the batsman then 38. It ap-
peared to be a very close call and
Walcott appealed. What for, I do
know because the batsman
bad not appeared to move, Three


runs lIeter there was >
for the pavilion and this
me the weather man decided to

'e more honest about it and no
further play was possible. The
‘ecing score was 85 for none with
Washbrook 38 and Simpson 37


Enstand tst Innings 228

WL. First Innings
tod. Evans h Yardley 68
tollmeyer c & b Jenkins 46
Cyristiani Lb.w b Shackleton 10
Worrell c Yardley b Bedser 261
& b Hollies 129
Ww tt b Bedser 8
Gomez not out 19
voddard ¢ Yardley b Becser 0
Johnson c¢ Insole b Bedser 0
Pamadhin b Bedser 3
Valentine b Hollies 1
Extras: b. 2, Lb. 10, nb. 2 M
Total 558
Fall of wickets 1 for 77, 2 for 9%, 3 for
228, 4 for 521, 5 for 533, 6 for 537, 7 for

ih, 9 for 843
Oo M R w

48 9 127


s* 43 7 128 1
Yardley 7 2 a? 1
Jenkins 13 0 "3 !
Hollies 43.4 8 134 2
Eneland 2nd Innings
Simneon not out 37
Weshbrook not out aR
Extras 12
Total (for 0 wickets) a7
M. RF "
Toahnson 14 5 22 0
Worrell 7 5 4 0
Gomez 7 2 13
Valentine +t * 94 o
Ramadhin 6 2 «


(From Our London Correspondent)
LONDON, July 22.

West Indian cricket has ad-
vanced almost to the same extent
is English cricket has @eclined
Proof — if this were needed — 1s
provided by the siatement made
by Sir Pelham Warner in 1900
when he wrote a preface of an
account of the first West Indian
tour in England,

He wrote “fhe team improved
day by day and at the end of the
tour was quite equal to first class

As if it were not painful enough
to witness the degradation of Eng-
lish cricket—one reads such scorn-
ful headlines as “This England '”
This account of the first West In-
dian tour is now on view at the
current cricket exhibition at the
National Book League offices in
London. Also on view is the score-
book of the England XI which
visited the West Indies in the eigh-
teenth century.

The England team was beaten
by .“All West Indians” by three

That was in the days when Eng-
land could still hold its head high
on the cricket field ~ and that
makes Trent Bridge a little easier
to take

After all it happened before
Worrell and Weekes were born

Trinidad Cricket
Team Coming

A cricket team representing the
Youthful Printers’ Association of
Trinidad is expected to arrive
here by the “Canadian Cruiser”
on August 6, as guests of the
Advocate Sports Club to play a
series of games with local teams,

The games get underway on
August 8 when they are carded
to meet Veterans in a two day

They expect to meet an Klemen-
tary Teachers’ XI on Atggust 11,
end the first Test against the
Advocate wjll open on August 13
and continue on the following
day. The second Test is scheduled
for August 16 and 17, and a fare-
well Dance on August 19 will cli-
max the visit.

The proprietor of a Trinidad
Printery has donated a challenge

cup for competition between the
two Sporting Printing Associa-







It has now been proved by practical tests that by

the simple addition of a FRAM, the life of an internal

combustion engine can be

trebled, cost substantially

reduced and engine efficiency increased.






DIAL 4269



werk on
and some good gallops by one or

on a tight

box in 1,24 4/5

of relish finishing easy over a box


up on
in 40 flat


Sun Queen, |
Storm’s Gift

Trainers had the opportunity to
the track outside the
again yesterday morning

two were seen Best over 5%
riongs was Sun Queen while
mare Storm's Gift
the be t r the

to box
Wa‘erc the Derby favourite

’ ed to work with A
Gun Site and together they
vox to box in 1 24 3/5

vas also a good gallop |

ies were as follows
ure three in 41

tereress and Gun

x in 1,24 3/5

t Wishes and Flame Flower:

furlongs in 63 1/5
bella: five in 1.08,





Flizebethan: box to box in 1.25, | A«
rein :
box to box in

box on Wi

Foxgloxe: 1,27,

Colleton and Battalion:

neither with much


Storm's Gift worked with a lot, Are

were partners over three furlongs
cooing this distance in 40 3/5,

Clementina, who started just
the above two caught
them a bit doing three

Apollo did 744 and picked up

Silk Plant from the box, Even
tually Silk Plant came away at
he finish to return 29 2/5 and
Apollo’s time must have been a

little more

you can’t be really fit unless
you're clean inside. Not only
does Andrews provide a “fizzy ’
refreshing drink; it takes good care
of Inner Cleanliness tov |

Andrews does its health-giviny
work in four stages. It cleans the

settles the stomach, tones up the liv:
finally, gently clears the bowels
Remember your Andrews when y:
ig the morning. Also, at any time
the day, just take one teaspoonful i:
of cold water to make a cooling, ref

_?> ‘

box} 4


Last Week

went to Belleplaine Tuesday
had a splendid treat

Raison's band as usua
people on their feet
i ave changed down ther
ae Or bricks
Belleplaine “bad men
ave burnt their ‘“suckya sticks
s in the country
ae th ‘olice Band
4 tir! for ‘Scotland
a the music was just grand

ey asked Raison to come back
th the best band in the world

And they promise every bandsman

esorve \ dandy “Scotland” girl
* . .
Foint Command was rated to (ie rede his Humber Cycle
. . o he Ar shen he got down there
uther Cross, to do five in 1.08 a quarter hour
Ne iatter was even given a taste Robert then appear
he whip S . +4
=a : 4 to The cycle made the difference
, Pb mn Lady: box to box in} ape Ses eat Enriched Bread
1.27, quitely t any Humber Cycle
i 5 kill he others dead
Suntone worked absut a mile .
dcing the box to box in 1.30 and nooed and oe and suundy
ve. i= 311 t ise al! Humber Cycles
Sun Queen always on the bit] Sear His Majesty's Special Seal
inis g ory mf ably K a ¥
( is 4 ahing sare SOROTF I} when they left for Bridgetowr
ld five in 1.04 bert cried out again
: Ob ! Joe, check up your Humbe
Fair Contest was never allowed travelling like a plane
to stride out properly and did 5's lan * Bt i
199 : foe saw Lou Thursday morning
ee the said Joe don't be sad
“ I heard it over the Radio
Kidstead ran well within her- hat Worrell Just gone mad
self to do a box to box in 1.38 a A
er i r of the English stonewall
a Were out for twenty-five
1 your good friend John Goddar«
Beacon Bright was wel| held] Cag ¥ariley while he yes
by Ywvonet doing a box to box Ehgiish Commentator


sould only say

s from the West Indies

Ving things their way
. .

aa da The “oriental monster
to box in 1.28 2/5 Arch Criminals” of the West
Postscript did his once round |The Ba ing machine
comfortably in 1.28 3/5 Got England in a mess Z
Order big tanks from SheMeld
Ability and Ante Diem started] nove ven will now see fun
of fast enough but the latter} Fer Everton and Frankie
Will fill) then run by run
ceuld not tinish properly, leaving
Ability to do box to box in 1.26 They made poor Hollies hollow
Shakleton ice cold
Mary Ann disposed of Mount- | W » one’ the panting fleldsman
batten who looked as if he died |C#led for an “Innersole
cn the bit The former time | y what will happen next week
for five was 1.05 4/5 We all will wait and see
1 all West Indies hailer

Starry Night was a bit too much] Are simply Crunk with’ glee.
, Tango as they did box to}you said, Joe boy let England
in .40 flat Stand up two days and spur
But I'm sure Tuesday evening
" We'll toast with J. & R
Cross Roads and _ Rivermist

sponsored by

makers of
and the blenders of


‘Tr, and

i wake
1a glass




JULY 23 — NO. 129 |

The Topic







When you use Brylcreem, your hair will never let you down.

Tt will stay in perfec
Soft, glossy, without a trace of gum-
Brylcreem’d hair means to

ruffling day !

that’s what

roots a chance and b:

Dandruff and Tight Scalp,
~most men do,



And it means much more than that
Brylcreem controls your hair the healthy
Its pure emulsified oils give the

t position throughout the most hair-


anish Dry Hair,
Ask for



reyds BHso/aT









AY, 12th AUGUST, 1950





The 2.- SWEE

IPSTAKE will be officially closed

on FRIDAY 4th. AUGUST, 1950, at 3.00 p.m. and

drawn for on FRIDAY Lith. AUGUST,


chased from REG

pm. on FRIDAY,

1950, at the
at 4.00 j.m. Tickets can be pur-
i1th, AUGUST, 1950.

The plan for admission to the GRAND STAND

will be opened, as

JULY, 1950.

sist JULY, 1950,


between the hours of 8.15 a.m.

and 3.00 pam. daily.

All Bookings musi be paid for by SATURDAY,
oth. AUGUST, 1950, by 3.00 p.m.

SUBSCRIBERS:—Free admission and Three (3)

Ladies or



N.B. No Passes for re-admittance will be

All Bookings

on SATURDAY, 5th AUGUST, 1950.


Juniors tickets at $2.16 each

AC;—Ladies per Day SL.20
Gents per Day $1.92
Paddock per Day $1.24
Ladies Season
Gents Season

Per Person per Day 3

close at the Office at 3.1







1M eee


< 2 68 fot OO EA SOOOCOOOL









\ |


_ Britain’s Trade
/ Union Congress

By Herbert Tracey

The ovigin of Britain’s Trades
Union Congress 80 years ago, wa
due to the initiative taken by a
local T'raaes Council. In the days
before there was a national as-
sembly of trade union delegations,
meeting ‘@nnua the Trade
Councils served as the only link
between unions in the Ur: d
Kingdom which affiliated their
branches for localised activitie
on a common basis, through tt
Trades Council in the area. The
Councils serve a ilar purpose
today. The T.U.C. General Coun-
cil recognises 521 of them in Eng-
land and Wale

Under the auspices of a Joint
Consultative Comm e repr
ing the T.U.C. on the one
and the Trades Councils on tl!

other-in equal numbers an annual
conference of Trades ‘Councils
held; this year’s conference has
beén dealing with matters of cor
siderable .significance from tl
standpoint of trade union policy

and organisation

Admission to the 1950 confer-
ence was, in the first place, re-
stricted to delegates of Trades

Councils that are loyal to T.U.C.
policy, and no known communist
or anybody belonging to an or-
ganisation prescribed by the T.U.C
could be appointed as a delegate
This is the first time communistic
influences have been excluded
from the conference, in accordance
with a rule laid down by the
T.U.C. General Council in its
efforts to counteract communist
infiltrion into the trade union

Under Scrutiny

The Trades Councils have been,
unhappily, infested with commu-

nism for some time past. One oil
the oldest gf them, the London
Trades Council—established in

1860—for example, has been under
the scrutiny of the T.U.C. General
Council because of its persistence
in felowing a communist line
and giving its support to commu-
nist-inspired activities and to some

unofficial strikes. Following
numerous representations from
unions in the metropolitan area

about these activities, the General
Council has told the London Trades
Council that its platform must not
be used by disruptive bodies, and
that communist influences in the
Council must be uprooted. It has
given the London Trades Council
a year in which to bring its activ-
ities into line with T.U.C, policy
If within this probationary period
the Trades Council's activities go
on as they are going now, the
T.U.C, will withdraw recognition
from it. Positive proof of the will-
ingness of the London Trades
Council and his ability to support
Congress policy must be forth-
coming—and the T.U.C. General
Council has called upon the Na-
tional Executives of unions with
membership in the London area to
co-operate in bringing the London
Trades Council back into line

This method of dealing with a

recalcitrant Trades Council in-
dicates that the T.U.C., exercis-
es some real control over them
Trades Councils are not policy
making bodies, but there are
many functions they carry out
locally in furtherance of the
policy agreed upon by the whole
of the trade union movement
through its Congress They are

not political bodies, and their re-

sponsibilities are exclusively in-
dustrial. They draw their funds
from affiliation fees paid by the

branches of unions in their locali-

ty on the basis of their local

Few of the Trades Councils
have full-time paid secretaries

You can always depend
on the natural creamy

The London Trades Council is
t of them. At the Annual
Trades Councils Conference this

year the Joint Consultative Com-

mit called the attention of
to the decision of the

Union Congress in Brid-

lington in 1949 that interference
by organisations outside the
uade movement, either
with the trade union policy or its
acministration, must be resisted
h the utmost vigilance. It

wes pointed out
carry out
policy. Tine
to safeguard

that the machin-
has been set up
of trade union-
majority trade

T.0.C., in-

this position


Their Responsibility

i General Council's decision
that Trades Council delegates
vno ape members of prescribed
organisations shall not act
deiegates, will not affect the
ajori ef Trades Coun-
n themselves fully
ot safeguarding their
against disruption § at
tance of external! bodies
responsibility is not to
deciare national policy, but to
junction within the general lines
of the policy laid down by the
ret) Service in Trades
Council, therefore, presupposes
loyalty this policy. Where it
been found that the first
loyalty of members of proscribed
organisations is not to the trade
union movement, the T.U.C.,
ban must apply

At I year's conference, the
Joint Consultative Committee was
also able to report that both with-
in the movement and in the gen-
eral community, the prestige and
influence of the vast majority of
Trades Councils—and therefore
their ability erve trade union
interests continue to grow.
Rights have been claimed for them
to nominate representatives to va-
rious local bodies, such as local
employment committees, insurance
or health service committees under
the National Health Acts, hospital
management committees, f o o d
control Committees, and local ap


large fr

re w hic are
ihe ins





peal tribunals of various kinds
Such rights of representation rest
on the

representative industrial
charactei and functions of Trades
Councils, and these rights cannot
be maintained if the activities of
a small discredited minority have
an unfavourable repercussion on
public opinion and on the useful-
ness of Trades Councils

For the effective discharge of
their local functions, the Trades
Councils are linked in regional


There are 23 federa-

varying in area and in the
number of their affiliated councils,
It is through these federations
that the Trades Councils are able
to shoulder local responsibilities

which would otherwise not be met


“Seats me how you
Ministry of Health fellows
have the nerve to come to

London Express Gervicg,

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t The Cross-road

Of The Present”

WE welcome you, members of

the international Congress of So

cial S ies and of the Interna-
tional Christian Social Union, and
We feel a particular pleasure in

expressing this greeting here dur-
ing Holy Year. This gathering is
more than a happy coincidence
It is, gn your part, a manifesta-
tioh of your feelings It is
for Us a source of joyous hope
that your deliberations and resolu-
tions may contribute in large mea-

sure toward the ripening of tha
beautiful fruits which we pro-
mise ourselves during this yea

of return and universal reconcilia
ion: that is, the renewal and ex-
yansion, in the great community
f mankind, of the spirit of jus-
ice, brotherhood and peace

It is, indeed, the absence or
decline of that spirit which must
be regarded as one of the princi-
pal of the evils afflicting
millions of men in modern societ

the immense multitude of unfor-
tunates starving or threatened
with starvation from ynemploy
ment. Upon their misery and their
discouragement feeds the spirit of
evil that seeks to turn them away
from Christ, the true and only
Saviour, to cast them into a flood
of atheism and materialism, to en-
mesh them in the mechanism of
social organizations in contradic-
tion with the order established by
God. Blinded by the dazzling light
of beautiful promises, by the bold
affirmation of boundless success,


they are tempted to yield to easy
illusions, which can only lead
them to a new and fearful social

upheaval What an awakening
faces them when reality dispels
these golden dreams!

‘Only the combination of all
good people in the entire world
for action of vast scope, under-
taken with loyalty and in perfect

accord, can bring the remedy. No
more of these blinkers which re-
strict the field of vision which re-
duce the vast problem of unem-
ployment simply to striving to-
wards bringing about better dis-
tribution of the total individual
physical forces of work throughout
the world. One must face up, in
the broader sense, to the duty of
giving to innumerable families in
their natural, moral, juridical and
economic unity, an equitable liv-
ing space equal, in however mod
est a measure, to at least the de-
mands of human dignity Away
with the selfish preoccupations otf
nations and classes which can hin-
der, even in the smallest way, a
work loyally undertaken and vig-
orously carried out—in the
»peration of all forces and all pos-
sibilities throughout the world
for the aid of all initiatives and all
efforts by individuals and private
groups, with the universal collabo-
ration of peoples and States, each
one making its respective contri-
bution of wealth in raw materials,
capital and labour. And all those
participating in this common effort
must appreciate the help afforded
them by the Church

‘There you have the great
cial problem which stands at the
crossroads of the present moment
Let this problem move towards a
favourable solution, even at the
expense of material interests, at
the price of sacrifices by all mem-
bers of the great human family
That is how one will eliminate
one of the most distressing factors
of the international situation: a
factor which, more than any othe,
feeds to-day the ruinous cold war
and threatens to cause a far more
disastrous war—-the hot war, the
burning war

In the old industrial countries,
# man would show himself indeed



backward were he to think thit
to-day—as it was the case a
century or even a_ half-century

»g0—there is a question merely of
guaranteeing to the wage-earner,
loosed from his feudal or patri-
archal bonds, freedom in fact in
addition to freedom under law

‘Such a conception would show


MI L Alleyne Arthur & Co., Ltd. Grocery Knighis Ltd. (City Pharmacy)
and Provision Knights Ltd. (People’s Pharmacy’
ie iby & Medford Ltd Perkins & Son, Ltd
ses »kers (B'dos) Drug Stores Ltd. Piteler Connell & Co,, Ltd
len FE. R. Bourne & Co W. A. Medford & Co.”
AUST RAR A oe Harold Proverbs & Co |
o zibbs. Sinttin & Atwell Ltd. j


Cole & Co., Ltd.

vole Stansfeld, Scott & Co., Ltd |
aoe ee setae Weatherhead Ltd

Drug § Noel Roach & Co. (S :

Id Seott & Co D. V. Seott & Co., —_— w

MARKETING CO., LTD, — Sole Agents.

From an address delivered re-
cently by Pope Pius XII to the
delegates of The International

Congress of Social Studies and The

International Christian Social
Union, who met in conference w

“They can't blame
that, anyway...
psc skairewdn Depaiiel

me for

complete misunderstanding of the
essential] difficulty of the situation
to-day. In a few dozen years
there has already arisen in Most
sf these countries—and often
nder decisive influence c
the Catholic social movement
socia] policy marked by a pro-
yressive development of labou!
law and consequently by sub-
jection of the private owner in
control of the means of production
to juridical obligations in favour
of the worker

He whe dvance the
ocial policy in the same direction,

the yf

wishes to

finds himself at a boundary line—
that is to say, the point at which
the danger arises of the working

class, in its turn, following the
ruistakes of capital. These mis-
akes consisted in withdrawing,
chiefly in very large undertakings,
the management of means of pro-
duction from the personal respon-
sibility of the private owner
(individual or company) and
transferring this management to

the responsibility of anonymou
cerporate groups.
“A Socialist mentality woul

eccommodate itself very easily
such a situation, But it would
disturb the persons who grasp the
fundamental importance of private
stimulus t

property rights as a

production and the determining
of responsibility in economic

“The same danger arises when
one insists that paid workers in
en enterprise should have the
right of economic co-management,
especially when the exercise of,
this right depends in fact, directly
o. indirectly, on organization:
mianaged outside the enterprise.
In fact, neither the nature of the
work contract nor the nature of
the enterprise necessarily imply
by themselves such a right. There
is no doubt that the paid worker
and the employer are both sub-
jects, not objects, of the economy
of a nation
“There can be no question of
denying this parity It isa
principle which has already
proved valid in social policy and
which a policy on the occupa-
tional level would validate even
more effectively. But there is
nothing in the private law re-
lationships, as they are govern-
ed by the simple wage contract,
which would contradict this
fundamental parity. The wisdom
of Our predecessor, Puis XI,
showed this clearly in the Ency-
clicat Quadragesimo Anno and
consequently, he there denies the
intrinsic need of substituting for
the wage contract a contract of
partnership. This is not to deny
the usefulness of what has been
achieved until now in this matter

i various way to the common
advantage of employers and}
employees (Acta Ap. Sedis, Vol. |
23, page 199). But in the light)
xf the principles and facts, the
right to economic co-manage
ment which is being claimed is
outside the sphere of these possi
ble achievements.

The difficulty of these problems

is that they make men lose
of a most important and

ent problem that which

v n like a nightmare pre-
cisely on these old industrial

countries. We mean the imminent
nd permanent threat of unem-
ployment, the problem of rein-
gration and assurance of normal

roductivity which, by its origin
well as by its aim, is closely
nked to the dignity and well-
ing of the family considered
a moral juridical, legal and
momic unit
As for the countries for which
industrialization is being

~d, we can only praise the
of ecclesiastical authori-|
to spare the peoples previous- |
living in patriarchal or even |
1 regimes, and especially in

‘ 1unities of mixed economy,
a repetition of the disastrous}
omissions of nineteenth-century |

‘economic liberalism A social
policy conforming with the doc-
trines of the Church, supported
by the approval of organizations
uaranteeing the material and|
piritual interests of the people |
nd adapted to present conditions |

life: such a policy should be |
upported by the vote of every |
true Catholic without exception. |

‘Even supposing as a fact these
ew industrializations, the prob-
remains unsolved and the
question arises again on their be
half: do they or do they not con-
tribute to the reintegration and
the assurance of healthy pro-
ductivity in the national eco-
nomy? Or. do they merely in-
crease still more the number of
industries always subject to a
new crisis?
“And, then,
one take to
develop. the
made productive by
the population and
needs, where capital investment
guided solely by greed for
passing gains, and where vain
illusions of national prestige
determine economic decisions?

“Men have oniy exaggerated
mass production and exploitation
to the point of exhausting all re-
sources above, below or on the
surface of earth. Men have only
too cruelly sacrificed for these
attempts the rural populations
and economies. Equally blind is
the almost superstitious trust in
the mechanism of a world mar-
ket to balance the economy, and
the trust in an all-providing
State (un etat-providence)



what trouble
consolidate and


the size of
its manifold


charged with providing for each}

ot its subjects, and in every cir-
eumstance of life, the right
advance claims which basically
cannot be satisfied,

“In the face of the pressing}
duty in the field of social eco- |
nomy of balancing production

and consumption, wisely measured
according to the needs and to the
dignity of men, the problem of
the ordering and establishmen‘
of this economy, in so far as pro-
duction is concerned, is today of
prime importance. We must not
look for a solution either in the
purely positivistic theory found-
ed on neo-Kantian critique of
‘the law of the market’ or in the
equally artificial formalism of
‘full employment.’ This
problem We should
theorists and men of action, be-
longing to the Catholic social
movement, concentrate their at-

tention upon, making it the focal|

point of their study.”

Over 50,000
people buy them
every week



British-made handwound
Smiths Alarms are the pop
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im delightful shades to match i
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glad to own one!

market, |


is the|
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* So soothing to skin


So kind to clothes


SUNDAY, JULY 23, 1950


the beauty cream :
e 3 a
that is a ‘treatment p

protects the skin from dust ‘
‘ and dirt... guards against sun be

; , , cools the skin immediately w
a \ it is applied . . . 60 refreshing sh
y softens and perfumes the M2
Ne skin, prevents that shiny look a
cleanses thoroughly, gently
i fect ‘matt’

* Hazeline Snow’ does so much for frig ene 8 ee ve
your oiae ‘Women the world over foundation for powder i
trust it as they do no other beauty wi
cream. So magically cooling at all fre
seasons, so good for treating little BI
blemishes, never greasy, * Hazeline a
Snow’ should be your daily choice. “is
’ ’ Mi

Sale Anants for Barbados ; Collins’ Ltd.. 28 Broad Streas
. fer

all day long

This wonderful sensation is wonderfully easy to get. Just
shower yourself all over with Cashmere Bouquet Taleum
Powder, after every bath, every bathe. 'Then — all day
long — your fascinating freshness will be the envy of your
friends : your skin will have a marvellous silken texture :
there will linger about you a subtly seductive fragrance.
For Cashmere Bouquet is the Taleum Powder with the
fragrance that men love.

Cashmere Bouquet a







And what an exciting wardrobe! You'll be admired ~
everywhere . . . wearing a special dress for every occa- es

sion. For ‘“Tex-made’’ fabrics are now available in
beautiful dainty patterns at extremely low prices. Ask
for Old Colony, Glenwood, Victoria, Beverly and
Suzanna. These are among the most popular and fash-
ionable ‘Tex-made” cottons, with prints of flowers,
stripes, checks and novelty patterns. They are easy to
wash, too.

Remember the name “‘Tex-made’’. Look for the
dentification bands and ‘‘Tex-made” tag on the piece

goods. Be sure you are getting the genuine tub-fast,
sun-fast ‘‘Tex-made”’ prints.





Whats the world wearing? Fashion Cardening Hints Ha! Ha! Haw! H aw! a


hulletins from three capitals put the ‘|

For Amateurs

. stor at ee 7 a would | fying Soon a res- LAST | miserabk pain,
= 2 - aster t « o S$ public aurant vnhere terrifies waiters \ 1 t “ ‘ i i
accent on ideas that are making a stir Clann sil oninenniess chools, He is also a popular poured endless plates of scalding you know exactly ho mely
FE . “th “ § broadcaster though not en soup down the diners’ backs.’ GOYA—Perfumes, Colognes \ difficult it i th How-
3 i" . ‘ 7 the subject of schools. His forte He looked fondly back t Alms Pac, , d know » how
Accessory E . f or ristmas J s : s00Ked fondly back to films Powder (Face and Bath) ever, do you OW f
ry news for autumn jis of bags, shoes, gloves : is female impersonation and his in which everyone piled into A very beautiful assortment perfectly healing PU Ww
and buttons s rd of chrysanthe sm os a Girl Guide Captain Ford cars and went merce te choose from DER acts against this evil? Purol |
u at ma time the ‘king her company for a nature througl: the streets, taking ‘short 5* . +5 ae
: a ; ye j should be put in “tk, His readings of girls’ school cuts through the ground _ floors THE ) M 1 Powder acts not Only dryinge and |
EILEEN. ASCROFT nee ee Hats show r sound during the months of Stcvies and we a pro- of houses, “frequently disturbing COS OPOLITAN sefreshening, but also healing by
A panish influence Matador June, . and August sramincs in which he appears ,@S a chamber music quartet, thus . -aling ingredients |
reporting from model is red velvet, with g Chrysanthemums are propogat- ‘’e willing and breathless Nurse piving the horrified musicians a See eee cae aust ts perfectly ening oo
L d black mesh veil and heavy cord- ty suckers, a number of whici, Dugdale are highlights of broad- chance to dive into the piano .
ondon ed ball timming. (Braagaard.) li be found all around, and at- cane =~ recently gave a BBC or stick their heads through the 7
SOOM n:/Fie eall-ciet diner sine a tached to the old plant Thes Fe *. rs he ae We Lae cello, For my part,” he said, “I
replaces ankle straps, sling baek Suckers consis: of little bunches At contrasting the humour of like comedians who { make an
ahd pesp-ine Ean ae of leaves with roots underneath, Yesterday br nt Pit aa immediate and violant impact
Ze : . pate and a ti ull well as a rue SChiessed a e tackle h€ upon the audience, who come | ———— ~~ Se ~ a ~ os ——-—_— —— ty
parent leather will be top sieladae ot ae a subiec with considerable trepi- bursting on looking as though *
a row strz St | * for i i
f yourite in’ 4 1 ia ‘Geen are rs pram One old: plant will eve which couip demavan at ficlean. ep wee a exwneees ere .
a te in_ plait style for everal sucker Nok the W pe disi j ‘“ pints of stout and a large plate r
afternoon. New and smart is the best of these ‘fot ae “em ae = ly. He finds masterful females, cf ham,” He feels that te still now let Max Factor reveal the REAL you
eourt shoe cut right away at the discard the rest and the old slant over-ardent Girl Guides and have a link with these Mack Sen- rr
sides. Evening shoes have trans- Chrysanthemums ike. 3 Naas club beres funny, also propriet- nett films in the shape of Charlie
ee nylon feet. ight, well drained bed in. a dnt re = mah ere Si be caeeee Vimues Damour changes
AGS —B! ack patent handbags ny > ’ ™ « such as — ane rere he usec iS }iitle f t 1,” t said ‘ ]
a it s Y position Plant the suckers * z a tie, if at all, le Said, ane today ig
will match wide belts and court two f apart, and aarink — r es acer ae a the Cumf- Chaplin, whom to see is every- +o Ole Gory Meo
shoes. Very wide, short envelope ment) of “their growth, u t ao, soo ree Puff and the Tottie- ‘hing, with his character of the see how beautiful you
tote sl a es ; . sow, Up le Red Kiddie Bootikin. He laughs at lovable, down- . sa) .
ype has slim pockets at the back the time of flowering, ve sev- yviolentry earthy novels and the ovable, down-trodden, oe really can bi INSTANTLY!
to take a handkerchief and bus eral applications of 7.V.M ae ndid o isk ae os “Ee bs tragical little Everyman, is for y ess '
tickets. (garden vegetable manure) 1 ‘ttle tities “He wane ell time. Nobody alive or dead
GLOVES are either very short or Chrysanthemums do not. like practical sees Spaainat ‘ne has brou ht more pleasure and ... the secret is
very long Bright colours will a great deal of rain, aud a very proving that schoolmasters de ee, to the world a men
be favoured with black. Nylons heavy rainfall just before the not aiweys prefer jokes written ; ‘id Mar t eee Seay F
wash and dry quickly and look flowering period can wreck any two thousand years ago, and in siauat oa a eo en Se
fresh for months. hope of flowers. But given nor- Greek ut that. He is not amused ee eee AX ACTOR
ee : : ’ j . ES : ; = provoke immediate, universa
BUTTONS.— Quality not quantity ma weather the plants should by ordinary jokes about Scots- and instinctive laughter in a way —————
here—in tortoiseshell, amber’ and begin to flower. by November—- men, Irishmen or commercial that verbal jokes never can
beaten brass, copper and silver December and continue up to travellers and “shaggy dog e
Many are copies of old Roma March Chrysanthemums do stories leave him cold He thinks that there is now a COLOR HARMONY ?
coins and dises: others carry equally well whether p'anted in He has many a good word to say vast number of humourous wri- j er
miniature portraits Tee ‘shine pots or beds. If specimens are for the modern newspaper and ters, artists and interpreters of- MAKE UP
idea is repeated for ear-rings or wanted, plant the suckers singly magazine cartoonists who, helped fering people an enormously wide : a
a large medallion dangling on a nm pots, and pick off most of the by a strong American influence, range of enjoyment and be, for ‘
chain from a leather belt buds By doing this the flowers have at last liberated the cartoon Gis derives great pleasure Tro i of the stare
HANDKERCHIEFS. Wore will be much larger than if left from the Victorian vice of over- them Despite this, he said,
feminine, not so expensive, of ‘en Masse explanation. He regrets the lack of “Most foreigners believe _ the CLAUDETTE
carer laa aan anbrolansa Whether in a bed or pot, tho )umour in modern films when English to be lacking in a sense COLBERT
a8 5 es £ an yellow, and ‘the Bronze Chrysan- cnmpared to the old moving @f humour. They picture us sitting Sranee

reporting from

New York

Old Spain is influencing the new
Milliner Graagaard takes in-

Spiration from Goya paintings anc
hats worn carefully in Cordova:

Riding hats from Granada are of
velours. A Goya dancer
nspired a flat tricorne with depth


ct either side, with the softening
effect of fringe and braid

Mask veils add to allure, and
lace is smoothly drawn over a
toreador capot of black satin

Variations of the priest's hat and
hats worn by Civil Guards of the
eighteenth century appear in
modern form

There is news of a material
called Perlon, said to be warmer
and stronger—also a new shadowy
black shade called “Black Ice,”
very glamorous with black or

Cloches, anklets and faney heels




appearance on

models very popular

PARIS.— Jewel Sterle i
transtorming handl of c'd seals
into new cigarette lighters and
lip-stick containers

gold, or mixtures of tiny sapphires,

emeralds and rubies

Thick but flexible bracelets aré
composed of tiny. plaited g
trands or lace effects, fasten
with elaborate gold ornan:
encircled with closely-pack
precious stones.

Tassels are a fav#arite trimra ng
on all types of jewellery hanging
off the side of tiny watches, on
heavy gold chains, and falling

from flat gold brooches and clips.

Hot weather has brought the
Parisian male out in decorative
attire Favourite shirts are in

gingham duster checks.
For women turkish towelling is

themums need to be supported, as
the centre stalk grows to a height
of two to three feet tall, with
small branches all the way up,
each of which will bear flowers
As soon as the plants begin to
shoot up, put in a neat stake at
least two feet high, attach the
plant to it loosely with a piece
of raffia or string, and re-tie
every few weeks as the plant
grows. This ensures upright well
siaped plants more decorative in
the with better flow-

smalk_ white


Chrysanthemum = on
hand, does not need to be staked,

the other

as it does not grow tal), and is
better suitable as a border plant

After the Chrysanthemum
flowering season is over (March
or April) trim off all the old
stalk and dead flowers, and
leave the plants, until June when
re-planting time comes round

Sometimes Chrysanthemum

plants are attacked by Green Fly
or Black Fly. Should this hap-
the Garden book tells us t>

pen \ "
spray the plant with a mixture |
of soap and water (1 Ib. soap}

to 6 gallons of water) .

silently in our homes, munching
ingly static and sighs for the days Phim puddings and Bath buns
of Mack Sennett and the Key- °"d potatoes and other solid sub-
stune Comedies. He used to laugh stances while we stare at the mist
iinmoderately at the profusion of *Wirling past our windows and
custard pies thrown about and the Wait patiently for death H
hard hitting with mallets that gravely assured his listeners that
almost inevitably followed “Tt this dreary mental picture of the
was the kind of spectacle,” he British is not an accurate one
lamented, “that one could see ‘al! sad that they still laugh in their

pictures. He finds them depress-

tou seldom in Knightsbridge. homes, even though in public
Sooner er later there would be a they do not always look entirely
chaise and the whole company cheerful.

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work we
, Que*better simply stands for another.‘ In this example A is used
for the three L's, X for the two O’s,’etc. Single letters, apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the, words are all hints,
Bech day, the.code letters are different 'Y

[AE Cayptogram! Quotation
(s . (pimiz - we aPuseiow..: 6.0 Pisiujetu,_ ita

/ Cryptoquote: "AN* ANGEL” ONCE, BUT NOW A



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are finished with bands of ribbed | than any other in she
eae 7 lanting BOOKS & PEOPLE K nner k
Pa +i . For the beach very abbreviated | .
ris turkish towelling shorts are held |
Gold chain jewellery js catching With a tight belt., — ae OH MR | ere
n. Massive pieces are made of There is a craze for dyed croco- 9 e |
chain winging, twisted or dile bags—emerald or cranberry— |
knotted wound through rings Matched with high-heeled sling- j Y s 1
pn ot ae, ea ee | LOVELIER SKIN IN 14 DAYS
old Florentine design nen bags, shaped likp port-
One de la Paix jeweller has Mmanteaux, are str i with black |
Sao, Fe +t nS scaaa By JON HOPE :
just na display of these Pp? ent leat ! facquer ememappene | | ra x :
models, including bracelet and €d white cane side — rh aed BOR WOMEN OU I oO hk @ B y
hedlelac ind pendants. Precious Mother-of-pearl shells for holi PRESENTING Hemingway with | }
stone re ates mixed into the day necklets are used ir 1ew way asterisks. = aos ; .
mr, _ Dinmiovidk ave smbrt unit che? OF two. ve ree tinte As soon as the American yer- |
lesign amonds are smart ‘with types threaded on a narrow Sion of his latest novel, Across |
~ string: graduating down. td aie we river and into the Trees, g ; : S \ « ( Y & f 7
ahatlat hve reached publishers Jonathan Cape, | Clarks ‘Playe-Up' range is specially 7 4484
e C£ROSSWGRD Baron ae LES it was rushed to the printers. | “
—L s \

When the proofs came back they
revealed a number of expressions
which (though possibly easy on |
American eyes) do not escape the
cleansing blue pencil over here.
So out go the offending pas-

designed to start first-walkers off with


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real confidence, and then to take them through all the

_ ~@L0CO

@ stages of toddlerhood a: ae graduate to Clarks

teginald F. Newton, Plaisance sages. In come blanks, asterisks, . . i?
P.O., t Coast, Demerara, Bri- This made-to-measure Heming- school shoes. They are soft, flexible and scientifically | « d |
ish Guiana. Age 16 years. way makes its appearance earl , ; “ Thirty- octo cluding Be!
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cies Ltd., Coffee Stréet, San Fer- o $ if + a eading skin specialists have now com me
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ven A Thomson supporter tells me | Be PI ’ 2 {
that over the week-end he read | | eauly an On 1,364 women ol
Miss Christie's Dumb Witness | * ages and every type of skin They
(written 1937). In it he found | | . lef bl WI
that M. Poirot gave away the | > } report a definite, noticeable imp:
Across oe plots of earlier books by his ‘ | ment in the complexior f 2 won
1, The boundary. (9) 8. Used. (8) I creater — Mysterious Affair at | 7 | / 1} i ‘
Ay BE eee, atta pee HH Sales, Muypier ¢ Boger Ackrors. | | out of 3 (supported by signed q
14. Deprive. (3) b\(4 ystery of the Blue Train, Deat | “nts by t women themse .
15, Sled it man—with the bits ? (9) pb | in the Clouds. Perhaps Miss | Ss A N D A L Ss | m nts | ) ne “
ts Hosteneds) 3" big Sayers would unre take the | ° These were among the improvement
90. An open ditch. (4) i matter up with M. Poirot It | MADE BY . ted:
22, S eek tos you want to see _ 1. ee P5: seems the logical thing to do. | e C. & |, CLARK LTD., (WHOLESALE ONLY), STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND | reported ;
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Down To ask a Sikh called Singh if | LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS -o
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3. Rainbow flower. (4) I met in Burma was as bad as | A\
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6. E bleed for something to eat, (6) met a man calted Evans, Any- | | es
7. Port (9) a vay, L put the question to Kush. | pe
i, Negative. (3) 49. Biemiah, 46) vant Singh-~PRO at India House | ; sK
7. Evil headquarters. (4) Who has just published a collee- } . e
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2 Jeqpersar’s Cust eye Aorens: PoOR Mark of Vishnu Of course, it | Less
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Taken} 4" Pola: Bo. itementai: THIS MORNING Te GELECHON i — i eee for a| : e Blemishes
jewn: 1, bfuseate: 2, Tale; s coop ITTEE u ‘Nn A ecetsinan who migh now a man 7 e
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Sunday, July 23,

Commerce And


_. “THE Incorporated Chambers of Com-
merce of the British Caribbean have today
published a resolution embodying unani-
mous expressions of opinion on questions

arising from Federation of the British
West Indies and also arising from the

report of the Standing Closer Association
Committee 1948—49.

As was to be expected from a business-
like and practical body the resolution is
concerned primarily with the cost of Fed-
eration and the practical effects of feder-
ation on trade within the area.

The approach to the question is work-
manlike. “If and when it has been decided
to establish federation” the Chambers
have early expressed their appreciation
of the report and the questions of import-
ance arising from federation as proposed
by the Standing Closer Association Com-

In their opinion the retention of 25 per
cent of nett Unit Customs revenues would
impose a greater burden on Unit Govern-
ment finances than those finances could
bear. The proposal is therefore made that
an amount of not more than 10 per cent
for the initial period of five years would
be sufficient to meet Federal requirements.
This proposal is illustrated with figures
which show what expenses would be met
from the allocation of ten per cent.

On the subject of a Trade Commission-
ers Service and the setting up of a Regional
Economic Committee the Chambers openly
approve the arguments for closer trade
association in the British Caribbean,

The establishment of Trade Commission-
er Services under the aegis of a Federal
Government, states the resolution would
not only enhance the status and prestige
of the Commissioners but would go far to
remove the anomalies which are inevitable
inthe present circumstances involving
separate consultation with each Colony.
And they add the significant note that an
energetic Trade Commissioner Service
can play an important part in the future
economic development of the area inelud-
ing the fostering of the Tourist Trade.

It is in keeping with the practical nature
of the resolution that Unit Governments
which have not already done so are recom-
mended as soon as possible, to implement
tthe recommendation of the conference
held at Barbados in February 1949 to con-
sider the Trade Commission Service and
the setting up of a Regional Economic

No one who studies the resolution of
the Chamber of Commerce passed at the
meeting of Directors in Port of Spain from
July 10—14 can fail to be impressed that,
if and when federation has been estab-
lished, co-operation on essentials will be
forthcoming from that body. The resolu-
tion is an intelligent answer to critics
who have tended to overlook the practical
junification already achieved by so many
business associations in the West Indies.
The very existence of an Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the British
Caribbean . itself shows how the Com-
mercial world has proceeded, without
political federation, in co-operation and

Emigration Again

TO THOSE who are concerned with the
future of the Caribbean area the problem
which must haunt them most is that of
population. The population of the West
Indies is increasing at a great rate. . . at
a rate much greater than the economy is

The standard of life for the vast majority
of the inhabitants remains pitiably low and
even with the present resources the efforts
to raise the standard of life is a long and
difficult process. With greater populations
the present difficulties will be increased
and the chances of effecting a solution will
recede further and further-into the dis-

The Colonial Development Corporation *

has the task of attempting to develop the
colonies but the fiasco of the Food Corpor-
ation in the East African ground nut
scheme will have caused many to view
with some scepticism grandiose plans. In a
recent report it was stated that emigra-
tion remains the only hope for the West
Indies and the countries of Honduras and
British Guiana were suggested as possible
avenues of outlet.

The questions raised in projects of emi-
gration to the mainland territories are,
however, of a complex character. Will
those countries welcome settlers from
Barbados and other islands? The answer is
very doubtful. Yet it is an important aspect
of a Federated West Indies. Many who pay
a lip service to the ideal of Federation have
many reservations when the question of
emigration is raised. It is on the answer to
this question that many territories will
take their stand in respect to Federation.

The Evans Commission reported some

years ago on the pospects of settlement in
British Guiana but that report has not been
implemented and the degree of support it
has throughout this region, is not yet
known. The reluctance of Governments to
deal with the matter is inexplicable in view
of the urgency.

Nowhere is the pressure of population
greater than in Barbados and the need to
seek some outlet for the excessive popula-
tion is one that has faced Barbadian Gov-
ernments for several years past. During the
last war many Barbadians were fortunate
enough to obtain employment on farms in
the U.S.A., but with the end of the war
that outlet no longer existed and the emi-
gration to Surinam has fallen far short of
local requirements.

It would not be desirable for the Colo-
nial Development Corporation to enter
business in the islands in an attempt to
establish secondary industries probably in
competition with private enterprise. It
would be better for that body to devote
its attention to large scale enterprises for

There is no central body in the West
Indies capable of making decisions for the
whole area but the Sugar negotiations hav«
shown that when occasion arises the West
Indies can act together. Emigration and
with it a relief from the pressure on the
land and the means for securing employ-
ment for the people is a matter of equal
importance with the success of the Sugar
negotiations. It is equally imperative that
the British Caribbean should act together
in this matter.

To effect this a conference should be con-
vened at which representatives of the
Colonial Development Corporation should
be invited to be present and the prospects
of emigration should be considered and the
amount of aid, if any, which would be
forthcoming from the Imperial Govern-
ment should be made known.

The future of sugar for the next ten years
has been decided. Next on the priority list
is emigration. Without some relief the
peoples of the West Indies are doomed to
see their efforts frustrated and instead of a
rising standard of life they will be able to
look forward only to further hardships and

Cinemas And

THE great interest shown in the cinema by all
ages and all sections of the community requires
that the pictures which are shown in this island
should be of a high standard. Unfortunately
too many of the films shown cater for the more
primitive instincts of man and films of an edu-
cational character come at too infrequent inter-

While the censorship operates to prevent the
showing of pictures which in the opinion of the
censors are contrary to the good morals of the
community or which are contrary to public
policy, no steps have been taken to attract films
which have an educational value.

The schools should try to come to some
arrangement with the producers by which films
of an educational nature would be sent for
display by the schools. The approach should
be made through the Director of Education to
the film producers of Britain and America. Not
only those countries should be approached. It
has been pointed out by correspondents in the
Press that other countries also produce good
pictures and it would be to the advantage of the
island to introduce foreign films to the Barba-
dian public.

It is true that theatre owners do not run their
cinemas for charity, but it does appear that
most cinema owners have an unduly poor opinion
of the public which they serve. This is evi-
denced by the films which they show with
monotonous regularity. Apart from films which
depict the eternal triangle the only ones which
seem to meet with the approval of cinema mag-
nates are those which portray violence and
sudden death.

The medium of the films is too important to
be ignored in the education of a country, In
recent years the cinemas have been blamed for
everything that is wrong with the community.
‘They have been blamed for the increase in the
divorce rate, they have been blamed for the
increase in juvenile delinquency and for giving
to those with criminal tendencies the new
approach of the gangsters of filmdom,

An ever spreading appreciation of the prob-
lems of the world and the fostering of a spirit of
toleration have not, however, been laid to their
door. There have been such innovations as the
“March of Time” series but these like all that is
good in the cinema industry are not in proportion
to that which is second or third rate

It has been suggested that the British Council
should be persuaded to use their influence with
film producers and distributors to bring to the
island a type of film which the cinema owners
are unablé to get. The difficulties are however
very great. The film making industry is one
of the big “Big Businesses’ of the world, The
manner in which films are shown and the per-
centages which are reserved for the producer
require that cinemas should operate at as near
capacity as is possible. Cinemas may well find
however that if they can put on shows which
have an educational as well as an entertainment
value that their receipts will not be affected

It is not only to the cinema that Barbados
must look for good entertainment. The stage,
still in its infancy in this island, has a great
part to play in the development of all that is
best in the individual. For this reason the
Dramatic Club must be given all support so that
it may grow and become a regular feature of
the Barbadian scene,

It is only when the stage and the screen can
act as complements to each other that the public
will get the best from both. Theatre owners
who allow their stages to be used for stage pro-
ductions and who seek to get the best they can
in motion picture entertainment will not only be
performing a civic service but will be acting in
their own interests.



“Although farmers ar e
pleased to accept the benefits
of subsidies and guaranteed

| markets ander Socialisin,
most of them vote Conserva-
lez Observer.

IN the manner of a_ bucolic
scene in an old English musical
comedy: —

When I were one and twenty

My dad was still alive-o
He said, “My son, now you can


You'll vote Conserva-tive-o
Though tarnups rot, all gone to

And wurzels they won't thrive-o
We're all treu blue since Waterloo
So vote Conserva-tive-o
Them plaguey Reds, I'll bash their
And vote Conserva-tive-o.”
But now I'm one and forty years
The Socialists arrive-o
They give us this, they give us that
To keep us all alive-o

Though tarnups rot, we sel! the

And some we contrive-o
To live like lords at groaning

£m ‘onserva-tive-o,.

Dang they Reds, I'll bash their

And vote Conservative-o.

We work all day from dawn to

A cider pot at five-o

‘ith subsidies we're better off

Than any man alive-o

Though worm and vly eat corn
and rye

Why, somehow we contrive-o

At drawing pay for mouldy hay

And vote Conserva-tive-o

Dang they Reds. I'll bash their
And vote Conserva-tive-o.
Mother's Day

“If the leaders of the countries
were mothers with young babies
there would be no war.” Writes
a woman to an editor.

* * hk

You shall now overhear a long-
distance telephone conversation
between Anna, mother of two-
year-old Ivan, and Sadie, mother
of five-month-old Elmer. Anna
has succeeded Stalin and Sadie
sits at Truman’s desk at the
White House.

THAT you, Anna?

Yes, Sadie.

You all right, dear?

Yes, dear. And you?

Oh, I’m fine. Tired, of course.

That's little Elmer making you
tired. How old is he now?

Five months. And such an ap-

I know, dear. Ivan was the same.

T was lunch-time at

McGurgle’s. A spy
outside the window.
been sent to find out whether
Marine House was. really
entitled to claim assistance as
a dollar-earner.

The conversation in progress
had been about chilblains and
cricket and. so on. But at a sign
from the McGurgle, who had
seen above the sill the tip of a
red ear, a sudden change came

He had

over the room Nothing was
heard but “Say, lady,this pie’s
a hot number,.Pass the iced
woddah, Mrs. Knikerbocker,, .

Boy, could I go for that sauce!..
Gee, Mrs. McGurgle, you got
elaas....Ain't she a swell] dish?
..."’ The ear disappeared, and
the spy withdrew, and Mrs.
Chedge, who had just been
nudgeqd by her neighbour and
had obediently shouted “On your

— ame

Emigration by W

To the Editor the Advocate,

SIR,—The urgent need for a
Substantial Emigration Scheme
for the relief of our overtiowing
populat.on has recently been
stressed once again from several
sides, with the Advocate well to
the front. May I suggest a begin-
ning by means of a Bridgehead in
Guiana or Honduras, British ter-
ritories in the Caribbean area in
which there is plenty of room,
and in which conditions of life
and labour are largely similar to
those here at home.

The idea came to me in connec-
tion with the frequent use of thé
plan in the later stages of the last
World War, The allied armies, it
will be remembered, secured foot-

ings so named in enemy-held
territory which they extended
into substantial attacking posi-


tions. And I gave the plan publi-
city at the time in the columns
of the Advocate, but apparently
without arousing interest perhaps
the present may be a _ more
favourable opportunity. I cer-
tainly think it is worthy of atten-

For it should be recognised that
it was by this method that Britain
secured some of the territories
which made up her vast Colonial
Empire. Even the American
Colonies, now transformed into
the mighty United States and our
great friend and ally were thus
founded, The Pilgrim Fathers
established “Bridgeheads” at New
Plymouth and other points on the
Eastern coastal lands of what is
now the State of Massachusetts,
and into what a colossal and
powerful nation they have grown
in the 300 years that have elapsed!

The lusty, fast-growing, and
wealthy Dominion of Australia
again, to give one other example,
was founded in the same way,
though with a very different class
of person, Indeed, was not Bar-
bados itself brought into the
family much on the same lines?
Is it not then fitting that she,
“Little England” should create
and have a Colony in her turn?

It must be recognised also that
any Bridgehead we started to
establish would have the cord‘al
and substantial backing of the
mother land, and this is a matter
of the highest importance. [t was
the very opposite with the Ameri-
can Colonies. The Pilgrim
Fathers were driven out by reli-
gious and political persecution
and had to contend unaided and
inadequately equipped with terri-
fic hardship and suffering, and
heavy loss and grief by death

But I always think nature's way
the best, dear, don't you?

My doctor says there’s no other
way if baby's to keep healthy. Say,

Yes, dear?

Where's Korea?

I dow't know, dear, Why?

There’s some trouble there. It
started on the 38th Parallel, what-
ever that is.

Well, I don’t know what it is,
dear. Ivan would like to say hello
to little Elmer, but he’s got nettle-

Oh, the poor little mite. Give currency) that the masses are for
him a warm bath and dust him it. When the troops of any army
with baby powder, dear. And are called “glorious men,” it's an

keep him off oatmeal and sugar.
About this Korea business, Anna.
Your boys are fighting my boys.

I can’t help it, dear. Boys are
always like that.

Can't you call your boys back
home if I call mine home?

Iu try, dear. Is Elmer teething

Not till he’s six months, I hope,

Ivan started at four months,

Really, dear? Wasn't that a bit


Unnatural, dear’

Well dear. Western babies are
different from Eastern babies.

aren’t they. dear?

What do you mean, different?

I think it’s a_ scientific fact,
established here in America, that
Asiatics develop quicker than
most others. Like the lower ani-
mals, dear.

Are you

Of course not. I’m sure
the sweetest thing, dear.

Don’t you dare call me “dear.”

O.K.., if that’s the way you want

And I hope my boys in Korea
knock the hell out of yours.

Why, you Russian slut, I hope
mine knock the hell out of yours.

You needn't worry. They won't.

calling my boy an


They certainly will. .
You and your capitalist canni-

You and yourBolshevik

I'll see you in Washington,

I'll see you in Moscow, We're

on our Way
Calling All Tax


A BROADCAST appeal over the
Pyongyang radio by Kim Ir Sen,
commander-in-chief of the North
Korean army, and published in
Soviet News, begins:

“Dear compatriots!
brothers and sisters!


Hornsey accent, resumed her
usual twaddle—‘And so I said to
her, I said, ‘Mrs. Kelvin,’ I said,
‘if your niece knew as much
about mending dusters as I do

How the ferrets laugh!
HE Ministry of Agriculture
has explained that there is

a psychological reason for calling
rat-catchers rodent operators.

You get a better type of appli-

cant, with “the right kind of
education.” The man who comes
down from Oxford with a first in
Rodentology is obviously more
likely to rise to be a ratsbane

executive or a regional rodent puts up prices. But it restores
commissioner than the humble ‘flower-edged telegram forms.”
individual without a degree to If the profits next year are

his name. At the oral examina-
tion, which follows the written
one, I understand that special
attention is paid to the dress,

way, sailor,” in a Vermont-cum- accent and manners of the appli- stamps to cheer us up


ay of Bridgehead

but they struggled through. In
our case the circumstances would
be entirely different. There
would be proper and adequate
equipment and expert leadership
and, as I have said, steady sup-
port and _ reinforcements until
success was achieved.

There would also be for the
settlers—and this also is a point
of high importance—to a large
extent the environment of home
—-the English language, their own
people to keep them company,
their own church and school, and
similar conditions of life and
Jabour in general. Perhaps the
“foreignness” of things had a good
deal to do with the disappointing
failure of the Surinam Experi-
ment last year.

I remember that when I was
stationed in Grenada forty years
ago there was a so-called Barba-
dos village on the hilly plateau a
couple of miles to the north of
the capital town of St, George.
It was, I believe, a settlement of
Barbadians who had migrated
thither and acquired plots of land
near together, and had their cocoa
and provision gardens and their
livestock, and appeared to be
prosperous and happy. There was
an Anglican Church with a Vicar
from the northern islands, |
believe, father of the Rev. P. C.
Branch not long since retired

from the Rectorship of St, Peter

in Barbados, and we, Methodists,
had a Chapel in the district, There
was also a school, so the folk were
well provided for.

What do you and your readers

think of the idea? It would of
course, be a costly undertaking
for some time, but what plan of
any size and substance would not
involve heavy expenditure at first?
And very likely profitable trading
arrangements would deyelop in
due time.

Chelsea Cottage.

Soiled Beauty
The Editor, The Advocate

SIR,—As a lover of beauty [
would like to make an appeal to
the Government of Barbados to
take action to preserve this lovely
island before it is too late.

One of the greatest assets of
Barbados, is her coast line, but
the fact that any person can erect
any building or hoarding
wherever he likes, and so cover

the Island indiscriminately with
jerry-built houses, has already re-
sulted in the once beautiful roads
along the St. James and Chris:
Church coasts being denied any

BY THE | WAY —By Beachcomber

Wy Nathaniel Gubbins

and commanders of sen |

People’s Army! Men and women |
guerrillas of the south! The}
American imperialists have be-
gun an armed attack against our |

country”. and ends with |
the usual ery. “Forward to|

When a dictator, military or

otherwise, calls the masses he des-
pises “dear compatriots” and “be-
loved brothers,” with plenty of ex-
clamation marks, you can bet a
half share in a bombed rice field |
to a couple of brass won (Korean

even chance that they’re going to |
get it, if they haven't already had |

ee & *
Financial dictator Cripps has
said “We have not reached the

limit of taxability.”

Although an uninspiring phrase,
this is a clear hint to the dispirited
ranks of the middleclass army, al-
ways the shock troops in any taxa-
tion drive, that they're for it.

If Cripps had half the cunning
eloquence, and appeal to mass stu-
pidity, of Kim Ir Sen he would
begin his next bad news broadcast
to the despised bowler-hatted bri-
gade in a similar manner:—

“Dear taxpayers. Darling tax-
payers! Beautiful, beloved
brothers of the middle classes!
Glorious compatriots of the
rolled umbrella and the 8.15 up
and the 5.15 home! Noble resi-
dents of Acacia-avenue and gal-
lant occupiers of Homeleigh and

“Once more you are called to
the Battle of the Budget. Once
again you are asked for further
sacrifices. Redouble your efforts
and forward to victory.”

The middle-classes would be so
amazed at such a broadcast from
Cripps that they would hardly no-
tice their income tax had gone up
a shilling in the £, any more than
the South Koreans have hardly
noticed that the North Koreans
first marched over the border.

And if they asked, “Forward to
whose victory?” they would have
as much chance of a reply as a
Korean grandmother in Yangyang.

% * th


Said a very old lady of Yongyang,
“For victory I don’t care a hqng-
So she hid in a heoul
Not far from Seoul,
To wait for the end of the bang-


cant. One realises, of course,
that no man dining with a
girl in the West End, when she
asks him what his job is, likes
to have to reply, ‘“Rat-catching,
actually.” It -is better to say,
“As a matter of fact, I’m a Staff
Rodent officer.” Then she thinks
he walks about in red tabs, teach-
ing the use of a new secret

Pink Postal-orders
On the way
HE Post Office, having cleared
a profit of some £13,000,000
last year, does the obvious thing
(according to modern ideas). It

doubled, prices will go up again
But we shall have scented letter-
cards, gilt-edged newspaper
wrappers, and_ slightly larger

views of the sea except foi
occasional glimpses. It is true tha’
attempts are now being made to
open up vistas of the sea alon,
Pay Street, but this is being
achieved at considerable expense
after the harm has been done,
whilst proper planning by past
generations could have made it
one of the most attractive prom-
enades in the world. (Why is it
that Gas Works always seem to
be erected in beauty spots? For J
can think of many examples
other countries).
Incidentally, I notice that the
cabbage palms along the
Esplanade and Pine Roads are
now being desecrated by adver-
tisements for a certain kind of
Solignum. Whe allows this sort of
thing? Who, for instance allows
goats to eat up the few remaining
shrubs around the fountain in

Trafalgar Square and in Queen’:
Park? ? 3

If Barbadians are apathetic
about these things, I am sure that
the tourists who come here to see
this island are not.

Why are there no qualified
Barbadian Architects who can
design buildings which are pleas-
ant to look at? The vast majority
of houses are put up by Contrac-
tors and result in the type of
hideosity now being completed by
the Electricity Company opposite}
their Bay Street Power Station.

There are many other examples
of bad taste, but so long as the
public show a complete lack of}
appreciation for beautiful things
or take any action to prevent the
disfigurement of their istand, so
long will Barbados continue ‘o
ruin her beauty with each
succeeding year.

The remedy lies in a Town and
Country Planning Act, but Gov-
ernment have done nothing to pass
such an Act, although one has been
drafted, Indeed, Government have
shown a lamentable appreciation
of their responsibility to set a good
standard by abolishing the post
of Government Architect and
Town Planning Officer, so that
now Public Works are without
any qualified adviser.

If Barbadian builders are
starved of inspiration, I suggest
they look elsewhere in the Carib-
bean Area to the Spanish and
Dutch Colonial styles which are
well suited to the climate and
renowned throughout the world
for their beauty.

Surely, the Association of
Cultural Societies should meet
and take action to urge our
politicians into making the Town
and Country Planning Bill be-
come Law.



Sitting On The Fence |




ee a

SUNDAY, JULY %3. 1959



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tioned by His Excellency

Alleyne School Speech Day

“A Governor of Barbados” said
Mr. Savage “receives a fairly
large personal as well as official
mail. Most of the letters bear the
name of the sender, but a few are
anonymous. Any anonymous letter
alleging dishonesty rv worse ‘n
others is promptly torn up. But
any letter, whether signed or not,
which is critical of myself, I read
very caretully. Recently | received

an anonymous letter the gist of
which was to enquire whether [
had been appointed Governor of
3ridgetown or of Barbados. It

referred to one particular parisa
(not St. Andrew) some of whos?
members regretted my absence
from a particular function.

Although I do not plead guilty
to the particular charge, for I was
not invited, I am conscious and
regret deeply that it has not been
possible for my wife and I to
spend as much time in the rural
areas us we, and I believe you,
would have wished—either in
recreation and in meeting mem-
bers of the community. The truth
is that my office, known as the
Secretariat, is understaffed and
over-worked and I have been tied
to my desk unreasonably quite
apart from the unusual spate of
official functions during the last
few months. However, [ have
found that when we have guests
staying at Government House I
see more of the Island as I am
anxious to show off the people of
Barbados and its other attractions.
So with the advent of our two
children with the next few weeks
I am sure that during August and
September we shall be spending
more time away from Bridgetown
than hitherto.

More Happiness

I believe that there is far more
happiness in the villages than in
the town—in fact, I always say
that landworkers and fishermen
are generally the most contented
people in the world, They are
closer to nature than city folk and
are able to obtain pleasure and
satisfaction in the simpler economy
of life. I feel that they enjoy a
closer home life than townspeople
and I hope that this will be main-
tained and developed for home-
life is the most important factor
in the development of human
society. But a further aspect is
also important—that of commun-
ity life—and is one which I
mentioned in March when I opened
the Belleplaine Communal Hall
and Playing Field. You may recall
that I expressed the hope that
the Hall would become the cen-
tre of the parochial corporate life
of the community and I em-
phasized the necessity of develop-
ment of the normal educational
and practical self help features of
a Community Centre.

After the opening ceremony, I
was warned that self help was
not widely understood in Barba-
dos and that people depended on
the Government to do everything
for them


What progress have you made
or is planned? You are being
watched by the general public of
Barbados for this first Community
Centre of St. Andrew provided
from the Labour Welfare Fund is
looked upon as a test case. It is
being called a “White Elephant”

pretty but not really e ective.
That criticism is unfair for it is
only four months since the Centre
was opened. But I beg you to see
to it that in the months ahead
you demonstrate that you are a
parish which can give a lead to
this island so that the success of
the Community Centre will be so
obvious that nobody could say that
that Labour Welfare Fund could
be put to better use.

Each one of you has a responsi-
bility in this matter first to your
children to teach them by your
example that they must become
self reliant and, secondly, to the
less fortunate members of your
community who look to you for
leadership. Among your children,
who have had the benefit of a bet-
ter education then most people
in the island, may be found some
of the future leaders of Barbados
and it is in your home and com-
munity life that they may find the
inspiration of service to others


Motor vessel ‘Canadian Cruiser’,
passenger freighter of the Cana-
dian National Steamship Line, is
expected to arrive at Bridgetown
from Canada via the British
Northern Islands on Tuesday,
Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., told the “Advocate” yester-

The “Cruiser” is scheduled to
Jeave port the same night for
British Guiana via St. Vincent,
Grenada and Trinidad.



hot days

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1950 *

St. Andrew Can
Give A Lead

ANONYMOUS LETTERS to the Governor were m



Mr. A. W.°-L. Savage at
on Thursday.


For Y.W.C,A.

Nine more added their names
to the donation list of the Y.W.C.A
and the total of subscriptions has:

now risen to $376. This amoua
was helped by $100 which came
from a cake szle

The following gave donations

i oenemenetenstiemenimmetnmieesnentmmennenaataaeetenel



Mrs. A. W. Savige $ 5.00

General Trader: 50.00

Mr. A. E. Belle 5.00

Mrs. Forster 5.00

Mrs. R. Teetzel 10.00

Miss Gladys Ince 5.00

Mrs. T. A. Kinch 5.00 as .

Mrs. J. E. Bourne 2.40 HIAWATHA’S WEDDING. The picture shows the entire cast which took part in the present
Miss Mason *, 1.06 ation of “Hiawatha” at the Convent School's Prize Giving Day last Friday. The central
To Coke sc aaagad 1.06 figures are Hiawatha standing by the side of his lovely bride Minnehaha. His Excellency the

(First deposit) 100.00 Governor called the presentation “first class’.

Four Cents
For A Mango

Mangoes, both locally grown Mee ne of Directors=Port-of-' pain.
and imported have replaced
oranges and grapefruit about the Resolutions British Caribbean is largely de-
City. Most of the local mangoes , pendent on the maintenance of

are not yet ripe and the mango ]
supply will be limited for some
time yet, Four cents is the average
price of a mango.

During the week plantains, be-
ing sold at about eight and six
rents each, were easily had but
the supply decreased near the

Steamship Passenger Accom-
modation Facilities Between
the United Kingdom and the
British Caribbean Area.
WHEREAS at the Eighth Con-
ference of the Incorporated
Chambers of Commerce of the

week-end. British Caribbean held in October,
1948, it was resolved that this
Conference respectfully urges on

2 His Majesty’s Government to give
Kee Island their earliest possible considera-
tion to the Reports and recom-

mendations of the Shipping Con-
ference held in Barbados in July,
1947, and the subsequent Meetings
The value of a bale of Sea Island of “the Imperial Shipping Com-
Cotton would be very much re- Mittee which were held in London
duced in the export market if by and to take immediate action and
any chance any inferior type of isue a statement of policy
cotton be discovered in it, the Di- AND WHEREAS the Report of
rector of Agriculture told the the Commonwealth Shipping Com-
“Advocate” yesterday. mittee recognizes the inadequacy
In the past, he said, it has only of British Services to this Area
been possible to remove inferior and the Committee has made
types of cotton during the period recommendations in Part 9 of their
of the close season which takes Report for the
place two months every year. This these Services
will fortunately be changed
when the Bill now before the AND WHEREAS there continues
Legislature which has as its ob- to exist a general unsatisfactory
ject the eradication of all inferior condition and particularly in re-
types of cotton, becomes law. gard to ships of a size and capacity
Then the Department of Agri- suitable for a passenger and cargo
WaaEEKEE eter one e service for the Windward and
at any time and wherever vey Leeward Islands, British Honduras
are found growing, and in due 2%¢ British Guiana— ;
course it should be possible to BE IT RESOLVED that enquiries
achieve their complete eradication, be directed to the Secretary of
Asked whether the Department State for the Colonies through
was doing anything at present for appropriate channels seeking in-
the propagation of firewood trees formation as to the extent of the
such as the casuarina, the Director steps that have been taken to im-
said that until the necessary funds plement the recommendations of

Cotton Pure

improvement of

were made available providing the Commonwealth Shipping Com-
facilities for the increased pro- mittee of 1948 and asking that

nagation of trees, not much could
be done, He felt sure, however,
that with the provision of such
facilities there would be increased
applications at the Department for

pending the provision of regular
and satisfadfory services, better
passenger facilities of a temporary
nature than exists at present be
provided to relieve the accumula-
tion of unsatisfied travellers

Unanimously adopted
Free Food »*

Differential in Freight Rates

to Smaller Colonies of the
T. E I Caribbean Area.
Oo al WHEREAS complaints against

discriminatory freight rates to ihe

On three days last week people smaller Colonies of the Caribbean
in Barbados got free things to tcrmed the subject of a Resolution
eat, as L. J. Williams Marketing adopted at the Kighth Congress of
Company Ltd., opened a cam- the Incorporated Chambers of

paign to popularise their producis Commerce of the British Carib-
among local consumers, bean, held in Grenada during
On Wednesday evening in October, 1948 —

Queen's Park House leading bus- BE IT RESOLVED that the ap-
iness men were invited to ex- propriate authorities be approach-
change views on products which ed with a view to obtaining a sub-
come to them through the Mar- stantial reduction. of the com-
keting Co, When they ieft they paratively higher rates of freight
had more knowledge of the to the Leeward Islands, Windward
firm’s activities, and they also Islands and British Honduras as
knew the taste of such products compared to the: freight charges to
as Oak Milk, Manx Oyster Stoui, the larger Colonies, on shipment:
Little Miss Muffet Junkets deco- from the United Kingdom, Canada
rated with muscated raisins, and and the United States of America
butter concentrate. Unanimously adopted

The campaign by the Marketing
Company which has its head 9»
office in Trinidad moved over to
St. Michael’s Girls’ School next
day. Here 202 children were given
a similar treat to that which the
business men had the day before.
They were then given a talk by

Curtailment in Canada-West
Indies Trade.

WHEREAS the Directors view
with grave concern not only the
present adverse economic effect ¢ :
the British Caribbean territories
of the curtailmerZ of trade with

ee ee ee to — Canada, resulting from the policy
tia nara campaign of conservation of dollars adopted
Bi 2» » Cf ¢ Pai {
= ‘Third on the entertainment list by His Majesty Government bu
were clerks of provision and dry also the possible cumulative ad-
goods stores, Nurse Atkins gave Verse economic effec ; the nde
a demonstration which she told tinued curtailment of this trade
the “Advocate” proved very in- which curtailment hag already

i i i p effect of the Canada-

ore y he men and to their nullified the effect o
erin hoatie A dacoruted Park West Indies trade Agreement and
House was the scene of the dem- may possibly result in the cess
onstration. On the stage Oak tion of the _ Steamship Service
Milk Powder was exhibited as operated within the terms of this

well as other products ranging Agreement—
from Little Miss Muffet Junkets AND WHEREAS in the opinion
to Brewster shirts. of The Directors the Economic de-
; velopment and welfare of



You can



Our Buyer goes yearly to the
» British Industries Pair.

It guarantees Low Prices |!

reciprocal trade with Canada—

AND WHEREAS there has been
recent discussion between Hi
Majesty's Government and the
Government of Canada concerning
trade matters, which
includes reference to Canada-West
Indian trade -

Meeting endorses the Resolution on
Canada-West Indian trade passed
by the Chambers of Commerce of
Antigua, Barbados, British Guiana,
Jamaica and Trinidad
VED: THAT the Executive of thi
body be required to keep
watch on the developments aris-
ing out of the discussion between
His Majesty’s Government and the
Government of Canada, particular



ly in so far as these develop-
ments affect Canada-West trade,
and that should these develop-

ments fail to provide for an im-
provement of this Trade, the Ex-

ecutive make such further repre-
sentation through appropriate
channels, as may be necessary to
press further for the expansion of

this trade as sought in the Resolu-
tion passed by member Chamber
Unanimously adopted
4. Questions arising from Feder-
ation of the B.W.1. Colonies and as
arising from the Report of the
Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee 1948-49.
WHEREAS this Meeting has given
full and careful consideration to
the Report of the British Caribbean

Standing Closer Association Com-
mittee 1948-49

following unanimous expressions
or Opinion be conveyed to member

(a) That if and when it has
been decided to establish
Federation, and whilst. ré
serving the right to individ-
ual expressions of opinion
in respect of paras. 17 & 18
the Consolidated Recom-
mendations . (Appendix 5)
may be adopted as a frame-
work for a Federal Consti
tution, with the exception of
the percentage mentioned in
paragraph 60 (1) (a) on
which an opinion is express-
ed in paragraphs (b & c)

That the retention by
Federal Government of
of nett Unit Customs reven-
ues would impose in most
cases a greater burden upon
Unit Government finance:

than those finances could
bear. The imposition of
heavy additional taxation to
offset such retention must
adversely affect the econo-
mie status of the peoples of
the area.

That instead of the reten-
tion of the above mentioned

(b) the

25%, of Customs Duties, it
is considered that an
amount of not more than

10% for the initial period of
five years would be suffi-
cient to meet the indicated
Federal requirements on the
basis of the following annu-

al estimates:
Federal Administration (Re

port Para, 110) £182,000
T t Commissioner Se i
Report Para. 111 0.000

Assize Diary

No. 3—Rex v. Julian
32—Rex v. Mildred


SSS ne

& CO., LTD:

20, Broad Street }

Incorporated Chambers Of Commerce
Of The British Caribbean

Suly 10-11 1950

AlMowance for unspecified
expenditure 99,500
For creation of a Genetal
Reserve 312,500
d) That the Grant in Aid needs




of individual Units over a
period of ten years are in-
determinable in advance
That it is speculative as to
whether the Special Annual
Grants from His Majesty’s
Government as proposed in
the Report will exceed o1
fall short of the actual needs
as they develop. That dur-
ing the initial five year
period and the subse
quent five year period
and until the independent
enquiry into the whole
question of the financing of
the Federation be held, His
Majesty's Government

should reimburse the Fed-
eral Government for such
Grants-in-Aid as the Fed-

eral Government may have

found it necessary to ex
tend to any of the Units
of the Federation

That although it is provided
that Federal Laws may be
enacted in respect of mat
ters in the Concurrent List
and would become effective
throughout the area, it i
assumed that such Laws
would not be passed until
there was a measure of
agreement between Unit
Governments and the Fed
eral Government

That Federal Legislation
on the undermentioned sub-
jects included in the Con
current List should not be
introduced until all possible
steps have been taken by
consultation or otherwise to
ensure that such legislation
will not be repugnant or
harmful to the interests of
any Unit

ii. Atiens,
XV Development of
Immigration, em-
igration and de-
Movement of per-
sons, alien and
other between
the Units
Trade & Com-
merce with terri-
tories outside the
) That early Federal Legisla
tion might be undertaken on
the undermentioned
jects in the Concurrent List
in order to achieve the ad-
vantages of uniformity:—
vii Jankruptey an d




x. Company Law
xii. Copyrights, de-
signs patents of
invention and}

Trade Marks.

xxxi, Statistics

‘) That centralised negotia-
tions on behalf of the con-
stituent units of the pro-
posed federation should b

extremely effective in voic

ing opinions with respec

to trade agreements that the

United Kingdom may con
template particularly a
the Federation will cover

the greater portion of Brit-

ish territories
of the world

That it
tuat the

in this part

Federal Adminis-

tration should be permitted

some freedom in prelimin-
ary trade negotiations with
other countries, and in



Roebuck Street


a n d the licences


may be assumed



at sno! otice
of the Federa
ea f vhole

hat the establishment

t inder


rade ssioner Ser
the aegis ¢
Government woulk
ot only enhance the statu
and prestige of the Cor
missioners but would go fa
to remove the anomalie
which are inevitable in the
present circumstances in
volving separate consulta
with each Colony. Tha
the consolidation of existing |
markets and the progressiv«
establishment of

kets West



new mar

for Indian pro-
duce is a_ vital problen
When considered in’ con

junction with the industrial- |

isation policies of Colonia

That an energetic Trace
Commissioner Service car
play an important part in
the future economic de-|
velopment of the area in-|

cluding the fostering of the
tourist trade
That centralised planning
of government development
and advisory services
would tend to create a
greater meagyre of econom|x
Stability and solvency with
in the area
(i) That Unit Governments
should be more advantage
ously served by the raising
of external loans by the
Federal Government bu
until the Federal Govern-
ment can build up suffi-
ciently substantial reserves
legislation should provide
that Unit Governments with
the concurrence of the Fed-
eral Government, may rails,
external loans on their own

Security if such loans can
be raised on favourable

That apart from such ossist
ance as would come withir
the category of Grants-in
Aid, Federal Funds shoul
be available to the Units for
the purpose of providing
assistance in unforseen
That as the Report of the
Customs Union Commission
is not yet available, opinion
cannot be expressed on the
effect of a Customs Union
but attention should be
drawn to Para. 17 (e) of
App. 4 Customs Union
Commission note by
Chairman which states

A free trade area with

the maximum of freedom

in the movement of goods


consonant with the rev-
erue interests of the
various Units

(1) That it is desirable to build
up a strong and. efficient
Public Service and that th¢

best means of affording
training to officers of ability
would be within the frame
work of a unification where
practicable, of Public Ser

vices within the Proposed
Federal Area

That no direct economic
disadvantages other than
the burden of cost, are likely
to be felt by the Units as a
result of participation in

That the Unit Governments
which have not

done should as




ference held at Barbados in
February, 1949, to consider
i, Trade


ii. The setting



up of

8,000 Bicycles
In St. Michael

already |

soon as
possible imylement the re-
commendations of the Con-

Up to about noon yesterday
8,574 bicycle licences had been
sold in St. Michael alone, With|}

new kinds of bicycles
at the City stores,
ber of licences are expected to be
issued this season. The licence
sellers at the Parochial Building
are still having a busy time issuing

being sold
a record num

Scenery Luncheon

Cloth each $10.00

Scenery Luncheon

Cloth (linen) $13.00

Scenery Guest

Towels $ 2.00
Ladies’ Scenery
Belts $ 3.00





Dial 2072 & 4502

fh 6.03646 ttt

NE nents


Be guided I
by del ee

A wise mother lets baby decide about
the milk for bottle feeds. Lots of energy, steady
gains, contented days, peaceful nights — these tell her what she most
wants to know — baby is doing splendidly on Ostermilk.

Why can mother pin her faith so
firmly on Ostermilk ? Because, where
breast feeding is difficult or impossible
it is the perfect substitute for mother’s
milk, Ostermilk is finest grade cow’s
milk, dried under the most hygienic
condithas, ‘The protein, great body-
buildes, is made easily digestible
by the voller drying process. And


important additions are made: Iron
to enrich the blood — sugar to modify
the food for tiny digestions —- Vitamin
D to help build strong bones and
teeth. Ostermilk is made by Glaxo
Laboratories Ltd., who, since 1908,
have been pioneers in the develop-
ment of the best possible foods for

tells you

For your free copy of illustrated Baby Book-Phone 4675

a ie en
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We can supply the following ex STOCK }
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SKF BALL and Cast Iron Brass
In sets from '%” to 1/2”
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Ex-Offiee Boy

Bernard Shaw

-94 This Week


core rt She vil
ceenr : rind t
Weadne € ‘
“Only a fool wa
reminded that he getting ve1
old,” he says. And he
try treat July 2¢ ist
i his long and fabulowsly ic-
ul life
r reat author, dramatist and
wit vowed on his 85th birthday
that he ‘finished with birth-
in cheek, bu u nine years
wt ’ {
i I t mie
fro he mdon he
kne $ Shaw efuse
t y ‘ ill decline
i t } n¢
vord birthday
« i nall house-
1 | n all birth-
evs and cards to the
wastepaper basket while he furi -
ously prote over the foolish-
ness of the writers
a > 4 ¢ ebrow
are sparsel, the skin of his face
and | hand is more trans-
parent he is not as
st “ n his last birth-
3 I \ n stil
s with the
quest Dy hour, and of
eomir answer which
is the orld, a
de ng humanity t
stil paternal dance
a vost famous oracle
may kas come fron
he has revisea
‘ tion and produc-
the y he finished last
led “Far Fetched Fables”
the world after the
bomb era
Despite the care and attention
of those around him, he takes

chances with his health which
most men half his age would not
risk His habit of wandering
arou his garden in the damp
evening twilight, rain or shine,
alone with his memories, brought
recent gripping attack of

on hi
lumbaco, for example
Shaw never has taken kindly to

a wv to the attempts by those
abo him to impose any disci-
pline upon him. Not one of the
handful of people around him
today would dare brook him or
baby” him.

Shaw has already anticipated
his own death with instructions
for his cremation and for his
ashes to be “mingled irretriey
ably” with those of his wifes,
Charlotte, the wealthy _ Irish-
woman who died in .1943 after
45 years of happy married life

with the man she always referred
to as ‘the genius.”

Shaw, within a few days of his
94th birthday, can look back on
a life which few men have
equalled and fewer still have
surpassed in scope and manner
of great achievement.

A self-made and virtually
educated geniws, he has lived
through five reigns, two world
and severa! smaller wars, and has
outlived every one of his contem
poraries in an age of great
writers and great playwrights, all
of whom he outranked.


Only son of George and Eliza-

beth Shaw, G.B.S. was born
and raised in Dublin and at
fifteen years of age was pitch
forked into the world as office boy
with a firm of Dublin real-
estate agents

Emigrating to England in hi
20th year, he knew = grinding
poverty for almost ten year
before he began to make good,
first > a music and art critic,
then lramatic critic, and
finally his chosen field as a
dramatist who 1 the next fifty
yea vas to give the wor'd a
series of always provocative and
often very great play:

Never in his long life*has Shaw
been ori.nary, and for the past
quarter of a century has been

able to say, without boastfulness
“J am Shaw!”

For, in addition to being a mag-
nificenti t dramatic critic and
@ truly creat dramatist, Shaw alsc
has been a man of world-)
renowned wit, a political philoso
pher, a sociologist, a reformer,
and an essayist comparable with




greatest who






Shaw wrote his

first novel

23 years ago ne

tanded his first newspaper job 6
years ago, and wrote and finishe

his first play 67 years ago, wh'le
most men alive toda vere sti

In the 71 years that hav:
passed since he penned the first
novel he has written five novel
around 40 plays, hundreds of

“says and articles, and has given
nany hundreds of interviews ot
INSWEl to questionaires and
writt i veritable torrent of
cttcrs t I7wsSpanpers and to cor-
' lents

fe h net ana has bested the

' greatest raconteur ane
Ww for he has a memory an
fu f experiences and

oin t < 1 nost te nus

hildh plus an encyclopaedic
rigger-shary brain Which _ for
fifty Vear has been second to

He has experienced poverty and
hardship, struggle and ultimate
success; he has enjoyed youthful
love, a long and happy marriage,

and the experience of fighting the
world as he has attacked it and
tried to reform it and pattern
it after the Shavian ideal

Shaw always lived up to his
own ereed. And now in his early
nineties he has continued to write
plays, to poke his long, probing
fingers into the world’s affai
to continue his reforming zeal in
rvriad matters, and to throw his
hat into the ring at the slightest
provocation ——I.N.S.


Princess’ Baby
Due Next Month


Court circles said to-day that

Princess Elizabeth’s second baby

will be born at her London resi-

dence, Clarence House, about
August 20

All plans have been completed
room has been readied for
Sister Helen Rowe, midwife-nurse
at the birth of Prince Charles

Rumours that the baby would
be born in Scotland are now con-

and ¢

red unfounded. Princess Eliz
abeth, triends say, is determined to
have her second child in her owa
The rumours that the child
would be born at Balmoral,
Scotland, spread because King
George VI and Queen Elizabeth

have not yet announced the date
they will go to Balmoral

They generally go about August
6 as the King likes to be there a
day or two ahead of the 1lith
when grouse shooting begins.

Queen Elizabeth will probabl;
come to London for a few days
to attend the birth Elizabeth,
Charl and the new baby will

ral oon as possible

tte Y

we Philip, Duke of Edin

u will arrive home on leave
ome tm betore the birth of h
second child

Nove gynaecologist Sir Wil-

m Gilliat o attended Eliza-
beth at the birth of Charles at

Buckingham Palace in November,
1948, is again lookine after the

Srrangements are following the
pattern as those originated
for Charles. The new baby will
share Charles’ nursery and wiil
inherit his cot, baby carriage and
most of his baby clothes


It’s a

during t


at this

you have
your ant



& BYNOE LTD.,—Agents


That’s why it’s so important to keep
resistance 1

down you are open to infection at the] |

bottles of FERROL, Its high Vitamin
A and D content, with Cod Liver Oil
tron and Phosphorous will keep you
free of infection even when all around
2 colds and coughs

family with - - -


Bahamas Are
Testing Ground
For Missiles

From Our Own Correspondent)
the United
Friday to set up
re grou 4
of guided missile in
Bahamas islands
I a 25-year-agreement
Friday countries set roti
plans to launch guided missile
from the east coast of Florida
the vicinity of Cape Anavera!
Missiles in the range area o
naval vessels and aircraft woul
operate in the region in connec-

tion with experiments

Siil€ be unarmed
wi carry instrument ior mea
urn performance The
vil a control ind a
for dest : le ir 1
if safety require
Radar and visual veil'ar
will be maintained alo
« ard 1
f € f el 1 te
‘ . ae ‘*e
“Gulvain”™ First
In Yacht Race
The 23-ton Bermudian slooy
“Guivain was first across tific
finishing line in the 3ermuda-
Plymouth Yacht Race here on
Thursday night, but the winnet

to be decided
The sailing master of the sloop,
of five competitors in the
vould not say whether he
t a record or no}
yachts have
course. As the


has yet
ad Ss
A few



kicap the cor-
are being an
all five competitor
finished or retired
Fl sed the finish-


ected times
neunced until
line at 11.02

After eight days of clear
ing in perfect weather both
sels’ port cross trees were
ped and had to ‘be repaired aloft
with lashed angle irons while the
yacht rolled in the are of 60 de-

p m



Another ship in the race is be-
lieved to be a 10-ton cutte
“Mukoia” which was sighted on
Jhursday 500 miles west of
Lands End, Cornwall, by Coastal
command aircraft.

3ut none of the other entrants

is expected to cross the finishin
line before Saturday.

Hagery Is Vicar
Oj Bahamas


Rev Leonard Hagery (49),
Pastor of St. Frane:s Xavier
Chureh at Nassau, Bahamas, has

been named titular Bishop of the
area and Apostolic Vicar of the

Bishop Hagery, born in th
Diocese of Duboque, Iowa, wa
ordained on June 6, 1936, and
year later left for the Bahamas



Lloyd Maclean here
from Jamaica to attend the Sal-
vation Army Youth Congress
next month, refused potatoes fo:

To work his way here he es
timated he peeled 3,600 potatoes
aboard the ship and must pee
another 3,600 to get back.

“Back home,” said Vincent
“we prefer bananas. I didn’t
think people could eat man






TOKYO, July 22

Possihiko Higashikuni, 2l-year-

old son of the former Japanese
Imperial Prince and _ post-war
Prime Minister Naruhilo Higa-
shikuni is to emigrate to Brazil
where he is being adopted. by
the widow of the rich Japanese
ecffee plan Mrs. K, Krama of

Sao Paulo.
Toshanko is at present
ing the University

attend -


when the

familiar sound

its variable as it is at

sh as possible
If you ru }

as |

hese months are

opportunity. Do nog let} }
vet into a poor state of health
time. Take a course of six



Start now

i-cold campaign for the whole





Oliver Heaviside And His Influence
On Modern Radio Research

By Philip E. Halstead

ough the term ‘Heaviside
yer” has new passed into com-
on use, it is probable that only a

layer about 150 miles (240 kilo-
metres) above the earth and this
bas now been called the Appleton

small fraction of its users have a layer
precise knowledge of its Origin and An interesting development of
meaning. It is, nevertheless, likely the technique of transmitting

tu be Me most permanent memo-

short trains of waves arose


vial of am Englishman who, born ihe discovery that these pulses

100 years ago, has through his
briliemt theoretical studies of
clectricity exercised a profound
iifluence on the technique of radio
c mmunieation.

Oliver Heaviside, the centenary
hose birth has recently been,
brated, began his career as an ;
ee ci a comme;
company, but
man deafness

cial tele-
til a

ed him to


tire He subsequen'l,
lie remainder of h me (he
died im 1925) to mathematical ¢
siudies of electricity, Although
imarily an applied mathemati-
interests covered a wide i
range of topics, from theoretital |
contributions on vecto: analysis ‘
nd operational caleulss t> the
vestigation of the pre«. ca prob.
ems of telegraphy ar<« the study

of electrostatic
netic Induction,

and e'¢ ‘tromag-

The work by which he is best
known is, in a sense, an offshoot
of his examination of the proper-
ties of concentric electrical con-
ductors. He visualised an immerse
concentric system comprising ihe
earth as one conductor surrounded
by a conducting shell in the uprer
aumospheric regions. Heaviside
reasoned that if such a laver ox-
i-ted in the upper atmosphere then
clectromagnetic radiation, or 1
present day terms, radio .
should be prevented frem leaving
the earth by being absorber o1
reflected. This supposition gained
steady support as the pature of
the propagation of radio wave
became better known but it was
not until after Heaviside’s de%t!
that Professor BE. V, Appleton, in
London, demonstrated the pres-
ence and properties of a reflecting
layer above the earth

Reflecting Layer

Appleton tramsmitted short
pulses of radio waves almost ver-
tically upwards and was able to
detect echoes as the pulses were
reflected and received back on the
earth The first investigations
showed the presence of a reflect-

ing layer about 40 imiles (64
) Jometres) above the earth, well
ubove the ceiling of any aircraft
and even of meteorologital bal-
joons, This Was named _ the
Heaviside layer. Furth work
indicated the existence cf 2 second


Watson- Waitt

vere capable of being reflected

by solid objects such as ships: at

sca and aircraft in flight, The
investigation of this phenomenon
a research team headed by
(now Sir Robert
Watson-Watt) led to the develqo-
nent of radar as a military and

navigational device

Since the pioneer work of

voted Appleton the importance of the

ibject has led to intensive study
»)( the phenomena of reflection. It
a matter of particular interest

to such bodies as the commercial

international radio - communica-
ions companies and broadcasting
vganisations which attempt, in

their respective spheres, to ensure
regular reception of their trans-

missions by day and night in ,all

parts of the world,

The Ionosphere
The reflecting regions of the
pper atmosphere are now known

collactively as the ionosphere,. a

rm derived from the fact that
‘hey are zones where the atmos~
here is rendered conductive by
process known as ionization, in-
iced by ultra-violet radiation
f-om the sun. The extent of ioni-
tion varies greatly according to
time of day, season, and
titude, and markedly affects
ng-distance radio-communica—
on. There are now known to be
least three apparent jayers and
the Heaviside and Appleton layers
ive now often termed the E, and
Fl and F2 regions, respectively.
In the daytime the E region tends
to absorb radio waves and normal.
1 only reflects signals of
comparatively long wavelength,
bout 300 to 30,000 metres, Signals
f medium wavelength, about 100
300 metres, are largely absorbed
hut signals of short wavelengths of
ten to 100 metres penetrate the E
region and are reflected by the F

regions, returning to earth hun-
creds of miles away and thereby
providing long-distance daylight

At night thé Wbsorption of the E
region is much less and medium-

avelength signals can penetrate
it and be reflected by the F region
Signals of very short wavelength,
tnat is, less than ten metres, nor-
mally penetrate both regions
without reflection although occa-

’ t
buacerdigs, why not fry
Mggesis the ie

fiver isn't very far

er, Billy still looks
trout would never let

% near them,”’ he objects, ,
ind we couldn't catch tiddlers.

| etree tagenneye see


fr Adl

the family

Protection agains! ill health, a strengthening food for
there's goodness in ‘Kepler’ for all the
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mmediatels ( c ‘ {
inge ttr We

Rolls 3 Feet and
Squares 7 Ft., 6 Ins
9 Ft

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k-room Boy-—3

ys sgl

They're too tiny; the
theough the net."
strong net,’ says Rupert.

would slip
Ie looks a
a little rabbit in
“That's a grand notion,”
cries Billy. He gazes around and
then without warning starts to run
towards a big tree growing from the
topi of a bee


might even cate



" larbades : COLLINS” \TDx 28 Oeved


that can be made to a Room

sionally, when the ionization in
the regions is particularly intense. |
reflection may occur and giye
fieak results. An example of this |
is the reception of the London |
television transmissions on a|
wavelength of seven metres by
observers in the Union of South |
From The Moon

This penetration of both regions
by very short-wavelength signals
makes possible the reception of
signals from extra-terrestrial
sources. Im the past ten years, |
receivers of high sensitivity wh |
highly directional aerials have
been used to explore the regions
outside the earth. The sun is a
powerful radiator and the intensi-
ty of signals from it has been |
linked up with the appearance of
sunspots and of magnetic storms. |
on the earth, It has| also been |
discovered that intense radiation
appears to originate in other parts
of the universe, notably in the
neighbourhood of certain nebulae. |
This work is of exceptional int
est to astronomers as it places in |
their hands a new instrument with
which to study the universe. Not |
only is it now possible to examine
regions outside the earth with |
something other than a telescope
it is even possible to send q beam
of radio waves into space and re- |
ceive back reflections from such 2 j
comparatively near object as the
moon. .

This newest branch of science
radio-astronomy, is already being
actively studied and there are
important schools of research in
England and Australia at work
Although this latest development
is far removed from the original |
speculations of Oliver Heaviside it |
has been reached by the.logical |
development of his ideas and. it |
will no doubt in its turn yield as |
striking new advances ,


Add Blood |
To Heal

LONDON, July 22.
Soviet scientists are healing
wounds by adding blood to the

area according to a broadcast on
Moscow Radio today by Professor

Olga Lepeshinskaya, a doctor of
biological science. She said that
when a bandage moistened with

blood was placed on a wound, it
healed more quickly.

The basis of the new technique
was the discovery by Soviet sci-
entists that there were substances
outside the cell which developed
Nand produced new cells. They
were present in all albuminous

By adding blood to a wound
the supply of albumen was
increased and conditions produced
in which new cells were created.

This was in addition to the
division of existing cells, the
previously accepted theory ot

Professor Lepeshinskaya_ said
that the experiments which led
to these developments consisted
of the complete destruction ‘of

hydra, the simplest form of mul-
ticell life, so that a solution wa
created in which no cells existed

Within an hour development
were visible which led to the
formation of cells, which divided
to form a fabric. The formation
of cells from albuminous living
matter went on also in micro-
scopic organisms, bacteria, an
viruses, she said —Reuter,





you want Fai



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When a busy day and a hurried
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indigestion, you want quick relief.
Fortunately, First Aid for acid in-
digestion is just as well known.
Drop one or two tablets of Alka-
Seltzer in a glass of water. Watch
it fizz, then drink it down. Spark-
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relief. Not a laxative.



Tubes of
12 & 30 tablets,

Puke Asye






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cap; half-shi 5. And the Platignum Ball-Pointed Ink-
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il are available in attractive colgurs, and Black,


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a re


SUNDAY, JULY 23, 1950


“Golden Boy” wn . = ol Truman Is |
May Meet

Preparing His
W oodcock Blueprints

“i'm growing younger,”’

Follow WASHINGTON, July 22 P|

Weed over v ial ties President Truman hopes to have | she says. “No lines,

OL 16 es ibaaas ready for Congress by next! .
Sccn tor some time, vaca ¢ Tuesday a blue print of hi no wrinkles.”

lute awialnel Mmarporougn $10,000 million programme to help |

wergnt, has become e curren ght the Koreay war and guard

‘“Go.den boy in briti oxing aialiont Communist aggression

kis DUSUESS- LiKE win ov It will be in the form of a

Wituiams, wno was consi ed detailed request for the huge

beiter prospect, has earne i
a tilt at bruce W ooacock
British title, but other pians ar
being made first.

Aitnough it is Gardner’s great-
est ambition to fight Woodcock
for the title, he is not

appropriation designed to carr) Wrinkles can be banished, a tired, lined face can recapture its youth,
cut partial mobilisation of the Innoxa has brought back lasting health and loveliness to her complexion,
nation’s military strength. | The world famous dermatologist who creates Innoxa preparations

On Wednesday the nation ma: | has zevolutionized modern beauty treatment and provided special
get the first official word on the preparations for each type of skin and age.

extent of the new taxes whic! = ‘ .
will be sought to faance 45 Here's how Innoxa restores youth to a tired and wrinkled

Phensic !


rushed into the match. programme, and the additional | complexion,
He intends to get all the experi- millions which will be sought | a a ' ws : Wise is the sufferer from headache or nerve
ence he can before the encoun.e: later ? = s “ s

pain who keeps a supply of Phensic! In a
| matter of minutes the worst of pains give
| way to Phensic — and as the pain lessens,

you feel fit and cheerful, ready again for

work or play. It is good to know that you
can always have the certain relief of

Phensic. Be prepared for headaches —keep
a supply of Phensic handy. Ta blets


On that day the President will |
end to Congress the midyear |
economie report of his Council
of Economic Adv'sers, with an % Next, apply INNOXA VITORMONE CREAM over your face and neck.
economic, message of his own Leave it on all night. This marvellous cream actually rejuvenates

These are expected to give not i ‘
only the official views on the your skin, and builds up worn tissuce—restores ‘tone’ and youth
state of the national economy, but to your face without affecting attractive character lines.
on the control steps necessary t

and it has been suggested tha
he should fight one or two Euro-
pean heavyweights.

Jo Weidin, Austrian holder of
the European title, has been
named as a likely opponent

Gardner sti!l needs to improve
if he is to have a chance against
Woodcock, for in spite of his

INNOXA COMPLEXION MILK. It floats away impurities, restores the
uatural oils, and leaves your skin soft and supple.

defeats by Americans, the British ta = safeguard it from inflation | W The following sight, and on alternate nights, nourish your shin
champion is far from being a Both House and Senate leaders with rich INNOXA TISSUE CREAM.

pushover for any talented heavy FIRST PRIZE SHOW WINDOW : Seen in this picture is the were certain of quick final pas-

weight who appears in Britait show window of Messrs. Bruce Weatherhead Ltd. which won first S@8¢ this week of the two meas % In the morning, after cleansing, apply INNOXA SKIN TONIC—it

or for that matter, Europe.

find : . }
prize at the end of the second Annual Pharmaceutical week. This UTS for building up the strength
Bi Woodcock has always produced

: ! braces and refreshes your skin. As your powder base use
of the fighting forces.

his best form against British and shows Sauer ae -fdpage naa aargien ms REA Y DE, Hae bie One, allowing the Pres-dent to
Continental fighters and the products, such as Calomel, White Precipitate and Mercury with increase all enlistments by one for quick, safe relief

mental edge he has displayed in Chalk. It even showed quicksilver in its pure state, and to com- year, has already passed through Innoxa loauly Atefatations EUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO
these encounters, suggests that he plete, put on display thermometers, the basis of whose operation aoe — een FROM HEADACHES, RHEUM Ss, ,
is still the most formidabl= iy quicksilver. ity to call and hold officers in| 06 Ge Movedirnase * loka lasts a tjfelime NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS
ioe ay Senn Coe é : = both regular and reserve forces. 170 NEW BOND STREET LONDON w

A heavy but ponderous puncher, @(QUT & GUIDE NOTES: —Reuter.


Gardner showed great improve-
ment in his fight with Williams,
who collapsed from exhaustion at
the end of the contest and had
to be taken to hospital.

Gardner moved faster, boxed
better and his punching was
much crisper than hitherto. His
pounding left leads and heavy
right crosses had Williams in a
bloody state early, and in spite
of a late rally by his opponent:
he had done enough to earn the
verdict. —Reuter.

Polo Club

A record number of players
turned up and a record number

Badge For

Garrison Cub

Congratulations to Roger Whe-
well of the Garrison Cub Pack
on passing his Swimmer Badge
on Saturday 15th July last.

On Wednesday July 12th four-
teen Wolf Cubs of the 4th B’dos
(James St.) Pack were invested
at their lair

Mr. Sidney Harris is the Cub-
master there and the pack is
strong in numbers and in worth

There was a Meeting of the Ex-
ecutive Committee of the Girl
Guides Association at Pax Hill on
Saturday, 22nd July at 11 a.m.

The World Conference

The World Association of Girl
Guides and Girl Scouts is holding
a World Conference at St. Hugh’s
Col.ege, Oxford from Friday, 21st
—30th July. The following cable
has been sent to the Overseas
Commissioner, Lady Cooper:—
“Best wishes to World Conference
from Association Barbados.”

The Girl Guides Fair

The Fair, which was held at the
Drill Hall on Saturday, 3rd June

has been a marvellous success, and
the Association takes this oppor-
tunity to thank everyone who has
helped them, The amount realised

Wins Jet
Air Race


A Vickers Supermarine Attacker
Jet fighter, piloted by Lieutenant-
Commander M. J. Lithow, won
the International Jet Air Race
today with an average speed of
570 m.p.h over a 125 mile

Squadron Leader, John Derry,
Britain's first pilot to fly faster
than sound came second with ar
average speed of 510 m.p.h. in


is $2,610.45 (£543. 16. 103) which # De Havilland Vampire which
is at a “ord The followin inp had been rushed across Englan:
members of the Barbados Polo the cubs to be invested were st soonnalid of receipts and al as a last minute replacement foi
Club played practice games at grouped in a semi circle and the © * sé 7

re: a De Havilland Venom fighter
the Garrison yesterday evening. jnvestiture was conducted, the diture Which developed engine trouble

of chukkas were played when After the opening Grand Howl,

Twenty players all told engaged test of their knowledge of the RECEIPTS Nearly 50,000 spectators ducked
in ten chukkas. Law and the Promise being $ ec. $c. and screamed with excitement as
The record number of 106 given to one boy at a time in Gate : 181 04 the jets raced the two laps of the

chukkas was possible because

: e groups of four, After this, with pjcKets in ad- course at less than 300 yards
with Pao Oe ne play ms begining the pack in parade circle, the vance 427 05 608 09 above the bleak Yorkshire moors
hetter pica np and new horses newly invested Cubs were wel- Bicyele Rae. <: 482 37 Only British aircraft competed
oh Ree oa Seat aa an ae the comed with the left hand shake y.4¢ _, 200 28 although it was open to all coun-
object of the practice games by the remainder of the Pack, pe Guide Stall .. 198 69 tries. A Gloucester’s Meteor came
The chub has Peen practising for one by one, and then another Ranger Entertainment 138 37 third and a Hawker Seahawk
ase for tha" agulat ‘matcher Swill “Akela, we'll do our best” made snack Bar 124 55 fourth, —Reuter. |
e re ar matches w (i ee Sa a a - one : :
; ‘ the skies resound. Many games : 5 7 . te son ,
“ee ao “neta le the were then played, including aoe ey (8) _ py ' FERRODOR PAINT will solve your problem of
tain early in the day made the ee ; . S > Ae . ‘
; tt eee eg Leap frog, high jumping, etc ations ; 102 34 2 | >rotecting Steel from the ravages of Corrosion.
ie eee < ‘ae as After this, all were summoned saan 92 41 Russians Should Protecting avag'
a meals sd ~ ¢o squat in a circle, and were +4 ‘ "4
00, She 8p ee8 en taught the .. short bg 4 fn ombncke Stall ite 33 26 Be Present “Oays ‘ 2
( Captain ate some Marmataae Sur aal é 75 50 ] Ss rue } .
GERMANS | HAVE which they quickly learned and Gane Stall, | 43 22 @ From rage 1. 4 s > | Cit ara ec ra in 0) (
RIGHT OF DEFENCE were eee lustily after a few Brownie ‘iis : 50 17 avis a inne tases oie et a * Tb * .
minutes. . ‘olus urther military contribution ‘ ‘
. cat Cocoa Colas ; 43 12 ‘ ary
@ From page 1, A very happy co Bat Teas aL . 38 83 our joint defence is isalspeniad 8 out of 10 American dentists | | VICTORIA ST. ‘ 4671
creating of any sort of offset to spent altogether. hentos} P, Sweets .. 32 63 rae b t tk Unit | a | ll
Communist inspired peoples. James Street, good hun Dips (St. Peter) 30 24 _As a member of the nitea | ay— tal care romotes nc oieriamiions 1m 7)
I am opposed to the recreation Social Wheel of Fortune (A) 15 84 Nations, Britain was directly in-! Ss y IPANA en r p
of the German Army, but in the Penny Pamphlets 4 92 volved in the sume in qoree : . eas
event of aac ch te YOK BASE gy gre cordlaly. ted, 1 sore hamn,rmnt on. Bie Sect Grint | healthier gums—brightens teeth
sey ana Maan Toy. a attend a ‘Penny Social’ which . : tioris, would have us believe, 1 Goe 0 Fie la
very difficult indeed to deny the will be held by the St. Matthias Expenditure Tari Woe ek tae He Recent U.S.A. survey Barbac Os xyOeCX8 yn testa...
Germans the right and means to 26th B’dos) Pack on Saturday Printing tickets, Advertising at § ' . bs :
defend their own soil”. aoe 29th July at the school. Postage $ 42.65 Support For Aggression *
Mc Cloy discounted the reports De riiaa favour go with Thee! Gratuities and labour 24.52 “Far more important than ° Y
said he had no reports we can i meetin geression 0 â„¢ Cea SE iy"
interpret as being unusually Table Tennis 98.11 North Korea contained ie tne — | | ALT N | ON
significant”. A team of Scouts led by S. M Nett profit $2610.45 oficial deciaeesien maent Eded ———— She TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1950
Asked how he appraised © the Dennis Grannum was defeated occas aaa. AT
morale of the German population “""\ ijie-tennis by a_team rep- : $2708 .56 “This set out the doctrine that IPANA TOOTH PASTE—MASSAGE INTO THE GUMS, TOO
under the impact of the news. oh oe sine Shamrock Sports Club Pax Hill : armed aggression for the sake ahi Sh aes , a ee 1
Korea, Mc Cloy said it is possible TeS’"”" by Mr. Me. Leslie when The debt on the land of £200 f national unity and democratic ames =: 2 i i
. san and lea by . ; of national unity a aa " iL
that a parallel between Korea they met at Scout H. Q. © and the interest has been paid, yights should be regarded as a 40/81?
and Germany was not lost on them. Friday night last. A return so Pax Hill now belongs to the legitimate act. 7 STEEEE ace SHED)
Apart from the flurry among - itch will be played on Wed- Association. Once more the “Therefore, resistance to it by ;
some elements of the population, neaany night next when we Association is indebted to Mr those helping the attacked (from 8 p.m. to 4 am.)
public opinion and conduct seems | 0 to turn the tables Miles Cecil for his kindness in should be regarded as a hostile Helle My Friends
quite stable” 01 . supervising the work on the new act against peace." i ) Mi s
Me Cloy emphasised that “utter Rovers’ Own building at Pax Hill and which [If such a aoctrine were once DR. J. V. HENSON and MADAM O’LINDY
fraud of the recent heavy so- oa is nearly completed, tolerated, the result would be é | cordially invite you to their
called peace propaganda emana- In honour of the Firs r Visit of Dutch Guides ‘ s called “civil wars” con- | : d
ting from Moscow” was more versary The Welches Rover A party of 27 Guides is coming trived by Communist minorities

deeply impressed than ever On Crew will hold 5 Ort es by plane from Curacao to camp on the pretext of “national unity
>» here De arters : ab Pae FUL They are due to and democratic rights’
people here at their Headqua at e y % é as
“T think it can also be said that jixed School, S-~Jhomas, ee arrive on Sunday, 6th August “These apparently isolated o
under their breath all West Ger- at 4.15 p.m. o'clock. Bavere one and will be here for two weeks. localised incidents would add up
mans at least gave thanks that Scouts throughout the is a: It is expected that some of the jn practice to the unopposec'
there are Allied Forces in their are asked to attend. It is exp Barbados Rangers will camp march of militant Communist

Grand Farewell Dance & Floor Show

all purpose

Paints & Celulose

country ted that the island Commissionet with the visitors nea
a —Reuter will be present.




_ (ine. in British h Guiana)

| ‘Ride a “RUDG TE s

and her unforgettable



in a musical bombardment

entitled -




Come to the



Cycle Tyres and tubes

Cycle pumps, clips, locks, beils, rims, spokes

Valve rubber, solution

yRibbed rubber matting

Air hose

Garden hose and fittings

Garden tap adapters

Â¥iarden pruning shears

Aif horns, chrome plated and black enamel

Copper tubing

Reversing lamps

Torchlights and batteries

Tools—hand drills, calipers, hollow puncher feeler guages,
panners, pliers etc.


reg: a "ag >
The Rudge-Whitworth is one of the Oldest of Britain’s
Bicycles. Since the year 1869, when Dan Rudge made his
first “Boneshaker”, until the present day, RUDGE-WHIT-
FORTH Bicycles have been continuously manufactured and


Musical Fireworks by
Caracas Nights’ specially
trained B.G. Orchestra fea-



Electrical fittings improved throughout a period embracing practically the and his Georgiar
Electric vulcanising machines and patche whole of British Bicycle History
r The Slogan “BRITAIN’S BEST BICYCLE” can be aptly ADMISSION pie Ae aaa
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- pent locki device positively securing the steering of
the Bicycle one of three positions, operated by a key

Zvery Bicycle ‘has a different key.

) Let Your next Bike bea “RUDGE”


Bar & Refreshments


Whitepark Rd, ROBERT THOM LTD. Dial 4391

Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets

Doors Open from 7 p.m.

Phone 4200

ot earl
i Obtainable at : WM. FOGARTY LTD. C and B Early



creme SIE See



i ee.


‘About the time that British steamer
was heing shot up yesterday, Mr. Si
had been giving me a wink. No wink
has ever alarmed me quite so much

reaches FORMOSA

: TAIPEH (Formosa)
“WE were

Tis noon when a young man
afrived with a telegram for m\
host “Trouble, sir,” he said

apologetically is they
eq@ into the office


The trouble, as I learned a
little tater over iced consommeé,
had been cat t a Mustang
fighter of Chiar Kai-shek’s anti-
Communist air force aséo on this

As dusk was fallir la night
the Mustang had wke the
British 9,869-ton st« er Gler
earn The Glenearn was in the
open sea at the time, 90 mile
north-east of Formosa, and bound
for Kobe in Japan trom Hong-

But that did not deter the
Chinese pilot. He dived down on
the steamer, raking the bridge
with fire from his guns The
chief officer fell badly wounded
So did a Chinese hand who was
standing beside hin The bridge
itself was badly recked

For my host this attack on u
British steamer was a_ routine
matter. In the morning he will
take it up with the British consul,
who in his turn will take it up
with the Chir Nationalist
authorities in Formosa. The con-
sul will protest, as he has pro-

testéd before.


BUT for me this attack is a
most alarming danger signal. It
is a symptom of irresponsible
trigger happiness And I don't
just mean the pilot

More dangerous still are
Chaing’s authorities, who officiall:
reprimand such action but se-

Canada Writing
Off Half Of
Relief Loan

OTTAWA, Canada

Canada will get back less than
half the $50,000,000 she poured inte
European military relief around
ihe end of the Second World War,
it is indicated reliably

But, at that, she will receive
a comparatively-la*ger share
than either the United States or
Britain, partners in an. emergen-
cy project that was regarded at
least partially as another wart

Two of three _ settlements
tabled in the Canadian House ot
Commons by External Affairs
Minister Lester Pearson showed
that Canada has realized nearly
$1,000,000 at least in precious
UsS., dollars. In the case ot
Norway, for instance, she grab-
bed an offer of $850,000 in U.S
funds rather than an alternative
offer of nearly ,twice that in
blocked Norwegian Kroner

the repay-
in blocked
will only

A good portion of
ments will be made
funds which Canada
be able to use in the countries
involved or, in some cases, in
other sterling ¢urréncy countries.
It is proposed to spend those
funds on diplomatic missions and
for cultural purposes

Canada gave the relief in the
form of food, clothing and
vehicles in joining with the U.S
and Britain to help out nine or
10 war-devastated lands.

The subject was raised when
Pearson tabled copies of agree-
ments with Yugoslavia, Denmark

and Norway for final settlement
of their debts
His action is expected to be

followed by a statement by James
Sinclair, parliamentary assistant
to Finance Minister Abbott, on
his recent trip to Europe to nego-

Startling Predictions
In Your Horoscope


Your Real Life Told Free

Would you like to know what the Stars
indicate for you, some of your past exper-
iences, your strong and weak points, etc. ?
Here is your chance to test FREE th:
skill of Pundit Tabore, India’s most fam-

who applying
the ancient science
to useful purpose:
has built up ap en-
viable reputation °
The accuracy of his
predictions and the
sound practical ad-
vice contained in
his Horoscopes on
Business, Specula-
tion, Finances,
Love affairs,
Friends, Enemies,
Lotteries, Travels,
Changes, Litiga-
tion, Lucky Times,
Sickness ete
have astounded
educated people
the world over
GEORGE h EY of New York
believes that Tabore must possess some
sort of second-sight

To popularise his system Tabore will
Sent you FREE your Astral Interpretation
if you forward him your full name (Mr
Mrs. or Miss), address and date of birth
all clearly written by yourself, No money
required but enclose 6d. in B.P.O. (No
Stamps or Coins) to help cover postage
and misc. costs. You wiil be amazed at
the remarkable accuracy of his state-
ments about you and your affairs. Write


now as this offer may not be made
egain} Address: PUNDIT TABORF,
‘Dept. 213-B, Upper Forjett Street,

Bombay 26, India, Postage to India is 2d



Ree —


138, Roebuck St. : Mal 3671

just going in for lunch

He is the first British reporter on the Far East crisis to

cable from the island which daily grows in news-significance

cretly encourage and ipprove
Mr. Si, one of the two deputy
Foreign Ministers in Cl ;
Government, admitted as much to
me last evening
I had called on him in the for-
cign office ulte of rooms above
pastryco hop—to get a
Press pass fixed up, without which
J would be unable to send you
this despatch
. -
“Blind Eye...
IT must heve been almost ex-

actly the hour when the Glenearn

was being shot up that { ques-
toned Mr » about the continued
attacks on Brtich ships and

‘How ck ou reconcile the
blockade of the China coast with
President Truman’s request that
all actions against the coast of
China should cease forthwith?

Haven't the Ame


ricans complain-

Si admitied that the Ameri-
is had complained and that
instructions had been issued

lo desist from
“But you
said in his

know how it
perfect English,


“the ommander
put a blind eye to the
when roceéiving



which even
orders ma secre




BEC Radio Notes

the Nationalist navy and air force

vith a beautifully accented

which they fecl saould be ignored


them to ignore.’
He nked again
demo te that

»w how

eye vnen necessary



cern i with the
Britain Hongkong trade
Communist China. What I
alarmned about is lest the irrespon-
sibili of Chiang’'s
ignoring President
orders plunges


The Promi

FOR, as I see it. any

whether it comes from the
or the anti-Communists,

safety of

us into a new


in War
than all


to world

North Korea, unlike Communist
China, has no military clause in

its treaty with the Soviet Union

The Russians are not compelled
by treaty to aid North Korea if
that republic is attacked.

3ut the Russians do have such

a military aid clause in
treaty with Communist China
President Truman, in

in his declaration following the
invasion of Korea, publicly guar-
anteed Formosa against attack

with the promise that the United
States Navy would defend it.

If therefore the China Reds
launch their threatened invasion
ot Formosa, this would, as things

as though to
to turn a blind

ime that my con-


authorities in

involves this peaceful little island
is to-day a much greater
in Korea

his turn,

Stand to-day, automatically in-
volye both the United States and
the U.S.S.R.

And that would be that.

Foothardiness and indiscipline
by Chiang’s forces in ignoring
President Truman's careful orders
for restraint might equally create
a most dangerous situation.

And it is no use ignoring the
fact that there are men round
Chiang Kai-shek to-day who
advise him that only a war in
which he would find himself in
his old position as ally of the
United States and Britain will
preserve his régime in the face
of its growing unpopularity both
in China and in Washington.

That is why Washington's care
ful decision turning down
Chiang’s offer of 30,000 troops for
the Korean war caused such dis-
appointment among the National-
ist leaders here

Chiang had already called up
shipping to transport his men
The troops were ready to embark

when Washington tactfully sug-
gested that they had better .be
kept in Formosa.

Small Pensions .. .

MIND you, Chiang is still wili-
ing to send his men to Korea if
he is invited... And Mr. Si ad-
vances many reasons for sending
them, including this:

“They are much cheaper than
United States troops in the long
run, you know,” he said. “Their
relgtives are satisfied with much

Promenade Concerts

‘Live’ And Recorded

During the week beginning 28rd.
inst. there will be two ‘live’
broadcasts from the 56th. Season
of Henry Wood Promenade Con-
certs which opens on Saturday,
22nd. inst, They will be heard in
the Caribbean at the same time
as the Home Service audience
hears them--2.30 p.m. on Wed-
nesday and Friday, 26th. and 28th.
inst. On Wednesday the BBC
Symphony Orchestra conducted by
Sir Malcolm Sargent will present
a programme of Tchiakovsky’s
music including his Violin Con-
certo in D with Alan Loveday as
the violinist, On Friday the Lon-
don Symphony Orchestra conduct-
ed by Basil Cameron will present

tiate the final agreements. Sin-
clair is expected to give the
whole broad picture.

The agreements tabled indica-

ted no major losses and informed
quarters said the settlements in

Western and Northern Europe
involved only relatively small

The main deficits will show up
in Southern Europe, particularly
in Italy where a $28,000,000 debt
is being largely written off, The
U.S., and U.K., have written
off their Italian debts entirely
but Canada will salvage a small

Greece, too, is a virtual loss
and Albania’s bill is beyond nego-
tiation because Canada _ doesn't

recognize the new Communist

Yugoslavia owed $226,000 but
Canada is accepting $ 1,000 be-

cause of that country’s war record
and suffering. The money will
be paid into Canadian account
in Belgrade in four instalments,
one a year until 1953

f programme of Beethoven’s works
including the ‘Emperor’ Concerto
with Cyril Smith at the piano.
There will be two recorded pro-
grammes also at times convenient
to listeners here—on Tuesday at
4.15 p.m. when the BBC Symphon;-
Orchestra conducted by Sir Mal-
colm Sargent with Gwen Catley
(soprano) and Cyril Smith and
Phyllis Sellick at two pianos pres-
ent a varied selection from Saint-
Saens, Thomas and Berlioz and
on Friday at 9.00 p.m. when the
London Symphony Orchestra con-
ducted by Basil Cameron present
Bach's Brandenburg Concerto No
2 in F, his Piano Concerto No
5 in F and the Brandenburg Con-
certo No. 5 in D. The ‘tive’ broad-
casts last for an hour and a half
each and the recorded one for
forty-five minutes and one hour
‘Trent’s Last Case’

E. C. Bentley’s famous story,
‘Trent's Last Case’ often described
as the first modern detective story,
is to be read as a serial in fifteen
episodes daily from Monday to
Friday beginning on the 24th, inst.
Each episode will be a quarter of
an hour in length. The reader
will be multi-voiced Stephen Jack,
one of the best of all story readers
and an actor who has appeared
on the stage and before the micro-
phone in every conceivable type
of character. Broadcasts will be
given at 6.00 p.m. daily from
Mondays to Fridays.

Princess Margaret

Her Royal Highness Princess
Margaret will speak at the final
camp fire of the Biennial Confer-
ence of tlfe World Association for
Girl Guides and Girl Scouts at
Oxford, and listeners to the BBC's
General Overseas Service will
hear her address preceded by a
prologue from a Girl Guide and a

' your chemist ask for a



Next time you go to



Brownie. Delegates from all over
the world are attending the Con-
ference. Broadcast will be given
twice on Saturday, 29th. inst. at
4.15 p.m. and again at 8.30 p.m.
‘Caribbean Voices’

On Sunday, 23rd. inst, ‘Carib-
bean Voices’ the weekly pro-
gramme of West Indian prose and
poetry, will consist of two short
stories, one by Mrs. O. M. Howard
of Jamaica and the other by Seep-
ersad Naipaul of Trinidad. The
first is about the spiritual struggles
of the Moravian missionaries and
the second about. the ‘Shouters,’
Broadcast is at 7.15 p.m

Feared Dead

It has been learned that the
Apostolic delegate in Korea,
American Monsignor Patrick

Byrne, is feared to
ed or captured.

When Northern Koreans over-
ran Seoul he was alive ang still
free in the Southern Korean cap-

ave been kill-

Other missionaries had been
taken southwards by advancing
Northern Koreans, the Vatican



@ From page 1.

“However much we want peace
—and we passionately desire it—-
we must resist this new attempt
to dominate by force” he added.

“There are those who pretend
that we wish to suppress Com-
munism by force of arms. That
is untrue. We neither wish to do
it nor believe that. it could be

“The spread of Communism can
be prevented only by removing
the causes of Communism. That
is what we now seek perhaps
scmetimes and some
latedly to do.”’—Reuter.

1. It givesa brighter
shine in half thetime.
2. Its waxes keep the
leather soft and

3. it puts back the
original colour into
the leather.

Oistributors :

places be- {

smaller pensions than you would
have to pay the widow of a G.I.”

From what I have seen of the
reconstructed Chiang army here,
I am inclined to agree with the

hey tell me that not more
than 40,090 of the 68,000 men now
eating Formosa’s food and draw-
ing Formosa pay have profited
from the battle courses and train-
ing they are being put through,
The rest are still the same un-
reliables who desert to the enemy
as soon as they see him

My Hunch

WILL the Reds try to
this island of Formosa?

Certainly the Reds have been
building up, enlarging, and repair-
ng airfields all along the coast
opposite Formosa. I have heard
that not only here but in Hong-
kong from a man who had just
come from Shanghai.

I believe that they had every
ntention of invading. But my
vunch is that the Politburo will
1ot let the Chinese Communists
nvade Formosa while it still has
fruman’s guarantee.

They are not anxious to risk a
vorld war while they can still do


hemselves good without one. So
‘hey will restrain their Reds.
But can Truman restrain the

*hinese Nationalists?
hope so.


1 sincerely

Express Service

ONE DOSE <1 tomesomey



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The Bennett College

JULY 23, 1950



7.00 am, The News; ‘News
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Nights at the Opera;
8.00 am. From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
Programme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Accordeon
Interlude; 8.30 a.m. From the Children’s
Hour; 9.00 a.m. Close Down; 12.00 noon
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis;
12.15 p.m. Puffney Post Office; 12.45 p.m.
London Forum; 1.15 p.m. Radio Newareel;
1.30 p.m, Sunday Service; 2.00 p.m. The
News; 2.10 p.m. Home News Bri-
ain; 2.15 p.m. Music ine; 2.30 p.m.
Variety Bandbox; 3.30 p.m. Pride and
Prejudice; 4.00 p.m. The News; oe pe
Interlude; 4.15 p.m. The Piano for Plea-
sure; 430 p.m. Sunday Half-hour; 4.55
p.m. Epilogue; 5.00 p.m. Melody Mixture;
5.15 p.m. Programme Parade; 5.30 p.m.
From the Children’s Hour; 6.00 p.m. New
Records; 6.45 p.m. The Hymns we Sing;
aiynis; TAB bam, Caribbean Voices: 45
alysis; 7. p.m. Car! 3
Sto: the Church;

23, 1950
7.10 a.m

“Headache’s gone...


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— quickly Tooth-
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and "Flu. Also guick /)

checks Headaches,

helps to break a

At any time of strain or pain,
‘Genasprin’ sees you through !

Sold by ail Chemists, Druggists, ete.

quence; 11.00 p.m
bgt ae
Mec WR 17.75 Me.
MONDAY, JULY 24, 1950
615 am.—145 p.m. Commentary on
Third Test; 7.00 a.m. The News; 7.10 a.m.
News Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Trent’s Last {
Case; 7.30 a.m. Music M. + 7.45 a.m.
Generally Speaking; 8.00 a.m. From the ,
Editorials; 8.10 a.m ramme Parade; :
4.15 am. England vy. West Indies; 8.30
a.m. Edmundo Ros; 9.00 a.m, Close Down;
12,00 noon; The News; 12.10 p.m. News
Analysis; 1215 p.m. Tip Top Tunes; |
12.45 pan. England v. West Indies; ‘to |

p.m. Seience Review; 1.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel; 1.30 p.m. Programme Parade;
1.33 p.m, Listener's Choice; 2.00 p.m. |
The News: 2.10 p.m. Home News from
Britaifi; 2.15 p.m. Sports Review: 2.30 p.m, {
Meet the Commonwealth; 3.00 p.m. Hom- |
age to Bach; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.10
p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. My
Kind of Music; 5.00 p.m. England v, West
Indies; 5 05 pm
Programme Parade;
Story Teller; 545 pm. Charlie Kunz
at athe Piano; 600 p,m. Trent's Last
Case; 6.15 p.m. Unborn To-morrow; 6.52
p.m, Interlude; 7.00 p.m, The News; 7.10 |
p.m. News Analysis; 7.15 p.m. B.B.C. |
Midland Light Orchestra; 7.45 p.m. Gen-
erally Speaking; 8.00 p.m. Radio News-
reel; 6.15 p.m. Science Review; 8.30 p.m
Syd Dean and his Band; 8.55 p.m. From
the Editorials; 9.00 p.m, Memories of Mi
ical Comedy; 9.00 p.m, Books to
945 pm. Film Review; 10.00 p.m.
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 pan. |
Much Binding in the Marsh; 10.45 p.m.
11.00 ym. Al

Interlude; 5 15 p.m,
530 pm The

Commonwealth Survey;

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uidance. A well-paid

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vehicle in t us. We are your Fordson specialists, and do
the job thoroughly at low fixed prices. Let us also tell you
all about the latest Thames Trucks with their big bodies,
foomy all-steel cabs, semi-forward control, etc. You will be
9s enthusiastic as we are about them. ‘

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te H.M. King George VI

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CLASSIFIED ADS. [Public Notices=cond


Telephone 2598.



her residence

MIRIAM, Tie fi her late
residencé Dr. e, Ba
Mall, at 4.20 o'clock iis afternoon fo
the Westbury Cemetery Friends are

Bye Tavior son); Frances Taylor


Rev. Jozeph T. Lariler and relative
Rratefully retur tl » all whe;
attende? the funeral wreaths of
in ao other way expressed sympathy

the occasion of the passing
v's Mill

with them

Layne’s Gap


The relatives of the late GEORGE T
MORRISON grateiully return thanks to
all who attended the funeral, sent

wreaths, or in any other way expressed
sympathy with them in their recent
bereavement 23.7.50——In.



CAR--1847 Ausiin 10 Saloon, very
good condition, Phone 8225
; Ee 22.7,50—2n.
CARS (2) 1947 Morris 10 saloons.
Very fine condition 1) 1947 Morris 8.
(1) 1947 Vauxhall 10. Perfect condition

(1) 19396 V—8 Ford. Just completely
overhauled. (1) 1935 Chevrolet Sedan
(1) 1948 Singer Sports. FORT ROYAL
GARAGE Ltd. Phone 4504


TRUCK-—(1)1948 Morris 5 ton truck
Excellent condition, FORT ROYAL

GARAGE LTD. Phone 4504
20.7. 50—3n

Farmall H. Tractor ond Graes Cutter

26D. B. H. Apply to M. D. Eifot,
Ashford Plantation, St. John

MOTOR TPUCK—Ford V-8 Truck 1941

model, in excellent condition, with new

‘ores, and new Platform. Has lately

been completely overhauled Price

#1200.00. J R Alleyne, Ebworth, St
Peter 23.7. —3n

VAN-iNew (1) ton Morris Van. Im-
mediate delivery. FORT ROYAL GAR-
AGE LTD. Telephone 4504

20.7. 50—3n

VAN—One International Panel Van,
in good order and runs well Alleyne,
Arthur & Co., Ltd., High Street
Phone 4260 22.7,50-—2n.


MARE AND FOAL—The half bred

Mare “Dagmar"’, by “O.T.C." out of a
H.B. Mare by “Silky”, with a Coit by
“Battiefront” 5 months old at foot
Mare has again been covered by ‘Battle-
front” this season, is very quiet, and
well sulted to plantation work Price
£200. J R Alleyne, Ebworth, St
Peter. Phone 91-20 23.7,50-—3n


POULTRY—Pure Bred Barred Ply-
mouth Rocks, from Cup Winning Exhibi-
on Strain. Cockerels $5.00 each
Pullets 4‘) months old $4.00 each, Hens
WOO cach J R Alleyne, Ebworth
M. Peter. Phone 91-20 23,7,50—2n


ee -—
trie Washing Machine, Dial 9471

: 22.7.50—2n.

-_—_- —_
MACHINE.One (1) Electric Sewing
Machine, Dial 3471,



BIKES, Hercules Silver King, on terms,
all models, Black, Green. A, Barnes &

Co., Ltd. 25,6.50—t.f.n.
TYPEWRITERS Remington Portable

Typewriters limited number only
Phone 4675 23.7.50-—3n

TYPEWRITER--One Underwood Long
Carriage 18 inch Typewriter in good
condition, Dial 3920 or 4455



ANTIQUES— of a. Gane tion.
Glas, ‘hina, old Jew e a
Watercolours Early books, Maps, Auto-

etc., at Antique Snop,
SGeaning Royal Yacht ‘Club, a

oil and water colours, brushes and
sketching blocks, scale rulers and
chemistry stencils haye just been
opened at C. F. HARRISON'S SHOW-
ROOM." 22.7.50—2n

ROARD-—About ten thousand feet, Deal
Boards. Contact The C, H. Kinch Co.,
Lid., No. 1 Palmetto St. 21.7.50—3n

CALYPSO RECORDS, forty _ eight
titles, only ten each, come and get

15.7. 50—T.F.N.

Roebuck Street, Dial S209


1, 32 x 6, 30 x 5 and other sizes, also
QOidham 17 plate batteries. Guaranteed
Enquire Auto Tyre Company Trafalgar
Street. Phone 2696. 21.7.50-—t.f.n.

TRUCK CHASSIS—One Austin truck
chassis complete with Cab, in good
running order, tyres and battery good;
Owners bought another Austin. Alleyne,
Arthur & Co., Ltd., High Street, Phone
4200. 22.7.50—2n



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Dorothy
Doreen Brathwaite nee Wiltshire) as TI
do Not hold myself responsible for her
or @nvone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me

Upper Collymore Rock,
St. Michael


EASILY earned at home in spare time
dealing in stamps. No experiences
necessary. Suitable for either sex. 1
al contact you with dents in
Cc les and Dominions for pen cor-
respondents, Enclose 2b) stamp Air
M only take fews days. F. Parting-
ton, Prospect House, 328 Wigan Road,
Lelgh Lancs , England

~ 20.7.50.—30n

tzema lich
illed in 7 Minutes

Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny seams

a where germs hide and cause-ter- |
rible Itching, Cracking, Eczema, Peeling,
Burning, Acne, Ringworm, Psoriasis.
Blackheads, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes. Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not kill
the germ cause. The new discovery, Nixo-
derm kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
suaranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
‘ive, smooth skin in One week, or money
sack on return of empty package. Get
guarantees’ Nixoderm fre- your chemist

today and re-

Nix odern! 0:5":
cause of skin
or Skin Troubles trouble. 1/9

eet le


perticulars dial 3239 50-—1n

ROOTH--One five foot Booth space
r forthcoming Meeting at $3.00 ne
ining foot. Apply Barbados

Club 23.7. 50—3n
BRAMELY Waterford Gap, St
Michael From now to Dec. 3ist. Fully

furnished modern home. Electric Stove
and Refrigerator For particulars. Dial
3062 21.7.530—2n

“FARAWAY” St. Philip coast, furnish-
ed, 3 bedrooms, water mill supply,
Lighting plant, Double car-port, 2 Ser-
vant rooms, second half September on
Dial 4476, 16.7.50—t.t.n

“GRANDALE,” — St. Matthias Gav,
Hastings. Unfurnished, two-storey ston
wall, 3 bedrooms, etc., garage, servants’
m. Available August Ist Ferreira
1 23.7, 50—2n

HIGH WINDS, Cattlewash, from Octo-
ber onwards. Dial 2650.


FIOUSE—In Black Rock, 2 bedrooms

large yard with stock water

electricity plugs for Radi Iron
Apply Mrs. I. Sealey, Hill


LARGE YARD and SHED, apply next
corner Roebuck Street and Country
Read 7.7.50. —t.f.n

“MAPLE VILLE"’-—St John, fur
bathing No healthier or cooler spot
nished, W.C. & Bath, Garage Good Sea
Long term prepared Apply C B

Rock. Oistin, Ch. Ch. or C. Alleyne,|

Ss. Margaret's School, St, John
11.7. 50-—4n
ded part of Pine Hill. 2 bedrooms. 2
servants’ rooms, Garage Solar heating
Labour saving. % acre grounds. Apply
R. 8. Nicholls & Co.’ Solicitors, 151—2

Roebuck St. Telephone 3925.

25.6. 50—t.f.n

“NEWHAVEN” Crane Coast, furnished,
4 bedrooms, Watermill supply, Lighting
plant, Double garage, 3 Servant rooms,
magnificent bathing beach, November,

first half December, Dial 4476.


entering from Brown's Gap. 3 Bed
rooms, Water, Electric Light Dial 2908

23.7, 60-—In

with Running Water, all modern con
Garage. Available from ist. August
Dial 2631 er 3029 22.7.50—5n


St. James's, London, S.W. 1,, England


Friday the 26th July, 1950, at 4.30 p.m

of the new premises.

General Secretary


Re Workmen's Compensation Act, 1943

Notice is hereby given that Lambert
Green, of Bel Air, St. George, em-

ployed as a labourer at Lear's Plan-
tation, was injured whilst grubbing and

breaking stone in a quarry when a

section of the side of the quarry broke
away and fell on him and he died as
a result of the injuries sustained and
that Compensation has been paid into

All dependents and persons con
cerned with the above-named deceased

are hereby required to appear in the

Assistant Court of Appeal on Wednes-

day the 9th day of August, 1950, at 10

o'clock a.m,
Dated this 20th day of July, 1950
Ag. Clerk Assistant
Court of Appeal

etnies eee kee


Sealed tenders, (marked on the outside

of the envelope “Tender for Loan"),

will be received at my Office up to 3.00

pm, on Monday 24th July, 1980 for a
loan of £1,500 at a rate of interest not
exceeding 4% to be repaid in annual
instalments of 2150 each. The first

such instalment to be paid in the year


Clerk to the Commissioners
of Highways,
Christ Chureh .


APPLICATIONS are invited for ap-
pointments to the research staff of the
above Institute from persons with «¢
food honour's qualification in economics,
statistics, sociology or other allied social

sclences and with some experience iv
research. Investigations may need to be
undertaken in any part of the Brit/sh

Appointments will be made oa aif
appropriate point in the scale €£400 x 25
£500 or £600 x 25—£800, ace srdiny

to qualifications and experience. One

appointment will be on the scale £800 x

25--£1,000. There will be children’s

silowance of £50 p.a. for each child

up to a maximum of £150. Super-

vinuation under F.9.S.U. Appoint-

inents will normally be for three years
in the first instance. Free passages are

Applications (six copies) giving names
f three referees and full particulars
1 qualifi fons and experience should
be sent early as possible to the
Director, Institute of Social and
Evonomic Research, University College
of the West Indies, Mona, Jamaica,
BW. OR The Secretary, Inter

Universit’ Council for Higher Education

m the Colonies. 1, Gordon Square,

London, W.C.l. Further — particulars
may also be obtained from the Director,

Institute of Social and Economic
Research, University College of the
West Indies 23,7. 50—2n



| DUCTS LIMITED, a British Company,

whose trade or business address is Cen-
tury House, Shaftesbury Avenue, Lon-
jon, WC 2, England, has applied for
ve registration ot a trade mark in Part
\" of Register in connection with Elec-
nie discharge tubes, radio and televis-
* receiving and transmitting apparatus
svt equipment electric incandescent,
‘uorescent and discharge lamps, commu-
cations and amplifying equipment,
‘thode-ray tubes, cycle dynamo lighting
accessories thereto and parts of all
aforesaid goods. Electric lighting
magnets, electric shaving appara-

t X-ray apparatus and tubes, high-
frequency heating apparatus, and will be
be Ued to register the same after one
mo: from the 19th day of July 1950
unle ome person shall in the mean

ime sive notice in duplicate to me at
my office of opposition of such registra-
tion € fe mark can be seen on
applicat ny office }
Dated th day of July, 1950.

strardof Trade Mark

21.7. 50—3n





In Carlisle Bay

Apply to Fer

Smith, Seh E. M. Tan-
nuata, Sch. Burma D., Sch

Hosarene, Sch
Gardenia W.,

Sch Timothy
M.V. Lady Joy,

Sch. Reginald



photography; ARRIVALS

. Athel Ruby,

Cook, from Trinidad

5.5. Golfite, 4,505 tons net, Capt. Gracie,

Challenger, 3,935 tons
Capt. Seott, for Dominica.

knowledge of

including pocket lamps and hand dyr Office Box
torches; cycle dynamo lighting sets, parts

thereof and accessories

Bridgetown, 21ST JULY, 1950
thereto including 18.7,50—On.


October, desires

1950 unless
in the meantime give
at my_ office of

some person shall
notice in duplic
opposition of such registration
mark can be seen on application at

nm, for Trinidad

Hotel, Douglas, Isle of man.” Southampton:
Hilda Watson Challenor, Mr
Registrar of GAMES--One (1) Badminton Set, One

Deck Tennis

Croquet Set

Edith Hardman,


Raymond Norris, Mrs

Lucy Ivimy

Merrimack County State of New Hamp-

Cecile Walcott, Miss Roxana Walker, Dr

Mary Baker

2 af ache an
Eddy, whose Michael Ward, 241 Pte Lewis,-C, F



Passengers leaving by
for Trinidad:

trade mark

| magazines, publications,




one month the 18th day of July,

In Touch With
Barbados Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless |West Indies) Ltd

time gives notice in duplicate to me at
of opposition
rde 3
on_ application at my office order of Mrs.
18th day of July, 1950
Registrar of Trade Marks

advise that

which inchides
val Tip Top Table, Writing

Barbados Coast
ind Serving

TAKE NOTICE 8.8. Stony

Maria De Larrinaga, S.S


That Jamaica
a company duly
laws of Jamai

Knitting Milis

Canadian Challenger,
Margaret Reid
Emilia, $.S. Tactician, §.S. Hyeres.
Dieppe, S.S, Comedian,

Number 9 West S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD.,

Plated and Bri

HASTINGS, ideally situated on the SEA,
Cool and Comfortable, Wide Verandahs,
Drawing, Dining and Three Bedrooms,

registration of Drawers

of Register
knitted goods
register the

Southern Counties

S.S. Katiola,
yanni Amendola, S.S. Adelanto



entitled to
month from the
unless some person shall
time give notice

veniences, Kitchen, Servants’ Room and

Apply: C. E. Clarke, 7 Swan Street,

seen on application at my office.

Dated this 18th day of July, 1950
Registrar of Trade Marks





and Company

KEEPING A six months’ “Intensive
Method" Course (Recognised for award
of Diploma as Associate or Fellow) will
qualify you for higher status by spare-
time postal study, For details, write
now: The Principal, LONDON SCHOOL,
OF ACCOUNTANCY, 12, Duke Street,


Drawing &

Alice Burke,
Adamira, Mr
For lo Guatra:

or business
Shaughnessy Street,

—— —

of Register Charles Simmons,

All Members, Subscribers and Friends | ade mark
of the Assoctation are invited to attend
on important Meeting in the Naval

Hall, Headquarters, Pinfold Street, on



—— Miss Marion-

John Simmons,

same after one month from the 18th day Hall Terrace Dial

1.7.50—t.f.n rez, Miss Maria Urbaneija,

for the purpose of receiving from the
Directors information concerning the
Sale of Headquarters, Purchase of
Wakefield and Plans for the expansion

* Ligia Antencio, Miss Noemi
Miss Renata

oRTY. a ae irable
registration PROPERTY Thar esirable
Spon Os substantially Pennachiotti,
nena Charles Vaughan.


From Trinidad:

Trade Marks

lap tatiana ta kt Te te


corporation organized and existing under
the laws of the State of New York, United
States of America, whose trade or busi-
hess address is 22m Thames Street, New
York 6, New York,
America, has applied for the registration

is oniy $1,400.
and other particular



‘housands of ruptured men and women |}
instant relief by wearing a
Seasley Air Cushion Appliance,

Fitted with a real inflatable air-cushion,
ight, strong and easily washed, it holds
he hernia with such gentle firmness that
woken tissues have increased chances of

House has gallery,

<« dining rooms,
United States of

compounds having water-softening qual-
washing, and polishing purposes, p.
use in the kitchen and

laundries, garages, dairies, and industria)
plants of all

recommended For full details and Free Booklet write

OFASLEY’S LTD., Dept. 190

i Cork Street, London, W.1, England.

deodorizing; also recommended for steril
ization, commercial and

as Sterilizing bottles and
recommended as
mover, milkstone remover, acid inhibitor,
bactericide, fungicide, and for use in wet
finishing operations of textiles.
be entitled to register the same after one


household, such





unless some person shall in the meantime HOLI

in duplicate
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica

give notice

Dated this 18th day of July 0
Registrar of Trade Ma


er, has opened her Beauty Salon at

Stops from
Road Corner

on Monday

fed House at


to Clean your SUIT and HAT,

Bay Street,
Opposite Combermere St,

Haversacks, is the man

serew driver,

LAND—One quarter of an

Terms strictly


th by order



Opposite Hastings Rocks

On Tuesday 25


which includes Dining Table, Up:

Cabinet, very good Flat Top Desk, Morri

Ornament Tables,
Tables all in Mahogany, HV

Tea Services,
Ware, Metal Floor


You can't beat a


For Style, Comfort


Verandah Chairs,
Seats), Glass Top Table, Deck Chairs all


Table with 3 Mirrors; all in Mahogany
Mosquito Nets; Cream Painted Furniture
in Single Bedsteads, Vono Springs, Fibre
Beds, Presses, Dressing Tables, Manicure

a with Doctors, Going
Most Desirable
{ Concrete Bunga-

A First Class



with Spare



This furniture is modern and in excel
lent condition


Horseback Mahogany






» Mahoganised
tt to Last and Priced






+6 4 pot tet plot,



Major O. F. C. Walcott, E.D.,
Commanding, ”
The Barbados Regiment
No. 27 21 July 50.

There will be no parades for the Regime

3 August
Orderly Officer ° 2/Lt. S. G. Lashley
Orderly Serjeant 217 L/S Blackett, L.L.
Next for duty
Orderly Officer Lt. P. L. C. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant " ; 212 L/S Haynes, G. L,
M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,
The Barbados Regiment.

9. Rank & Name Coy Casualty
219 Pte Carter, F. O “A” Coy Dismissed from the Regiment by
CO for producing a forged Discharge
Certificate w.e.f. 15 July 50.
206 Pte Coward, D. Dac ” Permitted to resign from the Regt. by
the C.O. w.e.f. 26. Apr. 50.
Forde, L. A: i Permitted to-resign from the Regt. by
the C.O. w.e.f. 20 Jun, 50.
265 Sit. Keizer, C. ” Permitted to resign from the Regt,
the C.O, w.e.f. 21 July 50.
265 Cpl Husbands, H: A. a“ Promoted to L/S w.e.f. 21 July 50.
Lieut. S. E. L. Johnson HQ Granted 6 weeks P/Leave w.e.f. 24 July
445 Pte Prescod, F “A" Coy Granted 6 mths. P/Leave w.e.f. 17 July
Hutson, A HQ 3 mths. P/Leave w.e.f. 14 July

May. G

» King, T. “A” Coy


M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major,
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant,

The Barbados Regiment.

ROYAL NETHERLANDS The MV. | “Daerwood” will

accept Cargo and Passengers for

STEAMSHIP co. St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,

Aruba, sailing Thursday, 27th

Sailing from Amstercam, motterdam July.
ee ea? The M.V. “Caribbee’ ill accept
“ ” e M.V. Car’ "ow
oneness cy 8, gets Cargo and Passengers for Domini-
4“ Y hoe Ba ca, Antigua, Montserrat, St. Kitts-
hutihy toa hae tane con eens Nevis, sailing Friday, 28th July.
s “COTTICA” August 18th. The MV. T. B. Radar will
Sailing to Madeira Plymouth accept Cargo and Passengers for
autwitg and ‘Aeisitian St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
“WILLEMSTAD” July 25th. sailing Wednesday, 19th July.

“ORANJESTAD” Aug. 22nd

Sailing to Trinidad, Paramaribo, B.W.I. Schooner Owners

Demerara, Ete, Association Inc.

“HERSILIA” July 27th msignee; Dial: 4047.
“HECUBA™ Aug. 24th. Co r é

LADY NELSON . 22nd July 25th July 27th July 5th Aug. 6th Aus.
CAN, CHALLENGER ith Aug. 14th Aug, —_ 24th Aug. 24th Aug.
RODNEY .. . 23rd Aug. 26th Aug. 28th Aug, 6thSep. 7th Sep,
NELSON .. llth Sep. 14th Sep. 16th Sep. 25th Sep. 26th Sep.

Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

B'dos Boston Halifax Montreal

RODNEY .. 27th July 29th July 7th Aug. 9th Aug. 12th Aug.
NELSON . 18th Aug. 20th Aug, 29th Aug. 3ist Aug. 8rd Sep.
RODNEY .. .. 19th Sep, 21st Sep. 30th Sep. Ist Oct. 5th Oct.
NELSON $ 8th Oct, 10th Oct. 19th Oct, 20th Oct. 24th Oct.

N.B.—Sublect to change without notice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cham-

Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :—~


S.S. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Trinidad on the 11th August,

Accepting Passengers:— Minimum Fare

S.S. “GASCOGNE” — Sailing to Plymouth on the 17th August,
1950. :

Deluxe Cabin for Two available $622.00
B.W.I. Each,
For Further Particulars, Apply to:—

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






Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets



(With The Distinctive Flavour)
is RUM at its Best
Once used—Always Prefered

Blenders - - -

John D. Taylor & Sons Ltd.



HANDY TOOL — Comprising Hammer, Nail Puller and

Hatchet — All in One — Only $2.12

spades L HERBERT Ltd. tnoosmceied

10 & 11 Roebuck Street.



For particulars and advice, consult the Agents :


' ot

nt on Thursday 27 July and Thursday


2 weeks P/Leave w.e.f. 12 Aug.

2 weeks S/Leave w.ef. 21 July

ranted 6 weeks S/Leave w.e.f, 20 July

Canadian National Steamsbis

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

..12th July 15th July — 24th July 24h July


LTD. — Agents.

SUNDAY, JULY 23, 1950

Office. Hastings Hotel Ltd.
Telephone 2336




EN-DAH-WIN, Pine Hill.
This well built stone bun-
galow, cool and select resi-

| dential section, containing
drawiteg/dining room, 3 bed-
vooms, tea room, bath,
kitchen, wash room, garage,
| standing on 6,000 sq. ft.
| land, water, electricity.

near Golf Course, about 1
acre land, good view, excel- |
| lent building site, reasonable


CONSULT US, we may.
have what you are looking
for, if not we will try and |
locate it for you. 1

Barbados Real Estate |

Formerly Dixon & Bladon

RESIDENCE 11, Graeme Hall Ter-
race, Attractively designed mod-
ern 2 storey house well set back
in approximately | of an acre of
ground with wide frontage. Coral
stone walls with asbestos roof,
flush panelled doors, all built in
cupboards, There is a large lounge
and dining room with gallery, 3
bedrooms, kitehen, 2 servant's
rooms, room for two cars, “pro-
vision for solar heater. This prop-
erty may be purchased fully furn-
ished if required at a very reason-
able figure.

PINE ESTATE. Modern 2 storey
property soundly constructed of |
coral block stone with steel case-
ment windows, Verandah, lounge,
breakfast room, large kitchen, 3
bedrooms, toilet and shower,
Fenced garden, This almost new
Ae is obtainable at a very ¥

sonable figure for this ‘sel

neighbourhood. | nee

BLACKMAN ’S, St. Joseph. This
well-known country home with its
historic associations is still avail-
able and offers are open to con-
eration, This property is well
sited on a wooded hillside and
possesses very fine views. There
are 5 reception, 6 bedrooms, kitch-
en, pantry, storerooms ete. Serv-
ants quarters for 4 and 4 garages,
Blackman’s could be made one of
the show places of the island,

MAYNARDS,. St, Peter. Large
solidly constructed Estate house
standing in 13 acres (3 acres house
and gardens, remainder cultivated)
5 reception, verandah, 4 bedrooms,
kitchen, out-buildings ete. Very
cool and breezy with commanding
views over the sea and hilly coun-
try. Speightstown 2 miles.

lightful Estate House 250 feet abive
sea level. 4% acres of land. 4
reception, 6 bedrooms, 2 veran-
dahs, fernery, store houses, or-
chard etc. Excellent views

INCH BY INCH, Christ Church.
Delightful strongly built peace
house with 8 acres ground Near
Silver Sands beach, 2 reception
lounge gallery, 5 bedrooms (with
basins), —_kitehen, pantry ete
Double garage. Much reduced in

Auctioneer & Surveyor
Phone 4640





Welches, Ch. Ch.
(‘% mile Oistins side of
Parochial Treasurer) |
Instructions have been received |
from Dr. R. C, Price to sell the
following valuable furniture and
effects, which are almost without
exception, in outstandingly good
condition :
Upholstered Couch and Easy
Chairs, 4 Steel Framed Chairs
upholstered in Red leather, China
Cabinet, Antique Wall Bracket,
Large Brass Tray and Table, Large
Dining Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
Sideboard, Bookstand, Double End-
ed Settee, Side Tables (all in
mahogany!, Glass Topped Table,
Inlaid Table, Modern Bedroom |
furniture in Birch, Double and |
Divan Beds with Spring Filled and
Dunlopillo Mattresses, Ladies and
Gents Dressing Tables, Bedside
Cabinet, Chairs, Antique Linen
Press, Painted Furniture, Walnut
Table, Murphy Radio ‘as New),
Radio Table, Portable Record
Player (Plays 8) Singer Sewing
Machine with electric motor (as
New), Quantity. good Records,
Record Cabinet, Gallery Furniture,
Standard & Table Lamps, Clocks,
Wall Brackets with Glass Candle
Shades, Stokes Electric Cooker,
Hotpoint Electric Cookers, Small
Valor Stove, Frigidaire, Electric
Mixers, Fan Toaster and Iron.
Many kitchen requisities all in
excellent order. Kitchen Dresser,
Larder, Tables, Chairs, Mats, Iron-
ing board Mahogany — Trays,
large selection of Glass
very fine Cut Glass Set —
Champagne, Water, Port; Sherry;
Liouer Glasses & Finger Bowls,
Collection Iridescent Glass, Ruby
Glass, Large quantity Miscel-
laneous Glass, Pyrex Ware; Cut
Glass Decanters, China includes
Crown Ducal, Minton, Marigold,
Eggshell and several very fine
examples of 22 Carat Gold Leaf
Plates-Royal MRavarian, Wedge-
wood, Black Knight, etc , Pair
} Silver Bracket Lamps with Glass
| Candle Shades, Plated Fruit Stands
| Cake Basket, Entree Dish, Meat
Cover, Chafing Dish, Candelabria,
Cardtray ete.. Mirro: Axminster.
Egyptian and Carpets and |
Rugs, Cushic jarden Tools.
feet plastic Hos
3 approx Lengths % in.
G.I. Pipe, 3 lls Matting. Potted
Palms, Lilies, Ferns and numerous
oth eful items
Morning of and Day

Lawn Mower

prior to Sale
John ¥4. Biadon










NOTICE Sa ol |
NAMES ‘ ye aot
MES \ previ }
| rant grante He
‘dealin esi iglesias dgnciabeiemadilaiaicd Sicatatian aeeeaaies
! 2 $ {
St. Michael, | )
THE PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK ACT, 1936 Callender, Aleatha A H 5 35.00 |
Z Harewood, George 10¢ } “ Ky
To the Creditors holding liens against the Peasant Holdings | ae —.* ¢ . Re ae i
= - arris, * a nes 4 Jack j ’ = y ct :
"TARE NOTICE that the peasant owners mentioned in the First Column of the Table | Frome, Weause B Gave d 25.00. |i START OFF WITH
hereto annexed are about to obtain under the provisions of the above Act the sums | : ny
of money respectively set out in the Second Column of the Table opposite the names of | St. James. _ , Ae oe oo )}
such peasant owners by way of loan against the peasant holdings respectively mention- warner, Clenenie aan Sue aces a ee
ed and described in the Third Column of that Table opposite such names. St. Peter (i
: D. A. HAYNES, Burnett, Reuben per y) ea A DELIGHTF 1L CHOCOLATE DRINK
Dated this 21st day of July, 1950. Manager, Peasants’ Loan Bank. SREDGY. Hae: Aer oo F {) Pk TABLE R AISINS in 1-Ib, & !s-lb
Goodridge, Henry & Maude Peter a » i} 1 “ PINEAPPLE. A COIN ‘PPI E CUBES — PINE
Scantlebury, Ernesta Half Acre { | ; 25 » ICh INEAPPL INEAPP CUBES — NE-
Est. Belgrave, Fred A. Dec. pet x [ ER SKI ? NS
$c Belgrave. R St ; | 4 36. ( ORY ESCHALOT—36c. lb
aigrave, Joseph & Rose 3 > | [ !
i Clarke, Charles M Mc \ 3 | 100.00
St. Michael. z . Bes | oo. 1M -
Callender, Aleatha 35.00 Haggatt Hall s | COMle, Alten 150 i ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO. LTD.
Chapman, Eunice 30.00 Rouen Village 2 20 St. Joseph
ee eee ioe aoe ee . 2 “Est. Brace, William H., Dec. pé HIGH STREET
Estwick, Benjamin R. 50.00 Haggatt Hall oer ae Bean i 3 ! | : =
Hackett, Henry N. 20.00 Nr. Codrington 1 34 1 AGS Seat : .- ie | ‘ 325.0) SPF FFD DLL DD DILLLL LL LELZPLPALLSDOSSA
Harris, Ellinda A. 25.00 Clapham... 2 03 ae aNeee ee ication ne
Marshall, Edith 60,00 ye Hill .. 1 1 38 St. John |
iio been en, = ; ; o | Oxley, Beresford . Sher : ani 4
Rose, Edwin Nathaniel .. 25.00 » ” 2 00 Shepherd, Fitz G. L. — ey : roe
StuaiN, Dorothy & Eudora 50.00 Jackmans .. x. oa a i
James — 44.00 Bush Hall ee St. Philip, 95 0
Trotman, Ursula B. rn 25 00 Cavewood'.. as | Catlin, Sarah EL a Maret é ag . 69 WU
Walcottedilia Tire) yan es 25.00 Friendship: . . 2 02 Christie, Mary E. + Conte as wae 40.00
Wallace, Seibert (1) .. es 6.00 Jackmans t 3 30 McCarthy, Arthur B, Marchfield e
| cnptes
: Christ Church |
St. James.
Beckles, Albertha 15.00 Westmoreland 3 05 Est. Alleyne, Joseph, Dee. per ‘ be a 19:00
Bellamy, George G. .. 50.00 Durant's Village 3. 2 22 et ete 2 re! BO. ad
Drakes, Samuel .. oh ve 50.00 Fitts Village ‘ 1 O 00 Tomas , zi ceed pee 1000 50.00!
Farley, Mabel... 150.00 Orgnige Hill Si og oO pane ae Fett 10.00 25.00 }
Francis, Carl U. P. 50.00 Fitts Village, ....,.. 2h 0. 38 fant» LOU ER : = : no § |
Hany Walter Mas. gaa 25.00 Nr. The Risk #! 2 00 Power, Marjorie mays
Est. Phillips, Norman, Dec. per . B-H SUNFLEX DISTEMPER
. Phillips, Albertina & Eustace. . 30.00 Mt. Standfast 2°97 Beg gs Oe eels | 26 00 |
Robinson, Ruth %! oa 25.00 Curiosity Village ' .. 38 ah, AAs ay +s Pee ' , | }
Thorpe, Geraldine ue a 60.00 Prospect aCe St. Thomas | There is no other comparable
St. Peter ‘tim | Boyce, Elizabeth .. Welcht Sn en ae an wall finish for new plaster,
Skeete, Simeon re we 55:00 Ashton Hall ns 2° G08 ean ee . ee shane : ; a8 in ad 70,00. | and we have Seven shades and
= Grimes, Ruth .. tock H rire | 0.00 | white in gallon containers.
St. Lucy. ‘ ? ag ‘ | Prescod, Croydon F. B 1 ». OF 25,00
Babb, Adolphus . . i‘ AS 25.00 Crab Hill 2 00 Waithe. Maszaluth Gr , 100.60 75, 1
Bellamy, Mortimer G. .. -. 60.00 Alexandria . . ree ee iat ial a . sae
Brome, Haldane .. Ae es 50.00 Harrisons » 0 2 | $3,170.00
Collymore, Arthur at om 100.00 oe S21 36 wiilbiabias : pio sia biadiacaiia eonieanenensoqmanniae
Johnson, Richard +o o 10,00 e Corner .. oe GRAND TOTAI $895 (
Scantlebury, Ernesta L. & 25.00 Half Acre 2 00 1 : A. BARNES & CO., LTD. °
90.00 i
St. Andrew. ‘ERE
Alleyne, Philip .. B) ae? 25.00 Belleplaine 2 16 —— — Seem aan
Est. Belgrave, Fred A. Dec. per bid es zi Ne aa SSS SEE ee ce
“Belgrave, Saseets & Rose ges 36.00 St. Simons .. 2 48 Ch urch Services i SPSS DSF FEF IOSEA —— ot
Bovell, JamesH... .. 400.00 Hillaby .. .. .. 8 2 00 : 7 i) oe THE OFFICE
» wames tt... ss o 180.00 Friendship & Cane Garden 3 2 2 METHODIST } Px ans ) ‘ 4 4 enon
Kellman, Ethel... 1. 150.00 Belleplaine oe: eee a » Just what BO
is, Je Se eile } at a v6
Lewis, James A, .. Mg a 150.00 Hillaby By ak ao JAMES STREET { My <> PENCIL. SHARPENERS
Est. Licorish, John L. Dec, per atab en ei 6 11 am, Rev. F. Lawrence; 7 p.m, Re\ i Fi h { \ « SH: INERS
Blackett, Geraldine (2) ss ; . Simons .. dae e ee OAYNE! \ whl PPrpre ¥ hada nicrunin entice
Sprindee, dcauet a. i “ 80°00 Hillaby 3 3 0 Li i ohn ee ET ie, ra i isnerman sf awn EYELETTERS MACHINES and EYELETS
” Joseph N. ‘ a 20.00 ount All .. Mr. H. Husbands } é / _ ‘a wee eevneiaiad
Toney, donors 6 ee eG 50.00 Belleplaine 1 0 00 9.30 a.m MiG Hareere 7 ; Mr. ¢ } Requires . [F : shisatrpa tt incase usd
. Barke1 if ne. | t “en 7 whe ‘
St. John. GILL MEMORIAL { goose aaa GLASS INK STANDS—Double and Single
11 a.m. Mr. W. St. Hill; 7 p.m. Mr. J, A =
Est. Green, Emmanuel per srimth Bi 5 DSA: ss ; x é 3 : ; gar) A
ua 36.00 Massiah Street 3 00 O MONDAY Sicha nbatitcal $46 Res | GALVANIZE WIRE NETTING, LACING WIRE, FISH METAL EDGE RULES
Moore, James E, .. re a 5.00 r. Newcastle a " 10 sionary Meeting. Chairman: Mr, W OOKS. SEINE ' rk an Hd POPE
Walrond, St. Clair 100.00 Nr. Bath & Welches 2 9 05 Goddard; Spe eker : Rev. 5 Crosby HOOKS, SEINE TWINE and MA LA ROPE, VOR TUE SEAMSTRESS
St. Philip eee Cee are tr tO anes We can now supply all your requirements for the
Alleyne, Amelia, et alia ee 100.00 East Point .. 2. 3. 10 PR iar tag yer ge LN season. SCISSORS—Various Sizes
Brathwaite, Louise D. .. os 50.00 Stroud Land a oe G. Sinckler |
Griffith, Conrad A. 5 a ae ame ae : #6 dans SPEIGHTSTOWN 7
Holder, Milton 25.00 r. e Home 3 Merville eae bt: OO ers.) vi yw
Hunte, Charles B. 30.00 Apple Hall .. Tae agen G- Merville, ETHEL N.2. HOWELL ; CO, — DIAL 3301
Hutchinson, Leon “e <7 100.00 Kirtons 2 0 05 one Rev. E. Clarke; 7 p.m. Rev. B. | Diai 3306 Tueiee & Haxawase ay ase
Est. Larrier, Richard F. Dec. per ’ ALKE |
Larrier, Richard ee <2 50.00 * 1 3 36 ts at ag Mr a . Marvill 7 p.m. Rev Tae =
Proverbs, Cecilia & Alleyne, >, Payne ‘ : : OME
Virginia gt ie 30.00 East Point ., 2 20 11 a.m, Mr vB. St Jobn 7 p.m, Rey 1%
Trotman, Blanche 70.00 Nr. Ruby .. 2 2 16 E. Clarke ere ae 12 + y si "
Ward, Louise Le, ih a ag 220 | ome le 6 MAINLY WE OFFER
ierce, Lilian E. .. ' , ys Moore 4 \
Christ Church, jh a.m, Rev. B. ¢ 1% ‘ { a oo & ‘CSE
Goodridge, Christina ¢ 25.00 Lodge Road peered £ 700° clea : siecle x has HESGD & Ad % @ NAIL SCISSORS
ge, Da Annual Missionary Meeting i A ‘ i 4 4 "4
Jackson, Priscilla sae 100.00 Maxwell Hill & Water St. oo Se July 25th, 7.30. p.r Chairone a 8 e TWEEZERS
Jordan, Zipporah a. 50.00 Ventnor es re a2 1 1 13 maton Ward. Speaker: Rev. R % x LEARN
Lavell, Millon Arn ss. 64.00 | Enterprise PA Feng tay, Wee $ First Book of Poems by x ee
sovell, liton . se oe . 7 9 am. Rev 2. C , 71 Oo 4 » - »
Nurse, Samuel A, (3) .. od 50.00 Bournes 10 0 00 j Harper x % 5 se
Rose Leitha per Rose, Jonathan ie aan : . i ‘ Schie aareate % 2 8 @ SHAVING BRUSHES
Taylor, Marie. .. ais “ : a “ ‘ , f Al % . * , Be 4 2
Williams, Edith .. te ss 24.00 Kendal Hill 1 94 ERE OES s Whines ael AL Ly RBG ai % @ RAZORS
1l am. Morning Service, Preache % %
St. George. B.C. Hewitt; 7 p.m. Evenins 1% R
MR Me 25.00 Nr. Groves .. 2 03 — | Preacher: Rev. B New. 1% ON SALE AT THE y CALL IN TO-DAY AT
Inniss, Charles E, & Violet .. ie oo ha ng 1 3 0 Lgl git. Morning “Service; Preaches x ¥
Payne, Sz 1 aa os F rerogative r wis} pan vening Servic %
Wharton, Meta L 25.00 Munroe Village 2 00 Preacher: Mr ¥. Pans, % ¥ ‘ rer = vores — ’ . , % COLLINS’ DRUG STORES
11 a.m Morning Service Preacher : Ms & MEY apg A i Dy & E A a haan’ ai we h %
St. Thomas Alleyne; 7 p.m, Evening Service; Preaet * “a Broad i Tud Ss
” Alleyne, Ruth, et alia .. +4 20.00 Welchman Hall .. - 1. ee ot OS Fran anak’ | MH road and Tudor Streets,
Bruce, Wilhelmina ie a 60.00 Grand View & Shop Hill . . 3a 7 pm, Evening Service, Preache | st bee anne }
Dorunt, Prince A. , ‘ 25.00 Grand View aa
Dowall, Mary... 37.00 Christie’s Village .. 3 00 1 am, Manor Mita. i,
Forde, Jon Be Bite Alan. be 4 ieee 1 8 oo OM Rk scomms i EC RIDIN BARGAINS:=
Gill, Frederick A. St. C. 70.00 Blunts e 1 1+ 36 pitti". ,Morming Serviec. (Mr. W. itt EPL IA ! é ADNVS:
Jemmott, Ethelbert ie Welchman Hall } 3 Y Mr. A, Graha M *y +
Lavine, Joseph 7 a: 2 ee eee VANILLA ENVELOPES
Payne, Rose. nd 18.00 Rock Hall 2 gg SALVATION ARMY \ . / uh 1,
Treen: ree mR. se. ” ns : ee WELLINGTON STREET } i} Se aa
ece, ina ig 4 ” ae Meetir Hf et eisai \ Bly 344
Stuart, Eliza ate 25.00 Arthur Seat 2 Oi i Tt e I riy ’
Waithe, Mazzelutha 75.00 Grand View ae aes )) | Glass; In vat ! ‘ $3.50 per 1,000
Niles, Fitz Albert 50.00 Welchman Hall + oe ae der) AY fin Micke Goof Pluto, Den Tired Duel
a Rie th hyp oe et at ag »)) Bamb Dachs!} d t ‘ ( j Pe; il t¢ P I I CKS
4,472.00 ! pany ees 7 p.m. Sa n Mee is! A ) O
Preacher ; Mafor M_ Simith if Sce these ones
LLL LALA LLL LLL LLL th plik ted obi N ») f 12 h
11 a.m. Holiness Meet 3p ( at ;
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “B” pany Meetings 7 pom. Salvation { * rom c. eac
eacher : St. Captain Campbe i)
Amount ie MOS eS vm, Comte ; +y inca ee aiid
NAMES LOCALITY A. R. P. | Amount | previously | pany"steetine ? pm. Se! i | LOUIS L. BAYLEY, JOUNSONS STATIONERY
granted granted, Preacher idguien Be BACON ) JEWELLERS i ‘ has & Y
——————————_—_—_ eileen 5 Maetis i bash INTO each
$c. $c sin a eet p.m. Salvatio | { Sele Representatives for Yhe Rolex Watch Co
St. Michael. Preacher; Lieutenant Hind H Please see our Show Window at the Aquatic Club : r 7
Griffith, Wendell Nr. Hothersal .. 2 _ 00 120.00 és Te Hones eaeee call bedacaiss H HARDWARE.
peny Meeting: p.m. Salvat ice “| SS == => — SSS
St. Philip. Preacher : Major Hollingswort) SSS SS DAP EEA LE EE EEE EEE EPA PEEM AK
Oliver, Miriam Bayleys os vs | 10 100.00 —_ are eee |; fabs ata a PEELE ELE EPP AED x
st, ee | pices cate, ~~ WELLIAM FOGARTY UID. |) :
St. rge. Preacher ; Lieutenant ithory | %
Inniss, Charles E. Dash Valley .. ‘ . ae oO 350.00 — CHRISTIAN | SCIE NCE iL L q i ] 6 ii $
een ies roh @ rhs Seient n |<
570.00 io vopertacetenn. “CLOTHIERS OF DISTINCTION” x rs. :
Sundays 11 a.m. and 7 p.t Wwe ~
8 pm A Service whict elude e e
APPLICATIONS FOR LOANS. PEASANTS’ LOAN BANK “C" monies of Chi Mie ondsy, July 28, 1050 | 1% We can now supply you with the following in
Amount Davie): 25 Siaee RBar es Ten u FINE TAILORING IS } % Earthenware -
NAMES LOCALITY Ae ee we, Amount previously end forth mercy and his truth ALWAYS A JOY TO 118
granted granted ; NTH DAY ADVENTISTS | BEHOLD ! HR : :
$ c. $c GOVERNMENT HILL: Paste ° { x MIXING BOWLS (in various sizes)
St. Michael. RAANK Hd Mr. K. 0. Da | ile
Payne, Michael Goodland + a 2 02 140.00 to NEW TESTAME NY CHURC HOF GoD if ( TW if ° 11% TEA POTS do.
oe Chrit Church 7 pm cox Row’ Mev. Jur Tattoring i : TEA OUPS
, ) “St. Phi a.m, Kirtons, Rev. B. W.}} 1%
McIntosh, Louise M. Derricks ea 1 0 00 520.00 oS wee RLS TANKARD J in various sizes
h Bi Anarew 1 p.m. Rock Mall: Rev & | Department i % ‘ i conus a
Christ Church. Tees dre } | 11% E PLATTERS 0.
Legall, Alexander .|Sayes Court 1 0 03 120.00 | — oe { “hie a deservedly Populas |. aI
oo St ‘ Reputation for Ne PLATES—Deep and Shallow
; Apne cha 3 H 11% DISHES
, i Sete eres i\\ MORE CARE AND 1% SAUCE BOATS
on 11%
VISIT the beauty spot of the island ; $ A VIEW. QUEST } i ATTENTION” } \%
a EL FOR SALE XE ll (UES i i mye 1% And many others too numerous to mention.
d A Oo I “WINDSOR LODGE” INE ) a give to all orders is
D VY R } i : _ } is
E GE TE iia seas i 43 i i} for Suits 11% Pay Us a Visit before Purchasing Elsewhere.
NGS RBADO ? i¢ y g
BATHSHEBA Government Hill, St. Michael HASTINGS, mast ‘ude , i is
Ee Standing on One Acre with EXCELLENT CUISINE y i ° 11%
This newly erected modern Aotel is situated in tue Six Acres attached. FULLY STOCKED BAX H} Ht : wn ( x (THE HOUSE FOR BARGAINS)
most picturesque part of the island RATES: $5.00 per Day & /} })) Viany men now are saying &
Pp For all particulars apply... upwards i} iK I Always Get Mine trom | * Th 1 B b (d 1 I] d ( Ltd
TELEPHONE 95276 FOR RESERVATIONS H. H, WILLIAMS. (iaaiuaive) Mt : i % t ar a 0S J ar ware 6., -
Rooms with or without private bath ete. We specialise : Office: Pinfold St. }| } “FOGARTY'S ”’ RS s
in Fish and Lobster Luncheons, — Well Stocked Bar. Dial 2676 ’ F i S&S Nos 33 &52SWANSTREET PHOiE 2109, 3534 or 4406
% Mg =
i! ; 2 1 is

art setae eeeeeeeeeaad }



aegh Beatin Were en

| Oe eee

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.


ens GEO

et EO ge
Ae Mog 3

1) LADIES’ PLASTIC RAINCOATS—all sizes @ $2.20 eact




DANCE ROTICE, GOLD DANISH gerapsegear spe pomeciorms






Sa. urdsy Nit: eptem er
2nd, 1950

446.44 464,60 ,0 4b te


Music by Clivie G.tiens



AR SOLID n and Steeiwork cannot corrode b 1 a coat of


Subscription 3% lock



From 7 to ll oc

ov t

aah ne RCN Ok ee Oe 4
BRIDGEHAMPTON, NEW YORK: Steel heiress Ann Mather, 30, and her husband Fr
Montero, 40 year-old negro director of New York's Urban League Fund, are shown after
ceremony at the seashore home of Mrs, Charles F. Brush, Jr., in an exclusive section of
Their romance stemmod from their common interest in fighting racial discrimination. Som

" O4.6.46 41 Oooo aes | ea by engincers, shipp’ug lines, « n rei
' SLOSS oe ote ° - ’
SSS eet

i public and industrial contractcrs «verywhere.

k Curle
r widding
le ham: t

twenty odd
members and friends of the immediate family were on hand for the simple double-ring cereinony. The




: “

Tough, flex ble, yet BOWRANITE is


states could nave done anything Wee ludies Squadron two months India are not races, goe:
clse than what it did later. Race is less a biological fact
During her first commission, than a social myth. As a myth it

‘ rece mare ty . ve |
Feelings of patriotic pride swept wnich ended in May, 1949, at has in recent years taken a heavy
toll in human lives and suffering |

att het et ett hte BOBS


LOWRANITE, Proof against heat or cold © corrosiv
cur or big cities, salt spray and sea-witir, BO\WAANTTE
| | made in many attractive shades }
bride’s father, Philip R, Mather, a prominent steel and real estate man of Boston, was on hand to give | |
his daughter away Erpre Stocked in: )
" L 774 © | | \ Permanent Green, Red, Grey, Boa. k and i
; 4 Y 7 7h , W hite Or 1 Super Black (Heat Resis any) i ; }
A \ Y Ak l | \ in‘tits of Measure
Za 4 < «
7 OR WOR D S RUG ‘ Coloured i Ni i} | 114 ONE GALLON WILL CC VER 1,900 SQ. FY, t
hi v L 1 y re ne i :
NEW YORK, July 23. All Start Level Music by Mr. Per ‘ } PHONE 4455 pit AGENTS
The home front, at this early stage of the Korean war, ~ 7 a ; raed |
* . : ° : Subscription } . Treo
was to-day occupying more of the minds of Americans than WE are all brothers uncer tne : ~_\| { WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
the actual! fighting thousands of miles away. Panic buying skin. — Yellow brown, black o A | HEAD War Pater eces— re shades
d.c 2S x > = , of food, clothes and other goods likely to be short in a high ame inborn capacities tor good or | UPER SALE < ER, MR, PETERSON ey .
ly mobilised war effort, reflected the feeling that the majori- ( nieyvement oF failure 2 @@ 4 SABE + -RSON
J 1 i ki R i : evil, achievement or . }
ty of families were thinking of the months, perhaps years ‘nat is what a group of the 7 ein Ph a |
- > ’ . oO é « }
ahead. world's leading scientists say to- | BARGAINS | ne 3513
. day in a report describec yy the | 4 vi a ae etait i =
sei , nistr’ sducatic as “the |$ prints — washable, 40c. ya. » | . a = 4
It also created artificial ¢ 99 Ministry or Education as the/@ prints — wash: ’ a “et |
shortages and high prices. The H.M.S. “Sparrow most Tayebaching 'and compar | a auCe ae wide ant ya. | |
sales of nylon stockings on the C . pronouncement of its kind ever * Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea, ‘ i
aS a en by 400 pe made '\ Rubber Sandals — 5c. up ®& :
‘one “thi rads t th ed Sanit ; ans The report, made public by]. Boys’ Socks — 12ec. a pair * 1) Ope oe = | i a
ps 668-101 cs ac had begun t H.M.S. “Sparrow” will visit Unesco simultaneously in London ‘ Anklets — — l5e. up x itt
olen Ss ne shops were com- Larbados from the 11th to the and Paris, starts wilh a series of }* io ea. HQ |
‘iiateie sold out of slgat oth of September. denials. For instance | Woollens, Shoes & Hats, ¥ |!) |
: F * , H.M.S. “Sparrow” is one of ‘There is NO biological founda-| * White Drill . 8c. ya Yih
: F he Biack Swan class of frigates tion for discrimination |} Children’s Vests -- ea. ¥ |? }
angulf The World built tor. convoy protection. She ‘there is No proof that groups) . Khaki Drill 59c. yd. ¥ it ’ j
_ Ammer can were Srppering FS is of approximately 1,450 tons oi mankind differ in intelligence ‘ Boys’ Caps — 24e. ea. 31 it »
irda themselves for a struggle tha displacement and carries six 4 or lemperament-—the rang of |. Vests (Gents. & Ladies) x] \ }
might engulf the world and not | a i i a mental capacity in all race is|*% Children's Pantics (Plastic) ¥ |{{ }
merely settle a United Na ion’ inch guns in addition to a num- | Ah i’ * { m } tees ee
maneple. They were not pleas ber of smaller close range anti- as : |S Thousands of Bargains in & IN OF {i Suitable f We men
by the slowness of the nation’s @ireraft guns. Her anti-submar- » ’ "Dress Goods & Houserola % |} Xi sided etc.: Made of he
supporting the Security Council’: Me equipment includes depth ‘here is NO evidence that race | Departments. % 1H i\§ p > tote
es autions in backing words with Charges. Her complement is eight mix ures produce biologically bad | } % | ) best weather resisting
ceeds «fficers and 180 men, iesul'ls and titere is NO biological | \ ’ . | i E
H.M.S. “Sparrow” was built justification for wing inter- | 3 v | f yi} materiais
The majcritv seemed ready to on the river Clyde in Scotland, racial! marriage—“The social re- x % | ie a 1 |
believe that the suppert: would and launched early in 1946. She sults of race mixtures are to be | % x 1 it] .
€ pk oer ae ul late, eaaentas t | factors % % | ) Ve We y
come in the end Only a tiny was first commissioned for service Wiaeed To soctal factors % : ea * yi | tidy ¥ 7 ®
inority cf Americans, 150,000,000 in the Royal Navy in December, The report, noting that People x Pr. Wm. He nry and * i \ > Pe i Z *
people thought that the ° United 1946, joining the America and who live in Ireland o1 ene’ or |. Swan Stree's % e ie

the country on ihat fateful Devonport, England, she steam- _ . sede ; De ee
Saturday night of June 24, when ed over 65,000 miles. She visited 294 still keeps millions of persons a



they first heard of the North places as diverse as Vancouver, Scene tron Se hoe ie at

Koreay invasion on ther radios, #8.C., Montevideo, Miami and fhe. ae ication y productive }

rhe United States had carried out Jamaica; she also steamed 1,000 minds wre ;

iis pledge. Every statement and miles up the Amazon to Manaos “Tests have shown essential ’
‘ action gf their President since and spent three months in the similarity in mental characters Oni

then had been warmly supported. Fellkland Islavid Dependencies among all human racial groups

Shocked Surprise south of Cape Horn. Since her re- Aj) human beings possess educa- ' ‘

The war news was still read (urn to the America and West In- pijity and adaptability, the traits Mako IC oO
casily. The casualty lists, still @eS Station in October, 1949, she which more than all others have | x, Ae e A e
small, but ail too big for the as already steamed 25,000 miles jermitted the development — of
fected families, were appearing im the Caribbean and to Brazil, men's mental capacities.”


to match




AT |

| Si.37

in their daily newspapers Uruguay and Argentina, — Just to underline this, Professor | }
H.M.S. “Sparrow is the laude Levi-Strauss. one of the | | }
Shocked surprise at the puny &ighth ship of the Royal Navy to aythors of the report told a story | | OF
jorces the United States could im. bear the name "Sparrow Phe im Paris last night. He said:- | | \
mediately deploy to meet the first “Sparrow” was captured = “Fifteen years ago Professor |

uvaders was the original reaction ‘om the Dutch in 1653, the Vellard, protessor of biology at
to vivid frontline dispatches second spent part of the Napo- Lima, Peru, went into the jungle

(|| Cave Suepnerb & Co., Lap.

splashed on the front pages ‘eonic Wars on the West Indies of Paraguay in search of a ‘Stone | T (i
veut as more Reta ar into Station and the fourth was sta- Av’ tribe. | BOLTON LANE 10. 11 12 & 13 B d St t
action, as the American and tioned in South American waters “The natives fled, leaving a | \ | . , roa reet.
Australian air squadrons ,bom- {oF over five years from 1837. baby girl two year Old, Professor i}
barded North Korean concentra- Captain Boord Vellard took her back to Lima || oe
tions, as the American and British Her present Commanding Offi- she is now a brilliant biology stu- OSS SSS a ey
Commonwealth warships proved cer is Captain S. J. S. Boord dent, and the personal assistant of Seen ea eae eR aaah eae —
they controlled the regions of the Captain Boord entered the her adoptive father L.E.S
narrow seas, confidence began to Royal Navy through the Royal
return. Navy College. Osborne, in Janu- auction of new equipment to @ 2
vy, 1918, and first went to sea ¢ Jay the tnreat from the air, a@D gs er aa os
Americans knew to-day that j, the autumn of 1921 as a at the end of which he was re-| F © .
titel RE ord Wine a eae Cadet in the training battleship W.ived by an appolstment for |

; “Thunderer,” He subsequently Gune + onnection with assault
going to be temporarily shattered, ‘Rove

‘ e a Pe a eer rerved in. the battleships “Royal landings in ihe Mediverranean |
} v he the danger: of a wider con- (yaK” (on two oceasions), “Roval where he had served for so many | Oba we EPs ; a pag
rigtwas apparent. Sovereign”. “Malaya”, and in the scars. me was present at Oran, e

But the voice of opposition was

I ¢ ; . destrover “Valhalla, j.oth in the Algiers, Egypt, Tripoli and Zuara | |
} ull 2, ae rh ip ee Atlantic dnd Mediterranean fleets (Libya), Sicily and finally he} | . = 6
: | ee meee m= until he was selecte’ to special- \.as a Local Naval Commander | é
. ing a war.—Reuter. e
ise in gunnery in 1929 i the victorious assault at | e e
He was then employed on 1erne in September, 1943. He
gunnery duties in all classes of then returned to (he Rodney

MORE MOLASSES ships including the Ist Submar- aS Second-in-Command, wher
FOR TRINIDAD ine and the 19th Destroyer Flot- during two years that fine olc
illas in the Mediterranean, the ship was employed in the Medi-

Making its third call for the Cruisers, “Curacao” in China and tervanean, the North Atlantic, at
week, the motor vessel “Athel the “London” in the Mediterran- Murmansk, and for bombarding

The search for Barbados’ Bonnics: Baby of 1950 is
on, and mothers are invited to enter vhaeir babies for
Barbados’ Bonnicst Baby Contzst of 1950. Barbados’

Kuby? arrived in port yesterday ean, the Chilean — battleship shore targets in the assault o1 | Bonniest Babies are of course Cow & Gat2 Babi s and
t take another load of vacuum “Aimirante Latorre” whilst that Normandy and at Alderney \ { 2 Soa 7 ee ae yA
; panetolasses Poy Trinidad i ship was being rearmed, and \t the conclusion of the World | this competition is open to all babics f.cdl on Cow & :
The vessel completed its load-. finally in the battleship “Rodney” Wat, Captain Boord was Com- | Gate Milk Feod, the Food of Royal Babies and che
ing yesterday and will be leaving in the Home Fleet from 1938 mander of the Royal Naval Bar-

some time today for Trinidad. This 1940; during these periods he 1acks at Portsmouth where his
last load made a total of approxi- also served on the instructional principal task was the speedy |
mately 378,000 gallons of molé 5 staffs of all three naval gunnery return of large numbers of war- |

Best Milk for Babies when Natural Feeding fails.


ville 7 my r ‘= BD oe ‘
i that this vessel has taken here schools in England when he was time sailors to civilian life. He | ENTRIES C LOSE ON SEPTEMBER
for Trinidad during the week able to keep in touch with has recently filled 4 staff ap- | FIRST PRIZE—Th PRIZES
The “Athel Ruby” is expected jer ove! . t > » nave oti ST P k—The Cow and Gate Silver Challenge Bow! to keep for one (1) year,
} to’ eerie ao i, re 1 for noc ah develppment Romans nt in the naval aviation a Silver Cup, and $25.00 in cash, presented by Cow & Gate, Ltd.
i to make another quick ca In 1940—1942 he wos at the and assumed Command of H.M.S SPCOND PRIZE 4 » i 3 3 Lid
' molasses Admiralty’ engaged i - “eae ” ’ t 194¢ —S10.0 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate
j g . dmiralty engaged in the pro- “Sparrow” in Augus 1949 THIRD PRIZE—S).00 and a Plated Silver Cup, presented by Cow & Gate and (%)
| Souvenir Gifts
eer enna TP - _ ~ —_— - peeiiaasitionsptinainpaianitradiia ie | RULES:
’ > . op “ | as . ne P
} a4 ¢ 447, , ‘+: | | babies mast be under 2 years of age on October Gist, 1950
| a 1e il Do {t Ey ery I time Repivvored US Patent fee By Jimmy Hatlo 2 A postcard size photograph of baby must be sent in together with 24 lids from
4 ‘ aie aliaenatiaerstpestbesniondih aati ite ee ee Se eae es we | tins of Cow & Gate Milk Food


rents agree to abide by the selections of the Special Pommilttee and the
final judges



| The twelve (12) leading babies will be selected by a Board of Judges for final judg-

ine The names of the selected twelve witl appe c s d y .*
s ppear in the Sundey Advyoce of
SO THE FISH STAY IN-—~ November oth and the Gnal judging will take place on Saturday, IRtK November,

| en certs :

1. B ESLIE & CO., LTD. Representative COW

P.O. Box 216, Collins’ Building, Rridvet

enter my baby for Barbados’ Bonniest Uaby Cont 1996, ar

I certify tha ow Ba |
enciose lids taken from ns of | THE COW & GATE SILVER CHALLENGE BOWL
COW & GATE Milk Pood. I agree to abide by the dec n ef the Special Commit

Wi you are not yet using Cow & Gate for your Baby, don't
tee and Judues e

delay, Get a tin from your nearest dealer and put baby on

COW & GATE Milk Pood, the Best Milk for babies when
Natura! Peeing Vail Cow & Gate Milk Peod is free from
all dises germs, inetuding tubercle, dipthé?tia and typhoid

Born on
[4 A Weight at Birth Present Weignt

Cow & Gate Pood is safe because Cow & Gate roller process

) = 07] . j ensures that all disease germs are utterly destreyed whilst
fe e e la QL Signat of Parent of Guardia

the esse al vitar and valuable mineral salts which baby

pm Co Sid nikichieh ptihainintsintcactiaes ee as pee needs to grow straight bones and develop strong teeth remain
op t. oe


Baby's Name |


cee oe


Full Text


PACE nr.iiT SUNDAY AOVO( ATI. SUNDAY, BARBADOS A0Vt)6rTrE r. 1 • r———1 rilplr* br lit' Kunriuv. JuK INI. lj" 4 o 11111 M inA nd Feil^railion THK Incorporated Chambers of Commerce ol the British Caribbean have today published a resolution embodying unanimous expression! ol opinion <>n questions arising from Federation of the British West Indies and also arisini? from the report o( the Standing Closer Association Committee i<48—19. As was* to be expected from a businesslike ami practical body the resolution iconcerned primarily with the cost of Federation and the practical effects of federation on trade within the area. The approach to the question is workmanlike. "If and when it nas been decided to establish federation" the Chamb %  have early HTpnuwl their appreciation of the report and the questions of importance arising from lederation as proposed by the Standing Closer Association Committee In their opinion the retention "f 25 per cent of nett Unit Customs revenues would impose a greater burden on Unit Government linances than those finances could bear. The propo sa l la thtftfora made that an amount of not more than 10 per cent for the initial period of live years would be sufficient to meet Federal requirements. This proposal is illustrated with figures which show what expenses would be met from the allocation of ten per cent. On the subject of a Trade Commissioners Service and the setting up of a Regional Economic Comma tee the Chambers openly approve the arguments for closer trade association In the British Caribbean. The establishment of Trade Commissioner Services under the aegis of a Federal Government, states the resolution would not only enhance the status und prestige of the Commissioiieis but would go tttt to remove the anomalies which anInevitable. in the present circumstances involving separate consultation with each Colony. And they add the significant note that an energetic Trade Commissioner Service can play an impoitont part in the future econonuc development of the area including the fostering ol the Tourist Trade. It is in keeping with the practical nature of the resolution that Unit Governments which have not already done so are recommended as soon f support it has throughout this region, is not yet known The reluctance of Governments to deal with the matter is inexplicable laj vi>w of the urgency Nowhere is the pressure of population greater than in Barbados and the need to seek some outlet for the excessive popula tion is one that has faced Barbadian GOTernments for several years past. During tinlast war many Barbadians were fortunate enough to obtain employment on farms in the U.S.A.. but with the end of the war that nutlet no longer existed and the emigration to Surinam has fallen far short of local requirements. It would not be desirable for the Colonial Development Corporation to enter buadlMM In the islands in an attempt to •etabuafa secondary industries probably in competition with private enterprise. It would be better for that body to devote its attention to large scale enterprises for emigration. There is no central body in the West Indies capable of making decisions for the whole area but the Sugar negotiations ha\ shown that when occasion arises the West Indies can act together. Emigration and with it a relief from the pressure on the land and tha means for securing employment for the people is a matter of equal importance with the success of the Sugar negotiations. It is equally imperative that the British Caribbean should act together in this matter. To effect this a conference should be convened at which representatives of ih-' Colonial IXvelopment Corporation should be invited In be present and the prospects of emigration should be considered and the amount of aid. if any. which would be forthcoming from the Imperial Govern meat should be made known. The future of sugar for the next ten years has been decided. Next on the priority list is emigration. Without toma relief the paoplai of the West Indies are doomed to see their efforts frustrated and instead of a rltlng standard of life they will be able to look forward only to further hardships and privations Sitting On The Fence B* >nthanirl laiibliin* Emigration Again TO THOSE who are concerned with the future of the Caribbean area the problem which must haunt them most is that of population. The population of the West Indies is increasing at a great rate . at a rate much greater than the economy Is expanding. The standard of life for the vast majority of the inhabitants remains pitiably low and even with the piOM-m resources the efforts to raise the standard of life ll a long and difficult process. With gfMtar populations the present difficulties will be increased and the chanceof effecting a solution will recede furthci and timber into the distance. The Colonial Development Corporation has the task of attempting to develop the colonies but the fiasco of the Food Corporation in the East African ground nut scheme will have caused many to view with s HI ism landiose plans In a recent report It was stated that emigration remains the only hope for the West Indies and the countries of Honduras and British Guiana wen csled us possible avenues of outlet. The question! '.used in projects of emigration to the mainland territories are. however, of a complex character Will those countries welcome settlers from Barbados and other Islands? The ensem ll very doubtful Vet it is an important aspect of a Federated Weal Indies Many who pay a lip service to the ideal ol Federation have many reservations when the question of emigration is raised. It is on the answer to this question that many territories will take their stand in respect to Federation. The Evans Commission reported some men ami commands People'* Army' Men and women i the south' The llnlt our country" the usual cry forward h) %  %  %  %  ,||i ihr niiMCi M dw-, a i li pnes "dear cwnpatii"'- %  ">uf rWa got neftishalf share in a bombed -Aha %  pi t—e d to ..<. ept n.' %  %  %  %  Heal IN the ISaODM of %  MM oi an oti I %  Meant) WhlTi I year* v dad %  i laM rate flui I alwmyw think nature wy dr. duii'I j/ou? %  Vrj. Kon .. alter, wftiy? there It %  %  SPARE PARTS FOR COLEMAN Products nil IKnlr.ij.ed lii repair STOVES JII IKONS ir ] ii I \WS UMI R\. I In in*. Iliem to us Held *0Ul1 vote (ori.M*rv..-tlve-o rosh Though turnups rot, all gone to Oh, the poor little mill pol And wur/els Uw) woe I We're Ml trail bit* So vote Corasnrra-trve-a Them plaguey Reds. I'll bash ihcir eaaa And vote Cnnservo-tive-o But now I'm one and fort The BodaUfU irrlva-o They pvr u* this, they give us that 0 Eei |> us all ahve-o Though turnups >"'. we Ml l.-t And wmi wo contnve-o To live like lor-ls ;,: urn rvmrt* arva-tlve-o Dung tboy Red*. Ill bash eaaa And vote Conservatives hii Give bath and dust him It powder, dear And ai p him oil 0*1 ueal and sugar W< ork all day from d.v dusk better oft ahve-o and vly oat CO A rider pot at Bva-0 [With nuiidl< Than anv i Though wc and rye Why. somehow wc COntl At drawing pay for mouldy hay And vole Conscrva-nve-,. Dang th.-. Reds in hash Ihcir eads And vote Coneera*uva-4 Metbrr'*> ... "If the leaders of the countries were mother*, with yum.. there would be no wai W a woman to an editor. p lc of brav M Kon m that the masses arc for When the troop* of any army railed "glorious men.*' it's an ...i banco thai i About this Kom business. Anna, get it. if they haven't already had your boyi are liftMing m> noys. il / can't help 11. dear. Boyi are atwau* like tha' Financial dktat Mrs Can't you rail .our boyi bark aald "Wc have not reached the home if I rail mm %  home'' limit ol uHabUttj hat I'U try, dear Elmer teolhfaa Although an uninspiring phrase, yet? ihis is a clear hint to the dispirited UW Not til! he six month*. I hope, ranks of the middlcclass army, aldeer. ways the ahoeh troops in any taxalean started al lour monthi. uon .inve. thai they're for it Infl L.-..I!;. deal Waaet that a bit If Cripps had half the cunning eloquence, and appeal to mass stu%  auraJ dear pidity. of Kim lr San he would i, II Well dear Western babies are begin his next bad news broadcast Of from '-'astern babies, to the despised bowler-hatted brigade in a similar manner:-IVhal do MB* -nMSl, different'' I tbinh IPl %  Mlentillc fact. %  ibtlahed here In America, thai Asiatics develop quicker than Uwi I-ike ihe lower ani%  of COUTH not I'm sun* he's *. N thing, dear. Ihtu i uon de*V call me "dcor." O.K II that'a i!ie way you want A Shipment u( salH B boy an It. And I hope u/ bous in Korco knock the hell out ol i/ours. %  I RuetlaB slut. I hope mine knock the hall out ol jroun i, rdo'l worrw, Thee imt They certainly will. Von ond |RNir -apitatlsr ronrJbelr. • if HI in H'ashtiiula I'll see you in Moscow. .HI sii.Ji now overhear a long dbtUme telephone conver>j(loD You a brtwren Anna, mother of twobaboons. .-.! ..l.i Ivan, and Hadle. mother in % ..hi i iim-r Anna hat, -u,.. %  ,,!.,I SUliu and Sadie slU at Truman's desk al the Whit*lUue THAT vou. Anna? Yes. Sadie You all right, dear'.' Yes. dear And you? A BROADCAST appeal over the Oh. I'm line. Ived, "i ngynng radio by Kim Ir Sen. Thai's linle timer nusMos von eonimanaer-ln^uei of the North (ir. ii ffott old it he nOU? %  :< .<:; uny. and published in ivc months And sued .. %  S .vi-t News, begins: petite. "Dear compatriots! Beloved 1 knou*. di-ar loan Mt lh* aame. brnthers and sisters! Glorious '•Dear taxpayers Darling taxpayers' Beautiful, b a 1 o v a d brothers of the middle classes' tilorious compatriots of the rolled umbrella and the 8.15 up and Ihe 5.15 home! Noble residents of Acacia-avenue and gnllant occupiers of Mninclcigh and Rlde-a-Wec. "Once more you are called to Ihe Battle of the Budget Once again you are asked !"*>r further sacrifices Redouble your efforts and forward to victory." The middle-classes would bt so amazed at such a broadcast from Cripps that they would hardly notice ihcir income tax had gone up :i shilling In the £. any more then the South Koreans have hardly noticed that the North Koreans v i k first marched over the border And if they asked. "Forward to whose victory'"" they would have We're as much chance of a reply H •• Korean grandmother in Yangyang SNOWCEM he foil Hh... < ream. Tink. \HI... gad •••n.i.olij viu;i\sox A II.\YN;:S CO. LTft flwxtainn to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. 'I'lionri. : ,687. ,,72. ill< KWRB M'OKKs 4>illiU All fa Farm Lit •Void a very old ladu o/ Foeeyeaa, "For iHcforu t don't eare a hqunheao. So she hid In a heoMl Not far from .Seoul. To wait /or the end of Ihe banqbang. L.E S Iiii4-111 as And I il ma I ion THE great interest shown in the cinema b) all ages anil all sections of the community requires that the pictures which are shown in trm island should Ie of a high standard. Unfortunately loo many of the films shown cater for the more primitive instincts of man and films of an educational character come at too infrequent intervals. While the censorship operate* to provenl tha showing of pictures which in the opinion of the censors are contrary to the good morals of the community or which are contrary to public policy, no stepi have been taken to attract lilnis whicfa have an educational value. The schools should try to come to some arrangement with he producers by which Dims of an educational nature would be sent for display by the schools. The approach should be made through the Director of Education to the film producers of Britain and America. Not only those countries should be approached II has been pointed out by correspondents in the Press that other countries also produce gm- The film making industry Is one of Ihe big "Big Bur-inesses" of the world. The manner In which films are shown and the percenlagi-s which are reserved for Ihe producer n Ulra thai cinemas should opviate at .. Deal capacity as is possible Cinemas may well find bowew that if tf^ry can put on shows which have an educational as well as an entertainment value that iheir receipts will not be %  ffected agtvereat) It is not only to the cinema that Barbados must look for good entertainment The stage, %  till "> Itl infamy in this island, has a great part to plaj ID the development of all thai is best in the individual For this reason the Dramatic Club must be given all support so that il may grow and become a regular feature of Ihe Barbadian scene. Il in only when the stage and the screen can act at complements lo each other ihat the public will get the best from both Theatre owners who allow their stages to be used-for stage productions and who seek to gel the best they can M picture entertainment will not only be per/nrmina! a .viU be acting in their own interests | T *• Mi HVNTLEI a MiMrm x\mi nisi in. I I *l \KII I II M HD \s.OHIIII i hi hi l l-OMIIIRIII Mil K un I'IIMIIIIIII uu.h MTRKit rownrmn MII oauui A MM1HHBI 01 llo-l s I IMI II It I iii.ll lib... .1. .Idle/ / if nutw/a /*/*/// list rut: tULM I wot itm; COCKADE BY THE WAY By Beachcomber lunch-thna at If accent, resumed her cant. One realises, of course, McGurgle's A spy linked usual twaddle"And so I said to that no man dining with a OUtslde |h window lie had her, I Mid, III Kelvin,' I said, girl in the West End. when she been sent to Und out whothgg it your niece knew as much asks him what his Job Is. likes Marine House was ndly about mending dusters as I do to have to reply, "Hat-i ..'i hiii entitled %  actually." It Is better to say, a dollar-earner. "As a matter of fact. I'm a Stan* The conversation m progress flow MS /i-rre/s luu^h.' Rodent officer." Then she think* had been about chilblains gnd -|^iiK Ministry of Agriculture he walks about in red labs •. cricket and N on, But al a sign X has explained that there Is "> Ihe use of a new iron; the MiCuriiU. who had i( psychological reason for calling weapon. seen above the sill the tip of .1 rat-eatcfaara rodent operators „. „ . rod MT, betui type of appn/ '"* aeeiBM eweavre over the room Nothin. was cant( Wl n, ihe right kind of On I hiWiiv heard but Say. ludy.this pie's education." The man who comes rs-HE Post Office, having cleared a hoi numb. % %  i„wn from Oxford with a first in I a profit of some £13.000,000 Kodentolo-y is obviously more llsl ve r rto ^ lhe obv OUB lmnK "IfiUS <"•<>""'•*• to modern ideasi. Il puts up prices. Bui it restores 'flower-edged telegram forms." If the profits next year an* FINE RUM ^rpcrbot$l.!6 pergal$4.08 n STANSFELB 'SCOTT*CO., I.III. 1 0 could I go tor that saijeet. hkely to rise i 0 be Gee. Mrs. MI<;UIII\ you COt executive or a regional rodent %  laas Ain't she a swell dish' commissioner than the humble The oar dis ippi.iT-d. and individual without a degree ihe spy withdrew, and Mi ("hedge. who hat JuSt bOtn nudged by her neighbour and had obediently shouted On JN way. sailor." in a Vermont-cunihis name. Al the oral examlnadoubled, prices will go up again %  Which follows the written But we shall have scented letterI understand that special cards. g i i t-edged newspapci attention Is pai.i lo the dress, wrappers, and slfghtlv larra iccenl and manners of the appllstamps to cheer us up. Ol II HI AIM IIS SAY : KmiKraiion bj Way of Hi id-, h. ad views ol the sea except foi occasional glimpses. It is true lha< attempts are now being made to they 5lruggled through In "f*" "• visU '* ot the sea alon ase the circumstances would ** Strcct but this Is bem* enUrely different. There achlevcd *wi*ldorable expense mr ovenlowmg wou ld be proper and adequate SHT "' • h,,rm h s been don, • recently bean „,uipment ond expert leadership wh ,Il! V' 0 ** 1 planning by pasl To tha Editor the Advocate, bu BIB, Th* urgent need for a oui Substantial Emigration Bcbf for the relief ol pOBUlal on has again from sides with ite Advocate well la ^V "^ ri m roicements the front May I sugg.M a beginMll ,,. ss wail a lllcvpd mug by means of a Bridgehead In There would also be f, Miu. ra—and this al of high import a nee gtonl tha envlrorunanl until >-,l sl^dv !" u """>"" !" W h.v? mad," " ono ol lh. ,„o>i MtraeUn prom%  nades in the world Mamiilo, II i """'' "<""*•) Incidcnully. I noUce that tho <-abbucr p ,i I in s along thKsplana.lf and Pino Road* ar.> now Iwing desecrated by advertisement* (or a cerUin kind o' sollgnurn Who allows this sort ot 'orld War The aUied umlM, .1 deal to do with the dlaappolnUni; 'J'"',*',„ V ^?„!! t '"""""' "['< """""'-"" -"f'" s !" *^-S&?£Z"5J'l2££ mgs 50 named in emin>-nel.i iiu-nt lasl year. leirltuty which they extended ., Int.. substantial attacking posi' remember that when I l„,n, AMI I gave theipUn pubh -'-"' %  '""'' %  <£:> >'"'' II Barbadian, are apathetic City >| the tune In the C.IUII.I: •"•" ""'e was a so-called Barba, ,„ u •" ol Ihe A .. but a,, '',''„",!,.',' I' SS" J ""• %  --" ho"c;,,i," here ,....' without arousing Interest perhap ', P "."? *S55 "' ""' "'-""I m not. piiMtl may be a „, 1 • .*l. . .1 a to.,. whv ., r „ „„.„. mial |„,.,i ,v„„,ab,e opportunll, I cerSLSSii^iK 'JS1SSL^ ?^^M..A^* *TS or Honduras, British terrttOriOl In the Caribbean area in Which there is plenty of room. and in which londiiiuns of life sL-ssu rjs*' L SSJr 35 IMgi own church and school, and The idea came to me in connecslmllaj londitiun.s of life jm\ Uon With the frequent UN of th) lebOMT Ul genei.d. Perhaps lh. plan in the later stages of the last foieignncs.s' of things had a gootl World War The allied armies, ii deal to do shrubs around the fountain .. Trafalgar Square ani in Queen' Park? talnly think It Is worthy of alt tion. For It should be recognised that it wan by this method that Brltal secured some of Ihe which made up her vast I'.IIOII .. Imptra Bvan the Arnei Colonies, now transfoimcl Into U-he -called Barb the hilly plateau touoto of mile* to the north ol S|g Island are not. the capital town of St. George u/hv ,,re tluio D It was I believe, a .settlement of Barbadian Architects I arbadians who had ( | Pslgn buildings which thither and acquired plots of land Bnt to look Oil The vast major.! ' %  '"''' %  %  ""' ,,ad M "' %  < %  : hou M m put up bj Contra. ind provision gardens and IhOtl tors and result in the type nvoohsek, and appeared to DC huU-osily now being eomnlcted h,: -iierous and happy, rhere w... ,..,. Electricity Companj ODfN I M Anglican Church with Vicui then 1 Sirwt |„wei SUUoi. %  he northern islands, I There are manv other example father of the Rev l C of bad taste, but so lone as the 1 the itiight> United Mates and our Branch not long since retired public show I complete lack Lend ; .r.d ally ware thus rom the Reetonhlp of St Peter appreciation for thl founded rhe Pilgrim Falhcis In itarlwdns. and we. ilothodurts, „, utkc MU artlon fa cstabiishiHi % % He | ! a Chapel.hi tha dkriet Thar* disn-vrernenl of their island IVm-n.lh and other ponit. ..<, -.!,. .... also a school, so the folk Were long will Barbados continue Eastern coastal lands of what is well provided for. n ,i n her beoutv wKh c now the State of Mas-athusett-. What do you and voui readers succeeding; year and into what I I I think of the ide.i-* It would of powerful nation they have grown course, be a costly undertaking The retried, |Jo| ll ] in the 300 years that ha. i Otal M lime, but what plan of Country Planning Act. hut Oov The lusty, fast-growing, and am '-ue and substance would not eminent have done nothin;: I wealthy Dominion of Australia involve heavy expenditure at llrsl" Pich an Act. althouan one has been again, to give one other example. And very likely profitable trading drafted indeed, Government nave founded In the same way. arrangaments would develop in shown a lamentable nptn-eclatio.i ... tihta itl llliM* |.LI \f\llMlOH4i SEE IS HIR OCR NEW BANQE OF: INTERNATIONAL (NON CHALKING) QUALITY PAINT LAOOMAT (Fl| Oil Paint) in ihcse atlraclivo shades Of Pale Blttt, Pink. Oroy. Winlo. 1 | LACOI.INE (Non Chalking) In Undorcojtniijs nii.l rtnlah In Light StoM Litli: Buff Grass Gnii French Grey Lead Colour T.-ak Ivory : Whit,' Navy OP ALUMINIUM I'HIMr.KS rOB WOOD YELLOW PKIMOCON (Primer for Aluminiiun) CEMENT AND PLASTEB PRIM] I! DANBOUNE (Anli-rorrusivi | m Red C I'KOPELLOK Light Red for Sliingles Mal'O.S'l'A A to.. Ltd. Atft'iils j OVERHEARD YESTERDA V: \ though with a very different class doe time of person, fndeed. was not BarF. GODSON. bados Itself brought Into the Chelsea Collate. family much on the same I 001 Is il not then fitting thai ihe. Soilivl Bi-nutv 'Ijtlle England" should CTOOle The Editor. The Adrocatc hove n Colony In her turn'' SIR,—As a lover of beauty [ of their responiiibilily t l( „.t n ^and st.uiil.ittl by %  bollshtnt %  of C.iivcrnmenl Anhit.i • an.l Town Planning Officer, so that now Public Work* ire without any qualified adviser. Burbndian builders are It must be recntri-***' also that would like lo make nn appeal to starved of inspiration, I any Bridgehead we started l< the Government of Barbados to they look elsewhere in tinI establish would have the cord-a I take action lo preserve Ihis lovely baan Area to Ihe Spanish end and substantial backing of the island before it In too late. Dutch Colonial styles which ar mother land, and this is a matter One of the treotert assets of well milted to the cllm I of Ihe highest Importance II was Barbados, is her coast line, bul renowned throughout the world the vetT opposite with the Amer.the fact Ihat an. | | ftreet '" thcr beauty. can Colonies The PH*rim a n y building or hoarding Surely, ihe Association 0( Fathers Vrere driven out t>s ulwherever he lik. %  ., Cultural Societies should meet gtous and political perseeutior. the Isl.m [th and take action to urge our and had to contend unaided and jerry-buill house, haalready repollt lkln| the Town ...lely equipped with lerrisuited in the once beaut.trj Planning Bill beflc hardship and suffering, and idong Ihe Si James und Chns: come l-aw. heavy loss and griof by dciilh Church coasts being den., BRITISH RESIDFNT "SfS only had Wing!; 9 would fly to TSrent %  fcridge with a bottle of QoddardS Qold $>raid •Rum for the enjoyment of the Jiarbados StarJSatsmen TKes.' 'Gold JSraid" &um the .Bos, &um for the Qicutest Occasions. ''' %  %  '•' %  '*•'•• %  '•• %  ::::::v.:::-. .".•.-.•.-.-.-.-.-.-,-,•.-.


PACE FOl'RTFEN SUNDAY invoCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. DKD :,%  |.-...1>' filrnti .'* IBIWH Tafcl THANKS Re. Je iph T I %  %  %  | I MAWiAJIkl liHAHIwA.Tr %  DIN in n 7 In. I Oil SALE %  il • IttU %  II iMi OAKAI.F irj I*I..I .i M ...mpletely %  t-MOWl Sedan •t.RT imVAl Set ma Mw s m M •* %  La,,.... %  -.ndltlon FORT ROYA1 HAMAI.I 1 U Phone M 1 M—an Fan-all II 1 %  • r> n ii Aarfn-n rtanUi I IV-I Truck IMI i.h nftt TaUorm Ha* latela EOH RENT RUOTM w... f_ i Baa i \i>. :% h-li horn* r... For particular* but II 1 M In ma. tWf mill Duubi. iai port. I I A va Habit Augu.t 1 l.AIKiE YARD attd MOD. a**:? W door al STOUTER OHIO MTURK. Ii. .1 relmek Hif-H SUNDAY. JULY 23. 1950 Publir !\'olire-Cort i tl 1 In HIVIIII HELP [•day I SAIJts on I I'-.( %  -! with i Knowledge of ,>i-ar. I.I if poaubla •I"' •alari Appiv IU.1 Office BOX HO Z... Biidgetown  "^CELLANroUb TAKE NOTICE F"ani r %  ... .. il Sei -i Apply C R ot c Aim" st Man II f fa. th Mnnr.RN TONr BUNI.AI.OW Soriu. dad pail of Pin* Hill 1 bedroom* 1 *rv*nt.' room. Oarage Rotor heal in a Labour 'avlna '. acre ground* Appl. Ft 8 NWholU A Co %  Solkfllot-a. 151 I WotWMl T*l*phor.e MB 19 • SO tin NFWIIAVEN" Crana Cm*. iiitn.the.1. 4 Walrrmill *uppl> I % % %  plant. Double laraae. > JJBS—1 laMBl mat'li'.rent balhir g beach. November nr-t half DomWi 1)1-1 tal* It 1 U tl" THAI U Jandro In. v Mi % %  .na, ih* ail appointed by I Meerlmack C t) %  I %  l-iiiiI ->f the M.U M M.iy Baker O Eddy, whow Had* oi buaineaa Mdini •a lid. Fuliim.tih BfNL BoUon IS % %  lied for Ukfl ram m rmi, in <.! a lila mark in part "A"' i IB. on* monlh Ir.nn thr lath day of July I per". I'm* gum notitr tn duplKaU lo m at my offko of oppoililon of • I ration Th* trad* iriaik ran braf**ii on appliration at my ofnefnalrd thu ll-h day of July ItlVI II WJI.I.IAMS RMlitlar i.f Tfada Ma>k .-.I r.i M. I ACME l Ttl 1>lBrawto VAN • i -. %  I" ...l inlrl I Arthur 4 Co Lid I'll AL '-All IFII Allayno :lil. Htl*t 12 1 -Jn MAKE AWT) fX>AJ. /Tim Mat* Daaxiai pi OTC M Ii M..t. M v,||,, B ,n, a.If uf.d %  I II ft. km > P.... prill -.i WXILTWY rouiTitv I-.. in.nii, BjKka, in ii.., st. ... l-wlin. MUi . toil II % %  >-.! II1 Elartrlc H*ln M 7 Ml In MECHAN ICAL HIKEI, llrf.ulr^ all inodrl. Blai-N. Co.. Ltd TVI-KWHlrr Hs r.prwtnrr. In. l"..p.r I1 TVrewitiirn CMM u n i n %  a u d CafTlnfa %  • im-h Typr*nlri III *M|dll|on Dial MM .i MU It T J MISCEU iWEOOS ANTiquia— at ovary doat-rlptlon aiaa-. China, old Jowola. Una BtaVor. Wai.rooloun Early booka, Mapa. Autoarahha. v at Oorrlnna Anti^u* teop. •0l.mi.wi Moral Voohl Club Ifi ail •'ARTIST* MATEH1ALH oil and watrr •k(rhina Mock ihniiiiiii tmr oponod al c F ROOM ihav* i u>t IJHI IIAHRISON!* SHOW 7 SO -In tOAKD Abmit Irn lhou>and fm Deal Bi-ardi Contacl Th* C II KIIICII C. Ild.. No I Piilmotlo BI >| 1 -Jn CAl.Yr-f > tit Ma. only 1 thaan ARNES k CO TVHEB ANI> IIATTER1EK hafttarlaj Ouaranirod 'inCMBMBV T*afa1aat M 11 IB I In SM.. f-HHrfKH' PAI.M BEACH IIASTINUM. Idaallv •ilnalr.l on th* SEA. i i I i '..nifnilulil*. Wiilr Verandah*. Drawing Dlnlna and Thro* Hodnxim* *nh Running Walvt. all mndorn i-ott vonimeoa. Kllchon. Barvanu' Boron and Tlaraa* Avallahlo fratn It! Augiiat Api-ly C E Clark*. I Swan Btioot. IM HI ii Minns ACniUNTANrV. CflBT ACftlt'lfTIKf, i -.MI'AM -I. Ill I MI1MIIC "IH.IV HI ll'IM. A ... | ii.. -Iiil*n*lv> Mrthod" Coura* < Roooantard for aM >l Diploma a* Aa*rut* r Eollowi will BWlkt) > %  '" '"' higli*r aUlm by aporr llni* (--I.I itudv n>r ilrlail*. ..nt. no* Th* Priruipai. UINIHIN BCHOOI DV All iiUNTANI Y. It link* Rtraat %  I Jairw*. I^ndon. HW I England Y M C A Ml M*mher. *!. %  ,*.rtbtf. Hi* AX.~I.II..,! -MtfaylBM %  jarUM Mrrtuui in i II Haodqitoi U>ra. Plnlold llaadaniarlm, Purrltaa* ol % %  "I Plan* f.ii ih a % %  pan., I H A E AHMRTBONU, MKRIir.HT II WII.MAMH. ni.-t-.i n i M in NOTICE tlarbaaoa IN THE AM1RTANT COVTIT Or APPEAL r*akin Uono In a quarrj whan a and tall on him and ho dlr.l raauH ol lha iniurtoa *.i*lalnod ..i iai (.omiwnaatloii ha* be*n paid in roqulfrd to appear In ourl of Appeal on Wodni-a day of Aufu.t IPA. i TAKE NOTICE JANIT i nra. addroaa u .-.. % % %  In the ..( Km*ton %  •land of Jamalra. mil .1. Waal 1 • %  haa ap plied for ih* iMIaWaUoai M n...i IB p-'t "A'' ..f Rcr.... MeUcai -tin knitl*.! gr.l. and will I. onllllod lo r-uhtn |hr aan %  nonUi from th* llth day H *"i> I*S unlr** aom* porann ahall it. tim* gl.* nolle* In .„ aj -t my olTtco ol oppoaltlon of auth roiitration Tho trad* mark ran I aaon on apoillrallon at my office of July. IBM n WILLIAMS. Reglalraf of Trad* Hark Dated thli lath I TAKE NOTICE HARWOOD'S i ILin .....i ....... ... %  i %  -Hi II, .. Canada, whin* Undo or buUnea* .id Ofaoa la B.flao. l'.a„gl,,,.>... UH CRT M Va* r, iifin.ii PaBBBbl. D Baa Kpplmi lor Ihr regl-tiatmn of Hod* mark In B0*1 "A" %  4 I %  %  %  "' a bnaratjoi and will bo .-i.mir.i i.. ,, f i.i„ ,| ttffvea %  .".':• !.r ?.-: i lllh day of July, law H Will T UU R**lalf.r of Trad* Marki f <>f July, isvi I V C11I.KEH Clerk Court of Appeal : ;- NOTICE OF %  IINi.i INMI'N Jrra. imarkad on ti.e oultH Hop* •'Tonder RVJ S3 •nd.i' Nlh JuK. IBM for *• al -,, ot ,„,.,.., „ Wiaim ClODDAMH to th* Commiaaionei* H'li-> O,* i.i Church THirCK CHAaSM One Au rhaaalt rnplel* wllh Cab. running niler tvr*. and bal HV %  "-! Oatii %  bought anolhrr An-'ln A Urine I'lHMIWI n'.*i aradll '. %  • mj ..H. Dorothy re V luhlre-i a. I da IjaM inrkt mytrlf raaponaaMa IH lirr %  '"*t M wrltlen rinatrt .igne,! hi n SLgnni fir/ HiKimn im tniWAiTE. £20 MONTHLY saur i***orcli In II cln-akrti %  iittjbaa A|.p,.intn ri • pptoprUtr | < Ihr roworrb 0** mt ih r """i per*..". H ,i>, qualiAraih.n in oronomir' MBB ur other alllad ... %  llh MMTI* tM'iinur I %  -t.i-i,on. mm toigj t | an. p„,i „f lh Brll.l a U £M -ration, and .-.p.f., BM will be on in* *viilr ff aOll I Th*r will lw .tulilrrr. r*l £M p a for rath rhikl inttlnuim of t Ii* ,ip*rrSOU Apv.lntI t>e for thn* .r.r, P'otidrd rot .iMpin r Hire* rafaraoa .mi iuii pr*>*>vlan ul "'"*''-< I ad experlem* ahould '%  %  ... .-il. a. noaalble (,. Ihr of ftoriai *nd i;. to I w I M Tl!* Aecretao. inler' I itncii i,., iiiah*, iHuMtkM n ihr C.Umir. 1. <*r*o i Bquar* I undo... W C I rtirlhrr portlfulirf. It -> Ban "e BtjIaBiaaJ from th* Dirr*-lor TAKE NOTICE OAKITE THAT OAKITE PRODUCTS INC a cofpotaiion i.raanifed and e.i.tiru umlei lha law* of lha Stale of Naw York, United a la tea ol Amenra. whoa* trad* of bu*ln* *ldr—. la Urn Than... ntr**t. N*. Voik 8. Hew Y.iffc. Unllrrl S'alr. of Anwrlea. ha. applied for th* rrgi.lratK.i of a trade ni.ik in I %  •.mpiiiiiid. having *al< lllaa, racommended U wailiing. and iHili.hma a • %  In lha klloBan an li.. .M I...I.1 aemially, and toutiilrie*. garage. plant, ol all kind. *l*mic> rleanaiM part in. >e Bond H* fiom < %  i ""41.1. Iai* of man M Head i mam V.lllrr. GAMES On* i!. It-.-l I Set OM (at. J-hon* 1T-.11I.I mna sac I'II Mar M.ilrti-Confd. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ..-. TIT I U H -ell ihr-hirt, I I a i %  fnd sr-'t.^ Court i man Preoa on* ..ii.,i %  .. %  %  . %  fIU.a and Chin-.. Plated and I Dining; TBbB) %  p RK\NKT:K. TRflTMAN at CO AucttB B lSfB Ii AI.ISOI li 1.01, In Carlisle Bay %  t L*-ndo MaUrB, s*>, E M Tan '.. I>. Sch Miaa Star a,n W MV Lady Jar I ajajgaj |,..,,.. S%  II.... i, : at V AU| Bub), Jle Ion. n*t. Cap IAMJ *Jtol un Ml c p 0r-c(i .... lii*BTIBIa MV HI,,* St*.. 1M t 0nl nM. ClBf • %  .. .-..,. I„I Tiiiiidco • %  — artlwna n. ihr 11 < ft>HI '•utlia.U. i %  %  MTTT to] i oka, M,. im n.. u Coofca. M. % %  ... . R ' Ura Edith lla.dmao %  %  E l 'l *~ PBI....I Mi %  %  w. .lre.1 c Pi %  a-nrar, Mr. Balkai in %  %  ' %  %  -' %  '• I.f Irimaiil i %  In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station PART ONE ORDERS Major > F 0 Va* %  1 HH d-.a Rog.m. i N n 11 July SO. i PtNtl.l. J' 1 '" *> bo no paradaa | r Kra %  Thunda* IT July and Thursday HI.I.I in i i.i, IIRUISIV .IRirAVT IOI WEEK BNBINU Ordatly Oftlr*. 2 L.1 %  • o HI L Btockett. LL N'.i l.r g*l> Oi drily Ofltrer Lt. f Ordetli • III 1 S Ha. no.. O. U M 1D SKEWEB-COX, U.,_. • Oil A Adiutam PART II niliil. Till HABIA^.S HEUIMENI SERIAL NO It SHEET 1 A ONLY A Na-.* Coy Casualty i 'imsoti uifBEAarli.. Carter. F O A I CO lot from th* Regiment bv th* • l" r -I IS July SO %  ', "' %  % %  • i' n.i t 3*1 .. lord* 1. A %  %  r im lha CO. ** %  M Apr SO k. mini from lha> Boat by Wll Bi j un SO i PROMOTION. BM ro '' 21 July SO. >aa Cpi lluaband.. 11 A 1 • \\i ruin IL. 1 %  > L S w*f 11 j u |y SO LI E L. John weak* P'Laav* wet it July MS Pie Prrvod. F A OH m|h. PLaava BMJ IT July J1I .. Hutaon A HQ t mih. P Leav* wrf It July tad .. Ma. O M 1 BWaM P I*av* BBS f II Aug. 1 laMtl SH h % %  King. T. \ Coy %  . ? week. l* B v* *fl II JulV Hi pte Lrat. C r ItnBakB* (1 G week* S !*•* %  W f. B> July L D SKEB'ES-COK, Major, The Raibadoa Roglrocnl l:,irl.,n|„N liral AgfDfJ E>talr IMH'ltTRIAL i nVMLllLlAL RESIOENTIAL oat*. H-a iioiai Lid. Te^Bhana JJM FOR SALE KN-DAH-W1N, Pine Hill. Tim well built klone bun.uiow. tWj j and select re.iueiitiai section, containing drawifag/dining room. 3 bedtM room, bath, kltchci. wash room, garage. Manriini on fi.WO sq. It. I^nd. water, rlettncity. ROCKLEV — VENTNOR. near Golf (.'uunie, about I acre land, good view, exceli lent building site, leasonsble price. OOmCTLT IS. wr ma > nave whai -. ..„ are k.n .. lor. ,i i lll( „,. M ||| lr>anrl Iota|p || fur >ou. REAL ESTATE i i HOVBI I i AlllllUII indah. dfai I %  %  quaiter i l tiitn ...h,...! i>u l u aj p l ih* iloof Pin, low It only ll.tOO POr in %  a 7 so in lubne. finding, atairtpma, ipana. BakS %  i-..11,'i.i iiallon. rnmineiclal and h. a* aterillfitia Ii %  •ra; alao rrcinmendr-l a* a acal* n funglculr and' i rinl.hlng operation, of laalll**. and w. be entitled lo rrgl.trr Ihe %nkillrl rotilaimng ,uini „n ||l ihi .'..I..KBCBM %  eiaarka. A • •il '. at motor i-ir-'li.,-'. %  ra .rraw dii.c | ib rap. ii. i i Tormi a tl af Uj D'ABCY \ 0 Auctioneer 11 7 It In UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER %  %  %  %  Chair, o itn igakl HorkriI Urn V Hndgrlleld. St 1 Ma gallery, Iwdfoomi. I to A one uartar of | -t,.,t, „ %  u-.lneaa an.' IfaBtM I %  I rowan OABAG >t iquaic %  I lurcn 1 iffaal &Btaai adviMthai i a/ith lb* fallowing .hip. ihrougti Iheir %  arbadoa C'o-.t Sutum S H B*o D* U i I I IV l*nii.*ga. It li" Oallrgna. S S Eaao Ofnoi. II %  B Al lUMaSM %  .-. U II %  alad. IS Aihn.Hs g i,..i-it.. .. ii.,-. i >f Ihepp*. B B. Comadian. I. s %  %  : • c-lllof. s v %  aM, SB Pan VlfgHila. S S K. K.l.i. S S Adrlanl" Sea we I I ,. Mi.. Am.-i -ooard. Mi I Lynch. Mr Arltnir Wight, Mr Jahnttona Mr* Kaihie*., join. I . . i Mr Won.i M |i W M< %  i. %  hUtl Pel. i M-li S'. i %  imlra, Mr Stank r-> i Hsiifii %  •Miralial. Mi.i II M %  I .1 MM Hell. Simi. .M, AaOonio Bai I i %  i MbM AllrII HiKg n4 M % % %  ,, Ufbanoia. Mi l^iia-l I'lbaiw .. i . MiNorm. I Peuiiar-limti, k|l*a >ta I'rnna, Maalr, •lobir ManeLki. Vh Chart*. Vaughan rraaa i...,..i,.i M 111 B.W.I \ L Hind.. Evelyn lefiunl llolnon. . %  BIBul ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Salllag froaa Aaa.ieroaaa. a.tlntara and Aalwafp S S "AS1KBTA" July II. M. lllh M •* "HECUBAAug . S. Sth M 'HELENAHapt I. I. Sih %  alllai fr*a* AaHMiaoaa aad Oavtr t B % %  COTTICA" Aviguat IBih --.;... la Madeira Plrnautk Ania.ip a.d Aa*.i*rdaaa M. %  -WILLEM^TAn' July th M %  ORANJKSTAD' Aug Mnd sailioa la %  I" VLhSON. The MV riaeiwoodwill accept Cargo and P.taaentter. for %  I ... j S> V.i.i. nt, (ir-i ula, Aruba. .ailing Th ir*dai' 17th July The M.V "Caribbaa" will acrapl Cargo and Pa.aengrr. for Domli.l%  a. AataflaB, Montwrral. St. KlttaN.-.I-. wiling Fiida.. Uth July. Tho M.v T. B. Radar will accept Cargo and I'— -.grr* lof St Lucia. BI Vincent, Grenada. -ailing YYrdrteaday, IBtta July. B W.I Kchooarr llnncr. ASSOCIBUOB im Conaictiee; Dial: 4047 Canadian National Steamships HOL'TBBOUND (AN CRUISER LADY NELSON i V: CHALLENGER UDY RODNEY . I^DY NELSON II .lllaa it-.i-i. lllh July llth July — llnd July Wth July Hlh July llth Aug. itth Ana. Hid Aug Mth Aug. l*th Aug. lllh Sap. Itth Sep. Ifllh Srp Mh Ajg I4in Aug. tlthSap ISth Hap. NORTHBOUND 1 UTV TlODNEY LAOV NELSON IAIIV nntiNEY LADY NELSON %  Till July t>> July 7lh Aug tth j lath Aug. 20lli Aug. 1Mb Aug ll.t fi llth Bap. II.I Bap. SOth Bap 111 i: %  tli Oct. 10th Orl IPUl OcL lOth t lit* Aug Ifd S.-,, lib Oct. Mih Oct. GARDINER AUSTIN A CO.. LTD. Ageou. on Thin %  horn run *aUr can I IU. IM Baa! N %  lt I..h* propar. VEARB %  %  > %  — IM.I ..' >•* Appl. %  IB 7 SOan I I I. Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minufcs TAKK NOTICK MULLARD I ELECThONUPRO IktlTED r V|l |>I| 1. ., na* applird fur ik li. I'ai! with Elecirod. mai I'nuraklnhni il pocaa In i IIII hu.g. rnln. A. n %  r,, ...ii irly SO million imy RlBBWt laa, KB %  a. raallBg. 1'anrlaala. i lii-h and other • N,..ia P ,..,.i. „„,.. n ,.y 4„ no ^a g-flii cauer Tli. BttW dla.01.1-,'. Nllerm am. t |„ g. r „ ,„ 7 m m U |^ anal la [uan.ntord to giie .. u K Boll, claar. altfao-VI11 III na* wrck, or money *i'k en ralurn nf -mptv pA.-kagr 1 i. I Niaedarm Ire Nivoderr.r rr Skl> 1.-1. 11I ll-gi.ter 'i.i-ii.rgi and tia.n.illlng *4>turatu. '1 """I etoattlc rn.andea.-eni .•*ni and diarharaa lamp., eonimuna ami amplif>;ng rquipineiil. '•'•' luboa. cy.-l* dynamo lighting r*rla and part* of all ag| Fl-,lnc lighntf nag net., rlrttrn >h..t n.g a|,|.,ii. ray appatatu. *od tub*., high> %  •' heating apparalu*. ai-l will br KM Ihr umr after pf "li day of Jut. |Vl •otna paraon ahall in th* moan 1 %  i-.tiie in duplicate to tn. al lion ol eui-h leauirai-,. ,ane mark can he .c*n on .•faW la* oi July, ias.1 H Wll Ragiairaeiol Trad* Mark* II 7 SB—In 1,.. MaBoaani n M > .. . phone. C l Ull rabf 0 Dinner aiul Tea Saratoaa . ^ W-,r Mcl-I Plodl l.u,,,. .. HrliigeratoBodb. El.-, t, m*t*i. Tea TroUa] 1 H Vnandah Clmir.. .tama, and Ruah attaVi (ilav. Ttaa T. ivaiiile.1 Hlue. v I %  BTtBaB D--ep si.-., compavium. Bcreena. D,„ h. Tabl. -KM 1 .Minor., all In Mahogan. Moeouno New; Cream Pau.t..t I m Single Beualead.. Vooo *l" Baaa r.n,. Hi,ma T.1I..1 '.'., T Table ,-„.,.„ I... ,_.,, f m P'ra*. Cupl.Miil Table J HUT net rk>terir* Oil Btatra „.. ,1,. wUB Spare Part*. Elrctn. 1 %  %  %  DRANK.K TKOIM\\ in I IVI1 1 in. q K. ... ... W ,, n !" vallabl* fane* r;oo ra A, 13 7 %• in MAR T IB ->* hed gag. will l>rI. „t, n U T tt—tn %  • I %  1 • I'I.I Clau ll R. %  CHIROPRACTIC RESTORES HEALTH %  %  %  1 A Bi r 1 %  III I'll III RELIEF "hi.uundt of ruptured man and woman >ave louod uutanl leli.f by *e*nng a e*.l*t Al* Caahlaa Appllaae*. PlttaS wtlB a real Inflatable air-ruthlnn, ihi. urung and ea-ilv wa.hed, It hold. ha hernia o nh .u.h gentle nrmnna that ... have imtraaed chancra of r.ll-Hing Eor lull detail* and FreeBooklet wrll. maun ua, u.*i. iso 1 Ciik Street. London. W I. England. 1'IE. VLE.. IHWSATI AVIIIII 1 FRENCH LINE s.s. "GASCOGNE" — Siilina lo Trinidad on the 11 111 August, Rat, A '., r-s,^— M.:..: ,„„. Faro 119.00 S.S "GASCOGNE" — Sailing to Plymouth on th* llth August, 1850. Ulux. Cabin lor Two available M22.00 B W.l. Each. For Further Particular.. Appl. lo:— H. M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents. THF ll.NDIKsr THING WE HAVE KEIN FOR A TIME in it i METAI. POLISH 3*~ TRY A TIN TODAY THE I I \ III Al EMPOHII'IH i l NIL it i m Mil; i LTD.—Proprietor.) i ..t n. i of Broad and Tudor Streets FLASH MADAME VALEHII %  '. Haa op aa ad Hai Beauty salon al Halloi.lnrr Two M H BE ADVISED tlAY.HiND JORDAN i. the rr to OaBBI ' SVIT and HATBay Sir* r Camhei I BL MAPLE MANOR (Jt'EST IIOCSB Opi-wiia Hut a. Rorka I BOLUKE. Tal-SOSI M. ...rr— M IB-II n IIIIMSIIIM. i.yrliHWIM. IIIHIM'' You can't beat a MORRIS SUITE %  .-d Tie. f Iforaoback Mahogany Blirh or or lethe. w prefer %  le Mahogain.*a M PUn.,. ii ill it. U-l UllVI L S WILSON ALWAYS CSK Mil; BEST TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDED RUM (With The Distinctive Flavour) is KIM at il. Best Oast used—Alwtiys Prclert'il SIP IT TO ENJOY IT. IllenJers John It. Taylor A Son* Ltd. BE PR EPA Mil* FOR i in HURRICANE PERIOD SEE THAT YOU HAVE HAMMERS. NAILS, LA STERN K Elf. HAVE YOr SEEN OUR HANDY TOOL — lomprUfngj Hanmer. Nsll I'uli.-r and Hatrbrt — All in On* — Only S2.12 I.IILI!IS.I[I Lid. 10 11 Roebuck Street. In* Jip.rjuil 19M (ESTABLISHED II %  THE POLICY THAT CARRIES THE SEAL 0E SECURITY AND SERVICE Eor pirtl.ular. and advice, consult Ute Asents : DA COSTA^ & CO.. LTD. REAL ESTATE JOHN Si. BI 4IIOS A F S F V A I i 'in. .ii li.xi.n A Bladoo FOR SALE pound with wide ffoniage dial •1" :i badloorna kllrhen. 1 .ervant vijionlor ...l.r heater'' Tnl.'prop.' *i*J n y "• Pihrhatod fully fimi%  abed I mtuirtd at a v*n maonabl* flgur* PIBI EBTAIE Uodarn I aiorav piopeiiy MHindlv conatrurl*4 u f toral block gttSr ^^srtaijg*,badioom.. toilet and .Lower I Peivced garden Thl. almo.l new hou T %  "blainabl* at a ven r*aMinabk bura lot thi. .eiec, neiahi.Kirhood i l atWM a.t 1 14 toaafak T.,1. wall.knr.wn cou.ilij home with il. hUloflc aaaoclationa la ttlll available and ofler. nr* open lo ronetaUoti. Thi. prop*rty i. w*ll .lte.1 nn a wooded hill.idand poaaaaaaav*,. E .i. w Th*.* ai1 r*c*ptlun. • bed. rn pantry. .|.,rri..,.mi [e. SttY%  .li'.i^"**" '"'\ %  nd •*'•*• niaekman %  <.,,. %  mad-, ,-_, n | tha ihow pl,. „f ih* |.i„,d %  Af AaW. BI Ma. Urtw aoltdly cn.tructed BaUtC honae 1 I S ,, ";:„;;;":; ,. 4 *?r 0 vv. i and tare*,. wtdT eomm.orli llt tfy Spalahtatown l"mll Pl.tAIANT BAIL. M -.,. |y_ g^JptTclOB^MBB^hi^ %  ehatd etc E.caiic,,. ,, ss:r, vu es • tens "".'liC-sr; -;:." p=ub a.,.,. „",_, %  _., BBaX ESTATE AGENT AucUoneer a Surveror PLANTATIONS HI II.1,1s,, Plione 4M. AlC'I'IOiN SAIL BELVEDERE ...... valuable fumitui. effeeia, which *fe almoat wii eo-eplion. In outalaoduiBly ..,.1 Courh and Ea>t Chain. 4 Sleel rramed Chair. upnolttrrrd in Red lealh.r. China %  I ai.'. Dining Table, o Dining Chain, Sideboard, B.-.k.tand. Double Ended Wltee. S.rtTables 'all I" inBhogar.) Ula.. Toppvd Table. 11 laid Table M.Irrn Bedti.mi Uir.h. Double Mai Cenu Dre..ina Table.. Bed.ld* Cabinet. Chan*, Antique Linen P:e.. Painted r-.irn.tur*. Walnul Table, Murphy Radio *—. %  Olaaa. Pytaa Ware. Cut Olaaa Decantei. China include* Clear s nucal. Hinton Marigold. Bgashell *n*d — .er.i exainpie. n| n Can< %  !-,* "inn.]. W*dg*~ arood. Bi-. %  t Lamowith Q!*a* Candle Bhadea. Plated Fiult SUnda Cak* Frtrr, Cover ChaSng T) o. Candelahrui %  "Carp.-, and I Lawn Mower 71 — • platlic Hoar, %  am. and nurrvrroUB %  |.*. n *-|.Hl~ai. n I V A % 

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INGEST IEID E8MAP75UI_PLWLUO INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T16:07:47Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02241


srvmv. niv M, MM SUNDAY ADVOTATF W^tk^worUum^iTHrnkkm Gardening Hill S |-l a ? Ifo? HflW Hnw bulletin* from three capital* put the |J \ m h mrs !" Ilft ftM tldH utuixin^ (i .stir iirv^aaalliain,!..,.. "^ ^1^ P u.„ of M .idim 4mM*y nm /or autumn U %  / *,-... % %  "/ button* gtm* I i*. • .1 iiill. inM,.,., 1 •' t hrislnius model ...ith* black mohh nil and heavy cord"' EUM ASCROFT reporting from London s|h "— AcoontiMi %  opiate* ankle straps, sling oae** •ep-toa models. Black pot em leather will w top 1 %  '-' %  %  %  tr:-; niii-.s t 01 %  %  •ourt shoe cut right awav JI the side* Evening shoe* h.,. -ii ni nylon leet II vi.> —UJuck patent handbag* h wkla beUg B %  the u-ik :., take a handki ticket*. OLOvn %  %  . %  I dry quickly aim look %  I.I ITQefB %  Quality not ejuaMUj %  oeaion brutta, copper and silver Manv in coptee oi old Rom*A.i COM and oLeca. other* carrv tralti The colna %  dea ii repeat! I i. .-..r-rinie* or I %  edalUo. .: . %  %  ii II M.L I I Illl I • M I feminine, not M> %  %  rnns A C STANLEY reporting from Vw York Ol.i Spoil thfl new HH Mdl, ,„_ %  %  %  V* BIUU Ii %  Rum,: ....... 1 .. IUiI IrtootflC wilh deplh --—^^^——^_^_^^_ tlthei MCIP, WIUI UM ufuNilni gold, or mixl ipphlroi, %  PODuUr ,.ur*. „dln. plain of Ifi though not or. „-,..p .,„ ih„ d.n.-r. bark..Hi. rant Mr looked ISndh hark • -ve„„„, „ W ,„, a Giil t.uidc Captain Ford cara ami u,.iit t..,,,. c rdtafJ of girl* .chool euta lh-.uen the ground Boor* unni li monOl ind 'he Variety proo, hour.. -freuuentH dlstuiblng i in which he appears ** a chamber nu.M dive into tbi ptana eir he-.ts throiujli the my part," he said. "I %  an propoiaihici. %  m wtuct i ''i.'-'<•*niinuanis oi oroao,-nance %  -IOMIIO. and at'•'*'"i He recently |av e a BBC r slu ^ UM old pinnt Tht" %  Th '' Thinfis We Laugh lP ii 0 y, At, t.i.trastmi the humour of | | .. -itn root* utuleuieath M *W"f w "h t of today He .mmedi.t.' i ... ton n „ tackled tha upon th lioin iti. Mother ?*.,** w,tn .orisidenble trepihmatint > l (oc there i* nothing about >'l>le disagree so violen.Wlla o; ,, am ilnU masterful feniale>. %  < %  •01 1 Guides and club s limny. abo proprtet0T) ', foi various article* rii-re he used ht %  -sinatwm — the CumflPBl Powder Puff and the TotUeRed Kiddie BooUkin Hi I MtTttu novcl> and • i (iigguhnes.. of h i Oi DUle By Little" Mr practical ioke *upre*nely funn.. prcvlni that -choolmaster da nyg prefer Joke^ JUS.. mi yearn agi %  A that lie u not unused P\',| s| \ | V Von i youknou CHiCtl] dill llUll Ml ,111,. tills HOW* ever. Jo MM l MM> bcallfl I I i DfiKontafairui ibMi PotkJcr KVI KM % % ii uto hcalint by ks prrfecilv boalingingttd • bo I i I plant wlu ,,v %  • I old plant Ibcmumi I ke a rich. m a Mm'"-<>• %  Utt sucker'. : part, and di % %  U.. up '.,. in.|||| | vis.-v' ' %  f C.V.M 1 inure). 1 "' l '""'-'I' |it.-r bMoro any i**t.. Mil Ore tn-gin It. %  M i %  Whet h. yellow, ai t hern ii ins UM centra < f two ti %  %  '!•> by nTilinirjr jokes about Scots' D) maworiMH men. lufchnien or .IIII.IMI-I.U1 •unui up i.. tuiveller-. and "shagi'.. dog" h 1'hi.s.imhii.iiii.cdo 'i.n.s have run-, cold % %  -• %  i> aanad In lie baa ••>*i>^ a ewwpapar and turi mwjatliM caatoonlaai artio, helped 1 "it morn ni the < % %  itroruj Ami an Influence By doiin' tbli Hi* flowen hive ;>t UMI labaratod UM cartooi r much larfM uum If lefi rhoan UM VMamteo eb evplanalii.n Hi IWareti the l k M -i pr.t. th.| ium0 ur In modern flbns hen Bron/c Chrysan, mp arcd to the old moving M, as plClttlWJ He finis them depi-eatA the iced t Stalk frOWC to a (Might -igly static and sigh-; fcs && cnWa three feet tall, with 0 ( Mack Sennert .-nd the Keyip. sl.n,. Comedies Mc u*nl to laugh lolam impact judiencr. who come ii looking as though just hwallowed two It 0 and a large plat" Of ham." He f'U that an ttUl k ^ :')i those Mack Sonin the ahnpe of apttfl Vtaual humoui rtgJUJM •t all.' h P said. 'and Chapaui >.chom to *e* i> avnry. i Hn o( tlvc i. .able. % %  .'-n-iroddvii. tragical v> .11 time "-lartj alive or dead F..< broiiiht more pleasure and %  Riuiamc • to the world than this mo.-' engaging Cork %  .lid Ma: hall. B0 BOB %  \ tsuai h mour baa ttu. i. en piovoke immedialr, -ii.i UMUnetive i..nghiei tn .i way that verbal yokrt iwvei i. ti He thinks that thore is nbar of humou. .iiul mterpn i ran| pwt i %  %  anoatnougly wkta tange of eiojoyment and In*, f > .i.e. OHM ivg gran plea I Ti el.i Despite Illl-.. h. mid, iiio.t iLielglivls belie>c UM Kngiisli to he i.i.ktng In "' buaaoui tnej picture "• sHUni hmtly La atu haaoee, rouivhlng ind BUi bun. %  1 gM % %  ltd i laneaa whUo we stare at the IIII i %  ftcta "f ,. null %  i: K.,n tower: Immoderately at the profusion of %  Wtrtlng y.,%1 our wnulo* lard plan Utrown about and the %  >• pttientlj lor ttoa t b.* 1 n put in a Hike u hard hitting with nuBota uorttrovel) aaou r od inM % %  root high. aUOah the almost Inevitablv follown! l *|t this dieai. pictui.--.| iplant to it loowU with u pie. u;.s the kind of spoctarle." he I'-nttsh U IM* Ml -irexiraie one of rutta or string, ami M-Ua larnentod, "that one could see all : •' 'hat itiev still laugh In then ftory few wealM n aba plain too .elnom m KrerfiUbridge ho m % %  even though In pobhi This enaurea upngtn well sooner or laier theie would be a UM) do not alwaya hnik entire) Thick but flexible bt i i m Irclod %  Toaft ; %  l..ipll |.l H I l.itive the garden and with bOitOJ B>JW'!• fi,i i-iekin^ The anwil white Doiay-liko i.ise and th r Mini.i .HI ; %  ..' %  rful. / thomum on the othejhand does not need to be claked. ., | .i, %  • m I pnaor laH, and hi liable aa i border plant Aft ChryaanUMowaa %  owerli n ai .ver (March or April) turn oft all the old ,n.I dead flo w fi bajai gad oi-m %  all ...i io - spray the plant with a mixture dOla, and very iKipulai For women turkiah towelling is soap and water i CKVPTOVtOTE—Here* how to Hork n: AXIDLBAAXK la LONOFELLOVt Cat* fettti Maiply -.lands for another In this example A %  used lor taw three Ls. X for UM two 0'e.'etc Suigle letters apoav t ropauea. Ue length and formation of th.,ij. are all huiU. Jlfok^dOJ dJOoIoode .letteti are dtfferent> AlCaqraOOgraail quota) u. i. f I>NT. e..A r u:B'D U .-'Oyptoqoole:*AN r ANGKL~ ONCE* BUT NOW A FURY CROWN, TOO OrTXN,TALKBO OK BUT TOO LITTLB KNOWN-SWIFT.* POPPV RICHARD leporting Paris caichlog ..i i. %  |i Precioua mixed Into Uw %  'Mil ids ith —nne %  eaten, with %  loping .houlden. and V neck. Armholes and waist I ribbed kniltitig For the bOoeh verv abbfOflatOd ,ie bold %  There is i. crage tor dyi %  Hie bags—emeral i "t cranberry— n itched back shoes. rruuteoua a i li for holigallons of watit i I %  down to the g CROSSWORD 6 i7 rr 1 5" 1 1 3 -LV 5 I T_ r 1 so 1 sr •; JJ I 1 ^ %  I -tring. i(i .i. smnlle*t Ihfe —I C OPYWRICHT RB8KRVXD s Pen Pals Reginald F I* Pian o t o r a r.i ... ears. H rranry. Trinidad AfenSeptember. %  i : fei nando, Mi K*> 14 to 20 BOOKS & PEOPLE OH. MR. 11 M N W Y .By JON HOPE PRESENTING Hemingwav with I koriak %  .... As soon as the American version ri awats — ACM ". Itoa. a. Oatol. n !• % %  : i. Od: +enr i 'emiuii. S K,i\ A Siiin*rlt*|; POOP 6ret MfS 50 MCPOKOHn THIi mOGrWfc -TWCtLrCIlON COttwrfTft Pstttl TaKrM SOW OP MOTlCrC* UK LtTltg Add affair Tho<"son-Cfimii ,' \ Thomson supporter tells me that over the week-end he read Mais Christie's Dumb wltsMM (.vritten 19371. In it he found .hal M Poirot gave away the | l—ks bv his [ trMtaw Mvi.imi,. Affair at I II. i ,.| l(.xei Ackrovd. I Mji tors of the Blue Tt.. %  r> .,•< %  l iho t louda Perfwpa haui OOttld '-ire to laka i he arlth M I'l.imt it . uaii %  i Sik' -,. %  %  i, ,oUaoi od tiaamc HOBO U had aa r he had evoi nhi .i man ntle** B> m Aqueatkwi to Ku*h.. Oil Singh -PBO ..i India Houw |l | .1. II %  Colleeoi i i hoi Murk. i.died The UI VI : .. Of eourae, M tUOned '