Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Thursday

_=! Barbados

NEW USS.

Britain Knows

About Russia’s

War Measures
Says Shinwell

LONDON, July 26
EPENCE MINISTER EMANUEL SHINWELL told Par. |
liament to-day Britain “knew a great deal” about the |
preparations Russia is making “behind their smokescreen |
of peace propaganda”.

Opening a two-day debate on defence, he said “we have
to put ourselves in a position where we ean with reasonable
hope of success wrest aggression from the enly quarter |
from Which it might possibly come”.

tate *: The Minister said he was not/}

: \ e _@ ~ ;going to reveal to the world all!
US, Britain Can *,', 92 Bese prepare
It i

| ions. Was certain ‘that the!

defence expenditure was not less!

Set Up Stations' than 13 per cent of her national]
income. i

I ‘ { She was maintaining an army!
n Shin i of some 175 active divisions. One- |
third of these were mechanised |

NASSAU, July 25. and she had about 25,000 tanks. |

GOVERNOR Sir George Ritchie | Of these an appreciable number |
Sanford who flew to Washington were in immediate readiness in!
during last week in connection |‘ Soviet Zone of Germany
with the Guided Missile Projec, She has 2,800,000 men under
sent a message to the House of |2!â„¢s and could double this num- |
Assembly tonight containing an ber on mobilisation”, Shinweli |
agreement signed at Washington |*!d the crowded House of Com-
on July 21, by the United States |â„¢0ns where his audience include
Secretary of State and the Britis’ United States, Norwegian anc
Ambassador, for an equal duration French ambassadors, |
of 25 years. Backed By Aircraft |

The agreement gives Britain ana “This force is backed by about
the United States equal rights to | 19,000 military aircraft. This in- |
establish five stations located in |Cludes jet aircraft, the latest
the islands of the Grand Bahamas- |@esign of both bombers and
Abaco, Fleuthera, San Salvador | fighters
and Mayaguana The Defence Minister said

The agreement cannot be im-|Russia had considerable naval
plemented until Articles 8, 12 13 |forces including strong submarine
and 14 are approved by the fleets, many of them of a modern
Bahamas Legislature, design .

The Articles deal with Criminal |. “The existence of this vast fore eC}
or Civil proceedings against mem- jis in the hands of a totalitarian
bers of the United States Forces in | State where the pressure of public
the Bahamas, immigration and |oPinion does not operate and
waiving of taxation on material whose intentions are uncertain and
imported for the Project. represent the potential danger of

The House immediately waived | Which other nations must take full
all rules which would ordinarily }@ccount” he commented
delay the Legislation and appoint-
ed a Committee which sat im-
mediately and reported on the Bill
previously prepared by the Attor-
ney General approving of the
Agreement.



Shinwell said that with the
example of Korea before them
they had to consider the Far East
and Middle East and particularly
the defence of Europe and Britain.

The House is meeting to-morrow th see al bi i ae
night to complete the measure and | /7e, reat alone. Saying ane the
it is expected that the Legislative }!@tlons of the West had developed
Council will approve in time for a military association unparalleled
the Governor to sign before any ‘hs peacetime, Shinwell declared
prorogue of the Legislative Session in any trial of strength between

Russia and her satellites and the
on Thursday evening. The Guided « on ee
Missile Project is the last item on|forces of democracies there can

Selnttivy be no doubt which in the end woula
the Legislative agenda. prevail,”

Ma licious Resources in Manpower

Resources in manpower and
; " materials for the Atlantic Treaty
amage oO countries and the British Com-

monwealth far exceeded any
Ne l V Is opposing combination.
l ava esse They could outbid and out-

design their opponents.
LONDON, July 26. “ , sal
The Parliamentary Secretary to They have at their disposa

: . atomic weapons, But I must
the Admiralty, Mr. James Calla- aes . +
ghan, said in the House of Cote] â„¢ake it plain that we do not

mons today that in recent months oes be x, eas a
es of malicious damage to naval} 2ny Wor Tee ne



ci







vessels have increased in fre- whole of mankind must cer-
quency. He added they had been! tainly be the loser. -
mainly of a minor character, Shinwell sald it lay within the
clumsy in execution, and in ali] hands in power to take steps
probability committed by dis- which would reduce the tension,
pgruntled individuals. anxieties and fears which had
The Admiralty had no reason called the Atlantic Treaty inte
to suppose they were part of 4% being.
planned sabotage campaign. “We recognise the natura
—Reuter. anxiety of the German people



about the defence of their

PROFESSOR TO country. There have been sug-
VISIT JAMAICA gestions for more active forms
| Of German contribution and that
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) | we shoultt envisage a German
KINGSTON. | @ On Page 5
The Associate Professor of
Geography at the University of
Miami and a group of under-
graduates of the institution are Chinese Ambassador
scheduled to pay a visit to * N P Li
Jamaica towards the end of the Discusses U. . FPOLCy
hw we NEW YORK, July 26
Purpose of the visit is to make Koo. Nationalist China Am-
“a reconnaissance survey of land eS. on ‘A the United States
utilisation in the urban as well) ciscussed American policy towards
as the rural areas of the island} Formosa at the State Department
and of research work in agricul-| yesterday, according to the New
tural experimental stations.” York Times today.—-Reuter.







They Discuss Speeding |

Up A Joint Defence Plan

LONDON, July 26

DEPUTIES from North Atlantic Treaty powers to-day got|New Year's Day without undue with 2,000 Communists and Zion-

down to detailed discussion of how to increase and speed
up the Defence Programme of the North Atlantic area.

At a three hours session 12 deputies under Charles
Spofford (United States) exchanged ideas on accelerating |
a joint Defence Plan already agreed to by members of the}
Atlantic Union.



: moment there is no question of
POPE APPEALS revision of this plan, but merely
of translating it as quickly as pos+
FOR PEACE {sible into fact.
Deputies preserved almost com=
plete security silence after today’s
VATICAN CITY, July 26. | meeting—their second, which con-
Pope Pius XII to-day issued a! firms that they started business
eall to the Nations and Govern- The report of the North Atlan-
ments of the world for peace. “Asjtic Defence Finance and Economie
skies are darkening with black |Committee was understood to have
clouds we cannot but renew our|formed the basis for statements
exhortation to all citizens and|by individual delegations on their
their Governments for true con-|attitude to problems raised by
cord and peace” the Pope said. implementing the defence pro-
“Let everyone recall what war|gramme for creating a “balanced
brings as we know only too well!and collective force’
by experience: none other thar } One of the key problems, ob-
ruin, death and all kinds of mis-|servers believed, was the crea
ery". The Pope's call was madejtion of a central fund to which
in a document issued by the leach nation will contribute accord-
Vatican in a statement made by|ing to its means for the adminis-|
the Pontiff on the world situation j tration of collective defence e&
since the outbreak of fighting in
Korea.—Reuter. gramme.—Reuter



It was understood that for the|

penditure involved in this pro-|

Price: .

Abuncate
REACH S. KOREA

Other United Nations
| Reinforcements Expected











TROOPS

7 cand ‘ ] With Gen. MacArthur's Headquarters lor Korea,
Guerrillas | ae o
"eo L- / . RESH AMERICAN TROOPS ianced straignt
‘ » |
Dake A Hand F from a Far Eastern base went into action
c ae /syye | today to throw back menacing Communist thrusts
in Kore a \ ar along the south coast, according to unconfirmed
WASHINGTON, July 26 reports. The fresh troops did not come from Japan.
lay reported the imevement ot a] fhey Were reported counter-attacking along the «5
d of guerillas, believed to be south coast in a desperate effort to shield their
close to the “strategic! “defence box’’ around the bridgehead port of Pusan.

i kewradhs port of Pusan. There














ho evidence to believe they ave Reports of counter-attacks came from an Air Foree spokes
is rth Koreans or Communists, one man who said rocket-firing aircraft were smashiny agains
Meal sare the spearhead of North Korean Forces in the newly fallen
He categorically cenied a Pre rail junction town of Hadong 75 miles west of Pusan, in
eh whieh said an official hac) support of American infantry assaults on the towt
ed the infiftfation of Com -
ist guerillas to within a few The spokesman quoted report
iles of Pusan ' r s ry 2 still unconfirmed, that Comn
Moscow radio, heard in London \ hat Ss I hat é troops have been driven out
Picture above shows Jack Dear (on the farther side of the net) preparing to return a back hand smash iy quoted. « communique | towne they took yesterday in thei
from Dr. Charlie Manning. : by the North Korean army) CALLINGTON, Eng sweep eastward along the soutt



morning, stating that guerilla King George VI learned
iits were “particularly active on about “officialese” at a Min
© provinces of North and South istry of Agriculture exhibit
Strathelyde Tennis Club yesterday evening. Dr. Manning and Taylor won. (Story on page 8) Kyonzhang (in Southeast Korea) in Callington A girl in

anes aiaethick Th uerillas in North Kyong white overalls was present

ern coast of the peninsula

South Korean police a
marines counter-attacking in t
West were reported to have thru
invaders out of the road and rail
ed to him as the rodent centres of Namwon, 30) mile

hong were “destroying railway :
Truman Calls For iges and roads in the enemy operator” for Cornwall, The north of Hadong and Chonju 31

|
e j ‘ King said miles f north
at ‘ ar It also quoted a communique “Rode operator? hott * RY
sacrifice of |Royal Navy Officers): oom!) 8mm» vat Neier
| ore official told him, “I mah ier ie loeb Mc

Eric Taylor (backing the camera) partnered Dr. Ma@nning in the Men's Doubles against Jack Dear and
E. A. Atkinson when the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis Assogiation Tournament continued at the











































: 1 offensive was continuing An ie t ) { '
\s . | ‘ ’ . ‘He .
’ —Reuter. eee : Pa, ‘ és, ve did not believe Americ:
Civilian Plenty e | te ie name for rat-catel forces who might sean be joined
_—- i » b Australie Je Zealand
WASHINGTON, July 26 se King asked jokingly Woven na ters sn i ry es te
President Truman um. ‘ F Who thought that one ou til Se ’ 7
eae = Note ose os m et | 30 N, Koreans the Ministry’”—1_.NS ~ United Nations banner. would
ene + . Rs ae > sacri - , © Swept back on Pusan by the
fice of its civilian plenty ano y d,.2 North Korean s} alongs =the
declared himself ready to call for e Taken I risoners south cont. mr " "
complete economic mobilisation 1 orma er1io q TORY 26 Vl ° = .
the defence of freedom required wo a a gare ) tae | Ol e kK ul Ss. = CC ares the Commun
it rity North Korean s¢ ors offensive in the south was only
He toid Congress in his mid-year LONDON, Julv 26 | who fought in the Chinese Com Si ] t ¥ | ( rte liversionary, They pile into truck
economic message that price ceil The British Admiralty today announced that regular officers | ‘"U"'S' S2may ln ee ae 4 LEC ind sce how far they can go, he
ings, rationing and serious short- and ratings of the Royal Navy would be retained in service | Sanne by th a ratinat sanen i2 ms uid, Other observers were pessi
8 ould be av a PSs . - ra, ° 7 ( cently © Americans : C | ( . mastic ina Amerieans only
auichiy are ene ot eon beyond their normal periods of engagement so as to in One Second-Lieutenant Whan zanada Coas 10/50 hance of. holding outto
powers and $5,000,000,000 tax! Crease crews in the Far Eastern Fleet. hel Poe: aged S, told Reuter sie inless help came
increase. | A limited number of officers on the emergency list and a da th es. = ire one OTTAWA, July 26 juick!
a Se ae ; ; é ‘rred to orea five me is » Cc ( announce 4 ntval front ith the mai
The President added in this} limited number of ratings and Royal Marines on reserve} {°° ''' ae ee te eee Navy announ ieee ee see ey
rarni s ea 2 “ s at in q ¥ bY a Ole ve one ol more ul imt North AoOrean armou
warning that we must realise that would be recalled. He belonged to the Eight Regi arinés 0 oO’ ralit ind massed infantry around Yong
the engagement in Korea will be . : 7 ; ; y = { unknown nat onalit around Yong
we sthy and Way not be shove owe The Admiralty said some officers and ratings due to returr ent of the North Korean Thir« Ave probably heen én. watees of long pressing against two Amer-
must prepate against the possibii-| home though not due for release from service would be} Yivision which had two Russian] he east codst of Canada ci can divisions holding the road to
ity that a new crisis may arise retained on foreign stations. Other prisoners ¢said that they eer on oe vain Ke pital at teeion
5 , ” ir > ‘eleas b § rss vé , ussia, a avy official = sai . sNorean capita it aejor
elsewhere. “er sekeseat or year tone nat crossed the Lu Yalu River into} artier, was the only pow ‘tg salty is Quiet today
a e foresee asic. : ‘ ' , Was ’ V ‘ ’
That nazard meant, the Presi- Pa an ae Korea on April 18 with 20,000) ould have sent them. thers Suicide Men
dent said, that the industrial out- | Olfcers, reservists and pension-} thet Korean soldiers. Others hac The Navy issued this statermen Yesterday waves of suicide bat
put must be stepped up—possibly sponte 4 rs és Would be recalled only in preceded them mer, Bo us|. 5 nhaltnhaard.déeseearnent. x dions. threw the Americas. back
by the rate of $10,000,000,000 those branches where shortages of by tinigin are. ret been nari ries of reports of submar ne bout three miles, but some ground
annually before January — and | experienced officers and men coulc N ats ake ty “ a ghted, ranging from the Gran | ‘W8s reported regained late in the
that the basic industry itself must not be made good by deferring} “°F, “orean Troops anks, Newfoundland, to the Ba: |4ay. after United States gunner
be expanded by federal loans and watiase releases. ‘ ‘ une prisoner Is agec'! ¢ Fandy indicate that one o | /roke the crest of two Norther:
guarantees. What should be two of the | ‘ t ; . ore submarines of unknow assaults, On the East coast above
“We cannot afford longer to most exefting Water Polo matehe It must be borne in mind that settable, siti ehieal J ationality had probably bee the beachhead at Posang, captured
risk the possibility of a future of the season will be plaved a | the requirements of the present | vaters off the east const o |! and port town, Yongdong held
spers shorts : : he Barbados Aquatic Chrb tin emergency do not diminish nor- y ° P . ; out: st rep “dS co
desperate shortage of some of th 7 : Canada during the past mouth Inst repeated South Korear
Sac essential seuntiurnees (34 ae er the frst match begi mal peacetime tasks of the Navy Communists O Pen Matai: oe Dawe FOR attac ind despite a battering |
? ti ik eo liliecek ch. i atte at ) ther stations or permit any ’ Reports, most of them receive | United States N anh hae
national security,” Truman added The powerful Sn pp es on other ) ' t 1 Naval bombardme:
; Steel He d “Searcit a 5 bination will en 7 substantial interference with the To Unknown rom (ishermen of ubmarine "
. * anenac we ) ’ i . cy 3 K
. Sl 1 eity pr gates ty “the "pres ee ltraining required to produce D - li li ighted in the Bay. of Fundy be |, © support British
Materials Tish “Win be ome eli out { higher and more technical rating: estinatton ween July 5 and 19 have bee n Korean water
He did not name stee? specially victor if e'ther hones tr 6? | for the future, the Admiralty an- “ on invest'gated and examined at flying boats, Dakotas, and Valetta
as the industry critically needing for the second round in the line nouncement added. ; _ BERLIN, July 26 t is considered likely that a sing! |M@V@ arrived from the Far East
expansion, but it headed his lisi up for the Cup | Leading World Communists who tr ange aie cured a the B : Command of the Royal Air Force
: Phan roy n Bi y Wo malohe ttendad . Ganinlis — ange sub was in the Ba :
of “scarcity materials despite _ ip veiw hte e a a ma First Sea Lord, ana Admiral of te nded the Socialist Unity Party Up. Montlay thece Had be North Korean troops are now
‘ull production since April to help raise funds for the W the Fleet, Lord Fraser told new SED) Congress in East Berlin » separate reports of sightin: {43208 8 Heavy tank described 4
Safety from further Communist eh ne ‘Seah z gra vy pla | papermen that a portion of the yieft by air in three Czechoslovakia] ‘Ve, Separate report ee. |similar to the Russian Stalin” 56
¥ a . Sap : inviting vidad tenm neve ‘ malice te abuse
aggression depended on produc- luter thts veer na thundiite TC Was sect s lestination in Bastern Europe, it| there have been several more, tl , and bigger than any type
dion and more production Referee this afernoon will be . = mes J . yt ’ latest being from the Cighect previously seen in action here
; aint Mr. Archie Clarke ill up the ships oosmpieteent s learnt here to-day hae 1B - f ‘ American ;
fruman oT He thought the stop on re- With them are also reported to] “ay area at the head of the Bay t lg an artill ry disabled one
Safety from inflation depended have gone East German Ambas The statement added that thes: |° e tanks on Sunday during

dh oan ' ed . leases might be for six months the t . ,
m business and consumers alike sadors of Poland, the Soviet Union} were under investigation le battle for Yongdong

| fleet was fighting in the Far East{ Airline planes for an undisclosed |' the Bay of Fundy. Since ther tonner
\or a year.

reese Roc 2 eaie Rane arta South Koreans +} In reply to a question whether] #4 C zechostovalia, A spokesman Reuse... Battle for Tank
“The. & ked f . }the idea was to put the Far East- of the East German Government Next morning a team of engin
e message aske or emer- . Se »-day said “It is usual for leaders roe ee eers was called up to retrieve the
rn Fleet on fullscale war footin Ga, aaC ' or teader: . I velee
gency powers beyond those re- Desert To North ed Tineer replied ‘That i the COminform states to meet tenk from “no man's land" for
quested a week ago—to control zht"\—Reuter f ~ time to time” AMERICA HELPS jexamination by United States «
credit, allocate scarce materials, LONDON, July 26 ‘rominent Communists in East | pert But the North Korean
imit the civilian output, requisi- Moscow Radio today quoted ‘rin for the SED rally who are HER ALLIES laid down a heavy artillery |

on goods and curb the commodity Seoul radio report that 48 forme so Cominform delegates were WASHINGTON, July 26 rage to prevent thi

'
i

for speculeson members of the South Kores| | POCKET CARTOON / caves Duclos of France, Falmiro] president Truman today signed! ‘The
ie













It added a new pressure or 3¢ ave “br 2 10 gdatti of Italy and Jakub Bet an ’ . tank was one of six im-
Congress to grant tivose powers penne re pee ee by OSBERT LANCASTER J |) (an of Poland sae ee ne ee ou mobilised by American gunfire and
ind its keynote was speed—speed | pone over to the side of our Mot! Phe Party Congress ended| | ; sarenstehe that freeads ~ jov- {2h attack, but the gun and other
n law-making and in munitions|eriand and of the people fightin: | |ufficially om Monday, but many a Mentor vill ti pay tt “a : jarmament remained t
making against Syngman Rhee’s gang and nportant delegates were still in iin their Auaatieies : Next day the North Koreans ré

The powers requested, Truman|the American imperialists”. hast Berlin.Reuter. The Bill provide : help for | mained near the tank and shelled
said, not onty would meet the —Reuter | : merica's Allies around the world|4merican positior
present needs, but would perform | ' nd particularly those in Europe North Korean force vere pre
inother essential service—‘‘builc ! . ho are bound together | the | viously believed to be using
up Our preparedness” for mort Mi : : : ‘ | Dutch Army orth Atlantic Treaty ton tanks with specially reinforc
drastic steps if the military situa- illionaire Ss Son | . Truman issued a” statement say j armour plate et at anele
tion is “Srene PI “Und asi abl oe | Disbands g ms oe event marked ee rj oo an eo i dificult

urther ans | tep toware a common goa ' possible ( uter,)

“Detailed plans for these fur- staan " | | DJAKARTA, July 26 Reuter —Reuter
ther steps” have been drawn,]|, CAIRO, July 26 |, the Ne therlands Indonesian hateialiMediliaecl oats ae
Truman disclosed Egypt is to deport the Com- mn is today hauling down it

| lours and disbanding. Its Com

mer, it Gen Devan Veee-| °° A tog “Must Post Strong

“If it should become necessary | munist leader, Henry Curie], the
[ shall without hesitation ask|son of a millionaire as “an jun-

. ; ton? n, is leavir for Holland witt
Congress for a grant of powers] desirable alien’. 7 tS

Chief of Staff

|.
Loc vehnaed wee ve) Korees In Europe Now” :

to implement these further plans . |
for complete economic mobilisa- Curiel, aged 35 and of Italian Cadaumtcre 6 Gre Indonesia
tion or for further intermediate|©rigin, failed to convince the eaquar o tne | ndonesian

" and Queen Juliana issued

"order today thanicing he sem Not After War Has Started

bers of t disbanding army for

action, depending upon the need,” ad Fai eee. he was a
he added gyptian national, though bor

Industry now was beating all and bred in Egypt.

|

. . their
ourse it's wonderful to |
j
































‘ courage
production records. Yet, without} he nad been arrested several nove gor back so quickly, out Some of them are joining the (By HAROLD KING)
adding new plants it could speed|times for alleged Communist from certain voints of view Indonesian Army others the PARIS, July 26
up to a production rate of more] activities During the Palestine one does rather wish Dutch Army, and the remainder ince’ yurticipation in the Allied reat , ; Fae
than $275,000,000,000 a year by|war he was interned, together London wasn't my € $0 easy e returning to civilian life ee Lit ‘3 yee Tees Coa ee
to find _—Reuter. eing discussed by the Atlantic eet deputies in Londor
@ on nage 8 ists —Reuter. will apparently depend on American and British willing
Eee = ness in the near future to station a sll tantial number of
| the ‘ir awn troops on the continent of Rpg itse I
Impossible For Russia To Hav cca
i , EN ke to Premie land aves hi
| mposstote O usstia oO ave U.N. Troops On _ |e Pmies Rene Pieven in
c formed her chief Atlantic Paet
H ° ° ‘ South Coast Of [partners ‘thar her future pelle
| rogen Bom cientists Say nine, aa
_ Hydrog : Koren fais ce
} LONDON, July 26, Of the rest, the Army would }e said British scientists had ad- serve for longer than the 18) via ‘ ee va rad ue cu aes Puneet. 2
Prime Minister Clement Attlee get a rather larger share than vised that it would seem to be im- months laid down by law, and ht ‘eek r ac tatan ‘taiwe tcnen cH a “Th sy t tae a mi
declared tonight that the best way| the Navy. Anti-Aircraft funds possible for the Russians to have so postpone their entry upon « pe Ake ieistis coast. of Korea ate ile i aon 4 To, oat
‘o preserve the peace of the world} were being built up. procuced the hydrogen bom}. M1 civil career. They were tréitened by. theletantial contributions te os asi
was to “take definite action against} The Prime Minister referred to ,Attlee further said that Britain I am sure they would not), orthern armies’ sweep across the atone Aaa pps Pied a
aggression and by showing that|/the “very successful” visit of the| would be faced with very difficult ]hesitate to do so if it were a case piains south of the mountai: : ,
aggression has not succeeded.” Chief of the Imperial General |economic problems of winning a war. We are now protecting Americar defence; The the hat each of tl
After declaring that Britain’s|Staff, Sir William Slim, to I must warn the country mostjout to prevent another war, a | box’ | Pact partne contribut
plans were based on building| Australia and New Zealand. H6 seriously that the more hopeful} he need is just as urgent,” he de |: An Airtorce pokesman 1id |in men proprotio atio
collective security forces, Mr.|said, “We have discussed with the conditions of a few months ago|clared amid cheer | Shooting-Star Jet Fighters made] wealth 0
Attlee iid “I think the Western|Government of Australia and New no longer rule Mr. Winston Churchill, Lea tle cket attacks on a port and rai itaking int o t the c
union moving better now, But I} Zealand the situation in the Far It was unlikely that the in-jof the Opposition, askec whether! jinetion 74 miles west of Pusan Jreconstruc i ’ astate
shoula be the last to think that) Bast and have completed an agree- crease in defences in the next few|Mr. Attlee would reconsider his}oceupied by Communist spear- |countrie
we have not been disappointed at] ment in fegard to our plans for months would be large enough to |decision not to have a secret de-| jeads, to support American infan- |
the slow progress made.” | working together in that area.” (reed special new counter inflation- |bate on defence tomorrow j try assaults on, the town fen ne aia: ,
Attlee, who was replying to ary measures.” I do not think that to follow 4] We eonfirmed report that | Britain and America should
points raised in the debate, said Mr. Attlee warned against pay- He concluded by appealing to| public debate by ecret debate | American ground troop: had|a substantial nbe f div
rather more than half the extrajing too much heed to “alarmist the nation’s servicemen to con-| would be in the int ts of the} driven Communists from towns|on the ntinent the ne
£100,000,000 to be spent on de-jstories of progress’ made by sider whether in these difficult!country.” Mr Attlee “replied ‘which they had captured yester- future and er the war hi
fence would yo to the Air Force.| Russia. Referring to one rumour days it was not their duty to —Reuter day ,—Keuter. varie (Reuter.)

i ‘



PAGE TWO

RE ee SE Oe NR AR eR RR TT TT

Caub (Calling

R. BOB BRYDEN, Governing
Director of Messrs. A. S

Bryden and Sons, and Mrs. Bry
den accompanied by Miss Sybil
Chandler left yesterday by
the “Willemstad” for England

They expect to
four months
Administrator's Wife Here

RS. E. P. ARROW-SMITH,

wife of the Administrator of
Dominica arrived by B.G. Air-
ways on Tuesday afternoon from
Dominica

be away for about

(ar

By

Not five minutes after the ne

flashed around Bridgetown on Tuesday

all-of the flag poles in town. Her
Broad Street from Cave Shepherd’

One Month's Holiday

ERE to spend a month's holi-
day are Mr. Ronnie Black,
his»-wife ‘Toni’ and their three
children. They arrived on Tues-
day afternoon by B.W.LA. and
are-staying at ‘Mer Vue’ Marine
Gatdens, the home of Mr. and Mrs
Vernon Knight, who are at pres-
ent-travelling up North
Mr. Black is an Overseer with
‘Brente’ Estate in San Fernando,

Married Yesterday In

Trinidad

R. GERALD DE FREITAS
a was married yesterday after-
noon at St. Patrick’s Church in
Port-of-Spain to Miss Daphne
Fitzwilliam, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs, Clarence Fitzwilliam of
Trinidad. A reception was after-
wards held at the Queen’s Park
Hotel.

Mr. de Freitas is a frequent
visitor to Barbados and has many
friends here.

Off To Engiand
EAVING yesterday afternoon
by the “Willemstad” were
Mr, and Mrs. Tom Hardwick, oft
to England on three months’ leave.
Tom, who is an Engineer with
Cable and Wireless Ltd., has been
in Barbados for several years and
is going on holiday prior to a new
appointment. Mrs. Hardwick is
the former June Thomas, daughter
of Maj- and Mrs, Arthur Thomas
of “The Glen,” Dalkeith.
Leaving Shortly
R. AND MRS. R. A. “BOB”

HUNTER and their daughter
Zelda will shortly be leaving Bar-

bades for England, when the
“Golfito’ returns on her way
North.

Mr. Hunter, who is with Cable
and Wireless Ltd., has been in the
West Indies for some eighteen
years, now goes on pre-retirement
leave and it is understood that he
and his family will settle in Eng-
land. He was Deputy Engineer,
in Barbados.

intransit

NTRANSIT on the ‘Lady Rodney’
for Dominica is Mr. “Manny”
Da Silva. Formerly with the Royal
Bank of Canada in Georgetown he
was transferred to Trinidad and
he has now been transferred to
Dominita-Manny is spending most
of his time on shore and he ex-

pects to leave to-morrow night.



HE inspector entered Marine
House and cornered the one
lodger who was not qualified to
play the part of an American
tourist—the rather staid and old-
fashioned Mr. Chadstone, a libra-

rian.
“Name?” asked the inspector
“Hiram H. Chicago,” said Mr

Chadstone, nervously, in an Eng-
lish accent. ‘Where'd you sget
your English accent?” “Went to
school-er-campus at Chelmsford,”
“Home address?” ‘70461 North
East Middle 725th Street, New
Orleans.” “Business?” “Lumber
King.” Here Mr. Chadstone re-
moved a fruit pastille which he
had been chewing, from his
mouth, and stuck it defiantly
under the seat of a chair. a
must be getting to the hell out of
here,” said Mr. Chadstone
“What's the hurry?” ‘asked the
inspector. “] have an appoint-
ment with a jane,” said the
librarian, “And, oh my boy, is she
nifty or is she not nifty, I am
telling you sirree. She and I are
going to places, if I have to burst



6999990054700"
*





BY THE

Bim

_ latest edition of ‘BIM?’ is

rculation This West
India magazine has gone far
afield for material for this edition
There are. poem from Haiti,
Jamaica, Martinique, Tobago, St
Lucia, Grenada and of course

Barbados

There
stories,

are a variety of short
reviews some very
good reproductions of paintings by
some Haitian Painters

and

2ws of Victory in the Third Test
than flags were hoisted onto
e a streamer of flags blows across

8.

Student Nurse

ISS JUNE _ WILLIAMS,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs,
V. B: Williams of ‘Robin Hill’ Navy
Gardens was among the passen-
gers who left yesterday for Eng-
land by the “Willemstad.” She
expects to be met there by Mrs.
E. J. D. Corbin, Headmistress of
Queen's College, and Mrs. Muriel
ph who are at present in Eng-
and
June then hopes to join St. Bar-
tholomew’s Hospital in London
where she will study as a student
nurse. She told Carib that Mrs.
Corbin is expected to return to
3arbados sometime in September

Hopes to Join R.A.F.

R. JOHN ALLAN, eldest son

of Mr, and Mrs. W. H. Allan,
left by the “Willemstad” yester-
day. John is going to England
where he will be staying with his
uncle in Swindon, Wiltshire. His
immediate future plans are to
join the R.A.F-.

By Air and Sea *
TRIP by air through the West
Indies is described by Colonel
P. T. Etherton in his book, “Haunts
of High Adventure” which has re-
cently been published in England,
Colonel Etherton began his voyage
from England aeross the Atlantic
in a large oil tanker and sub-
sequently made his’ way through
Venezuela, Panaraa, Mexico and
Cuba. His book, which is well
illustrated, contains a good deal of
miscellaneous, geographical and
historical information about the
places he has visited,

Arrived Yesterday

ISS ALMADA BURROWES a

West Indian, who has been
living in the U.S.. for many years
arrived yesterday from Grenada
by «B.W.1.A,, to spend a week's
holiday in Barbados. She hs
visited Grenada and Trini-
dad, and has now come
over to see how much Barbados
has changed in the years that she
was away. She is a guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Bob Clarke of Worthing.

After Week’s Visit
D* J. W. P. HARKNESS,

Medical Adviser to Develop-
ment and Welfare, returned yes-
day by B.W.1.A., from Grenada
He was away for one week.

this entire joint wide open.” “You

Yanks!" said the inspector with
a smile, “I shall be seeing you,”
veplied Mr. Chadstone, and
vdded, rather uncertainly, ‘Hot

dogs! Yippy! Ouch!”
Something to Declare

I T is said that the insatiable

appetite of the European Zoos
for elephants has led to smug-
gling on the Burma-Siam frontier.
“And what is in this?” says the
Customs official, indicating a huge
erate, 20ft. high, “My winter
underclothes,” replies the shifty-
eyed passenger

Following in Father's
Handsteps

A boy who came into school on
all fours said he had seen his
father do it in the kitchen.

(News item.)

HAT is what is called setting
a ludicrous example to the
young, and the father should

PEPE ELE LAPEER ALAAPL EPEAT

HERE'S A

PPPS

NEW LIST...

»
MUSSOLINI'S MEMOIRS

MAXIM GORKI'S “UNREQUITED LOVE”
“TRUTH WILL OUT"—by Charlitte Haldane
“FROM EMPIRE TO COMMONWEALTH”
“PRINCIPLES,

OF BRITISH
x3OVERNMENT”

“BEAU SABREUR”—by

“IN FACE OF FEAR”—by Michael Scot

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
STORE

W AY —By Beachcomber

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Touring The W.I.

ERE to spend six days in

Barbados is Mr. Arthur H
Hamilton, an Englishman from
Kent, now living in Jamaica. He
is holidaying in the West Indies
having already visited Tobago and
Grenada. He arrived yesterday by
B.W.1.A., and is staying at the
Colony Club, St. James.

C.D.C. Director

R. GEORGE RODDAM,

Regional Director of Coloniai
Development Corporation, who
arrived on Tuesday by B.G. Air-
ways from Dominica left the same
afternoon for Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
en route to Jamaica, He was in
Dominica for one week.

Architect Returns

R. ‘TONY’ LEWIS, Architect,

returned ‘from his short trip
to Trinidad on Tuesday afternooi:
by B.W.LA. Mrs, Lewis and the
family are remaining on to spend
a longer holiday with Mr. Lewis’
parents

School Pals!

ISS BETTY FISHER who

has been holidaying for about
two and a half weeks with the
Alvin Tuckers at “West Wego,”
St. James, left on Tuesday after-
noon by B.W.I.A., for Trinidad
Betty and the Tuckers’ daughter
Lynette are at the same school in
the US

Asst. Manager Returns
R. and Mrs. Tony Skinner re-
turned recently from their
long holiday in England. They
arrived over the week-end by the
Golfito. Mr. Skinner is the Assist-
ant Manager of the British Ameri-
can Tobacco Co., (B'dos) Ltd

Returned Over The
Week-end

R. K. McKENZIE, Secretary of

B.W.LA., stationed in Trini-
dad returned by B.W.1LA. to Trini-
dad over the week-end after a
holiday in Barbados.



cROSSWORD



Across

(4)

Handle a Dit weapon. (5)
Something to be added. (8)
A charge to prepare. (5)
A surt of 4 Across (4)

yh short } am. (2)
: ch of the Army ‘Transport,
: ds vacant (2)

mete (6)

The F.M. ts in cnarge of it
Human nature. (4)
Agree. (5)
his cot is tp
Censure, (9)
Time from the ral
it covers the
Supported (8)

Down
Devices, (9)
Compile changea
Feeling (9)
Chis is not a Miniwture
Protection, (6) f
Caten (4) uv
This man ts mad. (6)
same as before. (5)
Inclination (3)
Legal instrument, (4)
It is chewed, (3)
“nis puff is a check (2)
Suiulion of vesterdav’s wuseie
1. Cob. 5 Ermine: 7. Reali, 4. A
11 OM. 13 Grid; 14 Solia a
Southerly; 19 Ghosts; 21. ARP; ¢ S71
Snowshoe: 24, Dhow: 25, Shut. Dows
1 Crossword: 2. Bae: 4, Raid; 5, Mic
6, Imparts; 9 Evil spot, 10, Deny: ie

Moorish: 15, Lugano, 17, Throw
Hop; 20, Open: 22. Ash

Competent,

SSHER Kocaoee

Nas nes me poe eal ergs

Berks (3)

(3)
bald spot

oe

(6)

ce
sc

alet (4)
14-6)
Grim, (4)
Seat (4)

eee er

wie






have said, “if you keep on copy
ing me when I do this, it wil
become a habit, and when you
grow up you will get nothing but
bones to eat.” Which leads to
the story of the film star who
was dining with an admirer. A
second admirer was havering in
a corner of the restaurant, sick
with jealousy, and casting im-
ploring eyes at the girl. “Throw
him a bone, Pete,” said the girl
languidly.

A bit of a Muddle

OME dustmen who carted
away unburnable coal com-
plained that putrid eggs, painted
black, were found in the stuff in
large quantities. This has led
many people to search for eggs
among their coal, and, sometimes,
to boil bits of coal by mistake. A
directive should be sent out at
once, The Government obviously
cannot guarantee that new-laid
coal will contain grade-A eggs, or
that eggs, by the time they are
distributed, will remain fit for
fuel.

1942—1943

IMPERIAL

Wren

“0
PLL LLLP LIC

SF

.
LCCC CCOC ELL LCL LOSE ELL PLLLLPPCCLOCE PPPS SOOSOOO SEPP

he




On Monday afternoon Nurse Mary Aitkin of Trinidad gave a demonstration at Queen's House, Queen's
Park on how to mix Little Miss Muffet Junkets with OAK Milk Powder and great interest was evinced

by a large gathering of housewives, Seen on the Platform with Nurse
Mrs. B. L. Gilkes, Mrs. Deighton Ward, and Mrs. H. A. Talma.

The ladies are seen sipping or about to

sip a gless of Oak Milk each. This is part of a campaign sponsored by Louis J. William Marketing Co.,

Ltd., to help housewives obtaih

- Parrot May Teach
Boy To Speak

Hy John Camsell

BRISTOL, ENG.

A red and green African parrot may help 10-year-old
Michael James, of Warmley, near here, to learn to speak,
Michael. son of a bus conductor, was born when thick
clusters of bombs were falling near his home city on the
outskirts of this city badly blitzed.
By the time he was five years old
showed no signs of talking
normally. His parents consulted
specialists and doctors but nothing
could be done.

“We were worried about
future,” his father said. “We
moticed that he began to make
friends of birds in our garden.
He would stand for hours
whistling to them and they flew
to him for breadcrumbs.”

He also made friends with
other animals and was happiest
when he played with rabbits, dogs
or cats.

The birds did not seem to mind
the dark-haired, serious-eyed
little boy. He would whistle and
rake strange sounds—and always
the birds seemed to understand
him.

One day it was discovered that
Michael was an accomplished ani-
mal mimic. Recentiy he came
nome from carpentry lessons at
the Gloucestershire, Education

To obtain the timber for the raft Committee Occupational Center
ne and a companion made a risky wild with excitement.
journey through the inland for- He had seen a parrot in a
ests of South America—an adven- J,eighbour’s house
ture story in itself. The green logs “This gave us a ray of hope,”
were bound together with ropes, .aiq his mother, “We thought
and when Thor and his compan- 4).9¢ jf we could wet a parrot he

ions were about to leave Peru they ; s by
; might begin learniug. to, talk by
were told by experts that the balsa picking up a few words from it.”

Ee seiitin « taw aerated gee A parrot in a new shining poe

anyhow the ropes would break in has now been given to Michae

the first rough seas. and he is all set to take his first
lesson.—I.N.S.



_ =, = ha

The Kon-Tixi
Expedition

his

Hy Ian Gale

(Allen & Unwin 12/6).
By Thor Heyerdahl

As an advenure story this is
hard to beat. Thor Heyerdahl is
a Norwegian who, being convinced
that the Polynesians originally
came to their islands from Peru,
whence they had been driven by
the Incas, decided to prove his
theory by building an exact replica
o! an ancient balsa raft and mak-
ing the 4,300 mile journey under
similar conditions.

’

However, the experiment was a
success, and Kon-Tiki reached
Polynesia in 101 days, proving in-
cidentally that green balsa logs do
not become waterlogged since the
sap in the wood keeps the water
out, and also that ropes are more
suitable than steel cables f6r bind-
ing the logs since they sink into
the wood and do not chafe.



Can You Read?

FTER reading the following
sentence through just once,
tell how many “f’s” it contains:
Finished files are the results
of years of scientific study
combined with the experience
of years.
You're unusual if you spot the
correct number the first try.
aoua}uas ayy Ul
xs jo pej}o} e& St ®94UL nonnlos

_I will say no more about Kon-
‘iki for fear of spoiling your en-
Joyment. I would not have missed
reading this book for the world. s,;,,



GLOBE





TO-DAY AT 2 O'CLOCK
CALLING ALL SCHOOL CHILDREN TO A
SPECIAL MATINEE

TO SEE

ALEXANDRE DUMAS’

“THE THREE MUSKETEERS”

Van HEFLIN — Lana TURNER

CHILDREN ANYWHERE

ADULTS




FOR YOUR SUGAR
1 FACTORY REPAIRS

We can Supply

FIREBRICKS
FIRECLAY
FIRE CEMENT
STEAM PIPE & FITTINGS
BAR IRON
PORTLAND CEMENT



Stocked by our Plantation Supplies Department
Telephone No. 4657
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

e best results in the daily use of this famous brand of powdered milk.



HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

Prices of limes and okras
in the local market when the
“Advocate” checked yester-
day were:-—

Okras

Limes

a as ; er
ae go, ee |
Aitkin are Mrs. Olga Symmonds,

2 for 1 cent
1 penny each

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

THURSDAY
7 a.m. The News; 7,10
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Trent's
730 a.m. The Piano for
7.45 a.m. Generally Speaking;
From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
‘ramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Gentleme
3 Players; 8.30 a.m, Books to read
£.45 a.m. Film Review; 9 a.m. Clos
Down; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m |

Programme



July 27. 1950

a.m. News
last case;

pleasure

8 a.m
Pro-

News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
Parade; 12.18 p.m. Listeners’ Choice
Players; !

12.45 p.m. Gentlemen vs
p.m Gerald Barry speaking;
Programme Parade;

Choice; 6 p.m

1,1f
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, Myct
Finding in the Marsh; 2 p.m The
News; 2.10 p.m Home News © from
Britain; 2.15 pm Sports Review
2.30 p.m. Ring up the Curtain; 3.30
pm, Twenty Questions; 4 p.m The
News; 4.10 p.m The Daily Service
4.15 p.m Love from Leighton Buz
6.15 p.m. Pride and

Mona Liter Quartet
Choice; 5.15 p.m.
5.3 p.m Listen
Trent's last case

Prejudice; (45
News Letter;, 7
Analysis

zerd; 4.45 p.m
p.m. Listeners’

ars?

p.m. Merchant Navy
rhe News; 7.10 p.m. News

15—7.30 Cricket Report on
WI. vs Durham; 7.30—7.45 p.m To
be announced, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel
Gerald Barry speaking; 8.30
From the
City;

p.m

4.15 p.m
p.m. David Java; 8.55 p.m
Editorials; 9 p.m One man .
p.m. French Orchestral Music
The News; 10.10 p.m. Inter
The George Mitchell
10.45 p.m, Special Des-

The Piano for pleasure

9 40
10 p.m
10.15 p.m
Club;

11 p.m

jude;
Glee
patch,



Hide That Toe

LONDON.
about milpdy]s
big toe, which sometimes peeps
rom her shoe, are held by the
vey. F. C, Baker.

Preaching at St. Mary-le-Bow
recently, on the “craze for stark
raked reality,” he said:

Strong views

“We have some evidence of it
by the way some women allow
their naked, ugly big toes to
protrude from a hole in their shoe,
No woman with any sense of
refinement or beauty would be

guilty of such exhibitions. The
most ragged old shoe is more
beautiful than those repulsive

naked toes,”—I.N.S.



ROYAL (Worthings)

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.30





Columbia Big Double...
Charles STARRETTE in

“LAWLESS EMPIRE”
and
“KNOCK ON ANY DOOR”

with
Humphrey BOGART
John DERECK

EMPIRE

TO-DAY Last 2
445 & 8.30



Shows

20th Century-Fox presents
Charles BOYER
Loretta YOUNG
in
“CARAVAN”
with
Jean PARKER
Phillips HOLMES

Opening Friday 28th
“PAID IN FULL”

ROXY

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

Republic Smashing Double:
Lloyd NOLAN in

“BEHIND THE NEWS”
and
“ROLL ON TEXAS MOON”

with
Roy ROGERS
Dale EVANS

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
445 & 8.15

Final Republic Serial

“DAREDEVILS OF THE
RED CIRCLE”

starring

Charles QUIGLEY
David SHARPE

Herman BRIX
Carole LANDIS

=—









Inst.









THURSDAY JOLY 27, 1950




too astonished to
in



Rupert leaves the net a you
forward just in time to see the an, that I
little creature disappear behind the caught?" “Rabbit? That was
tree. He follows and gazes around. no rabbit!" cries Rupert. “* It was

“Where on earth has he gone? a live imp, just the same shape as
*s vanished!’’ he murmurs. the imps of spring. only he was in
ile he waits there is a noise black, and he was very upsex about

below and his pal climbs breath- it!"







GALTETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
20th Century Fox Presents .

Tyrone Power and Maureen Ohara
in

Ss WAN oo

———








« BLACK











Last 2 Shows Today 5 and 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA WARNERS DOUBLE

Bette DAVIS in “A STOLEN LIFE” ami
Dennis MORGAN in “CHEYENNE”

SPECIAL WEEK-END HIT ATTRACTION!

FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUNDAY at MATINEES 5 P.M.
EVENING 8.30.

Arthur LAKE — Tanis CHANDLER — Lon CHANEY in

16 FATHOMS DEEP”
IN THRILLING ANSCO COLOR!
Also:—Lee TRACY—Don CASTLE — Julie BISHOP

“HIGH TIDE”

A MONOGRAM SPECIAL DOUBLE FEATURE!



ae
Ce ee ee

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

}
) TONIGHT at 8.30
BING CROSBY — RHONDA FLEMING—WILLIAM BENDIX
SIR CEDRIC HARDWICKE
in “A CONNECTICUT YANKEE”
Colour by Technicolor
A Paramount Picture







Commencing Friday 28th
JACK CARSON — JANIS PAIGE — DON DeFORE
in “ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS”
in Technicolor
A Warner Bros Picture

SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING
JULY 29th at 9,30 o'clock
JIMMY WAKELEY — DUB TAYLOR
CHRISTINE LARSON
in “PARTNERS OF THE SUNSET”
A Monogram Picture







OCOD DODD ODS ODDDDOD OOS SDDS GD SVD PSPSPS SIOOR,
- 3
R j %
: GLOBE
~ <
% TODAY (Only) 5 and 8.30 p.m. x
+ -
x M.G.M.’s Swashbuckling Saga - - - x
$ -
SS i “” x
‘ THE 3 MUSKETEERS .
z Van HEFLIN — Lana TURNER x
$$
* TOMORROW 5 and 8.30 (and continuing) %
¢ John WAYNE — Joanne DRU x
% im -SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON” §
x ¢ug) 3 <
% ‘ “
% LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE %
x,
$ Miss Colleen Ashby—“SO TIRED” %
> Mr. Bert Jones—Pianist x
Mr. Edmund Francis—“BLUEBERRY HILL” %
% Miss Gloria Ashby—“DAY BY DAY” x
2 Master Lisle Brewster (10 yrs.)—“TARA-LA-RA” %
x Mr. Wilbert Gill—“MY FOOLISH HEART” %
x Guest Star—Mr. CLYDE KING %
% Master c1 Ceremen.es—MR. MORRIS GAY g
8
x SAVE YOUR 4 TICKETS AND WIN $
% A CARTON OF JEFFREY’S STOUT s
% "© INCREASE IN PRICES. g
% §
% JUDGES FOR TONITE’S TALENT SHOW $
« -
x MISS BRENDA ROBERTS x
* MISS BETTY GRIFFITH $
y MR. CHARLES DICKERSON x
Sk a x

tpt to4 . : ,
PPLE ELLE LLLP







ADD TO THE

oo oe SS }) |



YOUR HOME

WITH
It is wonderful the difference that can be made to a Room
by putting a smart piece of Linoleum on the floor. The Room
immediately looks cleaner and brighter. Come and see our
range of attractive designs. We have them in the following
sizes:—

Rolls 3 Feet and 6 Feet Wide

7 Ft., 6 Ins. x 9 Ft.
9 Ft. x 9 Ft.
10 Ft., 6 ins. x 9 Ft.
12 Ft.

Squares

x 9 Ft.



PLANTATIONS LTD.





THURSDAY JULY 21, 1950
— THURSDAY JULY 2,

Bishop Deplores

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE







Hindus Want

». ANDO WHEN THEY SHOW

a COME ANO HELP ME
THE PARADE RIN@® YOU CAN

Anti-White Feeling “ne ee) Rights For
“7 “Y e- |

(By Barbados Advocate Correnpenet a Cremation

xT] ‘ON Ba Advocate Correspondent

FOLLOWING a spate

of rumours and reported discontent
among the clergy and

congregation of the Anglicay com-

GEORGETOWN
The Laws of British Guiana do

Lot inake provision for the crema-
munity in Jamaica, the island’s No. 2 Anglican leader, the tion of dead human bodies, nor
Rt. Rev, P. W. Gibson, B.A., B.D., Bishop of Kingston, made Go they specifically prohibit
a statement last week-end in which he deplored “the trend a ws 5 eee

towards racial discrimination and antagonism which”, he

said, “had been developing in Jamaica among the masses of
the people.”

Hindus in the Colony have
announced their intention of leav
ing instructions in their Last Wills
to the effect that their bodies must
be cremated

The 13,000 Hindus in the
Celony have for a long time been
making efforts to secure cremation
rights, but so tar without success.



Jamaica Civil
Service Ask



Bishop Gibson, the first non-
whute minister to be consecrated a
Bishop of the Church in Jamaica,
Sasa tuat he nad been calied in iw
put down a quarrel at the Ali
Saints’ Church recently for cer-





= GOT Tue

BREAD



offers





20% Pay Rise

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
JAMAICA, July 25.

tary of State asking that directions
be given te the Government of
Jamaica to pay Civil Servants
here, carrying on allowances to
meet the present difficult cost of
living situation,

A statement from the Colonial
Secretary last week peinted out
that the Government was not able
to afford the Civil Service demand
of 50 per cent. pay rise, but would
regrade the Service, by bringing
them in line with Trinidad Service
by the incorporation of war bonus
in basic scales.

In the meantime, at a meeting
of the Association yesterday after-
noon, it was agreed to put back
the strike threat for one month so
as to give the Government some
time to act.

During the meetin, several
members booed the call for the
immediate departure of Governor
Huggins from the island . He had
recently told a Civil Service
deputation that the island’s econ-
omy could not sup the heavy
increases of the Civil Service
emoluments.

Last week a House Representa-
tive Committee recommended that
the Civil Servants be paid 20 per
cent nes on allowances on
the first £500 of salaries.

B. Honduras
Will Use Jamaica
Court of Appeal

(Barbados Advocate Corresponden.



KINGSTON.
‘Arrangements are now being
made between British Honduras

and Jamaica to permit appeals
from the Supreme Court of British
Honduras being heard by the
Court of Appeal in Jamaica, in-
stead of such appeals, as at
present, having to be taken to the
Judicial Committee of the Privy
Council in England—a costly pro-
cess.

A Jamaican law is being drafted
for presentation to the Legisla-
ture, to permit this practice, the
cost of the improvement to be
borne by British Honduras. Pro-
visions will. be made in the Bill
for barristers registered in that
Colony to appear at the local Bar
in such appeals.

There is only one High Court
Judge in British Honduras—
styled the Chief Justice—and
appeals from the lower courts of
the colony are heard by him.
Appeals from his judgments in the
Supreme Court, however, have to
be taken to England, there being
no other High Court Judge in the
colony, and it is to obviate this

that the present arrangements
are being made.
Tt will be remembered that

before British Honduras became a
separate colony it was a depend-
ency on Jamaica and its adminis -
tration and judiciary were under
the jurisdiction of the Jamaica
Government.



STAMPS IN HONOUR
OF U.C.W.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.
Towards the end of the year
the Jamaica Government will put
into circulation two new issues of
stamps to mark the inaugurat on
of the University College of the
West Indies, at Mona, Jamaica

tain objections to a white minister

at the Church,

One of the leading churches in
the City, All Saints’ was for years
under the charge of non-white
Canon Walter Brown, and on his
Jamaica Civil Service Associa- retirement and the coming to the
tion last night cabled the Secre- island of the Rt. Rev. Montagu
Dale, as Bishop succeeding the
W. G. Hardie, late
Archbishop of the West Indies,
changes among the clergy brought

Most Rev.

a white minister to the Church.

“Back-Woods” Churches

Anglican clergy and congrega-
tions accused the new Bishop of
picking the leading churches for
English ministers and giving native
ministers “back-woods” Churches.

There were rumours of the start
of a

movement ‘and further talk that

Bishop Gibson was lending his

influence in support of Bishop
Dale’s policy in the placing of
stipends.

In making his statement deplor-
ing these rumours, Bishop Gibson
said that he had made it clear
to the All Saints’ congregation

that he was prepared to be
martyred but “the Church of
Christ will not stand for colour

discrimination whether it be white
against black, or black against
white.”

The Bishop of Kingston spoke

of cases of discrimination against

white persons which had been

reported to hIm and deplored this
trend in Jamaica. He spoke also
of incidents in the streets of
Kingston in which he, himself,
had been cursed by men “and
called all sorts of names.”
Bishop Gibson's statement has
led to further rumours within the
Anglican community and a clear
statement of policy is expected to
be made shortly by the headqusr-
ters of the Church in Jamaica



Even Prisoners
Strike In Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON

With the incidence of strikes
at its highest in the history of
Jamaica, even prisoners have
joined in what is becoming, in
the opinion of some citizens, a
national mania.

On ene afternoon 60
prisoners in the Kingston Central
Police Station lock-up went on a
meat. strike. They refused the
regular lock-up diet of cornmeal
and makings and demanded “rice
and peas” whieh is traditionally
referred to as Jamaica’s “coat-of-
arms”.

Police officers and men swarmed
the cells to quiet the howling
prisoners but they were adamamt
and refused the food until the
following day when hunger caused
them to give in, In the turmoil
created one prisoner saw an oppor-
tunity and used it to climb a fence,
drop into a busy street and escape.

Labour Department officials
‘ooking at the record of strikes in
the six months since the General
Election results precipitated a
plethora of representational and
wage disputes declared today that
in this period there were more
strikes than in the two year period
immediately preceding.

Jamaica Scouts
Go To London

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.
The Jamaica Boy Scouts Asso-
ciation has accepted an invitation
from the London Scout Council
for a patrol of six scouts under 18
years to be guests of the London
Scouts in the summer of 1951.
Arrangements are being made
local scout associations
to recruit a representative patrol
of first class scouts for London.



The stamps will be of two
denominations, %d and 6d and

the issue will last for three
months. Similar issues will be through
made by other West Indian
colonies.

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“Bishop Dale-must-go”



@ BELT PULLEY

lamed for Oils,
Fats Committee

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON
Mr. A. G. Squire, manager ot

the Cocoanut Industry Board, has
been named by the Jamaica Gov-
ernment to be the island’s repre-
sentative on the Working Com-
mittee of the Oils and Fats
Conference which has been sum-
moned to meet in Barbados ear!)
next month,

The conference will deal with
several matters which have arisen
in connection with the oils and
fats industry of the British Carib-
bean colonies and it is understood
here that one of the matters to be
considered is a suggestion from
Trinidad that it be allowed to
sell raw oil outside the British
Caribbean territory.



. °

Rice Sweepings

’ 6
As Animal Food
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KING IN.

Two thousand bags of rice
sweepings have been imported
into Jamaica from British Guiana
as animal feed. Rice of this quality,
it is reported here, was offered
to the Competent Authority some
months ago to a low price, but
was refused as unfit for human
consumption .

The importation is intended to
be distributed to poultry keepers
and farmers and the Jamaica
authorities are relying on public
co-operation to see that it does
not get back into the trade to be
sold as white rice..



Representatives
In Reoess

(Barbados Advocate Correspondeni)
KINGSTON.

The House of Representatives
went into recess this week and
is not expected to resume until
the middle of September, except
in the case of an emergency.

On the resumption, the elected
House of the Jamaica Legislature
will deal with two major issues
(1) changes in the constitution to
provide for more responsibility and
power for the elected members of
Government and (2) Federation
of the British Caribbean.



HOLBROOK PROMOTED

Advocate Corr dent)
KINGSTON, |

Colonel William Sanson, Terri-
torial Commander of the Salvation
Army in the West Indies and
Central America, has announced
that Lieut-Colonel T. Holbrook,
who for the past three and a half
years has been Chief Secretary in
the West Indies and Central
America, has been promoted to
the rank of Colonel and trans-
ferred to Northern and Southern
Rhodesia as Territorial Com-
mander.

News is awaited regarding the
appointment of a new Chief Secre-
tary for this year.

(Barbados

WATCH FOR

“THE

RED
SHOES”

HARRIS

ENGINE

_ Dial 4616

LCP SSOCCSG OOS GOCE COG HOH 00 >

Reduction

In Size
Of Letters

One-pound and half pound
packages of margarine will no
longer carry the word “Margar-
ine” in letters } inch square, if first six months of 1950 was only
a Bill passed by the House of 6 446 ozs. 6 dwts. 15 grs—a drop
Assembly on Tuesday meets with of more than 4,733 ozs. below
final approval, The Bill amends the 1949 figure for the same period
the Food and Drugs (Adulvera- January to June, which was
tion) Act, 1933, and it was taken }1 479 ozs. 8 dwts. 16 grs. This
charge of by Dr. Cummins (L). means that Government collected

B.G. Gold

Production
Drops

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
Total gold production for the



Nations Expected To |,
Follow U.N. Lead
In Korean Conflict

LAKE SUCCESS, July 25
Ernest Gross,
States delegate to
Nations, said here today that the

appointed at
the United Nations’
a request from Secretary General
Trygve Lie for the ground forces
Korea

asked what he

is now undérstood that they
have decided to ask the assistance
of the India Government's Trade
Commissioner in the West Indies
towards this end.

Some years ago the question of
cremation was taken up with
Government by Hon, Dr. J. R.
Singh, O.B.E. Government had
expressed itselt favourably dis-
posed, and went as far as intima-
ting willingness to contribute one
half the cost of erecting a moder,
crematorium,

Opposition

But the idea never went (urther
as the great majority of the
Hindus were opposed to the use

United
United

Deputy
the

States
the

dis-
from
members to

was not

response

when broadcasting, had

thou ght

. .. Only $3,223.22 in royalty as about the response to Lie’s call on al : , as
Regulation: (a) as set out in against $5,590.57 for the corres- Thailand has offered odaet Ue tails bob —_ Bs
section 8 of the Food and. Drugs -oding period last yest. 4,000 troops and Bolivia 30 juin the Raia s aan en
(Adulteration) Act, 1933, setae Production of diamonds and officers, he said, ; * aa ‘a =a wi eee
that a manufacturer, importer, other precious stones for the same Gross added that it was only nom 7, Gihouts situation it
cic. of margarine shall have on period this year reached 99 carats fair to point out that because the |", marae ims mow ae D, < oe
every package containing margar— above the 1949 production, with United Nations and Unitea States "nent Hindus aoe eo es
ee er . yond een 5 Government receiving $2,443.48 got underway quickly in the {tension of buring the bodies of
hranded — ees eee eee as royalty in 1980, on 144.448 Korean conflict the world ex- their relatives in the section of the
Sr ghiied SERUAL Weber ace tema stones, as against $2,428 paid for pected others to do so. pee, Sues ground EB
than three qugrters of an inch 146,414 stones last year said people shoula have ‘indus
square. patience with problems of diplo- Should they persist in thei:

The local manufacturers of mar-
gurine have made representations
to the Government to have this
regulation amended as it is impos-
sible to comply wholly with the
regulation on one-pound and "
half-pound packages of margar- of nurses’ uniforms was awarded
ine:. to the Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd.,

Dr. Cummins told the House at a meeting of the Hospital
that the Government would see Advisory Board held yesterday
to it that reduction of the size of Two other tenders were received,
the letters would not mean reduc- One was from Mr, Reuben Black-
tion in the quantity or quality of man of Tudor Street, City, who
the margarine. submitted no letters from sureties
in accordance with the terms of
the advertisement.

The other tender was Mr
Richard McClean Holder of the
Spick and Span Laundry, Country
Road, who submitted two letter
from sureties, only one of which
was signed by a surety

Present at the meeting were Mr,
R. M. Cave who took the Chair in
the absence of Dr. Cummins,
Chairman, Mr. Bruce Weather-
head, Mrs. J. Martineau and Me
Leacock, Acting Medical

Award Contract
For Laundering

CONTRACT for the laundering



YOUNG CRIMINALS

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON.
That 90% of the crimes in
Jamaica are committed by, youths
was the observation made this
week in a Kingston Resident
Magistrate’s Court by His Honour
Mr. C. G. X, Henriques.

Mr. Henriques is head of the A G
Juvenile Court in Jamaica.

Superintendent.













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OCC

macy. Commenting on published
Suggestions against Germany and
Japan contributing to
unteering
Gross said that he thought it would
be unlikely that
non-member

considered eligible at present

IMPERIAL LEATHER

avowed sptention it would be
teresting to Know what

Iin-
action
the vol-

Korea

Government would take as the lav
does not permit nor prohibit cro-
mation. Medical circles have also
expressed opinion that the burn-
ing ot nuMan bodies in the open
would not in any way be injurious
to the heaith of the community

of troops for

volunteers from
countries would be

—Reuter



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PAGE FOUR



) ADVOGATE

Printed by the Advorate Co., Lid., Proad St., Bridgetown.



Thursday, July 27, 1950



Peasant Agriculture

AN address of far greater importance
than appears on the face of it was passed
by the House of Assembly on Tuesday.
Mr. L. E, Smith, Junior Member for St.
Joseph, moved that the Government supply
tractors at each of the Agricultural Stations
for the use of peasants in the various

parishes.

The address was later amended

to give wider scope and to increase the
availability of the tractors to land holders

throughout the island.

The debate on the address













justice to the importance of the measu
Anything which +

economy of the isla and! especially off tie
small land owner witw must: bea tie brunt
of increased wages; inunexssd) tasetiom and
increased v4. TANUDSs, Gases thw
undivi a om of tim Lewtidttuwne:

Here
merely to ask the
tractors.

Was an



It was not taken into considera-

tion, and certainly not expressed during the
discussion, that agricultural land in Bar-
bados has been subjected to so much frag-
mentation that it is almost impossible to
achieve any worthwhile results if each
small plot owned by a peasant is to be

ploughed by a tractor.

It is true that the

use of the tractor increases the output by
anything up to ten tons per acre.
is it possible for the peasant with his eighth
of an acre to benefit from this ?

But how

The answer is to be found in the doctrine
which the late Deputy Director of Agricul-
ture, Mr. Halcrow, preached in and out of

Season.

It is the co-operative movement.

If several of these small plots can be joined
for the purpose of cultivation it would be
easy for the tractors bought by the Govern-
ment to be used. Unless tractors are
employed on a co-operative basis there is
likely to be complaint as to the methods of

‘allocation for use.

One suggestion worth examination now
is the possibility of small owners (without
any further legislation) combining on a
co-operative basis to purchase tractors with
money provided from the Sugar Rehabil-

, itation Fund.

It is up to peasants in this island to
co-operate in their own interests and avail
themselves of existing machinery to im-

prove cultivation of their

lands.

This

would be positive proof that they had
realised the far reaching consequences and
the results to their own economy and that

of the island.

In Barbados there are 26,515 plots of land
under one acre occupying 10,211 acres of
land. Of these 3,132 holdings are less than

one eighth of an acre.

And these are not

merely agricultural lands but provide for

house spots and rab land. This fragrnenta-

tion makes difficult the use of tractors

unless there is
co-operation.

a great

measure



of

A Good Example

THE extension of the water service to
the Bay Estate Tenantry by the Govern-
ment is a fine example which it is hoped
the same Government will demand that
other tenantry owners emulate.

The growth of tenantries in this island
has been so great that it was difficult for
legislation to keep pace with the general

development.

The result was that during

the last twenty years several of these grew
up without the necessary provision for

roads and water service.

The Government having taken over the
Bay Tenantry first put the roads in order
and now has extended the water service.
There are others in which residents still

travel nearly half a mile for water.

The

example of the Government should be

followed by their owners.

1 had spent most of the morning
trying to decide whether the news
of the continued fighting in Korea
was the cause of my feeling of

| depression, or whether the slight
hang-over from last night’s cock-
|tails was responsible for my
| viewing the Korean situation with
a too livery eye. So I had a
| ait of the hound, and turning
| resolutely from this question of
|cause and effect, began trying to
{unravel the complicated problem
Fe how to reconcile England's re-
cognition of the Communist Gov-
} ernment in China with her accep-
tance of a Chinese Nationalist
| delegate on the Security Council.

Finding that this did not make
|my outlook on World Affairs any
less gloomy, 1 turned on the
12 o’clock News and heard an
excited voice say:

“By Jove, he’s out! No! No,
he’s not! It was a near thing, but
he’s not been caught and it looks
like another boundary. Yes, it is!









The score is now. -——————

“Pah!” I said, in disgust. “More
cricket,” and turned off the radio.
Them, realising that it was some

me since Id heard the lawn-
names orkimg, — went down to
tae if the garden boy had falleg
anikey, aguim, He bad not The
nun appeared be gave up




(ng: Snel
wun WW gall

dhe mrotioms of pre-
? 2 imaguary

) and ging wp the hamdbe
aw Ghee lawm crmewer, leamt +
nd said brygintly, “Morning, Cap





e



Morning, replied shortly
Them. looking with disapproval
the timy patch of grass he'd



seen working on for the past hour,
| made the fatal mistake of saying,
‘Well, we don’t seem to have done
nuch this morning.”

“Heig-g-gh '" he exclaimed,
vaising his eyebrows and dropping
he lawn mower. “How you mean
1ot doing well? England out for
23 and we wid a lead o’ 117 and
7 wickets in hand’. And after we
core 101 runs in 60 minutes, how
| you mean—not doing well?”

Stooping, he picked up the lawn
nower and holding the handle up
at an angle that allowed him to
lean most comfortably on it, he
began giving me complete and
securate details of England’s first

innings score, Then suddenly,
“And look at de bowling! Worrell
and Johnson, 4 for 25. And

Ramadhin and Valentine got dem
guessing all de time. Cap, how
you mean, not ym

“Well, what about getting on
with the mowing”, I shouted.
“You've been over an hour over
this small piece and rm

ad



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

By C. G.

“Okay, okay, Cap’” he broke
in grinning, as he picked up the
mower again and got it into
position for action. After pushing
{t for a yard or two with unusual
energy, he stopped and said:

“Look, Cap, listen. Ah bet you
six cents Ah finish cutting dis
lawn befo’ dey get Worrell out!”

“Look, Joe, listen. The trouble
with you is the moment you start
to talk you stop working. Get on
with the job.”

“But, Cap, dis old mower makes
so much noise when it cutting, if
Ah didn't stop you wouldn’t be
able to hear what Ah telling you
‘bout de cricket”.

“I don't want to hear about
cricket”, I said. “You get on with
the cutting,” and left him.

“Okay, Cap,” he said cheerfully,
and then, as I climbed the stairs,

shouted “What about dat six
cents bet?”
After listcning to quite five

minutes of hectic lawn mowing, I
turmed on the wireless, and what
with the vaice of the commenta-
wor fighting the frequent cheers of
crowd, it was some time before I

“ became aware that the sound of

the lawnmower working had
ceased. When I went to the win-
dow I found Joe close underneath,
hand to ear, listening to the radio.
Realising that no work would be
done in the garden so long as the
wireless was on and unless I
avoided making myself an audi-
ence on which Joe could work off
his expert cricket knowledge, I
shut off the radio and lighting a
cigarette, settled down with a
book.

Within a few minutes the cheer-
ful sound of the mower working
began again. It must have lasted
for quite a quarter of an hour
before it stopped and I could hear
Joe’s excited voice saying:

“Talk sense, man. Dey couldda
had ten Huttons and Comptons
and it wouldda mek no differ-
ence.”

When I went to the window
I found Joe, the man_ with
the bread cart, the garden
boy from next door and a
passing stranger, all engaged
in a heated cricket argument.
Defeated, I gave up the unequal
contest and went off to the Club



THE THIRD TEST

where I ran into George trying
not to look like a cat that haa
been at the cream.

“Lock here, George, I’m afraid
the situation is ratner [serious
and no one seems to know how
it will end.”

“End!” he exclaimed. “END—
did you say? My’ dear Bertie,
so far as I cun see no one could
fail to know it’s bound to end
in a defeat.of England by an
innings. And what is more—”

“Dammit, I’m not talking of
cricket!”’ I shouted. “I’m talking
of the situation in the East, and

“Oh, that!” he said. cutting me
short in a tone of voice that
dismissed the Korean fighting as
a thing too trivial to be mention
ed while world-shaking events
were taking place at Trent Bridge.
“What's the use of bleating about
the East when it’s obvious that
the English team is going West
in the third Test?”

I left him abruptly without a
word and went to the bar, where
the barman was arranging the
glasses to show his assistant how
the English field had been placed
when Weekes drove q ball to
the off bouftdary through a per-
fect phalanx of fielders One
glance was enough to show me

that I was de trop, so leaving
them to it, I went back home.
I was just in time to see Joe

on one knee demonstrating to the
next garden boy Worrell’s famous

pull to the leg boundary. I
garaged the car and crept up
the back stairs.

* : .

Well, the third Test with its
remarkable ups and downs is
now over, and the West Indies
have achieved a _ well-deserved

victory after » characteristic and
stubborn back-to-the-wall de-
fence by England. From it I
have learnt:

(a) How silly it was of me to
expect a Barbadian boy to
mow _« lawn while a test
match. was being played
thousands of miles away.

(b) That their passionate en-
thusiasm for the game is
the reason why they can

play good cricket.

Moreover, Joe,
well up, has now
shirt sleeves
lawn what it
to it.

with his tail
rolled up his
and is giving the
long had coming



No Waiting The Way

Jim Cooksey Flies
--But then he has a Jet Plane to himself

BRUSSELS AIRPORT,

11.10 a.m.: “Here is an an-
nouncement, The service from
New York via London to
Frankfort and Vienna will be
slightly delayed owing to a
technical fault. Will passen-
gers please wait in the lounge.
Thank you.”

‘Tar how it always starts.
Fifty passengers, mostly Mid-
West Americans who have been
flying on and off fur 20 hours,
put down their night-bags and
heavily subside.

They have been vaccinated,
health-certificated, herded post
currency and Customs men, told
to wait, urged forward, allowed
to doze, roused with coffee, chew-
ing-gum, cottonwool, and maga-
zines until their reflexes have
been processed past the point of
caring.

A Texan oil man buys a bottle
of champagne and hands round
eight-inch

black cigarettes.

By Charles Foley

see a jet-plane screech past a few
feet off the ground then rocket
skyward.

“Bravo, Cooksey,” a group of
Belgians cry. On the crowded
terrace I meet the British military
and air attaches, It seems that
Jim Cooksey, wartime fighter
pilot, has been putting Britain’s
Meteor VII. on every front page
in Europe.

In his two-seater jet, Cooksey
has in the last week taken up
a hundred influential people for
600—miles-an-hour flips over
Brussels and Antwerp airports.
V.1.P.s have been specially flown
from Zurich, Copenhagen, Paris
and Stockholm to get the Cooksey
thrill,

After that, glowing with school-
boy pride, they leave the airport
in their limousines. And when

it is all over Cooksey, large,
modest, fair-moustached, walks
unnoticed through the lounge,

“Bought them injJcounts his francs, and takes a

Piccadilly,”
says. “Seems the
English
them
time.”

Two British
passengers,
business men,
look wanly = at
the bar, They
have _ already
tried to change

“I bought them

in Piccadilly ”
a pound note, when the plane
from London landed half an hour
ago,

Stand Wy....1

11.40 am, “The service to
Frankfort and Vienna jis delayed
for an hour, Will passengers
please stand by.”

all the



HRILL screaming heard off.
The Texan rushes to the ter-
race, “Wow,” he calls. “Is that
guy beating up the airport?” We



OUR READERS SAY:



Property Valuation For
Rates And Income Tax

To The Edtior, The Advocate—

SIR,— There is no necessary
equality between valuation of
property for rates and valuations
for’ Thecome Tax, although in
practice the Revenue Authorities
take the rating values, because
they have no assessors of their
own and therefore under the cir-
cumstances the Income Tax value
of a property can never be less
or more than the rating value but
the methods of the rating authori-
ties are by no means uniform and
vary greatly in different districts
according to the views of the local

authorities there. So long, how-
ever, as all the properties in one
district are uniformly valued fox
rates on the same low or high

scale as the case may be it should

make very little difference to the

amount payable by an ind{vidual

rate-payer because the total rates
thereby increased.
is to say, a uniformly high assess-

are not



That

smoke*

om ete back to the hotel.

Stand By....2
1.30 p.m. “We regret that the
service Franfort-Vienna is delayed
a further hour.”

UNCH? It’s on the house, the
penurious Britons are
assured. An official further cheers
us by telling off-the-record stories
of the kind unpopular with air
company executives.

For instance, the airliner
sat down. Right outside
window was a monster aircraft
bound for the Congo. Passengers
and freight aboard, engines warm-
ing up. Wheel blocks away.

At this point the wheels slid
slowly back into the under-car-
riage, causing the shattering of
four propellers and the destruc-
tion of a bank of Rolls-Royce
engines.

Stand By....3

2.45 pm. “It has not

that
that

been

possible to trace the fault in the
Frankfort-Vienna aireraft. A re-
lief aircraft is now on its way
from London to pick up passen-
gers.”

P in the green-glass tower you
can hear the planes talking
to airport control.

A bunch of American jet-planes
flash on to the horizon asking
how they are to land.

“Hello, Brussels. We were told
you had 7,000ft. of runway. It
jooks pretty small to us.”

A bored Belgian voice; “Really,
you gentlemen should not com-
plain. Mr. Cooksey lands here
many times a day in his British
jet-plane and he does it in less
than 1,000ft.”

After that there is radio silence
as the jets come down.

Stand By....4

4.10 p.m. “The relief Frankfort-
Vienna plane will be here shortly.”
OMEN passengers are ques-
tioning a B.E.A. pilot who
makes frequent
trips from Iron
Curtain capitals.
“Absolutely

frightful,” he
says. gravely.
“Why only last
week I brought
in a_ French-
woman who had
been cut off in



Rumania _ for

“Oh dear... a
her hat!”

three months. You should have
seen her hat,”

Harry Up

5.08 p.m. Will passengers for
Franfort and Vienna please hurry?
The relief plane has been waiting
for SEVEN minutes.”

E Texan plunges his cham-
pagne bottle into a raincoat
pocket, Conscience -stricken, we
hasten on our way.
—L.E.S.



DOCTORS and scientist: have been
planning a world drive to banish the
signs of old age. Even wrinkles and
grey hair are listed in their scheme

to show us—

HOW TO STAY YOUNG
AFTER 60...

Hy Chapman Pincher

LIEGE.

DARK-HAIRED, dapper Professor
Lucien Brull switched on a chromium-

lated mechanical heart in the third-floor
aboratory of the Haviére Hospital here
to-day.

Scientists of ten nations crowded closer
to watch the start of this experiment to
study how and why parts of the human
body grow old.

In the next room, vinegary, 78-year-old
Dr. Anton Carlson was stabbing the air
with a well-chewed corncob pipe.

I listened as he told medical men: “Over-
eating is one of the main reasons why so
many folk are feeble by the time they
are 70.

‘ My experiments at Chicago have proved
that when animals are not allowed to gorge
themselves they live much longer. Those
completely starved on alternate days lived
longest of all.”

In a third laboratory another knot of
scientists clustered around Oxford's ex-
Russian Dr. Vladimir Korenchevsky, hear-
ing how he had rejuvenated old animals
by gland extract.

These three men have the same target
before them: Why do people have to look
and act old just because they grow old in
years?

Professor Brull hopes to find one clue in
his kidney experiments. Dr. Carlson be-
lieves that too much fat in the human diet
is a menace to those who want to stay
young after 60. Dr. Korenchevsky puts
his hope in glands.

These men and women have gathered
here for the first-ever international con-
ference called to explore the chances of
extending the average human life-span to
100 years and beyond.

After three days of argument, more than
100 scientists and doctors agreed that
enfeeblement by growing old is a disease
which can—and must—be prevented.

The 51 research reports I heard here
disclosed that encouraging discoveries are
already being made,

Doctors from Britain, Italy, and the
United States believe they have pin-pointed
the main cause of civilisation’s No. 1 killing
complaint—hardening of the arteries.

They blame a waxy white substance,
cholesterol, which normally is dissolved in
the blood. It may settle on the walls of
arteries, forming gummy patches which
seriously interrupt the blood flow.

Hospital tests suggest that some people
develop dangerously high quantities of
cholesterol in their blood through eating
too much fatty food. :

The number of cases of hardened arteries

dropped sharply in Germany when there
was a wartime fat shortage.
_ Experiments aimed at discovering drugs
which could protect the arteries against
excess cholesterol are going well. There
is evidence that albumen—egg white—may
counteract it.

Gland extracts used to rejuvenate
animals have been tested on people in an
American hospital. Women up to 85 years
of age showed clear signs of muscular
rejuvenation.

Other gland extracts might be used to
change the sex of boy babies temporarily,
scientists said.

Baby boys are more susceptible to infant
ailments than girls. So switching their sex
for a few months might increase their
chances of survival.

Wrinkles on old people’s faces are being
investigated under the super-high power of
the electron microscope by Professor R. E.
Tunbridge, at St. James’ Hospital, Leeds.

A claim to have discovered a way of re-
storing colour to grey hair was made
by Edinburgh University’s Dr. Erich
Geiringer.

He gave large doses of Vitamin C to 12
greying people, In three cases the hair
turned almost qompletely black, he
claimed. The rest had some colour back.

Scientists are confident that rejuvenated
over-60’s would make up for lack of physi-
cal strength with experience and wisdom.

They maintain that enforced idleness
after 65 is a prime cause of senile decay.

“Most oldsters would be far healthier,
happier and would live longer doing a light
paid job than drawing a pension,” Professor
Carlson said.

Some of the doctors do not believe that
everyone will want to live beyond 70,

To make this possible within the doctors’
moral code they suggested dysthanasia. It
means withholding any life-saving treat-
ment from old folk who feel that they have
lived long enough.

But those who hate the idea of retiring
can be assured that more than 100 resolute
scientists are going home from Belgium
determined to give them a fuller life in the
twilight years.—L.E.S.



ment for rates ought to mean so
much less in the pound, and a
uniformly low assessment so
much more in the pound
if the same amount for local
requirements has to be collected
altogether. But it is altogther
different in the case of Income
Tax. If the Income Tax assess-
ment on a particular property is
too high, the individual taxpayer
has to suffer without any compen-
sating advantage and so an unfair
assessment for property tax is real

hardship. For some time now
there has been talk of a rent
restriction act, and a Bill has

been drafted but up to now has
not been introduced and can only
be termed a rumour. One can only

assume that on account of this

landlords have increased their

rents so that if rent restriction

does come, they would have
4

drawn the increased rent long a year, and it is this—there are ingly gave cakes, preserves or Wanted Better Films
enough to enable them to argue certain people who occupy rent Money for the Y.W.C.A. sale on The Editor, The Advocate,
oe any reduction by the free premises in accordance with Friday, July 21, 1 aes was glad to see the
oard, or, is it on account of the the terms of their employment. , etter from Mrs. Sharpe in your
influx of so many foreigners seek- namely the Colonial er hee ere sh atetul to Mr. issue of the 21st —t the
ing & livelihood who are going the Director of Agriculture, Man- have the sale at hie steve aed 10 lack of good British films being
around offering these exorbitant sR Rl gre oP

rents to secure a business stand
to the detriment of the Barba-
dians.

I do believe that they are many
of them who contribute little if
any towards the revenue of the
island, Whatever the cause, it is
high time that the Government
took a serious view of the matter
and enact suitable laws to safe-
guard the local population from
this menace. I am _ continually
hearing of cases where the rents
have been increased unreasonably,
and it is time that the Income Tax
Authorities have their own asses-
sors

I shall now turn to a point that
has been complained of for many

agers and under Managers of
estates etc., who by virtue of
their employment have no right to
sublet, yet for Income Tax pur-

poses an Income valuation » is
Placed on the premises they
occupy and is added as part of
their Income. Now this is quite

incorrect for it has been held that
while all money remuneration is

assessable, advantages which are
not capable of being turned into
money, are exempt, because

Income tax relates only to what
goes into one’s pocket, not what

merely saves expense
Cc. G. G.
Thanks
The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR, — May I through your

paper thank all those who so will-

his staff for their kind help, to the
Radio Distribution for Broadcast-
ing, and to you, Mr. Editor for
allowing our sale to be advertised
in Carib Calling.

The amount collected on Friday
was $100.41, but all of the dona-
tions promised have not yet been
received and I will inform you as
to the total when they are.

To all those ladies who so cheer-
fully helped me organise the sale,
and to all who gave, came and
bought, and made our first attempt
such a success,r we say, Thank
you!

WINIFRED GREAVES.

Sunnyside,
Hastings

awn in our theatres. Not being
in the motion picture business, I
don't know Fo the reason is,
but I imagine that most of our
theatres are under contract to
American distributors. It would
be interesting to hear from one of
our theatre managers as to the
can = pers 3 not seen the films
men y Mrs. Sharpe, many
of which have been shown in the
other islands. '
Unfortunately, the British films
that are shown here occasionally
are usually of such an inferior
quality, that the public is apt to
be skeptical when a good
one is shown. I sincerely hope
we will see at least some of them
very soon, as the general standard
of films now being shown in Bar-
bados leaves much. to be desired.
GRETA BANCROFT.

THURSDAY JULY 27, 1950



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<< itaaeaiiaasiaaauaammamecasamanaaaasasiiaa LLL

THURSDAY JULY 27

mis,



1950



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



What Education
Depends On

INTERNAL HARMONY among men and the practice oft ene vee

God’s Will was Mr. Savage’s
Speech Day on Tuesday.

counsel at the Coleridge School | menth of June four cycles were |
! stolen and so far this month two

i

“This fortnight has been one of special happiness to my

wife and me” said His Exce

llency “for we have had a real

2 Bicycles
| Stolen In
| Seven Days

are
During

again

on the prowl. the

Raleighs, a Rudge and.a Hercules
‘have been stolen,

Goecteny to see so many of the children of Barbados. | eae Fade oe. Phuip
aturally we miss our own children but there has been

much compensation in seeing your children at the various | Hercules cycle valued $35 was re-
Speech Days we have attended. This fortnight will be
crowned for us by the arrival in Barbados of our son at the
end of the week and our daughter some days afterwards,

and so Government House
home.

206 Cadets
Will Camp
At St. Ann’s

Two-hundred and six members
of the Barbados Cadet Corps will
be in camp at St. Ann’s Fort from
Friday, July 28 to Saturday, Aug-
ust 5. There will be three con-
tingents of cadets, one each from
Harrison College, Lodge School
and Combermere.

The strengths will be: Har-
rison College, 75; Lodge School,
37 and Combermere, 94. They
will be trained under the super-
vision of the permanent staff ot
the Barbados Regiment. The
object of the camp is similar to
the object of that one held in
June for the Barbados Regiment,
and emphasis will be placed o1
barrack routine.

On each day Reveille will be
sounded at 5.30 a.m. Drill parade
will take place between 7 and i
a.m. After breakfast, training
will begin at 9 o’clock and will
last until 12.30 when there will
be a break for dinner, Afternoon
parades will be held between 1.45
and 4 p.m. and from that time
until supper time at 7 p.m, there
will be sports of all kinds.
Last Post will be sounded at 10
p.m. and Lights Out at 10.15.

Field Demonstration

Training will include rifle
shooting on the miniature and
the open range, and it is hoped to
arrange a field firing demonstra-
tion near Seawell. On Tuesday,
August 1, the cadets will mare



cess Alice Playing Field accom-
panied by the Police Band. They
will march down Broad Street at
approximately 9,30 a.m.

In order to make the pro-
gramme interesting for cadets,
such iterms as a treasure hunt, a
military
military

observation march and
quiz programmes

A very full recreation pro-
gramme has been arranged, and
sports will include cricket, bad-
mington, football, netball and
tennis. It is also hoped to arrange
a boxing contest. Competition
both in training and in games will
be arranged between the three

In the evenings a canteen will
be run by the voluntary help of
ladies of the island, and such
items as soft drinks and ice cream
will be on sale. On Wednesday
evening the Police Band will give
a concert in the Drill Hall for the

ised by the cadets themselvés will
be given on Friday, August 4, the
last night of camp.

On the Thursday afternoon—a
half holiday—a Visitors’ Day has
been arranged and relatives and
friends are invited to see their
boys in camp. An amusing sports
meeting has been arranged for
the occasion.

A Church Parade will be held
at St. Matthias’ Church on Sun-
day, July 30. Cadets will march
to and from the church with the
Police Band and the Band will
also play in the church.

It is hoped that His Excellency
the Governor will visit the boys
in camp.

Lorry Driver

Fined £10

Dangerous Driving

JULIAN GREENIDGE who was
acquitted of the charge of man-
slaughter on Tuesday's sitting of
the Court of Grand Sessions, but
was found guilty of dangerous



to be paid in two monthly instal-
ments by the Acting Chief Justice,
Mr. G. L. Taylor. In default of
paying the fine, Greenidge will
serve three months’ imprisonment,

His Honour said “Before the
ease for hearing to-day is com-
menced I should like to refer to
the report of the case of Man-
slaughter concluded yesterday
which appears in to-day’s news-
paper.

I am reported to have made a
statement in my summing up to
the Jury which I never made. I
know it is difficult sometimes for
reporters to hear when I am
addrsesing the jury, but I do wish
reporters would be more careful
The statement I am supposed to
have made is most inaccurate.”

driving was yesterday fined et of society itself”.

. vy 9

‘Lady Rodney

.
Taking Sugar

The S.S. “Lady Rodney” is in
port loading 2,000 tons of sugar
for St. John, New Brunswick,
and quantities of molasses and
rum for other ports,

For Bermuda, it is loading 450
cartons of rum and 80 barrels of
molasses, while for Montreal it
is taking 50 casks of rum, 15
puncheons and 27 barrels of
molasses.

Over 70 puncheons, 50 barrels
and 77 half-barrels of molasses
along with 20 cartons of rum
are among the cargo for Halifax.

The “Rodney” came in_ on
Tuesday and is expected to leave
port on Friday night for Canada

via. the British Northern islands



RICE ARRIVES
The schooner “Marion Belle
Wolfe” arrived from British
Guiana yesterday bringing 1,700
bags of rice to the island.
This schooner also brought
supplies of firewood, charcoal and

wallaba posts
From Dominica, the motor ves-
sel “Caribbee” brought fresh
‘

22 know better than I do if that

through Bridgetown to the = others in charitable works.
have | internal ]
been included on the Se shall do no good if we are

contingents. = on in it the world”,

cadets, and a camp concert organ- a vestry, a school, a home

will then become a complete

Barbados is—and as far as we
ean see—primarily an agricul-
tural couniry, and a proper inte-
gration of its educational facilities
With the future tufe which awaits
the vast majority of its inhabitants
is essential to a happy and pros-
perous future. During the last
tew days, a Barbadian referring
to finance, remarked that he had
no desire to try and teach a fish
now to swim. I view the Educa-
dion Department with such respect
that I have adopted a similar atti-
tude in these Speech Days by
avoiding any reference to educa-
donal policy in this island. I have
tried to deal with persons rather
than policy for unless the people
of Barbados individually and
collectively are prepared to prac-
ice goodwill to others, and after
all “goodwill” is a verbal deriva-
don from “God’s will”, no amount
of educational theory and policy
van be really effective. Further,
is I have said elsewhere, no
imount of education will absolve
sou and I from the necessity of
aard work or from the inflexible
rule that you cannot reap where
you have not sown.

Too often Barbadians say to me
that Barbadians are peculiar
people and depend too much on
the efforts of others. They say
there is a lack of individuality.



is really true.
Charitable People

From my own experience I can
pay a tribute to hundreds of
people in this island who give
their time and money in helping
others. In fact, of the six countries
in which I have served, the people
of Barbados stand far ahead of



But you and I who have bene-
fited from a better education than
the majority of people in the
world have got also a_ special
responsibility in our thoughts and
words. Upon us depends to a
great extent the development of

harmony in Barbados.

suspicious of the motives of}
others—if we regard ourselves
with our better education or
higher incomes as being superior
to others—if we fail to practice
what we preach to our children—
if we regard the purpose of educa-
tion as a means of what is called

You may be feeling that these
words are merely moral platitudes
inappropriate in a Governor's
speech, but I am convinced, and
I want to convince others, that
the moral force behind a Govern-



and, indeed, an individual is more!
important than the form of Gov-
ernment, the constitution of a
vestry, the prestige of a school,
the comfort of a home or the
success of an individual.

May I repeat a quotation from
an eminent English biologist: —

“The factors which make for
“survival and for progress below
“the level of man, are knowledge,
“adaptability and internal har-
“mony. There is no reason to
“suppose that these same factors
“are not operative in the develop-
“ment of the human species.

“Until
“society whose

we devise a type of
traditions and
least make it

“to take the lead in its councils
“and one which does not waste
“the major portion of its energy
“and resources in external and}
“internal warfare—until that time

| “Come

|Clarke of Wellhouse, St. Philip
i who informed the Police that his

moved from Mahon's Alley, City, |
| on Tuesday.

This is the second cycle theft
from this alley in seven days. Last
week Vernon Walters of Dayrells
Road reported the loss of his
Raleigh cycle from that alley and
as a result Cameron Leacock of
i: Seaview, St. James has _ been
arrested and charged with larceny.
'He appeared before the Police
| Magistrate yesterday.

In an interview with the Advo-
cate, Col. R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, said, “Cyclists
should not leave their cycles un-
attended unless they have locks”.

He pointed out that a lock and
chain are not expensive and would
save the possibility of the cycle
being taken away.

He said that if anyone is sus-
pected of having a stolen cycle in





be reported to the nearest Police
Station. The Police will not divulge
the names of the informers.

LTHOUGH the Bay Street
Boys’ Club has not yet been
opened so far 30 boys between
the ages of seven and 17 have en-
rolled. It is hoped that the Club
will be opened early next week.
The Police Band under Capt. C, E.
Raison will play at the opening.
The majority of boys who have
enrolled are from the Bay Street
area but the Commissioner of
Police told the Advocate yester-
day that the enrolment is
confined to that area.

The finishing touches are now
being done to the Canteen which
was donated by Mr. Clairmonte
representing Canada Dry Ltd.,
while games were donated by
various City firms.

WO TRAFI“¢ offences were
recorded in the Police Re-
ports yesterday. One motorist was
charged for exceeding the speed
limit and another for driving in a
dangerous manner. A
IGHTEEN-M O N T H-OLD
Ronald Edwards son of
Albertha Edwards of Dayrells
Road, died suddenly at about 2.00
a.m. Tuesday, His body was re-
moved to the Public Mortuary
where a post mortem was per-
formed by Dr. A. S. Ashby. Death
was attributed to natural causes.
HE POLICE BAND will play
at the Police Aquatic Sports
to be held at the Harbour Police
Pier at 3 p.m. today.

One of the highlights of the
Sports will be the event “Getting
the Ham from the grease Pole”
and there will also be a boat race
between two Harbour Police
teams.

OYCE YEARWOOD of Hanson

Road, St. George, is still de-
tained at the Genefal Hospital
following a week-end accident.

Yearwood, a pedestrian, collided
with motor car X-1226, owned and
driven by StClair Griffith of St.
Patricks, Christ Church,

E LOSS of a quantity of

groceries valued $32.22 was
reported by Arlan Franklyn of No,
83 Roebuck Street. He told the
Police that his provision shop at
the same address was broken and
entered between Monday and
Tuesday and the groceries re-
moved, d

HE MOBILE CINEMA will
give a show at Heywoods
Plantation yard tonight for the
benefit of residents of the Hey-
woods and Speightstown area of
St. Peter. Current programme of
the Cinema includes the latest
British News which gives glimpses
of the West Indian Cricket team in
England; How to live long and
Well: a health film which describes
the basic rules of good living;
Saturday” picturing
week-end life in England.

his possession the matter should! forged, that it was forged with an



England at that time, had given up
not |the idea. The reason, was that she






































Woman Acquiited
Of Forgery Charge

MILDRED PHILLIPS was yesterday acquitted of forgery
at the Court of Grand Sessions. ,
' two counts, of having forged a document sometime before
| September 13, 1949 and of having uttered a forged docu-
ment on that date. The case was heard before the Acting
| Chief Justice Mr. G. L. Taylor, Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
' Solicitor General, appeared on behalf of the Crown and
Mr. D. H. L. Ward for Phillips.
The case was a result of the
jenlisting of Barbadian women to
;work in United Kingdom hospital
|as auxilaries. The age limit was
jbetween 18 and 30 and it was
|alleged that Phillips who had made
‘an application asking to be sent
las an auxiliary, had changed the
|éate of her birth which had been
It was

Britain Knows
About Russia’s
War Measures

jwritten on a_ passport.

\allegee that she had changed the : 2 from page 1

le ; 16 : Id contingent in the Western
in 19 to a 9. That wou Defence Forces. .The British

have brouypit her within the age
limit
Mr. Wand first held that there
was no evidence to support the re-armament of Germany
charge on the first count, that Any change in this policy must
of Phillips having forged a docu- be the result of joint. allied
ment, and Mr. Reece agreed decision. Furthermore, priority
Mr. Ward reminded the jury in the supply of arms must be
that the prosecution had to estab- given to members of the Atlay-
lish that the document had been tic Treaty Organisation”
Aggression Does Not Pay
During the Defence Minister's
speech, leftwing Labour Member
Stephen Davis interjected—'‘Why
make war perches”? Shinwell
went on: “today it is our purpose
to show here and now that aggres-
sion does not and cannot pay

Government have repeatedly in
conjunction with their allies
declared their opposition to the

intention to defraud and that at
the time it was uttered, the person
who uttered it knew that it was
| forged.

He admitted that the forgery
of the document had been estab-
‘lished, but he said that the ques-
tion then arose as to whether or There will be no easy success to
not there had been an intention’ be gained by treacherous attacks
to defraud. He argued that the|before McArthur’s men have time





intention of defrauding had not;to mobilise and realise the’
| been established. strength. Awaiting the strength-

It was clear that Phillips, far!ening of the Western Union
from being desirous

of going to jlatence was one of his main pre-
occupations, the Defence Minister

warned
“It is in the west that the main
onslaught may come — whatever
diversions may occur in other

was not prepared to go there and
do menial work. She had come
to that decision after she had been

told that she did not have the parts of the world”
necessary educational qualifica-~| The building up of divisions
tions to become a nurse, needed by the Western Unior

would be a most formidable prob-
lem, Shinwell said.

“I will not conceal that the
forces at present available fall #
long way short of requirements
estimated on even the most conser-
vative basis.

There is nothing to be gained
by failing to recognise this. What
gives it special meaning is the
deterioration in the international
position in recent months.

Britain was taking appropriate
measures, The Defence Budget
this year of £780,000,000-—£15 per
head in the population—was a

Could Have Been Changed

There was no evidence that the
document had been changed or
had been changed for the purpose
of facilitating her chances of going
to the Unifed Kingdom. The
prosecution had not brought» up
evidence to say when the docu-
ment had been changed, Since
there had been a dispute between
Phillips’ mother and brother con-
cerning her age sometime before
the alleged forgery, the date could
have been changed then and not
just before she had submitted it

Miss Betty Arne, Govérnment| jeayy burden.
Social Welfare Officer said that in} But Britain could not continue
pursuance with a scheme in which} {9 play a leading part in world























She had been charged on] acting Headmaster of Coleridge










































“institutions at 7
2 for reason and justice

Owing to staff holidays the
British Council will be giving no
more film shows until the begin-
ning of September. :

AWN TENNIS players have

“we must remember that it is only
“we ourselves who are responsi-|
“ble if the gifts of power bestowec
“on us by God and by the labours
“of the enquiring intellect are)
“wasted, even
“turned against the very founda-

misapplied or
the Lawn Tennis courts at the
Princess Alice Playing Field and
another court is now being pre-
pared. It is likely that in the next
few weeks three courts will be
used by players visiting this field.

The cricket pitch is also being
prepared but the only other occu-

Those prophetic words sum up
the present world problems. As
our own contribution may I re-
peat the old plea for internal
harmony which is the fruit of
goodwill among men and remind

you that | pants at the Reef yesterday beside

“If every man would mend a the groundsmen were the custom-
man ary sheep.

1 ae meen’ wes oaD MANNERS? will be the

u theme of a Lecture given



| by Colonel R, T. Michelin, Com-
; missioner of Police, over Radio

U.C.W A. Registrar | Distribution on Friday night at
Returns To Jamaica 18.10 o'clock, This Lecture will be

for the benefit of motorists, cyclists
and pedestrians

NSPECTOR T FRANKLYN has

recently taken up the appoint-
ment as Inspector in charge of the
Criminal Investigation Depart-
ment.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.

Mr. Hugh Springer, M.A.,
Registrar of the University College
of the West Indies, returned to
Jamaica on Saturday by ‘plane
from the United Kingdom. :

Mr. Springer visited the British] The Commissioner of Police told
universities while in Great Britain] the Advocate yesterday that in
and discussed University admin-) future the C.I.D. will be in charge
istration with administrative staffs| of an Inspector of Police.
and also concluded business on Inspectors Springer and Bourne
hehalf of the University College. | are leaving the island on August
————$—$—$_$_$_$_ $Y





10 by ‘plane for British Guiana

; where they will take the ss

Bonaire for England.
The Weather | The’ Commissioner said that
| while these Inspectors are in

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sur Sets: 6.22 p.m.

| British Guiana they will have an
opportunity of seeing the Police
organisation there.



High Water: 1.30 a.m., | A Farewell Party will be given
| 3.02 p.m, ‘by the Police Athletic Club at
Moon (Full) 28th. | District “A” on August 3 in honour
YESTERDAY |of the departure of these Inspec-
Rainfall (Codrington) | tors. They are now on leave prior

.05 ins. : to departure
Total for Month to Yester- “|| ANY. USED. PRAMS will be
Temperature: i gratefully received by the
(Max.) 86.5 ° F. {Committee of the St. Thomas’
Temperature: ! Baby Clinic. There is urgent need

(Min.) 75.0 ° F. | for a pram or go-cart to egable a



4 already begun to use one of United Kingdom.

she wrote a letter withdrawing
her application.

She sent for Phillips so that she
could interview her as it seemed
to her that she would be loosing
a good opportunity of going to the

She (Phillips) told her that her
brother had written the letter and
changed the passport which she
had submitted to her instead of
the baptismal certificate and en-
joined her to take notice of the
letter of withdrawal.

To Mr, Ward:—It was explained
tc her that she would not be able
to qualify to be a nurse as she did
not have the necessary educational
qualifications needed to be one,

Phillips had told her that there
had been a dispute between her
mother and brother and he had
changed the date on the passport.

Cecil Bourne, Inspector of Police
said that on September 23, 1949,
Major Holmes-a-Court handed him
a British passport the number of
which was 29585. He saw Mildred
Phillips at the Central Station
and showed her the passport and
drew her attention to page two.

He fhen told her that she might
be charged with having a forged
document He cautioned her but
she said nothing. On line three
of page two there appeared to be
an alteration of the date to 1919,
The last nine seemed to be different
from the first three figures. This
was written in ink




jof

workers were being sent to the] affairs or protect her vital intér-
United Kingdom an advertisemen|| ests without the necessary forces
was put in the papers calling for Shinwell said that Britain could
girls between the ages of 18 and} not despatch such a force “at a
30. moment’s notice’, but it would

Some 3800 women applied in-|be prepared, without delay and
cluding Mildred Phillips. The}gent to Korea as quickly ag possi-
women went before a selection! ble ' (Reuter.)
board and they were all asked to _-
produce their baptismal certificates, s e
and Phillips was asked many Rat Campaign
times for hers but she never pro-
duced it. f I

On September 13, 1949, Phillips Success u
came to the office and asked The rat pest is being consider-
whether she could leave a pass-\ ably reduced since the Rat Ex-
port instead of a baptismal certifi-, termination Campaign started on
cate and was told that it would] July 7, the Advocate was told
be accepted if it were valid. yesterday.

When she (Miss Arne) checked The suggestion came from the
the passport the date was Decem- Chamber of Commerce that a day
ber 25, 1919, It appeared to be} should be fixed on which to start
either a six or seven underneath] the campaign which would go on
the second nine. She pointed it indefinitely in an endeavour to rid
out to Phillips and told her that} the City of the pests The busi-
she was too old to go to England ness houses have co-operated
and that it was a grave thing to splendidly, iv was said, and the
alter a passport and told her that pg ae ee or ee on ae yay
she would have to pass it on to "Ss . i ce! fat bait: and traDs
the authorities Phillips seemed ae Rapkaptee fedeaaet egy py

: are being supplied by the Board of
very distressed and at a later date Health, and the Chief Inspector
came to the office and said that she] of the Department said yesterday
did not make the alteration. that since the start of the campaign

Eighteen were selected to go to} they have distributed nearly 1,000
England and another girl was sub-| baits and a large number of traps
stituted for her. Just about the] have been borrowed. The num-
time when she was being pressed] ber of the pests destroyed is not
te send her baptismal certificate} yet to hand but from information

received, the results appear satis-
factory

He said that the rat extermina-
tion effort had been intensified
since the campaign started, but it
is the custom throughout the year
for the Department to give away
baits and lend traps to those who
desire them, for the purpose ot
destroying the pesis

One difficulty they were up
against was that many people bor-
rowed traps and kept them for
severa| months, thereby depriving
others of their use,
limit is two weeks.

Quite apart from the presen
campaign the Agricultural Society
is doing a good deal to get rid o!
the pests throughout the island
Tne Secretary of the Society said
that this year over 600,000 bai
have been distributed to planter
aud the general public, and bait:
were always available at the ol

steel shed Most planters, he
suid, have reported very good
results.



absence of the officer whose duty
it was to do so. He remembei
signing the British passport 29585

The writing in the body of the

passport was done by another
clerk one Armstrong who hac
since left the colony Befor:

signing the passports he (Hind
used to ensure that all was right
Ii a mfstake had been made i
would not have been signed

Charles Edwards another c!
the Colonial Secretary (



To Mr. Ward:—He could not tell! said that William Armstrong and

passport
Arthur



Hinds, clerk of the

Colonial Secretary’s Office said he}

used to sign passports in the

that a change was made on the} he worked in the same office and

they were both engaged in t
writing up of passports
handwriting on the passport 29585
appeared to be that of Armstrong's



eet ete a sae es ote otc es
if a

FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR

s PURINA LICE

PETS ... .... ...

» we USE
POWDER

and



The tifne

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
hour. :

i Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)

| E. (3 p.m.) E. by S
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.997
(3 p.m.) 29.942.





PURINA INSECT KILLER

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.
Distributers.

| mother to take both of her twin
| babies to the St. Thomas’ Babies
| Nutrition Clinic regularly.

Mrs. H. G. Cummins of “Goth-
mare” Bank Hall will be pleased
to receive any gift in this connec-

| tion. Her telephone number is
13126



ama a a%e eee etn en se nts (





PAGE FIVE

“A Year Of iF YOU GH
Perplexity” cou

Says Coleridge Head | its time you
THE past year was one of per- took some VENO S/

plexity, Mr. G
Rais ts what you need for that Cough! This

= so wenden oft world. iamous FAMILY Medicine has been retied /
School, told the boys’ parents a upon for over 50 years. It soothes, relieves sore-
the Annual Speech Day on Tues- ness, and protects. | Wooderful for COUGHS,
day He made .an appeal to CHESTY Oe er ena IS.

es BRONCHIAL & CAT! ASTHMA and NIGHT
parents not to let their “interest COUGHS. Get Some Today!

in games be starved to death.’ 9
The Speech =f N
We have had more than our

ise







share of staffing difficulties. Our
Senior Assistant Master, Mr. LIGHTNING
Inniss has been in training at

CUUGH MIXTURE

Erdiston College and we wish him
every success in his studies. We
know that we shall reap the ulti-
mate fruit of his labour. Unfor-
tunately this knowledge did not
solve the problem of finding a
satisfactory substitute

We were fortunate to secure the
temporary services of Mr. Lewis
Burnett whose ability and integ-
rity were a source of much satis»
faction to me. But these qualities
were recognised and appreciated
in another colony, with the result
that he is now a member of the
permanent staff of the St. Vin-
cent Grammar School, and he is
now. enjoying greatly improved
conditions of service and a much
more attractive salary. I know
that the pupils and staff of this
school join with me in expressing
our gratitude to him and in wish-
ing him continued and progressive
success

Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it tu
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.|

In the meantime we have had
to adopt repeated expedients
and to make repeated adjustments
of Curriculum and Time Table,
but a satisfactory situation could
have been achieved only by an
administrative acrobat; the truth
of this will be realised when it
is considered that each unit of the
staff represents twenty-five per-
cent of the entire teaching poten- |
tial |

Just use a few drops
a day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

Vaseline

TRADE MARK

Staff's Support

In the face of this I must
acknowledge a debt of gratitude
to the staff for their willing sup- |
port and effective co-operation in |



every aspect of school activity VASELINE is the registered trade mark

This loyalty has contributed sub- of the Chesebrough Mfa. Co., & t

stantially to such successes as we

have achieved > PSEA PELL PEELE PDP PPP PPPOE EOS,
I desire too, to thank Mr. Ran- % »

dolph Greaves for having come to | %& pe

our aid so heroically. Mr. Greaves x
is preparing to leave for the|\
United Sta’es where he intends to |
study dentistry We wish him |
unqualified success in the vocation | \

wf his choice % Ms FACE

Our School Certificate successes x

nave been modest; out of the /\ ah ld .
AS sMmMootn

AS GLASS !!



hee observed

even candidates we offered, four |
were successful. One of these, |%
F. W. Goodridge, secured Exemp- | &
ion from the London, Matricula- $
tion, having gained a distinetion |

in Latin and Credits in English, | %& . , a
Literature, Hyyiene, Religious x R
Knowledge and Mathematics, % SHAVE IN COMFORT WITH
.
Thes® weturns do not’ entirely |%
fits” ras eesti A ROLLS RAZOR
considerable improvement» upon %
last year’s. It is our hope that]
sur improvement will be progres- x here is no finer Razor than a ROLLS.—The blade is hollow-
sive /% ground and can be honed or strapped at leisure

e

Each blade >
But if this is to be the case, * last, a year or longer and can be replaced with a new one
then we must realise the co-opera- | % When necessary.,Why suffer so much discomfort when you can




tion of you the parents, As was | ¥s make shaving a real pleasure by using A ROLLS,
stated earlier, we cannot survive | % ALWAYS OBTAINABLE
without your support, for in this |

AT

vital matter of training your

44,4,¢
SEE

thildren, your responsibility pre-
i ' : |
cedes, underlies and transcends KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
our activity, _ .
To touch upon a single point— | PEP OEP

the supply of text-books, | would
emphasise the near impossibility
of achieving any permanent schol-
astic progress unless each pupil is
furnished with the required vol-
umes. Surely this is generally
recognised; yet in many important
cases boys are ill-provided even
when books are readily obtain-
able. It is true that the expense
of furnishing text-books js an
aggravation to the already consid-
erable burden of maintaining one
or more children at school; but
it will be admitted that it is false
economy to avoid the additional
sacrifice, for then the initial ex-
pense is pointless; the term’s fee
is paid, but the term’s instruction
is not assimilated, and the result
is frustration and failure,

@ On Page 7








HARPIC
CLEANS IT
FOR YOU ,,





Just sprinkle some ‘Harpic’ into the lava

tory bowl — leave overnight then flush |

*Harpic’ cleans, disinfects and deodorise

the whole

HARPIC

aEGo

THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER

pan, including the S-bend





; ‘

LADIES’ HANDBAGS

| P,

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leather. Colours of Brown, White, and

| Black. Also Grey Plastic suitable for day
or afternoon.

Price $2.98
CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



afin











PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CARL ANDERSON



THURSDAY JULY 27, 1950







HENRY B




























— 2



(

{ Gee... THE ARAS ANY

\CPR SS RE |

Q) Yo



bi

| ante " — _”
| =]
A. K. Is 0. K.
IN fact it is better than O.K!
}—its really marvellous. Given
a head of unruly hair, hard to
manage and difficult to dress in
any sort of modern style, and
A.K,. will set to work and sub-
due it with amazing rapidity. It
doesn’t need extraordinary skill
to use it either. Even an inex-
perienced person will find the
directions clear und easy to fol-






OF SECRET
WEAPONS!










































low, and with what marvellous
ite Alastectiecn one | results! Dress your hair in the
= modern manner and watch your
BLONDIE friends turn green with envy.
| } | ‘tol Remember A. K. POMADE comes
-| % ; Wt | ie in two sizes at your favourite
Pow Led s} ¢
| jo i} } ‘ F Y 66 ‘ 99 drug store.
ict t | IT'S PITCHED OH ---
iC ~ | ' SO HIGH, PEOPLE PF THE KIND
LOOK. MAMA: I] | CAN'T HEAR IT @ ONLY THE
| SUSIE GAVE me * nd WHEN YOu (Gs \ SENSITIVE ‘
A WHISTLE 4 SLOW IF pd 2, EARS OF
ESPECIALLY FOR )}i « ey A D
CALL ING be 3S =” seat ao Sy CAN STOCKED BY THE
We, Sed bein’? S N PA HEAR
a Paige = ‘ SS a
1 us eet
2 - ‘ : 7 a
a 8 RK e :
/ 4 lI STOKES & BYNOE Ltd.—Agents,
pr Nt wre fee 2 as #5501 90a SENN
AS ;



A, 74 he Es g
171 cope $990, dung Feaires Spndnie. ins.





Ct

BY FRANK STRIKER
== THERE'S HOOFMARKS THAT MATCH THE THEY'VE LEFT A LOT OF

GEAR JY WHEN THEY COME, WE'LL GET
ONES OF THE HORSES RI SAME HOOFMARKS BF AROUND HERE. THEY’RI

THAT MASKED MAN AND THE
THAT MASKED MAN : iy St ! Bee INDIAN, THEY'LL HANG FOR
3

THE MURDER OF THE

ANAT




SPECIAL STORE HOURS

Canned Vegetables

Tins Heinz-Green





Tins Chivers Peas .. 35¢c.




Tins Hartley’s Peas .. 34c.
Tins Dutch Sourcrout 31c.
Wy Dutch Cauli-

Tins Dutch Young







THE RIDOLE GF THE



KROME REBELS






SHE'S GOING OVER! I'LL HAVE
TO JUMP FOR (T'"!
—— :












































Carrots .......... 36c.
Tins Dutch Fresh Custard &
Garde Bae, ar ;
nk pave oe Jellies
ins ‘
peu Poeaanone Ie Tins Birds Custard
r eats dt, ee aici f ths OF keg Pen PRE AES cae tS Pye ee RT ee ae ee Powder ........ 38e.
Biscuits Yins Chivers Custard
«. s Powder 52 & .28
_ Paes ae : ed Pkgs Monk & Glass
PI Na ames aS ee \\Z- ~(Ovaltine & wn ae
otionless . . . Cannon ye Weston’s June aa ¥ } ae Pe :
lies in the pass... Assorted Biscuits Milk Foods thane euuieuee tat - 19
ROUNN lie) (tat tat ORY iiraxciueeny 40c. me... ; Cee , . 20
— t.. Weston’s Custard RB’ Tins Ovaltine $1.24 & 73 Pkes. Birds idiy
AI Cream Biscuits kien
BY GEORGE MC. MAY Eas Phys. 0S “be Tins Tono ... ?.21 & 1.19 Crystals. ........ me
es Jacobs Cream Hie Seperate * 18
MAGGIE'S RIGHT! YOURE WE'ZE LOOKIN’ FOR A BAD ge. : eri net + ae ert ae
QUST CAREFREE NTE GAME-BOYS? SS GR aoe Cee | Git Our oF | Crackers Tins |. $1.52 Tins Vita Cup .... .73
SOME HAPPY HUNTERS! fic ME WAY } Jacobs Assorted ; Peanut Batter
za) | Shor, : Cream Bis. Tins 1.51 Tins Bournvita 70
-| TO KILL Jacobs Reception Tig and Jams
Bisc. Tins ...... 2.14 4
eta i ths Tins Hemo ........ 1.10 Jars Peanut Butter
Jaccbs Cocktail 64, 55 & Bde
Biscuits Tins . 1.10 ‘ i




Canned Fruit

Tins Tropical Fruit
Salad ........., 68e.

Bottles Hartley’s
Strawberry Jam 60c.

Bottles Hartley’s
Raspberry Jam _ 57c.

Bottles Hartley’s







Tins Letona









SERRTRH atc)
































Peaches ........ 59. 4 Apricot Jam .... 45c.
1290. King Pisrer Synaicue. | Tins Letona Bottles Hartley's
Apricots ....... 56e. Black Currant
RIP. KIRBY Tins Dutch Apple Jam .........., 54e.
© THe Five GRAND \ 1 GJ=SS YOU'RE YOU KNOW ED Pong) Samay Pee Soa
pret ree WN \SW'T IN HIS ROOM, ) RIGHT, ‘SLEEPY...1F WHAT eos ‘ JULIE...YOUR WISH ~~ saan, Pie Damson om. Ade,
HE'S LUGGINY We DON'T, HELL 1S MY COMMAND... Eee sees ees 62 Tins C. & B. Red
BE TURNIN' (T OVER I WILL COME Bot. Cocktail Currant Jelly .. 34e.
AT ONCE! Cherries ... $1.33, 54c. Tins S.A, Melon &








Tins Lady Dane
Victoria Plums .. 37c,

Tins Lady Dane
Strawberries ... 95c.

Ginger Jam .... 44c,
Wines, Liqueurs. Heers





Cereals Bols Apricot Brandy ............

Pkgs. Cream of Wheat 62—36 Bols Peach Brandy |...
Pkgs. Quaker Oats .. .53 & .24 Bots. Creme de Cacao $4.00
Tins Rolled Oats ....... 48 Bots. Beaujolais (1943) $4.00
Pkgs. Quaker Corn Bottles Sautenay (1942) 4.00











RAOMOR sis Py sees 2 ; .
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat .37 Bottles Gordons Dry i
Pkgs. Quaker Puffed WAT hs aM Diet 2.50
Wheat .. 00. fo 0h 34 Bottles Dry Gin ...... 2.50





Tins Farex ............ .80 Bottles Gordon’s Picca-

HAVE THE DOUGH BACK HERE INON Tins Pearl Barley ...... 51 dilly Cocktail ....... 2.64

- —— WEEK f NO COPS, OR YOU'LL HAVE
(CAN THEY E/Ler THEM FIGGER a> 10 FIND SOME

>E TWO MILLION —...
LARS? oe aM NEW MOVIE




WHERE AN ARMY] Pee WIN
DNT REACH US? Boy MeCo¥

S$) (SuIM,CUT THE JAWIN' | [soone, NOO
AND LETS GET GOING!] | ) : x












Asiana Netedslanihitlialaalt Neonat Ncsceeibiilinseidiad ccecacc nae
\LTI VAL LT / \AAAZ \AAA /
|

i i i hi





















THURSDAY JULY 27,

CLASSIFIED ADS. “A Year Of Perplexity
Says Coleridge Head







AUTOMOTIVE
AUTO CYCLE New Hudson Auto
Cycle. Phone 2521 27.7, 50-—3n
CAR—Hiliman 1937 Kiltoy,!
4331 7,.500—In.







CAR—Morris 8 H.P, 1958 four door’
Saloon, Owner Driven, low mileage
and in first class condition. Cole &
Co., Ltd Bs



CAR 1946 Packard 17,000 miles. }
Apply R. E. Taylor, Hotel Royal.
25.7.50—3n.

Farmall H. Tractor and Grass Cutjer
22.6 D. B. H. Apply to M. D. Elliot.
Ashford Plentation, St. John

|
|

MOTOR CYCLE—I BSA Motor
Cycle. Good condition. Phone 3032
27.7 50—6n.+



MOTOR TRUCK—Ford V-8 Truck 1941










model, in excellent condition, with new
tyres, and new Platform Has lately
been completely overhauled Price j
$1200.00. J. R. Alleyne, Ebworth, St
Peter 23.7.50-—3n. |
LIVESTOCK
MARE AND FOAL-—The_ half bred |
Mare “Dagmar”, by “O.T.C.” out of a
H.B. Mare b: ilky", with a Coit by
“Battlefront” 5 months old at_ foot

Mare has again been covered by “Battle-

front” this season, is very quiet, and
well suited to plantation work Price
£200. J R Alleyne, Ebworth, St
Peter. Phone 91-20 23.7 .50-—3n

MECHANICAL













BICYCLE-—One 3-Speed Abberdale
Bicycle, in perfect riding order, Com-
plete with Lock, Bell & Light. (Price
$50.00) Apply to Reuben Gilkes C/o

yo: id St
Advocate, Broa Pere ap
MISCEL) A4NEOUS
—_—-— et

ANTHURIUM PLANTS Phone |
2521 27.7.50—3n
“CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight)
titles, only ten each, come and get
them.

A. BARNES & CO. LTD.
15.7.50+-T.F.N.
—— eee
CEREALS:—Cream of Wheat Large
& Small; Cerevim; All Bran Muffets
& Pearl Barley at 15c oe Ib oy M
For 35 ck St jal 3
Ford, 35 Roebue Sees ae

2r

1

Currants,
Ford, 35

Paisins,
M

DRIED FRUIT
Prunes at 4f. per
Roebuck St. Dial

ib. W

3489




7.50—2n

FOUNTAIN PENS—Make your
tion from Parker, Waterman's Platig-
num, Summit, Esterbrook and many
other makes also Ball Point Pens and
Esterbrook nibs in stock Knights
Drug Store 27,7.50—2n



selec-

andle, just

KROPP RAZORS, Long hand P
received some A Kropp Razor always
gives a clean smooth shave Knights
Drug Store 27 50—2n

——_[$_——————————————————————"
YRES AND BATTERIES. Sizes 34 x
1,3 x 6. 30 x 5 and other sizes, also

7

idham 17 plate batteries. Guaran
Soave Auto Tyre Company Trafalgar
Street. Phone 2696. 21.7.50—t.f.n.

ED MEATS:'—Salmon Large &
seal Luncheon Beef, Hamburger
Steak, Sausages & Bottles Paste at pees
for Sandwich. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebue
St. Dial 3489 27.7,.60—2n





TORCHLIGHT—The Hurricane season
will goon be here, make sure you ney
a Torch and some spare batteries New

shipment at Knights Drug Store

1
27.7.90—2n

a ETEETer
THERMOS FLASKS— Wide mouth and

narrow mouth in various sizes Also

Thermos Jugs, see us first. Knights Drug
Store 27.7.50—2n

= =





———————_——————



A fi a par Sth
EVANDALE Taylors Gap, ne |
Avenue Belleville. George Street. Bike
ply Mrs. Antrobus, Ebene ee
St. Philip 2 § Pes)
r Flats
LATS—Two well furnished |
iat The Rocks, Hastings Box x.Â¥.z '
C/o Advocate Co §s'y' 96-80
ROOMS Large furnished Rooms,

va vith-

yery cool running water, With or wi
out board. Terms moderate oem nny
City la .
utes walk to Clubs or ee ek Ei

Furnished or unfur-

3 7 DI th run-
nished, 3 Bedrooms each wi :
ning water, usual public rooms, or
vants room etc Seon ee east 0
Favilion Court, Phone 3 bs etek

—————————s
PUBLIC SALES
OOOO

REAL ESTATE

* UNTON”— Approximately on
sears es ft, Lawn to the ORR
Bedrooms, situated 6th Avenue aatte
ville. Apply next door to Mrs. s

hour.
Phone 2553. Inspection eal 3n

TRELAWNY

ck Hatt
B. W

LAND—'Acre of land at Ro
27.7.50—3n.

St. Thomas. Phone 3139,
Reeve.

LANL Desirable building site at
Graeme Hall Terrace Dial ere ee

At Maxwell's Coast

having 4 bed-

—

MARISTOW ai
, jookin: e .
Soames delightful Balconies, eee ae
all modern conveniences. ny aie
Beach, safe bathing, for quic ‘cane
£3,500. or fully furnished z ee
Possession within one month.

viewing Phone 4683 or Fy, sn

Standing on

TOWER GARAGE — ‘en

5,445 square feet of ae at St.
Gap, Christ Chureh.
‘hie building is one recently erected
and built of stone and the site is an
excellent one for a garage
The building also lends itself for
easy conversion into a private dwel-

linghouse. on on Thursday 27th

By Public Aucti
July at 2 p.m. at the office of the

undersigned from whom further par-
ticulars and conditions of sale can be

erin R. 8. NICHOLLS & CO.,
151, 152 Roebuck Street.
Telephone No. 925
21.7..0—8n.

———_$___$__

1 Acre 3h perches of land at Pilgrim
Road, Christ Church.

The above parcel of land will be set
up for sale by Public Competition at
our Office No, 14 James Street, on
Friday 28th July 1950 at 2.30 p.m.

The above parcel of land is the proper-
ty of Mr, Seon Callender.

Z YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.
21.7.50—6n.



1,200 shares of $1.00 each ws BAR-
BADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK LIM-
ITED. The above will be set uj for
sale to public competition on Friday
next the 28th instant at 2 p.m. at our
office in Lucas Street.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
22.7.50—6n.



SO SIMPLE



Just the turn of a
The Regulo of a Ga
and a Child can



get
PERFECT BAKING RESULTS

Call and see the latest Gas Cookers
At your Gas Showrooms Today



| dated the 22nd day of May,

1950

PUBLEC NOTICES |





£20 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at home in spare timc



dealing in stamps. No — experiences
necessary Suitable for either sex I
also contact you with Students in
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
Tespondents Enclose 2% stamp Air
Mail only take fews days. F Parting-
ton, Prospect House, 328 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs, England.
20.7,50.—30n.
a NOTICE
IS hereby given that it is the in-

tention of the Vestry of the Parish of
Saint Philip to cause to be introduced
into the House of Assembly of this
Island a Bill authorising the said Ves-

|
|
|



@ From Page 5
Text Book Scheme

While on this subject, I may
add that I have been deeply
impressed by the lavish provis-
ion at another school for import-
ing text-books for sale to the
pupils. This must be a boon to
parents, who are relieved of the
agony of having to discover
sources of supply, and to the
teacher, whose class is not im-
peded by pupils who are willing
and intelligent but unprovided.
Above all it is a blessing to the
pupils who are no longer han-
dicapped unfairly through not

try to raise a loan not exceeding having text-books in time. Emu-
£5,000., to meet the cost of major re- lation is the most definite ex-
pairs _to the Parish Church, Chapels a Sea tt ;

and Parochial Buildings such loan to pression ot admiration, and I
be repaid by twenty annual instalments am hoping that in the not far
of £250 each with interest at 4% per distant future something simi-
annum out of the rates of the said

Parish.
W. U. GOODING.,
Vestry Clerk, St. Philip.
26.7 .50- -3n



Y.M.C.A.

Ail Members, Subscribers and Friends
of the Association are invited to attend
an important Meeting in the Naval
Hall, Headquarters, Pinfold Street, on
Friday the 28th July, 1950, at 4.30 p.m.
for the purpose of receiving from the
Directors information concerning the
Sale of Headquarters, Purchase of
Wakefield and Plans for the expansion
of the new premises

A. E. ARMSTRONG,
President
HERBERT H WILLIAMS,
General Secretary.
22.7,50—2n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction),

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL,

Plaintiff.
LEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHIRE,

Defendant.



In pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 22nd
day of May, 1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or inter-
est in or any lien or incumbrance affect-
ing All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate at Government Hill in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement two thous-
and four hundred and eighty seven
square feet or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of James
Hoyte on lands now or late of one Ivan
C. Tull on lands now or late of John D.
Rice on lands now or late of W. Harlowe
on other lands now or late of James
Hoyte and on the public road known as
Government Hill or howsoever else the
same may abut and bound together with
all and singular the buildings and erec.
tions on the said parcel of Jand erected
and built standing and being with the
appurtenances the said parcel of land
being the property of the defendant to
bring befare me an account of their
witnesses, documents and vouchers, to be
examined’ by me on any Tuesday, or
Friday between the hours of 12 (noon)
and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal at the Court House, Bridge-
town, before the 2nd day of August 1950,
in order that such claims may be ranked
according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such per-
sons will be precluded from the benefit
of the said Decree, and be deprived of
all claim on or against the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 2nd day of August 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will
be ranked.

Given under my hand this 22nd day of

May, 1950.
I, V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
In the Assistant Court of Appeal
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
Plaintiff

LEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHIRE
Defendant

Notice is hereby given that by virtue of
an Order of the Assistant Court of Appeal
1950 there
will be set up for sale to the highest bid-
der at the Office of the Clerk of the

; Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court

House, Bridgetown, between the hours of
12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the afternoon
on Friday the 4th day of August 1950.
All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Government Hill in the parish
of Saint Michael in this island containing
by admeasurement two thousand four
hundred and eighty seven square feet or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands now or late of James Hoyte on
lands now or late of one Ivan C. Tull on
s now or late of John D, Rice on
now or late of W. Harlowe on
other lands now or late of James Hoyte
and on the public road known as Gov-
ernment Hill or howsoever else the same
may abut and bound together with all
and singular the buildings and erections
on the said pareel of land erected and
built standing and being with the appur-
tenances the said parcel of land being
the property of the defendant and if not
then sold the said property will be set up
for sale on every succeeding Friday be-
tween the same hours until the same is
sold for a sum not less than £250.
Dated this 22nd Gay et pene 1950.

GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.
27.5.50—3n,





PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EDNA PRIME
(nee Armstrong) as I do not hold my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed

by me.
Sgd. LEONARD PRIMP,
Charnocks,
Ch. Ch
26.7. 60—2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of IANTHE JORDAN
helder of Hquor license No. 1013 of
1950 granted to Godfrey Murrell in re-
spect of premises viz:— No. 67 Roebuck



Si. City for permission to use said
license at said premises ’
Dated this 26th day of July 1950.
To:—H. A. Talma Esq ‘ge

Police Magistate, Dist.
Sed. IANTHE JORDAN

Applicant. f

N.B.—This application will be consi-

dered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “A”, on Tues-

day the 8th day of August 1950 at 11

o'clock, a.m.# oe a Sig
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

ORIENTAL

(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.

KASHMERE

t

BECKFORD & SMITH’S |
SCHOOL
SPANISH TOWN
JAMAICA

——
WANTED

A Graduate master
Mathematics to Higher
Certificate
Government Scale —

teach
School
Salary atcording to
Name sub-

Apply before
the Headmaster,

to

sidiary
August

subjects
15th to

i



lar may be done here, especially
as a number of other schools
have followed the lead of the
pioneer .

It is only fair, I think, to
point out that at our last en-
trance examination, the attain-
ment of the candidates was
surprisingly limited—so limited
that it was a problem to single
out more than two that gave
any evidence of ability to profit
by the type of secondary educa-
tion that we can offer at present.

On the other hand, it cannot
be too strongly emphasised that
the ultimate usefulness of this

school would be more than
doubled if time and space could
be found for inclusion § on
our curriculum for technical
and art classes of a_ serious
nature

Education in its purer sense
involves a broadening of the
intellect and a sharpening of
the perceptions so that the true
and lasting values of life may
be seen and appreciated. The
ways to this goal are many, but
each path is not open to every
traveller. It is unfair to vic-
timise a boy whose skill is in
his hands or whose latent gen-
ius is in his power to interpret
form and colour by forcing upon
him a course in languages for
which he has no bent.

Drawing Classes
At this point 1 should mention

that during the year a few of
our pupils have received lessons

in drawing. and painting at the



OFFICIAL

IN THE COURT
The undermentioned property will be

BARBADOS,

would be developed in the future.
As a result of unusual shipping



BARBADOS

| Speightstown Cultural Rooms
| through the kindness of the Brit-
ish Council and the Cultural
Society. On behalf of the boys
concerned and of the entire schoo!
I desire to express our gratitude
to them for their aid.

In the sphere of athletics we
have had gratifying results.
tairly successful sports meeting
was staged on the 24th March,
when the general keenness of the
competitors was more than a com-
pensation for the fact that we had
only one outstanding athlete. This
was E, V. Yearw whose expo-
sition of the Western Roll made
tront page news at Kensington
at the Inter-School Athletic Sports
last term. He cleared the bar
at 5 feet to win the Class IU
High Jump, and to aid his
school to gain the Junior Cham-
pionship Cup in the face of keen
rivalry by the Parry School.

On Empire Day the Northern
Inter-School Sports were held on
these grounds, after a lapse of
five years. In competition with
the Alleyne and Parry Schools
we secured a total of 130 points
out of a possible 261 thus gaining
the Trophy

Games Successes

We owe our successes partly to
the spirit of our athletes, but
especially to the keenness and
energy of our Games Master Mr.
Barker, who is himself an active
athlete, and who inspired his
charges as much by example as
by precept.

We had planned to hold our
first Aquatic Sports this term,
with the intention that if the ex-
periment had been successful it

activity in Speightstown at the
scheduled period it was considere
advisable to postpone the event.
With reference to games, how-
ever, there is little to report. At
cricket, we drew a match with a
Parry School eleven, while on an-
other occasion we were visited
and defeated by a team from the
Modern High School. Apart from
this, number of set matches
have been staged among. the
pupils of the school, but it is im-
possible to avoid the conclusion
that better results would be
achieved if a more representative
number joined the Games Club.
Our Games Club is in sore fin-
ancial straits. When twenty per-
cent of our pupils have contrib-

NOTICE

OF CHANCERY
set up for sale at the Registration Office,

a

Public Buildings, between 12 noon and 2 p.m, for the sum and on the date specified

below.

If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the same

piace and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application to me.

BROOKS V,
eroperty :

ROBINSON

ALL THAT certain piece or parcei of iand (formerly part of the lands

of Ventnor Piantauon) situate at Ventnor in the parish ot Christ Churen

an UMS isiand conning
one Quarter perches Une.inve
WHICK WAS ludieiy & privale



vy aumeasurement Une acre thirty two ana

Ot tWO ana One Guailer perches of a roaa
s0ad bul 18 bow @ pubuc ioad) Butune

ana pounding towards tne north on iands of Ciapham piantation lowaras
tne Bast on janas now or sae of vames Weekes Lowaras the West on
sands iormeriy ot W. ‘i. and i, L. Barnes put Low oc Gordon Nicholls,
J. ®. Marson and Mrs, U. i. isynoe and on ilanas or Wie sua W. 4. ana
Â¥. D. barnes and on the Soutn on the public roaa or however else the

Same may butt and bound.
Upset Price: £2,085, 6. 8d.
wale Of Dale; Zsth July, 1950

stegistration Office,
July, 1950,

OFFICIAL

IN THE COURT
The undermentioned property will be

BARBADOS,

H. WILLIAMS,
Kegisurac-in-Chancery,

NOTICE

OF CHANCERY
set up for sale at the Registration Office,

Pubhe Butidings, between 1z noon and 2 p.m. tor the sum and on the date specified
below. if not then soid, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the same

piace and during the same hours until soid,

Full particulars on application to me.

BROOKS V. GIBBONS ET AL

Property: ALL THAT certain

messuage or dwellinghouse called or known

as

“AKRGYLe” together witn the iang Whereon tne same stanus and there-
to belonging situate at Wellungton Street in the City o: Bridgevown and

isiand ot Barbados containing

tne same more or less butting and bounding on the West on lands ot!

Winston Thornas James and on iands o1 a piace caiied “Beurord Cot’ |¥
the property of Theirna Norma Agatha Givbons on the North and East
on oMer jands of the said piace caiiea “Bedtord Cot’ and on the Sout

on Wellington Street atoresaia

bound Together with ali other buildings on the said land erected and

built standing and being with
Upset Price; £550. 0, 0.
wate of Sale: 28th July 1950.

Registration Office,
July, 1950,



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



ENQUIRIES INTO THE FANCY MOLASSES INDUSTRY

The Committee appointed by

Executive Committee to enquire into all aspects of the fancy molasses
industry request any person who may wish to bring relevant matters
to their attention to do so in writing to Mr. E. A. B, Deane, Secretary,

at the Department of Agriculture,
29th July, 1950.

All information supplied to the Committee will be regarded as

confidential.



VACANT POSTS OF GRADE II AGRICULTURAL INSTRUC-
TORS IN THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE,

BRITISH

Applications are invited for three vacant posts of Grade II Agri-
cultural Instructors in the Department of Agriculture, British Guiana.
Appointments are on twelve months pro-
Applicants should possess the Cambridge
School Certificate or its equivalent, and should preferably have had
some training in agriculture and some experience in animal hus-
bandry, cultivation of tropicai crops, and either farm management or

The posts are pensionable.
bation in the first instance.

agricultural extension work.
2.



vy admeasurement 1,789 square feet be

or however eise the same may butt and

the appurtenances,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,



His Excellency the Governor-in-

Queen’s Park, not later than the

14.7,50—2n.

GUIANA

The salary scale is ASS 10—$600//$780 x $84—$1,200//x $120

—$1,800 per annum. A successful candidate may be appointed at
a point within this scale commensurate with his qualifications and

experience,
3.

Successful candidates will be required to assume duty in

rural areas and will be engaged either in the extension service or on
Government Experimental Stations or Stock Farms.

4.

Applicants should apply to the Director of Agriculture, De-

partment of Agriculture, Georgetown, British Guiana, enclosing details

5.

channels.
6.
sidered.

o °

metres respectively.
2.

Police Stations.
3.

up by private wireless receivers.

of qualifications and experience, and two copies of recent testimonials.
Applicants who are already employed in a Department of
Agriculture must submit their applications through the normal official

Applications received after 31st July, 1950, will not be con-

H. H. CROUCHER,
Director of Agriculture.
26.7.50—3n



HURRICANE RELIEF ORGANISATION

A practice of certain sections of the Hurricane Relief Organisation
will take place on Sunday, the 30th of July, 1950, between 10 a.m.
and 1 p.m. The frequencies that may be used for broadcasting are
7.1; 5.4 and 2.14 megacycles or wavelengths of 42.25; 55.55 and 140.2

During the practice it is planned to test out the rocket firing
equipment to be used in connection with hurricane warnings at the

This notice is issued to allay any alarm which may be caused
by the discharge of the rockets or by messages which may be picked

26.7.50-—3n

99 | uted,
























ADVOCATE
es
fifteen subscriptions have conditions apply with equal
}been paid, and our fends are force to English schools. This in
nereased to the tune of ten

dollars, Is our interest in games
and ultimately in all athletics to
be starved to death? I appeal
earnestly to all parents, ake
keener, cleaner men of your sons
by seeing that their games sub-
seriptions are paid.

We would welcome gifts of
books and magazines for this de-
partment, and of books and money
for our Glee Club, which is in
need of music. If you have read
and enjoyed a good book, whether
old or new, if you would savour
that enjoyment to the full by
Sharing it with others please re-
member that there is no surer way
of benefiting the greatest number
than by placing your volume in a
school library.

School Bus Service

Last year it was mentioned that
efforts were being made to
secure an adequate schdol bus
service from some of the outlying
districts. 1 regret to have to re-
port that so far these efforts have
been unavailing. This has indeed
been a sore point with us, since
many of the boys must travel «
daily journey of eight or more
miles on foot in order to attenc
School, The result is that thei:
work is never thoroughly prepared
and after all it would be surprising
if it-were prepared thoroughly.

I sincerely hope that in this
generation conveyance will be
supplied for these long suffering
unfortunates-.

But for fear that a protracted
dissertation in this strain should
weary you and alienate you
iympathy, let us turn our eyes
‘rom the past and its shortcomings ,
and let us attempt to pierce the
mists of the future! What changes |
will demand our energies? What
problems will tax our resourceful-
ness? The concepts of life and of
education influence each other re- |
ciprocally, and the changing atti- |
tude to the meaning of life has
brought modifications in the aims
of education. So far as we are
concerned, the most obvious
change will be that in and after
1951 the Examinations for the
General Certificate of Education
will replace the time honoured
School Certificate examination
The distinguishing feature of the
new examination is that all sub-
jects will be optional and no mini-
mum or group requirements will
be imposed for the Certificate
itself,

Now nothing is more notorious
than the suspicion with which
Educational innovations are re-
garded in Barbados, They are
often seen as clumsy attempts to
retard our intellectual progress
and to blunt the edge of Colonia!
competition against British Brains
It is obvious, then, that many wili
underscore the danger created by
the new arrangement, namely that
if a Certificate is to be granted as
a result of success in a single sub-
ject, there will be a_ tendency,
especially in a school of this size,
to relax mental discipline and to
allow the pupil to follow not his
natural bent but the prompting of
his native indolence, that in short
the ingredient of struggle will bi
left out of education and a child
will receive in school only such
instruction as he could hardly
have avoided acquiring,

_ The New Certificate

I would emphasise that the
new Certificate will not be a
West Indian peculiarity; it is the
outcome of the decision of the
Ministry of Education, and its























_ $
SUPER SALBP

' re: &
BARGAINS $
Prints — washable, 40c. yd. %
Calico—36” wide—49c. yd. %
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea. }

Rubber Sandals — 50c. up

Boys’ Socks — 12c. a pair
Anklets — — l5c. up
36c ea.

Woollens, Shoes & Hats,
White Drill T&e, yd.
Children’s Vests — 30c. ea.
Khaki Drill 59ce, yd.
Boys’ Caps — 24c, ea.
Vests (Gents, & Ladies)
Children’s Panties (Plastic)

Thousands of Bargains in
Dress Goods & Household
Departments,

THANI'S

x
%
r. Wm. Henry and xg

Swan Streets %



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.

BLADON

AFS,FVA.
Formerly Dixon & Biadon

FOR SALE

“HILCREST", Bathsheba.
well constructed stone bungalow
standing on 6 «acres headland
ground with sweeping views ove
the Atlantic Verandah on two
sides, 2 reception, 3 bedrooms,
(with basins) kitchen pantry,
servants quarters, garage, mains
services. Offers invited for this
desirable property

“VILLA ROSA",
City.




Very





Passage Road,
Very attractive and cer
trally located stone bungalow
with double carriageway on
approximately 14,000 aq. ft. This
well built property contains «a
front gallery, large lounge, separ-
ate dining room, 3 large bed-
rooma, 2 bathrooms and toilets,
pantry and kitchen. Gor court
yard at rear. Very reasonable
figure asked,

“WINDY RIDGE”. St. James
This very attractively situated
modern bungalow has 3 large bed-



rooms (all with basins) veran-
dah, 2 lounges, dining room, 2
tollets . There are two acre;
one under cane and the remain- |
der is very well laid out with |
lawne, fruit trees, flowering
shrubs ete. The view can never







be spoiled and prevailing breeze
are unobstructed. 6 miles from
town centre.

REAL ESTATE AGENT
| Auctioneer & Surveyor

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640




tiseit does not prove that a step
has been taken in the right di-
rection; time alone can be a
competent judge of the wisdom
of the authorities. But it should
be evident that what has been
done has been done through
honest motives, and not from a
desire to swindle us of our
intellectual and cultural birth-
right,
e '
In my humble opinion, the
change need not be feared. The
General Certificate of Education
will allow for that flexibility of
Educational aims and methods
without which the service of a
school te a community is seri-
ously hampered, The usefulness
of the Certificate need not
diminish if the school itself is
prepared to consider the needs
and capabilities of each pupil
against the background of his
desires. If as a result of the
change there is any deterioration
of the intellectual standard of
the pupils of this school, then
the fault will lie at the door of
us the teachers, and we shall be
guilty of an unpardonable lapse
of vigilance. It is our intention |
and our duty to see that each)
boy who leaves the school has)
profitted to the utmost from his|
training here.

Some explanation is due to you
with respect to the change in the
date of our promotion examina-
tion. From next year we shall be
offering candidates for the Oxford
and Cambridge Certificate of Edu-
cation and the examination takes
place in July instead of in Decem-
ber,

This I consider fortunate for
‘wo reasons. Firstly the long
holidays will now divide one aca-

;demie year from another instead

of occurring at the most incon-
venient time—between the second
ind third terms, Secondly the
icademic year in Second Grade
schools will be parallel with that
of First Grade Schools. As a re-
sult a boy transferred to Harrison
College at the end of our year
would not find himself catapulted
into the following or, more likely,
the previous College year ;



live trophies. These things mean

Byfiord,
Aleos Pilgrim;
Brisbane,
Kallada;

C
Atlantic

Prospector,

PAGE SEVEN







:
In Carlisle Bay

Ss Emanuel € Gordon, Sch. Laud
alpha Yacht Leander, Sch. E. M. T
nis, Sch. Manuata, Sch. Burma D.,, Sct
Turtle Dove Sch. W. L. Eninicia
Sch. Rosarene, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch
Timethy A. H. Vansluytman, M.V
Lady Joy, M.V. Daerwood, Sch. Prin
cess Louise, Sch. Philip H. Davidson
Sch. Reginald N. Wallace, Sch. Lrdin
A., Sch. Rel Queen, Sch. Mary M
Lewis “

ARRIVALS

S.S. WILLEMSTAD, 2.885 tons net

Capt. Lokman, from Trinidad

Schooner CYRIL
Mitchell,
MARION

net, Capt
Schooner
74 tons net
Guiana
Schooner D
Davis, from
MV
Gumbs



from

CARIBBEE,

FE. SMITH, 56 ton
from St. Vincent
BELLE WOLFE
Capt. Rvery, from British
"ORTAC, 58 tons net
British Guiana
100 tons net,
Dominica

Capt

Capt

DEPARTURES

Schooner S$
Capt, Barnes,
Schooner RB
Capt. Hazell,
8.3 WILt
Capt. Lokmar
Passengers
ney, were
Thelma

jorie Dey, Cal

D'Andrale,

unshine R., 25
for Martinique
OSARENE, © tons
for British Guiana
EEMSTAD, 2,885 tons
1, for Madeira.
arriving by the
From = British Guiana—
Lucille Angoy, Mar-
istos Dos Santos, Hosamund

tons net
net

net;

Lady Rod-

Newsam, Erskine Ward, Winifred Ward,

Kenneth
stein, A
From Trinida
Scott From
Cox, David C
erson, Moniea

Thomas Da
bert Miller,
Clunis, Anthoi

Hunt
Del,

e, Ruty Hunte, Jacob Bern-

Inniss, Williara Atkinson,
«— Stephen Moore, James
Grenada—Walter Cox, Rita
‘ox, Michael Cox, Joan Pat-
Ramsey, From St, Vincent
vis, Richard Williams, Gti-
Louis) Rajnauth, Ursula
ny Tempro, Frank Edghill

Arriving by the S.S. Willemstad was

Dorothy

Knowles from Cristobal

In Touch with Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.T.) Ltd

that they can

following ships through
Coast

Station
Nort

Russ,

s.s
Lilly



ort
Sotind ;
Refin

rr
Aw

fteman
Dolores.
Brenda





Regie

Specialist,
Pygmalion

advise
how communicate with the
their Barbados

Alcoa Pennant,
. Panaghois; Rufina;
en, Gascony; Willemstad;
Lugano; Monte Altube,
City of Bristol; Cottica
Serenissima, Paun,
er; Paula, Fort Amherst,
edericksburg; Springwave
wk ura; Spurt Helana;
Esso Rochester;
Imperial Quebec







SUPPORT Mormaesaga Mormacreed; City of

And now, we have revealed Dieppe; Poseidon and Historian
our hearts to you, and it remains MAIL NOTICE
0 crave not your sympathy only MALLS for St Lucia by the Sch
but your support as well. Incal-] LADY JOY will be closed at the Gen-
culable good can be done if mem-| ¢’a! Post Office as under:—
aie 7 ans Parcel Mail, Registered Mail and
pers of the general public, 4nd) Ordinary Mail at 2.20 pm. on 7th July,
especially those concerned in| igso
any way with the welfare
of the school would perpetuate
their names and their goodwill UNION MEETING
by offering prizes and competi- 3

e

more than is generally realised,
and indeed it is often forgotten
that a school is partly what the
community has made it

It is tempting to look ahead to a
orighter era when the work begun
here shall be continued in more
‘ongenial cfreumstances, but do
iot despise the day of small things
w the time of greater blessir
vill find you unprepared. Give
is the right hand of your approval,
‘ive us the stimulus of your recog-
iition. Be loyal to the old school,
and the new shall be the greater
for it






MEM
CARIB)

to be

o'clock a
ES)

Business

are reminded of a Meeting
held on
Night, July 27th, 1950, at 8

General Report and
Election of Officers,

BERS OF THE
BEAN WORKERS
UNION

Thursday

it Headquarters:
ynagogue Buildings,
Synagogue Lane,
Bridgetown,

-





‘SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTKALIA, NEW
LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N.Z%
ss

ZEA- |
LINE)
“PORT WELLINGTON" sails Mel-
bourne mid-July, North Queensland |
July—August, Brisbane early August,
Sydney mid-August, arriving Trinidad
approximately 9th September. |

S.S. "GLOUCESTER" replaces “Devon”

sails Fremantle end August, Adelaide
early September, Melbourne first half,
Sydney second half, Brisbane September
30th, at Trinidad October 28th,

The have space for
chilled, frozen, pral cargo

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
and Leeward Islands

For further particulars apply:—

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., ;
Agents, Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Barbados.

























The M.V
Como and

accept
st La
and A
inet

The
accept Car
Dominica,
Nevis and
the 28th b

B.W.I,

Association
Consignee;





M.V





-.——_— —- -——_—
=



“DABRWOOD” will
Passergers for
Grenada,
the 20th

St. Vincent,
Sailing on



“CARIBBES, will
go and Passengers for
Antigua, Montserrat;
St Kitts, Sailing on
nat

Schooner Owners

Inc.
Dial; 4047.





NEW ORLEANS 8ER-ICE
walls Arr.
N.O. aoe
12th July 25t uly
SECOA FANGER 26th July lith Aug.
ALCOA RUNNER oth August 22nd August
NEW YORK S*RVICE
salle Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
“C. G. THULIN” 2ist July Bist July
“BYPJORD” ith August 2ist August
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA POINTER" July 2ist July 24th Aug Sth
“ALCOA POLARIS” Aus, 4th Aug 7th Aug 17th



| 8S.

NORTHBOUND





Boys Here's A Bargain .

CHEAP !!









PENKNIVES

CHEAP !!
ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street

L— $$ LT SL LL

| Arrives
Barbados
| SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM" s0th July For Montreal and Quebec
| These Vessels bave limited passenger accommodation,
| —_———
Apply DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Canadian Service.
ROBERT THOM LTD.—-New York and Gulf Service.

THE HANDIEST THING WE HAVE SEEN FOR A TIME

DURAGLIT

METAL

POLISH

Be TRY A TIN TODAY

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTKAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets









PERFUMES THAT
LAST

GOYA—Perfumes, Colognes
Powder (Face and Bath)

A very beautiful assortment
to choose from

THE COSMOPOLITAN

‘DAY PHONES 2041 & 4441
NIGHT PHONE 41-41

,
5













SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L.



From TRINIDAD

Dhanwatee Samaroo, Deoraj Samaroo,
Warren Bennett, Lilian Bascomb, Mar-
garet Wight, Pritchard Jones, Rafita
Garcia, Alvin Alleyne, Reginald
Alleyne, Campbell Alleyne, Jcsephine
Tardieu, Antoinette Black, Ronald
Biack, George Black, Ronald Black,
Claudia Black, Donald Gaffney, Roland
Bull, Joyce Millington, Antnony Lewis,
Lennard Henzell, Wenner Best, Ivan
Watkins.
From DOMINICA

b t Arrowsmith, G Roddam,
Gordon Crawford, Karol Winski

DEPARTURES By B.W.LA.L
For TRINIDAD

Marion Archet, Vincent Collier, Alan
Barnardo, Oscar Nothnagel, Frank
Nothnagel, Barty Carr—Brown, David
Tucker, Robert McCormick, Julian
llobson, Charles Fisher, Michael Clarke.
Malcolm Clarke, James Stanley, Donald
Nock, Peter Coakes. Henry Scott,
Elizabeth Fisher Jacques — Cramer,

Norman Cramer, George Roddam, Mariela

Montes, Elaine Montes. Hugo Montes,
William Kauffman
For ST. VINCENT



Stella Dare, Fred Dare, Brués Hadley,

Alice McComas, Susan Barnggd
Barnard omnes

For ANTIGUA

John Hutson, Robert Greene:
For DOMINICA ;

Auar, Anthony Agar, Bernice
Etienne, Sheila Etienne . ee

For SAN JUAN

Mr. William Pope, Mrs. Pope: Mi
Josephine Audas, Capt. Edward’ Plun-
kett, Mr. Oscar Beckles.

for CUIDAD TRUJILLO—

Mr. Hamel Redman, Mr. Colvin Red-
man, Mr. Lawrence Fielding.

ITEMS of INTEREST

Gold. Apricots

Tins Pineapple Sliced
Tins Pineapple Cubes
‘Tins Fruit Salad

Tins Apples

Tins Beans with Pork
Tins Mixed Vegetables
Tins Sliced Carrots
Tins Sliced Beet

Jars Marmalade
Strawberry & Raspberry Jam
Orange Jam

Pkgs. Vermacelli

Tins Chocomel

STUART & SAMPSON













Seren neeernonnnans 4

5 >
‘
: x
s
x AT 3
MOUNT PLEASANT x
PLANTATION, 3%
: ’
Â¥ ST. JOHN, x
One (1) 2 K.W. Belt %
driven D.C. Dynamo £40 %
%
~y One (1) Switch Board 16 3
One (1) Steam Engine”
6% x10 0.6.2 ...4 46
One (1) Aspinall pan ¥
S 4/0” dia, Dise .,, 35 ¥%
s
$ One (1) Juice Heater >
x 300 sq. ft. 40 3
‘
% One (1) Juice Heater %
g 600 sq. ft. ........ 50 x
x One (1) 8 x 12’ Multi- %
Ny tubular Boiler 50 ¢
Â¥
§ One (1) 7 x 12’ Multi- %,
x tubular Boiler .... 45 %
x Apply: x
D. M. SIMPSON & CO.
= .
lsdchdiiinnsensassiiianaaal

AUCTION SALE

WEDNESDAY August 2nd
at 11 a.m.
FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD
EFFECTS

BELVEDERE

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 outstandimly good
condition ;
Upholstered Couch and Easy
Chairs, 4 Stee! 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
TAvan 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 ood Records,’
Record Cabinet, Gallerg Furniture,
Standard & Table Lamps, Clocks,
Wall Brackets with Glass Candle
Shadec, 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-
ingâ„¢~ board Mahogany Trays,
large selection of Glass
Very fine Cut Glass Set -
Champagne, Water, Port; Sherry,
Liqueur 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 Bavarian, Wedge-
wood, Black Knight, ete., Pair
Silver Bracket Lamps with Glass
Candle Shades, Plated Fruit Stands
Cake Basket, Entree Dish, Meat
Cover, Chafing Dish, Candelabria,
Cardtray etc., Mirrors, Axminster,
Egyptian and other Carpets and
Rugs, Cushions, Garden Tools,
lawn Mower, 75 feet plastic Hose,
3 approx, 16-ft. Lengths % in
G.I, Pipe, 3 Rolls Matting, Potted
Palms, Lilies, Ferns and numerous
other useful items
Viewing Morning
prior to Sale.
AUCTIONEER

| John S44. Biadon

j

| (AFBS., F.V.A)

| Phone 4640, Plantations ‘Building
bons

of and Day





PAGE EIGHT

West Indies Score .

og
375 vs Durham
TRESTRAIL AND GOMEZ
HIT CENTURIES

SUNDERLAND. July 26
FRESH from their triumph in the Third Test Match against §
England, the W.I. visited Sunderland to-day for a two days’
match against Durham County. Valentine after his mara-
thon bowling spell at Nottingham was rested.

There was an early shock for the tourists who lost
Stollmeyer with 1 on the board and before he Scored, but
they ran up the very useful total of 375 and then claimed
four Durham's wickets for 100 before stumps were drawn.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CENTURY MAKERS



THURSDAY JULY 27,

1950

| Raeing Notes = | ce
|











Sun Queen and St. Vincent
2-Year-Olds Impressive
Hy BOOKIE

THERE had been 20 parts of rain overmght when the track
was opened yesterday morning outside the barrels and this
left the going on the soft side, although not too heavy. My
alarm clock did not fail me this time and I was sitting in
the Stewards’ box at 5.30 a.m. yawning peacefully as I
awaited the arrival of the various owners, trainers and
jockeys with their respective charges.

Flieuxee was the first to break;+ll of life than he did a few
into, a gallop and just as she | weeks ago. Five in 1.09% was his
iho: the mile pole, I clicked oft! time.



\loss Crepes

my stop watch only to find that} Vanguard, the two-year-old who
jit would not start. Thus after ali} Was left out of my notes on Sunday
* |my strenuous efforts to arrive on' for want of space, started four with
*|time, I once again missed this:Mountbatten but finished behind

> Trestrail delighted the crowd
66 © tun with his brilliant batting whith
uperior oO brought him 105 in 126 minutes

,
' before he returned a catch to}






















































jmare’s time. However I managed|him. Mountbatten’s time was 55 B Sounlan: Webhan as
Liar Car NOR he and Ceci K. TRESTRAIL G. GOMEZ jto take her at the box and she]S€cs. I still like the rolly-polly Mt tea ihe sh
x Pry owler CAFS Sia tined Boe . « » « Seored 105 . . . Seored 114 lcame back in 1.303 son of O.T.C. and Hurricane other auspicion ‘
. nid a » e back round in 1.303. s . ther anuspicions occa
« had engaged in @ big stand for tRROS ss ipenidh te chectenblecniebaeietid cnt | Slainte did a restrained box tc
n an fifth wicket and womez after los-| | Colleton and Watercress alse box ‘ir 1.398 Still looks a bit a
ing his partner continued to please| ‘ere Gomez was caught for 114: Atki And j(id a mile and going around the he ‘ le sid : , We have opened 2 complet
W. K. PEARCE, an old County] the crowd with some big hitting.| which had occupied 136 ‘minutes | wnson | paddock bend Watercress was|the stale side.
player and ex-Chairman of the} 2leven fours came in his 114)and ineluded 13 fours, Williams jsqueezed a bit. However this did Postscript was also held tightly varicty of the most ught
Hampshire County Cricket Club] Scored in 186 minutes and he hit| went to 68 in 73 minutes but was | Dear Outplayed jnot bother her and at the finish} doing a post to post in 1.302. he ah ail heise
praises West Indian cricketers jnf “th delightful freedom all round|then clean bowled for 7 wickets! it appeared that she had a slight Cross Roads and River Mist did MSCCE SMASH, | SCHUTT
a letter to a triend in Barbados | ‘“e Wicket to be down for 307. Ramadhin | At Tennis difference on the gelding. They} four in 56. :
\ He write We bad. .them | at rae 2. ee alee went for a duck and Jones scored} did the mile in 1.53% and the box! Apollo has come on since his Sand, Cerese
; t eee “,pcateh whic smisse somez > le icket ps a i \y, . ; i
Southampton a week ago and in when he wes caught at bmckvrard Lend es bee Pic ae Rew put THE Barbados Amateur Lawn Pe gallop last Saturday and finished Purquoise Green,
the previous week I had two days], ship between Pierre and Kae’ pul i@mennis Aasociation Tournament) Musk had her first gall ne /nUEh fresher_styer working sever
, at the first Test Match at Lord’s.}” ‘Arvstives batsman to ple the] 0" we vetere Seekeon got throngh continued at Strathelyde Tennis track with, Rebate. ee The “Tatter with PReres II. Tbe last lap they : . ashi aiinad one sce
a " : 7 - . An batsme pase Saat os : “t . be bya rs id i p str ; ~ag¥
There is no question they are ?} s»owd was Williams with a rapidly aan . een Boe oes Club yesterday evening before @{iooked fresh and was a little too ey a Slava AO ee MONE 3 Mustard, Tomato,
very fine side and in my opinont sompiled 68 “ ceshoteln need Lae. to fairly large and enthusiastic|:much for Musk to handle. Beep ee
Superior to England at present ae Durham used 7 bowlers against pings after tea Bickre ail. Fones crowd, ‘ finished slightly in front in 1.07} Brown Girl did a_ surprisingly ale : Fao
every department of the game #1) West Indies and they deserved be ‘tna to Clarke and Keéeler, In the Singles Geoffrey Manni tor five furlongs. good gallop with imported Kid- = Rone, Wine. \|
They play very aggressive cricket. high praise for the way they faced Clare. vat:laaeh out, edught by Soeatxehyae) defeated = Mil Tiberian Lady did a box to box] stead over something more than a 4 Powder Blue |
and show us stroke play which wedtheir task while the fielding also Goddard. at silly. mid-oh’. and|Stichlow CY.M.C.A!) three | soon after and I did not pay much] mile. Both finished well doing the inches . ¢ hs Dark Green |
have not seen in this country since? reached a high standard. Soverdale followed. He.was caught | Taight.. sets, all 6—4..-Crichlow'| attention because I was forced to box to box tn 1.284. 4? ITelio :
the days of the really good ee batting we wes oe good a ae oF cuca: batrare played a/very:good game against keep an eye om the next horeé : wide. e . Navy,
amateurs, England’s batting ingthey were faced with a closely} by . _ | this more seasoned player. ; i ; ; a ~ : .
the first innings of the Test match} packed field and with the wiles of|leg to give each of the bowlers a Louis St Hill (hetiovitie ‘a She did her Jap in 1.303. per yd. Tangerine Black.
ras bat i aa. ¢ » true,J@ varied attack, four men were] wicket. David Lawless (Belleville oa Sean a 6 ene in 2/08 Opening EMPIRE
hea onk nae eee a7 a” ma back in the pavilion for 38 The total was only 13 and at 2247 Willinene (Melwi> beat | looking a bit spent at the finish
1esitant, leaden footed ar r-) * s oo. . 7 7 bert and a+ . 7 raid ee
spersea w rh vieee a nat pee Keeler, who had opened, stood| Carey fell to a catch behind the Lisle Harrison (Summerhayes) br The last 6 furlongs, 47 yards were FRIDAY 28TH
wie would ions dis raced ajftm and when joined by his} wicket. Durham looked like col-liipee sets to one in one of the deaminase
village green. The iene Indians} C@Ptain Proud for the fifth wicket,| lapsing, parttcularly when Rama- t ®| Foxglove sid an easy box to box , ‘ , '
-s ; “i . began to hit out.
were on top. throughout. At A loud cheer gr 2 50 « Bes shes Ider ¢ ) { () TD
‘ n : / “ ser greeted his 50 and ’ rd ' est Wisnes gave Holder a lot kL i 4 oy .
Southampton on the Saturday theyT he war unbeaten for 56 when} Then the Durham captain, Proud, and es ee age and smash- | of trouble to hold her back. Ot J ;
gave a delightful exhibition off stumps were drawn, while Proud| joined Keelér and they proceeded|ig by Louis St. Hill }course Sonny is unaccustomed to 10. 14, 12 & 13 Broad Street
stroke play and footwork—whichh was still there with 27. the stand| tc save the situation. A roar greet-| In the other ‘Men's Doubles Dr. | this sort of thing so I suppose he . ; at nae
I would like to film and send to;having so far realised 62 ed Keeler when he reached his 50,JCharlie Manning (Strathelyde) |) ag his work.cut out. In spite of
every School in England—a lesson Ramadhin bowled only three} which had included half a dozen}#nd Erie Taylor (Belleville) met all this tugging the big chesnut
in technique which our profes-}overs and then left the field with] fours and another roar came when|end deteated Jack Dear (Summer- two-year-old filly still managed a
sional players have completely lost.]a strained knee. After massage he|the 100 went up in exactly 100 hayes) and E. A. Atkinson (Cable Ms

They scored, I think, about 450 for]returned, but did not bowl again
6 or 7 wickets. Weekes made 240] and it has been arranged for him
not out, and I have never seen an}|to have electric treatment from
innings which gave one more{the Sunderland Football Clubs’
pleasure Marshall is a beautiful trainer early tomorrow at Roker
young player. We took £1,000, a Park, It is hoped he will be able
record gate for Hampshire and had] ‘0 Comtinue in the game co
to reduce the boundaries to let The West Indies had scored 177
everybody in, Unfortunately} ‘°" 4 Wickets in their first innings

minutes, just before stumps were|and Wireless). This game ended rene ahs sas ace
drawn, Keeler and Proud having ao 6-2, 7 a ms Saveee of DY. | vvonet Die ' y
8 r without bein; anning an aylor, gee

Salo Mg on . The court was fast and Dear and P vee i Oe eee te
Ramadhin bowled only 3 overs|AtKinson were completely out- Horie ty. With - eebenie +

and left the field with a strained|played by the better combination Rattalio a SS er z. Seceuek

knee, A masseur was called for|Wwho played forcing tennis and iy Baltall A diecah to Neeiea wad rt

over the loudspeakers and Rama |nmever gave their opponents a|'Â¥ PF on seemed to ha

ahin is to visit the Sunderland |chance to get started. and Crossley eased him up leaving



Doubles, Particularly outstanding | ; ‘
4 " < at 1 1.28%.
in had Jackson leg-before a im. these sets. was the fine serving " 1 2





At Liverpool, Lancashive de-



Band helped to transform a halt|}Goddard. Trestrail and Gomez

acre of Boscobel into a veritable
fairyland.

When the “Advocate” arrived |

scored rapidly and the 100 was on
the board after 72 minutes, Tres-
trail having completed 50. At that
point. Jackson wos brought back

Truman Catls
for Sacrifice

' ; > Beacon Bright settled with |
feated Nottinghamshire by 175) giorm’s Gift for a companion this OH NO!
runs. Lancashire 204 and 217

time after being work horse fo
ior 3, Nottinghamshire 130 and ame rs 8

some others of late. They did :
116. comfortable box to box in 1.26% MADAM

a Es ngltth, delicious ;

ay was a soaking wet day-.|0Â¥ lunch on the first day of thei | : ee Roker Gun Site te finish a post to post
esis Bikes a Petia by re? oT. ,|two-day match against Durham, fosthel) Ss are i ee The results are as follows: — in 1.303
have taken another thousano|@ nor county side, San he A eet darren Geoffrey Manning (Strathclyde) | Dulcibella was not allowed to
sounds. Tuesday there was litte Porfect Wicket aoa er INbiee 187 INNINGS ‘eat Milton Crichlow (Y.M.C.A.),}do much by Yvonet, but neverthe-
left, as play was to stop at 4.30 t Conditions were ideal and the] stolmever five Seen ; a ree % = ah iti at less did her five in 1.082
Era Ss wie aac e Y ~ Or Moreshall c Prow acksor Is ouis St. Hii (Belleville) an s : i
allow the two Sides to get to York- | Wicket was in perfect condition rr she bc 6 ; : Southern Cross had a minor a
shire and Lancashire respectively, }when Marshall and Stollmeyer| Weicoit« Augun' taiaiow PRivet Wiliams Meine, 268! race with Joint Command. Holder -comes out
j shi ade ¢ 95 e ndies' Goddard nidlaw s . . » AA .
Hampshire made about 250 for f after Goddard had won the a Gunes ¢ Kesler & Claris M4} Lisle Harrison (Summerhayes) applied the stick before starting F
— wie not look to me as : The crowd then was close on} Williams b seer on. 44 ¢ 4-6, 6—~3, 6—4, 6-0 ott, are think Me oh, mn |
the est Indians were taking i 4 ho Ramadhin ec Prow wen peor , : error, and again at the finish,
a : : : »¢ | 19.000. Marshall opened with a] jones ¢ Hall b Owen, 4 Dr. Charles Manning (Strath. | "0h & i a in t
oer seriously On an ri single, and then Giatinaaver step: Pierre b Javkeun Myclyde and E. P. Taylor (Belle- a ai it might dan fone ee € avour e
Gugenised € tour in the Isle. Of} oad across his wicket to be out} Rae, not out f ville) beat K. A, Atkinson (Cable | Needed on race y \ r sh > Hy
Wight and on Monday night gave eg before to Jackson. without Fixtras ‘_"land Wireless) and Jack Dear which I agree. The result was And what goes in? Why, pure
them a dinner at the Polygon.) oping TOTAL 75) (Summerhayes) 6~1, 62, 6). TE nee dike ae tab aud Sugar, wheat, fresh eggs and butter—
areca aulet iota ona well This early xeverse brought BOWLING ANALYSIS sane. wikien, nae ene ever was. together with the experience that
behaved. ‘here is no doubt their Trestrail to the wicket -and the : Oo. M. R. W a Five in 1.04% on a soft track, has made Huntley and Palmers famous the
; core began to mount with both] Corey oe eas. 8 ° ; js alh he " ;
cricket has mace a good impres-]yatsmen scoring with beautiful | duckson 2.4 4 1200 4 County Cricket ham we ar S, = ost on the whole world over. So many thrilling
sion here and they are very! weapec all arms oA ate , [Owen 3% 0 9 2 it, is about the most impressive ati z . “liationalvchila
popular.” ie eee re ee eee wins a6 Laldtaw 6 2 mw 2 R Its gollop I have geen for a long Varieties to choose from: lusciou ly filled
[ aatnutes? play, Shortly aihgta ann fe + shai: esu while. ; . al eee bere 7 et ( ee
: when the second partnership |") i3°jy.'5: re eee LONDON, July 26 |, Bun tepe an Ws Bie Contest | meltingly- Seiat Shortca y 8
Polie B d had added 61 runs, Marshall was | _ DURHAM 1ST! INNINGS The close of play’ scores in|nét by stile abt. tkely tline of O¥en-fresh,seaied in tins and } lb. Freshpaks
e an a oe ae ee Ce cae aaa og} Luesday's First Class Cricket 1.25 was the best for the once/ <
FO ,, | Coverdale ¢ Trestrail b Jones 5| Matches are: round for the morning. Suntone}
t Boscobel Soon after Walcott came to the | Garey ¢ Walcott b Pierre ’ displayed courage I. admit, but
wicket a bowling change brought} Jackson lbw Ramadhin ; 5} At Lord’s (non county M.C.C, ii s loud nome. 't ‘wander? ’ i ide wok i
success to Durham. Walcoit area out *) defeated Minor counties by 55 ie : adie dows. I am éttll lookin;
Boscobel, the far northern cor-|flashed at a ball from Laidlaw . ——|runs. M.C.C. 127 and 229, Minor f a aly te a mile with Ocear
ner of the island saw one of its|}wide of the stumps and wes TOTAL (for 4 wickets) 160} Counties 172 and 192. Pearl. eS mute ; ee ;
brightest nights last night. caught behind the wicket and two —_ earl. |
Captain Raison and the Police|runs later, Laidlaw clean bowled
|
'
!

on the scene last night, «
large crowd of villagers formed a
naturay human screen for the
band.

Electricity, provided by the
Band from its own power plant

was as new as any other feature

witnessed there last night

Coloured lights, threaded ovei

. the area and between the frames

of a merry-go-round in the

vicinity, lent a touch of the vil-
lage fair.

Captain Raison chose his pro-
gramme cleverly and his calyp

with tumultuous applause



with Coverdale but the score stiul
rose quickly. Despite keen field-
ing Gomez reached his 50 just be-
fore the interval, which was taken

ut 177 for 4.
| West Indies:—J. Stollmeyer, R.
Marshall, K. Trestrail, C. Walcott,

J .Goddard, G. Gomez, A. Rae, C.
Williams, P. Jones, S. Ramadhin
and L, Pierre.
Durham:—R. Proud, P. Carey,
Clarke, W. Coverdale, J. Ransom,
T. Jackson, D, Hall, J. Keeler, N,

|Owen, W Laidlaw, and A. Austin

While the seoring continued

jafter lunch, wickets also fell
soes and community singing met}

regularly and the West Indies were
all out for 375 just as the tea

7 @ From page 1.
Strain on materials, works or man
power supply,

Another increase fully as large
in 1951 as ¢
rising output

be expected
Truman predicted.

materials whose prices had spur\-
last few weeks som.
civilian goods must be “shuntec |

Limitec |, "7 . . . ; 3s
Sussex 231, Glamorgan 114 for 4.]his bad nion of her. W'tl
controls should suffice, Truma | 5USS¢X 231, Glamorg his bad opinion of he



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At Birmingham, Warwickshire Landmark did = in 53%
irew with Gloucestershire, Glou-| Vixen: five in 1.103.
cestershire 82 and 245 for 3, War- River Sprite: box to box in
wieckshire 171. ee

At Chesterfield, Derbyshire de-| Bowmanston’s action looked
feated Essex by 6 wickets. Essex | quicker than ever as she did box
\G7 and 207, Derbyshire 196 and {to box in 1.282.

119 for 4, a Infusion looks a little too muc}

At Northampton, Northampton-|for Perfect Set who is really no
shire drew with Worcestershire. | acclimatised properly yet. Thes
; Worcestershire 267 and 169 for 4,} did a post to post in 1.30, bott
| Northamptonshire 269 for 4 and 41 | easy,

{for 2. Starry Night persists {n G clas
At Cardiff, Glamorgan vs. Sussex] company although a friend o
{mateh abandoned owihg to rain.}mine is beginning to recons dei











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The audience joined with gusto interval was due Trestrail re-| “This does not mean that wi ‘ araw owing to rain. Somerset/ Ability did some prancing an
in the singing of the calypswes. ceived a great ovation on com-]¢@m Meet our enlarged 198 and 89 for 8, Hampshire 10€]daneing and then five in 1.09
“Brown Skin Girl, go home and | pleting his hundred in 123 minutes _ Without some; and 83 for 1.— Can. Press. Oatcake looks harder and morc _ i wat j .
mind Baby”, “In a Calabash”,|Gomez raised the 200 after the|saerifice of domestic consumption * : *
“Enjoy yourself it’s later than|innings had lasted 140 minutes .
vou Think”, ;and continued to bat confidently WITH THE CORRECT SHAPE TOOTH RUSH
; Durham mixed their bowling
CLERKS CHARGED KWisdom'’s straight-line head reach NON
The communtty singing was atjia an attempt to break the partner- : . not be ore comfortable e ssdows 8 straight-line head reaches NoMe
A > - hi)
onee popular “Danny Boy”, “Old|ship and the new ball was taken WITH CONSPIRACY oy 7 awkward corners easily. . {
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are: . ne arle a. Temes wnt » on . s Fi > 7 : rel ; : nandié 1s é secret 0; tufts mb” bi
Nnaing of the hymne="Tiy Das [his 105°" Wiliams, the neweemer| Saeautce pepartment hang been | ARKIN in the midds making tarsirix and beating Paenrenaey ee tT
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Full Text

PAGE 1

I 11 t ( i s 11 i; Jnlj 29 IH.T* Bmrbabrw l&utieate Frier: I ivt: ivy IS Yea* .-..; NEW U.S. TROOPS REACH S. KOREA Britain Knoivs About Russia's War Measures Says Shintvell _, LONDON, Jab %  jyB ,.N< I MIMSTl:,! KM AM Kl. SIIIMVKU. l.ild Par limnem lu-duy Britain "knew %  t>rrnc crrat" Hboul Ihr pmaraliuns Ku-sia iv making behind Ihrir smukrscre*n ui pcavr propaganda". Opi-niiil* a (wn-day deb.ilr .m drfrnrr. he said "we have li pul ourselves in u posilinn where we ran well. rras.Mi.ihl.lu.|H..I -lii.'cs. wrrst %  CgMMlMi Irimi the .nlv quarter Irimi which il might pusubly romr". US, Britain Can Set Up Stations In Bahamas Hit MimMei said hi NASSAl', July 25. GOVERNOR Sir George RltchkSnnford who (lew to Washington during In si week in connection v lUl the Guided Ml*skle Projec., •••-ill a mrwage to the House ol Assembly lunjght containing an agreement signed at Washington on July 21. by the United Stales Secretar*. or Slate and the Bntis'i Ambassador. loi u equal duration of 2ft year*. The agreement gives Hritain anj % %  e United States equal rights t > establish five station* located in th Islands of the Grand BahamasAbaco, Fleutheru, San Salvado; and Mayaguana The agreement cannot be implemented until Articles 8. 12 13 .-i nd 14 are approved by the Bahamas legislature The Articles deal wilh Criminal or Civil proceedings against members of Ihe United States Force* i.t v e Bahamas, immigration and waiving of taxation on mnteriul imported for Ihc Project. The House immediately waived nil rules which WOUM ordinarily delay the Legislation ana appointed a Committee which >at immediately and reported on the Bill previously prepare.! by the Attorney Qantral approving of the Agreement The Houso Is meeting ln-morrow night to complete the meai ind .1 is expected Ihnt the Legislative Council will approve In time lor the Governor to sign before any prorogue of the Legislative Session on Thursday evening. The Guided Missile Project If the last item on the Legislative agenda Malicious Damage To Naval Vessels LONDON. July 26 The Parliamentary Secretary ID UM Auiniialty. Mr. James Cat laLhuii. said In the House of Comirons today that in recent monthcise of niLllcious oamage to naval vessels hav Increased in fienuency. He added Ihey had heen .ui i, .i IT', tun character. clumsy in execution, and in all probability committed b) itlsi %  untied Individual*. The Admiralty had no reason l.> suppose they were parl of 9 planned sabotage campaign —Iteuter PROFESSOR TO VISIT JAMAICA Ilarliado. .. ....... KINGSTON The Associate Professor o( hj ..! the Untw rattj ol Miami and a group of underof tin* Institution ai m heduled to pay a vis-t to lowardi the tad of the \s-ar. Purpose of the visit is to make '.i reconnaissance survev of land in the urlmn as well ... the rural areas of the island ;,nd of research work In agricultural experimental station* going io reveal to the World all he knew jhoiit Russia's prepara-j uons It was certain that th >defence expenditure WH nut lc*>. than 13 per cent of her MtUMslI income. She was maintaining an artttj of some 175 active divisions OneI ilhird of theae were mechanised and she had about 25,000 tanks Of these an appreciable number were in immediate ic.uin,.-.. n the Soviet Zone of Germany N 2,800,000 man undei i arms and could double tnn num] ber on mobilisation". S told the crowded House of Common* where his audience included United States, Norwegian ami French ambassadors Backed By Aircraft 'This force is backed by about 19.000 military aircraft Tin. includes jet aircraft, the lates'. design of both bomb) m fighters The Defence Minister said RUMIJI had considerable naval i. hiding strong submarine fleets, many of ihem of a modern design •The existence of this vast force is in ihe hands of a totalitarian stale where the pressure of public jpinion does not operate nn>< whose intentions are uncart ill and laajMMUl the potential danger of which other nations must take full account" he commented Shi n well said that with the examplo of Korea before Ihem they had lo consider ihe Far i... and Middle East and particularly the defence of Europe and Br.tain There was no question of facing the threat alone. Saying that Ihe nations of the West had developed a military aasooation unparalleled in peacetime, Shinwell declared "in any trial of strength between Russia and her satellites and the forces of democracies there can be no doubt which in the end wouk. prevail Resource* in Manpower Resources in manpower ami materials for the Atlantic Treat} countries and the British Commonwealth far exceeded an> opposing combiiii'.ioii They could outbid and oUtuesign their opponents. They have at their disposal atomic weapons. But 1 must make It plain that we do not seek—neither do our allies— any World War in which thr whole of mankind must < e#> lainly I* the loser. Shinwell said it lay within th< hands in power to t.tk. %  iepwhich would reduce QV %  mMlM and fears which had called the Atlantic Treaty inU being. "We leengnlse the nature anxiety nf the German iK'.-pU about the defence of then Other United Nations Reinforcemen ts Expected Guerrillas lake A Hand in Korea \\ ar WASHINGTON, Jul) 2fl cc Dapartim at m> lati poe t ad ihe miivemeut of nil.. | H irutagM H Ptasan Pfstn h Koraai %  it all] Pi Plctor* nbovf shows Jack from Dr. Cfasrlli Eric Tiylor (barging taw E. A AtkiiiHOn when the psrtnrred Dr. Maii.ni, in thiHn Donhlcagainst Jack Dr*i n,l rhsdos Amaienr Lawn TnniAoaltio:i twraiBMI onUBUad l the %  aaaahalBl taajHl Clh v"t*t ...il. heard la Londori OUQtad %  <*millUHl4jnr%  lNoiih Korean arm* tnotadng, atattai thai puartlla i >n parth ulai I) active n at Of North and South StHitheast K< larilhu In Nenn K; wan %  i i, Kvoruj rallwaj emmMHi|ll< ihe North was continuing — Realer loni Congraai in Mi mJd-yaai mile message that p. lugs, rationing and seiious shortagc-s could be avoided If CORaMM llefcll gave him limited cnntroi wan ind w.ooo.ooo.otio tag iicsse. The President -l.l.ii in this warning that we must realise that the engagement in Korea will i ty and May not he short "W< I part .... in : Ihl pOSAibi,Ity that a new crisis may arise Isewhere." That naaard meant, the 1'rr-ideut laid, that the industrial outoe stepped up—possibly the rata of sio.ooo.oou.ooo annually oefore January — and IMII induttrj Itaali laiw > expanded by federal loans and Ijtuarantaw e cannot afford Ion get to the powlbi Ut y >•! a future desperate shortage of some of iht • • irtlaJ ia]niri ments foi laiionnl securty," Truman added Steel Heads Searrii> .Materials lie did not name steel specially .the IndustT) erftieaUj naadlni xi>.insion. but it headed his Us; n business and consumers allka .-efraining ftoni hoarding aim The message asked for emerfCney powers beyond those requaatad .' week ago—to control edit, allocate scarce materml" mil the chvilian output, requistrui goods and curb the commodity for speculation. IT added %  naa pre i %  m Congraai to grant those power; i us keynote was speed—'|M>ei law-making and in munltlofai LONDON Ju nnouncad th^t ragulai oflken %  would ixretained In %  ervtcg of tngagement R> n Fleet o• slble into fact. Deputies pre.erved llmaai eomlano ifiei today'i meeting—'heir second, which eonlirm* that they started business The report of the North Atlantic Defence Finance and Economic Commit'ee wa understood t*j have formed the basis for sUteinent* uml delegnlion-. on their inttudc t-, problems ling ihe dtftn I programme for creating ., and eoUectlVa force" %  tha key probsams, ob. ,. lion of a central fun" iah nation will contribi I iminl-iThe powers requesfed. Ti lid, not ont5' would meet th ie*ei 1 needs, but would perfnrn' nother essential sen-lee—"built p our preparedness" for mori lepl if the military sltui%  aeaaa< Further Plans Detailed plans for these furpa" have been drawBi Truman discloaed. 'If it should become necessary 1 shall without hesitation aak Congraai for a grant of powerta Impawn ant these further plant lor complete economu mohilisafoe further mtermed at' lotion, depending upon the need he added Industry now was beating all production records. Tot WRhoul %  ddlng new plants it could '.pee.l up to a production rate of mot than J275.000000.000 a vear hv Now Year's Day without undue m in n g The Biiiish Admiralty today and ratings of the Koyal Na\ beyond their normal period crease crews in the Far Eaatt A Imiited number ot officer limited number ol raUnfJI would be recalled. The Admiralty said some oflicers and ratlngg due to I home though not due for release finm service would be retained on foreign stations. %  i % %  ,—, ~ m Deferment of releases imild not present • it was 4 itatld OOaVen >• id pensioneri Would be recalled only m hr.nii hei where dioi tagi SPORTS WINDOW nMv* eoi %  r U*f %  •*•*.) i for llw cup U |*ttiea ii".rtw .,K. ,.',-'.. %  ilo .UwiiIMn ft. |t.o titiT.f j Trn.i.i-n into HliM. .Mr South Koreans Desert To North l.i.NIM>N. July 2fa .. RadlO tofiaj ciiHiteil Seoul radio leport that 48 form' of the south Korean Ajaemblj luye broken with the Byngman Hhee b..nd ami ha%  One ovei iv the side of our Moll rrland .-mi "f the p.-npie Aghtini .. the Ajneriean imperialists". — %  euter "in cii niiici'i and rneti couli not b.made i>-i b) d eferr in g relrasei %  i i mind thai ide requtYententi ol th< tmergeno do not dimfnlah nor1 the N*\ t on it'ti i • ii peiuill any Inteffferenui wUh the trail required t.. preduee higher and nion lech for the future. Ihe Admiral!] ''"' nouneenient added First Sea Lord aim Admiral ol the Meet. Lard Frasei lold new papernwti that .< portion of tin "ightnin in IfM I .,n.i therefore it wg %  %  BU up tin : i. %  %  iplemewl iiting. ord rVaaei repl id 'That is lit" g^Mlrr .90 ,\. Koreans Taken Prisoners KYO Jul] :• i Nor) Koren soldlen i.hO fOUghl HI Hi ( Il II e l mil %  %  •mong Mime pi i %  %  %  entl) I" the \mi %  in t Whan i %  lold eulei i entire dlvtajon wa i. the Klghi Heni the Nortl Kora m Thii Hvlilo I H %  %  i ltd thai the* it I., Valu Rivat Inti ... April IH with 30,001 ilhet Kor u Mldsai I rthei hai them the* MM. thie onflrming reports thnt Chlneat Commnniet di ring aid li Mortii Korean troopi %  I Reulei Millionaire's Son 4fc UiioYsirab.V' CAIRO Jul. Kb Egypt i to nepori tn. | .., ider, nenrj < IN M son of a millionsire .. ii< %  ii j'.| ( gj c urn I, und N -nd of n-iui %  rlgln, railed io com Cairo Jiiu" (ourt that 11 lopti.in agtionaL U'"HJi ben agypl he nad been arresteu *evn. fOt alleged i "-.11,11 mi.. activities During ihtraieatini iii he wjinterned, togell.i with 2,000 Cemmunists and Zlon ists -f %  POCKE1 CARTOON by iiMil HI l A.\i 1". : i %  %  r/iJ io i %  • %  a ;vkiit oaf trim aohtu >- tnUiti wish Mi'n'f aulle to eaug Com m u n ists Off 'To Inknown Destination HKItlJN. J.ih N Leading World Cemmunlati who %  .... t i iii-. i %  J %  t-. SED I eigri Ban Berlin left ii* n three Cgechoalovakia \ninnphuietoi an undia i %  aatern birope. li n %  With then, are ilao reported n. i Baa) Oei an Ambai Bt Petand the levtet Omen I ( .. hoakn ana A ajlokeenuiri ol tii. Baal Perman ppveriuneni i ||d It i' leunl fin leadei%  ( in. i fiininfoiiii stjti-^ p. meet o a to lime". Prominent Conwiunatti m East tin SED rolb who are C intei in delegatM were of I "i. iI'alnnro % %  %  1 and Cne Pertj • angreai aiHieo %  ui Monday, btn mun\ riesegatei were mil in 'i ReNler Dutch Army Ditttmnds RTA lul> .' ,i %  i n i "In* iinnhng down it i indlms n I on '.i DH Van Vree in. r Holland wlU %  ..vet hi the Indoneaian Q % %  % %  Juliana is*ueerience none othei thai ruin, death and all kinds of misery". The Pope's tall was made in a document issued by the Vatican In ;i statement made b: the Pontiff on the world situation liraUan wf COUacUvg since the outbreak of fiifhtlnR in 'penditure Involved in K„ra — Keuurr Eramme — Reaur Impossible For Russia To Have Hydrogen Bomb, Scientists Say LONDON July 2. P Mill let I lev., ni A'.tlee declared tonight that the best way eace of the world .'• atta ,-.. Hoa against i and by showing that %  M ic co odooV Aftei oeclaring ".h.." eaed on building %  Hitj (ore.-. Mr. ,i i I think Ust .'. %  union i moving better now But I shoulr, he the last to think that ot been disappointed at the *low progress made Itllee. wtka waa replyinc BWHlU raided in the debate maM r*lher more than half the eitra ilHOeooaon to be spent on defence would re to the Air Faroe. Of the real, the Army would set rather larger share than Ihe NiVj. Aatl-Alrmft fuaa> were being built up The Prime Minister referred to ihe "very nejceaefuT visit of the Chief of Ihe Imperial Genet d Staff. Sir William Slim. o Australia and New Zealand H* said. "We have discutied with IM Government of Australia and Ne* Zealand the situation in the Fa East and have con ment In regard to our plans for orktni together in that area.' 1 Mr Av ing too much heed to "alarmi>t stories of progress" made by iRusiia iteferring 'o one nimt-r i e ill: had advised that to be In .^,-iote rot the P %  %  d Ihc hydrogen homb Mr ml that UritJin %  %  eeeaomte i.n-i i I 'i i%  warn of a few me • i rule ll the In%  . %  .• months ., ,. ary meeau He "n> iini'il )•• apaaataVng %>• the natiim s *,er* h-emen Io consider whether in these didentt Jars it waa nat their duty te serve fr longer than Ihe monthIve i %  i ie pest month" \ ..v the mil* |.o MI i a Ii ild havi m tin., ti..,. it.. Navj liauad Ihl iieiMi.in.M* aaaeasmeni % %  rapoii ibmai %  • ranj in| I I (Iran i '. Maw fauiw i-i % %  n l*tind) Indlia f Ihai ami n i Im -t inknoe Uoni i •. %  %  I %  ,, Canada luring Mat of thi rom iMiennen % %  tghle.1 III the Bay of I\ Meet, Ji.l* •> .,(... %  rated and eaaennad -. I kcl* th>l I llll irange inh wai in Uv B i up io laondai Ihen narab n | %  kghtln %  thi Dai ol P I) SI %  ... . ih rra ita %  -i end of 1 II i ,. • itemeni afldad I were Uftdl r II Reulei The -I-*L swHMi qwe till un.-oniiiii..ii 'i "iiimuiii i le-'l %  towns the* taea la rt ai weep i I i -i < .) tha peninaula Uouth Koreiiti i>..lie am' umlai it of tin I'! AMERICA HELPS HER ALLIES w iMtfMOTair, .iniv 2 ..I.. %  I/O'' I Mil %  I. ... BIII i DI 1.1. IM in ret ..... \ i.. ... i -., .i partk ni.H i..iih Af %  'H Pn Truman I IM I a stab C thai the event miirkc.l .moth.. •-1. toe ird Renter mai n West wa -deieeniie. north of H • mileli I'.N llmntcr An Arm] he did not beltei i v %  %  Luatraltan, Ken Z ea l and i 0 %  ips undei he United Nat Pu Norlli Knre.ti |iii-'. il.'llg Ih" %  I %  H. i . I Ph. ,.,. %  %  -.'I go. lie ' %  md m . | ,..i... %  %  %  %  iaafeMe Me,, %  %  MS ba. ', % %  %  %  %  %  i Vongdong **\>< 'i. i" ted South K re .. %  .. %  • %  Bi lUal Ni Kon : | .i bare irrtved front the I %  I N * < %  i ing .. i H aiilai lo thi Ru Dlggat u ., pravloual) Nan In action here American artflli f the lasdn ..n siMni.iv dwrtni %  b ittle %  i v ngdong Battle l r T:mk N. %  lad aq i t. nk from .,., man's land' foi txamlnatlon by Unit ; art i. %  • I iga to | 1 %  \ %  %  nd .* n.ei i. ... |. %  M'lll-I. IV .. t tanks with upet llll) n .ne .. II ptati make penatl 111* I Reuier > "Allies Musi /W Strong Forces In Europe Your' Not After War Han Started c II \itut I) RINQ) PARIS. Jul; %  ince i pai ti patit %  • Allied real mament .it":-., • v .. .II cu %  i bj i' AUanth Pa. I | vill upparvntlv eii(i m, Amen, m BritlaD willing, ten In tha negi future to station i tub tantlal nun t heir own troops on the contlnenl I • %  It was | %  1 %  • IUC Paewithin UM Atl l I'.,. %  %  U.Y troopi On South Goiufl Of Kni-i-.i KOHKA li! %  %  repot led io notion for the ilrw time todav i the south coasl 0| KoTI %  toned by thrthern jimif-i' *wee-i... plains south of ti ,„ %  ... %  ,. %  \. %  ..• defeni l-..' An An im i. i not pan i %  function -i mile r. rupiert heiiw, te f-opnert aaiselcan m'on trv assaulton the town Me roM i mat i %  ports thai Ameriean ground U driven ConununbKi from towns whieh they had .aptun-Keuser %  Burapeai i %  at R %  alt the stab %  %  i %  future and not after -he war h:i Heater. I


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I'M.I TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE ntJUDAT JTLY 27, 1.511 CaJub Qcdilnq Ir, . T) Bim %  tdHiM e. mr ii initiation ThiWni %  -Hindi II.nil VfH Bon BHTDCN, riiHWlilln Biyd.-n .,i. : Son* in I Hi Brj J .. lerdao b) They rxpocl to he away' for si loucma Jamaica tserUasque rob Administrator's Wifr Herr "" of COUM M ilS I P ARR< >w SMITH. *ifc of the AdmnifliatOI Of User* arc a vanity of short Dominica .iinv. • b) Rf, -\ • StoriM revi > and M*ne very II! paintings bull. .'.. % %  P ittl Touring The W.I. H ERE to spend six days iBarbados is Mr Arthur H Hamilton, an Englishman fr.im Kent, now living in Jamaica He is holidaying in the West Indies having already visited Tobago and Grenada Ha arrived y-rterday nv II W I A and la staying at 'he l.ib, St James C.O.C. Director M R GEORGE RODDAM. H.gional Director of Colonial Development Corporation, who arrived on TuaadgJ by BLG Airways from Dtunimci l**ft tin%  :.IN. afternoon fur rrinidnd by It W I A ••n route to Jamaica. He was In Dominica for one week. Architect Returns R TONY" LEWIS. Architw* returned from his shjrt trip rtnldad on Tuesday gUtmooii 1WI.A Mrs l^wis and the U are remaining on to spend •ger holiday with Mr I,ewi' M Rupert and the Back-room Boy-6 M tu School Pals! 1SS bETTY FISHER *t %  has been holidaying for about and a half weeks with IM Tuckers at West Wege" On Monday afternoon Nurao Mary Attkin of Trinidad gave s 4monstraUon at Qu*n' Horn**. Qneen-% Park on how to mil Little Mis* Mnifei Junket* with OAK Milk Powder and great interest w* evinced by a large gathering of housearlva*. B**B on the Platform with Nurse Altkln are Mrs. Olga Bymmonds Mrs. B. I Ollkes. Mrs. Delgbton Word, and Mrs H A Talma. Th* ladla* are *n sipping or abont to sip a all si of O-k M.Ik sack. This %  S*rt of a campaign sponsored by Lonls J. William Marketing Co Ltd to help housawtve* obtain Jthe host results in the dally u* or tbi" famous brand of powdered milk nutsa after ihi Pastwd ground Bridgetown on Tuei poles In town tin, Broad Strut from Cave Shepherd*! One Months Holiday H ERE to spend a month's holiu..v are Mr. Honnie Black. and their thret •inldien Thej arrived on Tuesernoon M itw.i.A. umi lag ,ii 'Mer Vue* Mei tx the homa of Mr. and Mrs VerBOn Knight, who are ;ii prcs%  lling up North Mi Black IS an Overseer with Bronti' Estat< in sen r Married Yesterday In Trinidad M R QasBALD Dl FHEI TAN MO sltei noon at St Patrick"! Church in Daphn. KiiCTnllum. daughtei of Mr. and Mis Clarence FttXWiUlam of Trinidad. A reception wan afterwards heM it the Queen's i': k EfoteL Mr de Freita* W a frequent ii.nU.rio* and has many TI ii here. Off To England L EAVING yesterday afternoon by the "Willeimtad" were Mr. and Mrs. Tom Hardwlek, <>|T (o Eliglunri mi thi> Tom, who is an Engineer arttii Cubic and Wireless Ltd, has been in Bnibii" tveral jeiirs ami is going on holiday HUT to a new appoint inin'. Mi H.H.lv.itk | He fuimei June Thomas, daughter of Muj and Mrs Arthui Tliom.it of "The Glen," Dalkatth Leaving Short.) M R. AND MRS. R A. "BOBHUNTER and their daughter Zelda will shortly be leaving Barbados for England, when the "Golnto" returns on her way North. MX Huntci who with < ante an I Win i I been in the Weal Indies (oi some eighteen years, now goes on pre-retirement ji.ive ami it m understood that he I family will settle in England. He was Deputy Engineer, in Barbados. Intransit I NTRANSIT on the 1_adj Rodney* lor Dominica is Mr. "Manny" Da Silvo. Formerly w ith 'he Roy il Bunk of Canada in < .tiiriEf-luwn lv Ittsneferred to Trinidad and he luo. now been tinnsferred t Dointnlni. Manny is spending most Ol his lime on shore and he expects to leave to-morrow night. James, left on Tuesday i n by UWI.A for Tnnid.i.i Betty and the Tuckers' daughte: v than lla{N were hoisted onto Lynette are at the same school n %  >. Hags blows across the IS Vie to the Third Test Student Nurse M ISS JUNE WILLIAMS. daughter of Mi and Mrs. V B Williams of Robin Hill' Navy louden* wus among the passenlefl yesterday for Engl.mil by the "Willemstad She expects to be met there by Mrs. F. J D. Cor bin. Headmistress of I railage, and Mrs Muriel %  %  • in Finland June thin hopes In join St. BarHoNpital in London < "ill study as a student MM told Carih that Mrs Corbin is expecteil to return to ich'-ic in September Hopes to Join R.A.F. M R JUHN ALLAN, eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. W H. Allan. left by the "Willemstad' yesterday. John is going to England where he will be staying with his uncle ui Swindon. Wiltshire His immediate future plans are to join the R A F By Air and Sen A TRIP by air through the West i-i-iii i .!. %  i ibed hv I Olom I P T Etherton In his book, Haunli Of High Adventure' which has recentl) been pubUshed to England. Colonel Etherton began hh voyage from England across the Atlanta ii large ml tanker and subeu>ieiitl> made^Mr way thruunh Venezuela. I'anaiin. Mexico and Cube His book, which is well illustrated, contains a good deal of miscellaneous, geographical and historical information abi-nt the places he has visited. Arrived Yesterday M ISS AI.MADA BUHROWES .. wen Indian, who hu~ been living in the U.S lur many years arrived yesterday from Grenada by H.WI.A, to s|H-nd a week's hnUdaj la Bstaados She his >.ie.iuda and Trinidad, and has now come over to see how much Hurbadoluii changed in the years that sh,> was away She is a guest of Mi. and Mrs Bob Clarke of WorthttiK After Weeks Visit D R J. W. I IIARKNESS. MeilK.nl Adviser to Development and Welfare, returned yesdny by B W.l A. uTOBI r.n.i.uli Hiw .iv .1" %  I ne week Aest. Manager Returns M R. and Mrs Tony Skinner returned recently from theii long holiday in England. Tney arrived over the week-end by the (.•into Mr Skinner Is the Assistant Manager of the British American Tobacco Co IB'dos) Ltd Returned Over The Week-end M R K MCKEN/.IF. Secretary m H.W I.A stationed in Trinidad returned by B Wl A to Trinidad over the week-end after a holiday in Barbados : RO SSW OHD ITX 1 U Jri S I zE x XJ 9 1 X^ X i *F T w 1 f-jir 14 1 •It lb. Parrot May Teach Boy To Speak H* Jlpllll ( IIIIISS'II BRISTOL. ENG. A red and B/een African parrot may help LO^vtai old Michael JgmssT. oi Warm ley. iit'ar bare, t" learn to spMk. Michael, aon ..i .1 btu conductor, was bom when thick clusters ol bombs were falling near his home city on the outskirts ol this city badly blitzed. By the time he was five years old showed no signs of talking nally. His parents consulted apt* lal sts and doctors but nothing cuiKi be dona. "We were worried about hi^ future," his father said "We noticed that he began to makl friends of birds In our garden (la arauld stana for hours whistling to them and they Hew :.. him for breiidcrumba." HOUSEWIVESGUIDE Prices of limes and okras in the local market when the •Advocate" checked yesterdB) .cere:— i Ikrai 2 for 1 cent i penny each The Kon-Tixi Expedition If* lllll I.Jilt' B.B.C. Radio Programme THUIUSMY Juiv T. ISM I %  ... Thr Ne-; T 10 m Sfw %  ii .. in Trent's lat csar .i m Tl HIno for pl*>iMiS a m Onrall* Aptahtnf: Sam '..-n UH EdlloruU. 19 • m Pro. rarnm* pwnar. I 19 am Ornllntc • flu vert S • m Boo*. W> n~l Film Review; 11 i t\ %  IS i I i 'III'. %  .:: %  • I. Orepti > A .."ol tna Am' J %  < %  ..' I3i flelng* (S i Ilia P M II in rnai IIMMMII nnture (41 Aaree it iTBnir>->rv I infjenrara rimp rr< .1 Mfi. Uu ntirt ipot IS imu n %  u nau .•••* CS*. gf=iin T H'*\ ' I .) M Cirid. I* nuiid %  • %  %  .'. lt|Q.l. -1 P If % %  II'.. -nul Ii. • „... o %  II.( 4 K. a [ H lajMIU till • %  !._ IOI>i % %  i Allen t'nwln 12/S) R> Thur lleyerdahl As an BjdVSOUre story this Is I srd to l>eat Thor Heyerdahl la a Norwegian who, being convinced that the Polynesians originally c.ime to their islands from Peru. v. hence they had been driven by l) e Incas. decided to prove his i eoryb] bufldtni an exact iepuea o an ancient balsa raft and makii g the 4.S0O mile journey under similar conditions To obtain the timber for the raft ne and a companion made a risky journey through the inland forc*U of South America —n adventure story in itself. The green log* were bound together with ropee. and when Thor and his rompanlons were about to leave Peru they u ere told by experts that the balsa would become waterlogged and .iik within a few days, and that jiiyhow the ropes would break in tlie first rough seas. However, the experiment was a tuccesa. and Kon-Tiki reached I'olynesla in 101 days, proving In• (dentally that green balsa logs do II it become waterlogged since the ap In the wood keeps the water • nit. and also that ropes are more unable than steel cables fot binding the logs since they sink Into IM wood and do not chafe. I will aay no more about Kontiki for fear of spoiling your enjoyment I would not have mlsaed He also made friends with other animals and was h appi es t when he ployed with rabbits, dogs or eat*. The bird* did not seem to mind the dark-haired. scrious-cyed little boy. He would whistle and make strange sounds—and always the birds seemed to understand hi—. One day It was discovered that Mirhael was an accomplished snlumic. Recently he came nmne from carpentry leMoni al •he Gloucestershire Kdiatalh. Committee OccupaUon-1 Center wiln with excitement. He had seen a parrot in a neighbour* house "This gave us a ray nf hope, raid his mother. "Wo thought Dial if we could got a partol he mlshi begirt learning to talk b; picking up a few word* from it A tiirrot in a ne* hin'mf • ag"' has now born given to Michael and he Is all -t to tnke hi* first lewon— S.S. .*. Al.*lB.. II IS 1'arade: IS IS m Uener>II U p tn Gftillrmen VB Pli u m 0r.ia Barr vrin*. (i in Radio Ne.rr1 1 *> p <• %  ItjSa eluding in lh "."•" 1 P "> %  *" N> 3 10 p m Home Nr. ir.ni> Krttain. a IS pm Sport. R*vlf" : JO p m Rliif up Ihe Curtiln. **• I m Til Qutlon.. 4 P m TTM KeWSl 10 p m Tr Dllv SMVlce HI pm u'f rnom l-*ihi !" i n*>i i.ei. 4 * P ••• Xoi Ulrr Quarlri p m Uaasaara 1 choie*. is p |0 %  ifiuiunr Pafd. 5 %  p in U.lw" i iu.• p m Trent'* !•• CJ* I IS p m Prtd nd Pmud • a* i fit Merchant Mavy New* ' '" Tha Ne*; lit P > New" % %  "' I) lg (in, CrKkal ftapo" on W I vs Durban), 7 >0— 1 Vt p m U annMiWl P '" """lo Hf-n \ ,. ... Gerald Barr> aprbin: S.S0 David Java. S SB p m rrom " gdltarkdSl P "> On* man Cl*yi "i W p n>. Praneh Ortheatral Miit u. p m The Ma-. 10 10 p m. ''•; .1.. IO ii p %  Th cor.B ^jr; 1 .; Club. 10*0 p-n Sperl-1 D MS ii ,, m ThrPiano lor plea.— Paclina; too MtomJicd io ..*... kkssly up iha bank. I sea, whai'a Sjup^i n.ri the net *d Wan* happMatd?' 1 M^IS.J.. Did you torvird lust in tan. to Mt ih* angry ace ihsi ktik bUck tabbM thai | Unit cntMur* dLuppsar behind uM eiaghi?" Rabort i Thi: -.. im. Mr tolloas and gaau around, ao 'ibbit I" criri Rupert. It was "Wharc on anh haa ha gorx ? a live imp. IUM me sam* shape aa K i vanitheJt'' he anuimuri. the imp* ot' tprmn. only he wa m u he **n ihere it a none black, and he •-> .r T wptet abuat Selow and hia pal i jnbt breath' it!" tiAIKTV fTbaOrdan) ST. JAMES WEDNESDAY and THCRSIIAY 2lllh Century Fox Prrsoi-.ts Tyri.nc PI.*V> I,. A H.JO | WARNEKS IHil'Bl.i: BrttDAVIS in "A STOI.KN LIKE and IWIUii. MORGAN In C'HEVt.NNE SPECIAL WEEK-END HIT ATTtACTION: IR1DAV—SATfRDAV—SUNDAY al MATINEES .1 P.M. EVENING ISO Arthur LAKE — Tank. CHANDLER — l-on t HANEV In -10 lAimnis mi i' IN THRILLING ANSCO tOLOR' \ I [ . TRACY—Don CASTLE — Juu> BISHOP II 11.11 TIDE" A MONOGRAM SPECIAL DOUBLE FEATI'RE! BY THE WAY-By Beachcomber T HE Inspector entered Marine House snd cornered the one lodger who wa* not ciualirletl tn play the part of an American tourist—the rather staid and oldfashioned Mr Chad-tone, a llbrn.1 tl.t lll!-,K. tlH "Hiram H Chicago." said Mr. iii.Mistime, nervously, In ."> Bag* Win n d vim gaM roui KT>I:1IMI sccenl Went to schuol-er-caminif. St Chelmsfortl." %  ii. i i addresaT*' -70461 North Eaut Middle 72Mh SitOrleans." "Buslnssi Lumber King.Ren Mi ClT-sdstone reinoved a fruit pastlUs •vhlch he had lieen i-hewing, from his mouth, and stink it deli.ir.tlv under the seal of a chair. "I must be getting to the hell out of here," said Mr Chadsione %  •What'n the hurryt" tasked the inspector. "1 luvg SO SMOini rftTn t Jane," said the librarian, "And. oh my boy. Is she nifty or is .lie not nifty, I am telling yon sirre. SI i „\ it I in goinii to place*, ii I havs <•> bOM *Uie 'Yoi entire X Yanks'" said the inspector with .1 smile 'I shall be swing you." replied Mr Chadstone. and idded, ralhei uiKertainly. "Hot (lui!^ Ylppy! Oueh'" Somrlhiitfi In OMsWv I T is said that the ilisalliible appetite of the European Zoo* fin enphants has led to smugtiuii on the Burma-Slain frontier "Ai,d what is in this"' says the Custorni ntiniai. ladicatlnl .i huge KOn fllffh. "My wlntei %  S. replies the shiftyeyed pessensai fWlrasalrsj / t'nlhor'u i/aiidnlfpH A boy Who CSHIS i(" school on all fours Mint he lisd seen Im father do II la the lettenen (News Item.) s.tld >f : keep • ...ir this, n srlL beeome a habit, and when TOO %  TOW up vou will get nothing but bones to eat." Which leads in the story of the Mm star who was dining with an admirer. A second admirer was havering in II corner of the restaurant. Sick With ie-ilousy, and casting imploring eyes at the girl Throw him a bone, Pete," said the girl languidly 4 Ml of n MssWl A'ho irted r HA i ,srjMl U oallsd setting .i ludlcrOUS example to the unir. and 'he father should S DMI' dustmen away unburnabli plained that putrid eggs, painted black, were found in the stuff large quantities. This has many people to search for e among their coal, and. sometnr In boll bits of coal by mistake directive should be sent out at onie The (.overiimeiH obviously cannot suarantee thut new-laid coal will contain grade-A i.e. or that egg>, by the time they are distributed, will remain fit for fuel 4 .in 1'ou H"anly A EI'EU imdiiig the follow in %  saterace through Just once tell how muny 'Ts*' it contains: Finisheel file* are the reaulli of rears of scientific study eombined with the expenenee .if >rar You're unusual if you spot th ntereet uundxr the llrst try ading this book for the world •< fta*t**a*>^a-%.,%v,. # v'#*^^ III III S A NEW LtST... I Ml BSOUMrs HBllOnS ili—IWH S MAXIM 0OBKTS "UNBEQUITED l-OVK" TKTTH Wll.l. OUT"—by Charlillp llaldanr "ROM KMIMKK TO CDMMONWKAI.TH" •PRIMIPI.KS Of BRITISH IMPKRIAI. C.OVKRNMKNT" N HIAl' SABBKl'K"—b> Wren "IS PACE Or' KKAR'—by Mirhael Scol ADVOCATE STATIONERY STOHE GLOBE • TO-IIAY .\T 9 OTUMK CALLING ALL SCHOOL CHILDREN TO A SI'KCIAL MATINKE TO SEK Al.r'.XANIIRK DUMAS' "THE THREE MUSKETEERS Van HEFLIN — Lana TURNER CHILDREN ANYWHERE — — — 12c. ADULTS — — 16 30 40 Mr. Hide Thai lot LONDON t Strong views about milady l ig toe, which sometimes peeps rom her shoe, are held by the lev K C Baker. ['reaching at St. Mary-le-Bow recently, on the "erase for stark i .iked reality," he said: "We have some evidence of it by tho way some women allow their naked, ugly big toes to I rotrude from a hole ID their shoe • J o woman with anv sense of .. .Inenienl or beauty would be i iitltv of such exhibitions The most ragged old shoe is more I eautiful than those repulsive • aked toes.'—I.N.S. AVI A I U MIH M\K>1 A (Members Only) TONIGHT at 8-3S RING CROSBY — RHONDA FLEMING—WILLIAM BFNDI.X SIR i I m;i( II \r.nw K Kl In "A CONNECnCtT YANKEE i ui"ut by Teehnlcoloi A I'.r.no.mil Picture Commencing Friday 28th JACK CARSON — JANIK PAIGE — IK>N DrFORE In "ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS'' In I ft h mi ui.ir A Warner Broa Picture SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING JULY ."Hi, at 9,39 o'clock JIMMY WAKELEY — Dl B TAYLOR CHRISTINE LARSON In "PARTNERS OF THE SUNSET A Monosnun Pklure f-V^^V^aiVa-VX^^V^^^ GLOBE HOVU (Worthinas) Columbia Big Double Charles STARRETTE in LAWLESS EMPIRE" "KNOCK ON ANY DOOR with Humphrey BOGART John DEHECK FOR YOUR SUGAR FACTORY REPAIRS W can Supply FIREBRICKS FIRECLAY FIRE CEMEMT STEAM PIPE & FITTINaS BAR IRON PORTLAND CEMENT Stocked by oar Plantation Supplies Department Telephone No. 4667 BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. i'.MPiin: TO-DAY Lal -' Slu.w> I IS A 8.30 20th Centur>-Fox prsaSO t l Charles UOYEIt Lorelta YOUNC, Jean PARKER Phillips HOLMES Openim Friday !Hlh 'PAID IN FULL" TODAY (Only) 5 and 8.3ti p.m. ; ; M.G.M.'s Swushburklint; Saga • THE 3 MUSKETEERS' Van HEFLIN Lana TURNER TOMORROW 5 and 8.311 (and ci.ncinuini;) John WAYNE — Joanne DRU I tm '•III >\OHI 4 111 I o HIIIIIOS : IUUI : Plus I VI I SI o> rm -II Haa 1 ..ll.-.-n Ashby—"SO TIRF.D" Mr. Ii. rr Jones—Pianist Mr. Edmund Francil—"BLL'EBERRV HILL" Mi (iloria Athby—"DAY BY DAY" %  falter Lisle Brewster (111 yrs.)—"TARALA-RA" Mr. Wilbert C.ill—"MY FOOLISH HEART" GaaM Star—Mr CLYDE KING Muter ol C a r aa wa -. MORRIS GAY SAVE >.)l'll J TICKETS AND WIN A CABTON OF JEFFREY'S STOL'T NO INCREASE IN PRICES. JUDGES FOR TOMTE'S TALENT SHOW MISS BRENDA ROBERTS MISS BETTY GRIFFITH MR. CHARLES DICKERSON HOXY La-l Shows TO-OAY 110 A S.IS Republic Smashing Dout-le Lloyd NOLA.N In BP.IIIND Till: NEWS'' and 'ROLL ON TEXAS MOON" with Roy ROGERS Dale EVANS OLYMPIC LaM 2 Shou* TO-DAY 4 45 A 8.15 final Inst. Republic Sen-1 "DAREDEVILS OF THE RED UHU'I.E'' Charles QUIGLEY David SHARPE Herman BRIX Carole LANDIS ADD TO THE BEAUTY OF YOUR HOME WITH LINOLEUM It i a wonderful the difference thai can be made to a Room by putting a smart piece of Linoleum on the floor. The Room Immediately looks cleaner and brighter. Come and see our range of attractive designs. We have them in the following Rolls 3 Teet and 6 Feet Wide Squares 7 Ft.. 6 In*, x Ft. 9 Ft. x 9 Ft 10 ft, 6 in*, x 9 Ft. 12 Ft. x 9 Ft RLAIVTATiOJVS LTD.



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p u.i mi it BARBADOS ADVOCATI %  mi I:M>\V in v -'7. in BARBADOS r—i ADTOGfll %  AJ..-.L 01, LW.. I..4 M-. %  *!•• Thur%dn>. Jul> 27. !!).'. IV;IS.IMI Aifrieiiltiire AN address uf fu t'lT.ilei importance than appears on the face of it was passed by the House of Assembly on Tuesday. Mr. L. E. Smith. Junior Member for St. Joseph, moved that the Government supply tractors at each of the Agricultural Stations for the use of peasants in the v.u.• >..parishes. The address was later amended to give wider scope and to increase the availability of the tractors to land holders throughout the island. The debate on the addra* did Dot do JUSIKV feo the impor*.ancv <4 tfcr MMH*. Anythmc whack tunai* ** i w y tt of the S*LA--.%  Mil lav I %  • %  HI.;, hnu hi '. i of increa*.-: IMP .. ... . .** ax **£rxm wbata *M(te merely to ask the flimm— m to in o^i d e tractors. It was not uken into coMate*tion. and certainly not expressed during the discussion, that agricultural land in Barbados has been subjected to so much fragmentation that it is almost impossible to achieve any worthwhile results if each small plot owned by a peasant is to be ploughed by a tractor. It is true thai the use of the tractor increases the output by anything up to ten tons per acre. But how is it possible for the peasant with his eighth of an acre to benefit from this ? The iinswei is to be found in the doctrine which the late Deputy Director of Agriculture, Mr. Halciow. preached in and out of season. It is the co-operative movement. If several ol thCM small plots can be joined for the purpose of cultivation it would be easy for the tractors bought by the Government to be used. Unless tractors are employed on a co-operative basis there is likely to be complaint as to the methods of allocation for use. One suggestion worth examination now is the possibility of small owners (without any further legislation) combining on a co-operatiw basis to purchase tractors with money provided from the Sugar Rehabilitation Fund. It is up to peasants in this island to co-operate in their own interests and avail themselves of existing machinery to improve cultivation ol their lands. This would be positive proof that they had realised the far reaching consequences and the results to their own economy and that of the island. In Barbados there are 26,515 plots of land under one acre occupying 10,211 acres of land. Of these 3,132 holdings are less than one eighth of an acre. And these are not merely agricultural lands but provide for house spots and rab land. This fragmentation makes difficult the use of tractors unless there is a great measure of co-operation. A l.ooil Example THE extension of the water service to the Bay Estate Tenantry by the Government is a line example which it is hoped the sanir Government will demand that other tenantry owners emulate. The growth of tenantries in this llland has been M great that it was difficult for legislation to keep pace with the general development. The result was that during the last twenty years several of these grew up without the necessary provision for roads and water service The Government having taken over the Bay Tenantry first put the roads in order and now has extended the water service. There are others in which residents still travel nearly half a mile for water. The example of the Government should be followed bv their owners, THE THIRD TEST By C .. ir>nig to drvide whether the news of '.he continued fighting in Korea P,IS the MUM of my feeling of whether the slight bang-ovej fran tart night's cocktails was responsible foi Viewing the Koiean situation with ponU too hviv >So I had a )t ror where I ran Into George trying not to look lika rat that haa Imii .it the eti "Look here George, I'm afraid "Okay. okay. Cap"" he broke the aitiialion n ratner pwriou* grinning, a< he picked up the and no one aftemf to know how m > mower again and got tt into it will end" for action. After pushing _.—. yard or two with unu'uai "End!" he cxtljnned %  END dear Bertie, i one could hair of the bound, and turning fnrru hr Ilopprd jn d'sald: ^ laaoIUWJ from this question of BO fr a* I Can %  *• cause and effect, began trying to Look, Cap, listen. Ah bet you (,l \ 0 know it'* l>ound to end I unravel the complicated problem m cents Ah finish cuIUng dis in a defeat ol England by an I of how to reconcile England's relawn befo' dey get Worrell out!" Innings. And what is more—" cognition of the Communist Govt-mment In China with her accep"Look, Joe. listen. The trouble "Dammit, I "in not uIking of :.iiicr of it Chinese Nationalist with ynu is the moment you start cricket!' I abouted. "I'm talking delegate on the Security Cou nci l to talk you stop working. Get on of the situation In the East, and with the job " finding that this did not make BBS OgtfJeofc %  ! World Affairs an> "But. Cap. dis old mower make* Oh. ghat"' he Mid. rutting me less gloomy. 1 turned on the so much noise when it cutting. If short in u lone Of voice that I] i>VI.-h New. and heard BB Ah didn't stop you wouldn't be dismissed the Korean lighting as HBGMMI voice say able to hear wh.l Ah telling you a thing too trivial to be mention 'H. Jove. he's out! Not No. 'bout de cricket" ,.,[ while wot 1-ahaWnj events 11 wa* a near thing, but were taking > %  • Ti.-nt Bridge he's not been caught and it looks **V *" l „ to h r •b 01 "What's the uof bleating about .her bouiular> Yes. ,t W "IckeT You get on wllh tfte ^ JJ w nuvlftUS hut the cutting." and left hi %  l.Z21$~iL''," !" " k ^ "V **^ cheerfully, hi oTSw T.'" I going West •IX }^ztti2*iS'i5:*z?&*r nM boul " I —. to, u "•" tmr After lul ..., t rjr.ules of •••• #* •? ted faBas aaaa. *am. h> ka* **• TW left him .ornpily without word and v.. where the barman ni arranging lh. Quite five alasae. to *•" hls assistant how %  m i the English fii'lct had heen placed %  „.W__ 1U~~S.-.. A*.. I.>ll o tmuil'ii . o n the wtraUaa. and what when Week, a ball I * •w-.lh the race .< the mmmeula*• "" a**"""* ""."!" h KTl — tar XfcUX the r !" ,uent cheer, of !."•"> •' %  enra< It n m* lime before I £ %  • "" 'r*""" ,0 s " w ,„, became aware that the aound of ,h *< w H """!' .Capm, Uwnmowcwnrkin. had """ '" "" "* ck no "; c iTBoed %  horU. —" 1 went to the win' "" !"•' '" <•"• '''. • '9* IWB. to£s< wittto-Sroi *"" > '"""" J" 1 "or* underneath. <"> "• taee ,le..,on.u.tlii to the .? ^SrU !" TSnZi "? - '"•• l-tr-um o the radio. ""• J* "• W '""'' oeeo workinj on for '.he past hour. Rea.hi.ni that no work would be " lh. the bark sta. r^:; **..-.,_.. ivt .i.r p.ti nuui. — — ; eftrass-l nude the fatal nuatake of sayinj. done, in the garden o lon as the WeU. we dont seem to have done wirelea, was on and unless I nuch this morning" avoided making myself an audillr..:-,-ah '" he exclaimed, ence on which Joe could work off aislng hr> eyebrews and droppln, his expert cricket kriuwledk... 1 he lawn mower "How you mean shut off the rad.o and lighting n int doing well? England out for cigarette, .etlled down with a 23 and m wld a lead o' 117 and book Aiikt'ls in hand'. And after we „, „ cere 101 ran. In M ntauta how *'""•' 'J* minutes the cheerou mean--not doing well-' { ul -n<. "f the mower working began again. It must have lasted h „ v | nrnt Stooping, he picked up the lawn for quite a quarter of an hour MI ind holding the handle up MOM It stopped and I could hour it an angle that allowed him to J<**< excited voice saying iean most comfortably on it, ho „ Vgan giving me complete and Talk sense man. pey couldda curate deUili of England's first m,ri len %  "<"-* nd Comptons mnlngs score. Then suddenly. nd woulada mek no diflerAnd lr the game Is the Neaon why tbay can play gi^od crirkel 'Well, what about getting on with the mowing", I shouted 'You've been over an hour over this small piece and Moreover, well up. has shirt sleeve* lawn what I foe, wllh his Kill now rolled up his and i giving tho. il coming No Waiting The Way Jim Cooksey Flies — Hiii Ihen he lias a Jet Plane in himself possible to trace |hg /ault in Fronfc/orl-VieriMa alrcra/t. A BRUSSELS AlHl-ORT, ll.lt a.m.: "Ifcrr Is tin onnomicenienf The aerrice from Sew York via London to FrmOtJort and Vlenno uil( be sliylillw delnued oii-inp io a technical fault. Will paumoers pit-cise waif in Hie Ioiin 0 e. Thank you. 1 -"TMIAT'S how it alwayi slarls. %  Ftfly passenger!', mostly MidWeat Americans wh havd ban flying on and off for 20 hours, put down their night-bags and heavily subside 111 lll.irlfl'* FlrV r>a*n kfort-Vie n.ia atrcraff. A te> * IVf aircraft is noio on its way see a Jet-plane screech pout a few from London Io (krlf up jxisienfeet off the ground then rocket ., % %  •• skyward _„ "Brtvo, Cooksey," a group of TF in tlw grcen-glaas lower you Bclgions cry. On the crowded v ran hear the planes talking terrace I meat the British military t airport control Sun n Cook.ey h "..r,llnr "g!,';e; *"••• &&&1XZ1 pilot, has be,,, putting Britain-. "^ !" v '^.„„""""' """• Meuo, VII. on ..very front page ""."J,^ g££%, m told Europe you hwi :.000ft v of runway. It In his two-seater jet, Cooksey looks pretK small to us lias in the last week taken up a hundred influential people for fiOO-mili --.in-ln'iH flips over They have been VgccJnaM L health-, ertlltraled. herd''<, post in i en... and Customs men. told llruwl ""d Antwerp airport! .o wait, urged forward, allowed V I.P.a have been specially flow to done, roused with coffee, chewfrom Zurich. Copenhagen. Paris IH and Stockholm to get the Cooksey A bored Belgian voice; "Really, yOU gentlmen should not comj.ii.in Mr Cooksey lands here many times a day In his British )tt-plane and ho does it in less than 1,000ft After that there is radio silence as ihe Jet; eome down ng-gum. cottonwool, and ..._ zlnex until their reflexes have thrill been processed past the point of After that, glowing with schoolcaring boy pnde, they leave the airport in their llmous'nes And when A Texan oil man buys a bottle It is all over Cooksey, large. no p. f champagne and hands round modest, fair-moustached, walks Virnnapld"' ight-ineh black clgwetlcs. unnoticed through the lounge, \\7"OMEN' passengers are qucs"Bought Uiem injeounts his francs, and take I W \ HIHIMI llv.... I The r.-lief Frniir./orl%  ii-KI b here ihorlly." "/ bouulil i'i it. HrcWilla a pound note. wtlM tlM from (.ondon lumled half an ago. Siiin.l II.V....I liecadilly." he—trnm buck to the hotel says. "Seems thil English smoke' MnMtl l|v....2 them all the l. p m -|fg reyrel fhal Ihe time.*' service Franforf-Vienna U delayed Two British a further hour.' business men. I UNCH'' It's on the house, Iho look wanly at %  %  penurious Britons are the bar. They assured An official further cheers b I v | already "* bv telling ofT-thc-record stories tried to .'hange ot 'he kind unpopular with nlr •M company executives. tloning a B.E.A. ptlc4 who makes frequent trips from Iron Curtain captiaU. "Anaolutely frightful," he a a y i gravely. Why only Inst % %  -. I brought a a Frenchwoman who had bean out off in It ummii for JU-. 11.40 a.m. Frank/on and 1 for an hour please stand bj/.' l ill delated in* Hen tier* Ok dear . For instance, the anhrier Ihit '"'" ''"'" sat down Hight outside thut *w mntlis \u should have window was a monster aircraft tttn ear aefc bound for the Congo. Passengerami fi'O'.lii .il-i.mi. eoniiii."lulling Up Wheel bSOClU :ma> At this point the wheels slid slowly back into the under-carl!*" 1 '"?'!' iage. causing the shattering of ffggfi 5.ta llin i ^ p.m mji i rra for please hurry? been it-ailing off. MIKILL screaming heard !* The Texan rushe to the lei lea, "Wow." he calls. "Is tho'. ay beating up the airport?" We propellent and the dest bonk of Holls-Royci •nginei S.;....l He....:i Ml p.m. '/i has not ice rrvtE Texan plunges his cham1 pagne battle mlo u raincoat pocket. Conaa*ence -stricken, we hasten on our way. —L E S IMH TOKS and iVn/. %  ./hurv ftw/i planninf! a wr/rift tlrir*I" honinh Iht %  % % %  '/ i>hl da?.'. CIpM u-rinhlm .mil /cn-\ hair aW lintrtl in Ihi'ir *ou brine ihrm Io u>. AI-SO A Shipment ol . SNOWCEM in the follow.ng CefcWI While. CMeta, Pink. Yellow, and Tcrrar.dU WILKINSON & HAYNKS CO. LTD.—Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. 'Plione* : 4687. 4472. Btt KUII1I STORES I III MM tli*-\<^v !" art **#• WSM^\.^wik J i 7/ itl'MS #Of* T! lour • 1 1 4MM tt OH ll ii tl Jack Straws—Per "Wg.."'".' ." — ." Bridal Caster Sugar—1 lb. pkg Banquet Canter Sugar— 1 lb pk| .22 Ham Sausage—2 lb tin, ,.,...., i Table Butter—3 lb. tin? 680 Salted Pcnnuta—per tin 38 Carrs Cumberland Cake?— JMT tin .2 43 Australian Pearj— per tin 37 \ Properts Universal Cream, Bl.k. Tani ,10 < Oats -per 2 lbs 15 \ Dulch Apple SaiW ... p 1 CTiivero Jellies 3 flavours—per pkg... STANSFELD. ^tfKKAT/OAty SKE IS FOR OUR HOT BANGS OF: INTERNATIONAL (NON CHALKING) QUALITY PAINT LAtlO.MAT (Flat Oil Paint) in llicse attractive shades of Pale Blue. Pink. Grey. WhlM, Cnn I.AC.OI.INE (Non Chalking) In Undcrcoatlnes and I In Light Stone : Liicht Hull : Ti-uk : Ivury : While : Gras.s Green : M.iyfuir Green : Sea Green : Navy Green : French Grey : Lead Colour ALL'MIMUM l'Rl.MKKS FOB WOOD YELLOW I'RIMOCON (Primer for Aluminium) CEMENT AND PLASTER PRIMER DANIIOL1NE (Anti-eorrosivc) in Red. Grey, Green PROPELLOR Light Red lor Shingles Da COSTA & .i>or because the total rates druwn the are no! thereby Increased. That enough to Il to Mjr, %  unifniinh high assessagainst an nienl for lales ought to mean so board. inereajed reni km, ., ,,..„ ,„,, „ „ ,„„_„,.,,,. on mgl, am cakm maarvM Wanted Brller lilmt name them lo argue i-eitaln |,.^pl,. who i.nip. tent n, o'>ey for HH V W L' A ...it,, on r '"' Editor. The AdeocltW, raduetloii b> lhtre.pi.,, „ f Pilday. July tl. SIR.-l was glad to see tha il on account of the the terms of their employment „ ..,., leller from Mra 8harpe In your much less in Ihe pound, and a influx of so many foreigners seeknamely Ihe Colonial See'ieiarv „ %  J!" mo ra '.',ul '" Jlr "Mue of the 21st OOsWataaM the uniformly low wnsminl so ing a livelihood who are going ,he Director of Agriculture' Mm^ "' n, u r '.'" permuting u. lo lack of good Bittlsh films being much more In the pound around offering than noroltanl aaan and under \! „,,., ,,< ?"'. ... *' '."' ."VT ni 10 '" Mn m nu r Uieatrea. Not being if the same amount for local reins lo ..cure a l„„.,., .land estate* ..!,• l-,. l',.vVS ,., ! S"a! \ViL „' k I" 1 h ~' p '" lh ln "" "otiun picture bUaUUBS. I ,.,„me„,enls has lo lcollected to the detriment of Ihe Bart.,„o,r envolovmr,,, K.e„ „„'ri.h. . SfJSVSS^S SB?** ?nl_ know what th. ran Is praetlce the Revenue^ AmiSrIUa. ^ gaU r : .?"' ' altorher dlans -tmg value, ,'" 'g < "' "• !" "f they have no assessors ol ihen T -' x "" '""""' %  T "" %  own and IMrefora undar the ch "' r ''!.,"" "J"'"" ''"' "." %  '''">' ~-" „„ ,n, rax value £ ^^J:^!^. S22* iMand. Whatever Ihe ., ,, too high, IheIndivid. IUI taxpayer tins lo MIUVI Without ..in compel.limn .i-iv,inlaK> and o un unfair hl f h ,1,m *. thlil ll, iGovemment %  ubtot, I lo believe that thev are mU S"** fl b *aP w v '"^n. f (hem who cmmiHU, Uuuft H* lh ^ JS !" *" *5| towards tho nvantM „, liu W ni1 '" "' ^ i " I then income Now thli i la %  • i n r it has beta held tMI all n.i tagea which are not capabliof beinm tun by vn t employment have no right to ing. and to you. Mr Editor for but I imagine that moat of our come Tax purallowing our >ale to be advi-rUscd theatres are under contract to in Carlb Calling American distributors. It would The ..mount collected on Friday ^'^^^J^lJ^ tf .i?i was $100.41. hut all of the itemg.J Bl managers as to.the I have no, v„ (>M .n !ggg *t hw noC gg tfa> MM red Md I will inform you .., STSttlSLHLSH!' of a pro]11 according to tha vlev ol •• "" %  '" ;' "'" !" ,„,, nl ,g „[ case, !,.,. ii, f ,. '' '"' '•' %  % %  '" ""'' '" what and to all who gave, came and *" """" s "' *"'" n Inferior scale aa the case may be it shoo! Horn hm I m il MM l l tn.-ir m The Edit %  ~ WIMFItFP CHKAVFS verv RldM very Httli* dlffeten.'lo the rll *o that if rent r.-sthclion \ shall now turn to amount payable by an individual dot-* come, they would have has bra: WINIFRFP 0RBAVI8 .. T he Aaroctxtr. i point thtf I i through your BuaaVaM*. nplalned of for many pai>or thank ..II thoM who M willHartlngs n. as tha general standard now being hown In Bitrbndo^ leaves much to be desired. C.RFTA BANCROFT nf i. in,FRUIT Straw be rrieo in Tin-. Pineapple in Tin* Apritut in I'm.I'riin. in lliiN OuAvaa in Tun. CREAM BISCUITS & CREAM AUSTRALIAN FRANKFURTERS CROWN DRINKS SEVEN FLAVOURS FROZEN SALMON HAIIIMKK. UPFnte, slll BUAM TtKIH SOI P il i; 1 1 i m \K HOLD Hit tin HIM 3 YearHid Served M even ( ri. M itlea VIM II I IK! !l rr LIKIS ton. 49c. per tin APPLES in tins 2 SIZES G0DDARDS



PAGE 1

THCTSDAT JII.Y 27. Ha BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. PACT srvr.v FOH SALE AUTOMOTIVE All" 1 k %  M aSSl HI. i'M MOIT.S %  H f Saloon. Owner Dm* Co Ltd %  LK door mileage Cot* sa—in. CAR 1**£ Patkard IT.fgjn lulls. Apply K E Ta.lor Hotel Royal a i ae—in I %  11 r: as • I> II H Apply Aahiord 1" nd C.ra. l-> M D B Culler EllToi .VUTOR i< 1; . .1 rsSTsrtlllO'l : . -' MMM MM 6" an PI BLII mrHv £20 MONTHLY lot tirll t-.ix.ndcN'.. EncloM IV, •t)i:. t > Mat! only take lew* day* F Parting Jon. Ploaperl Itaiw, Ul Wigan Koad Lcmh L-nc> EngUnd T M -Sen All NOTICE PH %  House c>l Aiwrnlii ,.f liubill atithoiiung In* —id V : the i Chapel MOTOM TPITK Ford V-S Truck IM1 model in ca*ilenl condition. Wlltl n** ii.. Matf I | %  geMst] ovnluulMl Price *1JD J H A %  pjlr* to in* P.n.n ll "I Parochial Building* ba repaid by 'ftvll annual Mmihi—lll or can •am with IDUTM ai 4** MT annum out ol the iatr. of the aatd MARE ANT) POA1. Tee Half bred Mare Dagmai by "O TC out of a M D Marb* Mfc|~ Hh a Coll bv "Battlfrpni" 1 month* old at loot Mu* ha* again been covered bj IL.MI. fiont" ihls .* % %  •* %  i' verv quiet, and well lulled to plant.it lor. u,.i. Pi — atM J B Alleync. Bb*oilh St petei Phone *1 t 10—3H MECHANICAL BICYCl.V-OnJ-Bpeeu Abberdiile Dwyrle. In perfect ruin* order. Cumplt* with lack. Bell !.Hht iP" U0 M. Applto Reuben GiUte* C < Ad.orale. Broad HI %  : M la MlSCEU AHEOUS AMTHUBIUM PiaAJ important Meet in H, Headquarters, %  day the ISlIi July. for the puipoa* of 1 inferior %  Informal Inn concerning in* Sal* of lleadquarterv Purchase of Wakofteld and PUn for the expanaion of .he ew premlae, A E ARMSTRONG. President HKHBI K 1 11 uiiiAMs. aeneial Secretary ST 1 CALVMO RECORD". fortj eigt Utm. only ten each, come and S them A BARNES CO LTD (KKFAl.t Or..in "I Whcil l*nf. A, Small. C***Alni. All Bran MuReti a, PfMl Barley at 15c pec lb W M J-ord. 3* Rneburr*. St Dial • DIltFO nil'IT Prune* at I** per ' * M Fonl. roi NT VIN : r.sn %  '% % %  row -!' %  'lion frorr. Parker. Waterman* • "lai|num. Suinmll ra.terbrr-.k and many oth,-r make-Uo Ball Point P-n* and •C-tnrbrook nib. in rt-rk K""^'< Drug St-.rr If a "j KitOPP RAZOM IT.. fM i RajM lltn) have T 1 TTm AND RATTPItir* lire. M 7 H a %  JO ft and olfcer ii. aiac Oldham It plate balterl*. G u *i2 ,, ( >*~ 1 %  nqu.rc Auto Tyr. f-"" 1 *' !" ^ Street Phonr ItW ll.TSB-li" ef Hamburger |||aa Paate> al !•* f-ord. Roohick Tt 7 -!" TDfMED irEATS Small. TUlnrhenn F (or Sandwich W M %  I Di' *• TOPCHI lOUT Tlie Hurtle** %  %  %  Rlnre THETtMOR F1ASKSWt^* Tharmoa Jug• %  k id I . I MR it KnightI>ruil FOH BIKVI OFFICIAL NOTICE UttAMt In thr AxUUal Ceart a( Aapeal. 'Equitable JuriHlktiom LINDSAY EHCIL HVI liritN OILL, r iiu.'.-t IEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHIRE. Defendant In pursuance ol an Order in Ihia Court in the above action nuidc on the Und day of May. It&O. I give nolle* to all persona having any estate, right afl inter *•! in or any lim M im-umbrai,..arle.-lina All thai certain piece or parrel o< land .iti,ate at Covernuent Hill In the vain! Michael In tin. 1-land and four hundred and eight) never aquar* feel oi Ihereabouta abultliig and larul.„.* ..i Ulf ,.l J.nieHerM .... hwdkl no* .,. late of on* Ivan C. Tull on Und. n..w or late ol John D Uadi no* or late ol W Harlowr ..n Bthgr Una-, now or late of Jatno lloyle and on the public road known at Cnvernment Hill or howioever rl* Ih* lame mav abut and l-ind toarllu-r with | ilal the iHilldlig* and erec. UM -aid parrel of land erected and built standing and 1-lng with tha appurtenance, the ^aid parcel of Und bring Ih* property ..( the defendant to bring be lure "ie an account Of lh*ll unstnU and vouchers, to be e-aminrd by me hn any Tuesday, or Fr day lalwnn the hours of It iiuxml and 3 o'clock In the afternoon, at Ihe OfJW ol Ih* Clerk i.l Ihe AWitant Court of Appeal at the Court HOUM Bridgetown, before the and dor of August IPSO. in order that nn h IUIIKI mav be ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively; otherwise sorb per%  OCa ".'II be prrrludrd from the brnrllt of the said Decree, and be deprived of %  I *gMi>( ihp uld pruperty CUiinanln ai* alao nolKWd lltat tha> i.iu-t attend ilir .airl Court on Wednesday lit* .'ni day of August 1HU, at 10 i..l.Kh am uhaii tluilr said tUums uilt be tanked. Cven under my hand Ihia I2nd da\ ..r Mav if'.i I. V GILKES. Ag Ckrk ol the Ai.l.lanl Courf of Appeal OFFICIAL SALE # I r.mi I"-... S Text Book Scheme While on tlu* *ub)r>ct. I may -i.i.1 lh.il I h.ivi :.,u dtaiptj inipretjad by Ih ion ai another -tcnttul for imporlingr text-books for sale iu the pupils. This must be a boon to parents, who *re relieved of the iigony of hazing to discover sources of supply, and to the !.\ichcr. whose class is not impeded by pupils who are willing and intelligent bul unprovided. Ab V* ;ill it is a blessing to the rritt m no longer hanrncupd iiiifuulv through nvt bavtoil t^•^l-book^ m umc Kmulallon is the most deflmir ex. %  I uilmintion. ..mi I .mi hoping that in the not far distant future something similar may be done here, especially as a number of other schools have followed the lead of the juiinttT U i> only fair. 1 think, lo |Miint nut that at our last enLrani %  irawibunon, UM %  ttabtnicril of the candidates was irpriMngly limited—so limited that il was a problem to single out more than two th;it gave .my t'Vi.teiu-e of ability to profit to UM type of secondary education that we ran ofTer al present On the other hand. It cannot be too strongly emphasised that Ihe ultimate usefulness of this school would be more than doubled if time and space could be found for inoUiMoi: mi our curriculum for technical tad irl • las.se> '.f -.i iou* Datura Education in its purer sense involves a bioadenuiK of ttMj intellect and a sharpening of Ihe perceptions so thai UM trutand lasting values of life msy be seen and appreciated. The ways to this goal re many, but each path is not open to every traveller. It Is unfair to victimise a boy whose skill Is in Ml hands or whose latent genius is in his power to interpret form and colour by forcing upon him a course in languages for which he has irn lienl. Drawing Classes At this point 1 should mention ihut during the year .1 fan of our pupils have received lessons in drawing and painting at the lie undermentioned property ic Buildings, between 11 noui place anal during Uw tarn* noun until SHOOK) PtaATB TV" --H fumlahjd i.ear Tl.p H--H."ting Rot ,. MtrgaWto Co. out board Term* modern uaual public room.. %  *rtc Second hou— east "l 1 il, ,.3001 17 7 ftO-In I'liMH WMMB REAL ESTATE Vllle Appl' r — I *SS E.,. hor* I3 ItiMeSCtMB ""^^.jn LINDSAY EHCIL RYEBVRN GII.I PUIntifT 1.EAI.AVD LEOPOLD WILTSHIRE Defendant I NOUM Is hereby siven that by virtue of an Order of the Assistant Court ol Appeal 1 d..'<.i the 3/nl day ..I May, ISM there will be a the aald parrel of Und being iperty of the defendant and if not ther. .old Ihe said property will b* act up for sale on every •vicreedlruj Friday between Ihe same houri until the aame la sold for a sum not Ira lhan £1 Dated this Und day ol May. IMd. I V OII.KES. AS Clerk of the Awl-lanl Court of Aasssal TaJn "l^NIV '.A.r. -f land > *** m Thnmaa phon* Ji. ! %  _"-. Unii LAMDlrabU building .H* ar-n. H.U T !" DM we^ VAHITOW Al * ll C £^ Ul molirconvenience. Privsta £J> ot ',„,,„ on, r-ioi.th To' il-Ting Phone 4*3 or •• ^ ^^ TOWER OAHAOE B "'^ n S44S squar* IsWl of land ai St. *" Ihua Gap. Christ Church Th* building ii on* recently *cte. .id huili of aton* ana th* ai'* %  r.crllei.l on* for a garage Tha building Blao Itndl raay conversion Into a P llnghouae By Public Aui July at I p-o Itaelf fPKHSJVAL The public are hereby warned against iriving ,rrdlt to my wife EDNA PRIME in*r> Armrtroiun n* I do nol hold my•i If responalbU for har or i.n,nne elae n.nti.ti-tLi.g anv debt or debt* In my name unteaa by a wrlllan order *urned Rgd IJU1NAHD PRIME. Chamock*. Ch i i LI0UOR LICEWE HOTICE The appllraimn of tAMTHE JORDAN IK luer of liquor license No 1013 ol ISM grunted lo Godfrey Murrell In r*. spett of premievU No ,7 Koebiu-k tl (if for permlsalim to use said license al aaWI piejsls*a pate-l this SSth day of J>% l*** THA Talriva B-a M.-,*.-tic U.t A SKII lANTIlt JORDAN ApplKant N B This application will b* conaidcred -t Ue,„i,wl fnuil t.. be held ,,t Police Court. Distract "A oi. Tue.. d..v the ath rt.y ol August IfaO al ll PVREECT I1AKINC, Call and *M Al your Gas SI %  "•A Year Of Perplexity Says Coleridge Head Speightstov.il Cultural Kooois through the kindness of the British Council and the Cultural S.,ul. On bsj ,;t ..[ n,e bovs %  %  i ,.tul Ol the enlue school M ic" our gratitude to them for their aid. In the sphere of athletics i have had gratifying results. A lalrly successful sports meeting was staged on thf 24th March. when ^ie general keenness ot tho COnponon was more than a compensation for the fact that we had ml] one onislanding athlete This f '. V, ,,i A..,..r whos," expo •ition .f the Western Roll made in news at Kensington .1 the 1 liter -School Athletic Sports Il M leini He cleared the bar al 5 feet to win the Class II High Jump, and to aid his ichool to gain the Junior Championship Cup in the face of keen rivalry by the Parry School. On Empire Day Ihe Northern lnler-School Sports were held on these gruundv. after a lapse of : %  > %  M .n i In compafJttoa with the Alley ne and Parry Schools we secured a total of 130 points out of a possible 261 thus gaining hi Fiopliy Games Successes Wc ow. partly to the iplrll of our athletes, but specially to Ihe keenness and nergy of our liames Master Mr Barker, who is himself an active ithlete. and who Inspired his hargen as much by example as bj pn.cpt We had planned to hold our lirsl Aquatic Sports this letm. wiih the Intention that if the experiment had been successful it would be developed in the future. As a result of unusual shipping aelivily m Speightstow n .; the v. hi'iiuled period It was considered advisable lo postpone the event With reference lo tames, however, there is little lo report. At cricket, we drew a match with a Parry School eleven, while on another occasion we were visited and defeated by a team from the Modem High School. Apart from this, a numlwr of set matches have been staged among the pupils of the school, but it is tml)o-.ihlo to .noid the conclusion that better result.-! would he> nchieved If a more repiesentativi DUmbfAT joined the Games Chlb Our (lames Club is in sore fin ..mi-] %  tr-alta When twentj pfM cenl of our pupils have coninli IKIIAIKM; OFFICIAL NOTICE is Tag COtST OS CBAMCBBr CO1ST O will b* a* I and 3 p n ,oa*rty AU. THAT ..it i pur.. Id. Full parUculara H OBI N SON ,.,. %  .. ui .and an Krgutration Office. MI th* dale tpeciSed Friday at the same r. u. i... same may bu past Price a-iuoj. a. IIAIIHA1MIS. a.-.and during in* -an Property ALL THAT asassM an PJn UM I turn sold. II Will be set up on each succeeding Friday UltOOKS V OIBHONH F.T AL ertain inrs.uage or Uwellinghoi pd. fifteen subscript lor. en paid, and '..I Ihe tun. ..f :. i. dollars. Is our interest m game., and ultimately in all athletics to ne starved to death' earnestly to all parent*. Make keener, cl':tnei men of your aon* by seeing thai their games subscriptions ate paid. We would (VMBOStM gifts ol books and magazines i„i ihis de paitment, and of bKiks and meflkt for our Glee Club, which is n iiee.1 of music. If will li.iVr i. and enjoyed a good book, wheth. i old or new. if you would savom thai enjoyment to the full l>\ Aaring it with others please remember that there is no surer waj oi benefiting the irrcateai numi>. i than by placing your volume In a school hbrarv. School Bus Service l-isl year it was mentioned thai etTorL. wire being made t •ecure an adequate school bu. service from some of Ihe outlying districts. 1 regiet to bavt to u port that so far these efloits hav. been unavailing This has indeeo been a sore point with us, sinct many of the boys musi travel .. daily journey of eight oi mot. miles on foot in order to alien, school. The result ui that than work is never thoroughly prepaid unl after all it would be surprising ir it were prepared thoroughl. I sincerely hope that in thil generation conveyance will In supplietl for these long stirleiin, unfoininatea But for fe.ii that a protracted dluertation in this stiain Bhould weary you and allenal*> yoin •Jmpathy. let us turn our eye ron: the past an,I its shortcoming inri let us attempt to pieice th, mists of the future' What ehangi will demund our energies' W* problems will tax our resourcefulness*' The concepts of life and of education influence each otliei is ciprocally, and the changing atti%  tudc to ihe meaning of life has brought modifications in the alms of education. So far as we are concerned. Ihe moat obvious change will be that in and aftei 1951 Ihe Examinations lot th. llenei.il Certificate of Kducaliti will replace the time lionoute.: School Certificate examination The distinguishing lealuie of the On examination is thai all sub jecu will be optional and no minimum or group rtMiuiicmciits will be imposed foi the Certificate ilself Now nothing is mole notoriou Uian the nupkloti with which BducaUoaaJ UUWVaUoni are regarded in Barbados. They aic often seen as clumsy attempts I.. retard our ntelleclual pioitri'..till to blunt the edge of Colonial lotnpetition against British Brains It is obvious, then, that many wii, underscore the danger created by the new arrangement, n.iuielv thai if a Certificate is to be granted as l result of success ( n a single subject, there will be a tendency. '•l"-i.ill> in a school of this size. •.i relax maDtal discipline .mil t, allow Ihe pupil to follow nut his natural bent but Uie prompting of lus native indolence, th..! m shot i Ihe ingredient of struggle will I. left out of education ami %  chile. will receive in school only such instruction as ha could hardl> have avoided acquiring The New Certificate 1 weald emphaaiac thai Ihe new Certlflcate will not be a West Indian peculiarity: It Is the outcome or the derision of the MInbdr* of ^duration. 4 nd if SI Wit SAMJB \ amdllions apph with rujUal %  I agni %  u I | i* %  i.-i II dors mil prove that a ilep hga ban tahaa in tinright di rntistn time alone 'an be a ras-f-aelent Juagr of the wKduin uf Ihe aulhorille. Hut il should be eviatrnl that whal has been sUae haa been donr Ihruugh huitral motive*, and not from a uVsir. lo swindle n. ..i ..ur M-I. II. i.i ,1 and .ultur.il huili right In m> humble uplniasn. Ihe change tired not be fearedThe (•rnrral Crrtlllraie ast I duration will allow, for lhat flexibility *l I .In. .(1..11.I alms and mrlhatd* withoul which the service of a school lo a community la agri* %  •!> hamaered. The userulnea. of Ihr I rrlil,, ,i, nerd not riiMtinUh If the school ,u.it Ig prepared to Mil,, th, ureds and eapabilllies u r .oh pupil %  : .HUM (he background of his desire*. If u result *rf the change th-re la any delerlol-allon of Ihe mi. II,-.-ui.il standard of tke pupils of ihi. school, then the fault will lie al the .1 — r of ii the i..o h.rs. a nd we shall be lulllt of an unpardonable laatte f i .ti.iii. %  || is our mi. -.n.. ,-i.l i.in duly to see that each hoi who leaves Ihe srhool has prulilted to the ulmn-t from his :i *...... here tplanatMo is dua to rou tapeci t.. tha ban^a in the dale of our pionuilioii examination From next .,-.,, ..,. | ti .iL |„ ofTciing candidates |oi the Oxford and Cambridge Certlflcate of Bdu. a:...n .in,I Ihe examination takes place in July instead of in Decemgj| This I consider foitun.n.foi FblU) the long hohda>s will nou dmdg lemic HMI fi„in another Inataad ... .o niig at the no venient lime-U-t %  II. I t Ii il -1 tcini.S,.,m,i|v the seadamk year in Sect %  cboola v. .II ba partial with thai u Firat Ot .u a if Inanirrad i„ nunison i oiiagaj .a tha and ,.( aui ram **i aid not Bnd himaell atapulta | .mo the following or, more likely, the previ SUPPORT..A.'..I.-; Ul hearts to you. and it i, main %  craaa not youi R^nipath* onl) tHIt -TOUT support as u,|| [flCOl. NJlable good can bo done If uivm ban -,f the Koncral pul Uwaa coii.eined in • i> way with ihe welf.u. %  hoot would i %  | i' mat and then | iwlll olTning pn/es and ,-oinpeli % %  U* phla e These things menu more than Is generally realised, and Indeed it is often forgotten that .. school Is partly what the ommunlly has mode tt It is tempUng to look ahead to | %  i. When Ihe WOrfc lieglin rST* itlOU be continue.* in tnoi. on genial elrciimstnnces. but d< .:i ihlngi n the lime of greater bless'ii* viii iind you unpraparad Qlvt is the right hand of your approval our ncoglltfon Bo inynl to the'otd tehoo) Ifld tha new shall 1-11 i for it UuiMlinga un to* said land erected I tne appurtenancea GOVERNMENT NOTICES EMQUIB1E8 INTO THE KANCY M0LAS8E8 INDUSTRY The Committee appointed by Mis Excellency the Governor-inExccutivo Comimltec to enquire into ail aspects of the fancy molasses industry request any person who may wish to bring relevant matters to their attention to do so in writing to Mr. E. A. B. Duanc, Secretary. at the Department of Agriculture. Queen's Park, not later than the 29th July, mat). All information supplied to the Committee will be regarded as confidential. 14.7.50—211 BARGAINS I'riiu... — washablr, 40r. yd. Calico—M" wide 4e. >d. riaatle RalnroaU—$2.18 ea. Rubber MajMUl* — 50c. up Boys' Seeks — i \ %  „ ,,, Ankleta — — 1 -,, M SO* ea. Woollens, Shoe* A n i. White Drill IMc. *d Childrena Vests — lOe, ea. I Khaki Drill se. yd Boys' Caps — — t4e. ea. VeeU (Gents A I.adlrw) Children's Panllea (Plastic) Thousands of Bargains In Dl-ea. Goods A Household l>epartmrnla THANIS Henry and I Ml-i. In Carlisle Bay s.i, Mai s.. w I. r lloaaiene. S.-H llarde.ua > *• man M %  M V Daerwood, Sch Pita s. %  i" .!. n I N Wallace. Be* Sch San Usaeeti. Srh Mai> V ABU v A La s W 11 J.fUIBTAU, MSB Ion. net i i from Trinidad .-VBII. T SMITH, Id UHV %  -..:. V Vuwatu MARION fSUJJWill If .1 Cssgs US. '...... rintssh ti .UtTAC. M tan. 1*1 (-api II lo.li. Hntish (luusna ton. net Capt nrrtBTIBts K IS tsMaa net U irtuuew* .: li..s,l*WlL SB ion. net lu.lisl. Outana •fnjJQdBTAP. MaS UMIB n*t Madeira nig In in. laadq 11—t sve.e r-rom BeiU.t. Q V a..*. War hossV" rwl i g, Wi.r,l Wlmfied W.i.1 m.rlri lluutr K..U. Ilunle Ja III. A IHI luiuse. Wllllall Aikiiis.i .. T111.1.1..1I SlepKeii atosire. Janies ..II from tire n ad a Wallei -. David i'.i> Idle Hail Oaa J"" %  Hamse 1 rranh Sdgtul III Touch with Barbados Coast Station foUa—lTW. >i.,|.. ti.i..i.gi. ihrlr Barbastea %  .. %  ion N ih V.ll." Alt... IVii.iant 1 l.tlni.n. I'.-uuglii. H-Jti-. Btggesss, (.aarnny. WUtsssseSad 'I.-... lllgrun. la.gana. Monte Altube. %  .IT itusli.nr. Cttf l IB late*; CoBlc* OtsUM, Kallada. Beresilssvi.,* I'.iut. '.iiru-i. Taula, rc.rt Amherat l'i.-.leTi.'aali,ii a Igar l SgfatSV* • llelana ssyerUllat, tTaao HiKheasar 1 1 % %  %  ul tguHie. Mm iivarmaca HSSV % %  gd in...11. is-.n and Hi*,... MAIL NOTICE I MOV MHIIM, MIMIIKKS OK 1IIH t Vl'llilll \\ MOKKIRS t NION .1.i.iiiiiiiled of a Met-tiug lo be held on Thursday Night, July 27lh, l! %  .'". ul H o'clock at lleadi|iiarters: Synagogue Dutlding Braaaofjua Ijme. Itiiilgetown Bui in. %  1 0-1.. I.I I Iteport and I 1. lion of iHtleeis. SHIPPING NOTICES iiguO. Adelali* %  IB* first hall. %  ai* s. |,l.n 1.. I OfsObgt Mill I Ou w., I" I.A IKIAMRH IU.UA RUNNKB NIN OBLtASS -11n I aal' Art, B.O. %  '*•• lath July wth July JNIII July llth A Mh August Mi..l Aug.nl %  10 IOBB -.t"i aaBa An. N.S. %  *•• Hat July %  J"" lUli August Slal Augu.l >'-'-'>**->'>'a'^X.V**>fi', MAOM*. rstaVU'R VACANT P0BTS OF GRADE II AGRICULTURAL IN8TRUC TORS IN THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE. BRITISH GUIANA Applications are invited for three vacant posts of Gride II Agricultural Instructors In the Department of Agriculture. British Guiana Tha posts are pensionable. Appointment-, are on twelve months pro. ballon in the first instance. Applicants should possess the Cambridge School Cerlillcate or Its equivalent, and should preferably have had some training in agriculture and sofne experience In animal husbandry, cultivation of troplcai crops, and cither farm management or agricultural extension work. 2. The salary scale is ASS 10--WO0 /*780 x $84—tl J00//X $120 $1,800 per annum. A successful candidate may be appointed at point within this scale commensurate with his qualifications and experience. 3. Successful candidates will lie required to assume duty m rural areas and will be engaged either in the extension service or on Government Experimental .Stations or Stock Farms. 4. \pplicants should apply to the Director of Agriculture, Department of Agriculture. Georgetown, British Guiana, enclosing details of qualifications and experience, and two copies of recent testimonials. 5. Applicants who are already employed in a Department of Agriculture must submit their applications through the normal official channels. 6. Applications received after 31st July, 1950. will not be considered. H. II. CROUCHER. Director of Agriculture. 28.7 50-3n HURRICANE RELIEF ORGANISATION A practice of certain sections of the Hurricane Relief Organ. rill take place on Sunday, the 30th of July. 1950. between 10 a m. nd 1 p.m. The frequencies that may be used for broadcasting are .1; 5.4 and 2 14 megacycle01 wavelengths of 4225; 55.55 and 140.1 netres i-etpectiveK 2. During the practice it is planned to test out the rocket firing equipment to be used in connection with hurricane warnings al ^he Police Stations. 3. This notice Is Issued to allay any alarm which may be caused by the discharge of the rockets or by messages which may be picked up l\v private wireless receivers. 24.7.50—3n REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON A r %  r v A Formerly Dlson a HI ado FOR SALE -HtLCIUST Ba*hsfi*ba Vat •tgahSJAg ga g M %  round With asverping ehnra .... trie AUanlu Ver.,. ..idea. 1 reception IraUy located atone b-ungaints s-ith double carriageway ... %  PUrosimattlv MOW su Tins %  ell built nrtsp*ny canlalna %  front g.llert. large lounge. s*i... • I* dining ranrn. 3 large he.1 room*. I baUMUHiii and toilet.. j*.,try and Utrh*.. (J.-.1 ^.. -' [fir. askfd "*'INI>V BHXBC rail .-r. .,tl. ..lively stluated modern bungalow haa 1 large bedd*r la very well lawn*. rent ir> .1 rBsH •• ri.%  be sillied and ur. are urudaylrui'-d KKAL ESTATE AGENT Auctioneer a -urv.vnr PLANTATIONS BCILDINO Pbeoe 4444 -Ol TBBOI II. Mam. ef a Sly 'ALCOA. I'—INTUt "AIXTOA i-ii| AI1I-. UHIIIHOI NII S "AIX7UA I'll*.HIM Tfce V.a..ls base WM a* j„|y i Miiilreal arid Oueber r .".ia as.4a II.-. MI iimu I I fioys Here's A Bargain . I I \ KNIVES CHEAP !! CHEAP !! ROBERTS & CO.-DIAL 3301—High Street THF HANDIFHT THINf. WE HAVE SEEN FOR A TIME HI it I 0* i. i i METAI. 1'OEISH WT TB* A TIN TODAV %  HE HMIIVI I MrOIIII M KENTKAI. 14)1 MlKV LTD. Proprietors) Corner of llrotd and Tudor Streela PERFUMES THAT LAST GOYA—Perfumes, f ologoea Pawder (Face and Hath) A very beautiful ......um. tit Ie claeose from THE COSMOPOLITAN DAT MUM leal A un Nil.HI I-MOM: -I II SEAWELL vll U M\ N %  I II l.a>*at*e Sam^r.-i. Desuaj Samarao. Warren Bennett Lil.aii Ba>.u*nb. Mar ."I Jonr. Baflla i.aina. Al. in Ailesi.e Beguussd Alleyne. Campbell Alle, i J-*e,.iii.T.raieu. Antolbrtl* BU.-. i.e HI... II... ..n BlBCH. Clauuia Black. Donaal t.an.ie, Rularul n \. i IMiUINK A i A-..-* Ban* t. RaslskaM. Issrdon Crawssrd Ksw*4 Wmun uriARTiays n v B w i A i. no* TBINIDAtr •Uaiion A..-her. Vincent Collier. Alan Hainardo. Oarar NothnaaNI. riaiia, Noihnagel. Barry Carr *Br*nt Tucker ta*>*.t MrC.sri,-.,. J lt ;,aii U..U-..H. Charles Fi.her. HKhastl Clarke %  H.* £ IX?n.. .\.,. rvie. Oaakas Mai •< (.llxaheth riahet Jacajii*, .r.amri ^ "J** 1 C L"" Marle'a %  %  %  fmaii -I V IN. IN. ftlelU Dare, r.ed Hare Biug. lLaal.. — —i B-...afd. Mattln I'.r ANTIQUA John Hulasm. Bobert Ureen*. For DOMINICA K*.,n. A T„-.„. A ";r,'.-,;; r •*• •— ...r HAN JUAN l„!l*,"' 1 "!."'". P " "" •*. Mn. SffmT aSr-siK. %  """ "' %  % %  i iniAH TBUJtLLOm [lamel Badinan. Mr Clvl.i rte.1" ITEMS of INTBLST (Mid AarlrnU lln. fuwaiiple Sliced Tim. I'inrapiilr (Uhc. IUIN I run salad Tin*. Applrw Tina Beans with pork Tin*. Mixed Vegetables Tins Sliced Carrot*, Tin. Sliced Beel Jar* Marmalade Slrauberrt A Kaphrrr> Jam Drange Jam Phil Vrrmaeelll Tina i I... -MI 11. i STUART & SAMPSON LTD. ( ;iV/.MviV.V,v>v,w/, For S.iliMOUNT PLEABAFfT PLANTATION. i 3 K.W Brit .it;v.ii DO. Dynamo £40 J One III Hwttcli Board \ Olid (1) Steam Engino ! ... *; One in Asplnall pan \ *• 0" dla. Disc ^ One (1J Juice If enter V 300 isq. ft. N One (1| Mot llr.t.1 •^ 600 aq. ft \ One |l) ' I* Mult). K tubular Boiler X Ons (I) 7' i 12' Mnltl A tubular Boiler D. M. HIMl'HON ft CO. -! Ptt-aatgaaaj-fq AUCTION WHIM.SIUY August 2nd at II a.m. BELVEDERE •MaM I.KMl -i-d Cuuch and Eaay Chairs, t Ste.1 rrarrwd Chairs I In lle.1 leatiier China Cabinet. Antique Wall Bracket. laa TIM anil Table, lasrg* lln.i,id Table, a lliriuig Chairs. a llunkatand, DuubJ* Fnded Hett**. N.le Table, .all la Olas. Tapped Table, Inlaid TaW*. Modem Badroom ftimlBirg m Birch. Double a la.iiii lied, with S|,iuig lilled and llui.l .|..ll Matlresaes. ladles and iie.itDr~.ii,. Tablea, llr.l.i.1.I'ablnei (hair.. AnUque I.uuu I Tl l-.mled Furniture. Walnut Tab*. Murphy Badlo -a. Newl. N..I... lal.le. Purtabl* Beruld ria.er >l'la>. Si Urilir Itewing Ma.ii.n. svilh elerlrlr motor laa Nesvi. Uiuuiiii g.d Berorda, "" % %  "I *abu.et riallenr F.u nllii.e. Stairfard A Table Lamp.. Clerks. Wall ll.ai-.el. „U, OUCandle Shade. .t„ke. Klertnc Ctnhcr, KlectrM Cosdun, Small Value Bbrve. Frlgidaue. tie. t.i. Mi.e. Fan Tuaater and Jriwi Many kit.l-.ei> re,,,U.Hi-. .11 kg •.client order Kitchen Dreaser. larder Table.. Chair*. SI..U. Ironing board Mahogany Trays, larg* a l r t I u n of Glaaa i mm Set Cham Hague. Water, port; Sherry, ladueur niaaae. A Finger Bowl*. at Iridescent Ola.. Bul-v Lara* lu.nt.l, Misrel laneoua Cllaa*. Pyre. Ware, CMl nia-a Deranter*. China include* Crown Ducal. Mint,,,, Marigold. Egg.hrll and several verv fine Sliver Brarket laimpa with "I— Candle Sl,a' "* M '"h. Cand.UbHa. Cardtray *tr Mir.„rs. A.mlnster F.g*ptian and other Carpet, and Bug*. Cushions, aarden Tocl. 'awn Mosve. Tt feet pla.llr Hose. > appro. U-ft. lengths S Bl I'll1 M..II. Matting. Putted I-... ... i tocnomsi .!-• *4. Blaato.



PAGE 1

THURSDAY JU.T V. IMO BARBADOS ADVOT Ml Bishop Deplores Anti-White Feeling (By Barhado-, Advoralr Oim'spmidciit) t .iiru-,..^ KINGSTON umi.Nl. j S |M!, I rumours and reporle-d diwunli-M Ihc clergy and congregation of Itic AngliCM inn.. Ri Rev P V. c.ibson. B.A.. B.D.. Bishop ol Kmiiton, mad* a statement last week-end in which he deplored "fli trend towards racial discrimination and antagonism which" he said, had been developing in Jamaica among the masses nf the people Jamaica Civil Service Ask 20% Pay Rise JAMAICA, July . Jamaica Civil Service Associalast night cabled the Seen THLOAMtOL? PAGE TIIRIT Xamed for Otis, fats Committee Jtihou Gibson, the first nonV ILU' nuiuilri tw be %  .,!,>., %  >*\, .: j Bishop of the Church in Junkie*. %  N t<*at he nma oeen cabed la w wt down a quarrel jl ;n,' All aliiU" Church recently fur certain objection* to u white minister at the Church. Ota o( the leading churches in the city, .MI Saint* an*, im years under the charge uf nun-v.hu. Canon Walter Brown, and on his retirement and Ihe coming to the .... island of the Ht. Rev Montagu — Ury ol State asking that directions I>al*. as Biahop succeeding \h the Jamaica GovReduction In Size Of Letters B.G. Gold Production Drops Nations Ex|Mvted To Follow U.N. Lead In Korean < nnfli. I Th.tualion. of 50 per cent pay rise, but would ,,' regrude the Service, by bringing L '" them in line with Trinidad Service by the incorporation of war bonus of Bishop Dale-must-go considered in basic scales. movement and further talk that Trinidad that it In the meantime at a meeting B ,h P ^'hson Vai lending nil *•*" raw oil outsidi of the Association yesterday afterInfluence In support of Bishop Caribbesn territory noon, it was agreed to put back IJal ''s policy in the placing of the strike threat for one month so stipends. as to give the Government some ,n making his statement deplorlim* to act Ing thewe rumours. Bishop Cllbson During the meeting several a 'd that he had made it clear members l>oo*d the call for the to the All Saints' congregation inimediatj departure of Governor that he was prepared to be Muggins from the island He had martyred but "the Church of told %  civU Service Christ will not stand for ,-olour discrimination whether It be white black, or black against white." The Bishop of Kingston spoke at rases of discrimination ana while One-pound and half pound ,,,.*, *****' package* of margnrine will no GEORGETOWN. loiigei rarr> the word Mai garTl*l gold production for the me" ^i 'etters ,' inch •quaff*, tl t\t*i M< mouths of 1M0 was onl a Bill pned by the House of gs4t; or* 6 dwt* 13 grs -a drop Assembly on Tuesday meet, with of ,..„,. Ihan 4,733 w bate* i.nai approval The Bill amends h(1 ltM a figure for the same period Drugs (AduUera_j, llUsrv lu j un .. wh u-h w. 6 gT. This Government collected royalty athe corres% %  ee—"~ from 1 Adulieiaiiotu Ad |g WQUnriding perlsjj -tsU fgfd b7 allowed to that a manufacturer. impcirte.. >* %  >" g "">"'\^ ** other pr-Tious stones for the MM %  d 99 carat* l-ovc the HMD production UKI: sri 1 itMM On* Siates delegate Nation*, said hn I nHi,i States appointeil al tli United Nati. %  ESS. Ju! Deputy manufacturer. Import le the British CH of margarine shall have !" every package containing mar garr**' 10 >hi Ine. the word ''Margarine'' Rice Sweepings As Animal food deputation that the island' aeon M omv could not support the heavy aealna. nereases of the Civil Servkt tmtiiumenu. l-ast week a House Hepreaenta%  v r ommlttee rerommende1 margarine have made representstionr to the Government to have this regula.ion amended as It Is impossible to comply wholly with the regulation on one-pound and half-pound packages or margarine. today that the dLS lespoiika' born is* meiiib.i^ l t a request tun Siii.li.n GSHEWreJ Try*** Lie for the ground force* fa Kon-a Gross, when broadcasting, Uad been asked what he thoi ghi about the n-spoiise to Ue's call. So far Thailand ha* off' ied ^.000 trooi's and Bolivia SO officers, he said Oroas added that it %  •. only fair to point mil that because the l'nite.1 Nations and Cnite.i receiving $2,443 48 "t underway quickly In the 1950. on 144.44H Korean conflict the world ex1 acaad others to do so. Goveniment ,, roraM) atones, as against $2 42B pa'd f> 146.414 stones last year Atvard Contract for Laundering months wu refused as unfit for hum consumption B. Honduras W ill Use Jamaica Court of Appeal ... .. KINGSTON, are now being reported to Mm and deplored this trend in Jamaica. He spoke also nf incidents in the streets of Kingston in which he, himself. had been cursed by men "and *** **** I" J pou l f y fSSH called al) sorts of names." Bishop Gibson's statement has led to further rumours within the Anglican community and a char %  tntement of policy is expected to he made shortly by the headqu: rters of the Church in Jamaica Dr Cu told the Hous* at B-'-sraffa^s .h:r„,^=^ K-WTS ; to it that reduction of the sire of Two the letters would not mean reducOne alion is j^^J* tion in the quantity or quality of — the margarine. and farmers and the Jamai authorities are relying on publn 1 ".operation to See that it does not get back Into the trade to be sold as whit* rice.. sutir YOUNG CRIMINALS Even Prisoner* Strike In Jamaieu Repreaen ta tires In Reoesa rtutaug, iRarliailm Ad.nlr Cunnpnndrix %  KINOSTON The House of Representative'. wnt into recess this week and Is nnt expected to resume until the middle of September, except In the case of an emergency. On the resumption, the elected House of the Jamaica Legislature will deal with two major Issues <1> changes in the constitution to provide for more responsibility and power for the elected members of Government and (I) Federation ho of the British Csrlbbean Arrangi made b tw**a Buiidi Hondu •inn Ja m gJog to permit appeals from the Supreme Court of British Honduias being heard by the Court of Appeal in Jamaica. In.B..I-.I... AeVeeatS niiia*jiaiiii f.tead of such appeals, as at, KINGSTON present, having to be taken lo the With the Incidence of -Hikes Judicial Committee of the Privy at its highest in the history of < ouncii in Kngland—a costly proJamaica, even prisoners hevc c# **Joined in what Is becoming. 111 A Jamaican law is being drafted ;he opinion of some rot preavnUUon to the l>gi*lanational manlu ture. to permit this practice. Ihe On Wednesday afternoon 6< cost nf the improvement to be prisoners in the Kingston Centra IIOIIKi.> British Honduras. Prot>oice Station lock-up went OH %  vlsioiib will be made in the B II „ lfca mike. Thev refused tl for barristers registered in that n-tfular lock-up diet of commeal Colony to appear at the local Bar and makings and demanded "rice ___ in such appeals. i„d peas'whieii Is traditionally Judg h e r ",n 'B^UST BSdurS? arms^ * ^""^ ^^ HOLBROOK PROMOTED rtyled the Chief Justice—and Police omcers and men swarmed iB-rb-do. Advm.i* Cotrw-oo-*n>' %  opeal from the lower courts of the cells lo quiet the howling KINGSTON, the colony ore heard by him. prisoners but they were adamaeg Colonel William Sanson. TcrrlAppeals from his Judgments in the and refused Ihe food until the torial Commander of the Salvation Supreme Court, however, have lo follow ing day when hunger caused Army in the West Indies and t* taken to England, there heng them to give In. In the turmoil Central America, has announced no othei High Court Judge in the .rented one prisoner saw an opporthat Lieut-Colonel T. Holbrook. colony and it Is to obviate this tunity and used it to climb a fence, who for the past three and a half 'hat UN present arrangements drop into u busy street and escape, years has been Chief Secretary In are being made. Labour Department officials the West Indies and Central It will be remembered that 'coking at Ihe record of strikes 11 America, has been promoted to •icfnre British Honduras became a ihe six months since the General the rank of Colonel and transcpai.de colony it was a dependElection results precipitated a (erred to Northern and Southern 1 Jamaica and Its adminis .j.-thora of representational and Rhodesia as Territorial Coinwage dispute* declared today that msndcr. m thi'. period there were more News is awaited regarding the strikes than in the two year period appointment of a new Chief Seereimmediately preceding lary for thla y^mr. KJNCiSTON. That 90*i of the crunasj in Jamaica are committed by, youth* was the observation made this week in a Kingston R*a4deffl1 %  Magistrate's Court by His Honour ' CONTRACT for the laundering 1 nurses' uniforms WHS awarded I Sanitary Lnundry Co. Ltd '. nt the Hospital ory Bon 1 t Wills I the effect that their bodies, must b* ciomaied The 13.000 Hindus m th.OtleaV have I01 ., long tun, b**j) making ( 'ft..|i to M'. uie Cf right.-, but M :JJ without succeaa. li • now undei*L*t that they • > %  Mod to aak th* assist 1 f the India Government's Trade i ornmhi i"'ic; in %  w*a towards this end. Some years ago Ihe queetion ol %  matton was taken up VMH. United Government by Hon Hi J R ngh, O B E Government ha.t \) i' %  *' : 1*. < %  (. %  . r BJ fai as mt BU tii.. srUling n gas t<> contribut* on* lialf the cot of .rr.tiu. ., %  oasM . 11 iioiium. Opposition Hut the idea nevei went luither as th* great majority of Ihc Hindus were opposed to the a** of a cremsfonun and pr*f*l I I adopt the custom as in India of bunting the bodies on | %  pan 'P-t'. A duTkult Bttl Is learnt hBi> now .oisen, pn ininent Hindus hav* ig I l ibtnslon of bunng Ihe LMdM ol f cu Lel.divt-> i'i the section of th* \ ubhc burial ground at P Li lii-iiilo w4uch is aid iVM 1 'IIIUU* Should they |>ns!M HI the I kvovrad IDtvnuSpn it would be inMraHfagi to kno whal action Government would t.ike as th* Is %  dOSa not peruiit ii"i pffofi ination Medu.il circles have also • K pressed esjaston that In* burn nig ot nufhuu botlies in % %  *buld not in any \> iy !• InJlU lo M M the health of the tratlon and Judiciary were undci the Jursdictlon of the J Government. STAMPS IN HONOUR OF U.C.W.I %  tlnrl.-dii. A!..-att ... i r.i...t,.l.. i KINGSTON Towards the end of the yeai the Jamaica Government will put iiiti> emulation two new issues of stamps to mark the inaugural on of Ihe University College of the West Indies, at Mm.a. Jamaica Tn* stamps will lie of two denominations, ^d and 6d and the issue will last for three months, Similar issues will be made by other West Indian colonies Jaiuaicji ScoutS Go To London uc 1. ju%  %  at „ 1, KINGTTON The Jamaica Boy Scouts Assoistioii has aceeptsd an Invitation ticro HoLondon Scout Council tor u patrol of six scouts under 1H .ears to be guests of Ihe London Scout* in the summer of 1951. Arrangements are being made through local scout associations lo recruit a representative patrol of first class scouts for London. w,v.V/< Wrte W ARRIVED!! MASSEYHARRIS 6 at DIESEL ENGINE WHEEL TRACTOR 42 B HP — Alia available wnh Hull Track" Main Features • BATTERY IGNITION • POWER TAKE OFF • WHEEL WEIOHTS • BELT PULLEY • LIGHTS • 5 FORWARD OEAKI .ma REVEME ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM Price* on ApplicationYonr Enquiries Cordially Invitaa COURTESY GARAGE S ufxp/tr^ NAIL SCISSORS TWEEZEBS piLsa SHAVING BRUSHES BAZORS CALL IN TO-DAY AT COLLINS' DRUG STORES Broud und Tudur Streets "RECTORS FEVER MIXTURE An unequalled preparation for combating Malaria anl Otaar v*v*rs, skilfully compounded fiotn tettcl Drug*. Fever caused by Chills tc respond readily to this laWttV* preparation %  a ?mber it i''RECTOR'S PHODUCT" Clbl.. mble at — Messrs Booker's (BDOSI Drugstores Ltd. Broad Street and Ala-ha l-haraw, Hastlnas. White Park Rd V*-,VV.VtSAtVA V*,W. Robn Thorn Ltd — Dial 4616 FIT A FRAM OIL FILTER FOR COMPLETE ENGINE PROTECTION WE CARRY TYPES FOR ALL POPULAR ENGLISH AND AMERICAN CARS AND TRUCKS A "FRAM" WILL SAVE YOU BREAKDOWNS. TIME AND MONEY. It has now ben proved by practical t*sts that by the simple addition ol a FRAM. the life ol an internal combustion engine can be trebled, cost substantially reduced and angine efficiency increased • ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET DIAL 4269 -ig^ o* %  *£ I.I XURi I SOAPS IMI-UUAI. Laura UNIMN iniKIAOM BOVRIL uiukcs good cook belter Bonn give* that ggfrg tlavout to sll soups, pics and aavouri<". And imur m. uio — lor Bovril ia the concentrated gnodnr i of beer. Bovril is also 9 tasty sandwich sprcj.! ;md a cup ot hot Boviil I you led fine PAA offers CUPPER CV-240 SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS ST. CR0IX GUADELOUPE MARTINIQUE ST. JOHNS ST. LUCIA PORT OF SPAIN The Clipper CV-240 .* acknowledged lo be the mo tl advanced type airplane ol ii\ kind 1v ."Ira large picture windows, wide aitlei and it. 40 roomy, recline-toyour-comfo'l .eah. Oa.ure poitenge>> the utmost in comfort and luaury in H.ght •y providing this motl modern, lait. dependable Clippef on this route, PAA U contributing to the advancement oltKe rapidly growing fount! area in the Handt between Puerto Biro ond Trinet*rationi. coniull your l'oel og.nt o> wz PAN AMERICAN WOKLD AIRWAYS BUPNg iio PAA WATERMAN'S lltlSK.\TS ITS NEW N*v*r before hat Watermon't offered %uch a value c Ihe nw TIO' It feature* the new ooHpointer, earefwlty developed after yea', cf retecrch. The temationul llre*rnlined Taper it e p.n with itt U Kt. hond-g>oud point. And a mechanical pencil that march.! both pern in all the.r beouty faeh reflectt Wat.rrmr ability lo combine modem llyle wltli exceptional qualit. $•• the TRIO — m a choice ol lout color. — each harmonizing with rhe g^ld-colored cap und I m;o.'n deiign. Waterman's T. GCODES GRANT LTD — Agents



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BARBADOS ADVOCATE HENRY THl'RSDAY JULY IT. 1MM MICKEY MOUSE BY CARL ANDERSON %  BY WALT DISNEY 'VJO 1— VJ — ?i 'Jtfrf" VOW SPVT 3E )A j53 %  = SATO MOOOrt .... VlOjH"* %  • s BLOND!!" 1 i_OOX MAVA CALL'NS DO 5^ THE LONE RANGER BY CHIC YOUNG i .<~ BY FRANK STRIKER K. O. \.V\0.\ THE RIDDLE Of r:,\ fiOME REBELS '• <\ \ '* v '——— rxr, BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MCMANUS ivevc LOCWH' FOB A BAC '('•i'AffOiwokevt RIP KIRBY %  .' J, VT IN MiS ROOM, nei tuooi'T'ir —ii coc:c-... wi ti o£T r i ALEX RAYMO.\ em jL e EPv...iF V. k COVT. MB'U. BE TLWNIN' IT OvSR T„ THE WAL F^TATT AG^NTi fv. ^.V PHANTOM HAVE THE 0OU6H BACK MrM WOKE WfEKfNOCOW.OOVOoUHAVE R %  TOPIND40ME NEW MOVIE STAKrr LEE FALK tim.cut lMEjAvrm' ANPLETSGEUOINo' RAY MOORES m l HM!;H Pretfy pretties in "FERGUSON FABRICS" STOCKED BY THE LEADING STORES. A. K. IS O.K. IN fact R is belter than OK' —iU really marvHIou*. Given u head of unruiy hull, hanl la manaitv mj dimrult to dress in %  ny tori o( modern style, ami A.K will iet to work and subdue it with amazing rapidity. It doesn't need extraordinary skill to use ii eithc-. Even an inexptrlmoad person will find tindirections clear and easy to follow, and with what marvellous Jesuits' Dress your hair in the modern monner an.i watch your menu's turn green with envy lUmetnber A K POMADE comes in two sites at your favourite drug "tore. STOKES 4 BYNOE Ltd._\rnK. Iillllliliilililllitlli $WrHMHWUIES J r^^3 llisriiila. Wcslon's Windsor Cream II Weslon's June Assorted Biscuit. Him. Mrstnn's ( ustard Cream Biscuits Pta Jacobs (/mint Crackers Pkizs. J-.iiiibs Cream Crackers Tins J-HMih, Ass rled Cream Bis. Tins Jaenhs Reception Blue. Tins Jact 'is Cocktail Biscuits Tins tllllll.ll \.U.I ,l,|, s Tins Heini-Grcen >"eas 49,. Tint. Olivers Peas 35*. Tins Hartley's Peas 34c. Tins Dutch Sourcrout 31c. Tins Dutch Cauliflower 34c Tina Dutch Vouni Carrots 3c. Tins Dutch Fresh Garden Peas S8 C Tins Dutch Tomatoes Puree ... it. O.nltin, A -I Milk I .....Is | Tins Ovaltinc|.4 £ 73 Tins Tono .21 & Lll Tins Milo .... 107 I nslniil A IIMM Tins Birds Custard Powder 38c. Tins Chivers Custard Powder .52 & .28 Pkgs Monk & Glata Blancmange Plus. Monk & Glass T. Jellies Pkaa, chivcrs Jelly Cream Pkgs. Birds Jelly Cr> stals Pkus. Kow litres T. Jellv .24 .IS .211 .18 .18 Tins Vita Cup Tins Bournvila Tins lit in., .T3 Tt • .11111.


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TM'RSnAY JVI V ll. U.VJ BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE What Education Depends On 2 Bicycles %  Stolen In Seven Days Woman Acquitted Oi Forgery Charge the i HervuW: S7SKI L "* RM P NY " men and the practice of! B""" ,T' I' Oods will was Mr. bavaKe'scuunwl at the Coleridge School! m<.nih of June (our %  Speech Day on Tuesday. u, ika "This fortnight has been one of special happiness to my Ha'*"'!!**' %  Rud*e and wife and me" said His Excellency "for we have had a rel h *£^3L.*'££i,,. ,„„, Artllur EX'V T * n "" ly "'v.', 11 / Cl "' d " "' Barbados IclX tf wKIgaV Naturally we miss our own children but (here has been. i„, miormed the Police thai hi. much compensation in seeing your children at the various j Hetcul cycle valued 135 an reSpeech Days we have attended. This fortnight will be' mcvcd ,rom M "hoo'* Alley city, crowned for us by the arrival in Barbados of our son at the I ""TJ" !" '* 5 ;. „,„, ,,„„ end of the week and our daughter some days afterwards. fI !" 'fhX, uTSrii."... ua and so Government House will then become a complete ] week Vernon w.liec ot Dayrelu ;;.,„";.;.' •ae-pr.ni.nl, an agncl., ,' m J\, Cameron Leacock of £%£$£L"£2* H tur.l coun.ry, and uruoer inle-' Se.c.ew SI J.m.~, h l^et, "~ %  '"""'">• "•"' > %  >•""•' "" MU.DKKIJ PHILLIPS *aa ytt f dn) ccqultud ol I.. %  i at the Court of Grand S sums. She luel befn .h.nx> i <>M two COUnta, of having f' IK*".' a document sonu'tinu' U-l.in Ocptcwibci 13. 1949 and of having uttered a fonad documitil on that date The case was heard before the Chief Justice Mr G. L. Taylor. Mr. W W Raaca K C Solicitor General, appeared on behalf of the Crown and Mr. D. H L Ward for Phillips The cake was a reault of til enlisting of Barbadian women work In Culled Kingdom hon.lt-1 ilarlea. The age limit was 206 Cadets Will Camp At St. Ann's' Twn-i.ur.drpt. ami six member* .l lb* llurbadoa Cadet Corps will be m otnp jl St Ann's Fort from Friday, July 28 to Saturday, August 5. Thenwill IKthree contingenU of cult' i Harrison College, Lodge School and Comber num.'. The strengths will be: Harrison College. 75. Lodge School, 37 and Combermere. 1.4 Thr> will be trained under the supervision ol the permanenl stult ol the Barbados Regiment The object of the camp . similar to the object of that one held ii. June for the Barbados Regiment, and emphasis will be placed oi. barrack routine On each day Reveille will tx sounder! at 530 a.m. Drill paradi will take place between 7 and t a.m. After breakfast, training will begin at 9 o'clock and will Uul until 12 30 when there will be a break lor dinner. Afternoon parades will be held between 1.45 and 4 p.m. and from that time until supper lime at 7 p.m. there will be spurts of all kinds. The Last Post will be sounded at 10 p.m. and Lights Out at 10.15 Field Demon*.ration Training will Include rifle shooting on the miniature and the open range, and it is hoped to arrange a Held Itring demonstration near Seawell. On Tuesday, August 1, the cadets will march through Bridgetown to the Princess Alice I'laving Field accompanied by the Police Band. They will march down Broad Street at approximately B.30 a.m. In order to make the programme Interesting for cadets. such items as a treasure hunt, a military observation march and military quit programmes have been Included on the programme A very full recreation programme has been arranged, and sports will include cricket, badmlncton, football, nelball and tennis. It is also hoped to arrange a boxing contest. Competition both In training and in games will be arranged between the three contingents. In the evenings a canteen will be run by the voluntary help of ladies of the island, and much items as sofl drinks and ice cream will be on sale. On Wcdnesda> evening the Police Band will give a concert in the Drill Hall Tor the cadets, and a camp concert organised by the cadets thrmselves will be given on Friday, August 4. the last night of camp. On the Thursday afternoon—a half holiday a Visitors' Day has been arranged and relatives and friends an invited 1o see their boys In camp. An amusing sports meeting has been arranged for the occasion. A Church Parade will be held at St. Matthias' Church on Sunday, July 30. Cadets will march to and from the church with the Police Band and the Band will also play m the church. It is hoped that His Excellency the Governor will visit the boy i:i ramp Lorry Driver Fined £10 Dangerous Driving JULIAN CKEEM1X.E who was acquitted of the charge of manslaughter on Tuesdiftv'* i"lng **' the Court of Grand Sessions, but was found guilty of dangerous driving was yesterday fined £10 to be paid in two monthly instalments by the Acting Chief Justii Mr. G. L Tayl-.r. In default of paying the fine. Greenidfe will serve three months' imprisonment. His Honour said "Before the rase for hearing to-day is menced I should like to ref the n-pi.rt ..( the CtM of Manslaughter concluded yesterday which appears In to-daj/i new na pei 1 ,ini reported t<> nave made statement in my summing up the Juiy which I never made, know it is dlflWiilt sometimes I reporters to hear when I I addrsesmg the jury, but 1 do wish reporters would be more careful The statement I am suppose^ to have made is most inaccurate.' 'Lady Rodney' Taking Sugar The SS "Lady Rodney'" is in port loadinit 2.000 tons of sugar for St. John. New Brunswick, and quantities of molasses and rum for other ports. For Bermuda, it is loading 450 cartons of rum and 80 barrelof molasses, while for Montreal it %  s taking 50 casks of rum, 15 puncheon* and 27 barrels of molasses. Over 70 puncheons. 50 barrels and 77 half-barrels of molasses along with 20 cartons of rum are among the cargo for Halifax. The "ft mey" Tuesday ami is expected to leave port on Friday msht for Canada viathe British Northern Islands RICE Aftft/VfS The schooner "Marion Belle Wolfe" arrived from British Guiana yesterday bringing 1.700 bags of rice to the island. This schooner also brought supplies of firewood, charcoal and wallaba posts. Dommlea. the motor ves%  Caribbee" brought fresh the Police interview with the Advocate. Col H. T Mk-helm. Commissioner of Police, tflid, "CyelstU should not leave their cycle* unattended unless they have logs*" Hp pointed out that .. chain are nut expensive and would save the possibility of the cycle being taken away. He said that if anyone is susI we ted of having j stolen cycle in his po teen ion the naMir should lie reported to the POOre. I Station. The Police n di not divulge the name-: of the informers. ion of its educaUonal facilities arrested and charged L UM future life wnich awaits' He appeared before the vast majority of its inhabitants /Magistrate yesterda. is essential to a happy and prosperous future. During the last days, a Barbadian referring to finance, remarked that he hau no desire to try and teach a Bah now to swim. 1 view the Kduea .ion Department with such respect diat I have adopted a similar attitude in these Speech Days by avoiding any reference to educational policy in this island. I have iried to deal with persons rather dun policy for unless the people if Barbados Individual^ and %  olivLiively are prepared to pracice goodwill to others, and aftei ill "goodwill" is a verbal derivaion from "God's will", no amount if educational theory and policy ;an be really effective. Further, a I have said elsewhere, no imount of education will absolve on and I from the necessity of lard work or from the inflexible rule thai you cannot reap where you have not sown. Too often Barbadians say to ir.e that Barbadians are peculiar pcoplc and depend too much on the efforts of others. They say there is a lack of individuality You know better than I do if that is really true. Charitable People From my own experience I can pay a tribute to hundreds ol people in this island who give their time and money in helping others In fact, of the six countnes in which I have served, the people of Barbados stand far ahead of the others In charitable works. But you and I who have benefited from a better education than the majority of people in the world have got also a special responsibility in our thoughts and words. Upon us depends to a great extent the development of ernal harmony In Barbados We shall do no good if we are suspicious of the motives of Others—If we regard ourselves with our better education higher incomes as belug super! to others—If we fail to pracll what we preach to our children if we regard the purpose of education as a means of what is called "getting on in it the world". You may be feeling that thes words are merely moral platitude Inappropriate in a Governor' speech, but 1 am convinced, and I want to convince others, th:it Lw birth which had been written on a passport It *- • %  liege-: that she had changed the t in 11*16 to a 9 That would have brou^u her within the age lir Wang nrM held that there was no tvldeDce ta rapport the charge on the t'nst count, thai of Phillips having fofSjrd a document, and Mr Ranee agreed Mr Whrd leiiiiiuiiM the jur> that the prosecution had t>. i ->!.ii li*h that the doetaakani had been forged, that it was forged with an intention to defraud and that at %  it wauttered, the 'who uttered it knew that A LTHOUGH the Bay Street' lorgcd. Club has not vet been' He admitted that the .or*.-:y opened so far 30 r*ns between <£*• docunient had IHH-.I ostabges of seven and 1. have en"'shed, but he said thai the quesrollatt it to hoped that the Clubi lwn l,,cn jroso a to l,eUv ., will be opened earlv next week not there had been an Intentloa The Police Band under Capt C, E llo defraud. He argued that the Raison will play at the opening intention o( defrao.iit^ had not The nia^i.H <>f boya who have heen established nrolled are from the Bay Street I It was clear lhat Phillips, tai area but the Commissioner of I'om being deairoui 0* going '" %  id the Advocate .. it rEngland at fhal tune, h.i KIV.-II i,,. day that the enrolment is not the idea. The reason, was that she Britain Knows About Russia's \\ ar Measures • from pare I conungani m the Defence FC**aa The Britlah GcmnroeM nave ranH conjunction with then %  Ujes. doclared then opmeiUon ta tht .iii.nt Ol .erman> Any changja in tin* policy rauet inthe n-suit of foinl aihecl |*ui Uterrnorv, pi i"i it) in the sjpplv ol arms must W I'lvcn to members of the Atlauue Treaty OigMiiisation AggresMou IKK-S Sol Pay During the Defen c e U leti i • %  peac h leftwtng Lahoui Memui Stephen Dnvtl inter jivt^l—'-Why iriaka war parelsirr ShuiweU want OH' "today it is our purpose tre and now lhat BBjtregsion does not and cannot pi] rhare will be no easy success to he gnim "1 ) oar Of Perplvxily" Says Coleridge Head i m pe i o( perMi i. c Mllla .i, ung Hi admastei ot i BehooL told the ban' parents at the Annual Si-i.-h Day on Tuesday Me made -an apt >i to lei theti In games be starved t" IF YOU it's time you took some VEHOV The Speech We have had more than our .f staffing diflWuliie* Oar Asststant Maslei. Ml has been In training at io U ags and we wish Mm success in his studies We knoa thai ere shall reap the um.tt, frull of his labour liifot match this knowledge did not %  ohri the pfobleea oi finding %  tlsfactoiy Mihstitute W\ i tori u %  u i vrvti ag of Mi Lewtg .Burnett whose %  bUlta nlj were .• souic ot mu< I faction to me Uol these qualities ogntsed and s^aaraciated m another colony, with II th-ii he i> non •• inerrihai "f ran permanent Marl "t Use St Vin..ii' i .i.iiiiiuai School. MM ha U ii-.w enjoying greaUj Iniproved iotidUi.ni <>t fii" and .i much nnere .ittiaclive salary. I know that the pupils and staf. of this school join with me in espressing our gratitude la him and in %  li nig him continued and progress! routined to that The finishing touches are now being done to the Canteen which donated by Mr. Clairmonte representing Canada Dry Ltd.. while games were donated by various City firm* T wo tffUUTtfX offerseea ware lecorded in the Police Heports yesterday. One motorist was charged for exceeding the speed limit and another for driving in a dangerous manner E IGHTEEN'-M O N T H-O L D Hoiiaid Edwards son of Albertha Edwards of DayrelU Road, died suddenly al about 2.00 a.m Tuesday. His body was removed to the public M where a peat mortem was performed by Dr. A S Ashby Death was attributed to n,itural causes. npBI POUCI BAM) will play X at the Police Aquatic Sports to be held at the Harbour Police Pier at 3 p.m. today. One of the highlights of tM Spoils will be the event "Getting the Ham from tin grease Pole" and there will also be a boat race between two Harbour Police teams J OYCE YEAKVYOOIl of Hanson Road. St (.eorge. is still detained at the General Hospital following a week-end eceid Yearwood. a pedestrian, collided the moral force behind a GovernW ith motor car X-1226, owned and TV driven by StClair Griffith of St. Patricks, Christ Church LOSS of a quantity of groceries valued $32.22 was reported bv Arlan Franklyn of No 83 Hoebuck Strcel He told the Police that his provision shop at the same address was broken and enlered between Monday and Tuesday and the groceries "MO MOBILE givp a show a vestry, a school, a n and, indeed, an Individual is more mjjoitanl than the form of Government, the constitution of a vestry, the prestige of a school, the comfort of u home or the success of an individual May 1 repeat a quotation from m eminent English biologist— "The factors which make for 'survival and for progress brlou' 'the level of man. arc knowledge, adaptability and Internal har'mony. There Is no reason to 'suppose that these same factors 'are not operative In the development of Ihc human species. "Until we devise a type "society whose tradiUons and institutions at least mak possible for reason and justico to take the lead In Its councl' and one which does not waste the major portion of its energy and resources in external ami internal warfare—until that time 'we must remember lhat it is only we ourselves who are responsibleifthegifuof power bestowc.' of ^^^ •on us by God and by the labou--of the enquiring intellect a asted, misapplied or even was not prepared to go there and do menial work She had come to that decision after she had been told that she did not have the necessary educational quallflca* tions to become a uurae. Could Have Been Changed There was no evidence thai the document had been changed 01 had been changed for the pUXDOSI of facilitating her chances of goihn U. the United Kingdom. The prosecution had not brought up evidence to lay when the document had been .hanged Sir.. • there hail been a dispute bctuet Phillips' mothei and brother con ing her aue sometime bare • the alleged forgery, the date eoul-l have been hnni;oil then Utd B4 just before she had submitted u MSM Betty Ame. Governmen: Social Welfare Officer said that in pursuance witli a scheme in whict DriDstl were being sent to (he United Kingdom an adverlisemcn was put in the pa pei • dlnu: fc girls between the ages Q| || 30. Some 300 women applied including Mildred Phillip bV women went before a selection board and they were all asked to produce their baptism.ii certlAcatea and Phillips was asked many times for hers hut 'he never produced it. On Seplemiwr 13. 1W49. Phillips came to the office and asked whether irai could leave a pa ,i,l MeArthoi's men ha mobilise and reall rtrength Awaiting tiu enlng of the Wi'stein Union lofence was one of hla i i-1 .ipain i .. the Defence Mlnlatei warnad it is in the w. •.! thai the in.mi onalaughl may oorne whntavai versions may occur in other irti of the worldThe building up of division *.ied by the Weetern Unlm would be a most formntii Shinwell s,ud. will not conceal thai tht forces al piesenl av.ulahle fall i long way short of requirements asUmatad on even the BWBJI conaei itlve basis There is nothing to be gained by falling to recognise theWhat •peOlal DM oiling IS thr deterioration in the international %  i. r -i reci nl months. Britain wns taking %  npeopriatf Pleasures The Defence Budgat Ulla vear of tT8f).00O,0OiJ— CIS per head in the population was ,-i heavy burden Mm Britain rou d nol continue to pin) %  kadl hg part "> world alfa'ra or proteel hei vital Inttriu wiihout the naceasaf) farei Shinwell mid lhal Britain could iml despatch sluli < foree %  nomant'i notice*, but be prenared withouj sent to Korea M qitlekU hie 'Hculer ) In the ine.oitii.ii WS have lUH adopt I and in ma ,f Currh gl I In i Pal %  i.ut .. ratl %  H %  %  Urve bnon adtleved onb ba sdrninl tratlw mbnt. the hri >f tins win be realised when •. nmsldered tb.it each unil "t ihe rtafl rep cent of the entile U Mng POMPtlal. Staff's Support 1 i.ii m rt. Kiiito the port %  r n 'Mm. Rat Campaign Successful The reduced nice tin CINEMA will %  at Heywoods Plantation yard tonight for the bencflt of residents of the Heywoods and Spejghtstown area of St Peter Current programme o( the Cinema includes the latest British News which gives glimpses Of the West Indian Cricket team In England; How to livo long and Well: a health film which describes the baskrules of good Uvlnjj; "Come Saturday" picturing week-end life in England. Owing to staff holidays the British Council will be giving dim shows until the beginI. AWN TENNIS players Iready begun to use one of rned against the very founda-]th P Lawn Tennis courts at the tions of society itself". | Princess Alice Playing Field and Those prophetic words sum up „iiothcr court is now being prethe present world problems. As pared It i* likely that In the next our own contribution may I refew week-; three courts will be peat the old plea for internal used by players visiting this field harmony which is the fruit ol The cricket pitch is also being Boodwifl among men and remind prepared but the only other occu* .. %  -I ,L. Ta.. A IIA j,.nr.4-,> 1....-1. vou that "If cv man Then all n ind> d man would mend f vesterday beside thpants at Ihe Re ;he groundsnn ary sheep. I'll OAD MANNERS Will Ith. IV iheme ol %  Lecture given by Colonel R i Michel i %  ; nf Police, over Itadi'i Distribution on Friday night at L.C.W.I. Registrar Itl lUrilS IV >*"""* l„i ll„brnrlll of ir.ol.irina. cycUMa illTh.du. Adv".l Cofi.^oftd.ni %  KINGSTON Mr. Hugh Springer, M.A Registrar of the University College of the West Indies, returned to Jamaica on Saturday by plan* from the United Kingdom. Mr Springer visited the British _.ilvcrsities while in Great Britain and discussed University admln..;, if with administrative start* and also concluded business < •jehalf of the University Col.eaj and pedestrians The Weather TO-DAY Sun Rises:5.3i am. Sue Sets: 6?3 p.m Hllh Hater: 1.3* a.m.. 3.02 p.m. Moon (Full) 2iUl. YESTERDAY Rainfall (Codrlnrtoni II Ins. Total for Month to Yesterday 'Iins. Temperature: (Max.) Hi F. Temperature: Mm l :'• 'I P. wind Velocity: II milsper hour. Hind Dlreetiaii <9 s.m 1 V. (3 p.m.l E. by S Barometer 19 a m I 21.M7 (J p.m.) 19 M2. I NSPECTOR T KHANKLVN has recently taken up the appointment as Inspector In charge of the Criminal Investigation Department, The Commit io,ior of Police told the Advocate yesterday that in future the CJ.D will be in charge of an Inspector of Police. IruukMtan Braringai and Bourne ire leaving the island on August in t 'plane tor British Guiai where they will hike the .. Bonaire for England. The Commissioner said that while these Inspectors are in British Guiana they will opportunity of seeing the Police organisation there A Farew-11 I'artv will lie given by the Police Athletic Club at • V on August 3 in honour of the departure of thce Insp.-lors The. :. jersjartura A NY DM0 fKAMS will bo gratefully received by the Commute, 'if the 81 Thomas' 1 Bab*' Clinic There hi UTgatll need i for a pram or go-cart to u*,..b]e mother to take t>oih Of I babies to the St Thomas' Babies Nutnticn Clink rei-ularh Mrs H. O. Cummin* of OothI marr" Bank Hall will be pleased %  any gift In ttl A lion Her teteptsonc Mhavber 3126 iv and was told thai II would l>e accepted if it were valid When the (Mill Arna) chaefcad the ;i.tipoii the data wai Decani* ber 25. 1919 It appeared to be either a six or seven undernenth ihe Second "Hie She pointed It out to Phillips and told net Ihgjj she was too old to go to Eniil.ind nd that it wns %  grave thing to alter a paBS|Hrt nnd told hei that she would have to pass I ha authorities. Phillips seemed cry distressed and al a late •me 10 the omce and said that sh 0 lid not make the alteration. Eighteen were selected to g< England and another girl was substitutcd for her. Just about the time when she was being pre tad send her baptismal certificate l.e wrote a letter withdra er Duplication. She sent for Phillips so that she OUld interview hei .is it seemed to her that she would bt tn| iio.d opportunity of going hthe United Kingdom. She (Phillips) told her that her brother had written Ihe letter and hanged the passport which she had submitted to her instead of the baptismal certincaie and enjoined her to lake notice of the letter of withdrawal To Mr Ward:—It was explained Iw-i Ui.it she would not |.< .ti.lc qualify to he :i nur .• a-he did ii have tinnecai i u*j edtn atl< i.ii-.ii in.. I'ii,dips had told her Unit there had bean :i dispute in-tween her mother and bratha* and ho had rhanjjnd ihe date on the pe rl Cecil Rwirae. Inspect oi %  I P Hi said that on SepternUr 23. ItHB, Major Holmes-a-Court handof page '* %  ." % %  appaarad an alteration ol Ihe date to 1919 nine seemed toin| from the lirsl three figures This was written in ink To Mr. Ward:— He could not tell that a change was made on the passport Arthur Hinds, clerk r.t the olonial Sccrclary's OrTlce sed to sign passport* n.dcrEUi Bs rtartad : wai itdd liasHAi UTU ... Mat VENO'S / / C H I / G COUGH MIXTURtt LOOK YOUR BEST Your hair will b handsomer by far when you treat it ti Vaseline' Heat Tonic. Just use a tew drops a day...then see the difference' Buy a bottle today! debt of gratitude -.t.iti fot then willing supi. Ig. iffeetive eo-oneratli act or ---iiiioi %  icUvit} ThU loyalt) baa oontribuied sub-•..hti.dls in sued MII'I-Mis %  e have n hleved i daatre t.->. to thank Mr Rimlolph Qreavea tor lufglni come to berolcnib M< Oraavai ... ing to leavi '"i the United S;.i os where he intends h ludj denUeir) w. wish him LUMUaUfled success in the HOC ittol if his ebon iol I'eitiili ate succeasea i,ne been modest, out of ihe rtdidatea we offered, tout vm luccaaarul One ol these. K w ; Iridge secured Exi mp~ Ion from Ihe London Matncula* um, having lauted %  iiiotincium in Latin nnd Credit i In Boglish, nture, rlygjene. Religious rledge and sosUiematlca. Vaseline H A,R '.•.•.•*;;'*.;;:',;r These ret ui i .*!*> us. >.l fiaranei abic •si vein's I ui improvenv do not the* itprove nti M-seni hrii •nt i .ii i eli' hope IIe progn Sm0 ##ft.v*arg-**g/ AS S.U0000i'M July '. the Advocate yesterday. The %  uggeaUon i une nrom rhe Cltamber of Ceiranarca thai a day should be llxvd on which to start the campaign which would go on Indennltcly m an eiide,ivoui to rm tr.e iiu of th.|. i.ess houses have co-operated %  peadidly< K wai mid, nnd U" is now well on to iM'coniing a success. Supplies '-I ral bi MppUed by Ihe Board ol Heoltb, and the chief in petoi of the Depextmenl aald yanterdai that since the start of the camp.ign they have distributed nearly 1.01)0 baits and a large number of traps have been borrowed The nuinber of the pests destroyed is not yet to hand but from information received UM reeuiti appear satlafacton Hi Hid that the rat extermination effoit bad been intensified since th,. i nni| ii|,i larli bl tt.e cUOtorn throughout the yem fin tt.e Ik'paitment to give awat i-ntand lend traps, t-. thoa lUviic them, for the purpose o> destroying the pesta One ihlliculty they were UP against was lii.il o... > people l..-i rowel traps .ind kepi ihem lor several months, thereby depriving ctlrers of their use Ttie tuhe limit is I*" rreeki Quite apeti from ihe preeen ciinpaign th'Agricultural Society l K''"'t deal t" net r id % %  %  i throughout tho island r.. s. retai) -.( Ihe Bot let) i d | r;iHI.(KHI bal bave been distributed lo planter ;. id the general publh. l.il n;it the i steel shed Most pl.o t iwid. have reported very good results %  hit ir Ihi Is to 1^ the case. lo n wo mil ill i 'i %  i o-opera i..ii or you the paranti As %  < t^ied earlier, we cannoi Bureive dhout M.oi tupport, 'or in this n.ii m.itt.i ol hralnloj hildren vo iponsibilit) pre. iderllei ind irnt cet I .ui %  ctlVlt) i.. lout h upon -i tingle point Ihe supply -d text-books, I would emphasise the neiir unposslhillt> .( iichievini; .ni\ |iei UKinent scholitle progrere unless anch pupil ii (urniihed with the required volurnes. Surely this Is iei irgnlead; yel In mans imi>orini ill provided even 1 hen i ki are rendilj ohtalnI I, It is Uue that the expense if furnishing texl-l-roks |s an i i-msidiiiWn burden or inalntaTnlng one i limn children nt %  ton .1. but i .-in be admitted that it is false . MIIIIII-I t.i .ii-iid the iiddltoin.il i for then the initial ea,. pOlnUeMi the term's fee paid, hut the lertn'l instruction In llatad, nnd ""• result fiush, rum and fauure On rate 7 811 1/ COMFORT WITH A ROLLS RAZOR Ht | Ri >\ l.S Th til n be honed oi Ii %  < %  I. placed wi %  ,Wh ruffe ui h dJacomroti shaving %  real pleasure i>' using A ROLLS ALWAYS rdlTAINAHI.F AT KNIGHTS DRUG STORES 4 the ofllccr whit do Hi bei U the British passport 29585 i :tmn m the body ol ''" passport was do who h* Bet. atgnlng trie H to Ii .i infetake I would not have b < Imrlr* ldw.nlof ihe Colonial said trim wnilm %  he worked in Ihe same %  %  Ifdh sngagei \* ritini/ up of passports Thi %  nit on the passpi -• of Armairong JVe"aPAV.V.V-V.V,"B a FOR THE rOMFORT OF YOUR PETS U SE I ITIIIVA I II I I'OUIII II .....I %  IT III > A I > SI t I KII.I.F.H H. JASON JONES A CO. LTD | S! Distributer! _______ GEOIIGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA FINE — PURESOLUBLE. LADIES' HANDBAGS Cobra %  ind A very attractive style in imitation leather. Colours of Brown, While block Also Grey Plastic suitable for day Of afternoon Price $2.98 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad Slreal



PAGE 1

PAGE nifillT West Indies Score 375 vs Durham TRESTRXIL AND GOMEZ HIT CENTURIES SUNpSRLAND July 2fl FRESH from thr triumph in the Third Test Match agalutf England, the W.J. visited Sundarland u>-da\ for a two day*' match against Durham County. Valentine after his marathon bowtthg apell ;ii Nottingham wag n %  Thenmi an early shoe* for Ihe tourists who lust Stollmrycr with 1 on the board and befara ha cored, bul they ran up the varj uaaful total "f 378 and than claimed four Durham** vrickeu tor iw> bafore iiumpi ware drawn i r vri n titHi its BARBADOS ADVOCATE 'Superior To England" W K ll.AI,, | | player .,:. ,.,„ „| the u praises Wi • in i lick M n *• lettei 10 trttn Barbadoi Ha write* -we had ibam -i Southampton u week M the pt. .,..,,. i at the !: %  .,t LOTOS. i I nan! %  1 '" 1 't %  ... %  %  ( 7 U.wli i I pparimairt . i. -fame*! .. nd they deaerved Trie* pi.,, tferj .n; K i.---.iv..i ickvt.lhgch IMTUIS* far the wav the) face*! and thou ,. •,..., ,,i %  ..!• %  %  whfto IMP flelttiitft al: have nui w-cn bit i h ** J %  h,rh '•"•""•id layi of Uw really m*x>\ The lilting was not M> good for amateur*. England's hattinx ml they %  ***•< %  faced with a closel the first Mining .,tcl>[p**ct-." me a* it the West India *< t over seriously On ahmday wc i i .i ti .. in Ihi i HI % %  Wight and oi) Monday night gave them a dinner il the Polygon. They created n veiy good Unpresslon. quiet, modesl am) well liohaved fhere || no doubt their cricket ha-; mn %  slon bara gi • ihi | eaaj popular." back in the nuvilion for Kestlei. who had opened, stood firm and when joined by his captain Proud for the fifth wicket. begnn to hit ool. A loud cheer greeted hi* SO and iinbeataB (oi ys when • re drawn, while I'roud than with 27 the stand • II realised n? lf.oru.dlim Uiwled only three %  %  r ,-ind then left the field with i '.trained MUST After massage he eturned. but did not howl again and it has been arranged lor him to have ttaetrk tie.itment from B .ndeiland Football Clubs' %  tomorrow at Rnkei t, Ii is imped he will be able aiUmn in the game %  n %  Indm h ..i p orad II 4 wicket* in their first inning* l.i %  iho daj nf tliei Police Band At Boscobcl n far i Think'* match against Durham i minor county side. Perfect Wirkei Conditions were ideal and the wicket was in perfect condition when Marshall and Stollmeyer opened the West Indies' Innings -ificr Goddard had won the toss. I tie i MWd then was close 10.000. Marshall opened with tinlM, and then Stollmeser -lepOad across his wicket i %  'i; before ta Jackson without %  ontiK This tarly .everse brought Trestrall to the wicket and the •Ogre began I; mount with bolli %  %  I i %  .' with beautiful rfroke* all around (he Held Th_30 was on Ihe board afu-r SO ii play Sh >r11y altet w.u.U when the rgtcond pertJ*atr*Mp nail adden 61 runs, Marshull was out to a naat right handed catch oy Proud Soun afler Walcott came to lb* wicket u Uncling change in ought %  toccear. u Durham. Walcou flashed at a ball from Lakllaw wMg ,,i the itumaa and w.-i .-aught oehuid the wtcket and two runs lab r, Laldlaw dean bowled Uoddurd TraatnU and Gomez stored rapidly and Uw 100 was on the board after 12 muuit, in zing completed M. At tiiat point. Jackson v o bruught buck with Coverdalc but the score stnl i qukkly Dasptta keen iicidreai hed his .'u just be* Which was taken at 17. for 4. fNrrt Indies:—.! Stolln i %  Mamhall. K TraatnU, C Walcott. J .Goddard. G Gome/ A Rgg • Williams. I* Junes. S K.imadlim and L Pierre ihtrbam— i: Proud, P. Carey, Clarke. W Coverdale. .! Ransom, i Jacfcaon, D. Hail, j. Kaetet N Owen, w LaldUw, and A Austin WhM the vtsnririg continued alter luiuh. wickets also le|] regul-rls and the W,-: Indies were all out foi :tT;'i ius| athe tea interval fM due Tragtrall i-celvad .1 peal ovation on ""tin* .:, I hundred in 123 b*. liomer raited tba 200 after the 1411 Gome, was caught for 114 %  Ii bad uvoipirtt I'M miiiuU s ami 111.h1.tvl 13 fours William. ni 10 eg in 73 minutes but was n clean bowhwt for 7 wfcfcal be down for 307. Kamudhin weni fur a duck and, Jones scored uur but the last wickii parlm-t %  n 3A ic Ion Jackson got through I. in drfencitoi b* loui'ii 11 tiMi and this < In-. 1 tin ii.iiuu Whan Dkaheaa Daenad Ussai ininip. aflei tea Picira and Joitc* l vsl.d to Clarke and Keeler Clarke waggM MM, ,-augbt by Hid aid at sill} mut-on and Coverdale followed Ihw a* caught by Trestrail at backward square leg to give each of the bowler' a ickel The total was only 13 and at 2! Carey (ell to a catch behind the wtcket. Durham looked like collapsing, particularly when llamadhui hid Jackson' leg-before a* in Then the Durham captain. Proud. mined Keeler and thev proceeded I. i-ave the situation. A roar greet(d Keeler when he reached his 50. which had included hall a dozen four* and another roar came when the 100 went up in exactly 100 ilnutaa. just before stumps were irawn, Keeler and Proud having nut on 62 so for without being separated. Riimadhm bowled only 3 .n-l left Ihe Held with a strained knee. A masseur was called for ovei the loud >sa*flken ntid llama -ihin i'. to efatt the Siinderland l-...:i,.d! Club's KroiHUl at K Pan tor trealment from Sunde ..in. %  tits I* in i oilier at the island saw one of ils brightest nights lost night. Captain Kelson and the PoHai Band helped to transform %  hall acre of Borol>e| into verltnhh lalryland. Wlicn the AUvoeatt ;uiivei' on the scene lost night. %  large crowd of villagers (armed %  natural' human screen for n band. Bgetrletty, provided by the Hand from its own powet I'lan* was as new ns any oih.*i f..dunwitnessed there last night Coloured Ughta, thiaaded adit the area and brtween ihe fi.mie of a merry-go-round In tla .tally, lent %  unieh of the vll' :.-,. %  ml Captain liaison i hose Ml |>rn. %  %  leverly gnd hi calf| %  Oi | and iommun,i\ -g| with tiiniulliioui. applaiiMThe audimce ,oinro m the singing nf Uu "Brown Skin Girl, gi mead Baby*". in a %  Enjoy \our I awns-Dome' t K*ter h CUlWr W.llin... h JBHCXM HIM.1,1,11,,,, Pt„ud b Owe.. lot-M r n.itl b Own nirire b Jara-wt TOTAL POWI INC Clnrh* SOI Hall a i bII. ii. Si nb I lll-HHAM 1ST INNIN'iS Clark e tlonddara b pinrr Keek* .. out CovatUala p T...,,,I b Jnnr* PSSOr Wak-oit h n-*r* Jarkann ibw Itamaithltl Pf....d no) out bm l.i-riiif* \at4e>ej: j Sun Queen and St. Vincent 2-} ear-Olds Impressive My llOOKH. THERS had bo n 2fl parts of rain uvermeht when ihe track i upline I M ,i.-ni;i. iiii.rni II; uutsside the barrels and this left the Koinij on the soil side, although not too heavy. My alarm cln k did not fall me this time and I was silting in the Stewards' box at 5 30 t..m. yawninji peacefully as I ..waited the arrival of the various owners, trainers and jockeys with their rwpectlvt charges. FIieu*ce was the ilit i breakM*'" rf life than he did a few Irio a gallop and just M *he; %  ny strenuous efforts to arrive on '' < '* 1 want of space, started four with Una, I once again missed this • Mount batten but limshi-d behind mare's time However I managed him Mountbatten's time was 5f S*c I still Ilk* the lolly-polly son of O.T.C. and Hurricane SlAinte did a restrained box Uboll m 1 32|. Still looks a b't on the stale side Po tip* was aliO held tightly doing a post to post in I 30!. Cross Roods and River Mist did four in :>6 Apollo has come on since his gallop last S-.turday and llnuihed much fresher after working seven with Pharos II. The last lap they did III l 28^. Apollo the stronger of the two. Itmwn Gul did a surprisingh. .lop with imported Kid>tead over something mn thai I mile Moth finished well doing tla U.k to IK>X tn I 381 Till HMUV JULY 27. 1950 | to take her si the box and she > .une back round in : tn ; Colleinn and Watercress .ili > td a mile and going around Ihr ...iddock bend Wnu-rcress wa* luerjed a bit. However this die '..it iKdher her and at the finish it appeared that she had a slight difference on the gelding They did the mile in l.&3| and the bo* to box In 1 78':. Musk had her lint gallop on .be Alkinmm And Dear Outplayed At Ten nib THE Barbados Amateur Lowti Tennis Association Tournamea: -onlinueu at Stialhtlyde Tennis Jtiack with Rebate. The lattei ciub yestCKia.v evening before a looked iresh and was u little tun "TO. '"* e ""*• enthusuwtk-l.nuch for Musk to handle She !... aain i II ., I thu-hed alighUy in front in 1071 in tne Singles Uroflrey Manuink (Strathclydo Uefeaied Mdldh frlehlow (Y M.CA, ibee* traight acts, all fl—4. Cnchlov played a very good game agaansi hi* more seaaoned player. J-om. St HiU (Bellevtllei and David LaiwlusH (Belleville) boat Albert Wdiianu (Melwij and I %  %  Harrison (Sumrnerhayes) bt irec sn< to one in on* of UKDoubles Particularly outstondmi In the sets was the fine servin., and accurate driving and smashing by Louis Si Htll In the other Mens Doubles Dr Charlie Manning (Str.itlu kd-i md K.i. Taylor (Belleville) met nd defeated Jack Dear (Sumrnerhayes) and E A Atkinson (Cable and Wireless) This game endeu 8—I. 6—2. 6 1. In favour ul Dr Manning and Taylor The cow i Wag fast and Dear and Atkinson were completely outplayed by the better combination who played fercbuj ti never gave then opi>oncnu %  chance la get .started The results are as h>llow: — Geoffrey Manning iSn-.,Uul>Uc. Seat Miltun Crichlo* lYM.C Al. 1-4 -, 4. 6—4 Louis St lid. (Belleville) an.1 David Lawless (Belleville) beat Alberi Williams (Melwi) and Lisle Harrison (Sumrnerhayes) e -a. 6 -a, a 4.6—a. Or Charles Manning (Strath -Jfda and K P. Taylor (Bellev.lle. 1, .,: K A Atkinson (Cabl %  and Wireless) and Jack Den (Sumrnerhayes) aI. 0—2 •— 1. Truman Caits J'or Sacrifice County Cricket Results LONDON, July 2ti The close of play ncores in Tuesday's Fir>t Class Cricket Matches are: At laird's ** > ABILITY, W1LLIN6 TD Ew,euy/ME\ i / ^ss WE Resposs-8iuTy A6Es.ty-ASP VASA£E -sr-S WUEN I \ I'M AWAV---A8-E TV A > HANDLE DeTA.L, AND A CRACK STEN06RAPHER BES 5ES-"JSTWOTHy, NEAT, DBCORCLO NOHEH.HEH-WMAT HE HIRED.-=S1 JUST FINISHED SCHOOL? NEVE? 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?





Thursday

_=! Barbados

NEW USS.

Britain Knows

About Russia’s

War Measures
Says Shinwell

LONDON, July 26
EPENCE MINISTER EMANUEL SHINWELL told Par. |
liament to-day Britain “knew a great deal” about the |
preparations Russia is making “behind their smokescreen |
of peace propaganda”.

Opening a two-day debate on defence, he said “we have
to put ourselves in a position where we ean with reasonable
hope of success wrest aggression from the enly quarter |
from Which it might possibly come”.

tate *: The Minister said he was not/}

: \ e _@ ~ ;going to reveal to the world all!
US, Britain Can *,', 92 Bese prepare
It i

| ions. Was certain ‘that the!

defence expenditure was not less!

Set Up Stations' than 13 per cent of her national]
income. i

I ‘ { She was maintaining an army!
n Shin i of some 175 active divisions. One- |
third of these were mechanised |

NASSAU, July 25. and she had about 25,000 tanks. |

GOVERNOR Sir George Ritchie | Of these an appreciable number |
Sanford who flew to Washington were in immediate readiness in!
during last week in connection |‘ Soviet Zone of Germany
with the Guided Missile Projec, She has 2,800,000 men under
sent a message to the House of |2!â„¢s and could double this num- |
Assembly tonight containing an ber on mobilisation”, Shinweli |
agreement signed at Washington |*!d the crowded House of Com-
on July 21, by the United States |â„¢0ns where his audience include
Secretary of State and the Britis’ United States, Norwegian anc
Ambassador, for an equal duration French ambassadors, |
of 25 years. Backed By Aircraft |

The agreement gives Britain ana “This force is backed by about
the United States equal rights to | 19,000 military aircraft. This in- |
establish five stations located in |Cludes jet aircraft, the latest
the islands of the Grand Bahamas- |@esign of both bombers and
Abaco, Fleuthera, San Salvador | fighters
and Mayaguana The Defence Minister said

The agreement cannot be im-|Russia had considerable naval
plemented until Articles 8, 12 13 |forces including strong submarine
and 14 are approved by the fleets, many of them of a modern
Bahamas Legislature, design .

The Articles deal with Criminal |. “The existence of this vast fore eC}
or Civil proceedings against mem- jis in the hands of a totalitarian
bers of the United States Forces in | State where the pressure of public
the Bahamas, immigration and |oPinion does not operate and
waiving of taxation on material whose intentions are uncertain and
imported for the Project. represent the potential danger of

The House immediately waived | Which other nations must take full
all rules which would ordinarily }@ccount” he commented
delay the Legislation and appoint-
ed a Committee which sat im-
mediately and reported on the Bill
previously prepared by the Attor-
ney General approving of the
Agreement.



Shinwell said that with the
example of Korea before them
they had to consider the Far East
and Middle East and particularly
the defence of Europe and Britain.

The House is meeting to-morrow th see al bi i ae
night to complete the measure and | /7e, reat alone. Saying ane the
it is expected that the Legislative }!@tlons of the West had developed
Council will approve in time for a military association unparalleled
the Governor to sign before any ‘hs peacetime, Shinwell declared
prorogue of the Legislative Session in any trial of strength between

Russia and her satellites and the
on Thursday evening. The Guided « on ee
Missile Project is the last item on|forces of democracies there can

Selnttivy be no doubt which in the end woula
the Legislative agenda. prevail,”

Ma licious Resources in Manpower

Resources in manpower and
; " materials for the Atlantic Treaty
amage oO countries and the British Com-

monwealth far exceeded any
Ne l V Is opposing combination.
l ava esse They could outbid and out-

design their opponents.
LONDON, July 26. “ , sal
The Parliamentary Secretary to They have at their disposa

: . atomic weapons, But I must
the Admiralty, Mr. James Calla- aes . +
ghan, said in the House of Cote] â„¢ake it plain that we do not

mons today that in recent months oes be x, eas a
es of malicious damage to naval} 2ny Wor Tee ne



ci







vessels have increased in fre- whole of mankind must cer-
quency. He added they had been! tainly be the loser. -
mainly of a minor character, Shinwell sald it lay within the
clumsy in execution, and in ali] hands in power to take steps
probability committed by dis- which would reduce the tension,
pgruntled individuals. anxieties and fears which had
The Admiralty had no reason called the Atlantic Treaty inte
to suppose they were part of 4% being.
planned sabotage campaign. “We recognise the natura
—Reuter. anxiety of the German people



about the defence of their

PROFESSOR TO country. There have been sug-
VISIT JAMAICA gestions for more active forms
| Of German contribution and that
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) | we shoultt envisage a German
KINGSTON. | @ On Page 5
The Associate Professor of
Geography at the University of
Miami and a group of under-
graduates of the institution are Chinese Ambassador
scheduled to pay a visit to * N P Li
Jamaica towards the end of the Discusses U. . FPOLCy
hw we NEW YORK, July 26
Purpose of the visit is to make Koo. Nationalist China Am-
“a reconnaissance survey of land eS. on ‘A the United States
utilisation in the urban as well) ciscussed American policy towards
as the rural areas of the island} Formosa at the State Department
and of research work in agricul-| yesterday, according to the New
tural experimental stations.” York Times today.—-Reuter.







They Discuss Speeding |

Up A Joint Defence Plan

LONDON, July 26

DEPUTIES from North Atlantic Treaty powers to-day got|New Year's Day without undue with 2,000 Communists and Zion-

down to detailed discussion of how to increase and speed
up the Defence Programme of the North Atlantic area.

At a three hours session 12 deputies under Charles
Spofford (United States) exchanged ideas on accelerating |
a joint Defence Plan already agreed to by members of the}
Atlantic Union.



: moment there is no question of
POPE APPEALS revision of this plan, but merely
of translating it as quickly as pos+
FOR PEACE {sible into fact.
Deputies preserved almost com=
plete security silence after today’s
VATICAN CITY, July 26. | meeting—their second, which con-
Pope Pius XII to-day issued a! firms that they started business
eall to the Nations and Govern- The report of the North Atlan-
ments of the world for peace. “Asjtic Defence Finance and Economie
skies are darkening with black |Committee was understood to have
clouds we cannot but renew our|formed the basis for statements
exhortation to all citizens and|by individual delegations on their
their Governments for true con-|attitude to problems raised by
cord and peace” the Pope said. implementing the defence pro-
“Let everyone recall what war|gramme for creating a “balanced
brings as we know only too well!and collective force’
by experience: none other thar } One of the key problems, ob-
ruin, death and all kinds of mis-|servers believed, was the crea
ery". The Pope's call was madejtion of a central fund to which
in a document issued by the leach nation will contribute accord-
Vatican in a statement made by|ing to its means for the adminis-|
the Pontiff on the world situation j tration of collective defence e&
since the outbreak of fighting in
Korea.—Reuter. gramme.—Reuter



It was understood that for the|

penditure involved in this pro-|

Price: .

Abuncate
REACH S. KOREA

Other United Nations
| Reinforcements Expected











TROOPS

7 cand ‘ ] With Gen. MacArthur's Headquarters lor Korea,
Guerrillas | ae o
"eo L- / . RESH AMERICAN TROOPS ianced straignt
‘ » |
Dake A Hand F from a Far Eastern base went into action
c ae /syye | today to throw back menacing Communist thrusts
in Kore a \ ar along the south coast, according to unconfirmed
WASHINGTON, July 26 reports. The fresh troops did not come from Japan.
lay reported the imevement ot a] fhey Were reported counter-attacking along the «5
d of guerillas, believed to be south coast in a desperate effort to shield their
close to the “strategic! “defence box’’ around the bridgehead port of Pusan.

i kewradhs port of Pusan. There














ho evidence to believe they ave Reports of counter-attacks came from an Air Foree spokes
is rth Koreans or Communists, one man who said rocket-firing aircraft were smashiny agains
Meal sare the spearhead of North Korean Forces in the newly fallen
He categorically cenied a Pre rail junction town of Hadong 75 miles west of Pusan, in
eh whieh said an official hac) support of American infantry assaults on the towt
ed the infiftfation of Com -
ist guerillas to within a few The spokesman quoted report
iles of Pusan ' r s ry 2 still unconfirmed, that Comn
Moscow radio, heard in London \ hat Ss I hat é troops have been driven out
Picture above shows Jack Dear (on the farther side of the net) preparing to return a back hand smash iy quoted. « communique | towne they took yesterday in thei
from Dr. Charlie Manning. : by the North Korean army) CALLINGTON, Eng sweep eastward along the soutt



morning, stating that guerilla King George VI learned
iits were “particularly active on about “officialese” at a Min
© provinces of North and South istry of Agriculture exhibit
Strathelyde Tennis Club yesterday evening. Dr. Manning and Taylor won. (Story on page 8) Kyonzhang (in Southeast Korea) in Callington A girl in

anes aiaethick Th uerillas in North Kyong white overalls was present

ern coast of the peninsula

South Korean police a
marines counter-attacking in t
West were reported to have thru
invaders out of the road and rail
ed to him as the rodent centres of Namwon, 30) mile

hong were “destroying railway :
Truman Calls For iges and roads in the enemy operator” for Cornwall, The north of Hadong and Chonju 31

|
e j ‘ King said miles f north
at ‘ ar It also quoted a communique “Rode operator? hott * RY
sacrifice of |Royal Navy Officers): oom!) 8mm» vat Neier
| ore official told him, “I mah ier ie loeb Mc

Eric Taylor (backing the camera) partnered Dr. Ma@nning in the Men's Doubles against Jack Dear and
E. A. Atkinson when the Barbados Amateur Lawn Tennis Assogiation Tournament continued at the











































: 1 offensive was continuing An ie t ) { '
\s . | ‘ ’ . ‘He .
’ —Reuter. eee : Pa, ‘ és, ve did not believe Americ:
Civilian Plenty e | te ie name for rat-catel forces who might sean be joined
_—- i » b Australie Je Zealand
WASHINGTON, July 26 se King asked jokingly Woven na ters sn i ry es te
President Truman um. ‘ F Who thought that one ou til Se ’ 7
eae = Note ose os m et | 30 N, Koreans the Ministry’”—1_.NS ~ United Nations banner. would
ene + . Rs ae > sacri - , © Swept back on Pusan by the
fice of its civilian plenty ano y d,.2 North Korean s} alongs =the
declared himself ready to call for e Taken I risoners south cont. mr " "
complete economic mobilisation 1 orma er1io q TORY 26 Vl ° = .
the defence of freedom required wo a a gare ) tae | Ol e kK ul Ss. = CC ares the Commun
it rity North Korean s¢ ors offensive in the south was only
He toid Congress in his mid-year LONDON, Julv 26 | who fought in the Chinese Com Si ] t ¥ | ( rte liversionary, They pile into truck
economic message that price ceil The British Admiralty today announced that regular officers | ‘"U"'S' S2may ln ee ae 4 LEC ind sce how far they can go, he
ings, rationing and serious short- and ratings of the Royal Navy would be retained in service | Sanne by th a ratinat sanen i2 ms uid, Other observers were pessi
8 ould be av a PSs . - ra, ° 7 ( cently © Americans : C | ( . mastic ina Amerieans only
auichiy are ene ot eon beyond their normal periods of engagement so as to in One Second-Lieutenant Whan zanada Coas 10/50 hance of. holding outto
powers and $5,000,000,000 tax! Crease crews in the Far Eastern Fleet. hel Poe: aged S, told Reuter sie inless help came
increase. | A limited number of officers on the emergency list and a da th es. = ire one OTTAWA, July 26 juick!
a Se ae ; ; é ‘rred to orea five me is » Cc ( announce 4 ntval front ith the mai
The President added in this} limited number of ratings and Royal Marines on reserve} {°° ''' ae ee te eee Navy announ ieee ee see ey
rarni s ea 2 “ s at in q ¥ bY a Ole ve one ol more ul imt North AoOrean armou
warning that we must realise that would be recalled. He belonged to the Eight Regi arinés 0 oO’ ralit ind massed infantry around Yong
the engagement in Korea will be . : 7 ; ; y = { unknown nat onalit around Yong
we sthy and Way not be shove owe The Admiralty said some officers and ratings due to returr ent of the North Korean Thir« Ave probably heen én. watees of long pressing against two Amer-
must prepate against the possibii-| home though not due for release from service would be} Yivision which had two Russian] he east codst of Canada ci can divisions holding the road to
ity that a new crisis may arise retained on foreign stations. Other prisoners ¢said that they eer on oe vain Ke pital at teeion
5 , ” ir > ‘eleas b § rss vé , ussia, a avy official = sai . sNorean capita it aejor
elsewhere. “er sekeseat or year tone nat crossed the Lu Yalu River into} artier, was the only pow ‘tg salty is Quiet today
a e foresee asic. : ‘ ' , Was ’ V ‘ ’
That nazard meant, the Presi- Pa an ae Korea on April 18 with 20,000) ould have sent them. thers Suicide Men
dent said, that the industrial out- | Olfcers, reservists and pension-} thet Korean soldiers. Others hac The Navy issued this statermen Yesterday waves of suicide bat
put must be stepped up—possibly sponte 4 rs és Would be recalled only in preceded them mer, Bo us|. 5 nhaltnhaard.déeseearnent. x dions. threw the Americas. back
by the rate of $10,000,000,000 those branches where shortages of by tinigin are. ret been nari ries of reports of submar ne bout three miles, but some ground
annually before January — and | experienced officers and men coulc N ats ake ty “ a ghted, ranging from the Gran | ‘W8s reported regained late in the
that the basic industry itself must not be made good by deferring} “°F, “orean Troops anks, Newfoundland, to the Ba: |4ay. after United States gunner
be expanded by federal loans and watiase releases. ‘ ‘ une prisoner Is agec'! ¢ Fandy indicate that one o | /roke the crest of two Norther:
guarantees. What should be two of the | ‘ t ; . ore submarines of unknow assaults, On the East coast above
“We cannot afford longer to most exefting Water Polo matehe It must be borne in mind that settable, siti ehieal J ationality had probably bee the beachhead at Posang, captured
risk the possibility of a future of the season will be plaved a | the requirements of the present | vaters off the east const o |! and port town, Yongdong held
spers shorts : : he Barbados Aquatic Chrb tin emergency do not diminish nor- y ° P . ; out: st rep “dS co
desperate shortage of some of th 7 : Canada during the past mouth Inst repeated South Korear
Sac essential seuntiurnees (34 ae er the frst match begi mal peacetime tasks of the Navy Communists O Pen Matai: oe Dawe FOR attac ind despite a battering |
? ti ik eo liliecek ch. i atte at ) ther stations or permit any ’ Reports, most of them receive | United States N anh hae
national security,” Truman added The powerful Sn pp es on other ) ' t 1 Naval bombardme:
; Steel He d “Searcit a 5 bination will en 7 substantial interference with the To Unknown rom (ishermen of ubmarine "
. * anenac we ) ’ i . cy 3 K
. Sl 1 eity pr gates ty “the "pres ee ltraining required to produce D - li li ighted in the Bay. of Fundy be |, © support British
Materials Tish “Win be ome eli out { higher and more technical rating: estinatton ween July 5 and 19 have bee n Korean water
He did not name stee? specially victor if e'ther hones tr 6? | for the future, the Admiralty an- “ on invest'gated and examined at flying boats, Dakotas, and Valetta
as the industry critically needing for the second round in the line nouncement added. ; _ BERLIN, July 26 t is considered likely that a sing! |M@V@ arrived from the Far East
expansion, but it headed his lisi up for the Cup | Leading World Communists who tr ange aie cured a the B : Command of the Royal Air Force
: Phan roy n Bi y Wo malohe ttendad . Ganinlis — ange sub was in the Ba :
of “scarcity materials despite _ ip veiw hte e a a ma First Sea Lord, ana Admiral of te nded the Socialist Unity Party Up. Montlay thece Had be North Korean troops are now
‘ull production since April to help raise funds for the W the Fleet, Lord Fraser told new SED) Congress in East Berlin » separate reports of sightin: {43208 8 Heavy tank described 4
Safety from further Communist eh ne ‘Seah z gra vy pla | papermen that a portion of the yieft by air in three Czechoslovakia] ‘Ve, Separate report ee. |similar to the Russian Stalin” 56
¥ a . Sap : inviting vidad tenm neve ‘ malice te abuse
aggression depended on produc- luter thts veer na thundiite TC Was sect s lestination in Bastern Europe, it| there have been several more, tl , and bigger than any type
dion and more production Referee this afernoon will be . = mes J . yt ’ latest being from the Cighect previously seen in action here
; aint Mr. Archie Clarke ill up the ships oosmpieteent s learnt here to-day hae 1B - f ‘ American ;
fruman oT He thought the stop on re- With them are also reported to] “ay area at the head of the Bay t lg an artill ry disabled one
Safety from inflation depended have gone East German Ambas The statement added that thes: |° e tanks on Sunday during

dh oan ' ed . leases might be for six months the t . ,
m business and consumers alike sadors of Poland, the Soviet Union} were under investigation le battle for Yongdong

| fleet was fighting in the Far East{ Airline planes for an undisclosed |' the Bay of Fundy. Since ther tonner
\or a year.

reese Roc 2 eaie Rane arta South Koreans +} In reply to a question whether] #4 C zechostovalia, A spokesman Reuse... Battle for Tank
“The. & ked f . }the idea was to put the Far East- of the East German Government Next morning a team of engin
e message aske or emer- . Se »-day said “It is usual for leaders roe ee eers was called up to retrieve the
rn Fleet on fullscale war footin Ga, aaC ' or teader: . I velee
gency powers beyond those re- Desert To North ed Tineer replied ‘That i the COminform states to meet tenk from “no man's land" for
quested a week ago—to control zht"\—Reuter f ~ time to time” AMERICA HELPS jexamination by United States «
credit, allocate scarce materials, LONDON, July 26 ‘rominent Communists in East | pert But the North Korean
imit the civilian output, requisi- Moscow Radio today quoted ‘rin for the SED rally who are HER ALLIES laid down a heavy artillery |

on goods and curb the commodity Seoul radio report that 48 forme so Cominform delegates were WASHINGTON, July 26 rage to prevent thi

'
i

for speculeson members of the South Kores| | POCKET CARTOON / caves Duclos of France, Falmiro] president Truman today signed! ‘The
ie













It added a new pressure or 3¢ ave “br 2 10 gdatti of Italy and Jakub Bet an ’ . tank was one of six im-
Congress to grant tivose powers penne re pee ee by OSBERT LANCASTER J |) (an of Poland sae ee ne ee ou mobilised by American gunfire and
ind its keynote was speed—speed | pone over to the side of our Mot! Phe Party Congress ended| | ; sarenstehe that freeads ~ jov- {2h attack, but the gun and other
n law-making and in munitions|eriand and of the people fightin: | |ufficially om Monday, but many a Mentor vill ti pay tt “a : jarmament remained t
making against Syngman Rhee’s gang and nportant delegates were still in iin their Auaatieies : Next day the North Koreans ré

The powers requested, Truman|the American imperialists”. hast Berlin.Reuter. The Bill provide : help for | mained near the tank and shelled
said, not onty would meet the —Reuter | : merica's Allies around the world|4merican positior
present needs, but would perform | ' nd particularly those in Europe North Korean force vere pre
inother essential service—‘‘builc ! . ho are bound together | the | viously believed to be using
up Our preparedness” for mort Mi : : : ‘ | Dutch Army orth Atlantic Treaty ton tanks with specially reinforc
drastic steps if the military situa- illionaire Ss Son | . Truman issued a” statement say j armour plate et at anele
tion is “Srene PI “Und asi abl oe | Disbands g ms oe event marked ee rj oo an eo i dificult

urther ans | tep toware a common goa ' possible ( uter,)

“Detailed plans for these fur- staan " | | DJAKARTA, July 26 Reuter —Reuter
ther steps” have been drawn,]|, CAIRO, July 26 |, the Ne therlands Indonesian hateialiMediliaecl oats ae
Truman disclosed Egypt is to deport the Com- mn is today hauling down it

| lours and disbanding. Its Com

mer, it Gen Devan Veee-| °° A tog “Must Post Strong

“If it should become necessary | munist leader, Henry Curie], the
[ shall without hesitation ask|son of a millionaire as “an jun-

. ; ton? n, is leavir for Holland witt
Congress for a grant of powers] desirable alien’. 7 tS

Chief of Staff

|.
Loc vehnaed wee ve) Korees In Europe Now” :

to implement these further plans . |
for complete economic mobilisa- Curiel, aged 35 and of Italian Cadaumtcre 6 Gre Indonesia
tion or for further intermediate|©rigin, failed to convince the eaquar o tne | ndonesian

" and Queen Juliana issued

"order today thanicing he sem Not After War Has Started

bers of t disbanding army for

action, depending upon the need,” ad Fai eee. he was a
he added gyptian national, though bor

Industry now was beating all and bred in Egypt.

|

. . their
ourse it's wonderful to |
j
































‘ courage
production records. Yet, without} he nad been arrested several nove gor back so quickly, out Some of them are joining the (By HAROLD KING)
adding new plants it could speed|times for alleged Communist from certain voints of view Indonesian Army others the PARIS, July 26
up to a production rate of more] activities During the Palestine one does rather wish Dutch Army, and the remainder ince’ yurticipation in the Allied reat , ; Fae
than $275,000,000,000 a year by|war he was interned, together London wasn't my € $0 easy e returning to civilian life ee Lit ‘3 yee Tees Coa ee
to find _—Reuter. eing discussed by the Atlantic eet deputies in Londor
@ on nage 8 ists —Reuter. will apparently depend on American and British willing
Eee = ness in the near future to station a sll tantial number of
| the ‘ir awn troops on the continent of Rpg itse I
Impossible For Russia To Hav cca
i , EN ke to Premie land aves hi
| mposstote O usstia oO ave U.N. Troops On _ |e Pmies Rene Pieven in
c formed her chief Atlantic Paet
H ° ° ‘ South Coast Of [partners ‘thar her future pelle
| rogen Bom cientists Say nine, aa
_ Hydrog : Koren fais ce
} LONDON, July 26, Of the rest, the Army would }e said British scientists had ad- serve for longer than the 18) via ‘ ee va rad ue cu aes Puneet. 2
Prime Minister Clement Attlee get a rather larger share than vised that it would seem to be im- months laid down by law, and ht ‘eek r ac tatan ‘taiwe tcnen cH a “Th sy t tae a mi
declared tonight that the best way| the Navy. Anti-Aircraft funds possible for the Russians to have so postpone their entry upon « pe Ake ieistis coast. of Korea ate ile i aon 4 To, oat
‘o preserve the peace of the world} were being built up. procuced the hydrogen bom}. M1 civil career. They were tréitened by. theletantial contributions te os asi
was to “take definite action against} The Prime Minister referred to ,Attlee further said that Britain I am sure they would not), orthern armies’ sweep across the atone Aaa pps Pied a
aggression and by showing that|/the “very successful” visit of the| would be faced with very difficult ]hesitate to do so if it were a case piains south of the mountai: : ,
aggression has not succeeded.” Chief of the Imperial General |economic problems of winning a war. We are now protecting Americar defence; The the hat each of tl
After declaring that Britain’s|Staff, Sir William Slim, to I must warn the country mostjout to prevent another war, a | box’ | Pact partne contribut
plans were based on building| Australia and New Zealand. H6 seriously that the more hopeful} he need is just as urgent,” he de |: An Airtorce pokesman 1id |in men proprotio atio
collective security forces, Mr.|said, “We have discussed with the conditions of a few months ago|clared amid cheer | Shooting-Star Jet Fighters made] wealth 0
Attlee iid “I think the Western|Government of Australia and New no longer rule Mr. Winston Churchill, Lea tle cket attacks on a port and rai itaking int o t the c
union moving better now, But I} Zealand the situation in the Far It was unlikely that the in-jof the Opposition, askec whether! jinetion 74 miles west of Pusan Jreconstruc i ’ astate
shoula be the last to think that) Bast and have completed an agree- crease in defences in the next few|Mr. Attlee would reconsider his}oceupied by Communist spear- |countrie
we have not been disappointed at] ment in fegard to our plans for months would be large enough to |decision not to have a secret de-| jeads, to support American infan- |
the slow progress made.” | working together in that area.” (reed special new counter inflation- |bate on defence tomorrow j try assaults on, the town fen ne aia: ,
Attlee, who was replying to ary measures.” I do not think that to follow 4] We eonfirmed report that | Britain and America should
points raised in the debate, said Mr. Attlee warned against pay- He concluded by appealing to| public debate by ecret debate | American ground troop: had|a substantial nbe f div
rather more than half the extrajing too much heed to “alarmist the nation’s servicemen to con-| would be in the int ts of the} driven Communists from towns|on the ntinent the ne
£100,000,000 to be spent on de-jstories of progress’ made by sider whether in these difficult!country.” Mr Attlee “replied ‘which they had captured yester- future and er the war hi
fence would yo to the Air Force.| Russia. Referring to one rumour days it was not their duty to —Reuter day ,—Keuter. varie (Reuter.)

i ‘
PAGE TWO

RE ee SE Oe NR AR eR RR TT TT

Caub (Calling

R. BOB BRYDEN, Governing
Director of Messrs. A. S

Bryden and Sons, and Mrs. Bry
den accompanied by Miss Sybil
Chandler left yesterday by
the “Willemstad” for England

They expect to
four months
Administrator's Wife Here

RS. E. P. ARROW-SMITH,

wife of the Administrator of
Dominica arrived by B.G. Air-
ways on Tuesday afternoon from
Dominica

be away for about

(ar

By

Not five minutes after the ne

flashed around Bridgetown on Tuesday

all-of the flag poles in town. Her
Broad Street from Cave Shepherd’

One Month's Holiday

ERE to spend a month's holi-
day are Mr. Ronnie Black,
his»-wife ‘Toni’ and their three
children. They arrived on Tues-
day afternoon by B.W.LA. and
are-staying at ‘Mer Vue’ Marine
Gatdens, the home of Mr. and Mrs
Vernon Knight, who are at pres-
ent-travelling up North
Mr. Black is an Overseer with
‘Brente’ Estate in San Fernando,

Married Yesterday In

Trinidad

R. GERALD DE FREITAS
a was married yesterday after-
noon at St. Patrick’s Church in
Port-of-Spain to Miss Daphne
Fitzwilliam, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs, Clarence Fitzwilliam of
Trinidad. A reception was after-
wards held at the Queen’s Park
Hotel.

Mr. de Freitas is a frequent
visitor to Barbados and has many
friends here.

Off To Engiand
EAVING yesterday afternoon
by the “Willemstad” were
Mr, and Mrs. Tom Hardwick, oft
to England on three months’ leave.
Tom, who is an Engineer with
Cable and Wireless Ltd., has been
in Barbados for several years and
is going on holiday prior to a new
appointment. Mrs. Hardwick is
the former June Thomas, daughter
of Maj- and Mrs, Arthur Thomas
of “The Glen,” Dalkeith.
Leaving Shortly
R. AND MRS. R. A. “BOB”

HUNTER and their daughter
Zelda will shortly be leaving Bar-

bades for England, when the
“Golfito’ returns on her way
North.

Mr. Hunter, who is with Cable
and Wireless Ltd., has been in the
West Indies for some eighteen
years, now goes on pre-retirement
leave and it is understood that he
and his family will settle in Eng-
land. He was Deputy Engineer,
in Barbados.

intransit

NTRANSIT on the ‘Lady Rodney’
for Dominica is Mr. “Manny”
Da Silva. Formerly with the Royal
Bank of Canada in Georgetown he
was transferred to Trinidad and
he has now been transferred to
Dominita-Manny is spending most
of his time on shore and he ex-

pects to leave to-morrow night.



HE inspector entered Marine
House and cornered the one
lodger who was not qualified to
play the part of an American
tourist—the rather staid and old-
fashioned Mr. Chadstone, a libra-

rian.
“Name?” asked the inspector
“Hiram H. Chicago,” said Mr

Chadstone, nervously, in an Eng-
lish accent. ‘Where'd you sget
your English accent?” “Went to
school-er-campus at Chelmsford,”
“Home address?” ‘70461 North
East Middle 725th Street, New
Orleans.” “Business?” “Lumber
King.” Here Mr. Chadstone re-
moved a fruit pastille which he
had been chewing, from his
mouth, and stuck it defiantly
under the seat of a chair. a
must be getting to the hell out of
here,” said Mr. Chadstone
“What's the hurry?” ‘asked the
inspector. “] have an appoint-
ment with a jane,” said the
librarian, “And, oh my boy, is she
nifty or is she not nifty, I am
telling you sirree. She and I are
going to places, if I have to burst



6999990054700"
*





BY THE

Bim

_ latest edition of ‘BIM?’ is

rculation This West
India magazine has gone far
afield for material for this edition
There are. poem from Haiti,
Jamaica, Martinique, Tobago, St
Lucia, Grenada and of course

Barbados

There
stories,

are a variety of short
reviews some very
good reproductions of paintings by
some Haitian Painters

and

2ws of Victory in the Third Test
than flags were hoisted onto
e a streamer of flags blows across

8.

Student Nurse

ISS JUNE _ WILLIAMS,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs,
V. B: Williams of ‘Robin Hill’ Navy
Gardens was among the passen-
gers who left yesterday for Eng-
land by the “Willemstad.” She
expects to be met there by Mrs.
E. J. D. Corbin, Headmistress of
Queen's College, and Mrs. Muriel
ph who are at present in Eng-
and
June then hopes to join St. Bar-
tholomew’s Hospital in London
where she will study as a student
nurse. She told Carib that Mrs.
Corbin is expected to return to
3arbados sometime in September

Hopes to Join R.A.F.

R. JOHN ALLAN, eldest son

of Mr, and Mrs. W. H. Allan,
left by the “Willemstad” yester-
day. John is going to England
where he will be staying with his
uncle in Swindon, Wiltshire. His
immediate future plans are to
join the R.A.F-.

By Air and Sea *
TRIP by air through the West
Indies is described by Colonel
P. T. Etherton in his book, “Haunts
of High Adventure” which has re-
cently been published in England,
Colonel Etherton began his voyage
from England aeross the Atlantic
in a large oil tanker and sub-
sequently made his’ way through
Venezuela, Panaraa, Mexico and
Cuba. His book, which is well
illustrated, contains a good deal of
miscellaneous, geographical and
historical information about the
places he has visited,

Arrived Yesterday

ISS ALMADA BURROWES a

West Indian, who has been
living in the U.S.. for many years
arrived yesterday from Grenada
by «B.W.1.A,, to spend a week's
holiday in Barbados. She hs
visited Grenada and Trini-
dad, and has now come
over to see how much Barbados
has changed in the years that she
was away. She is a guest of Mr.
and Mrs. Bob Clarke of Worthing.

After Week’s Visit
D* J. W. P. HARKNESS,

Medical Adviser to Develop-
ment and Welfare, returned yes-
day by B.W.1.A., from Grenada
He was away for one week.

this entire joint wide open.” “You

Yanks!" said the inspector with
a smile, “I shall be seeing you,”
veplied Mr. Chadstone, and
vdded, rather uncertainly, ‘Hot

dogs! Yippy! Ouch!”
Something to Declare

I T is said that the insatiable

appetite of the European Zoos
for elephants has led to smug-
gling on the Burma-Siam frontier.
“And what is in this?” says the
Customs official, indicating a huge
erate, 20ft. high, “My winter
underclothes,” replies the shifty-
eyed passenger

Following in Father's
Handsteps

A boy who came into school on
all fours said he had seen his
father do it in the kitchen.

(News item.)

HAT is what is called setting
a ludicrous example to the
young, and the father should

PEPE ELE LAPEER ALAAPL EPEAT

HERE'S A

PPPS

NEW LIST...

»
MUSSOLINI'S MEMOIRS

MAXIM GORKI'S “UNREQUITED LOVE”
“TRUTH WILL OUT"—by Charlitte Haldane
“FROM EMPIRE TO COMMONWEALTH”
“PRINCIPLES,

OF BRITISH
x3OVERNMENT”

“BEAU SABREUR”—by

“IN FACE OF FEAR”—by Michael Scot

ADVOCATE STATIONERY
STORE

W AY —By Beachcomber

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Touring The W.I.

ERE to spend six days in

Barbados is Mr. Arthur H
Hamilton, an Englishman from
Kent, now living in Jamaica. He
is holidaying in the West Indies
having already visited Tobago and
Grenada. He arrived yesterday by
B.W.1.A., and is staying at the
Colony Club, St. James.

C.D.C. Director

R. GEORGE RODDAM,

Regional Director of Coloniai
Development Corporation, who
arrived on Tuesday by B.G. Air-
ways from Dominica left the same
afternoon for Trinidad by B.W.1.A.
en route to Jamaica, He was in
Dominica for one week.

Architect Returns

R. ‘TONY’ LEWIS, Architect,

returned ‘from his short trip
to Trinidad on Tuesday afternooi:
by B.W.LA. Mrs, Lewis and the
family are remaining on to spend
a longer holiday with Mr. Lewis’
parents

School Pals!

ISS BETTY FISHER who

has been holidaying for about
two and a half weeks with the
Alvin Tuckers at “West Wego,”
St. James, left on Tuesday after-
noon by B.W.I.A., for Trinidad
Betty and the Tuckers’ daughter
Lynette are at the same school in
the US

Asst. Manager Returns
R. and Mrs. Tony Skinner re-
turned recently from their
long holiday in England. They
arrived over the week-end by the
Golfito. Mr. Skinner is the Assist-
ant Manager of the British Ameri-
can Tobacco Co., (B'dos) Ltd

Returned Over The
Week-end

R. K. McKENZIE, Secretary of

B.W.LA., stationed in Trini-
dad returned by B.W.1LA. to Trini-
dad over the week-end after a
holiday in Barbados.



cROSSWORD



Across

(4)

Handle a Dit weapon. (5)
Something to be added. (8)
A charge to prepare. (5)
A surt of 4 Across (4)

yh short } am. (2)
: ch of the Army ‘Transport,
: ds vacant (2)

mete (6)

The F.M. ts in cnarge of it
Human nature. (4)
Agree. (5)
his cot is tp
Censure, (9)
Time from the ral
it covers the
Supported (8)

Down
Devices, (9)
Compile changea
Feeling (9)
Chis is not a Miniwture
Protection, (6) f
Caten (4) uv
This man ts mad. (6)
same as before. (5)
Inclination (3)
Legal instrument, (4)
It is chewed, (3)
“nis puff is a check (2)
Suiulion of vesterdav’s wuseie
1. Cob. 5 Ermine: 7. Reali, 4. A
11 OM. 13 Grid; 14 Solia a
Southerly; 19 Ghosts; 21. ARP; ¢ S71
Snowshoe: 24, Dhow: 25, Shut. Dows
1 Crossword: 2. Bae: 4, Raid; 5, Mic
6, Imparts; 9 Evil spot, 10, Deny: ie

Moorish: 15, Lugano, 17, Throw
Hop; 20, Open: 22. Ash

Competent,

SSHER Kocaoee

Nas nes me poe eal ergs

Berks (3)

(3)
bald spot

oe

(6)

ce
sc

alet (4)
14-6)
Grim, (4)
Seat (4)

eee er

wie






have said, “if you keep on copy
ing me when I do this, it wil
become a habit, and when you
grow up you will get nothing but
bones to eat.” Which leads to
the story of the film star who
was dining with an admirer. A
second admirer was havering in
a corner of the restaurant, sick
with jealousy, and casting im-
ploring eyes at the girl. “Throw
him a bone, Pete,” said the girl
languidly.

A bit of a Muddle

OME dustmen who carted
away unburnable coal com-
plained that putrid eggs, painted
black, were found in the stuff in
large quantities. This has led
many people to search for eggs
among their coal, and, sometimes,
to boil bits of coal by mistake. A
directive should be sent out at
once, The Government obviously
cannot guarantee that new-laid
coal will contain grade-A eggs, or
that eggs, by the time they are
distributed, will remain fit for
fuel.

1942—1943

IMPERIAL

Wren

“0
PLL LLLP LIC

SF

.
LCCC CCOC ELL LCL LOSE ELL PLLLLPPCCLOCE PPPS SOOSOOO SEPP

he




On Monday afternoon Nurse Mary Aitkin of Trinidad gave a demonstration at Queen's House, Queen's
Park on how to mix Little Miss Muffet Junkets with OAK Milk Powder and great interest was evinced

by a large gathering of housewives, Seen on the Platform with Nurse
Mrs. B. L. Gilkes, Mrs. Deighton Ward, and Mrs. H. A. Talma.

The ladies are seen sipping or about to

sip a gless of Oak Milk each. This is part of a campaign sponsored by Louis J. William Marketing Co.,

Ltd., to help housewives obtaih

- Parrot May Teach
Boy To Speak

Hy John Camsell

BRISTOL, ENG.

A red and green African parrot may help 10-year-old
Michael James, of Warmley, near here, to learn to speak,
Michael. son of a bus conductor, was born when thick
clusters of bombs were falling near his home city on the
outskirts of this city badly blitzed.
By the time he was five years old
showed no signs of talking
normally. His parents consulted
specialists and doctors but nothing
could be done.

“We were worried about
future,” his father said. “We
moticed that he began to make
friends of birds in our garden.
He would stand for hours
whistling to them and they flew
to him for breadcrumbs.”

He also made friends with
other animals and was happiest
when he played with rabbits, dogs
or cats.

The birds did not seem to mind
the dark-haired, serious-eyed
little boy. He would whistle and
rake strange sounds—and always
the birds seemed to understand
him.

One day it was discovered that
Michael was an accomplished ani-
mal mimic. Recentiy he came
nome from carpentry lessons at
the Gloucestershire, Education

To obtain the timber for the raft Committee Occupational Center
ne and a companion made a risky wild with excitement.
journey through the inland for- He had seen a parrot in a
ests of South America—an adven- J,eighbour’s house
ture story in itself. The green logs “This gave us a ray of hope,”
were bound together with ropes, .aiq his mother, “We thought
and when Thor and his compan- 4).9¢ jf we could wet a parrot he

ions were about to leave Peru they ; s by
; might begin learniug. to, talk by
were told by experts that the balsa picking up a few words from it.”

Ee seiitin « taw aerated gee A parrot in a new shining poe

anyhow the ropes would break in has now been given to Michae

the first rough seas. and he is all set to take his first
lesson.—I.N.S.



_ =, = ha

The Kon-Tixi
Expedition

his

Hy Ian Gale

(Allen & Unwin 12/6).
By Thor Heyerdahl

As an advenure story this is
hard to beat. Thor Heyerdahl is
a Norwegian who, being convinced
that the Polynesians originally
came to their islands from Peru,
whence they had been driven by
the Incas, decided to prove his
theory by building an exact replica
o! an ancient balsa raft and mak-
ing the 4,300 mile journey under
similar conditions.

’

However, the experiment was a
success, and Kon-Tiki reached
Polynesia in 101 days, proving in-
cidentally that green balsa logs do
not become waterlogged since the
sap in the wood keeps the water
out, and also that ropes are more
suitable than steel cables f6r bind-
ing the logs since they sink into
the wood and do not chafe.



Can You Read?

FTER reading the following
sentence through just once,
tell how many “f’s” it contains:
Finished files are the results
of years of scientific study
combined with the experience
of years.
You're unusual if you spot the
correct number the first try.
aoua}uas ayy Ul
xs jo pej}o} e& St ®94UL nonnlos

_I will say no more about Kon-
‘iki for fear of spoiling your en-
Joyment. I would not have missed
reading this book for the world. s,;,,



GLOBE





TO-DAY AT 2 O'CLOCK
CALLING ALL SCHOOL CHILDREN TO A
SPECIAL MATINEE

TO SEE

ALEXANDRE DUMAS’

“THE THREE MUSKETEERS”

Van HEFLIN — Lana TURNER

CHILDREN ANYWHERE

ADULTS




FOR YOUR SUGAR
1 FACTORY REPAIRS

We can Supply

FIREBRICKS
FIRECLAY
FIRE CEMENT
STEAM PIPE & FITTINGS
BAR IRON
PORTLAND CEMENT



Stocked by our Plantation Supplies Department
Telephone No. 4657
BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

e best results in the daily use of this famous brand of powdered milk.



HOUSEWIVES’
GUIDE

Prices of limes and okras
in the local market when the
“Advocate” checked yester-
day were:-—

Okras

Limes

a as ; er
ae go, ee |
Aitkin are Mrs. Olga Symmonds,

2 for 1 cent
1 penny each

B.B.C. Radio
Programme

THURSDAY
7 a.m. The News; 7,10
Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Trent's
730 a.m. The Piano for
7.45 a.m. Generally Speaking;
From the Editorials; 8.10 a.m
‘ramme Parade; 8.15 a.m. Gentleme
3 Players; 8.30 a.m, Books to read
£.45 a.m. Film Review; 9 a.m. Clos
Down; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m |

Programme



July 27. 1950

a.m. News
last case;

pleasure

8 a.m
Pro-

News Analysis; 12.15 p.m
Parade; 12.18 p.m. Listeners’ Choice
Players; !

12.45 p.m. Gentlemen vs
p.m Gerald Barry speaking;
Programme Parade;

Choice; 6 p.m

1,1f
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 1.30 p.m, Myct
Finding in the Marsh; 2 p.m The
News; 2.10 p.m Home News © from
Britain; 2.15 pm Sports Review
2.30 p.m. Ring up the Curtain; 3.30
pm, Twenty Questions; 4 p.m The
News; 4.10 p.m The Daily Service
4.15 p.m Love from Leighton Buz
6.15 p.m. Pride and

Mona Liter Quartet
Choice; 5.15 p.m.
5.3 p.m Listen
Trent's last case

Prejudice; (45
News Letter;, 7
Analysis

zerd; 4.45 p.m
p.m. Listeners’

ars?

p.m. Merchant Navy
rhe News; 7.10 p.m. News

15—7.30 Cricket Report on
WI. vs Durham; 7.30—7.45 p.m To
be announced, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel
Gerald Barry speaking; 8.30
From the
City;

p.m

4.15 p.m
p.m. David Java; 8.55 p.m
Editorials; 9 p.m One man .
p.m. French Orchestral Music
The News; 10.10 p.m. Inter
The George Mitchell
10.45 p.m, Special Des-

The Piano for pleasure

9 40
10 p.m
10.15 p.m
Club;

11 p.m

jude;
Glee
patch,



Hide That Toe

LONDON.
about milpdy]s
big toe, which sometimes peeps
rom her shoe, are held by the
vey. F. C, Baker.

Preaching at St. Mary-le-Bow
recently, on the “craze for stark
raked reality,” he said:

Strong views

“We have some evidence of it
by the way some women allow
their naked, ugly big toes to
protrude from a hole in their shoe,
No woman with any sense of
refinement or beauty would be

guilty of such exhibitions. The
most ragged old shoe is more
beautiful than those repulsive

naked toes,”—I.N.S.



ROYAL (Worthings)

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.30





Columbia Big Double...
Charles STARRETTE in

“LAWLESS EMPIRE”
and
“KNOCK ON ANY DOOR”

with
Humphrey BOGART
John DERECK

EMPIRE

TO-DAY Last 2
445 & 8.30



Shows

20th Century-Fox presents
Charles BOYER
Loretta YOUNG
in
“CARAVAN”
with
Jean PARKER
Phillips HOLMES

Opening Friday 28th
“PAID IN FULL”

ROXY

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
4.30 & 8.15

Republic Smashing Double:
Lloyd NOLAN in

“BEHIND THE NEWS”
and
“ROLL ON TEXAS MOON”

with
Roy ROGERS
Dale EVANS

OLYMPIC

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
445 & 8.15

Final Republic Serial

“DAREDEVILS OF THE
RED CIRCLE”

starring

Charles QUIGLEY
David SHARPE

Herman BRIX
Carole LANDIS

=—









Inst.









THURSDAY JOLY 27, 1950




too astonished to
in



Rupert leaves the net a you
forward just in time to see the an, that I
little creature disappear behind the caught?" “Rabbit? That was
tree. He follows and gazes around. no rabbit!" cries Rupert. “* It was

“Where on earth has he gone? a live imp, just the same shape as
*s vanished!’’ he murmurs. the imps of spring. only he was in
ile he waits there is a noise black, and he was very upsex about

below and his pal climbs breath- it!"







GALTETY (the Garden) ST. JAMES

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
20th Century Fox Presents .

Tyrone Power and Maureen Ohara
in

Ss WAN oo

———








« BLACK











Last 2 Shows Today 5 and 8.30 p.m.

PLAZA WARNERS DOUBLE

Bette DAVIS in “A STOLEN LIFE” ami
Dennis MORGAN in “CHEYENNE”

SPECIAL WEEK-END HIT ATTRACTION!

FRIDAY—SATURDAY—SUNDAY at MATINEES 5 P.M.
EVENING 8.30.

Arthur LAKE — Tanis CHANDLER — Lon CHANEY in

16 FATHOMS DEEP”
IN THRILLING ANSCO COLOR!
Also:—Lee TRACY—Don CASTLE — Julie BISHOP

“HIGH TIDE”

A MONOGRAM SPECIAL DOUBLE FEATURE!



ae
Ce ee ee

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

}
) TONIGHT at 8.30
BING CROSBY — RHONDA FLEMING—WILLIAM BENDIX
SIR CEDRIC HARDWICKE
in “A CONNECTICUT YANKEE”
Colour by Technicolor
A Paramount Picture







Commencing Friday 28th
JACK CARSON — JANIS PAIGE — DON DeFORE
in “ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS”
in Technicolor
A Warner Bros Picture

SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING
JULY 29th at 9,30 o'clock
JIMMY WAKELEY — DUB TAYLOR
CHRISTINE LARSON
in “PARTNERS OF THE SUNSET”
A Monogram Picture







OCOD DODD ODS ODDDDOD OOS SDDS GD SVD PSPSPS SIOOR,
- 3
R j %
: GLOBE
~ <
% TODAY (Only) 5 and 8.30 p.m. x
+ -
x M.G.M.’s Swashbuckling Saga - - - x
$ -
SS i “” x
‘ THE 3 MUSKETEERS .
z Van HEFLIN — Lana TURNER x
$$
* TOMORROW 5 and 8.30 (and continuing) %
¢ John WAYNE — Joanne DRU x
% im -SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON” §
x ¢ug) 3 <
% ‘ “
% LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE %
x,
$ Miss Colleen Ashby—“SO TIRED” %
> Mr. Bert Jones—Pianist x
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THURSDAY JULY 21, 1950
— THURSDAY JULY 2,

Bishop Deplores

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE







Hindus Want

». ANDO WHEN THEY SHOW

a COME ANO HELP ME
THE PARADE RIN@® YOU CAN

Anti-White Feeling “ne ee) Rights For
“7 “Y e- |

(By Barbados Advocate Correnpenet a Cremation

xT] ‘ON Ba Advocate Correspondent

FOLLOWING a spate

of rumours and reported discontent
among the clergy and

congregation of the Anglicay com-

GEORGETOWN
The Laws of British Guiana do

Lot inake provision for the crema-
munity in Jamaica, the island’s No. 2 Anglican leader, the tion of dead human bodies, nor
Rt. Rev, P. W. Gibson, B.A., B.D., Bishop of Kingston, made Go they specifically prohibit
a statement last week-end in which he deplored “the trend a ws 5 eee

towards racial discrimination and antagonism which”, he

said, “had been developing in Jamaica among the masses of
the people.”

Hindus in the Colony have
announced their intention of leav
ing instructions in their Last Wills
to the effect that their bodies must
be cremated

The 13,000 Hindus in the
Celony have for a long time been
making efforts to secure cremation
rights, but so tar without success.



Jamaica Civil
Service Ask



Bishop Gibson, the first non-
whute minister to be consecrated a
Bishop of the Church in Jamaica,
Sasa tuat he nad been calied in iw
put down a quarrel at the Ali
Saints’ Church recently for cer-





= GOT Tue

BREAD



offers





20% Pay Rise

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
JAMAICA, July 25.

tary of State asking that directions
be given te the Government of
Jamaica to pay Civil Servants
here, carrying on allowances to
meet the present difficult cost of
living situation,

A statement from the Colonial
Secretary last week peinted out
that the Government was not able
to afford the Civil Service demand
of 50 per cent. pay rise, but would
regrade the Service, by bringing
them in line with Trinidad Service
by the incorporation of war bonus
in basic scales.

In the meantime, at a meeting
of the Association yesterday after-
noon, it was agreed to put back
the strike threat for one month so
as to give the Government some
time to act.

During the meetin, several
members booed the call for the
immediate departure of Governor
Huggins from the island . He had
recently told a Civil Service
deputation that the island’s econ-
omy could not sup the heavy
increases of the Civil Service
emoluments.

Last week a House Representa-
tive Committee recommended that
the Civil Servants be paid 20 per
cent nes on allowances on
the first £500 of salaries.

B. Honduras
Will Use Jamaica
Court of Appeal

(Barbados Advocate Corresponden.



KINGSTON.
‘Arrangements are now being
made between British Honduras

and Jamaica to permit appeals
from the Supreme Court of British
Honduras being heard by the
Court of Appeal in Jamaica, in-
stead of such appeals, as at
present, having to be taken to the
Judicial Committee of the Privy
Council in England—a costly pro-
cess.

A Jamaican law is being drafted
for presentation to the Legisla-
ture, to permit this practice, the
cost of the improvement to be
borne by British Honduras. Pro-
visions will. be made in the Bill
for barristers registered in that
Colony to appear at the local Bar
in such appeals.

There is only one High Court
Judge in British Honduras—
styled the Chief Justice—and
appeals from the lower courts of
the colony are heard by him.
Appeals from his judgments in the
Supreme Court, however, have to
be taken to England, there being
no other High Court Judge in the
colony, and it is to obviate this

that the present arrangements
are being made.
Tt will be remembered that

before British Honduras became a
separate colony it was a depend-
ency on Jamaica and its adminis -
tration and judiciary were under
the jurisdiction of the Jamaica
Government.



STAMPS IN HONOUR
OF U.C.W.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.
Towards the end of the year
the Jamaica Government will put
into circulation two new issues of
stamps to mark the inaugurat on
of the University College of the
West Indies, at Mona, Jamaica

tain objections to a white minister

at the Church,

One of the leading churches in
the City, All Saints’ was for years
under the charge of non-white
Canon Walter Brown, and on his
Jamaica Civil Service Associa- retirement and the coming to the
tion last night cabled the Secre- island of the Rt. Rev. Montagu
Dale, as Bishop succeeding the
W. G. Hardie, late
Archbishop of the West Indies,
changes among the clergy brought

Most Rev.

a white minister to the Church.

“Back-Woods” Churches

Anglican clergy and congrega-
tions accused the new Bishop of
picking the leading churches for
English ministers and giving native
ministers “back-woods” Churches.

There were rumours of the start
of a

movement ‘and further talk that

Bishop Gibson was lending his

influence in support of Bishop
Dale’s policy in the placing of
stipends.

In making his statement deplor-
ing these rumours, Bishop Gibson
said that he had made it clear
to the All Saints’ congregation

that he was prepared to be
martyred but “the Church of
Christ will not stand for colour

discrimination whether it be white
against black, or black against
white.”

The Bishop of Kingston spoke

of cases of discrimination against

white persons which had been

reported to hIm and deplored this
trend in Jamaica. He spoke also
of incidents in the streets of
Kingston in which he, himself,
had been cursed by men “and
called all sorts of names.”
Bishop Gibson's statement has
led to further rumours within the
Anglican community and a clear
statement of policy is expected to
be made shortly by the headqusr-
ters of the Church in Jamaica



Even Prisoners
Strike In Jamaica

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON

With the incidence of strikes
at its highest in the history of
Jamaica, even prisoners have
joined in what is becoming, in
the opinion of some citizens, a
national mania.

On ene afternoon 60
prisoners in the Kingston Central
Police Station lock-up went on a
meat. strike. They refused the
regular lock-up diet of cornmeal
and makings and demanded “rice
and peas” whieh is traditionally
referred to as Jamaica’s “coat-of-
arms”.

Police officers and men swarmed
the cells to quiet the howling
prisoners but they were adamamt
and refused the food until the
following day when hunger caused
them to give in, In the turmoil
created one prisoner saw an oppor-
tunity and used it to climb a fence,
drop into a busy street and escape.

Labour Department officials
‘ooking at the record of strikes in
the six months since the General
Election results precipitated a
plethora of representational and
wage disputes declared today that
in this period there were more
strikes than in the two year period
immediately preceding.

Jamaica Scouts
Go To London

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.
The Jamaica Boy Scouts Asso-
ciation has accepted an invitation
from the London Scout Council
for a patrol of six scouts under 18
years to be guests of the London
Scouts in the summer of 1951.
Arrangements are being made
local scout associations
to recruit a representative patrol
of first class scouts for London.



The stamps will be of two
denominations, %d and 6d and

the issue will last for three
months. Similar issues will be through
made by other West Indian
colonies.

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“Bishop Dale-must-go”



@ BELT PULLEY

lamed for Oils,
Fats Committee

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON
Mr. A. G. Squire, manager ot

the Cocoanut Industry Board, has
been named by the Jamaica Gov-
ernment to be the island’s repre-
sentative on the Working Com-
mittee of the Oils and Fats
Conference which has been sum-
moned to meet in Barbados ear!)
next month,

The conference will deal with
several matters which have arisen
in connection with the oils and
fats industry of the British Carib-
bean colonies and it is understood
here that one of the matters to be
considered is a suggestion from
Trinidad that it be allowed to
sell raw oil outside the British
Caribbean territory.



. °

Rice Sweepings

’ 6
As Animal Food
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KING IN.

Two thousand bags of rice
sweepings have been imported
into Jamaica from British Guiana
as animal feed. Rice of this quality,
it is reported here, was offered
to the Competent Authority some
months ago to a low price, but
was refused as unfit for human
consumption .

The importation is intended to
be distributed to poultry keepers
and farmers and the Jamaica
authorities are relying on public
co-operation to see that it does
not get back into the trade to be
sold as white rice..



Representatives
In Reoess

(Barbados Advocate Correspondeni)
KINGSTON.

The House of Representatives
went into recess this week and
is not expected to resume until
the middle of September, except
in the case of an emergency.

On the resumption, the elected
House of the Jamaica Legislature
will deal with two major issues
(1) changes in the constitution to
provide for more responsibility and
power for the elected members of
Government and (2) Federation
of the British Caribbean.



HOLBROOK PROMOTED

Advocate Corr dent)
KINGSTON, |

Colonel William Sanson, Terri-
torial Commander of the Salvation
Army in the West Indies and
Central America, has announced
that Lieut-Colonel T. Holbrook,
who for the past three and a half
years has been Chief Secretary in
the West Indies and Central
America, has been promoted to
the rank of Colonel and trans-
ferred to Northern and Southern
Rhodesia as Territorial Com-
mander.

News is awaited regarding the
appointment of a new Chief Secre-
tary for this year.

(Barbados

WATCH FOR

“THE

RED
SHOES”

HARRIS

ENGINE

_ Dial 4616

LCP SSOCCSG OOS GOCE COG HOH 00 >

Reduction

In Size
Of Letters

One-pound and half pound
packages of margarine will no
longer carry the word “Margar-
ine” in letters } inch square, if first six months of 1950 was only
a Bill passed by the House of 6 446 ozs. 6 dwts. 15 grs—a drop
Assembly on Tuesday meets with of more than 4,733 ozs. below
final approval, The Bill amends the 1949 figure for the same period
the Food and Drugs (Adulvera- January to June, which was
tion) Act, 1933, and it was taken }1 479 ozs. 8 dwts. 16 grs. This
charge of by Dr. Cummins (L). means that Government collected

B.G. Gold

Production
Drops

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN.
Total gold production for the



Nations Expected To |,
Follow U.N. Lead
In Korean Conflict

LAKE SUCCESS, July 25
Ernest Gross,
States delegate to
Nations, said here today that the

appointed at
the United Nations’
a request from Secretary General
Trygve Lie for the ground forces
Korea

asked what he

is now undérstood that they
have decided to ask the assistance
of the India Government's Trade
Commissioner in the West Indies
towards this end.

Some years ago the question of
cremation was taken up with
Government by Hon, Dr. J. R.
Singh, O.B.E. Government had
expressed itselt favourably dis-
posed, and went as far as intima-
ting willingness to contribute one
half the cost of erecting a moder,
crematorium,

Opposition

But the idea never went (urther
as the great majority of the
Hindus were opposed to the use

United
United

Deputy
the

States
the

dis-
from
members to

was not

response

when broadcasting, had

thou ght

. .. Only $3,223.22 in royalty as about the response to Lie’s call on al : , as
Regulation: (a) as set out in against $5,590.57 for the corres- Thailand has offered odaet Ue tails bob —_ Bs
section 8 of the Food and. Drugs -oding period last yest. 4,000 troops and Bolivia 30 juin the Raia s aan en
(Adulteration) Act, 1933, setae Production of diamonds and officers, he said, ; * aa ‘a =a wi eee
that a manufacturer, importer, other precious stones for the same Gross added that it was only nom 7, Gihouts situation it
cic. of margarine shall have on period this year reached 99 carats fair to point out that because the |", marae ims mow ae D, < oe
every package containing margar— above the 1949 production, with United Nations and Unitea States "nent Hindus aoe eo es
ee er . yond een 5 Government receiving $2,443.48 got underway quickly in the {tension of buring the bodies of
hranded — ees eee eee as royalty in 1980, on 144.448 Korean conflict the world ex- their relatives in the section of the
Sr ghiied SERUAL Weber ace tema stones, as against $2,428 paid for pected others to do so. pee, Sues ground EB
than three qugrters of an inch 146,414 stones last year said people shoula have ‘indus
square. patience with problems of diplo- Should they persist in thei:

The local manufacturers of mar-
gurine have made representations
to the Government to have this
regulation amended as it is impos-
sible to comply wholly with the
regulation on one-pound and "
half-pound packages of margar- of nurses’ uniforms was awarded
ine:. to the Sanitary Laundry Co. Ltd.,

Dr. Cummins told the House at a meeting of the Hospital
that the Government would see Advisory Board held yesterday
to it that reduction of the size of Two other tenders were received,
the letters would not mean reduc- One was from Mr, Reuben Black-
tion in the quantity or quality of man of Tudor Street, City, who
the margarine. submitted no letters from sureties
in accordance with the terms of
the advertisement.

The other tender was Mr
Richard McClean Holder of the
Spick and Span Laundry, Country
Road, who submitted two letter
from sureties, only one of which
was signed by a surety

Present at the meeting were Mr,
R. M. Cave who took the Chair in
the absence of Dr. Cummins,
Chairman, Mr. Bruce Weather-
head, Mrs. J. Martineau and Me
Leacock, Acting Medical

Award Contract
For Laundering

CONTRACT for the laundering



YOUNG CRIMINALS

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON.
That 90% of the crimes in
Jamaica are committed by, youths
was the observation made this
week in a Kingston Resident
Magistrate’s Court by His Honour
Mr. C. G. X, Henriques.

Mr. Henriques is head of the A G
Juvenile Court in Jamaica.

Superintendent.













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macy. Commenting on published
Suggestions against Germany and
Japan contributing to
unteering
Gross said that he thought it would
be unlikely that
non-member

considered eligible at present

IMPERIAL LEATHER

avowed sptention it would be
teresting to Know what

Iin-
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Korea

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PAGE FOUR



) ADVOGATE

Printed by the Advorate Co., Lid., Proad St., Bridgetown.



Thursday, July 27, 1950



Peasant Agriculture

AN address of far greater importance
than appears on the face of it was passed
by the House of Assembly on Tuesday.
Mr. L. E, Smith, Junior Member for St.
Joseph, moved that the Government supply
tractors at each of the Agricultural Stations
for the use of peasants in the various

parishes.

The address was later amended

to give wider scope and to increase the
availability of the tractors to land holders

throughout the island.

The debate on the address













justice to the importance of the measu
Anything which +

economy of the isla and! especially off tie
small land owner witw must: bea tie brunt
of increased wages; inunexssd) tasetiom and
increased v4. TANUDSs, Gases thw
undivi a om of tim Lewtidttuwne:

Here
merely to ask the
tractors.

Was an



It was not taken into considera-

tion, and certainly not expressed during the
discussion, that agricultural land in Bar-
bados has been subjected to so much frag-
mentation that it is almost impossible to
achieve any worthwhile results if each
small plot owned by a peasant is to be

ploughed by a tractor.

It is true that the

use of the tractor increases the output by
anything up to ten tons per acre.
is it possible for the peasant with his eighth
of an acre to benefit from this ?

But how

The answer is to be found in the doctrine
which the late Deputy Director of Agricul-
ture, Mr. Halcrow, preached in and out of

Season.

It is the co-operative movement.

If several of these small plots can be joined
for the purpose of cultivation it would be
easy for the tractors bought by the Govern-
ment to be used. Unless tractors are
employed on a co-operative basis there is
likely to be complaint as to the methods of

‘allocation for use.

One suggestion worth examination now
is the possibility of small owners (without
any further legislation) combining on a
co-operative basis to purchase tractors with
money provided from the Sugar Rehabil-

, itation Fund.

It is up to peasants in this island to
co-operate in their own interests and avail
themselves of existing machinery to im-

prove cultivation of their

lands.

This

would be positive proof that they had
realised the far reaching consequences and
the results to their own economy and that

of the island.

In Barbados there are 26,515 plots of land
under one acre occupying 10,211 acres of
land. Of these 3,132 holdings are less than

one eighth of an acre.

And these are not

merely agricultural lands but provide for

house spots and rab land. This fragrnenta-

tion makes difficult the use of tractors

unless there is
co-operation.

a great

measure



of

A Good Example

THE extension of the water service to
the Bay Estate Tenantry by the Govern-
ment is a fine example which it is hoped
the same Government will demand that
other tenantry owners emulate.

The growth of tenantries in this island
has been so great that it was difficult for
legislation to keep pace with the general

development.

The result was that during

the last twenty years several of these grew
up without the necessary provision for

roads and water service.

The Government having taken over the
Bay Tenantry first put the roads in order
and now has extended the water service.
There are others in which residents still

travel nearly half a mile for water.

The

example of the Government should be

followed by their owners.

1 had spent most of the morning
trying to decide whether the news
of the continued fighting in Korea
was the cause of my feeling of

| depression, or whether the slight
hang-over from last night’s cock-
|tails was responsible for my
| viewing the Korean situation with
a too livery eye. So I had a
| ait of the hound, and turning
| resolutely from this question of
|cause and effect, began trying to
{unravel the complicated problem
Fe how to reconcile England's re-
cognition of the Communist Gov-
} ernment in China with her accep-
tance of a Chinese Nationalist
| delegate on the Security Council.

Finding that this did not make
|my outlook on World Affairs any
less gloomy, 1 turned on the
12 o’clock News and heard an
excited voice say:

“By Jove, he’s out! No! No,
he’s not! It was a near thing, but
he’s not been caught and it looks
like another boundary. Yes, it is!









The score is now. -——————

“Pah!” I said, in disgust. “More
cricket,” and turned off the radio.
Them, realising that it was some

me since Id heard the lawn-
names orkimg, — went down to
tae if the garden boy had falleg
anikey, aguim, He bad not The
nun appeared be gave up




(ng: Snel
wun WW gall

dhe mrotioms of pre-
? 2 imaguary

) and ging wp the hamdbe
aw Ghee lawm crmewer, leamt +
nd said brygintly, “Morning, Cap





e



Morning, replied shortly
Them. looking with disapproval
the timy patch of grass he'd



seen working on for the past hour,
| made the fatal mistake of saying,
‘Well, we don’t seem to have done
nuch this morning.”

“Heig-g-gh '" he exclaimed,
vaising his eyebrows and dropping
he lawn mower. “How you mean
1ot doing well? England out for
23 and we wid a lead o’ 117 and
7 wickets in hand’. And after we
core 101 runs in 60 minutes, how
| you mean—not doing well?”

Stooping, he picked up the lawn
nower and holding the handle up
at an angle that allowed him to
lean most comfortably on it, he
began giving me complete and
securate details of England’s first

innings score, Then suddenly,
“And look at de bowling! Worrell
and Johnson, 4 for 25. And

Ramadhin and Valentine got dem
guessing all de time. Cap, how
you mean, not ym

“Well, what about getting on
with the mowing”, I shouted.
“You've been over an hour over
this small piece and rm

ad



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

By C. G.

“Okay, okay, Cap’” he broke
in grinning, as he picked up the
mower again and got it into
position for action. After pushing
{t for a yard or two with unusual
energy, he stopped and said:

“Look, Cap, listen. Ah bet you
six cents Ah finish cutting dis
lawn befo’ dey get Worrell out!”

“Look, Joe, listen. The trouble
with you is the moment you start
to talk you stop working. Get on
with the job.”

“But, Cap, dis old mower makes
so much noise when it cutting, if
Ah didn't stop you wouldn’t be
able to hear what Ah telling you
‘bout de cricket”.

“I don't want to hear about
cricket”, I said. “You get on with
the cutting,” and left him.

“Okay, Cap,” he said cheerfully,
and then, as I climbed the stairs,

shouted “What about dat six
cents bet?”
After listcning to quite five

minutes of hectic lawn mowing, I
turmed on the wireless, and what
with the vaice of the commenta-
wor fighting the frequent cheers of
crowd, it was some time before I

“ became aware that the sound of

the lawnmower working had
ceased. When I went to the win-
dow I found Joe close underneath,
hand to ear, listening to the radio.
Realising that no work would be
done in the garden so long as the
wireless was on and unless I
avoided making myself an audi-
ence on which Joe could work off
his expert cricket knowledge, I
shut off the radio and lighting a
cigarette, settled down with a
book.

Within a few minutes the cheer-
ful sound of the mower working
began again. It must have lasted
for quite a quarter of an hour
before it stopped and I could hear
Joe’s excited voice saying:

“Talk sense, man. Dey couldda
had ten Huttons and Comptons
and it wouldda mek no differ-
ence.”

When I went to the window
I found Joe, the man_ with
the bread cart, the garden
boy from next door and a
passing stranger, all engaged
in a heated cricket argument.
Defeated, I gave up the unequal
contest and went off to the Club



THE THIRD TEST

where I ran into George trying
not to look like a cat that haa
been at the cream.

“Lock here, George, I’m afraid
the situation is ratner [serious
and no one seems to know how
it will end.”

“End!” he exclaimed. “END—
did you say? My’ dear Bertie,
so far as I cun see no one could
fail to know it’s bound to end
in a defeat.of England by an
innings. And what is more—”

“Dammit, I’m not talking of
cricket!”’ I shouted. “I’m talking
of the situation in the East, and

“Oh, that!” he said. cutting me
short in a tone of voice that
dismissed the Korean fighting as
a thing too trivial to be mention
ed while world-shaking events
were taking place at Trent Bridge.
“What's the use of bleating about
the East when it’s obvious that
the English team is going West
in the third Test?”

I left him abruptly without a
word and went to the bar, where
the barman was arranging the
glasses to show his assistant how
the English field had been placed
when Weekes drove q ball to
the off bouftdary through a per-
fect phalanx of fielders One
glance was enough to show me

that I was de trop, so leaving
them to it, I went back home.
I was just in time to see Joe

on one knee demonstrating to the
next garden boy Worrell’s famous

pull to the leg boundary. I
garaged the car and crept up
the back stairs.

* : .

Well, the third Test with its
remarkable ups and downs is
now over, and the West Indies
have achieved a _ well-deserved

victory after » characteristic and
stubborn back-to-the-wall de-
fence by England. From it I
have learnt:

(a) How silly it was of me to
expect a Barbadian boy to
mow _« lawn while a test
match. was being played
thousands of miles away.

(b) That their passionate en-
thusiasm for the game is
the reason why they can

play good cricket.

Moreover, Joe,
well up, has now
shirt sleeves
lawn what it
to it.

with his tail
rolled up his
and is giving the
long had coming



No Waiting The Way

Jim Cooksey Flies
--But then he has a Jet Plane to himself

BRUSSELS AIRPORT,

11.10 a.m.: “Here is an an-
nouncement, The service from
New York via London to
Frankfort and Vienna will be
slightly delayed owing to a
technical fault. Will passen-
gers please wait in the lounge.
Thank you.”

‘Tar how it always starts.
Fifty passengers, mostly Mid-
West Americans who have been
flying on and off fur 20 hours,
put down their night-bags and
heavily subside.

They have been vaccinated,
health-certificated, herded post
currency and Customs men, told
to wait, urged forward, allowed
to doze, roused with coffee, chew-
ing-gum, cottonwool, and maga-
zines until their reflexes have
been processed past the point of
caring.

A Texan oil man buys a bottle
of champagne and hands round
eight-inch

black cigarettes.

By Charles Foley

see a jet-plane screech past a few
feet off the ground then rocket
skyward.

“Bravo, Cooksey,” a group of
Belgians cry. On the crowded
terrace I meet the British military
and air attaches, It seems that
Jim Cooksey, wartime fighter
pilot, has been putting Britain’s
Meteor VII. on every front page
in Europe.

In his two-seater jet, Cooksey
has in the last week taken up
a hundred influential people for
600—miles-an-hour flips over
Brussels and Antwerp airports.
V.1.P.s have been specially flown
from Zurich, Copenhagen, Paris
and Stockholm to get the Cooksey
thrill,

After that, glowing with school-
boy pride, they leave the airport
in their limousines. And when

it is all over Cooksey, large,
modest, fair-moustached, walks
unnoticed through the lounge,

“Bought them injJcounts his francs, and takes a

Piccadilly,”
says. “Seems the
English
them
time.”

Two British
passengers,
business men,
look wanly = at
the bar, They
have _ already
tried to change

“I bought them

in Piccadilly ”
a pound note, when the plane
from London landed half an hour
ago,

Stand Wy....1

11.40 am, “The service to
Frankfort and Vienna jis delayed
for an hour, Will passengers
please stand by.”

all the



HRILL screaming heard off.
The Texan rushes to the ter-
race, “Wow,” he calls. “Is that
guy beating up the airport?” We



OUR READERS SAY:



Property Valuation For
Rates And Income Tax

To The Edtior, The Advocate—

SIR,— There is no necessary
equality between valuation of
property for rates and valuations
for’ Thecome Tax, although in
practice the Revenue Authorities
take the rating values, because
they have no assessors of their
own and therefore under the cir-
cumstances the Income Tax value
of a property can never be less
or more than the rating value but
the methods of the rating authori-
ties are by no means uniform and
vary greatly in different districts
according to the views of the local

authorities there. So long, how-
ever, as all the properties in one
district are uniformly valued fox
rates on the same low or high

scale as the case may be it should

make very little difference to the

amount payable by an ind{vidual

rate-payer because the total rates
thereby increased.
is to say, a uniformly high assess-

are not



That

smoke*

om ete back to the hotel.

Stand By....2
1.30 p.m. “We regret that the
service Franfort-Vienna is delayed
a further hour.”

UNCH? It’s on the house, the
penurious Britons are
assured. An official further cheers
us by telling off-the-record stories
of the kind unpopular with air
company executives.

For instance, the airliner
sat down. Right outside
window was a monster aircraft
bound for the Congo. Passengers
and freight aboard, engines warm-
ing up. Wheel blocks away.

At this point the wheels slid
slowly back into the under-car-
riage, causing the shattering of
four propellers and the destruc-
tion of a bank of Rolls-Royce
engines.

Stand By....3

2.45 pm. “It has not

that
that

been

possible to trace the fault in the
Frankfort-Vienna aireraft. A re-
lief aircraft is now on its way
from London to pick up passen-
gers.”

P in the green-glass tower you
can hear the planes talking
to airport control.

A bunch of American jet-planes
flash on to the horizon asking
how they are to land.

“Hello, Brussels. We were told
you had 7,000ft. of runway. It
jooks pretty small to us.”

A bored Belgian voice; “Really,
you gentlemen should not com-
plain. Mr. Cooksey lands here
many times a day in his British
jet-plane and he does it in less
than 1,000ft.”

After that there is radio silence
as the jets come down.

Stand By....4

4.10 p.m. “The relief Frankfort-
Vienna plane will be here shortly.”
OMEN passengers are ques-
tioning a B.E.A. pilot who
makes frequent
trips from Iron
Curtain capitals.
“Absolutely

frightful,” he
says. gravely.
“Why only last
week I brought
in a_ French-
woman who had
been cut off in



Rumania _ for

“Oh dear... a
her hat!”

three months. You should have
seen her hat,”

Harry Up

5.08 p.m. Will passengers for
Franfort and Vienna please hurry?
The relief plane has been waiting
for SEVEN minutes.”

E Texan plunges his cham-
pagne bottle into a raincoat
pocket, Conscience -stricken, we
hasten on our way.
—L.E.S.



DOCTORS and scientist: have been
planning a world drive to banish the
signs of old age. Even wrinkles and
grey hair are listed in their scheme

to show us—

HOW TO STAY YOUNG
AFTER 60...

Hy Chapman Pincher

LIEGE.

DARK-HAIRED, dapper Professor
Lucien Brull switched on a chromium-

lated mechanical heart in the third-floor
aboratory of the Haviére Hospital here
to-day.

Scientists of ten nations crowded closer
to watch the start of this experiment to
study how and why parts of the human
body grow old.

In the next room, vinegary, 78-year-old
Dr. Anton Carlson was stabbing the air
with a well-chewed corncob pipe.

I listened as he told medical men: “Over-
eating is one of the main reasons why so
many folk are feeble by the time they
are 70.

‘ My experiments at Chicago have proved
that when animals are not allowed to gorge
themselves they live much longer. Those
completely starved on alternate days lived
longest of all.”

In a third laboratory another knot of
scientists clustered around Oxford's ex-
Russian Dr. Vladimir Korenchevsky, hear-
ing how he had rejuvenated old animals
by gland extract.

These three men have the same target
before them: Why do people have to look
and act old just because they grow old in
years?

Professor Brull hopes to find one clue in
his kidney experiments. Dr. Carlson be-
lieves that too much fat in the human diet
is a menace to those who want to stay
young after 60. Dr. Korenchevsky puts
his hope in glands.

These men and women have gathered
here for the first-ever international con-
ference called to explore the chances of
extending the average human life-span to
100 years and beyond.

After three days of argument, more than
100 scientists and doctors agreed that
enfeeblement by growing old is a disease
which can—and must—be prevented.

The 51 research reports I heard here
disclosed that encouraging discoveries are
already being made,

Doctors from Britain, Italy, and the
United States believe they have pin-pointed
the main cause of civilisation’s No. 1 killing
complaint—hardening of the arteries.

They blame a waxy white substance,
cholesterol, which normally is dissolved in
the blood. It may settle on the walls of
arteries, forming gummy patches which
seriously interrupt the blood flow.

Hospital tests suggest that some people
develop dangerously high quantities of
cholesterol in their blood through eating
too much fatty food. :

The number of cases of hardened arteries

dropped sharply in Germany when there
was a wartime fat shortage.
_ Experiments aimed at discovering drugs
which could protect the arteries against
excess cholesterol are going well. There
is evidence that albumen—egg white—may
counteract it.

Gland extracts used to rejuvenate
animals have been tested on people in an
American hospital. Women up to 85 years
of age showed clear signs of muscular
rejuvenation.

Other gland extracts might be used to
change the sex of boy babies temporarily,
scientists said.

Baby boys are more susceptible to infant
ailments than girls. So switching their sex
for a few months might increase their
chances of survival.

Wrinkles on old people’s faces are being
investigated under the super-high power of
the electron microscope by Professor R. E.
Tunbridge, at St. James’ Hospital, Leeds.

A claim to have discovered a way of re-
storing colour to grey hair was made
by Edinburgh University’s Dr. Erich
Geiringer.

He gave large doses of Vitamin C to 12
greying people, In three cases the hair
turned almost qompletely black, he
claimed. The rest had some colour back.

Scientists are confident that rejuvenated
over-60’s would make up for lack of physi-
cal strength with experience and wisdom.

They maintain that enforced idleness
after 65 is a prime cause of senile decay.

“Most oldsters would be far healthier,
happier and would live longer doing a light
paid job than drawing a pension,” Professor
Carlson said.

Some of the doctors do not believe that
everyone will want to live beyond 70,

To make this possible within the doctors’
moral code they suggested dysthanasia. It
means withholding any life-saving treat-
ment from old folk who feel that they have
lived long enough.

But those who hate the idea of retiring
can be assured that more than 100 resolute
scientists are going home from Belgium
determined to give them a fuller life in the
twilight years.—L.E.S.



ment for rates ought to mean so
much less in the pound, and a
uniformly low assessment so
much more in the pound
if the same amount for local
requirements has to be collected
altogether. But it is altogther
different in the case of Income
Tax. If the Income Tax assess-
ment on a particular property is
too high, the individual taxpayer
has to suffer without any compen-
sating advantage and so an unfair
assessment for property tax is real

hardship. For some time now
there has been talk of a rent
restriction act, and a Bill has

been drafted but up to now has
not been introduced and can only
be termed a rumour. One can only

assume that on account of this

landlords have increased their

rents so that if rent restriction

does come, they would have
4

drawn the increased rent long a year, and it is this—there are ingly gave cakes, preserves or Wanted Better Films
enough to enable them to argue certain people who occupy rent Money for the Y.W.C.A. sale on The Editor, The Advocate,
oe any reduction by the free premises in accordance with Friday, July 21, 1 aes was glad to see the
oard, or, is it on account of the the terms of their employment. , etter from Mrs. Sharpe in your
influx of so many foreigners seek- namely the Colonial er hee ere sh atetul to Mr. issue of the 21st —t the
ing & livelihood who are going the Director of Agriculture, Man- have the sale at hie steve aed 10 lack of good British films being
around offering these exorbitant sR Rl gre oP

rents to secure a business stand
to the detriment of the Barba-
dians.

I do believe that they are many
of them who contribute little if
any towards the revenue of the
island, Whatever the cause, it is
high time that the Government
took a serious view of the matter
and enact suitable laws to safe-
guard the local population from
this menace. I am _ continually
hearing of cases where the rents
have been increased unreasonably,
and it is time that the Income Tax
Authorities have their own asses-
sors

I shall now turn to a point that
has been complained of for many

agers and under Managers of
estates etc., who by virtue of
their employment have no right to
sublet, yet for Income Tax pur-

poses an Income valuation » is
Placed on the premises they
occupy and is added as part of
their Income. Now this is quite

incorrect for it has been held that
while all money remuneration is

assessable, advantages which are
not capable of being turned into
money, are exempt, because

Income tax relates only to what
goes into one’s pocket, not what

merely saves expense
Cc. G. G.
Thanks
The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR, — May I through your

paper thank all those who so will-

his staff for their kind help, to the
Radio Distribution for Broadcast-
ing, and to you, Mr. Editor for
allowing our sale to be advertised
in Carib Calling.

The amount collected on Friday
was $100.41, but all of the dona-
tions promised have not yet been
received and I will inform you as
to the total when they are.

To all those ladies who so cheer-
fully helped me organise the sale,
and to all who gave, came and
bought, and made our first attempt
such a success,r we say, Thank
you!

WINIFRED GREAVES.

Sunnyside,
Hastings

awn in our theatres. Not being
in the motion picture business, I
don't know Fo the reason is,
but I imagine that most of our
theatres are under contract to
American distributors. It would
be interesting to hear from one of
our theatre managers as to the
can = pers 3 not seen the films
men y Mrs. Sharpe, many
of which have been shown in the
other islands. '
Unfortunately, the British films
that are shown here occasionally
are usually of such an inferior
quality, that the public is apt to
be skeptical when a good
one is shown. I sincerely hope
we will see at least some of them
very soon, as the general standard
of films now being shown in Bar-
bados leaves much. to be desired.
GRETA BANCROFT.

THURSDAY JULY 27, 1950



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Table Butter—5 Ib. tins....,..
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<< itaaeaiiaasiaaauaammamecasamanaaaasasiiaa LLL

THURSDAY JULY 27

mis,



1950



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



What Education
Depends On

INTERNAL HARMONY among men and the practice oft ene vee

God’s Will was Mr. Savage’s
Speech Day on Tuesday.

counsel at the Coleridge School | menth of June four cycles were |
! stolen and so far this month two

i

“This fortnight has been one of special happiness to my

wife and me” said His Exce

llency “for we have had a real

2 Bicycles
| Stolen In
| Seven Days

are
During

again

on the prowl. the

Raleighs, a Rudge and.a Hercules
‘have been stolen,

Goecteny to see so many of the children of Barbados. | eae Fade oe. Phuip
aturally we miss our own children but there has been

much compensation in seeing your children at the various | Hercules cycle valued $35 was re-
Speech Days we have attended. This fortnight will be
crowned for us by the arrival in Barbados of our son at the
end of the week and our daughter some days afterwards,

and so Government House
home.

206 Cadets
Will Camp
At St. Ann’s

Two-hundred and six members
of the Barbados Cadet Corps will
be in camp at St. Ann’s Fort from
Friday, July 28 to Saturday, Aug-
ust 5. There will be three con-
tingents of cadets, one each from
Harrison College, Lodge School
and Combermere.

The strengths will be: Har-
rison College, 75; Lodge School,
37 and Combermere, 94. They
will be trained under the super-
vision of the permanent staff ot
the Barbados Regiment. The
object of the camp is similar to
the object of that one held in
June for the Barbados Regiment,
and emphasis will be placed o1
barrack routine.

On each day Reveille will be
sounded at 5.30 a.m. Drill parade
will take place between 7 and i
a.m. After breakfast, training
will begin at 9 o’clock and will
last until 12.30 when there will
be a break for dinner, Afternoon
parades will be held between 1.45
and 4 p.m. and from that time
until supper time at 7 p.m, there
will be sports of all kinds.
Last Post will be sounded at 10
p.m. and Lights Out at 10.15.

Field Demonstration

Training will include rifle
shooting on the miniature and
the open range, and it is hoped to
arrange a field firing demonstra-
tion near Seawell. On Tuesday,
August 1, the cadets will mare



cess Alice Playing Field accom-
panied by the Police Band. They
will march down Broad Street at
approximately 9,30 a.m.

In order to make the pro-
gramme interesting for cadets,
such iterms as a treasure hunt, a
military
military

observation march and
quiz programmes

A very full recreation pro-
gramme has been arranged, and
sports will include cricket, bad-
mington, football, netball and
tennis. It is also hoped to arrange
a boxing contest. Competition
both in training and in games will
be arranged between the three

In the evenings a canteen will
be run by the voluntary help of
ladies of the island, and such
items as soft drinks and ice cream
will be on sale. On Wednesday
evening the Police Band will give
a concert in the Drill Hall for the

ised by the cadets themselvés will
be given on Friday, August 4, the
last night of camp.

On the Thursday afternoon—a
half holiday—a Visitors’ Day has
been arranged and relatives and
friends are invited to see their
boys in camp. An amusing sports
meeting has been arranged for
the occasion.

A Church Parade will be held
at St. Matthias’ Church on Sun-
day, July 30. Cadets will march
to and from the church with the
Police Band and the Band will
also play in the church.

It is hoped that His Excellency
the Governor will visit the boys
in camp.

Lorry Driver

Fined £10

Dangerous Driving

JULIAN GREENIDGE who was
acquitted of the charge of man-
slaughter on Tuesday's sitting of
the Court of Grand Sessions, but
was found guilty of dangerous



to be paid in two monthly instal-
ments by the Acting Chief Justice,
Mr. G. L. Taylor. In default of
paying the fine, Greenidge will
serve three months’ imprisonment,

His Honour said “Before the
ease for hearing to-day is com-
menced I should like to refer to
the report of the case of Man-
slaughter concluded yesterday
which appears in to-day’s news-
paper.

I am reported to have made a
statement in my summing up to
the Jury which I never made. I
know it is difficult sometimes for
reporters to hear when I am
addrsesing the jury, but I do wish
reporters would be more careful
The statement I am supposed to
have made is most inaccurate.”

driving was yesterday fined et of society itself”.

. vy 9

‘Lady Rodney

.
Taking Sugar

The S.S. “Lady Rodney” is in
port loading 2,000 tons of sugar
for St. John, New Brunswick,
and quantities of molasses and
rum for other ports,

For Bermuda, it is loading 450
cartons of rum and 80 barrels of
molasses, while for Montreal it
is taking 50 casks of rum, 15
puncheons and 27 barrels of
molasses.

Over 70 puncheons, 50 barrels
and 77 half-barrels of molasses
along with 20 cartons of rum
are among the cargo for Halifax.

The “Rodney” came in_ on
Tuesday and is expected to leave
port on Friday night for Canada

via. the British Northern islands



RICE ARRIVES
The schooner “Marion Belle
Wolfe” arrived from British
Guiana yesterday bringing 1,700
bags of rice to the island.
This schooner also brought
supplies of firewood, charcoal and

wallaba posts
From Dominica, the motor ves-
sel “Caribbee” brought fresh
‘

22 know better than I do if that

through Bridgetown to the = others in charitable works.
have | internal ]
been included on the Se shall do no good if we are

contingents. = on in it the world”,

cadets, and a camp concert organ- a vestry, a school, a home

will then become a complete

Barbados is—and as far as we
ean see—primarily an agricul-
tural couniry, and a proper inte-
gration of its educational facilities
With the future tufe which awaits
the vast majority of its inhabitants
is essential to a happy and pros-
perous future. During the last
tew days, a Barbadian referring
to finance, remarked that he had
no desire to try and teach a fish
now to swim. I view the Educa-
dion Department with such respect
that I have adopted a similar atti-
tude in these Speech Days by
avoiding any reference to educa-
donal policy in this island. I have
tried to deal with persons rather
than policy for unless the people
of Barbados individually and
collectively are prepared to prac-
ice goodwill to others, and after
all “goodwill” is a verbal deriva-
don from “God’s will”, no amount
of educational theory and policy
van be really effective. Further,
is I have said elsewhere, no
imount of education will absolve
sou and I from the necessity of
aard work or from the inflexible
rule that you cannot reap where
you have not sown.

Too often Barbadians say to me
that Barbadians are peculiar
people and depend too much on
the efforts of others. They say
there is a lack of individuality.



is really true.
Charitable People

From my own experience I can
pay a tribute to hundreds of
people in this island who give
their time and money in helping
others. In fact, of the six countries
in which I have served, the people
of Barbados stand far ahead of



But you and I who have bene-
fited from a better education than
the majority of people in the
world have got also a_ special
responsibility in our thoughts and
words. Upon us depends to a
great extent the development of

harmony in Barbados.

suspicious of the motives of}
others—if we regard ourselves
with our better education or
higher incomes as being superior
to others—if we fail to practice
what we preach to our children—
if we regard the purpose of educa-
tion as a means of what is called

You may be feeling that these
words are merely moral platitudes
inappropriate in a Governor's
speech, but I am convinced, and
I want to convince others, that
the moral force behind a Govern-



and, indeed, an individual is more!
important than the form of Gov-
ernment, the constitution of a
vestry, the prestige of a school,
the comfort of a home or the
success of an individual.

May I repeat a quotation from
an eminent English biologist: —

“The factors which make for
“survival and for progress below
“the level of man, are knowledge,
“adaptability and internal har-
“mony. There is no reason to
“suppose that these same factors
“are not operative in the develop-
“ment of the human species.

“Until
“society whose

we devise a type of
traditions and
least make it

“to take the lead in its councils
“and one which does not waste
“the major portion of its energy
“and resources in external and}
“internal warfare—until that time

| “Come

|Clarke of Wellhouse, St. Philip
i who informed the Police that his

moved from Mahon's Alley, City, |
| on Tuesday.

This is the second cycle theft
from this alley in seven days. Last
week Vernon Walters of Dayrells
Road reported the loss of his
Raleigh cycle from that alley and
as a result Cameron Leacock of
i: Seaview, St. James has _ been
arrested and charged with larceny.
'He appeared before the Police
| Magistrate yesterday.

In an interview with the Advo-
cate, Col. R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, said, “Cyclists
should not leave their cycles un-
attended unless they have locks”.

He pointed out that a lock and
chain are not expensive and would
save the possibility of the cycle
being taken away.

He said that if anyone is sus-
pected of having a stolen cycle in





be reported to the nearest Police
Station. The Police will not divulge
the names of the informers.

LTHOUGH the Bay Street
Boys’ Club has not yet been
opened so far 30 boys between
the ages of seven and 17 have en-
rolled. It is hoped that the Club
will be opened early next week.
The Police Band under Capt. C, E.
Raison will play at the opening.
The majority of boys who have
enrolled are from the Bay Street
area but the Commissioner of
Police told the Advocate yester-
day that the enrolment is
confined to that area.

The finishing touches are now
being done to the Canteen which
was donated by Mr. Clairmonte
representing Canada Dry Ltd.,
while games were donated by
various City firms.

WO TRAFI“¢ offences were
recorded in the Police Re-
ports yesterday. One motorist was
charged for exceeding the speed
limit and another for driving in a
dangerous manner. A
IGHTEEN-M O N T H-OLD
Ronald Edwards son of
Albertha Edwards of Dayrells
Road, died suddenly at about 2.00
a.m. Tuesday, His body was re-
moved to the Public Mortuary
where a post mortem was per-
formed by Dr. A. S. Ashby. Death
was attributed to natural causes.
HE POLICE BAND will play
at the Police Aquatic Sports
to be held at the Harbour Police
Pier at 3 p.m. today.

One of the highlights of the
Sports will be the event “Getting
the Ham from the grease Pole”
and there will also be a boat race
between two Harbour Police
teams.

OYCE YEARWOOD of Hanson

Road, St. George, is still de-
tained at the Genefal Hospital
following a week-end accident.

Yearwood, a pedestrian, collided
with motor car X-1226, owned and
driven by StClair Griffith of St.
Patricks, Christ Church,

E LOSS of a quantity of

groceries valued $32.22 was
reported by Arlan Franklyn of No,
83 Roebuck Street. He told the
Police that his provision shop at
the same address was broken and
entered between Monday and
Tuesday and the groceries re-
moved, d

HE MOBILE CINEMA will
give a show at Heywoods
Plantation yard tonight for the
benefit of residents of the Hey-
woods and Speightstown area of
St. Peter. Current programme of
the Cinema includes the latest
British News which gives glimpses
of the West Indian Cricket team in
England; How to live long and
Well: a health film which describes
the basic rules of good living;
Saturday” picturing
week-end life in England.

his possession the matter should! forged, that it was forged with an



England at that time, had given up
not |the idea. The reason, was that she






































Woman Acquiited
Of Forgery Charge

MILDRED PHILLIPS was yesterday acquitted of forgery
at the Court of Grand Sessions. ,
' two counts, of having forged a document sometime before
| September 13, 1949 and of having uttered a forged docu-
ment on that date. The case was heard before the Acting
| Chief Justice Mr. G. L. Taylor, Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
' Solicitor General, appeared on behalf of the Crown and
Mr. D. H. L. Ward for Phillips.
The case was a result of the
jenlisting of Barbadian women to
;work in United Kingdom hospital
|as auxilaries. The age limit was
jbetween 18 and 30 and it was
|alleged that Phillips who had made
‘an application asking to be sent
las an auxiliary, had changed the
|éate of her birth which had been
It was

Britain Knows
About Russia’s
War Measures

jwritten on a_ passport.

\allegee that she had changed the : 2 from page 1

le ; 16 : Id contingent in the Western
in 19 to a 9. That wou Defence Forces. .The British

have brouypit her within the age
limit
Mr. Wand first held that there
was no evidence to support the re-armament of Germany
charge on the first count, that Any change in this policy must
of Phillips having forged a docu- be the result of joint. allied
ment, and Mr. Reece agreed decision. Furthermore, priority
Mr. Ward reminded the jury in the supply of arms must be
that the prosecution had to estab- given to members of the Atlay-
lish that the document had been tic Treaty Organisation”
Aggression Does Not Pay
During the Defence Minister's
speech, leftwing Labour Member
Stephen Davis interjected—'‘Why
make war perches”? Shinwell
went on: “today it is our purpose
to show here and now that aggres-
sion does not and cannot pay

Government have repeatedly in
conjunction with their allies
declared their opposition to the

intention to defraud and that at
the time it was uttered, the person
who uttered it knew that it was
| forged.

He admitted that the forgery
of the document had been estab-
‘lished, but he said that the ques-
tion then arose as to whether or There will be no easy success to
not there had been an intention’ be gained by treacherous attacks
to defraud. He argued that the|before McArthur’s men have time





intention of defrauding had not;to mobilise and realise the’
| been established. strength. Awaiting the strength-

It was clear that Phillips, far!ening of the Western Union
from being desirous

of going to jlatence was one of his main pre-
occupations, the Defence Minister

warned
“It is in the west that the main
onslaught may come — whatever
diversions may occur in other

was not prepared to go there and
do menial work. She had come
to that decision after she had been

told that she did not have the parts of the world”
necessary educational qualifica-~| The building up of divisions
tions to become a nurse, needed by the Western Unior

would be a most formidable prob-
lem, Shinwell said.

“I will not conceal that the
forces at present available fall #
long way short of requirements
estimated on even the most conser-
vative basis.

There is nothing to be gained
by failing to recognise this. What
gives it special meaning is the
deterioration in the international
position in recent months.

Britain was taking appropriate
measures, The Defence Budget
this year of £780,000,000-—£15 per
head in the population—was a

Could Have Been Changed

There was no evidence that the
document had been changed or
had been changed for the purpose
of facilitating her chances of going
to the Unifed Kingdom. The
prosecution had not brought» up
evidence to say when the docu-
ment had been changed, Since
there had been a dispute between
Phillips’ mother and brother con-
cerning her age sometime before
the alleged forgery, the date could
have been changed then and not
just before she had submitted it

Miss Betty Arne, Govérnment| jeayy burden.
Social Welfare Officer said that in} But Britain could not continue
pursuance with a scheme in which} {9 play a leading part in world























She had been charged on] acting Headmaster of Coleridge










































“institutions at 7
2 for reason and justice

Owing to staff holidays the
British Council will be giving no
more film shows until the begin-
ning of September. :

AWN TENNIS players have

“we must remember that it is only
“we ourselves who are responsi-|
“ble if the gifts of power bestowec
“on us by God and by the labours
“of the enquiring intellect are)
“wasted, even
“turned against the very founda-

misapplied or
the Lawn Tennis courts at the
Princess Alice Playing Field and
another court is now being pre-
pared. It is likely that in the next
few weeks three courts will be
used by players visiting this field.

The cricket pitch is also being
prepared but the only other occu-

Those prophetic words sum up
the present world problems. As
our own contribution may I re-
peat the old plea for internal
harmony which is the fruit of
goodwill among men and remind

you that | pants at the Reef yesterday beside

“If every man would mend a the groundsmen were the custom-
man ary sheep.

1 ae meen’ wes oaD MANNERS? will be the

u theme of a Lecture given



| by Colonel R, T. Michelin, Com-
; missioner of Police, over Radio

U.C.W A. Registrar | Distribution on Friday night at
Returns To Jamaica 18.10 o'clock, This Lecture will be

for the benefit of motorists, cyclists
and pedestrians

NSPECTOR T FRANKLYN has

recently taken up the appoint-
ment as Inspector in charge of the
Criminal Investigation Depart-
ment.

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON.

Mr. Hugh Springer, M.A.,
Registrar of the University College
of the West Indies, returned to
Jamaica on Saturday by ‘plane
from the United Kingdom. :

Mr. Springer visited the British] The Commissioner of Police told
universities while in Great Britain] the Advocate yesterday that in
and discussed University admin-) future the C.I.D. will be in charge
istration with administrative staffs| of an Inspector of Police.
and also concluded business on Inspectors Springer and Bourne
hehalf of the University College. | are leaving the island on August
————$—$—$_$_$_$_ $Y





10 by ‘plane for British Guiana

; where they will take the ss

Bonaire for England.
The Weather | The’ Commissioner said that
| while these Inspectors are in

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.38 a.m.
Sur Sets: 6.22 p.m.

| British Guiana they will have an
opportunity of seeing the Police
organisation there.



High Water: 1.30 a.m., | A Farewell Party will be given
| 3.02 p.m, ‘by the Police Athletic Club at
Moon (Full) 28th. | District “A” on August 3 in honour
YESTERDAY |of the departure of these Inspec-
Rainfall (Codrington) | tors. They are now on leave prior

.05 ins. : to departure
Total for Month to Yester- “|| ANY. USED. PRAMS will be
Temperature: i gratefully received by the
(Max.) 86.5 ° F. {Committee of the St. Thomas’
Temperature: ! Baby Clinic. There is urgent need

(Min.) 75.0 ° F. | for a pram or go-cart to egable a



4 already begun to use one of United Kingdom.

she wrote a letter withdrawing
her application.

She sent for Phillips so that she
could interview her as it seemed
to her that she would be loosing
a good opportunity of going to the

She (Phillips) told her that her
brother had written the letter and
changed the passport which she
had submitted to her instead of
the baptismal certificate and en-
joined her to take notice of the
letter of withdrawal.

To Mr, Ward:—It was explained
tc her that she would not be able
to qualify to be a nurse as she did
not have the necessary educational
qualifications needed to be one,

Phillips had told her that there
had been a dispute between her
mother and brother and he had
changed the date on the passport.

Cecil Bourne, Inspector of Police
said that on September 23, 1949,
Major Holmes-a-Court handed him
a British passport the number of
which was 29585. He saw Mildred
Phillips at the Central Station
and showed her the passport and
drew her attention to page two.

He fhen told her that she might
be charged with having a forged
document He cautioned her but
she said nothing. On line three
of page two there appeared to be
an alteration of the date to 1919,
The last nine seemed to be different
from the first three figures. This
was written in ink




jof

workers were being sent to the] affairs or protect her vital intér-
United Kingdom an advertisemen|| ests without the necessary forces
was put in the papers calling for Shinwell said that Britain could
girls between the ages of 18 and} not despatch such a force “at a
30. moment’s notice’, but it would

Some 3800 women applied in-|be prepared, without delay and
cluding Mildred Phillips. The}gent to Korea as quickly ag possi-
women went before a selection! ble ' (Reuter.)
board and they were all asked to _-
produce their baptismal certificates, s e
and Phillips was asked many Rat Campaign
times for hers but she never pro-
duced it. f I

On September 13, 1949, Phillips Success u
came to the office and asked The rat pest is being consider-
whether she could leave a pass-\ ably reduced since the Rat Ex-
port instead of a baptismal certifi-, termination Campaign started on
cate and was told that it would] July 7, the Advocate was told
be accepted if it were valid. yesterday.

When she (Miss Arne) checked The suggestion came from the
the passport the date was Decem- Chamber of Commerce that a day
ber 25, 1919, It appeared to be} should be fixed on which to start
either a six or seven underneath] the campaign which would go on
the second nine. She pointed it indefinitely in an endeavour to rid
out to Phillips and told her that} the City of the pests The busi-
she was too old to go to England ness houses have co-operated
and that it was a grave thing to splendidly, iv was said, and the
alter a passport and told her that pg ae ee or ee on ae yay
she would have to pass it on to "Ss . i ce! fat bait: and traDs
the authorities Phillips seemed ae Rapkaptee fedeaaet egy py

: are being supplied by the Board of
very distressed and at a later date Health, and the Chief Inspector
came to the office and said that she] of the Department said yesterday
did not make the alteration. that since the start of the campaign

Eighteen were selected to go to} they have distributed nearly 1,000
England and another girl was sub-| baits and a large number of traps
stituted for her. Just about the] have been borrowed. The num-
time when she was being pressed] ber of the pests destroyed is not
te send her baptismal certificate} yet to hand but from information

received, the results appear satis-
factory

He said that the rat extermina-
tion effort had been intensified
since the campaign started, but it
is the custom throughout the year
for the Department to give away
baits and lend traps to those who
desire them, for the purpose ot
destroying the pesis

One difficulty they were up
against was that many people bor-
rowed traps and kept them for
severa| months, thereby depriving
others of their use,
limit is two weeks.

Quite apart from the presen
campaign the Agricultural Society
is doing a good deal to get rid o!
the pests throughout the island
Tne Secretary of the Society said
that this year over 600,000 bai
have been distributed to planter
aud the general public, and bait:
were always available at the ol

steel shed Most planters, he
suid, have reported very good
results.



absence of the officer whose duty
it was to do so. He remembei
signing the British passport 29585

The writing in the body of the

passport was done by another
clerk one Armstrong who hac
since left the colony Befor:

signing the passports he (Hind
used to ensure that all was right
Ii a mfstake had been made i
would not have been signed

Charles Edwards another c!
the Colonial Secretary (



To Mr. Ward:—He could not tell! said that William Armstrong and

passport
Arthur



Hinds, clerk of the

Colonial Secretary’s Office said he}

used to sign passports in the

that a change was made on the} he worked in the same office and

they were both engaged in t
writing up of passports
handwriting on the passport 29585
appeared to be that of Armstrong's



eet ete a sae es ote otc es
if a

FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR

s PURINA LICE

PETS ... .... ...

» we USE
POWDER

and



The tifne

Wind Velocity: 12 miles per
hour. :

i Wind Direction: (9 a.m.)

| E. (3 p.m.) E. by S
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.997
(3 p.m.) 29.942.





PURINA INSECT KILLER

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.
Distributers.

| mother to take both of her twin
| babies to the St. Thomas’ Babies
| Nutrition Clinic regularly.

Mrs. H. G. Cummins of “Goth-
mare” Bank Hall will be pleased
to receive any gift in this connec-

| tion. Her telephone number is
13126



ama a a%e eee etn en se nts (





PAGE FIVE

“A Year Of iF YOU GH
Perplexity” cou

Says Coleridge Head | its time you
THE past year was one of per- took some VENO S/

plexity, Mr. G
Rais ts what you need for that Cough! This

= so wenden oft world. iamous FAMILY Medicine has been retied /
School, told the boys’ parents a upon for over 50 years. It soothes, relieves sore-
the Annual Speech Day on Tues- ness, and protects. | Wooderful for COUGHS,
day He made .an appeal to CHESTY Oe er ena IS.

es BRONCHIAL & CAT! ASTHMA and NIGHT
parents not to let their “interest COUGHS. Get Some Today!

in games be starved to death.’ 9
The Speech =f N
We have had more than our

ise







share of staffing difficulties. Our
Senior Assistant Master, Mr. LIGHTNING
Inniss has been in training at

CUUGH MIXTURE

Erdiston College and we wish him
every success in his studies. We
know that we shall reap the ulti-
mate fruit of his labour. Unfor-
tunately this knowledge did not
solve the problem of finding a
satisfactory substitute

We were fortunate to secure the
temporary services of Mr. Lewis
Burnett whose ability and integ-
rity were a source of much satis»
faction to me. But these qualities
were recognised and appreciated
in another colony, with the result
that he is now a member of the
permanent staff of the St. Vin-
cent Grammar School, and he is
now. enjoying greatly improved
conditions of service and a much
more attractive salary. I know
that the pupils and staff of this
school join with me in expressing
our gratitude to him and in wish-
ing him continued and progressive
success

Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it tu
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.|

In the meantime we have had
to adopt repeated expedients
and to make repeated adjustments
of Curriculum and Time Table,
but a satisfactory situation could
have been achieved only by an
administrative acrobat; the truth
of this will be realised when it
is considered that each unit of the
staff represents twenty-five per-
cent of the entire teaching poten- |
tial |

Just use a few drops
a day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

Vaseline

TRADE MARK

Staff's Support

In the face of this I must
acknowledge a debt of gratitude
to the staff for their willing sup- |
port and effective co-operation in |



every aspect of school activity VASELINE is the registered trade mark

This loyalty has contributed sub- of the Chesebrough Mfa. Co., & t

stantially to such successes as we

have achieved > PSEA PELL PEELE PDP PPP PPPOE EOS,
I desire too, to thank Mr. Ran- % »

dolph Greaves for having come to | %& pe

our aid so heroically. Mr. Greaves x
is preparing to leave for the|\
United Sta’es where he intends to |
study dentistry We wish him |
unqualified success in the vocation | \

wf his choice % Ms FACE

Our School Certificate successes x

nave been modest; out of the /\ ah ld .
AS sMmMootn

AS GLASS !!



hee observed

even candidates we offered, four |
were successful. One of these, |%
F. W. Goodridge, secured Exemp- | &
ion from the London, Matricula- $
tion, having gained a distinetion |

in Latin and Credits in English, | %& . , a
Literature, Hyyiene, Religious x R
Knowledge and Mathematics, % SHAVE IN COMFORT WITH
.
Thes® weturns do not’ entirely |%
fits” ras eesti A ROLLS RAZOR
considerable improvement» upon %
last year’s. It is our hope that]
sur improvement will be progres- x here is no finer Razor than a ROLLS.—The blade is hollow-
sive /% ground and can be honed or strapped at leisure

e

Each blade >
But if this is to be the case, * last, a year or longer and can be replaced with a new one
then we must realise the co-opera- | % When necessary.,Why suffer so much discomfort when you can




tion of you the parents, As was | ¥s make shaving a real pleasure by using A ROLLS,
stated earlier, we cannot survive | % ALWAYS OBTAINABLE
without your support, for in this |

AT

vital matter of training your

44,4,¢
SEE

thildren, your responsibility pre-
i ' : |
cedes, underlies and transcends KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
our activity, _ .
To touch upon a single point— | PEP OEP

the supply of text-books, | would
emphasise the near impossibility
of achieving any permanent schol-
astic progress unless each pupil is
furnished with the required vol-
umes. Surely this is generally
recognised; yet in many important
cases boys are ill-provided even
when books are readily obtain-
able. It is true that the expense
of furnishing text-books js an
aggravation to the already consid-
erable burden of maintaining one
or more children at school; but
it will be admitted that it is false
economy to avoid the additional
sacrifice, for then the initial ex-
pense is pointless; the term’s fee
is paid, but the term’s instruction
is not assimilated, and the result
is frustration and failure,

@ On Page 7








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afin








PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CARL ANDERSON



THURSDAY JULY 27, 1950







HENRY B




























— 2



(

{ Gee... THE ARAS ANY

\CPR SS RE |

Q) Yo



bi

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A. K. Is 0. K.
IN fact it is better than O.K!
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doesn’t need extraordinary skill
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perienced person will find the
directions clear und easy to fol-






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ict t | IT'S PITCHED OH ---
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Ct

BY FRANK STRIKER
== THERE'S HOOFMARKS THAT MATCH THE THEY'VE LEFT A LOT OF

GEAR JY WHEN THEY COME, WE'LL GET
ONES OF THE HORSES RI SAME HOOFMARKS BF AROUND HERE. THEY’RI

THAT MASKED MAN AND THE
THAT MASKED MAN : iy St ! Bee INDIAN, THEY'LL HANG FOR
3

THE MURDER OF THE

ANAT




SPECIAL STORE HOURS

Canned Vegetables

Tins Heinz-Green





Tins Chivers Peas .. 35¢c.




Tins Hartley’s Peas .. 34c.
Tins Dutch Sourcrout 31c.
Wy Dutch Cauli-

Tins Dutch Young







THE RIDOLE GF THE



KROME REBELS






SHE'S GOING OVER! I'LL HAVE
TO JUMP FOR (T'"!
—— :












































Carrots .......... 36c.
Tins Dutch Fresh Custard &
Garde Bae, ar ;
nk pave oe Jellies
ins ‘
peu Poeaanone Ie Tins Birds Custard
r eats dt, ee aici f ths OF keg Pen PRE AES cae tS Pye ee RT ee ae ee Powder ........ 38e.
Biscuits Yins Chivers Custard
«. s Powder 52 & .28
_ Paes ae : ed Pkgs Monk & Glass
PI Na ames aS ee \\Z- ~(Ovaltine & wn ae
otionless . . . Cannon ye Weston’s June aa ¥ } ae Pe :
lies in the pass... Assorted Biscuits Milk Foods thane euuieuee tat - 19
ROUNN lie) (tat tat ORY iiraxciueeny 40c. me... ; Cee , . 20
— t.. Weston’s Custard RB’ Tins Ovaltine $1.24 & 73 Pkes. Birds idiy
AI Cream Biscuits kien
BY GEORGE MC. MAY Eas Phys. 0S “be Tins Tono ... ?.21 & 1.19 Crystals. ........ me
es Jacobs Cream Hie Seperate * 18
MAGGIE'S RIGHT! YOURE WE'ZE LOOKIN’ FOR A BAD ge. : eri net + ae ert ae
QUST CAREFREE NTE GAME-BOYS? SS GR aoe Cee | Git Our oF | Crackers Tins |. $1.52 Tins Vita Cup .... .73
SOME HAPPY HUNTERS! fic ME WAY } Jacobs Assorted ; Peanut Batter
za) | Shor, : Cream Bis. Tins 1.51 Tins Bournvita 70
-| TO KILL Jacobs Reception Tig and Jams
Bisc. Tins ...... 2.14 4
eta i ths Tins Hemo ........ 1.10 Jars Peanut Butter
Jaccbs Cocktail 64, 55 & Bde
Biscuits Tins . 1.10 ‘ i




Canned Fruit

Tins Tropical Fruit
Salad ........., 68e.

Bottles Hartley’s
Strawberry Jam 60c.

Bottles Hartley’s
Raspberry Jam _ 57c.

Bottles Hartley’s







Tins Letona









SERRTRH atc)
































Peaches ........ 59. 4 Apricot Jam .... 45c.
1290. King Pisrer Synaicue. | Tins Letona Bottles Hartley's
Apricots ....... 56e. Black Currant
RIP. KIRBY Tins Dutch Apple Jam .........., 54e.
© THe Five GRAND \ 1 GJ=SS YOU'RE YOU KNOW ED Pong) Samay Pee Soa
pret ree WN \SW'T IN HIS ROOM, ) RIGHT, ‘SLEEPY...1F WHAT eos ‘ JULIE...YOUR WISH ~~ saan, Pie Damson om. Ade,
HE'S LUGGINY We DON'T, HELL 1S MY COMMAND... Eee sees ees 62 Tins C. & B. Red
BE TURNIN' (T OVER I WILL COME Bot. Cocktail Currant Jelly .. 34e.
AT ONCE! Cherries ... $1.33, 54c. Tins S.A, Melon &








Tins Lady Dane
Victoria Plums .. 37c,

Tins Lady Dane
Strawberries ... 95c.

Ginger Jam .... 44c,
Wines, Liqueurs. Heers





Cereals Bols Apricot Brandy ............

Pkgs. Cream of Wheat 62—36 Bols Peach Brandy |...
Pkgs. Quaker Oats .. .53 & .24 Bots. Creme de Cacao $4.00
Tins Rolled Oats ....... 48 Bots. Beaujolais (1943) $4.00
Pkgs. Quaker Corn Bottles Sautenay (1942) 4.00











RAOMOR sis Py sees 2 ; .
Pkgs. Shredded Wheat .37 Bottles Gordons Dry i
Pkgs. Quaker Puffed WAT hs aM Diet 2.50
Wheat .. 00. fo 0h 34 Bottles Dry Gin ...... 2.50





Tins Farex ............ .80 Bottles Gordon’s Picca-

HAVE THE DOUGH BACK HERE INON Tins Pearl Barley ...... 51 dilly Cocktail ....... 2.64

- —— WEEK f NO COPS, OR YOU'LL HAVE
(CAN THEY E/Ler THEM FIGGER a> 10 FIND SOME

>E TWO MILLION —...
LARS? oe aM NEW MOVIE




WHERE AN ARMY] Pee WIN
DNT REACH US? Boy MeCo¥

S$) (SuIM,CUT THE JAWIN' | [soone, NOO
AND LETS GET GOING!] | ) : x












Asiana Netedslanihitlialaalt Neonat Ncsceeibiilinseidiad ccecacc nae
\LTI VAL LT / \AAAZ \AAA /
|

i i i hi


















THURSDAY JULY 27,

CLASSIFIED ADS. “A Year Of Perplexity
Says Coleridge Head







AUTOMOTIVE
AUTO CYCLE New Hudson Auto
Cycle. Phone 2521 27.7, 50-—3n
CAR—Hiliman 1937 Kiltoy,!
4331 7,.500—In.







CAR—Morris 8 H.P, 1958 four door’
Saloon, Owner Driven, low mileage
and in first class condition. Cole &
Co., Ltd Bs



CAR 1946 Packard 17,000 miles. }
Apply R. E. Taylor, Hotel Royal.
25.7.50—3n.

Farmall H. Tractor and Grass Cutjer
22.6 D. B. H. Apply to M. D. Elliot.
Ashford Plentation, St. John

|
|

MOTOR CYCLE—I BSA Motor
Cycle. Good condition. Phone 3032
27.7 50—6n.+



MOTOR TRUCK—Ford V-8 Truck 1941










model, in excellent condition, with new
tyres, and new Platform Has lately
been completely overhauled Price j
$1200.00. J. R. Alleyne, Ebworth, St
Peter 23.7.50-—3n. |
LIVESTOCK
MARE AND FOAL-—The_ half bred |
Mare “Dagmar”, by “O.T.C.” out of a
H.B. Mare b: ilky", with a Coit by
“Battlefront” 5 months old at_ foot

Mare has again been covered by “Battle-

front” this season, is very quiet, and
well suited to plantation work Price
£200. J R Alleyne, Ebworth, St
Peter. Phone 91-20 23.7 .50-—3n

MECHANICAL













BICYCLE-—One 3-Speed Abberdale
Bicycle, in perfect riding order, Com-
plete with Lock, Bell & Light. (Price
$50.00) Apply to Reuben Gilkes C/o

yo: id St
Advocate, Broa Pere ap
MISCEL) A4NEOUS
—_—-— et

ANTHURIUM PLANTS Phone |
2521 27.7.50—3n
“CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight)
titles, only ten each, come and get
them.

A. BARNES & CO. LTD.
15.7.50+-T.F.N.
—— eee
CEREALS:—Cream of Wheat Large
& Small; Cerevim; All Bran Muffets
& Pearl Barley at 15c oe Ib oy M
For 35 ck St jal 3
Ford, 35 Roebue Sees ae

2r

1

Currants,
Ford, 35

Paisins,
M

DRIED FRUIT
Prunes at 4f. per
Roebuck St. Dial

ib. W

3489




7.50—2n

FOUNTAIN PENS—Make your
tion from Parker, Waterman's Platig-
num, Summit, Esterbrook and many
other makes also Ball Point Pens and
Esterbrook nibs in stock Knights
Drug Store 27,7.50—2n



selec-

andle, just

KROPP RAZORS, Long hand P
received some A Kropp Razor always
gives a clean smooth shave Knights
Drug Store 27 50—2n

——_[$_——————————————————————"
YRES AND BATTERIES. Sizes 34 x
1,3 x 6. 30 x 5 and other sizes, also

7

idham 17 plate batteries. Guaran
Soave Auto Tyre Company Trafalgar
Street. Phone 2696. 21.7.50—t.f.n.

ED MEATS:'—Salmon Large &
seal Luncheon Beef, Hamburger
Steak, Sausages & Bottles Paste at pees
for Sandwich. W. M. Ford, 35 Roebue
St. Dial 3489 27.7,.60—2n





TORCHLIGHT—The Hurricane season
will goon be here, make sure you ney
a Torch and some spare batteries New

shipment at Knights Drug Store

1
27.7.90—2n

a ETEETer
THERMOS FLASKS— Wide mouth and

narrow mouth in various sizes Also

Thermos Jugs, see us first. Knights Drug
Store 27.7.50—2n

= =





———————_——————



A fi a par Sth
EVANDALE Taylors Gap, ne |
Avenue Belleville. George Street. Bike
ply Mrs. Antrobus, Ebene ee
St. Philip 2 § Pes)
r Flats
LATS—Two well furnished |
iat The Rocks, Hastings Box x.Â¥.z '
C/o Advocate Co §s'y' 96-80
ROOMS Large furnished Rooms,

va vith-

yery cool running water, With or wi
out board. Terms moderate oem nny
City la .
utes walk to Clubs or ee ek Ei

Furnished or unfur-

3 7 DI th run-
nished, 3 Bedrooms each wi :
ning water, usual public rooms, or
vants room etc Seon ee east 0
Favilion Court, Phone 3 bs etek

—————————s
PUBLIC SALES
OOOO

REAL ESTATE

* UNTON”— Approximately on
sears es ft, Lawn to the ORR
Bedrooms, situated 6th Avenue aatte
ville. Apply next door to Mrs. s

hour.
Phone 2553. Inspection eal 3n

TRELAWNY

ck Hatt
B. W

LAND—'Acre of land at Ro
27.7.50—3n.

St. Thomas. Phone 3139,
Reeve.

LANL Desirable building site at
Graeme Hall Terrace Dial ere ee

At Maxwell's Coast

having 4 bed-

—

MARISTOW ai
, jookin: e .
Soames delightful Balconies, eee ae
all modern conveniences. ny aie
Beach, safe bathing, for quic ‘cane
£3,500. or fully furnished z ee
Possession within one month.

viewing Phone 4683 or Fy, sn

Standing on

TOWER GARAGE — ‘en

5,445 square feet of ae at St.
Gap, Christ Chureh.
‘hie building is one recently erected
and built of stone and the site is an
excellent one for a garage
The building also lends itself for
easy conversion into a private dwel-

linghouse. on on Thursday 27th

By Public Aucti
July at 2 p.m. at the office of the

undersigned from whom further par-
ticulars and conditions of sale can be

erin R. 8. NICHOLLS & CO.,
151, 152 Roebuck Street.
Telephone No. 925
21.7..0—8n.

———_$___$__

1 Acre 3h perches of land at Pilgrim
Road, Christ Church.

The above parcel of land will be set
up for sale by Public Competition at
our Office No, 14 James Street, on
Friday 28th July 1950 at 2.30 p.m.

The above parcel of land is the proper-
ty of Mr, Seon Callender.

Z YEARWOOD & BOYCE,

Solicitors.
21.7.50—6n.



1,200 shares of $1.00 each ws BAR-
BADOS CO-OPERATIVE BANK LIM-
ITED. The above will be set uj for
sale to public competition on Friday
next the 28th instant at 2 p.m. at our
office in Lucas Street.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
22.7.50—6n.



SO SIMPLE



Just the turn of a
The Regulo of a Ga
and a Child can



get
PERFECT BAKING RESULTS

Call and see the latest Gas Cookers
At your Gas Showrooms Today



| dated the 22nd day of May,

1950

PUBLEC NOTICES |





£20 MONTHLY

EASILY earned at home in spare timc



dealing in stamps. No — experiences
necessary Suitable for either sex I
also contact you with Students in
Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-
Tespondents Enclose 2% stamp Air
Mail only take fews days. F Parting-
ton, Prospect House, 328 Wigan Road,
Leigh Lancs, England.
20.7,50.—30n.
a NOTICE
IS hereby given that it is the in-

tention of the Vestry of the Parish of
Saint Philip to cause to be introduced
into the House of Assembly of this
Island a Bill authorising the said Ves-

|
|
|



@ From Page 5
Text Book Scheme

While on this subject, I may
add that I have been deeply
impressed by the lavish provis-
ion at another school for import-
ing text-books for sale to the
pupils. This must be a boon to
parents, who are relieved of the
agony of having to discover
sources of supply, and to the
teacher, whose class is not im-
peded by pupils who are willing
and intelligent but unprovided.
Above all it is a blessing to the
pupils who are no longer han-
dicapped unfairly through not

try to raise a loan not exceeding having text-books in time. Emu-
£5,000., to meet the cost of major re- lation is the most definite ex-
pairs _to the Parish Church, Chapels a Sea tt ;

and Parochial Buildings such loan to pression ot admiration, and I
be repaid by twenty annual instalments am hoping that in the not far
of £250 each with interest at 4% per distant future something simi-
annum out of the rates of the said

Parish.
W. U. GOODING.,
Vestry Clerk, St. Philip.
26.7 .50- -3n



Y.M.C.A.

Ail Members, Subscribers and Friends
of the Association are invited to attend
an important Meeting in the Naval
Hall, Headquarters, Pinfold Street, on
Friday the 28th July, 1950, at 4.30 p.m.
for the purpose of receiving from the
Directors information concerning the
Sale of Headquarters, Purchase of
Wakefield and Plans for the expansion
of the new premises

A. E. ARMSTRONG,
President
HERBERT H WILLIAMS,
General Secretary.
22.7,50—2n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal.
(Equitable Jurisdiction),

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL,

Plaintiff.
LEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHIRE,

Defendant.



In pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the 22nd
day of May, 1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or inter-
est in or any lien or incumbrance affect-
ing All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate at Government Hill in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by admeasurement two thous-
and four hundred and eighty seven
square feet or thereabouts abutting and
bounding on lands now or late of James
Hoyte on lands now or late of one Ivan
C. Tull on lands now or late of John D.
Rice on lands now or late of W. Harlowe
on other lands now or late of James
Hoyte and on the public road known as
Government Hill or howsoever else the
same may abut and bound together with
all and singular the buildings and erec.
tions on the said parcel of Jand erected
and built standing and being with the
appurtenances the said parcel of land
being the property of the defendant to
bring befare me an account of their
witnesses, documents and vouchers, to be
examined’ by me on any Tuesday, or
Friday between the hours of 12 (noon)
and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the
Office of the Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal at the Court House, Bridge-
town, before the 2nd day of August 1950,
in order that such claims may be ranked
according to the nature and priority
thereof respectively; otherwise such per-
sons will be precluded from the benefit
of the said Decree, and be deprived of
all claim on or against the said property.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 2nd day of August 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will
be ranked.

Given under my hand this 22nd day of

May, 1950.
I, V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal



OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS,
In the Assistant Court of Appeal
(Equitable Jurisdiction)

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL
Plaintiff

LEALAND LEOPOLD WILTSHIRE
Defendant

Notice is hereby given that by virtue of
an Order of the Assistant Court of Appeal
1950 there
will be set up for sale to the highest bid-
der at the Office of the Clerk of the

; Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court

House, Bridgetown, between the hours of
12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in the afternoon
on Friday the 4th day of August 1950.
All that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Government Hill in the parish
of Saint Michael in this island containing
by admeasurement two thousand four
hundred and eighty seven square feet or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands now or late of James Hoyte on
lands now or late of one Ivan C. Tull on
s now or late of John D, Rice on
now or late of W. Harlowe on
other lands now or late of James Hoyte
and on the public road known as Gov-
ernment Hill or howsoever else the same
may abut and bound together with all
and singular the buildings and erections
on the said pareel of land erected and
built standing and being with the appur-
tenances the said parcel of land being
the property of the defendant and if not
then sold the said property will be set up
for sale on every succeeding Friday be-
tween the same hours until the same is
sold for a sum not less than £250.
Dated this 22nd Gay et pene 1950.

GILKES,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.
27.5.50—3n,





PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife EDNA PRIME
(nee Armstrong) as I do not hold my-
self responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed

by me.
Sgd. LEONARD PRIMP,
Charnocks,
Ch. Ch
26.7. 60—2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of IANTHE JORDAN
helder of Hquor license No. 1013 of
1950 granted to Godfrey Murrell in re-
spect of premises viz:— No. 67 Roebuck



Si. City for permission to use said
license at said premises ’
Dated this 26th day of July 1950.
To:—H. A. Talma Esq ‘ge

Police Magistate, Dist.
Sed. IANTHE JORDAN

Applicant. f

N.B.—This application will be consi-

dered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “A”, on Tues-

day the 8th day of August 1950 at 11

o'clock, a.m.# oe a Sig
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”.

ORIENTAL

(SE HABLA ESPANOL)
CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL
JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.

KASHMERE

t

BECKFORD & SMITH’S |
SCHOOL
SPANISH TOWN
JAMAICA

——
WANTED

A Graduate master
Mathematics to Higher
Certificate
Government Scale —

teach
School
Salary atcording to
Name sub-

Apply before
the Headmaster,

to

sidiary
August

subjects
15th to

i



lar may be done here, especially
as a number of other schools
have followed the lead of the
pioneer .

It is only fair, I think, to
point out that at our last en-
trance examination, the attain-
ment of the candidates was
surprisingly limited—so limited
that it was a problem to single
out more than two that gave
any evidence of ability to profit
by the type of secondary educa-
tion that we can offer at present.

On the other hand, it cannot
be too strongly emphasised that
the ultimate usefulness of this

school would be more than
doubled if time and space could
be found for inclusion § on
our curriculum for technical
and art classes of a_ serious
nature

Education in its purer sense
involves a broadening of the
intellect and a sharpening of
the perceptions so that the true
and lasting values of life may
be seen and appreciated. The
ways to this goal are many, but
each path is not open to every
traveller. It is unfair to vic-
timise a boy whose skill is in
his hands or whose latent gen-
ius is in his power to interpret
form and colour by forcing upon
him a course in languages for
which he has no bent.

Drawing Classes
At this point 1 should mention

that during the year a few of
our pupils have received lessons

in drawing. and painting at the



OFFICIAL

IN THE COURT
The undermentioned property will be

BARBADOS,

would be developed in the future.
As a result of unusual shipping



BARBADOS

| Speightstown Cultural Rooms
| through the kindness of the Brit-
ish Council and the Cultural
Society. On behalf of the boys
concerned and of the entire schoo!
I desire to express our gratitude
to them for their aid.

In the sphere of athletics we
have had gratifying results.
tairly successful sports meeting
was staged on the 24th March,
when the general keenness of the
competitors was more than a com-
pensation for the fact that we had
only one outstanding athlete. This
was E, V. Yearw whose expo-
sition of the Western Roll made
tront page news at Kensington
at the Inter-School Athletic Sports
last term. He cleared the bar
at 5 feet to win the Class IU
High Jump, and to aid his
school to gain the Junior Cham-
pionship Cup in the face of keen
rivalry by the Parry School.

On Empire Day the Northern
Inter-School Sports were held on
these grounds, after a lapse of
five years. In competition with
the Alleyne and Parry Schools
we secured a total of 130 points
out of a possible 261 thus gaining
the Trophy

Games Successes

We owe our successes partly to
the spirit of our athletes, but
especially to the keenness and
energy of our Games Master Mr.
Barker, who is himself an active
athlete, and who inspired his
charges as much by example as
by precept.

We had planned to hold our
first Aquatic Sports this term,
with the intention that if the ex-
periment had been successful it

activity in Speightstown at the
scheduled period it was considere
advisable to postpone the event.
With reference to games, how-
ever, there is little to report. At
cricket, we drew a match with a
Parry School eleven, while on an-
other occasion we were visited
and defeated by a team from the
Modern High School. Apart from
this, number of set matches
have been staged among. the
pupils of the school, but it is im-
possible to avoid the conclusion
that better results would be
achieved if a more representative
number joined the Games Club.
Our Games Club is in sore fin-
ancial straits. When twenty per-
cent of our pupils have contrib-

NOTICE

OF CHANCERY
set up for sale at the Registration Office,

a

Public Buildings, between 12 noon and 2 p.m, for the sum and on the date specified

below.

If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the same

piace and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars on application to me.

BROOKS V,
eroperty :

ROBINSON

ALL THAT certain piece or parcei of iand (formerly part of the lands

of Ventnor Piantauon) situate at Ventnor in the parish ot Christ Churen

an UMS isiand conning
one Quarter perches Une.inve
WHICK WAS ludieiy & privale



vy aumeasurement Une acre thirty two ana

Ot tWO ana One Guailer perches of a roaa
s0ad bul 18 bow @ pubuc ioad) Butune

ana pounding towards tne north on iands of Ciapham piantation lowaras
tne Bast on janas now or sae of vames Weekes Lowaras the West on
sands iormeriy ot W. ‘i. and i, L. Barnes put Low oc Gordon Nicholls,
J. ®. Marson and Mrs, U. i. isynoe and on ilanas or Wie sua W. 4. ana
Â¥. D. barnes and on the Soutn on the public roaa or however else the

Same may butt and bound.
Upset Price: £2,085, 6. 8d.
wale Of Dale; Zsth July, 1950

stegistration Office,
July, 1950,

OFFICIAL

IN THE COURT
The undermentioned property will be

BARBADOS,

H. WILLIAMS,
Kegisurac-in-Chancery,

NOTICE

OF CHANCERY
set up for sale at the Registration Office,

Pubhe Butidings, between 1z noon and 2 p.m. tor the sum and on the date specified
below. if not then soid, it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the same

piace and during the same hours until soid,

Full particulars on application to me.

BROOKS V. GIBBONS ET AL

Property: ALL THAT certain

messuage or dwellinghouse called or known

as

“AKRGYLe” together witn the iang Whereon tne same stanus and there-
to belonging situate at Wellungton Street in the City o: Bridgevown and

isiand ot Barbados containing

tne same more or less butting and bounding on the West on lands ot!

Winston Thornas James and on iands o1 a piace caiied “Beurord Cot’ |¥
the property of Theirna Norma Agatha Givbons on the North and East
on oMer jands of the said piace caiiea “Bedtord Cot’ and on the Sout

on Wellington Street atoresaia

bound Together with ali other buildings on the said land erected and

built standing and being with
Upset Price; £550. 0, 0.
wate of Sale: 28th July 1950.

Registration Office,
July, 1950,



GOVERNMENT NOTICES



ENQUIRIES INTO THE FANCY MOLASSES INDUSTRY

The Committee appointed by

Executive Committee to enquire into all aspects of the fancy molasses
industry request any person who may wish to bring relevant matters
to their attention to do so in writing to Mr. E. A. B, Deane, Secretary,

at the Department of Agriculture,
29th July, 1950.

All information supplied to the Committee will be regarded as

confidential.



VACANT POSTS OF GRADE II AGRICULTURAL INSTRUC-
TORS IN THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE,

BRITISH

Applications are invited for three vacant posts of Grade II Agri-
cultural Instructors in the Department of Agriculture, British Guiana.
Appointments are on twelve months pro-
Applicants should possess the Cambridge
School Certificate or its equivalent, and should preferably have had
some training in agriculture and some experience in animal hus-
bandry, cultivation of tropicai crops, and either farm management or

The posts are pensionable.
bation in the first instance.

agricultural extension work.
2.



vy admeasurement 1,789 square feet be

or however eise the same may butt and

the appurtenances,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery,



His Excellency the Governor-in-

Queen’s Park, not later than the

14.7,50—2n.

GUIANA

The salary scale is ASS 10—$600//$780 x $84—$1,200//x $120

—$1,800 per annum. A successful candidate may be appointed at
a point within this scale commensurate with his qualifications and

experience,
3.

Successful candidates will be required to assume duty in

rural areas and will be engaged either in the extension service or on
Government Experimental Stations or Stock Farms.

4.

Applicants should apply to the Director of Agriculture, De-

partment of Agriculture, Georgetown, British Guiana, enclosing details

5.

channels.
6.
sidered.

o °

metres respectively.
2.

Police Stations.
3.

up by private wireless receivers.

of qualifications and experience, and two copies of recent testimonials.
Applicants who are already employed in a Department of
Agriculture must submit their applications through the normal official

Applications received after 31st July, 1950, will not be con-

H. H. CROUCHER,
Director of Agriculture.
26.7.50—3n



HURRICANE RELIEF ORGANISATION

A practice of certain sections of the Hurricane Relief Organisation
will take place on Sunday, the 30th of July, 1950, between 10 a.m.
and 1 p.m. The frequencies that may be used for broadcasting are
7.1; 5.4 and 2.14 megacycles or wavelengths of 42.25; 55.55 and 140.2

During the practice it is planned to test out the rocket firing
equipment to be used in connection with hurricane warnings at the

This notice is issued to allay any alarm which may be caused
by the discharge of the rockets or by messages which may be picked

26.7.50-—3n

99 | uted,
























ADVOCATE
es
fifteen subscriptions have conditions apply with equal
}been paid, and our fends are force to English schools. This in
nereased to the tune of ten

dollars, Is our interest in games
and ultimately in all athletics to
be starved to death? I appeal
earnestly to all parents, ake
keener, cleaner men of your sons
by seeing that their games sub-
seriptions are paid.

We would welcome gifts of
books and magazines for this de-
partment, and of books and money
for our Glee Club, which is in
need of music. If you have read
and enjoyed a good book, whether
old or new, if you would savour
that enjoyment to the full by
Sharing it with others please re-
member that there is no surer way
of benefiting the greatest number
than by placing your volume in a
school library.

School Bus Service

Last year it was mentioned that
efforts were being made to
secure an adequate schdol bus
service from some of the outlying
districts. 1 regret to have to re-
port that so far these efforts have
been unavailing. This has indeed
been a sore point with us, since
many of the boys must travel «
daily journey of eight or more
miles on foot in order to attenc
School, The result is that thei:
work is never thoroughly prepared
and after all it would be surprising
if it-were prepared thoroughly.

I sincerely hope that in this
generation conveyance will be
supplied for these long suffering
unfortunates-.

But for fear that a protracted
dissertation in this strain should
weary you and alienate you
iympathy, let us turn our eyes
‘rom the past and its shortcomings ,
and let us attempt to pierce the
mists of the future! What changes |
will demand our energies? What
problems will tax our resourceful-
ness? The concepts of life and of
education influence each other re- |
ciprocally, and the changing atti- |
tude to the meaning of life has
brought modifications in the aims
of education. So far as we are
concerned, the most obvious
change will be that in and after
1951 the Examinations for the
General Certificate of Education
will replace the time honoured
School Certificate examination
The distinguishing feature of the
new examination is that all sub-
jects will be optional and no mini-
mum or group requirements will
be imposed for the Certificate
itself,

Now nothing is more notorious
than the suspicion with which
Educational innovations are re-
garded in Barbados, They are
often seen as clumsy attempts to
retard our intellectual progress
and to blunt the edge of Colonia!
competition against British Brains
It is obvious, then, that many wili
underscore the danger created by
the new arrangement, namely that
if a Certificate is to be granted as
a result of success in a single sub-
ject, there will be a_ tendency,
especially in a school of this size,
to relax mental discipline and to
allow the pupil to follow not his
natural bent but the prompting of
his native indolence, that in short
the ingredient of struggle will bi
left out of education and a child
will receive in school only such
instruction as he could hardly
have avoided acquiring,

_ The New Certificate

I would emphasise that the
new Certificate will not be a
West Indian peculiarity; it is the
outcome of the decision of the
Ministry of Education, and its























_ $
SUPER SALBP

' re: &
BARGAINS $
Prints — washable, 40c. yd. %
Calico—36” wide—49c. yd. %
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea. }

Rubber Sandals — 50c. up

Boys’ Socks — 12c. a pair
Anklets — — l5c. up
36c ea.

Woollens, Shoes & Hats,
White Drill T&e, yd.
Children’s Vests — 30c. ea.
Khaki Drill 59ce, yd.
Boys’ Caps — 24c, ea.
Vests (Gents, & Ladies)
Children’s Panties (Plastic)

Thousands of Bargains in
Dress Goods & Household
Departments,

THANI'S

x
%
r. Wm. Henry and xg

Swan Streets %



REAL ESTATE
JOHN
4.

BLADON

AFS,FVA.
Formerly Dixon & Biadon

FOR SALE

“HILCREST", Bathsheba.
well constructed stone bungalow
standing on 6 «acres headland
ground with sweeping views ove
the Atlantic Verandah on two
sides, 2 reception, 3 bedrooms,
(with basins) kitchen pantry,
servants quarters, garage, mains
services. Offers invited for this
desirable property

“VILLA ROSA",
City.




Very





Passage Road,
Very attractive and cer
trally located stone bungalow
with double carriageway on
approximately 14,000 aq. ft. This
well built property contains «a
front gallery, large lounge, separ-
ate dining room, 3 large bed-
rooma, 2 bathrooms and toilets,
pantry and kitchen. Gor court
yard at rear. Very reasonable
figure asked,

“WINDY RIDGE”. St. James
This very attractively situated
modern bungalow has 3 large bed-



rooms (all with basins) veran-
dah, 2 lounges, dining room, 2
tollets . There are two acre;
one under cane and the remain- |
der is very well laid out with |
lawne, fruit trees, flowering
shrubs ete. The view can never







be spoiled and prevailing breeze
are unobstructed. 6 miles from
town centre.

REAL ESTATE AGENT
| Auctioneer & Surveyor

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640




tiseit does not prove that a step
has been taken in the right di-
rection; time alone can be a
competent judge of the wisdom
of the authorities. But it should
be evident that what has been
done has been done through
honest motives, and not from a
desire to swindle us of our
intellectual and cultural birth-
right,
e '
In my humble opinion, the
change need not be feared. The
General Certificate of Education
will allow for that flexibility of
Educational aims and methods
without which the service of a
school te a community is seri-
ously hampered, The usefulness
of the Certificate need not
diminish if the school itself is
prepared to consider the needs
and capabilities of each pupil
against the background of his
desires. If as a result of the
change there is any deterioration
of the intellectual standard of
the pupils of this school, then
the fault will lie at the door of
us the teachers, and we shall be
guilty of an unpardonable lapse
of vigilance. It is our intention |
and our duty to see that each)
boy who leaves the school has)
profitted to the utmost from his|
training here.

Some explanation is due to you
with respect to the change in the
date of our promotion examina-
tion. From next year we shall be
offering candidates for the Oxford
and Cambridge Certificate of Edu-
cation and the examination takes
place in July instead of in Decem-
ber,

This I consider fortunate for
‘wo reasons. Firstly the long
holidays will now divide one aca-

;demie year from another instead

of occurring at the most incon-
venient time—between the second
ind third terms, Secondly the
icademic year in Second Grade
schools will be parallel with that
of First Grade Schools. As a re-
sult a boy transferred to Harrison
College at the end of our year
would not find himself catapulted
into the following or, more likely,
the previous College year ;



live trophies. These things mean

Byfiord,
Aleos Pilgrim;
Brisbane,
Kallada;

C
Atlantic

Prospector,

PAGE SEVEN







:
In Carlisle Bay

Ss Emanuel € Gordon, Sch. Laud
alpha Yacht Leander, Sch. E. M. T
nis, Sch. Manuata, Sch. Burma D.,, Sct
Turtle Dove Sch. W. L. Eninicia
Sch. Rosarene, Sch. Gardenia W., Sch
Timethy A. H. Vansluytman, M.V
Lady Joy, M.V. Daerwood, Sch. Prin
cess Louise, Sch. Philip H. Davidson
Sch. Reginald N. Wallace, Sch. Lrdin
A., Sch. Rel Queen, Sch. Mary M
Lewis “

ARRIVALS

S.S. WILLEMSTAD, 2.885 tons net

Capt. Lokman, from Trinidad

Schooner CYRIL
Mitchell,
MARION

net, Capt
Schooner
74 tons net
Guiana
Schooner D
Davis, from
MV
Gumbs



from

CARIBBEE,

FE. SMITH, 56 ton
from St. Vincent
BELLE WOLFE
Capt. Rvery, from British
"ORTAC, 58 tons net
British Guiana
100 tons net,
Dominica

Capt

Capt

DEPARTURES

Schooner S$
Capt, Barnes,
Schooner RB
Capt. Hazell,
8.3 WILt
Capt. Lokmar
Passengers
ney, were
Thelma

jorie Dey, Cal

D'Andrale,

unshine R., 25
for Martinique
OSARENE, © tons
for British Guiana
EEMSTAD, 2,885 tons
1, for Madeira.
arriving by the
From = British Guiana—
Lucille Angoy, Mar-
istos Dos Santos, Hosamund

tons net
net

net;

Lady Rod-

Newsam, Erskine Ward, Winifred Ward,

Kenneth
stein, A
From Trinida
Scott From
Cox, David C
erson, Moniea

Thomas Da
bert Miller,
Clunis, Anthoi

Hunt
Del,

e, Ruty Hunte, Jacob Bern-

Inniss, Williara Atkinson,
«— Stephen Moore, James
Grenada—Walter Cox, Rita
‘ox, Michael Cox, Joan Pat-
Ramsey, From St, Vincent
vis, Richard Williams, Gti-
Louis) Rajnauth, Ursula
ny Tempro, Frank Edghill

Arriving by the S.S. Willemstad was

Dorothy

Knowles from Cristobal

In Touch with Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.T.) Ltd

that they can

following ships through
Coast

Station
Nort

Russ,

s.s
Lilly



ort
Sotind ;
Refin

rr
Aw

fteman
Dolores.
Brenda





Regie

Specialist,
Pygmalion

advise
how communicate with the
their Barbados

Alcoa Pennant,
. Panaghois; Rufina;
en, Gascony; Willemstad;
Lugano; Monte Altube,
City of Bristol; Cottica
Serenissima, Paun,
er; Paula, Fort Amherst,
edericksburg; Springwave
wk ura; Spurt Helana;
Esso Rochester;
Imperial Quebec







SUPPORT Mormaesaga Mormacreed; City of

And now, we have revealed Dieppe; Poseidon and Historian
our hearts to you, and it remains MAIL NOTICE
0 crave not your sympathy only MALLS for St Lucia by the Sch
but your support as well. Incal-] LADY JOY will be closed at the Gen-
culable good can be done if mem-| ¢’a! Post Office as under:—
aie 7 ans Parcel Mail, Registered Mail and
pers of the general public, 4nd) Ordinary Mail at 2.20 pm. on 7th July,
especially those concerned in| igso
any way with the welfare
of the school would perpetuate
their names and their goodwill UNION MEETING
by offering prizes and competi- 3

e

more than is generally realised,
and indeed it is often forgotten
that a school is partly what the
community has made it

It is tempting to look ahead to a
orighter era when the work begun
here shall be continued in more
‘ongenial cfreumstances, but do
iot despise the day of small things
w the time of greater blessir
vill find you unprepared. Give
is the right hand of your approval,
‘ive us the stimulus of your recog-
iition. Be loyal to the old school,
and the new shall be the greater
for it






MEM
CARIB)

to be

o'clock a
ES)

Business

are reminded of a Meeting
held on
Night, July 27th, 1950, at 8

General Report and
Election of Officers,

BERS OF THE
BEAN WORKERS
UNION

Thursday

it Headquarters:
ynagogue Buildings,
Synagogue Lane,
Bridgetown,

-





‘SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTKALIA, NEW
LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N.Z%
ss

ZEA- |
LINE)
“PORT WELLINGTON" sails Mel-
bourne mid-July, North Queensland |
July—August, Brisbane early August,
Sydney mid-August, arriving Trinidad
approximately 9th September. |

S.S. "GLOUCESTER" replaces “Devon”

sails Fremantle end August, Adelaide
early September, Melbourne first half,
Sydney second half, Brisbane September
30th, at Trinidad October 28th,

The have space for
chilled, frozen, pral cargo

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward
and Leeward Islands

For further particulars apply:—

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., ;
Agents, Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD.,
Agents, Barbados.

























The M.V
Como and

accept
st La
and A
inet

The
accept Car
Dominica,
Nevis and
the 28th b

B.W.I,

Association
Consignee;





M.V





-.——_— —- -——_—
=



“DABRWOOD” will
Passergers for
Grenada,
the 20th

St. Vincent,
Sailing on



“CARIBBES, will
go and Passengers for
Antigua, Montserrat;
St Kitts, Sailing on
nat

Schooner Owners

Inc.
Dial; 4047.





NEW ORLEANS 8ER-ICE
walls Arr.
N.O. aoe
12th July 25t uly
SECOA FANGER 26th July lith Aug.
ALCOA RUNNER oth August 22nd August
NEW YORK S*RVICE
salle Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
“C. G. THULIN” 2ist July Bist July
“BYPJORD” ith August 2ist August
CANADIAN SERVICE
SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Arrives
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA POINTER" July 2ist July 24th Aug Sth
“ALCOA POLARIS” Aus, 4th Aug 7th Aug 17th



| 8S.

NORTHBOUND





Boys Here's A Bargain .

CHEAP !!









PENKNIVES

CHEAP !!
ROBERTS & CO.—DIAL 3301—High Street

L— $$ LT SL LL

| Arrives
Barbados
| SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM" s0th July For Montreal and Quebec
| These Vessels bave limited passenger accommodation,
| —_———
Apply DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Canadian Service.
ROBERT THOM LTD.—-New York and Gulf Service.

THE HANDIEST THING WE HAVE SEEN FOR A TIME

DURAGLIT

METAL

POLISH

Be TRY A TIN TODAY

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

(CENTKAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets









PERFUMES THAT
LAST

GOYA—Perfumes, Colognes
Powder (Face and Bath)

A very beautiful assortment
to choose from

THE COSMOPOLITAN

‘DAY PHONES 2041 & 4441
NIGHT PHONE 41-41

,
5













SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L.



From TRINIDAD

Dhanwatee Samaroo, Deoraj Samaroo,
Warren Bennett, Lilian Bascomb, Mar-
garet Wight, Pritchard Jones, Rafita
Garcia, Alvin Alleyne, Reginald
Alleyne, Campbell Alleyne, Jcsephine
Tardieu, Antoinette Black, Ronald
Biack, George Black, Ronald Black,
Claudia Black, Donald Gaffney, Roland
Bull, Joyce Millington, Antnony Lewis,
Lennard Henzell, Wenner Best, Ivan
Watkins.
From DOMINICA

b t Arrowsmith, G Roddam,
Gordon Crawford, Karol Winski

DEPARTURES By B.W.LA.L
For TRINIDAD

Marion Archet, Vincent Collier, Alan
Barnardo, Oscar Nothnagel, Frank
Nothnagel, Barty Carr—Brown, David
Tucker, Robert McCormick, Julian
llobson, Charles Fisher, Michael Clarke.
Malcolm Clarke, James Stanley, Donald
Nock, Peter Coakes. Henry Scott,
Elizabeth Fisher Jacques — Cramer,

Norman Cramer, George Roddam, Mariela

Montes, Elaine Montes. Hugo Montes,
William Kauffman
For ST. VINCENT



Stella Dare, Fred Dare, Brués Hadley,

Alice McComas, Susan Barnggd
Barnard omnes

For ANTIGUA

John Hutson, Robert Greene:
For DOMINICA ;

Auar, Anthony Agar, Bernice
Etienne, Sheila Etienne . ee

For SAN JUAN

Mr. William Pope, Mrs. Pope: Mi
Josephine Audas, Capt. Edward’ Plun-
kett, Mr. Oscar Beckles.

for CUIDAD TRUJILLO—

Mr. Hamel Redman, Mr. Colvin Red-
man, Mr. Lawrence Fielding.

ITEMS of INTEREST

Gold. Apricots

Tins Pineapple Sliced
Tins Pineapple Cubes
‘Tins Fruit Salad

Tins Apples

Tins Beans with Pork
Tins Mixed Vegetables
Tins Sliced Carrots
Tins Sliced Beet

Jars Marmalade
Strawberry & Raspberry Jam
Orange Jam

Pkgs. Vermacelli

Tins Chocomel

STUART & SAMPSON













Seren neeernonnnans 4

5 >
‘
: x
s
x AT 3
MOUNT PLEASANT x
PLANTATION, 3%
: ’
Â¥ ST. JOHN, x
One (1) 2 K.W. Belt %
driven D.C. Dynamo £40 %
%
~y One (1) Switch Board 16 3
One (1) Steam Engine”
6% x10 0.6.2 ...4 46
One (1) Aspinall pan ¥
S 4/0” dia, Dise .,, 35 ¥%
s
$ One (1) Juice Heater >
x 300 sq. ft. 40 3
‘
% One (1) Juice Heater %
g 600 sq. ft. ........ 50 x
x One (1) 8 x 12’ Multi- %
Ny tubular Boiler 50 ¢
Â¥
§ One (1) 7 x 12’ Multi- %,
x tubular Boiler .... 45 %
x Apply: x
D. M. SIMPSON & CO.
= .
lsdchdiiinnsensassiiianaaal

AUCTION SALE

WEDNESDAY August 2nd
at 11 a.m.
FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD
EFFECTS

BELVEDERE

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 outstandimly good
condition ;
Upholstered Couch and Easy
Chairs, 4 Stee! 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
TAvan 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 ood Records,’
Record Cabinet, Gallerg Furniture,
Standard & Table Lamps, Clocks,
Wall Brackets with Glass Candle
Shadec, 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-
ingâ„¢~ board Mahogany Trays,
large selection of Glass
Very fine Cut Glass Set -
Champagne, Water, Port; Sherry,
Liqueur 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 Bavarian, Wedge-
wood, Black Knight, ete., Pair
Silver Bracket Lamps with Glass
Candle Shades, Plated Fruit Stands
Cake Basket, Entree Dish, Meat
Cover, Chafing Dish, Candelabria,
Cardtray etc., Mirrors, Axminster,
Egyptian and other Carpets and
Rugs, Cushions, Garden Tools,
lawn Mower, 75 feet plastic Hose,
3 approx, 16-ft. Lengths % in
G.I, Pipe, 3 Rolls Matting, Potted
Palms, Lilies, Ferns and numerous
other useful items
Viewing Morning
prior to Sale.
AUCTIONEER

| John S44. Biadon

j

| (AFBS., F.V.A)

| Phone 4640, Plantations ‘Building
bons

of and Day


PAGE EIGHT

West Indies Score .

og
375 vs Durham
TRESTRAIL AND GOMEZ
HIT CENTURIES

SUNDERLAND. July 26
FRESH from their triumph in the Third Test Match against §
England, the W.I. visited Sunderland to-day for a two days’
match against Durham County. Valentine after his mara-
thon bowling spell at Nottingham was rested.

There was an early shock for the tourists who lost
Stollmeyer with 1 on the board and before he Scored, but
they ran up the very useful total of 375 and then claimed
four Durham's wickets for 100 before stumps were drawn.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CENTURY MAKERS



THURSDAY JULY 27,

1950

| Raeing Notes = | ce
|











Sun Queen and St. Vincent
2-Year-Olds Impressive
Hy BOOKIE

THERE had been 20 parts of rain overmght when the track
was opened yesterday morning outside the barrels and this
left the going on the soft side, although not too heavy. My
alarm clock did not fail me this time and I was sitting in
the Stewards’ box at 5.30 a.m. yawning peacefully as I
awaited the arrival of the various owners, trainers and
jockeys with their respective charges.

Flieuxee was the first to break;+ll of life than he did a few
into, a gallop and just as she | weeks ago. Five in 1.09% was his
iho: the mile pole, I clicked oft! time.



\loss Crepes

my stop watch only to find that} Vanguard, the two-year-old who
jit would not start. Thus after ali} Was left out of my notes on Sunday
* |my strenuous efforts to arrive on' for want of space, started four with
*|time, I once again missed this:Mountbatten but finished behind

> Trestrail delighted the crowd
66 © tun with his brilliant batting whith
uperior oO brought him 105 in 126 minutes

,
' before he returned a catch to}






















































jmare’s time. However I managed|him. Mountbatten’s time was 55 B Sounlan: Webhan as
Liar Car NOR he and Ceci K. TRESTRAIL G. GOMEZ jto take her at the box and she]S€cs. I still like the rolly-polly Mt tea ihe sh
x Pry owler CAFS Sia tined Boe . « » « Seored 105 . . . Seored 114 lcame back in 1.303 son of O.T.C. and Hurricane other auspicion ‘
. nid a » e back round in 1.303. s . ther anuspicions occa
« had engaged in @ big stand for tRROS ss ipenidh te chectenblecniebaeietid cnt | Slainte did a restrained box tc
n an fifth wicket and womez after los-| | Colleton and Watercress alse box ‘ir 1.398 Still looks a bit a
ing his partner continued to please| ‘ere Gomez was caught for 114: Atki And j(id a mile and going around the he ‘ le sid : , We have opened 2 complet
W. K. PEARCE, an old County] the crowd with some big hitting.| which had occupied 136 ‘minutes | wnson | paddock bend Watercress was|the stale side.
player and ex-Chairman of the} 2leven fours came in his 114)and ineluded 13 fours, Williams jsqueezed a bit. However this did Postscript was also held tightly varicty of the most ught
Hampshire County Cricket Club] Scored in 186 minutes and he hit| went to 68 in 73 minutes but was | Dear Outplayed jnot bother her and at the finish} doing a post to post in 1.302. he ah ail heise
praises West Indian cricketers jnf “th delightful freedom all round|then clean bowled for 7 wickets! it appeared that she had a slight Cross Roads and River Mist did MSCCE SMASH, | SCHUTT
a letter to a triend in Barbados | ‘“e Wicket to be down for 307. Ramadhin | At Tennis difference on the gelding. They} four in 56. :
\ He write We bad. .them | at rae 2. ee alee went for a duck and Jones scored} did the mile in 1.53% and the box! Apollo has come on since his Sand, Cerese
; t eee “,pcateh whic smisse somez > le icket ps a i \y, . ; i
Southampton a week ago and in when he wes caught at bmckvrard Lend es bee Pic ae Rew put THE Barbados Amateur Lawn Pe gallop last Saturday and finished Purquoise Green,
the previous week I had two days], ship between Pierre and Kae’ pul i@mennis Aasociation Tournament) Musk had her first gall ne /nUEh fresher_styer working sever
, at the first Test Match at Lord’s.}” ‘Arvstives batsman to ple the] 0" we vetere Seekeon got throngh continued at Strathelyde Tennis track with, Rebate. ee The “Tatter with PReres II. Tbe last lap they : . ashi aiinad one sce
a " : 7 - . An batsme pase Saat os : “t . be bya rs id i p str ; ~ag¥
There is no question they are ?} s»owd was Williams with a rapidly aan . een Boe oes Club yesterday evening before @{iooked fresh and was a little too ey a Slava AO ee MONE 3 Mustard, Tomato,
very fine side and in my opinont sompiled 68 “ ceshoteln need Lae. to fairly large and enthusiastic|:much for Musk to handle. Beep ee
Superior to England at present ae Durham used 7 bowlers against pings after tea Bickre ail. Fones crowd, ‘ finished slightly in front in 1.07} Brown Girl did a_ surprisingly ale : Fao
every department of the game #1) West Indies and they deserved be ‘tna to Clarke and Keéeler, In the Singles Geoffrey Manni tor five furlongs. good gallop with imported Kid- = Rone, Wine. \|
They play very aggressive cricket. high praise for the way they faced Clare. vat:laaeh out, edught by Soeatxehyae) defeated = Mil Tiberian Lady did a box to box] stead over something more than a 4 Powder Blue |
and show us stroke play which wedtheir task while the fielding also Goddard. at silly. mid-oh’. and|Stichlow CY.M.C.A!) three | soon after and I did not pay much] mile. Both finished well doing the inches . ¢ hs Dark Green |
have not seen in this country since? reached a high standard. Soverdale followed. He.was caught | Taight.. sets, all 6—4..-Crichlow'| attention because I was forced to box to box tn 1.284. 4? ITelio :
the days of the really good ee batting we wes oe good a ae oF cuca: batrare played a/very:good game against keep an eye om the next horeé : wide. e . Navy,
amateurs, England’s batting ingthey were faced with a closely} by . _ | this more seasoned player. ; i ; ; a ~ : .
the first innings of the Test match} packed field and with the wiles of|leg to give each of the bowlers a Louis St Hill (hetiovitie ‘a She did her Jap in 1.303. per yd. Tangerine Black.
ras bat i aa. ¢ » true,J@ varied attack, four men were] wicket. David Lawless (Belleville oa Sean a 6 ene in 2/08 Opening EMPIRE
hea onk nae eee a7 a” ma back in the pavilion for 38 The total was only 13 and at 2247 Willinene (Melwi> beat | looking a bit spent at the finish
1esitant, leaden footed ar r-) * s oo. . 7 7 bert and a+ . 7 raid ee
spersea w rh vieee a nat pee Keeler, who had opened, stood| Carey fell to a catch behind the Lisle Harrison (Summerhayes) br The last 6 furlongs, 47 yards were FRIDAY 28TH
wie would ions dis raced ajftm and when joined by his} wicket. Durham looked like col-liipee sets to one in one of the deaminase
village green. The iene Indians} C@Ptain Proud for the fifth wicket,| lapsing, parttcularly when Rama- t ®| Foxglove sid an easy box to box , ‘ , '
-s ; “i . began to hit out.
were on top. throughout. At A loud cheer gr 2 50 « Bes shes Ider ¢ ) { () TD
‘ n : / “ ser greeted his 50 and ’ rd ' est Wisnes gave Holder a lot kL i 4 oy .
Southampton on the Saturday theyT he war unbeaten for 56 when} Then the Durham captain, Proud, and es ee age and smash- | of trouble to hold her back. Ot J ;
gave a delightful exhibition off stumps were drawn, while Proud| joined Keelér and they proceeded|ig by Louis St. Hill }course Sonny is unaccustomed to 10. 14, 12 & 13 Broad Street
stroke play and footwork—whichh was still there with 27. the stand| tc save the situation. A roar greet-| In the other ‘Men's Doubles Dr. | this sort of thing so I suppose he . ; at nae
I would like to film and send to;having so far realised 62 ed Keeler when he reached his 50,JCharlie Manning (Strathelyde) |) ag his work.cut out. In spite of
every School in England—a lesson Ramadhin bowled only three} which had included half a dozen}#nd Erie Taylor (Belleville) met all this tugging the big chesnut
in technique which our profes-}overs and then left the field with] fours and another roar came when|end deteated Jack Dear (Summer- two-year-old filly still managed a
sional players have completely lost.]a strained knee. After massage he|the 100 went up in exactly 100 hayes) and E. A. Atkinson (Cable Ms

They scored, I think, about 450 for]returned, but did not bowl again
6 or 7 wickets. Weekes made 240] and it has been arranged for him
not out, and I have never seen an}|to have electric treatment from
innings which gave one more{the Sunderland Football Clubs’
pleasure Marshall is a beautiful trainer early tomorrow at Roker
young player. We took £1,000, a Park, It is hoped he will be able
record gate for Hampshire and had] ‘0 Comtinue in the game co
to reduce the boundaries to let The West Indies had scored 177
everybody in, Unfortunately} ‘°" 4 Wickets in their first innings

minutes, just before stumps were|and Wireless). This game ended rene ahs sas ace
drawn, Keeler and Proud having ao 6-2, 7 a ms Saveee of DY. | vvonet Die ' y
8 r without bein; anning an aylor, gee

Salo Mg on . The court was fast and Dear and P vee i Oe eee te
Ramadhin bowled only 3 overs|AtKinson were completely out- Horie ty. With - eebenie +

and left the field with a strained|played by the better combination Rattalio a SS er z. Seceuek

knee, A masseur was called for|Wwho played forcing tennis and iy Baltall A diecah to Neeiea wad rt

over the loudspeakers and Rama |nmever gave their opponents a|'Â¥ PF on seemed to ha

ahin is to visit the Sunderland |chance to get started. and Crossley eased him up leaving



Doubles, Particularly outstanding | ; ‘
4 " < at 1 1.28%.
in had Jackson leg-before a im. these sets. was the fine serving " 1 2





At Liverpool, Lancashive de-



Band helped to transform a halt|}Goddard. Trestrail and Gomez

acre of Boscobel into a veritable
fairyland.

When the “Advocate” arrived |

scored rapidly and the 100 was on
the board after 72 minutes, Tres-
trail having completed 50. At that
point. Jackson wos brought back

Truman Catls
for Sacrifice

' ; > Beacon Bright settled with |
feated Nottinghamshire by 175) giorm’s Gift for a companion this OH NO!
runs. Lancashire 204 and 217

time after being work horse fo
ior 3, Nottinghamshire 130 and ame rs 8

some others of late. They did :
116. comfortable box to box in 1.26% MADAM

a Es ngltth, delicious ;

ay was a soaking wet day-.|0Â¥ lunch on the first day of thei | : ee Roker Gun Site te finish a post to post
esis Bikes a Petia by re? oT. ,|two-day match against Durham, fosthel) Ss are i ee The results are as follows: — in 1.303
have taken another thousano|@ nor county side, San he A eet darren Geoffrey Manning (Strathclyde) | Dulcibella was not allowed to
sounds. Tuesday there was litte Porfect Wicket aoa er INbiee 187 INNINGS ‘eat Milton Crichlow (Y.M.C.A.),}do much by Yvonet, but neverthe-
left, as play was to stop at 4.30 t Conditions were ideal and the] stolmever five Seen ; a ree % = ah iti at less did her five in 1.082
Era Ss wie aac e Y ~ Or Moreshall c Prow acksor Is ouis St. Hii (Belleville) an s : i
allow the two Sides to get to York- | Wicket was in perfect condition rr she bc 6 ; : Southern Cross had a minor a
shire and Lancashire respectively, }when Marshall and Stollmeyer| Weicoit« Augun' taiaiow PRivet Wiliams Meine, 268! race with Joint Command. Holder -comes out
j shi ade ¢ 95 e ndies' Goddard nidlaw s . . » AA .
Hampshire made about 250 for f after Goddard had won the a Gunes ¢ Kesler & Claris M4} Lisle Harrison (Summerhayes) applied the stick before starting F
— wie not look to me as : The crowd then was close on} Williams b seer on. 44 ¢ 4-6, 6—~3, 6—4, 6-0 ott, are think Me oh, mn |
the est Indians were taking i 4 ho Ramadhin ec Prow wen peor , : error, and again at the finish,
a : : : »¢ | 19.000. Marshall opened with a] jones ¢ Hall b Owen, 4 Dr. Charles Manning (Strath. | "0h & i a in t
oer seriously On an ri single, and then Giatinaaver step: Pierre b Javkeun Myclyde and E. P. Taylor (Belle- a ai it might dan fone ee € avour e
Gugenised € tour in the Isle. Of} oad across his wicket to be out} Rae, not out f ville) beat K. A, Atkinson (Cable | Needed on race y \ r sh > Hy
Wight and on Monday night gave eg before to Jackson. without Fixtras ‘_"land Wireless) and Jack Dear which I agree. The result was And what goes in? Why, pure
them a dinner at the Polygon.) oping TOTAL 75) (Summerhayes) 6~1, 62, 6). TE nee dike ae tab aud Sugar, wheat, fresh eggs and butter—
areca aulet iota ona well This early xeverse brought BOWLING ANALYSIS sane. wikien, nae ene ever was. together with the experience that
behaved. ‘here is no doubt their Trestrail to the wicket -and the : Oo. M. R. W a Five in 1.04% on a soft track, has made Huntley and Palmers famous the
; core began to mount with both] Corey oe eas. 8 ° ; js alh he " ;
cricket has mace a good impres-]yatsmen scoring with beautiful | duckson 2.4 4 1200 4 County Cricket ham we ar S, = ost on the whole world over. So many thrilling
sion here and they are very! weapec all arms oA ate , [Owen 3% 0 9 2 it, is about the most impressive ati z . “liationalvchila
popular.” ie eee re ee eee wins a6 Laldtaw 6 2 mw 2 R Its gollop I have geen for a long Varieties to choose from: lusciou ly filled
[ aatnutes? play, Shortly aihgta ann fe + shai: esu while. ; . al eee bere 7 et ( ee
: when the second partnership |") i3°jy.'5: re eee LONDON, July 26 |, Bun tepe an Ws Bie Contest | meltingly- Seiat Shortca y 8
Polie B d had added 61 runs, Marshall was | _ DURHAM 1ST! INNINGS The close of play’ scores in|nét by stile abt. tkely tline of O¥en-fresh,seaied in tins and } lb. Freshpaks
e an a oe ae ee Ce cae aaa og} Luesday's First Class Cricket 1.25 was the best for the once/ <
FO ,, | Coverdale ¢ Trestrail b Jones 5| Matches are: round for the morning. Suntone}
t Boscobel Soon after Walcott came to the | Garey ¢ Walcott b Pierre ’ displayed courage I. admit, but
wicket a bowling change brought} Jackson lbw Ramadhin ; 5} At Lord’s (non county M.C.C, ii s loud nome. 't ‘wander? ’ i ide wok i
success to Durham. Walcoit area out *) defeated Minor counties by 55 ie : adie dows. I am éttll lookin;
Boscobel, the far northern cor-|flashed at a ball from Laidlaw . ——|runs. M.C.C. 127 and 229, Minor f a aly te a mile with Ocear
ner of the island saw one of its|}wide of the stumps and wes TOTAL (for 4 wickets) 160} Counties 172 and 192. Pearl. eS mute ; ee ;
brightest nights last night. caught behind the wicket and two —_ earl. |
Captain Raison and the Police|runs later, Laidlaw clean bowled
|
'
!

on the scene last night, «
large crowd of villagers formed a
naturay human screen for the
band.

Electricity, provided by the
Band from its own power plant

was as new as any other feature

witnessed there last night

Coloured lights, threaded ovei

. the area and between the frames

of a merry-go-round in the

vicinity, lent a touch of the vil-
lage fair.

Captain Raison chose his pro-
gramme cleverly and his calyp

with tumultuous applause



with Coverdale but the score stiul
rose quickly. Despite keen field-
ing Gomez reached his 50 just be-
fore the interval, which was taken

ut 177 for 4.
| West Indies:—J. Stollmeyer, R.
Marshall, K. Trestrail, C. Walcott,

J .Goddard, G. Gomez, A. Rae, C.
Williams, P. Jones, S. Ramadhin
and L, Pierre.
Durham:—R. Proud, P. Carey,
Clarke, W. Coverdale, J. Ransom,
T. Jackson, D, Hall, J. Keeler, N,

|Owen, W Laidlaw, and A. Austin

While the seoring continued

jafter lunch, wickets also fell
soes and community singing met}

regularly and the West Indies were
all out for 375 just as the tea

7 @ From page 1.
Strain on materials, works or man
power supply,

Another increase fully as large
in 1951 as ¢
rising output

be expected
Truman predicted.

materials whose prices had spur\-
last few weeks som.
civilian goods must be “shuntec |

Limitec |, "7 . . . ; 3s
Sussex 231, Glamorgan 114 for 4.]his bad nion of her. W'tl
controls should suffice, Truma | 5USS¢X 231, Glamorg his bad opinion of he



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The audience joined with gusto interval was due Trestrail re-| “This does not mean that wi ‘ araw owing to rain. Somerset/ Ability did some prancing an
in the singing of the calypswes. ceived a great ovation on com-]¢@m Meet our enlarged 198 and 89 for 8, Hampshire 10€]daneing and then five in 1.09
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