Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Tuesday
August,
1950



Leopold Will
Abdicate

BRUSSELS, July 31.



KING LEOPOLD w

Kachados
REDS CAPTURE G



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DEFENCE TALKS AT 89. 10



































ATEWAY TO PUS

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FIVE CENTS
55

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' MAKE ALL-OUT DRIVE
FOR PORT

By JULIAN BATES _
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
July 31.

- North Koreans.
Retake Chirye |

By Lionel Hudson, with Ameri-













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+. To } j
ORTH KOREAN FORCES today stormed into
| » forees a few miles North N — a" ist ] ot
of Chirye u—"gateway’’ to the vital supply por
rere, oe ll o Me a ena rods ahaa ican troops landed on the
: ae | ji baer 5 as fr PiCE OS Le 4 sha
tember 7, 1951—when Prince Baudouin is 21 he iene hc ce | . ae . 1 prepared to advance to the front
i i ‘ Korean Forces retook the town o a i ‘epar to advance to ti .
three Parties agreed to-night, Party members said. | shitye, 14 miles south bt Ram-| POumeuie anc “ re their whole weight against
Earlier in the day King Leopold of the Belgians eee ie tee Ja ® clone. Som. | The oar * sae of Pusan on theaouth eaal
. ee . to h one officer calle s west Si . ' SOUL : mb
faced with the threat of Civil War, offered tempor me | oars of ad encircled Amerjcans made an
i ; : " N ‘ " 3 2 = ee Ade
arily to delegate his newly regained powers as It was a bitter reversal for typi eripeear ed amieada hee loahen tia
h to hi 5 11g Americans G.I.’s who had orderly withdrawal to prevent further losses whe
monarch Oo his 19-year-old son, Crown Prince vaptured the town last night it became evident that they could hold out no
Baudouin. Northerner. infiltrated into â„¢
The offer was made through the Prime Minis ositions taken. by cena longer. v +s wore daid take Oe ae
i + na struck urilous “oO and a n . s re 8a
ter, Jean Duvieusart, after daylong conferences as jralf hours before daylight. The! ‘The new = ee Pesaro Their strength
strikes and unrest disrupted the country. | WMS Sontusion: ” arth moccenc T. Mee eee sey ' not disclosed.
: »ete confusion Jorth Korea se =
Government spokesmen were careful to avoid Md. Slipped In and encircied |. aee a place mary Dr kc aR
i i ; _ ra " \ : 1unists were o-da aki Vine Pas ‘
mention of the word “abdication’’ and in Govern. ates ic a so art, th ea u skied a Pieanerat Ii-out effort” in’ Mouthbast
i i +I’s thought their own roops ( ers NE > i 5 ‘ ‘ I
ment circles there was no doubt that a compromis» vere firing at them Kore:
would be reached. In the tight that followed th: Goservele Said that their main effort ” as for the Seal peri
3 sas 7, . ; : X wmnists . sized se \ S ‘ < wa drive down the as dé
But Anti Leopold Socialists maintained that until a com- ‘HE three happy smiles outside No. 10 Downing St. belong to left to right) Mr. Eric J. Harrison, mmunists quickly seized sev being thrown into an eastward drive down the Coast Roa
i firmly declared in black 1 whit 1 ‘ t Australi Mi uister in London, Mr. Habib Rahimtooia, Pakistan High Commi net id Mi ral_ machine gun posts and to Pusan
promise was firmly declar n acK and white, orders] resident Australian Ministe 4 : . He ab dhe akistan Hig ) iss ar, a I ; : : se 3% : : . re fe, ‘
; ; 7 9 : 4 co , ita]| W. J. Jordan, High Commissioner for New Zealand. With Mr. Men# Australian Prime Minister, turned them on the bewildered After their withdrawal from Chiniu. Americans formed a
would stand for to-morrow’s protest-march on the Capital they were attending talks with Mr. Attlee on issues of defence rid edghorics. The situation 1 etenders. A green flare went up| Alte babawices lone to the ent in a bid te clean, tha eee
by thousands of workers from Provincial strike centres Korea was also discussed Express ind the main Communist forces ne - a ‘ f Most A rican frontliné troops
Late last night the Socialist rn —————-—<«<<--—= }swarmed in from three direc onrush attributed their failure to hold the
YOU CAN WIN $41,140 | clarca “Tne, Max Buset, de- 1 or 6s + ANT tions te Ge tack of owen eit ans
clared “There wil] be Civil War C . ] Of RUSS H AS N O 7 The Communist. force waa Atl Santis Wencans
; tomorrow unless the Cabinet ounel “ : least 1,200 strong according to a) Mae 5 rt mr Communist upplic seemed
THE Barbados Turf Club jmakes a sensational decision to- 1 Yy , + ’ ~~ yy vee American genet a easily | ve endle: hev added ia
will pay its highest dividend night. k M t ¢ OMMIT ] b y outnumbered the Americat rn = \ il One senior officer told Reuter
to the winner of the two Rail traffic to and from Brus- vurope ee Ss t ‘Our kids put up a great fight des a Ss l 1 correspondent Derek Pearcey
shilling sweep on the three sels was today almost completely ie : pite the cireumstan@@s, but it wa: that unless American strength was
day Midusmmer Meeting paralysed by spreading strikes Next Week SAN FRANCISCO, July 31 sheer roaurder One wounded ” Ss S|} rk greatly increased very. soon,
which opens at the Garrison i To-day’s proposal by the King (a Republican Foreign Polic. Adviser to the State Dep rl officer said They were shootin: al K 1¢ Masan, og halfw ey peapeee
lay ; . 2 a + i { : é , ! Y and Pusan, and even Pusan
On encan ss ‘ ; repeats his broadcast offer on i . ; : ment, John Foster Dulles. kaid here to-day that develop us at point blank, range but ‘ ies ee an F gg mn eereny vane
he prize was valued at April 6 STRASBOURG, July 31 i ; “ 4 ,|Was almost impossible at time TAIPEH FORMOSA. July 31 itself woul
$41,140 yesterday when the {|} : bs ha The Foreign Ministers of the} ments in Korea did not nécessarily mean that Russia had] to know whom to shoot back at Gentra) Douslas Macarthu ae sett |
triple series CCC was sold Roval Crisis Council of European Nations witl decided on a third World Wat No Communication initia "Natione Commander in |. La captiire of Satie Bae, & ‘
eG * begin arriving here tomorrow | “We do not even think of eoncluding from Korea that, He said that Communists pene- | 7"! ~di onferred here Se cee giv Com-
Tickets will be sold up to as this pr al which once | under the shadow of events in i : a any | Korea to-day cont perilous position, giving the C
Friday series wi a6 was: this phepom: by aeaneh ae i 7 "B They wili} Bolshevik leaders have decided on a general war” he said/ trated so closely to one compa ltwo hours with Generali munists control to an important
riday and more series will before brought agreement on the | Korea and Belgium. They will ; ; that they fired their mortars with |‘ ; Shek. | : ek
be sold, so that the prize Royal crisis. But that was before | meet as the Council’s Committee} in a speech broadcast over American Radio Network baevele Merwe tel jChiang Kai Shek, len communication airnoatnuctelnis i
$1,000 orn er ler wired ‘oth . of Ministers on Thursday to pre-| “Action there plainly indicates they are now willing to) “Americans held thelr’ ground |Chinese: Nationeli Giaeerenen ‘hands. net
$1,000 or more by that time, ae jpare the way for the _ Second | run greatly increased risks. That however dovs 1 ot neces-|for half an hout | Sirdar Hort. adnanah Aiko Gis
oot a ae Eo gins sarily mean that they want a general war or that the Vv art They could not call up ne y Clive: 14 miles from Kumehon
day oO e onne 4 rat : . the . , ) t sause Nort oreans ‘li to the Northerners again after
‘ ; eee PP ‘ ‘TreVOCé ’ , rovoke it upport because 1 fell to th z ,
” Consultative Assembly Foreign irrevocably committed to e Dulle } idreectne had cut telephone wires, anid American troops bad reeaptured it
New Oil Plan |them will ia’teee ecet waste) vn £ mime nwe it? ; “Club mia ee » ) their radios had been knocked ftey a bitter struggle _ night. 5
them wi 101¢ eir secre neet- V Vth tub icheor a . . sult er vho flew over
5 ig r Cre, saic 1 fore 4 so ut early in battle Bu airmen wh
ing in the Town Hall of this SPOR Ts heres said t iat Korea had been = ete tor Chirye was still hirve just befcre noon to-day /
For Leaseholds Franco-German frontier city. The} | EH for the first armed at it ite hetene thie erase, Amer: aap” c jean —forward ¢le-
Consultat ve | Assemt ly will mest BS ; DEC AUSE a gauls be exploit: beatae were throwing in reinforce I ments back on. its eutskirts and
in its new £312,000 h adquarters | ed without open use of the Soviei ts and using alr strikes and orking their way up nearby hills
(Barba@os Advocate Correspondent) erected as a rush job during the For " ments a : | ihe
y i ; 2 irts FIXTURES his. # oot “Phat “ates yee artillery to hit Northern forces , 7
London, July 31. |last five months on the outskirts a ee ae oes . hat indicates that the lead- te ak ewes Ar Observer qwhe | /Vertnern Thrust
A new financing plan for Trini- of the city and within a mile of tournamniedt. of the esbaltss ers may eb yet be prepared io Beer es 6 just before noon ‘
dad Leaseholds may be forthcom- ® on page 5 Amateur Lawn Tennis Assoc! make the fateful decision that | flew over Chirye jus | Lionel Hudson, Reuters Corre- ,
ing as a result of the British Ghee me tion are as follows | Grout a general war. Tt mas eee. — ae pen, an porident Gt an aoNeaineuteattanes ‘
Government's decision to approve ° MEN'S SINGLES be that the free world by a show o{| Ward units were back on 5 nand Post said that these Ameri-
i “ ME SINGLES pee Sw . . VV the Nort ‘ait , >
the erection of a large oil refinery 1,600,000 Guerillas resolution and strength can bring | skirts of the town, But an force had apparently en-
stern si f Southamp- Court No. 2. Umpire pi he Soviet leaders é t ay | Korean foree vhich had dis aged { ong Northern thrust
‘an Wale. eater so 3 | i dl C tai Siete eh Revues ue ery et lodged “Dough boys” in th aimed at cutting the main supply
: i i an ron wurtain evi ieee Mee i area, before daylight had now line between Kumchon and Taegu,
The Company behind this Re- “ ite § Court No Umpire EB. P No Boycotting vanished, and Americans me the provisional South Korean
finery, writes the Evening Stand- FORMOSA, July 31 : Taylor Dulles said no one who wants | with only intermittent skirmishe Capital
ard’s City Editor, Ernest Eve this A Chinese Nationalist Radio J. L. St. Hill versus Geoftre place Ehould wat the Bociet tolss they navancebcasats A. “liMited penetration’ of da
morning, is the California Texas Official said here to-day that ae I go on boycotting United Nations —Reuter, Gen, MacARTHUR First Cavalry north flank was
i tee ee 1,600,000 Nationalist eee MEN'S DOUBLES When international difference: being es attacked t South
agreement with the British Gov- baie wes Pea ue Court No. 41 ! ber te etre eee mania Js. Ba | India S ted gg OR A neag {Korean ‘Third Division supported
ernment to accept sterling in pay- KING LEOPOLD s Yoder 1 MacArthur’s visit to Fitzpatric ter to bring them into the open nidia ¢ uppor after Nationalist announcea wo A harshandiienk’ ‘ aphibed
ies o 7 xeneral MacAr : eat Dr. Cato and \ vil iround the Council table rather i bombing raid against the Com PE ene ee {tes
ment for extra supplies of petrol. the Kings supporters had gain- | Generalissimo Chiang Kai Shek c. o . a £130) han to have differing parties Two Resolutions nunist-held mainian fir inec {a hill yaaa sre ks around the
But Caltex are partners on aled their slender parliamentary | would ‘boost their morale more : me irate and each going his inde- *resident Truman ordered a halt ae faci oetie to-day strafed
50-50 basis with Trinidad Lease- majority and before the King’s |than any single event since a besa iii a vendent way.” Dulles added Of Security Council in the Nationalist war operation Ml ri th it time...remeetialieigs
holds in Regent Oil, the British} return from six years exile. evacuation of forees from the} i % ee ) ending end of the Koreat} en nd tornge dumpe-at Yuso,
Distributing Company. This The King’s offer was made on |mainland’’ he said. oa German Exports Declaring “we face a two- M wo risis South. Const Port neat. Gn. Cam.
a ae ee Ne ~ condition HAAS. ble ae Re ee ae ag weit a H G xi eae te aoe as I gst é ek Generai Mac Arthur who , ant t hands according to an or-
an active participation in the tween Flanders and Wallonia |Tsung has admitted there are a ; 9 Dp r » Dulles sug ested the fol NAUSUTS NE: | : : : ompanied by a team of military] ojat announcement
new refinery, It is understood eked: east 400,000 Nationalist Guerillas ave reat Chance lowing solution: “The Japanese emergency erg hal a a Wilsars will’ Hava « canferonce Dianes vaked North Koréan
that the new scheme involved King Leopold was to-day be-|behind the Iron Curtain he] BONN, July, 31. nation should be given an op eens tmeaea GLa ete with Chinese Army Navy and Air] troops in lorries along the road
the expenditure of at least £15,- lieved to have been advised to | added. Ww German Economics Min- portunity to become equal] toll a mae fig imateicte of the | “orce chiefs stationed on Formosa.| west from Chinju to I adong.
ate aa s rt ig Hr ote womicate be tee Pobteel Prisoners Pere. Seate pee © ets ister Erhard told a New Confet tei the ge ioe ake id Secarity, Counc (on A Korea) § he Nationalists last island strong A massive air effort continued
site hasn’t yet been finally set-| Association whom he was said to|broadcasts in four dialects to hn petidte ‘eibels a e nation nd “we should | Securit) ; : r0ld terday and to-day
tled the men behind Caltex have|regard as a “suitable arbiter” in coincide with MacArthur's arrival paritetion, a ite on : op ie ‘ed up uni 1d an economic | since apart from cape: glam ine .
their plans ready to go ahead/the conflict renting the country. —Reuter jy rata? rat Pid omc Se ant military strengthening of free| dents the aggression af oo ee a rrr en
almost immediately. This followed all-night emer- oc Jeiaihathins tie eke Europe that wld include | Korea had been establishes by :
3 géticy Cabinet conferences after ‘I d ;and if despite this, Western Ge Stost Chememhar. the weight and proven prepared-
The last balance sheet of Trin- which one Minister was asked if tle many managed to sell her pro- in thelane n, continuing the | ness of its onslaught.”
idad Leaseholds showed an €X- | decisions of paramount impor- Saboteur Ja ducts at their old prices ther resaom,, 6f ti Garinan and The course of events had con-
tremely song. Mmanoial_ position (wasted been deken, He ar. DEVONPORT, England, | there is great chance for our ex- Japanese could only be assured | firmed this conclusion :
with net liquid assets of almost! swered “yes”, July 31 port drive. ir co-operation. It should] Prasad said that to submit te ats
£4,750,000. A fifth bomb was found beside} A British Navy seaman ' was » writ ge ny rt oo the be forgotten that Germany ae Byte Ri cai o. = ms . ;
me time it is thought)a newspaper kiosk in the Boule- | sentenced to two years in gaol and| United States P horecess ©- | ond Japan lay at the outer fringe | vorld was to invite its repetitior O Ye ‘
sae ‘that directors would|vard Anspach in the centre of |Gismisged from the service at a pared to West Germany's total ff a free world and were physi- Jin other parts , aA,
earmark all their available funds Sees A Baer xpore) ogo Court Martial here today afte: ip ‘ ally close to a world of despo ae, would pontinee fe pus ~~ ,
’s share ja|@Xploded it harmlessly in the | admitting that he wilfully damaged He warned workers that high- |... in independent policy based on s . ‘ ” on
pri bet ‘and if the plan is middle of the street. |the steering engine of the 350-'er wages would mean higher ph ; the China Sea to the|the promotion of world peace Bi) ey o
aad Send newr capital will Tens of thousands of demon- ton wreck-disposal ship Ramsay. |prices and less exports iwilove cok Norwae. thive Wats He recalled Prime Minister Mb: A te
maa ce tainly have to be strators from Wallonia French- } Seaman John Samuel Braddury, Professor Erhard said that 5.000 miles of iron curtain “be- | Nehru’s appeal to Premier Stalin " ?
eee) cee ’ speaking Provinces in the |, , 5 stated to have confessed while|Germany must export as little nik suites single nation at will] and to Secretary of State Dean
ised fs was sta 1ind which a single n 4 7
Ta . : ton south — were preparing +» Admiralty police were investiga-|raw materials and half - finished can secretly prepare and execute| Acheson to use their authority “to b é
An official at the London © : march on Brussels to force ting suspected sabotage on board. | goods as possible as these were land thrusts against any one of 15|‘ocalise the armed struggle in The follows: is en. dmmppeaston:. of thea: Ms wec ue
of the ea De dane rte King Leopold’s abdication ea He said he did the damage in the | needed to make finished products | contiguous nations”, he declared | Korea and to break - Seaciok Hh a l © i ‘ t appears in April before
unable to confirm or deny *| the announcement was made. hope of getting out of the Service. | for export ; ecatee: in the Security Council” ao tha Wine-land in the Cape as it a irs A
i : s ; . e “ : fy thy os We hav e
report. The country Spt torn vane He pleaded guilty to eight! It was “completely false” to 1 way might be. opened. to ithe the leaves fall, just after the Grap lave been
riots and strikes after ing | charges of damaging and removing }ypeak of a German re-armament . solution of the Korean Problem ressed and the vintave is safely in
Leopold’s return on July 22. Ic ings, steam steering engine, and] jnqustrs We have ho Buch Princess DeReth by discussion in the Security press ines Raven hes with brash of
El t Of Flemish peaking people of eB ees Reute bitions.’ Council Beneath the starry h
| 7 Speak , . sumps.—Reuter. ambitions.” , ° 7 ; Se
The ements | Northern Belcium mainly sup- | PU2E —Reuter. A waits Good News He said that this suggestion was pixie’s hair ha Hille Gath solonne fa ‘
A Ne wspaper eare ns return | not intended to condone ee Geen “He paints the orchards and the hills 1
e F , ' os ° GENEVA. July 31, or to weaken the authority of th would dare
7T" ; | { | _ Pri y, 34-year-old 1 Ne ‘in s cant to } . ‘ rear he tains a
2 | Ne ma der Prince De R y, 34-year-ol United Nations—it was m “ry ald leave i ineyards sprea fh
a A ale Mgt Three Killed ‘NewU.S.Comman vite ot Rina eeiny,, M4 vesn-ol@ | United Nations—it was meant « The emerald lea
: s 1 blood-red hut
living industry, a ee King Leopold's offer followed s— General Mac Arthur's Head- awaitin vord trom wae ; facilitate the peer? end of a iy ‘a othe eaen Min Krone their glory
aper organisation is, in on ight bloody rioting in which Doo iste Sit) Wiese we at toyal | dangerous situation : And tints the oaks with
profoundly ee me tires oe wet killed and sence Suly 31 or IBIS Tae FUROR Bi pe Seite 40. FORO W f the sky
f j ‘ 2 : ¢ * . t ‘ ‘ ey C Heite sia, anc urma a % - the grape. the sapphire o Ss >
pect of aa ey of with the country on the brink of Major General John Church In the m sion Le ma eh .s : ae akon "ati Notdee and He takes the ruby of th I Js e I ee dle howe thay ¢
human relationships.’ ©! Civil war. has taken over the command of |which Leopold lease fo hac engi at whit palate “The amethyst of dawn-lit seas, the jewel
course a newspaper oe ‘: @ on page 3 t the United States 24th Infantry | period of exile, the Princess is | friendly pane, Phy The conflict buy
newspaper. combine exists i ex Division, one of four American | being kept informed by telephone | with these coun Ap Pa Big 2 ie| ios 7) . f far-distant hills, the ivory pearls
—as left-wing critics of both | ' divisions now fighting in Korea.|of the latest development "he }in Korea” he declared “has yu | “The turquoise of far-ciste
oa rj- § § en ush ‘ - ‘ . scessar ar .
the British and the Ameri e This division was originally | Princess wh expecting her}/it even more SeeeeeT? ee of night, : aa
ress have said again 4 ; ‘ > ‘ . tener. ‘“ shild “arly next year, | before that there shou “He gets within a chadem
can Pres fits } commanded by Major General |second child ear I er among independent He set : ;
oe eas Fe inate e ! Wiliess Dean, sew ofetindy let Ree Hardly od Pa ect, tne soars to the maintenance of of beauty infinite
for its owners c im Li d T; " 4 ad issi in action. house since Leopole ew bac ©} coun » « ™ “an ao ead
aan s t thi ae. Ki et wo i r re 7 —Reuter. Srustels nine days ago pene oe erent eves | moe nas sess
able to see that this ele- I thins —Reuter. their own freedo _ | the vessels of the Nourse
ment of profit making is L 8 Y - ‘ - | Sis feng precious
: net lifes r. | sine Pein :
Poe "taaiiea ve ae n ears e ° ll ‘ | iS es U ) cargoes Of K.W.V. Win
Gea ce taf baw wasnincron, Juv x. | Aumertcan Gives $30,000 Marshall Aid Goes Uj | eens obese Bove
very real pride in te ee Atomic rays have killed two| ¥ s F | West Indies. = E une
aper on whose sta xe workers and injured 13 in eight ; Th ai B 58 000 00 last the “Kallada” dis-
seven for. eighteen years: years of nuclear operations in fhe | ‘Or amaican e re - 9 9 ji | charged at this port
my pride, my loyalty and United States, the Atomic Energy WASHINGTON. July 94, be allocated for economic aid 0 darge shipment of K.Wuy
my affection are given to Commission reported here today MRS. MARIE WILSON HOWELLS, a wealthy Ameri- The United States Senate to-| Western Europe instead of the ear 6 é a wtadie
ee ie tae paving that a leading Americer! oon ¢ligihor to Jarhaicn, hes undertaken to donate not less} on ccepted by a voice vote an | $2,068,691,475 recommended by | Wines for St Lue
ay to toy . bat concretely, || scientist had called the atomic} can $: J vards the establishment of a Reper-|imendment to the Marshall Plan|the Senate Appropriations Com-= | 3ritish Guiana, St. Lucia
joint action; but concretely, programme “the most dangerous; than $30,000 (U.S.) towards the es * to Gov- Soren an Pre ident Truman | mittee ‘ | Dominica, Montserrat,
of course, that same pride manufacturing process in which! tory Theatre in Montego Bay, and plans went up to Go oe A oth Sa ke fie He argued: “It is not in the in- | Grenada, 3 Kitt
fet darety end. aierton men, have ever engaged, sa ernment this week asking for the lease, at ee on whict he feels fails or refuses | terest of the boys on the Korean Antigua and nipments S
belong to the men and ae report added “the radiation safe-| ontal. of a site. DS ‘do all it could or should in'| fighting front to be giving aM y Santis by ea ent Trinidad
men alongside I work, Part ty record of eight years atomic | Mrz. Howells is a middle-aged The plan begins with a Reper- supplying men, equipment, or] vast quantities of eritical n are on board rn aad
of this emotion is no ia. energy operations is a cause for) | or of considerable means and| tory Theatre but as soon as this materials to ipport the United] terials.” : Demo- and Jamaica Perens
the individual's pride o pride.” Sac eA ka, Ith is such that she has to|is established activities will be Matlinds in ores Senator Carl Hayden ( ee. the ever-gr demand
craftsmanship; but part, and The report detailed protective|her health -ts suc par in glextended into training and en-| ‘The United States Senate voted| crat. Arizona) urging the de as for
a large part, is this subtle methods used to guard such {spend part of each year in a couraging local artists and fine increase Marshall Aid for] of Senator Kem’s move said that ae
factor of human relations, workers — and public from the tropical climate. She has picked craftsmen in other~ fields. Mrs | western furope ar by] sudden reversal in the aid ee THE HIGH QU i
oh coos see a gn ig ee rhage ae i \san aica. She is deeply devoted) prowells is being assisted in her! sg. 070.000 afte reje ft 1 | gramme would plunge Wester K.W.V WINES
of comradeship and under- Many were employed near “an mative art's ‘oposes to} +4, tha PE Batre been as ane é by vote" | Europe into disorder
: ‘ : slevusie’ : : ,;to creative art and propos lan by the Hon. F. } er ove by on 1 : ee ;
standing built up slowly inferno of radiation exceeded)” te a non-profit organisation see Custos of St. James, Mr | to 12 to cut the : nt 718, } Let us therefore not hens no Better WINES than K. W. V.
yee > “xcept poss yicrea ’ : DS di tae: oe jerous stupidity of im ere are
through many years. ‘ nowheré on earth except possibly | 6 ral advancement of! Walter Fletcher, J. P. Chairman of| 691.473 | of the murderou - p fin Mee att
John Connell speaking the exploding of the atomic,for the general ¢ Dorenet . ce ~thind Miamed ie ute Senator James Ker yairing the Marshall plan,” he| jolt t
in a BBC programme. Sone F jewitural pursuits on the north- - St. jae Senn me amines Senate Jeroes Ween) quiring panier pT ———————————S
—Reuter side of the island and the n Nation, M.L po !












PAGE TWO ~*



VERYBODY can draw a figure
The talent shov itself at
about three years old. It soon
develops into little matchstick
men.
And if those little matchstick
men are well done they can prove
to be a_ highly profitable first

drawing lesson in balance

In figure drawing, balance is
everything. And balance—or no
balance—that is the stage where
most people fall down in their
efforts to draw men and women

Why does the centre of balance
drop to the instep when you are
standing on one foot? Why does
the centre of balance change with
every movement of your feet? You
must find the answer to these
questions.

If you hope to become a figure
artist you must study a good anat-
omy book and learn the mechanics
of bodily movement.

It is not enough just to know
the shape of the curves. The good
fashion artist is not just an expert
in portraying clothes. He gets his
effects because he knows what
happening underneath.

You are your own
best subject

UT you want to r~ake a start at
drawing a figure’? Then draw
what you see. Look in a mirror.
You yourself ar® the most patient
subject you can expect to find in
the early stages of figure drawing
It is less embarrassing, too, if you
are the only onlooker of your first
drawing mistakes.

Don’t be fussy with the pencil
It is stupid to draw a hundred
lines when only one will do. But
don’t try to conform strictly to
one outline at first.

Seek a broad outline to start
with. And remember that the
bigger the drawing the more diffi-
cult it is to control proportion.

Don’t begin with an exaggerated
pose, don’t start to concentrate o
details. In drawing the first out-
lines, the impulse needs to come
straight from the eye to the pencil.

LOOK FOR the angle of the
head, the direction of an imagined
line from the centre of the brow,
down the nose to the centre of the
chin,

LOOK FOR the direction of the
slope of the shoulders.

LOOK FOR the swing of the
figure. imagining a line dividing
the trunk, a line across the hips.

Draw the movement of the legs,

The details you practise

will soon fit in
‘HEN study details ... make a
special study of details. If
you practise drawing an eye, an
ear, a nose, the time will come
when you can put them together
in the drawing so that they look
right. For in fashion drawing the
face is always the most diffi-
cult. Rest your left hand in front
of a mirror and try to draw it al-
ways as you see it. This will help
you in your study of perspective.
Experiment with simple poses
by watching in a mirror the bal-
ance of your head in relation to
the shoulders.

Copy drawings—good ones
WTOW, what about the clothes,

what about the fashion draw-
ing? All right, we'll come to them
without any more fuss.



—————





CURVES are
half the story!

As a ort cut,

fashion artist's dre

copy a good
vings, draw the



ind ot clothes that you see in any
geod fashion magazine

Remember always that. smart
drawings must show smar: clothes
You can’t make a smart drawing

a sncddy frock

The plus-items for the dress
EMEMBER the accessories. A
woman of taste always puts
on something that enhances the
appearance of the clothes she is
wearing. With accessories she at-
tracts the onlooker, she brings
added interest to the frock
The drawing must bring this out.

How far have you got? Is your
drawing getting in a myddle?
Then put it away, don’t try to

force it into the way you want it
Start drawing something else

When you come back to your
first one you will have clearer per-
ception. It will be easier to
what is wrong

And a last thing
to remember

EEP in mind that the aim of a
fashion drawing is the re-
verse of what a woman is looking
for when she puts on her clothes.
SHE aims to dress her face and
figure, to make herself look her
prettiest

THE FASHION ARTIST uses a
pretty girl—her face and figure—
to help him show off the frock.

QO. & A.

Q: WHAT are the best working
tools for anyhody who is tak-
ing up fashion drawing ?

A: A VERY soft pencil—I use a

3B pencil—for first impres-
sions. I suggest an HB pencil for
a slow worker. Use paper with a
matt surface nut vhiny.

For a rubber, choose “putty”
rubber which lifts the dirt rather
than smears it.

see

Q: WHAT about brushes’

A: I BUY brushes by the hundred
from Italy, because that is the
only place where I can get brushes
with very short hair. But you will
ind an ordinary water-colour
brush is satisfactory when finish-
ng drawings in waterproof Indian
ink.



Q: DO you use charcoal?

A: YES, for a smooth, romantic
effect. . It would come in well
if I were drawing a couple in the
moonlight,

Q: DO you think it ts possible to
teach people how to draw ?

A: IF they want to draw, they

will draw. If you draw some-
thing that doesn’t look right, there
is a reason and that is where you
need to start thinking. An expert
com help point out where the fault
ies,



( eotamma mt

(Above, Right .. .
by the

and left . .
drawn by Robb)

Q: IS a woman’s figure harder to
draw than a man’s?

A: NO. For a fashion drawing of
a man you need to know the

“architecture” of his clothes, why

his jacket hangs the wa, it does,

why his trousers must crease in a

certain way if he bends his knee.

Camera

There is more freedom in draw-
ing a woman’s clothes, a smoother
flow. With the man’s drawing you
must expect a masculine stiffness

Q: WHAT are the chances of be-
coming a fashion artist ?

A: I DONT know, You have got

to be a good figure artist first,
you must master the techniques of
working in line and in half-tone.
For instance, if you look at my own
drawings in the newspaper you
will see that they are particularly
bold, certainly bolder than I would
use :n other commercial work.
This is because a drawing in a
newspaper must -.old attention at
once. I use heavy lines to give add-
ed punch.

Caruh Calling

RS. E. P. ARROW-SMITH
and her daughter, Susan
Jane, expect to leave for Domi-
nica to-day by B.G. Airways. Miss
Arrow-Smith who was at school in
England arrived in Barbados on
Seturday by T.C.A. and is going
on to spend the Summer holidays
in Dominica with her parents, Her
father is the Administrator of
Dominica,

Off to St. Vincent
R. CHARLIE McKENZIE of
“Rowans,” St. George, ex-
pects to leave this afternoon to
spend two weeks’ holiday in St.
Vincent. He will travel by B.G.
Airways.

Intransit

ISS JOAN ROLLE, Mr. Phil-

ip Nassief and Mr. Michele

Nassief, three Dominican students

who go to school in Trinidad, ar-

rived here yesterday intransit to

Dominica for the long holidays,

They leave to-day by B.G. Air-
ways.

Returned Yesterday
RS. ANTHONY LEWIS and
two children returned from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A., after a few weeks’
holiday in Port-of-Spain Mr
Lewis, who spent some of the
holiday with them, was at the air-
port to meet them,

Left on Sunday
Lae on Sunday afternoon
‘ for Trinidad by B.W.1I.A.,
to spend a_ short holiday with
friends was Mrs. Tom Roachford,

With T.L.L.

R. AND MRS. D. H. HARRIS
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.I.A. to spend
three months on the St. James

POOP PEELE PLP ELL



SSSSSOSS9SSSSO SS SOSOOSS

Is
i]

WRAPPED FOR

DAILY
FRESHNESS:



“, . ‘ 5
SPLOSSSSSESO SO OOPO OEE OOO OY




coast. They were accompanied by
five children. Mr. Harris, who is
a Barbadian, is with T.L.L. in
Pointe-a-Pierre
Couldn’t Resist It
DEREK MENDES,

R.
M B.W.1.A. Operations Officer

at Piarco Airport, Trinidad, arriv-
ed by B.W.LA. yesterday morning
to spend three weeks’ holiday in
Barbados. He was accompanied by
his sister, Phyllis, and Miss Joyce-
lyn Gomez, who are here for two
weeks,

Derek was stationed at Seawell
a few months ago on a _ short
transfer. Barbados is such a love-
ly spot, that he couldn’t resist
‘spending his holidays here,

Returned Over the
Week-end

ETURNING from their Gre-

nada holiday over the week-

end were Mr. and Mrs. Peter de
Verteville,

Here Until Aug. 26th
RRIVING from Trinidad on
Sunday by B.W.1I.A., to join

his wife and family in Barbados
was Mr. Curtis Hive. He expects
to ~ in Barbados until August
26th, j

Back from Trinidad Holiday

ISS JEAN WILSON, who has

just been spending two

weeks’ holiday with her uncle and

aunt, Mr. and Mrs. E. Burnett

in Port-of-Spain, returned home
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.

Attended Home Economics

Course
RAISS PHYLLIS COMISSIONG
who arrived here on Fri-
day from Puerto Rico where she
was attending a six weeks’ Course
in Home Economics, is staying
with Mr. and Mrs, Harold Bowen

POPPED

4,

GOSS

¢



SACL LLLP PEL POSSO CO OSES

at Maxwells for a few days before
she returns to her home in Gre-
nada. Her sister, Lucille, is also
in Barbados staying with the
Bowen’s. She has been here sinc®
July 9th.

General Manager Here
R. MAURICE JONES, Man-
ager of the Globe Theatre,
was at Seawell yesterday morning
to meet Mr. Percival B. Singh
General Manager of Roodal Thea-
tres, Caribbean, who arrived from
Trinjdad by B.W.I.A. He wa:
accompanied by his wife and five
children, and they will be here
for about two weeks

On Temporary Transfer
I NTRANSIT to St.

terday from Trinidad was
Mr. David Chadderton, one ot
B.W,I.A.’s Radio Operators
David used to be with Cable and
Wireless and was for a short time
stationed in Barbados. His trans-
fer to St. Kitts is only temporary

Trees
HAT a pity that the palms

along the Esplanade on
Bay Street are now being used
for the posting of bills There

have been several letters to the
“Advocate” during the last couple
of weeks about the trees in Bar-
bados, and the bad treatmen
which they are receiving This
seems to be another example of
how they are being mis-used

To Study Engineering

M®*: IAIN GIBBONS, son of
Dr. and Mrs, A. A. Gib-
hons of “Folkestone,” St. James

sajled by the C.N.S. “Rodney”
on Friday for Canada where he
will enter the University of Tor-
onto to study engineering.

Mr. Gibbons was a student at
the Lodge School and then at
Harrison College.

PESOS SS LOO OOP PPCOOOOOOOOO

EVERY SLICE OF

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BARBADOS





TWO LO




ADVOCATE



—$———$—$——————

ee

ot

KS”



“THE GENTLEMAN |
VANISHES”
HOLLYWOOD ;

Alfred Hitchcock, director of
the famous picture “The Lady |
Vanishes,’ has himself vanished |
from Hollywood. He is flitting |
|




through traims and railway
stations in the eastern United
States in quest of locations for |
his newest movie melodrama}
“Strangers on a Train.” ’

LITTLE HERCULES
CAPETOWN, i
Isak Moffet, a Basuto is the
strong man of this city’s dockland. |
“Fatty”, as he is known, is only ‘
five feet 6 inches in sheight, but
weighs 215 pounds. He is able to
lift a weight of 200 pounds with
his teeth.—(CP)














Kitts yes-|}





























| Rupertand the Back-rooit i

tail of the story Rupert has told
her or of the star-shaped leaves, so
the little bear takes the branch to
his father.
thing like chis,”” declares Mr, Bear.
“You may have discovered some-
thing very importam, We must find



TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1950
ne
av





out if we can.” “* Then | know
what to do,” cries Rupert. My
friend the old Professor understands
almost everything. I'll show it to
him, And I'll write him a letter in
case he’s out."’ So he fetches pencil
and paper and settles down on the
it.

Mrs, Bear cannot make head nor

‘T’'we never seen any-





























AQUATIC CLUB CUNEMIA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT AT 8.30
JACK CARSON—JANIS PAIGE—De®FORE
and DORIS DAY eee ay
in “ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS
in Technicolor
A Warner Bros. Picture
Xi WEDNESDAY at 5 & 8.30 p.m. THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
EDWARD G. ROBINSON—IDA LUPINO—JOHN GARFIELD
in “THE SEA WOLF”
A Warner Bros. Picture
Across eee —— SS eo
given by most on one :
it _——————————————————
6 This is araeiie 4 See gas i
r s i383 / a $4 3S) .
a lOeothae be, (2) PLAZA Last 2 shows To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m.
i in addition. (4)
Bee G Acroes. (14) Monogram’s Thrillers :
[awe “SILENT WITNESS” with Frank ALBERTSON and
6 Chance a ots (4) Ist instalment of Serial—A motes vee of DUMAS
+ Finished above. (4) « THE THREE MUS
t ; ; q
S Change pen sir—for «sharp with John WAYNE—Jack MULHALL—Raymond HATTON
shooter, (6) Francis X. BUSHMAN, Jr., Ruth Hall
zi The globe turns towards it. (4) to
3B Marine, (fy containing what ts WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
} Braper, Vet Another MONOGRAM Thril Show :
Down “THE HUNTED”—with Preston FOSTER & BELITA and
2 Navai ihary, (5) A ap ste fein ia
4 pazale ‘jsh—with so little water ? Final Inst Meenas ot Peels Ssceienibuiliiets























+ Sounds ainful Jewel! (¢@)

Bach, cut the friend. (8) =— of
6 Rodents don't climb them. (8)

Battle town. (4) |

nake ornament, (3)
) Complete the whole. | (8h ——— =
2 Colloquial wide bore % (5)
iy Tidal phase.

SAME DRESS Oe i teed irish celebrity, (8) GATETYW (The Garden) ST. JAMES
“4 Expression of contempt. (3) we 65
ot eae tam: 78. Booed * DIMITRIOS” wath Sidr ey Greenstreet
fened | i dower: “1S. pate: 13S ee A, MASK OF wi idney G

NOW WHY did I draw this girl giving it a stiffened appearance, | diter rain, 18. Parry its 2p: po kas, . real :
in this way? FIRST, I chose a pose and I increased enormously the Sites a2) Re: 5, Gnip 2, Halt “PETRIFIED FOREST with Humphrey Bogart Bie;
to lend importance to the dress .. importance of the tie at the waist. | ou ‘tetmingte: 9, Deer: 12. Hand Tet WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY—8.30 p.m.

the pose for a cool summer frock, All this a a oni look to} \4Â¥ prive: 10, Abart, 17, Tripe: 19 Yarc Warner presents - - -

NEXT, I studied the special points the frock, and brought out its main | = ——— é : . s
of the dress | fashion points. ' - fi | “NORA PRENTISS”

In black and white drawing, the Notice that I refrained jrom fin- |
black must be emphasised here ishing with the pattern on me EMPIRE
mt ell. a an eeeete Of th Ft anuie sens is dee te | TO-DAY TO THURSDAY £533 S9SOV999S SPSSOODOISSGG 99PP POS 9OD TOV TODS DOIG,
up too well, 0 e , , , N :- ;

Thave must be emphasis on the summer frock, I took the necklace 4.45 and 8.30 > 1 ¥
horseshoe neck line, I narrowed _ Big picture h tet Fiat | Robert CUMMINGS and . %
the waist, made it look tight fitt- black—because I like it t rene Lizabeth SCOTT 3
ing, and emphasised the wide skirt, rerede ster -| in os TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 5 and 8.30 $

”
P a profit of $2. So all “PAID IN FULL % %
Mathematvick cen hive 46a is une 250 bank | with ~ John Victor Joanne %
Here's an rgeee sg hae 50d accounts, and proceed as I have||} Diana LYNN—Eve ARDEN WAYNE MacLAGLEN DRU %
mathematic trick whic affles explained, and you'll make $500 n %
many persons, : Will somebody let me_ borrov: Opening Friday 4th % in “ SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON %
Have paper ani pencil handy ¢199" . ¢ g
and use them as yu explain, ee : ;

“This is how to make easy BBC RADIO PROGRAMME % Leon ERROL—BACKSTAGE FOLLIES >
money! Deposit $100 in your TUESDAY August 1, 1950 e x °4
bank, then withdraw $40, which 7,0." Phe News; 7.10 a.m. News There has | 3
leaves a balance of $60.” 7.30 a.m. The Hymns we sing; 7.45 . 4 4

As you talk, jxt down your 0m. Generally Speaking: 88.30 a.m. | never been |% FOR 2 DAYS ONLY—A GIANT and DOUBLE 3
ae ; 5 Commentary on W.k. vs Yorkshire; 9 i

figures so your’ audience can see Commentary on Wk. vs Yorkshire: 9 | amotion {% a 8
tnem. Continue: Then with- 32.10 p.m. News Arolysis: 12.18 p.m , 8
araw $30, which leaves $30, Music from Grand Hotel; 12.45. p.m picture ' y
Withdraw $18 and you have left {orkshire vs West Indies; 1—1.30 p.m. | 2 ve mg
$12. Withdraw the $12 and there p.m, The New:; 2.10 p.m. Home x TARZA 3
should be nothing left.” News from Britain; 2.15 p.m, Sport % %

Your jottings should now look Review: 2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre; 4 %

: P The News; 4.10 p The Daily .
ae this: : Service; 4.19 p.m. ‘From the Promenade % ms &
Vithdrawn alance Concerts; 5 p.m. John Probyn; 5.15 st | ne
1 Programme Parade; 5.30 ¥, “¢ +
*° Welsh Magesine; 6 pm.’ Trent's” last| % “EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED $
q . case; 6.15 fp Twenty Questions ‘, ¥
18 12 5.45 p.m. Letter from London: 7 p.m. | $ %
12 0 rhe News: 7.10 P. m % News Analysis; | % Cary GRANT and Diana LYNN %
2a “ 4 . 7. 15—7.3 >.m Sricket eport on 4 ‘
Proceed: However, let us add WT Ys Yorkshire; 7.90—7.45° p.ttst x x
both columns. Pianoforte music; 8 p.m, Radio News % ’ %
. . ¢ reel; 8.15 p.m. On the Job; 8.90 sail

se tee EGO ee Rah Mieoeat b.Sp pan. Wud the as | % SPECIAL MATINEE 2 P.M. x

get a4 ie of $ aig oa ae . torials; 9 p.m. Tip top Tunes; 9.30| $ Thursday August 3rd $

second column and it will amount p.m. Meet the Commonwealth: rT § " :

to $102 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; | % CHILDREN 12c. to sit anywhere to see x

" " 10.15 p.m, On the Sweeter Side; 10.45 %,
Conclude p.m Revort ane Britain; 11 p.m x 7 oe
As you can. plainly see, I BBC Northern Orchestra | x 4 x
es taleensei . Xx x
% ¥
‘ *
s y
at | * »
} J x Ws 2
| | + ~ §
} I Pour some | $ Specially Selected for your Week-end %
‘Windolene'ona _| } x Opening Friday, August 4th 5 and 8.30 y
f Lipsclreons | Sparkling glass x p %
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For twice the shine in
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half the time, just use
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give it a Moment S\ALTY /}
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| Squares: 9ft.x 744t—9ft.x 9 ft.

9 ft. x 104 ft.—9 ft. x 12 ft.

Continuous Rolls 27 in. 36 in. 72 in. Wide Cut to Order.
Many attractive designs to select from. Easy to instal

Easier to keep clean.

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

HARDWARE DEPARTMENT -—

DIAL 2039







A J. Arthur Rank Presentation

ROYAL (Worthings)

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 and 8,30
Republic Double .
Dennis O’KEEFE—
Constant MOORE

in
“EARL CARROLL %
VANITIES” %



and
Roy ROGERS—Dale EVANS
in
“SAN FERNANDO
VALLEY”



Thursday Nite 8.30 |
“CARACAS NIGHT”



ROXY

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY

4.30 and 8.15

United Artist Double
Mickey ROONEY—
and

Thomas MITCHELL
in
“THE BIG WHEEL”

“DAVID CROCKETT
INDIAN SCOUT”
Starring: }
George MONTGOMERY—
and Ellen DREW



OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 and 8.15
Columbia Double . . . |

TUFTS and



Sonny
George (Gabby) HAYES
in
“THE UNTAMED |
BREED” |
and
“TWO-MAN
| SUBMARINE”

with
Tom NEAL—Ann SAVAGE

\ 965 566SS965655564G69FSS60

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alll

‘A GAIliSBOROUGH PICTURE Released through Universal-International



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PLANTATIONS



BPE. yg













TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1990 tte BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE ~
“It became quite common for me to win £30,000 ona card: M Fo ' Ni til British! to vith the United

thw i, At — : z ¢: a 99 oon And Magnets rmosan + e e Soa a solution would by no

5 en one nig I lost a sum that ran into Six figures. 7 means sflence the left wing faec-

Rainmaker’s 'Tools For Attlee ie nel



> wi , e F e -
. ed = is init Government and tended tor @iv>
h y Sa y a d ool and His CALGARY, Canada (By CHARLES A. SMITH LN.S. Correspondent) n incorrect picture of Britishe
Jismisse ; y " 5 . ai > s bit LONDON feeling Its squeak over any
I is missed lightly by meteorologists and scientists but American action against the Chinese Commu in the Formosan affair would be ‘loud
one a e 99 sought after by many Canadian prairie farmers, Donald S$ ent of am wheel (Coens ommuni .
] SOOn Qa ] e Johnston of Regina and his “universcope”are operating mould’ ieamediatel P # difficul: Invasion OF TOFMOSa Nevertheless in the opinion of
the Dominion’s western provinces again this crop season the Sociali e ar ery, POse a GiCcult politica bie fOr political observers, this appeabe-
‘ rn . St é istre rita} ‘ a ore at
Johnston is a professional mois - In view of ne ee oa nv ite 2»? ti eS —

able mea: n her powe of

Hy Lord BROUGHAM and VAUX

ture,Manufacturer and


















. e his work j, = aa ; ‘ we +e
House Discuss has ‘Won him scores of followers ae ae ultimate! The second easy w it, overwhelming body of opinion in
I MET my creditors in the Offi- S wid 80 wees s,s ; in Alberta and Saskatchewan action but ae aie oe — of gies oer voull the Socialist Party supports and
cial Receiver’s Office in Bristol ete Bs a sng ; D Li The experts say the weather s be likely Hee ae i . wou d : a joint Seolereyae by _ bot will support ¢ \dministration
last month and admitted 1 owed eer een our og 1censes dependent upon the sun, But the aq a upt the Socialist countries or through the United jn its efforts nst aggresston,
them £18,158 HUTS Ose we Sum Wnty Reginan claims it is affected hy < administration, and because of Nations that there must be , Alwey ho providing
No doubt the world has gained ees ee eee felt. WHEN the House of Assembly the moon aa ON need handling with extension of the are varlare such efforts do not cut too deeply
the impression that I have squan- tunned F sutidenty Gens meet today members are expected He also claims that his univer- "The : wm Asia.” Thus any attack on into | British. Sactaliat experi~
dered £500,000 and that today lised tnat IT had lost not only “ resume discussion on the second scope, a contraption 16 inehos Lae re small but still vociferous Formosa could be construed ments, at the expens* of such
vnrough reckless living, I am on my winnings of the past two reading of a Bill to amend the high and roughly the size of a or wing appeasement section aggression in the face of warn- matters as the socialized medical
the rocks with a mere £543 to my years but the bulk of my in- 208 License Act, 1902. large électric fan, can draw—and Within the Socialist Party un- ing, and make it easier for tho service
name. That sum was stated to be heritance 7 They may also resume discus- Das drawn—rain coubtedly would strongly resis!
pny Sears @ NOW luck deserted me. 819M on the second reading of a The machine consists of two ®®Y British lining up with th reer
The Sunday Express has invited Racing bets went wrong, Bill to amend the Law relating to Magnets, pivoted one upon the U.S. over Formosa ‘7 ae
me to explain my financial trou- ind EF was soon heavily in S€paration and Maintenance other, which sway baek and forvh If the issue came to a vote i The New Look in Glamour Make-Up
bles .I have already admitted in ceet to bookmakers ; Resolutions to approve Orders like a metronome ‘he House of Commons, the Aad- ! -
public that I was a great gambler I was a fool, who had en- dealing with teachers and pen- “The magnets produce electrie- !inistration easily would win ou! |
hey say that a fool and his joyed myself hugely. sionable offices may also be dealt â„¢&sne tic forces which draw elec- ior it could count on Conservative |
money are soon parted, This ar- Gambhng is exhilarating, with F trical powers from the moon, SUpport in any proposal to line up | / h ¥
ticle, when, must be in part the and the secret of the sue- Among other matters that may C@US!Ns the moisture in the air with the United States on the ; J
confessions of a “fool, But the cess is never to hesitate in be dealt with is a Resolution to t© condense and fall as rain,” he Formosan issue 7
only reason why I agreed to write plunging. You must not ask approve of he eom etary says. But Premier Attlee and hi | } f ’ uy
these words is to correct the idea yourself, “Can | afford this?” acquisition by the ecoemne a With his machine Johnston says, Cabinet are well aware of the pol- | —e j
that all my life I have been just If you do you break tho Fxecutive Comdinnbiitee- at ae he can also coax moisture-bear- itical implications involved. Th | i
a spendthrift, This is net true. spel! of luck 3 roods of land adjoining the site 2MZ clouds from the Pacific Ocean top Socialists have a holy horro £ - o, ! a
‘s Shortly after my retarn of the former Railway Station at OF the Gulf of Mexieo, depending of forcing any situation whic - a.
Not a bankrupt to Britain 1 ji a 9 StOP Bathsheba Ne er ee the position of the — might disrupt the Party; th
ambling. sold all my a is ‘ . rm s ar nourish parched sectre , - Ae
The first point to clarify is Kerees My family came to Under Private Members’ Busi- tes Sf my : ae nw, =e possible IH i] sin ys. . ’ oS
tha’ only a small pertion of my my assistance and enabled 2¢8s” Mr. Garner is expected to ““the rainmaker has received as sides oneaeenae sonrywood s new complexion vie
debts are owed to local trades- me to get straight. move the passing of an Address come strange assignments in_ his : ain tn es @ constant night ig
men in my home district of Chip- From that day I have had heated te Tes to the time. Residents of a summer oe or the Socialist rank anc
renham, I have run up no unpaid only three bets on horses— ‘ac o gro ISeOry nn ia » lake leve' as af : FS a AZ ’ >
bills for luxuries Secu Tanne pr never more than £5—and I Schools. are eee hay a pl Pp Throughout the five years 9» Pan-Cake Make-Up and Face Z owder
No small man will suffer. have successfully tested my Mr. Mapp may also move the ji, to accept the job of refilling Socialist power in Britain, th
Secondly, | want to emphasise will-power by looking om at passing of an dress relating to tne ey pt e per-foot rise Waste watchword has been “No divisio
that the factor which brought the casinos as a mere specta- the fixing of 4 minimum wage “"O, another occasion, officials of |" the Party, at any cost.” hy
matters to a head is that I spent tor. for employees sufficient to ensure western rodeo hired him for explains why in domestie an‘
£4,000 on improving my manor Most of the cash left at them a reasonable standard of the dur ition of the show. Then toreign policies the Socialist Ad
farm »ear Chippenham. which my disposa! I tied up in a living. Dua rae sounded his machine tc Ministration frequently has back-
is family trust property but trust which cannot be touch- Mr. Branckef may move the ;.\> ean) Saad aeaitiee tracked, mote often has one
3 y, : : help ensure clear weather nothing positive

lued Brougham aad Vaux °! until my eldest son comes passing of an Address requesting

Johnston operated his machine

which as tenant for life I was i
entitled to i : of age in October, 1953. i se ; , - ; Premier , Ye consta :
Nee eee too big, the cost of upkeep was I admit I enjoyed myself while Penge ae of a Court of in Calgary the week preceding ),, se ne eee ae tae
My creditors in this matter = //™mense. ’ my extravagance lasted — and so apoee}, the Albertan city’s annual stam- Jojority in the House of Coan
brought me to the bank- I made frequent trips to Mente did by friends, for T gave away pede. Everyone breathed a sign ons is only a handful, has bee.

of relief when he left before the

Hersilia Brings











ruptey court as my trustees Carlo and Cannes, whiere I money gen sly Q . ana vat
refused to pay sie tmakeee savoured the exciting atmosphere a yeti eT ee e start of the show oo oie = Shy OF Wie Varies
ments. I am not, however, a I was a fool who had enjoyed Potatoes But it rained anyway during "OCS Within his party to the
bankrupt. I am optimistic of the casinos I became Never lent ABOUT 2.400 crates of Dutch stampede week—after the Stoney point hi here their abstention fron)
about my finanees being put ‘+ !!terested in all attractive forms potatoes ahd 165-erates of Ms ‘arta Indians, in a fit of pique, held a YOting on some vital issue might
on a sound footing again. of speculation. The taney 1 won aneant noir ere ane 4 crates of I adeira rain-dance. —CP). bring ddéwn his Government
For all my wild-oat sowing I ie a string of vem racehorses ing to me except that it enabled day tar cine ee ie: sae on a meng vote, if
am far from broke, and within 4nd for a time did well betting o : ; ; re : Attlee won out through Conser-
three years I hope vo discharge the Turf th oad oe ar oot ome wees on and Madeira by the SS LEOPOLD WILL vative support, the left wing ap
my liabilities in full. But my luck at the casinos was shall not name eye ABDICATE peasement group might take re pe
a astonishing. Everything | touched | dispensed extrav _ _ The Hersitia also brought mod- = venge by abstaining on some j
£ Million myth a off. I was one of the ents + ae £5 600 “ as. fiend pee eee 7 cheese, white from page 1 other big domestic issue, giving
eavies S—2! > “ ; ; . eaxbbages, tinned cream, tinned t 1e servatives ¢ iberals :
AD tng adult Wht ave tin te ‘em FR aan md one of out of debt. ‘I made a point of ome meal seast en a tra to and trom Brus- See ae paeteiting re
haunted by people being under never lending, I always gave. sago, splitpeas, rolled oats and ‘sas e" to-day almost completely cocialist Administration to re
the impression that I inherited Won £70.000 - =o caneeta ae reformed, confectionery. wee Kine ee sign ; 7 \
£1,000,000 from my grandfather, 7 oes ; Othe > i sire : care: Wee ir sas “vers be- \ i
when I succeeded ‘o the title in MY FAVOURITE spot Was the A good deal of my property in red onl cone een oun? made on one condition: coe ae ee ae enitirs Pe 4 ae AMBER NO. 1
1607 T was then 38. Cannes Casino, where I London was destroyed in the + ’ at gh That after “the application of VG set eee Pr aane a , ae FOR FAIR AND CREAMY
5 Played . ‘ \ ; yaper, mouth organs, alarm clocks . ; . join with the United States ahead . SKINS
This million pounds is a myth. chiefly baccarat, usually opening blitz, and increased taxation mogs crepe and garbadine ’ the principles of his message”, f any F sa incident in at YVONNE DE CARLO
The amount was about £500,000, With a stake of £1,000 and fre- "educed the income from the : 7 wt the country would no longer be °. oth to find ¢ Mice, wabon he UNIVER AMBER-ROSE
but after double death duvies “uently winning £30,000 at a turn Money settlements which I could in danger of being split. Karn ag 0 He ed eet AL -
weve para I scecived #900000 v ana ot a card still draw on $4,000,000,000 Bh, Particular “he “'wisnea ro edleament, Doses teh ladies —* ere ere
cut of this I drew up a marriage On my most successful When FI eame out of the avoid creating antagonism be- when President Truman p a gec STAR
settlement of £150,000. night I won nearly £70,000. Army in 1945 I had about MILITARY AID tween Flanders and Wallonia aon tema, ome AMBER NO. 2
st & f

FOR DEEP OLIVE SKINS



The balance E kept free and People read with incredulity . £5,000 of debts, WASHINGTON, July 31. aie Bing suid 1 wae necemty "a. oessthle ineunt are seen

gave my family and some report from Cannes in 1931 say- Friends started me up again, President Tru that any steps he might take
friends about £50,000, of i%& that I had mislaid £8,000 in and it is to them I owe most of today i Ser Emulate meee would not merely result in the Cither of which might be capable
which £20,000 went te my {wo despatch cases after deposit- the £18,000 outstanding to-day, sage to Congress askin, for transference of difficulties to an- of helping Attlee and ending the i
mother, ing another £16,000 in a bank at but they have never pressed me. $4,000,000 Atta cat cad other plane existing Anglo - American diver- t
erry i Carnmes— aoe ’ J ,000,000,000 additional military 3 . ian oats ts hy ; *Pen-Cohe (trodemork
Thus, apart from the capital 7 alee =a Winnings from a - aid to Anti Communist nations Premier Duvieusart, setting ®°&9°Y of opinion on Formosa, ( )
placed ‘iy me in the marriage rere e aying. his was correct’ Life I love Democrat Representative, Clar- Out for Lacken Palace to see and Communist China . Mox Factor Holly woed|
settlemen\. 1 started life as the , y very occasionally did | ence Cannon, Chairman of the King Leopold for the third time ,, For example, should the United Aehe-Up
youne l.ord Brougham at the ee But when I did I enjoyed 1 have now _ embraced the House Appropriations’ Committee, to-day said “I hope it will be Nations rule that Formosa is a
age of 21 with £100,000. o aince there was a satisfaction simple country life I love. I farm aid that there was a “unanimous Possible to announce a_ solution Part of Japanese territory, and
: si seeing some of those whom | 500 acres at Sheldon Manor, but agreement” among Democratic to-day.” deem any Chinese Communist RAN-CAME* MAKE-UP
q ountry life rad caned get back a little of live in what was the groom’s cot- ; ‘ In Li attack on the island an aggres-
their meney. tage. I work hard on the farm add Hepublican Readers. to .expe- SSeeee, epee sd Grew: sive act, Britai ve k y 1 mem
. J J age. ; : “ sive ¢ rite us a loya -
My deepest instincts had been ! rarely celebrated when T won I want nothing more for myselé Gite auvon on: the requests. Comes peed Me: cite ber of tt Un ‘1 ve Nat : ul
for country life. I had spent the but always when I lost satiate I draw £8 a week from the com- There was agreement on the &rmoured cars, There wefe no i " ‘ ae i. take % red . a
last 18 months of schooling at Oun- buying myself a new car. Y ‘pany which runs the farm, plus procedure under which the Bill incidents, eel bounc to take part in the
dle in learning how to farm, and sis ee at 3 7 : , » P'US could be brought to the floor Crowds carried flowers to the ‘défense of Formosa by all avail * R
later studied rit tie management 408s8es stunned a share in the profits, and I also quiekly he explained tiny square at Grace - Berleur \ a
in the office of a large couniry THIS softheartednese 4 NO er ae itaeiie He "quote: da the President as where three demonstrators were etal thd dit hk td PLO PLL LLLP OL APPPLL
estate. losers proved my undoin ee position of having enough to saying there was “an emergency” shot yesterday vi
Then I enlisted in the Scots evening in Cannes in 19321 f Wy live on yet being unable to which required immediate action The Liege Strike Committee ,\
Guards and lived on a_ small ishly agreed to take vh _— pay my debts. to arm American Allies. said they would meet later to- |
© open 3 7 day with Provincial Governor, |

allowance from my mother. bank at baccarat for the night. What do I regret? I regret oe Joseph Lueclereq, Commander of

Although I could not use my A Greek syndicat TEA-DRINKING NATION

: > > . 8) ate é 2en_ the 1 uéh~ x

inheritance until I came of age running it, and T van bed fg oy oe uae eer fee AUCKLAND, N.Z. the town's Gendarmes

in 1931, 1 was able, because of ning large sums from them, now thing that I could have left to my New Zealand and Britain now The Strike Committee hal |

ee Ereensce to get unlimited Smounting to a considerable for- eldest boy ~ are the world’s heaviest tea-drink- notified the Governor that if

credit. une, ‘ : 5 “s s .. ing countries. New Zealand has Gendarmes were withdrawn to
This undoubtedly helped to set I believe only a few people have bad Me ae nce Wee: risen from fourth place in 10 years their barracks they would ensure

7 ae y that strikers maintain order.

me off on the wrong road.
Shorvly after my majority, I

ever been so rash as to take

bank single-handed, are

name, I am 40, and in the years
before me I hope to wipe out

and the average person drinks 7.8

pounds of tea a year.

Before the

They proposed attaching Union
officials to the local Police Force.
















married and lived at Brougham I shall Aas 4 é é
Fall in Cumberland. f¢ wee MF to whet Pe Se. yal ad that slur. or average stood at 6.7 aoe :
\
NOT ADMITTED ee — y
*
THE will of ANNIB ALLAMBY CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” °
late of Christ Chureh was not ad- g
ee to cnt at |g a onl ,

sitt f - t o nary as -

was “reported in Saturday's issue of Cleanse the system from blood °
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PAGE FOUR
BAREADOS de ATNOeATE

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

Tuesday, i, 1950

Schools For Children

WITHIN recent weeks the Headmasters
and Headmistresses of the leading schools
of the island have been presenting to par-
ents and to the publie the achievements of
their schools. Speech Days provide an op-
portunity not only for those responsible for
the schools to give public expressions to
their well founded pride in the achieve-
ments of their schools but for them to
explain to parents innovations in school
life, and to enlist the support of parents in
the everlasting effort to extract more
money for an ever-expanding population
of school-children.

August



The people of Barbados should follow
with close attention the developments in
the educational facilities of the island.
Those who have done so should feel confi-
dent in the men and women in whose
hands are placed the responsibility of edu-
cating their children. The public will also
view with great pleasure the active inter-
est which His Excellency, the Governor,
has taken in spite of his other important
duties.

There is one matter, however, which has
received inadequate attention from the
Legislature and which the Headmasters
and Headmistresses have not adverted to
in their addresses and which would yet
appear to be of importance in the further
development of the schools. The Legisla-
ture has provided money for the improve-
ment and extension of existing schools but
nothing has yet been done towards pro-
viding schools for very young children be-
tween the ages of about four to ten years.

The foundation of a child’s education is
of importance if it is to make proper pro-
gress. It is vital therefore that steps be
taken to set up schools along kindergarten
lines. At present all such schools are priv-
ately run and there are the Roman Catholic
and Anglican Convents which also provide
for the tuition of the very young. The
rivate schools as well as the Convents
iowever, have more pupils than can be
conveniently handled together with long
waiting lists.

The Government must beware that the
educational establishment does not become
unbalanced. It is best that education at all
stages should be provided for rather than
that at one stage arrangements should be
perfected and at another arrangements for
tuition should be non-existent.

The institution of Prep Schools would
help to fill the need here referred to as well
as relieving the present schools of their

overcrowding. The Prep School could be

ruf-on a co-educational basis as are most

‘of ‘the private schools and the Convents.

Their age range could be four to twelve
while the other schools like Harrison Col-
lege, Lodge, Queen’s College, St. Michael’s
Girls’ School and the like could have an
age range of twelve to nineteen.

.’ This matter should be given urgent con-
sideration and provision made to meet the
great need, Parents throughout the island
will be greatly relieved and education
facilities in Barbados will become more
balanced.

= se

Barbadian Tennis

THOSE responsible for the formation of
the Barbados Lawn Tennis Association
deserve the congratulations and _ best
wishes of the general public. Cricket
always has been, and probably always will
be, the king of apn to the majority of
Barbadians but there is assuredly a fund

of tennis talent in this island which has
never been developed.

The reason why tennis talent has not
been developed has been due to the nature
of the game and to the fact that most tennis
clubs in Barbados are also social clubs.
Cricket players play with members who
are approximately of their own standard
and in matches against others who are per-
haps better. This helps to make the game
keener and to provide practice and im-
provement to players.

Not so in tennis. The members of the
club all play together so that it would be
equivalent to a first eleven cricketer bowl-
ing to a third eleven batsman, The result
is apparent. Tournaments between the
clubs have not been held regularly and for
all these reasons tennis in Barbados is not
at present of as high a standard as it is in
Trinidad and Jamaica.

The long fett need for a Lawn Tennis
Association has been recognised and one
has been formed. The Association func-
tions, however, under the great handicap
of not having its own grounds and were it
not for the generosity of the Belleville and
Strathclyde Tennis Clubs the matches now
in progress sponsored by the Association
would not have been possible.

Barbados will be sending a team to Brit-
ish Guiana later this year and with the
start of inter-colonial tournaments, tennis
in Barbados will undoubtedly improve.
Men like Mr. W. D. Isaac who is now in
Trinidad but who did much to help in the
formation of the Association and Mr. Eric
Taylor, the Secretary of the Association,
deserve the thanks of the community in
taking the initiative in giving a much
needed impetus to a great game. The Presi-
dent of the Association, Dr. Harold Skeete,
and Mr. Peter Patterson have also devoted
much of their time in the effort to form an
Association and together with Mr, Taylor
have been mainly responsible for the suc-
cess which has attended the project.

‘The sporting public will wish the Barba-
dos team all the best in their tour to Brit-
ish Guiana and are confident that the mem-
bers will give a good account of them-
selves. The Association should solicit sub-
scriptions from the public with a view to
acquiring their own lawns, for Belleville
and Strathclyde cannot be expected to
make their courts available indefinitely.

The Barbados Workers’ Union |

Executive Council's Report No. 9
Presented to the Ninth Annual Con-
ference on 30th July, 1950.
| The Executive Council have the
|honour to present the following
Report for the period 18th
| December, 1949 to the 30th July

| 1950.

| The last Annual Conference was
|held at Headquarters on the 18th
| December, 1949, and it was agreed
jto hold the next Conference in
July, 1950, to regularise the dates
jtor the Annual’Conference.

This Report, therefore, covers ¢
period of seven months,

The Officers and Members of
the Council who held Office dur-
ing the period were as follows:—

G. H. Adams, M.C.P., President
General; H, T. Williams, Tre2s-
urer; F. L. Walcott, General Sec-

retary; T.. Ishmael, E. Walcott,
S. Lashley, Mrs. V. Lynch, D.
Blunt, R.. Clarke, C, Jones, D.

Clarke, J. Chabrol, Members of the
Council; M. E. Cox, M.C.P., R. L.

Green, H. Barker, Trustees;
K. N. R. Husbands, M.o.i'
Cc. A. Bushell, Assistant Secre-
taries

The Council held thirty-one

meetings during the period.

The Council continued to receive
literature and valuable informa-
tion from fraternal organisations
overseas. Among them are; The
British Trades Union Congress,
The International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions, The Fabian
Colonial Bureau, The League of
Coloured Peoples, The National
Council of Civil Liberties, The
Antigua Trades & Labour Union,
The _ Confederation of Inter-
American Workers (C.I.T.), In-
ternational Federation of Build-
ing and Woodworkers, The British
Guiana Labour Union, The British
Guiana and West Indies Federated
Seamen's Union, The _ Trades
Union Congress of Jamaica, The
Grenada Workers’ Union, The
St. Lucia Co-operative Workers’
Union, The International Labour
Office, The Publishers of “Labour
Press Service,” The Call (U.S.A.),
The Workers’ Weekly, St. Kitts,
and the Seamen and Waterfront
Union, Trinidad.

The Executive Council imple-
mented the changes recommended
by the Auditor General in the
method of keeping the books of
the Union and have added to the
Staff to carry out the changes.

The new members of the staff
are Mr. H. D. Blackman, Finan-
cial Secretary, Mr. Edward Lea-
cock, clerk, and Mr. Babb, tem-
porary clerk.

The Council have much pleasure
te report that the Head Office is
now reorganised for greater
efficiency.

President's Activities

The President General Comrade
G. H. Adams, continued his many
overseas engagements, He visited
Geneva as one of the Experts on
the implementation of the Con-
ventions of the Internationtal La-
hour Organisation; participated ir
the West Indian Sugar Delegation
te London and was a nominee of
the St. Lucia Co-operative Work-
ers’ Union on an Arbitration
Tribunal in St, Lucia,

The President has also been ap-
pointed on a local committee to
investigate the future of the ship-
ment of Fancy Molasses from the
island,

The Council once more record
their high appreciation of the
valuable services the President
bas rendered to the Union and
the island generally.

The Barbados Workers’ Union
was represented at the last An-
“ual Conference of the British
Guiana Labour Union by the
Treasurer Comrade H. T. Wil-
liams.

Comrade Williams is also Pres-
ident of the Foundry Engineers’
(Mechanics) Division. The Coun-
cil express appreciation of the
ible and dignified manner in
which he represented the Union
at the Conference.

The Council were pleased to
learn that the Assistant Secreta:
Comrade K. N. R. Husbands, will
he visiting the United Kingdom
later in the year, as Speaker of
the Barbados House of Assembly
at the opening of the new build-
ing of the House of Commons.

Industrial Relations

During the last seven months
industrial relations have continued
to show a steady and stable rate
of progress. The Council regard
good industrial relations as the
barometer to determine the in-
fluence of the Trade Union Move-
ment in the island.

More workers are organising
and showing a greater sense of
responsibility in industrial matters
and correspondingly some em-
ployers have shown a considera-
ble desire to improve the relation-
ship between the work people
and employers.

There are still some employ-
ers and workers too, that are
difficult to persuade and it is
ithese that the Trade Union
Movement have to convert to-
wards the path of human un-
derstanding and commonsense,
The Council are aware of the

shortcomings of human nature,
but must stress that the improve-
ment of the workers or ‘greater
prosperity for business cannot be
achieved without good industrial
relations.

The Council record their thanks
to the many officers of the Union
who have done their best in their
daily duties to improve industrial
relations in this island.

Education

The Council have been making
strenuous efforts to improve the
knowledge of workers. This phase
of the. work of a Trade Union is
usually dull, but members must
bear in mind that their Union
cannot rise higher than them-
selves and every effort should be
made by every member to improve
his knowledge about the complexi-
ties of a modern Trade Union.

The work of the «Trade Union
Movement is growing daily in
volume and complexity. and this
important institution of the na-
tional structure cannot be effici-
ently administered by sentimen-
tality or a total unawareness of
the serious responsibilities of
duty.

The Council have acauired liter-
ature from the International Con-
federation of Free Trade Unions,
end have the co-overation of the
Resident Tutor of the Extra-
Mural Department of the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies,
These are sources that are willing
to helo and members are urged
to make the ereatest use of them

Discipline

The Council have alwavs
stressed the importance of discip-
line in the Trade Union Move-
ment. The reasons are obvious.
Tt is imvossible to maintain an
organisation of thousands of hu-















































BARBADOS

man beings without discipline. By
this the Council dc not mean regi-
mentation, but sifiply the elemen-
tary acts of good behaviour and
manners which are conducive to
good citizenship.

The Council feel
worker who objects
line is no eredit to the Union.
his fellow workers or himself.
The Council know that polite-

ness and good behaviour are not
signs of weakness afid the Trade
Union Movement heave built ur
respect and prestige on firmness
which must not be mistaken for
ill-manners.

The freedom of the Trade Union
Movement is not impaired by
workers showing a_ strong, firrn
end militant ettitude, but it is in
Canger when licence takes place.

DIVISIONS

Agricultural And Factory
; Workers’

During the period negotiations
were conducted between the
Union and the Sugar Producers’
Federation on benalf of Agricul-
tural and Factory Workers. As
usual the neg >tiations were long,
but on the hizhest level of con-
ciliation meetings.

The Union su
for 20% increase on the present
roe throughout the industry,

greement was reached under
Chairmanship of the Labour a

that the
to diseip-

tted proposals

missioner for an increase of
on the basic rates; and 1% for
every 5,000 tons of sugar manu-

factured over 120,000 tons,

This ent has increased

the capacity of these
workers in and out of crop.
_ There is still much to be de-
sired in the Sugar Industry and
every step is taken by the Union
to improve the conditions of em-
ployment of these workers.

The Council recognise the im-
portance of the Sugar Industry
to the economic stability of the
island and call upon all engaged
in the industry to do their ut-
most to maintain harmonious re-
lationships. The Workers have
co-operated willingly for the last
five years in the reaping of the
crop when negotiations were go-
ing on. This is a sense of respon-
sibility that must be appreciated.

Employers are reminded that
they have a_ responsibility to
the workers and that acts of

wrong dismissals and harsh treat-
ment will create resentment.

There are some outstanding
matters in the agreement to be
settled which it is expected will
be concluded shortly.

The future prosperity of this
island still depends on the suc-
cess of the Sugar Industry and
employers are asked to note that
the Trade Union Movement is an
integral part of this industry,
which must be given the utmost
opportunity to represent the
workers without obstruction.

Port Workers’ Division

The increased price paid for
Sugar by the Ministry of Food
gave the majority of Port Work-
ers an increase in their various
rates of pay.

These workers include: Steam-
ers’ Warehouse Porters, Lighter-
men, Produce Porters, Produce
Carters, Ships’ Watchmen, Steve-
dores, Shipping Coopers and
Launchmen.

The shipping of fancy molasses,
other than in puncheons was. the
subject of a controversy between
some of the employers and the
Union. This proposed change
must have adverse economic ef-
fect upon the workers concerned
and for these reasons the Council
refused to co-operate with the
shipping of fancy molasses by
tanker or in steel drums.

The matter is receiving the at-
tention of the Government and a
Committee has been appointed to
investigate.

The method of employment of
casual workers and the general
employment of Stevedores en-
gaged the continuous attention of
the Council for long weeks. The
Council appointed a Committee to
investigate the matter. This re-
port will engage the attention of
the new Council.

The new Divisional Port Com-
mittee has been inaugurated and
has been working well. The
Council welcome this procedure
and will do all in their power to
build it up as an instrument for
good industrial understanding

Foundries’ Division

The Foundry Engineers’ (Me-
chanics) Division ended the two
years agreement and negotiated a
new one.

The cost of living bonus was
consolidated with additional in-
ereases to the rates and two
weeks annual holidays with pay
instead of ten days.

The division continues to work
satisfactorily.

Sanitary Workers’ Division

Since the last report was writ-
ten the Sanitary Workers have
passed through some _ difficult
periods with the Commissioners
of Health of St. Michael and the
Westbury Cemetery Committee.

The Council have asked the
Labour Commissioner to notify
the Governor of the dispute be-
tween the parties concerned and
to set up a Board of Enquiry.

The two representatives of the
respective Boards have signed a
statement ‘that there is moral
justification for the workers to
receive retrospective payment,
but up to the time of writing the
Vestry have not considered the
matter.

Telephone Workers’ Division

The Telephone Workers’ Divi-
sion completed negotiations with
the Company during the period
and increases in the rates of pay
were given and an Annual Holi-
day of two weeks with pay. This
is the first public utility com-
pany to agree to two weeks an-
nual holiday with pay.

The division has reported pro-
gress for a successful year.

Radio Distribution Workers’
Division
Some protracted = discussions

between the Radio Distribution
(Barbados) Ltd. and the Umon
kept negotiations opened for a
long period, Eventually an agree-
ment was reached and increased
wages given. This company has
not agreed to the two weeks holi-
day with pay. .
Electric Company Workers
Division
Negotiations were re-opened
with the Electric Supply Corpor-
ation on the conditions of service
of the workers. Three points

ADVOCATE

20 NEW
DIVISIONS

By KINGSBURY SMITH

were submitted by the Union
(a) payment of wages on Fridays,
(b) two weeks’ annual holiday |
with pay and (c), better sick
leave regulations.

An agreement



vas reached oa





the payment of weges on Fridays, furopean General Manager
bul again the Company refused to PARIS

gkive better sick leave conditions fhe ie a ae ne
ail two weeks’ annual holiday] America’s Western European piles are :
with pay. sidering plans to create twenty new divisions

The Council deprecate the at-| by the end of next year.
titude of this company which] “his js one of the major objectives of the
enjoys. finane'al concessions at d ament programme contem-
2 2 © munity speed-up rearm pr &
Sp ARE bo. chee pecoer “| plated as a result of the Korean War.

and refused to give proper work-|P . eo
ing conditions to the workers It is intended to implement within one

Ships’ Carpenters Division | year what had originally been expected unde,
The Ships’ Carpenters Divison} the Hague Defence Scheme would take three
has submitted proposals to the] years ;
Ccuneil to regularise the wages] ‘The programme adopted by the Atlantic
at eat pentars. Pact Defence Chiefs at tne Hague in March

The proposa's have 7 ivi-
mitted to the Labour uropean divi

sioner
Printers’ Division

been sub- x
Cocuela: called for a total of 36 Western

sions within three years. :
The Western European allies now possess

The Printers’ Division and the} a total of about 15 divisions available for use| }

Advocate Co. Ltd, and Cole's} in Europe, although most of them are below
Printery carried out negotiations} fy) strength and woefully weak in equip-
during the period for better wages ment.

and conditions of work. ; : :
An agreement was reached be-{ Plans now being considered call for =
tween the employers and the} equipment of these divisions as well as the
Union, but it was rearettable that} creation of ne ee fully equip-
Cole's Printery dismissed some} ped divisions by the end of next year.
of the workers, especially senior | P Whether this goal can be attained is one of
berree- a ES nama the questions now being discussed at the
stops to employ two of the dis-f Atlantic Pact Deputies Committee in Lon-
ae workers in temporary posts oe 4 1 teaghs'é
at Head Office. The speed-up programme also envisages
Coopers’ Division rapid increase in the strength of the Western
The Council have drawn to thel furopean tactical air forces. ae
Wire aie plight of coUars, The question involves many complicated
in view of the proposed change in problems, including some slowing up of ~
the method of shipping fancy § Huropean Recovery Programme; diversion 0
molasses. As an old craft the] Marshall plan funds for Defence purposes
Council feel that every encourage-} and greatly increased American military aid
ment should be given to retain the to the Western European allies
workers at their trade. o the pe: .
Transport Workers’ Division | The Hague Defence Programme was based
The Transport Workers’ Divi- fon the belief of the Western military experts
sion has shown a livelier spirii}that Russia would not be ready to risk war
during the period and many int with the West before the end of 1952 or 1953. |
vestigations were carried ou q 7 s ae a a hast re-
behalf of the workers. needy eiakerae ere, pore a y
The Council regret to report that {Consideration of that esumate,
too many Concessionaires have re-f There has been some diplomatic specula-
fused to give the workers deceni} tion that the Soviet Government may have
conditions of work and have im-} been led to think that North Korea was ripe
peray. nate” extraor for picking without the risk of a major con-
The Council feel that urgent] flict because of American policy in respect to
steps should be taken to investi-} that territory.
gate the terms and conditions off This policy was marked by the State De-
Service of Drivers and Conductors.] hartment’s approval of the withdrawal of
Shop Assistants’ Division | American troops from South Korea last year
Shop Assistants’ wages and con-| 4114 statements attributed to American mili-
ditions of employment are being ; 1
aes tre* msies ne Got Geel Sas mae
y the overnor. e 1 0 .
Comrade Mrs. V. Lynch, Secre-| come involved in a conflict with the Com-
tary of the Division has been} mynists,
SRRCIRIAA. 6 member of the Board. If the reasoning of this speculation is cor.
Cotton Factory Workers’ | rect, Western diplomats think Russia may
Division still be prepared to risk war with the West
Proposals for increased wages) and will keep the Korean war localized.

at ee eee ee we However, the Western allied governments
were § 1 ry . 5 :
heniieoot the” Cotton: dPactors: have come to the conclusion that in view of




















Workere’ Division. the gravity of the international situation

An agreement was reached and|¢reated by the Korean conflict, they must
rates of pay were increased with| proceed on the assumption that Russia may
two weeks’ annual holiday with] he prepared to risk war with the West much
ae v0 ae Raed » Divisi sooner than was orlpnally thought.

ay tie nee ae n| With this in mind, pians are now being
submitted proposals for some of|â„¢&ade to accelerate greatly the Western Eu-
the members of the Division,| pean Programme.

These proposals were discussed here is reason to believe the United States

with the employers and an agree-|Government wants the Western European

ee satisfactory to} allies to concentrate on the quick develop-
" a ae ment of ground and tactical air forces.
Seamen’s Division : : :

The Council have received in-|_. 1". this connection, International News
formation from the British Guiana} Service learned*that the American Govern-
and West India Seamen's Union| ment has expressed to France the hope that
to meet here to discuss the em-| it will divert to its army and air force some



ployment of West Indian Seamen. ‘ .
Une Mette! have siteed te the ¢ be ee ahead in the French defence
suggestion and look forward to the | [U@8et tor the navy.
meeting as a means of framing a] It has been pointed out to the French that
policy for the employment of W.I.}under the principle adopted at the North
Seamen. pak ds Atlantic Council meeting in London early this
eevee Workers Diviston || SPting approving creation of a balanced West-
ae. or ge se ae orks aa ern defence force, France can rely on the
quiry and the Hospital Workers’| United States and Britain for naval support
Division submitted a memorandum The important thing now, in the minds o!
to the Board, _ | American officials in Europe, is that the West-
a ee om aera Jee i ern European allies quickly organize ground
ment that these workers’ condi.| 24d tactical air forces that might be capabl:
tions of employment are being] Of holding off for a reasonable period of time
considered. Some of these workers] & Soviet attack against Western Europe in
are called upon to work very long| the event of a major conflict.—INS.
hours and under the most extra-
ordinary rules for any institution.
Store Porters’ Division
The Store Porters’ Division con- Te ®
tinues to function efficiently. ed U With Red Li
Negotiations for better wages were
carried out with some of the em-
ployers and increased wages given. Ry
The Council again reiterate that Pierre J. Huss
Store Porters’ wages and condi-
tions of employment should be in- LAKE SUCCESS.
vestigated by a Wages Board. | The United Nations is fed up with fraudu-
Lumber Carters’ And Porters’| lent ee about the Korean war cir-
cael — adie culated by the Cominform machine out of
a Rosals on. bena’t of Lumber! Moscow and is taking steps to counteract and
Carters and Porters have been ex h litical tri
submitted to the Labour Depart- ose such political trickery.
ment and discussions will be]. ,
opened shortly. y 7 ling the Soviet Union with gloves and leaning
_Bread Vendors’ Division backwards at Lake Success to avoid any oper
fot Volare ton Gd aes at split with Russia or its satellites, the U.N
to secure better wages tor these as a whole is going to slug back and make it
hardworking men, The employ-| hurt whenever deemed necessary.
ers refused the claim of the work-| Secretary General Trygve Lie touched of,
ers and the matter was submitted| the new policy by denouncing the inclusior
ieee Department for set-) of his name among signatories to the so-call-
Bakers’ Division ed Stockholm Peace Resolution. Lie said thi:
The Bakers’ Division still con-| Moscow-directed gathering of signatorie:
tinues to function in a normal} @Uoted extracts on peace from statement:
menner. There were no outstand-}| made by him after his return from the talk

ing events, but many disputed} with Premier Stalin and before the Korear

questions were settled by the] Communist i i
Officers of the Union on behalf the Seti invasion. He sharply rebukec

of the workmen.
In another move to discredit Cominform

Biscuit Factory Workers’ :
Division *' |{acties, the U.N. through Lie circulated to al |

Discussions were conducted on} â„¢ember governments a warning that Moscow
behalf of the Biscuit Factory) might be preparing to smokescreen a coming

Worpacs’ Division during the} attack on Greece by the Iron Curtain forces
period. i i
The Council again place on from Albania and Bulgaria.

Lie used a formal resolution adopted by
naateir, the U.N. Balkan Commission, in which thc
Tailors‘ Division Cominform was cited as screaming in pres:

There is no conspicuous event| and radio that Greece was planning to attack
to mention concerning the Tailors’} Bulgaria and Albania. The Cominform pro-
Unues tthe usual Tanner” | BRERMA added that the United States anc

Mahacen Factory Workers’ Britain were needling Greece into expanding

Division the army from 300,000 to 500,000 men.

The Tobacco Factory Workers’ Lie hopped on this claim and served notice
Division signed an agreement of | 0M all member governments—but particular.
better wages and conditions of|ly by courier on the Soviet delegation ir
employment during the period. It! Manhattan — that the U.N. is wise to the |
was unfortunate that some mem-| game. Stress was laid in the communication |

bers of the staff were dismissed .
through “redundancy.” The Coun-| 0" the fact that past experience shows the

cil, however, made representation | P
for compensation which was| first slandered and accused of plotting exactl; |
h

granted, what the aggressor is plannin ains |
Sanitary Laundry Workers’ | helpless nation. . 7 is

record the good work of this Di-



|

_ Division : It was perhaps the first time that U.N. ha: |

Laue orkers of the Sanitary | actually sounded an “alert” by nailing com: |

division in the Union, The Coun- —o propaganda before anything actually |
@ ou page 5 happened.—INS






POM os haji $28.50
English Mercerised

POM i oi ese $23.75

Panama Cotton

Suiting .......... $23.00

Pure Linen ......... $31.50
All Wool Tropicals

from $44.50

n contrast to the pre-Korean era of hand. | =



prospective victim of totalitarian designs ic’ |

TUESDAY,





D, V. SCOTT
& CO.,LTD.



Tins Mackrell

Fruit Juice

a



=—



WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED .



Tins Romary Water Biscuits

a on

| SPARE

AUGUST 1,



Usually Now

106 90

36 33

Tins Trin: Orange and Grape



PARTS:

COLEMAN Products

We will be pleased to repair your LAMPS, LANTERNS,
STOVES and IRONS if you bring them to us.

ALSO

A Shipment of .. .

SNOWCEM

in the following Colours:

White, Cream, Pink, Yellow, and Terracotta
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.+-Successors to |

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

*Phones : 4687, 4472,

SB

SIMPLY CHILL
IN

GREET THE
COMING HOT
DAYS IN

COMFORT
SELECT

SUMMER ,
SUITS

made to measure
from the following

American Mercerised

THE RICH

i) FLAVOUR
Psu. OE

HARGREAVES’
PINEAPPLE JUICE

AND SERVE
THIS HOT WEATHER

ON SALE AT YOUR GROCER

BECKWITH STORES




Processed from the full sun-ripened Pineapples

31. \

Per Tin

of Australia

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GOODS

MEAT in tins

Australian Hams
Tongues in Tins
Luncheon Beef
Pate de fais Gras
Potted Meat
Frankfurter Sausages
Vienna Sausages
Breakfast Sausages
Red Salmon
Pilchards

Fish Cakes







JUICES in tins

Tomato Juice
Pineapple Juice



\) FAVOURITES
Gold Braid Rum
Prunier Brandy
Crown Drinks
Carr’s Biscuits in Tit

(
)
)

1s

a
rome



eH ll SE

DEPT.

FOR THE HURRICANE SEASON

FOR YOUR

SS
SSS










1956
TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNAD

nae










y
}
}
}
1
)
}

\
)
tt

|
|

COCKTAIL PARTY

Cheeselets
Twiglets
Stuffed Olives .
Plain Olives
Sardines
Peanuts
Cherries

MEAT DEPT.

Calves Liver
Sweet Bread
Kidneys
Ox Tails
Cabbage 30c.



per Ib.





SPECIALS
7\b. tins

PRUNES 3.36
RAISINS per tb. 16.

GODDARD'S

ae

<== rrr



TUESDAY, AUGUST 1,

1950





Larger Salaries And

Smaller

Bonuses

Will Help Clerks

MR. LUCIE-SMITH, Director of DaCosta & Co., Ltd.,
told members of the Clerks’ Union at the Y.M.C.A., last

night his point of view as an employer.

He said that the

term “employer” was so broad, and covered such a variety
of individuals and groups that are responsible for the em-
ployment of labour, that it was not possible to attribute

to them one point of view.

Like all individuals, employers differ from person to
person, and at a board meeting of a single company it is

B.A.B.A.
Champ
Visits Island

. A. C. PERCY LEWIS, of
Trinidad, British Amateur
Boxing Association Featherweight
title holder, visited the island

the S.S. “Hersilia.”” Percy, who is
stationed in the U.K., is on his
way home to spend one month's
holiday.

Also on the same boat is Cpl.
Oswald Mangatal of Trinidad and
Cpl. Stanley Callendar of British
Guiana. Cpl. Mangatal is attach-
ed to the Education Department
at R.A.F. Station Stafford, while
Cpl. Callendar is in Egypt.

Lewis joined the Air Force in
1944 but on demobilisation he re-
enlisted. He has travelled Europe
and the Far East extensively with
British Boxing teams and won the
majority of his matches.

Cpl. Mangatal also joined up
in 1944 but Cpl. Callendar joined
about nine months earlier. Cal-
lendar is on three months’ leave
‘while Mangatal is only on one

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-

ERNOR will open the Bay
Street Boys’ Club on
The Police Band
Cc. E. Raison
tendance.

The Club is now furnished
and preparations are being made
for the opening.

T. MATTHIAS CHURCH,

which celebrates its Centen-
ary of consecration on Wednes-
day, will have special services
on the same day to mark the
occasion.

A Centenary Fund Appeal has
been launched throughout the
district and it is expected those
associated with the Church as
well as friends will subscribe.

It is hoped that by the end of
the week g booklet, giving a brief
account of the history of the
Church (as far back as can be
ascertained), will be on sale.

The Services for Wednesday
will be as follows:— 7 am.
Choral Eucharist. 8.00 a.m. Holy
Communion, 4.30 p.m, Children’s
Service. 8.00 p.m, Evensong and
Sermon, Preacher — The Lord
Bishop.

HEN THE AMENDMENT

of the Dog Licence Act is
passed, metal discs will be issued
to dog owners. This dise will
have the number and the year
and will be suspended from the
collar of the dog.

Like the bicycle
colour of this disc
every year.

HE SHAMROCK Credit Union
celebrated its Third Anni-

Friday.
Capt.
be in at-

under
will

the
change

licences,
will

versary at the St. Patrick’s
School Rooms on Saturday night.
This Union was formed by a
Group of Roman Catholics and

now has over 50 members.
Before the function began, Mr.

Conrad Hill, President of the
Union, welcomed members and
friends and spoke of some of the
activities of the Union during
the past three years. He said
that with more members the
Union could be expanded and

more benefits would be derived
from it.
A Quartette, formed from mem-

bers of the Roman Catholic
Scout Troop then sang various
songs, Among these were ‘My
Love loves Me,” “Bones” and
other modern as well as classical
tunes,

Mrs. Monica Rudder and Miss
Gloria Selby also sang. They

were accompanied by Mr, Bertie
Callendar on the piano. Through-
out the function refreshments
were served,

Before “The King” was play-
ed, members sang a song which

was composed by one of the
members for the Union,

Among those who attended
were Father Parkinson, Mr.

Hilton Brathwaite, Mr. J.
“Mitchie” Hewitt, Mr. Vernon
Gay.

T. JOHN MET ST JOSEPH in
, in an inter-parish match at
Pool, St. John on Sunday. St
Joseph is leading on first innings

St. John won the toss but were
bowled out for 63, E. Walcott
topscored with 19 while ‘‘Knobbie”
Estwick knocked up 11.

Millar took 3 for 23 and Fenty
3 for 16.

In reply St. Joseph scored 74.
Vernon Fenty topscored with 19
not out. E Jordan made 18 and
Millar 10 were the only batsmen
to reach double figures.

In their second innings St.
John made 73. On this occasion
“Knobbie” Estwick stood at the
wicket for an hour and a half
before he was out leg before to
Millar for 16.

Millar took 3 for 26 and Fenty
3 for 16.

The match continues next Sun-
day when St. Joseph will try to
knock up 63 runs for victory.



The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 5.30 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
High Water: 5.50 a.m., 6.33

p.m.
Moon: (Last Quarter)
August 6.
YESTERDAY

Temperature; (Max.) 86.0° F

Temperature: (Min). 76.5° F

Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour.

Wind Direction; (9 a.m. E.
3 p.m. E by N.
Barometer: (9 a.m) 29.951

(3 p.m.) 29.895

a

yesterday as a passenger on board | their employees, rather than with

not impossible to hear opposite views expressed.

) What I propose to do is to give
} you my point of view as regards
| the trend of relationships between
| business management and its em-
' ployees.

| The first point that I will deal
with is the attitude of management
to employee unions. No employer
can have any reasonable objec-
tion to his employees joining a
union. In fact, I would say that
quite a number of employers pre-
fer their employees to belong to a
responsible union so that they can
deal with the representatives of

each employee individually.

There is no reason in the world
why employers and employee
unions should not be on the very
best of terms; but it is necessary
that they should deal honestly
with each other, as good relations
are dependent on mutual confid-
ence.

A Responsible Body

The employer must realise that
the union is there to protect its
members frein exploitation and to
obtain the best standards possible
for then, But the union must act
as a responsible body, and not only
must it curb any rashness on the
part of the few hotheads who are
likely to lead others astray, but it
must also ensure that it does not
protect any unsatisfactory worker
to the ultimate detriment of the
others.

I must point out that the big-
gest expenditure of any business
is in salaries and wages and that
unless a business gets a fair return
from its employees for the money
paid them it cannot be successful.
Only a_ successfvl business can
afford to pay good wages and keep
its employees on anything like ay
decent standard of living.

It therefore naturally follows
that if an employee works well
and looks after the interest of the
business that employs him, he is
contributing to the welfare of that
business and directly helping to
maintain the standard of living
of himself and his co-workers.
Then, of course, he also increases
his chances of promotion,

Another point that is probably
of interest fo you is that of sal-
aries and wages. But before deal-
ing with that I will endeavour o
answer any questions that you
may put to me on the subject
of employers and unions.

There appears to be a ten-
dency in Barbados for em- |
ployers to pay relatively small
salaries, and after trading re-
sults for the year are received,
to pay out comparatively
large bonuses. Actually, my
own point of view is that I
should prefer to see larger sal-
aries and smaller bonuses, for
the reason that a clerk gets to
calculate on his bonus as part
of his earnings, and antici-
pates it.

There is no guarantee that he
will get it, and when the business
has a bad year, and his bonus is
not forthcoming or not up to ex-|
pectations he finds himself with |
debts that he cannot meet. I pre- |
fer to see larger salaries such as
clerks can endeavour to live with- |
in, and bonus to be an extra wind- |
fall when the employer has had a
good year, so that he can pay a
reasonable dividend, put some-
thing to reserve for a rainy day |
and still have something more for |
the clerks.

You will notice that I mention
reserves. It is in the interest of |
employees as well as the manage- |
ments that a business should build
up adequate reserves. Apart from |
reserves to meet certain contin-
gencies it is in the interest of the |
employees that a business should |
have such reserves to fall back on;
in hard times, rather than to have
to cut salaries. |





Employees’ Protection
|

Financial strength of a business
is a protection for its employees.
There is no security in working
for a weak firm that may fail at
any time and leave you without)

employment.
I will admit that generally
speaking, the salaries of certain



clerks in Barbados are low. But I,
do hold that considerable im-|
proverent has taken place during |
the past few years. Since 1938 |
we have been selling all our sugar |
in a guaranteed market and at a|
good price, which has moved
steadily upward. We have also had
some good crops which have in-!
creased the island’s revenue

This isthe reason why
salaries and wages can be paid
Unfortunately, unless these con-
ditions continue, our slightly im-j
proved standards cannot be
maintained. There is also no doubt
that pressure from employee
unions and a high company in-
come tax have done their share in
persuading employers to pay bet-
ter wages. |

High company income tax is
mentioned, as the temptation to
hold on to profits is less when the
Government takes a big slice. The}
feeling is that when salaries are}
increased there is less to pay the |
Government in income tax, so that
for every dollar paid as increase
to the staff only about €0 cents
comes out of income. The balance
is saved in taxation.

better |

Pensions
The next point is pensions
larger countries I understand that
it is pretty general practice for the

terms of employment in a business |

‘UNITED STAR OVERDUE

jing the local

In|

GIRLS OF THE WORLD'S ATRLINES MEET EN LONDON /








BARBADOS ADVOCATE











: GIRLS chosen from 12 international airlines tor their « cy and are in this group
pictured at the Green Park Hotel, London, when, as tinau i Mi vays 1950 competition,
they were guests at a cocktail-party In the pieture are at leti to Miss Barbara Stan-
cliffe (standing), A.; Miss Evelyn Conlon, Pan American 4. < Kur'y Miss Miriam Gold, El Al
Israel; Miss Ruth Suton, South African Airways; Miss S en i Bel ium nd Miss
Neuza de Almeida, Panair do Brasil; Miss Margaret Godaundsiuc cela Line eee

Behind left to right: Mlle. Evelyn Oudinot, Air/France; Mss Mat et Lamb, Qantas, Austra-
lia, Miss Birthe Lunn, Scandinavian Airways; Miss Mary } Wooper, Goal; and Miss Hans. Meurs
K.L.M. Holland $8. ,



Expre



Cadets Enjoy

Camp Life —

AFTER a holiday on Saturday
and Sunday, the Barbados Cadets |
who are now in camp at the St. j
Anns Fort, yesterday began thei:
first day of military train ne. |
Many of these lads who have never
attended a camp before, told the |

“Advocate” that they are already
finding camp !ife a pleasure |
On Saturday, the day began |
with a sea bath after which the
remainder was spent either in |
playing o1 watching games
Others who were not interested |

in these outdoor games, spent the |
time in the canteen, or played |

at table tennis, dominoes, or
throwing darts. So eager are the
boys, that instead of

being
awakened by the bugler on momio A

ings, they awake him first. On
Sunday the cadets accompanied
by the Police Band attended a
Church Parade at St. Matthias
Church, and the sermon was
preached by Rev Dowlin. A
Brains Trust was held in the Drill |

Hall during the night.

After kit inspection and tea,
yesterday morning, the first par-
ade which started at 7 o'clock,
was arms drill with the R.S.M.1.
while a section of N.C.Os were
instructed by R. S. M. Marshall,
and the officers were given lec-
tures by the Staff Officer. At nine
o'clock, weapon training on the!
rifle was given by the N.C,.Os,|
while other sections were shoot-
ing on the minature and Govern-
ment ranges. There was then a
half hour break, during which
period, the boys refreshed them-
selves with a drink at the canteen.
Work was then resumed and this
continued until the bugle declared
it was time for midday meal
This was perhaps the busiest
period of the day, for there was
a constant murmur as the boys
proceeded to the mess tables
After a break of an hour and a
quarter for breakfast, work con-
tinued with the carrying of verbal
messages under section comman- |
ders, on the Savannah Rifle |
training from three until four, was
earried out by N.C.Os and this}
ended off the day’s work, With «
short rest, the boys at once started

games inclusive volley ball, net
ball, tennis and cricket

The night ended with a film |
show, which included the West

Indies touring team in England
The show was given by Mr. S. I

Smith a master at Combermere
School. There is also a daily
squad of fire pickets which is

made up of 22 boys, and a guard
of six, who keeps duty during
the night Today, the cadets
accompanied by the Police Band
will mareh through Broad Street

on their way to the Princess
Alice Playing Field. The boys
will no doubt go to bed much

earlier, for they have done quite
a good day’s work.



The 34-ton Grenadian schoon-
er, “United Star,” which left
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, for Point
Fortin. on July 16, is now about
14 days overdue.)

The schooner has
with J.32 marked
It is believed to have
side the Bocas or to Venezuela
according to a ecablegram reach-
Harbour and Ship-

a white hull
on the bow
drifted out-

ping Donartment

Vessels in the vicinity have been
requested to report if sighting it

A thousand bags of rice arriv-
ed in the island from New York
on Sunday by the s.s. “C G.|
Thulin.”

Foodstuff, vegetable seed, cham-
pagne and olive oil were also
among the cargo landed here by |
this vessel |

The “Thulin” left port the same
night for Trinidad





REGISTRAR APPOINTED

THE Coloniai Office has named |







of any size to include the pension-

ing of employees at a pre-arrang- |

ed age. These pension schemes are
drawn up on the basis that both
the employer and the employee
contribute monthly, at an arrang-
ed percentage of the employee's
salary, to a pension fund which is
invested and provides the pension
when the time comes. They also
aim that the employee receives at
least half pay on retirement

Not alone do pension schemes of
this sort supply security for the
| workers, in their old age, but they
| also create the mental attitude in
| the employee that he looks for-
ward to the time when he can re-
| tire and enjoy a little relaxation in
i

'



~

@ On Page 7

nament at Belleville
p.m.

Mobile Cinema —
and Grazettes, St
—8 pm.

4.30

Fairfield
Michael

What’s on Today



Eight Cases | Malik Should

From One Swear To
























Workers’ |

Union

@ from page 4

cil welcome them into the fold of
}the Trade Union Movement and
look forward to their loyal sup-
port of a noble cause |

General Workers’ Division

Once more the Council pay |
tribute to those workers who aré
}not organised into a division but
|; five continuous support to the |
| Union and uphold the spirit of
| unity

Agencies
Council again
and efficient
the Field Secretaries throughou |
the island. This service is ot |
extreme importance to the well
being of the Union and the high
est tribute is paid to these un
tiring officers.

|
Visitors

| The

record th
| sincere

services

| During the period a short visi
|} Was paid to the island

by Com
jrade Arturo

Jauregui, of th
j Inter-American Confederation «
Workers (C.1.T)

His visit was brief, but he wa
impressed with the Trade Unior
Movement in Barbados

Overseas Relations

The Council have receive
great assistance from the variou
Trade Unions overseas, especially
from the British Trade Unior
Congress who have shown im
mense interest in the Trade Un
ion development throughout the
area

The Council record with high
est appreciation the close friend
ship with other fraternal organi
sations which are endeavouring t
promote the cause of the worker
everywhere
Caribbean Labour Congress

The Council look forward t
the holding of the next Confer
ence of the Caribbean Labou
Congress sometime in the Au
tumn The Caribbean Labow
Congress is a powerful instru
ment for good in these areas an¢
the holding of the next Confer
ence is of paramount importance |
to the future of the working clas |
organisations. i

LC.F.T.U.



The newly formed World La
bour Organisation. The Interna
tional Confederation of Frec
Trade Unions started with th

opening Conference in London i:
December, 1949
The Barbados Workers’ Union
is affiliated to this organisation
Workers’ Celebrations
The annual celebrations of the
Workers’ Movement was carried
out at the Coleridge Grounds, St
Peter on Easter Monday 1950
The Council will again be making
preparation for Labour Day on



“Ne | { | S - T
igh Support UN,
EIGHT decisions of M il]
Nurse. Police Magiatint ee MW AS HINGTON, July 31,
yesterday contirmed by Ineit ’ Cc Pe abt pe oe
yee ap _ : pete C ner Boa ift ction to prevent Mr
ge ‘e on "se a Saree rd Mr ik re assuming: the
a : s t Ca ( the Security Coun-
arose out of a fight beiwe I ians swore to
parties, Percy Hurley \ A ations action
Hurley and Martha Senate jhe had called
Arthur Burnett an \ jat the State Department and pro-
Isalene | posed t the solution be offered
The fight took place last yea by ie rican delegate to the
October 5, about an hour afte Security Council to require any-
ease had been tried bet mi) OnE v0 tak uch an oath before
by the. same Magistrate. In ithi being allo ved to ‘rve as Presi-
ine Tealesia Wis hnea o0/s dent of the Council
Percy Hurley, Albertha Hurley | eae:
and Martha Burnett said that after .
the ¢ Arthur Burnett and his Council of Europe
wife left for home first and when
they had got near some canes, @ From Page 1
they collected some stones in a the Rhine German representa -
basket, waited in the canes and| Ves Will attend
embushed them. Arthur and Is: Set Up In May 1949
lene said that Percy Hurley, Al The Council of Europe consis
bertha Hurley and Martha Bur-jting of a Committee of Foreign
nett had done the ambushing.| Ministers or Upper House, and
Mr. Nurse had fined Isalenc}| Consultative Assembly or Lower
Burnett 20/- in two instances when| House, with members chosen by
he found her guilty of having|the governments on member
wounded Martha Burnett and Nations in proportion to thelr
Danny Whisley population, was set up under the
Martha Burnett and Hurley| Statute drawn up by Foreign

; * sters i t 946
appealed against that decision and Ministers in London in May 1949

jafter it was confirmed, they were 7 Range init, anon
each ordered to pay 6/- costs ; rn a sa
Cases Dis ninaedl statute is to “achieve greater

ases Dismissec unity between its members for

He dismissed cases which Percy] the purpose of safe-guarding and









Hurley and Martha Burnett} realising ideals and princ'ples
brought against Arthur Burnett] which are their common heritage
alleging that he had inflicted bod-| and facilitating their economic
ily harm upon them and one] and social progress”
Albertha Hurley brought against
Arthur and Isalene, alleging the Approve Report
same offence. In that case Martha The Committee of Ministers
Burnett, Hurley and Hurley were} will on Thursday approve a
each ordered to pav 5 cost report to be submitted to the
Mr. Nurse had also fined Peres \Consultative Assembly next Mon
Hurley Albertha Hurle an day, giving their views on accom
| Martha Purnett for iving plishments of the Assembly and
flicted bodily harm on Isalene a its committees since the inaugural
they were ordered to pay 5s. costs |meeting last Thursday er
fier the ease wa onfirmed West Germany, joining the
Their Honour 1id that Council as an Associate Member
jfelt that the weaker party d|for the first time wy, nave, 18
searcely be on the aggressive onos ee inl oc:
especially as one of them | eed is britain, Feanee and

been fined
een ninec Italy

e Like Saar, a'so invited to join
Death Inquiry as an Asaceiate Member, West
Adjourned



Germany will not be represented
on the Council of Ministers
—Reuter



THE inquiry into the death of
50-year-old George Gregory otf
Halls Road was adjourned until ‘ . xechan re
August 8 by Mr. C. L. Walwy Stock 1D 5
Coroner of District. “A” yester oa) , ‘
day. Await Developments





Gregory was admitted to the : ' 9
‘ ON, July 31
General Hospital on Saturda T ; si maetcaliials in the
July 29 and detained but died pO: Greene Sh ; :
NNAoMe the Geer ke London Stock Exchange Lage
t a) are jevel ments a
Doctor H. L. Massiah who per- | W@ on } aa pene of the
formed the post mortem examin- the fort ean and the return
ation said on July 30 about 3.30 eine R Set daiee 1
p.m. the body of George Gregory | ° whe Seirti Minister’: speech
me i > te j »’ 1e - 7
re identified to him by Winfie'd during the week was considered
"Et ebwasent age of the man by dealers to contain little that
appa . vas not already known and had
was about 50 and the body looked die ve fact ; on market that
healthy. There were many bruise were practically feature le





on the face, legs and elbows and] iyroughout an idle day
ilso on the middle of the bach The tender t sect
A laceration about two inche was to slip to lower vels Vv
in length was noticed on the] oij_odged fractionatly off on small
forehead and a large subdural] 5; sales, Industrial wei
haemorrhage The = brain ib- | neglected id the
stance was normal and there was uence of fear f h taxa
no fracture of the skull tion to meet defence expenditu
The spleen and liver wer Germa and Japar bon¢
ruptured and the bladder was opened with small declines but
filled with blood. In his opinion| Japanese, later steady closed
death was due to _ internal] with little alteration on balanc
haemorrhage and haemorrhage Of | Pyading in minings was small
the brain Reuter.













SWEET VERMOUTH 2.16



Mr. J. S. Elliott, Co-operative |
Organizer, ‘Tanganyika, to be (i
istrar of Co-operative Societ- a \
(fe etnslon a ’ AUSTRALIAN SEVILLE ORANGE 1)
Mr. E will be in charge MARMALADE 14 Ib. tins 44 \ |
of oe dey artes agg PEACH JAM : ite 47 {
by the Governmen iis year to san eae 48 |
assist in the development of the ’ AI RICOT JAM “ia:
Co-operative movement in the DANISH CHICKEN BROTH (se Per tin 40
island. DANISH CHICKEN PROTH (se 25) ba Nae 1.17
a MAYPOLE LEMON CURD , bot. 48
JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS , tin 1.39 }
CARRS CHEESE CRISPS 4 lb. pkgs 53
SUTCH BRUSSEL SPROUTS Per tin 49
Police C 10 a.m. . hs
—. eee coune HEINZ MANGO CHUTNEY bot, .99
ceil 2 p.m {{ K.W.V. SAUTERNE 2.10
Meeting House of Assembly j K.W.V. SHERRY DRY or SWEET 2.10
3 p.m. )) K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY PORT 2.16
Open Lawn Tennis Tour }
{
(
;
5
)?

Be
z

|
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD. |



Monday 2nd October 1950.
Labour Department

The Council have much plea
sure in recording the assistance
the Union received from the La
bour Department at all times.

The Council hope the time is
not far distant when the Depart-
ment will have adequate staff to
deal with the many problems that
are placed before the Commis-
ssoner

The Beacon: The Council agreed
to charges at the Beacon during
the period under review and have

under consideration fhe re-organ
isation of the Printery

The Council again appreciate
the services of the members of
the Staff

Obituaries: The Couneil expre

deepest sympathy to the relatives

of those Comrades who have
passed away during the period,
especially to those of the late

Comrade Edna Grant, of the Hos-
pital Workers’ Division,
n untimely death

The Staff: Once more the Coun
cil pay tribute to all of the mem
bers of the Headquarters Staff for
their continuous diligence in the
complex duties of a Trade Union

Thanks: To many Comrades
friends and helpers of the Union
he Council extend thanks for the
many ways in which they have
contributed to the ~ successful
working of the Union during the
veriod under review.

who met

MEDICATED
brane tats




v

nae 06

re rt ° |
o

> , set

2 Ook

% FREE if

which makes
‘““GOD’S WAY OF

SALVATION
PLAIN”

Please write for
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. treland.” x

SS

one to

SOS S OCS SOS SESSSSS



|





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tadies’ Hats

Small Shapes in Smart Styles

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Controls and kills
fleas, lice and ticks
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A product of imperial Chemical
(Pharmaceuticals) Ltd.

SOLE IMPORTERS AND DISTRIBUTOR
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(BARBADOS) LTO

P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGET

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PAGE FIVE



= |



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is
TONIC
A FINE... 4



TODAY

we also offer
BUCKFAST

THE DOCTOR and

WINES

IN MY OPINION...

NERVITONE

AN EXCELLENT
WINE

and

BODY BUILDEN ‘



®

. $4.09 and $4.17

$2.10

In Black, Brown Red and

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THINGS That count
CLASPS and BUCKLES €

Dresses in Shades of

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28 to D2¢
CAVE SHEPHERD & C0.,

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$2.73 & $3.36







TD.

















AT

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DEPT.





aaa

nev



GLASS BEADS







BARBADOS

BY CARL

ADVOCATE TURSDAY



ANDERSON



















FOR MORE AND BETTER
BREAD

USE

“HARVEST

Sato
rege) BE .










[eeNgae "

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BY CHIC YOUNG

soa j



THE UNIVERSAL FAVOURITE

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1 Faia a hie /
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|FOUR BILLION
|PEOPLE IN THE
| WORLD, AND HE






THAT
AT THIS HOUR OF
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PRP

SKE Fetes Spree Ine World pee tmnt

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.

THAT'S ALL RIGHT, TONTO. IT WILL BE
SAFE WITH THE SHERIFF.

“ 44,4,
ASO MO tb Abst tt Ob bs OSS SSESS

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GOGO SSO SOP SOS SSS SESS COGS SSSI SF IIS SF



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SOECCCPIOS SCF IGPOPPES OO
‘,





ve rY ~ - ,

si
Her old frock looks new = >
because it’s always /

AUGUST f, 1950

Haro TIMES —
Witt BACKACHE

Often due to sluggish kidney action

Le IS NOT so good when you
are troubled with backache,

rheumatic stiff, aching
muscles joints, lum! or
i disorders due to

sluggish kidney action.

Why put up seamen boy diss

when you a
ing Doan’s Gechke
Pills. Stimulate and
cleanse sly; and so
hei them to rid the blood of excess
uric acid and other impurities
which otherwise might collect ig
the system and cause distress,
Doan’s Pills have helped many
thousands; let them help you,

ite DOAN'S 3

JUST RECEIVED
CEREALS
1 & 2 lb. Tins Morton’s
Oat-Meal
1 lb, Tins Pear) sarley
Tins Peter Pan Scotch
Oats
Pas. Quaker Oats
Pkygs. Quaker Corn Flakes
PRUITS

L.K.B. Peaches

Apperta Apples

Crushed Pineapples

Cocktail Cherries

Sliced Pineapple
JUICES

Grapefruit, and Owange &

Grapefruit, Tomato,

Pineapple

5 STAR RUM

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CO. LTD. 8 and 9 Roebuck Street
Dial 2236
SEE GIPEMACSE 56969595966 959S965666
\ APS SOP SP ROOD FIOS PO



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he,

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rONOM £4 new \ HAVE. BIG EmRia |) [17 BEST FOR ME { SIGNORINA! 1 ( 1 COME! TILL NOON \, 1 GET WHISPER OUT OF * It has now been proved by practical tests that by ¢
SE TO MEET\EH?.. LISTEN! | [TO COME WITH 4] PREFER TO DO \. TOMORROW THEN, {| THE WAY AND HERE'S: By ales we u ; % Rts ee er
A HOnLIS Pte THIS ALONE - ~ ~~ BUONA NOTTE! ere aes | x the simple addition of a FRAM, the life of an internal %
§ RPOR’ a fi¥ r 7 > am ‘ F \
MORROW } J Hie pln $ combustion engine can be trebled, cost substantially %
sone neseelite % 4 DON'T WANT IT » ilusee aid’ Genet sffici Sree a 4
("g R A sponeo, see. sy reduced and engine efficiency increased. 5
i saaet\ caRAmeLLa? % washed in LUX
“* a ~. ra)
on aes 8 - Regular washing in Lux gives clothes longer
: ie d > Pd ; life, keeps them new looking, makes colours
ee ; ey Ns % EC. K STEIN BROTHERS stay gay and bright. Lux washes perfectly
gg SS 8 S —so start today to give your precious
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Bi Mee Vea clothes the care that makes them last.
ey E> % BAY STREET DIAL 4269 : "AW
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Vitamins and energy-building oil.
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~1 ade, }

Y ALEX RAYMOND

ETCHZO WOMAN! \’ DON’T PLAY




JULIE! NO! NOI IT CAN'T BE \ LAY OFF THE
TRUE! YOU WOULDN'T TRICK /ORAMAT








N:

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S, LITTLE T S YOU WROTE DUMB, PAL! iF 1
~~ ME! NOT MY JULIE! MAN! YOU'RE IN A |ME... THE TH YOU SAID., / WE WANT THAT Ss
ak JAM AND YOU MIGHT THEY WERE LIES...ALL ,{ FIVE THOUSAND Vd a S ayy i
oom \ / TT K AS \WELL KNOW IT! | LIES! BUT WHY? I DOLLARS! y a ’ .



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HE ADVANCES WITH THE JUNGLE
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7 7HE

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TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE }

a,

CL ASSIFIED ADS. Larger Salaries Will Help Clerks | Harbour Log) oe uae | SHIPPING NOTICES











“SI

From Jamaica

TELEPHONE







































































































































































































































































































































































































2508 teal , Anan . megs
Sie banigath i : sa Mae ae aa Sel _° from page 5 ee no than to financ In Carlisle Bay os Nolan, Kur ‘ ¢ MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA- ———E==
DIED a his old age. Thus in any over- Sch. Mary E Sch Eman-| Hassell, Sheila Ls ke LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N.£, LINE)
saigtiriete wats skkc Siam da FOR RENT populated area such as this, the I am afraid that it will be some] vel C. Gordon; — Sch Laudalpt i oe ain irne mid say Meee ee ae
Sa Sulp ab Son eee at tie yeusene’ older ones are able and anxious time before really satistactory ieoats Soe a moter tan a Mr. Andrew Duarte, Mr. Lionel Git- | July—August, Brisbane Se ane
Woodbine -y. Barbados. Olive] py to go, and so allow promotion of pension schemes will be the gen-|funicia; Sch. Rosarene. Sch G ident) ona ee ae 7 ar, William | Sxeney snt-August, arriving Seinidas The M.V. T. B. “Radar” will
wife) Ide nard; Ad OUSES the younger ones, and provide eral custom in Barbados. Again,|W.; Mv. Daerwood; ‘Sch Prince sa | are et. ae Scat GUCRETER sel cas. “oawen* accept Cargo and Passengers
scores cn hp ara an FLAT Upstairs Flat at Waverley, | Wore for youngsters leaving school maintenance and improvement of | Louise; Sch. Philip H. Davidson; Sch stin Guero, | —sails Fremantle end August, Adelaide |{] for St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Antiaon a: taaiden coe ec i elocs eccian, 2 lates Baktaone | Caen year conditions for employees in this tea — Cyril B 1 Sc Brummel | aly September, Melbourne first half, Grenada, Aruba, Curacao.
i. furnished with modern . 7 island will be contingent on reas- | Wotre: ‘Sch “D'ortan, Sch B wales Aa ene aa oe net. alae Oe ae Sailing Wednesday 2na
shone 82 é sls ike Barbado 7 " a . ; at ae; , urma osa = =Marquez ' wr Q tober 2 s ay, 2
Phone 8283 In an island like Barbados that onable prices for our agricultural|M.V. Earies Trader; Seh Molly WN | Manuel Marquez, Miss Jane Percival, Mr Vhese vessels have ample space oa August, 1950
LT | use on Sea. for a long time has endured a very products, and the solution of our | Jones iF Percival, Mrs, Evelyn Percival, | chilled, hard frozen, and general cargo
t st ) Ses mir ebdiecl ttt . ‘ : , ' ne yrahar thony Zo accepte ¥
| Lawrence Available August 12 low standard of livins nd where most serious problem—over-pop-| .¢ ajcon SHRIVANS oo i Ghies haaite “Otpeninell Mans. | Lading wah Oe ehieient at Pniacr |
IN MEMORIAM Large Liv room, 2 bedrooms, modern | Salaries and wages have been so ulation. So long as the economy Of | capt. Haagensen, ee ea a mat ‘strong, Mr. Donald Armstro for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward BWI Schooner Owners
Gea conveniences, beautiful, grounds; Phone | low, it is not surprising that noth- this island has to support a popu-| 8-8. Kallada, 4,534 tons net. C h aura Ward, Master Alar and Leeward Islands '
1.8.50—2n |ing has been done sedi . ‘ at =, en ae Be aes, Cop d Ward, Mr. William Wa Vor further particular bees Association Inc.
ey Rosie cca ad cer ee a Ss ee ing has been done towards pro- lation much too large for its re- | Mazwd, from Capetown Ma sal | ror + aay? Consignee; Dial: 4047
N loving memor usban Hain hae : Sa aoe 7 . ‘ . ~ whit ‘ 7 ATK yach | “URNES . , : : ‘
father 1g grand. fs WILLIAM TWO HOUSES —. At Hastings mai viding pensions for employees. It sources, there can be no real pros- aie e. vt = Thulin, 1,3 tons re DEPARTURES RY BWLAL ea ee ea eres .
JORDAN who died ogth 1949. | Mished and unfurnished, one having 3|/ Must be remembered that like sal- rity or progress ae ee eee pac j For LA GUATRA | COSTA. _—
Our life is but a fading dawn bedrooms and the other efrooms.| aries, subscriptions to pension liens _Herstlia, 2.217 tons net, Copt.{ Mrs. Dolores Almmo; M Jose Ala DA COSTA & CO. LTD., eens
Its glorious noon how quickly past.! ¥th all modern conven s. Apply|funds are a direct charge on : a gg ee ne gee 10; Mr. Vietor D'Atcoli; Mr. Alfredo | Agents, Barbados
Lead us O Christ when ‘all is gone Madam Ifill, “Elise Court", Hastings Daina altel fe home at last 25.7, 50—t.f.n 9 wns < ee Siness has atrice, from Martinique Dhamelis Salazar; Miss Nadine Salaze
Safe home at las. | 1 eee, ad ner’ 2 busines: has ~~ ANNIVERSARY ANNAS | ‘Auxiliary Yaent Wind Song, 11 tons| Mro deus Salazar Ms. Filomena |
Amelia Jordan (wife; Leotta Wil- VILLA LLUA” Hastings opposite | ries it obviously cannot subsct be , an Capt. George Morales, from S Perez; Mr. Charles ¢ Mrs. |
loughby’ (daughter, Sydney; Clarence; | Pavilion Court, 5 bedrooms. dressing |to a pension fund NEW DELHI, India peg 7 Ruth Potter: Msir. Bruce Potter; Mr. | O.
lvan and Alfred Jordan (sons}; nine }|7°9M (4 with water, Electric Apply . Newly-desi di ; : Sch. Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons net,j Walter Potter; Mr. Henrique Bortilay | 2
omnis 1 @.50—in. | within. Norma A. Goodridge NEW OE EnOe SOs Will be) capt. Joseph. from Dominica ic Dachads eavic: Wien Madan Seon |
i 1.8.50—2n Increases issued in ee oe, Sure aun Pee ny Soceet, C001 tons net, Capt.| vis: Mrs. Helen Travis: Miss Juditt Inc
ieee ss —s 2. ENE : versary oO ndian independence. | * erson, from London Brown; Mstr James Brown; Mastr .
| ‘ : (Pine Hill — Furnished Increased earnings during re- The coins will be faced with an] ‘so, py ise et Andrew Brown: Mrs. Rita Brows
yi x om mi to mid Janua i \ce rears hav eatin, 3 : § a . 82 tons net,| Mstr. Ma Slis s. 8
FOR SALE | drown ini Sep) to mig antiary + pi ge hes pre in- Prd gg of the Asoka —. (al capt. Sealy, for British Guiana, . Mine i Ty ba aintee met | new ORLEANS SER VICE
— camera: - | Creases smployees; and it is Buddhist monument), with two] Sch. Princess Louise, 34 tons net, \ de StAubyn : : ecpogey, : rr.
: on - ‘only natural that those funds have ears of c z Capt. Mitchell, for S . ‘Yor s - ALC N.O. B'dos
j 3 é rs s ars corn, a bull or a horse on | *“ ell, for St. Lucia For ST. LUCIA ALCOA RANGER 12th July 5
| WANTED Theen: used to make direct inorsases the revere: oo yilormar Gulf, 4521 tons net, | Mr. Albert Noffatt; Miss Olive White | ACOA ROAMER 26th July i July
= pt. Willcox, for ‘azi Miss Patricia Forde; Mrs. ty Forde; | ALCO¢ UNNER 9th August 7 ‘
AUTOMOTIVE HELP Vo eiars Cle = ane Gite ot Dieppe, 4,850 tons nc*.} Mstr. Herbert Forde wre = a Seat
a =---~ - a hapman, for Liverpool For ST. LUCIA w ¥o y
AUTO CYCLE New Hudson” | YOUNG MAN—To train as driver/ G Sch. Philip H aside “SY tons Miss ¥Veatrice Forde; Miss Norma sails as sane
excellent condition New Piston &| projectionist for 16mm. film appara- OVERNMENT NOTICES het, Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana Forde; Miss Athea Forde; Miss Joyce N.Y. B'dos
Pis Rings Good tyres and tubes} tus. Secondary education and some S.S. Hermes, tons net, Capt] Forde; Mstr. Carlyle Forde Miss | .C,G. THULIN" 2st July Bist Jul;
Starting Newly Licensed. | knowledge of electricity a recommenda- | Ewounds, for Trin Shirley Taabee eth: “BYFJORD" * lth August 2ist August
Knights Ltd tion. Apply by letter only in own | ha as S.S. Kallada, 4,534 tons net, Capt : —_—_—_—_—_— ——_—$_$——$ et
1.8.50—2n. handwe! and enclosing copies of | Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent oar for Trinidad CANADIAN SERVICE
tishiidicaialaitine minnie | CT to British Council, “Wake-}and Proprietary Medic Prices 5 ich wi S.S. C. G. Thulin, 1,317 tons
Sra ANGI cook Gandia Dialh Sela ch eer ie aie oF ietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 6 which will be] cjpt. Haagensen, for Trinidad SOUTHBOUND
2490 or 3578. 12a | oe aia ted Pe 9 * is the Official Gazette of Monday 31st July. 1950. Shi Sails Sails dindes
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Phil- ips In Wi Pee enh ea =e Barbado
—_—_—_ 7 : Ure s 8 ens tas se *
CARS 1) Chrysler 1941 Sedan; | MISCELLANEOUS | lips Milk of Magnesia” are as follows: — B P Touch ith Aa MAEROA Been eae July 2ist July 24th Aug 5th
(1) Dodge 1941 Sedan; (1) Mortia 10] USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED |+ (eee eee ad ae Soe arbados Coastal Station Pm, COA POLARIS Aus, 4th Aug. 7th Aug 17th
H.P. in good condition. Apply to Cos- rompt cash paid for used stamps nial
craicuuitan revaxe. Nipaoahine Pe Phone| If you wish, merchandise such oe : MAXIMUM RETAIL ae and Wireless (West — .adies) Sh SS
5 fountain pens, cameras, clothing et ITEM UNIT OF SALE PRICE advise that they can now con NORTHBOUND
: 3915 1.8.50—6n Pi 4 g ete. | Sivike es
x saslobessca lintel ltl will be sent in exchange, Send 200 or | ~ i - by Rhee, their’ nate oe ne Arrives
MOTOR CYCLE Norman Motor] ™ore stamps. TROY HUFFMAN, P.O.|. ... : , arwedos Coast 3 oa” tt Barba
Cycle, In good condition. Phone 3381, | Bex 331, Miami 3, Florida; U.S.A. Phillips Milk of Magnesia ..} 4 oz. bottle 46c. Nidardal *3 s ule Pride. a's ~ Nee eee wu ra Por” Wareael eee Gaebee,
30.7.50—3n, 29.7.50—2n. | ys *, 8.8 hy
ss ‘ iran, Ss. jantacalli, S.S, Hermes, S These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
MOTOR CYCLE—1'%4 B.S.A. Motor | ” ” ” 12 oz. 3 90c. ane ats Ape, Pilgrim, 3.8. 8 SS
Cycle. Good dition. Phone 3032 ” he oS - - ot Me te a 2s: Craftsman, $ s
eGoul concion Phoge out "| IPURILEC NOTICES 90,7.50.—an, | MOG, oe, Soil SUA GS, YER Seater Seve
400, Se perigel Sa Silverteak, \ Vy ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Ses | San 4 . Ss in dé Lareinags,
HEARSE One Lafeyette —_ motor} | i she) State, £4. Lady Nelson, S WEDNE Hs | ichigo lance 2 i a
hearse. Black, holstered throughout | nes H. Lane, jueen of Bermud. u
hearse. Black, | Upholsrw twee Any} ‘Dr. PRESCOD B. O’NEAL DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT 8S. San Paula, SS. San Rosa, SS. Sc Sear ae ang |
a : . : Jara, S.S. Brazi -‘m. ,
reasonable offer accepted. B. A. Bel- Begs to inform his friends and Cli- STITT AY ‘ ‘i " rad. , ; Ora
grave, Hiddsbury Rd eee te teen ell he closed from |_,__HIGHWAY NO. 3A is closed to through vehicular traffic between atet qaacries oe Sevilla, Nik and continuing on the Folfowing | SAGUENAY TERMINALS
1.8.50—1n. | Saturday 8th July, re-opens Tuesday | Castle Grant and Chimborazo Village. urch, S.8. Esso Philadelphia, §.S 7 S Ay Ab 23.00 a.m., Jf neceseary Sse Le we
——— ist Avg 8.7.50—6n. 30.7.50.—2n, | $8. Owyhee, “8.8. Vinnt, 8.8. Papanci. FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD | ie ca aT : a
at Be ato is oe ss ean and S.S ormactide EFFECTS =
| SOUTHBOUND SAI
ELECTRICAL sriey $$$ - at | . LINGS
anne £20 MONTHLY | Seawell BELVEDERE ;| From Montreal, St. John, N.B,, Halifax, N.S.
wang Sylar cer Tape EASILY earned at home in spare time Welch " fi | 7 utd
p ‘Sile apacit elches, Ch, Ch, . Tr %
He he meee Ob, Dial 3878, dealing in — stamps. No _ experiences | NOTICE (% mile Oistins side of To Barbad ’ inidad, Demerara, B.G.
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical De- DeCenE Ee ace a bat Sony ie Our office will be closed to ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L, Parochial Treasury) Lasaina Date fase
e . 50—6n, | 2S s Fy s ines ¢ if FE Instructic have ecelv g ates
partment 1.8.50—6n. | Gotonies and Dominions for pen cor-| MM oumiGe, teoee Tek ON, business on Saturdays dur saidl ciutglan Shan tae acoine nics ha De tere cate ae PrN .) | Montreal) Halltax, | Arrival Dates
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS ‘An-| respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE Am ing the months of August, Barbara Miller, Miss Joyce Miller, Miss following valuable furniture and > ‘CREST’ Barbados
nO Silent Knight’. No| Mail only take fews days. F. Parting- ESTRIES, GLOVES, PeREUMes. September and October. Dora Rameheran, Miss Beryl Taylor, eflects, Which are almost without matte eer ath July [| 19th July 4th Aug
Motors, brushes; belts; or other mov- Det taoer aes 329 Wigan Road, r - COTTLE, CATFORD & Co., Brea pao ,Gladstone Maynard, enaltion’ in outstandingly good et Sek Sisk rae en a ee Eh eel Aug,
ing parts. Absolutely silent in opera- by: ancs , England. Ni -7.50.—2n. ; € lett, Marguerite Shrubsall, ondision | 2 ep Om . . nh Aug hn Aug 30th Aug
tion. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. 20.7.50.—30n KASHI MERE $0.7.50.—an Gwendoline Shrubsall, Mrs, Denise Dook” | Upholstered | Couch and Easy BEECH HILAL 18th Aug 26th Aug.
Electrical Department EA OMON IO eee oe renee ee WITS SSSTFOS DO OOOD OGIO okiitia’ Cevawitte TORR a eee UpnOteres ine Med lentes, eine | Special Direct Flour Loading from Montreal
—— —— | Hive, Mt oO. x a 7S . . S Cabi t, Ant . ; : aie
REFRIGERATING UNIT—One 5-inch NOTICE x ‘ | crim ir. Oswald Du Barry, Grifith Pil- |! vaoge Brass Troy and Tables toes || PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents
by S-inch Twin Cyl. “Frick” Combined awe “Het ant Wekek | so SIMPLE % Public Announcement % | Richard Finke, John Finke, Annie Ros Dining Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
Refrigerating unit with driving motor,| wayurd ered imedine ‘thom wyndover x MC %}ner, Philip Nassief, Michael Na Sideboard, Bookstand, Double End-. |
tubul condenser-receiver and with! +, Jerusalem Agricultural Station | . > reed Singh, Jocelyn Gomez, ed Settee, Side Tables (all in |
freezing coils for 7,900 cu. ft. refrig-| Gjosed to traffic ' . lendes, Phyllis Mendes, Joan mahogany), Glass Topped Table, | |
eration capacity, all complete in work- By. order of the Carinisnionare. WEEKES AUCTION ae Wharf, Percival Singh, Iona | sols Table, Modern Bedroom
ing order. Central Foundry Ltd. E. H. CHALLENOR sont Satine ee Sal ae Timothy Singh, | aunee Ae Birch, Double and
25.7.50—3: " * Saat id Sonia Singh, aomi Johnson, Jean Wil- | van Beds with Spring Fill
5 n es Pe a of Highways, St. Peterr RT & BUSINESS fon, Ly nda Harris, Winston Harris, Doris | wunlopiin Mattr ; a Mains ana
hore rat . a rote 2 5 | MA rhs, ennis arris, Robert Harris, sents Dressing Tables m
ce GAR tar ae Sepa As oi | > Peter Harris, David Harris, Clyde Ed- Cabinet, Chairs, Anti que eee i.
aN See P.c. 8 Maffe i & Co, Ltd. | - wards, David Chaderton, Harry Branch. | Press, Painted Furniture Walnut
vai me e piano rea a goek at NOTICE % From St. Kitts Table, Murphy Radio (as New)
miraculously low price, Rs rie os pak faa we Ae OP ‘ + PREMISES we Ben John Crawford, | Badlo Table, Portable Record YOU'LL BE GLAD TO LEARN no doubt that we have
Re Eatste of o 0} as Cooker aste’ ian Lewis, Mrs, J ardaret Lewis, | ayer (Plays 8) Singer Sewing ‘ . :
— ae —— AUBREY NEWTON REECE pe Se Master Gerard Lewis, Mr. Stuart Dougall, Machine with electric motor (as just received a shipment of Plain and Perforated
Deceased. : to be opened I can ; ' ntity — go0e ecords,
ha ae ; ; Call and see the latest Gas Cookers pened as soon as From Grenada Record Cabinet, Gallery Furni
MRCHAN CAL | aoNtie, emery eon wat any ner-| | At Sour"tas Showrooms nadsys” | Het possession of ‘premises ¥] sit, Payer, Hast! Revertovite| | Sianiand Keble aioe Clocks ZINC SHEETS
: y Q Stephen J son, ober fells, b va rackets °
ONE TREADLE SINGER SEWING| atfecting the estate of Aubrey Newton on Bottom Floor of H][Crocher, Mabel Ross, tan Rows, Bertran | [| Shades, Stokes | vlectn one pn
MACHINE Only six months in| Reece, late o: ou . a e pa 9 allender, Cuthbert Thorpe Hotpoint Electric C ends 5
service. Apply Fitz Herbert. Hackett, | Of Saint Thomas who died in this Island % , From Martinique Valor Stove, Frigidaire, ne i. I TRA EMPORIUM
C/o James A. Tudor, Roebuck St. bee the 2Ist day of July 1949 intestate, THE OLD RED STORE Yves Beuzelin, Yves Beuzelin, Laurent Mixers, Fan ‘Toaster and. tron THE CEN L
31.7.50—3n | 8re hereby required to send in particu- F . *} | Beuzelin, Graciane Beuzelin Many kite 1 gui: ite re : .
Sac i cave ot Moser, S GARAGE tian: Streat 3) oN erent eucts excellent order, Mitchen, Dresse, (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprictors), 4
oE WRITE! : ~ ia~4| the undersigned in care of Messrs. ig ree orman Gomtisalves, Eloise Gonsalves, 1 or Cl on reeeer,
ERE Che Royal Standard | Fttehinson Banfield, Solicitors, James » ry ilonel Arthur, Mtgliia’ St Base Byet Larder, Tables, Chairs, Mats, Tron- Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
Roeb ger aete yt a lider. | Street, Bridgetown, on or before the I would Jike to inform my ieee , 9 St. Rose, James King, Harold Cummins, } larue se lc Mahogany | Trays,
ebuck Street 1.8.50—2n. | TSin day of September, 1980 after which patrons that my garage, which Have you anything for Sale? Beryl Cummins, Hubert Cummins, Philip Very ‘fine ‘Cut ‘Glee “acre
| date -F shall proceed ‘to distribute the Serer es Be ~ James What do you want? | Champagne, Water "Port 3 ie ya
] ets of the estate among the parties See y, has now been re- m1 | Liqueur Glasse ” Simone teen,’ ™
MISCELLANEOUS | entitled thereto having regard to the moved to No. 119 Roebuck Have you any Correspon- ul Collection “eit ease Finger Bowls, HOOL .
yy ‘ ' debts and claims only of which T shall Street. This new building — is voy y Pens y Glass, Larg SS ee MODERN HIGH SC
a Anthurium plants. | | then have had notice and that T shall more spacious with better faci- dence which you cannot fix? ¥ ITEMS of INTEREST Gloss, Large quantity Miscel cori ith WING
ey te Ds eae "| not te Mable for assets ep, distributed itHegy ana (patrons can be quar Have you anyone in trouble?. } tans’ thee reid ska! ange ET Ss .
* S to any person of whose debt or claim anteed a better service. Can I be of y help? Cro . cludes os ake
ANDREX FACIAL TISSUES—Specially e of any help’ rown Ducal, Mint ar! Hl0
put up in attractive Boudoir Packages | I shall ony eee eat notice at the time CLYDE STi : % Gold. Apricots { Eggshell and eat’ saeala Ist Prize J.111 an
for your convenience. Obtainable every- Te TariEne indebted ERE AYDE STHAUGHAN R DIAL 8150 Tins Pineapple Sliced )) Fine oF # Carat Gold Leaf 2nd . R.184 ‘
re ‘ $0.— é sons t s . 4 jates-Rove yar an “ ” , on
bi hips 30.7.50.—3.) estate are requested to settle their 1.8.50—8n $ < Tins Pineapple Cubes { wood, Black Knish ete” oe | srd_, U.298 The Money Saving Way
CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight | *ccounts without dalay | 4. 8 Cc. N. WEEKES Tins Fruit Salad ‘ Siiver Bracket Lamps with Glace [BY 4th, DD. 138
titles, only ten each, come and get ated S_Oth OSY Ofte, chee > : Tins Apples -andle Shades, Plated Fi f $.35 WARDROBES in Mahogany, oF
haar. y - gi AURELIA REOCE, | | ote POCERGESSESSOC OC CE COP Tins Bees ith Pork Cake Basket, Entree Dan epee Sth ,, . 174 Mahoganised or plain Cedar or
| Qualified Administratrix of | }{ == ns with Por Cover, Chafing Dish, Cande : 6th ,, T Deal—Vanities, Stools, Bedsteads
PoR BASES Siete rae: it the Estate of Aubrey Tins Mixed Vegetables Cardtray ete., Mirrote Auer. Ith Prize D.99 “4 or pairs, full lied
15.7,50—T.F.N. : Newton Reece BARGALN: yo T . Bastten “ane rrors, Axminster, ith Prize ae ena in singles or pairs, full pane
esterase reer eres 7.7.50.—4n Soa o Brees Carrots Rugs, umiane piper and ath CC. 337 or railed and panelled — New or
New Cotton and SILK, trimmings and al eh " ins ced Beet Fawr meOne, rden ‘ools, 5.75 ounge or Ottoman for room 0!
Clittings, rets. For stuff pillows, odds ———_ MANILLA ENVELOPES 614” x 354” . $3.50 per 1000 Jars Marmalade Seance ath i feet plastic Hose. 9th E 208 garden—Cradles, $3 up Dining,
and ends. Make your own dust and NOTICE PAR. TRORB aiid. ica ciken- ses from 12c. each Sti ber . Gil. Pipe, 3 Rolls tae 4p 10th ” Fs Lunch and Kitchen Tables, China
PSILaiIt at CIC Tie EEG CRON RRCE MRNA |S orca bs, SMEARS te ie ay UMN EUs ng ck oe ei pda : aap a & Raspberry Jam Palms, Lilies, Ferns anna Fotted lith is 1.56 Kitchen and Bedroom ee
machinery etc. By the Ib., by the re the Estate of JOHNSON’ : range Jam other ‘useful items, eTOus th °, Z.123 Sideboards--ROLL, TOP an
piece. ‘Superior to waste. Invest ALONZA HLEAZER LASHLEY ON’S STATIONERY AND HARDWARE Pkgs. Vermacelli Viewing to-day from @ to ¢ if lders. of winning tickets other Desks,. up —lee Boxes.
Pennies — Save Dollars! The Barba Co., deceased eee eerrerererene spent a5 = Tins Chocomel p.m. and to-morrow prior. te OE r ; grsiNGen bend se.
PR AO OEIE Re, TERS ie NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that. all | 9 44509499430565G95999O99999S D9O99S9ODT POPP IODIO SOOO" | Sale ’ are asked to call at the Sewing Machines $26 & $56,
1.8.50—3n | persons having any debt or claims % oS os $ AUCTIONEER - School for their prizes on
—_—_——$—$—$———— | ayainst the Estate of Alonza Eleazer | y STUART & SAMP. N . for sdnesday, 2nd
PYE RADIO PARTS Eveny part] Lashley, deceased, late of Cave-wood | ¥ i ohn or before Wec y;
e om August, 1950
which goes to make a Pye radio is kept | Roen, Howell's Cross Road, in the | ugust, lvou. . «
in stock in Barbados as in all other| parish of Saint Michael in this Tsland e (AFS., F.V.A,) | A. L, LYNCH, R -
nny Candie ce ee Tasthen, oe sii Rani mena Phone 4640, Plantations Building | 1, 8.50—I1n (Prineypai), } Trafalgar St Dial 4069
ntestate, are a se ms Ae Al 9
—— particulars of their claims duky at- DI bd w |
‘ ae CHASSIS — B tested to the undersigned Se RECT FRO FACTORY TO EARER. Se } 7"
n sealed makers carton. Never used. | Alonza Lashley also known as Clifford $9B356465055 tah chia a eee aad rEreraraenarrer —_—_——_- — ioeenidtsiansiacd phim dt, nebsiigvitattes inasnciabisenigiaameehaii a SN Nd pais a
Complete with 6 valves and 10 inch|/Jonza Smith, c/o Messrs Haynes & SOOO PDR AESOP OSES LE IAA AEA GLAAD LAP LAPP LAL 66,6664°
concert speaker, Needs only a cabinet. | Griffith, No. 2 Swan Street, Bridge e x Oe ee ee ee ee eee Pe
Ideal for radio or radiogram Factory | town, Barbados Solicitors, on or be- % %
aueeeniee eee Price $98.00 Cash fore the 30th day of September ruwi ‘ M
& LTD. Dial Stewart 3248 after which date I shall proceed to PUMPS in White, Br: ; ?
1,8.50—In distribute the assets of the deceased Ce chiicee i : R mwa, ae Bie 78 ts,: BBe. Fits oe % %
pmong the parties entitled thereto hav- e ae in Red. Sizes —8 sere ern etee cress $1. %
PHOTOGRAPHIC MOUNTS — In | ing regard only to such claims of which @ LADIES’ CANVAS RUBBER SHOES .......... > 1.95 ¢
Croan = Matt. 20 x 16 — 15 x 12 —|1 shall then have had notice and I @LADIES' CANVAS CASUALS in White, Red, Blue. 2.95 xe
x 4 Plate yw Plate. H. K, | will not be liable for the assets or any . ¥
Archer, Coleridge St. part thereof so distributed to any per- @ LEATHER SANDALS WITH RUBBER SOLES
hil ?
1.8.50—2n, | son of whose debt or claim I shall not Cc 1 dren’s $1.60, $1.90; Ladies’ $2.35; Men’s 3.15 x
then have had nts se é @ LADIES’ CREPE SOLED SHOES ......... $3.95 to 5.80 ,
RUBBLE-STONE, Concrete-Stone, And all persons indebted to the saic MEN’S WORKIN : Ss wh .
Sand, Marl, Block-Stone Suitable for | estate are requested to settle their said O MEN'S SOCKS G SHOE Bro 42 sawing. Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd. | indebtedness without delay. e : & Saree tat te a4 ti8 . vee Cs, c., 50e., 53c., c.
Dial 4205. 29.7.50—8n. Dated this 29tn day of July, 1950. @ CHILDREN’S and LADIES’ ANKLETS -

CLIFFORD ALONZA LASHLEY
also known as Clifford Alonza Smith



32c., 36c., 38c., 40c., 41c.

STEEL CABINETS — “STOR” Personal @ SHOE POLISHES, SHOE BRUSHES, SUEDE CLEANERS

Steel Cabinets Suitable for Offices, Qualified Administrator of the Es-
Homes etc, Give us a call and we will | tate of Alonza Eleazer Lashley deceas DEFY
be only too willing to give further in- | ed

formation. ‘Phone 2959. The Barbados
Import & Export Co., Ltd., Bolton Lane.
30.7.50.—3n,

TYRES AND BATTERIES. Sizes 34 x
7, 32 x 6, 30 x 5 and other sizes, also
Oldham 17 plate batteries. Guaranteed
Enquire Auto Tyre Company Trafalgar
Street. Phone 2696, 21.7.50—t.f.15.

_—_—————————
TOILET PAPER — Just arrived—Ship-

1.8.50—4n



NOTICE

re the Estate of
CAROLINE SIMMONS
deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that o'l|
persons having ¢ debt or claim against



Yos Folkslit Aint No (dte Boast! Come and Prove It.
CUT THIS OUT



SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD



























mann CAMBLIRS and “ANDRES” Polat |e eG tite Caroling, Simmons. M6 | Beer Coeeeoooe , 666660160000 sen oes
Paper. Obtainable from all leading | Pank Hall in the parish of Saint Mich- | pee a mealies neces = PRINTS WASHABLE PLASTIO RAIN COATS COMBS, HAIRPINS, HAIR- 9
Stores, ___30.7,50.—8n. | Sel inthis Taian who died on eae Beautiful Designs In Pink, Blue and Green SLIDES, POWDERS, CREAMS, x
THE MAYFAIR GIFT SHOP anpown-| fend in ‘particulars of thelr claims 40c., 57. and G5e. per yd. For Ladies $2.18 each PERFUMES, LOTIONS, PLASTIC 8
ces a new shipment of rothy Gray's|\~ = 5 F 7 . BAGS, SHOES, HAT NYLONS 9
duly attested to the undersigned " “nD OE + as, . .
Beauty Preparation may we help you tO) SAMUEL POLLARD and GERALDINE DOMESTIC 36c. per yd. LADIES FERGEY ELIAS RIBBONS ETC., and thousands of

DANTEL Qualified Executors of the
will of the said Caroline Simmons de-

CALICO 36 in. WIDE In Various Shades $3.60 per pair

25.7.50—3n Haber Dashery Lines reduced



BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY











PUBLIC SALES





REAL ESTATE

SHARES in the BARBADOS _SHIP-
PING & TRADING CO. LIMITED at
40/- per share, plus stamp duty

CARRINGTON & SEALY.

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28.7 .50—fn.





—————— oor

PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VERONA
ALLEYNE (nee Durant) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
cne else contrecting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Signed JOSEPH ALLEYNE
Penny Hole,
St. Philip
30.7 .50—2n

——

The public are hereby warnec against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
mold myself responsible for anyone
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

Signed U. | BRUCE,
Maxwell Road

Wil. -!















ceased, c/o Messrs Haynes & Griffith

No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, Baty
bados Solicitors, on or before the 30th
day of September 1950, after which

date we shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the par-
ties entitled thereto having regard onl»
t* such claims of which we shall then
have had notice —i and we shall no
be liable for the assets or any part
thereof se distributed to any person of |
whose debt or claim we shall not then
heve had notice.

Ard all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtetiness without delay.

Dated this 29th day of July 1950
SAMUSL POLLARD
GFRALDINE DANIEL

Qualified Executors of the will
Caroline Simmons deceased.

1.8.50—4n

LOST & FOUND





of





LOST
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series B.B



Lost around Welchman’s Hall,
Thomas. Finder please return to
the Advocate Advertising Department

1.8.50—In
————

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series Y
2960. Finder please return to the Ad-
vocate Advertising Department



E. A. THORNE, Orange Cottage,
Joseph.

|
|
|
|
|
|

1.8,50—1n
B.T.C Sweepstake Ticket. Mid- |
summer Meeting 1950. Series OO. No
0043 Finder please return same to

St. |
31.7.50—2n |



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

: Vv. SMITH,
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20th June, 1950. Roos



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PAGE EIGHT

Yorkshire Wants
203 Runs To Beat
W.1. Touring Team

é SHEFFIELD, July 31.

On a pitch slightly affected by week-end rain 17 wickets

fell for 276 runs on the second day of the match between

Yorkshire and the West Indies touring team. The close

of play found Yorkshire requiring 203 runs with 9 wickets

to fall to become the first county to beat the touring team

The scores are West Indies 198 and 229; Yorkshire 217 for 9

declared and 8 for one wicket.

The Yorkshire batsmen suffered an eclipse in their first

innings, but gained a lead before another “full house”. In

a little under an hour they lost 6 wickets for 39 runs on a

pitch slightly affected by rain

The collapse was due to a re-
markable spell of left-arm slow
bowling by Alfred Valentine, who
in 70 balls took 5 wickets for 24
runs, He found a spot which had
not apparently dried out and he
left the batsmen helpless.

Len Hutton, requiring only 2
runs for the ninetieth century of
his career when play began,
reached this in the first over wit
his fifteenth four. In the nexi
over however, he was caught off
the edge and thereafter Yorkshir«
could do little.



Good Partnership
The West Indies lost the wickets
of Jeff Stollmeyer, Frank Worreli
and Everton Weekes to accurat
pace bowling for 60 runs, but
fourth wicket stand between Mar
shall and Clyde Walcott added

68. Marshall, fourth out at 128,

stayed for two and a half hour

for his 64 including 7 fours.
Walcott was the mainstay of thy



ALF VALENTINE

behind the wicket. Brennan took
the ball when diving well on
the leg side

Walcott showed stability in de-
fence but great punishing power
in his driving and pulling, and
in q stay of three hours before
being the seventh out at 217 he
hit ten fours without a flaw in







I. Burke 10 2 23 1 | a cs
his long innings G. Greenidge 4 3 es Regiment 133 W
The last three wickets only | 8renker. ‘ . ir . Carlton 20 for three wickets To im Over
added 12 runs and the innings mi Erne ‘| pmpi 4 Central 3 yaucl West Germany
ended after five hours with York- | WANDERERS vs MENTAL HOSPITAL | veut at entral at Vaue Use| 7
shire left to get 2 sin ¢ Mental Hospital (for 7 wkts 63 bmpire 2 | me
mop nly ap Megs aa Ao te win aa Mental Hospital Ist Innings Central 92 (King 20, Shepherd| ,, BERLIN, July 31.
; irst county to beat] goyee b Proverbs oie Downes 5 tor 16. A ry 3 for | he first “National Congress
the touring team W. Batson e Clarke b J. Massiah 1) 9, ownes 9 lor 16, émory 3 for) .6 the Communist sponsored
Ir. fading light is, the Jast|M. Burrowes c¢ Davies b Massiah.. 12}15, McLeod 2 for 18) and 12 for | national front staging an all-out
if 2g |B. Rock b L. Greenidge 5 ‘ ickets | a it ste i é
fifteen _minutes of the day the c Beat b Greenidge 15 three wickets | atlempt to win over West
Yorkshiremen however had aly fF Carter not. out 16 | Germany, is to be held im Berlin
aoe setback in losing the re-|C. Hope b Clarke : on August 25, and 26
doubtable Hutton with only 4 | ®, Quintyne not out | The 1 ie oe bet
“Or Chase ¢ Ramsay b Greenidge | JAMAICANS EN : e leaders of the movemen
tee oa He was caught by , Extras 4) C 5 TER W.L. | mét in Berlin's Soviet Seetor to-
Wiese off the fast bowling of Waal peck Beats «| TABLE TENNIS CHAMPS | day to settle the final details, The
‘ota tfor w s) be .
' . Congress will proclaim “all
LEN HUTTON he Zong $
WEST INi a. 8—Pirst Innings 193} Pall of wickets, 1-1; 2-6; 318; 4 KINGSTON. July 28 | German national resistance against
rest of the batting and in ar. Porinkha=sirs. oo. 18; 5-35; 6—58 The Table Tenate’ Géidelt lor ee re meee ed
innings of watchful defence] Hutton ¢ Weekes b Valentine 104 BOWLING ANALYSIS 1ica. this week decided _| to Kerr Kurt Viepeg, Secretary o
+, i ois Lowson b Pierre é Ss wee! decided tO; Kast German Communist-dom-
interspersed by powerful driving P 0 eet i t f i $ nist
and pulling, he batted for three palpany ¢ Stollmeyer b Jones 23 o M R wy St ep an invi ation rom the | inated Peasants’ Organisation,
Pp * . eet hte, Gr icrre b Worrell 36 | Massiah 9 4 12 2| Trinidad and Tobago Table Tennis| He told political leaders at
hours and hit 10 fours, He was] Wilson Lb.w., b Valentine 24 | Proverbs 3 19 1 | Ausocinticn’-to..taee out for 91 and was unfortunate not} X2idley_ b Valentine 0 |. Greenidge C2 82° 2 wee . part in the) to-day’s meeting that 7,000 dele-
to have reached his century Wardle o Uahe : 15 | M. Clarke 4 ig 1 | West Indies Championships inj gates from West Germany would
Vw oriihies had 15 minutes bat- Lamdlipater trek: Deco ee aleitdd b 1 | Trinidad, beginning September 28. | attend.
ae before the clone in indiffer- Whitehead ¢ Jones b Valentine 3 Picky MPIRE vs PICKWICK = |_~=Three players will represent} The Congress will be held in
- extras wis v | eac . . a tan 6 4.1 Gon c :
ent light against the West Indies . S Pickwick—lst Innings each of the four colonies—Trini- | Seelombinder Hall in _ Berlin
speéd attack with 7 fieldsmen in Toial (for 9 wiekets declared) . 917 | &. EB. Trotter l.b.w. b C. Harper 16|dad; British Guiana; Barbados | where recently the East German
— | 8. G. Lewis ¢ & b Harper and Jamaica—and the local Coun- | Premier Otto Grotewoh! called on
the slips and leg trap. They lost} Fan of wickets: 1—~3, 2-64, 3-140, 4 | P. C. L. Evelyn I.b.w. Harper 3 \ ete haa: anotied 45 Lei tal Wants Gerrit stack Aida
the valuable wicket of Hutton,‘ 5 )%4. 5-186, 6-195, 7-198, 8—205, 9 J. Goddard ¢ Jones b Wilkin 20 | ‘ Leip BVETEC _ players tc es rermans to attac ie
ht in the | trap with only ay. » W. Yearwood ¢ Cuffley b Gaskin ai} undergo special training before | occupation through sabotage and
caug! n eg trap i only | _ West Indies—second Infhines G. Moore ec Cuffley b Skeete ©} selectio diversior R oT
lect ion t
Marshall ¢ Les ‘" ection. euter,
_our scored, j Riollmenet tattntce eae 64 | M. Foster 1.b.w. P. Wilkin ( ;
The official attendance to-day! Worren'c Lester b Whitehemt et 9 7, Hoad not out u sential abe 8 fake
o j wl Ye cs a nan E Yells not out 5
hits: ee — ag ae = Weekep e Brennan » Coxon oe ietves ‘
making £4, or the two days. | Trostrail b Whitehest 91 CHA: Ble
‘ teher 3 4 oe
Yardley called wpon his pace! Gomez ¢ Brennan b Yardley Ps Total (for 7 wkts) 9 AaCTE BGCANECE « v6
i iately after ») | ‘Williams b Wardle * aes
ores co ae ator | fones b Wardle . Fall of wickets, 1—15; 2—23; 3—26
an ad not long to wai OF] Pierre b Wardle 12; 5—84; 6-64; 7—~78
success, With only 8 runs added| Valentine not out Vr. , : A breath of England comes to you
Stollmeyer flicked at a rising off| Extra 8 BOWLING oe ne with these toilet articles for men.
ball and was caught behind the Total Prescod ee ye The unforgettable fragrance of
wicket. taht at Wick i i 10 4 pS ; Mitcham Lavender from Surrey
In the same over with the score | eo Wilkin 7 e.g lanes... captured by Potter and
s a Ww Boned bat N. Skeete 5 4 1 . seei
unaltered at 53, Worrell repeated C. Gaskin 2 1 04 Moore with a process of distillation

J BOWLING ANALYSIS
his error of the first innings. He 0 mo m4

; V
swung round, pulled hard and was] (2%o» og agg

7 : “ ardle 2 «8 60 ;
caught just behind the square 1€8 j\ cadbeater 4 3





|

|
4
53 3
1 2



9 7 5

boundary—a brilliant catch, Les-| !falliday Ry

ter taking the ball high over his Yardley. A

eae also failed, he, too, was Puttar Ce Willlnce Clerc nmaee 2

caught at the wicket and the West | Brennan not ont 4

Indies were 60 for 3, all the wickets Extras cA

having gone in half an hour. Wintel << tage & wis
The fourth wicket stand pros- —Reuter,

pered for 70 minutes in which

sixty eight runs were segue Bet

at 128 Marshall, who was misse

when 42, was tempted with a ball Jordan Scores

which invited a pull, mn — 4 P. J

Worrell did not reckon with the zg

alert Lester waiting on the ossible |

boundary. THE following are

the ei
Marshall in a stay of a little |bhest scores recorded : wre

over two and a half hours hit 7 | Wednesday’s practice of the Small
fours. Bore Rifle Club.

Trestrail was bowled by an ex- HPs
press full toss which uprooted his :

middle stump at 132. 100
Just before tea Walcott reach- Capt J.R. Jordan...... 100

ed 50 out of 92 in 100 minutes,| Mr. K. S. Yearwood 99
and at the interval he was 52 » M.G. Tucker .. 99
not out and Gomez 11 not out, » M. R. DeVertuille 99

The powerful Walcott and his 5 P A. Cheeseman 98
sixth wicket partner yomez ‘ S. Tempro 98
gradually improved the tourists’ yo Wie Richardson 97
position. After adding 29 runs H. B. G. Marshall 97

in 25 minutes before tea the Members are asked to note that
scoring had advanced by another there will be no shoot on
35 in 40 minutes afterwards, when | Wednesday August 2nd due to the
at 196 Gomez was smartly caught |Cadets being in Camp.

They'll Do It Every Time

TE

, TODINE! you Got ‘\

Regiceted Ut Patent Often





Gern-conscious A COLD! GET AWAy
FROM LOOPIE TILL

( YOU'RE OVER IT! FINE
MOTHER YOU HAVE, ;

) LETTING YOU RUN *
AROUND THE NeieH

IS MRS. WARY
SNEEZE, ANP
SHE ACTS LIKE |
You'RE TYPHOID
MARY!

WHOOPING CO

WHILE SHE

BORHOOD LIKE THIS: TAKES OFF «









THANX TO
MRS. PEARL SCHWARTZ
1497 CONEY ISLAND Av
BROOKLYN 30,N

nace as od



| Bur ner own
KID CAN HAVE

AND SHE'LL LEAVE
HIM WITH you

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Windward Score 182 vs

Cable & Wireless
Rain Hampers Day’s Cricket





MacArthur Talks
With Kai Shek

@ from page 1
An official announcement from
the Supreme Commander’s Tokye
lieadquarters said the visit was in’
connection with the carrying out









Rain held up all Intermediate Cricket vdm«e when the President Truman’s in Seuuctions |

: f June 27 hich erdered the]
econd round of Intermediate Cricket began last Saturday}, { States 7th Fleet prevent
Of ail the teams, Windward were the only team to bat out an} wttack on Formosa and tol4



to halt operation

innings and they put up the comfortable total of 182 again :
Cable & Wireless. Cable & Wireless were 7 without loss len
rhe 512 m neeting was a “routine ch &-Ul
when play ended. | Formosa defence plans”
Spartan scored 68 for the loss of They said talks might indicate
6 wickets against Y.M.P.C, at (1) A warning to Chinese Com-
Beckles Road. A, D. Gittens with munists that the United States
30 not out topscored for his team iain prepared to consider the
Bowling for Y.M.P.C.. Branker defence of Formosa and the
turned the ball well and took four : {

°
Cricket f f Korea of equal i
wickets for 19 runs in just 9 defence o orea 0 qual im

|
overs. THE majority of Second Division POTSENCS, cy
For the loss of 7 wickets, Men- |‘! ket matches were stopped by} (2) eee advisers might
tal Hospital knocked up 63 against} '@!" 0” Saturday. Both bowler have had definite Krow ledge of
Wanderers. R. Rock and C. Best|#"@ batsmen were hampered by ao plans to invade the
scorec 5 > tive the soft and slippery wickets and islanc
L ‘hana tie Woe a Ca in Some matches very low scot (3) General MacArthur was
wickets for 21 runs while pac were returned considering the use of 33,000



some observer

Second Division



bowler Massiah claimed two fc At Vauci la troops which Chiang offered
12 runs Vaucluse, Central scored 9 for Korea —Refter
‘ : runs in re to re firs
At Bank Hall, Pickwick went inmmie eply awares s fir
to the wicket, and for the loss of}. > core of 201, In thei

7 wickets, they have scored 92 second turn at the wicket the) Reds Capture
against Empire. After two wickets were three wickets down for only: gv

were down for 28 runs, J God. [12 runs when rain stopped play, Gateway to Pusan
dard and W Yearwood carried|#od prevented Empire from get-!

the score to 62 before Goddard|ting a possible six points victory
was caught by Jones off Wilkin’'s Police got a first innings lea

j @ from page 1
1
bowling for 20, Yearwood went|over Foundation who scored 47.|
i
|

Fighter swooped into action
vith deadly effect against North
Coreans moving on foot for the
first time in several days. )
Super Fortresses hammered a [

again prevented Foundation from big chemica] and munitions fac- |
continuing their second innings. tory in the north, The target was
burning so fiercely that photo-
graphic reconnaissance was still
..ipossible several hours later |

North Korean Headquarters




on to score 31. For Empire, fast|Police replied with 98 runs fo:
bowler Harper took three wickets|.hree wickets declaréd but rair
for 30 runs, during a spell of
overs

Windward’s H. Farmer scored
31 against Cable & Wireless
while E. L. Branker took four,
Windward wickets for 34 runs

The results are as follows:—

Combermere and Y.M.P.C at

ome ae aeeennt? my Combermers claimed that Communist forces
Spartan ifor 6 wkts.; e i

Spartan—1st Innings i which occupied Hwanggan (about

K. A. Roberts b Greenidge 2 Combermere 80 30 miles from Taejon on the Taegu

CS iceihes Maeient BF Y.M-P.C. 14 for one wicket road) advanced to the southeast of

Bom College and Lodge at College

©. S. Coppin c Webster b I



30 the town and smashed American
, x ie in meee 0 College 149 for seven wicket: | concentrations, according to a Py-
B. Thornton ¢ Hoyos b Branker 8 Declared. (C. Thorpe not out 54) ongyang broadcast heard here
BY) eS at 1 | ode 12 for three wickets tonight
Extras 10 : The Northerners inflicted 1,500
Police and Foundation at casualties the communique said
Total (for 6 wkts) 6 Foundation

There were no changes on other
Foundation 47 | rronts, it added.

Police 98 for three wicket |
| Declared

wickets i—5; 2-12; 2 25°)
54; 6-63



—Reute



BOWLING ANALYSIS

Congress Wants

4)
o M 3 | Regiment and Carlton at Garrison



| US. Rejects | |

| ° ’ ie
_ Asian Govt's

- e , v Tah
Mediation TAMBORA 978
= h ‘cg We

(i) ot’
WASHINGTON, July 31 sa ta ie
United States Government offi aiInTED COTTON ; —_fir

cials indicated to-day that thei LINGERIE fis Pe
Government would reject any pr¢ <<
posal for ending the Korean wat, iss at assortment ol yy {
through mediation by Asian coun- e Patterns arf
tries alone. | 36”.

said would oppose this move foi
these reasons:

no mention of the need for Com-|
munist forces in Korea to with-
draw to the 38th parallel.

governments
would take the matter outside the
United Nations.

that Communist China, not a mem-'|
ber of the United Nations, woul
be a member of the
group.

the United States was still
ing by its “rock bottom” terms
peace talks or mediation—a ceas
fire and a Commurust
to the 38th parallel.




































perfected over two hundred years,

ato | Voor

OV Cg CHAT

MITCHAM LAVENDER



Goodwill Beat
Union Grove

Goodwill won outright in their

LAVENDER WATER TALCUM POWDER

cricket — match against Union eo TOILET SOAP | SHAVING SOAP
Grove at Henley, St. Johh last (749 BRILLIANTINE



Saturday. Goodwill lost the toss
and were sent in to bat on a rain
affected wicket.

They knocked 134 for 6 declared. |
George Millar top scored for the |
St. Joseph boys with 71 not out, |
while Percy Walker, their skipper,
scored 30 before he was unfortun- |
ately run out. |

AFTER-SHAVE LOTION









UCU:

“My husband and

Union Grove in reply were only | my sister... in me is CUMMINGS
able to make 56, A. Phillips scor- | 7 e / \IZABETH PEE’ H
ing 33. For Goodwill St, Hill took | each other's arms! : elo) a LYNNE
three wickets for six runs, Nicholls | oe = .
three for seven while Webster and | . in HAL. WALLIS’

Fenty took two each for 16 and | Per thy

Fen took ee ee
he

In their second innings Goodwill |
made 55 without loss and then!
aren ny r.©

ROBERT |

declared. Lloyd St. Hill 33 not out |
and Millar 18 not out, knocked up |
this score in 20 minutes |

The Goodwill bowlers skittled |
out Union Grove in their second !
innings for 57 |

Webster on this occasion took 4 |
for 27 making his total amount of |
wickets in two matches to 20.

Vernon Fenty took 5 for 15

NOW

SHOWING
| THE

|

|

EMPIRE

__By Jimmy, Hatlo

A eB sity VZ

I WONDER IF I COULD
LEAVE LOOPIE WITH you
UGH (AND IODINE TopAY:-HEH-
HEH WHILE I SHOP?

( HE'S NOT FEELING Too
) WELL“HERE'S SOME j;

















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The United States, these officials)

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SILK KNITTED FABRIC
In Pink, Blue, Maize,
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Per Ya.

|
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(1) The reported proposal made}

(2) Any mediation by Asia
alone presumabl

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These officials made it clear that



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Full Text

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rUCSOAT, AUGUST 1. 1)30 IllKIIVIMK \I>V(I( ATI: PAGE Larger Salaries And Smaller Bonuses Will Help Clerks MR. LL'CIK-SMITH. Director of DaCosui & I Tul.i metn b fl Ol the Clerks' Union al the YM.CA, last night his point .f view us an employer He s.ml thai the term "empluyiT" was so broad, MM cavtnd such a v.in.iv ou my. pom! o( View .. i tlir trend of relationships between 1 MiMiicss management and ii< %  \ plovees I The Ami point that I will deal with is the attitude ol management tn einpluM-v unions No employer can have any reasonable objection to his employees joining a union. In fact, I would nay thai quite a number of employers prefer their employee* to belong to a responsible union so th.it deal with the representatives of their employees, rather than with each employee individually. There is no reason in the world why employers and employee unions should not be on the very best of terms: but it is necessary 'hat they should deal honest';. with each other, as good relations are dependent on mutual confidence. A Responsible Body The employer must realise that the union is there lo protect its members from exploitation and to obtain th< best standards possible for them, llui the union must acl so a nvponsible body, and not only rr.ust it curh any rashness on the K it of ihe few hotheads who are ely lo lead others astray, but it B.A.B.A. Champ Visits Island L A. C. rEBCY LEWIS, of Trinidad, British Amateur Boxing Association Featherweight title holder, visited the island vesterday as a passenger on board the S B HaraUla." Percy, who is stationed in the U.K., is on his way home to spend one month's holiday. Also on the same boat is Cpl. Oswald Mangatal of Trinidad and Cpl Stanley Callcndar of British Guiana Cpl Mangatal is attached to the Education Department nt R.A.F. Station Stafford, while Cpl Call?.idar is in Egypt Lewis lomed the Air Force in 1944 but on demobilisation he renlisted. He has travelled Europe ;md tile Far East extensively with British Boxing teams ami won thu majority of his matches. Cpl Mangatal also joined Up in 1944 but Cpl. Callcndar joined about inn* mouths earlier. Calendar is on three months' leave while Mangatal is only on one H IS EXCEI LEN< \ rill. OOV rRNOR will open the Bay Street Boys' Club on Friday. The Police Hand under Capt. C. E. Raisu,, will be in attendance. TinClub is now furnished | O"'? and preparations are being made for the opening. S T. MATTHIAS CHURCH. which celebrates its Centenary of consecration on Wednesday, will have special services on the same day lo mark ihc occasion. A Centenary Fund Appeal has been launched throughout the district and it is expected those associated with the Church as well as friends will subscribe. It is hoped that bv the god of the week a luxiklct. giving a brief account uf 'he lust.nv of the Church (as f,n hack as can be ascertained), will be on sale The Services for Wednesday will be as follows:— 7 am Choral Eucharist POO a ni. Holy Communion. 4 30 p.m. Children's Service. 8 00 p m. Evensong and Sermon Preacher — The Lord Hi shop W HEN T II E AMENDMENT of the Dog Licence Act is passed, metal disci will bo issued to dog owners. This disc will have the number and the year and will lie suspended from the collar of the dog Like the bicycle licences, the colour of this disc will change every *MT. T HE SHAMKDCK Credit Union celebrated it-. Third Anniversary al the St. Patrick's School Rooms on Saturday night. This Union was formed by %  of Roman Catholics and now has over 50 members Before the function began. Mr. Conrad Hill, President of the Union, welcomed members and friends and spoke of Rome of Ihe activities of the Union during the past three years I! that with more members the Union could be expanded and more benefits would be derived from it. A Quartette, formed fron bers of tinRoman Catholic Scout Troop then sang e ar lO U O songs. Among these were "My I.OVC loves Me." "Bones" and other modern as well as classical to. %  Mrs. Monica Rudder md MlfJ Gloria Selby also sang Thev were accompanied by Mr Bertie UU on the piano Throughout the function refreshments were served Before "The King" was played, members sane a song which was composed by one of the members for the Union. Amoni' those who attended were Father Parkiuso", Mr. Hilton Brat h wait* Mr. J. Mitchle" Hewitt. Mr Verron Oar S I IOHN Ml I ^1 JOSI I'll In in an inter-parish match at Pool. St John on Sunday. St Joseph is leading on tlrst innings St. John won the tn*s but wire bowled out for 3. E. Walcotl tupscored with 19 while "Knobbie" Hslwick knocked up II. Millar took 3 for 23 and Fenly 3 for 16. In reply St. Joseph scored 74 Vernon Fenty topscored with 19 not out. E Jordan made 18 and Millar 10 were Ihe only batsmen to reach double figures. In their second Innings St. John made "3. On this occasion "Knobble" Estwick stood at the wicket for an hour and a half before he was out leg before to Millar for 16. Mill.ii took 3 for 26 and Fenty 3 for 16. The match continues next Sun day when St. Joseph will try to knock up 63 rum for victory. must also ensure that it does not protect any unsatisfactory HOVkw to the ultimate detriment of the others. I must point out that the biggest expenditure of any business is in salaries and wages and that unless a business gets a fair return from its employees tor the money paid them it cannot be successful, isfvl business can afford to pay good wages and keep its employees on unything like a decent standard of living. It therefore naturally follows that if an employee works well and looks after the interest of the business that employs him. he is tributmg to the welfare of that business and directly helping to intain the standard of living 1 of himself and his co-workers. Then, of course, he also Increases his chances of promotion. Another point that is probably interest In you is that of sal1 aries and wages. But before dealing with thai I will endeavour o answei uny questions that you may put to me on the subject employers and unions There appears to be s tendency In Barbados for employers to pay relatively small salaries, and after tradingresults for the year are received. lo par oat comparatively large bonuses. Actually, my own point of view la that 1 should prefer to aee larger salaries and smaller bonuses, for the reason that a clerk gels to calculate on his bonus as part of his earnings, and anticipates It. There is no guarantee that he ill get it. and when the business nd his bonus is I.IPIls OF TIM UOIIII.s \|||| IMSHII I 1% IOMIO\ QIRLS pictured .it the Green P Hotel, London, vbai Hi the> i ..... In Ihc ptcAun an chile (standing i. BE A I ei Israel; Miss Rul Neuza de Almeida, Pan Be!n | to) UIU Evelyn (oi lit* I h.i. Miss Wrl ic 1 i. | %  %  Id, E. Al. %  Qi tea Augm.i. i \i Cadets Enjoy Eight Gases Camp Life From One AFTER .i boUda) DO t and Sunday, the Dorhndoi i who an DOW m oamp at I to first day of military train n g Many uf UM Attend*d ;i camp before, told ihi "Advocate" ihjt tin* an finding camp Mfe n pleasure. On Saturday, the da t/tti N hath aftei which the remainder MM Ipenl either Iff ptayini ur watching fame) Otheri vvliii were not li in thee* men! the time in the canteen, at played at table tennis, dom nOOO, Of throwlm: darl bag thai Instead of heing awakened bj Uu I nigs. Kiev awake Mm Ural On Bu by the P Bai rttended %  > church Parade al st Church, and tin* i rn preached by Rev. Dowl n A Brains Tru-i was held in Ihe Prill Hall durtni the night Aftn kti Ins) • morning, the hrst par.,,!, %  which >t.uted .m three until four, was M c a and •; %  %  ended off the day's work With a short rest, the boys at onc< games Inclusive volley ball, net ball, teniii' and The night ended with I -how. Which included thi w. finds debts that he cannot meet 1 prefer to see larger salaries such as clerks can endeavoui lo lire, within, and bonus to be an extri Indfall when the employer hM had -• good rear, so that he can pay n reasonable dividend, put something to reserve for n rainy day and still have sum*'hi tig more for the clerks You will notice that I mention reserves. It is in the interest of employees as well ns the manage-,,„-. ments that a business should build IndUM tOtUtni team in EngUinu up adequate reserves Apart from jhe show was given by Mr. S. I reserves to meet certain contin-. Srnlln a master at Comb* aandei it la in the interest of the | School There Is aM0 employees that %  business should | 1J|(1 nt (| ro pickets have such reserves to fall hack on ( u „., () 2 2 boys, and a guard hard times, rather than to h.ivi(| v \ th n keeps dutv dWrtng cut salariei 1|w n i8nt Todn> the Bceomnanled by UM Police Band i march through Broad fcSsas-*rfa^"*-ri There is no security in working will no doubt (0 to bed muen for a weak firm that may fail at earlier for they have done quit any time and leave you without ., U-KI da y's work employment. I will admit that generally, ,..,„._ CTAD ftl/ktsMsfJF speaking, the salaries of certain U^/TtD STAR OVtKUUt clerks in Barbados :irc low Bui 1 do hold that considerable im| Th34-ton f proven ent has taken place during ;er. '^ !" Md t the past few years Since 19381 Port-of-Spain. Truiid. %  i H the Assist Ur. o. L Tayli %  .i W. B. Chener; %  %  %  i i %  l tool i %  %  I l i %  N -. Percj Hurley, Albertha Hurk %  ihal aftei the case. Arthur Burn %  thej collecii i them Arthui !. %  %  raid that Pare) Hurley, Al i' i done the ..! Mi Nurse had tanci %  i he found her multy of ba)Vhk| %  Percy Hurley i Hurley ... %  (h orderc-i lo pay I < liscs Dismissed li. ..(,,. l'. i Hurley and brought net Art i Burnett %  llcfUuj thai i"' had Inflicted bodand Hurley brought against Arthur Brad I %  i %  %  %  t Martha DW %  %  Murles :.til Hi Mr Nuraa! Hurl %  %  %  • %  I ...... I.e 00 the eapeclalle i Kmplnyees' Protection Malik Should Swear To Sup/tori U.l\. u \ iHINt ITON Julj II, I enia) lo-iM) PUI* provi al Hi Jacob ft n umbu the Pi .,.:. Coun% %  %  | irtmenl and proitlon I %  A i' : < ftnte to it"* *•> %  %  i l to require anyosith before .. dent ui UM Count U Reutcr ConneO ' safe-guarding and kleals gnd prlnc plea %  i %  UM II comn "n heritage and facilitating; Ihetr -...nor, .ML Approve Keport Th.' '' %  %  % %  "• %  Ulnl U win on Tl in IM%  ubroltMd i" i %  nlils next Mm I ihi u vl< m M t the An* mbly >"^ ._ .ommiit. i Inee Ihe Inaufural %  i \V %  .. r my, loming %  Memh-r for the first time will have 1H memlHTs m '' %  '' ' '' %  % %  Britain, France and 1.:k. Baar. a'ao Inettad tojpta aoeUM Memlr W< ill not ^ rej i I I WiiMtai —Reulrr we have been selling all our sugar In a guaranteed market and at a good price, which has moved steadily upward We have also had somu good crops which have increased the Island's revenue This is the reason why lielter %  alartea and wages .an IKpaid Unfortunately, unless these conditions continue, our slightly improved standards cannot be nt;nned There is also no doubt t pressure from employee unions and a high company income tax have done their share In persuading employers to pay betwages. High company Income tax %  hoonlef! point 16, is r, The Weather TO-DAY %  im Rises; &.30 %  %  Ssn MM 6.22 i. in Hflh Hater; 5.50 am., fi.33 p.m. Moon: (Last Quarter) August 6. YESTERDAY Temperature; iMax.i ID F Temperature: (Mini. ".% 5 r Wind Velocity: 15 mil's per hour Wind Dlrc.tlon; (9 a.m. F. 3 p m. I) by N. Barometer (ft s.m> 3 51 (3 p.m.) 29J95 mentioned, as the temptation toI thj y a Julj ,1. The schooner ha* a white hull with J II hl ,->w %  %  % %  .. : %  V( k| to a cablegi I mg the local Harbour In me vieimis i. oeei iciuested to report if sighting it A thousand b. „i in the island from :. %  on Sunday by the s.s. "C C. Timlin Foodstuff, vegetable seed, cham-... .....i .dive oil led here t>y hold on lo profits is less when th Government takes a big slice. The feeling is that when salaries are increased there is less to pay the Government In Income tax. so that ery dollar paid as increase to the stall only about 60 cents comes out of income Tl is saved In taxation. Pensions The next point is pensions In larger countries I understand that It is pretty general practice for the terms ol employment In a business of any size to include the pensioning of employees at a pre-arranged age. These pension schemes arc drawn up on the basis that both the employer and the employee contribute monthly, at an arranged percentage of the . • pension fund which is %  when the time comes. Thcv alw aim that the employee i< least half pay on retirement M do pension schemes •>( this sort supply security for thr i. their old age. but thev M the mental attitude ir: the empl. • looks forward to the time when he can rettia % %  a> On Page 7 THE inquirj 4 al i old (iiHirgc Oregorj • %  Halls llouo was adjoin'. August 8 by Mr. (' 1 Con ,,i Dtetri dag Orc e ory was admitted to ih< General Heapttal on Jul. 29 and detain-.l ll ,nt I %  x*. day i %  %  .: . exan it J 3 I body "f George arena w.i.s Identified tu liim b) '.' %  Layne. The apperenl age of the i was about 50 and the bod health) Tin re are man on the face, legs and alba M tlM icidille of |] A laceration about two ini i %  %  i on and a largi aan. The l.i • stance was normal and I of the afcuil The spleen and liver v ruptured and the bladder was rilled with blood in his opinion death was due to mt< haemorrhage and haamon %  l \\ orkrrs* I nion #) from paae 1 > >1 welcome thci the Trade Union Ifkm look (toward ft liirt of a notile cause OlBllftl Workers IHlMlR Once more Uu (\uini il DO] who an not Dcsjanlaad Into, a drt to III, Union and uphold the spirit of unity Agencies rhe CouneO taai i .: i : •h, Plaid lecretariei ttrouabou l,:| inland I'h axtrerne Im p ni t anca :< %  UM well '""iK ol the Union and the hill: %  *! IribuM la paid to these un %  i Tiers Visitor* During the period a abort -. was paid to the laland hi Com %  Inier-A R/orfo fC.I.T) a* l but he era ipressed with the rrade Unla %  IM Barnndeo tlxerxetis Kelalion* The Council have recefvi great assistance from 'I" WW 0U i atoni averai at from the British Trade Unla Congress, who have ahOWn Im -M-M m the Trade t'n ion daeatopmanl rkRHifdaout tin .re;, riie Council record with higit eat appreciation the i km nth other fret win. promote the cause of the workei neire larihheuu Labour tony re ss II.. Council look, forward l< he hoi.iin t of ihe nexi Confet an i -f UM Caribbean IJIIKHI I gie-s sotnctiiiie in the Ao Innin The i.iiibbean l-d-oui II p %  • ei 'ul instiii menl tor nood hi I %  i the hoadlni ei KM m al Confet I of paramount importane to the future i>f the wotknuj cuu | itlona, IlK.T.l 1 The newly formed W..| | I boui OTnnlsatlon Tiie Interns erati >f Fre. Trade Union* ttnrtiHl with th penlna Conference in London n %  I 1949 %  Fork* i Un* %  fl Hated to Ui i orfpnlaatlon Workers' Celehralions The annual celebrnUoni of Ihi brkers* Hovemenl was oarrlei it al (he CoMridfpl finmnd*. St i n Raster Monday 1950 The Council will again be ma* m r parstion foi Labour DtJj '" M. .ii.i.ilad Oetobor ISM. Labour Department The Council hnve much plea ire in reeording the isswani i recerred from the i^i hour Ih'pHi'tment al all lime* Council hope the not far distant when the Depart nl will hate mb-mate ^-n % %  fieai with the mans probis %  re ptaced before the Comnta The rtescon The Council agreed shanei I u* Be ;i>" ,..„i, %  i. A leu and ''' '' un.iei consideration she re organ burtton of the Prtntary TinCouncil amln appreciati %  mln i i I %  OMtnarMa: The C oil i *pre thj lo the ralain > %  ho lw • %  i ,..,„., ,„iis to iho %  of lha MM mi id. Edna Oranl of the HO. pit | Wot who ntei : death Thr ^tart: OncC e Ihe COUK ell pay IribuM to all of the rw m i.ers of the Headquarb i SUIT r then" continuous dlllee th> comptoa dutui of %  Ti Thinks: To many .i .1 hclperi nl Uu I i Ibanka foi lh( rayi In uhlch the. hat• pontributed to 'he of the Union during th NO FLEAS| ON THIS OOG 10REXANE' DUSTING POWDER Controls and kills fleas, lice and ticks on animals (Ph.—.ciit.. .1.. ltd. A. S BRYDFN i SONS (BARBADOS! I TO WiVVA i m i i_a_ JU m % n 's-^s* FOR 1 III'. COMFORT OF YOUR PETS U SE IMTIIKA III I I'OHIH II and IM lll>.\ INSI1 I Kll II II H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD Difttribut#r '.W-W.V.W.V.V. StOCk F.M-liailfje \;lill)evelo|llllllr.\ in oi'ixio.x... NERVITONE is ttiv mxtwuMm IUXI1 lir.Vfi anil i 1'ixi;. 4 •mn\ ni II inn THY I UI.ISSIII. iwaii f a/I .1o ".I, i W1NCARNB IUHKKAST PH08RRKKI TMK DOCTOH V1N)T< INE i' 'Ni WINKS KNIGHTS DEUC STORES LONDOH, Jl> II London Btocl iln I pa lo-Oit) %  ihe forthcI ii and the retui %  Ian delegab TinPrime Wi • air • known and bad HUM •'fTer' ...i markei ict leally t> %  lp to lowei %  i ... lust r inl %  penditurr %  iv. tlosfl with hit Tradlni > M *mali BeaMr ffB&r i ^M.atvciAs i uifn," loft port the rama night for Trinidad. REGISTRAR APPOINTED THK i :.;i* named Mr. J iperative OricaniA* %  %  infam. Ike, to be Regdstrai ot l*o-operativc Soclelle*. Jamaica. %  Ml .n ihargo of tJ irtmant created ,,v the I tUM year to assist in Ihe development of theCo-oprralivrmovement In thr island. Test* fa*!... Do CooS/ I HI I HOOK Mhiiii ssakea GODS WAY OP SALVATION PLAIN" .it. < cor \ rffHa for >mr le KohrrU Oeopel mil Trsrl Hrrir. ltrsl tvniy Kan 111 I |llr| 3 SPECIALS YOU'LL APPRECIATE &f JXUUBA' diaiA Sin ill Ihupen in Bmiirt Slylen

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f — II I SDAT, AUGUST 1. 19511 II Mill, in is \ll\.iC.\Ti: PAOC TIIRKK "It becante quite common for .no la win V.tO.000 on u nrirl: then one night I lost m mm that ran into six figures." "They say a Fool and His Money are soon Parted" ll> lord IIIIOI I.II \>l ,..„ %  VUA I \TFT In UN Ofli cisl Re-cetVer'Office In Bn-tol 1I month and admitted I OWJMI i I m 1.18.158 abt the world has gamed Uu unpPH ion *.iti*t 1 have egjuanileicd £500.000 and that today .ruough iv %  klew living. | am on In a mere C.M3 to my rame Thai -urn was stated to be %  m Sunday Ex pre* has invited : %  ;. ,nc.a| treubh I have already admitted in that H -i great gamble. ,i fool Hid JtiI) parted This ftp* licli-. then, must be in pjiri thv ona of a • %  fool" Bui Mir i .ipwii to write %  %  -MI. it to correct the (-' &f • thai all my hie i have been JUSI Ithriri Thi* is net true \<>l U I> lllkl lt|.l TlM hit p. ml to clarify bj iha.' only ;i %  nail portion oi my debts are owed to local tradesiuan .ii on homo dittrict of chipreiiliHm I have run up no unpaid bill foi luxuries from local shops. No -mall mnn will suffer B< OfMUy, I want lo emphasiMthai ih c factor which brounhi BM!ten to ; head la that I ape" HiOO improving niy manor *anr "cr.* Chippenham. which %  family iruirt property. but whloti .T tenant for life 1 was lo improve My creditor* in mis maiu-r ... -in mr to Ihr banhniatcj court aa Bay u-uatrta, "fused i pay for improviti-nt* I am not. however, i bankrupt. I am optlmhllr ahiiut m finance* beini put nn a sound .oelini acaln. F. r all raj wlld-oat sowing I MB far from broke, and within %  an I tinpe .V> discharge my liabilities in full. r Million lUTlh A 1 my .K. .It life I have been haul b?d l'v people being under Iroprti L N that I inherited itimo tom my grandfather. artM l I succeeded to the title in :2T i wai ih*n in This million pound* i a myth. ta*i araa about c-too.ooo, but after double death duties Lved £800.000, and cut of this I drew up a marriage settlement of £150.000. i hr balance I kept frev and Cave mi %  IIMIK and some naaaata aaaal tsa.wo. of •aloft) ttMftl went lo m* mother. Thus, %  part from the capital lau %  'he marriage nttlan an.' I smr?ed Hh aa fia vouiii nrd Brougham at the ago of 21 with £100.000 ( Miiiilr> life H reaaa old. i* liLUlrMoon And Magnets Rainmaker's Tools CALGARY, ( Dismissed Unfitly by in. %  sought after by mam Cani ., farmers Dona JohaaatiMi at Ragioa and Ma 'unl\i i the Dominiofi'i anaatotn provinen j^ain thta crop i ...— — i ... Joajiiiun la a i turc htaoufa his w i i*it'i ..'ll %  folio we nftarta and Saskatchewan Th rxperu -.i% tinwaathai rk pt uoVnl i Mi • tl Raajhtan Iderrij rea%  raj a inaa ui inc p*-i t*o yean but tna hui* hentance. MOW .... h di %  -.% %  %  aang •id i iaa -<~ n iniiviiv in %  fool who had enjoyed m v •' I I huafli GamhiniK hi raMlaaathns. itntt it.o seevei of lh waovav t law ratatani H s oaratlon and ataWamanf i:. IOIUUOH to ifawaaM Oidai ftaaoaaM .nd aam< tiiiii.tble itfRcps nun .il i' be de.ili with phtatajkna oa muat not aak :,\ \ Can i afl i'i "ii" ;,, qu dtio von break %  lurk Shortly after i decider) .-tinonn olhoi with iv . WBaalutlaii tu of thie->mpuloi> _— n iy the Qoeornorht ''' %  0 Executive Coinatutlef f t acre. .1 rOOda of land adtntninv the He %  tha former *ail... St* Md to atop nj^h.h,.^ Ii fiJiS? Sm ")\ Und ""1** !" t* Mr.nl.nV ll,,-,horws. My famil> .nto __.... ._ ,,_„, ._ „ w __„..j rbince and .-nnhied "*" !" r mT £*J s ****?£* '" From that dav I have had '" g" G-^rnnr rela.ii.e to %  oni, tataa aala oa hoaaaa ^"ntnB "' Mw Han h oavax mora than i;5 and I *"":'"'*'.. taaafllllj Mated nu Mr Mnpp may aho move 'hr will-i-wer hy i.-.k.t.s on B r pausing oC an Atlrlres.* relatin l the casinos as a mere *peetathe ilmnR or a minimum wage lur for employees saifflrienf to ensure Most of the rash left at them a reasonable standard of my disposal I tied up in a living trust which rannot be touchMr Braitrker mav movr the ed until my eldest son come* p ;i ,fn; of an ^Wdress request uv .f age in tlctober, 19*3 n e rslabliahmodt of a Court *f I admit I enjoyed myself while oirmnnl appeal %  oanate electri. vhlch draw elefI'-rn the nvaa i -lure in Ihe air e -ml fall a rain I llrrsilia Brings Potdlo k s landed here yester%  wlvad front nJnttai %  Madeira by the SS the tl.CH f upkeep irnrnenae ,;iy eittravaaance lasted I made frequeari trips to ftftonte did by friends, for I jaw awav Carlo and Cannae, whaara 1 money aenerouslv. often tl.OOo al >avoured the exciting atmoaphere 3 rime. 1 was a fool who had enjoyed f the oftMnoa 1 became \e-\ -r Iriia ABOUT 2.400 crate, of Dutch interested in all attractive forms potato** and 705 crates ol Madalra of speculation riie money 1 won meant nothonion* we I had a string of i*n racahors<>* mg lo me except that tt enabled ," nv They fcnd i? r Tin,e dul Wfil bM,ln " n m "' h4p unemployed families r of the mrxm. to icfreaH and nnurftdi I %  niairie The rainnuikei ha* received %  en.i dranjas %  adfnrnenti in his tune Raatdenti ol a ummei resort whenthe lain revel ana . >; rapidly him to accept the oh ( retnuni llM i.ili "'' foot ilse basis %  a western rodeo hired him for the duration of the ahOU Then Ihag hnpouadad hh n i help enaura elaar weather JohnKon operated himachine in Calgarv lb. feaaft the Albertan city's annual stampede Everyone brmttheit Lap of relief when hi lef: btfera UW •.tart of the show But it rained anyuav dm mi: stampe^te waek—after tha Stonei iBKaaana, In a flt of ptqua auU a lam-d.mec —(C LEOPOLD WILL ABDICATE Formosan Nettle For Attlee itt\ t'MARI.KS A. SMITH |\S i BlnaBftwaliial) Amen astt .nn t i O la Ui Ifaa an ailinptotl t •' %  mi -s.-i •vouid mimrdiatt K poaja .> tiiffieuli politku Iho Social] adminnrttfatkjo %  •[ Britain in vtee uaarvei • aoie I imatc i AaocTic* vkaw'iipp.irt would b a total i nipi the SocialK •-ountries n Inn and iniuusr of I ra ad I hndjnaa wii i naaaa The small bul -till VOglftaavU I.'ft win. 'Within the Si. lallai Part) ua %  oubteill. would sti...,. any British lining up with th U s ovei Pormoaa. II MM I Baa I .one I %  ., vote i Hh the Ad %  %  a solution %  the left Wtng : pro%  rtorr i gjtv lintian-. (wlinR ll I *n* .... ild be LaidVatiur %  -t i* ..r ih. araa .n \ Thui aao could >" %  • a %  i H ajn il in the facC of warn r lor th .!|ip*dB*I.. t .. iral de:i! and th^* ovarwhebailng bod% of opinion in the Social. "rts an-l efT-.il %  %  reeaioti. tMfriv ma Brtl ex4w:i"f "*". matan I %  %  locks, me the v. On my mo*l surs-e^sful night I von nearly £70,000. People read with incredulity 1 report from Cannes in 1931 saving that 1 had mislaid (8.000 in two despatch cases after depositing another £ I6.C00 m a bonk atf but they hn Cannes— all Winning* from a ilajlng Thi* was correcv only very occaalonariy did I lofce. Rut when 1 did I en Jove l It Blnda there was a satisfaction seeing s ome „f tho*c whom I bad eaned get back a l|u"of I their mi ntj i rare!) r BMk hrj ia d when I won. but always when I lost, usualh DUylnj myself ,-i new ear. I.OVSI S SlllIMM ,| Lite I love 1 have now embraead th? simple country life I love. I farm M0 acres at Sheldon Manor, but My deepcat iiuitincts had been lor country life 1 had spent tpe last IK rnontfta of schooling at Ounde iii li.oning how to larm. and later studied estate management hie of u large counVc entate. Then I enlisted in the Scots Guards and lived on a small Isli allowance from my mother. Although I could not use my laherltance until I came of age in 1931. I was able, because of njng large mmnM from thei -.,\ aroapacta, to get unlimited BDMhuiUng to a -redit wa, This undoubtedly helped to Bat I Irfiievc aalaj a few i-eopln me nlT on the wrong road. ever been so ra-h ,. •,, ti .j,„ Shor.ly alter my majority. 1 bank smgle-handed iiiairioii and lived at Brougham i shot! n Hall Ui Cumbarland. It was lot to whom I THIS soltheartednoss towards loaan proved my undoing. ,>,„• .enmg In Cannes l„ it32 | fool hly agreed u. tak the open bank at baccarat for the night. A Greek syndicate had been runrdng it. nd i had been win.'%  ile forrybodv paid what WOM the groom's cottage l work hard on the faran I want nothing more for myself. I draw (8 a week from the company which runs the farm, plui .i share in the profits, and I also have my trust income I am tha-. la the iranicsl aosltian of having enough to live on yet betaa unable U By my debts. What do I regret'' I regret that through my early profligacy I am now unable to leave everything thai 1 muld have left lo my eldest boy. Undoubtedly my extravagan a lias left g BHaT on my family name. I am 40. and In the years before me I hope to wipe out that shir. ^ap*r. mouth organs, alarm moss rrepe and garhadlnc U.000.000.000 MILITARY AID WASHINGTON, July 31. President Truman announced thai he was sending a message to Congress asking for St,000,000.000 additional military aid to Anti Communist nations Democrat Representative. Clai.!.-• %  Cannon. Chairman of the House Appropriations' Committee. said that there was %  'unanimous poaalbli agreement"* among DernocraUc t^day and Republican leaders to expedite action on the request There was agreement on the procedure under which the Bill could bo brought lo Qaa Hum i|iiirkly he explained. He ouotod the President as saying there was "an emergency" which required immidiatc acllun to arm American Allies. -EmUr i I \ I HIINKIM NATION AUCKLAND. N./ New Zealand and Britbin now are the world's heuviest tea-drinkmg cuuiitnes. New Zealand has risen from fourth place in 10 yean and the average person dunks 7 8 pounds of tea a year. Before the war the average stood at t.1 pounds. %  page 1 i to and %  oin Bins scls was to-day almost rompletelv l>i.ralyve,i b^ preadi ink* The Kmg'^ offer to-day wai .ondition: application of NOT ADMITTED mlllnl lo Ptobl at U %  "'-: .iltiH o" 'h* Court ft Ortinaiv r. HM rapurtnl in Aaliiroa* • B %  Gums Bleed, Teeth Loose! CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE" Cleanse the system from blood impurities : man/ sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. LIQUID Mlt'T IO* Step yorrhea ant* Trench Mouth in 24 Hours BUedlnc BUMS, mn %  BBUj %  JWJ '•Ui mum Ihii r*u •! > %  rh or Tr"li MMtli m %  "-.%  -" • ii will vwiiuany nuar rei 6ur UMb an nv M *.*. i*u— wiors sear >'"*• • •• ir ihM* mguin ANM %  !••• -u ihronalMHH Ua *orld w ihii i !" inu MT lh*l ! %  n .uff-rM aoon-r or Ut-f B *">• on* and H* th** diwwi -i^ ioo uu\ w*i r- ann ihr tou of iwih Ml %  %  > %  IKK and %  :< troublf. Naw OUcovary Saves TaehS • "*" u %  •."si.'.K*;-. t.x 1 W-. X enli | II // mWmt if on* nklt9 II <>f>t,iit DOROTHY GRAY hie a special prrpai jlion far ll. A romplrle slock of Iples of his message'*, y would no longer be in danger of being split In particular he wished Bg avoid creating antagonism between Randan and Wallonin The King said it *as necessary that .my fieps he might tah" woulu not merely result In the fan-lerenn of dlfftcultlai to nnOIIH i plane Premier Dmieusart, setting out for Lacken Palace lo see King Le-ipold h,r the third tim fta-daj aald "I hoiMit will hannounce a solutioi Tn Liege, troopa and Gendarmes patrolleil Ihe city In armoured cars There were nu incidenta. Crowds carried flowers to Ihe tiny square ai cr.iee Bertaur where three ilemontratirs were .hot raataaiday The Ueakj Strike Cnminltte.' suid Uiey would meet laler today wilh lTovinci.it QOVartMH*, .I., apti l.necleriii. t'nMnnnnder >f raha loan*ra Qendarmeo The Strike Committee I I notified Ihe Governor that l( Oandafinai were aHthdraarn to Tili aartachi they would anaurj that Btrflkaffl miilnlain order. They tajeajoaail attai lung lfnio;i officials lo the I.K-1U Police Fore. —Keuler. iinistr.ttii.il e.i-ilv WOUtd Wtl ior it coniii eaunt on i Sean aeval \ Mipi.ll III ( e% ; with the Dhlted BtalM an Ih % e-rrimsiui bgaaa Put praadei Attlea and hJ C ibraet .ne arell aware .•' the pol ''ic.,i tmpUeauorai mvotvad Th t>ii> Soctalaiia hmve .. 11 Wl.i flight dharuot tht Port*; th %  t-eetre .,( itiMin.lv .am poSMllik i 'lUMsquent I : I U 'ei uipenlal l-iwei. pffCJVlde> .. coi -taut IIIKIH maae ior ihe Sot ball I %  h BB Pit ThtOMgjtloul the live ears > atoeaalhti paerat in Ira n i tra, th road %  IIIM i< ui the i'art> ai anj eaaL" ii Kpsa why m doaaaatti an I loreign ( illelej the BBMnalaM Ae miourtratiDn nraquantl] BMffa often has on • nothing peaMrve Praraier Atflae/i conataal proa lem. all the greater BOW that hi TI itie House ..i ''"in tana onrj a hant hiL baa bee not In offend any *ue rnaghi brtni ddarn hh Qevafanaaal Thus, on %  Formosa vole. H Attlee won oul irir -i.^1CaBBN ..itive support, the left wing ap .iM-i'inent group inighi laka N > enge hy .iti'tainmn (.n some other bin .Iciiie-ti. aaM, glviu'. ihe Cort-servntivcH anrf l.ilx-rnl rnajorltj and coeopalUng th. \ , lo re ,gn Koi thta raaaon, obaervera he ii.ve. Britain might ha willing t. loin with Ihe UniU-,1 BtBtt ..f .ui> Formosa incident in .i' tempting to find a way out of th. predicament posed for Hntai. when President Truman pledged l" S aid ui preventing any Communist attack on NfaWM Two pas* I bin meanare seen • ither of which mlghl '-• npaMf t t helping Atllee .m I ending thrcsistlng Anglo American dlverBOtHJ ol opinion i n Foruitis.i. and Communist Cl Fot ex. disli.iu .i Hie United Nation* rule thai Formosa hi B part of Japaa*aaa UMiaaary, and leem any Chinese Cmnmuuist idtaek on the laland BO .iggrec-ivi' .ict. Ill it.nn .is .i loyal membar of the United Nations won 11 feel iH.imd lo take purl in tlK' defense of Fotr The "Neulook* i" Glamour Make-Up mber / HottywootFti ni'tvcomplexion I*an-('ak<>' Wake-Up and FitcePt mder .'.'.'.'.'.;;•,', %  .',',•, .;:'.;•,'.' %  Max Factor Hollywood v.*.*,-,-,-, ,-,*. askfor^ __ Itvufa. i BLOaaou • mi MUMMI n ii ihr FIRST thought ol and lh*j %  tiafjli In Ihaaa HOT DAYS i. ICED TEA atajajrjed from "MYNAH." "MANAir Tad bltnded and parkafari in Ceylon. The T-.I (i.u.i. n ..i ih< World. Y(u will onjoj the Finvmir and Rafroohii efloci arhei ua"MYNAir IV;, Wm. FOGARH LTD. (Inc. in British Guun) Hid.. *-RUHiK : / Ihv'flrtt'a*). '.'ll-" I ilfhMni ih i-tih IW lail< from Mr. W W B *oi Us B II. BS Pti HI 1 r""-"" I > !" • l-i" Ptorr!- lo• m and jla-aauit iW Ml ,h, etui" •*TfTsfovr i-Mn a(r VnU i' ,t ii n II ruata—a r -..a mil BH*M Iron. .*—*, m* —T* ne Amonn far ••yaerhea—Trenah HonIA ; BEAUTI PREPARATIONS now available at COLLINS LTD.—Broad Street. BOOKS OF GREAT INTEREST rarr: MYOV H om.it WAM I'nlnnu.7 THE Ull Wit M.I.I WI I By WINSTON S. CHl'RCHILL —AlSO— SiLEXT SEXTMXELS By Commander R, Langfton JnnCT R. N. ROBERTS & CO. "'• ' nun AIA s B:T uu M i r TJ.e P idge-Whitwnrth i one of the Oldest of Britain's Bi',..e SIP the year ISW. when l>an Itudge made hi* 0'.' Boneshaker", until the present day. RUIXiF-WinrFORTH Uicvlpa have been roiilir.uously manufactured and improved throughout a period embracing practically the whole of British Bicycle History The Slogan "BRITAIN'S BEST BICYCLE" .:.: be aptlv applied to all RUDGE-WHITWORTH BICYCLES, incorporating a* ihev do. all the verv late?* features in design and construction nUDGE-WHlTWORTH BICYCLES* have a patented Thief-proof locUnK device positively securing the steering of the Bicycle in any one of three positions, operat"d I Every Bicycle has a different hoyMaaa) ,*./.%  "HI IHiE" vyx%  -.-> '. '*'.: ; ->'.'* %  >-.% %  > -. • %  MASSEY HARRIS 6 CYL DIESEL ENGINE WHEEL TRACTOR BBHP Aim available with Hair Trark Main Pfiflturca UATTET1Y IONITI0N • BELT PULLEY POWER TAKE 0PP WHEEL WRIGHTS LI0HT8 ', FORWARD OEA".B and REVERSE ON DISPLAY AT OUR 8H0W ROOM Prirn on Application Your Enquiries Cordially Invited COURTESY GARAGE White Park Rrt Robert Thorn Lid -*^.*,--rV-; W.VAWA-MV.V ^v^.vt^syM^y'-v*A'---^v*,*-vo'•>••.*-t.'-4.^-'^•>^





PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT K Will \l MIU.VIKATK rn>i>Ai vi GIST USD Yorkshire Wants 203 Runs To Real W.I. Touring Team SHDTIBLD J On a pitch glightly ifltd fell for 27ft runs on the second day <>1 the %  Yorkshire and the West Induof play found Yorkshire n-quirin*; *J0.'l rum to fall to become the first county to beat UM t. m The scores are West Indies 19*1 and 229; Yorkshire 217 for 9 declared and 8 for one wlcfa I The Yorkshire batsmen suffered an eciip^in thi innings, but gained a lead before .mother lull hOU* I g little under an hour they lost 6 wickets foi :(9 pitch slinhtl\ Bfbcted by ram The oulUipae due marknhle -pr-ll 0 | \, ;• bowling by Alfred Valentine, who in 70 ball* ti>ok B wn b I runs. He found - spot which ha 1 not apparent^ dried out and he lell the batsmen helpless. Leu Hutton, n runs for the ninetieth hit eareei hen pb % %  his fifteenth four. In UM nan over however, I the edge and than '. could do little t.ood Partnership The West Indies loi U %  of Jeff Stollmeyer, a*rai • and Everton Weekes b pace bowling for 60 runs, but fourth wicket stand bit*. shall and Clyde W..I. 68 Marshall, fourth out at IZR stayed for two and a half hour lot Ml 4 including 7 fours Walcut: was the mam Mac \rlliur Talk* Y\ ith Kai Sink Windward Score 182 vs Cable & Wireless Rain itam/M'rs Day's Cricket %  i Ci I i round ol lnl< n it, c, icket tn %  nd lh*j pul %  %  . when play ended. # fr— page 1 went from the Supreme Commander's Toky.> ueadquarter' -aid the visit was in %  :,r carrying wU %  t ruction. rdWred th %  %  ALF VALENTIN I: behind ih p leM Urcnnan look thr hall when Hiving well on : ly in ne rig power In his driving and pulling, and %  i three houn before belli* the •eventa out al 217 he hit ten fouri without Spartan Mred f..i | against Y M.P.C BoadT. A D. tiittens with iil not out tcipacored for his team r r Y.M ('( I turned the ball well and took lOUl %  rlcketl for 19 runs m jiivt I Foi the loss of 7 MtlD tal Hospital knoeked up $ Wanderers R Rock and C Bind %  cored ? r and i reara L CneanaVafO took three of theli wickets for 21 runs while pact bowler MnsMah claimed two fr 12 Mills At Bank Hall. Pickwick went ket and for the loss of 7 kviekau th**\ have aeorad 2 lltainst Empire After two wii kci%  1 for 23 rum, J Ood hud and w v< to 2 (>ef"re Ooddard M by Jones on Wllkln'l bowling fin SO, yearwood went on to score SI Fm Km] bowler Harper took three irk el for 90 runs during a spell of %  l Windward's H Farmer sfrarad 31 avalmt Cable A hie E 1. Drankar took f.-ir 'Indward wirkets fur 34 runs VHP! BMHTAH iH>ii .** %  *-l%  L 10 ti.iv.naa v H.I-M. b Qreentdrr b !• 1 BorM l .HI %  an %  i 1./11 i ii tlrjdkrr n l> llrnnlm 11 I W ciwh. fMatilll IB>>iliar i a M<<~" BOW1 MO ANAl-VHIS Second Division Cricket HE majorll Division "i>ped b> I %  %  %  1 tuinad At Vau runs in ond turn at the wicket ihe, %  1 1 %  ll is leu. 1 ptted wplCh N %  latad but rail%  Itnulni then McoiKl Inning*. check-up %  %  %  • indicate 1 I 1 A warninK to Chinea> Com%  reparad to consider th* 1 K rmoaa and the K <;. of e*|ual imen might have hod deflntt* know-Wlge ^t Cominu. %  vade the Lrthui was consider, r.g the use nf 33.000 Chianv offered -R-lilrr The PJUlll %  1.EN III TTON rest of Ihe halting and in innings of watchful dcfi interspersed by powerful driviiif and pulling, he betted lor th hours and hit 10 lours. He t out for 91 ond was unfetlgnati < % % %  • to have reached his century Yorkshire bad m mUfcM bat* ting before ihe etoaa in indifferent liHtit againal the v. 1 speed attack with 7 flrldsmen In the slips and lea trap They 1>M *Jie valuable wicket . anM caught at Uie wicket and the West Indies ere 60 for 3. all the wl.kcv having gone in half an hour The fourth wicket stand prospered for 70 minutes in which bixty eight run, „• 128 Marshall, who was mlsaeil when 42. was Mmptad lth .. ball .^hich invite.1 a pull, and like Worrell did not reckon with the alert Lester waiting on the boundary. Marshall in a stay nf a HKle over two and .. half hours hit 7 fours. Trestrail was bowled by an express full toss which uprooted his middle stump at 132 Just before tea Waleott reacted 80 out of 92 In 100 minutes, and at the Interval he was 52 not out and Gome? 11 not out. The powerful Waleott and his sixth wicket partner OOOMI giaduallv improved the loin Msposition After adding 29 runs in 25 minutes I eft n %  % %  -hi scoring had advw 35 in 40 minutes afterward-., when It 196 Gome* was si" ree wickets only added 13 rum and the inning* ended after five hours with Yorkshire left to gel 211 t.i win BOd become tinifrel counts '< %  t>ent the tourii | It. fading light if. tbe last "fteen minutes of the day the Yorkshlrenien however had B 1 ainiI the redoubtable ifuttnti with only 4 runs scored He wns caught bv '..wlmg of Pierre "M IBbi. in.1 %  „< lW*OI1 I Rallldaj %  si. Ilnumt b Jui |£>lr c Ptmt I. Woirrll V are la %  \-„ Vdh-llfmo T |M S wIchH. rt^MfMi rn ni aMaa l-a, a—** < 1 raai Inninf 1 % %  I-I *"••• 1 . IK m b Whllilir.lrl mllp I'icrtr I. Wnnllr .... .... %  -'1 M. ; J 1 on i BOW 1 iM. \-, \l VpU ...I aruHai "in not 1.HI mjm 1...1 nn I Jon la 11 Scores A Possible THE following are the eight best scores recor.ied at lust Widnaaderi pracUer ol the Small '• R ne Club Ii P s Capt J R. Jmdan Mr K S S'earwood t: 100 100 Tucker DeVertullle .. tnpro RlchardjroD hall e askul to note that rtU b DO hhoot on Vugust 2nd .me to the %  big in Camp. Mcmbei !' %  K Dura* It w^vnrnxBa >. MENTAL MOWTTM Mental Hn^llUI .tor t wHU V MoaptUl 1*1 Innings Bo it ib Piowvrba < IBJliinn Clark* b J MaMlall I M Burro**, r O.V— b M—l..li l! a Rock b I. Qr—nteg* .. C pt h r.i>itt4|r I! v r. artai --t n it 0 Hope b rinrkil R Qulntynp IMM out 1 Cbaur r Ramwy b (• %  •vnulfr aMvaa i Total ifnr J wfchd %  : BOW1 IN'. ANALYSIS 1 Clattra 4 11 FMPIHK >. PtTKWICK l-wkv wk ilor 1 wlcl.i r>lck*rk l.t liinnii* R Trotlrr I b.w b C llarpei <; l**ii a, b H>i 1 nmh'niirrr rt .. VM.P( al < ombrrmrrI'ombennere 8U V Ml'( .4 fm -.i Met Oegtofe aiMl l*l.at < ellege 149 for sev. 1 (C Thorpe not out 51 Lodge 12 for three wirkets Petfee and Feund.it>mi al Fomiddiion %  i s Qasam Hkrvfa. Uiikm Rttn. i(or T *kla. •OWI IMI ASAI '.MI %  ..-...! CuBWy Ilu*r Wllkn, HkrrUI inil.ti..*, 47 V Hat Hi %  wicketi ! %  Ian %  eaimetit and ( arll*n at (.jrrkan PA eni i:ts Carlton SO RN ihraa wteketi I7m*4re and leatral at Vaarla<-e Km jure 201 Central M dOng 10, shepherd IH. Downea 9 for 16, Afnery 3 lot lg, MeLeod 2 for 18) and 12 for three wickets. Rals Capture Gateway to Pusan lrr.ru [Mur 1 %  Dai • again >t for the • uys. Super Fortresses hammered < ( tg chemical and munitions Xm 'ory in the north, The target was I %  niriK s.. Heaees) that photor.sance was Still ipoaalble several hours lateNorth Korean lleodkiuartari I •nit Conununli I I v\nieh occupied Hwanggan falx>u' 30 miles from Taejoe, ..n the Taegu ..need to the southeast ol American %  broadcast heard here %  %  ir'hcmers indicted 1.500 mtnunlquo said. There were no rhangen on othei front*, it U.S. Rejects Asian Govt'f Mediation WASHINGTON. Jul> HI • %  ,. k any pre uoaal for ending the Korean wat thmugh mediation by Aun BOeaV .es alone. The United States, these officials aaM .vuulil oppose this move fo< these reasons: < 1) The reported proposal made BO mention of the need for Communist forces in Koreii draw to the 3*th parallel (2) Any mediation by Asia governments alone presumabl would take the matter outMde the United NationA further <-ompln-atiotinimisl China, not a metnber of the United NaUofM. WOUb be a member nf the uodlaejoi group These officials made i' Statei waa still stand ing by its "rock bottom" peace Hlkl Of n rd tlon—a ceasi Ithdrawe 'Hth parallel -Krulcr For Chic house coats ale Congress Warnts To Win Over West Germany I the ilteinpt BERLIN, Jul ti'inal t'ongres*" l ii:nit sponsoreo taglruj in Bll-out WeM :s to bO held in Berlin on August 25. and 26 The leaihs-s of the movement met ir. BerUaYa S..viet Sector toi. i tails The Ton i proclaim "all vivne-rrtsf i i ., B Oerman national realttance against kl.v,STON. July 28 American imperialism-' according ibte Tennis Council of lo Kcrr Kurt Viepeg. Secretary of i iTununist-domfrom he -,,! paaranta' Carganlaatlon, Ha told political lee i %  reting that 7.000 delegatea front WeM Germany would i bead in Berlin where recently thr Baal Qerneri Pre i Otto Qrotcwohl called on W. i i. rm m HI .. K Allied ntajR and Keuler. JAMAICANS ENTER W.I TABLE TENNIS CHAMPS The : I HI I ept Trinidad and Tobago Table Tennis 'i tO take p.irt in Hie Weal Indies Chamntoi I Trinidad, beginning Mpteml ei rhree playen will ea.-h of the four colonnilad, Britiah Guiana, Bat and Jamaica—and the i i cil has invited 12 players t< |i ... s.lwtion /W &*e/femej?h&e /rapsrtsece • A breath of England comci to you with theie toilet .irticlei lor men. The unforgettable fragrance of Mltcham Lavender from Surrey lanes... optured by Potter and Moore with a process of dtitillatlo perfected over two hundred years, ..ooilwill Ueal Union Grove Goodwill um. outrlghl In Ibeii VkM match against Union I rove .it Henla) 81 Johh last Saturday. Goodwill lost the tov ,uid weif sent in to bat on a ram TfTected wicket. They kuueked 131 lor 0 dednre t i Geoggl Mlllai lop %  cored for the St Joseph bpyi with 71 not out. while Percy Walker, their skipper scored 30 before he wai unfortunately run out Union Orovo in reply able to rmiki Ml. A I'hillipa icormji 33. For Goodwill St. Hill took three wickets for six runs. Nlchollthree for seven while Webster ami Vcnty look two each f.ir 16 and 20 respectieglj In then second inning* Goodwill made 5!S without loss BI declared Llpyd 81 Hill 33 not out MM .ir 18 not out. knoeked up % %  %  M I lOdVrlll bOWlara skittled out Union Grove In theu racond Innlngi roi *•"• on LhU aei aalon tH,k \ for 27 making his total amount i I wickets in IWO nialchelo L'n Veinon Tent) took S for IS Cft'S/fir tt / MITCH A M lAVENIElt %  TJCr 1749 "Mr husband and my sister ...in each other's arms'." They'll Do It Every Time (SERM-CDNSCOUS IS MSS. w*CTS L OJ '.-E St-E ~AN. iv — THAMX TO |MS.ot15C. .. 1 v suoni.xv OHM HE mi vi in PAINTS for all purposes ol H.ilU jnd rrlllno FLAT OIL PAINT MATINTO Storked In While I Gallon and i and Green In allon Tina r Woodwork •S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Dries with %  llai 1 t'.los* o^uallmg Fii.Lint'l Finlih. Docs not Diacolmir with Age. stacked hi While and Cream In 1 Oallan. < %  iii'.n and i %  i M..I Tin* laa aaTtgt Woodwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT V^ P. Slocked in 1 flag. %  Qfea, and ', liln Tlia !" UA^ITY hon *' WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. .;|N HI.. OTTON 01 nil I,, j.. .-•.. :mi M %  Nirr faltero* 1* |er Vd. + %  SILK In fink. Ilrliu Whit.IK r.r rd P r hMiii!' I IB*W ^-\f I .lie. / &f&f '* (.I.I n and MI i:( ibl^i i \nKU %  i I \HKIi / i. &f if In Ivnrv \VPW f^afh / r* k | In link lllae Peach • •.• \M.itr M l *tofi*l*t COTTON I'RIMs N: Deaagna 36 Ura. al 53e Flow.-red A. rUin BftlNB. LINENS HUtS in OuUUndlnt Patterns PLASTIC IIANDRAI.S all Shade* at Reduced Price*. SPECIAL!! GENTS SITTINGS in Striped and Plain at . S3 50 & $4.07 A VISIT WILL CONVINCE VOI THE BARGAIN HOtSE 30 SWAN ST. KH.LOM'S CORN FLAKES FOR BREAKFAST, SUPPER AND BETWEEN-MEALS. 1 Ejth 0*cli*4 COrUint MI ?tirroul hl t iri lot LS entire lamily. S St"ved la %  (•• wcondi.. (io"> t"t oacb5( into ih be-i ana i.-io • fid h.tL 3 w.d. mih. mm *d wf*. IO i.>i. kiav • eiora -->y-*-iig than an tje nd coit lent 4 Ktttoft'* COM rut*, UM* tinla %  ii,,i o' itItcUd corn... old and rouafl allka lo*t Hitai' (rOOEO ilfBGY F0 ALL WITH... KCLLOGG S BOM raJUOSI During their tour of the United Kingdom the West Indies Test Team are having their shirts, flannels and sweaters washed exclusively with Rinso. This is a service Rinso is proud to give. For a xchitcr. brighter Kash — tut Rimo. Riiiw'i rich hard;:.";• w/..'. I 'iikaxiay all the dm tcyutckly—tpgcnrly la'.' Rtmt makr< -.vhitc clothe) clean and smart —lvr/>< colours KT looriwgh, easy si-ashing ug Rbua c-ocrv tune! RINSO rtASH' i WHITER.' QUICKER? EASIER/


Tuesday
August,
1950



Leopold Will
Abdicate

BRUSSELS, July 31.



KING LEOPOLD w

Kachados
REDS CAPTURE G



&

DEFENCE TALKS AT 89. 10



































ATEWAY TO PUS

Prit
FIVE CENTS
55

4

â„¢~

Year



aie :



' MAKE ALL-OUT DRIVE
FOR PORT

By JULIAN BATES _
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
July 31.

- North Koreans.
Retake Chirye |

By Lionel Hudson, with Ameri-













we,

\
~

~





























































































































+. To } j
ORTH KOREAN FORCES today stormed into
| » forees a few miles North N — a" ist ] ot
of Chirye u—"gateway’’ to the vital supply por
rere, oe ll o Me a ena rods ahaa ican troops landed on the
: ae | ji baer 5 as fr PiCE OS Le 4 sha
tember 7, 1951—when Prince Baudouin is 21 he iene hc ce | . ae . 1 prepared to advance to the front
i i ‘ Korean Forces retook the town o a i ‘epar to advance to ti .
three Parties agreed to-night, Party members said. | shitye, 14 miles south bt Ram-| POumeuie anc “ re their whole weight against
Earlier in the day King Leopold of the Belgians eee ie tee Ja ® clone. Som. | The oar * sae of Pusan on theaouth eaal
. ee . to h one officer calle s west Si . ' SOUL : mb
faced with the threat of Civil War, offered tempor me | oars of ad encircled Amerjcans made an
i ; : " N ‘ " 3 2 = ee Ade
arily to delegate his newly regained powers as It was a bitter reversal for typi eripeear ed amieada hee loahen tia
h to hi 5 11g Americans G.I.’s who had orderly withdrawal to prevent further losses whe
monarch Oo his 19-year-old son, Crown Prince vaptured the town last night it became evident that they could hold out no
Baudouin. Northerner. infiltrated into â„¢
The offer was made through the Prime Minis ositions taken. by cena longer. v +s wore daid take Oe ae
i + na struck urilous “oO and a n . s re 8a
ter, Jean Duvieusart, after daylong conferences as jralf hours before daylight. The! ‘The new = ee Pesaro Their strength
strikes and unrest disrupted the country. | WMS Sontusion: ” arth moccenc T. Mee eee sey ' not disclosed.
: »ete confusion Jorth Korea se =
Government spokesmen were careful to avoid Md. Slipped In and encircied |. aee a place mary Dr kc aR
i i ; _ ra " \ : 1unists were o-da aki Vine Pas ‘
mention of the word “abdication’’ and in Govern. ates ic a so art, th ea u skied a Pieanerat Ii-out effort” in’ Mouthbast
i i +I’s thought their own roops ( ers NE > i 5 ‘ ‘ I
ment circles there was no doubt that a compromis» vere firing at them Kore:
would be reached. In the tight that followed th: Goservele Said that their main effort ” as for the Seal peri
3 sas 7, . ; : X wmnists . sized se \ S ‘ < wa drive down the as dé
But Anti Leopold Socialists maintained that until a com- ‘HE three happy smiles outside No. 10 Downing St. belong to left to right) Mr. Eric J. Harrison, mmunists quickly seized sev being thrown into an eastward drive down the Coast Roa
i firmly declared in black 1 whit 1 ‘ t Australi Mi uister in London, Mr. Habib Rahimtooia, Pakistan High Commi net id Mi ral_ machine gun posts and to Pusan
promise was firmly declar n acK and white, orders] resident Australian Ministe 4 : . He ab dhe akistan Hig ) iss ar, a I ; : : se 3% : : . re fe, ‘
; ; 7 9 : 4 co , ita]| W. J. Jordan, High Commissioner for New Zealand. With Mr. Men# Australian Prime Minister, turned them on the bewildered After their withdrawal from Chiniu. Americans formed a
would stand for to-morrow’s protest-march on the Capital they were attending talks with Mr. Attlee on issues of defence rid edghorics. The situation 1 etenders. A green flare went up| Alte babawices lone to the ent in a bid te clean, tha eee
by thousands of workers from Provincial strike centres Korea was also discussed Express ind the main Communist forces ne - a ‘ f Most A rican frontliné troops
Late last night the Socialist rn —————-—<«<<--—= }swarmed in from three direc onrush attributed their failure to hold the
YOU CAN WIN $41,140 | clarca “Tne, Max Buset, de- 1 or 6s + ANT tions te Ge tack of owen eit ans
clared “There wil] be Civil War C . ] Of RUSS H AS N O 7 The Communist. force waa Atl Santis Wencans
; tomorrow unless the Cabinet ounel “ : least 1,200 strong according to a) Mae 5 rt mr Communist upplic seemed
THE Barbados Turf Club jmakes a sensational decision to- 1 Yy , + ’ ~~ yy vee American genet a easily | ve endle: hev added ia
will pay its highest dividend night. k M t ¢ OMMIT ] b y outnumbered the Americat rn = \ il One senior officer told Reuter
to the winner of the two Rail traffic to and from Brus- vurope ee Ss t ‘Our kids put up a great fight des a Ss l 1 correspondent Derek Pearcey
shilling sweep on the three sels was today almost completely ie : pite the cireumstan@@s, but it wa: that unless American strength was
day Midusmmer Meeting paralysed by spreading strikes Next Week SAN FRANCISCO, July 31 sheer roaurder One wounded ” Ss S|} rk greatly increased very. soon,
which opens at the Garrison i To-day’s proposal by the King (a Republican Foreign Polic. Adviser to the State Dep rl officer said They were shootin: al K 1¢ Masan, og halfw ey peapeee
lay ; . 2 a + i { : é , ! Y and Pusan, and even Pusan
On encan ss ‘ ; repeats his broadcast offer on i . ; : ment, John Foster Dulles. kaid here to-day that develop us at point blank, range but ‘ ies ee an F gg mn eereny vane
he prize was valued at April 6 STRASBOURG, July 31 i ; “ 4 ,|Was almost impossible at time TAIPEH FORMOSA. July 31 itself woul
$41,140 yesterday when the {|} : bs ha The Foreign Ministers of the} ments in Korea did not nécessarily mean that Russia had] to know whom to shoot back at Gentra) Douslas Macarthu ae sett |
triple series CCC was sold Roval Crisis Council of European Nations witl decided on a third World Wat No Communication initia "Natione Commander in |. La captiire of Satie Bae, & ‘
eG * begin arriving here tomorrow | “We do not even think of eoncluding from Korea that, He said that Communists pene- | 7"! ~di onferred here Se cee giv Com-
Tickets will be sold up to as this pr al which once | under the shadow of events in i : a any | Korea to-day cont perilous position, giving the C
Friday series wi a6 was: this phepom: by aeaneh ae i 7 "B They wili} Bolshevik leaders have decided on a general war” he said/ trated so closely to one compa ltwo hours with Generali munists control to an important
riday and more series will before brought agreement on the | Korea and Belgium. They will ; ; that they fired their mortars with |‘ ; Shek. | : ek
be sold, so that the prize Royal crisis. But that was before | meet as the Council’s Committee} in a speech broadcast over American Radio Network baevele Merwe tel jChiang Kai Shek, len communication airnoatnuctelnis i
$1,000 orn er ler wired ‘oth . of Ministers on Thursday to pre-| “Action there plainly indicates they are now willing to) “Americans held thelr’ ground |Chinese: Nationeli Giaeerenen ‘hands. net
$1,000 or more by that time, ae jpare the way for the _ Second | run greatly increased risks. That however dovs 1 ot neces-|for half an hout | Sirdar Hort. adnanah Aiko Gis
oot a ae Eo gins sarily mean that they want a general war or that the Vv art They could not call up ne y Clive: 14 miles from Kumehon
day oO e onne 4 rat : . the . , ) t sause Nort oreans ‘li to the Northerners again after
‘ ; eee PP ‘ ‘TreVOCé ’ , rovoke it upport because 1 fell to th z ,
” Consultative Assembly Foreign irrevocably committed to e Dulle } idreectne had cut telephone wires, anid American troops bad reeaptured it
New Oil Plan |them will ia’teee ecet waste) vn £ mime nwe it? ; “Club mia ee » ) their radios had been knocked ftey a bitter struggle _ night. 5
them wi 101¢ eir secre neet- V Vth tub icheor a . . sult er vho flew over
5 ig r Cre, saic 1 fore 4 so ut early in battle Bu airmen wh
ing in the Town Hall of this SPOR Ts heres said t iat Korea had been = ete tor Chirye was still hirve just befcre noon to-day /
For Leaseholds Franco-German frontier city. The} | EH for the first armed at it ite hetene thie erase, Amer: aap” c jean —forward ¢le-
Consultat ve | Assemt ly will mest BS ; DEC AUSE a gauls be exploit: beatae were throwing in reinforce I ments back on. its eutskirts and
in its new £312,000 h adquarters | ed without open use of the Soviei ts and using alr strikes and orking their way up nearby hills
(Barba@os Advocate Correspondent) erected as a rush job during the For " ments a : | ihe
y i ; 2 irts FIXTURES his. # oot “Phat “ates yee artillery to hit Northern forces , 7
London, July 31. |last five months on the outskirts a ee ae oes . hat indicates that the lead- te ak ewes Ar Observer qwhe | /Vertnern Thrust
A new financing plan for Trini- of the city and within a mile of tournamniedt. of the esbaltss ers may eb yet be prepared io Beer es 6 just before noon ‘
dad Leaseholds may be forthcom- ® on page 5 Amateur Lawn Tennis Assoc! make the fateful decision that | flew over Chirye jus | Lionel Hudson, Reuters Corre- ,
ing as a result of the British Ghee me tion are as follows | Grout a general war. Tt mas eee. — ae pen, an porident Gt an aoNeaineuteattanes ‘
Government's decision to approve ° MEN'S SINGLES be that the free world by a show o{| Ward units were back on 5 nand Post said that these Ameri-
i “ ME SINGLES pee Sw . . VV the Nort ‘ait , >
the erection of a large oil refinery 1,600,000 Guerillas resolution and strength can bring | skirts of the town, But an force had apparently en-
stern si f Southamp- Court No. 2. Umpire pi he Soviet leaders é t ay | Korean foree vhich had dis aged { ong Northern thrust
‘an Wale. eater so 3 | i dl C tai Siete eh Revues ue ery et lodged “Dough boys” in th aimed at cutting the main supply
: i i an ron wurtain evi ieee Mee i area, before daylight had now line between Kumchon and Taegu,
The Company behind this Re- “ ite § Court No Umpire EB. P No Boycotting vanished, and Americans me the provisional South Korean
finery, writes the Evening Stand- FORMOSA, July 31 : Taylor Dulles said no one who wants | with only intermittent skirmishe Capital
ard’s City Editor, Ernest Eve this A Chinese Nationalist Radio J. L. St. Hill versus Geoftre place Ehould wat the Bociet tolss they navancebcasats A. “liMited penetration’ of da
morning, is the California Texas Official said here to-day that ae I go on boycotting United Nations —Reuter, Gen, MacARTHUR First Cavalry north flank was
i tee ee 1,600,000 Nationalist eee MEN'S DOUBLES When international difference: being es attacked t South
agreement with the British Gov- baie wes Pea ue Court No. 41 ! ber te etre eee mania Js. Ba | India S ted gg OR A neag {Korean ‘Third Division supported
ernment to accept sterling in pay- KING LEOPOLD s Yoder 1 MacArthur’s visit to Fitzpatric ter to bring them into the open nidia ¢ uppor after Nationalist announcea wo A harshandiienk’ ‘ aphibed
ies o 7 xeneral MacAr : eat Dr. Cato and \ vil iround the Council table rather i bombing raid against the Com PE ene ee {tes
ment for extra supplies of petrol. the Kings supporters had gain- | Generalissimo Chiang Kai Shek c. o . a £130) han to have differing parties Two Resolutions nunist-held mainian fir inec {a hill yaaa sre ks around the
But Caltex are partners on aled their slender parliamentary | would ‘boost their morale more : me irate and each going his inde- *resident Truman ordered a halt ae faci oetie to-day strafed
50-50 basis with Trinidad Lease- majority and before the King’s |than any single event since a besa iii a vendent way.” Dulles added Of Security Council in the Nationalist war operation Ml ri th it time...remeetialieigs
holds in Regent Oil, the British} return from six years exile. evacuation of forees from the} i % ee ) ending end of the Koreat} en nd tornge dumpe-at Yuso,
Distributing Company. This The King’s offer was made on |mainland’’ he said. oa German Exports Declaring “we face a two- M wo risis South. Const Port neat. Gn. Cam.
a ae ee Ne ~ condition HAAS. ble ae Re ee ae ag weit a H G xi eae te aoe as I gst é ek Generai Mac Arthur who , ant t hands according to an or-
an active participation in the tween Flanders and Wallonia |Tsung has admitted there are a ; 9 Dp r » Dulles sug ested the fol NAUSUTS NE: | : : : ompanied by a team of military] ojat announcement
new refinery, It is understood eked: east 400,000 Nationalist Guerillas ave reat Chance lowing solution: “The Japanese emergency erg hal a a Wilsars will’ Hava « canferonce Dianes vaked North Koréan
that the new scheme involved King Leopold was to-day be-|behind the Iron Curtain he] BONN, July, 31. nation should be given an op eens tmeaea GLa ete with Chinese Army Navy and Air] troops in lorries along the road
the expenditure of at least £15,- lieved to have been advised to | added. Ww German Economics Min- portunity to become equal] toll a mae fig imateicte of the | “orce chiefs stationed on Formosa.| west from Chinju to I adong.
ate aa s rt ig Hr ote womicate be tee Pobteel Prisoners Pere. Seate pee © ets ister Erhard told a New Confet tei the ge ioe ake id Secarity, Counc (on A Korea) § he Nationalists last island strong A massive air effort continued
site hasn’t yet been finally set-| Association whom he was said to|broadcasts in four dialects to hn petidte ‘eibels a e nation nd “we should | Securit) ; : r0ld terday and to-day
tled the men behind Caltex have|regard as a “suitable arbiter” in coincide with MacArthur's arrival paritetion, a ite on : op ie ‘ed up uni 1d an economic | since apart from cape: glam ine .
their plans ready to go ahead/the conflict renting the country. —Reuter jy rata? rat Pid omc Se ant military strengthening of free| dents the aggression af oo ee a rrr en
almost immediately. This followed all-night emer- oc Jeiaihathins tie eke Europe that wld include | Korea had been establishes by :
3 géticy Cabinet conferences after ‘I d ;and if despite this, Western Ge Stost Chememhar. the weight and proven prepared-
The last balance sheet of Trin- which one Minister was asked if tle many managed to sell her pro- in thelane n, continuing the | ness of its onslaught.”
idad Leaseholds showed an €X- | decisions of paramount impor- Saboteur Ja ducts at their old prices ther resaom,, 6f ti Garinan and The course of events had con-
tremely song. Mmanoial_ position (wasted been deken, He ar. DEVONPORT, England, | there is great chance for our ex- Japanese could only be assured | firmed this conclusion :
with net liquid assets of almost! swered “yes”, July 31 port drive. ir co-operation. It should] Prasad said that to submit te ats
£4,750,000. A fifth bomb was found beside} A British Navy seaman ' was » writ ge ny rt oo the be forgotten that Germany ae Byte Ri cai o. = ms . ;
me time it is thought)a newspaper kiosk in the Boule- | sentenced to two years in gaol and| United States P horecess ©- | ond Japan lay at the outer fringe | vorld was to invite its repetitior O Ye ‘
sae ‘that directors would|vard Anspach in the centre of |Gismisged from the service at a pared to West Germany's total ff a free world and were physi- Jin other parts , aA,
earmark all their available funds Sees A Baer xpore) ogo Court Martial here today afte: ip ‘ ally close to a world of despo ae, would pontinee fe pus ~~ ,
’s share ja|@Xploded it harmlessly in the | admitting that he wilfully damaged He warned workers that high- |... in independent policy based on s . ‘ ” on
pri bet ‘and if the plan is middle of the street. |the steering engine of the 350-'er wages would mean higher ph ; the China Sea to the|the promotion of world peace Bi) ey o
aad Send newr capital will Tens of thousands of demon- ton wreck-disposal ship Ramsay. |prices and less exports iwilove cok Norwae. thive Wats He recalled Prime Minister Mb: A te
maa ce tainly have to be strators from Wallonia French- } Seaman John Samuel Braddury, Professor Erhard said that 5.000 miles of iron curtain “be- | Nehru’s appeal to Premier Stalin " ?
eee) cee ’ speaking Provinces in the |, , 5 stated to have confessed while|Germany must export as little nik suites single nation at will] and to Secretary of State Dean
ised fs was sta 1ind which a single n 4 7
Ta . : ton south — were preparing +» Admiralty police were investiga-|raw materials and half - finished can secretly prepare and execute| Acheson to use their authority “to b é
An official at the London © : march on Brussels to force ting suspected sabotage on board. | goods as possible as these were land thrusts against any one of 15|‘ocalise the armed struggle in The follows: is en. dmmppeaston:. of thea: Ms wec ue
of the ea De dane rte King Leopold’s abdication ea He said he did the damage in the | needed to make finished products | contiguous nations”, he declared | Korea and to break - Seaciok Hh a l © i ‘ t appears in April before
unable to confirm or deny *| the announcement was made. hope of getting out of the Service. | for export ; ecatee: in the Security Council” ao tha Wine-land in the Cape as it a irs A
i : s ; . e “ : fy thy os We hav e
report. The country Spt torn vane He pleaded guilty to eight! It was “completely false” to 1 way might be. opened. to ithe the leaves fall, just after the Grap lave been
riots and strikes after ing | charges of damaging and removing }ypeak of a German re-armament . solution of the Korean Problem ressed and the vintave is safely in
Leopold’s return on July 22. Ic ings, steam steering engine, and] jnqustrs We have ho Buch Princess DeReth by discussion in the Security press ines Raven hes with brash of
El t Of Flemish peaking people of eB ees Reute bitions.’ Council Beneath the starry h
| 7 Speak , . sumps.—Reuter. ambitions.” , ° 7 ; Se
The ements | Northern Belcium mainly sup- | PU2E —Reuter. A waits Good News He said that this suggestion was pixie’s hair ha Hille Gath solonne fa ‘
A Ne wspaper eare ns return | not intended to condone ee Geen “He paints the orchards and the hills 1
e F , ' os ° GENEVA. July 31, or to weaken the authority of th would dare
7T" ; | { | _ Pri y, 34-year-old 1 Ne ‘in s cant to } . ‘ rear he tains a
2 | Ne ma der Prince De R y, 34-year-ol United Nations—it was m “ry ald leave i ineyards sprea fh
a A ale Mgt Three Killed ‘NewU.S.Comman vite ot Rina eeiny,, M4 vesn-ol@ | United Nations—it was meant « The emerald lea
: s 1 blood-red hut
living industry, a ee King Leopold's offer followed s— General Mac Arthur's Head- awaitin vord trom wae ; facilitate the peer? end of a iy ‘a othe eaen Min Krone their glory
aper organisation is, in on ight bloody rioting in which Doo iste Sit) Wiese we at toyal | dangerous situation : And tints the oaks with
profoundly ee me tires oe wet killed and sence Suly 31 or IBIS Tae FUROR Bi pe Seite 40. FORO W f the sky
f j ‘ 2 : ¢ * . t ‘ ‘ ey C Heite sia, anc urma a % - the grape. the sapphire o Ss >
pect of aa ey of with the country on the brink of Major General John Church In the m sion Le ma eh .s : ae akon "ati Notdee and He takes the ruby of th I Js e I ee dle howe thay ¢
human relationships.’ ©! Civil war. has taken over the command of |which Leopold lease fo hac engi at whit palate “The amethyst of dawn-lit seas, the jewel
course a newspaper oe ‘: @ on page 3 t the United States 24th Infantry | period of exile, the Princess is | friendly pane, Phy The conflict buy
newspaper. combine exists i ex Division, one of four American | being kept informed by telephone | with these coun Ap Pa Big 2 ie| ios 7) . f far-distant hills, the ivory pearls
—as left-wing critics of both | ' divisions now fighting in Korea.|of the latest development "he }in Korea” he declared “has yu | “The turquoise of far-ciste
oa rj- § § en ush ‘ - ‘ . scessar ar .
the British and the Ameri e This division was originally | Princess wh expecting her}/it even more SeeeeeT? ee of night, : aa
ress have said again 4 ; ‘ > ‘ . tener. ‘“ shild “arly next year, | before that there shou “He gets within a chadem
can Pres fits } commanded by Major General |second child ear I er among independent He set : ;
oe eas Fe inate e ! Wiliess Dean, sew ofetindy let Ree Hardly od Pa ect, tne soars to the maintenance of of beauty infinite
for its owners c im Li d T; " 4 ad issi in action. house since Leopole ew bac ©} coun » « ™ “an ao ead
aan s t thi ae. Ki et wo i r re 7 —Reuter. Srustels nine days ago pene oe erent eves | moe nas sess
able to see that this ele- I thins —Reuter. their own freedo _ | the vessels of the Nourse
ment of profit making is L 8 Y - ‘ - | Sis feng precious
: net lifes r. | sine Pein :
Poe "taaiiea ve ae n ears e ° ll ‘ | iS es U ) cargoes Of K.W.V. Win
Gea ce taf baw wasnincron, Juv x. | Aumertcan Gives $30,000 Marshall Aid Goes Uj | eens obese Bove
very real pride in te ee Atomic rays have killed two| ¥ s F | West Indies. = E une
aper on whose sta xe workers and injured 13 in eight ; Th ai B 58 000 00 last the “Kallada” dis-
seven for. eighteen years: years of nuclear operations in fhe | ‘Or amaican e re - 9 9 ji | charged at this port
my pride, my loyalty and United States, the Atomic Energy WASHINGTON. July 94, be allocated for economic aid 0 darge shipment of K.Wuy
my affection are given to Commission reported here today MRS. MARIE WILSON HOWELLS, a wealthy Ameri- The United States Senate to-| Western Europe instead of the ear 6 é a wtadie
ee ie tae paving that a leading Americer! oon ¢ligihor to Jarhaicn, hes undertaken to donate not less} on ccepted by a voice vote an | $2,068,691,475 recommended by | Wines for St Lue
ay to toy . bat concretely, || scientist had called the atomic} can $: J vards the establishment of a Reper-|imendment to the Marshall Plan|the Senate Appropriations Com-= | 3ritish Guiana, St. Lucia
joint action; but concretely, programme “the most dangerous; than $30,000 (U.S.) towards the es * to Gov- Soren an Pre ident Truman | mittee ‘ | Dominica, Montserrat,
of course, that same pride manufacturing process in which! tory Theatre in Montego Bay, and plans went up to Go oe A oth Sa ke fie He argued: “It is not in the in- | Grenada, 3 Kitt
fet darety end. aierton men, have ever engaged, sa ernment this week asking for the lease, at ee on whict he feels fails or refuses | terest of the boys on the Korean Antigua and nipments S
belong to the men and ae report added “the radiation safe-| ontal. of a site. DS ‘do all it could or should in'| fighting front to be giving aM y Santis by ea ent Trinidad
men alongside I work, Part ty record of eight years atomic | Mrz. Howells is a middle-aged The plan begins with a Reper- supplying men, equipment, or] vast quantities of eritical n are on board rn aad
of this emotion is no ia. energy operations is a cause for) | or of considerable means and| tory Theatre but as soon as this materials to ipport the United] terials.” : Demo- and Jamaica Perens
the individual's pride o pride.” Sac eA ka, Ith is such that she has to|is established activities will be Matlinds in ores Senator Carl Hayden ( ee. the ever-gr demand
craftsmanship; but part, and The report detailed protective|her health -ts suc par in glextended into training and en-| ‘The United States Senate voted| crat. Arizona) urging the de as for
a large part, is this subtle methods used to guard such {spend part of each year in a couraging local artists and fine increase Marshall Aid for] of Senator Kem’s move said that ae
factor of human relations, workers — and public from the tropical climate. She has picked craftsmen in other~ fields. Mrs | western furope ar by] sudden reversal in the aid ee THE HIGH QU i
oh coos see a gn ig ee rhage ae i \san aica. She is deeply devoted) prowells is being assisted in her! sg. 070.000 afte reje ft 1 | gramme would plunge Wester K.W.V WINES
of comradeship and under- Many were employed near “an mative art's ‘oposes to} +4, tha PE Batre been as ane é by vote" | Europe into disorder
: ‘ : slevusie’ : : ,;to creative art and propos lan by the Hon. F. } er ove by on 1 : ee ;
standing built up slowly inferno of radiation exceeded)” te a non-profit organisation see Custos of St. James, Mr | to 12 to cut the : nt 718, } Let us therefore not hens no Better WINES than K. W. V.
yee > “xcept poss yicrea ’ : DS di tae: oe jerous stupidity of im ere are
through many years. ‘ nowheré on earth except possibly | 6 ral advancement of! Walter Fletcher, J. P. Chairman of| 691.473 | of the murderou - p fin Mee att
John Connell speaking the exploding of the atomic,for the general ¢ Dorenet . ce ~thind Miamed ie ute Senator James Ker yairing the Marshall plan,” he| jolt t
in a BBC programme. Sone F jewitural pursuits on the north- - St. jae Senn me amines Senate Jeroes Ween) quiring panier pT ———————————S
—Reuter side of the island and the n Nation, M.L po !









PAGE TWO ~*



VERYBODY can draw a figure
The talent shov itself at
about three years old. It soon
develops into little matchstick
men.
And if those little matchstick
men are well done they can prove
to be a_ highly profitable first

drawing lesson in balance

In figure drawing, balance is
everything. And balance—or no
balance—that is the stage where
most people fall down in their
efforts to draw men and women

Why does the centre of balance
drop to the instep when you are
standing on one foot? Why does
the centre of balance change with
every movement of your feet? You
must find the answer to these
questions.

If you hope to become a figure
artist you must study a good anat-
omy book and learn the mechanics
of bodily movement.

It is not enough just to know
the shape of the curves. The good
fashion artist is not just an expert
in portraying clothes. He gets his
effects because he knows what
happening underneath.

You are your own
best subject

UT you want to r~ake a start at
drawing a figure’? Then draw
what you see. Look in a mirror.
You yourself ar® the most patient
subject you can expect to find in
the early stages of figure drawing
It is less embarrassing, too, if you
are the only onlooker of your first
drawing mistakes.

Don’t be fussy with the pencil
It is stupid to draw a hundred
lines when only one will do. But
don’t try to conform strictly to
one outline at first.

Seek a broad outline to start
with. And remember that the
bigger the drawing the more diffi-
cult it is to control proportion.

Don’t begin with an exaggerated
pose, don’t start to concentrate o
details. In drawing the first out-
lines, the impulse needs to come
straight from the eye to the pencil.

LOOK FOR the angle of the
head, the direction of an imagined
line from the centre of the brow,
down the nose to the centre of the
chin,

LOOK FOR the direction of the
slope of the shoulders.

LOOK FOR the swing of the
figure. imagining a line dividing
the trunk, a line across the hips.

Draw the movement of the legs,

The details you practise

will soon fit in
‘HEN study details ... make a
special study of details. If
you practise drawing an eye, an
ear, a nose, the time will come
when you can put them together
in the drawing so that they look
right. For in fashion drawing the
face is always the most diffi-
cult. Rest your left hand in front
of a mirror and try to draw it al-
ways as you see it. This will help
you in your study of perspective.
Experiment with simple poses
by watching in a mirror the bal-
ance of your head in relation to
the shoulders.

Copy drawings—good ones
WTOW, what about the clothes,

what about the fashion draw-
ing? All right, we'll come to them
without any more fuss.



—————





CURVES are
half the story!

As a ort cut,

fashion artist's dre

copy a good
vings, draw the



ind ot clothes that you see in any
geod fashion magazine

Remember always that. smart
drawings must show smar: clothes
You can’t make a smart drawing

a sncddy frock

The plus-items for the dress
EMEMBER the accessories. A
woman of taste always puts
on something that enhances the
appearance of the clothes she is
wearing. With accessories she at-
tracts the onlooker, she brings
added interest to the frock
The drawing must bring this out.

How far have you got? Is your
drawing getting in a myddle?
Then put it away, don’t try to

force it into the way you want it
Start drawing something else

When you come back to your
first one you will have clearer per-
ception. It will be easier to
what is wrong

And a last thing
to remember

EEP in mind that the aim of a
fashion drawing is the re-
verse of what a woman is looking
for when she puts on her clothes.
SHE aims to dress her face and
figure, to make herself look her
prettiest

THE FASHION ARTIST uses a
pretty girl—her face and figure—
to help him show off the frock.

QO. & A.

Q: WHAT are the best working
tools for anyhody who is tak-
ing up fashion drawing ?

A: A VERY soft pencil—I use a

3B pencil—for first impres-
sions. I suggest an HB pencil for
a slow worker. Use paper with a
matt surface nut vhiny.

For a rubber, choose “putty”
rubber which lifts the dirt rather
than smears it.

see

Q: WHAT about brushes’

A: I BUY brushes by the hundred
from Italy, because that is the
only place where I can get brushes
with very short hair. But you will
ind an ordinary water-colour
brush is satisfactory when finish-
ng drawings in waterproof Indian
ink.



Q: DO you use charcoal?

A: YES, for a smooth, romantic
effect. . It would come in well
if I were drawing a couple in the
moonlight,

Q: DO you think it ts possible to
teach people how to draw ?

A: IF they want to draw, they

will draw. If you draw some-
thing that doesn’t look right, there
is a reason and that is where you
need to start thinking. An expert
com help point out where the fault
ies,



( eotamma mt

(Above, Right .. .
by the

and left . .
drawn by Robb)

Q: IS a woman’s figure harder to
draw than a man’s?

A: NO. For a fashion drawing of
a man you need to know the

“architecture” of his clothes, why

his jacket hangs the wa, it does,

why his trousers must crease in a

certain way if he bends his knee.

Camera

There is more freedom in draw-
ing a woman’s clothes, a smoother
flow. With the man’s drawing you
must expect a masculine stiffness

Q: WHAT are the chances of be-
coming a fashion artist ?

A: I DONT know, You have got

to be a good figure artist first,
you must master the techniques of
working in line and in half-tone.
For instance, if you look at my own
drawings in the newspaper you
will see that they are particularly
bold, certainly bolder than I would
use :n other commercial work.
This is because a drawing in a
newspaper must -.old attention at
once. I use heavy lines to give add-
ed punch.

Caruh Calling

RS. E. P. ARROW-SMITH
and her daughter, Susan
Jane, expect to leave for Domi-
nica to-day by B.G. Airways. Miss
Arrow-Smith who was at school in
England arrived in Barbados on
Seturday by T.C.A. and is going
on to spend the Summer holidays
in Dominica with her parents, Her
father is the Administrator of
Dominica,

Off to St. Vincent
R. CHARLIE McKENZIE of
“Rowans,” St. George, ex-
pects to leave this afternoon to
spend two weeks’ holiday in St.
Vincent. He will travel by B.G.
Airways.

Intransit

ISS JOAN ROLLE, Mr. Phil-

ip Nassief and Mr. Michele

Nassief, three Dominican students

who go to school in Trinidad, ar-

rived here yesterday intransit to

Dominica for the long holidays,

They leave to-day by B.G. Air-
ways.

Returned Yesterday
RS. ANTHONY LEWIS and
two children returned from
Trinidad yesterday morning by
B.W.1.A., after a few weeks’
holiday in Port-of-Spain Mr
Lewis, who spent some of the
holiday with them, was at the air-
port to meet them,

Left on Sunday
Lae on Sunday afternoon
‘ for Trinidad by B.W.1I.A.,
to spend a_ short holiday with
friends was Mrs. Tom Roachford,

With T.L.L.

R. AND MRS. D. H. HARRIS
arrived from Trinidad yes-
terday by B.W.I.A. to spend
three months on the St. James

POOP PEELE PLP ELL



SSSSSOSS9SSSSO SS SOSOOSS

Is
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WRAPPED FOR

DAILY
FRESHNESS:



“, . ‘ 5
SPLOSSSSSESO SO OOPO OEE OOO OY




coast. They were accompanied by
five children. Mr. Harris, who is
a Barbadian, is with T.L.L. in
Pointe-a-Pierre
Couldn’t Resist It
DEREK MENDES,

R.
M B.W.1.A. Operations Officer

at Piarco Airport, Trinidad, arriv-
ed by B.W.LA. yesterday morning
to spend three weeks’ holiday in
Barbados. He was accompanied by
his sister, Phyllis, and Miss Joyce-
lyn Gomez, who are here for two
weeks,

Derek was stationed at Seawell
a few months ago on a _ short
transfer. Barbados is such a love-
ly spot, that he couldn’t resist
‘spending his holidays here,

Returned Over the
Week-end

ETURNING from their Gre-

nada holiday over the week-

end were Mr. and Mrs. Peter de
Verteville,

Here Until Aug. 26th
RRIVING from Trinidad on
Sunday by B.W.1I.A., to join

his wife and family in Barbados
was Mr. Curtis Hive. He expects
to ~ in Barbados until August
26th, j

Back from Trinidad Holiday

ISS JEAN WILSON, who has

just been spending two

weeks’ holiday with her uncle and

aunt, Mr. and Mrs. E. Burnett

in Port-of-Spain, returned home
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.

Attended Home Economics

Course
RAISS PHYLLIS COMISSIONG
who arrived here on Fri-
day from Puerto Rico where she
was attending a six weeks’ Course
in Home Economics, is staying
with Mr. and Mrs, Harold Bowen

POPPED

4,

GOSS

¢



SACL LLLP PEL POSSO CO OSES

at Maxwells for a few days before
she returns to her home in Gre-
nada. Her sister, Lucille, is also
in Barbados staying with the
Bowen’s. She has been here sinc®
July 9th.

General Manager Here
R. MAURICE JONES, Man-
ager of the Globe Theatre,
was at Seawell yesterday morning
to meet Mr. Percival B. Singh
General Manager of Roodal Thea-
tres, Caribbean, who arrived from
Trinjdad by B.W.I.A. He wa:
accompanied by his wife and five
children, and they will be here
for about two weeks

On Temporary Transfer
I NTRANSIT to St.

terday from Trinidad was
Mr. David Chadderton, one ot
B.W,I.A.’s Radio Operators
David used to be with Cable and
Wireless and was for a short time
stationed in Barbados. His trans-
fer to St. Kitts is only temporary

Trees
HAT a pity that the palms

along the Esplanade on
Bay Street are now being used
for the posting of bills There

have been several letters to the
“Advocate” during the last couple
of weeks about the trees in Bar-
bados, and the bad treatmen
which they are receiving This
seems to be another example of
how they are being mis-used

To Study Engineering

M®*: IAIN GIBBONS, son of
Dr. and Mrs, A. A. Gib-
hons of “Folkestone,” St. James

sajled by the C.N.S. “Rodney”
on Friday for Canada where he
will enter the University of Tor-
onto to study engineering.

Mr. Gibbons was a student at
the Lodge School and then at
Harrison College.

PESOS SS LOO OOP PPCOOOOOOOOO

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—$———$—$——————

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KS”



“THE GENTLEMAN |
VANISHES”
HOLLYWOOD ;

Alfred Hitchcock, director of
the famous picture “The Lady |
Vanishes,’ has himself vanished |
from Hollywood. He is flitting |
|




through traims and railway
stations in the eastern United
States in quest of locations for |
his newest movie melodrama}
“Strangers on a Train.” ’

LITTLE HERCULES
CAPETOWN, i
Isak Moffet, a Basuto is the
strong man of this city’s dockland. |
“Fatty”, as he is known, is only ‘
five feet 6 inches in sheight, but
weighs 215 pounds. He is able to
lift a weight of 200 pounds with
his teeth.—(CP)














Kitts yes-|}





























| Rupertand the Back-rooit i

tail of the story Rupert has told
her or of the star-shaped leaves, so
the little bear takes the branch to
his father.
thing like chis,”” declares Mr, Bear.
“You may have discovered some-
thing very importam, We must find



TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1950
ne
av





out if we can.” “* Then | know
what to do,” cries Rupert. My
friend the old Professor understands
almost everything. I'll show it to
him, And I'll write him a letter in
case he’s out."’ So he fetches pencil
and paper and settles down on the
it.

Mrs, Bear cannot make head nor

‘T’'we never seen any-





























AQUATIC CLUB CUNEMIA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT AT 8.30
JACK CARSON—JANIS PAIGE—De®FORE
and DORIS DAY eee ay
in “ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS
in Technicolor
A Warner Bros. Picture
Xi WEDNESDAY at 5 & 8.30 p.m. THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
EDWARD G. ROBINSON—IDA LUPINO—JOHN GARFIELD
in “THE SEA WOLF”
A Warner Bros. Picture
Across eee —— SS eo
given by most on one :
it _——————————————————
6 This is araeiie 4 See gas i
r s i383 / a $4 3S) .
a lOeothae be, (2) PLAZA Last 2 shows To-day 5 & 8.30 p.m.
i in addition. (4)
Bee G Acroes. (14) Monogram’s Thrillers :
[awe “SILENT WITNESS” with Frank ALBERTSON and
6 Chance a ots (4) Ist instalment of Serial—A motes vee of DUMAS
+ Finished above. (4) « THE THREE MUS
t ; ; q
S Change pen sir—for «sharp with John WAYNE—Jack MULHALL—Raymond HATTON
shooter, (6) Francis X. BUSHMAN, Jr., Ruth Hall
zi The globe turns towards it. (4) to
3B Marine, (fy containing what ts WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m.
} Braper, Vet Another MONOGRAM Thril Show :
Down “THE HUNTED”—with Preston FOSTER & BELITA and
2 Navai ihary, (5) A ap ste fein ia
4 pazale ‘jsh—with so little water ? Final Inst Meenas ot Peels Ssceienibuiliiets























+ Sounds ainful Jewel! (¢@)

Bach, cut the friend. (8) =— of
6 Rodents don't climb them. (8)

Battle town. (4) |

nake ornament, (3)
) Complete the whole. | (8h ——— =
2 Colloquial wide bore % (5)
iy Tidal phase.

SAME DRESS Oe i teed irish celebrity, (8) GATETYW (The Garden) ST. JAMES
“4 Expression of contempt. (3) we 65
ot eae tam: 78. Booed * DIMITRIOS” wath Sidr ey Greenstreet
fened | i dower: “1S. pate: 13S ee A, MASK OF wi idney G

NOW WHY did I draw this girl giving it a stiffened appearance, | diter rain, 18. Parry its 2p: po kas, . real :
in this way? FIRST, I chose a pose and I increased enormously the Sites a2) Re: 5, Gnip 2, Halt “PETRIFIED FOREST with Humphrey Bogart Bie;
to lend importance to the dress .. importance of the tie at the waist. | ou ‘tetmingte: 9, Deer: 12. Hand Tet WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY—8.30 p.m.

the pose for a cool summer frock, All this a a oni look to} \4Â¥ prive: 10, Abart, 17, Tripe: 19 Yarc Warner presents - - -

NEXT, I studied the special points the frock, and brought out its main | = ——— é : . s
of the dress | fashion points. ' - fi | “NORA PRENTISS”

In black and white drawing, the Notice that I refrained jrom fin- |
black must be emphasised here ishing with the pattern on me EMPIRE
mt ell. a an eeeete Of th Ft anuie sens is dee te | TO-DAY TO THURSDAY £533 S9SOV999S SPSSOODOISSGG 99PP POS 9OD TOV TODS DOIG,
up too well, 0 e , , , N :- ;

Thave must be emphasis on the summer frock, I took the necklace 4.45 and 8.30 > 1 ¥
horseshoe neck line, I narrowed _ Big picture h tet Fiat | Robert CUMMINGS and . %
the waist, made it look tight fitt- black—because I like it t rene Lizabeth SCOTT 3
ing, and emphasised the wide skirt, rerede ster -| in os TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW 5 and 8.30 $

”
P a profit of $2. So all “PAID IN FULL % %
Mathematvick cen hive 46a is une 250 bank | with ~ John Victor Joanne %
Here's an rgeee sg hae 50d accounts, and proceed as I have||} Diana LYNN—Eve ARDEN WAYNE MacLAGLEN DRU %
mathematic trick whic affles explained, and you'll make $500 n %
many persons, : Will somebody let me_ borrov: Opening Friday 4th % in “ SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON %
Have paper ani pencil handy ¢199" . ¢ g
and use them as yu explain, ee : ;

“This is how to make easy BBC RADIO PROGRAMME % Leon ERROL—BACKSTAGE FOLLIES >
money! Deposit $100 in your TUESDAY August 1, 1950 e x °4
bank, then withdraw $40, which 7,0." Phe News; 7.10 a.m. News There has | 3
leaves a balance of $60.” 7.30 a.m. The Hymns we sing; 7.45 . 4 4

As you talk, jxt down your 0m. Generally Speaking: 88.30 a.m. | never been |% FOR 2 DAYS ONLY—A GIANT and DOUBLE 3
ae ; 5 Commentary on W.k. vs Yorkshire; 9 i

figures so your’ audience can see Commentary on Wk. vs Yorkshire: 9 | amotion {% a 8
tnem. Continue: Then with- 32.10 p.m. News Arolysis: 12.18 p.m , 8
araw $30, which leaves $30, Music from Grand Hotel; 12.45. p.m picture ' y
Withdraw $18 and you have left {orkshire vs West Indies; 1—1.30 p.m. | 2 ve mg
$12. Withdraw the $12 and there p.m, The New:; 2.10 p.m. Home x TARZA 3
should be nothing left.” News from Britain; 2.15 p.m, Sport % %

Your jottings should now look Review: 2.30 p.m. Radio Theatre; 4 %

: P The News; 4.10 p The Daily .
ae this: : Service; 4.19 p.m. ‘From the Promenade % ms &
Vithdrawn alance Concerts; 5 p.m. John Probyn; 5.15 st | ne
1 Programme Parade; 5.30 ¥, “¢ +
*° Welsh Magesine; 6 pm.’ Trent's” last| % “EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED $
q . case; 6.15 fp Twenty Questions ‘, ¥
18 12 5.45 p.m. Letter from London: 7 p.m. | $ %
12 0 rhe News: 7.10 P. m % News Analysis; | % Cary GRANT and Diana LYNN %
2a “ 4 . 7. 15—7.3 >.m Sricket eport on 4 ‘
Proceed: However, let us add WT Ys Yorkshire; 7.90—7.45° p.ttst x x
both columns. Pianoforte music; 8 p.m, Radio News % ’ %
. . ¢ reel; 8.15 p.m. On the Job; 8.90 sail

se tee EGO ee Rah Mieoeat b.Sp pan. Wud the as | % SPECIAL MATINEE 2 P.M. x

get a4 ie of $ aig oa ae . torials; 9 p.m. Tip top Tunes; 9.30| $ Thursday August 3rd $

second column and it will amount p.m. Meet the Commonwealth: rT § " :

to $102 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; | % CHILDREN 12c. to sit anywhere to see x

" " 10.15 p.m, On the Sweeter Side; 10.45 %,
Conclude p.m Revort ane Britain; 11 p.m x 7 oe
As you can. plainly see, I BBC Northern Orchestra | x 4 x
es taleensei . Xx x
% ¥
‘ *
s y
at | * »
} J x Ws 2
| | + ~ §
} I Pour some | $ Specially Selected for your Week-end %
‘Windolene'ona _| } x Opening Friday, August 4th 5 and 8.30 y
f Lipsclreons | Sparkling glass x p %
S \
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> Polish lightly

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half the time, just use
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HARDWARE DEPARTMENT -—

DIAL 2039







A J. Arthur Rank Presentation

ROYAL (Worthings)

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 and 8,30
Republic Double .
Dennis O’KEEFE—
Constant MOORE

in
“EARL CARROLL %
VANITIES” %



and
Roy ROGERS—Dale EVANS
in
“SAN FERNANDO
VALLEY”



Thursday Nite 8.30 |
“CARACAS NIGHT”



ROXY

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY

4.30 and 8.15

United Artist Double
Mickey ROONEY—
and

Thomas MITCHELL
in
“THE BIG WHEEL”

“DAVID CROCKETT
INDIAN SCOUT”
Starring: }
George MONTGOMERY—
and Ellen DREW



OLYMPIC

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY
4.30 and 8.15
Columbia Double . . . |

TUFTS and



Sonny
George (Gabby) HAYES
in
“THE UNTAMED |
BREED” |
and
“TWO-MAN
| SUBMARINE”

with
Tom NEAL—Ann SAVAGE

\ 965 566SS965655564G69FSS60

ADD TO THE 84>

alll

‘A GAIliSBOROUGH PICTURE Released through Universal-International



PLUS THE ALL-STAR TALENT SHOW AND %
4 CARTONS HEINEKENS' BEER ~









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TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1990 tte BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE ~
“It became quite common for me to win £30,000 ona card: M Fo ' Ni til British! to vith the United

thw i, At — : z ¢: a 99 oon And Magnets rmosan + e e Soa a solution would by no

5 en one nig I lost a sum that ran into Six figures. 7 means sflence the left wing faec-

Rainmaker’s 'Tools For Attlee ie nel



> wi , e F e -
. ed = is init Government and tended tor @iv>
h y Sa y a d ool and His CALGARY, Canada (By CHARLES A. SMITH LN.S. Correspondent) n incorrect picture of Britishe
Jismisse ; y " 5 . ai > s bit LONDON feeling Its squeak over any
I is missed lightly by meteorologists and scientists but American action against the Chinese Commu in the Formosan affair would be ‘loud
one a e 99 sought after by many Canadian prairie farmers, Donald S$ ent of am wheel (Coens ommuni .
] SOOn Qa ] e Johnston of Regina and his “universcope”are operating mould’ ieamediatel P # difficul: Invasion OF TOFMOSa Nevertheless in the opinion of
the Dominion’s western provinces again this crop season the Sociali e ar ery, POse a GiCcult politica bie fOr political observers, this appeabe-
‘ rn . St é istre rita} ‘ a ore at
Johnston is a professional mois - In view of ne ee oa nv ite 2»? ti eS —

able mea: n her powe of

Hy Lord BROUGHAM and VAUX

ture,Manufacturer and


















. e his work j, = aa ; ‘ we +e
House Discuss has ‘Won him scores of followers ae ae ultimate! The second easy w it, overwhelming body of opinion in
I MET my creditors in the Offi- S wid 80 wees s,s ; in Alberta and Saskatchewan action but ae aie oe — of gies oer voull the Socialist Party supports and
cial Receiver’s Office in Bristol ete Bs a sng ; D Li The experts say the weather s be likely Hee ae i . wou d : a joint Seolereyae by _ bot will support ¢ \dministration
last month and admitted 1 owed eer een our og 1censes dependent upon the sun, But the aq a upt the Socialist countries or through the United jn its efforts nst aggresston,
them £18,158 HUTS Ose we Sum Wnty Reginan claims it is affected hy < administration, and because of Nations that there must be , Alwey ho providing
No doubt the world has gained ees ee eee felt. WHEN the House of Assembly the moon aa ON need handling with extension of the are varlare such efforts do not cut too deeply
the impression that I have squan- tunned F sutidenty Gens meet today members are expected He also claims that his univer- "The : wm Asia.” Thus any attack on into | British. Sactaliat experi~
dered £500,000 and that today lised tnat IT had lost not only “ resume discussion on the second scope, a contraption 16 inehos Lae re small but still vociferous Formosa could be construed ments, at the expens* of such
vnrough reckless living, I am on my winnings of the past two reading of a Bill to amend the high and roughly the size of a or wing appeasement section aggression in the face of warn- matters as the socialized medical
the rocks with a mere £543 to my years but the bulk of my in- 208 License Act, 1902. large électric fan, can draw—and Within the Socialist Party un- ing, and make it easier for tho service
name. That sum was stated to be heritance 7 They may also resume discus- Das drawn—rain coubtedly would strongly resis!
pny Sears @ NOW luck deserted me. 819M on the second reading of a The machine consists of two ®®Y British lining up with th reer
The Sunday Express has invited Racing bets went wrong, Bill to amend the Law relating to Magnets, pivoted one upon the U.S. over Formosa ‘7 ae
me to explain my financial trou- ind EF was soon heavily in S€paration and Maintenance other, which sway baek and forvh If the issue came to a vote i The New Look in Glamour Make-Up
bles .I have already admitted in ceet to bookmakers ; Resolutions to approve Orders like a metronome ‘he House of Commons, the Aad- ! -
public that I was a great gambler I was a fool, who had en- dealing with teachers and pen- “The magnets produce electrie- !inistration easily would win ou! |
hey say that a fool and his joyed myself hugely. sionable offices may also be dealt â„¢&sne tic forces which draw elec- ior it could count on Conservative |
money are soon parted, This ar- Gambhng is exhilarating, with F trical powers from the moon, SUpport in any proposal to line up | / h ¥
ticle, when, must be in part the and the secret of the sue- Among other matters that may C@US!Ns the moisture in the air with the United States on the ; J
confessions of a “fool, But the cess is never to hesitate in be dealt with is a Resolution to t© condense and fall as rain,” he Formosan issue 7
only reason why I agreed to write plunging. You must not ask approve of he eom etary says. But Premier Attlee and hi | } f ’ uy
these words is to correct the idea yourself, “Can | afford this?” acquisition by the ecoemne a With his machine Johnston says, Cabinet are well aware of the pol- | —e j
that all my life I have been just If you do you break tho Fxecutive Comdinnbiitee- at ae he can also coax moisture-bear- itical implications involved. Th | i
a spendthrift, This is net true. spel! of luck 3 roods of land adjoining the site 2MZ clouds from the Pacific Ocean top Socialists have a holy horro £ - o, ! a
‘s Shortly after my retarn of the former Railway Station at OF the Gulf of Mexieo, depending of forcing any situation whic - a.
Not a bankrupt to Britain 1 ji a 9 StOP Bathsheba Ne er ee the position of the — might disrupt the Party; th
ambling. sold all my a is ‘ . rm s ar nourish parched sectre , - Ae
The first point to clarify is Kerees My family came to Under Private Members’ Busi- tes Sf my : ae nw, =e possible IH i] sin ys. . ’ oS
tha’ only a small pertion of my my assistance and enabled 2¢8s” Mr. Garner is expected to ““the rainmaker has received as sides oneaeenae sonrywood s new complexion vie
debts are owed to local trades- me to get straight. move the passing of an Address come strange assignments in_ his : ain tn es @ constant night ig
men in my home district of Chip- From that day I have had heated te Tes to the time. Residents of a summer oe or the Socialist rank anc
renham, I have run up no unpaid only three bets on horses— ‘ac o gro ISeOry nn ia » lake leve' as af : FS a AZ ’ >
bills for luxuries Secu Tanne pr never more than £5—and I Schools. are eee hay a pl Pp Throughout the five years 9» Pan-Cake Make-Up and Face Z owder
No small man will suffer. have successfully tested my Mr. Mapp may also move the ji, to accept the job of refilling Socialist power in Britain, th
Secondly, | want to emphasise will-power by looking om at passing of an dress relating to tne ey pt e per-foot rise Waste watchword has been “No divisio
that the factor which brought the casinos as a mere specta- the fixing of 4 minimum wage “"O, another occasion, officials of |" the Party, at any cost.” hy
matters to a head is that I spent tor. for employees sufficient to ensure western rodeo hired him for explains why in domestie an‘
£4,000 on improving my manor Most of the cash left at them a reasonable standard of the dur ition of the show. Then toreign policies the Socialist Ad
farm »ear Chippenham. which my disposa! I tied up in a living. Dua rae sounded his machine tc Ministration frequently has back-
is family trust property but trust which cannot be touch- Mr. Branckef may move the ;.\> ean) Saad aeaitiee tracked, mote often has one
3 y, : : help ensure clear weather nothing positive

lued Brougham aad Vaux °! until my eldest son comes passing of an Address requesting

Johnston operated his machine

which as tenant for life I was i
entitled to i : of age in October, 1953. i se ; , - ; Premier , Ye consta :
Nee eee too big, the cost of upkeep was I admit I enjoyed myself while Penge ae of a Court of in Calgary the week preceding ),, se ne eee ae tae
My creditors in this matter = //™mense. ’ my extravagance lasted — and so apoee}, the Albertan city’s annual stam- Jojority in the House of Coan
brought me to the bank- I made frequent trips to Mente did by friends, for T gave away pede. Everyone breathed a sign ons is only a handful, has bee.

of relief when he left before the

Hersilia Brings











ruptey court as my trustees Carlo and Cannes, whiere I money gen sly Q . ana vat
refused to pay sie tmakeee savoured the exciting atmosphere a yeti eT ee e start of the show oo oie = Shy OF Wie Varies
ments. I am not, however, a I was a fool who had enjoyed Potatoes But it rained anyway during "OCS Within his party to the
bankrupt. I am optimistic of the casinos I became Never lent ABOUT 2.400 crates of Dutch stampede week—after the Stoney point hi here their abstention fron)
about my finanees being put ‘+ !!terested in all attractive forms potatoes ahd 165-erates of Ms ‘arta Indians, in a fit of pique, held a YOting on some vital issue might
on a sound footing again. of speculation. The taney 1 won aneant noir ere ane 4 crates of I adeira rain-dance. —CP). bring ddéwn his Government
For all my wild-oat sowing I ie a string of vem racehorses ing to me except that it enabled day tar cine ee ie: sae on a meng vote, if
am far from broke, and within 4nd for a time did well betting o : ; ; re : Attlee won out through Conser-
three years I hope vo discharge the Turf th oad oe ar oot ome wees on and Madeira by the SS LEOPOLD WILL vative support, the left wing ap
my liabilities in full. But my luck at the casinos was shall not name eye ABDICATE peasement group might take re pe
a astonishing. Everything | touched | dispensed extrav _ _ The Hersitia also brought mod- = venge by abstaining on some j
£ Million myth a off. I was one of the ents + ae £5 600 “ as. fiend pee eee 7 cheese, white from page 1 other big domestic issue, giving
eavies S—2! > “ ; ; . eaxbbages, tinned cream, tinned t 1e servatives ¢ iberals :
AD tng adult Wht ave tin te ‘em FR aan md one of out of debt. ‘I made a point of ome meal seast en a tra to and trom Brus- See ae paeteiting re
haunted by people being under never lending, I always gave. sago, splitpeas, rolled oats and ‘sas e" to-day almost completely cocialist Administration to re
the impression that I inherited Won £70.000 - =o caneeta ae reformed, confectionery. wee Kine ee sign ; 7 \
£1,000,000 from my grandfather, 7 oes ; Othe > i sire : care: Wee ir sas “vers be- \ i
when I succeeded ‘o the title in MY FAVOURITE spot Was the A good deal of my property in red onl cone een oun? made on one condition: coe ae ee ae enitirs Pe 4 ae AMBER NO. 1
1607 T was then 38. Cannes Casino, where I London was destroyed in the + ’ at gh That after “the application of VG set eee Pr aane a , ae FOR FAIR AND CREAMY
5 Played . ‘ \ ; yaper, mouth organs, alarm clocks . ; . join with the United States ahead . SKINS
This million pounds is a myth. chiefly baccarat, usually opening blitz, and increased taxation mogs crepe and garbadine ’ the principles of his message”, f any F sa incident in at YVONNE DE CARLO
The amount was about £500,000, With a stake of £1,000 and fre- "educed the income from the : 7 wt the country would no longer be °. oth to find ¢ Mice, wabon he UNIVER AMBER-ROSE
but after double death duvies “uently winning £30,000 at a turn Money settlements which I could in danger of being split. Karn ag 0 He ed eet AL -
weve para I scecived #900000 v ana ot a card still draw on $4,000,000,000 Bh, Particular “he “'wisnea ro edleament, Doses teh ladies —* ere ere
cut of this I drew up a marriage On my most successful When FI eame out of the avoid creating antagonism be- when President Truman p a gec STAR
settlement of £150,000. night I won nearly £70,000. Army in 1945 I had about MILITARY AID tween Flanders and Wallonia aon tema, ome AMBER NO. 2
st & f

FOR DEEP OLIVE SKINS



The balance E kept free and People read with incredulity . £5,000 of debts, WASHINGTON, July 31. aie Bing suid 1 wae necemty "a. oessthle ineunt are seen

gave my family and some report from Cannes in 1931 say- Friends started me up again, President Tru that any steps he might take
friends about £50,000, of i%& that I had mislaid £8,000 in and it is to them I owe most of today i Ser Emulate meee would not merely result in the Cither of which might be capable
which £20,000 went te my {wo despatch cases after deposit- the £18,000 outstanding to-day, sage to Congress askin, for transference of difficulties to an- of helping Attlee and ending the i
mother, ing another £16,000 in a bank at but they have never pressed me. $4,000,000 Atta cat cad other plane existing Anglo - American diver- t
erry i Carnmes— aoe ’ J ,000,000,000 additional military 3 . ian oats ts hy ; *Pen-Cohe (trodemork
Thus, apart from the capital 7 alee =a Winnings from a - aid to Anti Communist nations Premier Duvieusart, setting ®°&9°Y of opinion on Formosa, ( )
placed ‘iy me in the marriage rere e aying. his was correct’ Life I love Democrat Representative, Clar- Out for Lacken Palace to see and Communist China . Mox Factor Holly woed|
settlemen\. 1 started life as the , y very occasionally did | ence Cannon, Chairman of the King Leopold for the third time ,, For example, should the United Aehe-Up
youne l.ord Brougham at the ee But when I did I enjoyed 1 have now _ embraced the House Appropriations’ Committee, to-day said “I hope it will be Nations rule that Formosa is a
age of 21 with £100,000. o aince there was a satisfaction simple country life I love. I farm aid that there was a “unanimous Possible to announce a_ solution Part of Japanese territory, and
: si seeing some of those whom | 500 acres at Sheldon Manor, but agreement” among Democratic to-day.” deem any Chinese Communist RAN-CAME* MAKE-UP
q ountry life rad caned get back a little of live in what was the groom’s cot- ; ‘ In Li attack on the island an aggres-
their meney. tage. I work hard on the farm add Hepublican Readers. to .expe- SSeeee, epee sd Grew: sive act, Britai ve k y 1 mem
. J J age. ; : “ sive ¢ rite us a loya -
My deepest instincts had been ! rarely celebrated when T won I want nothing more for myselé Gite auvon on: the requests. Comes peed Me: cite ber of tt Un ‘1 ve Nat : ul
for country life. I had spent the but always when I lost satiate I draw £8 a week from the com- There was agreement on the &rmoured cars, There wefe no i " ‘ ae i. take % red . a
last 18 months of schooling at Oun- buying myself a new car. Y ‘pany which runs the farm, plus procedure under which the Bill incidents, eel bounc to take part in the
dle in learning how to farm, and sis ee at 3 7 : , » P'US could be brought to the floor Crowds carried flowers to the ‘défense of Formosa by all avail * R
later studied rit tie management 408s8es stunned a share in the profits, and I also quiekly he explained tiny square at Grace - Berleur \ a
in the office of a large couniry THIS softheartednese 4 NO er ae itaeiie He "quote: da the President as where three demonstrators were etal thd dit hk td PLO PLL LLLP OL APPPLL
estate. losers proved my undoin ee position of having enough to saying there was “an emergency” shot yesterday vi
Then I enlisted in the Scots evening in Cannes in 19321 f Wy live on yet being unable to which required immediate action The Liege Strike Committee ,\
Guards and lived on a_ small ishly agreed to take vh _— pay my debts. to arm American Allies. said they would meet later to- |
© open 3 7 day with Provincial Governor, |

allowance from my mother. bank at baccarat for the night. What do I regret? I regret oe Joseph Lueclereq, Commander of

Although I could not use my A Greek syndicat TEA-DRINKING NATION

: > > . 8) ate é 2en_ the 1 uéh~ x

inheritance until I came of age running it, and T van bed fg oy oe uae eer fee AUCKLAND, N.Z. the town's Gendarmes

in 1931, 1 was able, because of ning large sums from them, now thing that I could have left to my New Zealand and Britain now The Strike Committee hal |

ee Ereensce to get unlimited Smounting to a considerable for- eldest boy ~ are the world’s heaviest tea-drink- notified the Governor that if

credit. une, ‘ : 5 “s s .. ing countries. New Zealand has Gendarmes were withdrawn to
This undoubtedly helped to set I believe only a few people have bad Me ae nce Wee: risen from fourth place in 10 years their barracks they would ensure

7 ae y that strikers maintain order.

me off on the wrong road.
Shorvly after my majority, I

ever been so rash as to take

bank single-handed, are

name, I am 40, and in the years
before me I hope to wipe out

and the average person drinks 7.8

pounds of tea a year.

Before the

They proposed attaching Union
officials to the local Police Force.
















married and lived at Brougham I shall Aas 4 é é
Fall in Cumberland. f¢ wee MF to whet Pe Se. yal ad that slur. or average stood at 6.7 aoe :
\
NOT ADMITTED ee — y
*
THE will of ANNIB ALLAMBY CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” °
late of Christ Chureh was not ad- g
ee to cnt at |g a onl ,

sitt f - t o nary as -

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PAGE FOUR
BAREADOS de ATNOeATE

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

Tuesday, i, 1950

Schools For Children

WITHIN recent weeks the Headmasters
and Headmistresses of the leading schools
of the island have been presenting to par-
ents and to the publie the achievements of
their schools. Speech Days provide an op-
portunity not only for those responsible for
the schools to give public expressions to
their well founded pride in the achieve-
ments of their schools but for them to
explain to parents innovations in school
life, and to enlist the support of parents in
the everlasting effort to extract more
money for an ever-expanding population
of school-children.

August



The people of Barbados should follow
with close attention the developments in
the educational facilities of the island.
Those who have done so should feel confi-
dent in the men and women in whose
hands are placed the responsibility of edu-
cating their children. The public will also
view with great pleasure the active inter-
est which His Excellency, the Governor,
has taken in spite of his other important
duties.

There is one matter, however, which has
received inadequate attention from the
Legislature and which the Headmasters
and Headmistresses have not adverted to
in their addresses and which would yet
appear to be of importance in the further
development of the schools. The Legisla-
ture has provided money for the improve-
ment and extension of existing schools but
nothing has yet been done towards pro-
viding schools for very young children be-
tween the ages of about four to ten years.

The foundation of a child’s education is
of importance if it is to make proper pro-
gress. It is vital therefore that steps be
taken to set up schools along kindergarten
lines. At present all such schools are priv-
ately run and there are the Roman Catholic
and Anglican Convents which also provide
for the tuition of the very young. The
rivate schools as well as the Convents
iowever, have more pupils than can be
conveniently handled together with long
waiting lists.

The Government must beware that the
educational establishment does not become
unbalanced. It is best that education at all
stages should be provided for rather than
that at one stage arrangements should be
perfected and at another arrangements for
tuition should be non-existent.

The institution of Prep Schools would
help to fill the need here referred to as well
as relieving the present schools of their

overcrowding. The Prep School could be

ruf-on a co-educational basis as are most

‘of ‘the private schools and the Convents.

Their age range could be four to twelve
while the other schools like Harrison Col-
lege, Lodge, Queen’s College, St. Michael’s
Girls’ School and the like could have an
age range of twelve to nineteen.

.’ This matter should be given urgent con-
sideration and provision made to meet the
great need, Parents throughout the island
will be greatly relieved and education
facilities in Barbados will become more
balanced.

= se

Barbadian Tennis

THOSE responsible for the formation of
the Barbados Lawn Tennis Association
deserve the congratulations and _ best
wishes of the general public. Cricket
always has been, and probably always will
be, the king of apn to the majority of
Barbadians but there is assuredly a fund

of tennis talent in this island which has
never been developed.

The reason why tennis talent has not
been developed has been due to the nature
of the game and to the fact that most tennis
clubs in Barbados are also social clubs.
Cricket players play with members who
are approximately of their own standard
and in matches against others who are per-
haps better. This helps to make the game
keener and to provide practice and im-
provement to players.

Not so in tennis. The members of the
club all play together so that it would be
equivalent to a first eleven cricketer bowl-
ing to a third eleven batsman, The result
is apparent. Tournaments between the
clubs have not been held regularly and for
all these reasons tennis in Barbados is not
at present of as high a standard as it is in
Trinidad and Jamaica.

The long fett need for a Lawn Tennis
Association has been recognised and one
has been formed. The Association func-
tions, however, under the great handicap
of not having its own grounds and were it
not for the generosity of the Belleville and
Strathclyde Tennis Clubs the matches now
in progress sponsored by the Association
would not have been possible.

Barbados will be sending a team to Brit-
ish Guiana later this year and with the
start of inter-colonial tournaments, tennis
in Barbados will undoubtedly improve.
Men like Mr. W. D. Isaac who is now in
Trinidad but who did much to help in the
formation of the Association and Mr. Eric
Taylor, the Secretary of the Association,
deserve the thanks of the community in
taking the initiative in giving a much
needed impetus to a great game. The Presi-
dent of the Association, Dr. Harold Skeete,
and Mr. Peter Patterson have also devoted
much of their time in the effort to form an
Association and together with Mr, Taylor
have been mainly responsible for the suc-
cess which has attended the project.

‘The sporting public will wish the Barba-
dos team all the best in their tour to Brit-
ish Guiana and are confident that the mem-
bers will give a good account of them-
selves. The Association should solicit sub-
scriptions from the public with a view to
acquiring their own lawns, for Belleville
and Strathclyde cannot be expected to
make their courts available indefinitely.

The Barbados Workers’ Union |

Executive Council's Report No. 9
Presented to the Ninth Annual Con-
ference on 30th July, 1950.
| The Executive Council have the
|honour to present the following
Report for the period 18th
| December, 1949 to the 30th July

| 1950.

| The last Annual Conference was
|held at Headquarters on the 18th
| December, 1949, and it was agreed
jto hold the next Conference in
July, 1950, to regularise the dates
jtor the Annual’Conference.

This Report, therefore, covers ¢
period of seven months,

The Officers and Members of
the Council who held Office dur-
ing the period were as follows:—

G. H. Adams, M.C.P., President
General; H, T. Williams, Tre2s-
urer; F. L. Walcott, General Sec-

retary; T.. Ishmael, E. Walcott,
S. Lashley, Mrs. V. Lynch, D.
Blunt, R.. Clarke, C, Jones, D.

Clarke, J. Chabrol, Members of the
Council; M. E. Cox, M.C.P., R. L.

Green, H. Barker, Trustees;
K. N. R. Husbands, M.o.i'
Cc. A. Bushell, Assistant Secre-
taries

The Council held thirty-one

meetings during the period.

The Council continued to receive
literature and valuable informa-
tion from fraternal organisations
overseas. Among them are; The
British Trades Union Congress,
The International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions, The Fabian
Colonial Bureau, The League of
Coloured Peoples, The National
Council of Civil Liberties, The
Antigua Trades & Labour Union,
The _ Confederation of Inter-
American Workers (C.I.T.), In-
ternational Federation of Build-
ing and Woodworkers, The British
Guiana Labour Union, The British
Guiana and West Indies Federated
Seamen's Union, The _ Trades
Union Congress of Jamaica, The
Grenada Workers’ Union, The
St. Lucia Co-operative Workers’
Union, The International Labour
Office, The Publishers of “Labour
Press Service,” The Call (U.S.A.),
The Workers’ Weekly, St. Kitts,
and the Seamen and Waterfront
Union, Trinidad.

The Executive Council imple-
mented the changes recommended
by the Auditor General in the
method of keeping the books of
the Union and have added to the
Staff to carry out the changes.

The new members of the staff
are Mr. H. D. Blackman, Finan-
cial Secretary, Mr. Edward Lea-
cock, clerk, and Mr. Babb, tem-
porary clerk.

The Council have much pleasure
te report that the Head Office is
now reorganised for greater
efficiency.

President's Activities

The President General Comrade
G. H. Adams, continued his many
overseas engagements, He visited
Geneva as one of the Experts on
the implementation of the Con-
ventions of the Internationtal La-
hour Organisation; participated ir
the West Indian Sugar Delegation
te London and was a nominee of
the St. Lucia Co-operative Work-
ers’ Union on an Arbitration
Tribunal in St, Lucia,

The President has also been ap-
pointed on a local committee to
investigate the future of the ship-
ment of Fancy Molasses from the
island,

The Council once more record
their high appreciation of the
valuable services the President
bas rendered to the Union and
the island generally.

The Barbados Workers’ Union
was represented at the last An-
“ual Conference of the British
Guiana Labour Union by the
Treasurer Comrade H. T. Wil-
liams.

Comrade Williams is also Pres-
ident of the Foundry Engineers’
(Mechanics) Division. The Coun-
cil express appreciation of the
ible and dignified manner in
which he represented the Union
at the Conference.

The Council were pleased to
learn that the Assistant Secreta:
Comrade K. N. R. Husbands, will
he visiting the United Kingdom
later in the year, as Speaker of
the Barbados House of Assembly
at the opening of the new build-
ing of the House of Commons.

Industrial Relations

During the last seven months
industrial relations have continued
to show a steady and stable rate
of progress. The Council regard
good industrial relations as the
barometer to determine the in-
fluence of the Trade Union Move-
ment in the island.

More workers are organising
and showing a greater sense of
responsibility in industrial matters
and correspondingly some em-
ployers have shown a considera-
ble desire to improve the relation-
ship between the work people
and employers.

There are still some employ-
ers and workers too, that are
difficult to persuade and it is
ithese that the Trade Union
Movement have to convert to-
wards the path of human un-
derstanding and commonsense,
The Council are aware of the

shortcomings of human nature,
but must stress that the improve-
ment of the workers or ‘greater
prosperity for business cannot be
achieved without good industrial
relations.

The Council record their thanks
to the many officers of the Union
who have done their best in their
daily duties to improve industrial
relations in this island.

Education

The Council have been making
strenuous efforts to improve the
knowledge of workers. This phase
of the. work of a Trade Union is
usually dull, but members must
bear in mind that their Union
cannot rise higher than them-
selves and every effort should be
made by every member to improve
his knowledge about the complexi-
ties of a modern Trade Union.

The work of the «Trade Union
Movement is growing daily in
volume and complexity. and this
important institution of the na-
tional structure cannot be effici-
ently administered by sentimen-
tality or a total unawareness of
the serious responsibilities of
duty.

The Council have acauired liter-
ature from the International Con-
federation of Free Trade Unions,
end have the co-overation of the
Resident Tutor of the Extra-
Mural Department of the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies,
These are sources that are willing
to helo and members are urged
to make the ereatest use of them

Discipline

The Council have alwavs
stressed the importance of discip-
line in the Trade Union Move-
ment. The reasons are obvious.
Tt is imvossible to maintain an
organisation of thousands of hu-















































BARBADOS

man beings without discipline. By
this the Council dc not mean regi-
mentation, but sifiply the elemen-
tary acts of good behaviour and
manners which are conducive to
good citizenship.

The Council feel
worker who objects
line is no eredit to the Union.
his fellow workers or himself.
The Council know that polite-

ness and good behaviour are not
signs of weakness afid the Trade
Union Movement heave built ur
respect and prestige on firmness
which must not be mistaken for
ill-manners.

The freedom of the Trade Union
Movement is not impaired by
workers showing a_ strong, firrn
end militant ettitude, but it is in
Canger when licence takes place.

DIVISIONS

Agricultural And Factory
; Workers’

During the period negotiations
were conducted between the
Union and the Sugar Producers’
Federation on benalf of Agricul-
tural and Factory Workers. As
usual the neg >tiations were long,
but on the hizhest level of con-
ciliation meetings.

The Union su
for 20% increase on the present
roe throughout the industry,

greement was reached under
Chairmanship of the Labour a

that the
to diseip-

tted proposals

missioner for an increase of
on the basic rates; and 1% for
every 5,000 tons of sugar manu-

factured over 120,000 tons,

This ent has increased

the capacity of these
workers in and out of crop.
_ There is still much to be de-
sired in the Sugar Industry and
every step is taken by the Union
to improve the conditions of em-
ployment of these workers.

The Council recognise the im-
portance of the Sugar Industry
to the economic stability of the
island and call upon all engaged
in the industry to do their ut-
most to maintain harmonious re-
lationships. The Workers have
co-operated willingly for the last
five years in the reaping of the
crop when negotiations were go-
ing on. This is a sense of respon-
sibility that must be appreciated.

Employers are reminded that
they have a_ responsibility to
the workers and that acts of

wrong dismissals and harsh treat-
ment will create resentment.

There are some outstanding
matters in the agreement to be
settled which it is expected will
be concluded shortly.

The future prosperity of this
island still depends on the suc-
cess of the Sugar Industry and
employers are asked to note that
the Trade Union Movement is an
integral part of this industry,
which must be given the utmost
opportunity to represent the
workers without obstruction.

Port Workers’ Division

The increased price paid for
Sugar by the Ministry of Food
gave the majority of Port Work-
ers an increase in their various
rates of pay.

These workers include: Steam-
ers’ Warehouse Porters, Lighter-
men, Produce Porters, Produce
Carters, Ships’ Watchmen, Steve-
dores, Shipping Coopers and
Launchmen.

The shipping of fancy molasses,
other than in puncheons was. the
subject of a controversy between
some of the employers and the
Union. This proposed change
must have adverse economic ef-
fect upon the workers concerned
and for these reasons the Council
refused to co-operate with the
shipping of fancy molasses by
tanker or in steel drums.

The matter is receiving the at-
tention of the Government and a
Committee has been appointed to
investigate.

The method of employment of
casual workers and the general
employment of Stevedores en-
gaged the continuous attention of
the Council for long weeks. The
Council appointed a Committee to
investigate the matter. This re-
port will engage the attention of
the new Council.

The new Divisional Port Com-
mittee has been inaugurated and
has been working well. The
Council welcome this procedure
and will do all in their power to
build it up as an instrument for
good industrial understanding

Foundries’ Division

The Foundry Engineers’ (Me-
chanics) Division ended the two
years agreement and negotiated a
new one.

The cost of living bonus was
consolidated with additional in-
ereases to the rates and two
weeks annual holidays with pay
instead of ten days.

The division continues to work
satisfactorily.

Sanitary Workers’ Division

Since the last report was writ-
ten the Sanitary Workers have
passed through some _ difficult
periods with the Commissioners
of Health of St. Michael and the
Westbury Cemetery Committee.

The Council have asked the
Labour Commissioner to notify
the Governor of the dispute be-
tween the parties concerned and
to set up a Board of Enquiry.

The two representatives of the
respective Boards have signed a
statement ‘that there is moral
justification for the workers to
receive retrospective payment,
but up to the time of writing the
Vestry have not considered the
matter.

Telephone Workers’ Division

The Telephone Workers’ Divi-
sion completed negotiations with
the Company during the period
and increases in the rates of pay
were given and an Annual Holi-
day of two weeks with pay. This
is the first public utility com-
pany to agree to two weeks an-
nual holiday with pay.

The division has reported pro-
gress for a successful year.

Radio Distribution Workers’
Division
Some protracted = discussions

between the Radio Distribution
(Barbados) Ltd. and the Umon
kept negotiations opened for a
long period, Eventually an agree-
ment was reached and increased
wages given. This company has
not agreed to the two weeks holi-
day with pay. .
Electric Company Workers
Division
Negotiations were re-opened
with the Electric Supply Corpor-
ation on the conditions of service
of the workers. Three points

ADVOCATE

20 NEW
DIVISIONS

By KINGSBURY SMITH

were submitted by the Union
(a) payment of wages on Fridays,
(b) two weeks’ annual holiday |
with pay and (c), better sick
leave regulations.

An agreement



vas reached oa





the payment of weges on Fridays, furopean General Manager
bul again the Company refused to PARIS

gkive better sick leave conditions fhe ie a ae ne
ail two weeks’ annual holiday] America’s Western European piles are :
with pay. sidering plans to create twenty new divisions

The Council deprecate the at-| by the end of next year.
titude of this company which] “his js one of the major objectives of the
enjoys. finane'al concessions at d ament programme contem-
2 2 © munity speed-up rearm pr &
Sp ARE bo. chee pecoer “| plated as a result of the Korean War.

and refused to give proper work-|P . eo
ing conditions to the workers It is intended to implement within one

Ships’ Carpenters Division | year what had originally been expected unde,
The Ships’ Carpenters Divison} the Hague Defence Scheme would take three
has submitted proposals to the] years ;
Ccuneil to regularise the wages] ‘The programme adopted by the Atlantic
at eat pentars. Pact Defence Chiefs at tne Hague in March

The proposa's have 7 ivi-
mitted to the Labour uropean divi

sioner
Printers’ Division

been sub- x
Cocuela: called for a total of 36 Western

sions within three years. :
The Western European allies now possess

The Printers’ Division and the} a total of about 15 divisions available for use| }

Advocate Co. Ltd, and Cole's} in Europe, although most of them are below
Printery carried out negotiations} fy) strength and woefully weak in equip-
during the period for better wages ment.

and conditions of work. ; : :
An agreement was reached be-{ Plans now being considered call for =
tween the employers and the} equipment of these divisions as well as the
Union, but it was rearettable that} creation of ne ee fully equip-
Cole's Printery dismissed some} ped divisions by the end of next year.
of the workers, especially senior | P Whether this goal can be attained is one of
berree- a ES nama the questions now being discussed at the
stops to employ two of the dis-f Atlantic Pact Deputies Committee in Lon-
ae workers in temporary posts oe 4 1 teaghs'é
at Head Office. The speed-up programme also envisages
Coopers’ Division rapid increase in the strength of the Western
The Council have drawn to thel furopean tactical air forces. ae
Wire aie plight of coUars, The question involves many complicated
in view of the proposed change in problems, including some slowing up of ~
the method of shipping fancy § Huropean Recovery Programme; diversion 0
molasses. As an old craft the] Marshall plan funds for Defence purposes
Council feel that every encourage-} and greatly increased American military aid
ment should be given to retain the to the Western European allies
workers at their trade. o the pe: .
Transport Workers’ Division | The Hague Defence Programme was based
The Transport Workers’ Divi- fon the belief of the Western military experts
sion has shown a livelier spirii}that Russia would not be ready to risk war
during the period and many int with the West before the end of 1952 or 1953. |
vestigations were carried ou q 7 s ae a a hast re-
behalf of the workers. needy eiakerae ere, pore a y
The Council regret to report that {Consideration of that esumate,
too many Concessionaires have re-f There has been some diplomatic specula-
fused to give the workers deceni} tion that the Soviet Government may have
conditions of work and have im-} been led to think that North Korea was ripe
peray. nate” extraor for picking without the risk of a major con-
The Council feel that urgent] flict because of American policy in respect to
steps should be taken to investi-} that territory.
gate the terms and conditions off This policy was marked by the State De-
Service of Drivers and Conductors.] hartment’s approval of the withdrawal of
Shop Assistants’ Division | American troops from South Korea last year
Shop Assistants’ wages and con-| 4114 statements attributed to American mili-
ditions of employment are being ; 1
aes tre* msies ne Got Geel Sas mae
y the overnor. e 1 0 .
Comrade Mrs. V. Lynch, Secre-| come involved in a conflict with the Com-
tary of the Division has been} mynists,
SRRCIRIAA. 6 member of the Board. If the reasoning of this speculation is cor.
Cotton Factory Workers’ | rect, Western diplomats think Russia may
Division still be prepared to risk war with the West
Proposals for increased wages) and will keep the Korean war localized.

at ee eee ee we However, the Western allied governments
were § 1 ry . 5 :
heniieoot the” Cotton: dPactors: have come to the conclusion that in view of




















Workere’ Division. the gravity of the international situation

An agreement was reached and|¢reated by the Korean conflict, they must
rates of pay were increased with| proceed on the assumption that Russia may
two weeks’ annual holiday with] he prepared to risk war with the West much
ae v0 ae Raed » Divisi sooner than was orlpnally thought.

ay tie nee ae n| With this in mind, pians are now being
submitted proposals for some of|â„¢&ade to accelerate greatly the Western Eu-
the members of the Division,| pean Programme.

These proposals were discussed here is reason to believe the United States

with the employers and an agree-|Government wants the Western European

ee satisfactory to} allies to concentrate on the quick develop-
" a ae ment of ground and tactical air forces.
Seamen’s Division : : :

The Council have received in-|_. 1". this connection, International News
formation from the British Guiana} Service learned*that the American Govern-
and West India Seamen's Union| ment has expressed to France the hope that
to meet here to discuss the em-| it will divert to its army and air force some



ployment of West Indian Seamen. ‘ .
Une Mette! have siteed te the ¢ be ee ahead in the French defence
suggestion and look forward to the | [U@8et tor the navy.
meeting as a means of framing a] It has been pointed out to the French that
policy for the employment of W.I.}under the principle adopted at the North
Seamen. pak ds Atlantic Council meeting in London early this
eevee Workers Diviston || SPting approving creation of a balanced West-
ae. or ge se ae orks aa ern defence force, France can rely on the
quiry and the Hospital Workers’| United States and Britain for naval support
Division submitted a memorandum The important thing now, in the minds o!
to the Board, _ | American officials in Europe, is that the West-
a ee om aera Jee i ern European allies quickly organize ground
ment that these workers’ condi.| 24d tactical air forces that might be capabl:
tions of employment are being] Of holding off for a reasonable period of time
considered. Some of these workers] & Soviet attack against Western Europe in
are called upon to work very long| the event of a major conflict.—INS.
hours and under the most extra-
ordinary rules for any institution.
Store Porters’ Division
The Store Porters’ Division con- Te ®
tinues to function efficiently. ed U With Red Li
Negotiations for better wages were
carried out with some of the em-
ployers and increased wages given. Ry
The Council again reiterate that Pierre J. Huss
Store Porters’ wages and condi-
tions of employment should be in- LAKE SUCCESS.
vestigated by a Wages Board. | The United Nations is fed up with fraudu-
Lumber Carters’ And Porters’| lent ee about the Korean war cir-
cael — adie culated by the Cominform machine out of
a Rosals on. bena’t of Lumber! Moscow and is taking steps to counteract and
Carters and Porters have been ex h litical tri
submitted to the Labour Depart- ose such political trickery.
ment and discussions will be]. ,
opened shortly. y 7 ling the Soviet Union with gloves and leaning
_Bread Vendors’ Division backwards at Lake Success to avoid any oper
fot Volare ton Gd aes at split with Russia or its satellites, the U.N
to secure better wages tor these as a whole is going to slug back and make it
hardworking men, The employ-| hurt whenever deemed necessary.
ers refused the claim of the work-| Secretary General Trygve Lie touched of,
ers and the matter was submitted| the new policy by denouncing the inclusior
ieee Department for set-) of his name among signatories to the so-call-
Bakers’ Division ed Stockholm Peace Resolution. Lie said thi:
The Bakers’ Division still con-| Moscow-directed gathering of signatorie:
tinues to function in a normal} @Uoted extracts on peace from statement:
menner. There were no outstand-}| made by him after his return from the talk

ing events, but many disputed} with Premier Stalin and before the Korear

questions were settled by the] Communist i i
Officers of the Union on behalf the Seti invasion. He sharply rebukec

of the workmen.
In another move to discredit Cominform

Biscuit Factory Workers’ :
Division *' |{acties, the U.N. through Lie circulated to al |

Discussions were conducted on} â„¢ember governments a warning that Moscow
behalf of the Biscuit Factory) might be preparing to smokescreen a coming

Worpacs’ Division during the} attack on Greece by the Iron Curtain forces
period. i i
The Council again place on from Albania and Bulgaria.

Lie used a formal resolution adopted by
naateir, the U.N. Balkan Commission, in which thc
Tailors‘ Division Cominform was cited as screaming in pres:

There is no conspicuous event| and radio that Greece was planning to attack
to mention concerning the Tailors’} Bulgaria and Albania. The Cominform pro-
Unues tthe usual Tanner” | BRERMA added that the United States anc

Mahacen Factory Workers’ Britain were needling Greece into expanding

Division the army from 300,000 to 500,000 men.

The Tobacco Factory Workers’ Lie hopped on this claim and served notice
Division signed an agreement of | 0M all member governments—but particular.
better wages and conditions of|ly by courier on the Soviet delegation ir
employment during the period. It! Manhattan — that the U.N. is wise to the |
was unfortunate that some mem-| game. Stress was laid in the communication |

bers of the staff were dismissed .
through “redundancy.” The Coun-| 0" the fact that past experience shows the

cil, however, made representation | P
for compensation which was| first slandered and accused of plotting exactl; |
h

granted, what the aggressor is plannin ains |
Sanitary Laundry Workers’ | helpless nation. . 7 is

record the good work of this Di-



|

_ Division : It was perhaps the first time that U.N. ha: |

Laue orkers of the Sanitary | actually sounded an “alert” by nailing com: |

division in the Union, The Coun- —o propaganda before anything actually |
@ ou page 5 happened.—INS






POM os haji $28.50
English Mercerised

POM i oi ese $23.75

Panama Cotton

Suiting .......... $23.00

Pure Linen ......... $31.50
All Wool Tropicals

from $44.50

n contrast to the pre-Korean era of hand. | =



prospective victim of totalitarian designs ic’ |

TUESDAY,





D, V. SCOTT
& CO.,LTD.



Tins Mackrell

Fruit Juice

a



=—



WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED .



Tins Romary Water Biscuits

a on

| SPARE

AUGUST 1,



Usually Now

106 90

36 33

Tins Trin: Orange and Grape



PARTS:

COLEMAN Products

We will be pleased to repair your LAMPS, LANTERNS,
STOVES and IRONS if you bring them to us.

ALSO

A Shipment of .. .

SNOWCEM

in the following Colours:

White, Cream, Pink, Yellow, and Terracotta
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.+-Successors to |

C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD.

*Phones : 4687, 4472,

SB

SIMPLY CHILL
IN

GREET THE
COMING HOT
DAYS IN

COMFORT
SELECT

SUMMER ,
SUITS

made to measure
from the following

American Mercerised

THE RICH

i) FLAVOUR
Psu. OE

HARGREAVES’
PINEAPPLE JUICE

AND SERVE
THIS HOT WEATHER

ON SALE AT YOUR GROCER

BECKWITH STORES




Processed from the full sun-ripened Pineapples

31. \

Per Tin

of Australia

DaCOSTA & Co., Lid.

DRY GOODS

MEAT in tins

Australian Hams
Tongues in Tins
Luncheon Beef
Pate de fais Gras
Potted Meat
Frankfurter Sausages
Vienna Sausages
Breakfast Sausages
Red Salmon
Pilchards

Fish Cakes







JUICES in tins

Tomato Juice
Pineapple Juice



\) FAVOURITES
Gold Braid Rum
Prunier Brandy
Crown Drinks
Carr’s Biscuits in Tit

(
)
)

1s

a
rome



eH ll SE

DEPT.

FOR THE HURRICANE SEASON

FOR YOUR

SS
SSS










1956
TO-DAY'S SPECIALS
at the COLONNAD

nae










y
}
}
}
1
)
}

\
)
tt

|
|

COCKTAIL PARTY

Cheeselets
Twiglets
Stuffed Olives .
Plain Olives
Sardines
Peanuts
Cherries

MEAT DEPT.

Calves Liver
Sweet Bread
Kidneys
Ox Tails
Cabbage 30c.



per Ib.





SPECIALS
7\b. tins

PRUNES 3.36
RAISINS per tb. 16.

GODDARD'S

ae

<== rrr
TUESDAY, AUGUST 1,

1950





Larger Salaries And

Smaller

Bonuses

Will Help Clerks

MR. LUCIE-SMITH, Director of DaCosta & Co., Ltd.,
told members of the Clerks’ Union at the Y.M.C.A., last

night his point of view as an employer.

He said that the

term “employer” was so broad, and covered such a variety
of individuals and groups that are responsible for the em-
ployment of labour, that it was not possible to attribute

to them one point of view.

Like all individuals, employers differ from person to
person, and at a board meeting of a single company it is

B.A.B.A.
Champ
Visits Island

. A. C. PERCY LEWIS, of
Trinidad, British Amateur
Boxing Association Featherweight
title holder, visited the island

the S.S. “Hersilia.”” Percy, who is
stationed in the U.K., is on his
way home to spend one month's
holiday.

Also on the same boat is Cpl.
Oswald Mangatal of Trinidad and
Cpl. Stanley Callendar of British
Guiana. Cpl. Mangatal is attach-
ed to the Education Department
at R.A.F. Station Stafford, while
Cpl. Callendar is in Egypt.

Lewis joined the Air Force in
1944 but on demobilisation he re-
enlisted. He has travelled Europe
and the Far East extensively with
British Boxing teams and won the
majority of his matches.

Cpl. Mangatal also joined up
in 1944 but Cpl. Callendar joined
about nine months earlier. Cal-
lendar is on three months’ leave
‘while Mangatal is only on one

IS EXCELLENCY THE GOV-

ERNOR will open the Bay
Street Boys’ Club on
The Police Band
Cc. E. Raison
tendance.

The Club is now furnished
and preparations are being made
for the opening.

T. MATTHIAS CHURCH,

which celebrates its Centen-
ary of consecration on Wednes-
day, will have special services
on the same day to mark the
occasion.

A Centenary Fund Appeal has
been launched throughout the
district and it is expected those
associated with the Church as
well as friends will subscribe.

It is hoped that by the end of
the week g booklet, giving a brief
account of the history of the
Church (as far back as can be
ascertained), will be on sale.

The Services for Wednesday
will be as follows:— 7 am.
Choral Eucharist. 8.00 a.m. Holy
Communion, 4.30 p.m, Children’s
Service. 8.00 p.m, Evensong and
Sermon, Preacher — The Lord
Bishop.

HEN THE AMENDMENT

of the Dog Licence Act is
passed, metal discs will be issued
to dog owners. This dise will
have the number and the year
and will be suspended from the
collar of the dog.

Like the bicycle
colour of this disc
every year.

HE SHAMROCK Credit Union
celebrated its Third Anni-

Friday.
Capt.
be in at-

under
will

the
change

licences,
will

versary at the St. Patrick’s
School Rooms on Saturday night.
This Union was formed by a
Group of Roman Catholics and

now has over 50 members.
Before the function began, Mr.

Conrad Hill, President of the
Union, welcomed members and
friends and spoke of some of the
activities of the Union during
the past three years. He said
that with more members the
Union could be expanded and

more benefits would be derived
from it.
A Quartette, formed from mem-

bers of the Roman Catholic
Scout Troop then sang various
songs, Among these were ‘My
Love loves Me,” “Bones” and
other modern as well as classical
tunes,

Mrs. Monica Rudder and Miss
Gloria Selby also sang. They

were accompanied by Mr, Bertie
Callendar on the piano. Through-
out the function refreshments
were served,

Before “The King” was play-
ed, members sang a song which

was composed by one of the
members for the Union,

Among those who attended
were Father Parkinson, Mr.

Hilton Brathwaite, Mr. J.
“Mitchie” Hewitt, Mr. Vernon
Gay.

T. JOHN MET ST JOSEPH in
, in an inter-parish match at
Pool, St. John on Sunday. St
Joseph is leading on first innings

St. John won the toss but were
bowled out for 63, E. Walcott
topscored with 19 while ‘‘Knobbie”
Estwick knocked up 11.

Millar took 3 for 23 and Fenty
3 for 16.

In reply St. Joseph scored 74.
Vernon Fenty topscored with 19
not out. E Jordan made 18 and
Millar 10 were the only batsmen
to reach double figures.

In their second innings St.
John made 73. On this occasion
“Knobbie” Estwick stood at the
wicket for an hour and a half
before he was out leg before to
Millar for 16.

Millar took 3 for 26 and Fenty
3 for 16.

The match continues next Sun-
day when St. Joseph will try to
knock up 63 runs for victory.



The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises; 5.30 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
High Water: 5.50 a.m., 6.33

p.m.
Moon: (Last Quarter)
August 6.
YESTERDAY

Temperature; (Max.) 86.0° F

Temperature: (Min). 76.5° F

Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour.

Wind Direction; (9 a.m. E.
3 p.m. E by N.
Barometer: (9 a.m) 29.951

(3 p.m.) 29.895

a

yesterday as a passenger on board | their employees, rather than with

not impossible to hear opposite views expressed.

) What I propose to do is to give
} you my point of view as regards
| the trend of relationships between
| business management and its em-
' ployees.

| The first point that I will deal
with is the attitude of management
to employee unions. No employer
can have any reasonable objec-
tion to his employees joining a
union. In fact, I would say that
quite a number of employers pre-
fer their employees to belong to a
responsible union so that they can
deal with the representatives of

each employee individually.

There is no reason in the world
why employers and employee
unions should not be on the very
best of terms; but it is necessary
that they should deal honestly
with each other, as good relations
are dependent on mutual confid-
ence.

A Responsible Body

The employer must realise that
the union is there to protect its
members frein exploitation and to
obtain the best standards possible
for then, But the union must act
as a responsible body, and not only
must it curb any rashness on the
part of the few hotheads who are
likely to lead others astray, but it
must also ensure that it does not
protect any unsatisfactory worker
to the ultimate detriment of the
others.

I must point out that the big-
gest expenditure of any business
is in salaries and wages and that
unless a business gets a fair return
from its employees for the money
paid them it cannot be successful.
Only a_ successfvl business can
afford to pay good wages and keep
its employees on anything like ay
decent standard of living.

It therefore naturally follows
that if an employee works well
and looks after the interest of the
business that employs him, he is
contributing to the welfare of that
business and directly helping to
maintain the standard of living
of himself and his co-workers.
Then, of course, he also increases
his chances of promotion,

Another point that is probably
of interest fo you is that of sal-
aries and wages. But before deal-
ing with that I will endeavour o
answer any questions that you
may put to me on the subject
of employers and unions.

There appears to be a ten-
dency in Barbados for em- |
ployers to pay relatively small
salaries, and after trading re-
sults for the year are received,
to pay out comparatively
large bonuses. Actually, my
own point of view is that I
should prefer to see larger sal-
aries and smaller bonuses, for
the reason that a clerk gets to
calculate on his bonus as part
of his earnings, and antici-
pates it.

There is no guarantee that he
will get it, and when the business
has a bad year, and his bonus is
not forthcoming or not up to ex-|
pectations he finds himself with |
debts that he cannot meet. I pre- |
fer to see larger salaries such as
clerks can endeavour to live with- |
in, and bonus to be an extra wind- |
fall when the employer has had a
good year, so that he can pay a
reasonable dividend, put some-
thing to reserve for a rainy day |
and still have something more for |
the clerks.

You will notice that I mention
reserves. It is in the interest of |
employees as well as the manage- |
ments that a business should build
up adequate reserves. Apart from |
reserves to meet certain contin-
gencies it is in the interest of the |
employees that a business should |
have such reserves to fall back on;
in hard times, rather than to have
to cut salaries. |





Employees’ Protection
|

Financial strength of a business
is a protection for its employees.
There is no security in working
for a weak firm that may fail at
any time and leave you without)

employment.
I will admit that generally
speaking, the salaries of certain



clerks in Barbados are low. But I,
do hold that considerable im-|
proverent has taken place during |
the past few years. Since 1938 |
we have been selling all our sugar |
in a guaranteed market and at a|
good price, which has moved
steadily upward. We have also had
some good crops which have in-!
creased the island’s revenue

This isthe reason why
salaries and wages can be paid
Unfortunately, unless these con-
ditions continue, our slightly im-j
proved standards cannot be
maintained. There is also no doubt
that pressure from employee
unions and a high company in-
come tax have done their share in
persuading employers to pay bet-
ter wages. |

High company income tax is
mentioned, as the temptation to
hold on to profits is less when the
Government takes a big slice. The}
feeling is that when salaries are}
increased there is less to pay the |
Government in income tax, so that
for every dollar paid as increase
to the staff only about €0 cents
comes out of income. The balance
is saved in taxation.

better |

Pensions
The next point is pensions
larger countries I understand that
it is pretty general practice for the

terms of employment in a business |

‘UNITED STAR OVERDUE

jing the local

In|

GIRLS OF THE WORLD'S ATRLINES MEET EN LONDON /








BARBADOS ADVOCATE











: GIRLS chosen from 12 international airlines tor their « cy and are in this group
pictured at the Green Park Hotel, London, when, as tinau i Mi vays 1950 competition,
they were guests at a cocktail-party In the pieture are at leti to Miss Barbara Stan-
cliffe (standing), A.; Miss Evelyn Conlon, Pan American 4. < Kur'y Miss Miriam Gold, El Al
Israel; Miss Ruth Suton, South African Airways; Miss S en i Bel ium nd Miss
Neuza de Almeida, Panair do Brasil; Miss Margaret Godaundsiuc cela Line eee

Behind left to right: Mlle. Evelyn Oudinot, Air/France; Mss Mat et Lamb, Qantas, Austra-
lia, Miss Birthe Lunn, Scandinavian Airways; Miss Mary } Wooper, Goal; and Miss Hans. Meurs
K.L.M. Holland $8. ,



Expre



Cadets Enjoy

Camp Life —

AFTER a holiday on Saturday
and Sunday, the Barbados Cadets |
who are now in camp at the St. j
Anns Fort, yesterday began thei:
first day of military train ne. |
Many of these lads who have never
attended a camp before, told the |

“Advocate” that they are already
finding camp !ife a pleasure |
On Saturday, the day began |
with a sea bath after which the
remainder was spent either in |
playing o1 watching games
Others who were not interested |

in these outdoor games, spent the |
time in the canteen, or played |

at table tennis, dominoes, or
throwing darts. So eager are the
boys, that instead of

being
awakened by the bugler on momio A

ings, they awake him first. On
Sunday the cadets accompanied
by the Police Band attended a
Church Parade at St. Matthias
Church, and the sermon was
preached by Rev Dowlin. A
Brains Trust was held in the Drill |

Hall during the night.

After kit inspection and tea,
yesterday morning, the first par-
ade which started at 7 o'clock,
was arms drill with the R.S.M.1.
while a section of N.C.Os were
instructed by R. S. M. Marshall,
and the officers were given lec-
tures by the Staff Officer. At nine
o'clock, weapon training on the!
rifle was given by the N.C,.Os,|
while other sections were shoot-
ing on the minature and Govern-
ment ranges. There was then a
half hour break, during which
period, the boys refreshed them-
selves with a drink at the canteen.
Work was then resumed and this
continued until the bugle declared
it was time for midday meal
This was perhaps the busiest
period of the day, for there was
a constant murmur as the boys
proceeded to the mess tables
After a break of an hour and a
quarter for breakfast, work con-
tinued with the carrying of verbal
messages under section comman- |
ders, on the Savannah Rifle |
training from three until four, was
earried out by N.C.Os and this}
ended off the day’s work, With «
short rest, the boys at once started

games inclusive volley ball, net
ball, tennis and cricket

The night ended with a film |
show, which included the West

Indies touring team in England
The show was given by Mr. S. I

Smith a master at Combermere
School. There is also a daily
squad of fire pickets which is

made up of 22 boys, and a guard
of six, who keeps duty during
the night Today, the cadets
accompanied by the Police Band
will mareh through Broad Street

on their way to the Princess
Alice Playing Field. The boys
will no doubt go to bed much

earlier, for they have done quite
a good day’s work.



The 34-ton Grenadian schoon-
er, “United Star,” which left
Port-of-Spain, Trinidad, for Point
Fortin. on July 16, is now about
14 days overdue.)

The schooner has
with J.32 marked
It is believed to have
side the Bocas or to Venezuela
according to a ecablegram reach-
Harbour and Ship-

a white hull
on the bow
drifted out-

ping Donartment

Vessels in the vicinity have been
requested to report if sighting it

A thousand bags of rice arriv-
ed in the island from New York
on Sunday by the s.s. “C G.|
Thulin.”

Foodstuff, vegetable seed, cham-
pagne and olive oil were also
among the cargo landed here by |
this vessel |

The “Thulin” left port the same
night for Trinidad





REGISTRAR APPOINTED

THE Coloniai Office has named |







of any size to include the pension-

ing of employees at a pre-arrang- |

ed age. These pension schemes are
drawn up on the basis that both
the employer and the employee
contribute monthly, at an arrang-
ed percentage of the employee's
salary, to a pension fund which is
invested and provides the pension
when the time comes. They also
aim that the employee receives at
least half pay on retirement

Not alone do pension schemes of
this sort supply security for the
| workers, in their old age, but they
| also create the mental attitude in
| the employee that he looks for-
ward to the time when he can re-
| tire and enjoy a little relaxation in
i

'



~

@ On Page 7

nament at Belleville
p.m.

Mobile Cinema —
and Grazettes, St
—8 pm.

4.30

Fairfield
Michael

What’s on Today



Eight Cases | Malik Should

From One Swear To
























Workers’ |

Union

@ from page 4

cil welcome them into the fold of
}the Trade Union Movement and
look forward to their loyal sup-
port of a noble cause |

General Workers’ Division

Once more the Council pay |
tribute to those workers who aré
}not organised into a division but
|; five continuous support to the |
| Union and uphold the spirit of
| unity

Agencies
Council again
and efficient
the Field Secretaries throughou |
the island. This service is ot |
extreme importance to the well
being of the Union and the high
est tribute is paid to these un
tiring officers.

|
Visitors

| The

record th
| sincere

services

| During the period a short visi
|} Was paid to the island

by Com
jrade Arturo

Jauregui, of th
j Inter-American Confederation «
Workers (C.1.T)

His visit was brief, but he wa
impressed with the Trade Unior
Movement in Barbados

Overseas Relations

The Council have receive
great assistance from the variou
Trade Unions overseas, especially
from the British Trade Unior
Congress who have shown im
mense interest in the Trade Un
ion development throughout the
area

The Council record with high
est appreciation the close friend
ship with other fraternal organi
sations which are endeavouring t
promote the cause of the worker
everywhere
Caribbean Labour Congress

The Council look forward t
the holding of the next Confer
ence of the Caribbean Labou
Congress sometime in the Au
tumn The Caribbean Labow
Congress is a powerful instru
ment for good in these areas an¢
the holding of the next Confer
ence is of paramount importance |
to the future of the working clas |
organisations. i

LC.F.T.U.



The newly formed World La
bour Organisation. The Interna
tional Confederation of Frec
Trade Unions started with th

opening Conference in London i:
December, 1949
The Barbados Workers’ Union
is affiliated to this organisation
Workers’ Celebrations
The annual celebrations of the
Workers’ Movement was carried
out at the Coleridge Grounds, St
Peter on Easter Monday 1950
The Council will again be making
preparation for Labour Day on



“Ne | { | S - T
igh Support UN,
EIGHT decisions of M il]
Nurse. Police Magiatint ee MW AS HINGTON, July 31,
yesterday contirmed by Ineit ’ Cc Pe abt pe oe
yee ap _ : pete C ner Boa ift ction to prevent Mr
ge ‘e on "se a Saree rd Mr ik re assuming: the
a : s t Ca ( the Security Coun-
arose out of a fight beiwe I ians swore to
parties, Percy Hurley \ A ations action
Hurley and Martha Senate jhe had called
Arthur Burnett an \ jat the State Department and pro-
Isalene | posed t the solution be offered
The fight took place last yea by ie rican delegate to the
October 5, about an hour afte Security Council to require any-
ease had been tried bet mi) OnE v0 tak uch an oath before
by the. same Magistrate. In ithi being allo ved to ‘rve as Presi-
ine Tealesia Wis hnea o0/s dent of the Council
Percy Hurley, Albertha Hurley | eae:
and Martha Burnett said that after .
the ¢ Arthur Burnett and his Council of Europe
wife left for home first and when
they had got near some canes, @ From Page 1
they collected some stones in a the Rhine German representa -
basket, waited in the canes and| Ves Will attend
embushed them. Arthur and Is: Set Up In May 1949
lene said that Percy Hurley, Al The Council of Europe consis
bertha Hurley and Martha Bur-jting of a Committee of Foreign
nett had done the ambushing.| Ministers or Upper House, and
Mr. Nurse had fined Isalenc}| Consultative Assembly or Lower
Burnett 20/- in two instances when| House, with members chosen by
he found her guilty of having|the governments on member
wounded Martha Burnett and Nations in proportion to thelr
Danny Whisley population, was set up under the
Martha Burnett and Hurley| Statute drawn up by Foreign

; * sters i t 946
appealed against that decision and Ministers in London in May 1949

jafter it was confirmed, they were 7 Range init, anon
each ordered to pay 6/- costs ; rn a sa
Cases Dis ninaedl statute is to “achieve greater

ases Dismissec unity between its members for

He dismissed cases which Percy] the purpose of safe-guarding and









Hurley and Martha Burnett} realising ideals and princ'ples
brought against Arthur Burnett] which are their common heritage
alleging that he had inflicted bod-| and facilitating their economic
ily harm upon them and one] and social progress”
Albertha Hurley brought against
Arthur and Isalene, alleging the Approve Report
same offence. In that case Martha The Committee of Ministers
Burnett, Hurley and Hurley were} will on Thursday approve a
each ordered to pav 5 cost report to be submitted to the
Mr. Nurse had also fined Peres \Consultative Assembly next Mon
Hurley Albertha Hurle an day, giving their views on accom
| Martha Purnett for iving plishments of the Assembly and
flicted bodily harm on Isalene a its committees since the inaugural
they were ordered to pay 5s. costs |meeting last Thursday er
fier the ease wa onfirmed West Germany, joining the
Their Honour 1id that Council as an Associate Member
jfelt that the weaker party d|for the first time wy, nave, 18
searcely be on the aggressive onos ee inl oc:
especially as one of them | eed is britain, Feanee and

been fined
een ninec Italy

e Like Saar, a'so invited to join
Death Inquiry as an Asaceiate Member, West
Adjourned



Germany will not be represented
on the Council of Ministers
—Reuter



THE inquiry into the death of
50-year-old George Gregory otf
Halls Road was adjourned until ‘ . xechan re
August 8 by Mr. C. L. Walwy Stock 1D 5
Coroner of District. “A” yester oa) , ‘
day. Await Developments





Gregory was admitted to the : ' 9
‘ ON, July 31
General Hospital on Saturda T ; si maetcaliials in the
July 29 and detained but died pO: Greene Sh ; :
NNAoMe the Geer ke London Stock Exchange Lage
t a) are jevel ments a
Doctor H. L. Massiah who per- | W@ on } aa pene of the
formed the post mortem examin- the fort ean and the return
ation said on July 30 about 3.30 eine R Set daiee 1
p.m. the body of George Gregory | ° whe Seirti Minister’: speech
me i > te j »’ 1e - 7
re identified to him by Winfie'd during the week was considered
"Et ebwasent age of the man by dealers to contain little that
appa . vas not already known and had
was about 50 and the body looked die ve fact ; on market that
healthy. There were many bruise were practically feature le





on the face, legs and elbows and] iyroughout an idle day
ilso on the middle of the bach The tender t sect
A laceration about two inche was to slip to lower vels Vv
in length was noticed on the] oij_odged fractionatly off on small
forehead and a large subdural] 5; sales, Industrial wei
haemorrhage The = brain ib- | neglected id the
stance was normal and there was uence of fear f h taxa
no fracture of the skull tion to meet defence expenditu
The spleen and liver wer Germa and Japar bon¢
ruptured and the bladder was opened with small declines but
filled with blood. In his opinion| Japanese, later steady closed
death was due to _ internal] with little alteration on balanc
haemorrhage and haemorrhage Of | Pyading in minings was small
the brain Reuter.













SWEET VERMOUTH 2.16



Mr. J. S. Elliott, Co-operative |
Organizer, ‘Tanganyika, to be (i
istrar of Co-operative Societ- a \
(fe etnslon a ’ AUSTRALIAN SEVILLE ORANGE 1)
Mr. E will be in charge MARMALADE 14 Ib. tins 44 \ |
of oe dey artes agg PEACH JAM : ite 47 {
by the Governmen iis year to san eae 48 |
assist in the development of the ’ AI RICOT JAM “ia:
Co-operative movement in the DANISH CHICKEN BROTH (se Per tin 40
island. DANISH CHICKEN PROTH (se 25) ba Nae 1.17
a MAYPOLE LEMON CURD , bot. 48
JACOBS CREAM CRACKERS , tin 1.39 }
CARRS CHEESE CRISPS 4 lb. pkgs 53
SUTCH BRUSSEL SPROUTS Per tin 49
Police C 10 a.m. . hs
—. eee coune HEINZ MANGO CHUTNEY bot, .99
ceil 2 p.m {{ K.W.V. SAUTERNE 2.10
Meeting House of Assembly j K.W.V. SHERRY DRY or SWEET 2.10
3 p.m. )) K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY PORT 2.16
Open Lawn Tennis Tour }
{
(
;
5
)?

Be
z

|
STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO., LTD. |



Monday 2nd October 1950.
Labour Department

The Council have much plea
sure in recording the assistance
the Union received from the La
bour Department at all times.

The Council hope the time is
not far distant when the Depart-
ment will have adequate staff to
deal with the many problems that
are placed before the Commis-
ssoner

The Beacon: The Council agreed
to charges at the Beacon during
the period under review and have

under consideration fhe re-organ
isation of the Printery

The Council again appreciate
the services of the members of
the Staff

Obituaries: The Couneil expre

deepest sympathy to the relatives

of those Comrades who have
passed away during the period,
especially to those of the late

Comrade Edna Grant, of the Hos-
pital Workers’ Division,
n untimely death

The Staff: Once more the Coun
cil pay tribute to all of the mem
bers of the Headquarters Staff for
their continuous diligence in the
complex duties of a Trade Union

Thanks: To many Comrades
friends and helpers of the Union
he Council extend thanks for the
many ways in which they have
contributed to the ~ successful
working of the Union during the
veriod under review.

who met

MEDICATED
brane tats




v

nae 06

re rt ° |
o

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2 Ook

% FREE if

which makes
‘““GOD’S WAY OF

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PLAIN”

Please write for
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. treland.” x

SS

one to

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AUGUST f, 1950

Haro TIMES —
Witt BACKACHE

Often due to sluggish kidney action

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ite DOAN'S 3

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L.K.B. Peaches

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oom \ / TT K AS \WELL KNOW IT! | LIES! BUT WHY? I DOLLARS! y a ’ .



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TUESDAY, AUGUST 1, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE }

a,

CL ASSIFIED ADS. Larger Salaries Will Help Clerks | Harbour Log) oe uae | SHIPPING NOTICES











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2508 teal , Anan . megs
Sie banigath i : sa Mae ae aa Sel _° from page 5 ee no than to financ In Carlisle Bay os Nolan, Kur ‘ ¢ MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, NEW ZEA- ———E==
DIED a his old age. Thus in any over- Sch. Mary E Sch Eman-| Hassell, Sheila Ls ke LAND LINE LTD., (M.A.N.£, LINE)
saigtiriete wats skkc Siam da FOR RENT populated area such as this, the I am afraid that it will be some] vel C. Gordon; — Sch Laudalpt i oe ain irne mid say Meee ee ae
Sa Sulp ab Son eee at tie yeusene’ older ones are able and anxious time before really satistactory ieoats Soe a moter tan a Mr. Andrew Duarte, Mr. Lionel Git- | July—August, Brisbane Se ane
Woodbine -y. Barbados. Olive] py to go, and so allow promotion of pension schemes will be the gen-|funicia; Sch. Rosarene. Sch G ident) ona ee ae 7 ar, William | Sxeney snt-August, arriving Seinidas The M.V. T. B. “Radar” will
wife) Ide nard; Ad OUSES the younger ones, and provide eral custom in Barbados. Again,|W.; Mv. Daerwood; ‘Sch Prince sa | are et. ae Scat GUCRETER sel cas. “oawen* accept Cargo and Passengers
scores cn hp ara an FLAT Upstairs Flat at Waverley, | Wore for youngsters leaving school maintenance and improvement of | Louise; Sch. Philip H. Davidson; Sch stin Guero, | —sails Fremantle end August, Adelaide |{] for St. Lucia, St. Vincent,
Antiaon a: taaiden coe ec i elocs eccian, 2 lates Baktaone | Caen year conditions for employees in this tea — Cyril B 1 Sc Brummel | aly September, Melbourne first half, Grenada, Aruba, Curacao.
i. furnished with modern . 7 island will be contingent on reas- | Wotre: ‘Sch “D'ortan, Sch B wales Aa ene aa oe net. alae Oe ae Sailing Wednesday 2na
shone 82 é sls ike Barbado 7 " a . ; at ae; , urma osa = =Marquez ' wr Q tober 2 s ay, 2
Phone 8283 In an island like Barbados that onable prices for our agricultural|M.V. Earies Trader; Seh Molly WN | Manuel Marquez, Miss Jane Percival, Mr Vhese vessels have ample space oa August, 1950
LT | use on Sea. for a long time has endured a very products, and the solution of our | Jones iF Percival, Mrs, Evelyn Percival, | chilled, hard frozen, and general cargo
t st ) Ses mir ebdiecl ttt . ‘ : , ' ne yrahar thony Zo accepte ¥
| Lawrence Available August 12 low standard of livins nd where most serious problem—over-pop-| .¢ ajcon SHRIVANS oo i Ghies haaite “Otpeninell Mans. | Lading wah Oe ehieient at Pniacr |
IN MEMORIAM Large Liv room, 2 bedrooms, modern | Salaries and wages have been so ulation. So long as the economy Of | capt. Haagensen, ee ea a mat ‘strong, Mr. Donald Armstro for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward BWI Schooner Owners
Gea conveniences, beautiful, grounds; Phone | low, it is not surprising that noth- this island has to support a popu-| 8-8. Kallada, 4,534 tons net. C h aura Ward, Master Alar and Leeward Islands '
1.8.50—2n |ing has been done sedi . ‘ at =, en ae Be aes, Cop d Ward, Mr. William Wa Vor further particular bees Association Inc.
ey Rosie cca ad cer ee a Ss ee ing has been done towards pro- lation much too large for its re- | Mazwd, from Capetown Ma sal | ror + aay? Consignee; Dial: 4047
N loving memor usban Hain hae : Sa aoe 7 . ‘ . ~ whit ‘ 7 ATK yach | “URNES . , : : ‘
father 1g grand. fs WILLIAM TWO HOUSES —. At Hastings mai viding pensions for employees. It sources, there can be no real pros- aie e. vt = Thulin, 1,3 tons re DEPARTURES RY BWLAL ea ee ea eres .
JORDAN who died ogth 1949. | Mished and unfurnished, one having 3|/ Must be remembered that like sal- rity or progress ae ee eee pac j For LA GUATRA | COSTA. _—
Our life is but a fading dawn bedrooms and the other efrooms.| aries, subscriptions to pension liens _Herstlia, 2.217 tons net, Copt.{ Mrs. Dolores Almmo; M Jose Ala DA COSTA & CO. LTD., eens
Its glorious noon how quickly past.! ¥th all modern conven s. Apply|funds are a direct charge on : a gg ee ne gee 10; Mr. Vietor D'Atcoli; Mr. Alfredo | Agents, Barbados
Lead us O Christ when ‘all is gone Madam Ifill, “Elise Court", Hastings Daina altel fe home at last 25.7, 50—t.f.n 9 wns < ee Siness has atrice, from Martinique Dhamelis Salazar; Miss Nadine Salaze
Safe home at las. | 1 eee, ad ner’ 2 busines: has ~~ ANNIVERSARY ANNAS | ‘Auxiliary Yaent Wind Song, 11 tons| Mro deus Salazar Ms. Filomena |
Amelia Jordan (wife; Leotta Wil- VILLA LLUA” Hastings opposite | ries it obviously cannot subsct be , an Capt. George Morales, from S Perez; Mr. Charles ¢ Mrs. |
loughby’ (daughter, Sydney; Clarence; | Pavilion Court, 5 bedrooms. dressing |to a pension fund NEW DELHI, India peg 7 Ruth Potter: Msir. Bruce Potter; Mr. | O.
lvan and Alfred Jordan (sons}; nine }|7°9M (4 with water, Electric Apply . Newly-desi di ; : Sch. Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons net,j Walter Potter; Mr. Henrique Bortilay | 2
omnis 1 @.50—in. | within. Norma A. Goodridge NEW OE EnOe SOs Will be) capt. Joseph. from Dominica ic Dachads eavic: Wien Madan Seon |
i 1.8.50—2n Increases issued in ee oe, Sure aun Pee ny Soceet, C001 tons net, Capt.| vis: Mrs. Helen Travis: Miss Juditt Inc
ieee ss —s 2. ENE : versary oO ndian independence. | * erson, from London Brown; Mstr James Brown; Mastr .
| ‘ : (Pine Hill — Furnished Increased earnings during re- The coins will be faced with an] ‘so, py ise et Andrew Brown: Mrs. Rita Brows
yi x om mi to mid Janua i \ce rears hav eatin, 3 : § a . 82 tons net,| Mstr. Ma Slis s. 8
FOR SALE | drown ini Sep) to mig antiary + pi ge hes pre in- Prd gg of the Asoka —. (al capt. Sealy, for British Guiana, . Mine i Ty ba aintee met | new ORLEANS SER VICE
— camera: - | Creases smployees; and it is Buddhist monument), with two] Sch. Princess Louise, 34 tons net, \ de StAubyn : : ecpogey, : rr.
: on - ‘only natural that those funds have ears of c z Capt. Mitchell, for S . ‘Yor s - ALC N.O. B'dos
j 3 é rs s ars corn, a bull or a horse on | *“ ell, for St. Lucia For ST. LUCIA ALCOA RANGER 12th July 5
| WANTED Theen: used to make direct inorsases the revere: oo yilormar Gulf, 4521 tons net, | Mr. Albert Noffatt; Miss Olive White | ACOA ROAMER 26th July i July
= pt. Willcox, for ‘azi Miss Patricia Forde; Mrs. ty Forde; | ALCO¢ UNNER 9th August 7 ‘
AUTOMOTIVE HELP Vo eiars Cle = ane Gite ot Dieppe, 4,850 tons nc*.} Mstr. Herbert Forde wre = a Seat
a =---~ - a hapman, for Liverpool For ST. LUCIA w ¥o y
AUTO CYCLE New Hudson” | YOUNG MAN—To train as driver/ G Sch. Philip H aside “SY tons Miss ¥Veatrice Forde; Miss Norma sails as sane
excellent condition New Piston &| projectionist for 16mm. film appara- OVERNMENT NOTICES het, Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana Forde; Miss Athea Forde; Miss Joyce N.Y. B'dos
Pis Rings Good tyres and tubes} tus. Secondary education and some S.S. Hermes, tons net, Capt] Forde; Mstr. Carlyle Forde Miss | .C,G. THULIN" 2st July Bist Jul;
Starting Newly Licensed. | knowledge of electricity a recommenda- | Ewounds, for Trin Shirley Taabee eth: “BYFJORD" * lth August 2ist August
Knights Ltd tion. Apply by letter only in own | ha as S.S. Kallada, 4,534 tons net, Capt : —_—_—_—_—_— ——_—$_$——$ et
1.8.50—2n. handwe! and enclosing copies of | Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent oar for Trinidad CANADIAN SERVICE
tishiidicaialaitine minnie | CT to British Council, “Wake-}and Proprietary Medic Prices 5 ich wi S.S. C. G. Thulin, 1,317 tons
Sra ANGI cook Gandia Dialh Sela ch eer ie aie oF ietary Medicine Prices) Order, 1950, No. 6 which will be] cjpt. Haagensen, for Trinidad SOUTHBOUND
2490 or 3578. 12a | oe aia ted Pe 9 * is the Official Gazette of Monday 31st July. 1950. Shi Sails Sails dindes
2. Under this Order the maximum retail selling prices of “Phil- ips In Wi Pee enh ea =e Barbado
—_—_—_ 7 : Ure s 8 ens tas se *
CARS 1) Chrysler 1941 Sedan; | MISCELLANEOUS | lips Milk of Magnesia” are as follows: — B P Touch ith Aa MAEROA Been eae July 2ist July 24th Aug 5th
(1) Dodge 1941 Sedan; (1) Mortia 10] USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED |+ (eee eee ad ae Soe arbados Coastal Station Pm, COA POLARIS Aus, 4th Aug. 7th Aug 17th
H.P. in good condition. Apply to Cos- rompt cash paid for used stamps nial
craicuuitan revaxe. Nipaoahine Pe Phone| If you wish, merchandise such oe : MAXIMUM RETAIL ae and Wireless (West — .adies) Sh SS
5 fountain pens, cameras, clothing et ITEM UNIT OF SALE PRICE advise that they can now con NORTHBOUND
: 3915 1.8.50—6n Pi 4 g ete. | Sivike es
x saslobessca lintel ltl will be sent in exchange, Send 200 or | ~ i - by Rhee, their’ nate oe ne Arrives
MOTOR CYCLE Norman Motor] ™ore stamps. TROY HUFFMAN, P.O.|. ... : , arwedos Coast 3 oa” tt Barba
Cycle, In good condition. Phone 3381, | Bex 331, Miami 3, Florida; U.S.A. Phillips Milk of Magnesia ..} 4 oz. bottle 46c. Nidardal *3 s ule Pride. a's ~ Nee eee wu ra Por” Wareael eee Gaebee,
30.7.50—3n, 29.7.50—2n. | ys *, 8.8 hy
ss ‘ iran, Ss. jantacalli, S.S, Hermes, S These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation.
MOTOR CYCLE—1'%4 B.S.A. Motor | ” ” ” 12 oz. 3 90c. ane ats Ape, Pilgrim, 3.8. 8 SS
Cycle. Good dition. Phone 3032 ” he oS - - ot Me te a 2s: Craftsman, $ s
eGoul concion Phoge out "| IPURILEC NOTICES 90,7.50.—an, | MOG, oe, Soil SUA GS, YER Seater Seve
400, Se perigel Sa Silverteak, \ Vy ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.
Ses | San 4 . Ss in dé Lareinags,
HEARSE One Lafeyette —_ motor} | i she) State, £4. Lady Nelson, S WEDNE Hs | ichigo lance 2 i a
hearse. Black, holstered throughout | nes H. Lane, jueen of Bermud. u
hearse. Black, | Upholsrw twee Any} ‘Dr. PRESCOD B. O’NEAL DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT 8S. San Paula, SS. San Rosa, SS. Sc Sear ae ang |
a : . : Jara, S.S. Brazi -‘m. ,
reasonable offer accepted. B. A. Bel- Begs to inform his friends and Cli- STITT AY ‘ ‘i " rad. , ; Ora
grave, Hiddsbury Rd eee te teen ell he closed from |_,__HIGHWAY NO. 3A is closed to through vehicular traffic between atet qaacries oe Sevilla, Nik and continuing on the Folfowing | SAGUENAY TERMINALS
1.8.50—1n. | Saturday 8th July, re-opens Tuesday | Castle Grant and Chimborazo Village. urch, S.8. Esso Philadelphia, §.S 7 S Ay Ab 23.00 a.m., Jf neceseary Sse Le we
——— ist Avg 8.7.50—6n. 30.7.50.—2n, | $8. Owyhee, “8.8. Vinnt, 8.8. Papanci. FURNITURE & HOUSEHOLD | ie ca aT : a
at Be ato is oe ss ean and S.S ormactide EFFECTS =
| SOUTHBOUND SAI
ELECTRICAL sriey $$$ - at | . LINGS
anne £20 MONTHLY | Seawell BELVEDERE ;| From Montreal, St. John, N.B,, Halifax, N.S.
wang Sylar cer Tape EASILY earned at home in spare time Welch " fi | 7 utd
p ‘Sile apacit elches, Ch, Ch, . Tr %
He he meee Ob, Dial 3878, dealing in — stamps. No _ experiences | NOTICE (% mile Oistins side of To Barbad ’ inidad, Demerara, B.G.
Da. Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical De- DeCenE Ee ace a bat Sony ie Our office will be closed to ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L, Parochial Treasury) Lasaina Date fase
e . 50—6n, | 2S s Fy s ines ¢ if FE Instructic have ecelv g ates
partment 1.8.50—6n. | Gotonies and Dominions for pen cor-| MM oumiGe, teoee Tek ON, business on Saturdays dur saidl ciutglan Shan tae acoine nics ha De tere cate ae PrN .) | Montreal) Halltax, | Arrival Dates
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS ‘An-| respondents. Enclose 2% stamp. Air JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE Am ing the months of August, Barbara Miller, Miss Joyce Miller, Miss following valuable furniture and > ‘CREST’ Barbados
nO Silent Knight’. No| Mail only take fews days. F. Parting- ESTRIES, GLOVES, PeREUMes. September and October. Dora Rameheran, Miss Beryl Taylor, eflects, Which are almost without matte eer ath July [| 19th July 4th Aug
Motors, brushes; belts; or other mov- Det taoer aes 329 Wigan Road, r - COTTLE, CATFORD & Co., Brea pao ,Gladstone Maynard, enaltion’ in outstandingly good et Sek Sisk rae en a ee Eh eel Aug,
ing parts. Absolutely silent in opera- by: ancs , England. Ni -7.50.—2n. ; € lett, Marguerite Shrubsall, ondision | 2 ep Om . . nh Aug hn Aug 30th Aug
tion. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. 20.7.50.—30n KASHI MERE $0.7.50.—an Gwendoline Shrubsall, Mrs, Denise Dook” | Upholstered | Couch and Easy BEECH HILAL 18th Aug 26th Aug.
Electrical Department EA OMON IO eee oe renee ee WITS SSSTFOS DO OOOD OGIO okiitia’ Cevawitte TORR a eee UpnOteres ine Med lentes, eine | Special Direct Flour Loading from Montreal
—— —— | Hive, Mt oO. x a 7S . . S Cabi t, Ant . ; : aie
REFRIGERATING UNIT—One 5-inch NOTICE x ‘ | crim ir. Oswald Du Barry, Grifith Pil- |! vaoge Brass Troy and Tables toes || PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Agents
by S-inch Twin Cyl. “Frick” Combined awe “Het ant Wekek | so SIMPLE % Public Announcement % | Richard Finke, John Finke, Annie Ros Dining Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
Refrigerating unit with driving motor,| wayurd ered imedine ‘thom wyndover x MC %}ner, Philip Nassief, Michael Na Sideboard, Bookstand, Double End-. |
tubul condenser-receiver and with! +, Jerusalem Agricultural Station | . > reed Singh, Jocelyn Gomez, ed Settee, Side Tables (all in |
freezing coils for 7,900 cu. ft. refrig-| Gjosed to traffic ' . lendes, Phyllis Mendes, Joan mahogany), Glass Topped Table, | |
eration capacity, all complete in work- By. order of the Carinisnionare. WEEKES AUCTION ae Wharf, Percival Singh, Iona | sols Table, Modern Bedroom
ing order. Central Foundry Ltd. E. H. CHALLENOR sont Satine ee Sal ae Timothy Singh, | aunee Ae Birch, Double and
25.7.50—3: " * Saat id Sonia Singh, aomi Johnson, Jean Wil- | van Beds with Spring Fill
5 n es Pe a of Highways, St. Peterr RT & BUSINESS fon, Ly nda Harris, Winston Harris, Doris | wunlopiin Mattr ; a Mains ana
hore rat . a rote 2 5 | MA rhs, ennis arris, Robert Harris, sents Dressing Tables m
ce GAR tar ae Sepa As oi | > Peter Harris, David Harris, Clyde Ed- Cabinet, Chairs, Anti que eee i.
aN See P.c. 8 Maffe i & Co, Ltd. | - wards, David Chaderton, Harry Branch. | Press, Painted Furniture Walnut
vai me e piano rea a goek at NOTICE % From St. Kitts Table, Murphy Radio (as New)
miraculously low price, Rs rie os pak faa we Ae OP ‘ + PREMISES we Ben John Crawford, | Badlo Table, Portable Record YOU'LL BE GLAD TO LEARN no doubt that we have
Re Eatste of o 0} as Cooker aste’ ian Lewis, Mrs, J ardaret Lewis, | ayer (Plays 8) Singer Sewing ‘ . :
— ae —— AUBREY NEWTON REECE pe Se Master Gerard Lewis, Mr. Stuart Dougall, Machine with electric motor (as just received a shipment of Plain and Perforated
Deceased. : to be opened I can ; ' ntity — go0e ecords,
ha ae ; ; Call and see the latest Gas Cookers pened as soon as From Grenada Record Cabinet, Gallery Furni
MRCHAN CAL | aoNtie, emery eon wat any ner-| | At Sour"tas Showrooms nadsys” | Het possession of ‘premises ¥] sit, Payer, Hast! Revertovite| | Sianiand Keble aioe Clocks ZINC SHEETS
: y Q Stephen J son, ober fells, b va rackets °
ONE TREADLE SINGER SEWING| atfecting the estate of Aubrey Newton on Bottom Floor of H][Crocher, Mabel Ross, tan Rows, Bertran | [| Shades, Stokes | vlectn one pn
MACHINE Only six months in| Reece, late o: ou . a e pa 9 allender, Cuthbert Thorpe Hotpoint Electric C ends 5
service. Apply Fitz Herbert. Hackett, | Of Saint Thomas who died in this Island % , From Martinique Valor Stove, Frigidaire, ne i. I TRA EMPORIUM
C/o James A. Tudor, Roebuck St. bee the 2Ist day of July 1949 intestate, THE OLD RED STORE Yves Beuzelin, Yves Beuzelin, Laurent Mixers, Fan ‘Toaster and. tron THE CEN L
31.7.50—3n | 8re hereby required to send in particu- F . *} | Beuzelin, Graciane Beuzelin Many kite 1 gui: ite re : .
Sac i cave ot Moser, S GARAGE tian: Streat 3) oN erent eucts excellent order, Mitchen, Dresse, (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprictors), 4
oE WRITE! : ~ ia~4| the undersigned in care of Messrs. ig ree orman Gomtisalves, Eloise Gonsalves, 1 or Cl on reeeer,
ERE Che Royal Standard | Fttehinson Banfield, Solicitors, James » ry ilonel Arthur, Mtgliia’ St Base Byet Larder, Tables, Chairs, Mats, Tron- Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
Roeb ger aete yt a lider. | Street, Bridgetown, on or before the I would Jike to inform my ieee , 9 St. Rose, James King, Harold Cummins, } larue se lc Mahogany | Trays,
ebuck Street 1.8.50—2n. | TSin day of September, 1980 after which patrons that my garage, which Have you anything for Sale? Beryl Cummins, Hubert Cummins, Philip Very ‘fine ‘Cut ‘Glee “acre
| date -F shall proceed ‘to distribute the Serer es Be ~ James What do you want? | Champagne, Water "Port 3 ie ya
] ets of the estate among the parties See y, has now been re- m1 | Liqueur Glasse ” Simone teen,’ ™
MISCELLANEOUS | entitled thereto having regard to the moved to No. 119 Roebuck Have you any Correspon- ul Collection “eit ease Finger Bowls, HOOL .
yy ‘ ' debts and claims only of which T shall Street. This new building — is voy y Pens y Glass, Larg SS ee MODERN HIGH SC
a Anthurium plants. | | then have had notice and that T shall more spacious with better faci- dence which you cannot fix? ¥ ITEMS of INTEREST Gloss, Large quantity Miscel cori ith WING
ey te Ds eae "| not te Mable for assets ep, distributed itHegy ana (patrons can be quar Have you anyone in trouble?. } tans’ thee reid ska! ange ET Ss .
* S to any person of whose debt or claim anteed a better service. Can I be of y help? Cro . cludes os ake
ANDREX FACIAL TISSUES—Specially e of any help’ rown Ducal, Mint ar! Hl0
put up in attractive Boudoir Packages | I shall ony eee eat notice at the time CLYDE STi : % Gold. Apricots { Eggshell and eat’ saeala Ist Prize J.111 an
for your convenience. Obtainable every- Te TariEne indebted ERE AYDE STHAUGHAN R DIAL 8150 Tins Pineapple Sliced )) Fine oF # Carat Gold Leaf 2nd . R.184 ‘
re ‘ $0.— é sons t s . 4 jates-Rove yar an “ ” , on
bi hips 30.7.50.—3.) estate are requested to settle their 1.8.50—8n $ < Tins Pineapple Cubes { wood, Black Knish ete” oe | srd_, U.298 The Money Saving Way
CALYPSO RECORDS, forty eight | *ccounts without dalay | 4. 8 Cc. N. WEEKES Tins Fruit Salad ‘ Siiver Bracket Lamps with Glace [BY 4th, DD. 138
titles, only ten each, come and get ated S_Oth OSY Ofte, chee > : Tins Apples -andle Shades, Plated Fi f $.35 WARDROBES in Mahogany, oF
haar. y - gi AURELIA REOCE, | | ote POCERGESSESSOC OC CE COP Tins Bees ith Pork Cake Basket, Entree Dan epee Sth ,, . 174 Mahoganised or plain Cedar or
| Qualified Administratrix of | }{ == ns with Por Cover, Chafing Dish, Cande : 6th ,, T Deal—Vanities, Stools, Bedsteads
PoR BASES Siete rae: it the Estate of Aubrey Tins Mixed Vegetables Cardtray ete., Mirrote Auer. Ith Prize D.99 “4 or pairs, full lied
15.7,50—T.F.N. : Newton Reece BARGALN: yo T . Bastten “ane rrors, Axminster, ith Prize ae ena in singles or pairs, full pane
esterase reer eres 7.7.50.—4n Soa o Brees Carrots Rugs, umiane piper and ath CC. 337 or railed and panelled — New or
New Cotton and SILK, trimmings and al eh " ins ced Beet Fawr meOne, rden ‘ools, 5.75 ounge or Ottoman for room 0!
Clittings, rets. For stuff pillows, odds ———_ MANILLA ENVELOPES 614” x 354” . $3.50 per 1000 Jars Marmalade Seance ath i feet plastic Hose. 9th E 208 garden—Cradles, $3 up Dining,
and ends. Make your own dust and NOTICE PAR. TRORB aiid. ica ciken- ses from 12c. each Sti ber . Gil. Pipe, 3 Rolls tae 4p 10th ” Fs Lunch and Kitchen Tables, China
PSILaiIt at CIC Tie EEG CRON RRCE MRNA |S orca bs, SMEARS te ie ay UMN EUs ng ck oe ei pda : aap a & Raspberry Jam Palms, Lilies, Ferns anna Fotted lith is 1.56 Kitchen and Bedroom ee
machinery etc. By the Ib., by the re the Estate of JOHNSON’ : range Jam other ‘useful items, eTOus th °, Z.123 Sideboards--ROLL, TOP an
piece. ‘Superior to waste. Invest ALONZA HLEAZER LASHLEY ON’S STATIONERY AND HARDWARE Pkgs. Vermacelli Viewing to-day from @ to ¢ if lders. of winning tickets other Desks,. up —lee Boxes.
Pennies — Save Dollars! The Barba Co., deceased eee eerrerererene spent a5 = Tins Chocomel p.m. and to-morrow prior. te OE r ; grsiNGen bend se.
PR AO OEIE Re, TERS ie NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that. all | 9 44509499430565G95999O99999S D9O99S9ODT POPP IODIO SOOO" | Sale ’ are asked to call at the Sewing Machines $26 & $56,
1.8.50—3n | persons having any debt or claims % oS os $ AUCTIONEER - School for their prizes on
—_—_——$—$—$———— | ayainst the Estate of Alonza Eleazer | y STUART & SAMP. N . for sdnesday, 2nd
PYE RADIO PARTS Eveny part] Lashley, deceased, late of Cave-wood | ¥ i ohn or before Wec y;
e om August, 1950
which goes to make a Pye radio is kept | Roen, Howell's Cross Road, in the | ugust, lvou. . «
in stock in Barbados as in all other| parish of Saint Michael in this Tsland e (AFS., F.V.A,) | A. L, LYNCH, R -
nny Candie ce ee Tasthen, oe sii Rani mena Phone 4640, Plantations Building | 1, 8.50—I1n (Prineypai), } Trafalgar St Dial 4069
ntestate, are a se ms Ae Al 9
—— particulars of their claims duky at- DI bd w |
‘ ae CHASSIS — B tested to the undersigned Se RECT FRO FACTORY TO EARER. Se } 7"
n sealed makers carton. Never used. | Alonza Lashley also known as Clifford $9B356465055 tah chia a eee aad rEreraraenarrer —_—_——_- — ioeenidtsiansiacd phim dt, nebsiigvitattes inasnciabisenigiaameehaii a SN Nd pais a
Complete with 6 valves and 10 inch|/Jonza Smith, c/o Messrs Haynes & SOOO PDR AESOP OSES LE IAA AEA GLAAD LAP LAPP LAL 66,6664°
concert speaker, Needs only a cabinet. | Griffith, No. 2 Swan Street, Bridge e x Oe ee ee ee ee eee Pe
Ideal for radio or radiogram Factory | town, Barbados Solicitors, on or be- % %
aueeeniee eee Price $98.00 Cash fore the 30th day of September ruwi ‘ M
& LTD. Dial Stewart 3248 after which date I shall proceed to PUMPS in White, Br: ; ?
1,8.50—In distribute the assets of the deceased Ce chiicee i : R mwa, ae Bie 78 ts,: BBe. Fits oe % %
pmong the parties entitled thereto hav- e ae in Red. Sizes —8 sere ern etee cress $1. %
PHOTOGRAPHIC MOUNTS — In | ing regard only to such claims of which @ LADIES’ CANVAS RUBBER SHOES .......... > 1.95 ¢
Croan = Matt. 20 x 16 — 15 x 12 —|1 shall then have had notice and I @LADIES' CANVAS CASUALS in White, Red, Blue. 2.95 xe
x 4 Plate yw Plate. H. K, | will not be liable for the assets or any . ¥
Archer, Coleridge St. part thereof so distributed to any per- @ LEATHER SANDALS WITH RUBBER SOLES
hil ?
1.8.50—2n, | son of whose debt or claim I shall not Cc 1 dren’s $1.60, $1.90; Ladies’ $2.35; Men’s 3.15 x
then have had nts se é @ LADIES’ CREPE SOLED SHOES ......... $3.95 to 5.80 ,
RUBBLE-STONE, Concrete-Stone, And all persons indebted to the saic MEN’S WORKIN : Ss wh .
Sand, Marl, Block-Stone Suitable for | estate are requested to settle their said O MEN'S SOCKS G SHOE Bro 42 sawing. Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd. | indebtedness without delay. e : & Saree tat te a4 ti8 . vee Cs, c., 50e., 53c., c.
Dial 4205. 29.7.50—8n. Dated this 29tn day of July, 1950. @ CHILDREN’S and LADIES’ ANKLETS -

CLIFFORD ALONZA LASHLEY
also known as Clifford Alonza Smith



32c., 36c., 38c., 40c., 41c.

STEEL CABINETS — “STOR” Personal @ SHOE POLISHES, SHOE BRUSHES, SUEDE CLEANERS

Steel Cabinets Suitable for Offices, Qualified Administrator of the Es-
Homes etc, Give us a call and we will | tate of Alonza Eleazer Lashley deceas DEFY
be only too willing to give further in- | ed

formation. ‘Phone 2959. The Barbados
Import & Export Co., Ltd., Bolton Lane.
30.7.50.—3n,

TYRES AND BATTERIES. Sizes 34 x
7, 32 x 6, 30 x 5 and other sizes, also
Oldham 17 plate batteries. Guaranteed
Enquire Auto Tyre Company Trafalgar
Street. Phone 2696, 21.7.50—t.f.15.

_—_—————————
TOILET PAPER — Just arrived—Ship-

1.8.50—4n



NOTICE

re the Estate of
CAROLINE SIMMONS
deceased
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that o'l|
persons having ¢ debt or claim against



Yos Folkslit Aint No (dte Boast! Come and Prove It.
CUT THIS OUT



SHOEMAKERS TO THE WORLD



























mann CAMBLIRS and “ANDRES” Polat |e eG tite Caroling, Simmons. M6 | Beer Coeeeoooe , 666660160000 sen oes
Paper. Obtainable from all leading | Pank Hall in the parish of Saint Mich- | pee a mealies neces = PRINTS WASHABLE PLASTIO RAIN COATS COMBS, HAIRPINS, HAIR- 9
Stores, ___30.7,50.—8n. | Sel inthis Taian who died on eae Beautiful Designs In Pink, Blue and Green SLIDES, POWDERS, CREAMS, x
THE MAYFAIR GIFT SHOP anpown-| fend in ‘particulars of thelr claims 40c., 57. and G5e. per yd. For Ladies $2.18 each PERFUMES, LOTIONS, PLASTIC 8
ces a new shipment of rothy Gray's|\~ = 5 F 7 . BAGS, SHOES, HAT NYLONS 9
duly attested to the undersigned " “nD OE + as, . .
Beauty Preparation may we help you tO) SAMUEL POLLARD and GERALDINE DOMESTIC 36c. per yd. LADIES FERGEY ELIAS RIBBONS ETC., and thousands of

DANTEL Qualified Executors of the
will of the said Caroline Simmons de-

CALICO 36 in. WIDE In Various Shades $3.60 per pair

25.7.50—3n Haber Dashery Lines reduced



BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY











PUBLIC SALES





REAL ESTATE

SHARES in the BARBADOS _SHIP-
PING & TRADING CO. LIMITED at
40/- per share, plus stamp duty

CARRINGTON & SEALY.

Lucas Street.
28.7 .50—fn.





—————— oor

PERSONAL





The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife VERONA
ALLEYNE (nee Durant) as I do not
hold myself responsible for her or any-
cne else contrecting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order
signed by me

Signed JOSEPH ALLEYNE
Penny Hole,
St. Philip
30.7 .50—2n

——

The public are hereby warnec against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
mold myself responsible for anyone
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me.

Signed U. | BRUCE,
Maxwell Road

Wil. -!















ceased, c/o Messrs Haynes & Griffith

No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, Baty
bados Solicitors, on or before the 30th
day of September 1950, after which

date we shall proceed to distribute the
assets of the deceased among the par-
ties entitled thereto having regard onl»
t* such claims of which we shall then
have had notice —i and we shall no
be liable for the assets or any part
thereof se distributed to any person of |
whose debt or claim we shall not then
heve had notice.

Ard all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtetiness without delay.

Dated this 29th day of July 1950
SAMUSL POLLARD
GFRALDINE DANIEL

Qualified Executors of the will
Caroline Simmons deceased.

1.8.50—4n

LOST & FOUND





of





LOST
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series B.B



Lost around Welchman’s Hall,
Thomas. Finder please return to
the Advocate Advertising Department

1.8.50—In
————

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series Y
2960. Finder please return to the Ad-
vocate Advertising Department



E. A. THORNE, Orange Cottage,
Joseph.

|
|
|
|
|
|

1.8,50—1n
B.T.C Sweepstake Ticket. Mid- |
summer Meeting 1950. Series OO. No
0043 Finder please return same to

St. |
31.7.50—2n |



CORPORATION LTD.

NOTICE



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

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

: Vv. SMITH,
General Manager.
20th June, 1950. Roos



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CRETTONES & BEDTICKS
also reduced in prices



Pr. Wm. HENRY ST.




J VESTS 2 for $1.00
LADIES PANTIES 39c. each
PLASTIC HEADTIES 25¢,

NT

LARGE PLASTIC TABLE-
CLOTH 48 in, x 45 itn.
$1.96 each

—_———

CHILD'S VESTS 30c, each
is PLASTIC PANTIES
36¢. up

—_———

PEARL NECKLACES $1.50 up
EARRINGS $1.00 pair

BED SPREADS LOVELY
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HANKI DAINTY ONES l4c. up
BOYS 2/4 SOCKS 12c. per pair up









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GENTS VESTS 2 for $1.00
GENTS SPORTS SHIRTS 98c,
GENTS PYJAMAS $3.60 per pair
GENTS DRESS SHIRTS $1.98 up
GENTS BRACES 18c. per pair
GENTS SOCKS Fancy 32c. up
GENTS HANDKERCHIEFS
19c. up

KHAKI DRILL 59¢., T5e. 97¢. $1.00
WHITE DRILL 78c., 98c. per yd.
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4

POSH

‘
BOON








PAGE EIGHT

Yorkshire Wants
203 Runs To Beat
W.1. Touring Team

é SHEFFIELD, July 31.

On a pitch slightly affected by week-end rain 17 wickets

fell for 276 runs on the second day of the match between

Yorkshire and the West Indies touring team. The close

of play found Yorkshire requiring 203 runs with 9 wickets

to fall to become the first county to beat the touring team

The scores are West Indies 198 and 229; Yorkshire 217 for 9

declared and 8 for one wicket.

The Yorkshire batsmen suffered an eclipse in their first

innings, but gained a lead before another “full house”. In

a little under an hour they lost 6 wickets for 39 runs on a

pitch slightly affected by rain

The collapse was due to a re-
markable spell of left-arm slow
bowling by Alfred Valentine, who
in 70 balls took 5 wickets for 24
runs, He found a spot which had
not apparently dried out and he
left the batsmen helpless.

Len Hutton, requiring only 2
runs for the ninetieth century of
his career when play began,
reached this in the first over wit
his fifteenth four. In the nexi
over however, he was caught off
the edge and thereafter Yorkshir«
could do little.



Good Partnership
The West Indies lost the wickets
of Jeff Stollmeyer, Frank Worreli
and Everton Weekes to accurat
pace bowling for 60 runs, but
fourth wicket stand between Mar
shall and Clyde Walcott added

68. Marshall, fourth out at 128,

stayed for two and a half hour

for his 64 including 7 fours.
Walcott was the mainstay of thy



ALF VALENTINE

behind the wicket. Brennan took
the ball when diving well on
the leg side

Walcott showed stability in de-
fence but great punishing power
in his driving and pulling, and
in q stay of three hours before
being the seventh out at 217 he
hit ten fours without a flaw in







I. Burke 10 2 23 1 | a cs
his long innings G. Greenidge 4 3 es Regiment 133 W
The last three wickets only | 8renker. ‘ . ir . Carlton 20 for three wickets To im Over
added 12 runs and the innings mi Erne ‘| pmpi 4 Central 3 yaucl West Germany
ended after five hours with York- | WANDERERS vs MENTAL HOSPITAL | veut at entral at Vaue Use| 7
shire left to get 2 sin ¢ Mental Hospital (for 7 wkts 63 bmpire 2 | me
mop nly ap Megs aa Ao te win aa Mental Hospital Ist Innings Central 92 (King 20, Shepherd| ,, BERLIN, July 31.
; irst county to beat] goyee b Proverbs oie Downes 5 tor 16. A ry 3 for | he first “National Congress
the touring team W. Batson e Clarke b J. Massiah 1) 9, ownes 9 lor 16, émory 3 for) .6 the Communist sponsored
Ir. fading light is, the Jast|M. Burrowes c¢ Davies b Massiah.. 12}15, McLeod 2 for 18) and 12 for | national front staging an all-out
if 2g |B. Rock b L. Greenidge 5 ‘ ickets | a it ste i é
fifteen _minutes of the day the c Beat b Greenidge 15 three wickets | atlempt to win over West
Yorkshiremen however had aly fF Carter not. out 16 | Germany, is to be held im Berlin
aoe setback in losing the re-|C. Hope b Clarke : on August 25, and 26
doubtable Hutton with only 4 | ®, Quintyne not out | The 1 ie oe bet
“Or Chase ¢ Ramsay b Greenidge | JAMAICANS EN : e leaders of the movemen
tee oa He was caught by , Extras 4) C 5 TER W.L. | mét in Berlin's Soviet Seetor to-
Wiese off the fast bowling of Waal peck Beats «| TABLE TENNIS CHAMPS | day to settle the final details, The
‘ota tfor w s) be .
' . Congress will proclaim “all
LEN HUTTON he Zong $
WEST INi a. 8—Pirst Innings 193} Pall of wickets, 1-1; 2-6; 318; 4 KINGSTON. July 28 | German national resistance against
rest of the batting and in ar. Porinkha=sirs. oo. 18; 5-35; 6—58 The Table Tenate’ Géidelt lor ee re meee ed
innings of watchful defence] Hutton ¢ Weekes b Valentine 104 BOWLING ANALYSIS 1ica. this week decided _| to Kerr Kurt Viepeg, Secretary o
+, i ois Lowson b Pierre é Ss wee! decided tO; Kast German Communist-dom-
interspersed by powerful driving P 0 eet i t f i $ nist
and pulling, he batted for three palpany ¢ Stollmeyer b Jones 23 o M R wy St ep an invi ation rom the | inated Peasants’ Organisation,
Pp * . eet hte, Gr icrre b Worrell 36 | Massiah 9 4 12 2| Trinidad and Tobago Table Tennis| He told political leaders at
hours and hit 10 fours, He was] Wilson Lb.w., b Valentine 24 | Proverbs 3 19 1 | Ausocinticn’-to..taee out for 91 and was unfortunate not} X2idley_ b Valentine 0 |. Greenidge C2 82° 2 wee . part in the) to-day’s meeting that 7,000 dele-
to have reached his century Wardle o Uahe : 15 | M. Clarke 4 ig 1 | West Indies Championships inj gates from West Germany would
Vw oriihies had 15 minutes bat- Lamdlipater trek: Deco ee aleitdd b 1 | Trinidad, beginning September 28. | attend.
ae before the clone in indiffer- Whitehead ¢ Jones b Valentine 3 Picky MPIRE vs PICKWICK = |_~=Three players will represent} The Congress will be held in
- extras wis v | eac . . a tan 6 4.1 Gon c :
ent light against the West Indies . S Pickwick—lst Innings each of the four colonies—Trini- | Seelombinder Hall in _ Berlin
speéd attack with 7 fieldsmen in Toial (for 9 wiekets declared) . 917 | &. EB. Trotter l.b.w. b C. Harper 16|dad; British Guiana; Barbados | where recently the East German
— | 8. G. Lewis ¢ & b Harper and Jamaica—and the local Coun- | Premier Otto Grotewoh! called on
the slips and leg trap. They lost} Fan of wickets: 1—~3, 2-64, 3-140, 4 | P. C. L. Evelyn I.b.w. Harper 3 \ ete haa: anotied 45 Lei tal Wants Gerrit stack Aida
the valuable wicket of Hutton,‘ 5 )%4. 5-186, 6-195, 7-198, 8—205, 9 J. Goddard ¢ Jones b Wilkin 20 | ‘ Leip BVETEC _ players tc es rermans to attac ie
ht in the | trap with only ay. » W. Yearwood ¢ Cuffley b Gaskin ai} undergo special training before | occupation through sabotage and
caug! n eg trap i only | _ West Indies—second Infhines G. Moore ec Cuffley b Skeete ©} selectio diversior R oT
lect ion t
Marshall ¢ Les ‘" ection. euter,
_our scored, j Riollmenet tattntce eae 64 | M. Foster 1.b.w. P. Wilkin ( ;
The official attendance to-day! Worren'c Lester b Whitehemt et 9 7, Hoad not out u sential abe 8 fake
o j wl Ye cs a nan E Yells not out 5
hits: ee — ag ae = Weekep e Brennan » Coxon oe ietves ‘
making £4, or the two days. | Trostrail b Whitehest 91 CHA: Ble
‘ teher 3 4 oe
Yardley called wpon his pace! Gomez ¢ Brennan b Yardley Ps Total (for 7 wkts) 9 AaCTE BGCANECE « v6
i iately after ») | ‘Williams b Wardle * aes
ores co ae ator | fones b Wardle . Fall of wickets, 1—15; 2—23; 3—26
an ad not long to wai OF] Pierre b Wardle 12; 5—84; 6-64; 7—~78
success, With only 8 runs added| Valentine not out Vr. , : A breath of England comes to you
Stollmeyer flicked at a rising off| Extra 8 BOWLING oe ne with these toilet articles for men.
ball and was caught behind the Total Prescod ee ye The unforgettable fragrance of
wicket. taht at Wick i i 10 4 pS ; Mitcham Lavender from Surrey
In the same over with the score | eo Wilkin 7 e.g lanes... captured by Potter and
s a Ww Boned bat N. Skeete 5 4 1 . seei
unaltered at 53, Worrell repeated C. Gaskin 2 1 04 Moore with a process of distillation

J BOWLING ANALYSIS
his error of the first innings. He 0 mo m4

; V
swung round, pulled hard and was] (2%o» og agg

7 : “ ardle 2 «8 60 ;
caught just behind the square 1€8 j\ cadbeater 4 3





|

|
4
53 3
1 2



9 7 5

boundary—a brilliant catch, Les-| !falliday Ry

ter taking the ball high over his Yardley. A

eae also failed, he, too, was Puttar Ce Willlnce Clerc nmaee 2

caught at the wicket and the West | Brennan not ont 4

Indies were 60 for 3, all the wickets Extras cA

having gone in half an hour. Wintel << tage & wis
The fourth wicket stand pros- —Reuter,

pered for 70 minutes in which

sixty eight runs were segue Bet

at 128 Marshall, who was misse

when 42, was tempted with a ball Jordan Scores

which invited a pull, mn — 4 P. J

Worrell did not reckon with the zg

alert Lester waiting on the ossible |

boundary. THE following are

the ei
Marshall in a stay of a little |bhest scores recorded : wre

over two and a half hours hit 7 | Wednesday’s practice of the Small
fours. Bore Rifle Club.

Trestrail was bowled by an ex- HPs
press full toss which uprooted his :

middle stump at 132. 100
Just before tea Walcott reach- Capt J.R. Jordan...... 100

ed 50 out of 92 in 100 minutes,| Mr. K. S. Yearwood 99
and at the interval he was 52 » M.G. Tucker .. 99
not out and Gomez 11 not out, » M. R. DeVertuille 99

The powerful Walcott and his 5 P A. Cheeseman 98
sixth wicket partner yomez ‘ S. Tempro 98
gradually improved the tourists’ yo Wie Richardson 97
position. After adding 29 runs H. B. G. Marshall 97

in 25 minutes before tea the Members are asked to note that
scoring had advanced by another there will be no shoot on
35 in 40 minutes afterwards, when | Wednesday August 2nd due to the
at 196 Gomez was smartly caught |Cadets being in Camp.

They'll Do It Every Time

TE

, TODINE! you Got ‘\

Regiceted Ut Patent Often





Gern-conscious A COLD! GET AWAy
FROM LOOPIE TILL

( YOU'RE OVER IT! FINE
MOTHER YOU HAVE, ;

) LETTING YOU RUN *
AROUND THE NeieH

IS MRS. WARY
SNEEZE, ANP
SHE ACTS LIKE |
You'RE TYPHOID
MARY!

WHOOPING CO

WHILE SHE

BORHOOD LIKE THIS: TAKES OFF «









THANX TO
MRS. PEARL SCHWARTZ
1497 CONEY ISLAND Av
BROOKLYN 30,N

nace as od



| Bur ner own
KID CAN HAVE

AND SHE'LL LEAVE
HIM WITH you

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Windward Score 182 vs

Cable & Wireless
Rain Hampers Day’s Cricket





MacArthur Talks
With Kai Shek

@ from page 1
An official announcement from
the Supreme Commander’s Tokye
lieadquarters said the visit was in’
connection with the carrying out









Rain held up all Intermediate Cricket vdm«e when the President Truman’s in Seuuctions |

: f June 27 hich erdered the]
econd round of Intermediate Cricket began last Saturday}, { States 7th Fleet prevent
Of ail the teams, Windward were the only team to bat out an} wttack on Formosa and tol4



to halt operation

innings and they put up the comfortable total of 182 again :
Cable & Wireless. Cable & Wireless were 7 without loss len
rhe 512 m neeting was a “routine ch &-Ul
when play ended. | Formosa defence plans”
Spartan scored 68 for the loss of They said talks might indicate
6 wickets against Y.M.P.C, at (1) A warning to Chinese Com-
Beckles Road. A, D. Gittens with munists that the United States
30 not out topscored for his team iain prepared to consider the
Bowling for Y.M.P.C.. Branker defence of Formosa and the
turned the ball well and took four : {

°
Cricket f f Korea of equal i
wickets for 19 runs in just 9 defence o orea 0 qual im

|
overs. THE majority of Second Division POTSENCS, cy
For the loss of 7 wickets, Men- |‘! ket matches were stopped by} (2) eee advisers might
tal Hospital knocked up 63 against} '@!" 0” Saturday. Both bowler have had definite Krow ledge of
Wanderers. R. Rock and C. Best|#"@ batsmen were hampered by ao plans to invade the
scorec 5 > tive the soft and slippery wickets and islanc
L ‘hana tie Woe a Ca in Some matches very low scot (3) General MacArthur was
wickets for 21 runs while pac were returned considering the use of 33,000



some observer

Second Division



bowler Massiah claimed two fc At Vauci la troops which Chiang offered
12 runs Vaucluse, Central scored 9 for Korea —Refter
‘ : runs in re to re firs
At Bank Hall, Pickwick went inmmie eply awares s fir
to the wicket, and for the loss of}. > core of 201, In thei

7 wickets, they have scored 92 second turn at the wicket the) Reds Capture
against Empire. After two wickets were three wickets down for only: gv

were down for 28 runs, J God. [12 runs when rain stopped play, Gateway to Pusan
dard and W Yearwood carried|#od prevented Empire from get-!

the score to 62 before Goddard|ting a possible six points victory
was caught by Jones off Wilkin’'s Police got a first innings lea

j @ from page 1
1
bowling for 20, Yearwood went|over Foundation who scored 47.|
i
|

Fighter swooped into action
vith deadly effect against North
Coreans moving on foot for the
first time in several days. )
Super Fortresses hammered a [

again prevented Foundation from big chemica] and munitions fac- |
continuing their second innings. tory in the north, The target was
burning so fiercely that photo-
graphic reconnaissance was still
..ipossible several hours later |

North Korean Headquarters




on to score 31. For Empire, fast|Police replied with 98 runs fo:
bowler Harper took three wickets|.hree wickets declaréd but rair
for 30 runs, during a spell of
overs

Windward’s H. Farmer scored
31 against Cable & Wireless
while E. L. Branker took four,
Windward wickets for 34 runs

The results are as follows:—

Combermere and Y.M.P.C at

ome ae aeeennt? my Combermers claimed that Communist forces
Spartan ifor 6 wkts.; e i

Spartan—1st Innings i which occupied Hwanggan (about

K. A. Roberts b Greenidge 2 Combermere 80 30 miles from Taejon on the Taegu

CS iceihes Maeient BF Y.M-P.C. 14 for one wicket road) advanced to the southeast of

Bom College and Lodge at College

©. S. Coppin c Webster b I



30 the town and smashed American
, x ie in meee 0 College 149 for seven wicket: | concentrations, according to a Py-
B. Thornton ¢ Hoyos b Branker 8 Declared. (C. Thorpe not out 54) ongyang broadcast heard here
BY) eS at 1 | ode 12 for three wickets tonight
Extras 10 : The Northerners inflicted 1,500
Police and Foundation at casualties the communique said
Total (for 6 wkts) 6 Foundation

There were no changes on other
Foundation 47 | rronts, it added.

Police 98 for three wicket |
| Declared

wickets i—5; 2-12; 2 25°)
54; 6-63



—Reute



BOWLING ANALYSIS

Congress Wants

4)
o M 3 | Regiment and Carlton at Garrison



| US. Rejects | |

| ° ’ ie
_ Asian Govt's

- e , v Tah
Mediation TAMBORA 978
= h ‘cg We

(i) ot’
WASHINGTON, July 31 sa ta ie
United States Government offi aiInTED COTTON ; —_fir

cials indicated to-day that thei LINGERIE fis Pe
Government would reject any pr¢ <<
posal for ending the Korean wat, iss at assortment ol yy {
through mediation by Asian coun- e Patterns arf
tries alone. | 36”.

said would oppose this move foi
these reasons:

no mention of the need for Com-|
munist forces in Korea to with-
draw to the 38th parallel.

governments
would take the matter outside the
United Nations.

that Communist China, not a mem-'|
ber of the United Nations, woul
be a member of the
group.

the United States was still
ing by its “rock bottom” terms
peace talks or mediation—a ceas
fire and a Commurust
to the 38th parallel.




































perfected over two hundred years,

ato | Voor

OV Cg CHAT

MITCHAM LAVENDER



Goodwill Beat
Union Grove

Goodwill won outright in their

LAVENDER WATER TALCUM POWDER

cricket — match against Union eo TOILET SOAP | SHAVING SOAP
Grove at Henley, St. Johh last (749 BRILLIANTINE



Saturday. Goodwill lost the toss
and were sent in to bat on a rain
affected wicket.

They knocked 134 for 6 declared. |
George Millar top scored for the |
St. Joseph boys with 71 not out, |
while Percy Walker, their skipper,
scored 30 before he was unfortun- |
ately run out. |

AFTER-SHAVE LOTION









UCU:

“My husband and

Union Grove in reply were only | my sister... in me is CUMMINGS
able to make 56, A. Phillips scor- | 7 e / \IZABETH PEE’ H
ing 33. For Goodwill St, Hill took | each other's arms! : elo) a LYNNE
three wickets for six runs, Nicholls | oe = .
three for seven while Webster and | . in HAL. WALLIS’

Fenty took two each for 16 and | Per thy

Fen took ee ee
he

In their second innings Goodwill |
made 55 without loss and then!
aren ny r.©

ROBERT |

declared. Lloyd St. Hill 33 not out |
and Millar 18 not out, knocked up |
this score in 20 minutes |

The Goodwill bowlers skittled |
out Union Grove in their second !
innings for 57 |

Webster on this occasion took 4 |
for 27 making his total amount of |
wickets in two matches to 20.

Vernon Fenty took 5 for 15

NOW

SHOWING
| THE

|

|

EMPIRE

__By Jimmy, Hatlo

A eB sity VZ

I WONDER IF I COULD
LEAVE LOOPIE WITH you
UGH (AND IODINE TopAY:-HEH-
HEH WHILE I SHOP?

( HE'S NOT FEELING Too
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ws
The Sign of
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THEATRE

FROZEN BRILLIANTINE

|

TUESDAY, AUGUST 1,























For Chic house coats



The United States, these officials)

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SILK KNITTED FABRIC
In Pink, Blue, Maize,
Helio, Green and
White. 48’ wide

Per Ya.

|
|
|
(1) The reported proposal made}

(2) Any mediation by Asia
alone presumabl

YS¢

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In Ivory, Apple, Peach.
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A further complication would b











mediatiox

These officials made it clear that



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In Pink, Blue, Peach f

White. 26° wide
Of) 2

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{

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Oe ee 10, 11, 12, & 13 Broad Street
ANNUAL DANCE




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Music by Mr. Perey Green's
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PAGE 1

Ill sl> li \l I.I ST I. 13 FOR MORE AND BETTER BREAD USE HARVEST ft QUEEN FLOUR THE UNIVERSAL FAVOURITE SUPPLIED BY LAKE of the WOODS MILLING CO. LTD. HARD TIMES WITH BACKACHE Oftm *m *e fu lf M* kMiw r i i M I rmiSNOTwtoodwhcnraa ** ere troubled wtth batk^tw, r tM M H Mit c paw*, Miff, attune. UM |OIUt joiutt. luinbaav ot OB HII— yi urinary dbocdan dua u lit^ii Mdncy %  ctfoa. Wtay put up WIUI pain ind dft-> tncafon when vo.. might m ham? -•lie* by IHUHIXM'I lUJudii K>dncy P,lh. Tner %  QDIJL.IC *n4 rtnM''jggUh ktdorn *nd to he* difm lo rid the blood of wtcna %  anc add aad other impr ne wtucb otherwise miehi i .* ibe trutm aad cauar. dittm* Doao %  P.U. have bdpr lf ibuuundi. let hem help you, DOANS-: JUST RECEIVED i 1 II. Til: Pi HI I TinPeter pjn scotch PlfcH* Uu.lk.'. II.,'. %  *• Q< a m I uk.-i Mil ITs L.K P Appcrhi ApplM I | ..'.Coekutfl OwrrtM nnm ft ; unit. nn.l Qronne & GNfjaAruu trnntXa, nmn & RM HTM FIT A FRAM OIL FILTER FOR COMPLETE ENGINE PROTECTION VsE CARHY TYPES FOR ALL POPULAR ENGLISH AND AMERICAN CARS AND TRUCKS A "FRAM" WILL SAVE YOU BREAKDOWNS. TIME AND MONEY. Il has now been proved by practical tesls that by UM -iinpl addition ol a FRAM. the life ot an internal COfnbuMion engine can bo trebled, cosl substantially reduced and engine efficiency increased. • ECKSTEIN BROTHERS INCE& Co.. Ltd. i n life, keeps TV -:'.new looking, nukcs.-oloi.ri slay gay :.nd bright. I III WllMllllfl %  — so v.ari today lo give yam precious clothes i he care thai makes them lusl. I Keeps all dainty clothes like A 'AY' MENondWOMIN 40, 50 AND OLDER.' hero'i bow you eon be strong and active If voa feel run down. ir not %  lull of life % %  ,,-.„ liquid be, ."i.l cold* bapf oe, m. mtj need more AAD Vjiamint. Ity i. Knfihc. good-taitlng %oiCt I unii,.,.o Take it %  it-!, all yaar round runt and ene*tv-building: oil li hclpi build reiliuace, itamlaa %  till f.uny. Mora IIMH |wtf %  tonleIt POWERFUL NOURISHMENT ^ SCOTT S EMULSION MJGH £NERGy FOOD TONIC sc When ihe .port* cai emi-.n family man, he cm .till eni-.v iKthrill of -pom performance in saloon car roomid comfort. The M (. \\ lure Saloon provide* for ihn aaBBMoa. Hiejii efficiency overhead vilve i| litre eng.ne give* yon %  tafe, -ai.th -t-8o tin!.: an hour. SEE THEM AT FORT ROYAL 4.AEI \4.i: LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributor. Phone 4504



PAGE 1

PACE FOUR flUiUWMls ADVOCATF. ii > M> v\ w crsi BARBADOS &# ADVOCATE fe.--__T < -f .1 Frtew* hr „., Mnm i r LU K.-.J ,.. I,...,.,... Tursdav AIII:II I. ISSII The Barbados Worker*' I nion SrliooK For 4 hi 111 re II WITH!', r* and Headmistresses of Ung schools of the island have been presenting to parents and to the pubtte the achievements of their schools Speech Days provide an opportunity not only lor those rcsponsii>lii"i the schools in rive public expressions t< their well founded pride in the achieve merits of their schools but for them to explain to parents innovations in school life, and to enlist the support of pan-nls in the everlasting effort to extract more money for an ever-expanding population of school-children. The people of Barbados should follow with close attention rhe developments in the educational facilities of the island. Those who have done so should feel confident in the men and women in whose hands are placed the responsibility of educating than children. The public will alaa view with great pleasure the active interest which His Excellency, the Governor, has taken in spite of his other important duties. There is one matter, however, which has received inadequate attention from the Legislature and which the Headmasters and Headmistresses have not adverted to in their addresses and which would yet appear to be of importance in the further development of the schools. The Legislature has provided money for the improvement and extension of existing schools but nothing has yet been done towards providing schools for very young children between the ages of about four to ten years. The foundation of a child's education is of importance if it is to make proper progress. It is vital therefore that steps be taken to set up schools along kindergarten lines. At present all such schools are privately run and there are the Roman Catholic and Anglican Convents which also provide for the tuition ol the very young. The E strata schools as well as the Convents Dwever, have more pupils than can be conveniently handled together with long waiting lists. The Government must beware that the educational establishment docs not become unbalanced. It is best that education at all stages should be provided for rather than that at one stage arrangements should be perfected anil at another arrangements fox tuition should be non-existent. The institution of Prep Schools would help to fill the need here referred to as well as relieving the present schools of their overcrowding. The Prep School could be run on a co-educational basis as are roost of the private schools and the Convents. Their age range could be four to twelve while the other schools like Harrison Collage, Lodge. Queen's College, St. Michael's Girls' School and the like could have an age range of twelve to nineteen. This matter should be given urgent consideration and provision made to meet the great need. Parents throughout the island will be greatly relieved and education facilities in Barbados will become more balanced. Barbadian IViiuis THOSE responsible for the formation of the Barbados Lawn Tennis Association deserve the congratulations and best wishes of the general public. Cricket always has been, and probably always will be, the king of sports to the majority of Barbadians but there is assuredly a fund of tennis talent in this island which has never been developed. The reason why tennis talent has not been developed has been due to the nature of the game and to the fact that most tennis clubs in Barbados are also social clubs. Cricket players play with members who are approximately of their own standard and in matches against others who are perhaps better. This helps to make the game keener and to provide practice ana improvement In players. Not so in tennis. The members of the club all play together so that it would be equivalent to a first eleven cricketer bowling to a third eleven batsman. The result is apparent Tournaments between the clubs have not been held regularlv and for all these reasons tennis in Barbados is nut at present of as high a standard as it is in Trinidad and Jamaica. The long fett need for a Lawn Tennis Association has been recognised and one has been formed. The Association func lions, however, under the great handicap of not having its own grounds and were it not for the generosity of the Belleville and Strathclyde Tennis Clubs the matches now in progress sponsored by the Association would not have been possible. Barbados will be sending a team to British Guiana later this year and with the start of inter-colonial tournaments, tennis in Barbados will undoubtedly improve. Men like Mr. W. D. Isaac who is now in Trinidad but who did much to help in the formation of the Association and Mr. Eric Taylor, the Secretary of the Association, deserve the thanks of the community in taking the initiative in giving a much needed impetus to a great game. The President of the Association. Dr. Harold Skeete. and Mr. Peter Patterson have also devoted much of their time in the effort to form an Association and together with Mr. Taylor have been mainly responslbla for the success which has attended the project. The sporting public will wish the Barbados team all the best in their tour to British Guiana and are confident that the members will give a good account of themselves. The Association should solicit subscriptions from the public with a view to acquiring their own lawns, for Belleville and Strathclyde cannot be expected to make their courts available indefinitely. Pre-U-1 U. (It* Ninth Am The Bxscuttw Council have %  honour It) pre— )il Ihi' following20 NEW fria; J-iuj[ without ells.,, : y KU of g.i %  Report for the prnnl ISlh mam %  BOtti Jul> v'"I •iti/enthlp. IttSO Annual CotiNi %  the I8U1 ei IW4W. and ii w*s tigrcctl '" "II the next Confsranct In r '"' Council km July. 1950. to res '• I and ooi bah i of wtMhatM Thin R*| M j Union Movement hi ve DM lod of stvi %  i %  • lilt OAOMl ..mi Minbci, of wrirh must not i. the I ill who held OnVc duril)-mnn>r The freedom of the Trade Union II. Ad.i,ii-M i 1 l•--:'l..i Movement is not impaired fay Tr % % %  General. It. T WiUlami irer; f I M Icoti U m ral si himsaj. K Wai'-oit. B Laabley, Bin V !. Blunt, K. Clarke. C. JOsMS, %  > Clarke, J Cnabrol, Membei I; M. t: Cox. B1C I' It L Oresn, H Bttriter, Truai m; N ft Husband*. M C I" A BUBhsU, Asslstan-. worker* howin* a strong, firm id militant Minna-, but it is In mRer when IkaBM talttJ place DIVISIONS C tunes TtM meetings Tin V.u. iiluir.il And Factory Workers* During the period negotiation;* were conducted beluon tlM Union and th • Suaar Producers' oil held thirty-enc federation on bcnalf of AtxiculIMK the period tu "l and Fm tory Worker*. As 'if the Labour Com%  n increase of 111% rales; and 1% for Council continued to receive J*s*ial the neg .tuitions were long", literature nncl valuable Inform iDUt on the hi ,'hest level of cootion from fraternal organisations c 1 *" 1 ""' mceU.is*. Among them arc; The The Union submitted propos.il Brltlan Trades Union Congro.' %  nvesllgate the future of the shipTh "'' "orkers include: SteamTient of Fancy Molasses from the era* Warehouse Porters. Lighterisland. men, Produce Porters. Produce The Council once more record Carters. Ships' Watchmen. Meve•heir high appreciation of tho dorcs. Shipping Coopers and v.iliii.blc services the President Ijiunchmen l ias rendered to the Union and The shipping of fancy molasses, OH i land Sjsnsrsllj. other than in puncheons was the I'he lliirhadus Workers' Union subjecl of contrOvaraj betWaa u VS rsprssantad .it the IBM Ansome of the employers and the ual Conference Of the British Union. This proposed change Gi.iana laibour Union hv th. must have adv-rsc economic e(Treaaurer Comrade II. T. WilSad upon the workers eoncaroad and for these n'asons the Council Comrade Willi also Presr ,.f u ,e,| to I .-operate with thshipping of fancy molassc tanker or in steel drums The matter is receiving the at' tentlon of the Government and a Committee has been appointed to investigate. The method of employment of workers and the grner.il Mem of the FouMfry Engi (Mechanics) Division The COUII %  t> txpra lion <>t th ibis and dignified manner In widen he lepre ente.l ,L ,t'nl it the Conference. The Council were pleased to lean that the Assistant Secretary Comrade K N H Husbands, will ' visiting the United Kingdom employment of Stevedores en later In the year, as Speaker of *S* d the continuous attention -.f the Barbados Mouse of Assembly the Council for long weeks Tba it the opening of the new buildCouncil appointed a Committee to ing of the House of Commons Investigate the matter This relndufctrlul Relations port will engage the attention of Dui in/ the 1-st seven months the new Council. industrial relations have continued The new Divisional Port Comic, show %  steady and stable rate mtttee has been inaugurated and of progress The Council regard has lieen working well The idustrial relations as the Council welcome this procedure ill do all in their power to build It up as an instrument for good industrial understanding Foundries' Division The Foundry Engineers' (Mechanics) Division ended th'hn players have shown a conslderayears agreement and negotiated a %  ne to Improve the relationnew one thlp between the work peoplo The cost of living bonus was and employers consolidated with additional inThere are still -ome employcnmM „ lo the rates and two ers and workers loo. that are wce i, s annual holidays with pay lilneiilt jo persuade and" it instead of ten days barometer to determine the ituence of the Trade Union Movement in the Island. More workers are organising and showing a greater sense ol i, 1. nail lilt) In industrial matter> l rorrespor idingly some b> Ihe Union (ai payment of wage* '" tb) two belklaj 'ith pay and let. better sick Isttons. -1 i %  %  %  . %  ah pay The CMIIIMI deprecate the a' | cnloyi Sjian. tr... MBtft.'and refu. pel working eondtfton:. |o Uat ships' t %  rpesttan Dlvbiofi aj has submitted proposal %  I The proposa'i havt mitted to the laihoiii Primers Division The ntatars" Division and thi I Cole' i'rintery carried out ncgofation duiuirf the %  HI..! (m bata an i easslltlona of work An Sfgreemonl arss i cached between tin i mplMvci* and th' Union. BUl 'I WM unreliable that Cole's Printery dismissed MBM of the workers, especially senior workmen, as a result ol lh Ag-rrcment. The Coun ctt however, took steps to employ two of the dismissed woikers in temporary postr at Head Office. Coopers' Division The Council have drawn |o ItM notice of the Labour Commissioner the serious plight of coopers in view of the proposed change ir, the method of shipping fancy As an old craft th Council fasti thai evarj aacfluraff** ment should be given to retain thi workers at then tiaiie Transport Workers' Division The Transport Workers Dive sion has shown a hvrtici tptrtl during the period and nun] investigations were carried out on behalf of the workers. The Council regret to report that too many Concessionaires have refused to give the worker i.eindltions ol work and poxed m many instances extraordinarily long hours. The Council feel that urgent steps should be taken to investigate the terms and conditions of service of drivers and Conductors Shop Assistants' Division Shop Assistants' wages and coni| employment are beinu studied h> a Wages Board set up bj tba Qovenwr. Comrade Mrs. V. Lynch. Secretary of the Di\ ision has been apiMiuiUd .i RMnbei of the Board. Cotton Factory Workers' Division Proposal: for btcreaaad wages and bettei conditions of work were submitted by the Union on 1 behalf "f the Cotton Factory Workers' Division An aKieement was reached and rates of pay were increased with two weeks' annual holiday with pay to nil workers. Motor Mechanics' Division The M Division submitted proposals for some of the members of the Division. riit-si %  ops al irere diseossed with the employers and an agreeM raaehad satisfaetoi |g all conaarnad. Seamen's Division The Council have received in(ormaUoa from the British Guiana and West India Seamen's Union i sal here to discuss the emi nl of West Indian Seamen. The Council have agreed to the ml to the '.• .iiumg | policy for thi employment of W.I BasmaiL Hospital Workers' Division The Barbados General Hospital was the subject of a public en"i the Hospital Workers Division submitted a memorandum to the Board. From a published statement it uneed by the Government that these workers' conditions of employment are being considered. Some of these workers are called upon to work very long hours and under the most extraordinary rules fen any In Ututioi Store Porters' Division I).: -11111 . : '< fur.ctli %  %  %  -these that the Trade t*i The division conUnu : to work Movement have to convert toM u.,r Y 0 nY ward! the path of human un"£3, W „-i,.„' i,:....:„„ demanding and commonsense Sanitary Workers Divlftion The Council are aware of the Since the last report was writshortcomings of human nature. " the Sanitary Workers have but must stress that the improvepawed through some difficult ment of the workers or 'greater periods with the Commissioners prosperity for business cannot be Of Health of St. Michael and the achieved without good industrial Westbury Cemetery Committee. relations. The Council have asked the The Council record their thanks Labour Commissioner to notify to the many officers of the Union the Governor of the dispute bewho have done their best in their tween the parties concerned and dally duties to irupiove Industrial to set up a Board of Enquiry relation m this island. The two representatives of the Education respective Hoaids have signed a The Council have been makinr statement that there is moral trenuous efforts to Imorove tho justification for the workers to knowledge of workers This phase receive retrospective payment, of the work of a Trade Union is but up to the time of writing the illy dull, but members must Vestry have not considered the bear in mind that their Union matter. mnot rise higher than themTelephone Workers* Division lves and every effort should be hn Telephone Workers' Dlvimade by everv member to Improv his knowledge about the complexities of a modern Trade Un'on The work of the Trade Union Movemenl Is growing daily in velusng Slid complexity and this Important Institution of the uational %  trueture cannot be efficiently administered by sentimentrility or a total unawarenexs of the serious responsibilities of dn'v The Council have aciuired literiture from the International Con%  ton completed negotiat the Company during the period and increases In the rates of pay were tilvcn nnd an Annual Holiday of two weeks with pay. This Is the first public utility company lo agree to two weeks annual holiday with pay. The division has reported progress for a successful year. Kiidlo Distribution Workers' Division Some protracted discussions federation of Free Trade Unions, between the Hadlo Distribution •md have the co-ooeration of tho iHnrbadost Ltd. and the Unon nesidrnt Tutor of the Extrakept negotiations opened for a Peoartmen" of the Univer It* CeUsgaj of the West Indies. Thene are sources that are wUUne 'ft I pin and members are urged to make the prcMet use of them Discipline The Council h ive .i I v ;i v | %  Una In tho TradM Union afi I. ihii long period Eventually an agreement was reached and Increased wages given. This company has not agreed to the two weeks holiday with pay. Klectric Company Workers' Division Negotiations weie re-openod re obvious w th the Electric Suppl> C .it,on on the conditions ,,f „ rvn %  .n of thousands of huof the workers. Three pointNegotiations for better wages were %  %  lit with some of the emplayai -nd increased wages given The Council again reiterate thai Store Porters' wages and conditions of employment should be investigated by a Wages Board. Lumber Carters' And Porters' Division • Is on behalf of Lumber PortaM have been submitted to the Labour Department and discussions will be opened shortly. Ilreuil Vendors' Division The I'mon met employers M %  ndors during the period to seme batter wages for these hardworking men. The employ ers refused the claim of the workei> .mil Hie matter was submitted to the I-iiiwur Department for set tlement. Bakers' Division The Hakers' Division still con tUluaa to function in a norm. mennei There were no outstand r.is, but many disputed questions were settled by the Officers of the Union on behalf ol the workmen. Hisruit Factory Workers Division Discuss.ons were conducted on behalf of the Biscuit Factory Worker*' Division during the period The Council again place on record the good work of theDi\ Mon Tailors' Division Mieie Is no conspicuous event to mention concerning thr Tailors' but the Division con.'u.ii manner, Tohiiceo Factary Workers" Division The Tobacco Factory Workers' Mgned an agi" %  better Wafjai and conditions of employment during the period. It was unfortunate that some memthS Itafl were dismissed through "redundancy." The Council, however, made representatio for compensation which wi granted, Sanitary laundry Workers' Division The Workers of the Sanitary nave formed a new %  Union. The Coun oa page 5 DIVISIONS lis KIN4.SKI RV SMITH Eurapeaa <;enrrul Manager HAKIS America iWesten Etu 1 aan alliea .ueo.n suieriiu; plans to create twatity nra divWoM brj Iba end of next year Tins >s orw ol the majoi objectn'es "' the IDlCd up rearmament proRramtmcontain a result of the Korean War. It is intended to implement within OEM rear eed-up programme also envisages a rapid increase in the strength of the Western European tactical air forces. The question involves many complicated problems, including some slowing up of the European Recovery Programme; diversion of Marshall plan funds fur Defence purposes and greatly increased American military aid to the Western European allies The Hague Defence PrugTumme was based on the belief of the Western military experts that Hussia would not be ready to risk war arith the West before the end of 1952 or 195.1 The Korean conflict has caused • hasty reh ration of that estimate. There has been some diplomatic speculation that the Soviet Government may have baan Inl to think that North Korea was ripe (Of picking without the risk of a major conllitt because of American policy in respect to that territory. This policy was marked by the State Del>.mmeni's approval of the withdrawal of American troops from South Korea last year and statements attributed to American military officials that Korea was not the place where the United States could afford to become involved in a conflict with the Communists. If the reasoning of this speculation is cor rcct. Western diplomats think Russia ma\ still be prepared to risk war with the West and will keep the Korean war localized. However, the Western allied governments have come to the conclusion that in view of the gravity of the international situation created by the Korean conflict, they must proceed on the assumption that Russia may he prepared to risk war with the West much soooar than was originally thought. With this in mind, plans are now beinc made to accelerate greatly the Western European Programme. There is reason to believe the United States Government wants the Western European allies to concentrate on the quick development of ground and tactical air forces. In this connection. International New> Service learned that the American Govern ment has expressed to France the hope thai it will divert to its army and air force somi of the fund? earmarked in the French defence budget for the navy. It has been pointed out to the French tha' under the principle adopted at the Nortl Atlantic Council meeting in London early this spring approving creation of a balanced Western defence force, France can rely on the United States and Britain for naval support The important thine now, in the minds o: American officials in Europe, is that the West ern European allies quickly organize ground and tactical air forces that might be capabl. of holding off for a reasonable period of time a Soviet attack against Western Europe In the event uf a major conflict.—INS. D.V.SCOTT TO-DAY'S SPECIALS ft CO., LTD. at the COLONNADE i •unit so Tiii'. Roiiuit Halfi He.*uiU Hie H\, I kaj Majsfool i ms inn Oraaaa -i at (mil ll.hr SPARE PARTS PGA COLEMAN Products We will I-pirated to rrpalr >our LAMPS, i \\ i i % %  .sTOVFS and IKON'S if > nU brine Ihrm to us. A Shipment of . SNOWCEM In the following Colours : White. Cream. Pink, Yrtlow, ..mi li-rmrolU WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.--Sufcessors i C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. •Phonra : J. 44!!. Bl( KUI1II STORKS Fed Up With Red Lies H> Pierre? J. IIn% LAKE SUCCESS. The United Nations is fed up with fraudu lent propaganda about the Korean war in ciliated by the Cominform machine out ol Moscow and is taking steps to counteract and expose such political trickery. In contrast to the pre-Korean era ol hand ling the Soviet Union with gloves and lcanini backwards at Lake Success to avoid any opci split with Russia or its satellites, the UN as a whole is going to slug back and make n hurt whenever deemed necessary. Secretary General Trygve Lie touched of the new policy by denouncing the inclusioi Of his name among signatories to the so-call ed Stockholm Peace Resolution. Lie said Ihii Moscow directed gathering of signatories quoted extracts on peace from statement made by him after his return from the taU with Premier Stalin and before the Korear Communist invasion. He sharply rebukethese tactics. In another move to discredit Cominforrr t-utics. the UN. through Lie circulated to al member governments a warning that Moscou might be preparing to smokescreen a cominp attack on Greece by the Iron Curtain forcefrom Albania and Bulgaria. Lie used a formal resolution adopted b> the U.N. Balkan Commission, in which thi Cominform was cited as screaming in pres: and radio that Greece was planning to attacl Bulgaria and Albania. The Cominforrn pro paganda added that the United States am Britain were needling Greece into expanding the army from 300,000 to 500,000 men. LU hupped on this claim and served noUo on all member governments—but particular ly by courier on the Soviet delegation ii Manhattan — that the U.N. is wtae to thi game. Stress was laid in the cornrnunicatioi on the fact that past experience shows thi prospective victim of totalitarian designs h first slandered and accused of plotting exacth what the aggressor is planning against tin lu-lpless nation. It was perhaps the first time that U.N. ruv actually sounded an "alert" bv nailing com inform propaganda before anything nctualh happened.—INS



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PAGE TWO |-,\RBA1M>S ADVOCATE II I -DAY. MJQUtt u m> E VERYBODY can dr, Thr • about three develops into irs old Jill].' CURVES are only half the si oryl 11 and the Back-room ngun it-iclf at !• 1000 atrhatlck And If Uu-aw imii """ " "> Prove ., •fffc %  I I |W tlv n any %  balan.-lane mo*l people fall down in IM efforts 10 d Why dn 'I hnlaiuY drop to the *i' : %  landing on OM too*, lithe centr. 'f beianci .1 every aaovetnenl .if you must Bud lh MUWM In these questions if vou bofM to become a flgur* ,. musi study BW i-,k and learn I of bodily movement It is not enough just to know drawing gelt inn the shape of the curve* The good Then Mil I %  The plus-items /or the dress R i MM ..." on sonn'thinn that %  ol Hi" ctoU* wearing. With acoaeeoc l ea she attracti the anlookor, ihf itring* food analadded Interee) to •>•< %  froi k mechanics The drawing mini bring this out. • g a muddsti Hunt try to fashion artist |j not just ,m •Xpcfl fort* it into the way vou want It .n_portra>uin CfOttfcM Ho f*l Start drawing something el en b ... happening You are your own best subject B UT ">u want to i-ak. | drawfaog ,. tiKurc'.' Then draw what >ou see Look in a mirror You yourself are the n cat %  M" i I to find In the early stages of figure drawing It Is leas embarrassing, too. if you .ire the only onlooker of vour first drawing mistakes. Don't be fussy with the pencil It Is stupid to draw a hundred Hoes when only one will do. But dont try to conform stru-tlv to one outline at first. Seek a broad outline to start with. And remember that the bigger the drawing the more difficult it Is to control proportion Don't begin with an exaggerated pose, don't start to concentrate o details. In drawing the flrat outlines, the impulse n.'eds to come straight from the eye to the pencil. LOOK FOR the angle of the head, the direction of an Imagined line from the centre of the brow, down the nose to the centre of the chin. LOOK KM the direction of the slope of the shoulders. LOOK ." IM< k in vow no vou will have clearer perception it will tx % %  -" i % %  wjial i %  And a last thing to remember K EEP In mind that the aim ol a fashion drawing is tinr< %  -man ii looking rot when ihe put* on her clothes Sill: almi to dies* her face and figure. In make herself look her prettiest Till: FASHION ARTIST uses a pretty girl -her face and figure-to help him show off the frock Q. & A. Q : WHAT are the best working tools for anybody who Is taking u fashion drawing ? A : A VERY soft pencil—I use a 311 pencil—for llrst impressions. I suggest an HB pencil for a slow worker Use paper with a matt surface uu .hiny For 11>1* __J FOsl the swing of the than Wears it* figure, imagining a line dividing ""* R. the trunk. %  line across the hips. Draw the movement of the legs. rubber, choose "putty" hich lifts tbdirt rather i U oui il *' tin-" Thtn 1 know whM lo do." awi Rupert. M fr.end ihe aid Prolenor under sndi %  tsssOl rv*tyihiri(;. I'll iho >t le h.m. And I'll OTM h>m t kiier m OsM he's out." So ht tfliKrt ptnol jnd paper ind WtlWi tk>*r> OB the %  ear. ATM' T.I"lf ClNEMLl iMotnber. Only) TO-SIGHT \T K.3i JACK CARSON—JANIS PAK.F-IX-FORF. and DORIS DAY in "ROMANCE ON TIM; HK.II SEAS" m TagaMUcolor A Warner Bnw. Picture Ql WHAT about brnahe* The details you practise will soon fit in 'TMIEN study details make a J. specinl study of details. If you practise drawing an eye. n-i ear, a nose, the lime will com.when you can put them together In the drawing so that they look right For in fashion drawing the fare is always the most difficult. Rest your left hand in front of a mirror end to to draw It always as you see it. This will help you in >,.ur stud) "f perspective. Experiment with limpTa poeei by watching In a mirror the balance of your head In relation to the shoulders Copy drawings—good ones "MOW. what about the clothes. What alwut the fashion drawIng? All riRht. well come to Ihem without any more fuss. A I BUY brushes by the hundred from Italy, because that Is th itnd an ordinary water-colour i u.-h Is %  .iti f.u lorv v. hen i (listing drawings ir. waterproof Indian ** IKI ytm use charcoal? A: YES. for n smooth, roinnnlie 1 BM It would come in well IT I were drawing a couple In the rnoonllghl fAbove. Right . by the Camera and left . drawn by Robb^ __ ... ""iVOW WHY did I draw this rl u'wino it a stijjened appearanc. Q: IS a woman* "sure harder to ;i ., .,.,,•,,,.,, | .., , ,., ,| ....ormousl./ the draw than a man s T fll fi>mJ | m poFfaiae i" the drru. . importance B.W.I.A. yesterday morning Dominica to f-pend three weeks' holiday In f\et • e. rHnrlwdos He was accompanied by OH fo St. Vincent Ui shrtsw, Phyllis, and Mlu Joy CHARLIE McKENZlE of | vn '''"i"'*. who are her. "Howans," St. George, accompanied by at Maxwells for a few days before M". peels to |e f>pend two v Vincent He Airways. re this aftern egdnV holiday i will travel by to it St BG %  he return* to her home In (J. nada. Her sister. Lucille, iln Barbados Itaylng with the Bowen's She has been in %  : %  July 91 h General Manager Here M R MAURICE JONES. Man ager of the Globe Theath was at Seawell yester i n %  I have made a profit of $2 So all vou have to do is open 250 bank accounts, and proceed an I have explained, and you'll make $500 Will somebody let me borrov $100?" EMPIRE TO-DAY TO TIH'RSDAY 4.45 and H.30 Paramount Films Presents Robert CUMMINGS and Lisa both SCOTT in "PAID IN FULL" with Diana LYNN Eve ARDEIJ Oprulni Friday 4th WEDNESDAY USA $.34 p.m. TIU'RSDAV NIGHT at H.3B EDWARD G. ROBINSON—IDA LUPINO JOHN CAHFIELD in Tilt SKA WOUT A Warner Brov Plrlure Pl^AgaliA^*' 2 shows To-day 5 & 8 30 p.m. Monogram's Thrillers "SILENT WITNESS" with Frank ALBERTSON and 1st instalment of Serial—A modern version of DUMAS THE THREE MUSKETEERS" with John WAYNE-Jack MULHALL—Raymond HATTON Francis X. BUSHMAN, Jr.. Ruth Hall WEDNESDAY A THURSDAY 5 $-34 p.m. Another MONOGRAM Thril Show : "THE HUNTED"—with Preston FOSTER & BEL1TA and Final Instalment of Serial — "THE THREE MUSKETEERS" <-, AITTV (The Garden) ST. JAMES Last Show TON'ITE 8.30 "MASK OF DIMITRIOS" with Sidney Greenstreet and "PETRHIED FOREST with Humphrey Bogart WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY—8.30 p.m. Warner presents "NORA PRENT1SS" '<^^^>OVWV>V>*OQOOV*VWi^ GLOBE ne)0 RADIO PROGRAMME TLiaOAY Augn m n... Nrwa. Up; T.I* %  m Trent' m T'~ Hymn* *M Mn B I Oenrmily Hp-aklng; S-S • aontary on W I v. York %  *! %  •*. %  m Cli-c <.n. 12 iiuon Th N' II 10 vin Kr*< A. %  '>-!*. I) IS u Cnuid Hotel. II * p i WM Indw. 1 i : p TO-DAY AND T1-MORKOW I and 8.34 %  > John Ylctor Joann a > N WAYNE MacLAGLEN DstfJ ^. : in "SHE WORE A YELLOW RIBBON" I to S Leon ERROI BACKSTAGE FOLLIES FOR i DAYS ONLY—A GIANT and DOUBLE Lex BARKER and Itrendi JOYCE I Iiilr.ui.nil rWISS JOAN HOLLE, Mr PhilJ> !" 1 ip Nasslef and Mr. Mlchele Nassief. three Dominican students who go to .lini.l in Trinidad, arrived here yesterday intransit to Dominica for the long holidays They leave lo-daj by B.C. Airways Returned Yesterday M RS ANTHONY LEWIS gnd two children returned from 'I rinidad yesterday morning b> B.W.I A aftci .. lew week: holiday in Port-of-Sp.iin few months ago transfer Ilarltados is such a ly spot, that he couldn't gpendlni his holidays here Returned Over the Weekend |>EiURNiNG from their Gi children. nn<\ they will lie here for nhout two week' On Temporary Transfer | NTKANSIT to St. Km§ I "TARZAN S MAGIC FOUNTAIN" ; : I "EVERY GIRL SHOULD BE MARRIED" I %  S Cary GRANT and Diana LYNN *J TARZAN S MAGIC FOUNTAIN Lewis, who spent holiday with them, port to meet thcin terday from Trinidad Mr Ihtvin Chudderb n B.W.I A s EUdlO .im„: la holiday over the weekD v,<1 U =<1 lo he with Cable ml wen Mi ami Mi* Potot du w *l*'^ nd was for a short time stationed In Barbado> Hi -i Here Until Au. 26th IerloS T&? t BP r : U. wife an,, Um.lv to gWUdoa 1U J £ !" „ !' J^ ^ ( „ .„ to be in Baibado, until August illV( bmo „,,,,.,.,, ,„„„ )t ^ -,k-' D i_* f . i i si '.. i Advocate" during the last couple M r Dock from 1 rinidad Holiday ; %  ak> %  boul the tnee ID II. some of the at the alrM ISS JEAN WILSON, who ha* fcH ,< „ ..... K. !" ii which the. just been spending two week*' holiday with her uncle and aunt. Mr and Mrs. E. Burnett In Port-of-Spain, returned home noon yesterday morning by B.W LA mdad by B w i A Attended Home Economics spend a *h.>rt_ holiday with Courge 1ft*]SS PHYLLIS COM1SSIONG A|R AND MRS 111 11 IIAHHIS ,,.„ ,,, „, '(M.rto Hin."where she onto to studv engmeerini 7Ja "BTssS?? r"", dad > n \ W ""'''"•lug a six weeks' Course Mr Gibbons was a student \Z~' y m ^,h .1! c ?P end In Home Economics. I. staying the Lodge School and then three months on ho St. James with Mr and Mrs. Harold Bowen HarrUOO College. *'-*-'-*.'-'.'.'-*. Left on Sunday I EAVING on Sunday afle; ft lends was Mrs Tom Roiichford With T.L.L. the had treat I ate receiving Tin seemto be another example how thev are being mJst-ueM To Study Engineering M R IAIN GIBBONS, son Dr and Mrs A. A. Gibbuna of "Folkestone." S 1 fail l M.jlcd by the C N S -Hndnes' on Friday for Canada where he >nter the University of Tor•*t*t'**^',','^.' t ',*,*,'.*,' r ',','.\* t ',* e *,' f f ',\'.',* r r r '^%* r *.,'.:;'.*,: EVERY SLICE OF JAIC ItlCI All is H 11 i'init nut n.xn.Y FHKSH.\KSS. ^V.V,V.-,.AV.V.V.-.V.-,^.VAV.?r.V.V/.V.V^V.V/.V.V,VA'AtV.'^*C*V.V.','^V.v COVER YOUR FLOOR WITH SILVER STAR C0NG0LEUM Squares. 9 it. x 7} ft.—9 ft. X 9 ft. 9 ft. x 10J ft— 9 ft. x 12 ft. Continuous Rolal a"? In 16 in, 72 in. Wide Cut to Order. Many attractive designs to select from. Easy to mstal Easier to keep i BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD HARDWARE DEPARTMENT DIAL 2039 -i—ri—r7-iaaa— B— a—————— %  "DAVID CBOfKKTT INDIAN SCOLT" Starring* George MONTfiOMfcitY— Hurt Ellen DREW OLYMPIC LAST I SHOWS TO-DAY I -it and I'. ColumMi Di.uhlr . Soi'ny TUITS and .. :, KMMSO HAYES in "THE UNTAMKD I:I;I I h and "TWO-MAN SIRMARINF" with Tom NEA1 Ann SAVAOE LINOLEUM It i a wonderful the difference that can be made to a Room by putting a smart piece of Linoleum on the floor. The Room Immedia'e'v looks cleaner and brighter. Come and see our ra nge of altiurtive de*.„iis. We have them in the following sires: — Rolls S Feet and 6 Feet Wide Squares 7 Fi. 8 Ins. x 9 Ft. 9 Ft. x 9 Ft 10 Ft, 6 ins. x 9 Ft. 12 Ft x 9 Ft. PLANTATIONS LTD.



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n I NII vv il'Gl'ST I, lM ll Mil! MM iUlVOl'ATI) PAGI CLASSIFIED ADS. **>* **** wi He, p CM %  vi MM l-Wn-UAM Til v tli jr.-: Wood) %  id"* Ollv l A lr* page IN MEMORIAM %  %  %  Jv>RDA.\ I Mth !• Our III%  bUl I 1.0' I %  norm ho* .;y Pt lad u. I II •• W"' Safe home -l la* Ma,.he IM In prvwr Amelia Jordan Wtt U Icnishby d.udtiter. M!I..< CH lll ; Ivan .mi Alfred |oM S r.nd 1 %  in toil SALE IOK urn HOUSES PW -' Waveilrv Terrace J Urir B adroonw fimvfiM%  ... i. AM .1... i .. beautiful groundi. Ph*"' I JO In i iiorsj A; H> MI n* and IM Whii 4 bedroom. II roodatn convenience. Apply Iflll, EJiar Oourt' ii %  • | *> I I Appt* VIM A I I.I \ I U! I I %  JO— In WAVIIII hii old age. Thus In populated area such as this, ihc older one* are | to go. and so allow promotion of provide work for youngster* leaving school In an Island Uke 1 %  low standard of I salaries and eragN low, it i> KM nirprfatni thai nothing has been done 1 viding |. %  [funds are %  direct charge on n business; and where a but %  ;iwile tilarles it obviously cmiiot subset lie | to a pension fund Increase* Md earnings dm caill -ears have pern.: creases to employees; and It Is only natural th.it those funds have been used to inakidn ei t IIUTIMSC; in salaries rather than to nnam ,n MtM M ht DM I I am ifi-aid that it will r~ some %  ekMMi will be the gwnei.il mwton in Barbados. Again. t improvement of for employees In this Island will bt contingent on ressDUI afrteullunl and the nhMtoii of otn M pfOllI— <'\.r-pop & long HI UM %  eaaooij el I has to support a population much ton large for its rebe no real pros%  i Harbour Log In CllSlll Bay AkMIt VI S A1. i" Cap! llumwi. IIWM Tri'li B e KilU.U < •>. llJifit. from Cap! **%, I an Cap! IKwIwr^ lr S llfnin.1 Ml AUTOMOTIVE AUTO CYCUE N.- HIHIHHI" excellent rundlltuu NM j iuin Ri'irOoad brrea and tubei • easy Sen UK Newly I deemed. ROYCE Kn.Khl I'. I i s w m ...... CAR In sad 1 50 In HI Chryrfer 1MI Sedan. IMI Sod* II I" In fond BS W aWCI i Apply to CoaiT.opollUn Garaae. M.tfMf"i Lane Phone 3*11 I S SS-Sn HELP vii'Mi MAN To in.li> SS driver' protection I.I lor Irtmm Aim apparatus Seco nd ar> education and aomr Knowledge of rlnlrlrlty n rnonimeivfljllon Appky bv inter only in own haedwr tl'iB and rneloaUul copie* of -ii Council, "Wakefeld". stiaa-an ^NHNhmm* WA ANNIVERSARY ANNAS NEW DELHI. India Newly-designed coins will be issued in India Aug. 15. third anniversary of Indian independence The coins will be faced with an impression of the Asoka pillar (a lluddhist monument), with two ears of corn, a bull or a horse on the reverse. Cm GOVERNMENT NOTICES Attention is drawn to the Defence (Control of Drug and Patent and Proprie(,ii\ M.du-m. Pines) Order, 19&0, No. 6 which will be published in the Official Garetle of Monday 31st July 1950. 2. Under this Orda the maxtmura retail tailing prices off "Phillips Milk of Manncsia" are .,follow* ii KAK.SK OM '-•'• III.IV BUirli npholilered Uirousnout bcellsnl condition New ISTO*. Any ..c,e|.t.-l n A IW1 AlK .-inil.'Ui • 1 KniBhl" Opera,lod by %  SHIPPING NOTICES Brh M. C Ca roliiw Oordon. 4th t-i.d,iiW i \.< hi %  *jd %  dwonrr "< Turtle 1 %  %-n w L ...i. B> M V :>*.-!.....i s. • K no dini in g U H %  !.. <*. %  !. \l V, i. %  i M V 1 % %  %  II-(., M.J.-HSch ihino 1. i. AlKlll %  > 1 %  %  %  si M* %  i„... -' RTi neast, .SOT U lr%  !.on. lr..i l. 4 i,l..., ix-rimi M Si-h r> idilvn D 11 API 1 Srh ni. !" Louiac. *%  -M Momutr Gulf. •WI (,..„ ntapl Wliku*. lor llr-in s .N til. j( Dieppe. *ayi kM ... "apt Cnapiruiii. Ijt llu'i.— si-n, pit ii ip II n-\id*...,. et. Oapi Sraly. lor BVlliah Otuvut H S llmnn. I.Ms t,.„, ... cwwindr. lor Trinidad St Kallada 4.SM t.,r. Iisaatd i.. 1MB .-.,.I '*t uiin. un IO. Ships In Touch With Barbadoa Coastal SUtion i I vt; I i i.i Ht r I I I— fn-H.. %  M La i N I Ow i*. Hi a r u--,, %  %  1 U M % %  i I n \ MrLaura n mi v v !'. W l \ I H AUIA Mm. Ikahire. Aw. Mr \ > .. MHi K=f~.l Dhamelli Satnt^r. M Mr JMU* BaMsss Mn CKwli .. l alfeAllt m SIAiv. LTD IM A N a uam aisisst '•! Trlaidad i lr.MBlle end AaSSSBt, Adetatdi HOMMTM tnt ball. .i t.i-ia.a QH aair — a aiHl anwral can.. m iiiioudii nnn .it %  Brillah Ouiana. Windanl and Leeward liland. I.r f-.O.-, r .,i„„L.. .„„!, ri'HNESa wrrnv a CO LTtl A*anu. Trinidad DA COSTTA a CO LTD Aenli. Barb-t. Th. MV T B. Radar" will accept Cargo and Passenger* for St Lucia, St Vincent, tda, Aruba, Curacao. Selling 2nd August, 1950 B V\ I Schooner Owners Aa*eeleUon I in rorulgnee: Dial: 4047 v % %  B %  arM Trail... Aluliro "mi... Mi. Kil.i IVll>Matr Marion EMU' Ml I ..I— Mitel Mr Albert NolT.lt MkM Kh.r While. i I i .n llertvtl Forde %  < m I.I CIA I • I honi.i v, I % %  .1. I..,. i.-. OCTTUc iu;i-in<,r.r \ii'KAnthe new "Sii M i.lliei pan %  III 1 mi Da O I4d. ..... %  r> i...it.i...i.* 1 I1K.IU';FHATING UNIT-Ono S-lnch | i-m Cyl "FrloW Combined R %  tins VIIIII wllh duvlns tubular i-otdenurr ie.elver and with feroalns rolU for 7.WO au, n refrla•raili.n iiia !We Table. tall In III... Topped Tabla. M..leui '" Hli.li. Ikouble and boas -in. Spring Filled and uiu. M.n.r-.,-,. |j,,ilea and .ii. Ii. %  -, % % % %  %  %  %  i %  .1 Funuluie. Walnut Murphy Han.. .. %  New>, I'uilalrle lleniid raana int n sumer newliui Maihlne with oWelrl' motor 'a< Q BBtn* ..! Meeordr, KI.-II.I i aluitrl C.ll.ry Futnllme. ••;•'<* T.l.l, Lamp.. Clock., w_i avMuaj „,„!, r ,, BU candle i i • llotpoinl Kie. %  f..f i %  .I...IHSiiien ran Toaster and Iron Mam kit.hr,, rMin.iie. #11 in MVallanl order Kltrl.e,, l>|...r Tahl... OHSM, Mala. Iron. i"-i i.i Mahoiiany Tiay., r. it< Porl. She". C..II.HII, Sffl.SO.'-'te CALYPSO RF-CORDS, forty -i.tin.'%  > %  ne and gel them IIMIVKU CO LTD IS 7 SO—T.r.N. New Collon jnd HIIJC. trlmmlns* and Cuttlntc rrt. For .UifTlua; pillows, odd. Make your own dust and poluhlng ,-lolh*. for hovutehoM. MI.IH marhlnrry ete By the lb hy the placo. Superior to watfe Invril Pvrt.m Save Dollar.' The lUrb.. d BS l(. M tni(-k St Dlatr an A Fill OS* nwl. abam Ruby H %  • W..e. eel v China inrhrde. Minion. M.i I.,.I,| 11 Ca-at SSA laal WVdae. %  Candle Shade. Pl.teliFniltltanai" I Hi.h. Mr,t and ..Iher Carpel, and m (iaideo Tool., 7% feel iil..i|r ||o-. "II M-TtVui. Potled J..I...S.. it...... W A&COO, StsamAhipfr. 9nc NSW nlllAM % %  B.rTS ALCOA RANGER au-oA mnuiK RVMinai M.O. llth July Htk iiiv Breadth July IMS AuS. NSW lllll % %  VMS %  oaa Arr. V.Y. StM 11.1 July Hit July llth Auau.t 11.1 Auu 1 SS4IMAS IIVH i af -kip II MM, "ALCOA POI^RIS %  %  >•' I M .,,!-,! paawol SAGUENAY TERMINALS SOUTHBOUND SAILINGS From Montreal. St. John. N.B., Halifax. N.S. To Barbados, Trinidad, Demcrara, B.G. PLANTATIONS LIMITED—Aprils SRGUENflV TERMINALS YOU'LL BE GLAD TO I.KARN no doubl that v*a hav,usi received a shipineni of Plain and Perforated ZINC SHKKTS HIE t'CNTRiil. KUfPOBiriH .( %  KNTKAI. rot'MillY LTD.—rwiHrtelaee) turner ol Bread and Tudor Ktrerta PVR RADIO CHASSIA — Hi In araled maki CDitpirto mm s valves Ideal for radlb or radlncraiK fisraitr* iHueil. Price W PYF. LTD I 1 a SO—In ST,LL TOPS VALUES OUR PRICES DEFY COMPETITION CUT THIS Ol I n.\s|ii K\iv ro.\T4 in rink, in! %  • and Oreea lor Ladles I'i.lK each LADIES JBBSBV PYJAMAI In \ariiiiio Shade-. ViM per pair LADIEM VESTS Z for ll.M l.\llr.N I' IMII.i Mc. each PLASTIC HKAIiTIES Zftc. I \HC.r: l'l.\STI< TAL: ( I.OTII *g in x 4S In. Jl.ttS each I MII.II'S VKSTs *.l6h sad NdS, , 42 and .">:i SWAN ST i IIMI-. HAIRPINS, IIAIKtl llll v POWDERS. (REAMS. I'l.KII VIES. LOTIONM. PLASTI* BAGS, SHOES. HATS. NVLONS RIBBONS ETC.. and Ibuu—nil* of llabrr Daaher) Linereduced GENTS VESTS Z for I LOU (.IMS SPORTS SHIRTS Me, GENTH PYJAMAS S3.b0 per pair (.EMS DRESS SHIRTS S1.9H Up GENTH BRACES I He. per pair UMSOCKS laney 32c. Up GENTS IIANDKI 11(11111I*. up KHAKI DRILL 5e.. He. Me. SLM win u IM n i Irk. i*c per yd. PLAIN %  STRUT! II TROPICALS I!00 per yd. up PIN STRIPPED TWEEDS I I WM I. SERGI S (. Wt\l.l>IM-S all al reduced prices TAILORS IHTIONS EOK (OATS IZc. per dor. GENTS SHOES. PIMPS. FELTS. TIES. I NDERWEAR. CAPS. t it. i \~i s. c oMiis mm in s. Etc.. Eii and a host of other Llnet. .ii i.iiiueil fur yon rnif> i Hi-11/ \ 0mrab lh*> Opportunity. 'eVe'e'e'e'e'-'e'e'-'-'e'-'eWe'e*, A



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r 15 Barbaras Iftuacate FIVE (IIIITI Year .. REDS CAPTURE GATEWAY TO PUSAN Leopold Will Abdicate RING L.OPOU. wrS'A^^p. tember 7,1951-when Prince Baudouin is 21 three Parties agreed to night, Party members wU I T • A! r ? th t e day Kin ^"PoW of the Belgian i faced with the threat of Civil War, offered temper arily to delegate his newly regained powers a., monarch to his 19-year old son, Crown Prince Baudouin. The offer was made through the Prime Minis ter, Jean Duvieusart, after daylong conferences as strikes and unrest disrupted the country. Government spokesmen were careful to avoid mention of the word "abdication" and in Govern ment circles there was no doubt that a compromis i would be reached Bui Ami Leopold Socialists maintained that until %  com promise was firmly declared in black and white, orders would stand for to-morrow's protest-march on the Capital by thousands of wo rkers from Provincial strike o | Lite last night the Socialist YOU CAN WIN S41.N0 THE Barbados Turi Club Mil pay Its hil„.*t dividend t'i Ihr v-inner of Ihe two Shilling imsp a* ih r tnw OU Miduss.imrr Meeting which opens ..i iha Oarrlagn on Mm. The prize was valued At Ml.140 jenterday when the triple M-rirs CCC was s,,i () out. Tickets will be sold up In Friday and more series will be sold, so thai ihe prize should be worth another $1,000 ur more by that time. Parly Chairman Max Busct' declared -There will ba Civil War tomorrow unless, the Cabinet make* a sensational decision tonla-hi Rail traffic tn and tram Brussels wnt.xlay afenaft completely paralysed by ipreadb To-day's proposal by the Kin* repeathis hroailrasl offer or April Roy-al Crist* It was this proposal which ones befor.brought agreement on the. Royal eri.-is But thai %  New Oil Plan For Leaseholds %  BaahaUM Advocut* CDnnoondvut %  London, July 31. A new financing plan for Trini• iad leaseholds may be forthcoming as a result of Ihe British novemment's decision to -a'ProVe UM erection of a large oil refinery on the eastern side of Snuthamplon water The Company behind this Retlnery, writes the livening standard's City Editor. Ernest Eve this morning, is the California Texas I'orporation. Their English subs .diary. CaliVx, recently came to an ml with the British Government to accept sterling In payment for extra supplies of petrol. But Colt ex urv partners on a 50-50 basis wilh Trinidad leaseholds in Regent Oil. the British Distributing Company, This means that leaseholds will take ID active participation in the new refinery. It i* understood that the new ichoriM Involved the expenditure of at least £15.000.000 and that although the site hasnt yet been finally settled the men behind Caltex have their plans ready to go ahead I't'.i -.. immediately The last balance sheet of Trinidad Leaseholds showed an extremely strong financial position with net liquid ns*:et of almost i 1,750.000. At the same time it is thought unlikely that directors would earmark nil their available funds towards the company's share i i the refinery, and if the plan is tinally approved new capital will almost certainly have to be raised. An official at thr I-ondon % %  rnee of the company this morning WU unable to confirm or doty the report KIN<. l.rOPOl ll the Klng>s Mpportgrt had gained their slender parliamentary majority and before ihe King", retuin from six years exile. The King*! ofTir w.. condition that the confllal between Flanders and Wullonia The Element* Of A Newspaper "Like any firm in any living industry, a newspaper organisation Is, in one profoundly important aspect of itself, a structure of human relationships Of course a newspaper or a newspaper combine exists —as left-wing critics of both UM British and the American Press have said again and again—to make profits for its owners or shareholders. 1 have never beci able to see that this element of profit making is Immoral or that it nullille* other functions or other elements for life I have a very real pride in the newspaper on wnoc-e staff I've served for eighteen years: my pride, my loyain my affection are glvi •he organisation, lo the day-to-day result of our Joint action; but concretely. of course, that same pride and loyalty and affection belong to the men and women .ilonnsifie I work. Part I doubt ihe Individual's pride of craftsmanship; but DM ii large part, i* this %  abUO factor o/ human relations, a strong web of iriendship. U tn..in fronuei efts Th 1 %  in its in-{.',.: n job iliinng th Igal liv.months or, UM* ii-t.it!%  %  and within %  mtU -i "ti pare :. King LeoiKild was to-day belevcd in have been advised to abdicate by the Political 1 Association whom he was tald lo %  "suitable ..i ,e eOOflkl ranting the country. This followed all-night emergann Cab net confei %  hlch one Mini ti k,i || of paramount bjnporI bean taken, He answered "yea' A fifth bomb was foufl a newspaper kiosk In the Boulevard Anspach in the o ntre Brussels. A l.omb..UposaI squad aaptodad it tun mlta i. In the middle of the street. Tens of thousand., of demon| strators from Wall to M.iTUKie wilh Mat-Arthur'sarrival —Renter Saboteur Jaiietl DKVONPORT, England. July 31 A British Navy seaman was sentenced bo rwo years ID gaol and %  %  rroca Hi" %  ervice .it i Court Martial here today aftal idmitting that he wilfully damageu %  nng engine of the 350ton wreck-disposal ship Hannau Seaman John Samuel Braddury. [eased while Admiralty police were investigating suspected sabotage on board. Il.^..id ho did the damage in tin hope of getting out of thi* Bgevti I Ha pleaded guilty to eight charges of damaging and removin | fittings, steam steering engine, and purnp^.—Reuter. "RUSSIA /US \OT COMMITTED HERSELF" %  ..' % %  I RANCISCI i Julj .ll Rapublmn Pon igr Po n. ment. John I minis, m Korea did noi iifcemriK „„.„„ iha decided on • ilurd World .'. n W C J l ""' "'''" """ k Bouhevik leaders have del n wai m ,i S|),'.TII brnadciisl uvt'i A i Network "Action there plain!) Indlcam lhc> are now willing u run (imtly IncraaKd rlaki aarlly mnn that they want a general irrevocabl) committed tu prv >>.. SPORIS WINDOW Atomic Rays Killed Two In 8 Years WASHINGTON. Juh 31. Atomic rays have kil •-i t. workers and Injured II eMhi years of nuclear %  t'mte-i States, the Atom Con niissw.. reported here today Saying that a leading American scientist had called the Mnrnr programme "the most dangcrou* manufacturing process in which men have ever en;;i report added "the radial 1 ghl years atomic energy open tier, pride." Thi' report %  and public —I hazards of radiation. Many were employee inferno of radiation nowhere on earth except possibly in the exploding of tl bomb" —Reuter German Export* I la re Great Chance %  nw, Juv, 31. w : Oern an I .,,, M„ m Erhai •,. Contoi %  '' %  hen to-dai that H the ii tuatlon caused Id raw and II deapiu this Westarn <; %  thali ok) pi ici real chance for o i .•> %  SB," Brhard •„ .(.. United Si h pared | w. it Oem total cxpon He wan i *< thai bJgh|er wages WOUld BtOBD higher i lats export*. Pi deaai i ( %  ': hm gld th.it (iermany mu < agporl r;iw materials and half flnishe I goods as poattbla needed lo inake nnlahed producti lor ex|Mrt It was "eompletel> false" io rpeak ol industr.V "Wc h:iv. —Reuter. .\VwL..SCoiniuumlrr Oa s u ral MM Arthurs Bead for I. %  •< > i %  Oaaaral John Chur-'> ... the United States 21th Infantry Divi-ion gna ot f" U i Americ.m divisions now fighting in Korea. This division srai cnginali.. commanded by Major Genet I William Deai. now officially listed as missing in action. —Reuter American Gives $30,000 For Jamaican Theatre .SON HOWKLLS. a wealthy An.ci :' : to Jamaica, has undtrtakfn to donate i than S:.0.000 (U.S.) towards the establishment of a Rcix-trM Irt in Montrfco Bay. and plans went up U> OoVernmeni thiweek ;i>;kini' (or Ihe lease, at peppercorn rental, of a site %  l wells is a middle-aged 7 The plan begin-, srlth ry Theatre but u<. MM ". is such that .>he has toiw established activitieswill be %  Bach rear ID a extended into training and enFaST %  I In her < %  art and proposes to. p]lin by th( Hon y M K TI create a non-profit organisation Jirn t p Gustos of St. J.v for the general advancement of Walter Fletcher J : riiitural pursuits on the norththe St Jam''. Parochial Board. side of the island and the Hon. Brian Natio,. %  1 %  %  i, l %  uld i %  i |,IM,' i %  %  i %  In epared i %  • •* %  I %  laton that il Mm.., i show 01 sn brii^' the Soi ku ...,,„; ,,,.,. reckless COUTBa, No Hmcotling %  one who warn uld %  Bovn : i i %  led NattoD whan | ffaranci %  i... ,1 bat %  % %  Ux %  :.. %  iroun.i UM | ihlg rather li | parties his inde* %  %  nd KM ope". Du Hi i il .,i %  Hi n hoi %  mi %  sconomi ni rree Include gni %  contli ung ths %  i %  %  ... i i %  i | to the N iivooo mlh I n .,\ Will i r\C.lll. %  ... | %  —Reiilrr Princess DeRethy \ wails (UHHI Xeir* :IV 31. Raj .1 In the mi iiteposoir" %  oems kept . Pi mi < %  'f.m her %  i year, .if the house since I.e'?i*ild flew hack to Brussels i —Reuter North Koreans luiiik. Chirye m i %  "!.-1 HsMweav iiti haserl I m as in! M|IM Nerga i thine July 31 I \ %  Beer i all • irder it • %  1 1 i who had ..p'uu.i UM town last night lWthe;nii infiltrated Into %  V 'I ghl Tin i \ -, th i, %  I d in UM ... . %  i s n trooi %  • %  H ..I tliem Ughl Out roUowed thi C< mmtwrists Oju >. tuna gun turned then on Iha bewildered A green flare went u> n Comfl %  Bd ID fmm thi.-. llr< I Ions ( res was i l.-, Mtnuntbered the Ajnei i si jmt up a crci flsfhl des pile th.clreunuUlheaa, bul It wsu One .>\iniU rnoi \era ishooUni m .it polnl blank range, bul I vas aim % %  Impossible at tinuin Know when to shooi back at No t oiiHiiuiiicMtion H ud Hint Cenmuarieti BSSM trated RQ ,].,-.-l\ (.. one lompan. that tkey Bred Uteli inortai a It bam i Mrhtonbil U inheld tii.-n grotgnd for half an how They could not tali un DHUHH "I," %  ..n Noi tf, Koioan had cut Htophons wires, an.i theli radios had been knocked ..in %  ..! i^ In battle Th. battle lot < Itlrys %  .it Ms lieictil toi. niMiiiing Ani.-i leans Wgn throwing tn lelnforcu •HI HI gnd aalDJ air strikes ant arlillery |o i.U Northern forces All AmeiKan An Observer who i hir>. jiivt iM-lore noon lo-day Bam that Ametienn IOF%  i kin oi the toe n But the Non id d 0 layUght had n vanished, and I i ith only nlarmittei i klrmtf It i again — Renter FOR PORT li% Ji U \s BATH With MaxArthur'a Headquarters for Korea, July 31. ^ORTH KOREAN FORCES today stormed into Chinju "gateway" to the vital supply port of Pusan as fresh AmoriCaMl ITOOM landed on thd peninsula and prepared to n.lvaiu. to "; front The Communists throw thoir whole weight against Chinju, 6:2 miles west of Pus;m on -oaat The battered and ondrolod Amu; .<;. an orderly withdrawal to DlwfOatt further losses when it became evident that they could hold out no longer. The new reinforcements were ^aid to be the first to arrive direct from the United States. Their strength and landing place were not disclosed. Comnnim-TN wwro to-da] making whd offlo called i da perate Km. Ob ;.i th.it Ih.n tht %  %  into ;ni eoat %  % % %  '• Rood to l'usan. Aiit-, thatr ithdnra In* new il. %  %  ne tht tho Nortl iruth llltli.i Stl|l|MH'lt(l Two Ki'Holulion^ Of St .. is situation The Pn ddenf -aid that Nehru's to I nd Bunns %  l '-'.i!ih"ncd the "close and htch existed brtat The conttcl ., Korea 1 bs deelared "has made %  i %  i • s fore %  >. i there should bi IUOSI among independent muntrie* for th>gLvseajtenanea of the pn-set'. I Itentrr Marshall Aitl Goes Up By $.58,000,000 WASIM\-'. I"'. Jull 31. %  hall 11an Bill giving President Truman i n .no to JIIV nation whi> h he I lo do .ii supplying men, equlonietit, or • %  ; v. %  %  %  $.'8.rr7n.()ti'. I • l>y 0710.%  Wi tarn E trope U its id "' the S2.gCH.f.)*i.*7r. i.-.otiiinendt-.l l.v iti Approprltdqot inittee He srsued "Il U no' i.-rert .i the boys on n liiihting tenals senato. rlaydi (Demo%  K. %  avataai in thi %  %  %  %  i be i of the n llty of inipaiHng the Marshall plan." ho pleaded —Reuter MacArthur Talks With Kai Shek TAll'KM PORMOBA, .hiU .11 Oeners Dou i M \r\ N %  %  two houi %  ll ihlang K.n Bheh hli Nat I I %  %  %  %  %  Can %  %  i ... seemed %  i. • area tit H ChliUu and Itai uer Tl %  ..'.. %  %  giTlngi the CornImportant communii atlon lloe %  .i.i.nlv HI %  Furthi -oiv rood Chlrye. II mllei froaa Kumchnt ISjaln aftet i %  ptured it i-.! night %  I MIIM' lust noon tn-dav %  i. i %  V Har \it(Ml k %  i bondMng raid aga nunlst-hcld % %  'i the Nnti. it. ( |i-i ^.,, t %  %  i %  I • mi ri,m. %  UM Ai '. •) m Pae g ailnern 1/trust Uol.l I I • Amen.. .11 nth en %  ... md Tiiegu. ; %  C lid %  II nk was %  : %  by Naval i hill Ii • %  day strafed %  i iai %  i %  %  •o an ointment th Koreai %  t-niB tinroad %  -.( rrom < i mi,i %  .. i,.„. i iTorl continued ,o u-day i liaiie K mm %  "Tiuftau/fo ZL50 tfeau. gtfcs '] K. W V's WINE-LAND Tl i %  %  %  %  in in K VV. V'B Apt II Lyafotf lh< kuvtaj t.il %  i %  ,,. . I pIMi "Mo painla lh orcl would din* "Thi enwral I tin i blood-fod hue %  %  %  %  now "Hetaki "The •"• • %  "'''' %  -. %  buy, "The turquoise ol fai itttant k ;! uf night, a ntwiil