Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Saturday
August 5.
1950



BATTLE FOR TAEGU FI

HIRTHDAY

Rush-Buying Cuts |
Down Sugar Stocks

Korean War Blamed For Shortage |

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
LONDON, Aug. 4.
LARGE SCALE BUYING by individuals and
precautionary purchases by certain countries
has soaked up most available supplies of free mar
ket sugar during the last four weeks. So much so
that it is now very much open to question whether
even the normal demands of some consumer coun

tries can be fully met in the near future.

Revealing this situation in the world sugar market
Czarnikows in their latest bulletin report stated that re-
cently a matter of 750,000 tons of Cuban sug sar has found
its way in distributive channels to the accompaniment of
advance in’ the raw sugar value of $1.65 per 100 pound
which is equal to 13s 2d. per cwt
The Korean situation they re
‘port as being directly responsible

. lfor the additional thases of
Jamaican tauger ina eee San tie t th g





that there i
}now almost a complete clearance

Will Represent °°" 3,932":

Rapid Price Rise

F e | Czarnikows adds that no re
West Indies | sponsible members of the sugar

industry can help being concerned
about the recent turn of events in
(From Our Own Correspondent) the world market. both as regards

KINGSTON, Aug. 4,

The Hon. Donal Sangster, Min- the supply situation and the Mane

price rise. The position is artificial |
iste Tes F
ster of Sccial Welfare in the La- inasmuch as recent heavy buying

bour Government, Jamaica, has has to a large extent anticipated
been selected by the Jamaica | future requirements, but the
brar.ch of the Empire Parliamen- Korean trouble may bring in-
ary Association to represent the | creased consciousness of the neec

|

B ritish West Indies at the annual jfor greater provision against
parley of the Empire Parliamen- |emergeney which might reflect it-
tary Association, New Zealana |self in the establishment of addi-

Under the terms of agreement \ tional stocks in certain: importing





FLARES U

eT:
OT te a ll ————————V7_—



:
f
,

=

t



i
f



at Ottawa Conference, each West
Parliamentary Association takes
turns to represent its area on the
Association Executive and Jamai-
ca, being the leading colony was |
invited to send first of all the West
Indian representatives.

Last year, Jamaica was. individ- |

ually represented by Rev. F. A
Black.



Corpse Found,

The corpse of 62-year-old John
Randali Phillips, who was _ holi-

daying at Powell Spring Hotel
ws found about 9 a.m. yesterday
in the sea just off Edgewater Ho-

tel, St. Joseph, by 30-year-old

Cassie Forde of Bathsheba, St,
Joseph
John Randall Phillips was the

nephew of the late Sir Randall

Phillips.

Forde reported the matter to
the police who arrived on the
scene about 9.30 a.m. and fished

the body out of the water.
A post mortem = examination

was performed at Burton & Co.,

Ltd., yesterday afternoon by Dr
fappin and an inquiry into the

circumstances surrounding Phil-
lips’ death will be held at District

“F” Police Station



Malik In Car
Accident

NEW YORK, Aug. 4

Jakob Malik, Soviet delegate
lo the United Nations, was shaken
up last night in a motor-car acci-

dent.

A Soviet spokesman reported

later that Malik was not hurt.

The rear bumper of Malik’s car
was torn off by a car going the
same way. It struck Malik’s car
from behind and locked bumpers

with it.

The driver of the other car lost
control as the locked cars parted.
His car swerved and knocked down

a small electric light pole

Malik was returning to his
office from Lake Success after a
heated session in the Security

Council. —Reuter.

{

countries

At the same time any lessening
of International tension would
mean that the invisible stocks in
the hands of householders would
undoubtedly be eaten into accom-
panied by a corresponding reduc-
| tion in the market offtake
It may be however that larger



carried in most consuming coun-

| their supplies from overseas
Resources Strained
Such provision will have to b«
; dererred for a while until supplies
ure again adequate and in the
meantime the world free market
resources will be strained to the
uttermost during the next few
months.
Commenting on prospects for

“but for the recent International

reasonable to suppose that pros-

pective supplies would be more
than ample to meet re equire ments
; Nevertheless sugar be-

longs to the category ‘of trategic



Submarines Are
Off Australia

MELBOURNE, Aug. 4

Australian Vavy Minister
Josiah Francis said today report
that submarines were patrolling
off the Australian coast had been
made by two sé€parate individuals
who were alone at the time and
could not be confirmed. Franci:
added that his first statement m
the subject yesterday — denyin;
the whole story—was made afte:
conferring with Australia’s first





naval member, Rear-Admiral J. A

Collins.
Today he said two submarine

had been reported sighted off
New Guinea on two separate

occasions.
Phillip Mc Bride said he sup
ported Francis’ statement.
Reports of unidentified _ sub-
marines off the co first appearec
yesterday in the Daily Newspape
Canberra Times, —Reuter





INDIAN-KOREAN POLICY
APPROVED BY NEHR U |

NEW DELHI, August 4.

The Indian Parliament to-day passed a motion by Prim¢

Minister Nehru approving

policy.

Nehru replying to the two-day debate on Korea to-day
was not to commit herself}

declared India’s policy

the Government’s Korear

previously to follow a certain line.”

He added “our policy is independence of actio:
is to say at any particular moment we decide for ou
what is possible in our interest and in the interest

peace.”



Preach In The Pulpit
Not In The Varsity |

LONDON, Aug. 4

The Vatican Radio tonight re-|
ported from Budapest, the Hun-| ment showed
garian Government’s intentions to



knowledge of her past back-
close all Theological faculties ground
These would include the Catholic| The Prime Minister denied
Faculty of Budapest Universits | va maki esh et s
the Protestant (reformed) Facult diation
of Debreczen, and the Evangelical | no time | he ¢ ideré
Faculty. 1 ffering mediatior

| The Indian proposal that (

Religious teaching will in futur | munist China she ~ tak

be restricted to churches the re t } J

port said.



fatican Radio added it vs feai
i that this step was the prelud
the setting up of Con ris



1eological Faculties wor
Communist programme as
een done in Czechoslovakia

—Reuter





had been bandied about

anes deal in connection with his}
apps al to Stalin and Arheson
be right or wrong
in regard to. par ticular policy but}
to think that} gramme
frame f mind

ed with appease-

India ma



y for any per
India is in
usually ass¢




a strange lack





ted





Adutacion Resisted

gression i } €



@ On Page Three



i at the vpening of
playing a game of ping pong. At top right can be seen some of the
who enlivened the function, and at bottom right are shown a section of

Police Club, j
boys who are the
>» who attended

14-Year-Old Boy Beats russia Offers
Governor At Tennis
As Bay Street Boys’ Club Is —

His Excellency
old Bay Street School Boy,
the first Barbados mn Boys!
y ae

Street yesterday evoning. Top left shows the Gov« rnor

‘s first members. Bottom left is the

Bulgarian
Ex-Queen
Wants Aid

GENEVA, Aug. 4.
of Bulgaria
international |

stocks of sugar will in future be!

To Cease Fire
In Korea

tries which are dependent upon |

has approached ih
Refugee Organisation to find out and Keith
i played a game of ping pong
Club was officially
The game was played §
( ‘olonel Michelin
the objet of the Club and described it as nidera dedicated | ¢ hines ©
the making of better citizens,

the Governor

Vithdrawal



next year Czarnikow’s concludes. } provisional
Aevelopments it, would have been | ,. Communist



the Council



Lucky Winner
Geta $44, 1 32

commodities and what may at |



North Korean



present look like surplu could |
rapidly disappear in the event of
stockpiling becoming more gener
al,”

two ehitduen

much pleasure it
» Club opened
for the hill iiacet rads

deliberation



application direct
| the Organ gations
evening to oper

7 ° saing or Natic
“Full Details imnoediately®
concerning
; and it will then



A bdication Of
Leopold Will Be

Discussed Tuesday)

BRUSSELS, Au
Two hours



"t decreed that the Queen
; aS one of three surviving daugh- }

War Or Peace

S discuss the To-morrow’'s

| postponed until T

background
| persecutior



1
postponement







a f aigly complicated questionnaire
to determine

organisation | proved





Supervision

that | Catholics
she had no war

for | took place last Sunday

ino casualtie

That}
i

@ on pace °



More

By ROBERT D. BROWN

LONDON, Aug

Rearmament
announced
mean doubling the
of defence equipme

in Austerity Coming In U. K.

s effects on the balance

Government
intend to proceed
plementatior



e¢ contribution

Production Doubled

British prod



expenditure

RESULTS IN will be for eq

“EVENING ADVOCATE



an evening edition on Tues



Subscribers



tion will carry
Monday's races

the results of



Wednesday's paper
EE EEE eee ERREReeeenemenneen eee





Price:
FAVE CENTS

Year 75

enon



Arrive From
Manchuria

By JULIAN BATES
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Kovea, Aug
FIELD GUNS set the central Korean front atin
to-night as North Korean forces adva

the Allied Naktong River defence e line around
Taegu, second largest city remaining in South Ko
rean hands. At the same time the North Korean
divisions were believed to be massing for a
strengthened effort to overrun the American 24th
and 25th Divisions defending the south coast ap
proaches to Pusan, Allied supply harbour, on the
southeast tip of the Peninsula



North Korea wel bel \ he rushin part
of two more divisions int he four battle al
the south approaches to Pusan, where now hav \
division or more committe
These new forces pike nit] A rey

by ht dow t} " ( ' rride \

Y e e It w believed t
Council Wil] eres, soutiwara tron “Koen
Soon Discuss
Schuman Plan

Decisive Battle

STRASBOURG }

re

Foreisi \ thie Lmerica
of I % tn ed long the sc «
igs tow Lo opt I expect
ha Hye ut tl
ition hen
ey id A I ri e main bod yf the ne
rhe Assembly meet ri Pr ,
Ernest Bevir ‘ r rife evel th
eeretary raise i be ¢
day to a thorougs ymeaunt
the pla ! va re ” 1 in ther
Sually reliable ' for tn
The ke i
at the Pool
Fores li int sd omaditty ittects. dived
out” for a quic
enin \ usually rel r } ‘ i tron
tidd the t { i ! ‘ ¢ t i
ndat fron | ( 1
Purpo wni-M
on | jbiahy ore tit t we
Viste for n Af ad to hay ol over [ri
M I ere there h ‘
ite { I I On



Rebels Get Ampest

Al ' Battle Is On



An ¢ ‘
{ t eff 1 i sty Cr muni
i ' ushing forward vere et
American shellfire just
tite ' ness fell to-nig ! }
Meas / or Tat he
ar remains \ilied hand
ned
Re aaa ia At first Northern Trooy
forward to ird he ‘
: 1M | the Naktong river just sie
‘oO J cit
abolishe The ¢ 1 Phosphorous shi
romis¢ ue ¢ guns immediatel tru
A n po hills with bursts of light
Reuter @ on page 3
a ee eS eee eT
BBALALAGYALQGIG LA POYOBGYIAIYAIGHA GOA GS
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all
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12 oh
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by
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5 ‘
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(% \ \ “fee
PAS rh
+ pA
- , seal
= fol Jf) irl
Le o VUE
ee ee oo men mee
.
bd
OG ~
a bottle

delicious ard refreshing
Bottled Under Authority of
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY
BY
BARBADOS BOTTLING CO., LTD

Listen to the COCA COLA NEWS over Radio Distribu

evening Monday through rday from 8—8.15



ZBBBAZZGY

ANY
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PAGE TWO ~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950.

eee ae eae

A nae mou ‘Tae SUN AND monn | Fda aman A Good Word

| ai. ee and | k or Castor (il

|] vegetable marrow when the











ree ~
SS SOS IP PID PP LEDPDOOFSSSIOS

GLOBE

x



SOOO OSES

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 5& 8.30 p.m.















































s

x

%

3S

‘

%

mS)

THE SWEETEST LOVE STORY EV ER TOLD ‘

~ ’,

|| “Advocate checked yester- ee : all chil- |X “es $

| Castor oil, to many sma %, _ ‘

j| Gay were:— dren at any rate, has only one 1% She was many things to many men >

Pumpkin 8 cents per use, and that an unpleasant one. |% »

| Vegetable marrow 8 cents Ritchie Calder, in a BBC pro- 8 7 / m %

|| per tb. gramme, spoke of new and much PC : %

| 1 nicer uses to which it ee , %

| ly be put. Calder, who is Science .

B.B-€. RADIO PROGRAMME | Baitor, or the “News. Chronicte,” ,

j recently visited the Negev Deser x

SATURDAY. August 5, 1960 in Israel, At the Weizmann = ‘
: stor,

‘00 am. The News; 7.10 a.m. News| stitute at Rehevot the wae by %
| Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Sandy MacPherson} Dr, Bergmann, told him that bj »
{at the Theatre Organ; 7.40 a.m. From fermenting castor oil plants they »
| the Third Programme; &-8.30 a.m. Com- | *€ fide the basis of a great %
{mentary on W.I. vs Glamorgan; g00] can provide ; di rlon x
Close Down; 10.45—11.15 a.m, Commen- plastics industry, including nylon, x
we (on bef on Glomorgay} — = which is at present wotuces %

ie News; 12. mn. ws Analysis; 12. ‘ . ‘
pom. ohn, Reynders 12.45 Suen, Glasnae’ — aucte petroleum or coa g
gan vs est Indies; 1.00—-1.30 p.m. -products ‘ - x
Commentary on W.1. "s. Glamorgan; 2.00 — SPECIALS X
p.m, The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News There was one use for nylon °
fy “atarileht Hous 230 en in the desert which interested British & American Newreels : x
Sports ‘Review; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.16} Calder very much — that of com- FAIR WEATHER FIENDS (Short) %
p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Jack bating the excessive saltiness of é )
Train’s Record Variety Bill; 5.00 p.m, Lis- 8 H lained that ane m
teners Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme the ground. e ana are cena — %
Parade; 5.30 p.m. Dane With springs contain a §& a) . 3 ! >
me; 0.90 Dam. Proje the third aries ae cai feat under the HERE'S A BIG NIGHT! 8

ramme; > ‘he oS: oti 3 s

140 p.m News * Asalyais; 7.13. | intense set. Sean ae %
p.m. Cricket Report on W.1l. vs| rapid that the sa is depos » ares 5 q yy
Glamorgan; 7-30-7.49 p.m, News irom iar cee tente.ter tine eal, TO-MORROW SUNDAY 6th, 8.30 p.m. %
ne West ; -m, ? I; ry a 2 y
4.15 p mw. Weekly ama Boy This poisons useful crops, with ‘. 1 @ Y Pry x
8.30 p.m, Me the Composer and You; | the exception of the date palms. JASS ¥%
9 p.m ing up the Curtain; 10 p.m which just ignores salt and fres .
The News; 10.10 . B: ; ; ie ¢
tr. British Sport; he ne Grae — goed up ——— wee AND ¥

ab ‘usic; 11 p.m. The ‘dea of a Uni- | salted soi ecomes Sa a ir " wa ‘
Mg and useless for drinking or irri- HALF HOUR SWEET MUSIC & CHARM ¥
>
gation. aturing th rchestra of &
| Disney's “Cinderella” Sweetened wert apg EI §
Ane , : ; Israeli scientists are trying to ARNOLD MEANWELL & his Meanies %
ieee a Preview of Walt! discover a method of sweetening Personally conducted by Mr. Meanwell %
~A Disney’s “Cinderella” at the’ this salted water and one method x
ane Sennen yesterday. This filin, they are trying is to cover the PROGRAMME ; ¥
will shortly be shown at the New| nc‘. soil with sheet nylon z ais oc a ae
cian Bridgetown, soon after this ee furrows, The sun’s (1) THEME SONG . ......."“Smoke Gets in Your Eyes >
oe Opens in early September. vays evaporate vhe water through Cad MR i PN Ns sce ss wa ee Fa Se bee cs BER Fox Trot >
aS @ wonderful show and if} the nylon and condense it on the %
it is an example of the type of rover top surface of the material. (3) “MY FOOLISH HEART” Vocals 4
motion picture which this cinema Vi.e water then .drips into the nd ‘ mad ‘ ‘ $
is going , show, then parents! furrows and there they can have (4) “SENTIMENTAL ME” ................ Miss Elaine Allen %
and school teachers need have no] ¢rech eni) + srOW crops Ry) « ” . z
fear about allowing children to fresh soi] and grow crops Coy RAR ere hes .... Fox Trot (Brand New) ¥
go to the cinema. It is a picture Another problem that is being Ey. WaT ee pe Fe ee as Sa (A Jump) y
which caters to all ages, especially | tackleq is the rapid evaporation = %
children. It will be a treat for| of reservoir water, The scientists CT): “IN ACAUABRSR oe ace Gh eke (Calypso) $
any child. are suggesting that tiny flakes ¥

1 would suggest that parents| of nylon should be used to float »>
re-read the story of Cinderella | on and cover the surface of a LOCAL ‘TALENT AUDITION TO-MORROW Globe Theatre at x
to their children, especially the] reservoir to prevent evaporation | % 9.30 arm. ALL ARE INVITED. %
Uiay tots, so that when the film] for nylon can be used either to

is shown they will be able to| produce or retard evaporation
follow Disney’s interpretation,| In the first case the transparent
with the story fresh in ther! sheeting admits the heat rays, but
minds. Disney has created som-+| in the second, the
— eo that the Lecce i nylon being pure white and
wi all in love with, as well cs 2 > py reflec > sat
THE TREE TOPS on either side of this road at “Lear's” intertwine to form a natural arch where one can shelter from the sun’s rays and even the ones which are in the tis ot ls dow see. ated
from the rain, original ‘Fairy Story’ books. evaporation from reservoirs, “All

In my opinion, Disney’s “Cin-| this is just to show you what

j : a * . dereila”, is better than Disney’s| you can do with the desert when

M®: and MRS. GERALD B e e Moonlight Bathing ,, .Snow White and the Seven] you show some scientific imagina-
4 McKENZIE arrived from FTER eleven days’ holiday in pwarfs!” tion,” said Calder

Trinidad by B.W.1.A. yesterda A Barbados, the Russell Ire- ot A : s

intransit from Venezuela. Mr. lands very regretfully left on \R®S> Sess aa

McKenzie is the son of Mr. R. |

rn Thursday morning by B.W.LA.
McKenzie, Manager of Barclays

for Venezuela, where Mr. Ireland AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
Bank, and Mrs, McKenzie of H.Q. Now in Trinidad Back to U.S.A.

7 is a Chartered Accountant with
Pine Hill. They are here on a

Cenensounenaesoe. nesesannhaadaananeanacsaonnenes, :
eer eee ec eee ee eee nee ee ILS



























granules of

To-day & To-morrow 5 & 8.30pm.
ROYAL

Fodalind RUSSELL
Tobit CUMMINGS ..


































MATINEE: TO-
i R. “BOB” GREENE, of In- Price Waterhouse in Caracas. __TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT ” 8.30
week's visit, after which Mr M*. asic 1 erattg Lta FTER spending a holiday in Their baby daughter Jennifer STEWART GRANGER — EDWIGE FEUILLERE
Mr. McKenzie leaves for the ** jernations cee. eres 3arbados Mrs. Patricia Wiils accompanied them, : “ ”
United States, on a short trip. Who has been in Barbados since avs th eet ee es From England, Mr, Ireland has in WOMAN HATER ‘ soepeetcenneanenet™
We is with Schlumberger’s it November and was one of their for the U.S. yesterday via Puert. been in Venezuela since Novem- with RONOLD SOuIRE TH gEANNE De CASALIS = GIG YOUNG « MARIE McDONALD
Caracas. Mrs. McKenzie wil! ''"St ee eet eteins ee Rico by B.W.1.A. Mrs. Wills ber 1949. Barbados, he says, is Sdieez ‘etiieh ‘Wastabanornies diss Marry Daveapert - Fay Baker - Katharine Warren
return to Trinidad with him and eee = 5 wt can fae and Miss Moore are sisters ana the ideal place for a holiday, it a ee ee REG P : z
stay there with relatives until he jinidad. where, as Caribbean came down to Barbados with their as just about everything. SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING ss
returns from the U.S. She is a , “Technician, will be. his step mother Mrs. C. A. Moor One novelty which they took August Sth at 9.30 o'clock ROXY -
Trinidadian . heucainiaaie, “He leaves Mr. Snr., who is remaining on for full ane ane of, ae after a PECHDRTATD. BEPECS Sie i XY THEATRE

Home On Holiday George Carter, former B.W.1I.A. longer stay. They were the guests Se iat one pieoediaael : RANGE RENEGADES” Par: Pict a eee rr and 8.30 p.m.

Chief Radio Operator in charge of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Moor bathing oft Rockley Beach, which Starring JIMMY WAKELY — DUB TAYLOR reabaeteigy «| “LADD ap on

R. J. CAMERON TUDOR, of 1.A.L. in Barbados Jr., at Freeland, Maxwell Ate: frelavid Wala Tk Oko oe Shia | SSecsesieee ai ui Alan BB y: ss 2

M.A., History Master at Accompanying them was Mi: world " m ‘ ————— SSS “CAPTAIN CAREY U.S.A.
ssusens College, Seite Gules Away for a week June Harewood, ot Senne Road won dad . g with wa
arrived in the island on ursday. R JOHN ROACH Chiet Who is going to join her paren’ From Brookl Wanda HENDRIX, Francis LEDERER and
Mr. Tudor has come to spend his M . a : ‘oc in the U.S. yn
summer vacation with his parents, Overseer at Three Houses

Joseph CALLEIA

‘NARS. EDITH LAWRENCE and PLAZA Sat. Sun., 5 & 8.30 p.m.







Mr. and Mrs, James A. Tudor, Factory, St. Philip left for B.G Managing Director Mrs. Claris G iia ahead ; Extra, Musical Short ~— ”
“Ler on Grove # “Westbury Re ad, con Thursday afternoon by B.W.LA ging Mrs. Claris Gipson who are WARNER BROS. present BIG SISTER BLUES
St. Michael. ey mone’ and will be away for one week R, LOUIS MILLAN, Man. {om Brooklyn are spending a ’ ss cb with
St. Michae an awa) : M ‘ging Director for the Car. little over two months in the MAYO OLYMPIC THEATRE
. . as : »,.. West Indies. They arrived here VIRGINIA :
For Jamaica Holiday Left Yesterday ibbean area, of 20th Century Fo:: more than two weeks ago and y . TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.30 p.m. & 8.15 p.m.
ISS. DOROTHY ECKSTEIN, With headquarters in rinidad he ‘ yaaa Prinide ‘ Columbia Big Double :
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ISS VALEE BONYUN, left arrived on Thursday by B.W.LA. foe qvent over to Trinidad for — SCOTT ~ “SONG OF INDIA”
Georgie Eckstein of “Casablanca”, yesterday by B. W.1.A., to ona few days’ visit and is atayin On ‘Thursday morning they DOROTHY MALONE with
Maxwell, left yesterday morning spend about a month’s holiday ip at whe apy Aner ee eee returned from Trinidad by ———— - ——____ fe) a - SABU, Gail Russell, Turhan BEY, Anthony CARUSO
by B.W.I.A., to spend a holiday Jamaica. . “eturn to Trinidad on sunday. BWIA. to spend another two MONDA: ie Aminto DYNE
ie Jamaica. Dorothy recently _ weeks with their aunt, Mrs. ere etn # URADAL € aad: E00 psu, AND
ecame engaged to Mr. Ray Da Edith Haynes at Spooners in St ERROL FLYNN in WARNER'S THRILLER “CAPTAIN BLOOD” se +?
Silva who is at present stationed Ru ert nd the Back-roo John. They came down from TOKYO JOE
> Se naston, ee the f Pp A , AV America by the “Lady Rodney” — . Starring :
oyal Bank of Canada. She ex-





and are returning by the “Lad) —=————————— >.
Nelson,”

Visiting His Mother GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

RRIVING on Monday after- TWO NEW PICTURES
noon by B,.W.1.A, were Mr. WALT'DISNEY'S

Keith Smith, M.A., Acting Head- os MELODY TIME” Regat by

Technicolor
master of the Grenada Boys’ ja

pects to be away for three weeks







Humphrey BOGART, Alexander KNOX
Sussue HAYAKAWA, Florence MARLY

EMPIRE



Antransit

NTRANSIT yesterday morning
from Trinidad to St. Kitts

was Mr. Colin Harrison. He has
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SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950.
.
Baitle For Russia Offers
Taegu To Cease Fire |
}
@ From Page One
Fil He recalled that duri: the
ares Up Security Council debate of th?!
f alestine question a representative!
@ From Page One from an Arab Higher Committec
nad been invited to the Council
With the battle for Taegu on Masoud Bey, an Egyptian dele-
defending artillery concentrated |gate, said the representative of |
on every moving target in an|South Korea should be seated
effort to smash any Communist]the table because he had bee:

attempt to cross the river barrier
miles west of the

lying
city

Defenders
heights
baitk
on the outskirts of Taegu—did not
expect the full force of the new
North Korean push to develop be-
fore morning.

Air reconnaissance thfough the
day did not reveal any large troop
movements, though a field gun and
50 North Korean troops were
sight and knocked out just over
the river, and other artillery em-
placements were spotted along the
Kumchon-Taegu highway.

To the north of the city the
defence line is héld by South
Korean troops who have just com-
pleted mile withdrawal.

Production Stop

Meanwhile American Super-
fortress raids on Konan (Hung-
nam) the industrial centre on the
@ast coast of North Korea, have
“definitely halted” production of
ammunition and other war ma-
terials there, Lieutenant-General
George Strategier, Commander of
the United States Air Forces in
the Far East announced to-day.

They damaged 85 per cent of
the buildings laboratories power
plants and warehouses in the tar-
get area.

about

-dug
just back

in on
from the east





a

—Reuter

Prices Rise
And Fall

LONDON, August 4.

A wave of bear selling in the
London Stock Exchange followed
reports of reinforcements for
North Koreans and checked an
early upward movement in prices
today. Some initial gains were
earned and markets showed irreg-
ularity.

Domestic issues were mainly
steady. Among industrials, arma-
ment issues were aided by the
British Government Plans_ to
increase defence expenditure and
small improvements were shown
by machine and tool issues.
British Government funds moved







within narrow limits.

An early firmness in oil shares
was lost.

Tins and rubbers were firmer
but without much trading. Kaf-
fires reacted sharply on Korea
and reports taht an opening}
firmness was lost, Elsewhere

among minings Tanganyika con-
cessions were slightly lowered on
the details of the capital recon-
struct'on scheme.

—Reuter

JETS ARRIVE

TAIPEH, Aug. 4.
Six Jet fighters the first instal-



ment of America’s new military
aid to the Chinese Nationalist
Government in Formosa arrived

te-day from General MacArthur's
Far East Command.

A United States Officer said the
jets would be serviced by a
ground crew of 23 who arrived
by air yesterday. American mil-!
itary sources said the jets heralded
a steady flow of military aid to
Nationalists as discussed in Mac-
Arthur’s recent talks with Chiang.

Nationalist Government official
circles denied rumours that Chi-
ang, on MacArthur’s orders had
ordered the abandonment of the
Nationalist Island Fortress near
the Communist Invasion base at
Amoy.—Reuter,























JO

the

of the river and in reserve



invited to do so by the Counc.
on June 25, This invitation,
said, is still good.

Warren Austin, for America
said the Soviet proposal, in
entirety, was beyond the Agenda.

and the business now confrontins

the Council. The proposal, h

said, was out of order and “irreg-

ular conduct”.
Decision Lilegal

Malik, speaking as a Sov e*
delegate, said in answer to th
Egyptian delegate “it is essenti:
to invite both parties—the North-
=rners and the Southerners. Re
jection of the proposal would be
antamount to rejection of a con-
tribution to the cessation
hostilities”.

After Arne Sunde (Norway)
had reviewed the action taken by
the Council in inviting South
Korean representative to appear
before it—stating that his invita-
tion still stood—Malik asserted
that the June 23 decision wa
illegal because two members of
the Council had not been present

Neither could it be said that
North Korea had shown hostilit)
to decisions of the United Nations,
because these decisions were
illegal, he said.

After further debate the Coun-
‘jl adjourned until next Tuesday
without taking any decision

—Reuter



Communist Workers

On 24 Hour Strike
IN ITALY

ROME, August 4
Thé Communist led Labour
Federation of Italy’s Northwestern
Novara Province called a 24 hour
general strike from dawn today
against the possible laying off of

the hundreds of workers in half-
idle factories.

The strike followed days’
negotiations which finally col-
lapsed last night.

It was thought likely if suc-
cessful to give rise to a series of
strikes throughout the rest of

Northern and central Italy, where
many industries are planning
reduction of labour forces

In Rome it was thought that
Government might recall Parlia-
ment from its summer recess to
pass an emergency bill providing
for sanctions against striking
employees of public services.

Gas and electric services have
so far been mainly hit by a series
of brief strikes staged to obtain
“holy year bonus for the Roman
workers claiming, that millions
of Pilgrims have incréased living
costs in Rome this year.

—Reuter.

POLICY APPROVED

@ From Page One

danger of “over-
resisting it or resisting it in the
wrong way thereby complicating
simple issues.” |

“What I am troubled about is
that instead of the United Nation
and the great countries of the}
world talking about Korean mat-|
ters in its Koréan context they
are talking about in a much
wider context taking a
rather fatalistic in terms
of world conflict.” |

“We are not quite sure how|



'
|
|

there was
A

it
and
view

hej

its



SHADE FOR THE

4!
i

1

THE POLICEMAN on point duty at the junction of Broad Street and
Prince William Henry Street has now been provided with an umbrella

READY FOR THE RAINS

On Thursday evening an

centre of Broad Street opposite the Canadian Bank of
This umbrella is not the usual type that is
used by civilians but a special one for the Police Constable
It is nearly as wide as a parachute, erected |
on a platform nearly two feet off the ground and about 12

Commerce.
on point duty.

feet high.

In an _ interview with the
Advocate yesterday, Col. R. T
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
said, “This umbrella is to protect
the point duty Constable from
sun and rain.”

He said that it is necéssary for
the Constable to remain on duty

in rain or sun therefore he must
be protected.

He pointed out that the plat-
form under the umbrella puts

the Constable in a better posi-
tion to control and direct traffic.
Asked whether members of the



What’s on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.

Cricket: Bishop’s High School
vs Queen’s College at
Queen’s College 1.30 p.m.

Cricket: First, Second and
Intermediate Divisions 1.30
a.m.

Polo at Garrison 4.30 p.m.

Field Day at Rockley Golf
Club 4.00 p.m.

Ss
Foree will have lighter unfforms,
the Commissioner said, “the
tunics are quite light enough and

|we have already started to issue

a lighter type of trousers.”

He said that pants made from
the lighter material are being
issued according to seniority and
also. the amount of material
available.

BLITZ SURVIVOR _D



IES
ON

this war may develop and other | LOND

matters were connected with} The only goldfish in the pool at
Korea. It could only have been)Ironmongers Hall in London to
@ gesture but a gesture which) survive the 1940 “blitz” died a
may embarrass India and other|peaceful natural death at the age
parties in the case of further|of 25. It has been stuffed and

developments in some particular
direction,”’—Reuter,

Specially designed for Barbados, this
brown broque is now on sale in

the leading stores. See them for yourself

made by

HN WHITE —

¢

will be displayed in the hall.
—IN:S.






















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

cor

umbrella was placed in the



NURSES HOLD ©
FLAG DAY









}
|

{



THE Barbados Nurses’ Associa-

tion held its Annual Flag Day
yesterday. At a very early hour
nurses and their friends were

seen collecting on the street and
from, house to house.

The work of this branch of the
Association which carries Visiting
Nursing Service to the homes of
all those who are unable to pay
in all sections of the community
is well known, and it was very
gratifying see rich and poor
contributing willingly and cheer-
fully yesterday

This work which was started
thirteen (13) years ago as a pure-
ly yoluntary effort by the nurses
and confined to the Parish of St.
Michael has now reached the
stage where it receives a Grant
from the Government and Vestry
of St. Michael and Donations,
and covers a much wider area
They hope to enlarge their sys
tem to cover the entire island.

The Day was also a Red Letter
Day for the Nurses’ Association
because in the evening for the
first time, they were asked to
meet past and present trained
nurses at a Re-Union held at the
General Hospital by the kind
invitation of the Matron

High Blood Pressure
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Twice as many women as men suf-
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get his chance of a secret sessiol

What happens in secret sessior
No journalist can answer th it |
iquestion, But we strongly suspect |



1 expect that the Government,
even in secret session, would be
unwilling to disclose many secrets
Cabinet room—that would
give away too much material for |
political argument, even within

of the House of Commons are much
too strong for M.Ps to suddenly |
cast away party feelings in debate |

ae turn to discussing every issue
on its merits—while press, and |
constituents, cannot hear. A party
politician cannot turn into the
jmember of a Council of State all}

in two minutes!
But Winston

loosed an

Churchill
avalanche of

set
questions

Good



Gillet

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
LONDON
Winston Churchill had a hint
t beaut i of hum .
his face re rose, sole ly
looked up tc is left, nodded hay
pily ked t gh i smile
pre 1 spy strangers,” |
rmily jelignted wit! tl
,old formula. He was seeking
clear from the leric all the
ipress, visitors, ambassadors, ar
jpeers, who sit crowded tightly 1
their uncomfortable seats. The
Speaker put the motion. Conserv
atives cried “Aye’’, and Labour a
jvociferous “Noe”. So M.Ps clus-
tered and queued their way ou
of the Chamber. It was decided by]
one vote—Mr. Bevin's vote. Fer
the Foreign Secretary was bac«
in the House of Commons for the
first time in four weeks; when he
came in all parties gave him a4
cheer. And Mr. Churchill did not

» | fence, if ther

| Kremlin

NEWS FROM BRITAIN









PAGE THREE
: a Gees ¢
Â¥ y Fes ee
on Attlee : the Minister De = 4
fence. He tt ie ay
ons Ee

get
&



ther

sion

if
Defend Furope










The news that British cor
gent is going t K has n
brought the Far East any neare
Tt still seems to be appening to
someone else. The ndereurre

f excitement exists. But there i
a hint of British “isolationism.”
The United States did not enter
|the First or Second World Wars
| till m -ch later in the fight than we

| did “7 this being said with
hir f bitte
| Shi well, the [vette Minis r|
in tl pecer which ho}
janno.nced sending iritish unit
to the Far East, let voice f
With great emphacis ur cc
mitment to defend Western Euro

|
|
|
|
|The uapreparedness of British ce
1 Third Worla
dered with re
It is the pro-

War, is being «
ference to Europe





jthat the habits of the House of}tection of Europe that Churchill
Commons do not alter very much.|is thinking of. Once again he is
;During the war more men had | betre ne hi yarture trait of
}vital seerets that could be spoken! “thinking historicali in terms o
jbehind those closed doors. To-day,| defending the centre from whict
ithere are only a few who know] our civilisation springs (in retro |
substantially more than can be} spect fhe 2 row seo to he|
‘told in public—the Prime MGab-| Hon phoses in Churehill’s _reta- |
ter, Foreign Secretary, thé Cab-| tionship with the United Stytes}
inet, and, of course, Mr. Churchill.| during the last war. Chure ill



won the first when he persuaded
Roosevelt to tackle Hitler be ‘ort
the Japanese. He lost the second
round when he failed to carry the
Western Allied Armies into East
ern Europe by way of the Medit

ithe Labour Party! And the habits | erranean)

War Reporting

The whole world, this
the Soviet bloc, (and surely
too), is reading the
spatches of a journalists

ide of
the
de

few i

the Southern tip of Korea, Unacr |
what conditions are these me
(and, we _ believe only
woman) working in their race to
send messages befare the event

@ On Page 7



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"THE IDEAL FORM) OF: LAXATIVE

ET







PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 99 ADVOCATE







2 hee fess e

: Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown,
‘ Saturday, August 5, 1950

oa

+: ALand Policy Needed

THE postponed debate in the House of
Assembly on the address by Mr. Owen T.
Allder asking the Government to purchase
Rosegate Tenantry in St. John was inter-
esting for two reasons. In the first place
it focussed attention on the fact that the
Government although committed to pur-
chase land for housing throughout the
island had, up to the present, bought land
only in St. Michael. In the second place it
proved that after many years of planning
the Government had no settled land policy.

The pressure on land in this island and
the scarcity of houses of a certain size and
rental value make it imperative that some
settled policy be adopted and that a pro-
gramme be carried out which will give
stability to the fluctuating values occa-
sioned by the present spate of building now
in progress.

It does not need much evidence to make
out a case for the adoption of such a policy
and to prove that the Government has
bought land indiscriminately without hav-
ing first prepared a programme of rehous-
ing.

The properties now held by the Govern-
ment comprise the Pine Plantation 331
acres, the Bay Estate Tenantry, 116, Water-
ford 54, Belfield 6, Deacons Road 6, and
the expensive city lot once occupied by the
Central Foundry and the adjoining 5,000,
square feet. To this criticism, Seawell
plantation is the exception. Here it was
known that the airport would need exten-
sion and that the 45 acres might not be
sufficient. Only two weeks ago the House
approved of the exchange of some of the
Seawell land for a slightly larger adjoining
portion in order to accommodate the new
runway to its proposed length.

A small housing scheme has been carried
out at the Pine and a Livestock Station es-
tablished. The Bay Estate Tenantry was
already partly occupied and the flooding
of August last year forced the Government
to rescue some of the survivors and to re-
site some of the houses there. It must be
admitted that some good work has been
done here but the public is left to wonder
why more has not been done in other direc-
tions, The Belfield and Deacons Tenan-
tries were filled to capacity and work of
improvement has been going on here,

But it is Waterford which has brought
so much criticism and which has given
critics proof that the land already bought
has not been fully utilised.

Outlet

AFTER the most gloomy outlook for
many months a fillip was given to emi-
gration when 100 labourers were selected
to go to the United States of America
yesterday. Six years ago the scheme
started and during the intervening years

thousands of Barbadians have benefited
from it.

The number of emigrants were reduced
and within recent months there was no
call for Barbadian labour. This brought
despair to those who had looked forward
to working in the United States. The
Government announced that the prospects
were bleak but at the same time hundreds
of emigrants were sent from Jamaica.
Only this week it was published in the
Press that the number of emigrants from
that colony to the U.S.A. numbered 800.

The selection of 100 men for United
States factories and farms whilst not in-
tended to indicate any large scale scheme
of emigration will do much to allay the
fear that Barbados has been shut out
altogether.

The employment market in a small
island like Barbados with its large popu-
lation is subject to such pressure that any
scheme of emigration is to be appreciated.

It is hoped that the good work of this
small number of emigrants will impress
their employers so much, that it will lead
to a call for others from Barbados.



OUR READERS SAY



|

|







| musical

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



ON THREE PRODUCTIONS = |-30MB SHELTERS

By TYRONE GUTHRIE

In this article Tyrone Guthrie, the well-known theatrical producer, discusses some of his re-

cent work. His production of “The Three Estates” made a deep impression on the International
Festival at Edinburgh, and here he explains some of the problems he had to consider in pre-
senting it.

I have been asked to write ful use of music—real music, not developed igue to adapt

something of the technique of my
three last theatrical productions.
Since each of the three was very
different from the other two, the
technical methods varied consid-
erably. I think that this variety

|is valuable if one’s work is to be

fresh. It is all too easy to fall
unconsciously into repefition of
and choreographic pat-
terns, of scenic ideas, or tricks and
devices to get this or that effect;
and all too soon these repetitions,
like prayers degenerate into mere
formal observance—pattern with-
out significance.

The first of these three plays
was Sir David Lyndesay’s Scottish
‘morality’, The Three Estates,
written about 1550, which was
given by an all-Scottish cast at the
Edinburgh Festival 1948, and re-
vived in 1949.

In its original form it would

| play for five or six hours, and
| much of

it is unsuit: roa
nodern audience, partly because
it deals with sixteenth-century re-
ligious issues which are no longer
intelligible except to specialists,
and partly because it is extremely
coarse—expressions and episodes
vcur which would shock a pre-
ent-day audience.

At the same time the play has

ome noble rhetoric, is shot
hrough and through with char-
cteristically Scottish humour, and
wesents a set of fascinating ab-
tract characters (Flatterie, Sen-
ualitie, Veritie and so on) that I
uspected would be very much the
scottish actors’ and _ actresses’
up of tea’,

The problem was how to stage a
piece that had no continuous story
such as a modern audience is used
to; a piece that depended little
upon illusion and much upon
making contact between actors
and audience extremely intimate
and flexible. Much of the play is

, addressed directly by the players



|

|

|

to the audience: they enact a story
in the presence of the public, but
at the same time pretend to ignore
that presence. There is, indeed,
virtually no story: a series of
ideas is forcibly canvassed ‘at’ the
,udience whose co-operation is
directly and explicitly sought.

The best plan seemed to be to
approximate as nearly as possible
to the actor-audience relation as
it might have been supposed to
exist for the play’s first production
in Linlithgow Castle. I imagined
that the performance would have
been given during the course of a
feast with the players possibly
mounted upon tables in the centre
of their auditory. Clearly no scenic
illusion was attempted; clearly
the relation was a very intimate
and sociable affair.

The most suitable building we
could find was the Assembly Hall
of the Church of Scotland: a great
square hall with deep galleries
round all four sides. In it a very
large audience (nearly two thous-
and) can be accommodated with a
feeling of considerable intimacy:
most of them are much nearer to
the aetors than they would be in
a normal theatre of comparable
capacity. Also it seemed to be a
good atmosphere for this particu-
lar play—ecclesiastical but not
sacred. We did not fear that jokes
and levity would seem horribly out
of place, and the whole air of the
hall was dignified and ‘solid’. The
church authorities very sportingly
permitted the building of a high
rectangular stage in the centre of
the hall, accessible from all sides
by steps; the actors came and went
through the audience ranged about
all sides of the stage.

This committed us-to a style of
production that would dispense
entirely with scenic realism and
indeed almost entirely with scen-
ery of any kind. There were no
illusionary effects, no change of
light; necessary aids to the actors,
such as stocks, gallows, seats and
tables, were brought on and set
in place as they were required-——
but stylishly, I hope, with rhythm
and speed and address, The decor-
ation was supplied by dresses of
some magnificence, by banners
carried by soldiers. and by a care-

stuff out of a machine.

Great emphasis was necessarily
thrown on to the speaking and
on to the ‘choreography’, which
had to be so contrived that the
actors could be sufficiently seen by
an audience sitting all around
them, In other words, the stage
had no front or back. I endeavour-
ed to deal with the choreographic
problem by keeping all the groups
very fluid and mobile, so that each
actor, during a scene, was continu-
ally on the move. continually re-
volving in the centre of his audi-
ence like the hub of a wheel. As
a prentice effort. I have no doubt
that my work in this department
was crude enough, but I am con-
vinced that the method has im-
mense possibilities for the staging
of Elizabethan and Jacobean
drama. To keep the actors re-
volving may sound fidgety and
distracting; but I do not think it
need be. The movement can be so
subtle and slow—a change of
weight from one foot to the other
can, for instance, be almost im-
perceptibly effected and can move
an actor 90 of the 180 degrees re-
quired to make a full circle.
Whereas in scenes of action and
excitement, the big wheel and
spinning movements that can be
made offer a choreographic free-
dom that is quite beyond the range
of the ‘proscenium’ theatre.

My second production was of an
English version by Miles Malleson
of Molieré’s L’Avare (The Miser).

Here again the convention of
the production was an attempt ap-
proximately to reproduce the
actor-audience relation for which
the play was written. This revival
could only approximate even to
the externals of such a relation,
because it was designed to be
played not as a metropolitan and
aristocratic entertainment but on
‘one-night stands’ in the miners’
halls in the coalfields of the North-
East of England. It is interesting
and significant that this little pro-
duction has been an immense suc-
cess. Many conclusions can be
drawn. To me the main ones are
that the play is so extremely
strong that it can easily bridge the
gap in time and enviranment be-
tween these conditions and those
for which it was written; second,
that the audience in these villages
is not less but more keen and in-
telligent than the present metro-
politan audience, which tends to
be over-supplied with entertain-
ment.

The set consisted of wings and
backcloth—able to be expanded
and compressed according to the
varying dimensions of the stages
—painted in a stylised imitation
of typical French seventeenth cen-
tury decor.

The company was largely com-
posed of young and comparatively
inexperienced, but talented, actors.
The producer's main job, there-
fore. was to coach them in the
highly technical business of artifi-

cial comedy; depending, as_ it
largely does, upon tricks of
rhythm, premeditated and co-

ordinated variations of pace and
pitch, volume and colour of voice,
this is a business where skill is
more important than sensibility,
science than art

In this sort of piece the
choreography is very formal, both
in rhythm and pattern; and tends
(1 feel imstinctively, though L
would be hard put to it to de-
fend the point rationally) to
square rather than io round pat-
terns.

The third production was Car-
men, Bizet’s opera at Sadler's
Wells. Here again the problems
were quite different. In opera
so much has been done by the
composer. The rhythm, the
pace, pitch, and, to a very great
degree, the feeling of each scene
lis far more clearly indicated in
the score of an opera than in the
printed text of a play.

Now, opera singers require less
invention but far, far more
technical accomplishment than
‘straight’ actors; the same princi-
ple applies to production, For
one thing, it requires a well-

movement and ‘btfsiness’ to a re-
arranged mood an@ rhythm. One’s
own instinct is not called into
play; invention, on a very limited
scale, but still jnvention, must

function without the stimulus of|

creating rhythms, tempi, and
melody.
Again, operatic







(By JOHN CAMSELL)
LN.S. Staff Correspondent
LONDON.
BRITISH Home Office experts are con-
ducting a big drive to speed up plans for
defence against possible A-bomb attack.
Several prototype A-bomb shelters have
been devised and a final decision will be
made within a few weeks on the exact form
of those to be recommended to local
authorities.
It is thought that many ideas which Ger-

‘many used against the Heavy American and
production | British bombing attacks will be incorpor-

usually involves the deployment of ated in Britain’s defense scheme.

considerable resources — large

numbers of people on the stage.
elaborate scenery, and the diffi-
culties of musical as
theatrical co-ordination. All of
this makes considerable demands
on the producer’s patience, physi-
cal energy and capacity to organise
and impose discipline.

Moreover, in opera one is d [-!
ten | were amazed when they came across these

| and heard what they had stood up to.
| The Round Towers were built of bricks

ing with people who have o
only a very limited talent for act-
ing, and who, in any event, are
preoccupied with the elaborate
and purely musical technique of
their roles—voiee production, in-
tonation, rhythm, and so on, This
means that the producer’s ideas
must be bounded by the capacity
of his cast; also that he will have
to be ready to coach them often
in the very rudiments of acting,
and in such a manner that it is
not insulting to people who are
skilled and probably eminent on
the purely musical side

Finally, in opera there are one
or two technical limitations
which do not apply to a ‘straight’
play. For instance, singers must

be so placed that for difficult
musical entries, and for tricky
passages they can easily see
the beat. This involves immedi-
wle inhibitions upon too ambi-
tious choreographic ideas, be-
sides influencing the Cesigns of

sets, and so forth.

well as



In Carmen I was fortunate in
having leading singers of far
more than average acting ability,
and in working wivh a_ skilful
and experienced chorus which
was willing to attempt experi-
ments with great goodwill and
euthusiasm. Above all, I was
fortunate to have the collabora-
tion of a conductor who appreci-
ated that really good operatic
singing is inseparable from good
acting; vhe fact that these two
faculties spring from the same
imaginative impulse is too little
appreciated, Musicians — and
still more, critics — go on about
something called ‘beautiful toni,’
for which they conceive an ab-
stract existence, as ‘hough ‘beau-
ty’, however that is Yo be defined,
can be added to tone, as jam
to a slice of bread. Tone can
and must be ‘coloured’ by imag-=
ination, and the same imagina-
tive impulse that colours his
voice will drive the singer to
act. If his imagination is strong,
and he is sufficient of a techni-
cian vo express his ideas, then
he will sing and act well, but
the processes are barely sepa-
— and certainly not antitheti-
cal.

Finally, I must emphasise that
all the technical points to which
I have alluded are subsidiary,
to the producer's main _ task,
which is to be responsible for
vhe co-ordination of the many
elements, human and otherwise,
that combjne to create a theatri-
cal performance.

_ And this job of co-ordination,
in the theatre just as in the
Army, athletics, industry, or any
other field of human activity,
depends primarily upon good
leadership. I contend that the
first requisite of a producer is
to be a good chairman of the’
proceedings at rehearsal. .Inven—
tion, taste, technique —

are important, but dispensable;
the acvors can and often do sup—
ply them, but only if the atmos-
phere is suitable. The creation
and maintenance of such an
atmosphere — conducive to con—
centrated imaginative and tech-
nical co-operation — is the
essential part of the producer’s
‘work.



Elephant Will Bring

(By John Camsell)
LONDON

Britain’s biggest kid’s toy—and
latest potential dollar earner—is a
mechanical elephant capable of
doing 27 m.p.h. in top gear.

Jeannie, the mechanical Jumbo,
has just had her first “road test’
and carried eight kids on its how-
dah through the sleepy, old-
fashioned streets of Thaxted, Essex
County, home-town of its inventor
frank Stuart.

“Mahout” Kral Nelles said on a
motor-bike saddle operating the
controls, shift lever, brake and
steering levers were conveniently
placed in front of him and the
foot clutch was concealed behind
the elephant’s left ear.

Stuart makes “props” and masks
for the Venice and Nice Carnivals

tion of more

displace more manual labour.
Unless and until avenues of
employment are found to ab-
sorb the workers on

Dollars

and he says he \got the idea of
making the elephant from watch-
ing donkeys march up and down
the sands,

His elephant is 8 ft. 6 in. high,
12 ft. long, has a half-inch thick
toughened-paper skin, As it walks
its gray-felt skin wrinkles realis-
tically behind its knees, There is
a 30 h.p. engine in the hind-
quarters and connecting rods
drive the rubber-tyred wheels in
the feet. Exhaust gases are blown
down its flexible trunk,

Jeannie costs $2,800 which in-
cludes a full set of spare parts.
In Britain she is also suitable for

machines will

Bridge
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Could not River Road be

the usual Road Fund Licence,

mechanical elephant six years ago.

He thought the present cost of
buying the real thing w
much,

“Mine is a iot cheaper than

buying a real one,” he explained.
“Also, it doesn’t eat $19 worth of
hay each day.

“It weighs only a ton—which is
about a thitd of the real thing.

Its anatomically’ correct outside,
modelled on the Malayan ele-
phant, the most attractive and

easiest to
mechanically.”

A number have been ordered
for the United States, Australia,
Canada and Africa —I.N_S.

abou

Why worry
British Honduras,
Hong Kong.

Open

British experts found in Germany that

| the huge surface shelters stood up extremely
| well to the heaviest of the Allied bombing.

Two of the most efficient types of Ger-
man shelters were the Round Tower and
the great Bunker.

The first troops advancing into Germany

and were about 120 feet high, with a base
diameter of 50 feet. The conicle roofs were
built of stone.

The German architects theorized that

most of the bombs would glance off if they

made a direct hit, while the walls were} |

strong enough to stand up to the heaviest
blast.

The Bunkers were huge concrete build-
ings, the size of the largest dock warehouse,
without windows and with roofs strong
enough to support a battery of anti-aircraft
guns.

Hundreds of German families lived in
these shelters long after the war ended.
Most of them have been demolished now.

The value of shelters as protection against
an A bomb attack is emphasized in “Atomic
Warfare”, a manual of basic training tor
Civil Defense, issued by the Government
it says :

“It is satisfactory to know that in the
design of shelters protection against the
lethal results of radio-activity is a practical
proposition.”

The experts estimated that it would take
250 atom bombs to do the same amount of
damage to buildings as was done in the
whole of the last war by the bombing of
Germany.

The Allied planes then dropped 500,000
tons of bombs. This calculation is based on
the assumption that the atom bombs could be
placed with the same degree of accuracy.

“Atomic Warfare” also claimed that the
atom bomb is so heavy that at present the
only planes capable of carrying it are normal
piston-engined machines.

It has also been concluded that the pos-
sible delivery of an atom bomb by a guided
missile is too inaccurate for a weapon of such
enormous expense. It is estimated that the
A-bomb costs as much to produce as a battle-
ship, or the cost in men and materials of
mounting a 1,000 bomber raid.—(I.N.S.)

VOLUNTEERS WANTED

By Howard Kerry

LONDON.
The British Government will launch a big,
intensive civil defence recruiting drive
throughout the country in early autumn.
The new drive, aimed at 1,000,000 volun-
teers, is in conformity with Home Secretary
Chuter Ede’s statement in the House of Com-





==,

w












|
|

)

{

mons that the “Government feels there is the]

greatest urgency now to step up recruitment
of the voluntary civil defence corps.”

Just how necessary this new drive is was|.

disclosed by the British Home Office which
announced that membership of the Civil
Defence corps on June 30 totalled only 31,809,

| including 9,621 women.
Stuart got the idea of making alt

ne '
as too { of 2,300 a month compared with 1,500 in Feb-
truary and March,

New recruits since the end of March this
year totalled only 7,160. This is at the rate

Since the end of March 1,835 men and 40

)
)



)

women have been named special police in|’

England and Wales. Total enrolments in the

Auxiliary Fire Service in England and Wales |’

at June 30 were 3,915 including 1,076 women.
Recruiting in the twenty-eight London

has been extremely poor, The Home Office
Statistics showed they totalled only 5,436, of
whom 1,904 are women.—LN.S.





B.G. ana

sit under E
Surinam or

a new and fresher st We and
ni
the door, lights the message

should have VYre support of

Correction most members of this House

ig not all, but it is a matter

The Edivor, which has to be approached

' “The Advocate.” with a certain amount of
SIR,— caution. I want to join issue

I should be grateful if you
would correct the report which
appeared in your issue of 26.7.50
of my remarks in the Assembly
on 26.7.50 in reference to the
suggestion by Mr. L. E. Smith that
motor tractors should be pur-
chased by Government in order to
assist peasants Yo cultivate their
holdings.

In your publication, I am
quoted as saying tnat implemen-
tation of the tractor proposal
“would not displace agricultural

”»

labour.

The official report of the
relevant portion of my speech is
as follows:—

“This is a matter which

with the hon, junior member
for St. John when he says thav
the introduction of machinery
has not displaced agricultural
labour in the colony. I do not
think it is accurate to say that,
since from my own experience
I know that on many planta-
vions throughout the colony
to-day agricultural labour is
employed after the crop for
three and sometimes four days
a week at the maximum, It
is true to say that the intro-
duction of machinery on the
sugar plantations has, to some
extent, displaced the employ-
ment of manual labour on
these plantations. It is not
debatable thay the introduc-

plantations, who are displaced
as a result of the introduction
of machinery, there musi be
an increase in unemployment
in the colony, On the other
hand, those of us who know
anything about this matter
will agree that the machinery
does perform a more efficient
job than manual labour and
at considerable economy in
cost: thav is where the smal]
holders are obviously most
entitled to the benefits which
can be obtained from the use
of the mechanical instruments
Suggested in this Address.”
With thanks for space,

W. ALGERNON CRAWFORD.
28th July, 1950.

is a_ possibility to make use of
facilivies it should be grasped.
A proper barrier or guard wall
1s also needed along this highwey
STROLLER

Open The Door

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I beg to disagree with a
letver from a B.G. writer stating
that “Barbadians do not make
good settlers in other countries.”
This is misleading. Barbadians,
the poorest, are of a high type,
and the reason why others come

here and get along, is because they
are treated as human in this little
over crowded island. ‘

your need for space.
INDIGNANT BARBADIAN.

Y.W.C.A.

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—I am waiting to see some
large contributions go in to help
the Y.W.C.A., so badly needed,
I hope we will get ahead of B.G,,
who have had the foundation stone
laid by her Governor for a “new
and commodious building.”

A spot in the City would be
best, ‘what about the -useless
Trafalgar Gardens or Lower
Broad Street, where only a few

sugar bridged and used to help out urea taces een eh pe bn “Y¥.W.C.A.”
Suga traffic? ew ‘ove useful citizens. We Hurry up, somebody, everykpdy
Barbados could do twice .as fo talk American too, and not a, PATROM. ,
much business if transportation .“'*® the mudheads, ;
was better and wherever thére _ ! could say more, but I realise Less Trees

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—It is quite evident that
trees which have become old and
unsightly should be removed from
Bridgetown, space is very much
needed in the city, and we have
lots of jungle-looking retreats.

Trees also should be trimmed
which make gaps long and disma!
or roads where lighting is poor.

I saw a picture taken ago
showing oxen in Broad S' , but
those days are over.

For the good of Barbados and
its progress, Bridgetown must look

tip-top.
CITY DWELLER.

shape and to copy} boroughs for the city’s civil defence corps | !

\

Soe

)

(

|

)
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\
\
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)
\





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SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950.



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SATURDAY,

AUGUST 5, 1950.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Camp Did Not
Last Long Enough
Say School Cadets

“I THINK on the whole the camp has been a great success”,
Major M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Staff Officer of the Local
Forces told the Advocate yesterday in commenting on the

Cadets’ camp, St. Anns Fort, which is breaking up to-day. |’

| NEW ST.

| eget



LAWRENCE

EXCHANGE



BOYS’ CLUB
OPENED



Appeal Judges

Dismiss Case

PAGE FIVE

47o"a"a" “as "aete"s” a” ore ee”

if FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR

'





. an anf ee ee THE JUDGES of the Assistant| Tae tem te be
6 habdied wale Sates eat Court of Appeal Mr. G. L. ‘fay PURINA LICE POWDER and a
aera ay reversed a ieision of Mie. AW. @ PURINA INSECT KILLER”) g
ne tae ke eeebaiten ty dismissed a case the polic H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.

| voluntary contributions and vol
; untary helpers.
many more persons to help
we would appreciate
their assistance.

The Club is fitted

We want a great
and

offers of

out with

153 CAME
IN JULY

From Venezuela

OW THAT SUMMER is here
the amount of visitors from
Venezuela is increasing. Sixty-
one more passengers arrived
from Venezuela in July than in
June, June’s figure was 92 while
last month 153 arrived.

The amount of ’planes visiting
the island last month has also
showed an increase. While only
97 plane trips were made to the
island in June, 108 were made
last month.

The total amount of passengers
arriving last month is 1,085 and
1,118 left the island. In June 893
arrived and 798 departed.

IGHT THOUSAND, five hun-
dred and sixty two drivers
have renewed their licences for
the 1950—51 period and more are
still renewing theirs at the Traffic
Department of the Central Polica
Station daily.

Nearly all the local drivers
have already renewed their
licences but they are still a few
who may have been ill or away
from the island during the fixed
period,

So far only 216 conductors have
renewed their licences. This
amount is now as large as last
year’s but perhaps some of those

‘danductors are either dead or
away from the island.
HEN THE POLICE BAND

attend the First Race day
on Monday they Will find a new
and more convenient Band Stand
erected for them.

Only a few weeks ago labour-
ers were digging the foundation
for this Band Stand and it is
surprising to see how quickly it
was erected.

Mr. Kenneth Corbin, Track
Manager, told the Advocate yes-
terday that they really meant to
get through with the Stand for
this meeting and they employed
an extra amount of carpenters,
masons and unskilled labourers
to do the job.

HE ROAD LEADING from

Edgecliff to Clifton Hall,
St. John is at present undergoing
repairs. A road roller was levell-
ing stones yesterday while a lorry
was drawing them to the spot.

HILDREN’S DAY will be
observed at the St. Joseph
Parish Church to-morrow and
children of the parish are making
preparations for this occasion.
A suitable number of Hymns
and Carols have been selected
and Mr. Merton McCarthy will
as usual lead the Choir.
ot. BICYCLES were damaged
in an accident yesterday
morning along Lower Parks Road,

St. John. One was owned and}
ridden by Ritchie Haynes and
the other ridden by Stephen

Inniss, both residents of St. John.
Inniss was injured over his
right eye and on his forehead.
He was treated for these injuries |
and sent home. :
ALDON- BRATHWAITE of!
St. Matthews was injured
on Thursday when he struck an |
embankment along Gall Hill
Road, St. John. The front wheel
of the bicycle was damaged.

It is understood that Brath-
waite was trying to avoid striking’
a pedestrian when the incident
occurred.

QOUISE KING of Bay Land,

St. Michael reported the
loss of a quantity of articles
valued $35.94 from her residence
at the same address on Wednes-
day.

HE LOSS of a wrist watch
valued $76 was reported by
Beresford Holligan of Bibby
Village, Christ Church. He told
the Police that the watch was
removed from his pants pocket
while the pants was hung up at
ean unfinished house at Navy
Gardens, Christ Church on Thurs-
day.
ARNLEY DANIEL of Hinds-
bury Road, St. Michael,
reported the loss of two tweed
pants valued $25 from. his home
between Wednesday and Thurs-
day.

OLICE SPEED TRAPS are

still catching speedy motorists.
Two motorists were charged
yesterday for exceeding the speed
limit but there were also three
other traffic offences.

One motorist was charged with
causing aamage by negligence
and another for not having a
lighted lamp at the rear of his
vehicle. There was also a charge
for carrying passengers in excess.

DWARD HARDING, a cyclist,
of Charnocks, Christ Church,
was injured in an accident along

Oistins Road, Christ Church on
Thursday at about 7.30 p.m.

Also involved in this accident
was another bicycle owned and
ridden by Charles Daniel of
Parish Land, Christ Church.

CHEESEMAN of Lemon
Arbor won the first prize at
the St. John Poppy Raffle, Harold

‘Bowen off Maxwell’s won the
second prize and third prize went
to Wayne Wood in Worthing.



Application Allowed

In the Court of Chancery yes-

terday His Honour the _ Vice-
Chancellor granted an application

| which

He said that plenty of exercise. |’

barrack room discipline and arms
drill have all helped to make the
boys better cadets and also happy
to be in the Corps,

The complaint of many of tne
boys, however, is that the camp
has not been long enough. Many
of the cadets who have not had
the opportunity of shooting with
rifles and the automatic Bren gun
did so on the ranges at the Bar-
racks,

The majority of them quickly
grasped the instructions given to
them by the instructors who said
that they had never seen a better
lot of lads. They were always will-
ing to do what they were told.

First Class

The demonstration given by the
cadets at Seawell and which was
attended by thé” Headmasters of
Harrison College, Combermere and
Lodge Schools were first class and
showed that all the boys had tak-
en in all they were taught.

The canteen which was run
by some voluntary ladies on the
bottom floor of the building was

and on Thursday when the In-

ter-Platoon Sports was held on

the Savannah all the soft drinks
and cakes were sold out,

Table tennis is the most popular
game played indoors and there are
two tables in the main hall and
every night sdme of the boys play
each other for soft drinks and
cakes.

To-day after many days of camp
life—the boys will finish up their
camp with a “falling Plate’ com-
petition on the open range and
this will be between sections in
the three companies,

All the boys are looking for-
ward to another camp in the near
future.

Police Bid
Farewell
To Two





extended.

The telephone branch
caters to a number of subse

Secretary of the Barbados
“Advocate” yesterday.

New Dean Of
Cathedral —
Inducted —

Reverend Gay Lisle
Mandeville who was Rector of St. !



Griffith |



A GREAT number of members
of the Barbados Police Force
attended the Farewell Party given
at the District “A” Police Station
on Thursday evening. The Party
was in honour of Inspectors
Campbell Springer and Cecil
Bourne who will be leaving the
island on Thursday next to attend
a Police Course at Hendon Col
lege, England.

The Commissioner of Police,
Col. R. T. Michelin, at the
beginning of the function, intro-
duced Assistant Superintendent
Simmons as Master of Cere-
monies.

The Commissioner pointed out
that it was an historic occasion
because it was the first time two
men who had risen from the
ranks, were leaving the island on
a course of instruction in Police
Duties.

He said that the men would
represent the Local Forces very
well and that he was looking for-
ward to their return because “they
would be able to impart to al)
what they had seen and learnt.

Inspector Chandler and Sgt.
Hutson also gave addresses after
Inspectors Springer and
Bourne replied.

At the end of the function the
Commissioner presented Inspec-
tors Springer and Bourne with
a cheque each which was donated
by members of the Police Sports
Club.

The Party was given by the

Police Sports Club Committee.



IT IS HOT!

IT was again hot in Bridge-
town yesterday. The temperature
at midday was 88 degrees Fah-
renheit in the shade and by eve-
ning this had only dropped by
one degree,

There was a very slight shower
during the evening but this was
not heavy enough to keep the
road wet for half an_ hour,
especially when the rays of the
sun were beating down on the
road throughout the day.

‘The managers and_ planters
that visited the City yesterday had
pink faces because of the heat
and many patronised the clubs
and restaurants. Hot or cold these
clubs always do a good trade
every Friday when the managers,
planters and book-keepers are
“in town,”

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
High Water 8.17 a.m. 8.27
p.m.
Moon:



(Last Quarter)

YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max). 87.5 °F.
Temperature (Min). 76.5 °F.
Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour.

Wind Direction; 9 a.m. E 3
p.m. E by N.

Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.993
3 p.m. 29.923

for decree for appraisement and a
sale of 2,100 square feet of land
zt Bay Street, St. Michael. The
decree was granted in the suit of;
Robert De C. O'Neale ed: |
a Manning & Company Limitec Y
te land situate the premises of by His Honour the Chief Judge,



4 WILLS ADMITTED

The wills of the following four}
persons were admitted to Probate

Philip’s was yesterday inducted |
Dean of St. Michael’s Cathedral
before a big attendance which in- |
cluded members of his last church.

He succeeds Canon H. J, Hutch-
inson who conducted the first half |

of the service. |equipment supplied by Messrs.|latter Opened the Club. Othersyfor him, He had paid him part
Bishop Hughes in his lengthy | Automatic Telephone & Electric} were Mr. E. J. Petrie Actingfof the money while the boat was
sermon asked members of the! Co. Ltd. The main cables enter |Colonial Secretary, Colonel Mich-]} being built, but had since nefusec |
Cathedral to give the incoming| the building from underground. /elin, Commissioner of Police, Mr {to pay him the remainde:
Dean all the help they can give} An unprecedented hcusing|H. S. Jemmott Acting Financia! | Cadogan holds that he had pai
and paid tribute to the retiring! development in the area stretch-|Secretary, Mr. Frank Field, Act-/him the money. He said. too
Dean for the standard which he ing from Rockley towards Oistins|ing Attorney General and Major} that his wife had paid part, but
upheld while he was in that! and beyond has taken place in/F. C. Walcott : Griffith denied that he hac
position, \ the last ten years. This has been} During the function, some Wel} received any money from the
He felt assured that this stand-|q period during which shortages | heard asking what about « similar} wife
ard would be kept up. The Bishop} and delays were inevitable, par-|club for girls. Their need is just A fellow shipwright of Griffith
ery Pay at for his sermon from} ticularly in respect of essential |@s great. ‘arlisle Rowe, said that he wat:
sala * ‘ material. This housing develop- e resent when the contract wa
After the Blessing, the choir ment has been iced inte cont Obituary made.
sung kneeling and unaccompanied sideration in the company’s de- Cadogan received no_ receipt

the Anthem “God be in my Head.”

‘Rodney’ Took
Molasses

THE Canadian National Steam-
ship Laay Rodney which sailed
from Carlisle Bay last week for
St. Lucia, took a cargo of Fancy
and Extra Fancy Molasses and
sugar for the U.K,

The R.M.S. Lady Nelson is ex-

pected to arrive to-day from north} Campbell (Petitioner) and S

and over 100 passengers will em-
bark here. Messrs. Gardiner Aus-
in & Co., Ltd., informed the
Advocate yesterday that the Nel-
son will now be sailing to-morrow
night at 9.30 o’clock instead of on
Sunday as was formerly stated.
Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., are the consigners of both
vessels,
Leaving







port yesterday was the
4.907 ton Steamship Rivercrest
under the command of Capt. An-
ierson. The Rivercrest discharged
a varied cargo here that it brought

from London.
This left three steamships in
Carlisle Bay yesterday — the

Alcoa Pointer, which arrived early
in the morning, Aleoa Runner and
Craftsman. The last mentioned;
arrived from St. Lucia on Thurs-
day with a quantity of shirts and
sheets,

It also brought, a quantity of
nutmegs and cotton to be trans-
shipped to the S.S. Lord Chureh.

cm
Field Day |
| At Rockley |





THERE will be a field day
to-day at the Rockley Golf and
Country Club, after which Mrs.
Savage, wife of His Excellency
the Governor will present the
prizes. The programme is as fol-
lows:—

2.30 p.m. Men’s one-club, three-
hole competition





4.00 p.m. Men’s pitching and
,putting competition :
| Ladies’ long-driving competi-
tion. :

4:30 p.m. Men’s tire-target com-
petition’ Be

Ladies’ pitching competition.

\ 5.00 p.m -Men’s long driving
competition

| 6.00 p.m. Presentation of troph-
ies by Mrs. Savage

| 6.30 p.m. Moving pictures of

| golf at Rockley

| The Ladies’ nine-hole Flag

| Competition and the Ladies’ six-

} The Telephone Exchange at St. Lawrer > s
wall peltonioed her ail thoreaos:t ence whos eqipment has been

St. Lawrence Gets
New Exchange

Table Tennis, Miniature Billiards
Darts, Draughts, Dominoes etc
A Boxing Ring will shortly be
fitted up. We already have the
gloves
It is hoped to get someone each
week to give a talk to the boy:
on some subject of interest. We
also hope to be able to show them
frequently films of educational
value
The Spiritual side of the Club's
activities will not be neglected.
On Sunday evenings, Ministers of
different denominations will be
asked to come and hold a simple
| service
|. The Club has been limited to
| 50 members as the building cannot
|hold more. These fifty members
| you see seated against the hedge.
The ages of these boys range from
9 to 18. From amongst this num-
ber we shall choose about 6 lead-
ers who will take some responsi-



bility in various activities in the Mr. Brancker pointed out tha
Club ‘ there was strong ill feelin
Special Thanks. yetween them and the court
I would like to thank all those} should not look seriously upo:
persons who have been kind} the evidence of one who wa
enough to send us donations and} biased against the accused
gifts. They are too many to men- Their Honours said that the
| tion. I should like to pay a special] had scrutinized the case carefully

vote of thanks to Mr. Clairmonte
;—representing Canada Dry, for
the very excellent canteen that he
has presented to the Club. He has
{been entirely responsible for fit-
ting this up and stocking it. Our
; thanks are also due to Mr. Went
| Colonial Engineer for getting the
| building re-decorated

» We hope that this Boys’ Club is
the first link in a chain of similar

has now been completed and will and after his departure, Refresh-

up-to-date Strowger Automatic | who sat with the Governor as the



velopment plans.

Mr. John Phillips

The Bridgetown Exchange ex
tension atid the work on the | THE death occurred at Bath-
external plant is well in hand] sheba yesterday morning of Mr
and the new St. James Exchange! john Phillips of Trinidad who

building is being erected. recently arrived in this island for



holiday, He was 51 years old fith’s waiting so long since 194
| Mr. Phillips the son of Pr before lodging the case
, | Joseph Phillips at one time Mr. Clarke stressed that
Decree Granted | manage® of Kendal Plantation |cuch were the case it was purel

in this island was a nephew ol
the late Sir Randall Phillips. He
early years employed 1n

In thé Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday, His |

Se

brought against Mc Farrell Holde
accusing him of

having stole:

20.

Their Honours dismissed th:
case chiefly on the grounds tha
the witness for the
had an ill feeling against Hold
and the case was not otherw:
strong enough to allow their con
irming the decision of the Polic
Magistrate.

Mr

together and it was on May 2
oetween them when she accuse
aim of having stolen the money

Her witness Frederick Gill wh
nas since lived with her
reputed husband, told the cour,

the cloth in which the money wa
wrapped. He admitted, howevei
that five years ago he had give:
evidence in a case against Holde
and but a year ago he had prose
uted him for having threatenc:
him.

There had been a history of il
feeling between the witness Gill
ind Holder and the evidence wa
otherwise insufficient for them t
confirm the decision

Decision



exchange at St. Lawrence now jclubs throughout the Island. Any Postponed
ribers some six times greater | thing that can be done to prevent
than when it was installed in 1920, Mr. T. G. McKinstry, | Was" + a aay 7 DECISION was postponed yes
Telephone Co, Lid., told the|tency the Governor to formally§ ‘e’day in a case which Cam}
Jopen the Bay Street Boys’ Club }welle Griffith, a shipwright o
When the present waiting list [dedicated to Building Better Citi- | dalf Moon Fort brought agains
has been dealt with, he aid, | ZENS cobert Cadogan of the sam
there will be 460 lines comparea The Police Band under Capt, § district, seeking judgment in
with the 65 when the exchange Raison was present and played laim that Cadogan still owe
! was installed in 1920, both before and after the arrivalfiaim £14. 3s. 2d. after he ha
; An extension of the equipment|of the Governor, during his stay ouiit a boat for him. The cas

was heard in the Assistant Cour

be in use to-day. ments were served, and a re of Appeal before Judges G. L
Mr, McKinstry said that the |$aiety prevailed; At one ve ood} Lavior and J. W. B. Chener
present exchange building was deal of applause ror people ina ee Mr, 8.8 Nurse, Pett
erected in 1936 and is capable|Gqe as well as from the crowd | 2Cbt Judge, had given Cadogai
of housing automatic equipment] outside the wall when he donned judgment, :
to supply 800 subscribers. The|Gapt. Raison's cap, and conducted Mr. Henderson Clarke is rep
actual capacity of the present|the Band as they played the popu- f fesenting Griffith in the cas
; equipment is now 600. lar Calypso number “In a Cala- while Mr. W. W. Reece appeares
Up-to-date bash.” | for Cadogan.
The equipment soused is thx Mr. Beckles was one of those The case against Cadogan war

that in 1946 Griffith built a boat

for the money he paid Griffith

Mr. Reece argued that the me:
jad been friends for many year
and it was but natural that they |
night not think of the necessity
of receipts. He questioned Grif

$39.09 from Ruby Smith on Ma)

prosecutior |

Holder and Smith used to liv. |

yw
J. E. T. Brancker appeared | BSEY
as counsel for Holder. ea and

when they separated after a figh |

as hei}

that he saw when Holder snatches |

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Cadogan’s fault. Friendship shoul:
not prevent him from obtainin;

» Chie ‘dge. Sir Allan | Was In te evidence in event of just such ar
peer ose eee seen ore ere | the firm of Bovell & epee’ instance that had arisen, It was
was granted in the suit of F. C. | countants of this city nu ‘ian highly improbable, he said, tha

A went to Trinidad where he lived) Codogan’s wife would pay Griffit!

Campbell (Respondent), ‘There | for many yeat Failing health when all the transactions wer

was no order as to costs necessitated his return to Bal] carried out between Cadogan hin
Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructed | bados, He was unmarried, To Hie | colf and Griffith



by Messrs Haynes and Griffith | sorrowing relatives deepest con-

represented the petitioner. | dolence will be extended



For the first

time in any part

of the world. |

“BALDWIN

THE MAN”:

_By S. CUNLIFFE OWEN

The

character Lord Baldwin during his tenure of

first inside story of that controversial

|
‘ office as Governor of the Leeward Islands,

told by his Private Secretary

[—_ eeed

“

ee eee
: SSDP 9 FPP POSS ISOS SSFP OSPPPPPS PSA PF

He

suid that they had prove
the contract and it was for tl
ther side to prove that it had
lischarged that contract The
very reason that the men wer
friends clearly showed that
Griffith did not wish to bring

Cadogan before the court but had
delayed pressing him becaus
‘adogan had asked him to to so

oto oll ooo tole ttle

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hole medal competition have been;

postponed until August 26

Press Club Meets








the defendant Sir Allan Collymore, at yester- et ee of Beanie ze
‘Mr. 3, 8. B Dear instructed day’s sitting of the Court of Or-} Press ao Hy ee . ie a
by Messrs Carrington & Sealy dinary: Walter Clement Marshall, | to-morrow é : pecia cen ral
represented the plaintiff. late of Christ Church; Alvin Gil-| Meeting n for dis¢
The Registrar handed in the bert Lovell, and Editha Maud | is the line which the
report of the Liens affecting the Fenty, late of St Michael; Alicena | should and it
property Clarke, late of St. Philip gramme rest of the



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: PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HENRY







SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950.

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5, 1950.



CLASSIFIED ADS.










































LANDRETH SEEDS—Fresh Vegetable
Landreth, Cabbage, Beet, Car
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Lid

5.8, 50—21

Seeds by

rot etc

is de-
canned

LIPTON’S ¥RENCH COFFEE
finitely the most delicious
Coffee you can buy — It is also the
raost economical by reason of the
lesser quantity required to the cup, ,
Fresh supply now at your grocer 59
per % 1b tin John F. Hutson Ltd
Agents 4.8.50-8n

MARSH MALLOWS — A lovely as-
sortment here again Packets, tins and
by the pound Knight's Drug. oan

———-—— ————. ~GnREASES ,
MOTOR OILS & GREA ES—Price’s
Motorine, (Imperial Measure! In 1
Gin. Tins, in 1 Qrt Tins. Tins.
Screw Caps, In 40 Gin Drums. Whole
ale & Retail

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S CATA GS td

Phone 4435. 8.50—in

New Cotton and SILK, trimmings and
Cuttings, rets For stuffing pillows, © ids

and ends Make your own dust and
polishing cloths, ‘or household, garages,
machinery ete By the Ib b She
piece Superior to waste ‘ Inves
Pennies — Save Dollars! The Barba Co
69 Roebuck St. Dial; 2297 |

1.8. 50—3n

OMNIPED — An elastic foot C ushion

it

for aching and tired feet. See them a’
KNIGHT'S Ltd 4.8.50—2n
RUBBLE-STONE, Concrete-Stone,

Block-Stone Suitable ee
s Stabies & Garage Lt
sawing. Johnson ae a

Dial 4205.

a

STEEL CABINETS — “STOR” Personal
Steel Cabinets Suitable for Offices,
Homes etc. Give us a call and we will
be only too willing to give further in-

Sand, Marl,

formation. ‘Phone 2959. The Barbados
Import & , Ltd., Bolton Lane.
Import & Export Co esas





ADVERTISE
IT PAYS






































































engaged in selling, or running
games at the Garrison Savannah
on August 7th, 10th and
(Race Days) are hereby noti-
fied that I have authorised
EDWARD DURANT to collect fees
for such booths, stalls etc., on my

behalf. Persons failing to comply

with this order, will have booths |

removed from the Garrison Savan-

12th |





nah for the three (3) days above)

mentioned.
E. C. JONES,
Eagle Club,
Broad Street.

FOR SALE

TOILET PAPER — Just arnved- Ship
ment “CAMELIA” and “ANDREX”" Toilet
Paper Obtainable from all leading
Stores. 30.7.50.—3n.

—————
Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer
paints in several colours, including sur-



fecer, primer, putty, compound, and }
thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696

3.8.50—T F.N

——=—=

STRAUGHAN'S GARAGE

I would like to inform my pa-
trons that my garage, which was
formerly situated at James
Street, City, has now been re-
moved No 119 Roebuck
Street. This new building is more
spacious with better facilities
pa’

better



to

and
guaranteed a



ons be

can
service

CLYDE STRAUGHAN

1.8

50—3n











'

PUBLIC NOTICES

—





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NEWS FROM BRITAIN























and three fifth perches or thereabouts
of which area three fifths of a perch |
forms part of a road in common herein- |
after mentioned abutting and bounding |
on lands now or late of A. Coggins on}
lands of Lower Estate Plantation on|
lands now or late of Clifford Jordan
and on a road in common or however |
else the same may butt and bound being
the property of the defendant and if|
not then sold the said property will be|
set up for sale on every succeeding |
Friday between the same hours until|
the same is sold for a sum not less than
£67.14.2

Dated this 23rd day of June 1950



I. V. GILKES,
Ag Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal

OHOOR SORES CONSTI SSS OTE
Public Announcement
WEEKES’ AUCTION
MART & BUSINESS
PREMISES

to be opened as soon as I can
get possession of premises
on Bottom Floor of

THE OLD RED STORE

High Street





Have you anything for Sale?
What do you want?

Have you any Correspon-
dence which you cannot fix?
Have you anyone in trouble?
Can I be of any help?

% DIAL 8150
& C. N. WEEKES
e

35655555 SSO BOC SEGS PLE SEPSSOSOOGL GIS SDOOS SSS





ie, A. A A A



|

| {620060









Kivading Room

1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m. )

Tuesdays, W 8,
Fridays.

10 a.m.—12 o'clock.

(Broad Street)

at thts Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book,





Sele aod Heaith wita Key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAL£E
eDDY may Ye reed, borrow~u

or pur based.
Visitors Are Welcome

SUPER SALE
BARGAINS

Prints — washable, 40c. yd.
Calico—36” wide—49c. yd.
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea.
Rubber Sandals — 50c. up
Boys’ Socks — 12c. a pair
Anklets — 15¢e, up
36c¢ ea.

Woollens, Shoes & Hats,
White Drill 78e. yd.
Children’s Vests — 30c. ea.
Khaki Drill 59c. yd.
Boys’ Caps — 24c. ea.
Vests (Gents. & Ladies) |
Children’s Panties (Plastic)

Thousands of Bargains in
Dress Goods & Household
Departments.

HANI'S

Pr. Wm. Henry and

4





Swan Streets $

|
padenasnseneecelll











































































BARGAINS :=

MANILLA ENVELOP
PAD LOCKS

JOHNSON’'S STATIONE



64%" x



MEAT IN TINS

Swift Porkham Tle. Tir
Vienna Stile Sausages
A & 20 e
.. Frankfurters ... 630
Ham Loaf Abe
Veal Loaf 470
Potted meat 1%¢
Luncheon beef SAc
Corned Beef (Maxans) ake
CEREALS
Kellogs Corn flakes 2c. pks
Kellogs All Bran 2he. pks
Colman's Rolled oats fe. Tin
“Climax” Rolled oats 43e. Tin
Climax c. pke
Peanut Butter in Jars B5e
Peanuts in Tin . Be
DUTCH CHEESE
Gouda in Bars 8c. Th
Australian Cheese SMe. Tir
Barlett Pears 65e
Peaches 65
Apricots S5c

394”



50 per 1000

from 12c, each

RY AND HARDWARE

GRIFFITH'S
ROCKLEY

Guavas

Apple (slice:
Pineapple (slice
Fruit Salad



Cherries (in Btls)
SPECIALS

Pumphrey's English Icing Sugar

a2c

Caster Sugar 22c

BICO ICE CREAM !%c. 24c. Me
(All flavours)

T. Rebor Lolly Pops 4c each

Jacobs British Wafer 46« pke

PLACK MAGIC tins $1.09

Coleman’s French Style Mustard

Mixed

Peel 49

Cheeselets $1



size)





ap Sc. Cake (guest
l7c, pke
FRUIT JUICES
ineapple Juice
prepefruit
& Grapefr
Tormmto Juice





GRIFFITH'S

ESSENTIALS : Rice (lots of it) English Potatoes, Oats (plump
grains) Startenia, Layena

Rockley Phone 4514













PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES




















































































































te th } ‘ BAL J ———SS=_ _—————————————— -
“1 i a r £20 MONTHLY @ from page 3 telephone those that cannot usejselves and told that ct ot | ee agree ee ae cae
DIED change? The worst trouble for cor- | the telegraph lines. General Mac-}the Command and of the © ict) 's.s. “PORT WELLINGTON” sails Mel-
FOR RENT EASILY earned at home in spare time dents ts * their mes !Arthur has just issued a new|of soldiers in the field “Will not) bourne mid-July, North Queensiand
ESTWICK—ESTELLE. Her funeral leaves} dealing in. stamps. No experiences |Tespondents is to get their mes-|series of regulations and instruc-|be tolerated.” It is too much. A) {Ug> August, Brisbane carly August The M.V. “Caribbee” will
her late idence Smalitown, St. John necessary. ‘Suitable for either sex. 1) sages through to Tokyo—they are . . ; . Sydney mid-August, arriving Trinidad ne 4 . 7
Se a ane ne st.| HOUSES also contact you with Students in radioed f there. At present tions for journalists. He wants|journalist who was in ToKy0 | approximately 9th September accept Cargo and Passengers
Jobe Parish ch Friends are > ASHTON M mrist | Colmies and Deminions for pen cor- ae is rig t ~ Sihipinane jine them to censor their own mes-|recently tells me that one of the) SS “GLOUCESTER” replaces spevon” for Dominica, Antigua
; ‘arish : , ASHTON—On-Sea, Maxwell, Chris’ faihe. ‘Tnsione Sth eter Air i *! sages. Th 5 ai f lis of Japs MacArthur's dis- |= "30" eortemner we ER, re
vited | Church : Seine sonte g | Tespondents. se 2'2 stamp. i ,__ | Sages at sounds fair and free,|ills of Japan is MacArthurs 1is~' cariy September, Melbourne first half, i
Hilary Estwick (son), Mrs. Albertha] pour. i -ainaaete uc Bolder. wat ee is. rooms, Verandah overlooking the sea, Leigh foxoe Snanes igen Road,| between two and — in the} cecond thought. It puts a new and| press. He surrounded the country 30th, arriving at Trir October 28th sailing 12th August, 1950
I m rider ghters armor r 0 me j ° ¥ > are ‘nf
Rte 70 € 1g } all modern conver AencOR., Pe 20.7.50,—30n. ee Ser ents ' ae | terrible responsibility on war-|with a bamboo curtain These vessels nave ample space for
: 5 _ ‘s : 1 5 sc - ic a je Ps
Trinidad papers please copy | ema pennant — | travelling from Hea = "ag front journalists, Their business English journalism has lost an anne, mare frozen, ang general cargo.
BABB-ALBERTHA Yesterday at per| _CUSAVELAND — 8nd Avenue, Belle front lines, and back, sleep! ryt is to report what is happening.|editor, of “World Review”, a man | paaing with transhipment at. ‘Trinidad B.W.I, Schooner Owners
residence Mason Hall Street. Her| pile, ee es From Sept. 15) NOTICE | They queue for the use of the) they have to do this under the] of high calibre, who was respon- | for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward | Association Inc.
funeral will leave her late residence “ee ’ 3 2 ‘ most difficult conditions—trouble-|sible for one of the most intelli- , slands , Consignee; Dial: 4047.
; 5.8. 50-—3n IS hereby ven that it is the in For further particulars apply:—
at 8 le ee ee OR eet tention of the Commissioners of High- seme communications, a fast]gent and discriminating reviews| puRNEss, WITHY « CO. LTD
; pmetery riends are . os 7 ms . sien ‘ “ * . - *
cievuneon Babb, Munice Marshall, Hoy] .Y=As. — Upstaies Soak oe Pert: ways, of the perish of Christ Church in ar ur eS changing front, lack of transport,}of politics and letters that have} Agents, Trinidad.
Marshall semi-furnished with modern convenl-| into the Legislature (of this Island a and against their own mounting/appeared in recent days. Stefan DA COSTA & CO. LTD., {
PHILLIPS—JOHN RANDAL. His funeral] ences. “Phone 8283. 30.7.60.—6n- | Bil) authorising the said Commissioners In Carlisle Bay fatigue. It should be the business]Schimmanski, acting aS corre- | Agents, Barbades. =eEeEe=—=—S —X¥Xxwml
will take place at St. Leonards’s! «ORIENT’—Upper Bay St on-the_sea | ae eee ine. wavelling, eiowants of the authorities to prune from]spondent to “Picture Post was | :
Church at 5 15 this afternoon, Friends] purnished or Unfurnished With ar ee ae eA pelea hs Rewer aepwere Sch Mary E. Caroline, Sch Emanuel, their messages what the Com-|drowned when the plane from |
are invit modern conveniences ‘Bel- Cc. G » Seb er Adalina; oh | : Seo c S : ‘le
Mildred, Joan (Sisters) See ik Regge agg ar Ane Ty 20—)n ceeding £35 per ennum (that ts to say, Coan ety Senpones AS2' ei ttsman, | mander-in-Chief considers damag-| Tokyo, taking him back | to the |
a ~ er . from 200 Fae Scan, cc 0 mum not Bch. Corte Dove, Beh. W. Ie Bonicla, |ing to the war. But now the jour-|Korean warfront, crashed into the
IN MEMORIAM PART OF THE BOTTOM AND TOP! “nated the 3rd day of August 1950 Paces aiien seh Philip Hy Dat sao nalists are asked to do this them-|sea.
waret ot. te | ae ee aly YEARWOOD & BOYC Sch. Lydina A. Sch. Cyril £. Smith, Sch: OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
IN loving memory of our T be-| Street. From the Ist September. Apply] couicitors for the Commissioner Sch. Lydina A. Sch. Cyril I. Smith, Sch, | J I : I
loved sister GERMAINE HEADLY who| to C. N. Weeks, Edward VIL. Worthing, x Highw — estat ag ner of ary oe =e eee
ORs sane a acne t i paaa tie eee eae ae 5 8.50—3n. | Trader, Sch. Molly N, Jones, Sch. Marea GOVERNMENT NOTICES Vessel From Leaves Due
day ROOM—One Comfortable, furmishert | NOTI ensleea, UY aa SS. “NATURALIST” eaneieaaii Stat Jud i
The one we loved was called away room in respectable home. Apply alry Sc aad +n 5 s uly 6
Siew on deer, one your teak is o'er | Cottage, Lower Black Rock aay | CE uobatiegs, from British Guiana, Agents: S.S. “MOONCREST” London 5th Aug 26th Aug.
our willing hands wi oil no mor 3a = ceils alla . Sct r ners’ 2 , i i aie ai " a TRST” 29 ee wi
For those you loved, you did your best) f ane - oe eee na ie te ag ig ges ee sh Attention is drawn to the ontrol of Lumber Prices ee s.S BROOKHURST ee oat eee ates. tink
God grant you now eternal rest “hrist. Chure : ‘ sauce | Devine, from St, Lucia, Agents: Messrs. / : 50. 3 which will be published in the Offi- |. " yerpoc .
ver “te be vemembered by: Rows! PUMBILEC SABES | crise cuvren in ths, Hand fo cure | Dacosta & Co. iad Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 3 which Will be § S.S. “JUNECREST” London 25th Aug. _ 8th Sept.
family; O. Taitt & Friends id Ss re | nis Island a Bill authorising ee 7 DEPARTURES cial Gazette of Thursday 3rd August, 1950. S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough &
RaPreeoe ‘REAL ESTATE Said Vebiege 20; valve: a. oa nok) GS Pia ee eoectent kee Weneoeee 2. Under this Order the ma> imum retail selling price of “Mer- Tater Sth Sept. 26th Sept.
IN ever loving memory of my beloved eas | ceeding £1950. to be placed at the | Owners’ Association. *hantable Pitch Pine” is as follow :— MEW . EU DOM
wunt RUTH. BRYAN who fell asleep on BELVOIR St James on Seaside, | disposal of the Commissioners of Health Schooner Cyclorama O., 71 tons, Capt + able P sae BeOS vel Ls a HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KING
August Sth 1947 Drawing and Dining, Three Bedrooms| for the said parish to be used by | Olivierre, for Martinique, : Agents F “ TWO Vv di
Gna Supreme in power doth send Him| #"4 Garage. Apply H. &. are | them (a) as to £1,150 in the purchase | Schooner Owners’ Association, COLUMN ONE COLUMN T : essel For Closes in Barbados
Hosts exulting to attend Him 4.8.50—3n | of an additional motor refuse collector] $.S. Rivercrest, 4,907 tons, Capt. An- ARTICLE Ordinary Retail Price “LORD CHURCH” Liverpool Sth Aug.
Trump of God and angel Voice : . "| and for providing a garage for the|derson, for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs. (Not more than) 3. “‘ATLANTIAN” London 10th Aug.
Bid the ‘dead in Christ” Rejoice CARS—If fen wan acpnathing to! same, either by altering an existing Dates & Con a ss eed Cant a “SPECIALIST” London 24th Aug
ce iia , ‘ing | Make a pickup ean offer you One! puild , erecting @ 2 building Schooner Mary wis, ons, Cap’ + 5 . i . wCLAL IS ‘ 2
vee 20 Se tember De oa, ee eae eetwa. seater | Duliding, or erecting a new building. | Srshail, for British Guiana, Agents: | (1) Merchantable Pitch Pine $236.00 per 1,000 board feet
oe R ee one o aye seaiee Pees _ enclosures to certain public standpipes on, mens Aer t a One! (Basic Size) For further information apply to—
—— one ustin already conver into | the sa . saic st s.s ady odney" \< ons, ba —
a pickup. They can be bought cheap | a Steak ea ee th Os .. eoe LeBlanc, for St. Lucia, Agents: Messre [304 august, 1950 DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents
FOR SALE for ¢ or on easy terms. See D'Arcy.| jnstalments of £130 agoh. com-| Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd gust, 1900.
A. Scott, Magazine Lane mencing in the year 1983, together . Ba ter gee
eee cai a Pet di wae eg Se Re ere Ships In Touch With Attention is drawn to the C. ntrol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
per centum per annum on ne " a
E FOR SALE OR RENT principal sum and the unpaid balances Barbados Coastal Station " , f ). 26 whic) will be published in the Official , .
AUTOMOTIV “THE GLEN"'—St. Lawrence Gap Theregt tor the ‘ite? Torin owing r " mpit) Order, 1GmY; bed 1950 ; 0
A-40 VAN — Zepherin’s Bakery. Dial] furnished from § Ist. Apply | Dated the 3rd day of August 1950 CABLE and Wireless (West Indies) Gazette of Thursday 3rd August, 1950. s ( le
3222 4.8.50—3n.! Johnson, St, Lawrence aie se YEARWOOD & BOYCE Ltd. advise that they can now com- 2. Under this Order the ma mum retail selling price of “Eggs
“GAR _. 1088 Chevrolet in # 1936 Chevrolet in good Fun- | Jin mors a we vores of the parish} municate with the porn e Sees (Imported Canadian Large Grack ‘A”.) is as follows 9nc.
an SE ST. of Chsist Church } ‘i t Statidr a i ad A”. as
ning condition, Tyres good Apply to HOUSE—In Belleville. Good location, 6.8. teuain through their Barbados Coast on
R. Mahon, near Police Sub S@ation,| very cool. Well planned home; 3, pos- $.S. Nueva Andalucia; S.S._ Pr@si- =
Pellplaine, St, Andrew. ,,| sibly 4, bedrooms. Modern _ kitchen. | dent Pretorius; 3.8. Clan Me Fadyen; ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE NEW ORLEANS 3ER-I0B
4.8,50—8n | Lawn, flower and kitchen gardens LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE S.S. Oakhill; S.S. Rivercrest; 5S.S (Not more than) sal: Arr.
CARS 1% OMe 1941 Sedan; Fruit trees. Over 12,000 sq. ft. land Golfito; S.S. Europe; S8.S Fernis; en saat ton
— () rysier } | Phone 3943 for appointment | The application of IANTHE JORDAN|s.S. S Brodin; S.S. Mormactern; : 4 aa ALCOA RAN 1 iy y
(1) Dodge 1941 Sedan; (1) Morris 10 5.8.50—2n.| holder of Liquor license No, 1013 of] §.S. Esso Fawley; $.S. _ Catahoula; EGGS—Imported Canadian 10c, each ALOOA SANGER aeth July lith Aug.
H.P. in good condition. Appky to Cos- 1950 granted to Godfrey L. Murrell in|§.S. Esso Philadelphia; S.S. British Large Grade “A” ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 22nd August
mopolitan Garage, Magazine Lane. Phone PROPERTY — One small property at| respect of premises viz:— No. 67 Roe-| Yeoman; S.S Esso Genova; 8.S —_——————
3915. 1.8,50—6n. | school Rd Carrington’s Village It| buck St. for permission to use said| Chickasaw; S.S, Salem _ Maritime; 8.8. 8rd August, 1950. NEW YORK SERVICE
_ consists of two (2) roofs, shed and | liquor license at City following premi-| Western Sun; S.S Portugal; s.s = - sails A .
TRUCK One (1) 1934 Chevrolet | kitchen and the land on which it stands | ses viz:— Bottom boor of a two storey} Thirlby; S.S. Agamemnon; SS. La N.Y, B'dos
Truck. A-1 Condition. Apply to ¢ Price only one thousand two hundred} wall building at Upper Roebuck St Courbe; S.S English Prince; S.S “C. G. THULIN” Qist July Bist July
Herbert, 55 Tudor St. City, Telephone | dollars ($1,200), Vacant possession | City Cavina; S.S. S. Courbe; S.S. English . nth rust bei . blic holiday air mails “BYFJORD" lith August 2ist August
3686 5.86.50—2n. | immediately. of all particulars apply| Dated this 4th day of August 1940 Prince; $8. Cavina; S.S. 8. Hoes Monday next the 7th August being a public he ) wm a , ae
—_————$—$———— | to D'Arcy A. Scott To:—H. A. Talma s.s. BE. H. Blum; §S wrazil; S-T usually close ondays will be accepted at the Genera ost Office CANADIAN SERVICE
ELECTRICAL 6.8 so-an4| "Poilee iagistrate, Dist. “Av... | Panama, $:8,. Sivertenk, 68. Carl ieee gee Dardis, oe wate ies
_——— Signed IANTHE JORD. . blanca; S$.S. Stanford; s. eliconus ip to \ p.m. 0} & rday, « s . SOUTHBOUND
ERIC. “APEX” VACUUM CLE# TRUCK — One (1) Damaged Morris | Applicant | §.s Tiberius; S.S, Dolores; ss . te , niones fore ordinary mail. Sails Bails
neh aa al steecnmnents Phone W “Commercial” Truck. Can be seen at| N.B.—This application will be con-| sirena; S.S, San Mateo; 5.8. Quad- Registered mail closes an hour before « ary Mm vet ities gna sels fate Aries
liams ‘9221 5.8.50—8n.|H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. Molassses| sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | riga; S.S. Polycrest; S.S. John Chand- H. N. ARMSTRONG, S.S. “ALCOA POINTER” July 2ist July 24th Aug. 5th
en a ND Tenk Yard at back of Empire Theatre. | at Police Court, District “A”, om Mon-| ris; SS, Alcoa’ Planter; 8.8. _ Fort Colonial Postmaster. | 5:8. “ALCOA POLARIS” Aus. 4th Aug. 7th Aug. 17th
AIR COOLED REFRIGERATORS —| Offers in writing will be received by| Gay the 14th day of August 1950 at 11) Amherst; S.S. Petros; S s Runa; 4 ji
The “Silent Knight’. 4c. ft. capacity. | James A Lynch & Co., Ltd. up to 4/ o'clock, a.m A. Parekh S.S. Lady Nelson; -. . aha Vie. General Post Office, — —— -—
mE: : ‘e Oil. Dial 3878,! p.m. on Friday 11th August 1960 | . S.S. Atlantic Ranger; S.S. A < , 5 NORTHBOU
egies oie A eroser1. Electrical De- 4.8.50—€n Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”. | count; $9.8, Specialist and $8. Kal- 4th August 1950.
7 r ’ ) ———— 50—in. | jada. . Bie sjoniielemmaimtaieistnicimcensiniaa Bar
partment ee S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 30th July For Montreal and Quebec.
“—______,, LOST & FOUND: wen tee ey
Phase 230 or 115 Volts, driven by Lister OFFICIAL NOTICE eawe These Vessels have limited passenger accommo 4
18 H.P. Diesel Engine, copa Sv | nBADOe ———
switchboard and accessuries, oer | BARB. : Apply : DA COSTA & CO., LTD, ~—-Canadian_ Service.
Barbados Foundry Ltd., White Park LOST IN THE ASSISTANT COURT HRIVAL SES EAA ; z Apply DA CORT AB Coe tO aad Gull Berviee.
3.8.50-59 | Tost: One Gold Bracelet at either OF APPS. From Trinidad: You ll enjoy these
et nae Rockley Golf Club or Paradise Beach. Cepsttanie SN ee eee Gut| Paul Allen, Edward Me Donald, Lourdes
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS és 3 Sentimental value, Will finder please LINDSAY ERUIL RYEB Plaintif Gomez, Leonardo Gomez, euee oe 5 Enquire our PRICES for ed
rouncing the new “Silent Knight". No | return to Marine ‘Hotel., Large reward » mez, Lionel Gomez, Alan Gomez, Rosa ‘ ~
Motors, brushes; belts; or other mot" | offered \ ADRIANA SEALY... Defendant. | Garranza, Carlos Carranza, Nona Jones, ;
ing parts. Absolutely silent in opera- 4.8.50—Sn IN pursuance of an Order in this} \arcos Shadach, Rosemary Ashworth JIXu
tion. Dial 2878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Court in the above action made on the| areee oa T ean Silva, Clyde Walrond F
Electrical Department. 1.8,50—6n GLASSES — One (1) pair Glasses in| 23rd day of June 1950, 1 oe natin’ tO} Colin Pilgrim, R. J. Me Kenzie, G. B “MN VO
cese. Between Barnes & Co & the| all persons having any estate, rig or! Me Kenzie, Milton Lewis & i. Eo 4
FRIGIDAIRE—6 cu. feet. Excellent} Wharf, opposite the Public Works. | interest in or any lien or incumbrance) From St. Lucia: DU. w before purchasing elsewhere.
condition Phone 2471 or 3d E. | Pinder will be suitably rewarded on re-| affecting all that certain piece or par-| Olive White, Moffat Albert, Richard
Marson Marine Gardens. 2.8.50—6n. turning same to Messrs Barnes & Co.| cel of land situate at Jackmans in the/ wijier, Louisa Lane, Swithin Schouten, THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
, me. | ome 5.6,0—Sn. | parish of Saint Mivhesl ead island afore-| Ermine Schouten, Erica Schouten baked in Bonnie Scotland
SERVIS"—-Washing Machine TN | ttC—CZCICrirTHiéUUuTZCN——S | said containing by admeasurement one DEPARTUR By B.W.1.A.L j ‘
lish make. 18 months old. Phone Wil- PARCEL—Containing a oar dress. | rood fourteen and three fifths perches For Georgetown 5 at the Sunshine Biscuit (CENTKAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
liams 8221 5.8.50-%%. | In the vicinity of Eagle Hall & Barba-] or thereabouts of which area three-fifths| francis D'Almada, Dorothy Edghill,
| Fee's Bil. Reward riven to finder on | of a perch forms part of a roed is Dorothy Philips, Eleanor Phillips, Heath: Bakery, Glasgow, where Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
returning same to advocate iverUs- | common here! er mentio! er Phillips, George obertson, jecni ava x .
FURNITURE ing Department i and bounding on lands now or late of| Farnum, Estelle De Freitas, Yvonne De good biscuits have come
FOR SALE (2) wardrobe trunks 5.8.50—2n.| A, Coggins on lands of Lower, Estate| Freitas, Wanda De Freitas, ine si Frei from for over 90 years — ee a
5 Vallis i z Sea nee anineeaeeeatmninancicieencemncneneaanesr ds now or late of| tas, Elaine Evans, John Roach, George
Trunks, Valises. OWEN T. ALLDER,| S\yipesTAKE TICKET Sales’ S| Puantation on lan 18, R : e ~
Roebuck St, Dial 3299 0295. Finder please return ance to Clifford Jordan and on a road in com-/ Wilkie, Inez Reid, Howard Ae OEBUCK TREE
3.8.50—2n | Wiee Odie, Barracks Rd, Bank Hall pe oe ee ee. = same ee Idris Mills, Duncan Me Intyre, Phyllis ° v7
ee 4 » Ba , oe ‘ utt an un eing property of] Me Intyre
POULTRY 5.8.50—1n | the defendant to bring before me a| For Trinidad Ig EATER CITY
TR . . ZA account their said claims with their| Mrs. Annie Spatz, r obert Spatz, . >
‘ cEysS— sly Miss SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series Q.| witnesses, documents and vouchers, to| Mr. Neville Wolfe, Mr. Ahmad Oandor, Ask or these avourttes to-day: | a pe a) . < a
AA : f . buil 1 ty o
TURKEYS—Halt grows, | AP! 0052; Series K. 3324; 3 bers 8.) be examined by me on any Tuesday, o1| Mr. Mohammed Patel, Mr, Muhammad ‘ * Modern, Spacious and well built Commercial property on
F g 2 PI 3443. 3 _ * 2 2 , , R « . 1" sow Clrarary’ “ Sat ae
SSR SE 5.8.50—2n ier ay navanecd, Waterton ae Nd Friday between the hours of 12 (noon)| Degia, Mrs. Mary Sheldon, Mr. Milton Bermaline (Digestive) Glacier Wafer (Cream Sandwic! Short 2,488 Sq. feet. Ideal for Bakery, Grocery; Provisions; Bond Ete,
ee ae : ian a “i and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the| Lynch, Mr, Winston Ward, Mr. Robert Senate er N § ie as AAAs harkens open to offers which must be submitted to the Agent.
mms} «Station Hill. Reward offered Office of the Clerk of the Asstetant| Greene Empire Ginger Nut Rich Tea Creain Crack Thin Wit rig
~ §,8,50—2n ae .
MISCELLANEOUS Court of Appeal at the Court House, For Grenada 3 with
ANDREX FACIAL TISSUES—Specially | SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series E eee era Datote: she bob day of Rep Mas Biamnath Bunsgwes: Jay james Mar SCRIBBANS—KEMP LTD.
i ttractive Boudoir Packages | 1559. Finder Please return same to the | n . at su claims + Mrs yior, Q s ° bmw nm"
put UB lepatanicnece, “Obtainable every | Advocate Advig. Dept may be ranied according to’ the nature Pamer, Mine Louise roam tl WYLLIE, BARR & ROSS LTD e
for yor 30.7.50.—3n. ne a e spectively; other- 3 sere | AFS., F.V.A
wise such persons will be precluded | : a1 Re . wines TC
“BooKS—Second Hand, chiefty His- WANTED from the benefit of the said Decree, and PAPE VPPOPOO SEE AO TEY Sole Agents: H. P. Choesman & Co. Ltd. P.O. Box 173 Bridgetown REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
tories Historical Studies Veterinary =— a e ue coves of all claim on or against ; Phone 4640 t vel — Dial 8149 the said property. * - ae
and Tra’ 4.8.50—3n. | HELP Claimants are also notified that the, GIBB A =
must attend the said Court on Wednes A FEW ORIENT I
YPSO RECORDS, forty elght| SUPERINTENDENT Lady Superin- | day, the 13th day of September 1950, al 4 4 ¢
uke only ten each, come and get|tendent for the Women’s Self Help. | 10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims PROVISION GROCERY & A NT I Q U E | (SE HABLA ESPANOL) x
wae, with some knowledge of book work | will be ranked LIQUOR STORE CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL -
A. BARNES & CO) LTD | ea ety accreta month) Apply by letter | Given under my hand this 23rd day Glass Lamp. Brackets JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
15.7.50—T.F.N. 0 he Secretary en's Se P| of June 1950. Offers You and ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.
an capil ws oo ateepesanr Applications to be sent in by ae 26th I. V. GILKES y Chandelier pieces EX
— ; 5.8.50—On ; eL
CIGARETTES — All brands in stock | 1950 teres Ag Clerk of the Assistant Court o1| % Edam Cheese 9c. 1b whole or are being offered 7 M : .
including ASTORIA and FOUR ACES -- os | Appeal $1.00 Cut FOR SALE KA IMERE x ICANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR x
Knight's Drug Stores. oe | MISCELLANEOUS | 20.6.20--$n Gouda Cheese $1.04 per 1» At your’ Gee Showrooms, Bay ¢ Black $5.25; White $4.95; Brown $4.00
3 : | Peanuts ‘ M%6e. Ib ‘ , x
DRY ESCHALOT--Small lot to close WANTED — Pint Bottles at 8. per Pean These make charming fixtures 4 z
in 10 %® lots. At 1/- per i). HAROLD] gozen. D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD Choice salted Fish 22e, Ib ‘na modern home / aks Ap
PROVERBS & CO., Ltd. Pa gn, | White Park. 3.8.50—T F.N OFFICIAL SALE smoked Herrings 26c. Th NOTICE ‘ SPORTIES in Brown, Flat Heels >
3.4.50—Sn. Pre split Peas .. 12c. pt ¥ ;
One (1) Croquet Set in good condition SA rad ASSISTANT COURT eee ne l4c, 1d 7 ’ R with Leather Sole $5.30, with Crepe Sole $5.80
HAND BAGS — Just opened Ladies} phone 4039. 3.8.50—3n OF APPEAL White. Potaeee a ES,
Plastic Hand Bags in various colours (kquitable Jurisdiction) | Choice salted Beef 42c, Ib | I hereby notify all my x a pee ROH Doge ie
7 5 a 3.60 - " . | us . sali i .
Prices eS eel ea 908 5 Oe 5 ee) peorscties: Tne peter LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL anu RACES RACES! | cu oie rs denen ¥ os NEW DESIGNS IN DRESS SHOES
eac o' als . : ; undr: Plaintif _— JL. | weekly under ywreach oO
. = ay », Lucas St fare BO 2 :
CHARGE, Stanway Store, Tae ns Stn, | DArey. A. Seott. Cra ad ADRIANA SEALY , Detendant. GIBBS’ me RIBBON You will need a- contract) that they are re- Black Suede Court; Snake Skin Platform $8.45
- " * NOTICE is hereby given that by vir- ste i . i
ooo ATS % . quested to make all pay- White Buck Court, Black & Toeless Platform $8.45
tue of an Order of the Assis . : ¥
LASSIE BRAND ROLLED OATS WANTED TO PURCHASE Ge ones Uigted the Teed GAs ak tena ‘Try it Whale-boned Lined ments immediately at my , %
HOLLAND'S best for better Porricges GENUINE BARBADOS GREEN TAR | 1950 there will be set up for sale to th Cycle . : office.
Make sure that you get ne baat Re State quantity avatlable and price! highest bidder at the. omice roa the | Dayvery, Ee eae Pre Racing Whip FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN %
girl of the roguish smile ook or] per gallon. The Barbados Gas Co. Ltd Clerk of the Assist a) Dial 3115 ~ | é T g :
heron the tin | P.O. Box 250 Dea Ts en aS Const of Anpasi |g Secure it TO-DAY 7M, THARUHDAS RUBBER SWIMMING RINGS & WINGS @ $1.30
Gpiainable, from alk grocers, oy Fy Ween the oul a 12 aeetow™. | ooeeocoenorooeoeneset NEWSAM & CO. Ih we: «tee Fenty, | ;
each. (20 ozs.) 5.8.50-—-2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, the | ,3Qi. dm Ait Ai CE BOX—Well insulated (American N TIC ‘E 15th day of September 1950 All thai & ove ‘ Baxters Road, ‘
Bult} capable of holding; 300 tb_ of certain piece or parcel of land situate ' : %
ae Pp. ane ‘easonable. Apply G. Ifill, at Jackmans in the Parish of Saint ris lan cence
ie re St Michael ; Michael and island aforesaid containing | %
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PAGE EIGHT



West Indies

Defeat























































ENGLAND'S

Surrey







































TEST



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CAPTAIN }



| WE Play
_| Glamorgan
T sisi





























: 3

a 6 g R > e W Chie meet
By Innings And 69 Runs Gua te eee
¢ iise¢ ay already defeated
LONDON, Aug. 4 hem at Cat itial en-

TI) West I , yu t
Se ort = ; f the return
in spite of a heroi ! t Laurie Fishloci ne me hi he West Indies will

England lefthander, who failed by ree runs to comple : 1} be interesting

his second century aga the tou t et they ill complete the series

Surrey’s hopes of avoidir € I of return fixtures with yet anoth¢
verse were neve ht, but t ] c ) 4 efi I Wi tne ot tnree return
batsmen did not attem Pi t to employ | ar ere engagements, they defeated Lan-
defensive metho t ave we a - ir cashire, Yor} i anc Surre
match Fishlox and Be ler i Can they add Glamorgan to th
Constable share of 62 V | list’
in 70 minutes for the th icket 1 ( i¢ é }
and matter Ait | ! I re © ave lead
satisfactorily unti ateh=v a ir wieket | tre County Championship race at
ning spin 1 ie eve run nd_ his ‘ the moment, yesterday defeatec
Ramadhi ere 5 { 60. Like R j Glainorgan who were themselves

Ramad! ( j lle occasit | ha ons just twe
with the seco: ! ne put him off t le } You ire, nearest rivals )
in the game, after be ( of The West Indies were i win- | cas followed in the race by
the field for most the first tw position her Warwickshire, whom the West In-
days owin 1 the taken. dies will meet next in their last
maining seven wickets fell for 12¢ Surrey, 29 runs for game before the fourth and final
runs in the econd inning 5; Test Match.

Of the 120 Fishlo Jin (were 183 runs for 6 wickets and oa o-day’s game like all the
Laker had added 52. together still needed 90 runs to avoid an other engagements with Glamor-
the seventh wicket inning 1 gan, will be an interesting one

shlock batted very v thoug S if

a re § ‘ ¢ aro Ra i The result of the West Indies
he st alwa 1 « i ‘

€ ote ‘oe | } el y win earlie in the tour }.ut them
oun ab }sl t ‘ in the lead, but the County wili
ow lers ‘
bo b no doubt spare no effort to draw
— ; ’ : , aoe level again and in the resultant

| : ¢ our ¢ ock ar ; : ; : : ; eninas keen struggle, memories of C. F
t th Ashe mack f A i Walters who got a “pai) of specta
£21,785 FROM . htin ! Hh batthe yi He 5 | Lords cricket ground shortly after it was knowm cles’? against the West Indies i
“HIRD TEST Og feet Seat eee oe, A alistasaachers oe : ,, | 1923, but who afterwards opened
T shellac seri skor goa W ; ». R. Jardine’s team but he ‘ ected \ ‘ ‘ t » England innings, Maurice Turn-
LONDON, Aug. 4 e cory : SF oer ; earce oF ‘ = t ¢ ! ora bull and other stalwarts for the
hat they progre at more tha « i . IEE han pet £ hie siter ue
. : im 5 Ps ; eived nusines tr ne He has lifted
he total receipts for the a run an inute ; ; th € ing < obscurity te igh place in the championship — al ee ee
England vs. West Indies Test Under the nfluence of wari e hopit © ca t § t et similarly out of its rw
Match at Nottingham last | sunshine ie pitch ayed fast
- wn \ : rt ginal. ps ae th .

month were £21,785. Thi jthan at any other time in the | Home Sports Reviewed

includes taxe reserve jmatch. Gomez came on with of

seats in addition t reaks round the wicket followe: SL y ISN’T IT?

£ 13.348 ate receipt an- | the leit-hander Valentine, bu LL 9 eo
nounced earlier.—Reuter. | t u brighte e
Jand drove Valentine f¢ ity Peter Ditton
wee ‘Jin an over LONDON,
° / Ti . 2 l % cae saat ay sone ae : So the M.C.C. had to rely on Freddie Brown after all.
I” irst time in e gam h ; a : A da
l OouUuris s ond delivery. breal shat Silly, isn’t it He has been the only obvious choice right
ry . |from the off, beat and b throughout the season and yet the offer to captain the team
Scor e Their Constable ending artnership to Australia is only made him six weeks before they
62 in 70 minute | are due to sail yaimst perhaps the South
{ : * . > i

Se i Wi The hundred went up in twe | The M.C.C. may feel that Airie: a a i si _ ee

con in } id F ees oy , | have done a satisfactory Bar inj both of whom appear to be Jest
hours, ten minutes, and ten min- | once “again providing Eliglanc| strong than the West Indies
> ate shlock completed 50 | r . "eS ) 4

FRESH from their victory over}, ut of 108. At 112 : oni eharnt vith an amateur captain, and, as; . I BON COAnaes ot goin ne

Olympia Club on Thursday, the [yorning off! %" fi Be sat ¥ | far as the selection of Brown goes | Australia apparently rested on his
f ) : € é mn ly A . , » at a 2 io
visiting netball team from the Rusae'P ins * ie Seater "I am inclined to agree with them,| Performance at Trent Bridge uf

- cé se é 2 a é I t 1 le 5
Bishop High School gained an eas * ; er » give a catch 1 I teel, however, that Wooller ot] he had made a hunds ed runs a
ave “e ” . ray e wicket. Glamorgan, had he been avail-| Would probably have been in the
even more decisive win ove Surrey still attacked, howevei | Australian ‘tr tear While 1

, , = = s s ~ , ’ I lay “er I f 5 a an ATT } >
Foundation Girls’ School when anid Fishl ck took ten from Val parry Wale ey e., Peery (e a i i ‘t be f tl , ho have
« 5 € al- ., ive een > those 4 ) av
they defeated them by a 19—10 - : better choice © Deen cae =
margin at Foundation yesterday entine in an over Why did Brown have to be kepi| advocated giving him a chance 1
Th ¥ was aniaiie slower than Valentine iater had his revenge, | i suspense for so long? It wa j certair ly had not visualised his
iS game was unr 20M : for he dismissed both Barton and | .),.. : : . iebut being made anything like
the one against Olympia Club and already known that he had mad
the visitors made some hanges i; Mcintvre in three deliveries at | tentative ari ungement tot o testing Rev. C. W. SHULTZ. Evangelist
their team. Foundation girls neti the same votal of 135. The Surrey | South Africa with a Northant However, the storm has now rs
ee ‘ ; Captain, barton pulled a delivery rk side that +I ‘ . passed and presumably England REVIVAL ponsored by the
ed the first goal, but the Bishop | into his stumps, and McIntyre was Jute scanty inven whee e destined to hav nateur}eouth Fellows OE ee ata
High School girls were not long ~ PS, cintyte WAS | the county players. Why wasn | @e, Gestnec Oo have amateur] God tocated 1 Street, Bridge-
: lean bowled » tol t captains for many years to come. | tow will commence Sunday August
in catching up and after that, thev he told that he would be require , ) nn A
baale * More resistance came from in Australia? The old order changeth not and|{}* . tend through the 27 Au
ae ees tt er eee Laker, who after starting shakily The M.C.C,. thought sufficieni| all that remains to be said is that)" C. We Shults, Church of God
eae ee ee at coe iriog 2 parove fiercely, taking three fours | o¢ him to bring him back a:| this team will have the best|m wry to Trinidad, will be the
scored six goals out of 10 tric i, * Soff Ramadhin, captain of England for the 1 wishes of all in this country whet list. The theme for the revival
"red ite rformane : side! . : , | capta 0. o anc ° » la . vill be : * ”
earn pes SOLAN AE 3 fain Fishlock also took boundaries off | two ‘Test matches against N they set sail for the exceptionally ) Se eee ead ee te
ing that her normal positior the right-hander, but should have | Zealand last year and even if h | “ifftcult job of trying to beat the {yi & Mrs. Aaron Kerrare the
a isitors had 8 friendly \2eeh dismissed off Valentine when ) was unable to lead the side + Aussies on their own soil t pastor

Z . aan a with irts of 86, Rae dropping a catch that went yictory, that was a task that ree
games of ping pong with girls Ol} straight to him, Fishlock needed K ( Mi Nod also bee! 1abl BRUSH uP YOUR SMILE
the St. Winifred Girls’ School : i‘ . 7. Wann had a een unabd eee owe eee eon.
TI t st t ping pon only four for his second century [9 gehievs 1 the previou @

T ley he Se. Wh lives § i Web all against the West Indies when | game

and t lM it girs ’ hunch was taken. he cs necaune”” Norn

six oon u ' Queen Onl minute ere needec Yardley come back

To-day the y osname Be . wil) |2tter lunch to finish the match and | scene and the M.C.C. appar

College’ a cricket game wi Tgive the West Indies victory by ae Saeiaaiimet cee wy :

begin at 1 p.m. and the y will meet n innings and 69 runs. Fishlock ’ place if he i ;

the same school on Tuesday in ent in the second over when he [ine Australian tou Bi

net ball fixture played forward defensively, te roppt like t provert
Valentine and was bowled ea

; d minst t owt he tal Great Respect

Second Round |! Hei |, Stet Bese
uLLed ry we oO rec ie
yorn tie t
e Sal twenty-five minutes hitting 9 x , oY } j WITH THE GORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

ric el fours. Five runs later Laker wa Sait "4 pra e desi tr ,
out to a hard return to Valentine ae Fi ae a 3 Bae yt

e Lock stuyed long enough to see a eae state tha ’ :

ONEAMEâ„¢S ees Ree TG BEE | ford" to. keep. chopping ar

fore being bowled } Valentine oe Sey nee. With ah

The second day's play of the}ang when Ramadhin go Ae € a ty pant ven naw :
second round of First es Bedser the innin ended at 264 poet e changin heir ha
and Intermediate Cricket will con-] Valentine's three wicket ifter a

: > Yardley would have been
-dé i the various *h cos ins and he fi 1
tinue to-day ut ; unc h co t him 7 run and he I i cellieateliolie *foe the Menial OP HERTPOND, MARRS OF THD VIRGT TOOTHEAUSH IN 1780
grounds. In the Second Division, ished with five for 60 if’ Bnulend this seuson had |

: ir mn will begin when D § $ ot a
the third ra » wis od SURREY'S —Ist Innings 161} been available for Australia
six matches will be p a ld WEST INDIES-ist Innings 4} has a ound temperament f

ast Saturday, rain held up Tat ;

pe é ne "At the end of the Surrey Second Innings Test cricket and is reasonat oo
most games f i : Fishlock b Valentine 97 | useful both with bat I bal ~ =
day’s play, Wanderers was in the] &. Bedser b Worrell 4 \] he } 1 ; <= =z
< silt peed he t i the First} May ¢ Marshall b Worrell 6 Iso he has the great advar > *
strongest position | In ~4{ Constable b Ramadhin 29 Jof being younger than Bri 7)
Division Fixtures, having bowled] darker ¢ Christian’ b Ramadhi 2 But, oh, the folly of it that h ‘ i
out Lodge for 22 and then went 3a ton b \ alentine 4 hould have been chosen for tI nee =
on to score 2 for 4 wickets aker c & b Valentin 23 rst three Tests against the We = =
Empire mustered 59 for the loss ds 'V. Be 74 a jani b Ramadhin 4 Indies and then have the cay yrs ae
of three wickets against Pickwick este aoe mi | tainey taken away from him whe <
Combermere made 99 for all 4 9 id are 2—1 down in th ( & T
against Carlton and Police ended a ial 04 rie =
up with 45 runs after four of their ‘ The position now is that >= =
wickets had fallen to Colleg iz hoes 18 igo ape | England win the last Test it a =

Today’s fixutres are BOWLING ANALYSIS be said that Yardley wasn’t goc oo so

First Division ; Oo M R Ww ugh On the other hand

Fee oe Eee oat bodes Worrell io 63 5 § | Freddie Brown cannot inspire hi | =

Carlton vs Combe rmere, at Carlton Gomez id » }men to victory he will set for > =

Police vs College at Par Valentine mg 6 for Atistralia se : Pre

Intermediate Division ; E adh 24.3 4 9 3 ‘i a i - , nae coe untor — - -

Empire vs Pickwick at Bank Hall Stolimeye 1 0 0 aUsac intage o aving aire -

Y.M.P.C v Spartan at Beckles Road b, 3: BS: w, 1 uffered one defeat ainst ec a=

Windward vs Cable & Wirele at SceaEEEREEEEEEn ountry hi htl o
Windward 7 1 perhaps _ slightly le =>

Wanderers vs Mental Hospita) at Bay PRACTICE SHOOT trong than his next opponent = <

ae Ae el eae ‘atte : THERE will be a practice shoot Ana why, too, was Doug Insole ~~

Gailewe vs k at College for members of the B.R.A future career sacrificed on on —< he

Foundatior Foundatior the Government Rifle Range a | same? Setter by far that } o. a.

Leeward Empire Foster | o'clock today over the 200 vds | Should have been given anoth: =

Central vs Police a cluse . n * : ee ; t =

Regimen Y M.P.C Garrisor 100 yds. and 600 yds, ranges year or two in first class crcke —_< y a a

and then given his opportunit SS wats A i ef

They'll Do It Ey ery

Wren THE H
PITCHER AN
HOLD 4 CONFER

IT'S “MIGHTY SMART
BASEBALL ”

ON

\E TEAM
Dp CATCHER
FERENCE,



THAT'S DIFFERENT!

THANX To DAVE
S211 GERAR

PHILADELPHIA




fi tune



By Jimmy Hatlo

( WHAT A. ‘NOOPLE !
_BEST CATCHER IN |
i (THE LEAGUE!











{ STRATESY
REAL INSID

STUFF*PITCHE

WITH HIS HEA





C'MON! QUIT. ¥

96

























SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950

































































TWO
REAL





Cc it li m with
the cor b allenor, Nun
Headle Be Sealy,
Ts Oo hose ho to-
the eine. ;
B.M
) : i
\? ae y
} DANCE REMINDER
MR. & MRS. FITZGERALD i
{{ PRESCOD remind all their }}
W) friend and w
ff of the
i
| ANNUAL DANCE | Qn ang
} at the SHED next Monday i SMOKeCPS es
{ Night after the races. Music {
{ by Percy Green’s Orchestra. \ o
) } ,
‘i Admission 2/- & Bar Solid. | of experience
Oe ree é choose =
is 1D ne ‘
‘3 DANCE REMINDER
*. .
% TICKET HOLDERS and }
% Friends are reminded of the %
a y
*
* ANNUAL DANCE |
* » finermenit tis in their
* given by - ‘ .
x Mr. & Mrs. KENNETH * mellow cou
1% st JOHN % eresier slisiact ol
® at Newsteads, St. Peter n Qj i ii ;
& Saturday night August 5 +] outstain aunty.
SRS OOD | The larg elling ¢ Vipped Cigarette the World
‘i ~ hi IMPORTED FRG5l LONDON, EXGLAND
At et ! ’ ’ »
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Sponsored by (
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Music by CLEVIE GITTENS & }Â¥
his Orchestra
Aamission Gents 2 ‘
Ba { inked eschen is |
invitation

DANCE |

Sponsored b

pvoc ee SPORTS CLUB |



| THE
| I
THE PRINIDAL ) YOUTHFUI
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} Under the age of ;
| Hon V. C. Gale, M.L.¢
} Managing Director eee
| Advooate Co, Ltd ) #
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSI h

or
19th
ADMISSION 2

SATURDAY AUGUST 95

FERGUSON SATIN

Music by Arnold Meanwe
Orchestra A , mn
ON SALE | ‘LAIN WHITE

| REFRESHMENTS

— 40” wide

A Grand Dance | TOOTAL HOPSAC

LEASE RESISTING FINISH
in Plain Shades of Green, Saxe, Crushed

Kose, Grey Natural & White
$1.83 va.

36” wide
CAVE SHEPHERD | & 00., ETD.

Will be
CALEY MOTTLEY
PATSY SPRINGER
Queen's Park
Saturday Night
1950
ADMISSION 2
at 9 p.m
Music Supplied
PERCY GREEN'S
BAR SOLID
invite your Friends

given by




Messrs





At Howse









On Sth August

Dancp



|
by

Mr Orehestra }

Please







ay Tl
Variety teicriatement |
and Dance
at |
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC |
CLUB |

(Members Only)
SATURDAY, Aug.
PROGRAMME

5, 9 pom. i
\

Miss
Miss
Mr

Fay
June
Oswin
Mv. 2?
! Violin Solo by Mr. Maurice
Fitzgeraid
Mr. Bannister and Mr, How- |
ard, in The Singing West- |
erners impersonating
Eddie Arnold and Gene

Songs by Chase

Jones
Hill
repont



ier



Autry
|) a i"? EDINBURGH SCOTLAND
A Enterta Dance at Mid- MUR Y ge
A Mask Dance hich



Domino Masks will be dis-

tributed

SOLE AGENTS:—

MANNING & CO., LTD.

SCEPC”
ACTION

by Mr. Arnold Mean-
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Music

Admission to Bali room—2/-

Entire Proceeds for Charity.
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In Peace A :

ST. LAWRENCE EXCHANGE






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ere Raenasneonytrne pie :
Grim Avenger! . x

For Interior Decoration of Walls and Ceilings { : 7. f f \ ‘ *s
“MATINTO” FLAT OIL PAINT a (() {| )) %
| Stocked in White, Cream and Green in * es . *
1 Gallon and‘; Gallon Tins ‘ *

For Woodwork ‘ ce that in accordanc ee

“S"”. ENAMEL FINISH PAINT | . ale lopment of the stem, an extension to %
Dries with a Hard Gloss equalling ‘ mp. AGS ence Excha equipment has been com- &
Enamel Finish. Does not Discolour | : be brought into use to-day. s

with Age. j P >

Stocked in White and Cream in 1 Gallon, } ‘ %

4 Galion and !4, Gallon Tins . tei et ; tic a s

For Exterior Woodwork * mee ; et , ; ; $

ns ‘ i € vol 1e1ay and most ol “ %

} TROPICAL WHITE PAINT FRANCIS s tive ninédiate service. Othe willbe ¥

i LEDERER < i rk oS
y} ‘ ser x an rr *
ii HARD GLOSS PERMANENT CALLEIA ‘ x
i} GREEN PAINT » Mitchell | = se ced ecb caidas a aca x
irate oe flee gn? Cine d PRG 6 oe rue Leisen rablyinereasedl its main cable plant, in §
) QUALITY Pot CHAD MAI cy TEL. LEN bles with underground, a x
| * : , ping othe ‘ I s

WwW ILEINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. i tut or Be heed its be : pos



Full Text



PAGE 1

$alnrd< August i. 1S50 Bmrtotuns ^uuricate w Year '. BATTLE FOR TAEGU FLARES UP Rush-Buying Cuts Down Sugar Stocks Korean War Blamed Far Shortage llnrlindfis Aiivnt-ule C'lrrcpondrnl LONDON. Aug 4 LARGE SCALE BUYING by individuals am; precautionary purchases by certain commie lias soaked up most available supplies of free mar ket sugar during the last four weeks So much so that it is now very much open to question whether even the normal demands of some consumer coun tries can be fully met in the near future. Revealing this situation i" the world suar market ( zarnikowfl In (heir latest bulletin report siaic the Jamaica >.r,.rrh ..f th FnipirParltamcn.*iation t., represent, the I'riush Wen Indies at the? annual Ot Hie Empirw Pariiajprn%  '. %  %  '•' the uutiu ol agraemen. at Ottawa Conference, M h We* Parliamentary Association takes •urns to represent Its area on the Association Executive mid Jamaii8, being the lead in t: colony mi invited to aend dm of all the Wesi Indian repretcnutlvi-. Last year, Jamaica was.individi .illy represented bv Rev. r A Black igar and 1 %  %  i %  %  ii. %  %  . .. Rapid Price Rise %  • >, % % % %  about lb* recent 1 ihc nipptj sHusUon and the rapid i" %  %  rise The poali Inasmuch us recent heavy Buries nitUTt icquiremcnt-. hut th> Korean trouble may bring increased conscinusnew of the neen lor greater provision against emacftnes I nigh) reflect H %  self in the astabUshmenl <>f additional ptoeki i certain imporflhg COW '.i .i At the Mim Urns H %  t.( lnU-iN.ilinn.il BBjaWN i Jl mean tha fo the hands of houat 11 Idet dd undoubted!) be eaten Into %  ccoav i rrespotKUng rediir. Uon In the market offtake THE IMCTUKi: .nowShgM Of baa tetlvMi t the psalag tOUl' o It t. playing gains ol eui| pong A* tap %  .,. %  Who enliven.d tag | unction. >ml .,t IHIIIOIH IIKIM M TCI ire .ho the It ben that Corpse Found The corpse Of 02-year-old John Randall Phillips, who wa, holidaying at Powell Spring Hotel a found about 8 a.m vcsterda> in the sea 511-t olT Edgewat.-1 Hotel, St Joseph. hv 3U-> ear-old 1 io| Bullishebn. St John Randall Phillip* was the %  • itn a 1 I the lute B4i Randell I'oni.reported the mutter 10 'h,. poUo %  h0 afltlVi t on (fee %  cane about 'J 3u a m and fished the body out of khe a %  A BHshl mortem I I %  UN',, ; ,t Bum 1 %  trnla.v aflernonn h\ Dt rappta and an Inquiry into thi nrroundhig Phil* will be held at Di'lrlc' 'F I'll.. Station stocks of nigar will In carried in moat Consumlrl tries huh are pendent %  plb %  %  Resources Strained Such provision will havi li 1 dercrred for a whil* until tUppUei ait aja li ltd in the meantime the 1-. %  1 > ( resource, will be st uiternvi.i during DM months Commenting on pros] 1 next yew Cr.arniknw's 1 "but for the recent Inu %  i:tIt, WOUl I reasonable to suppose that prospective supphewould than ample lo mi . . ; No vert hel< long* to the cetegi icunnn.inri. present look like surplus could rapst&h disappear In the siockpilini! boron ai Malik In Car Accident NEW YORK. AUK l Jakob Malik. Soviet %  gfegSIC to the United Nations. Off nlgtlt In a motor-ear aerlA Bovkt spokesman reported later that Malik was not hurt The rear bumper of Malik's car was. torn oft* by a car going the %  ana way It much Malik's car ram behind and locked bumpers with it. The driver of the other car lost control as the locked cars p.ited. %  serves] and kn.*ki doern n small electric light pole Malik was returning to his fflce from Lake Success after a hesjtOd session In thr Council. —Reater SubiiiuriiH's Arc Off Australia MIXBOURNB, Aug. 4. Australian Near) M'lrHttai Joslah Fiam ,.. that submarines wen pnlrollin, gfl tin An tiihan made by two %  operate individuals uric, were alone at the Ultt tad coukl not be confiinied. Fiant-Iadded that his first stab %  1 .. the whole story—was made aftei lonfeiring with Austru.... naval member, Rear-Admirul J A COIIIIIN. Today he said two submarine had bean reported sighted of! New oceaatoni Phillip M. potted Ii inc Rapn %  • two %  Irlda laid he supstatement iidentiiied submarine* olT the t>a I llist appearei yesterday in the Dnilv Newipepe—Reater INDIAN-KOREA'S POLICY APPROVED BY NEHRU NEW l-'KI.HI An. iui 4. The Indian Parliament U>-day paased ;i motum hv Prirm Minister Nehru approv IW1im*n1 Koreai px>Ucy, Nehru replying to the two-day debate '>n Koi cleclarrd India's policy was not to commit previously to follow a certain line. He added "our policy is indeper ; I is to say ;it any particular moment we decide what is possible in our interest and in the Utterasl ol world peace — -mont" had been bant.icc jboui a ,. %  1 H't-t,(... ith bu %  %  I %  if %  1' penon to %  mi %  menl show stranat Kniiwlefli" of hei p I'nachln'l In Pulpit Not In The Varsity LONDON. Aug 4. The Vatiran Radio i ported rrom Budapest, the Hunffarian Government 1 intentions to close all Theological facultic iM include the CatftOfk Faculty of Budapest tTnivrrvi!the Protestant (reformed) facul*tf Dabreczei 1 Faculty. Religious teaching will in future he re--lr]cte<( t-. 1 | ivirt said M that this step was the prelu.i< the setting up of t "heologieal Faculties working 1. Communist programme as h.vt IOM in Caaefcoaljaka) —Kealer Bulgarian Ex-Queen Wants Aid GBlfKVA, Aug. 4. Ex-Queen Jo.im u of Bulgaria 1 lie iriiei national kHon to tlnd ool is eligible for aid us .1 digplfjced penon. it war %  . the BuiI %  : 1 I In IP :. i] Ex. 1 n 1 what ati i help Princess Oil 1 %  She hi the widow ol K of Bulgaria %  I.R.0 1 were bt %  lived i" bava taforinad C^ueen 1 %  tat % %  ihai ahc illrect to Qenevg Head 8 mce exists I .... I all Details The forinei Qnteo will havi till detail) roncernlng 1 will then be judged whether "i not she : ... refugee A court decreed that the Queen as one pi ihret luvivtng daughters of Victor Emmanuel %  hewo share in loin flrtht of tinconM.iteil p.ipertv of the Late King "i Italy .lounn d woulo ippl] Heal protectioti anj refuaae hi fear <.i while travelling .•I |J1V | political Itn gmxt hope of have to em ad t.ii .1 %  • II -: %  %  11,:. Fifty1 foi The laet k< GGC or .HI.. Keith li.ii K. 1 1 played .1 fame ol ping | jyg 1 Club wag offii lalh openeti won. The vanie wai playei 'olonel Michelin had outlined laacribed M .1being dedicated liens. in. (.•.Mini.1 making %  i < !ol auehetln had • 1^ in put theor) in prai ti. A Mica t ion Of Leopold mil IU Discussed Tuesday BaWaMH B -\ %  IX-puiir ,. %  %  jfj '" discuss th< m K1111 LOOpoWl i" Baudouiti tabie-i b] Ha Q I Uwt %  : %  %  The 1 ive Catholli Uon of Leo %  lime 10 t %  A Spei 1 J lull b) '%  % %  As In Ihe first aita ti oh place 1st B en no casualties % % %  In ll. hait \ei 1 iui"" pll g the 1 lub open ,1 1 poki ., I Kcelli n. 1. ,-i %  I 11 l .,i Club ha ids poaalbie by tha Ow • I Uu hoildilig %  ,i %  %  I the public and th> *... Con ; %  teresi •i, tin P %  %  ri.. srs %  Mpl %  ' 1 I uimging. and seeing that II healthy Toniorrov* \ Criminal %  %  in.police knew that % %  Hw bt broki 11 in' thai th< or 14, v.in %  %  in,,. h Fn %  Hill. 1 M %  I I I providing %  11 pet Miparvl la ho Ihn uafe no lauH id %  %  'iut<. -if anj P0U1 I %  prevent rum Wi • I it reel / inn.1 immedlalelj gog ropoaal 1 li uii"ii %  ... lop %  %  War Or Peeci Malik onstdb %  %  %  s. urn %  ... %  %  1. Count II not I %  %  ,n, | %  "i fore Par) %  %  %  %  Malik Hid it WHS t| f the Pn %  Bt take part in t|; %  J' %  obit 1 • Nil MOr More Austerity Coming fn U.K. ""'"'" """"" v %  ." F!. _,.__ 1 iui U ... nrui ... .., ^."" ""^ei>The British Goveinmem plementation plan until ll ground. The Pruns %  nknei • %  At no time had 'e offerlna mi The Indian proposal I munist China %  %  %  rsgajrenaliiii iti^isted where had t • fin Pags Three 11* LONDON, Aug USh R. gramme ..r Dounced • 1 .:.u In Mi raormiM,'",',,„ !. • (make %  will he %  Authoi '" t J* '-'' % %  that it .'.e :o national resouf* f,„ [ %  1 .. , %  |,ai i>e Britain'! I %  l*r..ducti,m ll.Miblwl efenci 1 Red Troops Arrive From Manchuria By JULIAN liA'l't.S With HscArUmr's Headqua piltS QUNBsi-t the I'I'I.I. to night as North Kore-in i tlw Allii'il Hskton| Rivpr defence line M T,.-;.u. sf.-nnti hn'gc.'it city remaining In Boata K i rean hands. At the same time the norl K divisions were believ.d lo he massing for a strengthened effort to overrun the American 24th and 25th Divisions defending the south coast au pr.xu'hes to Pnsan. Allied supply h;u'o>.ir. on the southeast tip of the P iri %  Hill spproech. to I wl ti ( ~* >i 11 in 1111111* 11 \\ 1 aoon itistnss 1 1 ai N-I.uinnn Plan />< „ ,-, ll ,. IMtli 1 1 1 %  .... 1 %  %  uaatnbl %  nevit lay to %  u the pis %  h F %  • %  %  (1 %  %  %  %  soph ..' %  l %  l ... %  %  %  Rebels Gel taniieg-h .... %  %  1 it Batik h On %  %  ~. 1 %  1 %  Phosph. D ol tight aaasos g. „ n pate 3 %  hi %  } -7 I %  I I! \( IN'. Itl si I 1-^ |S I VkVMVO VI.M.i Ml Ihe • \dvo. Jleuf|| ,,„( lBSJaSSsSBM SO V|t.nds* August ; bat ahsisj M iM he AU -i-mri ediUoo on TsM aataocetherg n.it.thai th, lion Mill rarr a aaked U* eirnini edi Ihe reM.ll, ,.| HaoaUi reees rhrr* v. in be I... i.-.uitiMihh-ii>-'i 10 Weehsasd i* '• i ip-r bt empet ,. % %  . will to menl :in-t %  %  mark. Us luctl 3d. u bottle i regarded a. mean^nv; increases in British imports and out the use of drastic p., Fngmecnng will %  %  building 11, mducrv ha< beet %  %  .' %  keep -1 planninv < '•resting I %  fill also hsve importaeeieton — Renter delicious and refreshing Bottled Under Authority of THC COCA-COLA COMPANY BY BARBADOS BOTTLING CO.. LTD. i I.I.-II I,, iii. 101 u in \ NEWa eves Baesi risiilha evenini VII.IHI,. BareBflb iiurdu i...ni I I:. inn



PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE A Mill I Ml I IKMI THE STH M ll\l\ HOUSEWIVES' GLIDE PKICE8 of pumpkin and vegetable marrow when the %  Advocate checked yester:..-. i.v Pumpkin 8 cents per lb Vegetable marrow 8 cent* per fl) U.C. RADIO PROUAMMI ft Th *r + %  u>-i. ; It I. in -• Ui• %  .'. W I II l,.UI(^. til' MM hoWM. 100* 1111 >.m Cn. Urjr on W.I vm GUiwnm. 1*00 nM n0 Nr*> Analfin, U 11 pat. John K*> !" i"<. il W put GUimar*a* .. WaM India, I 0* I M pa Caa*nur> „n W 1 %  CKmonw. 100 PI*. The N*.< no pm H..<— kfawa (ram lit mm. Sit pm Enaiuti Elw 1"'"'. 130 p I., suinahl Huu". 310 p.n. Hpoi-. Hrvttit. 400 pm The Nwi, 4.10 pm TIM Oailv Service. 11 p m jack Trail.'. Kn-brd ViirUly Bill. 00 p.m. Ualeeter* Cholte. SIS pm PiogiBrari" paeadf. i jo p m Darw* Wiu TpTd 1-ro.r., 5 10 Th. in, Ai..l>.. Haaarl tfU % %  ' " * %  " ih. W !" i Lull—. I p m RadW Nniimi i. ni wavair npoti* a.a.wiao SO p in M* In* "[iTupii—, aa^i Ynii P nt Rlnc lp ,„„ rmuii,. in p m Th* Nrwi. la 10 pm IMrludr. la I j> m Tmo>t< *ix>ii in • p at oirha* 0>' Mm.. Il p m Tha 'dea of a i*n THE TREE TOPS on either -ide of this road at from tinrain. form a natural i rayo and OTOU M M. ..nd MRS, QIRALD ii McKLNZIK .iii u, Trinidad by li W I A intransit from McKeruie i* the son of Mi X I McKenzie, Manager • >f Barclay: Bank, and Mrs. MeKensla ol Fine Hill. They are ban on I week's vlalt. after I Mr. McKenzie leaves fui th. United States, on a short trip He la with Schlumbcrger's in Caracas. Mrs. McKenzie v.,: return to Trinidad with him anil Maty there with relatives until he returns from the U S Sh< Trlnidadum. Qahib ^jailing Moonlight Bathing FTEH eleven days' holiday ii.-ii nli>: the i! Dianeya "Cinderella C ARIB saw ti preview of Wall Disney's "Cinderella" at the F'laza. Olitin. yesterday. This lih ., will shortly be shown at the New f'laza. Bridgetown, soon after this theatre opens in early Septembei It la a wonderful show and f il is an example of the type of notion picture which this eimir... H going to show, then parent, and school teachers need have DO fear about allowing children to go to the cinema It is a puiui i which caters to all ages, cspeclall. children It will be a treat for an rhild. I would suggest that paren'* re-read the story of Cmderell > 10 their children, especially th %  iitiv tots, so that when the Mm i. shown they will be able \-t follow Disney's interpretation with the story freah in HKr rnmds. Disney has created new characters that the childn n will fall in love with, as well a the ones which are in Ih original 'Fairy Story' books In my opinion, Disney's "Cinderella", Is belter than Disney's "Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs" 1 A Good Word For Castor Oil Castor oil. to many small en 11)? dren at any rate, has only one J use, and that an unpleasant ana V 'aider, In a BBC *"* X gramme, spoke of new and much x to which il may shortly be put Calder. who Editor, of the 'New* Chronicle. m tdj i Ittd ' %  in Israel At the Wcizmann Institute at Kehevot the Director. Dr Bcrgmann, told him that by fermenting castor oil plant jhtjj can provide the basis of a great plastics industry. Including nylon. which is at present uroduced either from petroleum or coal by-products There was one use I U\ th* desert which interested Calder very much that of combating the excessive saltiness of the ground. He explained that desert springs contain a smah fraction of salt but under the intense sun evaporation is so rapid that the salt is deposited and accumulates In the soil. This poisons useful crops, with the exception Of the date palm. which Just ignores salt and tn-sh water coming up through this salted soil becomes salted m turn and useless fur drinking or irrigation. Sweetened Israeli scientists are trying to discover a method of nwlOBlnl this salted water and one method they are trying is to cover th brackish soil with sheet nyh-n in the form of furrows The mn'l lays evaporate the water througr, the nylon and condense It on Ihe d'-r tup surface of the material It* watar than drips into On fUrrOWl and there they .an havf : %  %  •' ni) and mow ci..; Another problem iha: lack!ad is the rapid evaporation of reservoir water. The are suggesting that ttny fink <>1 m km should be used to float on and cover the surface of a raaarvotl to prevent evaporation for nylon can be used either to produce or retard evaporation In the tirxt case the transparent sheeting admits the heat rays, but in ihe second, the nylon being pure white and opaque, they reflect the heat rays of the sun and so prevent evaporation from raaart this Is Just to shuw you win you can do with the desert whe you show some scientific Imagine tion," said Calder. SATt'BDAV. AlfitSf 5. I95fl. <;LOBE I> 111 things tojnany mn -^F?f& 7*^ TO-DAY to It HDA1 !*•• THE SHEHEM LO> I -l-RV EVER l>LI 1 QlrtSBOmoCH PKIUfl fa wwoa Proa|ll UiWWalllittrMteillSI %  sfaWH : American rHwraata FAIR WEAIIIIR llM> "BYE BYE BABY" (3) "MY FOOLISH HEART" (1) SENTIMENTAL ME (5) "RAIN" (6| "WHITE HEAT" (7) "IN A CALABASH" "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes" Fox Trot Vocals Miss Elaine Allen Fox Trot (Brand New) (A Jump) (Colypao) LOCAL lALENT AUDITION TO-MOKHOW Globe Theatre at 9 30 am ALL ARE INVITED. % %  .V.V.'.VAV^'.V.'.'.V.V.VAV.'/.--: H.Q. Now in Trinidad M l; 'BOB" (IliLKNE. of ternat i .h Aaradlo Ltd., Bai bad i i inca Of then Back to U.S.A. \ rTIII spending a hotofll Barbados Mrs Patrii-i.i V, i and Miss Elizabeth Mo-ire lei Novambar and — .,,,. lh , autlonf'T ihe U.b. yesterdiiy via l'uedinm. parts, left nThurada) lll< ''> H.W l.A. Mra WU1 l B W l.A for and Miss Moore are sister* an ., gn eama down to Barbados with their ,h |„. ins step mother Mrs. C. A. MIKM t .>ii. i-. He leaveu Mi. Snr. ( who Is remaining on for Carter formal B w i ft lonjaratoy. They wtn 1 iiu' nn duel Radio Operatoa cnargi %  Mr ami Mrs. c. A Mo-n *Mit I CAMERON TL'DOR. ul j. A i ,„ Barbados Jr., at Frecland. Maxwell Acrompanylng them was __Mi%  Away for a week Mr Tudor has-come"i„ ;^nd hi AA 'OHM ROACH, Chi* fhanurer vacation with his parents. i T 0v M *L H T h rvr ,lu,,B *' s Mr. and M.s James A Tudoi. Factory, Si Philip left f„i It Q "Lemon Grove." Westburv Ro HWIA 81 Mich.ni and mil be away f-ir one wei*k Home On Holiday CAMERON TUDOR, MA.. History Master at Queen's College, British Guiana arrived In the Island on Thursda, i %  i I firewood, of Passaga Ro ho is going to loin her paren' the U.S. For Jamaica Holiday M ISS DOROTHY BCXBTEIN, daughter of Mr and Mrs Georgie Eckstein of "Casablanca", Maxwell, left yesterday morning ? by II W.I A lo spend a holiday J in Jamai.u Dorothy recently became engaged lo Mi Ray Da Silvu m'ho is in praaanl I I in ihe Kingston Branch of tha Royal Bank of Canada. She expect! lo be away for three weeks Intranait M Managing Director M lt LOUIS MILLAN. Mar aging Hiri.toi for Iha Cat NI. i. of 20th Century Foe. i:Ji hiadijuarters in Pi In da. iaa v.\i u BONYi N i. %  n .. i rum i K t B.W I A bo it W i S % %  n t< %  layi t lall and ..nt a monih'-. iHiiiu.iv n .ii tha Hastings Hotel Ha i • %  eturn to Trinidad on Bunda) Left Yrsterda> BONYUN, I NTRANSIT j from Trinidad to St. >esterday monung KjtiWaal Mi Colla Harrison He nM been temporarily transfetn d It the Royal Bank of Canada's Branch in St Kills. Colin uatd to be stationiii In Barbados, before he went to Trinidad For the Long Holidayi M ISS KOSEMAHY ASHWl IB I daughter of | Timidad and Mrs arrived from Trimd.in mtmiing by B.W.I A the long holidays with Rev gn I Ifn K A H Hlnda al Bl Vsoanga hi Fontabelle '•>*>*-****''*****Rupert and the Back-room Bon -14 •.'• Kapfn mm oMtdily aaroM uM %  BBl bl fo oi ao so high poandi ind iha Proeiaaor'o hoon* ii earn raund lowat, Hha o %  M Bl ••*>. Than droplooni ind going lhrough %  h. aaairi iaa oaaads. who !" if ii O"K mtt ma Prof****'* ?!% Quir Coax on, > %  > fea. *///•/ w V* W*'-'' MUUVED!! MASSEY HARRIS 6 CYL DIESEL ENGINE WHEEL TRACTOR Also available tfsth 'i.df Track" lands vei. regretfully left on Thursday morning by H.W I A. lor Venezuela, 'where Mr. Ireland is a Chnrtercd Accountant with Price Waterhouse in Caracas. Their baby daughter Jennifer ai i Otnpanlad them From England, Mr. Ireland has beo Venazuela since Novaini I'mi Barbados, ! %  iv. Iha Ideal Plant for a holiday, it has just about everythisif One novelty which Ihey took full advantage of. was after couple of late nights at Club Morgan tiiey went moonlight bathing oil Rock lev Beach, which \h Inland said is out of this world From Brooklyn M RS. EDITH LAWRENCE and Mrs. Chttia Gipon who are from Brooklyn are spending %  "i a. Book afood. (-. 27. Stoppage. I?i %  Kswa l. li sou %  !• on uua fou aro "in (S, 4) 8, BcluitM-ri aoog. a. 4) nous fact. >e> 4. ttji. IS) S. Bowor. II 0. ~winoi" aiaed for ihn, di .. ptg. 13. Bl B. PaanlDg ahlpa flrmt. (Si 10. O pin II oo diaaranUT and get a alts. <•) 15. —— Uana waa a famous crati IS. Capital jtsea, SI. Ball. (S) i: mindit. BfUWl. IB, fifisJ SJ IS, IUfl ire-( ... ^Matinee A N'lght— Pit 18, House JB ; Balcony 40: Boxes ^^. Children: Matinee ONLY—I'll 12; Home IS' Balrany it; Boxes 54.


Saturday
August 5.
1950



BATTLE FOR TAEGU FI

HIRTHDAY

Rush-Buying Cuts |
Down Sugar Stocks

Korean War Blamed For Shortage |

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
LONDON, Aug. 4.
LARGE SCALE BUYING by individuals and
precautionary purchases by certain countries
has soaked up most available supplies of free mar
ket sugar during the last four weeks. So much so
that it is now very much open to question whether
even the normal demands of some consumer coun

tries can be fully met in the near future.

Revealing this situation in the world sugar market
Czarnikows in their latest bulletin report stated that re-
cently a matter of 750,000 tons of Cuban sug sar has found
its way in distributive channels to the accompaniment of
advance in’ the raw sugar value of $1.65 per 100 pound
which is equal to 13s 2d. per cwt
The Korean situation they re
‘port as being directly responsible

. lfor the additional thases of
Jamaican tauger ina eee San tie t th g





that there i
}now almost a complete clearance

Will Represent °°" 3,932":

Rapid Price Rise

F e | Czarnikows adds that no re
West Indies | sponsible members of the sugar

industry can help being concerned
about the recent turn of events in
(From Our Own Correspondent) the world market. both as regards

KINGSTON, Aug. 4,

The Hon. Donal Sangster, Min- the supply situation and the Mane

price rise. The position is artificial |
iste Tes F
ster of Sccial Welfare in the La- inasmuch as recent heavy buying

bour Government, Jamaica, has has to a large extent anticipated
been selected by the Jamaica | future requirements, but the
brar.ch of the Empire Parliamen- Korean trouble may bring in-
ary Association to represent the | creased consciousness of the neec

|

B ritish West Indies at the annual jfor greater provision against
parley of the Empire Parliamen- |emergeney which might reflect it-
tary Association, New Zealana |self in the establishment of addi-

Under the terms of agreement \ tional stocks in certain: importing





FLARES U

eT:
OT te a ll ————————V7_—



:
f
,

=

t



i
f



at Ottawa Conference, each West
Parliamentary Association takes
turns to represent its area on the
Association Executive and Jamai-
ca, being the leading colony was |
invited to send first of all the West
Indian representatives.

Last year, Jamaica was. individ- |

ually represented by Rev. F. A
Black.



Corpse Found,

The corpse of 62-year-old John
Randali Phillips, who was _ holi-

daying at Powell Spring Hotel
ws found about 9 a.m. yesterday
in the sea just off Edgewater Ho-

tel, St. Joseph, by 30-year-old

Cassie Forde of Bathsheba, St,
Joseph
John Randall Phillips was the

nephew of the late Sir Randall

Phillips.

Forde reported the matter to
the police who arrived on the
scene about 9.30 a.m. and fished

the body out of the water.
A post mortem = examination

was performed at Burton & Co.,

Ltd., yesterday afternoon by Dr
fappin and an inquiry into the

circumstances surrounding Phil-
lips’ death will be held at District

“F” Police Station



Malik In Car
Accident

NEW YORK, Aug. 4

Jakob Malik, Soviet delegate
lo the United Nations, was shaken
up last night in a motor-car acci-

dent.

A Soviet spokesman reported

later that Malik was not hurt.

The rear bumper of Malik’s car
was torn off by a car going the
same way. It struck Malik’s car
from behind and locked bumpers

with it.

The driver of the other car lost
control as the locked cars parted.
His car swerved and knocked down

a small electric light pole

Malik was returning to his
office from Lake Success after a
heated session in the Security

Council. —Reuter.

{

countries

At the same time any lessening
of International tension would
mean that the invisible stocks in
the hands of householders would
undoubtedly be eaten into accom-
panied by a corresponding reduc-
| tion in the market offtake
It may be however that larger



carried in most consuming coun-

| their supplies from overseas
Resources Strained
Such provision will have to b«
; dererred for a while until supplies
ure again adequate and in the
meantime the world free market
resources will be strained to the
uttermost during the next few
months.
Commenting on prospects for

“but for the recent International

reasonable to suppose that pros-

pective supplies would be more
than ample to meet re equire ments
; Nevertheless sugar be-

longs to the category ‘of trategic



Submarines Are
Off Australia

MELBOURNE, Aug. 4

Australian Vavy Minister
Josiah Francis said today report
that submarines were patrolling
off the Australian coast had been
made by two sé€parate individuals
who were alone at the time and
could not be confirmed. Franci:
added that his first statement m
the subject yesterday — denyin;
the whole story—was made afte:
conferring with Australia’s first





naval member, Rear-Admiral J. A

Collins.
Today he said two submarine

had been reported sighted off
New Guinea on two separate

occasions.
Phillip Mc Bride said he sup
ported Francis’ statement.
Reports of unidentified _ sub-
marines off the co first appearec
yesterday in the Daily Newspape
Canberra Times, —Reuter





INDIAN-KOREAN POLICY
APPROVED BY NEHR U |

NEW DELHI, August 4.

The Indian Parliament to-day passed a motion by Prim¢

Minister Nehru approving

policy.

Nehru replying to the two-day debate on Korea to-day
was not to commit herself}

declared India’s policy

the Government’s Korear

previously to follow a certain line.”

He added “our policy is independence of actio:
is to say at any particular moment we decide for ou
what is possible in our interest and in the interest

peace.”



Preach In The Pulpit
Not In The Varsity |

LONDON, Aug. 4

The Vatican Radio tonight re-|
ported from Budapest, the Hun-| ment showed
garian Government’s intentions to



knowledge of her past back-
close all Theological faculties ground
These would include the Catholic| The Prime Minister denied
Faculty of Budapest Universits | va maki esh et s
the Protestant (reformed) Facult diation
of Debreczen, and the Evangelical | no time | he ¢ ideré
Faculty. 1 ffering mediatior

| The Indian proposal that (

Religious teaching will in futur | munist China she ~ tak

be restricted to churches the re t } J

port said.



fatican Radio added it vs feai
i that this step was the prelud
the setting up of Con ris



1eological Faculties wor
Communist programme as
een done in Czechoslovakia

—Reuter





had been bandied about

anes deal in connection with his}
apps al to Stalin and Arheson
be right or wrong
in regard to. par ticular policy but}
to think that} gramme
frame f mind

ed with appease-

India ma



y for any per
India is in
usually ass¢




a strange lack





ted





Adutacion Resisted

gression i } €



@ On Page Three



i at the vpening of
playing a game of ping pong. At top right can be seen some of the
who enlivened the function, and at bottom right are shown a section of

Police Club, j
boys who are the
>» who attended

14-Year-Old Boy Beats russia Offers
Governor At Tennis
As Bay Street Boys’ Club Is —

His Excellency
old Bay Street School Boy,
the first Barbados mn Boys!
y ae

Street yesterday evoning. Top left shows the Gov« rnor

‘s first members. Bottom left is the

Bulgarian
Ex-Queen
Wants Aid

GENEVA, Aug. 4.
of Bulgaria
international |

stocks of sugar will in future be!

To Cease Fire
In Korea

tries which are dependent upon |

has approached ih
Refugee Organisation to find out and Keith
i played a game of ping pong
Club was officially
The game was played §
( ‘olonel Michelin
the objet of the Club and described it as nidera dedicated | ¢ hines ©
the making of better citizens,

the Governor

Vithdrawal



next year Czarnikow’s concludes. } provisional
Aevelopments it, would have been | ,. Communist



the Council



Lucky Winner
Geta $44, 1 32

commodities and what may at |



North Korean



present look like surplu could |
rapidly disappear in the event of
stockpiling becoming more gener
al,”

two ehitduen

much pleasure it
» Club opened
for the hill iiacet rads

deliberation



application direct
| the Organ gations
evening to oper

7 ° saing or Natic
“Full Details imnoediately®
concerning
; and it will then



A bdication Of
Leopold Will Be

Discussed Tuesday)

BRUSSELS, Au
Two hours



"t decreed that the Queen
; aS one of three surviving daugh- }

War Or Peace

S discuss the To-morrow’'s

| postponed until T

background
| persecutior



1
postponement







a f aigly complicated questionnaire
to determine

organisation | proved





Supervision

that | Catholics
she had no war

for | took place last Sunday

ino casualtie

That}
i

@ on pace °



More

By ROBERT D. BROWN

LONDON, Aug

Rearmament
announced
mean doubling the
of defence equipme

in Austerity Coming In U. K.

s effects on the balance

Government
intend to proceed
plementatior



e¢ contribution

Production Doubled

British prod



expenditure

RESULTS IN will be for eq

“EVENING ADVOCATE



an evening edition on Tues



Subscribers



tion will carry
Monday's races

the results of



Wednesday's paper
EE EEE eee ERREReeeenemenneen eee





Price:
FAVE CENTS

Year 75

enon



Arrive From
Manchuria

By JULIAN BATES
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Kovea, Aug
FIELD GUNS set the central Korean front atin
to-night as North Korean forces adva

the Allied Naktong River defence e line around
Taegu, second largest city remaining in South Ko
rean hands. At the same time the North Korean
divisions were believed to be massing for a
strengthened effort to overrun the American 24th
and 25th Divisions defending the south coast ap
proaches to Pusan, Allied supply harbour, on the
southeast tip of the Peninsula



North Korea wel bel \ he rushin part
of two more divisions int he four battle al
the south approaches to Pusan, where now hav \
division or more committe
These new forces pike nit] A rey

by ht dow t} " ( ' rride \

Y e e It w believed t
Council Wil] eres, soutiwara tron “Koen
Soon Discuss
Schuman Plan

Decisive Battle

STRASBOURG }

re

Foreisi \ thie Lmerica
of I % tn ed long the sc «
igs tow Lo opt I expect
ha Hye ut tl
ition hen
ey id A I ri e main bod yf the ne
rhe Assembly meet ri Pr ,
Ernest Bevir ‘ r rife evel th
eeretary raise i be ¢
day to a thorougs ymeaunt
the pla ! va re ” 1 in ther
Sually reliable ' for tn
The ke i
at the Pool
Fores li int sd omaditty ittects. dived
out” for a quic
enin \ usually rel r } ‘ i tron
tidd the t { i ! ‘ ¢ t i
ndat fron | ( 1
Purpo wni-M
on | jbiahy ore tit t we
Viste for n Af ad to hay ol over [ri
M I ere there h ‘
ite { I I On



Rebels Get Ampest

Al ' Battle Is On



An ¢ ‘
{ t eff 1 i sty Cr muni
i ' ushing forward vere et
American shellfire just
tite ' ness fell to-nig ! }
Meas / or Tat he
ar remains \ilied hand
ned
Re aaa ia At first Northern Trooy
forward to ird he ‘
: 1M | the Naktong river just sie
‘oO J cit
abolishe The ¢ 1 Phosphorous shi
romis¢ ue ¢ guns immediatel tru
A n po hills with bursts of light
Reuter @ on page 3
a ee eS eee eT
BBALALAGYALQGIG LA POYOBGYIAIYAIGHA GOA GS
hr f
i LAD wr?
' » ,
all
q) x
* vA
5 W “ir 4, «
tt SY
12 oh
a é
by
ov
. ‘ ind)
; My a
rz o
5 ‘
ary ee
(% \ \ “fee
PAS rh
+ pA
- , seal
= fol Jf) irl
Le o VUE
ee ee oo men mee
.
bd
OG ~
a bottle

delicious ard refreshing
Bottled Under Authority of
THE COCA-COLA COMPANY
BY
BARBADOS BOTTLING CO., LTD

Listen to the COCA COLA NEWS over Radio Distribu

evening Monday through rday from 8—8.15



ZBBBAZZGY

ANY
W\
W
\
\\

\N

\
NY

\
\
\
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\\


PAGE TWO ~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950.

eee ae eae

A nae mou ‘Tae SUN AND monn | Fda aman A Good Word

| ai. ee and | k or Castor (il

|] vegetable marrow when the











ree ~
SS SOS IP PID PP LEDPDOOFSSSIOS

GLOBE

x



SOOO OSES

TO-DAY to TUESDAY 5& 8.30 p.m.















































s

x

%

3S

‘

%

mS)

THE SWEETEST LOVE STORY EV ER TOLD ‘

~ ’,

|| “Advocate checked yester- ee : all chil- |X “es $

| Castor oil, to many sma %, _ ‘

j| Gay were:— dren at any rate, has only one 1% She was many things to many men >

Pumpkin 8 cents per use, and that an unpleasant one. |% »

| Vegetable marrow 8 cents Ritchie Calder, in a BBC pro- 8 7 / m %

|| per tb. gramme, spoke of new and much PC : %

| 1 nicer uses to which it ee , %

| ly be put. Calder, who is Science .

B.B-€. RADIO PROGRAMME | Baitor, or the “News. Chronicte,” ,

j recently visited the Negev Deser x

SATURDAY. August 5, 1960 in Israel, At the Weizmann = ‘
: stor,

‘00 am. The News; 7.10 a.m. News| stitute at Rehevot the wae by %
| Analysis; 7.15 a.m. Sandy MacPherson} Dr, Bergmann, told him that bj »
{at the Theatre Organ; 7.40 a.m. From fermenting castor oil plants they »
| the Third Programme; &-8.30 a.m. Com- | *€ fide the basis of a great %
{mentary on W.I. vs Glamorgan; g00] can provide ; di rlon x
Close Down; 10.45—11.15 a.m, Commen- plastics industry, including nylon, x
we (on bef on Glomorgay} — = which is at present wotuces %

ie News; 12. mn. ws Analysis; 12. ‘ . ‘
pom. ohn, Reynders 12.45 Suen, Glasnae’ — aucte petroleum or coa g
gan vs est Indies; 1.00—-1.30 p.m. -products ‘ - x
Commentary on W.1. "s. Glamorgan; 2.00 — SPECIALS X
p.m, The News; 2.10 p.m. Home News There was one use for nylon °
fy “atarileht Hous 230 en in the desert which interested British & American Newreels : x
Sports ‘Review; 4.00 p.m. The News; 4.16} Calder very much — that of com- FAIR WEATHER FIENDS (Short) %
p.m. The Daily Service; 4.15 p.m. Jack bating the excessive saltiness of é )
Train’s Record Variety Bill; 5.00 p.m, Lis- 8 H lained that ane m
teners Choice; 5.15 p.m. Programme the ground. e ana are cena — %
Parade; 5.30 p.m. Dane With springs contain a §& a) . 3 ! >
me; 0.90 Dam. Proje the third aries ae cai feat under the HERE'S A BIG NIGHT! 8

ramme; > ‘he oS: oti 3 s

140 p.m News * Asalyais; 7.13. | intense set. Sean ae %
p.m. Cricket Report on W.1l. vs| rapid that the sa is depos » ares 5 q yy
Glamorgan; 7-30-7.49 p.m, News irom iar cee tente.ter tine eal, TO-MORROW SUNDAY 6th, 8.30 p.m. %
ne West ; -m, ? I; ry a 2 y
4.15 p mw. Weekly ama Boy This poisons useful crops, with ‘. 1 @ Y Pry x
8.30 p.m, Me the Composer and You; | the exception of the date palms. JASS ¥%
9 p.m ing up the Curtain; 10 p.m which just ignores salt and fres .
The News; 10.10 . B: ; ; ie ¢
tr. British Sport; he ne Grae — goed up ——— wee AND ¥

ab ‘usic; 11 p.m. The ‘dea of a Uni- | salted soi ecomes Sa a ir " wa ‘
Mg and useless for drinking or irri- HALF HOUR SWEET MUSIC & CHARM ¥
>
gation. aturing th rchestra of &
| Disney's “Cinderella” Sweetened wert apg EI §
Ane , : ; Israeli scientists are trying to ARNOLD MEANWELL & his Meanies %
ieee a Preview of Walt! discover a method of sweetening Personally conducted by Mr. Meanwell %
~A Disney’s “Cinderella” at the’ this salted water and one method x
ane Sennen yesterday. This filin, they are trying is to cover the PROGRAMME ; ¥
will shortly be shown at the New| nc‘. soil with sheet nylon z ais oc a ae
cian Bridgetown, soon after this ee furrows, The sun’s (1) THEME SONG . ......."“Smoke Gets in Your Eyes >
oe Opens in early September. vays evaporate vhe water through Cad MR i PN Ns sce ss wa ee Fa Se bee cs BER Fox Trot >
aS @ wonderful show and if} the nylon and condense it on the %
it is an example of the type of rover top surface of the material. (3) “MY FOOLISH HEART” Vocals 4
motion picture which this cinema Vi.e water then .drips into the nd ‘ mad ‘ ‘ $
is going , show, then parents! furrows and there they can have (4) “SENTIMENTAL ME” ................ Miss Elaine Allen %
and school teachers need have no] ¢rech eni) + srOW crops Ry) « ” . z
fear about allowing children to fresh soi] and grow crops Coy RAR ere hes .... Fox Trot (Brand New) ¥
go to the cinema. It is a picture Another problem that is being Ey. WaT ee pe Fe ee as Sa (A Jump) y
which caters to all ages, especially | tackleq is the rapid evaporation = %
children. It will be a treat for| of reservoir water, The scientists CT): “IN ACAUABRSR oe ace Gh eke (Calypso) $
any child. are suggesting that tiny flakes ¥

1 would suggest that parents| of nylon should be used to float »>
re-read the story of Cinderella | on and cover the surface of a LOCAL ‘TALENT AUDITION TO-MORROW Globe Theatre at x
to their children, especially the] reservoir to prevent evaporation | % 9.30 arm. ALL ARE INVITED. %
Uiay tots, so that when the film] for nylon can be used either to

is shown they will be able to| produce or retard evaporation
follow Disney’s interpretation,| In the first case the transparent
with the story fresh in ther! sheeting admits the heat rays, but
minds. Disney has created som-+| in the second, the
— eo that the Lecce i nylon being pure white and
wi all in love with, as well cs 2 > py reflec > sat
THE TREE TOPS on either side of this road at “Lear's” intertwine to form a natural arch where one can shelter from the sun’s rays and even the ones which are in the tis ot ls dow see. ated
from the rain, original ‘Fairy Story’ books. evaporation from reservoirs, “All

In my opinion, Disney’s “Cin-| this is just to show you what

j : a * . dereila”, is better than Disney’s| you can do with the desert when

M®: and MRS. GERALD B e e Moonlight Bathing ,, .Snow White and the Seven] you show some scientific imagina-
4 McKENZIE arrived from FTER eleven days’ holiday in pwarfs!” tion,” said Calder

Trinidad by B.W.1.A. yesterda A Barbados, the Russell Ire- ot A : s

intransit from Venezuela. Mr. lands very regretfully left on \R®S> Sess aa

McKenzie is the son of Mr. R. |

rn Thursday morning by B.W.LA.
McKenzie, Manager of Barclays

for Venezuela, where Mr. Ireland AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)
Bank, and Mrs, McKenzie of H.Q. Now in Trinidad Back to U.S.A.

7 is a Chartered Accountant with
Pine Hill. They are here on a

Cenensounenaesoe. nesesannhaadaananeanacsaonnenes, :
eer eee ec eee ee eee nee ee ILS



























granules of

To-day & To-morrow 5 & 8.30pm.
ROYAL

Fodalind RUSSELL
Tobit CUMMINGS ..


































MATINEE: TO-
i R. “BOB” GREENE, of In- Price Waterhouse in Caracas. __TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT ” 8.30
week's visit, after which Mr M*. asic 1 erattg Lta FTER spending a holiday in Their baby daughter Jennifer STEWART GRANGER — EDWIGE FEUILLERE
Mr. McKenzie leaves for the ** jernations cee. eres 3arbados Mrs. Patricia Wiils accompanied them, : “ ”
United States, on a short trip. Who has been in Barbados since avs th eet ee es From England, Mr, Ireland has in WOMAN HATER ‘ soepeetcenneanenet™
We is with Schlumberger’s it November and was one of their for the U.S. yesterday via Puert. been in Venezuela since Novem- with RONOLD SOuIRE TH gEANNE De CASALIS = GIG YOUNG « MARIE McDONALD
Caracas. Mrs. McKenzie wil! ''"St ee eet eteins ee Rico by B.W.1.A. Mrs. Wills ber 1949. Barbados, he says, is Sdieez ‘etiieh ‘Wastabanornies diss Marry Daveapert - Fay Baker - Katharine Warren
return to Trinidad with him and eee = 5 wt can fae and Miss Moore are sisters ana the ideal place for a holiday, it a ee ee REG P : z
stay there with relatives until he jinidad. where, as Caribbean came down to Barbados with their as just about everything. SPECIAL MATINEE THIS MORNING ss
returns from the U.S. She is a , “Technician, will be. his step mother Mrs. C. A. Moor One novelty which they took August Sth at 9.30 o'clock ROXY -
Trinidadian . heucainiaaie, “He leaves Mr. Snr., who is remaining on for full ane ane of, ae after a PECHDRTATD. BEPECS Sie i XY THEATRE

Home On Holiday George Carter, former B.W.1I.A. longer stay. They were the guests Se iat one pieoediaael : RANGE RENEGADES” Par: Pict a eee rr and 8.30 p.m.

Chief Radio Operator in charge of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Moor bathing oft Rockley Beach, which Starring JIMMY WAKELY — DUB TAYLOR reabaeteigy «| “LADD ap on

R. J. CAMERON TUDOR, of 1.A.L. in Barbados Jr., at Freeland, Maxwell Ate: frelavid Wala Tk Oko oe Shia | SSecsesieee ai ui Alan BB y: ss 2

M.A., History Master at Accompanying them was Mi: world " m ‘ ————— SSS “CAPTAIN CAREY U.S.A.
ssusens College, Seite Gules Away for a week June Harewood, ot Senne Road won dad . g with wa
arrived in the island on ursday. R JOHN ROACH Chiet Who is going to join her paren’ From Brookl Wanda HENDRIX, Francis LEDERER and
Mr. Tudor has come to spend his M . a : ‘oc in the U.S. yn
summer vacation with his parents, Overseer at Three Houses

Joseph CALLEIA

‘NARS. EDITH LAWRENCE and PLAZA Sat. Sun., 5 & 8.30 p.m.







Mr. and Mrs, James A. Tudor, Factory, St. Philip left for B.G Managing Director Mrs. Claris G iia ahead ; Extra, Musical Short ~— ”
“Ler on Grove # “Westbury Re ad, con Thursday afternoon by B.W.LA ging Mrs. Claris Gipson who are WARNER BROS. present BIG SISTER BLUES
St. Michael. ey mone’ and will be away for one week R, LOUIS MILLAN, Man. {om Brooklyn are spending a ’ ss cb with
St. Michae an awa) : M ‘ging Director for the Car. little over two months in the MAYO OLYMPIC THEATRE
. . as : »,.. West Indies. They arrived here VIRGINIA :
For Jamaica Holiday Left Yesterday ibbean area, of 20th Century Fo:: more than two weeks ago and y . TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.30 p.m. & 8.15 p.m.
ISS. DOROTHY ECKSTEIN, With headquarters in rinidad he ‘ yaaa Prinide ‘ Columbia Big Double :
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. ISS VALEE BONYUN, left arrived on Thursday by B.W.LA. foe qvent over to Trinidad for — SCOTT ~ “SONG OF INDIA”
Georgie Eckstein of “Casablanca”, yesterday by B. W.1.A., to ona few days’ visit and is atayin On ‘Thursday morning they DOROTHY MALONE with
Maxwell, left yesterday morning spend about a month’s holiday ip at whe apy Aner ee eee returned from Trinidad by ———— - ——____ fe) a - SABU, Gail Russell, Turhan BEY, Anthony CARUSO
by B.W.I.A., to spend a holiday Jamaica. . “eturn to Trinidad on sunday. BWIA. to spend another two MONDA: ie Aminto DYNE
ie Jamaica. Dorothy recently _ weeks with their aunt, Mrs. ere etn # URADAL € aad: E00 psu, AND
ecame engaged to Mr. Ray Da Edith Haynes at Spooners in St ERROL FLYNN in WARNER'S THRILLER “CAPTAIN BLOOD” se +?
Silva who is at present stationed Ru ert nd the Back-roo John. They came down from TOKYO JOE
> Se naston, ee the f Pp A , AV America by the “Lady Rodney” — . Starring :
oyal Bank of Canada. She ex-





and are returning by the “Lad) —=————————— >.
Nelson,”

Visiting His Mother GATETY (The Garden) ST. JAMES

RRIVING on Monday after- TWO NEW PICTURES
noon by B,.W.1.A, were Mr. WALT'DISNEY'S

Keith Smith, M.A., Acting Head- os MELODY TIME” Regat by

Technicolor
master of the Grenada Boys’ ja

pects to be away for three weeks







Humphrey BOGART, Alexander KNOX
Sussue HAYAKAWA, Florence MARLY

EMPIRE



Antransit

NTRANSIT yesterday morning
from Trinidad to St. Kitts

was Mr. Colin Harrison. He has
been temporarily transferred to















RKO-RADIO THRILL—Double !










n , , With Real Live artists Roy ROGERS & Triggen—Ethe! SMITH & TO-DAY 4.45 p.m. & 8.30 p.m. and Continuing daily
x . School, his wife and their three The ORGAN

the Royal Bank of Canada’s roe eee att children. Mr, Smith is visiting AND

pee noe. es oun, eee et Ns ei his mother, and after a_ short Tim HOLT in Biz Action WESTERN

to be stationed in Barbados ie ’ Whe wat "90h !

holiday in Barbados, he leaves
before he went to Trinidad ;

os we ‘ ee
for England. where he will attend |’ STAGECOACH KID

. £ a London University to continue |
For the Long Holidays Reet

Iss reenati ty ASHW( on Rupert runs sturdily astoss the dwar! servant hard at work digging his studies

AS WAG lg
7 iit, (WN





Tay TR Taga 3149



Trinidad by B.W.1.A. to spend

6566" P
SOOO SOPS AS part of her holidays with her

PSOPOOS

DINE AND DANCE
AT

CLUB MORGAN
THE WEST INDIES MOST POPULAR NIGHT CLUB.

DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS
Served throu shout the Night

Dial 4000 for Reservations



comes JON PICTURE LIKE...
“ od

t i i the little bear shows the aye *

daughter of the Dean of ommor until he eet high enc tells his story, while the Staying with Her Uncle :
Trinidad) and _ Mrs Ashworth ; asies and the B s home other looks interested. ‘' My master's and Aunt y - ‘ ‘ :
arrived from Trinidad yesterday hey te: Sear round tower, like o a very busy man and we mustn’) ITTLE MISS ANN WOOD = I
morning by B.W.I.A. to spend setle, comes in sight. Then drop- interrupt him without reason,'’ says ‘ : ‘i Fees os of Ne “es D, I 0 N GH i :
the long holidays with Rev. and 2 down and going through a = the dwarf, ‘‘ but this really is queer. Aust ¢ aed - a and ae ;
Mrs. K. A. B. Hinds at St d. he enters the penne, Soars — not seen that plant before oe tedrac ae | |
Mary’s Vicarage in Fontabelle ¢ al once meets & Professor's ne on, lets go poe € yesterday) om , .

WOOO POPPE PPPS PSD9 SOS SS

x juncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs.
*



Fred Simpson of “Woodland”, St

ARRIVED !! Oe
MASSEY — HARRIS) § [|

3 |4



4,











2 Years In New York
1 Full Year In Chicago












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WHEEL TRACTOR;
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BS 47 Weeks In Los Angeles
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GIVE YOUR HOME THE MODERN L00K | 1 92.40
Across | i
1 Thee (8)
: % : Bandy. 3) > up. (5) COVER YOUR FLOOR WITH | NOW You
Mark of the aristocrat? (4. 5)
3 © 8ATTERY IGNITION e BELT PULLEY s 12. continental weight. ca)“ °) |i SILVER STAR CONGOLEUM CAN SEE IT
. ‘ r LIGHTS x 16: Wrong. ase mT Bpoll.” (8) \ AT POPULAR PRICES!
6 POWER TAKE OFF . 8. pak wer don’t drink them! (4) h
@® 5 FORWARD GEARS 23. Halt river, tis, AY Squares. 9 ft. x 7A ft.—9 ft.x 9 ft. * f
@ WHEEL WEIGHTS 45. One. (2) "26, Book wood. (3) 9 ft. x 103 ft—9 ft. x 12 ft. s
and REVERSE 27. Stoppage. Mitr ; ' MARIUS GORING SOILS Sete cee
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. Prices on Application--Your Enquiries Cordially Invited g| & Fag. gS mae ik Easier to keep clean. }
ts ‘ 10. O pin {t so differently and get en (
8 & site. (8) |
15. —— Maria was a famous craft. | ds }
' COURTESY GARAGE = { 2 s"essie | earsaos coorenanve common |
5 | plution of yesterday's mts s.— Aarons ’
$ S| stave : nt $5;* Bu" sable Is FACTORY LTO X ts ry
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SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950.
.
Baitle For Russia Offers
Taegu To Cease Fire |
}
@ From Page One
Fil He recalled that duri: the
ares Up Security Council debate of th?!
f alestine question a representative!
@ From Page One from an Arab Higher Committec
nad been invited to the Council
With the battle for Taegu on Masoud Bey, an Egyptian dele-
defending artillery concentrated |gate, said the representative of |
on every moving target in an|South Korea should be seated
effort to smash any Communist]the table because he had bee:

attempt to cross the river barrier
miles west of the

lying
city

Defenders
heights
baitk
on the outskirts of Taegu—did not
expect the full force of the new
North Korean push to develop be-
fore morning.

Air reconnaissance thfough the
day did not reveal any large troop
movements, though a field gun and
50 North Korean troops were
sight and knocked out just over
the river, and other artillery em-
placements were spotted along the
Kumchon-Taegu highway.

To the north of the city the
defence line is héld by South
Korean troops who have just com-
pleted mile withdrawal.

Production Stop

Meanwhile American Super-
fortress raids on Konan (Hung-
nam) the industrial centre on the
@ast coast of North Korea, have
“definitely halted” production of
ammunition and other war ma-
terials there, Lieutenant-General
George Strategier, Commander of
the United States Air Forces in
the Far East announced to-day.

They damaged 85 per cent of
the buildings laboratories power
plants and warehouses in the tar-
get area.

about

-dug
just back

in on
from the east





a

—Reuter

Prices Rise
And Fall

LONDON, August 4.

A wave of bear selling in the
London Stock Exchange followed
reports of reinforcements for
North Koreans and checked an
early upward movement in prices
today. Some initial gains were
earned and markets showed irreg-
ularity.

Domestic issues were mainly
steady. Among industrials, arma-
ment issues were aided by the
British Government Plans_ to
increase defence expenditure and
small improvements were shown
by machine and tool issues.
British Government funds moved







within narrow limits.

An early firmness in oil shares
was lost.

Tins and rubbers were firmer
but without much trading. Kaf-
fires reacted sharply on Korea
and reports taht an opening}
firmness was lost, Elsewhere

among minings Tanganyika con-
cessions were slightly lowered on
the details of the capital recon-
struct'on scheme.

—Reuter

JETS ARRIVE

TAIPEH, Aug. 4.
Six Jet fighters the first instal-



ment of America’s new military
aid to the Chinese Nationalist
Government in Formosa arrived

te-day from General MacArthur's
Far East Command.

A United States Officer said the
jets would be serviced by a
ground crew of 23 who arrived
by air yesterday. American mil-!
itary sources said the jets heralded
a steady flow of military aid to
Nationalists as discussed in Mac-
Arthur’s recent talks with Chiang.

Nationalist Government official
circles denied rumours that Chi-
ang, on MacArthur’s orders had
ordered the abandonment of the
Nationalist Island Fortress near
the Communist Invasion base at
Amoy.—Reuter,























JO

the

of the river and in reserve



invited to do so by the Counc.
on June 25, This invitation,
said, is still good.

Warren Austin, for America
said the Soviet proposal, in
entirety, was beyond the Agenda.

and the business now confrontins

the Council. The proposal, h

said, was out of order and “irreg-

ular conduct”.
Decision Lilegal

Malik, speaking as a Sov e*
delegate, said in answer to th
Egyptian delegate “it is essenti:
to invite both parties—the North-
=rners and the Southerners. Re
jection of the proposal would be
antamount to rejection of a con-
tribution to the cessation
hostilities”.

After Arne Sunde (Norway)
had reviewed the action taken by
the Council in inviting South
Korean representative to appear
before it—stating that his invita-
tion still stood—Malik asserted
that the June 23 decision wa
illegal because two members of
the Council had not been present

Neither could it be said that
North Korea had shown hostilit)
to decisions of the United Nations,
because these decisions were
illegal, he said.

After further debate the Coun-
‘jl adjourned until next Tuesday
without taking any decision

—Reuter



Communist Workers

On 24 Hour Strike
IN ITALY

ROME, August 4
Thé Communist led Labour
Federation of Italy’s Northwestern
Novara Province called a 24 hour
general strike from dawn today
against the possible laying off of

the hundreds of workers in half-
idle factories.

The strike followed days’
negotiations which finally col-
lapsed last night.

It was thought likely if suc-
cessful to give rise to a series of
strikes throughout the rest of

Northern and central Italy, where
many industries are planning
reduction of labour forces

In Rome it was thought that
Government might recall Parlia-
ment from its summer recess to
pass an emergency bill providing
for sanctions against striking
employees of public services.

Gas and electric services have
so far been mainly hit by a series
of brief strikes staged to obtain
“holy year bonus for the Roman
workers claiming, that millions
of Pilgrims have incréased living
costs in Rome this year.

—Reuter.

POLICY APPROVED

@ From Page One

danger of “over-
resisting it or resisting it in the
wrong way thereby complicating
simple issues.” |

“What I am troubled about is
that instead of the United Nation
and the great countries of the}
world talking about Korean mat-|
ters in its Koréan context they
are talking about in a much
wider context taking a
rather fatalistic in terms
of world conflict.” |

“We are not quite sure how|



'
|
|

there was
A

it
and
view

hej

its



SHADE FOR THE

4!
i

1

THE POLICEMAN on point duty at the junction of Broad Street and
Prince William Henry Street has now been provided with an umbrella

READY FOR THE RAINS

On Thursday evening an

centre of Broad Street opposite the Canadian Bank of
This umbrella is not the usual type that is
used by civilians but a special one for the Police Constable
It is nearly as wide as a parachute, erected |
on a platform nearly two feet off the ground and about 12

Commerce.
on point duty.

feet high.

In an _ interview with the
Advocate yesterday, Col. R. T
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,
said, “This umbrella is to protect
the point duty Constable from
sun and rain.”

He said that it is necéssary for
the Constable to remain on duty

in rain or sun therefore he must
be protected.

He pointed out that the plat-
form under the umbrella puts

the Constable in a better posi-
tion to control and direct traffic.
Asked whether members of the



What’s on Today

Police Courts 10 a.m.

Cricket: Bishop’s High School
vs Queen’s College at
Queen’s College 1.30 p.m.

Cricket: First, Second and
Intermediate Divisions 1.30
a.m.

Polo at Garrison 4.30 p.m.

Field Day at Rockley Golf
Club 4.00 p.m.

Ss
Foree will have lighter unfforms,
the Commissioner said, “the
tunics are quite light enough and

|we have already started to issue

a lighter type of trousers.”

He said that pants made from
the lighter material are being
issued according to seniority and
also. the amount of material
available.

BLITZ SURVIVOR _D



IES
ON

this war may develop and other | LOND

matters were connected with} The only goldfish in the pool at
Korea. It could only have been)Ironmongers Hall in London to
@ gesture but a gesture which) survive the 1940 “blitz” died a
may embarrass India and other|peaceful natural death at the age
parties in the case of further|of 25. It has been stuffed and

developments in some particular
direction,”’—Reuter,

Specially designed for Barbados, this
brown broque is now on sale in

the leading stores. See them for yourself

made by

HN WHITE —

¢

will be displayed in the hall.
—IN:S.






















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

cor

umbrella was placed in the



NURSES HOLD ©
FLAG DAY









}
|

{



THE Barbados Nurses’ Associa-

tion held its Annual Flag Day
yesterday. At a very early hour
nurses and their friends were

seen collecting on the street and
from, house to house.

The work of this branch of the
Association which carries Visiting
Nursing Service to the homes of
all those who are unable to pay
in all sections of the community
is well known, and it was very
gratifying see rich and poor
contributing willingly and cheer-
fully yesterday

This work which was started
thirteen (13) years ago as a pure-
ly yoluntary effort by the nurses
and confined to the Parish of St.
Michael has now reached the
stage where it receives a Grant
from the Government and Vestry
of St. Michael and Donations,
and covers a much wider area
They hope to enlarge their sys
tem to cover the entire island.

The Day was also a Red Letter
Day for the Nurses’ Association
because in the evening for the
first time, they were asked to
meet past and present trained
nurses at a Re-Union held at the
General Hospital by the kind
invitation of the Matron

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Women

Twice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Preasure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoma of High Blood Pres-
sure are: Neryousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,

ressure in head, dizziness, short

reath, pains im heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
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get his chance of a secret sessiol

What happens in secret sessior
No journalist can answer th it |
iquestion, But we strongly suspect |



1 expect that the Government,
even in secret session, would be
unwilling to disclose many secrets
Cabinet room—that would
give away too much material for |
political argument, even within

of the House of Commons are much
too strong for M.Ps to suddenly |
cast away party feelings in debate |

ae turn to discussing every issue
on its merits—while press, and |
constituents, cannot hear. A party
politician cannot turn into the
jmember of a Council of State all}

in two minutes!
But Winston

loosed an

Churchill
avalanche of

set
questions

Good



Gillet

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
LONDON
Winston Churchill had a hint
t beaut i of hum .
his face re rose, sole ly
looked up tc is left, nodded hay
pily ked t gh i smile
pre 1 spy strangers,” |
rmily jelignted wit! tl
,old formula. He was seeking
clear from the leric all the
ipress, visitors, ambassadors, ar
jpeers, who sit crowded tightly 1
their uncomfortable seats. The
Speaker put the motion. Conserv
atives cried “Aye’’, and Labour a
jvociferous “Noe”. So M.Ps clus-
tered and queued their way ou
of the Chamber. It was decided by]
one vote—Mr. Bevin's vote. Fer
the Foreign Secretary was bac«
in the House of Commons for the
first time in four weeks; when he
came in all parties gave him a4
cheer. And Mr. Churchill did not

» | fence, if ther

| Kremlin

NEWS FROM BRITAIN









PAGE THREE
: a Gees ¢
Â¥ y Fes ee
on Attlee : the Minister De = 4
fence. He tt ie ay
ons Ee

get
&



ther

sion

if
Defend Furope










The news that British cor
gent is going t K has n
brought the Far East any neare
Tt still seems to be appening to
someone else. The ndereurre

f excitement exists. But there i
a hint of British “isolationism.”
The United States did not enter
|the First or Second World Wars
| till m -ch later in the fight than we

| did “7 this being said with
hir f bitte
| Shi well, the [vette Minis r|
in tl pecer which ho}
janno.nced sending iritish unit
to the Far East, let voice f
With great emphacis ur cc
mitment to defend Western Euro

|
|
|
|
|The uapreparedness of British ce
1 Third Worla
dered with re
It is the pro-

War, is being «
ference to Europe





jthat the habits of the House of}tection of Europe that Churchill
Commons do not alter very much.|is thinking of. Once again he is
;During the war more men had | betre ne hi yarture trait of
}vital seerets that could be spoken! “thinking historicali in terms o
jbehind those closed doors. To-day,| defending the centre from whict
ithere are only a few who know] our civilisation springs (in retro |
substantially more than can be} spect fhe 2 row seo to he|
‘told in public—the Prime MGab-| Hon phoses in Churehill’s _reta- |
ter, Foreign Secretary, thé Cab-| tionship with the United Stytes}
inet, and, of course, Mr. Churchill.| during the last war. Chure ill



won the first when he persuaded
Roosevelt to tackle Hitler be ‘ort
the Japanese. He lost the second
round when he failed to carry the
Western Allied Armies into East
ern Europe by way of the Medit

ithe Labour Party! And the habits | erranean)

War Reporting

The whole world, this
the Soviet bloc, (and surely
too), is reading the
spatches of a journalists

ide of
the
de

few i

the Southern tip of Korea, Unacr |
what conditions are these me
(and, we _ believe only
woman) working in their race to
send messages befare the event

@ On Page 7



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 99 ADVOCATE







2 hee fess e

: Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown,
‘ Saturday, August 5, 1950

oa

+: ALand Policy Needed

THE postponed debate in the House of
Assembly on the address by Mr. Owen T.
Allder asking the Government to purchase
Rosegate Tenantry in St. John was inter-
esting for two reasons. In the first place
it focussed attention on the fact that the
Government although committed to pur-
chase land for housing throughout the
island had, up to the present, bought land
only in St. Michael. In the second place it
proved that after many years of planning
the Government had no settled land policy.

The pressure on land in this island and
the scarcity of houses of a certain size and
rental value make it imperative that some
settled policy be adopted and that a pro-
gramme be carried out which will give
stability to the fluctuating values occa-
sioned by the present spate of building now
in progress.

It does not need much evidence to make
out a case for the adoption of such a policy
and to prove that the Government has
bought land indiscriminately without hav-
ing first prepared a programme of rehous-
ing.

The properties now held by the Govern-
ment comprise the Pine Plantation 331
acres, the Bay Estate Tenantry, 116, Water-
ford 54, Belfield 6, Deacons Road 6, and
the expensive city lot once occupied by the
Central Foundry and the adjoining 5,000,
square feet. To this criticism, Seawell
plantation is the exception. Here it was
known that the airport would need exten-
sion and that the 45 acres might not be
sufficient. Only two weeks ago the House
approved of the exchange of some of the
Seawell land for a slightly larger adjoining
portion in order to accommodate the new
runway to its proposed length.

A small housing scheme has been carried
out at the Pine and a Livestock Station es-
tablished. The Bay Estate Tenantry was
already partly occupied and the flooding
of August last year forced the Government
to rescue some of the survivors and to re-
site some of the houses there. It must be
admitted that some good work has been
done here but the public is left to wonder
why more has not been done in other direc-
tions, The Belfield and Deacons Tenan-
tries were filled to capacity and work of
improvement has been going on here,

But it is Waterford which has brought
so much criticism and which has given
critics proof that the land already bought
has not been fully utilised.

Outlet

AFTER the most gloomy outlook for
many months a fillip was given to emi-
gration when 100 labourers were selected
to go to the United States of America
yesterday. Six years ago the scheme
started and during the intervening years

thousands of Barbadians have benefited
from it.

The number of emigrants were reduced
and within recent months there was no
call for Barbadian labour. This brought
despair to those who had looked forward
to working in the United States. The
Government announced that the prospects
were bleak but at the same time hundreds
of emigrants were sent from Jamaica.
Only this week it was published in the
Press that the number of emigrants from
that colony to the U.S.A. numbered 800.

The selection of 100 men for United
States factories and farms whilst not in-
tended to indicate any large scale scheme
of emigration will do much to allay the
fear that Barbados has been shut out
altogether.

The employment market in a small
island like Barbados with its large popu-
lation is subject to such pressure that any
scheme of emigration is to be appreciated.

It is hoped that the good work of this
small number of emigrants will impress
their employers so much, that it will lead
to a call for others from Barbados.



OUR READERS SAY



|

|







| musical

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



ON THREE PRODUCTIONS = |-30MB SHELTERS

By TYRONE GUTHRIE

In this article Tyrone Guthrie, the well-known theatrical producer, discusses some of his re-

cent work. His production of “The Three Estates” made a deep impression on the International
Festival at Edinburgh, and here he explains some of the problems he had to consider in pre-
senting it.

I have been asked to write ful use of music—real music, not developed igue to adapt

something of the technique of my
three last theatrical productions.
Since each of the three was very
different from the other two, the
technical methods varied consid-
erably. I think that this variety

|is valuable if one’s work is to be

fresh. It is all too easy to fall
unconsciously into repefition of
and choreographic pat-
terns, of scenic ideas, or tricks and
devices to get this or that effect;
and all too soon these repetitions,
like prayers degenerate into mere
formal observance—pattern with-
out significance.

The first of these three plays
was Sir David Lyndesay’s Scottish
‘morality’, The Three Estates,
written about 1550, which was
given by an all-Scottish cast at the
Edinburgh Festival 1948, and re-
vived in 1949.

In its original form it would

| play for five or six hours, and
| much of

it is unsuit: roa
nodern audience, partly because
it deals with sixteenth-century re-
ligious issues which are no longer
intelligible except to specialists,
and partly because it is extremely
coarse—expressions and episodes
vcur which would shock a pre-
ent-day audience.

At the same time the play has

ome noble rhetoric, is shot
hrough and through with char-
cteristically Scottish humour, and
wesents a set of fascinating ab-
tract characters (Flatterie, Sen-
ualitie, Veritie and so on) that I
uspected would be very much the
scottish actors’ and _ actresses’
up of tea’,

The problem was how to stage a
piece that had no continuous story
such as a modern audience is used
to; a piece that depended little
upon illusion and much upon
making contact between actors
and audience extremely intimate
and flexible. Much of the play is

, addressed directly by the players



|

|

|

to the audience: they enact a story
in the presence of the public, but
at the same time pretend to ignore
that presence. There is, indeed,
virtually no story: a series of
ideas is forcibly canvassed ‘at’ the
,udience whose co-operation is
directly and explicitly sought.

The best plan seemed to be to
approximate as nearly as possible
to the actor-audience relation as
it might have been supposed to
exist for the play’s first production
in Linlithgow Castle. I imagined
that the performance would have
been given during the course of a
feast with the players possibly
mounted upon tables in the centre
of their auditory. Clearly no scenic
illusion was attempted; clearly
the relation was a very intimate
and sociable affair.

The most suitable building we
could find was the Assembly Hall
of the Church of Scotland: a great
square hall with deep galleries
round all four sides. In it a very
large audience (nearly two thous-
and) can be accommodated with a
feeling of considerable intimacy:
most of them are much nearer to
the aetors than they would be in
a normal theatre of comparable
capacity. Also it seemed to be a
good atmosphere for this particu-
lar play—ecclesiastical but not
sacred. We did not fear that jokes
and levity would seem horribly out
of place, and the whole air of the
hall was dignified and ‘solid’. The
church authorities very sportingly
permitted the building of a high
rectangular stage in the centre of
the hall, accessible from all sides
by steps; the actors came and went
through the audience ranged about
all sides of the stage.

This committed us-to a style of
production that would dispense
entirely with scenic realism and
indeed almost entirely with scen-
ery of any kind. There were no
illusionary effects, no change of
light; necessary aids to the actors,
such as stocks, gallows, seats and
tables, were brought on and set
in place as they were required-——
but stylishly, I hope, with rhythm
and speed and address, The decor-
ation was supplied by dresses of
some magnificence, by banners
carried by soldiers. and by a care-

stuff out of a machine.

Great emphasis was necessarily
thrown on to the speaking and
on to the ‘choreography’, which
had to be so contrived that the
actors could be sufficiently seen by
an audience sitting all around
them, In other words, the stage
had no front or back. I endeavour-
ed to deal with the choreographic
problem by keeping all the groups
very fluid and mobile, so that each
actor, during a scene, was continu-
ally on the move. continually re-
volving in the centre of his audi-
ence like the hub of a wheel. As
a prentice effort. I have no doubt
that my work in this department
was crude enough, but I am con-
vinced that the method has im-
mense possibilities for the staging
of Elizabethan and Jacobean
drama. To keep the actors re-
volving may sound fidgety and
distracting; but I do not think it
need be. The movement can be so
subtle and slow—a change of
weight from one foot to the other
can, for instance, be almost im-
perceptibly effected and can move
an actor 90 of the 180 degrees re-
quired to make a full circle.
Whereas in scenes of action and
excitement, the big wheel and
spinning movements that can be
made offer a choreographic free-
dom that is quite beyond the range
of the ‘proscenium’ theatre.

My second production was of an
English version by Miles Malleson
of Molieré’s L’Avare (The Miser).

Here again the convention of
the production was an attempt ap-
proximately to reproduce the
actor-audience relation for which
the play was written. This revival
could only approximate even to
the externals of such a relation,
because it was designed to be
played not as a metropolitan and
aristocratic entertainment but on
‘one-night stands’ in the miners’
halls in the coalfields of the North-
East of England. It is interesting
and significant that this little pro-
duction has been an immense suc-
cess. Many conclusions can be
drawn. To me the main ones are
that the play is so extremely
strong that it can easily bridge the
gap in time and enviranment be-
tween these conditions and those
for which it was written; second,
that the audience in these villages
is not less but more keen and in-
telligent than the present metro-
politan audience, which tends to
be over-supplied with entertain-
ment.

The set consisted of wings and
backcloth—able to be expanded
and compressed according to the
varying dimensions of the stages
—painted in a stylised imitation
of typical French seventeenth cen-
tury decor.

The company was largely com-
posed of young and comparatively
inexperienced, but talented, actors.
The producer's main job, there-
fore. was to coach them in the
highly technical business of artifi-

cial comedy; depending, as_ it
largely does, upon tricks of
rhythm, premeditated and co-

ordinated variations of pace and
pitch, volume and colour of voice,
this is a business where skill is
more important than sensibility,
science than art

In this sort of piece the
choreography is very formal, both
in rhythm and pattern; and tends
(1 feel imstinctively, though L
would be hard put to it to de-
fend the point rationally) to
square rather than io round pat-
terns.

The third production was Car-
men, Bizet’s opera at Sadler's
Wells. Here again the problems
were quite different. In opera
so much has been done by the
composer. The rhythm, the
pace, pitch, and, to a very great
degree, the feeling of each scene
lis far more clearly indicated in
the score of an opera than in the
printed text of a play.

Now, opera singers require less
invention but far, far more
technical accomplishment than
‘straight’ actors; the same princi-
ple applies to production, For
one thing, it requires a well-

movement and ‘btfsiness’ to a re-
arranged mood an@ rhythm. One’s
own instinct is not called into
play; invention, on a very limited
scale, but still jnvention, must

function without the stimulus of|

creating rhythms, tempi, and
melody.
Again, operatic







(By JOHN CAMSELL)
LN.S. Staff Correspondent
LONDON.
BRITISH Home Office experts are con-
ducting a big drive to speed up plans for
defence against possible A-bomb attack.
Several prototype A-bomb shelters have
been devised and a final decision will be
made within a few weeks on the exact form
of those to be recommended to local
authorities.
It is thought that many ideas which Ger-

‘many used against the Heavy American and
production | British bombing attacks will be incorpor-

usually involves the deployment of ated in Britain’s defense scheme.

considerable resources — large

numbers of people on the stage.
elaborate scenery, and the diffi-
culties of musical as
theatrical co-ordination. All of
this makes considerable demands
on the producer’s patience, physi-
cal energy and capacity to organise
and impose discipline.

Moreover, in opera one is d [-!
ten | were amazed when they came across these

| and heard what they had stood up to.
| The Round Towers were built of bricks

ing with people who have o
only a very limited talent for act-
ing, and who, in any event, are
preoccupied with the elaborate
and purely musical technique of
their roles—voiee production, in-
tonation, rhythm, and so on, This
means that the producer’s ideas
must be bounded by the capacity
of his cast; also that he will have
to be ready to coach them often
in the very rudiments of acting,
and in such a manner that it is
not insulting to people who are
skilled and probably eminent on
the purely musical side

Finally, in opera there are one
or two technical limitations
which do not apply to a ‘straight’
play. For instance, singers must

be so placed that for difficult
musical entries, and for tricky
passages they can easily see
the beat. This involves immedi-
wle inhibitions upon too ambi-
tious choreographic ideas, be-
sides influencing the Cesigns of

sets, and so forth.

well as



In Carmen I was fortunate in
having leading singers of far
more than average acting ability,
and in working wivh a_ skilful
and experienced chorus which
was willing to attempt experi-
ments with great goodwill and
euthusiasm. Above all, I was
fortunate to have the collabora-
tion of a conductor who appreci-
ated that really good operatic
singing is inseparable from good
acting; vhe fact that these two
faculties spring from the same
imaginative impulse is too little
appreciated, Musicians — and
still more, critics — go on about
something called ‘beautiful toni,’
for which they conceive an ab-
stract existence, as ‘hough ‘beau-
ty’, however that is Yo be defined,
can be added to tone, as jam
to a slice of bread. Tone can
and must be ‘coloured’ by imag-=
ination, and the same imagina-
tive impulse that colours his
voice will drive the singer to
act. If his imagination is strong,
and he is sufficient of a techni-
cian vo express his ideas, then
he will sing and act well, but
the processes are barely sepa-
— and certainly not antitheti-
cal.

Finally, I must emphasise that
all the technical points to which
I have alluded are subsidiary,
to the producer's main _ task,
which is to be responsible for
vhe co-ordination of the many
elements, human and otherwise,
that combjne to create a theatri-
cal performance.

_ And this job of co-ordination,
in the theatre just as in the
Army, athletics, industry, or any
other field of human activity,
depends primarily upon good
leadership. I contend that the
first requisite of a producer is
to be a good chairman of the’
proceedings at rehearsal. .Inven—
tion, taste, technique —

are important, but dispensable;
the acvors can and often do sup—
ply them, but only if the atmos-
phere is suitable. The creation
and maintenance of such an
atmosphere — conducive to con—
centrated imaginative and tech-
nical co-operation — is the
essential part of the producer’s
‘work.



Elephant Will Bring

(By John Camsell)
LONDON

Britain’s biggest kid’s toy—and
latest potential dollar earner—is a
mechanical elephant capable of
doing 27 m.p.h. in top gear.

Jeannie, the mechanical Jumbo,
has just had her first “road test’
and carried eight kids on its how-
dah through the sleepy, old-
fashioned streets of Thaxted, Essex
County, home-town of its inventor
frank Stuart.

“Mahout” Kral Nelles said on a
motor-bike saddle operating the
controls, shift lever, brake and
steering levers were conveniently
placed in front of him and the
foot clutch was concealed behind
the elephant’s left ear.

Stuart makes “props” and masks
for the Venice and Nice Carnivals

tion of more

displace more manual labour.
Unless and until avenues of
employment are found to ab-
sorb the workers on

Dollars

and he says he \got the idea of
making the elephant from watch-
ing donkeys march up and down
the sands,

His elephant is 8 ft. 6 in. high,
12 ft. long, has a half-inch thick
toughened-paper skin, As it walks
its gray-felt skin wrinkles realis-
tically behind its knees, There is
a 30 h.p. engine in the hind-
quarters and connecting rods
drive the rubber-tyred wheels in
the feet. Exhaust gases are blown
down its flexible trunk,

Jeannie costs $2,800 which in-
cludes a full set of spare parts.
In Britain she is also suitable for

machines will

Bridge
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—Could not River Road be

the usual Road Fund Licence,

mechanical elephant six years ago.

He thought the present cost of
buying the real thing w
much,

“Mine is a iot cheaper than

buying a real one,” he explained.
“Also, it doesn’t eat $19 worth of
hay each day.

“It weighs only a ton—which is
about a thitd of the real thing.

Its anatomically’ correct outside,
modelled on the Malayan ele-
phant, the most attractive and

easiest to
mechanically.”

A number have been ordered
for the United States, Australia,
Canada and Africa —I.N_S.

abou

Why worry
British Honduras,
Hong Kong.

Open

British experts found in Germany that

| the huge surface shelters stood up extremely
| well to the heaviest of the Allied bombing.

Two of the most efficient types of Ger-
man shelters were the Round Tower and
the great Bunker.

The first troops advancing into Germany

and were about 120 feet high, with a base
diameter of 50 feet. The conicle roofs were
built of stone.

The German architects theorized that

most of the bombs would glance off if they

made a direct hit, while the walls were} |

strong enough to stand up to the heaviest
blast.

The Bunkers were huge concrete build-
ings, the size of the largest dock warehouse,
without windows and with roofs strong
enough to support a battery of anti-aircraft
guns.

Hundreds of German families lived in
these shelters long after the war ended.
Most of them have been demolished now.

The value of shelters as protection against
an A bomb attack is emphasized in “Atomic
Warfare”, a manual of basic training tor
Civil Defense, issued by the Government
it says :

“It is satisfactory to know that in the
design of shelters protection against the
lethal results of radio-activity is a practical
proposition.”

The experts estimated that it would take
250 atom bombs to do the same amount of
damage to buildings as was done in the
whole of the last war by the bombing of
Germany.

The Allied planes then dropped 500,000
tons of bombs. This calculation is based on
the assumption that the atom bombs could be
placed with the same degree of accuracy.

“Atomic Warfare” also claimed that the
atom bomb is so heavy that at present the
only planes capable of carrying it are normal
piston-engined machines.

It has also been concluded that the pos-
sible delivery of an atom bomb by a guided
missile is too inaccurate for a weapon of such
enormous expense. It is estimated that the
A-bomb costs as much to produce as a battle-
ship, or the cost in men and materials of
mounting a 1,000 bomber raid.—(I.N.S.)

VOLUNTEERS WANTED

By Howard Kerry

LONDON.
The British Government will launch a big,
intensive civil defence recruiting drive
throughout the country in early autumn.
The new drive, aimed at 1,000,000 volun-
teers, is in conformity with Home Secretary
Chuter Ede’s statement in the House of Com-





==,

w












|
|

)

{

mons that the “Government feels there is the]

greatest urgency now to step up recruitment
of the voluntary civil defence corps.”

Just how necessary this new drive is was|.

disclosed by the British Home Office which
announced that membership of the Civil
Defence corps on June 30 totalled only 31,809,

| including 9,621 women.
Stuart got the idea of making alt

ne '
as too { of 2,300 a month compared with 1,500 in Feb-
truary and March,

New recruits since the end of March this
year totalled only 7,160. This is at the rate

Since the end of March 1,835 men and 40

)
)



)

women have been named special police in|’

England and Wales. Total enrolments in the

Auxiliary Fire Service in England and Wales |’

at June 30 were 3,915 including 1,076 women.
Recruiting in the twenty-eight London

has been extremely poor, The Home Office
Statistics showed they totalled only 5,436, of
whom 1,904 are women.—LN.S.





B.G. ana

sit under E
Surinam or

a new and fresher st We and
ni
the door, lights the message

should have VYre support of

Correction most members of this House

ig not all, but it is a matter

The Edivor, which has to be approached

' “The Advocate.” with a certain amount of
SIR,— caution. I want to join issue

I should be grateful if you
would correct the report which
appeared in your issue of 26.7.50
of my remarks in the Assembly
on 26.7.50 in reference to the
suggestion by Mr. L. E. Smith that
motor tractors should be pur-
chased by Government in order to
assist peasants Yo cultivate their
holdings.

In your publication, I am
quoted as saying tnat implemen-
tation of the tractor proposal
“would not displace agricultural

”»

labour.

The official report of the
relevant portion of my speech is
as follows:—

“This is a matter which

with the hon, junior member
for St. John when he says thav
the introduction of machinery
has not displaced agricultural
labour in the colony. I do not
think it is accurate to say that,
since from my own experience
I know that on many planta-
vions throughout the colony
to-day agricultural labour is
employed after the crop for
three and sometimes four days
a week at the maximum, It
is true to say that the intro-
duction of machinery on the
sugar plantations has, to some
extent, displaced the employ-
ment of manual labour on
these plantations. It is not
debatable thay the introduc-

plantations, who are displaced
as a result of the introduction
of machinery, there musi be
an increase in unemployment
in the colony, On the other
hand, those of us who know
anything about this matter
will agree that the machinery
does perform a more efficient
job than manual labour and
at considerable economy in
cost: thav is where the smal]
holders are obviously most
entitled to the benefits which
can be obtained from the use
of the mechanical instruments
Suggested in this Address.”
With thanks for space,

W. ALGERNON CRAWFORD.
28th July, 1950.

is a_ possibility to make use of
facilivies it should be grasped.
A proper barrier or guard wall
1s also needed along this highwey
STROLLER

Open The Door

To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I beg to disagree with a
letver from a B.G. writer stating
that “Barbadians do not make
good settlers in other countries.”
This is misleading. Barbadians,
the poorest, are of a high type,
and the reason why others come

here and get along, is because they
are treated as human in this little
over crowded island. ‘

your need for space.
INDIGNANT BARBADIAN.

Y.W.C.A.

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—I am waiting to see some
large contributions go in to help
the Y.W.C.A., so badly needed,
I hope we will get ahead of B.G,,
who have had the foundation stone
laid by her Governor for a “new
and commodious building.”

A spot in the City would be
best, ‘what about the -useless
Trafalgar Gardens or Lower
Broad Street, where only a few

sugar bridged and used to help out urea taces een eh pe bn “Y¥.W.C.A.”
Suga traffic? ew ‘ove useful citizens. We Hurry up, somebody, everykpdy
Barbados could do twice .as fo talk American too, and not a, PATROM. ,
much business if transportation .“'*® the mudheads, ;
was better and wherever thére _ ! could say more, but I realise Less Trees

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—It is quite evident that
trees which have become old and
unsightly should be removed from
Bridgetown, space is very much
needed in the city, and we have
lots of jungle-looking retreats.

Trees also should be trimmed
which make gaps long and disma!
or roads where lighting is poor.

I saw a picture taken ago
showing oxen in Broad S' , but
those days are over.

For the good of Barbados and
its progress, Bridgetown must look

tip-top.
CITY DWELLER.

shape and to copy} boroughs for the city’s civil defence corps | !

\

Soe

)

(

|

)
}j
\
\
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)
\





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MEAT

Rabbits, Chickens, Ducks, Smoked Kippers, Smoked Fillet
of Haddock, Cabbage 30c. per Ib.

PHONE

SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950.



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SATURDAY,

AUGUST 5, 1950.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The Camp Did Not
Last Long Enough
Say School Cadets

“I THINK on the whole the camp has been a great success”,
Major M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Staff Officer of the Local
Forces told the Advocate yesterday in commenting on the

Cadets’ camp, St. Anns Fort, which is breaking up to-day. |’

| NEW ST.

| eget



LAWRENCE

EXCHANGE



BOYS’ CLUB
OPENED



Appeal Judges

Dismiss Case

PAGE FIVE

47o"a"a" “as "aete"s” a” ore ee”

if FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR

'





. an anf ee ee THE JUDGES of the Assistant| Tae tem te be
6 habdied wale Sates eat Court of Appeal Mr. G. L. ‘fay PURINA LICE POWDER and a
aera ay reversed a ieision of Mie. AW. @ PURINA INSECT KILLER”) g
ne tae ke eeebaiten ty dismissed a case the polic H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.

| voluntary contributions and vol
; untary helpers.
many more persons to help
we would appreciate
their assistance.

The Club is fitted

We want a great
and

offers of

out with

153 CAME
IN JULY

From Venezuela

OW THAT SUMMER is here
the amount of visitors from
Venezuela is increasing. Sixty-
one more passengers arrived
from Venezuela in July than in
June, June’s figure was 92 while
last month 153 arrived.

The amount of ’planes visiting
the island last month has also
showed an increase. While only
97 plane trips were made to the
island in June, 108 were made
last month.

The total amount of passengers
arriving last month is 1,085 and
1,118 left the island. In June 893
arrived and 798 departed.

IGHT THOUSAND, five hun-
dred and sixty two drivers
have renewed their licences for
the 1950—51 period and more are
still renewing theirs at the Traffic
Department of the Central Polica
Station daily.

Nearly all the local drivers
have already renewed their
licences but they are still a few
who may have been ill or away
from the island during the fixed
period,

So far only 216 conductors have
renewed their licences. This
amount is now as large as last
year’s but perhaps some of those

‘danductors are either dead or
away from the island.
HEN THE POLICE BAND

attend the First Race day
on Monday they Will find a new
and more convenient Band Stand
erected for them.

Only a few weeks ago labour-
ers were digging the foundation
for this Band Stand and it is
surprising to see how quickly it
was erected.

Mr. Kenneth Corbin, Track
Manager, told the Advocate yes-
terday that they really meant to
get through with the Stand for
this meeting and they employed
an extra amount of carpenters,
masons and unskilled labourers
to do the job.

HE ROAD LEADING from

Edgecliff to Clifton Hall,
St. John is at present undergoing
repairs. A road roller was levell-
ing stones yesterday while a lorry
was drawing them to the spot.

HILDREN’S DAY will be
observed at the St. Joseph
Parish Church to-morrow and
children of the parish are making
preparations for this occasion.
A suitable number of Hymns
and Carols have been selected
and Mr. Merton McCarthy will
as usual lead the Choir.
ot. BICYCLES were damaged
in an accident yesterday
morning along Lower Parks Road,

St. John. One was owned and}
ridden by Ritchie Haynes and
the other ridden by Stephen

Inniss, both residents of St. John.
Inniss was injured over his
right eye and on his forehead.
He was treated for these injuries |
and sent home. :
ALDON- BRATHWAITE of!
St. Matthews was injured
on Thursday when he struck an |
embankment along Gall Hill
Road, St. John. The front wheel
of the bicycle was damaged.

It is understood that Brath-
waite was trying to avoid striking’
a pedestrian when the incident
occurred.

QOUISE KING of Bay Land,

St. Michael reported the
loss of a quantity of articles
valued $35.94 from her residence
at the same address on Wednes-
day.

HE LOSS of a wrist watch
valued $76 was reported by
Beresford Holligan of Bibby
Village, Christ Church. He told
the Police that the watch was
removed from his pants pocket
while the pants was hung up at
ean unfinished house at Navy
Gardens, Christ Church on Thurs-
day.
ARNLEY DANIEL of Hinds-
bury Road, St. Michael,
reported the loss of two tweed
pants valued $25 from. his home
between Wednesday and Thurs-
day.

OLICE SPEED TRAPS are

still catching speedy motorists.
Two motorists were charged
yesterday for exceeding the speed
limit but there were also three
other traffic offences.

One motorist was charged with
causing aamage by negligence
and another for not having a
lighted lamp at the rear of his
vehicle. There was also a charge
for carrying passengers in excess.

DWARD HARDING, a cyclist,
of Charnocks, Christ Church,
was injured in an accident along

Oistins Road, Christ Church on
Thursday at about 7.30 p.m.

Also involved in this accident
was another bicycle owned and
ridden by Charles Daniel of
Parish Land, Christ Church.

CHEESEMAN of Lemon
Arbor won the first prize at
the St. John Poppy Raffle, Harold

‘Bowen off Maxwell’s won the
second prize and third prize went
to Wayne Wood in Worthing.



Application Allowed

In the Court of Chancery yes-

terday His Honour the _ Vice-
Chancellor granted an application

| which

He said that plenty of exercise. |’

barrack room discipline and arms
drill have all helped to make the
boys better cadets and also happy
to be in the Corps,

The complaint of many of tne
boys, however, is that the camp
has not been long enough. Many
of the cadets who have not had
the opportunity of shooting with
rifles and the automatic Bren gun
did so on the ranges at the Bar-
racks,

The majority of them quickly
grasped the instructions given to
them by the instructors who said
that they had never seen a better
lot of lads. They were always will-
ing to do what they were told.

First Class

The demonstration given by the
cadets at Seawell and which was
attended by thé” Headmasters of
Harrison College, Combermere and
Lodge Schools were first class and
showed that all the boys had tak-
en in all they were taught.

The canteen which was run
by some voluntary ladies on the
bottom floor of the building was

and on Thursday when the In-

ter-Platoon Sports was held on

the Savannah all the soft drinks
and cakes were sold out,

Table tennis is the most popular
game played indoors and there are
two tables in the main hall and
every night sdme of the boys play
each other for soft drinks and
cakes.

To-day after many days of camp
life—the boys will finish up their
camp with a “falling Plate’ com-
petition on the open range and
this will be between sections in
the three companies,

All the boys are looking for-
ward to another camp in the near
future.

Police Bid
Farewell
To Two





extended.

The telephone branch
caters to a number of subse

Secretary of the Barbados
“Advocate” yesterday.

New Dean Of
Cathedral —
Inducted —

Reverend Gay Lisle
Mandeville who was Rector of St. !



Griffith |



A GREAT number of members
of the Barbados Police Force
attended the Farewell Party given
at the District “A” Police Station
on Thursday evening. The Party
was in honour of Inspectors
Campbell Springer and Cecil
Bourne who will be leaving the
island on Thursday next to attend
a Police Course at Hendon Col
lege, England.

The Commissioner of Police,
Col. R. T. Michelin, at the
beginning of the function, intro-
duced Assistant Superintendent
Simmons as Master of Cere-
monies.

The Commissioner pointed out
that it was an historic occasion
because it was the first time two
men who had risen from the
ranks, were leaving the island on
a course of instruction in Police
Duties.

He said that the men would
represent the Local Forces very
well and that he was looking for-
ward to their return because “they
would be able to impart to al)
what they had seen and learnt.

Inspector Chandler and Sgt.
Hutson also gave addresses after
Inspectors Springer and
Bourne replied.

At the end of the function the
Commissioner presented Inspec-
tors Springer and Bourne with
a cheque each which was donated
by members of the Police Sports
Club.

The Party was given by the

Police Sports Club Committee.



IT IS HOT!

IT was again hot in Bridge-
town yesterday. The temperature
at midday was 88 degrees Fah-
renheit in the shade and by eve-
ning this had only dropped by
one degree,

There was a very slight shower
during the evening but this was
not heavy enough to keep the
road wet for half an_ hour,
especially when the rays of the
sun were beating down on the
road throughout the day.

‘The managers and_ planters
that visited the City yesterday had
pink faces because of the heat
and many patronised the clubs
and restaurants. Hot or cold these
clubs always do a good trade
every Friday when the managers,
planters and book-keepers are
“in town,”

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.30 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.22 p.m.
High Water 8.17 a.m. 8.27
p.m.
Moon:



(Last Quarter)

YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max). 87.5 °F.
Temperature (Min). 76.5 °F.
Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour.

Wind Direction; 9 a.m. E 3
p.m. E by N.

Barometer: 9 a.m. 29.993
3 p.m. 29.923

for decree for appraisement and a
sale of 2,100 square feet of land
zt Bay Street, St. Michael. The
decree was granted in the suit of;
Robert De C. O'Neale ed: |
a Manning & Company Limitec Y
te land situate the premises of by His Honour the Chief Judge,



4 WILLS ADMITTED

The wills of the following four}
persons were admitted to Probate

Philip’s was yesterday inducted |
Dean of St. Michael’s Cathedral
before a big attendance which in- |
cluded members of his last church.

He succeeds Canon H. J, Hutch-
inson who conducted the first half |

of the service. |equipment supplied by Messrs.|latter Opened the Club. Othersyfor him, He had paid him part
Bishop Hughes in his lengthy | Automatic Telephone & Electric} were Mr. E. J. Petrie Actingfof the money while the boat was
sermon asked members of the! Co. Ltd. The main cables enter |Colonial Secretary, Colonel Mich-]} being built, but had since nefusec |
Cathedral to give the incoming| the building from underground. /elin, Commissioner of Police, Mr {to pay him the remainde:
Dean all the help they can give} An unprecedented hcusing|H. S. Jemmott Acting Financia! | Cadogan holds that he had pai
and paid tribute to the retiring! development in the area stretch-|Secretary, Mr. Frank Field, Act-/him the money. He said. too
Dean for the standard which he ing from Rockley towards Oistins|ing Attorney General and Major} that his wife had paid part, but
upheld while he was in that! and beyond has taken place in/F. C. Walcott : Griffith denied that he hac
position, \ the last ten years. This has been} During the function, some Wel} received any money from the
He felt assured that this stand-|q period during which shortages | heard asking what about « similar} wife
ard would be kept up. The Bishop} and delays were inevitable, par-|club for girls. Their need is just A fellow shipwright of Griffith
ery Pay at for his sermon from} ticularly in respect of essential |@s great. ‘arlisle Rowe, said that he wat:
sala * ‘ material. This housing develop- e resent when the contract wa
After the Blessing, the choir ment has been iced inte cont Obituary made.
sung kneeling and unaccompanied sideration in the company’s de- Cadogan received no_ receipt

the Anthem “God be in my Head.”

‘Rodney’ Took
Molasses

THE Canadian National Steam-
ship Laay Rodney which sailed
from Carlisle Bay last week for
St. Lucia, took a cargo of Fancy
and Extra Fancy Molasses and
sugar for the U.K,

The R.M.S. Lady Nelson is ex-

pected to arrive to-day from north} Campbell (Petitioner) and S

and over 100 passengers will em-
bark here. Messrs. Gardiner Aus-
in & Co., Ltd., informed the
Advocate yesterday that the Nel-
son will now be sailing to-morrow
night at 9.30 o’clock instead of on
Sunday as was formerly stated.
Messrs, Gardiner Austin & Co.,
Ltd., are the consigners of both
vessels,
Leaving







port yesterday was the
4.907 ton Steamship Rivercrest
under the command of Capt. An-
ierson. The Rivercrest discharged
a varied cargo here that it brought

from London.
This left three steamships in
Carlisle Bay yesterday — the

Alcoa Pointer, which arrived early
in the morning, Aleoa Runner and
Craftsman. The last mentioned;
arrived from St. Lucia on Thurs-
day with a quantity of shirts and
sheets,

It also brought, a quantity of
nutmegs and cotton to be trans-
shipped to the S.S. Lord Chureh.

cm
Field Day |
| At Rockley |





THERE will be a field day
to-day at the Rockley Golf and
Country Club, after which Mrs.
Savage, wife of His Excellency
the Governor will present the
prizes. The programme is as fol-
lows:—

2.30 p.m. Men’s one-club, three-
hole competition





4.00 p.m. Men’s pitching and
,putting competition :
| Ladies’ long-driving competi-
tion. :

4:30 p.m. Men’s tire-target com-
petition’ Be

Ladies’ pitching competition.

\ 5.00 p.m -Men’s long driving
competition

| 6.00 p.m. Presentation of troph-
ies by Mrs. Savage

| 6.30 p.m. Moving pictures of

| golf at Rockley

| The Ladies’ nine-hole Flag

| Competition and the Ladies’ six-

} The Telephone Exchange at St. Lawrer > s
wall peltonioed her ail thoreaos:t ence whos eqipment has been

St. Lawrence Gets
New Exchange

Table Tennis, Miniature Billiards
Darts, Draughts, Dominoes etc
A Boxing Ring will shortly be
fitted up. We already have the
gloves
It is hoped to get someone each
week to give a talk to the boy:
on some subject of interest. We
also hope to be able to show them
frequently films of educational
value
The Spiritual side of the Club's
activities will not be neglected.
On Sunday evenings, Ministers of
different denominations will be
asked to come and hold a simple
| service
|. The Club has been limited to
| 50 members as the building cannot
|hold more. These fifty members
| you see seated against the hedge.
The ages of these boys range from
9 to 18. From amongst this num-
ber we shall choose about 6 lead-
ers who will take some responsi-



bility in various activities in the Mr. Brancker pointed out tha
Club ‘ there was strong ill feelin
Special Thanks. yetween them and the court
I would like to thank all those} should not look seriously upo:
persons who have been kind} the evidence of one who wa
enough to send us donations and} biased against the accused
gifts. They are too many to men- Their Honours said that the
| tion. I should like to pay a special] had scrutinized the case carefully

vote of thanks to Mr. Clairmonte
;—representing Canada Dry, for
the very excellent canteen that he
has presented to the Club. He has
{been entirely responsible for fit-
ting this up and stocking it. Our
; thanks are also due to Mr. Went
| Colonial Engineer for getting the
| building re-decorated

» We hope that this Boys’ Club is
the first link in a chain of similar

has now been completed and will and after his departure, Refresh-

up-to-date Strowger Automatic | who sat with the Governor as the



velopment plans.

Mr. John Phillips

The Bridgetown Exchange ex
tension atid the work on the | THE death occurred at Bath-
external plant is well in hand] sheba yesterday morning of Mr
and the new St. James Exchange! john Phillips of Trinidad who

building is being erected. recently arrived in this island for



holiday, He was 51 years old fith’s waiting so long since 194
| Mr. Phillips the son of Pr before lodging the case
, | Joseph Phillips at one time Mr. Clarke stressed that
Decree Granted | manage® of Kendal Plantation |cuch were the case it was purel

in this island was a nephew ol
the late Sir Randall Phillips. He
early years employed 1n

In thé Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial Causes yesterday, His |

Se

brought against Mc Farrell Holde
accusing him of

having stole:

20.

Their Honours dismissed th:
case chiefly on the grounds tha
the witness for the
had an ill feeling against Hold
and the case was not otherw:
strong enough to allow their con
irming the decision of the Polic
Magistrate.

Mr

together and it was on May 2
oetween them when she accuse
aim of having stolen the money

Her witness Frederick Gill wh
nas since lived with her
reputed husband, told the cour,

the cloth in which the money wa
wrapped. He admitted, howevei
that five years ago he had give:
evidence in a case against Holde
and but a year ago he had prose
uted him for having threatenc:
him.

There had been a history of il
feeling between the witness Gill
ind Holder and the evidence wa
otherwise insufficient for them t
confirm the decision

Decision



exchange at St. Lawrence now jclubs throughout the Island. Any Postponed
ribers some six times greater | thing that can be done to prevent
than when it was installed in 1920, Mr. T. G. McKinstry, | Was" + a aay 7 DECISION was postponed yes
Telephone Co, Lid., told the|tency the Governor to formally§ ‘e’day in a case which Cam}
Jopen the Bay Street Boys’ Club }welle Griffith, a shipwright o
When the present waiting list [dedicated to Building Better Citi- | dalf Moon Fort brought agains
has been dealt with, he aid, | ZENS cobert Cadogan of the sam
there will be 460 lines comparea The Police Band under Capt, § district, seeking judgment in
with the 65 when the exchange Raison was present and played laim that Cadogan still owe
! was installed in 1920, both before and after the arrivalfiaim £14. 3s. 2d. after he ha
; An extension of the equipment|of the Governor, during his stay ouiit a boat for him. The cas

was heard in the Assistant Cour

be in use to-day. ments were served, and a re of Appeal before Judges G. L
Mr, McKinstry said that the |$aiety prevailed; At one ve ood} Lavior and J. W. B. Chener
present exchange building was deal of applause ror people ina ee Mr, 8.8 Nurse, Pett
erected in 1936 and is capable|Gqe as well as from the crowd | 2Cbt Judge, had given Cadogai
of housing automatic equipment] outside the wall when he donned judgment, :
to supply 800 subscribers. The|Gapt. Raison's cap, and conducted Mr. Henderson Clarke is rep
actual capacity of the present|the Band as they played the popu- f fesenting Griffith in the cas
; equipment is now 600. lar Calypso number “In a Cala- while Mr. W. W. Reece appeares
Up-to-date bash.” | for Cadogan.
The equipment soused is thx Mr. Beckles was one of those The case against Cadogan war

that in 1946 Griffith built a boat

for the money he paid Griffith

Mr. Reece argued that the me:
jad been friends for many year
and it was but natural that they |
night not think of the necessity
of receipts. He questioned Grif

$39.09 from Ruby Smith on Ma)

prosecutior |

Holder and Smith used to liv. |

yw
J. E. T. Brancker appeared | BSEY
as counsel for Holder. ea and

when they separated after a figh |

as hei}

that he saw when Holder snatches |

Distributers.

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Cadogan’s fault. Friendship shoul:
not prevent him from obtainin;

» Chie ‘dge. Sir Allan | Was In te evidence in event of just such ar
peer ose eee seen ore ere | the firm of Bovell & epee’ instance that had arisen, It was
was granted in the suit of F. C. | countants of this city nu ‘ian highly improbable, he said, tha

A went to Trinidad where he lived) Codogan’s wife would pay Griffit!

Campbell (Respondent), ‘There | for many yeat Failing health when all the transactions wer

was no order as to costs necessitated his return to Bal] carried out between Cadogan hin
Mr. D. H. L. Ward instructed | bados, He was unmarried, To Hie | colf and Griffith



by Messrs Haynes and Griffith | sorrowing relatives deepest con-

represented the petitioner. | dolence will be extended



For the first

time in any part

of the world. |

“BALDWIN

THE MAN”:

_By S. CUNLIFFE OWEN

The

character Lord Baldwin during his tenure of

first inside story of that controversial

|
‘ office as Governor of the Leeward Islands,

told by his Private Secretary

[—_ eeed

“

ee eee
: SSDP 9 FPP POSS ISOS SSFP OSPPPPPS PSA PF

He

suid that they had prove
the contract and it was for tl
ther side to prove that it had
lischarged that contract The
very reason that the men wer
friends clearly showed that
Griffith did not wish to bring

Cadogan before the court but had
delayed pressing him becaus
‘adogan had asked him to to so

oto oll ooo tole ttle

-

NEW STOCK
OF

MOUTH ORGANS

from Italy

“MONDIAL (Chromatic)
“CANTO PER TE” (4 kinds)
“ITALIAN BAND” (2 kinds)
“WALLY”
“OLYMPIC”
“BRONTOLO”
PRICES from

30e. — 6.00

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LTD.

Head of Broad Street

APSA ALA L AAA A AM AANA Me

SSS PSPSPS SPSS LPF

-

PEA AEE EEA AFF AEEA EN |





Sanderson Printed
Cretonnes

hole medal competition have been;

postponed until August 26

Press Club Meets








the defendant Sir Allan Collymore, at yester- et ee of Beanie ze
‘Mr. 3, 8. B Dear instructed day’s sitting of the Court of Or-} Press ao Hy ee . ie a
by Messrs Carrington & Sealy dinary: Walter Clement Marshall, | to-morrow é : pecia cen ral
represented the plaintiff. late of Christ Church; Alvin Gil-| Meeting n for dis¢
The Registrar handed in the bert Lovell, and Editha Maud | is the line which the
report of the Liens affecting the Fenty, late of St Michael; Alicena | should and it
property Clarke, late of St. Philip gramme rest of the



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: PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

HENRY







SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950.

TT



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HELLO-: Co MR | EL ynk
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THE NEWSBOY a |

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WHEN A COLD STRIKES,

BY FRANK STRIKER

T{ HOLO. IT, SHERIFF! IF YOU GET CLOSE TO THAT MASKED MAN,
HE'LL GRAB YOU AND USE YOU AS A SHIELD. LET HIM KEEP

—¢ HIS GUNS. IF HE MOVES, I'LL

, SHOOT HIM!




TILL TAKE
THEIR

TELL THAT TO THE |
LAWMEN WHO
TRAVELED FROM
TEXAS WITH ME!

Piel SMERIFF, WE CAME TO TELL YOU
ABOUT THE BARBER'IS MURDER.
WE DION'T KILL HIM!


























































Petrol or Diesel Engine

poten Sica, bes, Workd cights semmrved.
STU aie

Left or Right-hand drive
Nn - W | Normal or forward control

















WOULDN'T LEAVE
PAYING HIS BILL...
NG FOR TWO DAYS,

an =" BY ALEX RA
WHERE ON I DON'T KNOW...AND I DON!
EARTH COULD | LIKE THE LOO
DES HAVE KS OF IT... iF

GONE
RIPg

YMOND






Nk i



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Ss SASS ~“< / IF HE }
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'










SATURDAY, AUGUST

5, 1950.



CLASSIFIED ADS.










































LANDRETH SEEDS—Fresh Vegetable
Landreth, Cabbage, Beet, Car
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Lid

5.8, 50—21

Seeds by

rot etc

is de-
canned

LIPTON’S ¥RENCH COFFEE
finitely the most delicious
Coffee you can buy — It is also the
raost economical by reason of the
lesser quantity required to the cup, ,
Fresh supply now at your grocer 59
per % 1b tin John F. Hutson Ltd
Agents 4.8.50-8n

MARSH MALLOWS — A lovely as-
sortment here again Packets, tins and
by the pound Knight's Drug. oan

———-—— ————. ~GnREASES ,
MOTOR OILS & GREA ES—Price’s
Motorine, (Imperial Measure! In 1
Gin. Tins, in 1 Qrt Tins. Tins.
Screw Caps, In 40 Gin Drums. Whole
ale & Retail

REDMAN & TAYLOR'S CATA GS td

Phone 4435. 8.50—in

New Cotton and SILK, trimmings and
Cuttings, rets For stuffing pillows, © ids

and ends Make your own dust and
polishing cloths, ‘or household, garages,
machinery ete By the Ib b She
piece Superior to waste ‘ Inves
Pennies — Save Dollars! The Barba Co
69 Roebuck St. Dial; 2297 |

1.8. 50—3n

OMNIPED — An elastic foot C ushion

it

for aching and tired feet. See them a’
KNIGHT'S Ltd 4.8.50—2n
RUBBLE-STONE, Concrete-Stone,

Block-Stone Suitable ee
s Stabies & Garage Lt
sawing. Johnson ae a

Dial 4205.

a

STEEL CABINETS — “STOR” Personal
Steel Cabinets Suitable for Offices,
Homes etc. Give us a call and we will
be only too willing to give further in-

Sand, Marl,

formation. ‘Phone 2959. The Barbados
Import & , Ltd., Bolton Lane.
Import & Export Co esas





ADVERTISE
IT PAYS






































































engaged in selling, or running
games at the Garrison Savannah
on August 7th, 10th and
(Race Days) are hereby noti-
fied that I have authorised
EDWARD DURANT to collect fees
for such booths, stalls etc., on my

behalf. Persons failing to comply

with this order, will have booths |

removed from the Garrison Savan-

12th |





nah for the three (3) days above)

mentioned.
E. C. JONES,
Eagle Club,
Broad Street.

FOR SALE

TOILET PAPER — Just arnved- Ship
ment “CAMELIA” and “ANDREX”" Toilet
Paper Obtainable from all leading
Stores. 30.7.50.—3n.

—————
Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer
paints in several colours, including sur-



fecer, primer, putty, compound, and }
thinners. Enquire Auto Tyre Company,
Trafalgar Street. Phone 2696

3.8.50—T F.N

——=—=

STRAUGHAN'S GARAGE

I would like to inform my pa-
trons that my garage, which was
formerly situated at James
Street, City, has now been re-
moved No 119 Roebuck
Street. This new building is more
spacious with better facilities
pa’

better



to

and
guaranteed a



ons be

can
service

CLYDE STRAUGHAN

1.8

50—3n











'

PUBLIC NOTICES

—





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

NEWS FROM BRITAIN























and three fifth perches or thereabouts
of which area three fifths of a perch |
forms part of a road in common herein- |
after mentioned abutting and bounding |
on lands now or late of A. Coggins on}
lands of Lower Estate Plantation on|
lands now or late of Clifford Jordan
and on a road in common or however |
else the same may butt and bound being
the property of the defendant and if|
not then sold the said property will be|
set up for sale on every succeeding |
Friday between the same hours until|
the same is sold for a sum not less than
£67.14.2

Dated this 23rd day of June 1950



I. V. GILKES,
Ag Clerk of the Assistant Court of
Appeal

OHOOR SORES CONSTI SSS OTE
Public Announcement
WEEKES’ AUCTION
MART & BUSINESS
PREMISES

to be opened as soon as I can
get possession of premises
on Bottom Floor of

THE OLD RED STORE

High Street





Have you anything for Sale?
What do you want?

Have you any Correspon-
dence which you cannot fix?
Have you anyone in trouble?
Can I be of any help?

% DIAL 8150
& C. N. WEEKES
e

35655555 SSO BOC SEGS PLE SEPSSOSOOGL GIS SDOOS SSS





ie, A. A A A



|

| {620060









Kivading Room

1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS

Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m. )

Tuesdays, W 8,
Fridays.

10 a.m.—12 o'clock.

(Broad Street)

at thts Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book,





Sele aod Heaith wita Key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAL£E
eDDY may Ye reed, borrow~u

or pur based.
Visitors Are Welcome

SUPER SALE
BARGAINS

Prints — washable, 40c. yd.
Calico—36” wide—49c. yd.
Plastic Raincoats—$2.18 ea.
Rubber Sandals — 50c. up
Boys’ Socks — 12c. a pair
Anklets — 15¢e, up
36c¢ ea.

Woollens, Shoes & Hats,
White Drill 78e. yd.
Children’s Vests — 30c. ea.
Khaki Drill 59c. yd.
Boys’ Caps — 24c. ea.
Vests (Gents. & Ladies) |
Children’s Panties (Plastic)

Thousands of Bargains in
Dress Goods & Household
Departments.

HANI'S

Pr. Wm. Henry and

4





Swan Streets $

|
padenasnseneecelll











































































BARGAINS :=

MANILLA ENVELOP
PAD LOCKS

JOHNSON’'S STATIONE



64%" x



MEAT IN TINS

Swift Porkham Tle. Tir
Vienna Stile Sausages
A & 20 e
.. Frankfurters ... 630
Ham Loaf Abe
Veal Loaf 470
Potted meat 1%¢
Luncheon beef SAc
Corned Beef (Maxans) ake
CEREALS
Kellogs Corn flakes 2c. pks
Kellogs All Bran 2he. pks
Colman's Rolled oats fe. Tin
“Climax” Rolled oats 43e. Tin
Climax c. pke
Peanut Butter in Jars B5e
Peanuts in Tin . Be
DUTCH CHEESE
Gouda in Bars 8c. Th
Australian Cheese SMe. Tir
Barlett Pears 65e
Peaches 65
Apricots S5c

394”



50 per 1000

from 12c, each

RY AND HARDWARE

GRIFFITH'S
ROCKLEY

Guavas

Apple (slice:
Pineapple (slice
Fruit Salad



Cherries (in Btls)
SPECIALS

Pumphrey's English Icing Sugar

a2c

Caster Sugar 22c

BICO ICE CREAM !%c. 24c. Me
(All flavours)

T. Rebor Lolly Pops 4c each

Jacobs British Wafer 46« pke

PLACK MAGIC tins $1.09

Coleman’s French Style Mustard

Mixed

Peel 49

Cheeselets $1



size)





ap Sc. Cake (guest
l7c, pke
FRUIT JUICES
ineapple Juice
prepefruit
& Grapefr
Tormmto Juice





GRIFFITH'S

ESSENTIALS : Rice (lots of it) English Potatoes, Oats (plump
grains) Startenia, Layena

Rockley Phone 4514













PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICES




















































































































te th } ‘ BAL J ———SS=_ _—————————————— -
“1 i a r £20 MONTHLY @ from page 3 telephone those that cannot usejselves and told that ct ot | ee agree ee ae cae
DIED change? The worst trouble for cor- | the telegraph lines. General Mac-}the Command and of the © ict) 's.s. “PORT WELLINGTON” sails Mel-
FOR RENT EASILY earned at home in spare time dents ts * their mes !Arthur has just issued a new|of soldiers in the field “Will not) bourne mid-July, North Queensiand
ESTWICK—ESTELLE. Her funeral leaves} dealing in. stamps. No experiences |Tespondents is to get their mes-|series of regulations and instruc-|be tolerated.” It is too much. A) {Ug> August, Brisbane carly August The M.V. “Caribbee” will
her late idence Smalitown, St. John necessary. ‘Suitable for either sex. 1) sages through to Tokyo—they are . . ; . Sydney mid-August, arriving Trinidad ne 4 . 7
Se a ane ne st.| HOUSES also contact you with Students in radioed f there. At present tions for journalists. He wants|journalist who was in ToKy0 | approximately 9th September accept Cargo and Passengers
Jobe Parish ch Friends are > ASHTON M mrist | Colmies and Deminions for pen cor- ae is rig t ~ Sihipinane jine them to censor their own mes-|recently tells me that one of the) SS “GLOUCESTER” replaces spevon” for Dominica, Antigua
; ‘arish : , ASHTON—On-Sea, Maxwell, Chris’ faihe. ‘Tnsione Sth eter Air i *! sages. Th 5 ai f lis of Japs MacArthur's dis- |= "30" eortemner we ER, re
vited | Church : Seine sonte g | Tespondents. se 2'2 stamp. i ,__ | Sages at sounds fair and free,|ills of Japan is MacArthurs 1is~' cariy September, Melbourne first half, i
Hilary Estwick (son), Mrs. Albertha] pour. i -ainaaete uc Bolder. wat ee is. rooms, Verandah overlooking the sea, Leigh foxoe Snanes igen Road,| between two and — in the} cecond thought. It puts a new and| press. He surrounded the country 30th, arriving at Trir October 28th sailing 12th August, 1950
I m rider ghters armor r 0 me j ° ¥ > are ‘nf
Rte 70 € 1g } all modern conver AencOR., Pe 20.7.50,—30n. ee Ser ents ' ae | terrible responsibility on war-|with a bamboo curtain These vessels nave ample space for
: 5 _ ‘s : 1 5 sc - ic a je Ps
Trinidad papers please copy | ema pennant — | travelling from Hea = "ag front journalists, Their business English journalism has lost an anne, mare frozen, ang general cargo.
BABB-ALBERTHA Yesterday at per| _CUSAVELAND — 8nd Avenue, Belle front lines, and back, sleep! ryt is to report what is happening.|editor, of “World Review”, a man | paaing with transhipment at. ‘Trinidad B.W.I, Schooner Owners
residence Mason Hall Street. Her| pile, ee es From Sept. 15) NOTICE | They queue for the use of the) they have to do this under the] of high calibre, who was respon- | for Barbados, British Guiana, Windward | Association Inc.
funeral will leave her late residence “ee ’ 3 2 ‘ most difficult conditions—trouble-|sible for one of the most intelli- , slands , Consignee; Dial: 4047.
; 5.8. 50-—3n IS hereby ven that it is the in For further particulars apply:—
at 8 le ee ee OR eet tention of the Commissioners of High- seme communications, a fast]gent and discriminating reviews| puRNEss, WITHY « CO. LTD
; pmetery riends are . os 7 ms . sien ‘ “ * . - *
cievuneon Babb, Munice Marshall, Hoy] .Y=As. — Upstaies Soak oe Pert: ways, of the perish of Christ Church in ar ur eS changing front, lack of transport,}of politics and letters that have} Agents, Trinidad.
Marshall semi-furnished with modern convenl-| into the Legislature (of this Island a and against their own mounting/appeared in recent days. Stefan DA COSTA & CO. LTD., {
PHILLIPS—JOHN RANDAL. His funeral] ences. “Phone 8283. 30.7.60.—6n- | Bil) authorising the said Commissioners In Carlisle Bay fatigue. It should be the business]Schimmanski, acting aS corre- | Agents, Barbades. =eEeEe=—=—S —X¥Xxwml
will take place at St. Leonards’s! «ORIENT’—Upper Bay St on-the_sea | ae eee ine. wavelling, eiowants of the authorities to prune from]spondent to “Picture Post was | :
Church at 5 15 this afternoon, Friends] purnished or Unfurnished With ar ee ae eA pelea hs Rewer aepwere Sch Mary E. Caroline, Sch Emanuel, their messages what the Com-|drowned when the plane from |
are invit modern conveniences ‘Bel- Cc. G » Seb er Adalina; oh | : Seo c S : ‘le
Mildred, Joan (Sisters) See ik Regge agg ar Ane Ty 20—)n ceeding £35 per ennum (that ts to say, Coan ety Senpones AS2' ei ttsman, | mander-in-Chief considers damag-| Tokyo, taking him back | to the |
a ~ er . from 200 Fae Scan, cc 0 mum not Bch. Corte Dove, Beh. W. Ie Bonicla, |ing to the war. But now the jour-|Korean warfront, crashed into the
IN MEMORIAM PART OF THE BOTTOM AND TOP! “nated the 3rd day of August 1950 Paces aiien seh Philip Hy Dat sao nalists are asked to do this them-|sea.
waret ot. te | ae ee aly YEARWOOD & BOYC Sch. Lydina A. Sch. Cyril £. Smith, Sch: OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
IN loving memory of our T be-| Street. From the Ist September. Apply] couicitors for the Commissioner Sch. Lydina A. Sch. Cyril I. Smith, Sch, | J I : I
loved sister GERMAINE HEADLY who| to C. N. Weeks, Edward VIL. Worthing, x Highw — estat ag ner of ary oe =e eee
ORs sane a acne t i paaa tie eee eae ae 5 8.50—3n. | Trader, Sch. Molly N, Jones, Sch. Marea GOVERNMENT NOTICES Vessel From Leaves Due
day ROOM—One Comfortable, furmishert | NOTI ensleea, UY aa SS. “NATURALIST” eaneieaaii Stat Jud i
The one we loved was called away room in respectable home. Apply alry Sc aad +n 5 s uly 6
Siew on deer, one your teak is o'er | Cottage, Lower Black Rock aay | CE uobatiegs, from British Guiana, Agents: S.S. “MOONCREST” London 5th Aug 26th Aug.
our willing hands wi oil no mor 3a = ceils alla . Sct r ners’ 2 , i i aie ai " a TRST” 29 ee wi
For those you loved, you did your best) f ane - oe eee na ie te ag ig ges ee sh Attention is drawn to the ontrol of Lumber Prices ee s.S BROOKHURST ee oat eee ates. tink
God grant you now eternal rest “hrist. Chure : ‘ sauce | Devine, from St, Lucia, Agents: Messrs. / : 50. 3 which will be published in the Offi- |. " yerpoc .
ver “te be vemembered by: Rows! PUMBILEC SABES | crise cuvren in ths, Hand fo cure | Dacosta & Co. iad Amendment) Order, 1950, No. 3 which Will be § S.S. “JUNECREST” London 25th Aug. _ 8th Sept.
family; O. Taitt & Friends id Ss re | nis Island a Bill authorising ee 7 DEPARTURES cial Gazette of Thursday 3rd August, 1950. S.S. “TEMPLE ARCH” M/brough &
RaPreeoe ‘REAL ESTATE Said Vebiege 20; valve: a. oa nok) GS Pia ee eoectent kee Weneoeee 2. Under this Order the ma> imum retail selling price of “Mer- Tater Sth Sept. 26th Sept.
IN ever loving memory of my beloved eas | ceeding £1950. to be placed at the | Owners’ Association. *hantable Pitch Pine” is as follow :— MEW . EU DOM
wunt RUTH. BRYAN who fell asleep on BELVOIR St James on Seaside, | disposal of the Commissioners of Health Schooner Cyclorama O., 71 tons, Capt + able P sae BeOS vel Ls a HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KING
August Sth 1947 Drawing and Dining, Three Bedrooms| for the said parish to be used by | Olivierre, for Martinique, : Agents F “ TWO Vv di
Gna Supreme in power doth send Him| #"4 Garage. Apply H. &. are | them (a) as to £1,150 in the purchase | Schooner Owners’ Association, COLUMN ONE COLUMN T : essel For Closes in Barbados
Hosts exulting to attend Him 4.8.50—3n | of an additional motor refuse collector] $.S. Rivercrest, 4,907 tons, Capt. An- ARTICLE Ordinary Retail Price “LORD CHURCH” Liverpool Sth Aug.
Trump of God and angel Voice : . "| and for providing a garage for the|derson, for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs. (Not more than) 3. “‘ATLANTIAN” London 10th Aug.
Bid the ‘dead in Christ” Rejoice CARS—If fen wan acpnathing to! same, either by altering an existing Dates & Con a ss eed Cant a “SPECIALIST” London 24th Aug
ce iia , ‘ing | Make a pickup ean offer you One! puild , erecting @ 2 building Schooner Mary wis, ons, Cap’ + 5 . i . wCLAL IS ‘ 2
vee 20 Se tember De oa, ee eae eetwa. seater | Duliding, or erecting a new building. | Srshail, for British Guiana, Agents: | (1) Merchantable Pitch Pine $236.00 per 1,000 board feet
oe R ee one o aye seaiee Pees _ enclosures to certain public standpipes on, mens Aer t a One! (Basic Size) For further information apply to—
—— one ustin already conver into | the sa . saic st s.s ady odney" \< ons, ba —
a pickup. They can be bought cheap | a Steak ea ee th Os .. eoe LeBlanc, for St. Lucia, Agents: Messre [304 august, 1950 DA COSTA & co., LTD.—Agents
FOR SALE for ¢ or on easy terms. See D'Arcy.| jnstalments of £130 agoh. com-| Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd gust, 1900.
A. Scott, Magazine Lane mencing in the year 1983, together . Ba ter gee
eee cai a Pet di wae eg Se Re ere Ships In Touch With Attention is drawn to the C. ntrol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
per centum per annum on ne " a
E FOR SALE OR RENT principal sum and the unpaid balances Barbados Coastal Station " , f ). 26 whic) will be published in the Official , .
AUTOMOTIV “THE GLEN"'—St. Lawrence Gap Theregt tor the ‘ite? Torin owing r " mpit) Order, 1GmY; bed 1950 ; 0
A-40 VAN — Zepherin’s Bakery. Dial] furnished from § Ist. Apply | Dated the 3rd day of August 1950 CABLE and Wireless (West Indies) Gazette of Thursday 3rd August, 1950. s ( le
3222 4.8.50—3n.! Johnson, St, Lawrence aie se YEARWOOD & BOYCE Ltd. advise that they can now com- 2. Under this Order the ma mum retail selling price of “Eggs
“GAR _. 1088 Chevrolet in # 1936 Chevrolet in good Fun- | Jin mors a we vores of the parish} municate with the porn e Sees (Imported Canadian Large Grack ‘A”.) is as follows 9nc.
an SE ST. of Chsist Church } ‘i t Statidr a i ad A”. as
ning condition, Tyres good Apply to HOUSE—In Belleville. Good location, 6.8. teuain through their Barbados Coast on
R. Mahon, near Police Sub S@ation,| very cool. Well planned home; 3, pos- $.S. Nueva Andalucia; S.S._ Pr@si- =
Pellplaine, St, Andrew. ,,| sibly 4, bedrooms. Modern _ kitchen. | dent Pretorius; 3.8. Clan Me Fadyen; ARTICLE RETAIL PRICE NEW ORLEANS 3ER-I0B
4.8,50—8n | Lawn, flower and kitchen gardens LIQUOR LICENCE NOTICE S.S. Oakhill; S.S. Rivercrest; 5S.S (Not more than) sal: Arr.
CARS 1% OMe 1941 Sedan; Fruit trees. Over 12,000 sq. ft. land Golfito; S.S. Europe; S8.S Fernis; en saat ton
— () rysier } | Phone 3943 for appointment | The application of IANTHE JORDAN|s.S. S Brodin; S.S. Mormactern; : 4 aa ALCOA RAN 1 iy y
(1) Dodge 1941 Sedan; (1) Morris 10 5.8.50—2n.| holder of Liquor license No, 1013 of] §.S. Esso Fawley; $.S. _ Catahoula; EGGS—Imported Canadian 10c, each ALOOA SANGER aeth July lith Aug.
H.P. in good condition. Appky to Cos- 1950 granted to Godfrey L. Murrell in|§.S. Esso Philadelphia; S.S. British Large Grade “A” ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 22nd August
mopolitan Garage, Magazine Lane. Phone PROPERTY — One small property at| respect of premises viz:— No. 67 Roe-| Yeoman; S.S Esso Genova; 8.S —_——————
3915. 1.8,50—6n. | school Rd Carrington’s Village It| buck St. for permission to use said| Chickasaw; S.S, Salem _ Maritime; 8.8. 8rd August, 1950. NEW YORK SERVICE
_ consists of two (2) roofs, shed and | liquor license at City following premi-| Western Sun; S.S Portugal; s.s = - sails A .
TRUCK One (1) 1934 Chevrolet | kitchen and the land on which it stands | ses viz:— Bottom boor of a two storey} Thirlby; S.S. Agamemnon; SS. La N.Y, B'dos
Truck. A-1 Condition. Apply to ¢ Price only one thousand two hundred} wall building at Upper Roebuck St Courbe; S.S English Prince; S.S “C. G. THULIN” Qist July Bist July
Herbert, 55 Tudor St. City, Telephone | dollars ($1,200), Vacant possession | City Cavina; S.S. S. Courbe; S.S. English . nth rust bei . blic holiday air mails “BYFJORD" lith August 2ist August
3686 5.86.50—2n. | immediately. of all particulars apply| Dated this 4th day of August 1940 Prince; $8. Cavina; S.S. 8. Hoes Monday next the 7th August being a public he ) wm a , ae
—_————$—$———— | to D'Arcy A. Scott To:—H. A. Talma s.s. BE. H. Blum; §S wrazil; S-T usually close ondays will be accepted at the Genera ost Office CANADIAN SERVICE
ELECTRICAL 6.8 so-an4| "Poilee iagistrate, Dist. “Av... | Panama, $:8,. Sivertenk, 68. Carl ieee gee Dardis, oe wate ies
_——— Signed IANTHE JORD. . blanca; S$.S. Stanford; s. eliconus ip to \ p.m. 0} & rday, « s . SOUTHBOUND
ERIC. “APEX” VACUUM CLE# TRUCK — One (1) Damaged Morris | Applicant | §.s Tiberius; S.S, Dolores; ss . te , niones fore ordinary mail. Sails Bails
neh aa al steecnmnents Phone W “Commercial” Truck. Can be seen at| N.B.—This application will be con-| sirena; S.S, San Mateo; 5.8. Quad- Registered mail closes an hour before « ary Mm vet ities gna sels fate Aries
liams ‘9221 5.8.50—8n.|H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. Molassses| sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | riga; S.S. Polycrest; S.S. John Chand- H. N. ARMSTRONG, S.S. “ALCOA POINTER” July 2ist July 24th Aug. 5th
en a ND Tenk Yard at back of Empire Theatre. | at Police Court, District “A”, om Mon-| ris; SS, Alcoa’ Planter; 8.8. _ Fort Colonial Postmaster. | 5:8. “ALCOA POLARIS” Aus. 4th Aug. 7th Aug. 17th
AIR COOLED REFRIGERATORS —| Offers in writing will be received by| Gay the 14th day of August 1950 at 11) Amherst; S.S. Petros; S s Runa; 4 ji
The “Silent Knight’. 4c. ft. capacity. | James A Lynch & Co., Ltd. up to 4/ o'clock, a.m A. Parekh S.S. Lady Nelson; -. . aha Vie. General Post Office, — —— -—
mE: : ‘e Oil. Dial 3878,! p.m. on Friday 11th August 1960 | . S.S. Atlantic Ranger; S.S. A < , 5 NORTHBOU
egies oie A eroser1. Electrical De- 4.8.50—€n Police Magistrate, Dist, “A”. | count; $9.8, Specialist and $8. Kal- 4th August 1950.
7 r ’ ) ———— 50—in. | jada. . Bie sjoniielemmaimtaieistnicimcensiniaa Bar
partment ee S.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM" 30th July For Montreal and Quebec.
“—______,, LOST & FOUND: wen tee ey
Phase 230 or 115 Volts, driven by Lister OFFICIAL NOTICE eawe These Vessels have limited passenger accommo 4
18 H.P. Diesel Engine, copa Sv | nBADOe ———
switchboard and accessuries, oer | BARB. : Apply : DA COSTA & CO., LTD, ~—-Canadian_ Service.
Barbados Foundry Ltd., White Park LOST IN THE ASSISTANT COURT HRIVAL SES EAA ; z Apply DA CORT AB Coe tO aad Gull Berviee.
3.8.50-59 | Tost: One Gold Bracelet at either OF APPS. From Trinidad: You ll enjoy these
et nae Rockley Golf Club or Paradise Beach. Cepsttanie SN ee eee Gut| Paul Allen, Edward Me Donald, Lourdes
ELECTRIC REFRIGERATORS és 3 Sentimental value, Will finder please LINDSAY ERUIL RYEB Plaintif Gomez, Leonardo Gomez, euee oe 5 Enquire our PRICES for ed
rouncing the new “Silent Knight". No | return to Marine ‘Hotel., Large reward » mez, Lionel Gomez, Alan Gomez, Rosa ‘ ~
Motors, brushes; belts; or other mot" | offered \ ADRIANA SEALY... Defendant. | Garranza, Carlos Carranza, Nona Jones, ;
ing parts. Absolutely silent in opera- 4.8.50—Sn IN pursuance of an Order in this} \arcos Shadach, Rosemary Ashworth JIXu
tion. Dial 2878. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Court in the above action made on the| areee oa T ean Silva, Clyde Walrond F
Electrical Department. 1.8,50—6n GLASSES — One (1) pair Glasses in| 23rd day of June 1950, 1 oe natin’ tO} Colin Pilgrim, R. J. Me Kenzie, G. B “MN VO
cese. Between Barnes & Co & the| all persons having any estate, rig or! Me Kenzie, Milton Lewis & i. Eo 4
FRIGIDAIRE—6 cu. feet. Excellent} Wharf, opposite the Public Works. | interest in or any lien or incumbrance) From St. Lucia: DU. w before purchasing elsewhere.
condition Phone 2471 or 3d E. | Pinder will be suitably rewarded on re-| affecting all that certain piece or par-| Olive White, Moffat Albert, Richard
Marson Marine Gardens. 2.8.50—6n. turning same to Messrs Barnes & Co.| cel of land situate at Jackmans in the/ wijier, Louisa Lane, Swithin Schouten, THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
, me. | ome 5.6,0—Sn. | parish of Saint Mivhesl ead island afore-| Ermine Schouten, Erica Schouten baked in Bonnie Scotland
SERVIS"—-Washing Machine TN | ttC—CZCICrirTHiéUUuTZCN——S | said containing by admeasurement one DEPARTUR By B.W.1.A.L j ‘
lish make. 18 months old. Phone Wil- PARCEL—Containing a oar dress. | rood fourteen and three fifths perches For Georgetown 5 at the Sunshine Biscuit (CENTKAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors)
liams 8221 5.8.50-%%. | In the vicinity of Eagle Hall & Barba-] or thereabouts of which area three-fifths| francis D'Almada, Dorothy Edghill,
| Fee's Bil. Reward riven to finder on | of a perch forms part of a roed is Dorothy Philips, Eleanor Phillips, Heath: Bakery, Glasgow, where Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
returning same to advocate iverUs- | common here! er mentio! er Phillips, George obertson, jecni ava x .
FURNITURE ing Department i and bounding on lands now or late of| Farnum, Estelle De Freitas, Yvonne De good biscuits have come
FOR SALE (2) wardrobe trunks 5.8.50—2n.| A, Coggins on lands of Lower, Estate| Freitas, Wanda De Freitas, ine si Frei from for over 90 years — ee a
5 Vallis i z Sea nee anineeaeeeatmninancicieencemncneneaanesr ds now or late of| tas, Elaine Evans, John Roach, George
Trunks, Valises. OWEN T. ALLDER,| S\yipesTAKE TICKET Sales’ S| Puantation on lan 18, R : e ~
Roebuck St, Dial 3299 0295. Finder please return ance to Clifford Jordan and on a road in com-/ Wilkie, Inez Reid, Howard Ae OEBUCK TREE
3.8.50—2n | Wiee Odie, Barracks Rd, Bank Hall pe oe ee ee. = same ee Idris Mills, Duncan Me Intyre, Phyllis ° v7
ee 4 » Ba , oe ‘ utt an un eing property of] Me Intyre
POULTRY 5.8.50—1n | the defendant to bring before me a| For Trinidad Ig EATER CITY
TR . . ZA account their said claims with their| Mrs. Annie Spatz, r obert Spatz, . >
‘ cEysS— sly Miss SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series Q.| witnesses, documents and vouchers, to| Mr. Neville Wolfe, Mr. Ahmad Oandor, Ask or these avourttes to-day: | a pe a) . < a
AA : f . buil 1 ty o
TURKEYS—Halt grows, | AP! 0052; Series K. 3324; 3 bers 8.) be examined by me on any Tuesday, o1| Mr. Mohammed Patel, Mr, Muhammad ‘ * Modern, Spacious and well built Commercial property on
F g 2 PI 3443. 3 _ * 2 2 , , R « . 1" sow Clrarary’ “ Sat ae
SSR SE 5.8.50—2n ier ay navanecd, Waterton ae Nd Friday between the hours of 12 (noon)| Degia, Mrs. Mary Sheldon, Mr. Milton Bermaline (Digestive) Glacier Wafer (Cream Sandwic! Short 2,488 Sq. feet. Ideal for Bakery, Grocery; Provisions; Bond Ete,
ee ae : ian a “i and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, at the| Lynch, Mr, Winston Ward, Mr. Robert Senate er N § ie as AAAs harkens open to offers which must be submitted to the Agent.
mms} «Station Hill. Reward offered Office of the Clerk of the Asstetant| Greene Empire Ginger Nut Rich Tea Creain Crack Thin Wit rig
~ §,8,50—2n ae .
MISCELLANEOUS Court of Appeal at the Court House, For Grenada 3 with
ANDREX FACIAL TISSUES—Specially | SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series E eee era Datote: she bob day of Rep Mas Biamnath Bunsgwes: Jay james Mar SCRIBBANS—KEMP LTD.
i ttractive Boudoir Packages | 1559. Finder Please return same to the | n . at su claims + Mrs yior, Q s ° bmw nm"
put UB lepatanicnece, “Obtainable every | Advocate Advig. Dept may be ranied according to’ the nature Pamer, Mine Louise roam tl WYLLIE, BARR & ROSS LTD e
for yor 30.7.50.—3n. ne a e spectively; other- 3 sere | AFS., F.V.A
wise such persons will be precluded | : a1 Re . wines TC
“BooKS—Second Hand, chiefty His- WANTED from the benefit of the said Decree, and PAPE VPPOPOO SEE AO TEY Sole Agents: H. P. Choesman & Co. Ltd. P.O. Box 173 Bridgetown REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
tories Historical Studies Veterinary =— a e ue coves of all claim on or against ; Phone 4640 t vel — Dial 8149 the said property. * - ae
and Tra’ 4.8.50—3n. | HELP Claimants are also notified that the, GIBB A =
must attend the said Court on Wednes A FEW ORIENT I
YPSO RECORDS, forty elght| SUPERINTENDENT Lady Superin- | day, the 13th day of September 1950, al 4 4 ¢
uke only ten each, come and get|tendent for the Women’s Self Help. | 10 o'clock a.m. when their said claims PROVISION GROCERY & A NT I Q U E | (SE HABLA ESPANOL) x
wae, with some knowledge of book work | will be ranked LIQUOR STORE CURIOS, IVORY, TEAK, SANDAL -
A. BARNES & CO) LTD | ea ety accreta month) Apply by letter | Given under my hand this 23rd day Glass Lamp. Brackets JEWELLERY, BRASSWARE, TAP-
15.7.50—T.F.N. 0 he Secretary en's Se P| of June 1950. Offers You and ESTRIES, GLOVES, PERFUMES.
an capil ws oo ateepesanr Applications to be sent in by ae 26th I. V. GILKES y Chandelier pieces EX
— ; 5.8.50—On ; eL
CIGARETTES — All brands in stock | 1950 teres Ag Clerk of the Assistant Court o1| % Edam Cheese 9c. 1b whole or are being offered 7 M : .
including ASTORIA and FOUR ACES -- os | Appeal $1.00 Cut FOR SALE KA IMERE x ICANS: FOR EVERY DAY WEAR x
Knight's Drug Stores. oe | MISCELLANEOUS | 20.6.20--$n Gouda Cheese $1.04 per 1» At your’ Gee Showrooms, Bay ¢ Black $5.25; White $4.95; Brown $4.00
3 : | Peanuts ‘ M%6e. Ib ‘ , x
DRY ESCHALOT--Small lot to close WANTED — Pint Bottles at 8. per Pean These make charming fixtures 4 z
in 10 %® lots. At 1/- per i). HAROLD] gozen. D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD Choice salted Fish 22e, Ib ‘na modern home / aks Ap
PROVERBS & CO., Ltd. Pa gn, | White Park. 3.8.50—T F.N OFFICIAL SALE smoked Herrings 26c. Th NOTICE ‘ SPORTIES in Brown, Flat Heels >
3.4.50—Sn. Pre split Peas .. 12c. pt ¥ ;
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HAND BAGS — Just opened Ladies} phone 4039. 3.8.50—3n OF APPEAL White. Potaeee a ES,
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7 5 a 3.60 - " . | us . sali i .
Prices eS eel ea 908 5 Oe 5 ee) peorscties: Tne peter LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL anu RACES RACES! | cu oie rs denen ¥ os NEW DESIGNS IN DRESS SHOES
eac o' als . : ; undr: Plaintif _— JL. | weekly under ywreach oO
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- " * NOTICE is hereby given that by vir- ste i . i
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tue of an Order of the Assis . : ¥
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HOLLAND'S best for better Porricges GENUINE BARBADOS GREEN TAR | 1950 there will be set up for sale to th Cycle . : office.
Make sure that you get ne baat Re State quantity avatlable and price! highest bidder at the. omice roa the | Dayvery, Ee eae Pre Racing Whip FOR SAFE SEA BATHING FOR CHILDREN %
girl of the roguish smile ook or] per gallon. The Barbados Gas Co. Ltd Clerk of the Assist a) Dial 3115 ~ | é T g :
heron the tin | P.O. Box 250 Dea Ts en aS Const of Anpasi |g Secure it TO-DAY 7M, THARUHDAS RUBBER SWIMMING RINGS & WINGS @ $1.30
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each. (20 ozs.) 5.8.50-—-2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, the | ,3Qi. dm Ait Ai CE BOX—Well insulated (American N TIC ‘E 15th day of September 1950 All thai & ove ‘ Baxters Road, ‘
Bult} capable of holding; 300 tb_ of certain piece or parcel of land situate ' : %
ae Pp. ane ‘easonable. Apply G. Ifill, at Jackmans in the Parish of Saint ris lan cence
ie re St Michael ; Michael and island aforesaid containing | %
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PAGE EIGHT



West Indies

Defeat























































ENGLAND'S

Surrey







































TEST



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CAPTAIN }



| WE Play
_| Glamorgan
T sisi





























: 3

a 6 g R > e W Chie meet
By Innings And 69 Runs Gua te eee
¢ iise¢ ay already defeated
LONDON, Aug. 4 hem at Cat itial en-

TI) West I , yu t
Se ort = ; f the return
in spite of a heroi ! t Laurie Fishloci ne me hi he West Indies will

England lefthander, who failed by ree runs to comple : 1} be interesting

his second century aga the tou t et they ill complete the series

Surrey’s hopes of avoidir € I of return fixtures with yet anoth¢
verse were neve ht, but t ] c ) 4 efi I Wi tne ot tnree return
batsmen did not attem Pi t to employ | ar ere engagements, they defeated Lan-
defensive metho t ave we a - ir cashire, Yor} i anc Surre
match Fishlox and Be ler i Can they add Glamorgan to th
Constable share of 62 V | list’
in 70 minutes for the th icket 1 ( i¢ é }
and matter Ait | ! I re © ave lead
satisfactorily unti ateh=v a ir wieket | tre County Championship race at
ning spin 1 ie eve run nd_ his ‘ the moment, yesterday defeatec
Ramadhi ere 5 { 60. Like R j Glainorgan who were themselves

Ramad! ( j lle occasit | ha ons just twe
with the seco: ! ne put him off t le } You ire, nearest rivals )
in the game, after be ( of The West Indies were i win- | cas followed in the race by
the field for most the first tw position her Warwickshire, whom the West In-
days owin 1 the taken. dies will meet next in their last
maining seven wickets fell for 12¢ Surrey, 29 runs for game before the fourth and final
runs in the econd inning 5; Test Match.

Of the 120 Fishlo Jin (were 183 runs for 6 wickets and oa o-day’s game like all the
Laker had added 52. together still needed 90 runs to avoid an other engagements with Glamor-
the seventh wicket inning 1 gan, will be an interesting one

shlock batted very v thoug S if

a re § ‘ ¢ aro Ra i The result of the West Indies
he st alwa 1 « i ‘

€ ote ‘oe | } el y win earlie in the tour }.ut them
oun ab }sl t ‘ in the lead, but the County wili
ow lers ‘
bo b no doubt spare no effort to draw
— ; ’ : , aoe level again and in the resultant

| : ¢ our ¢ ock ar ; : ; : : ; eninas keen struggle, memories of C. F
t th Ashe mack f A i Walters who got a “pai) of specta
£21,785 FROM . htin ! Hh batthe yi He 5 | Lords cricket ground shortly after it was knowm cles’? against the West Indies i
“HIRD TEST Og feet Seat eee oe, A alistasaachers oe : ,, | 1923, but who afterwards opened
T shellac seri skor goa W ; ». R. Jardine’s team but he ‘ ected \ ‘ ‘ t » England innings, Maurice Turn-
LONDON, Aug. 4 e cory : SF oer ; earce oF ‘ = t ¢ ! ora bull and other stalwarts for the
hat they progre at more tha « i . IEE han pet £ hie siter ue
. : im 5 Ps ; eived nusines tr ne He has lifted
he total receipts for the a run an inute ; ; th € ing < obscurity te igh place in the championship — al ee ee
England vs. West Indies Test Under the nfluence of wari e hopit © ca t § t et similarly out of its rw
Match at Nottingham last | sunshine ie pitch ayed fast
- wn \ : rt ginal. ps ae th .

month were £21,785. Thi jthan at any other time in the | Home Sports Reviewed

includes taxe reserve jmatch. Gomez came on with of

seats in addition t reaks round the wicket followe: SL y ISN’T IT?

£ 13.348 ate receipt an- | the leit-hander Valentine, bu LL 9 eo
nounced earlier.—Reuter. | t u brighte e
Jand drove Valentine f¢ ity Peter Ditton
wee ‘Jin an over LONDON,
° / Ti . 2 l % cae saat ay sone ae : So the M.C.C. had to rely on Freddie Brown after all.
I” irst time in e gam h ; a : A da
l OouUuris s ond delivery. breal shat Silly, isn’t it He has been the only obvious choice right
ry . |from the off, beat and b throughout the season and yet the offer to captain the team
Scor e Their Constable ending artnership to Australia is only made him six weeks before they
62 in 70 minute | are due to sail yaimst perhaps the South
{ : * . > i

Se i Wi The hundred went up in twe | The M.C.C. may feel that Airie: a a i si _ ee

con in } id F ees oy , | have done a satisfactory Bar inj both of whom appear to be Jest
hours, ten minutes, and ten min- | once “again providing Eliglanc| strong than the West Indies
> ate shlock completed 50 | r . "eS ) 4

FRESH from their victory over}, ut of 108. At 112 : oni eharnt vith an amateur captain, and, as; . I BON COAnaes ot goin ne

Olympia Club on Thursday, the [yorning off! %" fi Be sat ¥ | far as the selection of Brown goes | Australia apparently rested on his
f ) : € é mn ly A . , » at a 2 io
visiting netball team from the Rusae'P ins * ie Seater "I am inclined to agree with them,| Performance at Trent Bridge uf

- cé se é 2 a é I t 1 le 5
Bishop High School gained an eas * ; er » give a catch 1 I teel, however, that Wooller ot] he had made a hunds ed runs a
ave “e ” . ray e wicket. Glamorgan, had he been avail-| Would probably have been in the
even more decisive win ove Surrey still attacked, howevei | Australian ‘tr tear While 1

, , = = s s ~ , ’ I lay “er I f 5 a an ATT } >
Foundation Girls’ School when anid Fishl ck took ten from Val parry Wale ey e., Peery (e a i i ‘t be f tl , ho have
« 5 € al- ., ive een > those 4 ) av
they defeated them by a 19—10 - : better choice © Deen cae =
margin at Foundation yesterday entine in an over Why did Brown have to be kepi| advocated giving him a chance 1
Th ¥ was aniaiie slower than Valentine iater had his revenge, | i suspense for so long? It wa j certair ly had not visualised his
iS game was unr 20M : for he dismissed both Barton and | .),.. : : . iebut being made anything like
the one against Olympia Club and already known that he had mad
the visitors made some hanges i; Mcintvre in three deliveries at | tentative ari ungement tot o testing Rev. C. W. SHULTZ. Evangelist
their team. Foundation girls neti the same votal of 135. The Surrey | South Africa with a Northant However, the storm has now rs
ee ‘ ; Captain, barton pulled a delivery rk side that +I ‘ . passed and presumably England REVIVAL ponsored by the
ed the first goal, but the Bishop | into his stumps, and McIntyre was Jute scanty inven whee e destined to hav nateur}eouth Fellows OE ee ata
High School girls were not long ~ PS, cintyte WAS | the county players. Why wasn | @e, Gestnec Oo have amateur] God tocated 1 Street, Bridge-
: lean bowled » tol t captains for many years to come. | tow will commence Sunday August
in catching up and after that, thev he told that he would be require , ) nn A
baale * More resistance came from in Australia? The old order changeth not and|{}* . tend through the 27 Au
ae ees tt er eee Laker, who after starting shakily The M.C.C,. thought sufficieni| all that remains to be said is that)" C. We Shults, Church of God
eae ee ee at coe iriog 2 parove fiercely, taking three fours | o¢ him to bring him back a:| this team will have the best|m wry to Trinidad, will be the
scored six goals out of 10 tric i, * Soff Ramadhin, captain of England for the 1 wishes of all in this country whet list. The theme for the revival
"red ite rformane : side! . : , | capta 0. o anc ° » la . vill be : * ”
earn pes SOLAN AE 3 fain Fishlock also took boundaries off | two ‘Test matches against N they set sail for the exceptionally ) Se eee ead ee te
ing that her normal positior the right-hander, but should have | Zealand last year and even if h | “ifftcult job of trying to beat the {yi & Mrs. Aaron Kerrare the
a isitors had 8 friendly \2eeh dismissed off Valentine when ) was unable to lead the side + Aussies on their own soil t pastor

Z . aan a with irts of 86, Rae dropping a catch that went yictory, that was a task that ree
games of ping pong with girls Ol} straight to him, Fishlock needed K ( Mi Nod also bee! 1abl BRUSH uP YOUR SMILE
the St. Winifred Girls’ School : i‘ . 7. Wann had a een unabd eee owe eee eon.
TI t st t ping pon only four for his second century [9 gehievs 1 the previou @

T ley he Se. Wh lives § i Web all against the West Indies when | game

and t lM it girs ’ hunch was taken. he cs necaune”” Norn

six oon u ' Queen Onl minute ere needec Yardley come back

To-day the y osname Be . wil) |2tter lunch to finish the match and | scene and the M.C.C. appar

College’ a cricket game wi Tgive the West Indies victory by ae Saeiaaiimet cee wy :

begin at 1 p.m. and the y will meet n innings and 69 runs. Fishlock ’ place if he i ;

the same school on Tuesday in ent in the second over when he [ine Australian tou Bi

net ball fixture played forward defensively, te roppt like t provert
Valentine and was bowled ea

; d minst t owt he tal Great Respect

Second Round |! Hei |, Stet Bese
uLLed ry we oO rec ie
yorn tie t
e Sal twenty-five minutes hitting 9 x , oY } j WITH THE GORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH

ric el fours. Five runs later Laker wa Sait "4 pra e desi tr ,
out to a hard return to Valentine ae Fi ae a 3 Bae yt

e Lock stuyed long enough to see a eae state tha ’ :

ONEAMEâ„¢S ees Ree TG BEE | ford" to. keep. chopping ar

fore being bowled } Valentine oe Sey nee. With ah

The second day's play of the}ang when Ramadhin go Ae € a ty pant ven naw :
second round of First es Bedser the innin ended at 264 poet e changin heir ha
and Intermediate Cricket will con-] Valentine's three wicket ifter a

: > Yardley would have been
-dé i the various *h cos ins and he fi 1
tinue to-day ut ; unc h co t him 7 run and he I i cellieateliolie *foe the Menial OP HERTPOND, MARRS OF THD VIRGT TOOTHEAUSH IN 1780
grounds. In the Second Division, ished with five for 60 if’ Bnulend this seuson had |

: ir mn will begin when D § $ ot a
the third ra » wis od SURREY'S —Ist Innings 161} been available for Australia
six matches will be p a ld WEST INDIES-ist Innings 4} has a ound temperament f

ast Saturday, rain held up Tat ;

pe é ne "At the end of the Surrey Second Innings Test cricket and is reasonat oo
most games f i : Fishlock b Valentine 97 | useful both with bat I bal ~ =
day’s play, Wanderers was in the] &. Bedser b Worrell 4 \] he } 1 ; <= =z
< silt peed he t i the First} May ¢ Marshall b Worrell 6 Iso he has the great advar > *
strongest position | In ~4{ Constable b Ramadhin 29 Jof being younger than Bri 7)
Division Fixtures, having bowled] darker ¢ Christian’ b Ramadhi 2 But, oh, the folly of it that h ‘ i
out Lodge for 22 and then went 3a ton b \ alentine 4 hould have been chosen for tI nee =
on to score 2 for 4 wickets aker c & b Valentin 23 rst three Tests against the We = =
Empire mustered 59 for the loss ds 'V. Be 74 a jani b Ramadhin 4 Indies and then have the cay yrs ae
of three wickets against Pickwick este aoe mi | tainey taken away from him whe <
Combermere made 99 for all 4 9 id are 2—1 down in th ( & T
against Carlton and Police ended a ial 04 rie =
up with 45 runs after four of their ‘ The position now is that >= =
wickets had fallen to Colleg iz hoes 18 igo ape | England win the last Test it a =

Today’s fixutres are BOWLING ANALYSIS be said that Yardley wasn’t goc oo so

First Division ; Oo M R Ww ugh On the other hand

Fee oe Eee oat bodes Worrell io 63 5 § | Freddie Brown cannot inspire hi | =

Carlton vs Combe rmere, at Carlton Gomez id » }men to victory he will set for > =

Police vs College at Par Valentine mg 6 for Atistralia se : Pre

Intermediate Division ; E adh 24.3 4 9 3 ‘i a i - , nae coe untor — - -

Empire vs Pickwick at Bank Hall Stolimeye 1 0 0 aUsac intage o aving aire -

Y.M.P.C v Spartan at Beckles Road b, 3: BS: w, 1 uffered one defeat ainst ec a=

Windward vs Cable & Wirele at SceaEEEREEEEEEn ountry hi htl o
Windward 7 1 perhaps _ slightly le =>

Wanderers vs Mental Hospita) at Bay PRACTICE SHOOT trong than his next opponent = <

ae Ae el eae ‘atte : THERE will be a practice shoot Ana why, too, was Doug Insole ~~

Gailewe vs k at College for members of the B.R.A future career sacrificed on on —< he

Foundatior Foundatior the Government Rifle Range a | same? Setter by far that } o. a.

Leeward Empire Foster | o'clock today over the 200 vds | Should have been given anoth: =

Central vs Police a cluse . n * : ee ; t =

Regimen Y M.P.C Garrisor 100 yds. and 600 yds, ranges year or two in first class crcke —_< y a a

and then given his opportunit SS wats A i ef

They'll Do It Ey ery

Wren THE H
PITCHER AN
HOLD 4 CONFER

IT'S “MIGHTY SMART
BASEBALL ”

ON

\E TEAM
Dp CATCHER
FERENCE,



THAT'S DIFFERENT!

THANX To DAVE
S211 GERAR

PHILADELPHIA




fi tune



By Jimmy Hatlo

( WHAT A. ‘NOOPLE !
_BEST CATCHER IN |
i (THE LEAGUE!











{ STRATESY
REAL INSID

STUFF*PITCHE

WITH HIS HEA





C'MON! QUIT. ¥

96

























SATURDAY, AUGUST 5, 1950

































































TWO
REAL





Cc it li m with
the cor b allenor, Nun
Headle Be Sealy,
Ts Oo hose ho to-
the eine. ;
B.M
) : i
\? ae y
} DANCE REMINDER
MR. & MRS. FITZGERALD i
{{ PRESCOD remind all their }}
W) friend and w
ff of the
i
| ANNUAL DANCE | Qn ang
} at the SHED next Monday i SMOKeCPS es
{ Night after the races. Music {
{ by Percy Green’s Orchestra. \ o
) } ,
‘i Admission 2/- & Bar Solid. | of experience
Oe ree é choose =
is 1D ne ‘
‘3 DANCE REMINDER
*. .
% TICKET HOLDERS and }
% Friends are reminded of the %
a y
*
* ANNUAL DANCE |
* » finermenit tis in their
* given by - ‘ .
x Mr. & Mrs. KENNETH * mellow cou
1% st JOHN % eresier slisiact ol
® at Newsteads, St. Peter n Qj i ii ;
& Saturday night August 5 +] outstain aunty.
SRS OOD | The larg elling ¢ Vipped Cigarette the World
‘i ~ hi IMPORTED FRG5l LONDON, EXGLAND
At et ! ’ ’ »
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Music by CLEVIE GITTENS & }Â¥
his Orchestra
Aamission Gents 2 ‘
Ba { inked eschen is |
invitation

DANCE |

Sponsored b

pvoc ee SPORTS CLUB |



| THE
| I
THE PRINIDAL ) YOUTHFUI
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} Under the age of ;
| Hon V. C. Gale, M.L.¢
} Managing Director eee
| Advooate Co, Ltd ) #
AT QUEEN'S PARK HOUSI h

or
19th
ADMISSION 2

SATURDAY AUGUST 95

FERGUSON SATIN

Music by Arnold Meanwe
Orchestra A , mn
ON SALE | ‘LAIN WHITE

| REFRESHMENTS

— 40” wide

A Grand Dance | TOOTAL HOPSAC

LEASE RESISTING FINISH
in Plain Shades of Green, Saxe, Crushed

Kose, Grey Natural & White
$1.83 va.

36” wide
CAVE SHEPHERD | & 00., ETD.

Will be
CALEY MOTTLEY
PATSY SPRINGER
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Saturday Night
1950
ADMISSION 2
at 9 p.m
Music Supplied
PERCY GREEN'S
BAR SOLID
invite your Friends

given by




Messrs





At Howse









On Sth August

Dancp



|
by

Mr Orehestra }

Please







ay Tl
Variety teicriatement |
and Dance
at |
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC |
CLUB |

(Members Only)
SATURDAY, Aug.
PROGRAMME

5, 9 pom. i
\

Miss
Miss
Mr

Fay
June
Oswin
Mv. 2?
! Violin Solo by Mr. Maurice
Fitzgeraid
Mr. Bannister and Mr, How- |
ard, in The Singing West- |
erners impersonating
Eddie Arnold and Gene

Songs by Chase

Jones
Hill
repont



ier



Autry
|) a i"? EDINBURGH SCOTLAND
A Enterta Dance at Mid- MUR Y ge
A Mask Dance hich



Domino Masks will be dis-

tributed

SOLE AGENTS:—

MANNING & CO., LTD.

SCEPC”
ACTION

by Mr. Arnold Mean-
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Music

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Entire Proceeds for Charity.
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WwW ILEINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. i tut or Be heed its be : pos




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I'AC.f -1\ l:\KHADOS ADVWATl SATURDAY. AUGUST 3. ISU HENR> BY CARL ANDERSON • ""ML >Q O — It* -for you ,1ao! \^J (Si BEAUTY PREPARATIONS ARE USED BY ALL WOMEN THROUGHOUT THE WORLD! LET "M'OXMtS" ASSIST yon. COLD & VANISHING CREAMSFACE & TALCUM POWDERSLIPSTICKS HAND LOTIONSKIN FRESHENER ETC., ETC. ARE STOCKED BY ALL DEALERS. KEATINGS KILLS Contain DDT. Larg*. medium and imiil ill*Tim End Rheumatism While YOB Sleep %  Ml If WlU err .< %  •*. „ioi JO-.I Wee-! %  • poiie-iedi I through (•> %  enarnj^ci'O" 1 Oir*r ir|UBi "I *""> l)1*ord>rt f l*tHM V^ j.l>H —* I—*. *->•. *_-... •.•-•* C- L Or.Hl %  % %  *. % %  % %  — c*. it "' % %  • % %  i i>v. %  Im.rl II MfeUf .on>OUBd %  nd (Wan re. HN| MM >-li->' in4 uidri m.d ni w" J pon*ri """• ,,-ut .y.u-i-W*. W"<-U %  % %  tJH M fciitnil or *mr**"* ere** r** .ark. i1 were • " '"'fV"' „^_ ,r K*.-... DIM*.. aM Vn-MI %  -—"• in %  • nou". et it eeo..wi a-area-ree te> on. itf of i*...*-* !" •.<*. %  >. <*-Jh w" !" miana* ">Wi %  %  ' %  W •"• nei %  %  own. MWr.if Kn|IVu and ttii".lr"> '" anlriryi. biotnli tram I* raa-* o< •• %  %  x• > j-i^ aau*-o unrllm aril thnd. ryM>i ii af>tii.->d By Ooci-.fi and rt-.-n a wtuDlfwi aivO %  oM-Uene i-n.rri. ft ttlatlM at-own ahov* Mr J I '" %  re **••' % %  "" *"* >.* MclHi, % %  II-I < %  "(>• alaM. aad. (>!••( fn <•!•• f Man f % %  %  %  to .•%  • •OMfl *Ma *l ar*.rrd M l-r"1M II l-Ut %  n lM 1^1 Df %  <" *" G-...-fd t. f *. %  <•* %  or Manor ••* ... ar. ' • io4 l or complruii | ...I F :.at ii '-* rou mum If* rmpiji >M. jn J often! IN TESTS OVER A 12YEAR PCRIOD, DAIIY USERS OF LISTERINE ANf.SrPKC HAD FFWCR COIDSI CASTOR OIL 'U %  > 1UII IIIIIKI ill., 101001 % % %  UBJT-TBV NEW, new coffee! <2H2> 5-TONNIR suitable fop a wide variety of Jobs Petrel or Diesel Engine Left or Right-hand drive Normal or forward control IT*.S THE l>ll"HO\ lit 11 AM: MM SA>IIOU> ... TASTE IT .l it You'll call thi* gloriout BTH Chasr and Sanbon: lac "linr-i COOH money can buy \ .K'niui-|i.i t kr.l' Oei a pound I'rom your grocer today 1



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\ SATURDAY. AUGUST 5. IK BARBADOS ADVOt \TI p\(.r niREi. Battle For Taegu Flares Up m I ruin Pair Our Witi, th. bjlllt BM TMBI defending ssrttistsr) tuncentrateU :miivitig t;irg-t in %  naafa an Commuolit attempt to cfoaa the river barrier lying about 7 miles west of the dfa Defenders —dug in on the heights jut back from the east Uiftk of Ihe nver and in reserve on tinouttluru of 1'j.fu—did not exinil the lull forte of the new Noiid ROTMH push to develop befor< morning. An reconaissanc* through the day 'lid not reveal an> large troop movements, though a field Run and 50 Nor! 'i-iopi. : 1 it lust OVl To def.'i KoiJi '. ;md other .-tiHery .; 'i.' Ipotted .dung '.he iion-ljegu highj> ihe north of the city the i-e line is held by South in troopi who ban juit . an Eg>j. gate, said the rep rest: %  South Korea should be seated the table because ho had been invited to do so by the Coun. I on June 25. This invitation. !• said, is ctlll good Warren Austin, for Ametic.. said she Soviet proposal. In Its ••iiiiictv. was beyond the AajaAd arui the business now confri.-i'u the Council The ngnji .ut of order and "" n m n induct" DeAalod III.-MI M.dik. shaking as %  S. .aid in anawi-i to '•• Egyptian delegate "it is mwetut.. invite both parties—:: %  id the Southern, lection of the proposal would tantamount to rejection of ,. %  irlbution to the deal • loatUltiea". After Arne Sunde (N taken b> he Council In Inviting Korean representative Afore II slating that his invitaion still stood—Malik h.it the June 23 decision was llegal because two met •he Council had not been present leither could It be said thai Vnrth Korea had shown hosti'it. to decisions of the United Nations. because these decisions were Illegal, he said. After further debate the Coun.1 iliourned until next Tuesday without taking anv decision —Renter SUMBI FOR Mil MM" NEWS FROM BRITAIN .. iiwiii mm MssWTTS as AtUes) tad oV M 4DON feme \u I .. HI k i.t buraoui i n

%  pros*, visitors, ainbassadors. am rosadod bgtatl] t i table seats. Tr< -. kyt and Labour a N %  So M Ps clie%  : %  n c Fon lajn %  %  came in all Dertk ebeer And Mr church) Hi What i' i i Ih-feiul I iirope % %  g*Bl is *•"< % %  K the I %  *nii %  earns i> %  a hint Of not eater .. i Id Wan I than M >ald Wan • ; .• %  rflntsn r. 1.1 tl pi % %  %  %  ., f %  %  I '] IN I ion ; Bi Itlsh de. .ii.i Wol V* f l'rices Rise And Fall LONDON, August 4.. A wavM of bear selling in Ihe lx.nuon Stock Exchange followed tepo.ts of reinforcements foi North Koreans and checked an ..ii... upward movement in price, toda Some initial gains wen artu d and markets showed irregilama. ]" nestic issues were mainly An.jug industrials, armament issues were aided by the Hnti'li Government Plans to %  %  Uefetmexpenditure and small improvements were shown by machine and tool issues BriU'.h Government funds moved .vithin narrow limits An early lirmness In oil share* Tins and rubbers were firmer but without much trading. KafIires reacted sharply on Korea .Hid report! taht an opening firmness was lost. ELsewheiamong minings Tanganyika con* cessions were slighlly lowered on the iietulls Of the capital reconstruct mi srheme -Reuler JETS ARRIVE TA1PEH, Aug. 4 Six Jei lighters Ust nrsl instalment ..l America':, new military rid lo the Chinese Nationalist Government in Formosa arrived tc-day from General MncArthur' FM bat Command A United Slates OfAo jcU would be serviced by ground crew of 23 who arrive Iv air yesterday. American mil itary sources said the Jets heralded ;. steady flow of military aid to Nationalists as discussed in MacArthur's recent talks with Chiang. Nationalist Government official circles denied rumours that Chi;.n. on MactArthur's orders had ordered the abandonment of thi Nationalist Island Fortress near the Communist Invasion ba Amoy Reuter. CommnnistWorkers On 24 Hour Slrike IN ITALY ROME. August 4 The Communist led Labour Federation of Italy'' Northwestern Novara Province called a -1 hour general strike from dawn today i:gainsi the possible laying oft the hundrtnl-. ..( workidle fat'.. The strike followed days' negotiations which fW lapsed last night. |: w.!tin .light l.keH cesitful to giv.rlae lo % %  %  frtDBl throughout the real of Northern % %  central Iti y, wher many induh tries are plai.ninii on of labour forces, in Rome it m thoufhl that Government might recall Parliament from its summer ri-ee" to pass an emergency bill providing striking employees of public gan Gas and electric services have so far been mainly hit by a series bliel strikes staged to obtain %  U bonus for the Human workers claiming, that millions of Pilgrims have inciea-cd living costs in Rome ltd —Reuter. %  tn unswri ti. %  •*. baanj i ered with re But we strongly augpact lartaarJ to Kurope It la u Of the House illU-cUoi. Of Euro)** th.it Cl Comrnora not dtai wrj mm hi thtnldofl of Ottee again M H % %  %  i eual sot Ma i -1 % % % %  ..' %  %  n '.in i ..'i %  %  ,.,,,. ihe Pi km* Mints[two i *• i.i*r. Toretgn Seeretarv i >hl P with th* United Uat, at i. ,,( co n % %  Mi Churchill duri the la*i '" 11 I expect that tht Government, won the first when he pci ni b would be I Hoe enwilling to disclose rn t r the Ci iLi1 when be failed to ca THE POLICEMAN on point duty i Pii..-. Wilh.ui Henry Street has m 1 been provided ^ d Strpflt and an umhsrlU READY FOR THE RAINS On Thursday evening an umbrella wag placed in thai centre of Broad Streel opposite the Canadian Bank of Commerce. This umbrella is not *ho usual typo that is used by civilians but a special one for the Police Conttebll on point duty It is nearly as wide as a perefihute, erected on a platform nearly two feet off the ground and al>oui 12 feet hltfh %  %  political aiKument. even within the Laboui Party' And the habits Of the House Of ConVnOni tOO -tn.>ng for M Ps to suddenly ...St .iv.,i> pan, feelli %  v BTJ IsatN Oil it^ merits while pf \ '.ut.i the member oi i ,n two minutes' But Winston Churchill unloosed an avalanche ul %  %  \ lo East .in Burope by %  ] of ihe M< 111 crrsneniil War Ke|H.ri.nr The whole S/Ori the Soviet hlo,Kremlin U>, %  pateheg of %  [cw Wun the Soulhern Up of Kori uhat coII %  (.•nd. we beuevi . ni working in then race 10 •end measagei befotf a On rage 7 In an interview with the . MM.'iuay, Col. R. T. Mlchelin. Commissioner of Police. said. "This umbrella i-. to protect DM point duty Constable from %  in and rain." He said that it Is necessary for the Constable to remain on duty .II rain Ot un therefore he must be protected He pointed out that the platform under the umbrella puts the Constable in a better position to control and direct traffic. A.sked whether members of the POLICY APPROVED • rn Page One there was dangan at "ceer.'. It in the . i IB I em troubled about is lead of tb> Ited Natloni countries of the world talking about Korei n iti K % %  %  lent the) are lalklnjg -bout it W arid t.ik.ug a rather fatalistic view ui terms C %  nflict V.. .ire rot QJUltC i md other %  il With Korea It COUld only have been i ut %  nature which may embarrass hnlin the %  e of %  %  at I developments in some parUculai 1 direcl.on "—Reuter. What's on Today Police Court10 am. Cricket: Bishop'* High School vs Queen College at Queen* College 1.30 p.m. Cricket: First. Second anil Intermediate Divisions 1.30 B*ge, Polo at <.. %  '! 4.30 p.m Field D*i 'I Roekley <;olf 1 lub 1 nO p.m. rce will have lighter unlfoims. the Commissioner said. the 0 quite light enough and are have %  trend) Itarted to issue %  : • 1\>.ml t...T :,.,:.' ihe lighter material are being %  mad ace g*dtnf to %  anlo r lta uw ..mount of maU-riol NURSES HOLD FLAG DAY THI Barbedoi I lion held its Annual Flag Day reatarday. At a very aai ior-.es and their frier,, i seen collecting on the street and from house to house The work of this branch of the Issocialiun which ...n;. hjrsinf Service to the homes of 11 those vrhv are unable to pay ii all sections of the community I well known, and it was very 0 tee rich and poor ontnbuting willingly and cheernil,ve -.-i.!.,. This work winch wag started thirteen (13i yens ago as a purely volunury cftort by the nurses and conllned to the Paiiih of St. Michael has now reached the .stage where it receives .i Q gajnl roin the Govarnmenl and Vestry f St atlchael and DonaticaLs, nd covers ,i much wi They ho|ie to enlarge tern to cover the entire island. The Day w&| also a Rod Ix-tter Day for the Nui-uc Astoclat in the evenfffg f"r Brat lime, tin-.' uere :e-k.si %  ,.%  II %  Re I'. %  ".. held el 'lie General Hospital by 'he k invitation o| Uaj M b BLITZ SURVIVOR DIES LONDON The only goldfish in the pool at Ironmongers Hall in London to survive the IB40 "blitz" died a peaceful natural death ut the age if 2V It has been -duffed and will IKdisplayed In the ball -CM Good mornings v. Gillette . the tJuirpt't ..A;'' in ihr worhl' tuAttiqkt.. High Blood Pressure Kills Men & Women raa 11..1 1, %  umaii • IIH-I. aul> of I .!< % %  atul ptaaauta In baa. ilniina. nhirl hraalli. palna I* hrarl. palcitalK.it. .ally < %  • %  iii (1 rr ai.il w t IT VMI %  framkiii* x-llll tinni. H..J. load ff i* *i 1 resrsrewwr l 58 8! II ii .mi it, ang streng o Trade Bnquirlei 1 Geddei <•> IMI-ralSX IXaTUKB liNIakM 111 J 1.^1*1 Specially designed for Barbados, this brown broque is now on sale in the leading stores. See them for yourself made by JOHN WHITE ITEMS ul INTEREST (iold AprlroU n> Pineapple Sliri'd II* I'm. .HM'iI id"Tins Fruit Salad Tins Apple. Tliu. Beans with I'orh Hns Mixed VegeUbles Tins Hlleed CSITOIS Tins Sliced Beet Jars Marmalade Strawberry Raspberry Jam Orange Jam Pfcg*. Termscelll Tins rhoeomrt STUART & SAMPSON ITD. HAVE YOU GOT A COLD or COUGH IF SO TRY I CERTAIN COKill (SOU S rn. ** C*ha( uwl Luni /^e0mtfh*w*t&iJ6 Aiwpi**** %  %  A breath of England come* to you with theie toilet irncles for men. The unforgettable fragrance of Mitcham Lavender from Surrey lanei... captured by Potter and Moore with a procetl of dlttlllatlon perfected over two hundred years. k .. v.. tCtt) MITCHAM LAVENDER. %  % % % %  • %  M llCOM •OWDI* M W hut ftwr 1/inti skin pi-itlilftit DOROTHY GRAY has a apeeial preparaUun for It. A complete stork of £ C CARLTON BROWNE $ Wbefeaai. M Reasii Dragglst ^* ISfi. Roeburk St Pis) 2S13 1 l ? 1 W*'^*>'-*-'-*-0-.*^'-*>--''.'.'-'-*/"'*fl)eWUvV| C^XAAA BK\JT\ PRKPARATIflNS now a\aihilile at | <'OI.I.INH LTD.—Bnwfi Street } rQCMT-H*NDY W kt I fcr-Jitbvou %  M twit .1 %  ' —jeaat aasll leal untl i teatsrf Sftth .ffnll'v 1. ossoa. fcpssssar: V:J %  a> efftaa M yea p*esar VNKI INHALER ///„„ (i/n, /,//;, ////, 1,1 /I,//,// .//m/i/l'l"/ keep fir riaytiine. jnd Jimil-timc. dgirlgfld |00d health, and tins rouo| lad) hu found th. bodl I Aihlrewi hi an "ftggy" dunk arhkfa brtofi /""'' 1 I h. -cithnj; the itoaasvaVj ud tooiRf up the liver I'insllv, it gently dsMafl ihe bowels A, 1 t itcshing Jr-nk at any time id the day. tike one teaspx-mfol *'f A 1 of mtef Mi 1 li still, duii't forget vour Andir' 1 you wake 111 the morning I ANDREWS LIVERSAU TH IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE



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SATIRDAV. AfCfST 5 15 ll\KBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE \ The Camp Did Not Last Long Enough Say School Cadets "I THINK on the whole the camp has been a ^reat success". Major M. L. D. Skewes-Cox, Start Officer qfl the Loca Forces told the Advocate yesterday in commenting on th< Cadets" camp. St. Anns Fort, which is break mi: up to-daj 153 CAME IN JULY From Venezuela N c NEW VT. IUHIIMI F\laA\.K JOU THAT SI \i-.it r hcic nikouni of visitors Si*t> one more pasM-ngris arrived from Venezuela in July than In June. June's figure mi 02 while. last month I S3 arrived. The amount of 'planes visiting the island last month has also >howed an increase While only 9~ plane trips were made to the island in June. 108 were made last month. The total amount of jianailnTl %  ^rrivinn last month is 1.085 ami 1.118 left the island. In June 883 arrived and 708 departed. E IGHT THOUSAND, live hundred and sixty two driver-, have renewed their licences for the 1950—51 period and more are UU renewing ihelrs at the Traffic Department of the Central Pohc.i .Station daily. Nearly all the local drivers have already renewed their licences but they are still a faw who may have been ill or away from the Island during the fixed period. So far only 21b conductors have renewed their licences. This -mount is now as large, as last year's but perhaps some of those adductors are either dead or .. %  -... from the island. W ill \ i in rmiir. BAN1 attend the First Race day on Monday they will find a new and more convenient Hand Stand erected for them. Only a few weeks ago labourers were digging the foundation for this Band Stand and 1*. is .surprising in tea how quickly it was erected. Mr. Kenneth Corbln. Track Manager, told the Advocate yesterday that they really meant to Bet through with the Stand for this meet in g and they employed an extra amount of carpenters, mason* and unskilled labourers to do the )ob. T ill ROAI> I LADING from EdgechfT to Clifton Hall. St. John is at present undergoing repairs. A road roller was leveling stones yesterday while a lorry WM drawing them to the spot. C HILDREN'S DAY will be observed at the St. Joseph Parish Church to-morrow and children of the parish are making preparations for this occasion. A niltlbit number of Hymns arid Carols have been selected •ad Mr. Merlon McCarthy will lia) lead the Choir. T WO nirVCLES were damaged In an accident yesterday morning along Lower Parks Kond. St. John. One was owned and ridden by Ritchie Haynes and tha other ridden by Stephen Inniaa both resident* of St. John. Inniss was in|ured over his right eye and on his forehead Mi m treated for these injuries and sent home. Hi -did that plenty of exercise oaan discipline and urn %  drill have all helped to make ih* boys better cadets and also hapr> to be In the Corps The complaint of man> of Ui I bo\s. however, is that the CARIM has not been long enough. Manv o( the cadets who have not ha> the opportunity of shootinn wit.> rifles and the automatic Breri gun did so on the ranges at the Bu racks. The major!t> of them quick!grasped the instructions given v them by the instructors who &a. • that they had never seen a better lot of lads. They were aba Ing to do what they were told PhM Class The demonstration given by incadets at Seawell and which was attended by *rnr HraiirnWttfl Harrison College. Combermere nnrl Lodge Schools were llrst class and showed that all the boys had taken In all they were taught. The canteen which was run by some voluntary ladles on the bottom floor of the building was well patronised by all the boj • and on Thursday when the Inter-Platoon Sporu was held on the Savannah all the soft drink, and cakes were sold out. Table tennis Is the most popular game played Indoors and there arc two tablet in the main hall and %  VII. night some of the boys plav each other for soft drinks and cakes. To-day after many days of camp life—the boys will finish up then camp with a "falling Plate" competltion mi the open range and this will be between sections in the three companies. All the boys are looking forward to another camp in the BOOI lulurp BOYS'CLUB OPENED %  nf out a helpniK hand to who need it and them up m g>hl and mding* dub Is *up| '• %  iid vol. [pan Wa waM a great many more persons to help and %  *e WOUM appreciate often Mance l-i. Club is fitted out with Mlnlatura BtUlaree Draushta. Dominoes etc A Boxing Hir.,1 will 'hurtly bt Mad up We already have the i .. c oaglactad. Bund*) %  %  rani denomination* will bi keii to come and hold a simplt p.. lea The Telephone Exchange at at Lawrence I extended lto *|ipm*iit hm ba Si. Lawrence Gels New Exchange Tintelephone branch exchange at Si LawrMKf i W cetera to u number ol %  ubacribtn apme six Un than when ii wu Installed In 1930/Mr T <; VlcKinstry, Secretary of the Barbados] Telephone Co I "Advocate" vesterday. Police Bid Farewell To Two A CHEAT number of members the Barbados Police Force attended the Farewell Party given at the District "A" Police Station >n Thursday evening The Put) vas In honour of Inspectors Campbell Springer and Cecil BOURN who will be leaving the island on Thursday next to Bttend a Police Course at Hendon Col lege. England. The Commissioner of Police Col R. T. Michelin. at the beginning of the function. Introduced Assistant Superinlenden*. Simmons as Master of CofOmonies. The Commissioner pointed out that It wai an historic occasion because It was the .first time two men who had risen from the ranks, were leaving the Island ail a course of Instruction in Police Duties. sung kneeling and unaccompanied the Anthem 'God be in n He said that the men would represent the Local Forces very well and that be was looking forward to their return because "they WALDOS. BRATHWAITE of wotlId be ab i e t o impart to all St. Matthews was injured what they had seen and learnt, on Thursday when he struck an embankment along Gall Hill Inspector Chandler and Sgl. Road. St. John. The front wheel Hutson also gave addresses after nf Ihe bicycle was damaged. | which Inspectors Springer and It is understood that BrathBourne replied, waite was trying to avoid striking' At the end of the function UV a pedestrian when the incident Commissioner presented tnapacoccurred. lors Springer and Bourne with L OUSE KING of Bay Land. „ cheque each which was donated St Michael reported the by members of the Police Sport* loss of a quantity of article* club. valued $35.84 from her residence The Party wan given by the a' the same addraai on Wednespolice Sports Club Committee day. *-TMlF. LOSS of a wrist watch — L valued $70 was reported bj Hercsford Holllgan of Bibbj Village. Christ Church. He tolc Ihe Police that the watch was IT wa* again hoi in Bridgeleim-ved from his pants pocket i ow „ yesterday. The temperature while the pants was hung up at U( midday was 88 degreeranan unfinished house at Navy renhelt in the shade and by evei, iroV CJ i t Church on Thursn | ne this had only dropped by one degree. D ARNLEY DANIEL of Hinds bury Road. St Michael. reported the loss of two tweed IT IS HOT! When the i.i < has been dealt with, then w IU • l( i with the 86 when tru %  was installed in IU0. An extension of the < %  bat) pitted and ill ba In ui lo-da) Mr M< Kb IUI thai ik present exchange building WM erected in 1038 and is capable of housing automatic equipment to supply sou nibaerlbi i actual copaelti of rht i equipment is now 600 1 pto-date The equipment *0U I up-to-d;le Stiowger AutOmal C i i %  i opt) i-i -la New Dean Oj Catliedral Inducted Rcverand Ga> Uile QrUBtfa UandevUJa who was Rector of St. Philip's was yesterday Inducted Dean of St. Michaels Cathedral before a bin attendance which Ini eluded members of his last church | He succeeds Canon II J lUit.nnson who conducted the first halt if the servo, equipment supplied by Messrs. Bishop Hughes in Ins length. Automatic Telephone ADectril iormon asked membara of the Co Ltd The main cabla i b Cathedral to give tha Incoming the building from uudergr.mnil %  -• Dean all the help thai can glva An urenaoadantad hcuatni n 8 Jommotl A, in r and paid tribute to the retiring development in the urea stretchSecretary. Mr Frank Field. Actfor the standard which he |nf liom Rocklaa toward* OurUnallng Attorney Gonarol upheld while he was In that and bayood has taken place in IP f Wnleott ptasltion. I ihe last ten years. This has been He felt assured that this stand-' a period during which shortages ard would be kept up. The Bishop UT1 d dalayi were inevitable, partook the text for his sermon from tu-ularly in respect af esjential , irwleilal. This housing developing. Ihe choir mon i h:e. 1 een taken into Club has been limited lo mbers as the building cannot nora These tm> mamhan ee xeated against the hedge ""f these boys range from 18 From amongst this num<. -i>^)l dbooaa about 8 leadwho wilt t.tk<' some raapanat* is activities iii the Special Thanks I <>uld like to thank all those ; M who hv. bean kind enough to end us donation* and gifts They are loo many to menL tiou I should like to pay a special i vote of thanks to Mr Qalflnonta i — rcpresentlni Canada Dry. for the ui\ asceUani c a n taan that ha i. anted t> the cum He bai %  been entnel> lesponslble for titting this up and stocking it Out ttunka an also due to Mi Went engineer for getting the building; re-decorated. \V. hope that this Boys' Club is ,the lirst link in a chain of %  inuutt dubi throughout tha laland An> thing that oan >*• dona t prov( I. la well worth the efBort I artll no aak HI Bgcai leucv the Qovarnot u open the Da] Strict B dedicated to Buildina Betiaa CHITinPolice Band andoi cap! Raiwm ana paeeent and punratl both boron and aflas UM arrival uf iha Qovornoi durtoi hi rtaj In-, departure RofTa h mei i were an red. and a aptrtl ol S .n-'.v provaUed Al or* ohn Heckles. M It I got .. U.HH< deal of applauoo Irom | side as well Bfl from '>• crowd outside the '>u artiei n ( ip ai ihe Band aa th played thi l,ii l'.ly|isi Irtish %  Mr Heckles was one of those v im -.it with the OoTorrk i ai lath-t bpened the Club other. ware Mr E J Petrla Acthif Col % %  Lai Becretan Ortonel Mk* nei ol Police Mi After \h.Hie: There was a very slight ahower during the evening bui this was Jued J2S from his home not heavy enough to keep the between Wednesday and Thursroad wet for half an hour, especially when the rays of the Min were beating down on the road throughout the day. pnl l' i SPEED TRAPS are IT still catching speedy motorists. Two motorists were charged yeatarday for exceeding the speed limit but there were also three „ther traffic offences. One motorist was charged with causing Damage by negligence and another for not having ;i lighted lamp at the rear of his | an i ers vehicle. There was also a charge V^, r Z fur carrying passengers in excess. E DWARD HARDING, a cyclist, of Charnocks. Christ Church, was injured in an accident along OfaUni Koad. Christ Church on Thursday at about 7.30 p m. AJao involved m this accident was another bic.'de owned and iidden b% Charles Daniel of Land Chrisl Church. A CHEESFMAN of Lemon Arbor won the first prise a' tne St. .loiin Poppy Raffle. Harold Bowvm oj Maxwell's won the %  eeond prize and thiru | : Wajma Wood in Worthing. 'Rodney' Took Molasses THE Canadian National Steam* hip La>i>y Rodney which sailed fiom Carlisle Bay last week (M St. Lucia, look a cargo of Fancy and Rxtra Fancy Molasses and gar for the U.K. The RMS. Lady NrLon b WpOCtOd t" arrive to-day Irom north and over 100 passengers will • mrk here. Messrs. Gardiner Ausi A Co. Ltd. inform.d UM Advocate yesterday that the Nelaan will now ba latlinf to-molrow right at 9.30 o'clock Instead of on Sunday as was formerly stated. Messrs. Gardiner Austin & Co.. Ltd, are tin [tlOTl of both Leaving pOU jrOOtorday was the 4.907 ton steamship Bieoaaraal under the command of Capt Anaraon. The Bieeta ra al varied cargo here that it brought from I/indon. %  '.-. three itoai Cerlkla Bay ye.terday —the Ueae Pointer, which DlTlvttd -arl. Oing AJoaa Runner and • r.in-i.i MI UM bnrt %  arrived from St. Lucia on Thursday with a quantity of shirts and I.. %  '. It also brought, a quanttt lutmegi and cotton to be transhlppod tu the SS lrd Cliiireh. ideration in the company's development plans. i Idgetown Kxi h u he work on tha %  II plaM i* well in hand and it"* new st .ijinev Exchange building II : i arecti Decree Granted During the function %  %  heanl aak 11 c what about i. similai club for girls TheU •" IN :I.. lit fo DM The managers and planterthat visited Ihe City yesterday had jilnk faces because of the heat and many patronised the clubs and restaurant*. Hot or cold these clubs always do a good trede every Friday when the managers book-keepers era in town latri i terd Hi Honour the Chli I JuS v Bu Mia Collymore, nceahllng. dacroi nl %  A I ,. .1 I '! %  1 I 'III 1.1* <<\ 1 (' Campbell (Pt IIUOU I I and 8 A Campbell (Re pundcni Chon ardor aa I Mi D II I. Ward inatruckad Ai %  i ii lyna and Grimth 11 %  nii'd the petitioner. OIMIII.II'.V Mr. John PUtltpi THE ,! fff,; tordaj rnornii i I %  lllpi of Trinidad who irrfvod -" thai bland lot i raora old M I'l.lllips the S..I1 Of Mr Phillips al ona uew ,,,„ lK ,,,f Randal flanl iU %  •:'." ; .he late Bh R all Phifiipa H| i %  !' oi BoVall ^ Bkaoti. A< cii bat i-t* wool to Trinidad whera ha liwi i.„ rnai % reari Foil i< 1 I a U %  •, % %  ,.! H %  %  rtded Thi Weather TO-DAY Sua ajam: 5.30 am. siun Seat; 8 t2 pin. High Water a 17 a.m. BJ1 pan. Moon (Laat QuaMerl Application Allowed In the Court of Chancery na> t rday His Honour the Vlceihancellor granted an application fir decree for a] ; rate Of 2,100 square feet of land it Bay Street. St Muhael The decree was granted in the suit oi %  > N'M-C iPkuntUI %  and Manning & Company Limited The land adjoin Ihe defendant iJr J. S B VESTERDAY Tempeialore iMm 87 5 F. Temperature (Min). 78.5 F. Wind Velocity 12 mlle per hour Wind Direction: f a-m. E 1 .m. R by N. rlaromelcr: am tM1 3 p.m. 39.023 4 WILLS ADMITTED Field Day At Rockley THKKE will be a field day to-day at the Rockley Golf and Country Club, after which Mrs. Savage', wife of His Excellency the Governor will present the i' programme Is a' folm 2 .SO pjl bib, threehoic conn. 4.00 ;• %  ti hlng and putting !.. %  %  tion. (JO pjn. M petition. ... 1 5.00 p.m Me::long driving .,inpetlthin l 6 00 p.m Presentation of trophHn HBVBM | 830 pm. Movinu p 1 rolf at Rockley p The I-ndie*' nine -. %  'Corapotltlon hole medal comiictitlon havo been ( -stponed until A For the first time in any part of the world. •• BALDWIN Appeal JiHlges Dismiss Case rtiK JUDG lor and Mi J W H reversed a dOCMkaa "f Ml \ V* Harper. P08)lv dismissed a case IBM Drought against Mc Farn accusing him of having stolen J3 09 from Hubs LtnMi 20 riuii iim-uis dlaaaaiead Ira i fly on the grounds th.. daa adtneai for the pru*ecuu< had an ill feeling against Hosdi nd the case was not ether* ttrong enough to allow their con liming the decision of the Pulic. M.fci-'i.tV Mr J. E. T. Urancker appeal• %  % %  as counsel for Holder Holder and Smith used to liv. %  rid it was on May 2 n*han IhOJ separated .ifter a ngl letweao th.Hn when aha Um Of bavuig stolen the mOQ03 Hei wltnoai Frederick Gill n %  lived with hei aa ra repaeed husband, told the eeui that he saw. when Holdei siiat.hi be cloth in which the m vrappod He admitted, howovai l.it live years ago he had give. atrirJaace in a case agtni Hokh mil but a year ago he had |iru utad bim lor having ihnau m hioi Mi Elraaaker pe4ated oit lha .is atrong ill fccln W t waan them and the com ihould noi look rartoaahj upo hi evklence nf one who wa .M'.l ..I. .Ill>'. lib'" .11 CUM .1 Their Honours said that the Had M lutinucd the 0008 I There had been a history of i feeling between the witn. iJ 1 Holder and the evidence wa it i arwtaa LrunrAaaent foi the decision FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR PETS USE VaV %  •I lll.\.\ I %  • I l-OUIII 11 ..id PIIII.\A l\fHT KH II II H. J\SON JONES A CO. LTD DulribulM"* V. i^ it i: v it's i*nf / thiBEST and VUE.WKH Ihun ihf Hfnl \ I, I, HID II.IK Oil. E*ll I.SIO* MAD; IN INGLANU \ . Pi aparotion contau .ng M i" tested Uw ivi IM \ i.nll doaes ar IM II .i .ui, aad annul hi mmi import ard. %  >)•P l a te al I:I \ VI.I IMI I BMkN i> la I Ikaa half Ihe price el eahar I muUinni, laiga aw 8130 — Saaaffl r. K\ 11.11 IS Hill 4. SIOIIIS REXALL CHEMISTS. Decision Postponed DBC1SIOM wee postpon-u rea aarda] m a case which Cam] ile tin tilth, a shipwright a .l.ilf Miron Fort brought Bfalni dobert i ..dugan of ihe raa> ostiKt. .seeking )udgmenl in l.iini that Cadogan still ow< inn in la ^ artec he he< ui.t .. boat Bar him lha i ai i in the naa1r1"1 if Appeal befole Judges %  I rajrkM and J. w. H Cbow i iflei M> s H Nurae, Peti H-I.I Judge, had given L'adog.n ludament. Mr. Henderson Clark) rfawntina Ciimih in tha cai arhila Mr, w w Reoca appaara for Cadogan, The CUM' against I'udog.in ;P :hi.t >n 1948 Grifllth built a boal fur him lie had paid bun pan .( Ihe muriej while the boat w.i wiiiit built, but had MIK. rafuaa lo pas hire the remalndei Cadogan holda that he had |i.m lie told t.., 11.nl Inwife h.i a ninth donlod lh \.< ha rocetvod an] naooej from thi dra A Ml %  ade in, wrtahl "f (irifnth i.. %  %  %  \v hap the contraei inK-iii reootved no receipt :< the iMimiv he paid OrtHrih Mi lt...e argued that Ihe ln< %  ad bean liimu for manj %  < i ind ll waa hut natural I night not thmk of tha na aaatt: %  f receipts He queaUona I (Ml illtr-. waiting botora lodging Mr Clarke ieh were the aajan* < %  •"' long it l!M' The wills of the following four persons were admitted to probate the premises of by Hl Honour the Chief Judge. Sir Allan Collymore. at yesterDear instructed day'a Kitting of the Court of OrKv~MMn Carrinaton & Sealy dinary: Walter Clement Marshall. %  £ the plaintifT .late of Chrtat Church. Alvin Oil The Reai'trar handed in the bert Lovell. and Editha Maud ,('the.Liens affecting the Fenty. late of St Michael: Alices Clarke, late of St Philip Press Club Meets MFMiinis ( the Berbedoa lb wlU meet %  to-morrow at Meeting Set down for discussion is the lines ;iluf •hould fnnr'.ion and it* programme | THE MAN"? By S. CUNUPPE OWEN TinAnt msidiitory f Uml cojitrnvetiW character Lord Baldwin during his tenure of 1 •. !.< eward Islands. told by IMPrivate Saoraiary In SVNDAY*§ ADVOCATE Priendahlp ahoul tot pn vonl linn fiom obtalnln < %  idem iin event of llisl II i at thai bed arisen, it ana hlghb ImprobebTa, ho adog in*a wtfa would pa) lher Mde lo prove thai ii ha %  d tlial i oritrin t Tk" ii thai the men wai fiienil, le..rly BbOWl QrlflMh did not wish lo brtni Cadairan before the court but had piearlnd htan bt ".ido|*an had asked him *: N'FW STfM'K \ Mill III ORGANS from Italy "MONDIAL (Chromatic) CANTO l-KIt TK' (4 kinds) ITALIAN' HANUf2 "WALLV" OLYMPIC" "BRONTOLII PKK L-fr.mi JOe. — 8.00 HUM I WrAIHIKHrAI) LTJ. %  lead or Mr,..,,i Nreal HARRISONS BROAD STREFT "SOLO" SI'HAHI IIS DOUBLE ACTION EJICTS ON BOTH THK UP AND DOWN STKOKKS THUS PROVIDING A CONTINUOUS SPRAY. IDEAL FOB GARDENS AND ORCHARDS. COMPLETK WITH FITTINGS INCLUDING :; NOZZLES KUU VARIOUS MIXTURES Sill .* SOCKET III All Ml SCREWS '.'. %/W, 1 ", l" ALL ONI PRICI HI CKNTS i AI ii IIIIAIX III AMIIS Total Lcnuili—jo I'cvi GENUINE MALACCA CANE HODS WITH SOLID BIIASS -LOCKFAST" CONNECTIONS Complelo with DOUBLE WORM SCREW. PLUNOER, CLEARANCE WHEEL, ETC S.-1 HARRISON'S m ST' m t BACK AGAIN Three Stars SWEDISH Matches. Sanderson Printed in Baauhful Assorted Patterns, par yd Cretonnes I1.H CAVE SHEPHERD k Cn., LTD. 10, II, 12. A II Hroid Mfrrl



PAGE 1

vVTI'RIl.U. MCI ~1 li*. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. i'llllll MIIIIIS NEWS FROM BRITAIN SHIPPING NOTICES £20 MONTHLY # from !..• 3 DIED H-r fur.rr. her UW reetde-c. %  I t th*. afternoon tar John Pariah Chuirh i mend. urn in \ i Hiiarv CMwie BMMgf M" UiMir-< Ban Trinidad iipm aleaaa copy KAS1LY earned % %  name in apere a^ir, 10 sS. to/'*uS"VT c "i am through u TofWu-they rv •in contact you with studenu Hi radioaxl lroni there. AI present i AWIOH-O*-** M.. iisaus £So^r;.. ,w ^r it t here %  • %  # %  ^p, i n Ckunk. run* rwiuwM wuiniiw ZiTqitf. take fe.. up r h>iin|open for two hours each aey— Four Bedroom.. Dtnu .nd Di i lon %  *,*,<., Kouae. MS Wipn Road, between 1WO and fOOr 11. tlM •vMMkkhi in* sea, l0l ^ k t^,, ii^nd HOUSES DM •4" %  \M AJJUBITMA .1 4 IS Up. after kup' Cltll m Fiwi iv.i. m % %  Hall Stre „;, will take Church ai 5 arc Invited %  -. ,-.: %  \i M MeMORIAM IN IN loving mon—n a, loved -later UERa*AtNE MEAOI.Y MaM away im Ai.. %  day The one we loved wai called aw Sleep on deer one paw UMB %  Your -illlng h.hH> will for thoee vim loved, you Uod (rant vou Ever M be imarntbrred O Taitt rrlendi IJMVQJVMI lind Aviciue JrHair Ful* furrualMd From Beat I* AppL> on prrMHi FLAT IV'Uir. Flat at Wavarla,. Blue Water. Terrace i larata Moraoa* •rmi-fumiahcd .Wi th modfin reeivetuence* "Phone UU 3* **• %  —da. NOTICE IS hereby %  !-" thai it trillion at the CoaiMilaalotk Bat |nill>h ol Chrl BMB bland U rauae lo b into tha t>rgi.Uture ..f ti BUI -U"'II| Ihr eaul C i. ,.l H,„i. I I'II.. i. n i'. %  %  i'M-T IV.V SI un-ll 'a-d Wl rnimcea Apol> %  TAUT OF THe %  OTTOM ANt> TOP FI.OOH ..f Uir "Had Store" High amber Appiv ....... Bow nd vi:. to Ihr Ineaeelo •akl paiUB by r eed t ag m per I 1 ; ;; %  %  %  ,UM tejaaJBiih line* tieueral 2aUcchange* The worst trouble lor CM -1 Arlhur has JllIt lwued a aew —pendents is lo_get their messcn „ of tiotu for journalist* He w-ntilicm to iviuur their own HWMMfM That sounds fair and free, n-jrinn. but n deaervca a -t-rond thouflht. It puU a new ami terrible r-apmiMlulu. n ami front journalwbi Ttitir bu^lnev U lu rfporl what If happening. They have to do this under the most difficult conditions—froubleMU communications, a iw* .hangup front, lack of trgngpOfft .niii against their own nountlBfj fatigue It should be the busmest of the authorities to prMM from •heir meviag-s what tinOOOV mander-in-Chief coiwiders damaging lo the war Hut now the Jc nallsts an asked to do this themnioniinu c'orreapondents art from HeadqiLiitt i front lines, and back, i I .They queue for the use ol the Harbour Log In Culitle Bay S.n Cnuin i. 4alni#, Yacht Lg Craft Mnai VrAIIWlXIU I IN ..i I % %  Ulfll KL-TII IIBYAN AiKu Hh IMt Uod Supmn* m p.>wrr dirth "rnd Him IUU nulliiia to atlmd Mitn Tramp of Odd and angrl voter I thr 'daad In i < rr to bt trtnmdwird bv bar lovinf I a>id • • '" NOTICE: HEAL ESTATE I I 1 '. I -IK St J.i %  *.II .. ;' % % %  i OH vvi i: AUTOMOTIVE CAK — .ng -.ml M 1 :ne ChavroUt In good runilon. TT*a eood Apply " near Puller Sub fg.tion. gt Andr<- It..l,.-.i. %  M.h... IBM n : Ibc in t % %  "I "ir parun of %  i i .. Mnaa t*rDATVI Maa-ailnr Lane |iath lo HI' ...i mm by rrrua.. IUTIIIK an n>i: gAU OK BgOfl "THE %  • G.p furnuhrt Mn SI Lawra Mold II %  > i Chryalrr IM1 Had an; III M .iMItHtn Appfc. Srd.n; ru t .,, (• % %  :w* Ow-ratal Appl> lo C Cltr Tclrphonr at MIin ELECTRICAL AMt-HICAN • %  APEX'* NBH at-J ail altachiwki ax* "t'U an AIR COOt-En RErIGEATIIlS Tb* "Silent Kni-hf Oprralad b> Krro-ei Da Coata A Co 1 HI Dial Sfla. Plrelrlcal l>e1 8 S" AJ-TETtNATOn v . n h U.ter BTK"Di i ar*2£ mitchlHMnl and aeeaaauriaa *PV*r '; n.rcTiiu ,ff H1 '.t rJlAT £UfL;:. A N ithrr mm Moloni. Ins DBS II, .'i ... %  HTH Da MtlGIDAIKC a 11-Jn iitahc I, aM BBH old Phone WtlBel'mille Good Incalloit i>ll plannrd bo.ne J. poa. ot.m. Modem hltchrn %  and kitchen ardm. Ovar 11.000 aq ft land IHappointment •> ao-i PltOI^3'.TY One .mall pr"pe.tv at Si-hnul Rd Carnnatona VllUg* I* ei.naliU of two 111 roofi. he.I and kitchen and Ibr land on which It eland* Price only one thouoand two hui>dn-t dollar. •tlJBD). Vacant poaM^Mon tmmrd lalriv or all particulara apply i.. n'Arcv A Seolt s a soan i to 1*[niblM para* The v be Rpaid in 1! of !>> I • %  ciiellnif %  -t %  ipaja comta^aVJkl irincipal Him and the unpaid tulancei bareof for the llmr urliuj < %  * %  .! Dated Ihr 3rd day of Auil 1*'YKAHWIK)II S BOYCr m paattt Caw aTRUCK On* in Damaged Morrl %  Commercial" True* Can he "ren *i H Jawtn Jonea Co Ltd Molaaaa-i T*nk Yard at back "I Empire Theatre Often in willing will be received bv %  i r. i ui .... (.. t p m on nid*> ll"i AufUK 'S* 0 a -cti LIOUOR LICENCE NOTICE tBB upplicallon o( lANTIIE JORDAN hi.liiei ,.( 1-lqiu.r llaggaw **.i 1013 i ;*ft0 granted to Oodfrev I. Munell i toapect of piernim vti No St Re bud St for petn.l-.loi, to UBr BBi liquor IKBIW .il CUv following pirm .e. >i/ Bottom boob %  '* •• '" % %  aaSfl wall building a) Upper Horbuek SI Citv |>..ied tin. !h d-; "f Aiiru>l isaa. Tc II A Talma I. M ... i .11 sitfi.i-l lAMlir JUHDAN. Appnttari N B Thi* -ppliction will be eon•mired at a Ucenatng Couit to be beto at Polwe Cotirt. DWtrlct "A", on Mani. v BM 1 da,, of AUJM't ISO* -l U Sen Mary g. carolUM Lawndae, ch Belquecn. Don Sell • iawnicia. Sch RHirrnr, MV Dacrwood. Vii .* Sen Philip II Oavid^.r ^ A set. Cvnl K intlth. Set. ... .-. UOrta.. Sch Iturma D M V BanH Tiailer. Scb Moll) N Jone.. Sch Man I IL. ivM\ Jriiliiu Bobrrl. ABH1VALB Schooner Bkienoae Mac. St tona. (apt McFailane. Iron, BrlUah Oulana. Age"'-. Schooner Ownar" Aaaociatioa 11 Alcoa Pointer. J.SJ1 ton.. Caei Itevinr. li-.-n St Lucia. Agrnf tgaaaTt ll.C.ta A Co Ltd HirAKIIKB* I >din. A H ton.. Capl Allen, tor Trinidad. Agent* sea—mei Oaajasr a Awnrtainm. Schooner Cyek.rama O. II bin*. Cap! OIIVI.MaM Maitiniqiie. : Aarnb Schoonei Owner. A*oc am.n Riini'inl 4.a*l ton.. Capl An _.jin. for St Lucia. Agenla %  aSMara DaCo.ta 0a I M Schooner Mai. M Ul. OS t—W. tap! %  taraaamU BM tli.u^i Guiana. AaenU Schooner Owriei.* Aaaoclallon a,s ladv Rodney' " toni rapt LeBI aw II LuaSa Agenta Meaam Cardmrr Aualm a. Co fM Shipg In Touch With Barbados Co-Ul SUtion MUMNB>. MarbAIIA SCSI *IA LAND 1.1MB LTB .(MAN* IIM' % %  T it Ll.LlNt.tuN mm* alal. 'I h-af H BaiOj i|..*a>laa4 l ImMi) .a-lr AuaTual. %  Journalist Who was in Tokyo I apnio.imaUlytUiBapten.Uat tells me that one of th. s '' u < 4 t,c BsTKR i.oi--•T*mmat # . aaiia eraaaaaua ana niami. Atnuii .lb of Japan to MacA arpt-.r*,,. Malaaaraa Brat half tiu-l BJMj rtaflBlWI % % %  • %  Bat woii.l•* %  " %  "-> half. Sraabaae SapSi %  I %  %  ..ti %  -I..I %  iiii .• bawnbo : w.irKt Revai a ,if hiKh calibre Kent and discriminate.: .f poaTttci .mil Ba4tal that have %  Schimma' %  %  arheo UM plggag from Tokyo, Uutlnfl bim btach b 8B Korean warfrotil GfaaMMfl UrlO th' IBBB, ... v .. GOVERNMENT NOTICES UBU I I ltd *'! II munlcate altr IlkTvugb their .Weal tndie. n-itoado. Coaat S S HUBSI Andaluela; B Praja dent Prrtortu.. SB Clan Mr Fad."' S S. Oakhlll. S S RUrrrrert. S S ii-.ir.i-. SS Burope. % %  rtriui fl.B B BToBllai II Motmacrrr.1 8.8 B> Fawlay. II. Caiahoi.i. SS Eaainuladalpnu. SB. iu.li Chickaaa Wealrm Run narBM ss courb*. a a Cavtna; B S prince: a a SS Aimiriiiiiuh. LOST A IOIMI r.i-gll.i' Prince; a Courbe. S Bnallah Cayina: B B. Raaa .. Btaim, s a Braiil. B a. Panama: SB BIK-arlr-ti. a B Caaa. blenca; S fl SUn'ord; S S Thriicmu B B Ttberlui; SB D. Bltena: 8 8. San Maleo. iga. SB Polycr IX36T One Gold Bracelet at either Rockier' Golf Club or Parodlae Beach Sentimental value Will finder pleaer return in Marine Holrl lairge reward n "^ atM^dh ri[^I*vES One 'I* pair aiaaaea |l %  .en namaa A Cn A th< Viui.f. opi-xlte the Public Work. Hnder will ho auit.-J>iy rawarde.1 on re to Meaai. I'ma A Co timer %  *< FURNITURE vrtB any it. vnurdrobe trunk* piSa. OWEN T AUJWR Roebuck St Dial SBt g in-lti SWia—VTAKE TICKET Ml\ Fi-'dei plea** MtUT H.titer Odle. Barracka Rrt. Siea a an me U FLo.k Halt OFFICIAL NOTICE 1IAKUADOS aa-aaai IN THE ASSISTANT COURT Ol" APHBAL Luultubli' JuriadlrtMNii. LINDSAY UtCU. HYEUUHN Attention is drawn BS ON Control of Uimba, Prices (Defence) Amendment) Order. 1950. No 3 art** will NpubUaaMB) in the Offl%  al Gazette of Thursday 3rd Am Bat, 150. 1. Under this Order Hitin.i DBBJB tet-il -filing price of "Mcr> tan table lltrh I'ine" as follow — COLUMN ONK ART1CL.E (I) Merchantabl. (Basi. Pitch PIIMSize) COLAIMN TWO Ordinary Helail Price .Not more thiml ,...|plad on through Hill. ,f %  •Una wuh transhipment at Trlnida.l ,r Itaibad.ia. Rrittah Oulana WlnOwaxI %  g l nd lilandi l.r farUier aatHe.btra apply— rt-RNBBal. WmiY a. CO ITU Agenta. Trinidad DA COSTA CO LTD Ageati. n.ii— L* : v \ ( accept Cargo a !or Dominic i'< Paa*JBaagB| i. Antigun Montserrat. St KitU-Nev. sallins 12th August, 10 It W 1 Schooner Owners AsaoeiaUon Inc C'analxnec Dial: 1047 HARRISON LINE S^ "NATUKAI.:si s ^ MtXiNCRKST" S S ••BROOKIUTRST" ss 'JUNKIuBVr' a a n IIPI ^ uw n IKOM IHr INITH) KINOIMIM rrpm Leaees Due Herbadoi Uveriool 31st Jul> : .-ii A l| I-ondon 5th Aug 28th AJHJ OltaBMI A Liverpool 17th AUB Slot Aug l.imloii 23th AUK Hth Sept M | %  ugh Ii LcodOa 5th Sept 28th Sept. IKIMrWAKl) IOR Tilt I NITEII KISODOM Vessel For Closes In Barbadnt $238 IK) per 1.000 board feet SS 8 s ird August. I9M) Attaataon %  nil Ordei. Gazette of Thi 2. Under Imported Cat us drawn to the t RtrOl of PrttOg (DafgnoB) lA.nfiul 1950. No 2ti win. will IKpublaTa>n in the OITlcinl 950. nuilii ni.ul veiling pri.e ot 'Eggs" \ .i roUovn IMI.I> 3r.i A | : Order the m.i in Larga Ora i lm|Mirteil V.IUJIII.II I...i ni' Grade "A" KKl'All. I'UKK lNot more than) 3rd August, 1950. Monday DMt the 7th Atlgusl being a usually cloaetl on ||faWllTl wUI be aeBtad up to 12.30 p.m. on Saturday. MB instant. Registered mail clow un BOUI befi putalk holiday air mails II ih. OajiareJ I' LORD ClU'KCll \ll \NT1AN" SIT, l.M.IST' Liverpool 1 ..-"lull I^Midon i Aug. 10th Aug. Mttl Aug iiifonnatinn apply to— DA COSTA a CO.. LTD.—Agaati V 9nc. OBLBAht -Ii. I BAMOJBJ ALCOA IIMAMER "v itiNNrR B.O. iltl, July Ittb July Mr,.l KM, %  - %  rrt id lug: 30D II. Apply O H SEEDS -Fr. sW*F*fsTAKE TICKET .. i I '. ,.lv .^..le Advtg Drpl niMin HELP riTJUNTFNDENT I'.*Bupt le.it for the Woiiirn". S( 11. 1 Bome knowledge of book win" l„rv pal oo a mon'hl App). TTir Srerrlitrv Women". BH >lic J iion. to be -enl m bv Aue aih MISCELLANEOUS '.vvvriM %  • • i Pti DtBaaBaVaW Ordar in tha. Court in tha above action made on ihr 23rd day of June 19MI. I give itoU.e to all persona having any eaiale. right oi intcreel In or any IMn or incunUMaJtcc .. IT.%  ma: all Ihal certain place .el of land aituale at Jackmana in the pan Ii of Mint Michael ni-1 uiand aforeaald containing by admcaaurrmtnt * bwlntant bere again Packete. Una '"* E? the pound Knight. Driia: Store. OrUtASEBV Price < WMAK ATAYIOBS OABAr.MM NOTICE All persons running booths, or engaged In selling, or running games at Ihe Garrison Savannah August 7th. 10th and 12th (Race Days) are hereby notified that I have authorised EDWARD DURANT to collect fees for such booths, stalls etc on my behalf. Persons falling to comply ith this order, will have booths removed from the Garrison Savannah for the three (3) days above mentioned E. C. JONES, Eagle Club. Bro.i.". Btreel g -i aad pAliahing iiLarhtiL.r .., ....! -;:i-K. u ,. r-T .iumi rial .i..-.. %  I ga'ag rk Bt Dial: W ()>tNlI*Er> An eiafor aching and Ured f KNIGHTS ltd nt-nnir-sT'ST. ^'^J ^twttig Jobnaon Blabwa G< Pit) CBB "> T H la OFFICIAL SALE BARBADOS IN THE ASSISTANT COURT or APPEAL Cqultable Jui I-IHIHH, %  LINDSAY ERCIL RYEnl'RN Gill Plalntlfl ADR1ANA BBALY Deferrfant NOTICE l> hereby given thai by vlrHM .-( .in 0 1 BM Aui.Unt Court of Appeal dated the Hid day of Jum llriO their will lie .rt up for aalr to the highe-t bidder a( the. OlT.-e ..I th. Clark of tha Aaetetam Court of Appea. Court Ho i.e. Bridgetown, bl the of II FOH sill TOIL rr p\rrn %  ami CAMBLIAand -ANDREX %  %  i %  %  BBfaj ft...til l Slorea JQ.71 IHb day of September IIMi All thai certain piece or parcel of land alluat* at Jack man* in tha I'amii of Haint Muhael and "land aforraaid containing by admeaaairrmenl one rood fourteriand three fifth pert he. or thcrcabouti of which area ihree nftiv of a perrh after mentioned abutting and bounding on landa now or late of A Cogglna on 1 land* of Lower Batata Plantation of L>ndnow or late of Clifford Jordan [ and on a road In common or however elw Ihe aame may butt and bound brlnf the proparty ol the defendant and If nol thru -old the aald properly will ba art up foe tale on every %  urceoding Friday between the aame hour, until tha aame la aald for a .urn not leaa thai £1 14 ? D*trd thia 13rd day of June IBM I V GILKES. Ag Clark of the AaaliUnt Court of Appaal ;! Public .iiiiiiiiiiiri!i.'ii. | WEEKES AUCTiON § MART & BUSINESS PREMISES 'J.4 Un Auto Tyre Compa Streel Phone BBM 3IW TI .mi 53355 :"""'; 'ssi — .^tve further InX>,e flarbaTlo. Ltd B"l'on latimpnrt Or c wiltlna 1 %  ADVERTISE IT PAYS to be opened as soon as I c. get possession of premi* on Bottom Floor i THE OLD RED STORE High Street Have you anything for Sale" What do you want? Have you any Correipondenre which you cannot Ax" H n.yone in trouble". Can I be of any help? PotiOMOl BQftaaM>rCa>B>Ba>fa>a*W



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PACE FOI:R BARBADOS ADVOCATK SWIKDAY U'Cl'Sl BARBADOS i I..—i— % ADVOOTE —-—t -i > Ml. ftti4luwm ON 1II III I PIIOOM f Cl IO\S A-BOMB Saturday. August 5. U50 A Laud I'olie* Needed THE postponed debate in the House of Assembly on the address by Mr. Owen T Allder asking the (.iuvcrruncnt to purchase Koscgate Tenantry in St. John was interesting fur two reasons. In the first place it focussed attention on the fact that the Government although committed to purchase land for housing throughout the island had, up to the present, bought land only in St. Michael. In the second place it proved that after many years of planning the Government had no settled land policy. The pressure on land in this island and the scarcity of houses of a certain size and rental value make it imperative that some settled policy be adopted and that a programme be carried out which will give stability to the fluctuating values occasioned by the present spate of building now in progress. It does not need much evidence to make out a case for the adoption of such a policy and to prove that the Government has bought land indiscriminately without having first prepared a programme of rehousing. The properties now held by the Government comprise the Pine Plantation 331 acres, the Bay Estate Tenantry. 116. Waterford 54. Beltield 6. Deacons Road 6. and the expensive city lot once occupied by th Central Foundry and the adjoining 5,000 square feet. To this criticism, Seawell plantation is the exception. Here it was known that the airport would need extension and that the 45 acres might not be sufficient. Only two weeks ago the House approved of the exchange of some of the Seawell land for a slightly larger adjoining portion in order to accommodate the new runway to its proposed length. A small housing scheme has been carried out at the Pine and a Livestock Station established. The Bay Estate Tenantry was already partly occupied and the flooding of August last year forced the Government to rescue some of the survivors and to resile some of the houses there. It must be admitted that some good work has been done here but the public is left to wonder why more has not been done in other directions. The Belfield and Deacons Tenantries were filled to capacity and work of improvement has been going on here. But it is Waterford which has brought so much criticism and which has given critics proof that the land already bought has not been fully utilised. Outlet AFTER the most gloomy outlook for many months a flllip was given to emigration when 100 labourers were selected to go to the United States of America yesterday. Six years ago the scheme started and during the intervening years thousands of Barbadians have benefited from it, The number of emigrants were reduced and within recent months there was no call for Barbadian labour. This brought despair to those who had looked forward to working m the United States. The Government announced that the prospects were bleak but at the same time hundreds of emigrants were sent from Jamaica. Only this week it was published in the Press that the number of emigrants from that colony to the U.S.A. numbered BOO. The selection of 100 men for United States factories and farms whilst not intended to indicate any large scale scheme of emigration will do much to allay the fear that Barbados has been shut out altogether. The employment market in a small island like Barbados with its Large population is subject to BUCfa pressure that any scheme of emigration is to be appreciated. It is hoped that the ]I""1 work of this small number of emigrants will impress their employers so much, that it will lead to a call for others from Barbados. My TVHO.M: 4.1 TIIIIII In Ihi* article Tyrone Gu(hm. the well -known theatrical producer, diuiiiiti tome of fit* rrfhf production of Thr Three Karat**" -wide a deep impre,mo„ M ihe Inrrmaticmal U minlmryli. ami here hiexp'.airiB some of the problem* he had tt> crmmder In pre. nttna \t. | 1 have bwn asked to write ; Mum-thing of the technique of my three last theatrical production* (Since each of the three was vary different from the other two, the i technical method** varied considerably ] think that this variety i.valuable if one's work la to be fresh. It is all too easy to fall unconsciously Into repetition of l musical and choreographic pattern*, of .scenic Ideas, or tricks and i devices to get this or that effect; and all too soon these repetition*! I like prayers degenerate into mere 1 formal observance—pattern without significance. i The first of these three plays was Sir D.. i,i L>ndesay*s Scottish morality*. The Three EataJca. I written about 1550. which was given by an all-Scottish cast at the ; Edinburgh Festival 1MB and rerived m IMV In its origlnnl form It would .i.r, for nve or six hours, and much of it is um.uUaU*-**r a nndern audience, parti* because It deal I with sixteenth-* entury religious issues which are no longer intelligible except to specialists. 1 'tnd partly because it is extremely • xpressions and episodes -rrur which would shock a preHlt-tlgj audience At the same time the play has ome noble rhetoric. Is shot •.rough and through with charcterlstically Scottish humour, and : iresents a set of fascinating abiract character). (Flatter!* Senualitie, Verltie and so on) that I t impeded would be very much the '.coltish actors* and actresses' > up of leu". The problem was how to stage a piece that had no continuous story such as a modern audience Is used to; a piece that depended little upon Illusion and much upon making contact between actors and audieiKiftTfrarmlT inUmate tod flexible. Much of the play la addressed directly by the players i<> the audience: they enact a story in the presence of the public, but ..i the same time pretend to Ignore (hat presence There is. indeed, .irtually no storya scries of ideas is forcibly canvassed 'at' the ludience whose co-operation Is lirectly and explicitly sought. The best plan seemed to be to approximate as nearly as possible to the actor-audience relation as it might have been supposed to i xid for the play's first production in Unlithgow Castle I imagined that the performance would have been given during the course of a fnafi with Uie players possibly mounted upon tables In the centre of their auditory. Clearly no scenic illusion was attempted; clearly the relation was a very intimate and sociable affair The most suitable building w& could find was the Assembly Hall of the Church of Scotland: a great M|iiiire hull with deep galleries round .til four Miles In it a very large audience (nenrly two thousand* can Ii accommodated with a feeling of considerable intimacy: most of them are much nearer to the aetors than they would be In a normal theatre of comparable capacity. Also it seemed to be a good atmosphere for this particular play—ecclesiastical but not • .icrcd We did not fear that Jokes and levity would seem horribly out of place, and the whole air of the hall was dignified and 'solid'. The church authorities very sportlngly [lermitted the building of a Inch rectangular stage in the centre of the hall, accessible from all sides by steps; the actors came and went through the audience ranged about all sides of the stage. This committed us to a style of production that would dispense entirely with scenic realism and indeed almost entirely with scenery of any kind. There were no illuslonury effects, no change of light; necessary aids to the actors, Mich as stocks, gallows, seats and tables, were brought on and set in place as they were required— but stylishly, I hope, with rhythm and speed and address. The decoration was supplied by dresses of some magnificence, by banners irried by soldier'! and by n careful use of music—real music, not stuff out of a machine • .:• II. | ; %  ., :.,, i . thrown on to the speaking and on to the 'choreography', which had to be M> contrived that the aetors could be sufficiently seen by an audience sitting all around Ihem. In other words, the stage had no front or back. I endeavoured to deal with the choreographic problem by keeping all the groups very fluid and mobile, so that each actor, during a scene, was continually on the move continually revolving in the centre of his audience like the huh of a wheel. As %  prentice effor' I have no doubt that my work in this department was crude enough, but 1 am convinced that the method has immense possibilities for the staging • >f Elizabethan and Jacobean drama. To ki> the actors revolving may siund fidget, and distracting; but 1 do not think it need be. The i ovemtnt can be so subtle and low— a change of weight from one foot to the other ran, for Instance, be almost iml>ercepUbly effected and can move an actor 80 of the 180 degrees required to mak a full circle. Whereas In scei.es of action and excitement, the big wheel and spinning movements that can te made offer a choreographic freedom that Is quite beyond the range of the 'proscenium' theatre. My scvond production was of an English version by Miles Mallcson of Molierc's LA tare (The Miser). Here again the convention of the production was an attempt approximately to reproduce the actor-audience relation for which the play was written This revival could only approximate even to the externals of such a relation, because it was designed to be played not as a metropolitan and aristocratic entertainment but on 'one-night stands' In the miners' halls in the cnalnelds of the NorthEast of England It Is interesting and slgnillcnnt that this little production has been an immense success Many conclusions can be drawn. To me the main ones are that the play is so extremely strong that it can easily bridge the gap In time and environment between these conditions and those for which it was written; second, that the audience In these villages Is not less but more keen and Intelligent than the present metropolitan audience, which tendi to be over-supplied with entertainment. The set consisted of wings and backcloth—able to be expanded and compressed according to the varying dimensions of the stages —painted in a stylised mutation of typical French seventeenth century decor. The company was largely composed of young and comparatively inexperienced, but talented, actors. The producer's main Job. therefore ivai to i ... h them in the highly technical business of artificial ccniedy depending, as It largely does, upon tricks of rhythm, premeditated and coordinated variations of pace and pitch, volume and colour of voice, this is a business where skill is more Important lhan sensibility, science than art In this sort or piece the choreography is very formal, both in rhythm and pattern; and tends (I feel instinctively, though I would be hard put to It to defend the point rationally) to square rather than io round patterns The third production was Carmen. 1) net's opera at Sadler's Wells. Here again the problems were quite different In opeia M> much has been done by the composer. The rhythm, the pace, pitch, god, io %  very great degree, the feeling of each scene J far more clearly indicated in the score of an opera than In tho printed text of a play. Now. opera singers require less invention but far. far more technical accomplishment than straight' aclors. the same principle applies to production For one thing, it requires a wellu-chnjgue to adapt inaslness* to a rearranged mood an1 rhythm One's. | .lied into play: invention, on %  very limited scale, but -till govention. mult function without DM stimulus of dealing rhvfhms. tempi, and melody Again. operatlr production usually involves the deployment of considerable resoui.es large numlMri .( people an the stage. elaborate scenery, and the difficulties of musical as well as theatrical co-ordination All of this makes considerable demands OB HM producer's patience, physical energy and capacity to organise and impose discipline Moreover, in opera one is dolIng with people who have often only .i very limited talent for acting, and who, in aj|| i pi •occupied with the elaborate and purely musical technique of their role^ -voice production. Intonation, rhythm, and so on. Thi means that the producer's Ideas nust be bounded by the rapacity of his cast; also that he will have to be rendv to coach them often ir, the very rudiments of acting, and in such a manner that it Is not insulting to people who are skilled and probably eminent on the purely musical side Finally, in onera there are one or two technical limitations which do not api %  to %  'straight' play For instance suigtari must be so placed that for difficult musical entries, and for tricky passages thev i ID easily sea the beat. This involves imrnedl•M inhibitions upon too ambitious dhortogjr a phlc ideas, besides influencing the tVsigns of sets, and so forth. In Carmen I was fortunate In having I—ding" sinners of far more than average acting ability, and In working whti a skilful and experienced chorus which was willing to attempt experiments with great goodwill and enthusiasm Above all, I was fortunate to have the collaboraI conductor who appreciated that really good operatic singing is InaesMirsble from good acting; ihe fact that these two faculties spring from the same imaginative Impulse is too little jitei i.ited. Musicians — and still more, critics — go on about something; called 'beautiful ton!.* for which they conceive an abstract existence, as .hough 'beauty', however that Is rt> be defined, can be added to tone, as jam to a slice of brean TOM can and must be 'Coloured' by imagination, and the mm tive impulse that colours bis voic,. will drive the singer to act. If his Imagination Is strong, and he is sufficient Of a technician io express his ideas, then he wfU sing and net well, but lha proOMaag we barely separable and certainly not antithetical I'm dly. I must emphasise that .-II the technical points to which I have alluded are subsidiary. to the producer's mam task, which Is to IHresponsible for i*.c co-ordination of the many elements, human and otherwise. that combine to create a theatrical lH-rformunce. And this job of co-ordination. In the theatreJust as in the Army, athletics, industry, or any ether field of human activity, if. pandi primarily upon Sood lea* rafUp. | contend that tho nrst requisite of a producer Is to be a good chairman of the' proceedings at rehearsal. .Invention, taste, technique — thee* m hnportani but dispensable; UM ftOton v II. and :'.iu do supply them, but only If the atmoephrir ,s suitable. The creation and maintenance of such an atmosphere — conducive to concentrated imaginative and technical co-operation — is the essential part of the producer's wrk. (B> JOHN CAMSBLL) l.ttM. %  tall Conespoassat LONDON. BRITISH Home Office experts are conducting a bi drive to speed up plans for %  gabafl possible A-bomb attack. Sevei.il prototype A-bomb shelters have been devised and a final decision will be made within a lew weeks on the exact brB of those to be recommended Ic bew authorities. It is thought that many ideas which 0r; many used against the Heavy American and British bombing attacks will be incorporated in Britain's defense scheme British experts found in Germany that the hutfe surface shelters stood up extremely well to the heaviest o( the Allied bombing Two of the most efficient types of Qr man shelters were the Round Tower anc the great Bunker. The first troops advancing into Gannan) were amazed when they came across these and heard what they had stood up to. The Round Towers were built of bricks and wete about 120 feet high, with a bast diameter of 50 feet The conicle roofs were built of stone. The German architects theorized that most of the bombs would glance off if they made a direct hit, while the walls were strong enough to stand up to the heaviest blast. The Bunkers were huge concrete buildings, the si2e of the largest dock warehouse. without windows and with toott tl (Of enough to support a battery of anti-aircraft guns. Hundreds of German lumilies lived in tlMM shelters long after Hie war enued. Most of them have been demolished now The value of shelters as protection ugalnst ill A bomb attack is emphasized in "Atomic Warfare", a manual of basic training tor Civil Defense, issued by the Government Jt says : "It is satisfactory to know that In the design of shelters protection against th lethal results of radio-activity is a practical proposition." The experts estimated that it would take 250 atom bombs to do the same amount of damage to buildings as was done In the whole of the last war by the bombing of Germany. The Allied planes then dropped 500,000 tons of bombs. This calculation is based on the assumption that the atom bombs could be placed with the same degree of accuracy. "Atomic Warfare" also claimed that the atom bomb is so heavy that at present the %  >nly planes capable of carrying it are norma piston-engined machines. It has also been concluded that ihe possible delivery of an atom bomb by a guided missile is too inaccurate for a weapon of such enormous expense. It is estimated that the A-bomb costs as much to produce as a battleship, or the cost in men and materials of mounting y 1.000 bomber raid.— (I.N.S.) D.V.SCOTT TO-DATS SPECIALS s CO.. LTD. at the COLONNADE ^— 1 IW Now •1 Tin~ Brian Vafrtaafa SAI.AI) uith HJ % % % %  Ml 44 I Tim OVAl.TINK (largr) 1.24 1.08 ~J Balllai HilSlI II BKKK 2ci 20 WE OFFER VKGETABI.K t.AKDKN MANIRF BOM ; '*nd |f' HOSE FITTINGS A MIMIKKS WATERING POTS GARDEN TROWELS FRI MRS WILKINSON & IIAYNKS CO, LTD.—Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. Dial 1471! 4887 :—: $iul djjn the Malayan alaIhe movi ;ittr.ictlvr and %  hapa and to COPY mechanic.. A number h;.ve been ordered for UM t'nltod States. Australia. ,md Afnra.—I N S VOiUNimS WANTED 07 Howard Htn LONDON. The British Government will launch a big, intensive civil defence recruiting drive throughout the country in early autumn. The new drive, aimed at 1,000,000 volunteers, is in conformity with Home Secretary Chuter Ede's statement in the House of Commons that the "Government feels there is the ijrealest urgency now to step up recruitment of the voluntary civil defence corps." Just how necessary this new drive is was disclosed by the British Home Office which announced that membership of the Civil Defence corps on June 30 totalled only 31,809, including 9,021 women. New recruits since the end of March this year totalled only 7,160. This is at the rate of 2,300 a month compared with 1,500 in February and March. Since the end of March 1.835 men and 40 women have been named special police in England and Wales. Total enrolments in the Auxiliary Fire Service in England and Wales at June 30 were 3,915 including 1,076 wumen. Recruiting in the twenty-eight London boroughs for the city's civil defence COtpi has been extremely poor. The Home Office statistics showed they totalled only 5,436, of whom 1.904 are women—I.N.S. orII III AIM IIS SAl Correvlion The EdnV-r. "The Advocate.*' SIR.— I ahould be grateful if you would correct the report which •appeared m your Isaue of 26.7.SO of my remarks in the Assembly en 28.750 in reference to the suggestion by Mr I. K Smith that motor tractors should be purchased by Government in order to assist peasants Vo cultivate their holdings In your publication, I am quote-1 as saying tt.at implementation of the tractor proposal "would not dlaplaee agricultural labour." Tl official report of the relevant portion of my >peei h ias follows:— %  This Is a matter which should have \1 I support of im>-: members of this House if not all, but It is a in idler which hat to ba approached wiUi a certain amount of caution. I want to Join Issue with the lum junior member tnlm when he says IhaV th,. introduction of machinery hai not displaced agricultural labour In the colony. I do not think it is at curate to say Uiiit since from my own exr< I know that on many plantations throughout the colony to-day agricultural labour is rmc ; letter from a n.G. writer stating that "Barbadians do not make i.nod settlers in other countries This is misleading. Barbadians, Ihe poorest, are of n high type. and the reason why others come 1'eiv and get along, is. because they tie treated as human in this lirtle over crowded island. Why WOR9 ibotat Be, and British Honduras. Surinam 01 Hong Kong. open the door. UiWkl Sam will be glad for us and we will prove useful citizens WV wdl talk American too. and not Ilka the mudhcads. I could sny more, but I realise* >our need for space INDIGNANT BARBADIAN Y.W.C.A. To the Editor, the Advocate SIR,—I am waiting to see some large contributions go in to help the Y.W.C.A so badly needed. I hope we will get ahead of B.G., who have had the foundation itoo* laid by her Governor for a "now and commodious building." A snot In the City would be best, what about tha uwl— Trafalgar Gardens or Lower Broad Street, where only a few PO^D VALUES FOR THE BANK-HOLIDAY IIMins DRINK* 7 FLAVOURS nt under Ever f i % % % %  T W -' new and fresher MMpM Ughu Qastuu DM MBM "Y.W.CA." Hurr> up, ..osawb e d y, ele ajlax lj| PATllOM. /-< %  Trtv-M To th, ZdUoe, the Advocate siH>-rt !., quite evident that %  % %  %  %  which have become old and unsightly should be removed from LiKigetown. space U very much '.ceded in the city, and we have lots of jungle-looking retreats. Trees also should be trimmed which make gaps long and dlama'. or roads where lighting la poo'. 1 saw a picture taken yean uju showing oxen In Broad reet, but those days are over. For the good of Barbados and Its progrest Bridgetown must look Up-top. CITY DWELLER j y m tvMiMicn IIICI til I'HM I III I S| S'_. la 1 lbs. each — $1.04 per In IK I'. I', IS < %  % %  >WANS BEER TENNEMT'S BEER, GUINNESS' STOUT. 3 YEAR OLD


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PAGE E1GII1 H VKI1.MM.S ADVOCATE MII U II u 01 n v is. West Indies Defeat Surrey i\i.iAMis ri:vi i >IM\I\ By innings \nd 69 Runs I i | %  i Surras vrrao wen hi, but thi hattmen did not afempt lo cm ploy • %  '. %  match Ftthta uu] Bernard nan %  %  %  %  • in ihe *••' %  %  mniiniD' %  I the an i n H %  '• % %  %  %  ,i i. £21,785 FROM THIRD TEST i OttDON, AUK 4 TtM i Iph I 1 11 :. %  %  month were U 1,788 inclui Girl Tourists Score Their Second Win FRESH from their vi.t-.iy W* Olvmpia Club on Thau visiting net hall MUD IRn UH Bishop High S; even more da Foundation Cub' School When they defeated them b) %  IS margin at Fm. The gume wm much -.lower than Die one agalnsi Olympio rlub and the visitors mwU BOHM changes In their Mam. foundation ed the Aral goal, but the BlgBUp High s... u i tni ware oot long in catching up and "<•' ; thut, thev never looked beak Erma CaUeodei aa f> scored six goals out of III trie*, it emdttobla parforauuMi I ing ihut hei %  %  %  illlon is ID goal. The eftatl i n...i ix 'nendly games ol ping I-OUK wiHi gtrtl ol the St Winifred Girl Bern They are not Mroaifi -it ping pc and the ST. Wlnlfml milMB all T. -d.o the) will Phu '.' % %  •" College J grtckel will easel the iroc i boo ill i mo %  I %  %  \ %  %  %  n %  i %  length .'. %  %  nch */-* %  .< %  Its rune (or ; wli ... I | still needed Kl runs to %  %  • | %  %  %  i % %  %  I %  „ ,... p mile Undet the mil i %  %  . • loll..IV.. %  t-handai Voli i %  i %  111 .111 IIV. I %  %  %  on from (hi bowle i nutee i ent up la two ours, ten minutes, anil ten nun -u lab .1 i plated BO of 108 At US another •faarpfa r %  .!',.. '!.. I ca ua ad Parkei to tree %  the wicket. Burros BMBB '. arid Fishlock took ton from Val-: taw an over Valentine later had Ins revenge. tor he disunsaad both Barton and Mclnivre In three deUveriea .it ItS, The Surrey I'u|iUilii. i.Lillun | i imps, and Mdi : re WO lean bowled %  lore reatatance oune from Loiter, who ng .shakily drove fiercely, taking three four. >fT Ramndhln. Fish ii.i k alto took boundurleeoff gi.t-h.mn. i. but should hav>bean ttlanuBaed oil Velenllne when 86. Rne dropping a entch thnt went itralgl %  I In I lot k needi-i eily four lor bi* second century w, i.ikcu. %  after lunch to Snlah the match and % %  . '.. % %  i H "'i when be W.I. IHay Glamorgan To-day %  Hciinlrv thooe i %  %  I | %  IB : %  %  %  % %  I %  A lU MR iraHI.' •A 1.1 l mti lliey defeated Lan. : i Y CuatnorffHi to th'i %  un ft MRS rrrzai %  i tnen-i ANNUAL DANCE MINI MmU Night jttei the racee %  %  %  Second I {on ml Of Cricket Continues ... ol Jhj I I %  %  will co tlnuo to-.lav .it the various grounds. In the Second the third turn will begin whr six matches ill be pi Last Saturday. reJa bold u most games At tin i day's pi-" i ''' %  "\" itroofM noatuon In Flrai Dtvenoa Pnturee, haveu b.wied out Lodge for on to score 248 for 4 wickets Empire mustered 51* foi the IfM nf three vvukc C'ombermere made 90 lor against Carltoe end Police ei up with 45 runs after four ol then wickets had fallen to Collegt Today's llxulrcs are Ultl.loi U^HIr I I I I .-1.I Cil i ODUMM Si Ptk I..1.11..J1.1. llllllMn Flmplr* v* PK. ..' Biih Hall H. .. U\ms i'i : %  I: irwa] %  t.itlivi \. . CM %  iv onty-fn I Ittini roun Flee run lalei 1 .Lit io .. hard rotu 1 Ihe two hu I 1 %  %  .ti %  %  ,>i,M witb five II 6it. MillHI 1 1 DOW I IN.. VNAI vsis PRACTICE SHOOT Uce ihoot ..1 the it H \ ent Rifle Rangi %  v.t the 200 %  1 MO i b r • County Chiinipiunehip race at caeardav tarfeatei ... %  . %  . %  %  -...,..• %  tm-ft noal HI in.'u 1.. ;>ml lln:.l A ich. %  be .it iMtcrcMlng one th. f/( Ind **'ii .-.,) It, in the '"in 1..1I them %  County win no effort to draw OfO] tiKiiin and 111 the resultant es of C. f 1 iio tfot ,1 %  pan) nt apeeti % %  .. W{ 1W23. hut who afterwards opene.Linux-. ManiiM Turnbull and othei italwarta for I IANC1 KIMIMHK S TICKaTT HOI DIB > I km an ANNUAL DANCE ;J K.V. %  C ^T NBTH \ ST JOHN, I %  %  (n.l! V SiiniLr uf experienei' I'IIIMIM' — 0*!Bf*, j Home Sports Reviewed SILL), ISYT IT? % %  * I'rlrr llillun LONDON %  l had U) ml) ni r'n ddk 1 BIL Silly, um'i it? He I 1 %  < %  on and I UM oroi iu captain the team la only made • htm six ereau before they %  to sail 1 i'i the Bouoi Africans or the Now /• ti %  m appeal % %  %  ffeat L lb 1 forroance al Treat Bb ha bad made .1 buadri would proiwbi. have been In lea NT I e been am 1 %  ! ivocated %  Mai bun .1 1 banco 1 ...... lebut being mad. anything llkr %  1. thiitorm has now %  i'i praaumabh Bnglaad Bftfn a itaai l rne old order cbaagjoth ill that icmnins to be sold is thut will hava the bail wishes of .ill in this conn' dl for the ex1 trying I 'hi %  ir own soil BRUSH... .UP... Bin providing 1 %  %  uu ii.ciii.' ..:. then (.--i. bowavei in.it Woollar 01 %  %  %  BTOJ] .' Knee wii_, ini Broa %  B l..ng' it wa town that ih lO'... South At. OB art the lount.. pli .11 he loid that ha o 1 Aush.il. %  The M.C.( Ui Of him to bring till) 1 iptaii %  1 Bnalan I li %  Pi • m.iMi!.,, %  'i-u il h ii .•• to lead iw thai %  taak thai ) %  • ; M. mi I 1 [he 1 1 %  %  %  %  %  Great Kcpei Dot %  h a la ,1.. ,r ,,,., %  ,. I i\iroiu; a > rilOM I.UMIUN. .\ d V YOU SHOULD SEE TWO REAL VALUES lEK<;USO\ SATIN PLAIN WHITE 40' wide $1.32 yd TOOTAL HOPS AC ,SE RESISTING FINISH i-t rlaiii Shitlrs ol lir S;i\,>. ( rllslirtl ROM, Groj Nalnnl & Vhilp 36" wide $1.83 > d (i\VF. SHF.IMIF.III) & CO., LTD. 10, II. 12, IS Broad si reel They'll U ii livery Time VY-^N T^= HOME TE4M 'iTC-ER A\P CATCHER H0LP A COsPtSESCC -S''Mi6HTy SMART BASC54.L Pf IT LET TrJE B41 •^ OP TUB smN TALK T-isss OVBR-— THATS PIFFERENTi T.A-.a^oa*> B2JI fieXAIS h %  %  %  %  %  %  %  .; I ill With III %  %  i %  hai would bavi I i. for Ihe i t Bngland thai i i I tempera i kci .ind is rco lawful both with but %  %  1 U ... %  the i %  ( I • %  iti U ti now ithat %  :., ;. thai Yareu*} 0 • •.,,, rVOdate Hrown cannot r h.. wm i" i I %  with the ui %  i h %  lafeal ounti.v perbaaa alighUy la %  AJM Why, too, was Dotiu Insole %  rll n i %  %  ihnuld have been giva Bod ihin mveii his oppoTtunil B\ jiniim li.;,ii) avl WITH THE CORRECT-SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH ijr rourassosa w ttatl V WUR QUA III Y MINTS VfALPAMUR OUAUTK^ Tilllt\Krl\IHlS AQI VIK Ct.l'B iMrinhen. Oul> I SMI IIIIAV IBS, .-.. K p.m. PROGBAIfMI >,IIIS MisP| .1 %  JO i Hill Mi ( : %  arreponl VinUii aala i %  • •. I i. ard, in The Singing Weateraari impel n KddHArnold and Gene Auli>. \ ClaaeriUa Daaea it Midnight .\ Mask Daoee IJomnv. MJI--will l* distributed. Music b> H wel! | O \dini--i.ni hi Baal ..,,„,— i Knllrr ft j Haiti lor Charity. .H..O H tIRR/VYS | MILK STOUT — | TODAY THRILLS, M'THIS •ad TOMOKKOW, srsi'KVM (Mill,I uiM AT Till ITS M.AN BB^A ** v i cVMON.'qurr %  \ STALUUfi!: r %  .' %  i V, \\\ BV4LUI %  S.P-M USS 0 N, S 0 N i CO-.LTD BARBADOS PAINTS for all purposes r l)r< oration of Hall* and Ceilings "MATI^lTO ,, FLAT OIL PAINT Blacked In While I rram and 0*000 In I (lallun and I 1 Ciallon Tint r'or Woodwork "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Dues with a Hard Gloss rooaUiBfl Kmimcl Finish Doe* not Uierolour with Age -in L I hi White ind I'ream In 1 1 .1 %  % %  (. illon mid II WM SOLE ACIENTS:— EDINBURGH SCOTLAND In War A Daring S)b3',.-.r In Ptate A Gin Avenger! s T^e Sign of QUALITY AlA CAPTAIN CAREY USA! WANDA HENURIX ULUIA • Mitchell Leisen MANNING & CO.. LTD. TELEPHONE SERVICE ST. LAWRENCE EXCHANGE BARBADOS TELFPIIONF (IL LID. BBB %  %  %  Exchange equipment ha* been eomix* brought mta UM h> aai I %  %  ad a %  will be KI U be eonarea* bevond. ****•*. iB g e eesi ,*,',',',^',;;:%;:%'-


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