Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


arene oer emmamacmr ee



Tharsday

August 10.

950



Barbados







Aduncate



Price: y}
FIVE CENTS
35.

Year



U.S. TROOPS ADVANCE ON CHINJU



Council Of Europe
Discusses West

German Rearming

Churchill Speaks To-day

STRASBOURG, Aug. 9
E,IGHTEEN German representatives sat expres-
sionless and silent today as speakers urged a

Consultative Assembly of the Council of Europe’!
to call for the rearmament of Western German. |

On the eve of what was ected to be a major speech
by his chief Winston Churchill, British Conservative,
Robert Boothby faced the Assembly for the first time with
an outright demand that Germany should be brought into
the Western Union Defence.

If Germany remains out, then I believe Western Europe
to be indefensible,” he declared.

= SOI Germany comes in, then slo

will have to make a full contri-
B. 7 .. Big bution to our joint defence on the








same terms as everyone else.”
R. Boothby’s lead was taken up
by Dutch Catholic People’s Party



THE US. TESTS: Tere ‘RED

|
|

RUSSIAN

TANK

Red Troops
Forced To

ithdraw

(By JULIAN BATES)
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
August 9
AMERICAN TROOPS on the Korean south coast
road, west of Pusan were todav within seven
miles of the advanced Communist base at Chinju
-a gain of four miles since their counter-offensive
began on Monday—and Communists were reported
withdrawing
An Eighth Army Headquarters communique
suevested that the whole United Nations “West
Wall’ front—smashed open by several Communist
brideeheads in the centre and along the upper
| reaches of the Naktone River—had stiffened with
| the initiative passine to American South Korean

| .
Representative, who declared Eu- troons. , ; .
T. rope must have a European Army | The Eighth Army repocted “suecessful action in every
O- rr in which Germany would be | engagement with the enemy,” saying the beachhead of
nvo , ‘Ow celled upon to make her contri- oF : yng
























bution.

In this morning’s debate, war-
time resistance leader and former
Prime Minister, Georges Bidault,
made no reference to Germany in
his spe@ch which was devoted to
defence.

General Discussion

Korea hung heavily over the
debate during the general discus-
sion on the report of the Council's
Committee of Ministers, which in-
cluded a call to prociaim its
solidarity with United Nations
action in the Far East.

Churchill whose speech tomor
row is expected to range over
world events is known to have
been sounding out German Rep-
resentatives—attending the As-
sembly for the first time—for

To-morrow evening the wheels
of the machine which the Barbados
Turf Club uses for Big Sweep
draw will be ticking over, and
bringing fortune to some and dis-
appointment to others. People will
crowd the steps of the Grand
Stand to see the draw, and others
will get near the radio sets Jo hear
the results. Then there will be a
fast buying up of the morning
paper next day.

The decimal system of drawing
will be used, and the four wheels
of the machine are each numbered
from 0 to 9. The numbers are
read from left to right.

There is also a wire globe
which spins in conjunction
with the wheels. The globe

At proving grounds in the U.S.,
tanks in rugged field tests.

Life. The T-34,
from the left), and is

compact 810 horse-power

a Life photographer took this exclusive picture of U.S. Army ordnance

35 miles per hour (about 56 kilometres)
(Courtesy LIFE Int



Council Calls U.N. Reaches Deadlock Did G.1.’s



inch high (2.77 metres),

‘l. Copyright TIME INC



[ b men pitting Russian against U.S
This picture is part of Life International's Picture report on tanks, in its issue of August 14

The low, mobile Russian T-34 (third from left), widely used by the Reds ain Korea, is the best tank to come out of World War II

reports

equipped with a 86 mm. gun, can outrun and outmanoeuvre the lighter U.S. Pershing and Sherman tanks (second and fourth
a weapon to make the U.S. search its own capacity to match the enemy's armoured warfare.

is the powerful new 48-ton Patton (left), which carries a 90 mm. gun, fs only a hard-to-hit 9 feet 1
aircooled engine which propels it at

The U.S.’s answer
and has a

1950)

retreating Communist elements had left much booty on
the field.

In the North, South Korean forces were reported
threatening Communist bridgeheads thrown over the Nak-
| tong; 11 Communist tanks were either captured, burnt.or

abandoned

Peports of the vithdrawal of are ‘
Communit Forces on the south cut south through “impassable”
cad under the United States hill country to within 10 miles
marines and army counter-assault of the beach-head at Pohang
te protect the supply port of Pusan Communist troops were pulling
came from. closely-questioned| back on the major fron today
Korean civilians who had filtered|for the first time in this forty-
jthrough the fiahting lines seven day old war

| North and South
| North Koreans who pushed Fives: wall” of

across the Naktong, south of the} arthur’

; Waaswan yesterday into the sec-[munist bridgenead over the Nak-
tor hela by the American Firstftong River, and their front aimed
Cavalry Division “will be con-fat the United Nations vital supply
{tained and pushed back across the} port of Pusan, were being beaten

on the East coast and had

along the
General Mae-
Defence Line, the Com-





contains a marble for the letter their views on European defence. per today the Fighth Armyfaway by ; Americep and South

of each series sold. On this oc- ; ee cea one he world a or ni ‘ , : Me avtilieny jn owuppork ‘ob: thi unter offensive

casion there will be 59. When or some form of German rearma- ) ty : 6 B t j Seite Divition's tint. scatters

Oe ts ston coe tue Social De! oe ts ia t gre ounci ust Work” u c ver fand smarhed a Communist ero Confirmed Reports

globe is stopped also. A spring |Social Democrats said they would : jriver pusit, the Eighth Army said

is released and out drops a |Put up their most powerful orator n urope } ; 7. 000? Then a barrage was lifted to let) A, Communique from MacArs

marble. The number sindicat- Professor Carlo Schmidt to oppose Dele, S 9 loose a rush of American troops} hur ® i" (quarters said recon-

ed by the wheel and the letter | Such proposals. ST RASB 1 | es ay for “close. combat,’ naissanee pilots confirmed earlier

indicated by the marble when With the British Labour Gov-} STRASBOURG, Aug. 8 LONDON. Aug. 9 | reports from Korean ciyilians
i : i ernment policy opposed to any fncn, German and alian | 1 2 The London Communist “Dai! that Communists holding Chinju

ae BPS verar a immediate rearmament of Ger-| delegates at the Council of Europe | ‘ LAKE SUCGEBS, Aug 7 | Worker”, under a byline by its } Ground Retaken about 55 miles west of Pusan on

cee See ACE. umber of |sneny, Labour speakers in the] Will table within tho next 25 WESTERN and other delegates of the Security Coun- | special éorre t c





Assembly so far have ignored the
issue.

Former French Premier Geo#ges
Bidault said the great

‘fhe name of each horse taking
part in the Meeting is typed on a
piece of white card, and each card

hours a resolution «aliina for
United States of Euro,e, German
delegates said here toa «iy

cil goaded by days of “Soviet procedural obstruction” will

meet to-day and to-morrow to devise means of making
the United Nations work ane

ndent in Kore.
Alan Winnington pray alleged
7,000 people were “butchered” in

the South Korean

fe. , the
South Kovean troops were earlier

reported to have thrown commu
nists back across the Naktong im-

outh coast were preparing tc
evacuate as the three prongs of the
American offensive stabbed at an
average of thtee miles forward

a Ahh che ger: Ah en, ee way or another, it was valley last}mediately north of Waeg-lfro nas

is placed in a sealed envelope.| which faced them was dp Ha Gabale mates oh, es announced here. yrs Mat Peng supervision of | wan on the approaches to Taegu, ” Alead the aipsed reaches of the
These envelopes are shuffled. lem of defence. Referring 1t0| Assembly later in tne session in- Deputy American Representative on the Council, Ernest Gross, |4@™°tican officers but later despatches said Northi Naktong River, north of sorely
_As soon as a ticket number is|Korea he said “An aggression in|yites all intetes::d countries t» told correspondents that the Council had reached a constitutional| This morning an America por oet™ at See r pa oh eepr threatened Taegu, the Communist
Gin soatee ee tats laced & esa oc das ammiocy te join the three principal Contine crisis. It was understood that the majority of the Security Council |EMbassy spokesman in Londo: pness Gay’ Were" 1 ground trem) bridgehead on the east bank has
1 Dp s ‘ s ‘ ssary




one side. At the end of the draw-
ing these envelopes are placed in
a large one which is also sealed

organise defence as a united whole

High Commissioners
‘I suggest to our Governments

tal countries in Western Europe
in this plan

States are to elect members to
a Federal Parliament from which

members had already laid down definite plans to overcome what

now appears to be Soviet “filibuster” methods of defeating
measures by marking them out.

described the report as “beneath
contempt and unworthy of any



official comment”
The “Daily

pushed yester-T)een either contained or hurled
back
But the North face of the United

Nations front cracked under stun-

day
The Communist bridgehead

just northeast of Waegwan had

> . ; 5 Worker” messace been contained the Eighth ing Communist blow

ne on opened before the com~| that they should appoint a High |® Federal Government with sov Gross told correspondents that the Security Council had|said South Korean police mas Army said ra ,

pletion of the Meeting. Commissioner or Trustee respon- | ereign powers over member state “reached the breaking point,” and new measures would therefore | Sa¢red 7,000 political prisoners {1 South Korean troops had re- One invading foree, estimated
sible to the Committee of Minis- will “eventually” emerge



ters for implementation of joint
defence.”

Anens Serrarens, of the Dutch
Catholic People’s Party declared
that peace depended on Euro-
peans themselves.

U.N. Commission
Checks Inhuman

Delegates behind the motion
who represent all the main non-
communist parties in Germany
Italy, and France, realise that it
is not likely to be translated into





have to be adopted.

He said there were three main
ways of overcoming what appeared

to be a Soviet attempt to dead-
y yal > é
TODAY’S lock the Council over procedure

These were



the valley near the village range
who were South-East of Taejon
on July 4, 5 and 6. This was part
of a “systematic annihilation” of
between 200,000 and 400,000
political prisoners in South Kore



taken commending positions lost}at brigade
yesterduy. They destroyed three} mountains and valleys near the
or four tanks in action support-|] Bast coast to within 10 miles of
ed by aircraft and First Cavalry |ihe imp vortant beachhead at Po-
artillery ‘ane. This surprise blow through

South Korean m1 sic fended gap in the Defence

strength raced through

adyances wert






















| an s or iw also reported in the Yanggi-|ine. bypassed embattled Yondok
P . “We depend on American|action for the present WINNERS ee ree ae eee a 8 Dong aten on the north frontlend dette Kiave before South
ractices weapons,” he warned. British Labour and Conserv'i- lof Se oe ce ouncil’s: rule British Charge D’Affaires 1 running from Naktong to the] Koreans came up to meet it
Serrarens said Germany could|tive parties have both formally Hy Gambol inion Santa mot “ts ae aed South Korea, R. H. Sawbridge} st coast Alex Valentine, Renter's corre-
LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 9 not be excluded from a European|declared they are against Euro- . \ , u aa automatically be hie Doth able 15 Ghate Sana Uncomfirmed reports said the|spondent in the South said two
A United States Enquiry Com- Army and that Britain must alsolpean Federation. Ninth Race.—Land Mark 3 7s _ Epearsant: OF. Whe -eecurAy asitenaa lta: teat ate Seinen Communist column had by-

aaa has Raped ete play her part. Scandinavian countries too are Tenth Race.—Watercress “2. Call. special See f the|to whether South Korenn troon: passed the embattled Yondok @ on page §
: ise i ac 7 a Se o sete y . > rece » io a bs 5s a a sESSION , .
eae cas ge foncietiioale aan C apie oe el iene sf om ted to vote for the res nade op tae Assembly which would override |have committed atrocities ORCC OOOO LLL LLCO LOOP POE,

and inhuman practices ‘ against} Western Europe were three—tc
prisoners and wounded by North |resist Soviet aggression, to achieve
Koreans. economie independence, and to
The Commission told the Sec-| secure sogal justice. ;
retary General it had heard of Mario Cingolani, Italy, declared
no measures taken by North}it was not enough to protest
Koreans to give effect to their] ®@#ainst aggression in Korea. The
promise of avoiding atrocities. Council of Europe had its own

It also urged that the “strong task and he added “I would not
est possible voice be raised like people to think the Council of
throughout the world” in protest Europe 1S peaving ot to do its
against delay in giving Red Cross Vote e Assembly then
supervisory protection to war|” . :
prisoners, non—combatant. captive: Churchill, Minister cf War
and the wounded. _ The European Assembly meet-
ing heard with enthusiasm sug-
| gestions that Winston Churchill
|should be called in as European
| Minister of War

He would make no comment 9
3. To delay or postpone further |the report in to-day’s issue o

-Brown Girl * . ;
-Pabulous meetings of the Council during the Communis st Paper Daily

@

|" e Security C ounoil

Blshhethan | August when Jacob Malik, Sovie!|Worker"” that 7,000 people ha
|

Thirteenth Race.—
Fourteenth Race.
Fifteenth Race.—
Sixteenth Race.-

—Reuter Tango



Parachutists Fly Up|
Into The Clouds

LONDON, Aug. 9

Three Russian parachutists
jumped out of three trainer planes
at Minik, but only one came down
normally. The other two went
up.

The official Soviet News Agency
Tass to-day recounted how the
two Soviet parachutists had their
heads in the clouds—one for 40

Representative is President been “butchered” in a South
Korean valley last month i“
montis ‘ = He said it had been proved that
mauntinng Adjourned North Korean troops had shot
At last night’ meeting the|American soldiers after tyin
Security Council adjourned until]their hands behind their backs
tomorrow when it is believed al Sd hae ee
attempt will be made





Aeroplane
Sabotage pi
e + cecision on the constitutional que
Investigated tion raised by Sir Benegal Rau

Indian Delegate, on June 25 when
was President

He explained on Friday that on
June 25 he acted on the proposal Pope Piu










Pope On “Holiday”

—Reuter. SALFORD, Lancashire, Aug. 9. |"°

Detectives of Britain’s M1. §
(Counter Espionage) Department

GUARDIAN

VATICAN CITY, Aug. 9
XII will suspend a





% 5565569599 9O OS SOOOOVOPIIOVOEES

: i “S & ne Te , s av j t ty Warren Austin, United States, | private and special audien : ii i
5 982 ENROLL IN The proposal c#me in a speect aes ay : pag or ae to-day began investigations here that i 80 ith chnai Representa- ,during the second half of Augue ‘\ 'f i | ) | \
; by the former French Premier The parachutist who went 1M] into ‘suspected sabotage of ail edie Pu, ! ; BORD ey se aay i | | Al
N. ZEALAND Paul Reynaud who referring to| the right direction came to earth | plane parts and equipment, MI, 5| ‘Ve be invited to the ¢ o ai. | thinning Eater o eit tes
ssia Pee epg fin | than three minutes, All aa ; + 2 | table “for the duration of the dis-|Summer alace Castel Gandol ;
waa ee ANE: ny Bean teiedccet, to Wester three bailed out at about 2,400 ce et il ora tot | orm cussion on this case.” Malik said |é a Vatican announcement said Established 1821 &
mrolments in ew ealand’s| ~ win

SS ee

SLOPES PPLE PS SSS SSS SSS FSFE FSSA SO DO DDOIOS SF
GOS

; feet. but the unlucky parachutists le igh e ‘ T | day
“Ww us ave : ste es bee ast night in answer to Dr. Tsiang
ground troops for the Korean war e must have a Minister of | were caught in a strong ascending | Planes had been gassed were re- | 6



\
a é sive hi ‘ ; i rashire Ms (China) that he could not agree| These audiences will stop x
total 5,982, comprising 111 Offic- powers of a Minister of a air current, which rapidly carried cence toe « Lancapnize Malnity that the decision had “the force|tween August 13 and Septem — %
ers and 5,871 other ranks it was!” <1¢ voy want one, you will not them towards the cloud: ; of permanent permission Hell, but the Pope will a saga g
announced Monday Recruiting|}ave to look bevon 4 this hall te Th : ; But the Air Ministry in Lon ated that Sir Benegal had said|giye public audience in St s ‘ .
9 ne s he } e parachutist who remained}, , . y in a erated taer fir benes et 5 ; : $ aa ;
closed at noon on Saturday jfind him,” he added, turning in}up for 40 minutes landed about 5| 408 said “there is no question of | if there is no objection.’ | Peter's Basilica where twice Business transacted includes %
Can. Press. @ on page 8 miles from the starting place, the deliberate damage or sabotage week he receives up to 50,00
-_———- —____—_ ——- — Minik Aviation Club being suspected.” “Superficial Malik added “permission w Holy Year Pilgrims from all ovei

FIRE & HURRICANE :

>
The third parachutist landed . . s
about 10 miles away and said he

felt a sharp, cold temperature as

world
Although Pope Pius is spendin

COLLISION YESTERDAY

|
damage had been done to pack-| given by the President and there | th
ages,containing equipment but | were no objections. Now the Sov

the equipment itself. was not|iei Delegation does object.” ix weeks at his Summer Palac

including Loss of Profits caused thereby y
he went up. Soon the ‘chute and |damaged.” The Air Ministry suid Malik proposed ‘he question|this fortnight of rest Is the on! ( g } ¥
harness became wet, and ice be-Jjit had no knowledge of any |“who agrees that the permission|real “holiday”, he will have thi

gan to form.—Reuter

sabotage. __ Reuter @ on puge 8 year —Reuter.

U.S. Thrust Beat Red Koreans
“To The Punch” By A Few Hours

By JULIAN BATES other of the surprises which continual retreats, the Ameri
WITH MACARTHUR’S HEAD- have caught the Allies off guard cans in the south are achiev bruk or even a Dunkirk;

QUARTERS from Korea, in a month of hard fought re- the main object of any attack seems almost certain th |
Aug. 9 treat F ¢

PERSONAL ACCIDENT & BAGGAGE

(including period travel

BURGLARY
MARINE

short policies)



ig about Pugan’s becoming + |
put












SVP ELLE SPEGEPEPLGSSES SSIS GSE







to destroy the enemy, not ne« Americans will at worst be able
It is now clear that the Unite urily to occupy the ground to hold out on a 35-mile peri
States armour-supported coun Reds Gain Ground But the Communists ar¢ meter around Pusan, with tie
ter-offensive along the Korea The Northern attack against ported bringing their rack Naktong Delta on one side anc = :
south coast “beat the Commui the top of the “defence box” 18 Third Division down from the 1 concentrated defence line to For particulars apply to the Local Agents—
ists to the punch” by a fe ilso gaining ground compara~- Kumechon area—weakening thi the North.
hours tiv quickly. The South K@- centre—to drive back the An % Ted? ; Aa
The North Koreans planned ree line was pulled well behind erican advance The chief danger to the pres % Ss, P. MUSS( yN SON & i LTD.
four-fold offensive around the the Naktong River in a planned ent defence area is the possibil %
whole defence box in a gre: ithdrawal a few days ago Easy Approach ity of a sudden erumbling of the x Broad Street
effort to push the Americans int But the river line holding the If the Communists could breal north flank, cutting off most ol 2 . .
the sea. Two of these blows ars West is standing up well to through in the nortt rou! the South Koreans and forc'ns % : ie
THE MOTOR CAR X-156—owned by C. Drayton of Christ Church going well for then ar everything which the Commun- Taegu, they would have an ca the Americans to pull back ¢ P.O, Box 227 Telephone 4465
and driven by Vivian Keizer—and the motor lorry G-124 driven by badly ists have thrown at it approach to Pusan dow: th their Naktong river line to x
Arnold Walcott of St. George,—which were involved in an accident The thrust to Pohangdong i ‘ ‘c moral building traditional milita highwe stem a threat in their rear "4
yestérday about 4 p.m. at the corner of Dayrells Road and Rockley > far ¢ rl = oo ad ‘Siva! eee eerar ies ae P aAt atta Some observers are stil —Reuter |" Aer pots s see POO UO TS CTOS OOS ITOIOIONOOT



8 A i TWO

Carib Calling

IS Excellency



th
the

Governor







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





and Mrs. Savage will attend
the lecture at the Y.M.P.C. at O* the second floor of Clarence House large
8.30 o'clock tonight. given by Mr airy room overlooks the pleasant gardens of St
Maurice Connor, a st nt of the James's Palace and the long green stretch of the
Canadian National In for the Mall
Blind. There, where the noise of not very distant iraffi
Mr. Connor who is blind is a is softly muted, will be born the second child of
Barbadian, and will lecture on “A Princess Elizabeth Sir William Gilliatt,
West Inuian’s View of Life and gynaecologist, renowned for the accuracy of
Work at the Instituté.” fore ts, has fixed the date between August
A piano solo by him is also a and 14. ,
feature on the evening's pro- Last week portable equipment was taken into
gramme Others performing are Cc arence House and the Princess was X-rayed
Mr. Maurit® Fitzgerald. Mr. Her- his was decided upon in order to determine the
bert Cheeseman and Mr. E. A. B ae ee aecere eae
Tens. j If it is found to be large then the doctor
ay oe = ed birth es :
i! r tINCES or princesses are not born in tran-
Staying With the Rances’ ° quil oseurity To thousands of women in
this country the birth of this child will be as

R. Philip Hewitt-Myring, Pub-



exciting as that of the young Prince Charles
lie Relations Acviser to C.D. And not alone to ordinary women. As frequent-
and W. left on Tuesday afternoon ly as possible Queen Elizabeth drives across to
by B.W.LA. on a routine official Clarence House to see her daughter. and in the
visit to Trinidad. He is expected quiet rooms of the house or in the neat gardens
to be away for about one week, and they talk of what is to come
while in Trinidad he will be stay- Miss ESTELLE McCLEAN he room
ing with Sir Hubert and Lady Both the King and Queen will be in London for
Rance at Government House : = the birth, waiting for news from the room on
Leaving Shortly the second floor.
Here For Two Weeks It is a simply furnished room behind its high

RRIVING from St. Lucia on MONG those who will be leav- windows, and is equipped with

A

modern medical









The Princess Awaits The Day â„¢

And a room in Clarence House is prepared

THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950

Runert and ihe Back- room Boy— |



{
|








Wellingborough College, where
his old house-master still remem- |
be the bo a a_ first-class |
profect and u ul half-back.’ i
|
Although Mrs. Gilliatt h id thre
daughters to support well + ba : .
the bey, she saved enough mor |
to send her son to London to stuey | As Rupert moves back to e em na) 38 Mag
common he semembers whe first

Monday by B.W.1L.A. were Mr ing the island shortly for appliances which have been installed already under
and Mrs. Horace Wason to spend Canada is Miss Estelle McClean of the direction of Sir William Gilliatt
two weeks’ holiday in Barbados, the Advocate Co., Ltd Bulkier medical apparatus for use in possible
staying with Mr. Wason’s father. _ Miss McClean who recently ©mergency will be brought to Clarence House a
Their last visit to Barbados was Joined the clerical staff of the f€W,days before the birth is expected
in February 1949, when they “Advocate” will relinquish her post @ THE CHILD who is to come as brother oF sis-
pens *hele honsymoon here on August the 15th in order to tages attending its entry. a ee Prince Charles and his mother.
Mr. Wason is the Government 4chieve an early ambiticn. She
Surveyor of St. Lucia has always wanted to be a nurse At Buckingham Palace, during garden, devotes hours to her son, in the house until the actual day
and now that the opportunity has the birth of the young Prince, attends to her correspondence of the birth
come she is taking it there were difficult problems of There are frequent confer- When will that day be? If any-
Estelle is also a pupil of Mrs hot water and sterilisation. But ences with the Comptroller of one can predict such an event
ae Re neg get ite oa because Clarence House, complet- her Household, Lieut-General with skill it is tall, heavy-browed
A, 4. Stuarts Dancing Class, and eq for the royal couple a year Sir Frederick “Boy” Browning, Sir William Gilliatt. Where other
will therefore mirs their forth- ago, has been redesigned on mod- with whom she plans her public doctors do not forecasa_ birth
coming show. ern lines. there is hot water in life for the autumn date more closely than within four
Her many friends will join in every bedroom and power points er five days, Sir William, with a
wishing her a safe passage and al! for electric kettles. And arm-in-arm with the Duke prescience he cannot define him-
success in the profession of her of Edinburgh when he returned s can do it within two
choice isst week from Malta on a month’s illiatt attends the Princess at
Confident ileeve she inspected the roora her own request
i - where their second child is to
Film Delay The Princess herself calmly and porn. It will be the first child oo This 66-year-old, orthodox sur-
UNKEN TREASURE” to be COnfidently awaits the birth of th¢ royal blood to be born in Clarence £0" brought young Prince
filmed by the Kingswood Film Child who will be third in suc- House, although the building is hoaeaee Se sa eee Tea
Company in Jamaica, has been ®¢ss!07_to the Throne, Princess more than a century old and was ["€ fourta roya’ & skilled ana

Margaret then becoming fourth

postponed because it is stated, of She has kept the beautiful layette
conditions connected with the which was used for Prince
fighting in Korea. Hazel Court, Charles, the infant's clothes and
who is one of the youngest and the cot.

prettiest of the J, Arthur Rank

stars, and is to play the female Most of them will be used again



lead opposite Robert Preston, has but there will be many additions,
decided to spend the time of wait- garments and dresses that have
ing furnishing her cottage in Kent, been made and knitted by Queen



“Sunken Treasure” will be the Mary and other members of the
first of 12 pictures to be made Royal Family.

GASTON DOMINGUEZ
Venezuelan Swimmer

RRIVING over the week-end
from Venezuela with his par-

annually in Jamaica
Lion Incorporated

Mixed Bag

ORD BEGINNER, the Trinidad

for Eagle- & ALTHOUGH the 24-year-old

mother has withdrawn from
public life, she is far from inac-
tive. Every day she walks in the

L

ents was Mr. Gaston Dominguez calypso singer, was at the

This is their second visit to Bar- microphone again last week. He

bados; they were here late last took part in “Anything to De- DR BA
year, in December, Gaston is one clare?” a weekly programme in the .

of the leading swimmers in Vene-
zuela and is a member of the Casa-
blanca and Altamira Swimming
Clubs in Caracas. He is also a
keen Water Polo fan

B.B.C's General Overseas Service.
The programme consists of inter-
views with interesting visitors to
Britain from all parts of the world.
Resides the calypso singer listeners

Mrs. Lloyd-Still, who, happily
is with us in Barbados, has just
published her autobiography un-
der the above title.

They are here for about three heard an air hostess from Iceland, It is an exciting book. Indeed,
weeks holiday and are staying at a Tibetan medical student and an almost too exciting. It leaves one
the Hastings Hotel Australian airman and pianist. breathless and dazed as if one

had just taken a long trip in a

Returned Yesterday Social! Calls car at a speed far in excess of
the legal limit.
R. AND: MRS: Edward A. Ben- W\ORMER Schooimaster, Mr. E. for Mrs. Lloyd-Still, adv
sone; Teurded. yestercey Burke of Jamaica, has been tures nae | tad one on to "OF the
afternoon by B.W.I.A. from their attending a Summer School on other and ae snatie Hay anifie?
Grenada holiday social research at Oxford. Now :

so rapidly from country to coun-
ne supervisor of the Jamaican try and continent to continent that
social Welfare Commission, Burke for her own sake. as Well as ours,
is in England to study community one cannot but be pleased that she
development and adult education has, for the moment, come to rest
methods. in a place where the tempo of
While in tondon he will pay life is considerably slower!
calls at the Royal Empire Society
and the Bureau of Current Affairs. My own experience of
i understand he is going to France Surgeons is of rather gloomy

Were In Grenada For
Two Weeks

RS. NORAH
“Heathcroft”,

WRIGHT
Pine Hill and
Miss Thorne of “Grazettes”, who
were in Grenada for a _ couple
of weeks’ holiday returning yester-
day by B.W.I.A

of

dental



at the beginning of next month. static persons who take an un-
. conscionable time drilling away

A School For Tiny Tots !
the languor and lethargy of one

present holidaying in Bar-
drade of British Guiana who is Tuesday afternoon by .B.W.1.A.
slaying at “Accra” Rockley. Miss Grace is the daughter of Mr. F. A

and removing one’s tooth with
,
f \ bados, is Miss Thelma, D’An-
D’Andrade is a niece of Mr. and Bishop, Controller of Supplies and

Mrs. Joseph Gonsalves of British Mrs, Bishop.

Guiana, Mr. Gonsalves was a

former Mayor of Georgetown. Three Sisters
In her spare time at home,

al of M*: FREDDIE POTTER was
and at Seawell yesterday to meet
she her sister Mrs. John Otway who
arrived from Grenada by B.W.1A
to spend three weeks’ holiday ar-
Larbados. Mrs, Potter who ar-
rived from St. Lucia on Saturday

Thelma has a school for sever
the tiny tots of Georgetown,
as this is their vacation time,
is also having a holiday and de-
cided to spend it in Barbados

Back From Trinidad







Vorass rj re i r 7us
‘ tage Bil oa ‘cas! ed cme Holiday po be returning there on August
6 at ace 30ns —bacr io them? ISS GRACE BISHOP who Mrs. Otway will be staying with
¥. Upper parts—or vest teams. (a left here on July lst for a their sister Miss Minnie Wells in
12. Provoking driving. (6) holiday in Trinidad, returned on Dayrells Road.
13. Neval engineer. (3)
FR EWtintS. 10 tne vee ey eres
ae Fre agrant.” (6) re #) . ‘,
18 See next page (8) CRY PTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
ae BE Re etme _poetical (4) AXYDLBAAXR
2 Keenhene ue is LONGFELLOW
23 Cempany of nine (8) One letter simply stands for another. In this example A fs used
A deere, Down for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
2 The fd) trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
3 ) Each day the code letters are different.
: _ts plural. (3)
5 StH A Cryptogram Quotation
iv 5 m (1)
Mn jer 0 i
Ia Seid ot ers ointion a MVA JFBHBMAS CSFIFTHMPFTI FT
ao Ting aca w ah (s MVFB BCPSGA, BQSAHJ MVSCPIVCPM
1 age ) 233,24 Ruste, ~ Sereaes MVA GCPTMSO HTJI MVA QACQWA—
ie ia a af +3 Scent- ves
Satara 4s : aoc own: 1 ; SoS sh.
2 > 1s © Marm 5 -
6! ; cert 10 tip see , Cryptoquote: FOR ANY MAN WITH HALF AN EYE
oa tes _ WHAT STANDS BEFORE HIM MAY ESPY—TRUMBULL.

94,.0¢

90D OO BORO BBOROOSBSSE

PEPPLAPIPP PASSER OOS

FOR STRENGTH ©
FOR ENERGY
FOR ENJOYMENT

Its - -





born under his
patient care
He attended

been

built for William IV. when he was

Duk f Clarence

ne PeHCe the Duchess

@ NEXT DOOR to the confine-
ment room accommodation has

been prepared for a nurse, prob-

ments.

of
Kent at all three of her confine-

ably Helen Rowe, the efficient A prefect

cheerful sister who _ attended

the Princess at the birth of Prince WILLIAM GILLIATT’S father

Charles had a chemist’s shop on Wide

Both Sir William Gilliatt ana ' “7fatc, Boston. Lintolnshive. ter,

Sir John Weir, the Princess's young Gilliatt was inspired with
doctors, wili stay within easy jj). desire to become a doctor.
reach, ao owed while her son was still
on E boy, his mother ran the chemist’s
They may not take up quarters chop herself to

and sent her son

RBARA

plucking an exquisite flower

Kingswood Films
Mrs. Lloyd-Still does her work Stop Work On
at the speed with which she

soends the rest of her life, I shal! “Sunken Treasure”

go to her at once! Maharajahs,

If







lcvers, monkeys, Jews, mounta ns
plains, internment camps, an¢ a KINGSTON, August H =
posh hotels, whizz past like the MS pan tase ihe per ee ae
movietone news, and just when Jamaica under an arrangement
you think you have seized hold with the Government which the
of this elusive personality she has Company has not carried out so
gone off somewhere else. One far — according to Robert Com-
wculd like to grip her by the arm mung, President now in the island.
and say “now sit down quietly They will continue operations
for five minutes and tell us all in Jamaica as long as the organ-
about it!” ization is assured of the confi-
She has, however, told us be of the Government and the
enough to make us want more PCPe
and that is one of the secrets of “Pailing that the Company will
successful authorship wash its hands of Jamaica, per-
; haps for good.” The Company,
I, for one, if she ever writes which agreed to make 12 pic-
another book, shall take a deep tures yearly, has stopped work
bieath and buy it. Meanwhile |] making the first, “Sunken |
urge you to buy this one. Treasure”.

S. CUNLIFFE OWEN. —Can Press.





AQUATIC € LUD CINEMA (Members a

TONIGHT AT 8
MARTHA O'DRISCOLL NOAH BEERY Jr

“PASS TO ROMANCE”

A Universal Picture





in



COMMENCING
GLORIA

Paine
ARREN

11TH

—

MY
Ss

ir
ALWAYS IN
WARNER BR

HEART"
PICTURE

4















THURSDAY—5 & 8.30 P.M.
WARNER'S DOUBLE)

PLAZA





| THE MASK OF DIMITRIOS" |
| With Sidney GREENSTREET - er LORRE, — Tachary SCOTT— |
ne }
Leslie HOWARD Bette D: AVIS Humphrey BOGART |
“THE PETRIFIED FOREST”
|
FRI. — SAT. — SUN. — 5 and 8.30 P.M. (RKO DOUBLE !) |
WALT DISNEY’S Color By TIM HOLT in |
| “MELODY TIME" cechnicolor and \ “STAGE COACH KID” |

GALETY (The When). ST. JAMES

THURSDAY — 8.30 P.M. (REO-RADIO PROGRAM)

JOHNNY WEISS gyuL LER ‘in










a

=|
|

at Middlesex Hospital bear sees that it, too, has



prickly bush that had sprung up black and died." W's cer-
Brilliant | under his feet. “I'll take a bit of cee queer.” says Billy, but
A! 26 | oh eal that to the Professor,” he i =" ase things + beeen me, =
AT 26 he gained his M.D., ane h. steuious as not to me ? 8 is
a gold medal Other qualificattens oan pay as my ees oe eee he cu telg -
cbtained with a brilliance vii |__bit net. and Repeat tee bien evesy- _ thoughelel strots Dem
Alt achec oO 1s lame a. ste
se'ectian of alphabetical letters. ti IMPIRE .
\ “
Grilliant, qualified, and enthu- E

Shows TO-DAY, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
“THE RED SHOES”

estically inspired, Gilliatt wasted
no time as a general practitioner

Lasi 2












He put out his first brass tablet eee on’t Miss It !
in Wimpole-street, as a gynaeco- gee Your Last Chance D
logical specialist FRIDAY. 2.30 and 8.30 P.M.

@ TECHNICAL brilliance alone Saturday to Tuesday, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

cannot ensure success for a

urgeon Gilliatt has more. His
colleagues speak of him as a man Le

who never becomes flustered wt

when things ¢> wrong

Mg, lexandre Dumas cave vou

“Count of Morte Cristo”,
“The Three Musketeers”
And Now

Women say that im the most
enxtous hours his quiet and
immovable confidence calms
their fears

He speaks in favour or painless
childbirth, and the use of anaes-

(netics, and he frowns on the THE
modern tendency to have women e
ip from their beds within five

cays of giving birth. He prefers
to keep them there for a fortnight

BIGGEST
PICTURE

.
Amusing
A MAN with a dour, uncommu- iN TEN
nicative exterior, Gilliatt hides

Lehind his dignified facade a warm
heart and a wit that makes him
one of the most amusing after-
dinner speakers in his profession.

YEARS!

Today his consulting-rooms are
in Brook-street. A few minutes’
walk away is his home, overlook-
ing Hyde Park. There he lives |
vith his wife, once the clever!
anaesthetist Dr. Ann Louise Kann,
end their daughter.

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY, 4.30 and 8.30 p.m.
The Double Feature ...
SLEEPY LAGOON and AFFAIRS OF GERALDINE
with Henry WILLCOXON — Jane WITHERS
SATURDAY and SUNDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
CAPT. CAREY U.S.A.

(Worthing.)

Their son has recently qualified
his father’s medical school in
Middlesex Hospital.

The fine, tapering hands of Sir
William will be the first to hold
the royal child.--L.E.S With

Wenda HENDRIX

Alan LADD

FRIDAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
The Republic Whole Serial .

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME



|
|
I"

|











THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950, “ZONOS BLACK WHIP”
am p News, 0 : ws . ~
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. ‘frent’s Last Case, Linda STERLING — _ George J. LEWIS
‘> am, The Piano for Pleasmre, 7.45

a.m. Generally Speaking 8.00 a.m
From The Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Pro- Oo

in Sire LYMPIC

M xture, 8.30 a.m. Books to Read, 8.45 Last » Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

" British Masterpieces, 9.00 a.m — + = ' ,

C'ose Down; 12.00 (noon) The News, Columbia Double :

12.10 r News Analysis, 12.15 p.m rs =o ’ ¢

Prémarsine Parade, 12.18 pitt Listeners MISSING JUROR” with Jem Bannon
Choice, 1.00 p.m. ‘Taxi-ing Around With “PRAIRIE STRANGER” with Charles Storrett
Hiibert Hodge, 1.15 p.m ate none j

out, 1.30 m. Much Binding in the

farsh, 2.00 p.m. ‘The News, 2.J0 p.m FRIDAY to SUNDAY, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

ne News Fr Britain, 2.15 p.m ry ~ “ . pr

Ssorts Review, 2.90 p.m. Ring Up ‘The The Fox Double : “STORMY WEATHER
Curtain, 3.30 p.m. Twenty Questions, with Bill ROBINSON and Lena HORN

4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The

Daily Service, 4.15 p.m Ge aaa — AND —

Leight Buzzard, 4.45 p.m. Mona Liter ‘“ eT ”

uartet, 5.00, p.m. Listeners Choice, _ “SLATTERY’S HURRICANE

Programme Parade, 5.30 Lis- with Richard WIDMARK and Linda DARNELL
rs Choice, 6.00 p.m. Trent's Last as
6.15 p.m. Pride and Prejudice. FRIDAY

MONDAY

to

6 p.m. Merchant Navy Newsletter 4

7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News i 15

Analveis, 7,18—-T,90 p.m, Cricket Re- 45 and 8.15 p.m. ROXY
port on W.1I,. Warwickshire, 7.30—7.45 i .

p.m Point_of-view discussion witn

Owen Marthirin and A. E, T. Henry,

8.15 p.m
Hodge.

TO-DAY, Last 2 Shows

2.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
Taxi-ing Around With Herbert







8.20 p.m. Anton and His Orchestra, 8 55

F From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m

SS) r, 9.30 p.m, London Light Concert 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Orchestra, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.19

p.l Interlude, 10.15 p.m. The aor

Mitchell Glee Club, 10.45 p.m. Specia i
| Dispatch, 11.00 p.m, The Piano for Paramount Double :

Pleasure

566%
OCOD 4

+ 6566 OCOD

SAS Bing CROSBY — Bob HOPE

— IN

“ROAD TO RIO”
— AND —
“ALBUQUERQUE”



— WITH —

vy

DON’T “LET A COUGH
SPOIL YOUR
VACATION

Have you looked forward

Randolph SCOTT

Barbara BRITTON

for months to your Vacation,



only to develop one of those

“i GOOGIE WITHERS

George (Gabby) HAYES

irritating Coughs that won't
HUGH FRANCIS L.

MARLOWE - SULLIVAN

GLOBE

GRAND KIDDIES MATINEE
TO-DAY AT 2.00 P.M.

just time to

Fun?

ZO away, m







Here

spoil your is
good news for you—
FERROL COMPOUND

will clear up your cough in

Atte)
SOOO SSE PTFE PPPS SAPD



PSSSSSLSESSOSS SEES SESE LLL
















‘“ TARZAN’S TRI Ps | a hurry. It has tonic prop-
A UMPHS x rties t restore your tired “THE 9
| lso JOE LOU Mateo aR JOE WALCOTT | x OETGH | 50, PEROLE: ‘
: ¢@ and jaded system to its Child i i
FRIDAY — “DESTINATION fOKY: ildren 12c. ies Sit Anywhere !
" ca sie aaint aS animes $ former strength, and it con-
OPEC OLE PCLELL LEP VIL PPL LLPLELPSCLPOLEL ION, x een ter eee ee ee ee aera eee
$ % x to cure your cough. Remem- “THE PILLOW of DEATH”
* “ *. Xie oad . ieie ak .
* PA, EE ORES. SSN Lon CHANEY = Brenda JOYCE
% aur NY your holiday prescription eons | IND odes
% x ur:
% m should be, first — 66 oe
A \. FERROL THE EXILE
% Ns % Doug. FATRBANKS Jr. — Maria MONTEZ
* sik gy ’ IN
: For Your KITCHEN & PANTRY BIS COMPOU: iD OPENING TO-MORROW, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
% to rid you of it as quickly A Picture for the whole family
*
s We Can. Apply as possible, and then after ly L 7
x Coad Pettis ices gs 5h babe Ses 11” and 12” % it's gone, plenty of sunshine | 4
a
% Buck Pote. oicips en ccs (WRG A 0.60 3 and 4 gallons and sea-bathing to send you x |
s ; x Ri
% Three Legged Pots ............ 1, 2, 3, and gallons x ¢ back fecling like a new per- 3
§ : ‘ .
% Galvanised Washups............. Round and Oval % sch, Dewy sake Sst cough %
s 18”, 20”, 22”, 24” and 26” % % on your Vacation—take %
% Hardwood Chairs artes 3 . %
+
‘ ‘ ;FERROL Gi ult nom
‘, | .
% % ¥ é and BOBBY DRISCOLL Poctors
% BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON : COMPOUND ‘ TECHNICOLOR swash thee “Daty-pany~
; ; olemned tr jo Pieteven, ati others
x FACTORY LIMITED. oe ||| seme rent eran nos a nd on Se Sy yng era
x $|§ STOKES & BYNOE, LTD. § Sic oper
Bi oe Department, — — Phone 2039. x x p Agents, 3 LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

999OS5SOSSOSSSSOOOSSSSSSSSSHOHSSSHSSOSHOS 2OSSOSSSSHSSSSOS $$995S08

1 '
——————————————[———S—SS==>>







THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950

3,000 Boy
Soldiers







LONDON.
Five thousand English school-
boys are spending part of ‘heir
annual vacation learning how to
become good soldiers.
To the accompaniment of ex-
ploding blank ammunition, smoke
bombs and noisy firecrackers they |
are being taught how to make as
crossings of rivers, how to

and eamouflage themselves. in
open country, and how to use the
bayonet effectively

They are all members of the
combined cadet force trom 4
publie and grammar schools

They are living under canvas
md being fed on army wartime
retion Many of them are sons
of regular army men and will
eventually enter cadet schools to
become officers in the armed ser-
vices

—i.N.S.



WILL MIGRATE
TO ETHIOPIA

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca.

Land concessions have been
granted in Ethiopia to members ae
of the Ethiopian Federation, Inc., mith tells me t

a Jamaican organisation, members
of which are desirous of migrat-
ing to that country,

hat one of



BARBADOS

&. a
5 Pp



you sold him a formula that turned him into a toadstool, thereby

making him exempt from military call-up.”



‘The Ethiopian Government has
made these concessions in recog-
nition “of the Federation's stead-
fas support of Ethiopia’s cause
throughout the many trying years

Delegation







of its existence,” and it is the result
of a petition on behalf of members
of Federation which was sub-
mitted to the Emperor on May}
11 year by the Federation's
representative in Addis Abbaba.
It emphasised that categories
immediately wanted are carpen-
ters, painters, plumbers, electri-
ipholsterers, farmers and
cabinet makers '
addition to the land conces- it would affect the colony.
io the Ethiopian Sree: .
ha provided a house, free oO . a
olarak for a period of one year Saint, Chairman, and Hon.
as from September, to accommo- producers.
date prospective settlers while.
possing through the capital on tion.
their way to the settlement. Many members were of the
opinion that it was inevitable
that molasses would in the
“ course of time have to leave the
Students Smash island in bulk, and purcheon
a 2 5 workers would be put out of
Frontier Barriers | vor.
A committee had been appointed
WISSEMBOURG, France by Government to look into the
Aug. 7. matter and it was felt thai a
An international group of 300 delegation should be sent to
College Students calling for Eu- | Canada to get first hand informa~
ropean unity smashed frontier | '!0" “trom the importers of the
barriers at the French-German | re eee ts enornved
border: here on Sunday. No Ae the passing of the Resolution,
sistance was offered. Armed eet outlined the necessity for the
hatchets, Ws, Cans of gasoline. delegation and said that it was
ihe students split into two groups} for the welfare of the island
and conveyed at the border point,
uprooting barriers and yes Overlooked
, t arby field. As the
bid sis Ages ier and white Mr. Dowding (E) said that the
flag of the European movement Board which had been appointed

to go into the matter, had
earnestly done so, and then had
been

dedicated to European unity was
run up above the blaze



overlooked. They were

The demonstration was held to| then asked for $11,000 to send
impress delegates to the Counci!] a delegation to Canada to get
of Rurope which was meeting in| information which could be got
Strasbourg some 35 miles south|in Barbados’ either from the
of here, The Council is consid-| Merchants who had been dealing
ering taking West Germany and] With ‘fancy molasses for some
the Saar into full partnership. | me, or by communication with
Western Foreign Ministers hav tee ee +. NGustace I aid
voted to give them full member i r. aly i" ek %) a
shi the Council’s Upper Hous nat the matter in hanc might
amp a i Mi have caused one of the biggest
the Committee of Foreign Min-}jabour disturbances that the
isters island had even seen. The
Member who had just spoken



knew nothing of what he talked

2 ; Canada was supposed to be the
Bank Chairman Dies biggest buyer of fancy molasses
: from Barbados as Barbados was
r shire

BANBURY, eee 9 known for the production § of
f 1 Wardington eahiicians some of the best faney molasses

sore ar , i in the area
years Chairman of the Bank’ of For sometime they had been
London and South America, has] faced with the problem that
died here aged 81. merchants of the island, some

Born as J. W. Beaumont Pease, ; members of the Board, were be-





he was Chairman of Lloyd’s Bank} ginning to make plans to ship
from 1922 to 1945 and Chairman] fancy molasses other than in the
of the Bank of London and South} normal way and they gave the
America from 1922 to 1948. excuse that the Canadian im-

He was recently awarded <] porters were refusing to buy
decoration by Chile for his ser-| Barbados molasses because it was
vices to banking in South Am.-| sent in puncheons, and puncheons
erica were too expensive







I) TRY THEM
| Ano see!

!















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T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.—Agents



' =comes out
in the flavour !

e * * fa
}
#. a| |
+ he Sibi Ae

Will Go To!
Canada To Enquire
Into Molasses Trade

THE House of Assembly passed a Resolution on Tues-
day for $11,000 to cover the expenses of a three-man delega-
tion to go to Canada to enquire into the unstable situation
| of the molasses trade between Canada and the colony as

Members of the delegation are

Mr. G. H. Adams, representative of the workers. Sir John

J. D. Chandler, M.L.C., for the

Mr. E. 4. B. Deane, Secretary of the Fancy
Molasses Board, will be gomg as Secretary to the delega-

The merchants were trying to
use the Union as a football, but
the Union would not bounce
They did not care for the work-
ers, How many people would
suffer by u change over was
secondary to them The Work-
ers’ Union were not prepared tc
allow the workers of Bridgetown
to suffer by a changeover
unless all of the relevant facts
were known to them. Even the
merchants were unable to tell
them about the future trade in
Canada

Delegation’s Personnel

He was not concerned with the
personnel of the delegation, he
was satisfied that the Government
had made a good choice from
the workers’ point of view. The
Senior Member for St. Joseph
was there and he had no doubt
that the workers’ interests would
be well protected,

Members would have had to
come out of their beds nights
ago if any molasses had gone
by a tanker, Whoever liked to
oppose it, he said, could oppose
it, but they would be playing

| into his hands,
| If the facts proved beyond a
khadow of doubt that from an

economic point of view, Canada
was unable to buy fancy molasses
from the Barbados market, be-
cause of competition, then the
workers would be satisfied, Some
always had the idea that the
water front workers were well








Colds are doubly dangerous now ;
may lead to “flu” or worse! So
take every precaution, and
at the FIRST warning sniffle
or sneeze, quick !—put a few

}
|
|
|

Yana what goes in? Why, pure

together with the experience that

.

|p Castard Creams ’ and ‘ Reading
meltingly-delicious ‘ Shortcake ’
| Qven-fresh, sealed in tins and } lb

| i

GROEN MASE 1 me CHORE





Guglish,

«

RE

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ae)
PISCUITS
va,

‘ugar, wheat, fresh eggs and butter—
has made Huntley and Palmers farnous the

‘whole world over. So many thrill!
varieties to choose from—luscious)y-filled

UG
ISCUITS





paid workers. Those were pec
ple who looked at the extreme
and not at the mean. The trou
ble was pure ‘Simple industr
| and was no political issue, The
Government could do nothing
better than make a_ thoroug
investigation, an investigatior
which would mean a lot for the
contentment of the people

Mr. Miller(L) said that he we



a member of the Board for thé
fancy molasses and he had t
gree with the junior membe!
for St. George. It had | beer
decided that it was not in the
interest of the colony to allow
molasses to be taken from the
island by tankers. It was his

opinion that one of the members
of the Board should be take:
| along with the delegation

Shipment By Tankers

|

But the time had to come whe
they would have to ship the
molasses in tankers or not ship
it at all,

The Board had been appointed
| by the House and then, after
they had gone carefully into the
matter and had made a report

that they were against shipment

by tanker, decisions were to be
made over their heads. It would
have been merely decency to
have told them before hand
what teps would have been
taken

Mr. Adams (L) asked how long

it was since the Governor-in-
Executive Committee have had
to ask the advice of any Board
of Enquiry through decency.
When Mr. Justice Vaughan was
appointed to carry out an inves-
ae concerning the gross
allegations about the Town and
Planning Architect, had the
Housing Board been _ asked
anything?

They had a short while apo

gone aS near bloodshed as possi-
ble since 1937. He had listened
to both sides of the question and
the strength of the case for
either had showed how absolutely

necessary it was for them to see
things for themselves. The Gov-
ernment had done wisely in
acting speedily.

Mr. Motiley (E) did not envy
those who were responsible for

the labour situation and especially
for that reason he would vote
for the passing of the Resolution



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had come about the send-
deputation to Canada
it they might tell the Unior
molasses would have

he Ww







by tanker, the others should. The
molasses dealers who were maki":
the big row were prepared to shij








t was right that they should | Uy tankers and had made arrange
have that enquiry, that they | me nts to lay pipe lin
should go to Canada and be! Union Waits
assured as t the facts. The] {fi anybody thought that the
fancy molasses trade in Barbados | people of the waterfront did not
had to have a transition ultim-| know what it was all about, they
ate! { They had always tried were mistaken. Members of th
* ke Rico d a to reaties | Tanks of the Union were only
that Canada could ayy : ainda waiting on the commitiee’s report
from other source The questior before they told what they knew
had thus brot t itself down te | 2nd the part they played. If tl
whether they should produce ana} meeded to send a delegation io
export in the old conventional | Canada to satisfy either the Union
wa ncheon jor the Committee that the time
Many of then realised that} hed come for bulk shipment, they
with the absence of any cheme } till should not send four on tne
of emigration, they had to do} delegation, At least the members
everything to avoid putting!cf the shippers should pay half of
people out of work and making the cost
| eir list: of unemployed even! Mr. Crawford then moved that
eer cuunugh the delegation | ge sum for the Resolution shoud
table for about two years, the od reduced by $5,500 hat he
question’ of cheap production had Mr. Wilkinson (BE) said that he
to return was fortunately not a shipper. The
last two speakers had adopted th¢
Cheaper Me(hod attitude that Whe senging up of
‘he passing of ‘the $11,000,| @ delegation to Canada was noth
would satisfy many workers oi | !"8 but a hopeless case In the
the colony that they had done} past the sugar industry had been
thei best to avoid putting them ol great value to the workers
out of employment It would b in the industry and it was a well
cheaper in the end to have spent] known fact that the workers em-
the $11,000 ployed in making puncheons would
f \ wi aes the merchant uffer if the present method of
ow than anybody else’ { { eht . wy me . 10.
cova mended” the orien tien for f hipme nt w as wimees a
not tukitie one methane word They were many, he saic wee
agai inother breterree pacnnaoe i —— :
a ‘ al 1e fe nat even thoug Y
and he felt it shotid we mara The might still be able to get a market
delegation should get a secretary | He was hopeful that the delegation
when they went to Canada and| would find that what he said was
that would in some measure cut] correct It had @ost thousands
the amount and thousands of dollars to estab-
Mr. Garner (C) said that they|lish the name Barbados Fancy
could) not stop the march of | molasses in the United States and

progress and the time was coming

Dowty Guy

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when molasses would have to be] 5roducers who realised that there
hipped by tankers was an attracttve flavour attached

Mr. Lewis (L) said that the | the colony's molasses
Senior Member for St Joseph | ae { Bulk
would eventually have to tell the} Shipped m Ba dake wie
workers that the fancy molasse He would be very sorry to S¢
would have to be shipped in]|the molasses being hipped in
bulks and they would believe! bulks and he felt that they
him, The prevailin ituation | should do their utmost to matn-
was caused by lack of foresight] tain shipment by packages. He
in many people, he tld believed that the delegatior

He felt that the uggestion | would be successful. He was
made by the Junior Member for| not one who believed that wat :
St. Thomas was one that should| a jelegation was sent OND, 4
be considered They were taking | would return as a failure, its
up a secretary who, he believed. | that it would return with ee
was already in the employ of Mr. Adams (L) said that h
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j be iippe yy tar cre
W..en the facts were known as
he were, he wondered why the
}colo.y sh kL ei with the
expense of $11,000
3cfore a tanker came to Barba
Gos to « molasses, the
Bricgetown str were dug up!
ith the permission of the author-
and pipe lines were 1} id. The
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| Ii was only that rom: were no
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was held that if one dealer shipped |

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PAGE THREE
@asi get a se airy hen tr ]
ent t@ Canada j â„¢ .
He thought too that the number } Afi i f ° e Eo |
which” formed deleg: j .
should not be « f Sir John Saint 4 ! a ring ( ay
went alone ar eturned, few |
people w believe his repre- |
sentation ‘ c ituation. Tf} “= 4
ion ns 7 i him, nd BOY K z
none WoL xclieve him and |
was necessary for Mr. Adata |
go so that the Workers would be
convinced TNS me:
Mr. Crawford (©) said iat ~ f
fact hac’ made Itselt seéen throug! ( aaa ‘ , restores ¥ = \
jout the i¢bate and that was Ulu e, J >|
| ooner of later, they would mre a oon} > y,
hip molasses by tankers. ne a ) : /
people who did not know S 4 you 3 Pr.
were members of the Union a





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sg AD\

tas SS os {onee cs)

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



—_—-—

Thursday, August 10, 1950

DEEP WATER

ON the 25th April 1949,
Ritchie, Vice-Chairman of the Port of Lon-



Sir Douglas

don Authority signed a report on the pre
y sig P I
posed construction of a deep water wharf
for Barbados.
Sir

struction should be financed from Govern-

Douglas recommended that con-
ment funds, by a loan from the Crown
Agents and by ultimately raising a loan by

public issue.

He discussed with the Crown Agents
for the Colonies the probable terms on
which a loan could be raised to finance the
new undertaking.

“It seems,” he reported, “that in the
present conditions a loan could be raised
on the London Market bearing interest at
3% per annum repayable within 30 years
. . . Inthe early stages a temporary loan of
about £1,000,000 bearing interest at Bank
Rate could probably be obtained from the
Crown Agents, and it has been assumed
that borrowings up to this total would be
made as and when required . "

To quote Sir Douglas again an urgent
desire for the construction of a deep water
berthage was expressed by all interested
parties in Barbados and “some improve-
ment in port facilittes is undoubtedly
long overdue. The necessity for improve-
ment can be in little doubt.”

Sir Douglas’ report was signed on the
25th April 1949, and there is no indication
yet what action the Government of Barba-
dos contemplates as to its implementation
or rejection.

The view has been expressed that a deep
water harbour may result, if and when the
Gulf Oil Corporation finds oil in Barbados.
The view has even been expressed that
unless the Gulf Oil Corporation finds oil
in Barbados there is little likelihood of the
deep water harbour ever becoming a
reality, -32)

Yet Sir Douglas Ritchie, Vice-Chairman
of the Port of London Authority, (an
expert if ever there was one) has written
that “an inspection of port operations
during the loading or discharge of over-
seas vessels in Carlisle Bay leads inevit-.
ably to the conclusion that undue conges-
tion in the Careenage and double handling
of cargoes due to the necessity of lighter-
ing leads to delays in the turn round of
vessels which can only result in increased
costs,”

4

Sir Douglas hammers home this point
later by quoting figures supplied by the
General Manager, Canadian National
Steamship Company, comparing costs of
ship discharge between Barbados, Trinidad
and British Guiana. The figures are:

Trinidad 9s. 1d. per ton
British Guiana 10s. 9d. per ton
Barbados 18s. 9d. per ton

Although, comments Sir Douglas, the
construction of a deep water wharf cannot
be expected, of itself, to cause a reduction
in costs, owing to the high capitalisation
involved, yet it seems possible that an
all round improvement in efficiency must
lead to some reductions

Since Sir Douglas wrote his report Bar-
bados has heard with misgiving of the
talks which have been going on between a
representative of a large British Steam-
ship Company and the Government of St.
Lucia. It is no secret that the reconstruc-
tion plan of Castries provides for excellent
warehouse accommodation and dock facili-
ties and that a deep water harbour has
existed there for many years. Barbados
has already iost much of its ocean going
traffic to Trinidad and unless a deep water
harbour is constructed here soon it cannot
hope to rival St. Lucia as a transhipment
centre for the East Caribbean,

Yet there has been no sign from the
Government of Barbados that the impor-
tance, or rather the necessity of a deep
water harbour for Barbados is fully under-
stood. Other parts of the Colonial Empire
are showing greater enterprise. The Times
of August 1, 1950 tells of an issue of
£ 2,030,000 31 per cent stock 1968—1970 at
99} for the Sierra Leone Government.

“The proceeds of the loan will be applied
to the financing of various works including
the construction of a deep water quay”.

Comparisons are notably dangerous but
if Freetown is to get a deep water harbour
before Barbados, the inhabitants of this
island may pardonably ask: “Why ?”





MAO TSE-TUNG,
Communist China, is the most
powerful ruler since Genghis
Khan. What is he like, what is on
his mind to-day?

There are no objective, critical
studies of his personality The
portraits are all sympathetic, writ-
ten by Communists or Communist
sympathisers

One of them,
Louise Strong,

leader of

Nebraskan Anna

lived and worked
for years in Moscow until, 18
months ago, she was denounced
end thrown out of Russia as “the
notorious American spy and Fas-
cist”

But
and ailing

These things will happen.
Miss Strong, elderly
now, bears no malice. Her latest
book, “The Chinese Conquer
China”,* not yet published in Bri-
tain, presents some intimate facets
of Mao Tse-tung, whom she met
at Yenan in 1946.

There the Communist led a
ceve life in the bombed-out capital
in the bad lands which was their
ecatre and experimental station
fcr 12 years With the most
pr mitive means they contrived a
sccial life, with an accent on
S_turday-night dances.

A Triumph

YWICE a month Mao Tse-tung
would attend these affairs.

3

* hinese musical instruments
m agled with the Western making
dace rhythms of such ancient
f--ourites as “Old Black Joe.”
T ore were waltzes and two-steps
a: | one-steps, and a four-step to
Y. .g-ke music, which is like fox-
b music with more swing.
Pc ple expressed themselves with
e-.y freedom... .”

“nat is, until Mao Tse-tung
Ib. ke off his chatting to dance.

| When he took the floor,” says
; Strong, “it was with easy



For eight months in England
people have asked me: “What ara
the Chinese Communists like?
Will they really make such bad
i eighbours?”’

1 could never tell them, I had
scen them come in unimpressive
little groups to the villages on the
only frontier the British Empire
shares with Communism,

But when I flew home in Novem-
ber, Britons and Communists
were still eyeing each other warily,
like suburban matrons peeping
through their net curtains till they
con decide whether they really
wish to meet.

‘This question has a significance
this week. The Cabinet has been
considering whether Hongkong’s
garrison, already reduced to help
the Malaya campaign, could safely
be cut again—if only temporarily—
to aid the Americans in Korea.

Over the Fence

O for a week I have been talking

to those who since October
have had the best chance to peer
—physically, economically, and
politically —over that back-yard
fence at the end of Hong Kong's
mountainous mainland territory.

The picture is not encouraging
to those who said “John China-
man’s natural instinct for trading
will soon make him forget mere
ideologies.”

Two features are at least
temporarily reassuring. There has
been no sabre-rattling in the bor-
der mountains, and now there
are signs that troops in South
China are being sent north.

Secondly, labour unrest within
the colony has declined sharply
since the tram strike was firmly
dealt with and trouble-makers
bundle over the border.

Politically the Chinese Com-




















































Emigration

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—Your correspondent from
B.C. Mr. Kline, quite misunder-
stood my suggestion for tackling
our pressing overpopulation prob-
lem by means of a “Bridgehead”
in Guiana or Honduras, where
there is plenty of empty space.
He evidently thinks that if some
of our surplus people were intro-
duced into those countries they
would interfere injuriously in
some way with the people living
there—by competing with them
for labour, by increasing the pop-
ulation very soon to the overflow
point (wonderful idea, when they
have vast unoccupied territories!)
or by being restless and lawless
and troublesome, undesirable
persons from various standpoints.

Nothing of the kind could result
from what I suggested. It meant
that our Government, or perhaps

funds, should acquire a portion of
the idle unproductive lands in one
of those British countries, perhaps
by paying a moderate. price
therefor, if privately owned, or by
welcome from the Government if
Crown property, and establish a
small village or settlement, with
possibilities of expansion in due
course which would materially
relieve our crowded condition
and inevitable unemployment.
And these settlers would cul-
tivate the land, and_ grad-
ually turn the wilderness
into a prosperous fruitful posses-
sion. Thus also Barbados would
acquire a “Colony” as the Mother
Country has done in several out-
standing cases, with mutual
advantage and profit in due time.

It stands to reason, also, that
we should very carefully select
the men and families to be sent
out, especially at first, and pro-
vide for them proper equipment
leadership and oversight.

I mentioned in my previous
letter on the subject, but it is
important and worthy of empha-
sis, that this plan would be a per-

TOUCHY. TH

by co-operation from C.D. & W. Tr.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

cars| “Miao Is A Dancer
With A Rhythm
That Is His Own’

—says an ex-fellow-traveller who partnered him

By J.E. Sewell

definiteness, as if he ‘gave the
party line’ to the band. Some
people have said that he has no
sense of rythm; with this I dis-
agree.

“He has a firm and delicate
sense, and the rhythm is his own.
He kept the friendliest contact
with the music, yet never slavishly
submitted. As his partner you
had to pay close attention, yield
watchfully, move at slight indica-
tions.

“But if you got his rhythm he
brought you out bang! with the
band and the finish. It was in
eeveral ways a tr umph to dance
with Chairman M20.”

The Caveman

ENAN was under bombing by

Chiang Kai-shek at the time,
so Mao frequent'y changed his
cave residence. !t was in one of
these temporary homes that Miss
Strong had her first interview
“on a flat clay terrace under an
apple tree.”

“Mao Tse-tung is a large man,
loose-limbed, with the slow, mas-
sive, but easy movements of a
Middle Western farmer. His
round rather flattish face has a
placid reserve that lights into
vivid humour when he smiles.”

Mao’s third wife— ‘fascinating,
dark-haired” — sat with them for
a time, and their small daughter
in a dress of bright-figured cot-
ton climbed on his lap.

They talked about the dangers
of “American Imperialism’ (Miss
Strong is an expert on this), and
drank tea and white wine before
supper.

“It was a delicious meal that
Mrs. Mao set before us, much of
it from the ripe tomatoes, onions,

riunists miss no chance to score
off Britain—even though we
recognised their Government at
a cost to Anglo-U.S. feeling.

In Canton the British Consul,
Mr. John Coghill, remained be-
hind with a group of lonely British
business men keeping a commer-
cial toe-hold in China.

He is completely ignored, and
letters addressed to him at “The
British Consulate’ are returned
marked “Address unknown.” But



Frank
Goldsworthy

CABLES FROM HONGKONG

~



letters sent to him as a private in-
dividual, stating street and number,
are safely received.

On Hongkong’s 18-mile frontier
the police of the two nations
formerly met as man to man.
Frontier problems could be settled
over English cigarettes and Chin-
ese tea, and armed robbers trap-
ped by a friendly word over a
boundary post.

Cold, Aloof

T is not so now.

munist police
efficient and less corrupt than
their Nationalist predecessors.
But to Britons they are cold, aloof,
Suspicious, and quick to take
offence.

Active antagonism has ceased
and they are softening a little
but things could be much better.
At one time they deliberately
held up border travellers till they
could release 500 together to
overwhelm the British Customs

The Com-
are more

OUR READERS SAY.

manent outlet and home under
the British flag, and with home-
like conditions of language and
general environment, and there-
fore much more likely to be
permanently successful than emi-
gration or indenture to foreign
places.

Further it would not prevent
temporary and limited migration
for labour in U.S.A., or any other
country where help might be
needed, as in recent years.

F. GODSON.

Peace

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—I again write my Peace
Plea, and all eyes are turned on
Russia, who can help to restore
peace.

In the meantime voluntary

workers and aid should be offered bu

America from every quarter of the
world.

I pray that Mr. Malik and Mr.
yeve Lie may be successful and
once for all bring happiness to the
Mothers of the world, who grieve
daily and pray for peace.

PEACE LOVER

Food

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I] am surprised to see such
long letters in your columns, s0
{ am trying to shorten mine, as
we Bajans have to show the way.
! think many writers forget that
Barbadians are struggling for bare
existence, many have toiled for
many years and have caught noth-
ing. We cannot even dream of
France, or even some of the
islands.

Some people forget that Barva-
dos was over-run by trees at one
time, and really I see no dearth
of trees. 1 am sometimes too
hungry to loiter in their shade.
Trees can cause lots of trouble in
ease of hurricane, and in a small
area like Bridgetown, would some
one take me for a picnic? I could
find plenty of trees. The trouble
is something to eat

BARBADIAN GIRL



|
|

i

beans, and péppers grown in the
hillside garden;’’.

_ Mao chuckled over his own
simile for the reactionaries, lump-
ing together the Czar, Hitler, the
Japanese, Chiang Kai-shek, and
the British and American “imperi-
alists.”

“They are paper tigers,”
said, “terriblé to look at, but
melting when the rains come.”
But he would not then prophesy
his own victory. “We have fought
twenty years,” he said. “If need

» Wwe can fight for another
twenty.

Is He Genuine ?
ND how far is tnis wugh, ten-
acious, peasant-bred intel-
Jectual a genuine, orthodox, Stal-
inist Marxist? Miss Strong pro-
tests that he has never taken
orders from Moscow, much as he

he

admires the Soviet Union and
cherishes its friendship.
She quotes his famous attack

on dogmatism:

“Marxist theory is an arrow
which must be shot at the target
of the Chinese Revolution

“We study Marxism-Leninism,
not because of its good looks, nor
because there is any magic in it,
as if it were a kind of charm to
cast out devils. It has neither
good looks nor magic; it is only
very useful ..

“There are people who
it is a kind of magic .. . We
ought to tell them that their dag-
mas are more useless than cow-
dung. For dung can be used as
a fertiliser while dogmas cannot,”

Back among the peanut shells
on the dance-floor of Yenan, Mao
Tse-tung was wont to dance with
a firm and delicate rhythm of his
own. What will he do on the
dance-floor of international poli-
tics. with the spotlights of the
world upon him?—L.E.S,

* Doubleday in New York.

ESE REDS)
NEXT DOOR

searchers in a rush. But the Hong-
kong police taught them that two
could play at that game. Now there
is give and take,

At the road bridge, lorries and
buses used to pass freely. Now
the Communists have banned both.
Passengers must walk and goods
be carried by coolies.

Off The Line
O locomotive or passenger
coach has crossed the inter-
national bridge for nine months.

All efforts to revive the work-
ing agreement have failed, and
when occasionally the Commun-
ists ask for wagons loaded with
Government supplies to be pushed
through complete, the British ex-
pect the simultaneous receipt of a
similar number.

But all passengers must walk
over the bridge, and non-Govern-
ment goods must be taken half a
mile from train to train by coolies.

Beeause the Communists have
never reopened the airports to
foreign planes, Hongkong’s Tai
Kak Airport, which was handling
40,000 passengers a month a year
ago, now has only a quarter of
that number.

The Pearl River, once busy with
Hongkong-Canton river steamers,
carries only junks now. The Com-
munists still refuse papers for
British ships.

And thousands of pounds have

been lost because Hongkong
warehouses are jammed with
imports now prohibited

But despite all these things,
which seem more designed to

injure the foreigner than to aid
China, British business men will
say: “They are the most business-
like administrators we can remem-
ber in China.”

—L.E.S



Gossiping
To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—Could nov

Many ladies have time that they
could devote to help their island
and people and make a good name
for themselves. -

The service of these ladies
should be appreciated and, tifne
spent in gossiping which. seems
so fashionable in Barbados would
vanish and give place to higher
thoughts and more unity. :

UNITY

Butter
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I must tell “Readers Say”
column what an awful time I
cove wring to get half pound of
r.

The clerks frown and I was
told at one grocery “only five
pound tins”. How is a poor man
to live and get vitamised foods?
Breakfast is still being served in
Restaurants without Butter or
Bread, a tasteless meal to my
judgment and one that is letting
Barbados down when visitors
arrive,
We want good eating places
where people get their due.
HUNGRY MAN.

The local butter may fill a gap,
but it cannot take the place of |
good butter The poor man used!

Butter
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I have been asked _ by
many sufferers to write on behalf
of their plea, for stores to part
with some of their butter from
overseas in small quantities.

to be able to get one ounce of this
and so enjoy his meal

People are not being dealt
fairly by when this butter is sold |

5lb
It
butterless bread and unpalatable

f i
food

in and llb. parcels only.

,.PLEADER

more social} communication and cripple their attack until
work be done in Barbados by
voluntary helpers?

‘Could The Korea Story |

Happen today in Germany?

Lesson for the West . . . Says SEFTON
DELMER is that, alone air strength is
not enough...

ON THE KOREAN FRONT. |
I have been thinking of General Lucius
D. Clay, United States Commander-in-Chief
in Germany during the Berlin blockade. 1

have been thinking of him all day, ever since, |

in fact, a Korean captain and | set out shortly
before dawn from the little blacked-out
Korean town where I spent last night on a
classroom floor in the local girls’ school and
headed in the captain’s worn-out and wobbly
Jeep for the front.

I thought of the general

lorries. Huge, lumbering, and black they

came, lorry after lorry with sullen soldiers,

in the driving seats, soldiers on the running
boards, soldiers wherever there was room
for them and wherever there was none.

Signal trucks, tank-carriers, self-propelled

assault guns, even fire wagons and bull-
dozers, all heading in the opposite direction
to ourselves. Pulling out.

Pulling out in order to take up new posi-
tions further south. Pulling out as I had
seen soldiers pulling out before them in
Spain, then in Poland, and France, 1940.

And I thought of General Clay again when
I got to division headquarters further up the
road to the front. Men were burning papers
and hastily loading equipment into trucks.

A distraught staff colonel was shouting
excitedly to no one in particular. “Curse it,”
he roared, “I’ve said I'll have a meeting at
8.15. I can’t say the same thing 25 times over
to 25 different officers.”

A nervous major wanted to arrest my
Korean captain as a spy and saboteur. “No
Koreans allowed in this staff headquarters,”
he said, when I had reassured him. “Too
dangerous. Can’t tell one from another.
No knowing what they do.” ‘

There had been a minor break-through last
night between their division and the next, I
learned. Now they were adjusting thdir
line. Divisional headquarters were being
moved back to a “less congested location.”

I thought of the general as we drove on
towards the booming of mortar and artillery
fire. I scanned the green rice fields and hills
to the left of us for Korean guerrillas.

‘nstead I saw parties of villagers sombrely
picking their way through the water-sodden
paddies on their way to join the victorious
Communists.

Stretched across the village streets we
passed through were banners inscribed ‘“Wel-
come to the U.S.-U.N. forces.” The Koreans
themselves, though, stared at us without
sympathy.

But it was when [ met two North Korean
soldiers who had been captured when their
tank bogged down in a rice field that I
wished most particularly that General Clay
could be by my side right there in the South
Korean division’s staff headquarters,

For these two North Korean tank soldiers
had only to exchange their oily tank overalls
for the Soviet infantryman’s uniform and
they would have looked the dead spit of those
slit-eyed Soviet soldiers who stood guard at
Helmstedt when the Russians started the
Berlin blockade.

They are the identical twins of the Asiatic
soldiers of the Red Army whom you can see
around the Russian sector of Berlin today
and any day.

These two men had been factory workers
in the Northern Korean capital of Pyon-
gyang—not a particularly highly industrial-
ised district. Yet it had taken only three
months under Soviet methods of instruction
to teach them to handle their tanks in a way
which has won the admiration of all the
American tank experts I have talked with.

Now, 1 wonder whether General Clay, in
the light of this information and other ex-
perience gained in the Korean war, would
want to revise the opinion he expressed to
me one hot and sultry July afternoon in 1948
when the Russians had just begun their
blockade of Berlin and we had replied with
the air-lift.

“If the Russians attack us,” he said, “I
believe we could hold them. You British
would have to put in everything you have
got, the French would have to get their
troops over from Africa, we Americans would
send from the United States all the troops
stationed there—and we would hold them.

“Our air fleets would plaster their lines of

we ourselves would be strong enough to take
the offensive.”

I believe that the war in Korea has demon-
strated this view to be unduly hopeful.

Western air strength today would not be
sufficient to stop an army. It would need a
curtain of atom bombs many thousand miles
long to interrupt Soviet communications in
the way General Clay and other experts pro-
pose,

Once more it has been shown that the
Russians have learned to train the primitive
Asiatic peasants as efficient soldiers.

They have hardiness and skill. And they
crush their. enemy by sheer weight of num-
bers, ruthlessly applied without considera-
tion of the cost in lives,

We shall have to increase the numbers of
fighting men at our disposal. I regard it as
an inevitable consequence of the Korean war
that the United States will demand that both
the Japanese and the Germans are rearmed
to help in the defence of Rurope and the
Far East.

The lack of co-ordination between the
Japanese authorities and the Americans has
been shown up as a grave menace by this
war. It may well hold a lesson for our
people in Germany, whose tie-up with the
German authorities is likewise perilously
imperfect.

Three days after the Korean war broke out
there was a scare that enemy aircraft were
making for Kyushu. The Americans at once
ordered a black-out and told the American
Forces Radio to get off the air.

But they had forgotten the Japanese. So
Jap lights stayed on and the Jap radio played
on.

The Americans asked the Jap local author-
ities to apply the same measures. “We are
very sorry,” said the Japs, “but we can only

s making everyone irritable,| give orders of that kind on the authority of|

Tokyo.”
—L.E.S.

as we met the!

THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950



D, V. SCOTT
mm & CO.,LTD.

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THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950





Council Adopts
Directors’ Report Of

Associated Chambers

But Claims Seats Are Too Pew

THE COUNCIL of the Chamber of Commerce yester- |
Directors’ c
Chambers of Commerce meeting held in Trinidad in July.

Members, however, made reference to page 33 of the
Closer Association Committee Report 1948-49, and said |
that it would be seen Barbados had only been allotted |
four seats in the House of Assembly of the Federation as)
against eight seats for the Windwards.
at page 73 however, he would see that the revenue of
Barbados trade was far in excess of the Windwards’, and
consequently the allotment 9f seats in their opinion, needed

day adopted the

revision.

100Receive
Aid From

America

‘
NE HUNDRED AND NINE
people received food, clothing
and money from the American Aid
Society at the Ebenezer, St. Philip,
and St. Magaret’s Mixed School
St. John on Tuesday.

The distribution was made by
Mr. E. Alleyne who is attached to
the American Aid Society in the
United States. All those who re-
ceived the gifts especially those
in St. John expressed their thanks
to the Society.

Among tnose present at the dis-
tribution were Kev. J. B. Broome,
Madame E. Ifill, Mrs. 1. Lorde, Mr.
C .D. Ramsay, Mrs. Crichlow, and
Mrs. C. Pinder.

HE MOBILE CINEMA

give a show at Cambridge
Plantation yard tonight for the;
benefit of residents of the Cam-|
bridge Plantation area of St. Jos-
eph.

The show given by the Cinema
at the Feincess Alice Playing Field}
last night was well attended as}
many residents of St. Michael |
flocked to see scenes from the
West Indies—England cricket
matches. They also saw “Come
Saturday” a film which gives an
idea of week-end life in the U.K.

A road safety film is also part of
the current programme of the
Cinema.

HERE WERE FOUR traffic
offences recorded yesterday
against motorists. One was charged
for driving without due care and}
attention and another for not hav-/
ing parking lights.

will

The other two were charged for
failing to stop at a major road and
not paying the appropriate tax
on a vehicle.

T ABOUT 11.40 A.M. on Tues-
day an accident ogcurred on
Roebuck Street between motor car
J—80, owned and driven by Gor-
don Hampden of Carters, St. John
and a bicycle owned by Claude
Gittens of Roebuck Street and rid-
den by Keith Scott of Jackson,
St. Michael,
The front wheel and fork of the
cycle were damaged.

ELLEPL/




E C.C, playing in

the Lee d Division of the
B.C.L. scored 217 runs in their
first innings against Highland at

Belleplaine on Saturday.

After losing the first two wic-
kets for 25 runs C. Spencer and
M. Smith carried the score to 100
to give Belleplaine a good start.

Highland in their first innings
have scored 16 runy for the loss of
two wickets.

BICYCLE owned and ridden
by Cleston Griffith of Greaves
Land, Black Rock, was damaged in
an accident along Baxters Road
at about 6.58 p.m. on Tuesday
Also involved in this accident
was motor car M—764 owned by
Briggs A. Rayside of Station Hill,
St. Michael,

ARYANA ESTEDES of Bay

Street reported the loss of a
gold wrist watch valiied $100, She
informed the Police that it was
removed from her house on Mon-
day

HE LOSS of a quantity of
cigarettes valued $20.90 and
$6.00 in cash was reported by
Cardon ‘ludor of Baxters Road

He said that a provisign shop at
the same address was broken ana
entered on Monday and the cig-

arettes and cash removed, They
are the property of James A.
Tudor.

QUANTITY of clothing valu-

ed $15 was reported missing
by Ernesta Francis of Thomas
Gap, St. Michael. She said that
the articles were taken from her
home on Monday:

N A FRIENDLY match at the

Garrison last Saturday, Mr.
Huzh Worrell’s XI got first in-
nings lead over Mr. Arthur Cum-
berbatch’s XI. Mr. Worrell’s XI
scored 166 runs in reply to Mr.
Cumberbatch’s XI total of 105 in
their first innings

Time saved Mr. Cumberbatch’s
XI from a possible innings defeat
when they were sent back to the
wicket and made 42 runs for the
loss of 7 wickets.

Price of Cumberbatch’s XI top-
scored with 40 in their first in-
nings. Bowling fo~ Worrell’s XI,
Worrell himself and J. Garvey
each took four wickets for 21 and
12 ,espectively in the first innings

A. Alleyne and R. Suttle helped
Worrell’s XI to gain first innings
lead when they put the respective
scores of 57 and 39.

AMES COX of
Christ Church,

Charnocks
reported

to,

the Police that his residence was}

broken and entered over the

week-end and a‘quantity of cloth-

ing valued $92 was removed
IFTY FEET of half inch gal-
vanised pipe is

ing by Mr. Archer of Cable and
Wireless (Carrington, St. Philip)
He said that the pipe was removed

from an open yard
on Monday
belor tr ¢

an irm

reported miss- |

|
j
|

at Carrington |
It is vaQued $18 and|

Report of the Associated |

When one looked |

At the meeting of the Inc
porated Chambers, it was decided
to convey to member chambers
among other expressions iat
opinion, the following: |

“That if and when it has been
decided to establish Federation,
and whilst reserving the right to
individual expressions of opinioa
in respect of paras, 17 and 18, the
Consolidated Recommendations
(Appendix 5) may be adopted as |
a framework for a Federal Con-
stitution, with the exception of
the percentage mentioned in |
paragraph 60 (1) (a) on which
an opinion is expressed in para-
graphs (b and c) hereunder.”

Adoption Moved
Yesterday Mr. A. de L. Inniss
moved the adoption of the Direc-



(By Our Own
IN A DEBATE bristlin

which the general public

sum of $11,000 to defray tl







tors’ report of the Chambers’ and a secretary to Canada ti
meeting. _ation as it affects Barbados
The meeting not only deat The hero of the debate che
with resolutions on federation but | Leader of the Opposition Mr. J
resolutions about steamship pas-|!. Wilk:nson who after listening
senger accommodation facilities to several speeches by members
between the U.K. and the British who did not have the facts and
Caribbean area; freight rates, and| WhO were not minded to draw
curtailment in’ Canada-West In-|Proper inferences from such a
dies trade. scarcity of facts as they might
have had, made the outstandin

Mr, Inniss told the Council contribution. It was one of thos
“I have read the Directors re-|"PeP” speeches which inspire

the members of the Govern
against their own
the resolution “Barbados
been able to produce
molasses of peculiar qual'ty
flavour and it is because of som:
thing in the soil. It is like Ross’

1en
will to suppor
ha

port of the Associated Chambers
of Commerce Meeting held in
Trinidad in July last, and J
think our Chamber should give
their unanimous support to the
decisions which have been arriv-
ed at, at this meeting.

far



and

ginger ale processed because of

Finance a particular quality in the wa

F ; ter.’ This was to prove to the
Regarding the question! embers of the House that Bar

of the findings of the proposea|).io¢ had something to be proud
aki 7 . = , prou

eS adnate of and which was in demand in

derived from imports based on the | ©*"@d@

year 1946, I think that the de-

p Something Can Be Done
cision arrived at to recommend

the reduction of the 25% cus- “I am not one of those whw
toms revenue, which it is pro-|believe that we are sending «
posed should be retained to run delegation which will be tola
the Federation, being reduced to that nothing can be done. I be
10% is a very reasonable sug-| lieve that something can be dont
gestion. if we listen to both sides” ana
then argue for the best condition

Revenue £6,973,173 It is known that molasses pri

. duction in Barbados brings great

From the Closer Associatio'}er benefit to iabour than an)

Committee Report, Page 73, it “© | other production. That is why w
to be seen that the complete/gre so eager to maintain thi
revenue of the British Caribbe2" | market”, One of the young an
based on the year 1946 WASlirreyerant members of the (ov-|



ae re of thls, our a ernment side remarked that he
£697,000, whereas as 5 * |did not believe this He wi
the Directors’ Report of the As- promptly shut up yy his 1S
sociated Chamber's the amount leagues who paid greater ct
stated is £625,000 made up as tion to this speech than to any}
me. = ti other during the six hours !
(1) To cover estim- tin
ated expenses ei Wilk
as called for by avi ilkinson continued in tus]
acinar Union usual dignified manner. He ad
Report | : £213,000 }M0t Know anything of the peopl
(2) Allowance for who dealt in molasses and he wa
unspecified ex- not interested in personalities. “1

99,500} am glad to say that I am not an
exporter of molasses.” What

sMagined was that he had

penditure




£312,500

hea



(3) For general re- so many uncomfortable thing
serve per an- said by members about exportei
num for the that Mr. Wilkinson would rather |
initial period of luuave been anything than an ex
the first five years 312,500 porter.

£625,000 Mud Hose

The other findings of the Direc-

tors as shown by their report are It was Mr. Frank Walcott tl
reasonable and I think Sir, that] potential Minister for Agricul

this Council should give the find- |ture who used his mud hose o1

ings of the Directors of the Asso- |exporters and merchants alil

ciated Chambers of Commerce Jand then turned the remainde

their hearty support. ; on the member for St. Philip
I should like before I sit to €X- | (vir Crawford) and Mr. Allde:

press on behalf of the Council

: ~ .{/the problem child of the Labour
cur appreciation of the services k

rendered by the two delegates Party « e mB ave, beagle ,
*ho represented the Chamber at SaaS Oh pee to Mr ae
SOL ee . 4 Chambers 0} but it showed small appreciation
ie se ee : for a_ potential Minister wh
Cothiese delegates. are business }could say: Honourable members
men but vhey put themeelves ai ]can vote against this resolut'on
the disposal of the Chamber for but they are bound to play into
the meeting and had done a very );my_ hands Later che and the
good job in co-operating with the |Junior member for St. Philip had
other delegates at tne meeting. a word to word combat on wh«
aa at knew the most about roguery an
Comptroller Resigning when honest men get their due
Mr. D. A Lucie-Smith told the wiuidioe dies Sina ai f ai
members that he had heard Mr. Statin | Havwid saltidaese Bnd

Lb. A. T. Williams, Comptroller of lapsed back into the terms of ht
Customs, was abouy to retire at
the end of the current week. Mr.
Williams had held the post for a

address for sending his people
back to Africa. Barbados was toc

j é é sas > entire West

ime ¢ ad done the job|Small and so was the en

wee ably aa eatisfact orily. fi a|Indies to support the number
merchant he could say that he had people now living in this area
found him most co—operative and
on behalf of his firm he found
him most helpful. He rene z One thing emerged during thi
might be well oe S Seti. debate that molasses manufactur
pass some reso. ution of apP é was meas

f the servic Mr, William extremely valuable

> sg rice 5 \

hen : te he : de bados and no effort should be
ad renderea.

spared to retain this export trade
Mr. A. de L

of

Cheaper By Tanker

to

Inniss begged to





associate himself with Mr. Lucie-

Smith’s remarks and said that he 5 Rew days had

thowght it would be hard to fill telephoned nin if he

Mr. Williams’ place did not. think a good
Members agreed with the senti- thing vo get an Autor e Own-}



ments expressed but decided to

, ?. : ers’ Association formed
leave che passing of a resolution





as suggested, to be dealt with at Mr. Lucie-Smith said ti he
the next General Meeting of the | was aware there had b |
Chamber. This takes place on| phenomenal increase in n
August 23. during the last few year

Mr. Lucie-Smith also said that|cuch an association might

UNLOADING

Adams Praises Wilkinson

On Molasses Speech

House of Assembly on Tuesday passed a resolutic

| stones in Redman’s Gap on July 9







Correspondent)
g with personalitie

but which

brought to light many phases of life in this community witl

are not fully acquainted, the
1
ie expenses of three delegat
) inquire into the molas

ses SI



Mr. J. H. WILKINSON

Barbados molasses had been ship






















discharged ther for throwing







_— sirable He, however, d
propose to undertake the c
zation of it but had vaken
vpportunity to mention the

at the meeting if perchance some-



th

€

matter

What’s on Today













Police Courts: 10 a.m one might wish to do so. He
Exhibition of Pottery at thought that such ar tic
Museum would provide oppor‘uni I
A Lecture by Mr. Maurice motorists to express their view
Connor at Y.MP.C. at 8.30 in matters that generally cor
p.m. cerned them
Bishop's High School vs. E .
St Michael's Girls’ School pees eee Se Se
at Netball at 5 p.m anion Gteatentiahe | ie Y
Mobile Cinema at Cam- ee ee bs
bridge Piantation yard, | ale
Joseph at 8 p.m | ‘nally Mr
Second Day’s Racing at 12.45 || ; Re way 4 ae Fig: . zi
om > deci le to” th



| ere sear arenes tt nenanmane meen inamnerpmanet ennai

;





The Weather

TODAY



Sun Rises: 5:30 a.m

Sun Sets: 6.22 pm

High Water: 12.41 a.m, 2.20
p.m

Moon (New Moon) Aug. 13

Total Rainfall (to date) 1.5?

ins
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max.) 87.5 I
Temperature (Min 70.5

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Wind Direction: 9 a.m. Ff
4Ppom E by N

Barometer: 9 am. 29.936
3p.m._ 29.866

A ,

|
,



COPRA

Ba

‘
tie

her

Ltd
Her

{

usily

So

hips

One











BAGS OF COPRA being unloaded yester day from the Schooner “Rainbow”
has just arrived from St. Vincent.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



which

{xpand








ard on this floor
While one group of girls were












First Visit

far this month



ni
have anchored ir
while 13 schooners
oY ve ce) ive
Careenage

c

igne

of

of

Polycrest
arrived from Haiti on Sunday
initial
the Saguenay Terminals

d

d

these
under

to

visit

Me

ne
1





| Knitting Mills



‘“‘Polycrest”’ Pays

West Ind’an Knitting Mills
at Coleridge Street op
Central Po'ice Station
' extended their premise
i this provision has bee
made for the employment of more
Barbadia
Thi er 1 knitting 9
! achines | e re
AE at tl Mil The
f 1 girls now em-
t! in packing and
ent has risen t
\ { who'e nearly 109
1 ‘ ed at the Mills
‘'r. Rernsteir ho in charge
ey: ittin Department, told
he "yesterday that
output » now be doubled
1) otton ivailable
nt hat the new
n ir which were
1 produce.a striped
aterii \ colours. Some
f the nixed coours have
er been seen in the island
cfore. He said that more ma
hines are on order and these
ill produce even a different ma
terial
Husiie, Sustie
here was a hustle and bustle
the second floor of the Mills
terday The throbbing of sew-
machines and the crackling
und of paper parcels could be

steam-

and

ailed

arrivals

Cc

apt

Carlisl

nt
inte

720-tor

Standa

This boat is ot
Ltd

I

,

made up of

feed

and 8,000 feet

spruce

j
ei

lar

of
ore

th

re

j

Lir

e 4

5,600

1,000 bag

i

vi

an’
anvation

of

it Britist

tk

an

the



ped in puncheons for all th making ladies ‘underwear,
ears and now someone had con n’s underwear and men’s shirts
eived the idea that shipment by other group were doing the
tanker would be cheaper and riding and packing A |
the only means of preserving th The cutting and packing de.|
trade from which we had der:v¢ artment were recently joined
;o much benefit. The Worker together while another large sec
Union was accused during th eee the sewing | .GeDRnts
debate of agreeing to take money |"" ° varon Karp, Chainmian ot
eee tat we eee tie oy the firm, said that these local giris
aarnet 44 Seed aie Sead if. : thi ire learning to handle the ma-}
hal . ¥ been shipped in puncheons anc chines very ore kly We have ot
the extra money would have con keep changing them from time to}
tributed to union fur ds Mi time but in a short while the
Mee . ed wil e st as g as t Am
Walcott as Secretary of the Union| Will be just, as good as the Am
defended * the institution Ni Rehr e : G i
true, Lie’ could be heard acro xport Goods
‘the table: but Mr. Crawford con }| He said that they have already |
tinued and refused to be stoppc jbegun to =: port goods to Trini-
Mr. Adams rose to congratulat. {484 and only this week their Di
Mr. Wilkinson on his very fin: |tectors met a representative of
speech. The House cheered ‘ot the Universal Agencies in Britis: |
| ind long. Mr. Adan too had | G@ulana and arranged to expor
a crack at Mr Crawford b j 200d to British Guiana
left him to the tender mercies of | The factory was widened
the Senior Member for St. Pet only last month and this mean
(Mr. Walcott) that more local girls will be
employed.”
No Division When asked about the cotton
. tue N Carp said the
Ihe resolution was passed with- | i. ee a Kar F setae : a |
out division despite Mr. Cra ROR Skee roe 7
ford’s motion for its ‘reducfion b Barbados cannot produce enough}
mF ’ : : to supply our needs und if we de
$5,000; Sir J Sa 0 ’ =
nee fee 4 1ot get cotton from England we
* ath I 4 ' i
¢ an ave sf "wy ole
Adams and Mr. Deane the Secre tae By Tt eae oe pee ‘
tary of the Fancy Molasses Boar | out of work.” ne '
will leave this week for Canada ’ oy ats
Mi Adams will return in —_—
for his trip to Ne Zealand nn i |
had been to London witt I » t |
Sugar Delegation and it ype Ww ri ing
decided that he should go
Canada with the Molasses Dele-| R =| It |
gation, Mr. Crawford and esu S |
Allder thought that there ain
too many people on this de ’ Distinctions in the Pitman |
tion and that Sir John Saint anc ty pewniting examination hek
Mr. Deane would do. Mr. Lé wis) here oy April last were won hb
felt that if Sir John went alone Mi G. Barrow and Miss
when he came back many people|Gibbs, pupils of Miss M. E
would believe the report, if Mr Howell |
Chandler went alone nobody Four other pupils of Miss tov
would believe, if Mr Adams{€!! obtained First Class honouwi
ent it was the only way tl and there were Mis P. Seale |
labourers would believe RB M E Franc is, Mi \ |
that molasses would ‘have to bef 4rd E. King |
hipped by tanker in future The P ist is as follow |
This was the general opinion Hlementary
against which Mr Wilkinson Chelman Joyee Droome,|
made his admirable speech Beverley King, N. Gibbs, Griselda}
Barrow Dorothy Foster (Mis: |
Howell); D. Husbands, C. Mei
| 5 nage, ad Fi lowes, Quida Rowe, G. Branker |
ov Convicte or jy Branford, E. Applewha’t«
Ee ( Barbados Evening Institute)
’ 7 ; : avni yy f '
nes M. Hinds, A. Maynard, Emaiin
Throwing Sto i Bentham, C. Codrington (Mod |
‘Don’t throw stones, If you'tern High School)
come here again and you are Intermediate
convicted for throwing tones Elsie Francis, Elsie K't Ka
you will be sent to prison.” His] Austin (M Howell), A. May
Worship Mr. B. Griffith told Rita} nard (Modern Higt shool) Sheilr |
and Alonza Blenman Clyde ar iiciarke (Miss I. Weeke |
Neville Taitt all of Redman’s Gap Advanced |
| Westbury .Road and Edwio Dalida Gaale -Chtisa Howell) .4
Drakes of Richmond Gap, when eae r 1 sdb
he convicted, reprimanded and

Fined £5
For





In_ spit i
npose til eociy
i am goin ispend all lice
from } ple convicted of speed-
i H Wo p Mr. B. Griffith
ic, Walte Harris of Bay Street
, wher ned him £5 for speed-
ne or iy Street on June 28 when
riving the motor car M-462
Harris’ licence al to be
dorsed and the fine to be pai

9)
él

days or in default two months
| imprisonment
The first witness for the prosecu-







| tic n was Cpl. Jones ho is at-
jtached to the Traffic B ich and
jhe said that on June 28 he was on
uty on Bay Street checking the
| eed of vehicles. P.C. Coppin was
Iso with him and both of then
jhad stop watches on them He
id stop watch No. 5 and Coppir
|stop watch No. 11
| He saw the yxtor car M-462
} ing in the direction of Bridge-

jtown and it appeared to be driven

fast

a rate When the car
reached the blue chalk line where
he was standing, he started nis
watch to work After the car

had passed out of the trap both of
them checked their watches

From the check the car was be-
ing driven at over 34 miles per
hour and the speed limit on that
read for that type of vehicle was
26 miles per hour

Sgt. Forde prosecuted on behalf
of the police



GUERILLAS KILL THREE

SINGAPORE, Aug
Guerillas murdered three
at Pahang on Saturday

Ma

ayans

“l)



Pclice report on Sunday said
Police saia other guerillas de- |
reiled four freight cars in Neg
Sinbilan and Perak police drov> |
otf attacks on a tin mine killin 4|
one guerilla Can. Press |



FRESH STOCK
OF

KODAK FILMS and
CAMERAS

AT

WEATHERHEAD'S

riLMsS :
Vv 620 — V 120 — V 127
Vv 616 Vv 116 — FX
828 -— XX 620 — XX 120
XX 116 XX 127
XX 135 — FX 185 — PX
135. Also Kodachrome

2



MOVIE FILMS
Kodachrome 8 MM
6 M.M.

” 1
MAGAZINE
16 M.M.
CAMERAS
Kodak. Model A
Folding
FP. 4.5 Lens. 8 Speeds
Kodak “Duaflex”

Brownie “Reflex”
Brownie “Model C"
Baby Brownie
To get the best results from
your Films have them devel-

oped, printed and enlarged
AT
i BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

Head of Broad street








SWEATER

we now have a aujaply of

JAE

3-PLY WOOL
in many now shades

This is the first shipment since the war



Speeding :



PAGE FIVE





FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR
PETS is te UO

J8.8 8 0 82 Boo foe a
apBBRBaeeBeeaeR eo Bea ee a

PURINA INSECT KILLER

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.
Distributers.





25 it’s one of the

~ BEST

~ and CHEAPER
than the Rest

REXALL

COD LIVER OIL EMULSIGN
(MADE IN ENGLAND)






An easily

digested and and palatable. Preparation, containing
50% by volume of vitamin tested Cod Liver Oil REXALL
EMULSION is most « rmical to use as only small doses are

given daily—and what ts most important, The Price of REXALL
EMULSION is less (han half the price of other Emulsions.

Large size $1.20 Small 66c.

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
REXALL CHEMISTS.







for evety

occasion
te mE

on Sale at the
leading stores





GER

CAVE. SHEPHERD
& C0. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13
Broad Street



PLL NACP FESS







COLES PSPC ET?
; é
‘ ' ~
‘ 6
: ARRIVED !!
§ %.
%
, g
MASSEY — HARRIS §
3 3
* es
s 6 CYL. DIESEL ENGINE $
‘ S
x %
WHEEL TRACTOR’ |<
if »
‘
% 42 B.H.P. — Also available with “Half Track”
% Main Features: :
% @ #ATTERY IGNITION @ BELT PULLEY $
3 §
. @ POWER TAKE OFF . s
8 @ 5 FORWARD GEARS
8 © WHEEL WEIGHTS
8 and REVERSE
x ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM
Prices on Application—Your Enquiries Cordially Invited
x .
* g
° Ss
+ s,
: COURTESY GARAGE ;
: ‘
: White Park Rd. - Robert Thom Ltd. - Dial 4616 8
, %
6.0 OCLC OL COCCCCC TO 0G955OF 60695 99 INOSSOLOC OLE LOGSGOSOEG 39ST OPTOT IOI



PURINA LICE POWDER ana &
s
a

NR





PAGE SEX

BARBADOS ADVOCATI





peiscte mene
KEY MOUSE



BUT I DON'T SEE WH AT seo)
HEY! WHERE '
DID THEN
GOF














~8
CTHE FELLOW 1 BORROWED 7)
( IT FROM WANTS IT BACK 5



SUCH NERVE /

GET IT FROM §

FRED aT _}#
ONCE ?






THE LONE RANGER
TES PY TL wee Sur





YOU ORNERY

vp,
KE SURE YOU RiLeR}

«DONT GET AWAY! }

























OF THE ROME REBELS
STOP! PULL UP ~THERE IT 1S! 5 ‘
WAY OVER ! SHE'S OW FIRE! \
HURRY FOR HEAVEN'S SAKE.. |











WATS BETTER!,. AND \
WHOEVER'S BEHIND ALL
THIS , SEEMS TO HAVE
TRANSFERRED THEIR
WATE FROM THE
COUNT TO ME!

«_

| CARAMELLA IS OUT,.
Imust GET HER CLEAR
IBEPORP THE DARNED
| TANKS GO UP!.. ANY

MINUTE NOW! LY

a



THERE ARE TWO PEOPLE
IN THAT PLANE '!
_——_

———nt







| SIGNOR HOLLIS SUBITO!
BUT VOUR PLANE..1 THINK
17 1S FINISHED *












MEANWHILE-AN ITAL/AN
POLICE -CAR SPEEDS
TOWARD THE WAECKED
(tel heat

















BRINGING UP BY GEORGE MC..."





15 MR KEN || HEIS- BUT YOU'LL ) LISTEN -STUPID -HOW YOU { yOU CALL YOURSELF A
NOTWIN=MY |) HAVE TO WAIT-HIS EVER GOT TO BE ALAWYER- } |

PRACTICING LAWYER- {
NEY 3 IN HIS OFFICE LL NEVER KNOW-YOU CAN'T



| WELL- YOU CERTAINLY DO
h > =





' Auk 2 T) HIM- DO | REMEMBER ANY THINGT TELL 1] ACTICE - ALL OF
oe OWN I A} | YOU TO DO- YOU'D BE JUST 701 NNOCENT CLIENTE
4 a Me ULE Pm) AS WELL OFF IF YOU DIDN'T ARE SERVING SENTENCES
qe" { } \ HAVE A HEAD // J ON ACCOUNT OF YOU--
| ————_——_ —.$————
2 NYT
a «
t * Aa |\



ONE HOUR AND FOUR BEAUTY
PARLORS LATER:

DO YOU RECOGNIZE THE
WOMAN IN THIS PICTURE
DOES SHE EVER COME

'




THINK SO... BUT
WAIT... DLL ASK








WHAT A WEAK FOOL! AM/ I'VE GOT A}
YELLOW STREAK A MILE WIDE
GOSH+IF | COULD GET
RITA AWAY FROM HERE +
SHORTY'S






CHANCE + IF { CAN
[uP RITA WITHOUT
WAKING HIM ++

_————



ISHE SLEEPS INSIDE .WELL J
SLEEP OUTSIDE SHORTY
YOU AND ME'LL TAKE 29m
fURNS STANDIN'



Specially
Two-tone

brogue





designed for Barbados, this
in Black/White and

Brown/White is now on sale at the

leading — stores.



Biscuits

Romary’s Water

$1.06

Romary’s Honey Bake

Biscuits ¢.........

Biscuits ......... 72
Remary’s Ginger

Bake Biscuits 13
Romary's Parmstiks

Biscuits .... 94
Jacobs Assorted

Cream Biscuits 1.51
Jacobs Family

Assorted Biscuits 1.47
Jacobs Afternoon

Tea Biscuits 1.40
Peek Frean’s Martini

Crackers .......... 1.64
Peanut Butter,
Jams Ete.
Jars Peanut

MOECGE fey cise 64, 55, 35

Tins S.A. Melon
Ginger Jam (2 lb.) .44

Tins S.A. Pineapple

Jam (2 Ib) ........ .64
Tins S.A. Apricot

Jam (2 lb.) . 52
Bottles Hartleys

Strawberry Jam .... .60
Bottles Hartleys

Apricot Jam ore

Bottles Hartleys
Raspberry Jam .... 57

Bottles Hartleys
Black Currant Jam .54

Canned Vegetables

Tins Sinedleys Garden

Peas ena ee
Tins Batchelor Peas .18
Tins Mushrooms 54
Tins Tom Puree ..... .21
Tins Cauliflower |. mE |
Tins Sourcrout 31
Tins Chivers Beetroot —

(Sliced) AS
Tins Chivers

MME 8 ie Al

MEAT

Aust

DEPARTMENT

aian PRIME BEE

(AN Cuts)

x LIVER, CALVES LIVER

QX TAILS: OX TONGUES.

OX HBARTS, KIPPERS.

RABBITS.

SALMON,

TRIPE, KIDNEYS

pROOK TROUT

(Special)

WEINERS SAUSAGES

2j- per \.

|

THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950
— $$ —$ $$$

VASFLINE
Chesebrough Maoafsetaring Go. Cons’

Gold. Apricots

Tins Pineapple Sliced
Tins Pineapple Cubes
Tins Fruit Salad

Tins Apples

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

Jars Marmalade














Orange Jam
Pkgs. Vermacelli



Tins Chocome!

LTD.



i

Cereals
Pkgs. Cr. of Wheat .. 36
Pkgs. Quaker Qats 53, 24
Pkgs. Quaker Corn

Flakes ...... 28
Pkgs. Quaker Puffec

Wheat ....... Ps 34
Tins Lassie Rolled

RE oe ee tie ging ac eeEI AS
Tins White Pear]

Barley ............ .64
Tins Farex .......... .80
Tins Robinson's

Patent Barley .... 83, 51

Ovaltine and
Milk Foods

Tins Ovaltine.. $1.24, 73e.

Tins Toro . $2.21, $1.19
Tins Milo .. . $1.07
Tins Vita Cup .. +s
Tins Bourn-Vita 70c.
Tins Hemo ..... . $1.10
Bottles Horlick’s

Malted Milk . $1.14
Bottles Horlick’s

Malted Milk ......... 65¢e.

Liquers, Wines Ete.
Bottles Cointreau 6.00, 3.25

Bottles Creme
de Menthe

Bottles D.O.M. ......
Bottles Gilbey’s Empire
2

Red Port .......... 52
Bottles Gilbey’s Invalid
POR, tion ees 2.83, 1.52
Bottles Wincarnis
Tonic Wine ... 2.88, 1.38
Bottles Vi Stout ...... 30
Bottles Breda Beer 26
1 °
Condiments and
1
Extracts Ete.
Tins Mustard
(Colemans) ........ 57
Jars Prepared
Mustard .......... 17
Jars French Mustard .53
Jars Savora .......... 35
7

a

Tins Madras Curry ..
Bottles Ground
Ginger
Jars Bovril ....
Jars Marmite ..

Toes ed tie tbe 37
1.60, 90, 60
97, 60, 32

NAN



ia the registers. trade mar





| ITEMS of INTEREST

Strawberry & Raspberry Jam

| STUART. & SAMPSON
|





"|
|
|

|
|

)

|
|

\
{
)
)
)
)
{
ay

——













THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN












































































GAS STOVE — Condition as new $85.00






























Court of Appeal with some knowledge of book work

was given the impression



































that | S.S. URANTENBORG Aus, 12th







i | | \ !
i tes couttcaaecges:) GOVERNMENT NOTICES
‘ : k ‘bert, Mile I
Rearmament W ill ¥ | Poul, David Baddeley, Austin Baddeley; | a s a
| 4¢ I € Steinbock, tiff
. C F | Peery, Edmund Pee ‘Elise Peers
TELEPHONE ost Frarice Will G 7 In Carlisle B [Raut Wogan: Prat Bezany Mine Grace
a sles tactics acim ala ess oeoea ane oe aga aeeaneaiaightiien lactate teasing n arlisle ay | Bishop, 7 Di ilkes rs rude | ;
. ia - — | Gilkes Mrs Rabel Carr, Mirs Joyce e e sa e :
IN MEMORIAM ‘PUBLIC NoTICES $9,710 Million | tui ieed Bh. Coronas: Vipbt neteber (Ene: Ma@e™, Ravers. Mae Abies
SSE aran | Oo. ana | & 8 Craftsman. Sch. ‘Rirtle Dove, Set | Mrs. Margot Mi ee Soest /
IN ever loving m f Our Dear | pene st raceme enenemenenie | PARIS, August 7 |W. L, Eunicia, Sch. Rosarene, MV. | afiss Ann Mo: Canad Maen 9
juukiny aon © NORMA. oho} MET i peered ah an Daerwood, Sch. Princess Louire, Sch | Michael Chang et :Chianae -~Contd
deperted this life on August 10th. t9ag, | j anheunces sue WwW From Page 3 Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Cyrit E. Smith.) avow Clive Cragwe Henrique :
at the tender age of 10 | £20 MONTHLY |spend the equivalent of $5,710 | \oncratulated the 1: | Sch. DOrtac, Sch. Burma D.. MV. | Onsola; Helena Onsols. Victor Lawrence apap
To fall asleep is not to die 000,000 on rearmament in | the | COPStatulated the last speaker for Earlor Trader, Sch. Marea Henrietta. | James Ling: Nealon’ Bronker; James! ST, PETER
“deen with Christ : SASILY carnes at nome tn eparé tims | next thr ents Ste “| his good speech. It was the|Sch. Bluenose Mae, Sch. Wonders | Kison, Clitord George, Sheila Henry sr. STE
irtiens aes etme dealing ia _ stamps. ‘No asaaal ee years. ne announce- best and most reasonable they Counsellor, © § Lord Chureh SS | anrilla Henry Thelma Bailey Nell Headquarter’s Committee °
Shall re veil in tw } sary. Suitable for elther sex. 1; ment made it plain that the|phadq had on the debate so far Zita Wonita, SS. Polyerery Seb |Fung; Rebecca _F James Fung: | Chairme : 3, eo .
By De: escape frc Death | contact you with Students in| French government expects Brit-| Just as that member felt others United sBuigrita °™ ss “ * Sei.) Patricia Hunt, Marie Hunt; Herbert PETaan ‘ es r. S. Chandler, Esquire,
eee aacitdin tea Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-|ish and American troops to join felt, they had to face the issue ruiser, Sch. Emtern Eel po tle tend saat ang A or ert Station Hill, St. Peter.
r a an own esponée: ai i. = 1 . b . te; yroth »Kenzi 7 < uez . ; : .
. How shall I love that Fee can taba once ete a et in forming Europe’s main groun'!}" Some people had been atperv"er: Sch. Rainbow Mt G nthia Podriguez, Richard Jones, Mary |COmMmunications Officer Victar Matthews. Esquire,
: we: “ore aS 3 . _ * “ ‘ a) . : s aie saan } oe
oe a eee | jon, Prospect House, 329° Wigan Road, force. “It is necessary”, a Gov-| pains to assure them that if the}. schooner Rainbow M. 35 tons, Capt | AnmvALs, aa Mortimer Hall, St. Peter.
ieetllitine temardaret by ber pevtnta,| “a © A + Soeeee. 1. eer statement said, “that the| shipment when it had been sug-[Marks, from St. Vincent, Agen's Samuel Me Nabb, Muriel Reid, Sydney | Road Clearance Officer .. E. H. Chandler, Esquire, Road View,
George Warner (Father), Ina Warner | 20.7.50.—30n. | United States and Great Britain] gested should have been gone by} **heoner Owners’ Association Morris St. Pet
(Mother), Jean, Patricia. and Kathleen | _ E \take part in common defence|» tanker, did not go forward, it] ss craftamaa S900 pin | INTRANS'T FOR DOMINICA : Medex +
(stern, eens oar. ee NOTICE | with a sufficient number of divi-| would be the beginning of their] o'Neii, for st Tee hasten: inert: | hethaecehh ae tA Supply Officer Kenneth Atherley, Esquire,
| |sons stationed in Europe’. Frenc! | finally losing the molasses trade.}| DaCosta & Co. Ltd “FOR ‘TRINIDAD : Mile and a Quarter, St. Peter.
FOR SALE | srThe Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.| sources estimated that $1,200,000,-| But the committee had been penne Sunaina Fe, we tocs, Cem] Mr. Thpenss. Devise Mins seavie Shelter Officer A. A. Harris. Esquire,
Mi s oak 1 aniaiatee es atrice, she’ nk, en's: | te. g |
jon Thursday, 10th August. 1950, - originally contemplated for aamured that there was 10|'herbedos Import & mepert Co. Ore See okenasks Air.) Php Hwesttte Haymans Factory, St. Peter.
RCY H. BURTON, |next year’s military spending| immediate danger. Schooner W. L. Bunicia, 38 toe. | Mive Mrs Enid on 4) ¥ oe Malad | |
AUTOMOTIVE | Parochial Treasurer, {represented 8.2% of France's There were some small shippers] Capt. Joseph, for Dominica; Agi nts Millers Mrs, Kathleen Metcensio: Mistr Rents: Omietr De, Fo a Clarke, P.M.O;,
ee St. Michaey,on.| total revenue. The increased ex-| Who felt that if the molasses ee ah aaa __, | Gerald McKenzie: Miss Shirley Collens; | Rose Vilee, St. Peter.
AUTO CYCLE — Norinan Motor Cycle. | . were to go by tankers, the S.S. Lord Churwh, 4,393 tons. Cl * | Mstr. Michael DeMontbrun; Mstr. Louis | Shelter Officer Carlisle Reid, Esquire.
In good condition. Phone 3381 Sr arr a |penditure they say would bring| 8 y ta S, they): swis; for Antimua, Agents: Messrs. "Da! DeMortbrun; Mr. Jose DeMontbrun: |” : * u
6.8.50-2n mre oS wien squeezed out of the] Costa & Co. Ltd. Miss Mary DeMontbrun; Mr. Harrie | Station Hill. St. Peter.
mermsisartoe soc - 4 j trade t was no foregone Humphrey; M Patrick © a M ams . _ ‘ n
BEA. MOTOR CYCLE 8 Re oan OFFICIAL NOTICE — The Communique neiny| conclusion that everything “wes Ships In Touch With Tents Renate. teen Gree nee Cees. +» _.G. ©. Pareja, Bovoobel, Ot. Fuses.
ie sath at Becnan & Mivier’s taneane, | ci Mbasan tin e. que announcing | conelus t 3 ‘BY con er VINORNT PE ee eee NN OD
Reply Un Forde, or Urban Goddard, |XRBADOS. Ss appeat | France's plans put the total of her} Settled as some members were} Barbados Coastal Station | My Geotra: Arrindell) Mr Diem | ST, JOSEPH
Massiah Street, St. John. 9.8.50.—3n (Equitable ene eee |armed strength including mili- attempting to imply. Hadley; Mrs. Olive Deane; Miss Cicely | yy aa it ae * C ittee:
“GAR — One MG. Car: 1008 Model Lucien Lloyd Leacock, Plaintiff tarized police at 695,000 men. The Honourable Junior Mem-| Capbie snd Wireless (W.1) Ltd. adv te nls i eielind ica teh aa Ravara | ORGUarter Ss OMLITACLOR : .
Mileage 7,000. Offers Ring 3126. Gree Everson Best, Defendant Premier Eniar Gehardsen of Nor- | ber for St. James had pointed that they can now communicate wt hia’ ie os eecd Chairman 4 ae E. A. Way, Esquire
10. 8.50.2 pursuance of an Onder in this/ 4. disclosed that ¢ ert out a fact to them which was of } the following ships through their Barba M Suan Beet 7 Deputy Chairman Rev. L. C. Mallalieu
pa . - Court in the above action made on the} W@y disclosed that appropriations | immense importance, that they! “S Coast Station iss Yvonne erbert; Mr Leroy | ™ 3
TRACTOR International Tractor | 20th day of June, 1950, I give notice to| for $351,250.00 more for defence) c.ouiq en oa _ fH bee the S.S. Gascogne; $.S. Rio Tercvero Oe a etatcin Communications Officers M. McCarty and
TD.9. Apply R. Field, Constitution | 2! persons having any estate, right or} purposes wiil be presented to| ; uld deavour to p the] avbedyk; S.S. Fort Townshend; Mir. @inloviano Ipaneo. Ex Sgt. Major Goodman
Road 10.8 50—I1n | interest in or any lien or incumbrance Ki Haak VII by A 25 name of the Barbados molasses} Hudson Firth; S.S Stugard; ee .
edad re “| affecting all that certain piece or parcel G in é aakon hs y aes ; at a high standard. € hrowomthy: S.S. Svgna; S.S. Grenws wer Road Clearance Officer A. T. King. Esquire
TRUCK — One (1) Damaged Morris | land situate at Jackman’s Village in}Gehardsen said the a itiona . tr; SS. Paul Solares; S.S Su » Officer as G. Hudson, Esquire
“Commercial” Truck. Can be seen at| the parish of Saint Michael and island| funds will be spent over the next Conflict in Canada ae Fordedale; = S.S. Benny; : FIRST: WEDDING * apply 7 . :
H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. Molassses | “foresaid containing by admeasurement} 99 months There was a conflict in Canada }Betaan: SS: Navatis; SS Shelter Officer... ve W. R. Coward, Esquire
Tank Yard at back of Empire Theatre. | twenty-one perches or thereabouts of months, between ° retailers. of fancylee Mesdowbank, SS. ‘Alcon (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) | Clothing Distribution Office Mrs. L. C. Mallalieu
Offers in writing will be received by| Which area one perch forms part of —Reuter molasses and it was for them to |#-8 Afenant tan: &.8. Alcoa C KINGSTON, J’ca. ” . M
Sames A. Lynch & Co., Lid. up to 4|the public road called Skeete Road olasses a it s for them to/®-S. Atgnar stan: 6. A co | First Weddi tr th i Rescue Officer he -% . A. Lampitt, Esquire
p.m, on Friday llth August 1950. hereinafter mentioned abutting and get first hand information about [ye Pegte ee Hawk 5a st Wedding in the Chapel ol /ganitation Officer G. L. Gittens, Esquire
4.8.50—€n. | bounding towards the north on lands it. Pacers 2.8 ee Baye f.:. the University College of the West oe o« as 7 b
now or late of Alan Scott towards the The Junior. Member -for SGP re, Wonwsiad. | Indies was that of Mr, Maurice Damage Assessment Officers C.K. Durant, Esq., and
FURNITURE aes. Wiltal ait inonrtn the Saat on WANTED Philip had made some of the most SEAWE Sprinks, B.A., lecturer i rsies G. F. Clarke, Esq.
of S. Walker and towards the east on p ade s he Mow A LL SF ae 4.., Jecturer in physics , . neal seat :
FURNITURE Birch Dining Chair | @@, Dublic road called. Skeete Road or preposterous untruths and reck- at the University College, and The parish has been divided into eight districts, and the follow-
$6.00 each, Dining Table $20.00 upwards eee, Cen EN ere may butt and HELP less mis-statements about the ARRIVALS BY Bw AL Miss Joyce Thirsk, of Hull, Eng-|ing supervisors have been appointed: —
humerous’ Presses from $20.00. _Side- | of their said claims with thelr witnesses, molasses question. He had talked} jisoia carsngton clycerie C land. No. 1. E, Straughan, Esq., L. E. Smith, Esq., E. G. Mascoll, Esq., R
boards from $25.00, Dressing - Tables | Of their sald claims with their witnesses, | “EXPERIENCED BARMAN — Capable] about permission being given to | to Ne EA hati, Aion). Gorin The fenantion wee held’dn.the| phon ea ares St Ai eae ie ICO deemed SN
Sot ints oe Seat semaine an Strain {ined by me on any Tuesday, or Friday | °f Cooking Steaks etc. for Night Work | the tanker to come into the fou Caprice ‘Carinetont Marcelline [residence of Dr. T. W Z Tay! eI Curaberheteh, Bag.
a Ss © m1 re barga . > ’ . Ww ‘ - Panos ‘ . $ * ; aylor ¥ 2 +
Dricee in walph Beand's Austen aan! between the hours of 13 (noon) and 3 #lso Man for day work with some Hardwood Alley. Open dai’ rE m. to oa the Clerk rie last teeoee Advocate Co 10.8.80—In | and the harbour master had no nechion Tatas ag og ate lege 7 Dark Hole, Fruitful Hill and Cane Garden, Park’s Road,
— oo = Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown, POSITION WANTED __ rs a Ce hated Melvin's Hill, Spa, St. Bernard's Village. Maynards,
ore the 27th day of September, 1950, NGLIS } i se) !
MECHANICAL ,in_ order that such claims may be me See eG an Aas ie He had _ interviewed in the Richmond, Free Hill, Sugar Hilf Laynes Land to St.
| ranked according to the nature and pri-| Trinidad, accustomed to ling all! lobb f the House Mr. Roach Thomas Boundary,
TRILANG TRICYCLE in good condition, | ority thereof respectively; otherwi i nee pene oe Cape On Le Heures. eee >
for children up.to eight years old. Price | such persons will be _ precluded erayiae | classes ot Jabaye, boskwork and acces} soe Newman and others more No. 2. J. E. Wilkie, Esq., A. W. Lampitt, Esq., G, E. Hutchinson, Esq,
$25.00., Phone Mrs. Denaid Wiles, “Casa the benefit of the said Decree, and be| eledtrical experience, wiring, appliance] than once, He had _ assured _ | A. V. Ince, Esq.
‘ Sepdten ain | Cae Sto ee ee oe | eek ee ae ate Cond Teaving the island + tebaien ROYAL NETHERLANDS |\{(@ ===> From:—St. Andrew's Boundary including Cambridge and Parris
MISCELLANEOUS Claimants are also notified that they | Casby, 120 Pictorn Street, Port of Spain.| and advised the edidine of a Village Bissex Hill, Springfield, Cocoanut Grove, Mel-
So lg a rege rhea mn gig bbls te OTe 10.6.50—8n. | Cable so that the tanker would STEAMSHIP CO. lowes, Frizers, Ridge Road, Cattlewash to East of Joe’s
ALBUMS — Record Albums for 10 and| 20 o'clock a.m. when their said claims| _OVERSEER—At Orange Hill, Plantation} not leave for Barbados. They The M.V. “Caribbee” will River Mouth.
12 inch Records—Carnving cases for 10| will be ranked St. Peter. Apply, The Manager . ‘ h. , SAILING YROM AMSTERDAM accept Cargo and P Ps :
2 in cords—Carnving case Bebe ece mas ee 3 ys Be sen wr, | must have decided that they ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERP accept Cargo and Passengers No. 3. G. Amos, Esquire, A. A. B. Gill, Esquire.
inch Records. And we have the Record: N and this 30th day were smart and the tanker had for Dominica. Antigua
too. of June, 1950. ve : : a“ | M.S. HECUBA Aug, 4th, Sth, 8th : . From:—St. Thomas Boundary near Mt. Wilton including Lam-
10,8. 50—t.f.n I. V. GILKEs, SUPERINTENDENT — Lady Superin-| still come, That was their funeral | M.S. HELENA Sept.’ Ist, 2nd, 5th M ; : Sua | Hill
2 = Rated bopeeniy Ag. Clerk of the Assistant | tendent for the Women's Self Help.| Mr. Alllder (L) said that he ithe Tage AmeeenDae ontserrat, St, Kitts-Nevis mings, Union, Braggs Hill, Chimberazo, Airy Hill, Clem-

Sailing 12th August, 1950. ent Rock, to Retreat Gully east of St. Annes Vicarage.



At Ralph Beard’s Auction Kooms. Hard_ au (Salary $60.00 a month) Apply by letter sc ‘ b

wood Alley: Phone 4684 10.8.50—-2n 8.7.50—3n. | «5 ‘The Secretary Womans Self-Help. | the delegation was nothing more paged ee RAPE Mite No, 4. J. C. King Esq., E. H. Farmer, Esq., L. E. Cave, Esq.,
aay Aaeee TT | Beenie rican eats Applications ta, Be sent in hy Aug’ stn than a band of salesmen. Were AeWiie ie Alstsunak A. Meyers.

just received Calypeoes | and othefe OFFICIAL SALE rh scphiimatengibeteamrerst Tete: tek eee centre M.S. ORANJESTAD Aug 2nd > Cees Weep From:—Retreat Gully Bast of St, Annes Vicarage including
Cor il and get yours now Wm "4 ’ roeee n . p . :
Come in and get yours now Win sisena aia | MISCELLANEOUS would bring no returns? He] SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIRO Consignee; Dial: 4047. Industry and Retreat, Igdian Pond and Parris Hill,

Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer















































In the Assistant Court of Appeal WANTED TO RENT





























thought that Sir John Saint was




















DEMERARA, ETC












Andrews Factory to St. George’s Boundary.













; sal Cah M.S. HECUBA Aug. 26th 5 > - 1 Es:
Equitable Jurisdiction) Long period. now or later, house near| doing good services to the No. 5. P. Walker, Esq., W. R. Coward, Esq., J. H. Branch, Esq.
paints in several colours, including sur- ( + .? aa + S.S. COTTICA Sept. 5th *
teéer, urimer, putty, compound, end Lucien Lloyd Leacock, Plaintiff. the Crane, or anywhere cool, Prodgers. Producers Association by virtue 8. P. MUSSON £ From:—-Auburn, Coffee Gully, Branchbury, Castle Grant and
thi meats Auta fiveas th Walwyn Everson Best, Defendant. | 8243. After 7—evenings, —_—9.8.'50.—3n._ | of his influence and the offices 1 SON & 0O. LTD I=
fivatalrar Rast Phone 3608 empany,| NOTICE is hereby given that by “WANTED — Pint Bottles at 66 he held in the colony. He got AGENTS = Little Island, Surinam, Horse Hill, to top of Horse Hill.
. r virt “ ANTED — in es aA . per , ~ : ., Nes * _ oN af
3,880. | Zee os Appeal dated the s0th deo ng | dozen. D, V. SCOTT & CO, LTD.,| the Government to do whatever No, 6. C. A. Williams, Esq, G. F, Clarke, Esq., L. Challenor, Esq.
WATCHES—Just received a good as-|>Une 1050 there will be set up for sale White Park. 3.8.50-T,F.N.|the Sugar Producers’ Association From: —Horse Hill including Tourville, Benwell, Blackmans, Clay~-
sortment of Ladies and Gents’ Wrist | ‘© the highest bidder at the office of the| “Cie tjseq Austin Car, 10 0 -.| wanted done, things which they . bury Tenantry and Readland, McCullocks Bridge and
Watches, Prices tr $8.00 Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal CAR—Used Austin Car, 10 or other k that th sould t them- y . :
atches. Prices from $8.00 up. at. the Court House. Bridsercon | horse power. Prodgers 6243, after 7 eve-| Knew that they coe no O Orange Grove, Buckden, Easy Hall, Houghton Village,
Jewellers, 16 High st.| petween, the Bours of 13 (noon) ene pee Se core wre got the ayes 7, — ; Venture, Hackleton’s Cliff to St. John’s Boundary above
i +50 “|2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, SS aE e, too, was 0 e opinion , - ‘ s
8.8.50-—Sn._ 8. TW the 20th day of | September, 1950, ke aii ee chek ae S cna aonb | that the money in the Resolution Qnc. the cliff.
ind sitolie wi denieaaae, villous ef more stamps. Elizabeth Taylor, P.O. | should be reduced and he would No. 7. BR. L. Noel, Esq., C, K. Durant, Esq., R. T. Goodman, Esq.,
FOR RENT the parish of Saint Michael and island | BOX , 303. San Francisco, California second the motion of the Junior NEW ORL L. Williams, Esq.
aforesaid containing by admeasurement | U:S:4- 10.8.50—3n. | Member for St. Philip. , FANS SER-ICE nae St aid nm en
— ~ | twenty-one perches or thereabouts of Fiscal Survey a i‘ From: —Horse Hill including the Rectory, Orange Cottage, Burke's
: HOUSE which area one perch forms part of the " 5 j ALCOA RAN Jul is ' oO e reh Village,. Joe's
a public road called Skeete Road herein- There was a Trade Commiss- ALCOA ROAMER zat Suly tith ans ies 2 Oana rity Chak Rik ee Road
EDMAN Comfortable house, Parlor: ane aaah abutting and bounding LOST & FOUND ioner who represented the West }ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 2znd August aE OH agge eres vem si
Sitting_room; Dining) Room; Four Bed_ | (OWEns al Sado agi Taw OF late Indies and he felt that the and St. Elizabeth's Village to Malvern Tenantry below
>) sonveniences. . an § i e
i rooms, all modern “conveniences. fruit | Sith on lands now oF tate of mee necessary information should be} SOR Oem yre, the cliff,
‘ Cummins. 10/8/80-—tos || Bir, Wrens Sie ease Ore tee atte Rone LOST ae z — ee aad he, NeULE N.Y, B'dos No. 8. J. C, P. Williams, Esq., W. Maxwell, Esq, H, A, Carter,
‘ eee _ {calle ad or however else the ‘less, they should only send two}],, . IN"
| FAT ipwans Fal at wavery, [same may butt ane bead snd Mt S| “GWREPSTAIER PICKET — Beri GOG | or the” delegation, “either Sir | 2THORDy niet duly tet uy Esq, Mrs. Howe,
%, pie Waters Terrace. 4 large Bedrooms | then sold the said property will be set | 1539—Finder please return same to Advo-| 77} mat en , sciunoneeningrataiertereeniheleesinilpebsaenanceiie From:--East of Joe's River Mouth including Hillswick, Edge-
semi-furnished with modern convenien- | “P for sale on every succeeding Friday eate Circulation Dept 10.8.50—1n | John Saint or the Hon, CANADIAN SERVICE ‘ § | i .
ces, ‘Phone 8283 6.8.50—6n | Xetween the same hours until the same | ~=--—-~ _____________.--——- | J. D, Chandler and Mr, Adams. water, Bathsheba, Cleaver’s Hill, Foster Hall, Daeres,
—_——_—_____—____ | © sold for a sum not less than £114 | ,SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series X| They had to be careful about | S°UTHBOUND ‘Tent Bay to St. John’s Boundary below the cliff
TREVOR—Black Rock; From Sept, 1.| 11.8 1742, Finder please return same to! their expenditure until they had Sails ie . § ff.
Drawing and Dining rooms; 3 bedrooms, Dated this 30th day of June, 1950 Gordon Gill, Paynes Road, Carrington p y ne Name of Shi Montreal Barbado SE eT eT
running water in each; Toilet and Tiled I. V. GILKES, Village,, St. Michael. 10.8.50—1n | made a fiscal survey. 8.8, “ALCOA POINTER" July 2ist July 24th Aus. Sth ST, JOHN
Bath; Pantry; Kitchen; Store_rooms ejc Ag. Clk of the Asien | See He was convinced that the] 8. “ALCOA POLARIS” Aug, 4th Aug 7th ‘Aug. 17th Head * C ittee :
Large, Yard: Electric ond Gas: Garage; Court of Appeal, | 9g) ZEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series RK} amount wag too high for an eadquarter's Committee ;
Lawn; Garden; ete. Apply: C. E. St John a , and inder please return same ; « ; . aon pom “hoa ‘3 ‘ rte f :
He ET i WE tan. | Eaton Yeurtoa Crab garry | ObNIOURNY, treat aPitina was | “O=T=DO™™ ee | eet aichh cle Bs. verti Beg
10.8.50—2n. | ——_—__—_—_____ 26.7.80-—1n.! seemed to him that a as Arriv. ) rer va 8 ; ;
= — tems - = held to be right not on_ its Barbados Road Clearance Officer B. O, Gill, Esq
— c — One Swe » Ticke ‘ 8.8. “ ” i ‘* » XM. ’ '
OFFICIAL NOTICE 0928 in the Mid Summer Meeting® Finder principals, but because of the BLACK PILGRIM 0th July For Montrea: and Quebec Supply Officer ar ii E, M. Seale, Esq.
PUBLIC SALES BARBADOS please communicate’ with Mrs. F. M. | people who sponsored them, These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation. Shelter Officer H. M, Farmer, Esq
=. IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF Cummins, Prospect, St, James. Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said that dalliindbanbiniiens ' ah ? set
AUCTION _ APPEAL 10.8.50—In |the saying concerning what Ashe sek MIRA as to cs ; Rescue Officer % ie ©. Wilkinson, Esq.
Charles Greate Deotat’ Pune “WHEEL AND TYRE — To Model,a | happens when rogues and thieves ROBERT THOM LTD—New York Madiidummnass tartan Sanitation Officer i -. §, C, Greenidge, Esa.
John Milton Ward, Defendant. Ford. Tyre Number 5797188. Reward “to |fell out applied more to, the ~ — Damage Assessment Officer .. Cc. O. Armstrong, Esq.





UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

ave been instructed to sell by




Finder. Apply A. BARNES & CO

IN pursuance of an Order in 10.8.50—1.f.1%,

this |

Junior Member for St. Philip

than to whom that member was













The parish has been divided into ten districts with the following

IRELAND



on thursday 10k August et 2 ‘o'clock | Saurt,.8 the, above action Bae NO een throwing his implications, PASSAGES TO persons in charge: —

one Double roofed house. Each roof} ail persons havin; . ve notice to a ae : Ref th tanker question No. 1 E. M. Seale, Esq, Chairman Mt. Pleasant Pin.

+ : : Z any estate, right efore e ques , : ny ,

being oe a 10 with yard anime interest in.of any lien ar intumirance OFFICIAL NOTICE came up, he said, a_ certain : ANTILLES PRODUCTS LTD., Roseau, Dominica, offer B. L. Barrow, Esq. ae Massiah St.

Sate teak ae 1 affecting all that certain piece or parcel) paRRADOS gentleman wanted to ship Passages to Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing fromm Roseay A. P. Bradshaw, Esq Guinea Factory
DiArey. A. Scott, Auctioneer eh dh we ca Te mat IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF molasses in steel drums in about 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days. N. Webster Es: j ; Hillb'

ae 4.8.50—4n. | this island containing by admeasure. APPEAL January. The workers had made Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children. ; A ae

UNDER THE SILVER



(Equitable Jurisdiction)
John Shannon, Plaintiff
Cameron Whitstanley Jordan,

ment twenty perches or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of Louis
Codrington on a road in common on

an appeal to the Union and the
molasses had not been shipped




Apply direct.





W. I. Webster, Esq
H. Browne, Esq, .. ”

Moncrieffe Pin.
Guinea Factory

HAMMER the public road called Clevedale Road | Defendant. | in steel rumba, | ., : st No. 2 Rev. C. A. Sayer, Chairma Codrington College
and on lands of one Applewhaite de-| The Junior ember for ' >
ceased or however else the same feny| IN pursuance of an Order in this! philip had been denounced by Rev. P. B. Y. Vaughn 5

BUTTER



Court in the above action made on the

but
abut and bound to bring before me an 28th day of June, 1960, 1 give notice to

account of their said claims with their

the people as one who did not



ror SPION KOP sae

E. L. Clarke, Esq. Palmers Pin.

BY RECOMMENDATIONS of _ Lioyds| witnesses, documents and vouchers, ts | 2i1, Persons having any estate, right or| serve in their interest and he J, &.. Donovan, Ria, a Society
Agente we will oell om FRIDAY the ith, be, examined by me on any Tuesday...or interest in, of any, Hen oe ee was only speaking at length on MAXWELLS No. 3 P. B. Gill, Esq. Chairman Newcastle Pin.
Mark, § . n the hours of 12 ( i - ere . a
Cooking Butter. SALE 12.30 o'clock. | and 3 o'clock in the attehoe nm, xt toe of land situate in the District known what he knew nothing about. well known and secluded co. J. C. Martin, Esq. Bath Pin.

TERMS CASH:

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers
10.8.50—2n

REAL ESTATE









as The Garden in the parish of Saint
James in this island containing by ad-
measurement two roods butting and
bounding on lands of Veronica Welch on
lands of Blanche Gill, on lands formerly
of Beatrice Gibbs now one Yearwood on
lands of one Burnett on lands formerly
of Lydia Ifill now belonging to one
Hinds on lands of Louise Agard and on

Office of the Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal at the Court House,
Bridgetown, before the 20th day of
September, 1950, in order that such
claims may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof respec-
tively; otherwise such persons will be
precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim on

The Resolution was then passed.



Unofficial
Strikes Are








ground and private s

JOHN M.

AFS.,



ast property with 1% acres
andy bathing beach,

BLADON

F.V.A.

Newcastle Tenantry

Foster Hall Pin.

St. Margaret’s Boys’ School
Sargeant Street.

Clifton Hall Pin.
Hothersal Pin.

Cecil Mayers, Esq,

N. E. Williams, Esq.
Clinton Alleyne, Esq.

QO. Wilkinson, Esq. i
J. A. Clarke, Esq. Chairman
H, M. H. West, Esq.



ISE w 0 squa | blic road howe else the sa
fa eae Giunta at wc, wile Hill, rclisimenth: ere’ Sie" SSGHEL. that they may butt and. bound "to. bring bptare (Formerly DIXON & BLADON) H. Greaves, Esq. .. ee Malvern Pin.
t. Michael the property of Gaarnett| must attend the said Court on Wednes- | me an account of their said aims se ° i REAL of a aa —A ee — SURVEYOR No. 5 L. H. Farmer, Esq, Chairman Colleton Pin.
ilton Best. day, the 20th day of Sept |W cir witnesses, locuments am 1S one ate lantations’ + : : toner
The above will be set up for sale by | o'clock Maas when nite Ren aietnee eit vouchers, to be examined by me on any 9 Us piel NES ; a . ns’ Building R. D. Branch, Esq. Society Pin.
Public competition at our Office James | be ranked. Tuesday, or Friday between the hours NDON, A ETI S. C. Greenidge, Esq, Haynes Hill
Street on Friday 18th August 1950 at Given under my hands this 28th day of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the LO. ' ugust 8.

2 p.m.

of June, 1950, afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of

Unofficial strikes are selfish,




KE. Hurley, Esq, Colleton Factory

Inspection on application to Mr. Best 1. Vv. GikeEs, | the Assistant Court of Appeal at the | stupid, and senseless”. Tom Wil- N. E. Thornton, Esq o
hi on re . Court House, Bridgetown, before the |) ’ . Another Shipm f icc ‘ $ P ’ i Y , as
YRARWOOD i BOYCE, Solicitors vee Court of awe Soh day of ‘September 1960, in. order |liams, General Secretary of the ee pment of DECCA RECORDS Just Received L, Thorne, Esq. St. John's Boys’ School

6.8.50—Tn

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE







| that such claims may be ranked accord-
| ing to the nature and priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will
| be precluded from the benefit of the

6.7.50.—In









800,000 svrong National Union of
general and municipal workers,
said in an article published in the





















Call Early if You Want the Latest Hits.

Rev, A. Mellor
Canon D, Moore

St. Margaret's Vicarage

The Rectory
e




















The application of Cyril and Lawrence OFFICIAL SALE | said. Decree, and, be deprived of all! August issue of the Union Jour- No. 6 R, D. & mate Esq. ome ag
ne app! nf CS claim on or against e said pro ¥-Tral.” ‘ ” te . Simpson, Esq. uinea n.
ca*erbting ‘ss ox bron holder °t| BARBADOS Sete of ts wouket Ge toon! ane n Ser eeteeen * a8 THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM Suk aa Sosaiehs treet
Liquor License No. WIP ae Ih Seen ROAMi® ASSISTANT COURT OF | must attend the said Court on Wednes- | S4Y8, when those irritants re- he Eustace Gill, Esq... Js Massiah Street.
OE RPRUNEOR is — F tachad at catenin APPEAL day, the 20th day of September, 1950, sponsible for these stoppages (Central Foundry Ltd,, Proprietors) No. 7 F. P. Peterkin, Esq, Chairman Kendal Pin.
shop with shedroo he thei id
yshop of with shedroof attached at Green th (Bauitable Jurisdiction) ee Cae RO See ire sai¢} must understand that other E. A. Whitehead, Esq Halton Pin
Mil, St. Micbael, f mission to use arles Orlando Dorant, Plaintiff c workers are fed up with eir F § ~ STREETS bin a Mi 1
24 fr, Sores. Se Pe eee. Tatga John Milton Ward, Defendant | en wader my hand this 28th day pathetic, eA cet gaa a Atine ene Cnr. BROAD and TUDOR STREETS. G. C. Armstrong, Esa. Drax Hall Pln.
Ea shop at Eagle Hall.) Norice is hereby given that by I. V. GIRES, |by no stretch of imagination H. M. S. Pollard, Esq Featherbed Lane
Dated this 9th day of August, 190. | Yirtue of jon Order of the Assistant | (Ag.) Clerk, of the Assistant are characteristic of the sense of UM ete —_ EE, JW. Chandler, Est. Todds Estate
To:—C. L. WALWYN Fuae: ‘AGE thank: Wik De be eave 67.9.—an | responsibility of the British . ‘ | Chairman
st. “A.” : , 19f nere will be set up for eale ‘ ’ RHADO 7 }
Police Peniinteates Dist. STONE, _ | to the highest bidder at the Office of Trade Union movement”. THE HA is ARTS & CRAFTS H. M. Farmer, Esq. Henley Pin.
ol the Clerk of the Assistant Court of —C , Ue ota a, :

N.B.—This siete EAE bes con_| Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown OFFICIAL SALE ain SOCIETY A. H. Carmichael, Esq Lemon Arbor Factory
sidered at a licensing Court to be held at | between the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 , : N 9 C. QO.’ Armstrong Esq Pool Pin.
Police Court, District “A”, on Monday | o-clock in the afternoon on Friday, the! parnanos REMOVAL NOTICE Presents 9. » & ‘ roe,
re Sist day of August, 1950, at 11| 22nd day of September, 1950, all that| “tn THE ASSISTANT COURT OF AN EXHIBITION OF SCULPTURE Chairman
o'clock a.m. . See tee tasted of land situate " APPEAL _ Medam Gilkes begs to inform By K. R. BROODHAGEN H. F. Seale, Esq. Bowmanston Pin,

CC. L. WALWYN. at Dear's land Clevedale Road in the (Equitable Jurisdiction) her Customers that she has re ia And ta Ma shford Pl
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A."} parish of Saint Michael in thie island John Sh Plointi? 7 hea ‘Shop! te | M. M. Davis, Esq Ashfor n.
| containing by admeasurement HOMEY | Aiea 8 ehiatenion Jordan, SPRY STREET ‘o i st i A DISPLAY OF POTTERY R. S. Peterkin, Esq Pool Factory
perches or thereabouts abutting and . Defendant. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL, | At The Barbados Museum, The Garrison a ae a 1
. | bounding on lands of Louls Codrington! noice is hereby given that by From August 8th to 31st inclusive R. S. Cuke, Esq. .. » Pin.
on a road\in common on t public | ,. ss . | on a * ; y
oe Sate Cintainie Rosas aan oe virtue ot = Order hy me, Neate 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Daily, except Sundays R, Armstrong, Esq. » Factory.
Isnds of one Applewhaite deceased or| Sine. juno, there will be set up tor sale | ADMISSION | 1/- Museum and B.A.0.S. No. 10 M. Alleyne, Esq. Chairman Wakefield Pin.
’ ee nati ne eet ape onal t» the highest bidder at the ies of 1 Members and Chiidren M. M. Greaves, Esq. Bellemonte
5 property will be set up for sale on every | yee gt e. Be Ree eae } Half Price L. H. Branch, Esq. Claybury Pln.
@a e in a ¢ Scott ey ine come is told tok_a eum | Pewee, tte hours of 18: (hoon) and * ; . Rev. C. Pilgrim Mt Tabor.
i rot jess than. £60 a. sum | o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, the

“Do your feet itch, smart and burn =

badly that they nearly drive you crazy?)
Does the skin crack, peel or bleed? The,
real cause of shese skin troubles is a germ |

22nd day of September, 1950, all that
certain piece or parcel of land
4 in the District known as The Garden

|
i
| situate

Dated this 29th day of June, 1950
Iv. G@

(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant

in the parish of St. James in this












—$ $$$
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment). Order, 1950, No. 28 which will be published in the Official

Court of Appeal
6.7.50.—3n



Gazette of Thursday, 10th August, 1950.
2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Salmon—Tinned” (b) Chum are as follows:—

WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE

island containing by admeasurement two
| roods butting and bounding on lands of
Veronica Welch on lands of Blance
| Gill on lands formerly of Beatrice Gibbs
now one Yearwood on lands of one
Burnett on lands formerly of Lydia
| Ifill now betonging to one. Hinds on




that has spread throughout the world, and |
is called various names such as Athlete's |
Foot, Singapore Itch, Dhoby Itch. You can't |
get rid of the trouble until you remove the
germ cause. A new discovery, called Nixo-
derm, stops the itching in 7 minutes, kills
the germs in 24 hours and starts healing






FOR YOUR PLEASURE:
A Small Sample Lot of Cashmere and Angora Mixed
PULLOVERS and CARDIGANS from $15.00 — $18.00













We are Glad

T o be able to }

|
BREE SSE AREA
|

PERSONAL














|
eon n
the Sen aott, srooeth end Clear in faye | lands of Louise Agard and on ® public © fler you ‘ MULTICOLOURED, WHITE & RED SPORTS SHOES ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than)
Nixoderm is so successful it is guaranteed | he sall dee toaneie wicked agatha ed bebo ae aot sat woLe met - soe ———— —_—eoer
to end the itch and heal the skin not only | ,.. ee y warned against | # . ; 4 S turdy t On _ en “ ‘ears AN AC | 4
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For Skin Troubles you i 05 t6—n Oo ‘9th August, 1950.



PAGE EIGHT
Warwickshire
Dismiss W.I.
For 156

BIRMINGHAM



Aug. 9



The West Indies touring tear
were dis 1 156 igainst
Warwick eir three-da
natct here today

arles Grove, taking 8 wicket:
for 38 runs

In_ reply Warwickshire hae
made 87 for 5 wickets in their
first innings by the close of play

The West Indies lost 2 duick
wickets after lunch to Grove
The bowler made _ the second

ball of his first over move away

from Walcott, who
Dollery at first slip.
Two balls later, with the total

edged it to

unchanged at 97, Trestrail wer
across to an outswinger anc
played on,

Grove at this stage had take
all five wickets for 20 runs i
15 overs, five of which were
maidens

The hundred was reached it
140 minutes arid two runs later

Pritchard secuted his first wicket



Christiani mistimed a drive, and
forward short leg made a catc!
At 104, Marshall, who hac
batted 2 hours for 33, gave
fierce return to Grove atid four
wickets had fallen for ® runs i
the 40 minutes since tunch
Williams was out trying
drive off Kardar and taking th«
new bali, Grove quickly finishe
off the innings, sending back
Jones and Valentine in 2.4 over
for 4 runs
The West Indies were all «1
for 156 and tea was taken
The West Indies took thre

hours 50 minutes to score 156 ar
Grove’s eight wickets for 38 wi
not only his best personal per
formance, but the best against th
touring team this season,

At the close of play, Warwick
shire had replied with 87 for
wickets in their first innings

To bat R. T. Spooner, A. |
Kardar, T. L. Pritehard, C. W
Grove and W, E, Hollies

Warwickshire lost Gardner «t
12 when he was caught in th
gully off a rising ball from Jones
Don Taylor, the New Zealander
drove Jones for 4 and then drove
and hooked Pierre to the bound
ary in one over before he fei!
to Worrell in the first over of his
second spell. He offered an easy
catch to Rae at forward short leg
at 44,

Thompson and Ord sent up the
50 after 70 mins. but at 52 Ord

gave a Slip catch off Jones. The
Touring Team claimed 2 mor
wickets before the close. Valen

tine had Dolléry 1.b.w. with his
‘third ball at 63 and in the last
over of the day Thompson, wa
caught in the slips off Jones.

W.L—First lnnings

J. Stollmeyer ¢ Spooner b Grove 17
A. Rae c Spooner b Grove 1
F. Worrell b Grove 29
Marshall c & b Grove ce
Walcott c Dollery b Grove 14
Trestrail b Grove
Christiani ¢ Hollies b Pritehard at
Williams c Taylor b Kardar 21
Jones 1.b.w,, b Grove 20
Valentine b Grove 5
Pierre not out o
tras 12
‘Total 156
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M B ¥

hard 23 6 5
peng 26 8 38 8
Hollies 14 3 39 0

Kardar 10 8s 12

b. 9, Lb, 2, ».0. 1 by, Pritchard

Warwickshire--First Innings
Gardner c Worrell b Pierre &
Thompson c Stolimeyer b Jone 26

D. Taylor ¢ Rae b Worrell 24
J. S. Ord ¢ Trestrail b Jones 7
H, li. Dollery Lb.w., b Valentine 3
Walton not out 17

Extras 2
Total (for 5 wickets) 87

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w

Pierre 9 o 29 1
Worrell il 2 29 1
Jones 3 ¢ 13 2
Valentine 6 1 4 1
—Reuter.



Touring Girls
Meet First
Defeat

The visiting Bishop Anstey’s
High School team of Trinidad en-
countered their tirst Netball defeat
when they met Queen’s College at
the Queen’s College grounds yes-
terday evening. The local girls
won by 16 goals to 11.

The game was a bit robust on
many occasions, particularly in the
second half and it must be re-
membered that the visitors have
been playing games against local
girls nearly every day since their
arrival.

Thelma Barker, the Q.C. shooter
top-scored for her team. She net-
ted 12 out of 26 tries while Pauline
Smith scored four and missed five

Jean Spicer, the visitors’ attack-
er took the honour from June
Awai yesterday. Jean had only 14
tries and scored eight. June, their
shooter, scored three and missed 15

Today at 5 o'clock the visitors
will play a match against St. Mic-
hael’s Girls’ School at the latter’s
grounds.



at





1'O RATHER STAY
| _AT HOME cf

|

L.T.A. GETS |

FREE LAND|











The Barbados Lawn
Association which is in its infancy
has receive tangible start, as
wondertul a expecte

The owners of the Pine Estat
lave given a piece of land, ea
f Erdiston cient for the la
ing out of f >» tennis court

One of the greatest difficulti
with which the Association wa
ace, was that of finding some
sround on which to play Wes
ndian Championship and Davis

Sup metches

Through the generosity of the
owner ot the Pine Estate this
ybstacle has been removed, anc
the Association thi ppor
‘unity of iaking them publicly
for a gift hich will be a land
mark in Barosadian tennis, and is
the more appreciated because it
was entirely unsolicited

It will tike money to prepar
this land, enclose it, erect stand
etc, and it is to be hoped thi
others will be ready to help a
Association through whose effort
tennis players in the island ina
some day reach the world stan
dard of 80 many of our cricketer

Had it not been fox Cricke
Association, and an _ enclose:
ground at Kensington, we woul.



A LOVELY
NEAR

| Reflecti
«| Lhe Third Test

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

by £
or
WOTEL
BRIGHTON

(Q
7
GHE-

HEA

OH WELL
i YOu
REALLY WAR

To GO ru

/PHONE THEM
AND BOOK
A ROOM fF)

Ry

Seyartanee eat)



ons On

By Peter Ditton

NO MORE
Trent Bridge.

LONDON,

TEST MATCHES should be played at
That is my firm conviction after arriving

back in town from Nottingham where the West Indics
beat England by ten wickets.





.

Even if there were no com-}
plaints from either side, it was
absolutely monstrous to see the
way bowlers struggled for hou
without even the slightest encour
agement from the pitch In fact
I am still amazed that this match
was ever finished. And had Eng-
land not folded up as they did
during the first hours of play I
am certain that no result would
have been obtained

Admittedly. the fall of those
wickets was all part of the game
but it was nothing more than

rank bad performance by batsmen
against quick accurate bowling

There was just sufficient life in
the wicket to give the bowlers
slight inspiration but not nearly |
sufficient to account for the score-
board reading 25 for 4



not be able to la i laim to = There were loud complaints
many men of Barbadian birth | about the wicket at Old Trafford
who have reached the top levels} where England won the first Test
f cricketing performances John Goddard said what he

The generosity of some public|thought about it in no uncertain
spirited people made this possible |terms and there were many, not
and we hope that others willjonly West Indians, who agreed
kindly give their help to the Lawn| with him. And yet because con
Tennis Association of Barbado | ditions were completely reversed
and, by so doing, assist in raising | at Trent Bridge and the matc!
the standard of vennis in the island, | ]asted until just before the tea
so that Barbados may some day |interval on the last day not one
have representatives in the to squawh raised
fight of international tennis

The Council of the Associat!or But just imagine for one mo
is comprised of the following: ment that England had not gone
Dr. H EE Skeete. (President):|i" to lunch on the first day with
Hon. V. C. Gale MLC. (Vice| the scoreboard at something like
Seet Vir > A Niles: 1 8 ainh able son
E. A gilenasicn: A thet + bad ogen bes on Friday
Patterson; Mr. W. R. Douglas; |: whole match could have

Mr. Luton Skinner,
Crichlow

Mr. Arthw

WASHBROOK
WILL NOT PLAY

LONDON, Aug. 9

resolved itself into a struggle for
first innings lead which
have proved absolutely
except how easy '
was.

Yes. I know that is a lot of
supposition, But just look for on:
moment at the record of the Trent
Bridge Ground this season and
you will see that my theorising 1s

would
nothing
paced the wicket

Cyril Washbrook, Lancashire |"°t without foundation
and England openir batsman Only three ga.» nave been fin-
as the result of a medical exam ished there and of those the West
ination has been found unfit t Sicha neve won two—one each
take part in a five day Test Match | “8#!MS' Notts and England

He has therefore withdrawn Three Nottingham batsmen are
from the England team to mectfin the first twenty in the battine
the West Indies in the fourth ana Javerages but no Notts bowler
final Test Match which begins ;appears in the first thirty in. the
at the Oval on Saturday and the jbowling averages While recog-
M.C.C. have announced that D, S |nising that Notts have severa)
Sheppard, of Cambridge Unive: good batsmen I am not alone in

sity and Sussex, has been invited





refusing to believe that they have

to take his place in the twelve |the weakest bowling in the coun-
players from which the Englisn |try. And yet that is the obvious
team will be selected. Washbrook, | conclusion to be drawn
who recently declined his invita ge Te i
tion to tour Australia with the pian ane ree real reason
M.C.Cc. next winter, suffered a | Set ; ee at is that the Trent
groin strain during the Lanca-| | oe wicket has been so heavily
shire versus Yorkshire match |@°Ped that to describe it as a
over the weekend He played peepee hed is an understatement
again to-day against Worcester PEO RAE balls if pitched on
shire at Old Trafford and was |’ meee might be expected to turn
reported to show “traces of a awkwardly but that is more tha
i; ” they do at Trent Bridge
limp”, 4
Sheppard who axcels as mM The one saving grace of thi
right handed batsman has ae ground is that it does have ex
ed over 1,500 runs this season. [taney good wcommodat
He is 21 and opens for Cambridge | yo uia” ., et SA aOR...
—-Reuter. would say it is one of the thre
best in the country and naturally
» enough one of the main consider -
ations when choosing a Test mate!
‘ my ay venue is to ensure that a goo
Golf I ourne 7 “gate” is possible,
; : .
D sappoimting But I do not believe that cricket
should be sacrificed for money
CHICAGO, August 7 although obviously finance must
The $15,000, All-American |play a big part Nevertheles ;
Tourney supposed to be the prov- | there are other grounds that would!
ing ground of Golf's sharpest/ensure good receipts even if the
golddiggers on Monday shaped up |spectators were deprived of som
as a poor man’s outing as lt j)of the Trent Bridge comfort. And
plodded into the third round. juntil that wicket has been com-
Dave Douglas leads with three | pletely relaid I say stay away fror
under par 141. Way behind Jit
are such _ prodigious money-; To get back to the cricket, ont
grabbers as Sammy Snead, Jim | must hand it to the West Indic
Ferrier, Jimmy Demaret, Lloyd /for seizing their opportunity o
Mangrum, defending all Anjieri-|the first day. These great batsme:
can champion and Bobby loge | the and Worrell scored almo
4ritish Open Champion, Locke jsufficient runs between them t
is stroking 146 -Reuter. lela the match and then Valen-

They'll Do It Every Time

/
ws ABOUT YOUR
QUALIFICATIONS,
MISS POTHOOKS:s
WEIRE LOOKING J WITH PAY,
FOR A GIRL
WHO CAN*+

DOES THIS FIRM
GIVE SUMMER AND
WINTER VACATIONS ?

HOW ABOUT A PENSION
PLAN? HOW MUCH SICK
LEAVE D0 YOU HAVE AIR-

CONDITIONING ¥ FREE

HOSPITALIZATION? DO
YOU SERVE TEA? NOW
ABOUT OVERTIME +++

WH
A

OF COURSE? S

MONGOOSE

ABOUT COMING



IS SHE APPLYING FOR ¥ IT'S NICE OF THEM
A JOB OR JOINING A
COUNTRY CLUB?

GET A WORD INwWAIT ee (\-
TILL HE TELLS HER

OTHER SATURDAY>: SHE
WENT THAT-A-WAY!!

TO
COME HERE FOR ma"
\ INTERVIEW »+-DID
MONGOOSE SEND A

LIMOUSINE FOR ‘EM?
CAN'T

oY wat THIS
INTRY NEEDS
IN EVERY \( is STARTING
SCHOOLS INSTEAD
OF FINISHING

sss

Whos INTERVIEWING
WHOM? OR WHY |
PERSONNEL MANAGERS)
GO HOME CRABBY +.

THANX TO
ROGER H.REBMAN,
JORDAN RD, DE PEREWISC. |




|
|

+

Channel Beats
More Swimmers

FOLKESTONE, Kent, Aug, 9
Argentine Swimmer Alberto
Abertono was resting here to-

day after an exhausting 25 hour
attempt to swim the Englis.
Channel from France to Englan:’.

He was taken out of the water
at 10 o'clock jast night, two mile;
from the English coast but earlier
in a final all-out effort he ha:
struck out to within half a mile
of Dover Cliffs before tides swept
him out to sea again

Albertondo burst into tears
when a ship picked him up tired
and numbed with cola, He had,
made a good start covering the
first eight miles from Cap Gris
Nez on the French coast—more
than a third of the course in six
hours

He spent some time
tides few miles off the
coast before giving in.

The Argentinian was the third

battling
Englisa

swimmer to fail crossing in 24
hours.

Shirley May France, 17 year
old United States schoolgirl ana
Murat Guler 22 year old Tur
had also given up

But Florence Chadwick §:
year old American typist added

her name to the list of swimmers
who has made the crossing with a
new record for women of 13
hours and 23 minutes

—Reuter.

Chamber of Deputies

Favours Baudouin

BRUSSELS, Aug. 9.
The Belgian Chamber of De-
puties approved legislation trans
ferring King Leopold’s preroga-
tives to Crown Prince Baudouin
Voting figures were 165 in
favour (Catholies, Liberals, So-

cialists, and Communists) 27
against (Catholics and one Lib
eral) and seven abstentions (five

Catholic and two Communists).

tine and Ramadhin by sheer con-
stancy did the rest.

The West Indies were undoubt-
edly the better side and they im-
prove with every match, For that
reason I think they must start as
favourites for the final Test at the
Oval and yet my intuition tells
me that an English side contain-
ing Denis Compton and Len Hut-
ton will manage a face - saving
victory.



ao lg

ai

The VRIVA Hl with

th® BIG Mt ha

THERE'S
AT BQCATON »
NEXT WEERY
ee 8

elt. Europe

Ot KNOW THER i

&ACINE AT EX)GHTOA

&¢ NEXT Fi

€ @ from page 1
direction of Churchill wh
milea and then continued listen- |

ing unpassively to the speech
while many representatives ap-
plauded warmly.

Reynaud said that Democracie
had in the past adopted the prac- |
tice of waiting until war started |
before doing anything about it.}
“This system must stop,” he
ieclared.

It was not just a matter of win- |
ling the last battle. Modern war
ffected whole populations as the
ast war had done in Germany
‘ausing the “greatest migration in
listory.”

A Russian Marshal had said
‘In matters of occupation the Ger-
mans are children. Give us the

ountry for three months and yot
will not recognise it.” |

Reynaud said they should have
respect for Russian strength but
Jemocracies should not underrate



ae
AWONS ?
PAC

ary

the







Printers
Defeat

their own. “We have scientists. |

Veterans -oal and steel. Three times more |
railway trucks, fifteen times more

The touring youthful Printers oe we should see” Reynaud |
Team trom Trinidad opened theit | added “that the steel works of
tour on Tuesday with a two day {France and Britain go to work

cricket match at Bank Hatl}in order to arm Western Europe.’
against the Veterans’ XI captain He asserted that Britain by re-
ed by B. (Teacher) Alleyne. The |jectign Supranational Authority
Veterans won the toss and elect-|under the Schuman Plan had re-
ed to bat on a perfect wicket. The|jecting Supranational Authority
home side scored 87. Out of]|national sovereignty
this total John Hinds top scored} “You will do nothing, whether
with 24, T. Maynard and D.}pclitical, military or economic if
so scored 14 each. Bowling }you oS not consent to abandon a
or the Tourists C. Taitt medium | particle of that sovereignty. “The
pacer captured 4 wickets for 24|Russians made just the same ob-
runs in 8 overs, N. Castillo 4 for ]iection to control of the Atomic
19 in 8 overs, and W, Reece 2 for | Bomb.”
24 in 7 overs He proposed that the Assembly }
Taking their turn at the wicket should go ahead with plans for
the visitors in grand style pees ve ey of its ae
knocked up 136. Norman Sook~|bers, that “veto” power in the
ram welf 5 turfite (owner |Committee of Ministers should be |
of Monsoon) and cricketer hit » |@bolished, and that the Assembly
plucky 40, C. Taitt 47 and ©.|Should meet more often.
Forde carried his bat for 26. —Reuter.

Bowling for the Veterans Naaman
Holder took 4 for 13, Skeete 3 U.N. Reaches



for 34 and Teacher Alleyne 2 1%
for 20. Veterans in their second le

Deadlock

@ from page 1
that was extended io a represen- |
tative of the South Korean authori- |
attend the Council is soa

turn at the wicket scored 119.
Milton Crichlow scored 46, K
Graham 19, J. Hinds 14. Bowl-
ing for the visitors N. Castille

SEO OVVSOPSOP IO PSSS

took 6 for 45, W. Reece 3 for 2! [ties te
and C. Taitt 1 for 21. valid?” He said that a decision
The visitors given 71 runs to|should be taken on the basis of

make for victory had no difficulty |;earing both North and South
ar zone ae " eee a Korean Representatives “in accord
Ss Pe cig ‘| with the charter.”

vat ip 7, er oe ee Last night’s adjournment until |
aera thifial t intaay I Moore Thursday, followed voting to «vinich |
A 37, A Sookkein 15 not out|®ussia only was opposed and there
and C. Taitt 14 not out. Bowling |Â¥@S one abstention,

55O°



as

for Veterans Naaman Holder took meeting no vote te oa taken of |
; the only agreed subject on the
iro. WIRERSS. Aye 59 yobs. Agenda—the American motion
; ‘ condemning North Korean aggres- |
Wi sion. |
Worme ins Malik placed before the Council |
e a resolution condemning the “in-
Mi , 9 S le. human and barbarous bombing by
en 8 Ins Ss the American Air Force of peace- |
ful populations, towns and villages |
The Men's Singles match which in North Korea.” And _ proposed |
was played at Strathelyde Tennis |_-without success—that the Coun-
Club yesterday was a very thrill- | oj) take it up tomorrow. |
ing one in which D. EB, Worme —Reuter.
convincingly beat oe? pppanent
}, du. Eb, Fale. Bt ill startec x
well, placing his shots and re- Us Troops Advance
turning accurately but towards the eg |
end he began to tire and his ser- On Chinju
vices were hot accurate and
pewerful as when he started. @ from page 1.
Worme on the other hand pro-{American spearheads were con-
gressed as the sets went on and|verging Southwest of Chinju,
treated onlookers to some beauti-]| threatening to isolate at least one

ful back-hand returns and clever |Communist battalion.

enticipation, Communists still forward of
In the Men's Doubles E. P.|Chinju appeared to be retreating

Tayior and D. L. Lawless easiiy |hurriedly as American Infantry

| outplayed and beat J. D. Trim-|men and Marines thrust forward
mingham and H. L. Toppin, Atjunder cover of a creeping barrage |
the last moment J. D. Trimming-|and a tremendous pounding ot |
ham was brought in to play with /hilltop gun emplacements.

Toppin, and although bheaten,| Lionel Hudson, Reuter’s corre-
these two still put up a good/spondent at Taegu quoted Com-
fight munist captives as saying their

Results were as follows:— orders had been to take the town

mm Tuesday night.

Qn this front it has been offici-
ally confirmed that a Communist
bridgehead of two Battalions sup-

Men’s Singles
D. E. Worme beat J. L. St. Hill
6, 6--4, G—4, 8—6.





’
B 5 : . }
| E.P es Dasite ported by tanks was eliminated

font. ty BD ceed Me L. Lawless | just south of Waegwan
H. L. Tor eae and |" “Fighting continued along the
eee Neen rt, Sa#, O-9. entire front with sporadic at-
tempts by Communists to breach
the river line.” a midnight Com-

munique said.—Reuter.
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MOMMY, AUOUtT M, 1950 n\i:n\iM>s \nviK.\Tr PAGF FIVE Council Adopts Directors* Report Of Associated Chambers Bui Claims Srattt An Tint All) THK COUNCIL "1 the Chamber of Comraare* yesterday adopted the Directors' Repoit of the Associated Chambers of Commerce ineetllisj held m Truudad in July Member '. %  w.-wi made reference to page 33 of the Closer Association Committee Report 1*18-49. and said that it would be seen Barbados had only been allotted %  .its in die House of Assembly of the Federation as %  gainst • : .'.: s.Mt, toi the Windwards When one looked at pane 7:1 however, he Would see thai the revenue of' Barbados tiude was far 111 extess oi ihe Windwards', and ci nsequently the allotment if seals in their opinion needed I MOM.IN). Iltl-I \ 100 Receive Aid From America O NE HUNDRED AND NINE people received food, rlothing and money from the American Aid Society at the Ebenezcr. St Philip. and St. Magarct's Mixed School St John on Tuesday. Tnt* distribution was made by Mr. L. Alleyuo nrho IN attached to the American Aid Society in the United stale* Ail uiwsc who received the gifts especially those in St. John expressed their thank* to the Society. Among uiosv present at tindistribution were Kev. J. B Biuontu, Madame K. Hill. Mrs 1. Lorae. Mr. C .D Itamsay. Mrs. Crichlow, and Mrs. C. Plnder MOHII.K t'IN EM A *how ..i Cambridge At the meeting of the |n< r por i ttd Chambers, it ai to convey to member among other expressions ..I opinion, the following "That if and when it ha* been decided to establish Federation. and whilst reserving the right to individual expressions of opinio.i in respect of paras 17 and 18. the Consolidated Recommendation: (ApiAinlix Si iiuv U;idofaragraph 60 (1) (a) on whicn an opinion is expressed in paragraph* (b and c) hereunder." Adoption Moved Yesterday Mr A. de L Inni-s moved the adoption of the Directors' report of the Chambers' meeting. The meeting not only dea't with resolutions on federation but resolutions about steamship passenger accommodation facilities between the U.K. and Ihe British Caribbean area; freight rateand curtailment In Canad.i-We yard tonight for the. port of the Associated Chambers of Commerce Meeting held In Trinidad In July last, and I think our Chamber should giv.* their unanimous support to the decisions which have been arrived at. at this meeting. Finance H e g a r d I n g the question of the finding* of the proposea which pro* WBI I'tH'K „, NCrM ^jjta,, £• SSSTb. i-taine,, to run %  acbariMltE Federation, Mini reduced ' 10'; 1a very reasonable suggestion. aeainst motorists. One for driving without due care and attention and another for not having parking lights The other two were charged for falling to stop at a major road and not paying the appropriate tax on a vehicle A T ABOUT ll.4tf A.M. on Tues^a. day an accident occurred on Roebuck Street between motor car J—80, owned and driven by Gordon H a mpden of Carters. St. John and a bicycle owned by Claude Oittens of Roebuck Street Md rid. den bv Keith Scott of Jackson. SI. Michael. The front wheel end fork of ".ho cycle were damaged. B ELLEPLAINi: C.C playing Ihe Leeward Mvlalon oi the lie I. scored 2\1 runs m theii first innings against Highland at Jietlcolaiiie cm Saturday After losing the first two wickets for 25 runs C. Spencer and M Smith carried the score to 100 to give Bclleplaiiic a good start. Highland in their first innings have scored 16 rum for the loss of two wickets. A BICYCLE owned and ridde by Cleston Gritllth of Greaves Land, Black Rock, was del an accident along Baxters Road at about 8.56 p.m. on Tuesday Also involved in this accident %  ,. .--. -. %  ,., %  :.i ;M .. % %  > %  -• ii i> Briggs A Ravsidc of Station Hill. St Michael. M AKVANA ESTEDES of Bay Sin-et reported tiie loss of a Iolii wrist watch valued $100. She %  formed the Police that it was removed from her house on Monday '-pill 1 EOSS ..f l quantity of J .:.•!. %  value.! $20.90 and $6.00 in OUh WHS reported bv Cardon Tudor of Baxters Road He said thai a provision ahop a*the same addresa was broken ana entered on Mimdav and the 'Ut%  retti ind cash removed They are the property <<' James A. Tudor, A QUANTITY of clothing valued $15 Revenue Cti.97:..17:i From the Closer AssociateCommittee Report. Page 73. it 1 to be seen that the CCOpMfc revenue of the British Conbbe:*' based on the year 1946 area F,ti.73.17S. I0't of thi* would be £697.000. whereas as shown U Dlractore 1 Itoportju *"_**; sociated Chambers u stated is 1825,000 in follows: — tl) To covei t'lin ited expenses 1 .died for by the Closer Union Report ._ • Allowance EOT unspecified cxl-endlture amount UP '2 (3) For general reserve per annum for the initial period of the first five years 312.500 Adams Praises Wilkinson On Molasses SpttiBCh (B> Our Own t'nrr,\pniidenil IN A DEBA' 'E %  \ phasea ol lu' ID this communit; I WhiCn the I;IMIIT,II puhlic are not lull'.ncquaintra, thr Huuse of A>setnl on Ttti 1 pi of sil,(Mni to defray Uw expennea ol thrt Knitting Mills Expand K Itttni Mills Bl Cent) i'f I hai beea %  and a gncretary loCt %  Uon .is it effect! H.irbado! The hi 1 Mi J H. Wilk nsoii art* .. 1 la sevei il n 11 1 ho did not have t hi who were not minded to Bra* r 1 %  siuii a %  arcily of fact have had. made the outstandlntl but!on It >\.i^ int. • %  pep" speeches which Uttplr* I ben of Ihe Oovernmen against theti Own UI the reeoluUon iiaiiiados habeen able to produ lasses of peculiar flavour and it Is beca< thin* m the soil It 1 ginger ale processed particular quality in thr en r." This was to prove to U memherx ..f the Ho hados had something Ul of and which was In demand Cau li SIIIIII'IIHIIL; Can He l>one "1 nto th< fai 1 %  like ROW %  ri.f %  \ isen n 0 • II %  Mill%  1 ha £625.000 The other findings of the Directors as shown by their report are reasonable and I think Sir. that ihis Council should give the finding* of the Directors of the Associated Chambers of Commerce thefl hearty support. I should like before I sit to express on behalf of th.Council ( in ipprectstlon ' the disposal or the Chamber ft.r the meeting and had done a ver> good Job in co-operating with the other delegates nt tne meeting Comptroller HdllflH h Bnuth told th' cuorted missing bv Krnesta FrancLs of Thomajl Gap. St Michael She said that the articlewere taken from heihome on Mondav I N A FBIENDL* match at thi <;. prison %  > diir.i.i;. Mi Hu;h"Woirell's XI got first innbigs lead over Mr Arthur turn; betbatch-i xi Mr Worrell'i xi sco.cd 166 runs In reply to Mr. Cum be/bat ch*> XI total of 105 in their first innings Time tx-rbatchs XI from 1 possible Innh when the> were tenl back to the Wickel and made 42 run* for the lotof 7 wickets. Trice of Cumberbntch** XI topscored with 40 in their first innuv*. Bowling fv Worrell's XI. We rell himself and J. Garvcy racii took four wickets for 21 and 12 ; r-pectivcjy in the first innings A Alleyne and R Suttle helped WO XI to gain first inning leao when they put the respectlv< pcoies of 57 and 39 J AMES COX of CharnoekChrist Church, reported to the Police that im residence broken and entered over the week-end and a quantity of cloth-' ing valued $92 was removed. 'IETY FEET of half inch gal-] nised pipe i* reported missing b) Ml Arenei I Cable and* %  1'lulipi He said that the pipe wa from an open yard at 1 on Monday. It is va|ied $18 and I belong to the same firm Ml l> A l %  memben that he had heard Mr, D. A. T. Williams. Comptroller ol Cu.toms. was abouv to retire at Ihe end of the eurient wee* Mr Williams had held the post lor • long tone and had done the Job very 'lv and satisfact.rilv As %  merchant he could ty that he had found him most co-operative and on behalf of his firm he found him most helpful. He thought it might be well for .he Chamber V pass some resolution of apprcoa Uon of the service Mr William" had rendered Mr. A. de I. Inniss begged to i-ssociate himself with Mr. LucieSmith's remarks and said that he thotteht it would he hard to (111 r.n Williams' place. Members agreed wtkfl the sentin ents expressed but decided to have .lie passing of a resolution M suggested, to be dealt with at Hie next General Meeting of "W Chamber. This '.akes place on August 23 Mr. Lucie-Smith also said tha*. am not one of tfao lieve that we are sending legation which ^ili be lole that nothing can be done, 1 <••hi-v." that something can be don< f we listen to bOU then argue for the best i-uiidilmn known that duction in Barbedce bfinga great beiiHH to labour th other production. That Ii why ere so eager to maintain thi market' One of tinwiung an irreverent members of the means of pregorrillg tl. 1.oh froi benefit The Worken Union wai aeeuaed during th lehab ot agree ng to lake 1 om from those who wanh b) i.inkfi ..1 the ..it '. hli h II would bavi 1 oat i( 1 hi pped in pum %  -iioii.-v a ould > • %  trlbuted to union fm M Bi 1 tan i,f die I'm." defended %  Ihe inatltuUi 1 id 1 1 1 Cri .''.i I con tlnued and rafuai d I \ii Adarns roee to cori \ir WllUnaon on hi %  I %  .* %  il Mi I. oilii the s. mi. 1 Membei f St Pi u I\!I Walrott) Dene 1 • %  \.l'. '.IV tl ,, doubh %  thai the % %  ged in thi 1 (ore He .•nt thi ••• llffereni aria. Iliisile. :luslie ausile and buauV toot ol the Mill %  machlnoi and the 1 %  pan %  '!ard •> I. I oup of g iiv makini 1 • rhan 111.I lH lidei and 1 1.. 1 group ware doing 1 %  Ming 1 he 1 utung and packing d artmonl It] leln inother kargi \i-ii.j rlam lio nci 1 al %  lo bi • 1M %  The first witTtOM tor the prosecuI I 1 ho is at%  %  : 1 %  at) on 1 %  hick i't Coppin .*a m with of then %  % %  in ii* N No II 11 M-Wi log m ihe direction of Br i dg e it appeared t, rate When the 1 1 ached the blue < halk Hi 1 ht was standing \ %  h. d passed out of tin trap both of tCCMM •frern thiLherh tha car was beat .'•* %  M mttei pet hi or and the need limit on that road for that type .( vehicle nt 80 miles per hour t rde p roaeeuted %  'inpolice 1 FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR PETS ... USE nillNV i 14 I POW IS! II ..ml Ptltl.V\ IVSMT All 1111 H. JASON JONLS A lU. LTD Distributees %  %  %  .".VeSVaV No Division *1th Cheaper By Tanker du thi One tning anaerged debato that molasses manufactu was extremely valuable to Bl bados and no e(T %  pared lo retain this aan> OUltton was passed %  ptte Mi 1 don f 01 tS,000. and Sir John Sa nt. lion u Chandler, Mi Q id Mr Be am I tary of tinPan A ill h-avi lanu .Mil 1nn aland H< %  to Londoi that !<• Bnould g" lada ertth Un w .. %  thought 'bat tl 1 that Sir J Mi t>< ana would do Mi Uewu felt that if Sir John an whan ho came back man peopl would believe the rafj nobod would believe, if Mr AdaiTI tfe dv wav %  lanker in future This was the general op %  nn h Mi Wi . %  : ,1. 1 Kai i 1 1 ii.iiioi.ni ot are 1. %  .lining to handk ttu .mil. veil quli %  v Wi have le gaep 1 hanging ""''" ''"' ,l 1l ""' ''' will be ust as 1 1 M UM %  hi aid Expoti Gooeni in .mi -'..it thi 1 ... .11' ad) t.. ruin lad and %  iholi r>tpn anl rtiv< ol %  Unlvet 1 %  n Brttlan ...... to Brit ii..factoi i month ind ll I that more local girls will Inemployed Wli.-n K %  .mi the %  cannot produ 10 Itlpplj OU DO • cotton fnm i atop e/orh fo The will mi %  work GUERILLAS KILL THREE SIN,; tPORI, Aug . %  Pahang an Saturdaj %  apOri "I! Sul:.l. Police s,nu othei guerUlaa de,. rretghl cat .md lVi.ik polli c drw attacfcl 0*1 1 tin mine kdlm %  guerilla OH Pre— klllltk FILMS and CAMERAS AT WEATHERHEADS I II.Ms v s:u — v ise — v M \ bltt V lib — KX HZ9 XX 620 — XX Ul xx in. \x 1?: xx us — rx ni — PX I3S. AIHU hudjt hramr Movn rnjau hi.ili.lii.iM,. H M M Hi M M MAI.A/IM lb MM OAMBKA8 k.MUk Model A Peldlaii 1, 4.5 l^-n. Sped* Kodak "I>ii4h>*" rtrnwnli"Hrflri' lliiiwidr "Model <" I'... 1 • % %  Hi.-.%  I. %  %  It's oge> 0/ th*> HKST %**,%4l tMEABBM ihim tin#eVsf* RE\ALL oi I.IVB:II OSI. i>niMf\ MAOf IN FNGLAND. \n aaatb digested an and pi %  .'.on. cenlalrun ..ii bg vcaurna ot ritamta tested Cod Uvet oil HEXAI i Mi L8KMN II ill >tus ai il. and l i M Mi etau! Thi 1'ilcr of 1:1 \ M I.Ml IMIIN (• le .* inn hall the inter l .tlier I muMoM. lafaffg* rioW ILerl — Small Mc KMi.11 is mil A; SIOHI s REXALL CHEMISTS. r Kihnhi oped, inn elilarged IRUCE WEATHERHEAD LIMITED II. ol ol Hi..ul sir..! on I. rot evetu occasion Sale at the dinq StoteS ea Typewrttiiig Results -: linctlona in the gemination nek ,. re In April last wer. '. Barrow and Miss N (. DUDUI ol MU '1 %  HoweU that puptli of Mi Ho obtali % %  ) %  • 1 %  %  %  M F'" 1 What's on Today Police Court*: 10 a.m Inhibition of Potter* -I Mawum lecture by Mr. Maurice (onnor al V MPC. at 8 p m RMiop'k lllsh -irhool v* SI Mlrh-rU f.irK Bcheel at Vrlball al 5 p m Mohdr itiM-in. at Cunhrid.|M % %  ration of it but hid cvportunlt} Ihe matter at the meeting if perchai %  cne might wish to do so. He 1 tnought BUM would provide opportunity for n:..*.orist. ir. matters that general • I 'hem McrmVi as a good idea and reminded that II 1 %  %  %  Finally Mr DovM 1 "! was asked to go into the mal nis<. deddi iip at the %  5 Convicted For Throwing Stoncn 'Don't throw stones. If JO 1 %  here roc throvrii 1 von will %  . 1 i: Mr M Griffllh told Hit md Mora Neville Taitt all of B^lm-m's r.ai> WWbory ""' ,l1 •" ld Mwir> 1 ,1 Qep, when %  riadu '.'.i.manded an^ discharged them for throwing "tones in Redman's Gap on July 9 Ml Bea Mile King K> P f.lriiieiilary I Barrow, 1 Qi bj R I ISi. inf.. id. Y. Apt ... in unite v iin. 1 \ Mayni MQ'U npp hocia to a nice SWEATER wi now have a Attfjplu of ej A E €1 E It :i-riv %%'ooi. in mum} nsw &had&A Jhu MA Uie gild I AJupnwd Mnrji the wah .-.;',:;;*.' r '*+'+'*'A*'St •••SSS.'.:;','*:'.::; -.%  %  di Mi 1 CiKlringtrflg] S-h.-ill Inlennrdialr M HoweU) A ..; Advanced Mo lliltll III!! MASSEY HARRIS 6 CYL DIESEL ENGINE WHEEL TRACTOR 42BHP Also available with "Half Track" Main Features Th. tVeather IOOAV sun Ki-e-.: .'• 3*1 a 1.1 -.mi Beta; l tip m Hull Hiirr 1:11 am. t I Moon iV Moon 1 \u I foul lUinfjII 'to !.K, I Ins .1-11 RDA1 rrmiierjlulr 'Ml' 1 Bl %  l.mp4luri 2 p m I. h s B i" "' "•' 1 p m 2V B* "Polycrcnt" Pay* First Viail .->.. f.n tins month. Oil Carlisl • and twt 1 %  1 aagaj I these arrival* 7M-UM under Capt Btanda ai nved from Haiti '-i Sunday 01 Thi.< lxat Ii ol nay Ternlna 1 Lid M (unsigned to Messrs I' %  %  Vessels of this Line visit DnUsi. -ilarly than they MATTERY IGNITION • POWER TAKE OFF • WHEEL WEIGHTS BELT PULLEY 0 FORWARD OEARfi and REVERSE ON DISPLAY AT OUR 8H0W ROOM Prioes on Application Your Enquiries Coidially Invited COURTESY GARAGE White P^rk Rd Robert Thorn Ltd. Ili.l 40 HI ;: ,:;;;v.-AA%VAV..-y.v.::::--::::' wmw.iv.:wf'




arene oer emmamacmr ee



Tharsday

August 10.

950



Barbados







Aduncate



Price: y}
FIVE CENTS
35.

Year



U.S. TROOPS ADVANCE ON CHINJU



Council Of Europe
Discusses West

German Rearming

Churchill Speaks To-day

STRASBOURG, Aug. 9
E,IGHTEEN German representatives sat expres-
sionless and silent today as speakers urged a

Consultative Assembly of the Council of Europe’!
to call for the rearmament of Western German. |

On the eve of what was ected to be a major speech
by his chief Winston Churchill, British Conservative,
Robert Boothby faced the Assembly for the first time with
an outright demand that Germany should be brought into
the Western Union Defence.

If Germany remains out, then I believe Western Europe
to be indefensible,” he declared.

= SOI Germany comes in, then slo

will have to make a full contri-
B. 7 .. Big bution to our joint defence on the








same terms as everyone else.”
R. Boothby’s lead was taken up
by Dutch Catholic People’s Party



THE US. TESTS: Tere ‘RED

|
|

RUSSIAN

TANK

Red Troops
Forced To

ithdraw

(By JULIAN BATES)
With MacArthur’s Headquarters for Korea,
August 9
AMERICAN TROOPS on the Korean south coast
road, west of Pusan were todav within seven
miles of the advanced Communist base at Chinju
-a gain of four miles since their counter-offensive
began on Monday—and Communists were reported
withdrawing
An Eighth Army Headquarters communique
suevested that the whole United Nations “West
Wall’ front—smashed open by several Communist
brideeheads in the centre and along the upper
| reaches of the Naktone River—had stiffened with
| the initiative passine to American South Korean

| .
Representative, who declared Eu- troons. , ; .
T. rope must have a European Army | The Eighth Army repocted “suecessful action in every
O- rr in which Germany would be | engagement with the enemy,” saying the beachhead of
nvo , ‘Ow celled upon to make her contri- oF : yng
























bution.

In this morning’s debate, war-
time resistance leader and former
Prime Minister, Georges Bidault,
made no reference to Germany in
his spe@ch which was devoted to
defence.

General Discussion

Korea hung heavily over the
debate during the general discus-
sion on the report of the Council's
Committee of Ministers, which in-
cluded a call to prociaim its
solidarity with United Nations
action in the Far East.

Churchill whose speech tomor
row is expected to range over
world events is known to have
been sounding out German Rep-
resentatives—attending the As-
sembly for the first time—for

To-morrow evening the wheels
of the machine which the Barbados
Turf Club uses for Big Sweep
draw will be ticking over, and
bringing fortune to some and dis-
appointment to others. People will
crowd the steps of the Grand
Stand to see the draw, and others
will get near the radio sets Jo hear
the results. Then there will be a
fast buying up of the morning
paper next day.

The decimal system of drawing
will be used, and the four wheels
of the machine are each numbered
from 0 to 9. The numbers are
read from left to right.

There is also a wire globe
which spins in conjunction
with the wheels. The globe

At proving grounds in the U.S.,
tanks in rugged field tests.

Life. The T-34,
from the left), and is

compact 810 horse-power

a Life photographer took this exclusive picture of U.S. Army ordnance

35 miles per hour (about 56 kilometres)
(Courtesy LIFE Int



Council Calls U.N. Reaches Deadlock Did G.1.’s



inch high (2.77 metres),

‘l. Copyright TIME INC



[ b men pitting Russian against U.S
This picture is part of Life International's Picture report on tanks, in its issue of August 14

The low, mobile Russian T-34 (third from left), widely used by the Reds ain Korea, is the best tank to come out of World War II

reports

equipped with a 86 mm. gun, can outrun and outmanoeuvre the lighter U.S. Pershing and Sherman tanks (second and fourth
a weapon to make the U.S. search its own capacity to match the enemy's armoured warfare.

is the powerful new 48-ton Patton (left), which carries a 90 mm. gun, fs only a hard-to-hit 9 feet 1
aircooled engine which propels it at

The U.S.’s answer
and has a

1950)

retreating Communist elements had left much booty on
the field.

In the North, South Korean forces were reported
threatening Communist bridgeheads thrown over the Nak-
| tong; 11 Communist tanks were either captured, burnt.or

abandoned

Peports of the vithdrawal of are ‘
Communit Forces on the south cut south through “impassable”
cad under the United States hill country to within 10 miles
marines and army counter-assault of the beach-head at Pohang
te protect the supply port of Pusan Communist troops were pulling
came from. closely-questioned| back on the major fron today
Korean civilians who had filtered|for the first time in this forty-
jthrough the fiahting lines seven day old war

| North and South
| North Koreans who pushed Fives: wall” of

across the Naktong, south of the} arthur’

; Waaswan yesterday into the sec-[munist bridgenead over the Nak-
tor hela by the American Firstftong River, and their front aimed
Cavalry Division “will be con-fat the United Nations vital supply
{tained and pushed back across the} port of Pusan, were being beaten

on the East coast and had

along the
General Mae-
Defence Line, the Com-





contains a marble for the letter their views on European defence. per today the Fighth Armyfaway by ; Americep and South

of each series sold. On this oc- ; ee cea one he world a or ni ‘ , : Me avtilieny jn owuppork ‘ob: thi unter offensive

casion there will be 59. When or some form of German rearma- ) ty : 6 B t j Seite Divition's tint. scatters

Oe ts ston coe tue Social De! oe ts ia t gre ounci ust Work” u c ver fand smarhed a Communist ero Confirmed Reports

globe is stopped also. A spring |Social Democrats said they would : jriver pusit, the Eighth Army said

is released and out drops a |Put up their most powerful orator n urope } ; 7. 000? Then a barrage was lifted to let) A, Communique from MacArs

marble. The number sindicat- Professor Carlo Schmidt to oppose Dele, S 9 loose a rush of American troops} hur ® i" (quarters said recon-

ed by the wheel and the letter | Such proposals. ST RASB 1 | es ay for “close. combat,’ naissanee pilots confirmed earlier

indicated by the marble when With the British Labour Gov-} STRASBOURG, Aug. 8 LONDON. Aug. 9 | reports from Korean ciyilians
i : i ernment policy opposed to any fncn, German and alian | 1 2 The London Communist “Dai! that Communists holding Chinju

ae BPS verar a immediate rearmament of Ger-| delegates at the Council of Europe | ‘ LAKE SUCGEBS, Aug 7 | Worker”, under a byline by its } Ground Retaken about 55 miles west of Pusan on

cee See ACE. umber of |sneny, Labour speakers in the] Will table within tho next 25 WESTERN and other delegates of the Security Coun- | special éorre t c





Assembly so far have ignored the
issue.

Former French Premier Geo#ges
Bidault said the great

‘fhe name of each horse taking
part in the Meeting is typed on a
piece of white card, and each card

hours a resolution «aliina for
United States of Euro,e, German
delegates said here toa «iy

cil goaded by days of “Soviet procedural obstruction” will

meet to-day and to-morrow to devise means of making
the United Nations work ane

ndent in Kore.
Alan Winnington pray alleged
7,000 people were “butchered” in

the South Korean

fe. , the
South Kovean troops were earlier

reported to have thrown commu
nists back across the Naktong im-

outh coast were preparing tc
evacuate as the three prongs of the
American offensive stabbed at an
average of thtee miles forward

a Ahh che ger: Ah en, ee way or another, it was valley last}mediately north of Waeg-lfro nas

is placed in a sealed envelope.| which faced them was dp Ha Gabale mates oh, es announced here. yrs Mat Peng supervision of | wan on the approaches to Taegu, ” Alead the aipsed reaches of the
These envelopes are shuffled. lem of defence. Referring 1t0| Assembly later in tne session in- Deputy American Representative on the Council, Ernest Gross, |4@™°tican officers but later despatches said Northi Naktong River, north of sorely
_As soon as a ticket number is|Korea he said “An aggression in|yites all intetes::d countries t» told correspondents that the Council had reached a constitutional| This morning an America por oet™ at See r pa oh eepr threatened Taegu, the Communist
Gin soatee ee tats laced & esa oc das ammiocy te join the three principal Contine crisis. It was understood that the majority of the Security Council |EMbassy spokesman in Londo: pness Gay’ Were" 1 ground trem) bridgehead on the east bank has
1 Dp s ‘ s ‘ ssary




one side. At the end of the draw-
ing these envelopes are placed in
a large one which is also sealed

organise defence as a united whole

High Commissioners
‘I suggest to our Governments

tal countries in Western Europe
in this plan

States are to elect members to
a Federal Parliament from which

members had already laid down definite plans to overcome what

now appears to be Soviet “filibuster” methods of defeating
measures by marking them out.

described the report as “beneath
contempt and unworthy of any



official comment”
The “Daily

pushed yester-T)een either contained or hurled
back
But the North face of the United

Nations front cracked under stun-

day
The Communist bridgehead

just northeast of Waegwan had

> . ; 5 Worker” messace been contained the Eighth ing Communist blow

ne on opened before the com~| that they should appoint a High |® Federal Government with sov Gross told correspondents that the Security Council had|said South Korean police mas Army said ra ,

pletion of the Meeting. Commissioner or Trustee respon- | ereign powers over member state “reached the breaking point,” and new measures would therefore | Sa¢red 7,000 political prisoners {1 South Korean troops had re- One invading foree, estimated
sible to the Committee of Minis- will “eventually” emerge



ters for implementation of joint
defence.”

Anens Serrarens, of the Dutch
Catholic People’s Party declared
that peace depended on Euro-
peans themselves.

U.N. Commission
Checks Inhuman

Delegates behind the motion
who represent all the main non-
communist parties in Germany
Italy, and France, realise that it
is not likely to be translated into





have to be adopted.

He said there were three main
ways of overcoming what appeared

to be a Soviet attempt to dead-
y yal > é
TODAY’S lock the Council over procedure

These were



the valley near the village range
who were South-East of Taejon
on July 4, 5 and 6. This was part
of a “systematic annihilation” of
between 200,000 and 400,000
political prisoners in South Kore



taken commending positions lost}at brigade
yesterduy. They destroyed three} mountains and valleys near the
or four tanks in action support-|] Bast coast to within 10 miles of
ed by aircraft and First Cavalry |ihe imp vortant beachhead at Po-
artillery ‘ane. This surprise blow through

South Korean m1 sic fended gap in the Defence

strength raced through

adyances wert






















| an s or iw also reported in the Yanggi-|ine. bypassed embattled Yondok
P . “We depend on American|action for the present WINNERS ee ree ae eee a 8 Dong aten on the north frontlend dette Kiave before South
ractices weapons,” he warned. British Labour and Conserv'i- lof Se oe ce ouncil’s: rule British Charge D’Affaires 1 running from Naktong to the] Koreans came up to meet it
Serrarens said Germany could|tive parties have both formally Hy Gambol inion Santa mot “ts ae aed South Korea, R. H. Sawbridge} st coast Alex Valentine, Renter's corre-
LAKE SUCCESS, Aug. 9 not be excluded from a European|declared they are against Euro- . \ , u aa automatically be hie Doth able 15 Ghate Sana Uncomfirmed reports said the|spondent in the South said two
A United States Enquiry Com- Army and that Britain must alsolpean Federation. Ninth Race.—Land Mark 3 7s _ Epearsant: OF. Whe -eecurAy asitenaa lta: teat ate Seinen Communist column had by-

aaa has Raped ete play her part. Scandinavian countries too are Tenth Race.—Watercress “2. Call. special See f the|to whether South Korenn troon: passed the embattled Yondok @ on page §
: ise i ac 7 a Se o sete y . > rece » io a bs 5s a a sESSION , .
eae cas ge foncietiioale aan C apie oe el iene sf om ted to vote for the res nade op tae Assembly which would override |have committed atrocities ORCC OOOO LLL LLCO LOOP POE,

and inhuman practices ‘ against} Western Europe were three—tc
prisoners and wounded by North |resist Soviet aggression, to achieve
Koreans. economie independence, and to
The Commission told the Sec-| secure sogal justice. ;
retary General it had heard of Mario Cingolani, Italy, declared
no measures taken by North}it was not enough to protest
Koreans to give effect to their] ®@#ainst aggression in Korea. The
promise of avoiding atrocities. Council of Europe had its own

It also urged that the “strong task and he added “I would not
est possible voice be raised like people to think the Council of
throughout the world” in protest Europe 1S peaving ot to do its
against delay in giving Red Cross Vote e Assembly then
supervisory protection to war|” . :
prisoners, non—combatant. captive: Churchill, Minister cf War
and the wounded. _ The European Assembly meet-
ing heard with enthusiasm sug-
| gestions that Winston Churchill
|should be called in as European
| Minister of War

He would make no comment 9
3. To delay or postpone further |the report in to-day’s issue o

-Brown Girl * . ;
-Pabulous meetings of the Council during the Communis st Paper Daily

@

|" e Security C ounoil

Blshhethan | August when Jacob Malik, Sovie!|Worker"” that 7,000 people ha
|

Thirteenth Race.—
Fourteenth Race.
Fifteenth Race.—
Sixteenth Race.-

—Reuter Tango



Parachutists Fly Up|
Into The Clouds

LONDON, Aug. 9

Three Russian parachutists
jumped out of three trainer planes
at Minik, but only one came down
normally. The other two went
up.

The official Soviet News Agency
Tass to-day recounted how the
two Soviet parachutists had their
heads in the clouds—one for 40

Representative is President been “butchered” in a South
Korean valley last month i“
montis ‘ = He said it had been proved that
mauntinng Adjourned North Korean troops had shot
At last night’ meeting the|American soldiers after tyin
Security Council adjourned until]their hands behind their backs
tomorrow when it is believed al Sd hae ee
attempt will be made





Aeroplane
Sabotage pi
e + cecision on the constitutional que
Investigated tion raised by Sir Benegal Rau

Indian Delegate, on June 25 when
was President

He explained on Friday that on
June 25 he acted on the proposal Pope Piu










Pope On “Holiday”

—Reuter. SALFORD, Lancashire, Aug. 9. |"°

Detectives of Britain’s M1. §
(Counter Espionage) Department

GUARDIAN

VATICAN CITY, Aug. 9
XII will suspend a





% 5565569599 9O OS SOOOOVOPIIOVOEES

: i “S & ne Te , s av j t ty Warren Austin, United States, | private and special audien : ii i
5 982 ENROLL IN The proposal c#me in a speect aes ay : pag or ae to-day began investigations here that i 80 ith chnai Representa- ,during the second half of Augue ‘\ 'f i | ) | \
; by the former French Premier The parachutist who went 1M] into ‘suspected sabotage of ail edie Pu, ! ; BORD ey se aay i | | Al
N. ZEALAND Paul Reynaud who referring to| the right direction came to earth | plane parts and equipment, MI, 5| ‘Ve be invited to the ¢ o ai. | thinning Eater o eit tes
ssia Pee epg fin | than three minutes, All aa ; + 2 | table “for the duration of the dis-|Summer alace Castel Gandol ;
waa ee ANE: ny Bean teiedccet, to Wester three bailed out at about 2,400 ce et il ora tot | orm cussion on this case.” Malik said |é a Vatican announcement said Established 1821 &
mrolments in ew ealand’s| ~ win

SS ee

SLOPES PPLE PS SSS SSS SSS FSFE FSSA SO DO DDOIOS SF
GOS

; feet. but the unlucky parachutists le igh e ‘ T | day
“Ww us ave : ste es bee ast night in answer to Dr. Tsiang
ground troops for the Korean war e must have a Minister of | were caught in a strong ascending | Planes had been gassed were re- | 6



\
a é sive hi ‘ ; i rashire Ms (China) that he could not agree| These audiences will stop x
total 5,982, comprising 111 Offic- powers of a Minister of a air current, which rapidly carried cence toe « Lancapnize Malnity that the decision had “the force|tween August 13 and Septem — %
ers and 5,871 other ranks it was!” <1¢ voy want one, you will not them towards the cloud: ; of permanent permission Hell, but the Pope will a saga g
announced Monday Recruiting|}ave to look bevon 4 this hall te Th : ; But the Air Ministry in Lon ated that Sir Benegal had said|giye public audience in St s ‘ .
9 ne s he } e parachutist who remained}, , . y in a erated taer fir benes et 5 ; : $ aa ;
closed at noon on Saturday jfind him,” he added, turning in}up for 40 minutes landed about 5| 408 said “there is no question of | if there is no objection.’ | Peter's Basilica where twice Business transacted includes %
Can. Press. @ on page 8 miles from the starting place, the deliberate damage or sabotage week he receives up to 50,00
-_———- —____—_ ——- — Minik Aviation Club being suspected.” “Superficial Malik added “permission w Holy Year Pilgrims from all ovei

FIRE & HURRICANE :

>
The third parachutist landed . . s
about 10 miles away and said he

felt a sharp, cold temperature as

world
Although Pope Pius is spendin

COLLISION YESTERDAY

|
damage had been done to pack-| given by the President and there | th
ages,containing equipment but | were no objections. Now the Sov

the equipment itself. was not|iei Delegation does object.” ix weeks at his Summer Palac

including Loss of Profits caused thereby y
he went up. Soon the ‘chute and |damaged.” The Air Ministry suid Malik proposed ‘he question|this fortnight of rest Is the on! ( g } ¥
harness became wet, and ice be-Jjit had no knowledge of any |“who agrees that the permission|real “holiday”, he will have thi

gan to form.—Reuter

sabotage. __ Reuter @ on puge 8 year —Reuter.

U.S. Thrust Beat Red Koreans
“To The Punch” By A Few Hours

By JULIAN BATES other of the surprises which continual retreats, the Ameri
WITH MACARTHUR’S HEAD- have caught the Allies off guard cans in the south are achiev bruk or even a Dunkirk;

QUARTERS from Korea, in a month of hard fought re- the main object of any attack seems almost certain th |
Aug. 9 treat F ¢

PERSONAL ACCIDENT & BAGGAGE

(including period travel

BURGLARY
MARINE

short policies)



ig about Pugan’s becoming + |
put












SVP ELLE SPEGEPEPLGSSES SSIS GSE







to destroy the enemy, not ne« Americans will at worst be able
It is now clear that the Unite urily to occupy the ground to hold out on a 35-mile peri
States armour-supported coun Reds Gain Ground But the Communists ar¢ meter around Pusan, with tie
ter-offensive along the Korea The Northern attack against ported bringing their rack Naktong Delta on one side anc = :
south coast “beat the Commui the top of the “defence box” 18 Third Division down from the 1 concentrated defence line to For particulars apply to the Local Agents—
ists to the punch” by a fe ilso gaining ground compara~- Kumechon area—weakening thi the North.
hours tiv quickly. The South K@- centre—to drive back the An % Ted? ; Aa
The North Koreans planned ree line was pulled well behind erican advance The chief danger to the pres % Ss, P. MUSS( yN SON & i LTD.
four-fold offensive around the the Naktong River in a planned ent defence area is the possibil %
whole defence box in a gre: ithdrawal a few days ago Easy Approach ity of a sudden erumbling of the x Broad Street
effort to push the Americans int But the river line holding the If the Communists could breal north flank, cutting off most ol 2 . .
the sea. Two of these blows ars West is standing up well to through in the nortt rou! the South Koreans and forc'ns % : ie
THE MOTOR CAR X-156—owned by C. Drayton of Christ Church going well for then ar everything which the Commun- Taegu, they would have an ca the Americans to pull back ¢ P.O, Box 227 Telephone 4465
and driven by Vivian Keizer—and the motor lorry G-124 driven by badly ists have thrown at it approach to Pusan dow: th their Naktong river line to x
Arnold Walcott of St. George,—which were involved in an accident The thrust to Pohangdong i ‘ ‘c moral building traditional milita highwe stem a threat in their rear "4
yestérday about 4 p.m. at the corner of Dayrells Road and Rockley > far ¢ rl = oo ad ‘Siva! eee eerar ies ae P aAt atta Some observers are stil —Reuter |" Aer pots s see POO UO TS CTOS OOS ITOIOIONOOT
8 A i TWO

Carib Calling

IS Excellency



th
the

Governor







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





and Mrs. Savage will attend
the lecture at the Y.M.P.C. at O* the second floor of Clarence House large
8.30 o'clock tonight. given by Mr airy room overlooks the pleasant gardens of St
Maurice Connor, a st nt of the James's Palace and the long green stretch of the
Canadian National In for the Mall
Blind. There, where the noise of not very distant iraffi
Mr. Connor who is blind is a is softly muted, will be born the second child of
Barbadian, and will lecture on “A Princess Elizabeth Sir William Gilliatt,
West Inuian’s View of Life and gynaecologist, renowned for the accuracy of
Work at the Instituté.” fore ts, has fixed the date between August
A piano solo by him is also a and 14. ,
feature on the evening's pro- Last week portable equipment was taken into
gramme Others performing are Cc arence House and the Princess was X-rayed
Mr. Maurit® Fitzgerald. Mr. Her- his was decided upon in order to determine the
bert Cheeseman and Mr. E. A. B ae ee aecere eae
Tens. j If it is found to be large then the doctor
ay oe = ed birth es :
i! r tINCES or princesses are not born in tran-
Staying With the Rances’ ° quil oseurity To thousands of women in
this country the birth of this child will be as

R. Philip Hewitt-Myring, Pub-



exciting as that of the young Prince Charles
lie Relations Acviser to C.D. And not alone to ordinary women. As frequent-
and W. left on Tuesday afternoon ly as possible Queen Elizabeth drives across to
by B.W.LA. on a routine official Clarence House to see her daughter. and in the
visit to Trinidad. He is expected quiet rooms of the house or in the neat gardens
to be away for about one week, and they talk of what is to come
while in Trinidad he will be stay- Miss ESTELLE McCLEAN he room
ing with Sir Hubert and Lady Both the King and Queen will be in London for
Rance at Government House : = the birth, waiting for news from the room on
Leaving Shortly the second floor.
Here For Two Weeks It is a simply furnished room behind its high

RRIVING from St. Lucia on MONG those who will be leav- windows, and is equipped with

A

modern medical









The Princess Awaits The Day â„¢

And a room in Clarence House is prepared

THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950

Runert and ihe Back- room Boy— |



{
|








Wellingborough College, where
his old house-master still remem- |
be the bo a a_ first-class |
profect and u ul half-back.’ i
|
Although Mrs. Gilliatt h id thre
daughters to support well + ba : .
the bey, she saved enough mor |
to send her son to London to stuey | As Rupert moves back to e em na) 38 Mag
common he semembers whe first

Monday by B.W.1L.A. were Mr ing the island shortly for appliances which have been installed already under
and Mrs. Horace Wason to spend Canada is Miss Estelle McClean of the direction of Sir William Gilliatt
two weeks’ holiday in Barbados, the Advocate Co., Ltd Bulkier medical apparatus for use in possible
staying with Mr. Wason’s father. _ Miss McClean who recently ©mergency will be brought to Clarence House a
Their last visit to Barbados was Joined the clerical staff of the f€W,days before the birth is expected
in February 1949, when they “Advocate” will relinquish her post @ THE CHILD who is to come as brother oF sis-
pens *hele honsymoon here on August the 15th in order to tages attending its entry. a ee Prince Charles and his mother.
Mr. Wason is the Government 4chieve an early ambiticn. She
Surveyor of St. Lucia has always wanted to be a nurse At Buckingham Palace, during garden, devotes hours to her son, in the house until the actual day
and now that the opportunity has the birth of the young Prince, attends to her correspondence of the birth
come she is taking it there were difficult problems of There are frequent confer- When will that day be? If any-
Estelle is also a pupil of Mrs hot water and sterilisation. But ences with the Comptroller of one can predict such an event
ae Re neg get ite oa because Clarence House, complet- her Household, Lieut-General with skill it is tall, heavy-browed
A, 4. Stuarts Dancing Class, and eq for the royal couple a year Sir Frederick “Boy” Browning, Sir William Gilliatt. Where other
will therefore mirs their forth- ago, has been redesigned on mod- with whom she plans her public doctors do not forecasa_ birth
coming show. ern lines. there is hot water in life for the autumn date more closely than within four
Her many friends will join in every bedroom and power points er five days, Sir William, with a
wishing her a safe passage and al! for electric kettles. And arm-in-arm with the Duke prescience he cannot define him-
success in the profession of her of Edinburgh when he returned s can do it within two
choice isst week from Malta on a month’s illiatt attends the Princess at
Confident ileeve she inspected the roora her own request
i - where their second child is to
Film Delay The Princess herself calmly and porn. It will be the first child oo This 66-year-old, orthodox sur-
UNKEN TREASURE” to be COnfidently awaits the birth of th¢ royal blood to be born in Clarence £0" brought young Prince
filmed by the Kingswood Film Child who will be third in suc- House, although the building is hoaeaee Se sa eee Tea
Company in Jamaica, has been ®¢ss!07_to the Throne, Princess more than a century old and was ["€ fourta roya’ & skilled ana

Margaret then becoming fourth

postponed because it is stated, of She has kept the beautiful layette
conditions connected with the which was used for Prince
fighting in Korea. Hazel Court, Charles, the infant's clothes and
who is one of the youngest and the cot.

prettiest of the J, Arthur Rank

stars, and is to play the female Most of them will be used again



lead opposite Robert Preston, has but there will be many additions,
decided to spend the time of wait- garments and dresses that have
ing furnishing her cottage in Kent, been made and knitted by Queen



“Sunken Treasure” will be the Mary and other members of the
first of 12 pictures to be made Royal Family.

GASTON DOMINGUEZ
Venezuelan Swimmer

RRIVING over the week-end
from Venezuela with his par-

annually in Jamaica
Lion Incorporated

Mixed Bag

ORD BEGINNER, the Trinidad

for Eagle- & ALTHOUGH the 24-year-old

mother has withdrawn from
public life, she is far from inac-
tive. Every day she walks in the

L

ents was Mr. Gaston Dominguez calypso singer, was at the

This is their second visit to Bar- microphone again last week. He

bados; they were here late last took part in “Anything to De- DR BA
year, in December, Gaston is one clare?” a weekly programme in the .

of the leading swimmers in Vene-
zuela and is a member of the Casa-
blanca and Altamira Swimming
Clubs in Caracas. He is also a
keen Water Polo fan

B.B.C's General Overseas Service.
The programme consists of inter-
views with interesting visitors to
Britain from all parts of the world.
Resides the calypso singer listeners

Mrs. Lloyd-Still, who, happily
is with us in Barbados, has just
published her autobiography un-
der the above title.

They are here for about three heard an air hostess from Iceland, It is an exciting book. Indeed,
weeks holiday and are staying at a Tibetan medical student and an almost too exciting. It leaves one
the Hastings Hotel Australian airman and pianist. breathless and dazed as if one

had just taken a long trip in a

Returned Yesterday Social! Calls car at a speed far in excess of
the legal limit.
R. AND: MRS: Edward A. Ben- W\ORMER Schooimaster, Mr. E. for Mrs. Lloyd-Still, adv
sone; Teurded. yestercey Burke of Jamaica, has been tures nae | tad one on to "OF the
afternoon by B.W.I.A. from their attending a Summer School on other and ae snatie Hay anifie?
Grenada holiday social research at Oxford. Now :

so rapidly from country to coun-
ne supervisor of the Jamaican try and continent to continent that
social Welfare Commission, Burke for her own sake. as Well as ours,
is in England to study community one cannot but be pleased that she
development and adult education has, for the moment, come to rest
methods. in a place where the tempo of
While in tondon he will pay life is considerably slower!
calls at the Royal Empire Society
and the Bureau of Current Affairs. My own experience of
i understand he is going to France Surgeons is of rather gloomy

Were In Grenada For
Two Weeks

RS. NORAH
“Heathcroft”,

WRIGHT
Pine Hill and
Miss Thorne of “Grazettes”, who
were in Grenada for a _ couple
of weeks’ holiday returning yester-
day by B.W.I.A

of

dental



at the beginning of next month. static persons who take an un-
. conscionable time drilling away

A School For Tiny Tots !
the languor and lethargy of one

present holidaying in Bar-
drade of British Guiana who is Tuesday afternoon by .B.W.1.A.
slaying at “Accra” Rockley. Miss Grace is the daughter of Mr. F. A

and removing one’s tooth with
,
f \ bados, is Miss Thelma, D’An-
D’Andrade is a niece of Mr. and Bishop, Controller of Supplies and

Mrs. Joseph Gonsalves of British Mrs, Bishop.

Guiana, Mr. Gonsalves was a

former Mayor of Georgetown. Three Sisters
In her spare time at home,

al of M*: FREDDIE POTTER was
and at Seawell yesterday to meet
she her sister Mrs. John Otway who
arrived from Grenada by B.W.1A
to spend three weeks’ holiday ar-
Larbados. Mrs, Potter who ar-
rived from St. Lucia on Saturday

Thelma has a school for sever
the tiny tots of Georgetown,
as this is their vacation time,
is also having a holiday and de-
cided to spend it in Barbados

Back From Trinidad







Vorass rj re i r 7us
‘ tage Bil oa ‘cas! ed cme Holiday po be returning there on August
6 at ace 30ns —bacr io them? ISS GRACE BISHOP who Mrs. Otway will be staying with
¥. Upper parts—or vest teams. (a left here on July lst for a their sister Miss Minnie Wells in
12. Provoking driving. (6) holiday in Trinidad, returned on Dayrells Road.
13. Neval engineer. (3)
FR EWtintS. 10 tne vee ey eres
ae Fre agrant.” (6) re #) . ‘,
18 See next page (8) CRY PTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work it:
ae BE Re etme _poetical (4) AXYDLBAAXR
2 Keenhene ue is LONGFELLOW
23 Cempany of nine (8) One letter simply stands for another. In this example A fs used
A deere, Down for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos-
2 The fd) trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
3 ) Each day the code letters are different.
: _ts plural. (3)
5 StH A Cryptogram Quotation
iv 5 m (1)
Mn jer 0 i
Ia Seid ot ers ointion a MVA JFBHBMAS CSFIFTHMPFTI FT
ao Ting aca w ah (s MVFB BCPSGA, BQSAHJ MVSCPIVCPM
1 age ) 233,24 Ruste, ~ Sereaes MVA GCPTMSO HTJI MVA QACQWA—
ie ia a af +3 Scent- ves
Satara 4s : aoc own: 1 ; SoS sh.
2 > 1s © Marm 5 -
6! ; cert 10 tip see , Cryptoquote: FOR ANY MAN WITH HALF AN EYE
oa tes _ WHAT STANDS BEFORE HIM MAY ESPY—TRUMBULL.

94,.0¢

90D OO BORO BBOROOSBSSE

PEPPLAPIPP PASSER OOS

FOR STRENGTH ©
FOR ENERGY
FOR ENJOYMENT

Its - -





born under his
patient care
He attended

been

built for William IV. when he was

Duk f Clarence

ne PeHCe the Duchess

@ NEXT DOOR to the confine-
ment room accommodation has

been prepared for a nurse, prob-

ments.

of
Kent at all three of her confine-

ably Helen Rowe, the efficient A prefect

cheerful sister who _ attended

the Princess at the birth of Prince WILLIAM GILLIATT’S father

Charles had a chemist’s shop on Wide

Both Sir William Gilliatt ana ' “7fatc, Boston. Lintolnshive. ter,

Sir John Weir, the Princess's young Gilliatt was inspired with
doctors, wili stay within easy jj). desire to become a doctor.
reach, ao owed while her son was still
on E boy, his mother ran the chemist’s
They may not take up quarters chop herself to

and sent her son

RBARA

plucking an exquisite flower

Kingswood Films
Mrs. Lloyd-Still does her work Stop Work On
at the speed with which she

soends the rest of her life, I shal! “Sunken Treasure”

go to her at once! Maharajahs,

If







lcvers, monkeys, Jews, mounta ns
plains, internment camps, an¢ a KINGSTON, August H =
posh hotels, whizz past like the MS pan tase ihe per ee ae
movietone news, and just when Jamaica under an arrangement
you think you have seized hold with the Government which the
of this elusive personality she has Company has not carried out so
gone off somewhere else. One far — according to Robert Com-
wculd like to grip her by the arm mung, President now in the island.
and say “now sit down quietly They will continue operations
for five minutes and tell us all in Jamaica as long as the organ-
about it!” ization is assured of the confi-
She has, however, told us be of the Government and the
enough to make us want more PCPe
and that is one of the secrets of “Pailing that the Company will
successful authorship wash its hands of Jamaica, per-
; haps for good.” The Company,
I, for one, if she ever writes which agreed to make 12 pic-
another book, shall take a deep tures yearly, has stopped work
bieath and buy it. Meanwhile |] making the first, “Sunken |
urge you to buy this one. Treasure”.

S. CUNLIFFE OWEN. —Can Press.





AQUATIC € LUD CINEMA (Members a

TONIGHT AT 8
MARTHA O'DRISCOLL NOAH BEERY Jr

“PASS TO ROMANCE”

A Universal Picture





in



COMMENCING
GLORIA

Paine
ARREN

11TH

—

MY
Ss

ir
ALWAYS IN
WARNER BR

HEART"
PICTURE

4















THURSDAY—5 & 8.30 P.M.
WARNER'S DOUBLE)

PLAZA





| THE MASK OF DIMITRIOS" |
| With Sidney GREENSTREET - er LORRE, — Tachary SCOTT— |
ne }
Leslie HOWARD Bette D: AVIS Humphrey BOGART |
“THE PETRIFIED FOREST”
|
FRI. — SAT. — SUN. — 5 and 8.30 P.M. (RKO DOUBLE !) |
WALT DISNEY’S Color By TIM HOLT in |
| “MELODY TIME" cechnicolor and \ “STAGE COACH KID” |

GALETY (The When). ST. JAMES

THURSDAY — 8.30 P.M. (REO-RADIO PROGRAM)

JOHNNY WEISS gyuL LER ‘in










a

=|
|

at Middlesex Hospital bear sees that it, too, has



prickly bush that had sprung up black and died." W's cer-
Brilliant | under his feet. “I'll take a bit of cee queer.” says Billy, but
A! 26 | oh eal that to the Professor,” he i =" ase things + beeen me, =
AT 26 he gained his M.D., ane h. steuious as not to me ? 8 is
a gold medal Other qualificattens oan pay as my ees oe eee he cu telg -
cbtained with a brilliance vii |__bit net. and Repeat tee bien evesy- _ thoughelel strots Dem
Alt achec oO 1s lame a. ste
se'ectian of alphabetical letters. ti IMPIRE .
\ “
Grilliant, qualified, and enthu- E

Shows TO-DAY, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
“THE RED SHOES”

estically inspired, Gilliatt wasted
no time as a general practitioner

Lasi 2












He put out his first brass tablet eee on’t Miss It !
in Wimpole-street, as a gynaeco- gee Your Last Chance D
logical specialist FRIDAY. 2.30 and 8.30 P.M.

@ TECHNICAL brilliance alone Saturday to Tuesday, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

cannot ensure success for a

urgeon Gilliatt has more. His
colleagues speak of him as a man Le

who never becomes flustered wt

when things ¢> wrong

Mg, lexandre Dumas cave vou

“Count of Morte Cristo”,
“The Three Musketeers”
And Now

Women say that im the most
enxtous hours his quiet and
immovable confidence calms
their fears

He speaks in favour or painless
childbirth, and the use of anaes-

(netics, and he frowns on the THE
modern tendency to have women e
ip from their beds within five

cays of giving birth. He prefers
to keep them there for a fortnight

BIGGEST
PICTURE

.
Amusing
A MAN with a dour, uncommu- iN TEN
nicative exterior, Gilliatt hides

Lehind his dignified facade a warm
heart and a wit that makes him
one of the most amusing after-
dinner speakers in his profession.

YEARS!

Today his consulting-rooms are
in Brook-street. A few minutes’
walk away is his home, overlook-
ing Hyde Park. There he lives |
vith his wife, once the clever!
anaesthetist Dr. Ann Louise Kann,
end their daughter.

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows TO-DAY, 4.30 and 8.30 p.m.
The Double Feature ...
SLEEPY LAGOON and AFFAIRS OF GERALDINE
with Henry WILLCOXON — Jane WITHERS
SATURDAY and SUNDAY, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M.
CAPT. CAREY U.S.A.

(Worthing.)

Their son has recently qualified
his father’s medical school in
Middlesex Hospital.

The fine, tapering hands of Sir
William will be the first to hold
the royal child.--L.E.S With

Wenda HENDRIX

Alan LADD

FRIDAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
The Republic Whole Serial .

B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMME



|
|
I"

|











THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950, “ZONOS BLACK WHIP”
am p News, 0 : ws . ~
Analysis, 7.15 a.m. ‘frent’s Last Case, Linda STERLING — _ George J. LEWIS
‘> am, The Piano for Pleasmre, 7.45

a.m. Generally Speaking 8.00 a.m
From The Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Pro- Oo

in Sire LYMPIC

M xture, 8.30 a.m. Books to Read, 8.45 Last » Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

" British Masterpieces, 9.00 a.m — + = ' ,

C'ose Down; 12.00 (noon) The News, Columbia Double :

12.10 r News Analysis, 12.15 p.m rs =o ’ ¢

Prémarsine Parade, 12.18 pitt Listeners MISSING JUROR” with Jem Bannon
Choice, 1.00 p.m. ‘Taxi-ing Around With “PRAIRIE STRANGER” with Charles Storrett
Hiibert Hodge, 1.15 p.m ate none j

out, 1.30 m. Much Binding in the

farsh, 2.00 p.m. ‘The News, 2.J0 p.m FRIDAY to SUNDAY, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.

ne News Fr Britain, 2.15 p.m ry ~ “ . pr

Ssorts Review, 2.90 p.m. Ring Up ‘The The Fox Double : “STORMY WEATHER
Curtain, 3.30 p.m. Twenty Questions, with Bill ROBINSON and Lena HORN

4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The

Daily Service, 4.15 p.m Ge aaa — AND —

Leight Buzzard, 4.45 p.m. Mona Liter ‘“ eT ”

uartet, 5.00, p.m. Listeners Choice, _ “SLATTERY’S HURRICANE

Programme Parade, 5.30 Lis- with Richard WIDMARK and Linda DARNELL
rs Choice, 6.00 p.m. Trent's Last as
6.15 p.m. Pride and Prejudice. FRIDAY

MONDAY

to

6 p.m. Merchant Navy Newsletter 4

7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News i 15

Analveis, 7,18—-T,90 p.m, Cricket Re- 45 and 8.15 p.m. ROXY
port on W.1I,. Warwickshire, 7.30—7.45 i .

p.m Point_of-view discussion witn

Owen Marthirin and A. E, T. Henry,

8.15 p.m
Hodge.

TO-DAY, Last 2 Shows

2.00 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
Taxi-ing Around With Herbert







8.20 p.m. Anton and His Orchestra, 8 55

F From The Editorials, 9.00 p.m

SS) r, 9.30 p.m, London Light Concert 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.
Orchestra, 10.00 p.m. The News, 10.19

p.l Interlude, 10.15 p.m. The aor

Mitchell Glee Club, 10.45 p.m. Specia i
| Dispatch, 11.00 p.m, The Piano for Paramount Double :

Pleasure

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— IN

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Randolph SCOTT

Barbara BRITTON

for months to your Vacation,



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THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950

3,000 Boy
Soldiers







LONDON.
Five thousand English school-
boys are spending part of ‘heir
annual vacation learning how to
become good soldiers.
To the accompaniment of ex-
ploding blank ammunition, smoke
bombs and noisy firecrackers they |
are being taught how to make as
crossings of rivers, how to

and eamouflage themselves. in
open country, and how to use the
bayonet effectively

They are all members of the
combined cadet force trom 4
publie and grammar schools

They are living under canvas
md being fed on army wartime
retion Many of them are sons
of regular army men and will
eventually enter cadet schools to
become officers in the armed ser-
vices

—i.N.S.



WILL MIGRATE
TO ETHIOPIA

Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

KINGSTON, J’ca.

Land concessions have been
granted in Ethiopia to members ae
of the Ethiopian Federation, Inc., mith tells me t

a Jamaican organisation, members
of which are desirous of migrat-
ing to that country,

hat one of



BARBADOS

&. a
5 Pp



you sold him a formula that turned him into a toadstool, thereby

making him exempt from military call-up.”



‘The Ethiopian Government has
made these concessions in recog-
nition “of the Federation's stead-
fas support of Ethiopia’s cause
throughout the many trying years

Delegation







of its existence,” and it is the result
of a petition on behalf of members
of Federation which was sub-
mitted to the Emperor on May}
11 year by the Federation's
representative in Addis Abbaba.
It emphasised that categories
immediately wanted are carpen-
ters, painters, plumbers, electri-
ipholsterers, farmers and
cabinet makers '
addition to the land conces- it would affect the colony.
io the Ethiopian Sree: .
ha provided a house, free oO . a
olarak for a period of one year Saint, Chairman, and Hon.
as from September, to accommo- producers.
date prospective settlers while.
possing through the capital on tion.
their way to the settlement. Many members were of the
opinion that it was inevitable
that molasses would in the
“ course of time have to leave the
Students Smash island in bulk, and purcheon
a 2 5 workers would be put out of
Frontier Barriers | vor.
A committee had been appointed
WISSEMBOURG, France by Government to look into the
Aug. 7. matter and it was felt thai a
An international group of 300 delegation should be sent to
College Students calling for Eu- | Canada to get first hand informa~
ropean unity smashed frontier | '!0" “trom the importers of the
barriers at the French-German | re eee ts enornved
border: here on Sunday. No Ae the passing of the Resolution,
sistance was offered. Armed eet outlined the necessity for the
hatchets, Ws, Cans of gasoline. delegation and said that it was
ihe students split into two groups} for the welfare of the island
and conveyed at the border point,
uprooting barriers and yes Overlooked
, t arby field. As the
bid sis Ages ier and white Mr. Dowding (E) said that the
flag of the European movement Board which had been appointed

to go into the matter, had
earnestly done so, and then had
been

dedicated to European unity was
run up above the blaze



overlooked. They were

The demonstration was held to| then asked for $11,000 to send
impress delegates to the Counci!] a delegation to Canada to get
of Rurope which was meeting in| information which could be got
Strasbourg some 35 miles south|in Barbados’ either from the
of here, The Council is consid-| Merchants who had been dealing
ering taking West Germany and] With ‘fancy molasses for some
the Saar into full partnership. | me, or by communication with
Western Foreign Ministers hav tee ee +. NGustace I aid
voted to give them full member i r. aly i" ek %) a
shi the Council’s Upper Hous nat the matter in hanc might
amp a i Mi have caused one of the biggest
the Committee of Foreign Min-}jabour disturbances that the
isters island had even seen. The
Member who had just spoken



knew nothing of what he talked

2 ; Canada was supposed to be the
Bank Chairman Dies biggest buyer of fancy molasses
: from Barbados as Barbados was
r shire

BANBURY, eee 9 known for the production § of
f 1 Wardington eahiicians some of the best faney molasses

sore ar , i in the area
years Chairman of the Bank’ of For sometime they had been
London and South America, has] faced with the problem that
died here aged 81. merchants of the island, some

Born as J. W. Beaumont Pease, ; members of the Board, were be-





he was Chairman of Lloyd’s Bank} ginning to make plans to ship
from 1922 to 1945 and Chairman] fancy molasses other than in the
of the Bank of London and South} normal way and they gave the
America from 1922 to 1948. excuse that the Canadian im-

He was recently awarded <] porters were refusing to buy
decoration by Chile for his ser-| Barbados molasses because it was
vices to banking in South Am.-| sent in puncheons, and puncheons
erica were too expensive







I) TRY THEM
| Ano see!

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' =comes out
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e * * fa
}
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Will Go To!
Canada To Enquire
Into Molasses Trade

THE House of Assembly passed a Resolution on Tues-
day for $11,000 to cover the expenses of a three-man delega-
tion to go to Canada to enquire into the unstable situation
| of the molasses trade between Canada and the colony as

Members of the delegation are

Mr. G. H. Adams, representative of the workers. Sir John

J. D. Chandler, M.L.C., for the

Mr. E. 4. B. Deane, Secretary of the Fancy
Molasses Board, will be gomg as Secretary to the delega-

The merchants were trying to
use the Union as a football, but
the Union would not bounce
They did not care for the work-
ers, How many people would
suffer by u change over was
secondary to them The Work-
ers’ Union were not prepared tc
allow the workers of Bridgetown
to suffer by a changeover
unless all of the relevant facts
were known to them. Even the
merchants were unable to tell
them about the future trade in
Canada

Delegation’s Personnel

He was not concerned with the
personnel of the delegation, he
was satisfied that the Government
had made a good choice from
the workers’ point of view. The
Senior Member for St. Joseph
was there and he had no doubt
that the workers’ interests would
be well protected,

Members would have had to
come out of their beds nights
ago if any molasses had gone
by a tanker, Whoever liked to
oppose it, he said, could oppose
it, but they would be playing

| into his hands,
| If the facts proved beyond a
khadow of doubt that from an

economic point of view, Canada
was unable to buy fancy molasses
from the Barbados market, be-
cause of competition, then the
workers would be satisfied, Some
always had the idea that the
water front workers were well








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paid workers. Those were pec
ple who looked at the extreme
and not at the mean. The trou
ble was pure ‘Simple industr
| and was no political issue, The
Government could do nothing
better than make a_ thoroug
investigation, an investigatior
which would mean a lot for the
contentment of the people

Mr. Miller(L) said that he we



a member of the Board for thé
fancy molasses and he had t
gree with the junior membe!
for St. George. It had | beer
decided that it was not in the
interest of the colony to allow
molasses to be taken from the
island by tankers. It was his

opinion that one of the members
of the Board should be take:
| along with the delegation

Shipment By Tankers

|

But the time had to come whe
they would have to ship the
molasses in tankers or not ship
it at all,

The Board had been appointed
| by the House and then, after
they had gone carefully into the
matter and had made a report

that they were against shipment

by tanker, decisions were to be
made over their heads. It would
have been merely decency to
have told them before hand
what teps would have been
taken

Mr. Adams (L) asked how long

it was since the Governor-in-
Executive Committee have had
to ask the advice of any Board
of Enquiry through decency.
When Mr. Justice Vaughan was
appointed to carry out an inves-
ae concerning the gross
allegations about the Town and
Planning Architect, had the
Housing Board been _ asked
anything?

They had a short while apo

gone aS near bloodshed as possi-
ble since 1937. He had listened
to both sides of the question and
the strength of the case for
either had showed how absolutely

necessary it was for them to see
things for themselves. The Gov-
ernment had done wisely in
acting speedily.

Mr. Motiley (E) did not envy
those who were responsible for

the labour situation and especially
for that reason he would vote
for the passing of the Resolution



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had come about the send-
deputation to Canada
it they might tell the Unior
molasses would have

he Ww







by tanker, the others should. The
molasses dealers who were maki":
the big row were prepared to shij








t was right that they should | Uy tankers and had made arrange
have that enquiry, that they | me nts to lay pipe lin
should go to Canada and be! Union Waits
assured as t the facts. The] {fi anybody thought that the
fancy molasses trade in Barbados | people of the waterfront did not
had to have a transition ultim-| know what it was all about, they
ate! { They had always tried were mistaken. Members of th
* ke Rico d a to reaties | Tanks of the Union were only
that Canada could ayy : ainda waiting on the commitiee’s report
from other source The questior before they told what they knew
had thus brot t itself down te | 2nd the part they played. If tl
whether they should produce ana} meeded to send a delegation io
export in the old conventional | Canada to satisfy either the Union
wa ncheon jor the Committee that the time
Many of then realised that} hed come for bulk shipment, they
with the absence of any cheme } till should not send four on tne
of emigration, they had to do} delegation, At least the members
everything to avoid putting!cf the shippers should pay half of
people out of work and making the cost
| eir list: of unemployed even! Mr. Crawford then moved that
eer cuunugh the delegation | ge sum for the Resolution shoud
table for about two years, the od reduced by $5,500 hat he
question’ of cheap production had Mr. Wilkinson (BE) said that he
to return was fortunately not a shipper. The
last two speakers had adopted th¢
Cheaper Me(hod attitude that Whe senging up of
‘he passing of ‘the $11,000,| @ delegation to Canada was noth
would satisfy many workers oi | !"8 but a hopeless case In the
the colony that they had done} past the sugar industry had been
thei best to avoid putting them ol great value to the workers
out of employment It would b in the industry and it was a well
cheaper in the end to have spent] known fact that the workers em-
the $11,000 ployed in making puncheons would
f \ wi aes the merchant uffer if the present method of
ow than anybody else’ { { eht . wy me . 10.
cova mended” the orien tien for f hipme nt w as wimees a
not tukitie one methane word They were many, he saic wee
agai inother breterree pacnnaoe i —— :
a ‘ al 1e fe nat even thoug Y
and he felt it shotid we mara The might still be able to get a market
delegation should get a secretary | He was hopeful that the delegation
when they went to Canada and| would find that what he said was
that would in some measure cut] correct It had @ost thousands
the amount and thousands of dollars to estab-
Mr. Garner (C) said that they|lish the name Barbados Fancy
could) not stop the march of | molasses in the United States and

progress and the time was coming

Dowty Guy

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when molasses would have to be] 5roducers who realised that there
hipped by tankers was an attracttve flavour attached

Mr. Lewis (L) said that the | the colony's molasses
Senior Member for St Joseph | ae { Bulk
would eventually have to tell the} Shipped m Ba dake wie
workers that the fancy molasse He would be very sorry to S¢
would have to be shipped in]|the molasses being hipped in
bulks and they would believe! bulks and he felt that they
him, The prevailin ituation | should do their utmost to matn-
was caused by lack of foresight] tain shipment by packages. He
in many people, he tld believed that the delegatior

He felt that the uggestion | would be successful. He was
made by the Junior Member for| not one who believed that wat :
St. Thomas was one that should| a jelegation was sent OND, 4
be considered They were taking | would return as a failure, its
up a secretary who, he believed. | that it would return with ee
was already in the employ of Mr. Adams (L) said that h
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j be iippe yy tar cre
W..en the facts were known as
he were, he wondered why the
}colo.y sh kL ei with the
expense of $11,000
3cfore a tanker came to Barba
Gos to « molasses, the
Bricgetown str were dug up!
ith the permission of the author-
and pipe lines were 1} id. The
ur master had given ‘
perm.ss:on allowing tl tank 0
Corie the harbou to
TOlasse B there w a saying, |
he said. about when rogues and
thieves fell out
| Ii was only that rom: were no
ready to ship by tankers and 1!
was held that if one dealer shipped |

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PAGE THREE
@asi get a se airy hen tr ]
ent t@ Canada j â„¢ .
He thought too that the number } Afi i f ° e Eo |
which” formed deleg: j .
should not be « f Sir John Saint 4 ! a ring ( ay
went alone ar eturned, few |
people w believe his repre- |
sentation ‘ c ituation. Tf} “= 4
ion ns 7 i him, nd BOY K z
none WoL xclieve him and |
was necessary for Mr. Adata |
go so that the Workers would be
convinced TNS me:
Mr. Crawford (©) said iat ~ f
fact hac’ made Itselt seéen throug! ( aaa ‘ , restores ¥ = \
jout the i¢bate and that was Ulu e, J >|
| ooner of later, they would mre a oon} > y,
hip molasses by tankers. ne a ) : /
people who did not know S 4 you 3 Pr.
were members of the Union a





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69666 OOOO EOOCOS

LOCSES


PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS Sg AD\

tas SS os {onee cs)

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



—_—-—

Thursday, August 10, 1950

DEEP WATER

ON the 25th April 1949,
Ritchie, Vice-Chairman of the Port of Lon-



Sir Douglas

don Authority signed a report on the pre
y sig P I
posed construction of a deep water wharf
for Barbados.
Sir

struction should be financed from Govern-

Douglas recommended that con-
ment funds, by a loan from the Crown
Agents and by ultimately raising a loan by

public issue.

He discussed with the Crown Agents
for the Colonies the probable terms on
which a loan could be raised to finance the
new undertaking.

“It seems,” he reported, “that in the
present conditions a loan could be raised
on the London Market bearing interest at
3% per annum repayable within 30 years
. . . Inthe early stages a temporary loan of
about £1,000,000 bearing interest at Bank
Rate could probably be obtained from the
Crown Agents, and it has been assumed
that borrowings up to this total would be
made as and when required . "

To quote Sir Douglas again an urgent
desire for the construction of a deep water
berthage was expressed by all interested
parties in Barbados and “some improve-
ment in port facilittes is undoubtedly
long overdue. The necessity for improve-
ment can be in little doubt.”

Sir Douglas’ report was signed on the
25th April 1949, and there is no indication
yet what action the Government of Barba-
dos contemplates as to its implementation
or rejection.

The view has been expressed that a deep
water harbour may result, if and when the
Gulf Oil Corporation finds oil in Barbados.
The view has even been expressed that
unless the Gulf Oil Corporation finds oil
in Barbados there is little likelihood of the
deep water harbour ever becoming a
reality, -32)

Yet Sir Douglas Ritchie, Vice-Chairman
of the Port of London Authority, (an
expert if ever there was one) has written
that “an inspection of port operations
during the loading or discharge of over-
seas vessels in Carlisle Bay leads inevit-.
ably to the conclusion that undue conges-
tion in the Careenage and double handling
of cargoes due to the necessity of lighter-
ing leads to delays in the turn round of
vessels which can only result in increased
costs,”

4

Sir Douglas hammers home this point
later by quoting figures supplied by the
General Manager, Canadian National
Steamship Company, comparing costs of
ship discharge between Barbados, Trinidad
and British Guiana. The figures are:

Trinidad 9s. 1d. per ton
British Guiana 10s. 9d. per ton
Barbados 18s. 9d. per ton

Although, comments Sir Douglas, the
construction of a deep water wharf cannot
be expected, of itself, to cause a reduction
in costs, owing to the high capitalisation
involved, yet it seems possible that an
all round improvement in efficiency must
lead to some reductions

Since Sir Douglas wrote his report Bar-
bados has heard with misgiving of the
talks which have been going on between a
representative of a large British Steam-
ship Company and the Government of St.
Lucia. It is no secret that the reconstruc-
tion plan of Castries provides for excellent
warehouse accommodation and dock facili-
ties and that a deep water harbour has
existed there for many years. Barbados
has already iost much of its ocean going
traffic to Trinidad and unless a deep water
harbour is constructed here soon it cannot
hope to rival St. Lucia as a transhipment
centre for the East Caribbean,

Yet there has been no sign from the
Government of Barbados that the impor-
tance, or rather the necessity of a deep
water harbour for Barbados is fully under-
stood. Other parts of the Colonial Empire
are showing greater enterprise. The Times
of August 1, 1950 tells of an issue of
£ 2,030,000 31 per cent stock 1968—1970 at
99} for the Sierra Leone Government.

“The proceeds of the loan will be applied
to the financing of various works including
the construction of a deep water quay”.

Comparisons are notably dangerous but
if Freetown is to get a deep water harbour
before Barbados, the inhabitants of this
island may pardonably ask: “Why ?”





MAO TSE-TUNG,
Communist China, is the most
powerful ruler since Genghis
Khan. What is he like, what is on
his mind to-day?

There are no objective, critical
studies of his personality The
portraits are all sympathetic, writ-
ten by Communists or Communist
sympathisers

One of them,
Louise Strong,

leader of

Nebraskan Anna

lived and worked
for years in Moscow until, 18
months ago, she was denounced
end thrown out of Russia as “the
notorious American spy and Fas-
cist”

But
and ailing

These things will happen.
Miss Strong, elderly
now, bears no malice. Her latest
book, “The Chinese Conquer
China”,* not yet published in Bri-
tain, presents some intimate facets
of Mao Tse-tung, whom she met
at Yenan in 1946.

There the Communist led a
ceve life in the bombed-out capital
in the bad lands which was their
ecatre and experimental station
fcr 12 years With the most
pr mitive means they contrived a
sccial life, with an accent on
S_turday-night dances.

A Triumph

YWICE a month Mao Tse-tung
would attend these affairs.

3

* hinese musical instruments
m agled with the Western making
dace rhythms of such ancient
f--ourites as “Old Black Joe.”
T ore were waltzes and two-steps
a: | one-steps, and a four-step to
Y. .g-ke music, which is like fox-
b music with more swing.
Pc ple expressed themselves with
e-.y freedom... .”

“nat is, until Mao Tse-tung
Ib. ke off his chatting to dance.

| When he took the floor,” says
; Strong, “it was with easy



For eight months in England
people have asked me: “What ara
the Chinese Communists like?
Will they really make such bad
i eighbours?”’

1 could never tell them, I had
scen them come in unimpressive
little groups to the villages on the
only frontier the British Empire
shares with Communism,

But when I flew home in Novem-
ber, Britons and Communists
were still eyeing each other warily,
like suburban matrons peeping
through their net curtains till they
con decide whether they really
wish to meet.

‘This question has a significance
this week. The Cabinet has been
considering whether Hongkong’s
garrison, already reduced to help
the Malaya campaign, could safely
be cut again—if only temporarily—
to aid the Americans in Korea.

Over the Fence

O for a week I have been talking

to those who since October
have had the best chance to peer
—physically, economically, and
politically —over that back-yard
fence at the end of Hong Kong's
mountainous mainland territory.

The picture is not encouraging
to those who said “John China-
man’s natural instinct for trading
will soon make him forget mere
ideologies.”

Two features are at least
temporarily reassuring. There has
been no sabre-rattling in the bor-
der mountains, and now there
are signs that troops in South
China are being sent north.

Secondly, labour unrest within
the colony has declined sharply
since the tram strike was firmly
dealt with and trouble-makers
bundle over the border.

Politically the Chinese Com-




















































Emigration

To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—Your correspondent from
B.C. Mr. Kline, quite misunder-
stood my suggestion for tackling
our pressing overpopulation prob-
lem by means of a “Bridgehead”
in Guiana or Honduras, where
there is plenty of empty space.
He evidently thinks that if some
of our surplus people were intro-
duced into those countries they
would interfere injuriously in
some way with the people living
there—by competing with them
for labour, by increasing the pop-
ulation very soon to the overflow
point (wonderful idea, when they
have vast unoccupied territories!)
or by being restless and lawless
and troublesome, undesirable
persons from various standpoints.

Nothing of the kind could result
from what I suggested. It meant
that our Government, or perhaps

funds, should acquire a portion of
the idle unproductive lands in one
of those British countries, perhaps
by paying a moderate. price
therefor, if privately owned, or by
welcome from the Government if
Crown property, and establish a
small village or settlement, with
possibilities of expansion in due
course which would materially
relieve our crowded condition
and inevitable unemployment.
And these settlers would cul-
tivate the land, and_ grad-
ually turn the wilderness
into a prosperous fruitful posses-
sion. Thus also Barbados would
acquire a “Colony” as the Mother
Country has done in several out-
standing cases, with mutual
advantage and profit in due time.

It stands to reason, also, that
we should very carefully select
the men and families to be sent
out, especially at first, and pro-
vide for them proper equipment
leadership and oversight.

I mentioned in my previous
letter on the subject, but it is
important and worthy of empha-
sis, that this plan would be a per-

TOUCHY. TH

by co-operation from C.D. & W. Tr.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

cars| “Miao Is A Dancer
With A Rhythm
That Is His Own’

—says an ex-fellow-traveller who partnered him

By J.E. Sewell

definiteness, as if he ‘gave the
party line’ to the band. Some
people have said that he has no
sense of rythm; with this I dis-
agree.

“He has a firm and delicate
sense, and the rhythm is his own.
He kept the friendliest contact
with the music, yet never slavishly
submitted. As his partner you
had to pay close attention, yield
watchfully, move at slight indica-
tions.

“But if you got his rhythm he
brought you out bang! with the
band and the finish. It was in
eeveral ways a tr umph to dance
with Chairman M20.”

The Caveman

ENAN was under bombing by

Chiang Kai-shek at the time,
so Mao frequent'y changed his
cave residence. !t was in one of
these temporary homes that Miss
Strong had her first interview
“on a flat clay terrace under an
apple tree.”

“Mao Tse-tung is a large man,
loose-limbed, with the slow, mas-
sive, but easy movements of a
Middle Western farmer. His
round rather flattish face has a
placid reserve that lights into
vivid humour when he smiles.”

Mao’s third wife— ‘fascinating,
dark-haired” — sat with them for
a time, and their small daughter
in a dress of bright-figured cot-
ton climbed on his lap.

They talked about the dangers
of “American Imperialism’ (Miss
Strong is an expert on this), and
drank tea and white wine before
supper.

“It was a delicious meal that
Mrs. Mao set before us, much of
it from the ripe tomatoes, onions,

riunists miss no chance to score
off Britain—even though we
recognised their Government at
a cost to Anglo-U.S. feeling.

In Canton the British Consul,
Mr. John Coghill, remained be-
hind with a group of lonely British
business men keeping a commer-
cial toe-hold in China.

He is completely ignored, and
letters addressed to him at “The
British Consulate’ are returned
marked “Address unknown.” But



Frank
Goldsworthy

CABLES FROM HONGKONG

~



letters sent to him as a private in-
dividual, stating street and number,
are safely received.

On Hongkong’s 18-mile frontier
the police of the two nations
formerly met as man to man.
Frontier problems could be settled
over English cigarettes and Chin-
ese tea, and armed robbers trap-
ped by a friendly word over a
boundary post.

Cold, Aloof

T is not so now.

munist police
efficient and less corrupt than
their Nationalist predecessors.
But to Britons they are cold, aloof,
Suspicious, and quick to take
offence.

Active antagonism has ceased
and they are softening a little
but things could be much better.
At one time they deliberately
held up border travellers till they
could release 500 together to
overwhelm the British Customs

The Com-
are more

OUR READERS SAY.

manent outlet and home under
the British flag, and with home-
like conditions of language and
general environment, and there-
fore much more likely to be
permanently successful than emi-
gration or indenture to foreign
places.

Further it would not prevent
temporary and limited migration
for labour in U.S.A., or any other
country where help might be
needed, as in recent years.

F. GODSON.

Peace

To the Editor, the Advocate

SIR,—I again write my Peace
Plea, and all eyes are turned on
Russia, who can help to restore
peace.

In the meantime voluntary

workers and aid should be offered bu

America from every quarter of the
world.

I pray that Mr. Malik and Mr.
yeve Lie may be successful and
once for all bring happiness to the
Mothers of the world, who grieve
daily and pray for peace.

PEACE LOVER

Food

To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I] am surprised to see such
long letters in your columns, s0
{ am trying to shorten mine, as
we Bajans have to show the way.
! think many writers forget that
Barbadians are struggling for bare
existence, many have toiled for
many years and have caught noth-
ing. We cannot even dream of
France, or even some of the
islands.

Some people forget that Barva-
dos was over-run by trees at one
time, and really I see no dearth
of trees. 1 am sometimes too
hungry to loiter in their shade.
Trees can cause lots of trouble in
ease of hurricane, and in a small
area like Bridgetown, would some
one take me for a picnic? I could
find plenty of trees. The trouble
is something to eat

BARBADIAN GIRL



|
|

i

beans, and péppers grown in the
hillside garden;’’.

_ Mao chuckled over his own
simile for the reactionaries, lump-
ing together the Czar, Hitler, the
Japanese, Chiang Kai-shek, and
the British and American “imperi-
alists.”

“They are paper tigers,”
said, “terriblé to look at, but
melting when the rains come.”
But he would not then prophesy
his own victory. “We have fought
twenty years,” he said. “If need

» Wwe can fight for another
twenty.

Is He Genuine ?
ND how far is tnis wugh, ten-
acious, peasant-bred intel-
Jectual a genuine, orthodox, Stal-
inist Marxist? Miss Strong pro-
tests that he has never taken
orders from Moscow, much as he

he

admires the Soviet Union and
cherishes its friendship.
She quotes his famous attack

on dogmatism:

“Marxist theory is an arrow
which must be shot at the target
of the Chinese Revolution

“We study Marxism-Leninism,
not because of its good looks, nor
because there is any magic in it,
as if it were a kind of charm to
cast out devils. It has neither
good looks nor magic; it is only
very useful ..

“There are people who
it is a kind of magic .. . We
ought to tell them that their dag-
mas are more useless than cow-
dung. For dung can be used as
a fertiliser while dogmas cannot,”

Back among the peanut shells
on the dance-floor of Yenan, Mao
Tse-tung was wont to dance with
a firm and delicate rhythm of his
own. What will he do on the
dance-floor of international poli-
tics. with the spotlights of the
world upon him?—L.E.S,

* Doubleday in New York.

ESE REDS)
NEXT DOOR

searchers in a rush. But the Hong-
kong police taught them that two
could play at that game. Now there
is give and take,

At the road bridge, lorries and
buses used to pass freely. Now
the Communists have banned both.
Passengers must walk and goods
be carried by coolies.

Off The Line
O locomotive or passenger
coach has crossed the inter-
national bridge for nine months.

All efforts to revive the work-
ing agreement have failed, and
when occasionally the Commun-
ists ask for wagons loaded with
Government supplies to be pushed
through complete, the British ex-
pect the simultaneous receipt of a
similar number.

But all passengers must walk
over the bridge, and non-Govern-
ment goods must be taken half a
mile from train to train by coolies.

Beeause the Communists have
never reopened the airports to
foreign planes, Hongkong’s Tai
Kak Airport, which was handling
40,000 passengers a month a year
ago, now has only a quarter of
that number.

The Pearl River, once busy with
Hongkong-Canton river steamers,
carries only junks now. The Com-
munists still refuse papers for
British ships.

And thousands of pounds have

been lost because Hongkong
warehouses are jammed with
imports now prohibited

But despite all these things,
which seem more designed to

injure the foreigner than to aid
China, British business men will
say: “They are the most business-
like administrators we can remem-
ber in China.”

—L.E.S



Gossiping
To the Editor, the Advocate
SIR,—Could nov

Many ladies have time that they
could devote to help their island
and people and make a good name
for themselves. -

The service of these ladies
should be appreciated and, tifne
spent in gossiping which. seems
so fashionable in Barbados would
vanish and give place to higher
thoughts and more unity. :

UNITY

Butter
To, The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I must tell “Readers Say”
column what an awful time I
cove wring to get half pound of
r.

The clerks frown and I was
told at one grocery “only five
pound tins”. How is a poor man
to live and get vitamised foods?
Breakfast is still being served in
Restaurants without Butter or
Bread, a tasteless meal to my
judgment and one that is letting
Barbados down when visitors
arrive,
We want good eating places
where people get their due.
HUNGRY MAN.

The local butter may fill a gap,
but it cannot take the place of |
good butter The poor man used!

Butter
To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I have been asked _ by
many sufferers to write on behalf
of their plea, for stores to part
with some of their butter from
overseas in small quantities.

to be able to get one ounce of this
and so enjoy his meal

People are not being dealt
fairly by when this butter is sold |

5lb
It
butterless bread and unpalatable

f i
food

in and llb. parcels only.

,.PLEADER

more social} communication and cripple their attack until
work be done in Barbados by
voluntary helpers?

‘Could The Korea Story |

Happen today in Germany?

Lesson for the West . . . Says SEFTON
DELMER is that, alone air strength is
not enough...

ON THE KOREAN FRONT. |
I have been thinking of General Lucius
D. Clay, United States Commander-in-Chief
in Germany during the Berlin blockade. 1

have been thinking of him all day, ever since, |

in fact, a Korean captain and | set out shortly
before dawn from the little blacked-out
Korean town where I spent last night on a
classroom floor in the local girls’ school and
headed in the captain’s worn-out and wobbly
Jeep for the front.

I thought of the general

lorries. Huge, lumbering, and black they

came, lorry after lorry with sullen soldiers,

in the driving seats, soldiers on the running
boards, soldiers wherever there was room
for them and wherever there was none.

Signal trucks, tank-carriers, self-propelled

assault guns, even fire wagons and bull-
dozers, all heading in the opposite direction
to ourselves. Pulling out.

Pulling out in order to take up new posi-
tions further south. Pulling out as I had
seen soldiers pulling out before them in
Spain, then in Poland, and France, 1940.

And I thought of General Clay again when
I got to division headquarters further up the
road to the front. Men were burning papers
and hastily loading equipment into trucks.

A distraught staff colonel was shouting
excitedly to no one in particular. “Curse it,”
he roared, “I’ve said I'll have a meeting at
8.15. I can’t say the same thing 25 times over
to 25 different officers.”

A nervous major wanted to arrest my
Korean captain as a spy and saboteur. “No
Koreans allowed in this staff headquarters,”
he said, when I had reassured him. “Too
dangerous. Can’t tell one from another.
No knowing what they do.” ‘

There had been a minor break-through last
night between their division and the next, I
learned. Now they were adjusting thdir
line. Divisional headquarters were being
moved back to a “less congested location.”

I thought of the general as we drove on
towards the booming of mortar and artillery
fire. I scanned the green rice fields and hills
to the left of us for Korean guerrillas.

‘nstead I saw parties of villagers sombrely
picking their way through the water-sodden
paddies on their way to join the victorious
Communists.

Stretched across the village streets we
passed through were banners inscribed ‘“Wel-
come to the U.S.-U.N. forces.” The Koreans
themselves, though, stared at us without
sympathy.

But it was when [ met two North Korean
soldiers who had been captured when their
tank bogged down in a rice field that I
wished most particularly that General Clay
could be by my side right there in the South
Korean division’s staff headquarters,

For these two North Korean tank soldiers
had only to exchange their oily tank overalls
for the Soviet infantryman’s uniform and
they would have looked the dead spit of those
slit-eyed Soviet soldiers who stood guard at
Helmstedt when the Russians started the
Berlin blockade.

They are the identical twins of the Asiatic
soldiers of the Red Army whom you can see
around the Russian sector of Berlin today
and any day.

These two men had been factory workers
in the Northern Korean capital of Pyon-
gyang—not a particularly highly industrial-
ised district. Yet it had taken only three
months under Soviet methods of instruction
to teach them to handle their tanks in a way
which has won the admiration of all the
American tank experts I have talked with.

Now, 1 wonder whether General Clay, in
the light of this information and other ex-
perience gained in the Korean war, would
want to revise the opinion he expressed to
me one hot and sultry July afternoon in 1948
when the Russians had just begun their
blockade of Berlin and we had replied with
the air-lift.

“If the Russians attack us,” he said, “I
believe we could hold them. You British
would have to put in everything you have
got, the French would have to get their
troops over from Africa, we Americans would
send from the United States all the troops
stationed there—and we would hold them.

“Our air fleets would plaster their lines of

we ourselves would be strong enough to take
the offensive.”

I believe that the war in Korea has demon-
strated this view to be unduly hopeful.

Western air strength today would not be
sufficient to stop an army. It would need a
curtain of atom bombs many thousand miles
long to interrupt Soviet communications in
the way General Clay and other experts pro-
pose,

Once more it has been shown that the
Russians have learned to train the primitive
Asiatic peasants as efficient soldiers.

They have hardiness and skill. And they
crush their. enemy by sheer weight of num-
bers, ruthlessly applied without considera-
tion of the cost in lives,

We shall have to increase the numbers of
fighting men at our disposal. I regard it as
an inevitable consequence of the Korean war
that the United States will demand that both
the Japanese and the Germans are rearmed
to help in the defence of Rurope and the
Far East.

The lack of co-ordination between the
Japanese authorities and the Americans has
been shown up as a grave menace by this
war. It may well hold a lesson for our
people in Germany, whose tie-up with the
German authorities is likewise perilously
imperfect.

Three days after the Korean war broke out
there was a scare that enemy aircraft were
making for Kyushu. The Americans at once
ordered a black-out and told the American
Forces Radio to get off the air.

But they had forgotten the Japanese. So
Jap lights stayed on and the Jap radio played
on.

The Americans asked the Jap local author-
ities to apply the same measures. “We are
very sorry,” said the Japs, “but we can only

s making everyone irritable,| give orders of that kind on the authority of|

Tokyo.”
—L.E.S.

as we met the!

THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950



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THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950





Council Adopts
Directors’ Report Of

Associated Chambers

But Claims Seats Are Too Pew

THE COUNCIL of the Chamber of Commerce yester- |
Directors’ c
Chambers of Commerce meeting held in Trinidad in July.

Members, however, made reference to page 33 of the
Closer Association Committee Report 1948-49, and said |
that it would be seen Barbados had only been allotted |
four seats in the House of Assembly of the Federation as)
against eight seats for the Windwards.
at page 73 however, he would see that the revenue of
Barbados trade was far in excess of the Windwards’, and
consequently the allotment 9f seats in their opinion, needed

day adopted the

revision.

100Receive
Aid From

America

‘
NE HUNDRED AND NINE
people received food, clothing
and money from the American Aid
Society at the Ebenezer, St. Philip,
and St. Magaret’s Mixed School
St. John on Tuesday.

The distribution was made by
Mr. E. Alleyne who is attached to
the American Aid Society in the
United States. All those who re-
ceived the gifts especially those
in St. John expressed their thanks
to the Society.

Among tnose present at the dis-
tribution were Kev. J. B. Broome,
Madame E. Ifill, Mrs. 1. Lorde, Mr.
C .D. Ramsay, Mrs. Crichlow, and
Mrs. C. Pinder.

HE MOBILE CINEMA

give a show at Cambridge
Plantation yard tonight for the;
benefit of residents of the Cam-|
bridge Plantation area of St. Jos-
eph.

The show given by the Cinema
at the Feincess Alice Playing Field}
last night was well attended as}
many residents of St. Michael |
flocked to see scenes from the
West Indies—England cricket
matches. They also saw “Come
Saturday” a film which gives an
idea of week-end life in the U.K.

A road safety film is also part of
the current programme of the
Cinema.

HERE WERE FOUR traffic
offences recorded yesterday
against motorists. One was charged
for driving without due care and}
attention and another for not hav-/
ing parking lights.

will

The other two were charged for
failing to stop at a major road and
not paying the appropriate tax
on a vehicle.

T ABOUT 11.40 A.M. on Tues-
day an accident ogcurred on
Roebuck Street between motor car
J—80, owned and driven by Gor-
don Hampden of Carters, St. John
and a bicycle owned by Claude
Gittens of Roebuck Street and rid-
den by Keith Scott of Jackson,
St. Michael,
The front wheel and fork of the
cycle were damaged.

ELLEPL/




E C.C, playing in

the Lee d Division of the
B.C.L. scored 217 runs in their
first innings against Highland at

Belleplaine on Saturday.

After losing the first two wic-
kets for 25 runs C. Spencer and
M. Smith carried the score to 100
to give Belleplaine a good start.

Highland in their first innings
have scored 16 runy for the loss of
two wickets.

BICYCLE owned and ridden
by Cleston Griffith of Greaves
Land, Black Rock, was damaged in
an accident along Baxters Road
at about 6.58 p.m. on Tuesday
Also involved in this accident
was motor car M—764 owned by
Briggs A. Rayside of Station Hill,
St. Michael,

ARYANA ESTEDES of Bay

Street reported the loss of a
gold wrist watch valiied $100, She
informed the Police that it was
removed from her house on Mon-
day

HE LOSS of a quantity of
cigarettes valued $20.90 and
$6.00 in cash was reported by
Cardon ‘ludor of Baxters Road

He said that a provisign shop at
the same address was broken ana
entered on Monday and the cig-

arettes and cash removed, They
are the property of James A.
Tudor.

QUANTITY of clothing valu-

ed $15 was reported missing
by Ernesta Francis of Thomas
Gap, St. Michael. She said that
the articles were taken from her
home on Monday:

N A FRIENDLY match at the

Garrison last Saturday, Mr.
Huzh Worrell’s XI got first in-
nings lead over Mr. Arthur Cum-
berbatch’s XI. Mr. Worrell’s XI
scored 166 runs in reply to Mr.
Cumberbatch’s XI total of 105 in
their first innings

Time saved Mr. Cumberbatch’s
XI from a possible innings defeat
when they were sent back to the
wicket and made 42 runs for the
loss of 7 wickets.

Price of Cumberbatch’s XI top-
scored with 40 in their first in-
nings. Bowling fo~ Worrell’s XI,
Worrell himself and J. Garvey
each took four wickets for 21 and
12 ,espectively in the first innings

A. Alleyne and R. Suttle helped
Worrell’s XI to gain first innings
lead when they put the respective
scores of 57 and 39.

AMES COX of
Christ Church,

Charnocks
reported

to,

the Police that his residence was}

broken and entered over the

week-end and a‘quantity of cloth-

ing valued $92 was removed
IFTY FEET of half inch gal-
vanised pipe is

ing by Mr. Archer of Cable and
Wireless (Carrington, St. Philip)
He said that the pipe was removed

from an open yard
on Monday
belor tr ¢

an irm

reported miss- |

|
j
|

at Carrington |
It is vaQued $18 and|

Report of the Associated |

When one looked |

At the meeting of the Inc
porated Chambers, it was decided
to convey to member chambers
among other expressions iat
opinion, the following: |

“That if and when it has been
decided to establish Federation,
and whilst reserving the right to
individual expressions of opinioa
in respect of paras, 17 and 18, the
Consolidated Recommendations
(Appendix 5) may be adopted as |
a framework for a Federal Con-
stitution, with the exception of
the percentage mentioned in |
paragraph 60 (1) (a) on which
an opinion is expressed in para-
graphs (b and c) hereunder.”

Adoption Moved
Yesterday Mr. A. de L. Inniss
moved the adoption of the Direc-



(By Our Own
IN A DEBATE bristlin

which the general public

sum of $11,000 to defray tl







tors’ report of the Chambers’ and a secretary to Canada ti
meeting. _ation as it affects Barbados
The meeting not only deat The hero of the debate che
with resolutions on federation but | Leader of the Opposition Mr. J
resolutions about steamship pas-|!. Wilk:nson who after listening
senger accommodation facilities to several speeches by members
between the U.K. and the British who did not have the facts and
Caribbean area; freight rates, and| WhO were not minded to draw
curtailment in’ Canada-West In-|Proper inferences from such a
dies trade. scarcity of facts as they might
have had, made the outstandin

Mr, Inniss told the Council contribution. It was one of thos
“I have read the Directors re-|"PeP” speeches which inspire

the members of the Govern
against their own
the resolution “Barbados
been able to produce
molasses of peculiar qual'ty
flavour and it is because of som:
thing in the soil. It is like Ross’

1en
will to suppor
ha

port of the Associated Chambers
of Commerce Meeting held in
Trinidad in July last, and J
think our Chamber should give
their unanimous support to the
decisions which have been arriv-
ed at, at this meeting.

far



and

ginger ale processed because of

Finance a particular quality in the wa

F ; ter.’ This was to prove to the
Regarding the question! embers of the House that Bar

of the findings of the proposea|).io¢ had something to be proud
aki 7 . = , prou

eS adnate of and which was in demand in

derived from imports based on the | ©*"@d@

year 1946, I think that the de-

p Something Can Be Done
cision arrived at to recommend

the reduction of the 25% cus- “I am not one of those whw
toms revenue, which it is pro-|believe that we are sending «
posed should be retained to run delegation which will be tola
the Federation, being reduced to that nothing can be done. I be
10% is a very reasonable sug-| lieve that something can be dont
gestion. if we listen to both sides” ana
then argue for the best condition

Revenue £6,973,173 It is known that molasses pri

. duction in Barbados brings great

From the Closer Associatio'}er benefit to iabour than an)

Committee Report, Page 73, it “© | other production. That is why w
to be seen that the complete/gre so eager to maintain thi
revenue of the British Caribbe2" | market”, One of the young an
based on the year 1946 WASlirreyerant members of the (ov-|



ae re of thls, our a ernment side remarked that he
£697,000, whereas as 5 * |did not believe this He wi
the Directors’ Report of the As- promptly shut up yy his 1S
sociated Chamber's the amount leagues who paid greater ct
stated is £625,000 made up as tion to this speech than to any}
me. = ti other during the six hours !
(1) To cover estim- tin
ated expenses ei Wilk
as called for by avi ilkinson continued in tus]
acinar Union usual dignified manner. He ad
Report | : £213,000 }M0t Know anything of the peopl
(2) Allowance for who dealt in molasses and he wa
unspecified ex- not interested in personalities. “1

99,500} am glad to say that I am not an
exporter of molasses.” What

sMagined was that he had

penditure




£312,500

hea



(3) For general re- so many uncomfortable thing
serve per an- said by members about exportei
num for the that Mr. Wilkinson would rather |
initial period of luuave been anything than an ex
the first five years 312,500 porter.

£625,000 Mud Hose

The other findings of the Direc-

tors as shown by their report are It was Mr. Frank Walcott tl
reasonable and I think Sir, that] potential Minister for Agricul

this Council should give the find- |ture who used his mud hose o1

ings of the Directors of the Asso- |exporters and merchants alil

ciated Chambers of Commerce Jand then turned the remainde

their hearty support. ; on the member for St. Philip
I should like before I sit to €X- | (vir Crawford) and Mr. Allde:

press on behalf of the Council

: ~ .{/the problem child of the Labour
cur appreciation of the services k

rendered by the two delegates Party « e mB ave, beagle ,
*ho represented the Chamber at SaaS Oh pee to Mr ae
SOL ee . 4 Chambers 0} but it showed small appreciation
ie se ee : for a_ potential Minister wh
Cothiese delegates. are business }could say: Honourable members
men but vhey put themeelves ai ]can vote against this resolut'on
the disposal of the Chamber for but they are bound to play into
the meeting and had done a very );my_ hands Later che and the
good job in co-operating with the |Junior member for St. Philip had
other delegates at tne meeting. a word to word combat on wh«
aa at knew the most about roguery an
Comptroller Resigning when honest men get their due
Mr. D. A Lucie-Smith told the wiuidioe dies Sina ai f ai
members that he had heard Mr. Statin | Havwid saltidaese Bnd

Lb. A. T. Williams, Comptroller of lapsed back into the terms of ht
Customs, was abouy to retire at
the end of the current week. Mr.
Williams had held the post for a

address for sending his people
back to Africa. Barbados was toc

j é é sas > entire West

ime ¢ ad done the job|Small and so was the en

wee ably aa eatisfact orily. fi a|Indies to support the number
merchant he could say that he had people now living in this area
found him most co—operative and
on behalf of his firm he found
him most helpful. He rene z One thing emerged during thi
might be well oe S Seti. debate that molasses manufactur
pass some reso. ution of apP é was meas

f the servic Mr, William extremely valuable

> sg rice 5 \

hen : te he : de bados and no effort should be
ad renderea.

spared to retain this export trade
Mr. A. de L

of

Cheaper By Tanker

to

Inniss begged to





associate himself with Mr. Lucie-

Smith’s remarks and said that he 5 Rew days had

thowght it would be hard to fill telephoned nin if he

Mr. Williams’ place did not. think a good
Members agreed with the senti- thing vo get an Autor e Own-}



ments expressed but decided to

, ?. : ers’ Association formed
leave che passing of a resolution





as suggested, to be dealt with at Mr. Lucie-Smith said ti he
the next General Meeting of the | was aware there had b |
Chamber. This takes place on| phenomenal increase in n
August 23. during the last few year

Mr. Lucie-Smith also said that|cuch an association might

UNLOADING

Adams Praises Wilkinson

On Molasses Speech

House of Assembly on Tuesday passed a resolutic

| stones in Redman’s Gap on July 9







Correspondent)
g with personalitie

but which

brought to light many phases of life in this community witl

are not fully acquainted, the
1
ie expenses of three delegat
) inquire into the molas

ses SI



Mr. J. H. WILKINSON

Barbados molasses had been ship






















discharged ther for throwing







_— sirable He, however, d
propose to undertake the c
zation of it but had vaken
vpportunity to mention the

at the meeting if perchance some-



th

€

matter

What’s on Today













Police Courts: 10 a.m one might wish to do so. He
Exhibition of Pottery at thought that such ar tic
Museum would provide oppor‘uni I
A Lecture by Mr. Maurice motorists to express their view
Connor at Y.MP.C. at 8.30 in matters that generally cor
p.m. cerned them
Bishop's High School vs. E .
St Michael's Girls’ School pees eee Se Se
at Netball at 5 p.m anion Gteatentiahe | ie Y
Mobile Cinema at Cam- ee ee bs
bridge Piantation yard, | ale
Joseph at 8 p.m | ‘nally Mr
Second Day’s Racing at 12.45 || ; Re way 4 ae Fig: . zi
om > deci le to” th



| ere sear arenes tt nenanmane meen inamnerpmanet ennai

;





The Weather

TODAY



Sun Rises: 5:30 a.m

Sun Sets: 6.22 pm

High Water: 12.41 a.m, 2.20
p.m

Moon (New Moon) Aug. 13

Total Rainfall (to date) 1.5?

ins
YESTERDAY
Temperature (Max.) 87.5 I
Temperature (Min 70.5

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Wind Direction: 9 a.m. Ff
4Ppom E by N

Barometer: 9 am. 29.936
3p.m._ 29.866

A ,

|
,



COPRA

Ba

‘
tie

her

Ltd
Her

{

usily

So

hips

One











BAGS OF COPRA being unloaded yester day from the Schooner “Rainbow”
has just arrived from St. Vincent.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



which

{xpand








ard on this floor
While one group of girls were












First Visit

far this month



ni
have anchored ir
while 13 schooners
oY ve ce) ive
Careenage

c

igne

of

of

Polycrest
arrived from Haiti on Sunday
initial
the Saguenay Terminals

d

d

these
under

to

visit

Me

ne
1





| Knitting Mills



‘“‘Polycrest”’ Pays

West Ind’an Knitting Mills
at Coleridge Street op
Central Po'ice Station
' extended their premise
i this provision has bee
made for the employment of more
Barbadia
Thi er 1 knitting 9
! achines | e re
AE at tl Mil The
f 1 girls now em-
t! in packing and
ent has risen t
\ { who'e nearly 109
1 ‘ ed at the Mills
‘'r. Rernsteir ho in charge
ey: ittin Department, told
he "yesterday that
output » now be doubled
1) otton ivailable
nt hat the new
n ir which were
1 produce.a striped
aterii \ colours. Some
f the nixed coours have
er been seen in the island
cfore. He said that more ma
hines are on order and these
ill produce even a different ma
terial
Husiie, Sustie
here was a hustle and bustle
the second floor of the Mills
terday The throbbing of sew-
machines and the crackling
und of paper parcels could be

steam-

and

ailed

arrivals

Cc

apt

Carlisl

nt
inte

720-tor

Standa

This boat is ot
Ltd

I

,

made up of

feed

and 8,000 feet

spruce

j
ei

lar

of
ore

th

re

j

Lir

e 4

5,600

1,000 bag

i

vi

an’
anvation

of

it Britist

tk

an

the



ped in puncheons for all th making ladies ‘underwear,
ears and now someone had con n’s underwear and men’s shirts
eived the idea that shipment by other group were doing the
tanker would be cheaper and riding and packing A |
the only means of preserving th The cutting and packing de.|
trade from which we had der:v¢ artment were recently joined
;o much benefit. The Worker together while another large sec
Union was accused during th eee the sewing | .GeDRnts
debate of agreeing to take money |"" ° varon Karp, Chainmian ot
eee tat we eee tie oy the firm, said that these local giris
aarnet 44 Seed aie Sead if. : thi ire learning to handle the ma-}
hal . ¥ been shipped in puncheons anc chines very ore kly We have ot
the extra money would have con keep changing them from time to}
tributed to union fur ds Mi time but in a short while the
Mee . ed wil e st as g as t Am
Walcott as Secretary of the Union| Will be just, as good as the Am
defended * the institution Ni Rehr e : G i
true, Lie’ could be heard acro xport Goods
‘the table: but Mr. Crawford con }| He said that they have already |
tinued and refused to be stoppc jbegun to =: port goods to Trini-
Mr. Adams rose to congratulat. {484 and only this week their Di
Mr. Wilkinson on his very fin: |tectors met a representative of
speech. The House cheered ‘ot the Universal Agencies in Britis: |
| ind long. Mr. Adan too had | G@ulana and arranged to expor
a crack at Mr Crawford b j 200d to British Guiana
left him to the tender mercies of | The factory was widened
the Senior Member for St. Pet only last month and this mean
(Mr. Walcott) that more local girls will be
employed.”
No Division When asked about the cotton
. tue N Carp said the
Ihe resolution was passed with- | i. ee a Kar F setae : a |
out division despite Mr. Cra ROR Skee roe 7
ford’s motion for its ‘reducfion b Barbados cannot produce enough}
mF ’ : : to supply our needs und if we de
$5,000; Sir J Sa 0 ’ =
nee fee 4 1ot get cotton from England we
* ath I 4 ' i
¢ an ave sf "wy ole
Adams and Mr. Deane the Secre tae By Tt eae oe pee ‘
tary of the Fancy Molasses Boar | out of work.” ne '
will leave this week for Canada ’ oy ats
Mi Adams will return in —_—
for his trip to Ne Zealand nn i |
had been to London witt I » t |
Sugar Delegation and it ype Ww ri ing
decided that he should go
Canada with the Molasses Dele-| R =| It |
gation, Mr. Crawford and esu S |
Allder thought that there ain
too many people on this de ’ Distinctions in the Pitman |
tion and that Sir John Saint anc ty pewniting examination hek
Mr. Deane would do. Mr. Lé wis) here oy April last were won hb
felt that if Sir John went alone Mi G. Barrow and Miss
when he came back many people|Gibbs, pupils of Miss M. E
would believe the report, if Mr Howell |
Chandler went alone nobody Four other pupils of Miss tov
would believe, if Mr Adams{€!! obtained First Class honouwi
ent it was the only way tl and there were Mis P. Seale |
labourers would believe RB M E Franc is, Mi \ |
that molasses would ‘have to bef 4rd E. King |
hipped by tanker in future The P ist is as follow |
This was the general opinion Hlementary
against which Mr Wilkinson Chelman Joyee Droome,|
made his admirable speech Beverley King, N. Gibbs, Griselda}
Barrow Dorothy Foster (Mis: |
Howell); D. Husbands, C. Mei
| 5 nage, ad Fi lowes, Quida Rowe, G. Branker |
ov Convicte or jy Branford, E. Applewha’t«
Ee ( Barbados Evening Institute)
’ 7 ; : avni yy f '
nes M. Hinds, A. Maynard, Emaiin
Throwing Sto i Bentham, C. Codrington (Mod |
‘Don’t throw stones, If you'tern High School)
come here again and you are Intermediate
convicted for throwing tones Elsie Francis, Elsie K't Ka
you will be sent to prison.” His] Austin (M Howell), A. May
Worship Mr. B. Griffith told Rita} nard (Modern Higt shool) Sheilr |
and Alonza Blenman Clyde ar iiciarke (Miss I. Weeke |
Neville Taitt all of Redman’s Gap Advanced |
| Westbury .Road and Edwio Dalida Gaale -Chtisa Howell) .4
Drakes of Richmond Gap, when eae r 1 sdb
he convicted, reprimanded and

Fined £5
For





In_ spit i
npose til eociy
i am goin ispend all lice
from } ple convicted of speed-
i H Wo p Mr. B. Griffith
ic, Walte Harris of Bay Street
, wher ned him £5 for speed-
ne or iy Street on June 28 when
riving the motor car M-462
Harris’ licence al to be
dorsed and the fine to be pai

9)
él

days or in default two months
| imprisonment
The first witness for the prosecu-







| tic n was Cpl. Jones ho is at-
jtached to the Traffic B ich and
jhe said that on June 28 he was on
uty on Bay Street checking the
| eed of vehicles. P.C. Coppin was
Iso with him and both of then
jhad stop watches on them He
id stop watch No. 5 and Coppir
|stop watch No. 11
| He saw the yxtor car M-462
} ing in the direction of Bridge-

jtown and it appeared to be driven

fast

a rate When the car
reached the blue chalk line where
he was standing, he started nis
watch to work After the car

had passed out of the trap both of
them checked their watches

From the check the car was be-
ing driven at over 34 miles per
hour and the speed limit on that
read for that type of vehicle was
26 miles per hour

Sgt. Forde prosecuted on behalf
of the police



GUERILLAS KILL THREE

SINGAPORE, Aug
Guerillas murdered three
at Pahang on Saturday

Ma

ayans

“l)



Pclice report on Sunday said
Police saia other guerillas de- |
reiled four freight cars in Neg
Sinbilan and Perak police drov> |
otf attacks on a tin mine killin 4|
one guerilla Can. Press |



FRESH STOCK
OF

KODAK FILMS and
CAMERAS

AT

WEATHERHEAD'S

riLMsS :
Vv 620 — V 120 — V 127
Vv 616 Vv 116 — FX
828 -— XX 620 — XX 120
XX 116 XX 127
XX 135 — FX 185 — PX
135. Also Kodachrome

2



MOVIE FILMS
Kodachrome 8 MM
6 M.M.

” 1
MAGAZINE
16 M.M.
CAMERAS
Kodak. Model A
Folding
FP. 4.5 Lens. 8 Speeds
Kodak “Duaflex”

Brownie “Reflex”
Brownie “Model C"
Baby Brownie
To get the best results from
your Films have them devel-

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AT
i BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
LIMITED

Head of Broad street








SWEATER

we now have a aujaply of

JAE

3-PLY WOOL
in many now shades

This is the first shipment since the war



Speeding :



PAGE FIVE





FOR THE COMFORT OF YOUR
PETS is te UO

J8.8 8 0 82 Boo foe a
apBBRBaeeBeeaeR eo Bea ee a

PURINA INSECT KILLER

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.
Distributers.





25 it’s one of the

~ BEST

~ and CHEAPER
than the Rest

REXALL

COD LIVER OIL EMULSIGN
(MADE IN ENGLAND)






An easily

digested and and palatable. Preparation, containing
50% by volume of vitamin tested Cod Liver Oil REXALL
EMULSION is most « rmical to use as only small doses are

given daily—and what ts most important, The Price of REXALL
EMULSION is less (han half the price of other Emulsions.

Large size $1.20 Small 66c.

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
REXALL CHEMISTS.







for evety

occasion
te mE

on Sale at the
leading stores





GER

CAVE. SHEPHERD
& C0. LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13
Broad Street



PLL NACP FESS







COLES PSPC ET?
; é
‘ ' ~
‘ 6
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§ %.
%
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MASSEY — HARRIS §
3 3
* es
s 6 CYL. DIESEL ENGINE $
‘ S
x %
WHEEL TRACTOR’ |<
if »
‘
% 42 B.H.P. — Also available with “Half Track”
% Main Features: :
% @ #ATTERY IGNITION @ BELT PULLEY $
3 §
. @ POWER TAKE OFF . s
8 @ 5 FORWARD GEARS
8 © WHEEL WEIGHTS
8 and REVERSE
x ON DISPLAY AT OUR SHOW ROOM
Prices on Application—Your Enquiries Cordially Invited
x .
* g
° Ss
+ s,
: COURTESY GARAGE ;
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: White Park Rd. - Robert Thom Ltd. - Dial 4616 8
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6.0 OCLC OL COCCCCC TO 0G955OF 60695 99 INOSSOLOC OLE LOGSGOSOEG 39ST OPTOT IOI



PURINA LICE POWDER ana &
s
a

NR


PAGE SEX

BARBADOS ADVOCATI





peiscte mene
KEY MOUSE



BUT I DON'T SEE WH AT seo)
HEY! WHERE '
DID THEN
GOF














~8
CTHE FELLOW 1 BORROWED 7)
( IT FROM WANTS IT BACK 5



SUCH NERVE /

GET IT FROM §

FRED aT _}#
ONCE ?






THE LONE RANGER
TES PY TL wee Sur





YOU ORNERY

vp,
KE SURE YOU RiLeR}

«DONT GET AWAY! }

























OF THE ROME REBELS
STOP! PULL UP ~THERE IT 1S! 5 ‘
WAY OVER ! SHE'S OW FIRE! \
HURRY FOR HEAVEN'S SAKE.. |











WATS BETTER!,. AND \
WHOEVER'S BEHIND ALL
THIS , SEEMS TO HAVE
TRANSFERRED THEIR
WATE FROM THE
COUNT TO ME!

«_

| CARAMELLA IS OUT,.
Imust GET HER CLEAR
IBEPORP THE DARNED
| TANKS GO UP!.. ANY

MINUTE NOW! LY

a



THERE ARE TWO PEOPLE
IN THAT PLANE '!
_——_

———nt







| SIGNOR HOLLIS SUBITO!
BUT VOUR PLANE..1 THINK
17 1S FINISHED *












MEANWHILE-AN ITAL/AN
POLICE -CAR SPEEDS
TOWARD THE WAECKED
(tel heat

















BRINGING UP BY GEORGE MC..."





15 MR KEN || HEIS- BUT YOU'LL ) LISTEN -STUPID -HOW YOU { yOU CALL YOURSELF A
NOTWIN=MY |) HAVE TO WAIT-HIS EVER GOT TO BE ALAWYER- } |

PRACTICING LAWYER- {
NEY 3 IN HIS OFFICE LL NEVER KNOW-YOU CAN'T



| WELL- YOU CERTAINLY DO
h > =





' Auk 2 T) HIM- DO | REMEMBER ANY THINGT TELL 1] ACTICE - ALL OF
oe OWN I A} | YOU TO DO- YOU'D BE JUST 701 NNOCENT CLIENTE
4 a Me ULE Pm) AS WELL OFF IF YOU DIDN'T ARE SERVING SENTENCES
qe" { } \ HAVE A HEAD // J ON ACCOUNT OF YOU--
| ————_——_ —.$————
2 NYT
a «
t * Aa |\



ONE HOUR AND FOUR BEAUTY
PARLORS LATER:

DO YOU RECOGNIZE THE
WOMAN IN THIS PICTURE
DOES SHE EVER COME

'




THINK SO... BUT
WAIT... DLL ASK








WHAT A WEAK FOOL! AM/ I'VE GOT A}
YELLOW STREAK A MILE WIDE
GOSH+IF | COULD GET
RITA AWAY FROM HERE +
SHORTY'S






CHANCE + IF { CAN
[uP RITA WITHOUT
WAKING HIM ++

_————



ISHE SLEEPS INSIDE .WELL J
SLEEP OUTSIDE SHORTY
YOU AND ME'LL TAKE 29m
fURNS STANDIN'



Specially
Two-tone

brogue





designed for Barbados, this
in Black/White and

Brown/White is now on sale at the

leading — stores.



Biscuits

Romary’s Water

$1.06

Romary’s Honey Bake

Biscuits ¢.........

Biscuits ......... 72
Remary’s Ginger

Bake Biscuits 13
Romary's Parmstiks

Biscuits .... 94
Jacobs Assorted

Cream Biscuits 1.51
Jacobs Family

Assorted Biscuits 1.47
Jacobs Afternoon

Tea Biscuits 1.40
Peek Frean’s Martini

Crackers .......... 1.64
Peanut Butter,
Jams Ete.
Jars Peanut

MOECGE fey cise 64, 55, 35

Tins S.A. Melon
Ginger Jam (2 lb.) .44

Tins S.A. Pineapple

Jam (2 Ib) ........ .64
Tins S.A. Apricot

Jam (2 lb.) . 52
Bottles Hartleys

Strawberry Jam .... .60
Bottles Hartleys

Apricot Jam ore

Bottles Hartleys
Raspberry Jam .... 57

Bottles Hartleys
Black Currant Jam .54

Canned Vegetables

Tins Sinedleys Garden

Peas ena ee
Tins Batchelor Peas .18
Tins Mushrooms 54
Tins Tom Puree ..... .21
Tins Cauliflower |. mE |
Tins Sourcrout 31
Tins Chivers Beetroot —

(Sliced) AS
Tins Chivers

MME 8 ie Al

MEAT

Aust

DEPARTMENT

aian PRIME BEE

(AN Cuts)

x LIVER, CALVES LIVER

QX TAILS: OX TONGUES.

OX HBARTS, KIPPERS.

RABBITS.

SALMON,

TRIPE, KIDNEYS

pROOK TROUT

(Special)

WEINERS SAUSAGES

2j- per \.

|

THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950
— $$ —$ $$$

VASFLINE
Chesebrough Maoafsetaring Go. Cons’

Gold. Apricots

Tins Pineapple Sliced
Tins Pineapple Cubes
Tins Fruit Salad

Tins Apples

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

Jars Marmalade














Orange Jam
Pkgs. Vermacelli



Tins Chocome!

LTD.



i

Cereals
Pkgs. Cr. of Wheat .. 36
Pkgs. Quaker Qats 53, 24
Pkgs. Quaker Corn

Flakes ...... 28
Pkgs. Quaker Puffec

Wheat ....... Ps 34
Tins Lassie Rolled

RE oe ee tie ging ac eeEI AS
Tins White Pear]

Barley ............ .64
Tins Farex .......... .80
Tins Robinson's

Patent Barley .... 83, 51

Ovaltine and
Milk Foods

Tins Ovaltine.. $1.24, 73e.

Tins Toro . $2.21, $1.19
Tins Milo .. . $1.07
Tins Vita Cup .. +s
Tins Bourn-Vita 70c.
Tins Hemo ..... . $1.10
Bottles Horlick’s

Malted Milk . $1.14
Bottles Horlick’s

Malted Milk ......... 65¢e.

Liquers, Wines Ete.
Bottles Cointreau 6.00, 3.25

Bottles Creme
de Menthe

Bottles D.O.M. ......
Bottles Gilbey’s Empire
2

Red Port .......... 52
Bottles Gilbey’s Invalid
POR, tion ees 2.83, 1.52
Bottles Wincarnis
Tonic Wine ... 2.88, 1.38
Bottles Vi Stout ...... 30
Bottles Breda Beer 26
1 °
Condiments and
1
Extracts Ete.
Tins Mustard
(Colemans) ........ 57
Jars Prepared
Mustard .......... 17
Jars French Mustard .53
Jars Savora .......... 35
7

a

Tins Madras Curry ..
Bottles Ground
Ginger
Jars Bovril ....
Jars Marmite ..

Toes ed tie tbe 37
1.60, 90, 60
97, 60, 32

NAN



ia the registers. trade mar





| ITEMS of INTEREST

Strawberry & Raspberry Jam

| STUART. & SAMPSON
|





"|
|
|

|
|

)

|
|

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{
)
)
)
)
{
ay

——










THURSDAY, AUGUST 10, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN












































































GAS STOVE — Condition as new $85.00






























Court of Appeal with some knowledge of book work

was given the impression



































that | S.S. URANTENBORG Aus, 12th







i | | \ !
i tes couttcaaecges:) GOVERNMENT NOTICES
‘ : k ‘bert, Mile I
Rearmament W ill ¥ | Poul, David Baddeley, Austin Baddeley; | a s a
| 4¢ I € Steinbock, tiff
. C F | Peery, Edmund Pee ‘Elise Peers
TELEPHONE ost Frarice Will G 7 In Carlisle B [Raut Wogan: Prat Bezany Mine Grace
a sles tactics acim ala ess oeoea ane oe aga aeeaneaiaightiien lactate teasing n arlisle ay | Bishop, 7 Di ilkes rs rude | ;
. ia - — | Gilkes Mrs Rabel Carr, Mirs Joyce e e sa e :
IN MEMORIAM ‘PUBLIC NoTICES $9,710 Million | tui ieed Bh. Coronas: Vipbt neteber (Ene: Ma@e™, Ravers. Mae Abies
SSE aran | Oo. ana | & 8 Craftsman. Sch. ‘Rirtle Dove, Set | Mrs. Margot Mi ee Soest /
IN ever loving m f Our Dear | pene st raceme enenemenenie | PARIS, August 7 |W. L, Eunicia, Sch. Rosarene, MV. | afiss Ann Mo: Canad Maen 9
juukiny aon © NORMA. oho} MET i peered ah an Daerwood, Sch. Princess Louire, Sch | Michael Chang et :Chianae -~Contd
deperted this life on August 10th. t9ag, | j anheunces sue WwW From Page 3 Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Cyrit E. Smith.) avow Clive Cragwe Henrique :
at the tender age of 10 | £20 MONTHLY |spend the equivalent of $5,710 | \oncratulated the 1: | Sch. DOrtac, Sch. Burma D.. MV. | Onsola; Helena Onsols. Victor Lawrence apap
To fall asleep is not to die 000,000 on rearmament in | the | COPStatulated the last speaker for Earlor Trader, Sch. Marea Henrietta. | James Ling: Nealon’ Bronker; James! ST, PETER
“deen with Christ : SASILY carnes at nome tn eparé tims | next thr ents Ste “| his good speech. It was the|Sch. Bluenose Mae, Sch. Wonders | Kison, Clitord George, Sheila Henry sr. STE
irtiens aes etme dealing ia _ stamps. ‘No asaaal ee years. ne announce- best and most reasonable they Counsellor, © § Lord Chureh SS | anrilla Henry Thelma Bailey Nell Headquarter’s Committee °
Shall re veil in tw } sary. Suitable for elther sex. 1; ment made it plain that the|phadq had on the debate so far Zita Wonita, SS. Polyerery Seb |Fung; Rebecca _F James Fung: | Chairme : 3, eo .
By De: escape frc Death | contact you with Students in| French government expects Brit-| Just as that member felt others United sBuigrita °™ ss “ * Sei.) Patricia Hunt, Marie Hunt; Herbert PETaan ‘ es r. S. Chandler, Esquire,
eee aacitdin tea Colonies and Dominions for pen cor-|ish and American troops to join felt, they had to face the issue ruiser, Sch. Emtern Eel po tle tend saat ang A or ert Station Hill, St. Peter.
r a an own esponée: ai i. = 1 . b . te; yroth »Kenzi 7 < uez . ; : .
. How shall I love that Fee can taba once ete a et in forming Europe’s main groun'!}" Some people had been atperv"er: Sch. Rainbow Mt G nthia Podriguez, Richard Jones, Mary |COmMmunications Officer Victar Matthews. Esquire,
: we: “ore aS 3 . _ * “ ‘ a) . : s aie saan } oe
oe a eee | jon, Prospect House, 329° Wigan Road, force. “It is necessary”, a Gov-| pains to assure them that if the}. schooner Rainbow M. 35 tons, Capt | AnmvALs, aa Mortimer Hall, St. Peter.
ieetllitine temardaret by ber pevtnta,| “a © A + Soeeee. 1. eer statement said, “that the| shipment when it had been sug-[Marks, from St. Vincent, Agen's Samuel Me Nabb, Muriel Reid, Sydney | Road Clearance Officer .. E. H. Chandler, Esquire, Road View,
George Warner (Father), Ina Warner | 20.7.50.—30n. | United States and Great Britain] gested should have been gone by} **heoner Owners’ Association Morris St. Pet
(Mother), Jean, Patricia. and Kathleen | _ E \take part in common defence|» tanker, did not go forward, it] ss craftamaa S900 pin | INTRANS'T FOR DOMINICA : Medex +
(stern, eens oar. ee NOTICE | with a sufficient number of divi-| would be the beginning of their] o'Neii, for st Tee hasten: inert: | hethaecehh ae tA Supply Officer Kenneth Atherley, Esquire,
| |sons stationed in Europe’. Frenc! | finally losing the molasses trade.}| DaCosta & Co. Ltd “FOR ‘TRINIDAD : Mile and a Quarter, St. Peter.
FOR SALE | srThe Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.| sources estimated that $1,200,000,-| But the committee had been penne Sunaina Fe, we tocs, Cem] Mr. Thpenss. Devise Mins seavie Shelter Officer A. A. Harris. Esquire,
Mi s oak 1 aniaiatee es atrice, she’ nk, en's: | te. g |
jon Thursday, 10th August. 1950, - originally contemplated for aamured that there was 10|'herbedos Import & mepert Co. Ore See okenasks Air.) Php Hwesttte Haymans Factory, St. Peter.
RCY H. BURTON, |next year’s military spending| immediate danger. Schooner W. L. Bunicia, 38 toe. | Mive Mrs Enid on 4) ¥ oe Malad | |
AUTOMOTIVE | Parochial Treasurer, {represented 8.2% of France's There were some small shippers] Capt. Joseph, for Dominica; Agi nts Millers Mrs, Kathleen Metcensio: Mistr Rents: Omietr De, Fo a Clarke, P.M.O;,
ee St. Michaey,on.| total revenue. The increased ex-| Who felt that if the molasses ee ah aaa __, | Gerald McKenzie: Miss Shirley Collens; | Rose Vilee, St. Peter.
AUTO CYCLE — Norinan Motor Cycle. | . were to go by tankers, the S.S. Lord Churwh, 4,393 tons. Cl * | Mstr. Michael DeMontbrun; Mstr. Louis | Shelter Officer Carlisle Reid, Esquire.
In good condition. Phone 3381 Sr arr a |penditure they say would bring| 8 y ta S, they): swis; for Antimua, Agents: Messrs. "Da! DeMortbrun; Mr. Jose DeMontbrun: |” : * u
6.8.50-2n mre oS wien squeezed out of the] Costa & Co. Ltd. Miss Mary DeMontbrun; Mr. Harrie | Station Hill. St. Peter.
mermsisartoe soc - 4 j trade t was no foregone Humphrey; M Patrick © a M ams . _ ‘ n
BEA. MOTOR CYCLE 8 Re oan OFFICIAL NOTICE — The Communique neiny| conclusion that everything “wes Ships In Touch With Tents Renate. teen Gree nee Cees. +» _.G. ©. Pareja, Bovoobel, Ot. Fuses.
ie sath at Becnan & Mivier’s taneane, | ci Mbasan tin e. que announcing | conelus t 3 ‘BY con er VINORNT PE ee eee NN OD
Reply Un Forde, or Urban Goddard, |XRBADOS. Ss appeat | France's plans put the total of her} Settled as some members were} Barbados Coastal Station | My Geotra: Arrindell) Mr Diem | ST, JOSEPH
Massiah Street, St. John. 9.8.50.—3n (Equitable ene eee |armed strength including mili- attempting to imply. Hadley; Mrs. Olive Deane; Miss Cicely | yy aa it ae * C ittee:
“GAR — One MG. Car: 1008 Model Lucien Lloyd Leacock, Plaintiff tarized police at 695,000 men. The Honourable Junior Mem-| Capbie snd Wireless (W.1) Ltd. adv te nls i eielind ica teh aa Ravara | ORGUarter Ss OMLITACLOR : .
Mileage 7,000. Offers Ring 3126. Gree Everson Best, Defendant Premier Eniar Gehardsen of Nor- | ber for St. James had pointed that they can now communicate wt hia’ ie os eecd Chairman 4 ae E. A. Way, Esquire
10. 8.50.2 pursuance of an Onder in this/ 4. disclosed that ¢ ert out a fact to them which was of } the following ships through their Barba M Suan Beet 7 Deputy Chairman Rev. L. C. Mallalieu
pa . - Court in the above action made on the} W@y disclosed that appropriations | immense importance, that they! “S Coast Station iss Yvonne erbert; Mr Leroy | ™ 3
TRACTOR International Tractor | 20th day of June, 1950, I give notice to| for $351,250.00 more for defence) c.ouiq en oa _ fH bee the S.S. Gascogne; $.S. Rio Tercvero Oe a etatcin Communications Officers M. McCarty and
TD.9. Apply R. Field, Constitution | 2! persons having any estate, right or} purposes wiil be presented to| ; uld deavour to p the] avbedyk; S.S. Fort Townshend; Mir. @inloviano Ipaneo. Ex Sgt. Major Goodman
Road 10.8 50—I1n | interest in or any lien or incumbrance Ki Haak VII by A 25 name of the Barbados molasses} Hudson Firth; S.S Stugard; ee .
edad re “| affecting all that certain piece or parcel G in é aakon hs y aes ; at a high standard. € hrowomthy: S.S. Svgna; S.S. Grenws wer Road Clearance Officer A. T. King. Esquire
TRUCK — One (1) Damaged Morris | land situate at Jackman’s Village in}Gehardsen said the a itiona . tr; SS. Paul Solares; S.S Su » Officer as G. Hudson, Esquire
“Commercial” Truck. Can be seen at| the parish of Saint Michael and island| funds will be spent over the next Conflict in Canada ae Fordedale; = S.S. Benny; : FIRST: WEDDING * apply 7 . :
H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. Molassses | “foresaid containing by admeasurement} 99 months There was a conflict in Canada }Betaan: SS: Navatis; SS Shelter Officer... ve W. R. Coward, Esquire
Tank Yard at back of Empire Theatre. | twenty-one perches or thereabouts of months, between ° retailers. of fancylee Mesdowbank, SS. ‘Alcon (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) | Clothing Distribution Office Mrs. L. C. Mallalieu
Offers in writing will be received by| Which area one perch forms part of —Reuter molasses and it was for them to |#-8 Afenant tan: &.8. Alcoa C KINGSTON, J’ca. ” . M
Sames A. Lynch & Co., Lid. up to 4|the public road called Skeete Road olasses a it s for them to/®-S. Atgnar stan: 6. A co | First Weddi tr th i Rescue Officer he -% . A. Lampitt, Esquire
p.m, on Friday llth August 1950. hereinafter mentioned abutting and get first hand information about [ye Pegte ee Hawk 5a st Wedding in the Chapel ol /ganitation Officer G. L. Gittens, Esquire
4.8.50—€n. | bounding towards the north on lands it. Pacers 2.8 ee Baye f.:. the University College of the West oe o« as 7 b
now or late of Alan Scott towards the The Junior. Member -for SGP re, Wonwsiad. | Indies was that of Mr, Maurice Damage Assessment Officers C.K. Durant, Esq., and
FURNITURE aes. Wiltal ait inonrtn the Saat on WANTED Philip had made some of the most SEAWE Sprinks, B.A., lecturer i rsies G. F. Clarke, Esq.
of S. Walker and towards the east on p ade s he Mow A LL SF ae 4.., Jecturer in physics , . neal seat :
FURNITURE Birch Dining Chair | @@, Dublic road called. Skeete Road or preposterous untruths and reck- at the University College, and The parish has been divided into eight districts, and the follow-
$6.00 each, Dining Table $20.00 upwards eee, Cen EN ere may butt and HELP less mis-statements about the ARRIVALS BY Bw AL Miss Joyce Thirsk, of Hull, Eng-|ing supervisors have been appointed: —
humerous’ Presses from $20.00. _Side- | of their said claims with thelr witnesses, molasses question. He had talked} jisoia carsngton clycerie C land. No. 1. E, Straughan, Esq., L. E. Smith, Esq., E. G. Mascoll, Esq., R
boards from $25.00, Dressing - Tables | Of their sald claims with their witnesses, | “EXPERIENCED BARMAN — Capable] about permission being given to | to Ne EA hati, Aion). Gorin The fenantion wee held’dn.the| phon ea ares St Ai eae ie ICO deemed SN
Sot ints oe Seat semaine an Strain {ined by me on any Tuesday, or Friday | °f Cooking Steaks etc. for Night Work | the tanker to come into the fou Caprice ‘Carinetont Marcelline [residence of Dr. T. W Z Tay! eI Curaberheteh, Bag.
a Ss © m1 re barga . > ’ . Ww ‘ - Panos ‘ . $ * ; aylor ¥ 2 +
Dricee in walph Beand's Austen aan! between the hours of 13 (noon) and 3 #lso Man for day work with some Hardwood Alley. Open dai’ rE m. to oa the Clerk rie last teeoee Advocate Co 10.8.80—In | and the harbour master had no nechion Tatas ag og ate lege 7 Dark Hole, Fruitful Hill and Cane Garden, Park’s Road,
— oo = Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown, POSITION WANTED __ rs a Ce hated Melvin's Hill, Spa, St. Bernard's Village. Maynards,
ore the 27th day of September, 1950, NGLIS } i se) !
MECHANICAL ,in_ order that such claims may be me See eG an Aas ie He had _ interviewed in the Richmond, Free Hill, Sugar Hilf Laynes Land to St.
| ranked according to the nature and pri-| Trinidad, accustomed to ling all! lobb f the House Mr. Roach Thomas Boundary,
TRILANG TRICYCLE in good condition, | ority thereof respectively; otherwi i nee pene oe Cape On Le Heures. eee >
for children up.to eight years old. Price | such persons will be _ precluded erayiae | classes ot Jabaye, boskwork and acces} soe Newman and others more No. 2. J. E. Wilkie, Esq., A. W. Lampitt, Esq., G, E. Hutchinson, Esq,
$25.00., Phone Mrs. Denaid Wiles, “Casa the benefit of the said Decree, and be| eledtrical experience, wiring, appliance] than once, He had _ assured _ | A. V. Ince, Esq.
‘ Sepdten ain | Cae Sto ee ee oe | eek ee ae ate Cond Teaving the island + tebaien ROYAL NETHERLANDS |\{(@ ===> From:—St. Andrew's Boundary including Cambridge and Parris
MISCELLANEOUS Claimants are also notified that they | Casby, 120 Pictorn Street, Port of Spain.| and advised the edidine of a Village Bissex Hill, Springfield, Cocoanut Grove, Mel-
So lg a rege rhea mn gig bbls te OTe 10.6.50—8n. | Cable so that the tanker would STEAMSHIP CO. lowes, Frizers, Ridge Road, Cattlewash to East of Joe’s
ALBUMS — Record Albums for 10 and| 20 o'clock a.m. when their said claims| _OVERSEER—At Orange Hill, Plantation} not leave for Barbados. They The M.V. “Caribbee” will River Mouth.
12 inch Records—Carnving cases for 10| will be ranked St. Peter. Apply, The Manager . ‘ h. , SAILING YROM AMSTERDAM accept Cargo and P Ps :
2 in cords—Carnving case Bebe ece mas ee 3 ys Be sen wr, | must have decided that they ROTTERDAM AND ANTWERP accept Cargo and Passengers No. 3. G. Amos, Esquire, A. A. B. Gill, Esquire.
inch Records. And we have the Record: N and this 30th day were smart and the tanker had for Dominica. Antigua
too. of June, 1950. ve : : a“ | M.S. HECUBA Aug, 4th, Sth, 8th : . From:—St. Thomas Boundary near Mt. Wilton including Lam-
10,8. 50—t.f.n I. V. GILKEs, SUPERINTENDENT — Lady Superin-| still come, That was their funeral | M.S. HELENA Sept.’ Ist, 2nd, 5th M ; : Sua | Hill
2 = Rated bopeeniy Ag. Clerk of the Assistant | tendent for the Women's Self Help.| Mr. Alllder (L) said that he ithe Tage AmeeenDae ontserrat, St, Kitts-Nevis mings, Union, Braggs Hill, Chimberazo, Airy Hill, Clem-

Sailing 12th August, 1950. ent Rock, to Retreat Gully east of St. Annes Vicarage.



At Ralph Beard’s Auction Kooms. Hard_ au (Salary $60.00 a month) Apply by letter sc ‘ b

wood Alley: Phone 4684 10.8.50—-2n 8.7.50—3n. | «5 ‘The Secretary Womans Self-Help. | the delegation was nothing more paged ee RAPE Mite No, 4. J. C. King Esq., E. H. Farmer, Esq., L. E. Cave, Esq.,
aay Aaeee TT | Beenie rican eats Applications ta, Be sent in hy Aug’ stn than a band of salesmen. Were AeWiie ie Alstsunak A. Meyers.

just received Calypeoes | and othefe OFFICIAL SALE rh scphiimatengibeteamrerst Tete: tek eee centre M.S. ORANJESTAD Aug 2nd > Cees Weep From:—Retreat Gully Bast of St, Annes Vicarage including
Cor il and get yours now Wm "4 ’ roeee n . p . :
Come in and get yours now Win sisena aia | MISCELLANEOUS would bring no returns? He] SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIRO Consignee; Dial: 4047. Industry and Retreat, Igdian Pond and Parris Hill,

Just arrived Nobles & Hoare lacquer















































In the Assistant Court of Appeal WANTED TO RENT





























thought that Sir John Saint was




















DEMERARA, ETC












Andrews Factory to St. George’s Boundary.













; sal Cah M.S. HECUBA Aug. 26th 5 > - 1 Es:
Equitable Jurisdiction) Long period. now or later, house near| doing good services to the No. 5. P. Walker, Esq., W. R. Coward, Esq., J. H. Branch, Esq.
paints in several colours, including sur- ( + .? aa + S.S. COTTICA Sept. 5th *
teéer, urimer, putty, compound, end Lucien Lloyd Leacock, Plaintiff. the Crane, or anywhere cool, Prodgers. Producers Association by virtue 8. P. MUSSON £ From:—-Auburn, Coffee Gully, Branchbury, Castle Grant and
thi meats Auta fiveas th Walwyn Everson Best, Defendant. | 8243. After 7—evenings, —_—9.8.'50.—3n._ | of his influence and the offices 1 SON & 0O. LTD I=
fivatalrar Rast Phone 3608 empany,| NOTICE is hereby given that by “WANTED — Pint Bottles at 66 he held in the colony. He got AGENTS = Little Island, Surinam, Horse Hill, to top of Horse Hill.
. r virt “ ANTED — in es aA . per , ~ : ., Nes * _ oN af
3,880. | Zee os Appeal dated the s0th deo ng | dozen. D, V. SCOTT & CO, LTD.,| the Government to do whatever No, 6. C. A. Williams, Esq, G. F, Clarke, Esq., L. Challenor, Esq.
WATCHES—Just received a good as-|>Une 1050 there will be set up for sale White Park. 3.8.50-T,F.N.|the Sugar Producers’ Association From: —Horse Hill including Tourville, Benwell, Blackmans, Clay~-
sortment of Ladies and Gents’ Wrist | ‘© the highest bidder at the office of the| “Cie tjseq Austin Car, 10 0 -.| wanted done, things which they . bury Tenantry and Readland, McCullocks Bridge and
Watches, Prices tr $8.00 Clerk of the Assistant Court of Appeal CAR—Used Austin Car, 10 or other k that th sould t them- y . :
atches. Prices from $8.00 up. at. the Court House. Bridsercon | horse power. Prodgers 6243, after 7 eve-| Knew that they coe no O Orange Grove, Buckden, Easy Hall, Houghton Village,
Jewellers, 16 High st.| petween, the Bours of 13 (noon) ene pee Se core wre got the ayes 7, — ; Venture, Hackleton’s Cliff to St. John’s Boundary above
i +50 “|2 o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, SS aE e, too, was 0 e opinion , - ‘ s
8.8.50-—Sn._ 8. TW the 20th day of | September, 1950, ke aii ee chek ae S cna aonb | that the money in the Resolution Qnc. the cliff.
ind sitolie wi denieaaae, villous ef more stamps. Elizabeth Taylor, P.O. | should be reduced and he would No. 7. BR. L. Noel, Esq., C, K. Durant, Esq., R. T. Goodman, Esq.,
FOR RENT the parish of Saint Michael and island | BOX , 303. San Francisco, California second the motion of the Junior NEW ORL L. Williams, Esq.
aforesaid containing by admeasurement | U:S:4- 10.8.50—3n. | Member for St. Philip. , FANS SER-ICE nae St aid nm en
— ~ | twenty-one perches or thereabouts of Fiscal Survey a i‘ From: —Horse Hill including the Rectory, Orange Cottage, Burke's
: HOUSE which area one perch forms part of the " 5 j ALCOA RAN Jul is ' oO e reh Village,. Joe's
a public road called Skeete Road herein- There was a Trade Commiss- ALCOA ROAMER zat Suly tith ans ies 2 Oana rity Chak Rik ee Road
EDMAN Comfortable house, Parlor: ane aaah abutting and bounding LOST & FOUND ioner who represented the West }ALCOA RUNNER 9th August 2znd August aE OH agge eres vem si
Sitting_room; Dining) Room; Four Bed_ | (OWEns al Sado agi Taw OF late Indies and he felt that the and St. Elizabeth's Village to Malvern Tenantry below
>) sonveniences. . an § i e
i rooms, all modern “conveniences. fruit | Sith on lands now oF tate of mee necessary information should be} SOR Oem yre, the cliff,
‘ Cummins. 10/8/80-—tos || Bir, Wrens Sie ease Ore tee atte Rone LOST ae z — ee aad he, NeULE N.Y, B'dos No. 8. J. C, P. Williams, Esq., W. Maxwell, Esq, H, A, Carter,
‘ eee _ {calle ad or however else the ‘less, they should only send two}],, . IN"
| FAT ipwans Fal at wavery, [same may butt ane bead snd Mt S| “GWREPSTAIER PICKET — Beri GOG | or the” delegation, “either Sir | 2THORDy niet duly tet uy Esq, Mrs. Howe,
%, pie Waters Terrace. 4 large Bedrooms | then sold the said property will be set | 1539—Finder please return same to Advo-| 77} mat en , sciunoneeningrataiertereeniheleesinilpebsaenanceiie From:--East of Joe's River Mouth including Hillswick, Edge-
semi-furnished with modern convenien- | “P for sale on every succeeding Friday eate Circulation Dept 10.8.50—1n | John Saint or the Hon, CANADIAN SERVICE ‘ § | i .
ces, ‘Phone 8283 6.8.50—6n | Xetween the same hours until the same | ~=--—-~ _____________.--——- | J. D, Chandler and Mr, Adams. water, Bathsheba, Cleaver’s Hill, Foster Hall, Daeres,
—_——_—_____—____ | © sold for a sum not less than £114 | ,SWEEPSTAKE TICKET Series X| They had to be careful about | S°UTHBOUND ‘Tent Bay to St. John’s Boundary below the cliff
TREVOR—Black Rock; From Sept, 1.| 11.8 1742, Finder please return same to! their expenditure until they had Sails ie . § ff.
Drawing and Dining rooms; 3 bedrooms, Dated this 30th day of June, 1950 Gordon Gill, Paynes Road, Carrington p y ne Name of Shi Montreal Barbado SE eT eT
running water in each; Toilet and Tiled I. V. GILKES, Village,, St. Michael. 10.8.50—1n | made a fiscal survey. 8.8, “ALCOA POINTER" July 2ist July 24th Aus. Sth ST, JOHN
Bath; Pantry; Kitchen; Store_rooms ejc Ag. Clk of the Asien | See He was convinced that the] 8. “ALCOA POLARIS” Aug, 4th Aug 7th ‘Aug. 17th Head * C ittee :
Large, Yard: Electric ond Gas: Garage; Court of Appeal, | 9g) ZEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series RK} amount wag too high for an eadquarter's Committee ;
Lawn; Garden; ete. Apply: C. E. St John a , and inder please return same ; « ; . aon pom “hoa ‘3 ‘ rte f :
He ET i WE tan. | Eaton Yeurtoa Crab garry | ObNIOURNY, treat aPitina was | “O=T=DO™™ ee | eet aichh cle Bs. verti Beg
10.8.50—2n. | ——_—__—_—_____ 26.7.80-—1n.! seemed to him that a as Arriv. ) rer va 8 ; ;
= — tems - = held to be right not on_ its Barbados Road Clearance Officer B. O, Gill, Esq
— c — One Swe » Ticke ‘ 8.8. “ ” i ‘* » XM. ’ '
OFFICIAL NOTICE 0928 in the Mid Summer Meeting® Finder principals, but because of the BLACK PILGRIM 0th July For Montrea: and Quebec Supply Officer ar ii E, M. Seale, Esq.
PUBLIC SALES BARBADOS please communicate’ with Mrs. F. M. | people who sponsored them, These Vessels have limited passenger accommodation. Shelter Officer H. M, Farmer, Esq
=. IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF Cummins, Prospect, St, James. Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said that dalliindbanbiniiens ' ah ? set
AUCTION _ APPEAL 10.8.50—In |the saying concerning what Ashe sek MIRA as to cs ; Rescue Officer % ie ©. Wilkinson, Esq.
Charles Greate Deotat’ Pune “WHEEL AND TYRE — To Model,a | happens when rogues and thieves ROBERT THOM LTD—New York Madiidummnass tartan Sanitation Officer i -. §, C, Greenidge, Esa.
John Milton Ward, Defendant. Ford. Tyre Number 5797188. Reward “to |fell out applied more to, the ~ — Damage Assessment Officer .. Cc. O. Armstrong, Esq.





UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER

ave been instructed to sell by




Finder. Apply A. BARNES & CO

IN pursuance of an Order in 10.8.50—1.f.1%,

this |

Junior Member for St. Philip

than to whom that member was













The parish has been divided into ten districts with the following

IRELAND



on thursday 10k August et 2 ‘o'clock | Saurt,.8 the, above action Bae NO een throwing his implications, PASSAGES TO persons in charge: —

one Double roofed house. Each roof} ail persons havin; . ve notice to a ae : Ref th tanker question No. 1 E. M. Seale, Esq, Chairman Mt. Pleasant Pin.

+ : : Z any estate, right efore e ques , : ny ,

being oe a 10 with yard anime interest in.of any lien ar intumirance OFFICIAL NOTICE came up, he said, a_ certain : ANTILLES PRODUCTS LTD., Roseau, Dominica, offer B. L. Barrow, Esq. ae Massiah St.

Sate teak ae 1 affecting all that certain piece or parcel) paRRADOS gentleman wanted to ship Passages to Dublin per M.V. “DUALA”, next sailing fromm Roseay A. P. Bradshaw, Esq Guinea Factory
DiArey. A. Scott, Auctioneer eh dh we ca Te mat IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF molasses in steel drums in about 23rd August, and thereafter about every thirty-three days. N. Webster Es: j ; Hillb'

ae 4.8.50—4n. | this island containing by admeasure. APPEAL January. The workers had made Single Fare, £70, usual reductions for children. ; A ae

UNDER THE SILVER



(Equitable Jurisdiction)
John Shannon, Plaintiff
Cameron Whitstanley Jordan,

ment twenty perches or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of Louis
Codrington on a road in common on

an appeal to the Union and the
molasses had not been shipped




Apply direct.





W. I. Webster, Esq
H. Browne, Esq, .. ”

Moncrieffe Pin.
Guinea Factory

HAMMER the public road called Clevedale Road | Defendant. | in steel rumba, | ., : st No. 2 Rev. C. A. Sayer, Chairma Codrington College
and on lands of one Applewhaite de-| The Junior ember for ' >
ceased or however else the same feny| IN pursuance of an Order in this! philip had been denounced by Rev. P. B. Y. Vaughn 5

BUTTER



Court in the above action made on the

but
abut and bound to bring before me an 28th day of June, 1960, 1 give notice to

account of their said claims with their

the people as one who did not



ror SPION KOP sae

E. L. Clarke, Esq. Palmers Pin.

BY RECOMMENDATIONS of _ Lioyds| witnesses, documents and vouchers, ts | 2i1, Persons having any estate, right or| serve in their interest and he J, &.. Donovan, Ria, a Society
Agente we will oell om FRIDAY the ith, be, examined by me on any Tuesday...or interest in, of any, Hen oe ee was only speaking at length on MAXWELLS No. 3 P. B. Gill, Esq. Chairman Newcastle Pin.
Mark, § . n the hours of 12 ( i - ere . a
Cooking Butter. SALE 12.30 o'clock. | and 3 o'clock in the attehoe nm, xt toe of land situate in the District known what he knew nothing about. well known and secluded co. J. C. Martin, Esq. Bath Pin.

TERMS CASH:

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,

Auctioneers
10.8.50—2n

REAL ESTATE









as The Garden in the parish of Saint
James in this island containing by ad-
measurement two roods butting and
bounding on lands of Veronica Welch on
lands of Blanche Gill, on lands formerly
of Beatrice Gibbs now one Yearwood on
lands of one Burnett on lands formerly
of Lydia Ifill now belonging to one
Hinds on lands of Louise Agard and on

Office of the Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal at the Court House,
Bridgetown, before the 20th day of
September, 1950, in order that such
claims may be ranked according to the
nature and priority thereof respec-
tively; otherwise such persons will be
precluded from the benefit of the said
Decree, and be deprived of all claim on

The Resolution was then passed.



Unofficial
Strikes Are








ground and private s

JOHN M.

AFS.,



ast property with 1% acres
andy bathing beach,

BLADON

F.V.A.

Newcastle Tenantry

Foster Hall Pin.

St. Margaret’s Boys’ School
Sargeant Street.

Clifton Hall Pin.
Hothersal Pin.

Cecil Mayers, Esq,

N. E. Williams, Esq.
Clinton Alleyne, Esq.

QO. Wilkinson, Esq. i
J. A. Clarke, Esq. Chairman
H, M. H. West, Esq.



ISE w 0 squa | blic road howe else the sa
fa eae Giunta at wc, wile Hill, rclisimenth: ere’ Sie" SSGHEL. that they may butt and. bound "to. bring bptare (Formerly DIXON & BLADON) H. Greaves, Esq. .. ee Malvern Pin.
t. Michael the property of Gaarnett| must attend the said Court on Wednes- | me an account of their said aims se ° i REAL of a aa —A ee — SURVEYOR No. 5 L. H. Farmer, Esq, Chairman Colleton Pin.
ilton Best. day, the 20th day of Sept |W cir witnesses, locuments am 1S one ate lantations’ + : : toner
The above will be set up for sale by | o'clock Maas when nite Ren aietnee eit vouchers, to be examined by me on any 9 Us piel NES ; a . ns’ Building R. D. Branch, Esq. Society Pin.
Public competition at our Office James | be ranked. Tuesday, or Friday between the hours NDON, A ETI S. C. Greenidge, Esq, Haynes Hill
Street on Friday 18th August 1950 at Given under my hands this 28th day of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the LO. ' ugust 8.

2 p.m.

of June, 1950, afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of

Unofficial strikes are selfish,




KE. Hurley, Esq, Colleton Factory

Inspection on application to Mr. Best 1. Vv. GikeEs, | the Assistant Court of Appeal at the | stupid, and senseless”. Tom Wil- N. E. Thornton, Esq o
hi on re . Court House, Bridgetown, before the |) ’ . Another Shipm f icc ‘ $ P ’ i Y , as
YRARWOOD i BOYCE, Solicitors vee Court of awe Soh day of ‘September 1960, in. order |liams, General Secretary of the ee pment of DECCA RECORDS Just Received L, Thorne, Esq. St. John's Boys’ School

6.8.50—Tn

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE







| that such claims may be ranked accord-
| ing to the nature and priority thereof
respectively; otherwise such persons will
| be precluded from the benefit of the

6.7.50.—In









800,000 svrong National Union of
general and municipal workers,
said in an article published in the





















Call Early if You Want the Latest Hits.

Rev, A. Mellor
Canon D, Moore

St. Margaret's Vicarage

The Rectory
e




















The application of Cyril and Lawrence OFFICIAL SALE | said. Decree, and, be deprived of all! August issue of the Union Jour- No. 6 R, D. & mate Esq. ome ag
ne app! nf CS claim on or against e said pro ¥-Tral.” ‘ ” te . Simpson, Esq. uinea n.
ca*erbting ‘ss ox bron holder °t| BARBADOS Sete of ts wouket Ge toon! ane n Ser eeteeen * a8 THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM Suk aa Sosaiehs treet
Liquor License No. WIP ae Ih Seen ROAMi® ASSISTANT COURT OF | must attend the said Court on Wednes- | S4Y8, when those irritants re- he Eustace Gill, Esq... Js Massiah Street.
OE RPRUNEOR is — F tachad at catenin APPEAL day, the 20th day of September, 1950, sponsible for these stoppages (Central Foundry Ltd,, Proprietors) No. 7 F. P. Peterkin, Esq, Chairman Kendal Pin.
shop with shedroo he thei id
yshop of with shedroof attached at Green th (Bauitable Jurisdiction) ee Cae RO See ire sai¢} must understand that other E. A. Whitehead, Esq Halton Pin
Mil, St. Micbael, f mission to use arles Orlando Dorant, Plaintiff c workers are fed up with eir F § ~ STREETS bin a Mi 1
24 fr, Sores. Se Pe eee. Tatga John Milton Ward, Defendant | en wader my hand this 28th day pathetic, eA cet gaa a Atine ene Cnr. BROAD and TUDOR STREETS. G. C. Armstrong, Esa. Drax Hall Pln.
Ea shop at Eagle Hall.) Norice is hereby given that by I. V. GIRES, |by no stretch of imagination H. M. S. Pollard, Esq Featherbed Lane
Dated this 9th day of August, 190. | Yirtue of jon Order of the Assistant | (Ag.) Clerk, of the Assistant are characteristic of the sense of UM ete —_ EE, JW. Chandler, Est. Todds Estate
To:—C. L. WALWYN Fuae: ‘AGE thank: Wik De be eave 67.9.—an | responsibility of the British . ‘ | Chairman
st. “A.” : , 19f nere will be set up for eale ‘ ’ RHADO 7 }
Police Peniinteates Dist. STONE, _ | to the highest bidder at the Office of Trade Union movement”. THE HA is ARTS & CRAFTS H. M. Farmer, Esq. Henley Pin.
ol the Clerk of the Assistant Court of —C , Ue ota a, :

N.B.—This siete EAE bes con_| Appeal at the Court House, Bridgetown OFFICIAL SALE ain SOCIETY A. H. Carmichael, Esq Lemon Arbor Factory
sidered at a licensing Court to be held at | between the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 , : N 9 C. QO.’ Armstrong Esq Pool Pin.
Police Court, District “A”, on Monday | o-clock in the afternoon on Friday, the! parnanos REMOVAL NOTICE Presents 9. » & ‘ roe,
re Sist day of August, 1950, at 11| 22nd day of September, 1950, all that| “tn THE ASSISTANT COURT OF AN EXHIBITION OF SCULPTURE Chairman
o'clock a.m. . See tee tasted of land situate " APPEAL _ Medam Gilkes begs to inform By K. R. BROODHAGEN H. F. Seale, Esq. Bowmanston Pin,

CC. L. WALWYN. at Dear's land Clevedale Road in the (Equitable Jurisdiction) her Customers that she has re ia And ta Ma shford Pl
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A."} parish of Saint Michael in thie island John Sh Plointi? 7 hea ‘Shop! te | M. M. Davis, Esq Ashfor n.
| containing by admeasurement HOMEY | Aiea 8 ehiatenion Jordan, SPRY STREET ‘o i st i A DISPLAY OF POTTERY R. S. Peterkin, Esq Pool Factory
perches or thereabouts abutting and . Defendant. MICHAEL'S CATHEDRAL, | At The Barbados Museum, The Garrison a ae a 1
. | bounding on lands of Louls Codrington! noice is hereby given that by From August 8th to 31st inclusive R. S. Cuke, Esq. .. » Pin.
on a road\in common on t public | ,. ss . | on a * ; y
oe Sate Cintainie Rosas aan oe virtue ot = Order hy me, Neate 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. Daily, except Sundays R, Armstrong, Esq. » Factory.
Isnds of one Applewhaite deceased or| Sine. juno, there will be set up tor sale | ADMISSION | 1/- Museum and B.A.0.S. No. 10 M. Alleyne, Esq. Chairman Wakefield Pin.
’ ee nati ne eet ape onal t» the highest bidder at the ies of 1 Members and Chiidren M. M. Greaves, Esq. Bellemonte
5 property will be set up for sale on every | yee gt e. Be Ree eae } Half Price L. H. Branch, Esq. Claybury Pln.
@a e in a ¢ Scott ey ine come is told tok_a eum | Pewee, tte hours of 18: (hoon) and * ; . Rev. C. Pilgrim Mt Tabor.
i rot jess than. £60 a. sum | o'clock in the afternoon on Friday, the

“Do your feet itch, smart and burn =

badly that they nearly drive you crazy?)
Does the skin crack, peel or bleed? The,
real cause of shese skin troubles is a germ |

22nd day of September, 1950, all that
certain piece or parcel of land
4 in the District known as The Garden

|
i
| situate

Dated this 29th day of June, 1950
Iv. G@

(Ag.) Clerk of the Assistant

in the parish of St. James in this












—$ $$$
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment). Order, 1950, No. 28 which will be published in the Official

Court of Appeal
6.7.50.—3n



Gazette of Thursday, 10th August, 1950.
2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
prices of “Salmon—Tinned” (b) Chum are as follows:—

WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE

island containing by admeasurement two
| roods butting and bounding on lands of
Veronica Welch on lands of Blance
| Gill on lands formerly of Beatrice Gibbs
now one Yearwood on lands of one
Burnett on lands formerly of Lydia
| Ifill now betonging to one. Hinds on




that has spread throughout the world, and |
is called various names such as Athlete's |
Foot, Singapore Itch, Dhoby Itch. You can't |
get rid of the trouble until you remove the
germ cause. A new discovery, called Nixo-
derm, stops the itching in 7 minutes, kills
the germs in 24 hours and starts healing






FOR YOUR PLEASURE:
A Small Sample Lot of Cashmere and Angora Mixed
PULLOVERS and CARDIGANS from $15.00 — $18.00













We are Glad

T o be able to }

|
BREE SSE AREA
|

PERSONAL














|
eon n
the Sen aott, srooeth end Clear in faye | lands of Louise Agard and on ® public © fler you ‘ MULTICOLOURED, WHITE & RED SPORTS SHOES ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than)
Nixoderm is so successful it is guaranteed | he sall dee toaneie wicked agatha ed bebo ae aot sat woLe met - soe ———— —_—eoer
to end the itch and heal the skin not only | ,.. ee y warned against | # . ; 4 S turdy t On _ en “ ‘ears AN AC | 4
on the feet but the most stubborn cases of | o- Wredrany ay oe ae. nh ie ye we Ler aie aay i Wd = T oaster for use on A FULL RANGE OF SPORTS DRESSES AND BEACH | Salmon — Tinned 48
n , ene, Boils - m ever as I do not hold myself re | on every ‘een the OUR GAS BURNER i ja ils ; 'te,, E | ,
Eczema, Pimples, Acre, Boils, and Ring’ | sponsible for them or anyone else con.| same hours until the same is sold for behets WEAR :—Slacks, Blouses, Skirts, Ete. Ete., Ete. | (b) Chum $22.88 per case of 48x1
" any debt or debts in my sum not less than £250. 0. 0

acting } lb. tins or $5.87 per 12x1







ee ey eee re epee wy a written order signed by m Dated this 28th day s —e 1950 DELICIOUS TOAST . Ib. tins . 7 Sic, per tin
T fnretee (Sgd). ELKINS KNIGHTS ’. GIKES, Get one today from your i » %, , |
Nixoderm 0": sswne View ae) ete Ep ee tae nae Se BROADWAY WRESS SHOP. {000
: Bi St. Lucy Court of A al
For Skin Troubles you i 05 t6—n Oo ‘9th August, 1950.
PAGE EIGHT
Warwickshire
Dismiss W.I.
For 156

BIRMINGHAM



Aug. 9



The West Indies touring tear
were dis 1 156 igainst
Warwick eir three-da
natct here today

arles Grove, taking 8 wicket:
for 38 runs

In_ reply Warwickshire hae
made 87 for 5 wickets in their
first innings by the close of play

The West Indies lost 2 duick
wickets after lunch to Grove
The bowler made _ the second

ball of his first over move away

from Walcott, who
Dollery at first slip.
Two balls later, with the total

edged it to

unchanged at 97, Trestrail wer
across to an outswinger anc
played on,

Grove at this stage had take
all five wickets for 20 runs i
15 overs, five of which were
maidens

The hundred was reached it
140 minutes arid two runs later

Pritchard secuted his first wicket



Christiani mistimed a drive, and
forward short leg made a catc!
At 104, Marshall, who hac
batted 2 hours for 33, gave
fierce return to Grove atid four
wickets had fallen for ® runs i
the 40 minutes since tunch
Williams was out trying
drive off Kardar and taking th«
new bali, Grove quickly finishe
off the innings, sending back
Jones and Valentine in 2.4 over
for 4 runs
The West Indies were all «1
for 156 and tea was taken
The West Indies took thre

hours 50 minutes to score 156 ar
Grove’s eight wickets for 38 wi
not only his best personal per
formance, but the best against th
touring team this season,

At the close of play, Warwick
shire had replied with 87 for
wickets in their first innings

To bat R. T. Spooner, A. |
Kardar, T. L. Pritehard, C. W
Grove and W, E, Hollies

Warwickshire lost Gardner «t
12 when he was caught in th
gully off a rising ball from Jones
Don Taylor, the New Zealander
drove Jones for 4 and then drove
and hooked Pierre to the bound
ary in one over before he fei!
to Worrell in the first over of his
second spell. He offered an easy
catch to Rae at forward short leg
at 44,

Thompson and Ord sent up the
50 after 70 mins. but at 52 Ord

gave a Slip catch off Jones. The
Touring Team claimed 2 mor
wickets before the close. Valen

tine had Dolléry 1.b.w. with his
‘third ball at 63 and in the last
over of the day Thompson, wa
caught in the slips off Jones.

W.L—First lnnings

J. Stollmeyer ¢ Spooner b Grove 17
A. Rae c Spooner b Grove 1
F. Worrell b Grove 29
Marshall c & b Grove ce
Walcott c Dollery b Grove 14
Trestrail b Grove
Christiani ¢ Hollies b Pritehard at
Williams c Taylor b Kardar 21
Jones 1.b.w,, b Grove 20
Valentine b Grove 5
Pierre not out o
tras 12
‘Total 156
BOWLING ANALYSIS

oO M B ¥

hard 23 6 5
peng 26 8 38 8
Hollies 14 3 39 0

Kardar 10 8s 12

b. 9, Lb, 2, ».0. 1 by, Pritchard

Warwickshire--First Innings
Gardner c Worrell b Pierre &
Thompson c Stolimeyer b Jone 26

D. Taylor ¢ Rae b Worrell 24
J. S. Ord ¢ Trestrail b Jones 7
H, li. Dollery Lb.w., b Valentine 3
Walton not out 17

Extras 2
Total (for 5 wickets) 87

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M R w

Pierre 9 o 29 1
Worrell il 2 29 1
Jones 3 ¢ 13 2
Valentine 6 1 4 1
—Reuter.



Touring Girls
Meet First
Defeat

The visiting Bishop Anstey’s
High School team of Trinidad en-
countered their tirst Netball defeat
when they met Queen’s College at
the Queen’s College grounds yes-
terday evening. The local girls
won by 16 goals to 11.

The game was a bit robust on
many occasions, particularly in the
second half and it must be re-
membered that the visitors have
been playing games against local
girls nearly every day since their
arrival.

Thelma Barker, the Q.C. shooter
top-scored for her team. She net-
ted 12 out of 26 tries while Pauline
Smith scored four and missed five

Jean Spicer, the visitors’ attack-
er took the honour from June
Awai yesterday. Jean had only 14
tries and scored eight. June, their
shooter, scored three and missed 15

Today at 5 o'clock the visitors
will play a match against St. Mic-
hael’s Girls’ School at the latter’s
grounds.



at





1'O RATHER STAY
| _AT HOME cf

|

L.T.A. GETS |

FREE LAND|











The Barbados Lawn
Association which is in its infancy
has receive tangible start, as
wondertul a expecte

The owners of the Pine Estat
lave given a piece of land, ea
f Erdiston cient for the la
ing out of f >» tennis court

One of the greatest difficulti
with which the Association wa
ace, was that of finding some
sround on which to play Wes
ndian Championship and Davis

Sup metches

Through the generosity of the
owner ot the Pine Estate this
ybstacle has been removed, anc
the Association thi ppor
‘unity of iaking them publicly
for a gift hich will be a land
mark in Barosadian tennis, and is
the more appreciated because it
was entirely unsolicited

It will tike money to prepar
this land, enclose it, erect stand
etc, and it is to be hoped thi
others will be ready to help a
Association through whose effort
tennis players in the island ina
some day reach the world stan
dard of 80 many of our cricketer

Had it not been fox Cricke
Association, and an _ enclose:
ground at Kensington, we woul.



A LOVELY
NEAR

| Reflecti
«| Lhe Third Test

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

by £
or
WOTEL
BRIGHTON

(Q
7
GHE-

HEA

OH WELL
i YOu
REALLY WAR

To GO ru

/PHONE THEM
AND BOOK
A ROOM fF)

Ry

Seyartanee eat)



ons On

By Peter Ditton

NO MORE
Trent Bridge.

LONDON,

TEST MATCHES should be played at
That is my firm conviction after arriving

back in town from Nottingham where the West Indics
beat England by ten wickets.





.

Even if there were no com-}
plaints from either side, it was
absolutely monstrous to see the
way bowlers struggled for hou
without even the slightest encour
agement from the pitch In fact
I am still amazed that this match
was ever finished. And had Eng-
land not folded up as they did
during the first hours of play I
am certain that no result would
have been obtained

Admittedly. the fall of those
wickets was all part of the game
but it was nothing more than

rank bad performance by batsmen
against quick accurate bowling

There was just sufficient life in
the wicket to give the bowlers
slight inspiration but not nearly |
sufficient to account for the score-
board reading 25 for 4



not be able to la i laim to = There were loud complaints
many men of Barbadian birth | about the wicket at Old Trafford
who have reached the top levels} where England won the first Test
f cricketing performances John Goddard said what he

The generosity of some public|thought about it in no uncertain
spirited people made this possible |terms and there were many, not
and we hope that others willjonly West Indians, who agreed
kindly give their help to the Lawn| with him. And yet because con
Tennis Association of Barbado | ditions were completely reversed
and, by so doing, assist in raising | at Trent Bridge and the matc!
the standard of vennis in the island, | ]asted until just before the tea
so that Barbados may some day |interval on the last day not one
have representatives in the to squawh raised
fight of international tennis

The Council of the Associat!or But just imagine for one mo
is comprised of the following: ment that England had not gone
Dr. H EE Skeete. (President):|i" to lunch on the first day with
Hon. V. C. Gale MLC. (Vice| the scoreboard at something like
Seet Vir > A Niles: 1 8 ainh able son
E. A gilenasicn: A thet + bad ogen bes on Friday
Patterson; Mr. W. R. Douglas; |: whole match could have

Mr. Luton Skinner,
Crichlow

Mr. Arthw

WASHBROOK
WILL NOT PLAY

LONDON, Aug. 9

resolved itself into a struggle for
first innings lead which
have proved absolutely
except how easy '
was.

Yes. I know that is a lot of
supposition, But just look for on:
moment at the record of the Trent
Bridge Ground this season and
you will see that my theorising 1s

would
nothing
paced the wicket

Cyril Washbrook, Lancashire |"°t without foundation
and England openir batsman Only three ga.» nave been fin-
as the result of a medical exam ished there and of those the West
ination has been found unfit t Sicha neve won two—one each
take part in a five day Test Match | “8#!MS' Notts and England

He has therefore withdrawn Three Nottingham batsmen are
from the England team to mectfin the first twenty in the battine
the West Indies in the fourth ana Javerages but no Notts bowler
final Test Match which begins ;appears in the first thirty in. the
at the Oval on Saturday and the jbowling averages While recog-
M.C.C. have announced that D, S |nising that Notts have severa)
Sheppard, of Cambridge Unive: good batsmen I am not alone in

sity and Sussex, has been invited





refusing to believe that they have

to take his place in the twelve |the weakest bowling in the coun-
players from which the Englisn |try. And yet that is the obvious
team will be selected. Washbrook, | conclusion to be drawn
who recently declined his invita ge Te i
tion to tour Australia with the pian ane ree real reason
M.C.Cc. next winter, suffered a | Set ; ee at is that the Trent
groin strain during the Lanca-| | oe wicket has been so heavily
shire versus Yorkshire match |@°Ped that to describe it as a
over the weekend He played peepee hed is an understatement
again to-day against Worcester PEO RAE balls if pitched on
shire at Old Trafford and was |’ meee might be expected to turn
reported to show “traces of a awkwardly but that is more tha
i; ” they do at Trent Bridge
limp”, 4
Sheppard who axcels as mM The one saving grace of thi
right handed batsman has ae ground is that it does have ex
ed over 1,500 runs this season. [taney good wcommodat
He is 21 and opens for Cambridge | yo uia” ., et SA aOR...
—-Reuter. would say it is one of the thre
best in the country and naturally
» enough one of the main consider -
ations when choosing a Test mate!
‘ my ay venue is to ensure that a goo
Golf I ourne 7 “gate” is possible,
; : .
D sappoimting But I do not believe that cricket
should be sacrificed for money
CHICAGO, August 7 although obviously finance must
The $15,000, All-American |play a big part Nevertheles ;
Tourney supposed to be the prov- | there are other grounds that would!
ing ground of Golf's sharpest/ensure good receipts even if the
golddiggers on Monday shaped up |spectators were deprived of som
as a poor man’s outing as lt j)of the Trent Bridge comfort. And
plodded into the third round. juntil that wicket has been com-
Dave Douglas leads with three | pletely relaid I say stay away fror
under par 141. Way behind Jit
are such _ prodigious money-; To get back to the cricket, ont
grabbers as Sammy Snead, Jim | must hand it to the West Indic
Ferrier, Jimmy Demaret, Lloyd /for seizing their opportunity o
Mangrum, defending all Anjieri-|the first day. These great batsme:
can champion and Bobby loge | the and Worrell scored almo
4ritish Open Champion, Locke jsufficient runs between them t
is stroking 146 -Reuter. lela the match and then Valen-

They'll Do It Every Time

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|
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+

Channel Beats
More Swimmers

FOLKESTONE, Kent, Aug, 9
Argentine Swimmer Alberto
Abertono was resting here to-

day after an exhausting 25 hour
attempt to swim the Englis.
Channel from France to Englan:’.

He was taken out of the water
at 10 o'clock jast night, two mile;
from the English coast but earlier
in a final all-out effort he ha:
struck out to within half a mile
of Dover Cliffs before tides swept
him out to sea again

Albertondo burst into tears
when a ship picked him up tired
and numbed with cola, He had,
made a good start covering the
first eight miles from Cap Gris
Nez on the French coast—more
than a third of the course in six
hours

He spent some time
tides few miles off the
coast before giving in.

The Argentinian was the third

battling
Englisa

swimmer to fail crossing in 24
hours.

Shirley May France, 17 year
old United States schoolgirl ana
Murat Guler 22 year old Tur
had also given up

But Florence Chadwick §:
year old American typist added

her name to the list of swimmers
who has made the crossing with a
new record for women of 13
hours and 23 minutes

—Reuter.

Chamber of Deputies

Favours Baudouin

BRUSSELS, Aug. 9.
The Belgian Chamber of De-
puties approved legislation trans
ferring King Leopold’s preroga-
tives to Crown Prince Baudouin
Voting figures were 165 in
favour (Catholies, Liberals, So-

cialists, and Communists) 27
against (Catholics and one Lib
eral) and seven abstentions (five

Catholic and two Communists).

tine and Ramadhin by sheer con-
stancy did the rest.

The West Indies were undoubt-
edly the better side and they im-
prove with every match, For that
reason I think they must start as
favourites for the final Test at the
Oval and yet my intuition tells
me that an English side contain-
ing Denis Compton and Len Hut-
ton will manage a face - saving
victory.



ao lg

ai

The VRIVA Hl with

th® BIG Mt ha

THERE'S
AT BQCATON »
NEXT WEERY
ee 8

elt. Europe

Ot KNOW THER i

&ACINE AT EX)GHTOA

&¢ NEXT Fi

€ @ from page 1
direction of Churchill wh
milea and then continued listen- |

ing unpassively to the speech
while many representatives ap-
plauded warmly.

Reynaud said that Democracie
had in the past adopted the prac- |
tice of waiting until war started |
before doing anything about it.}
“This system must stop,” he
ieclared.

It was not just a matter of win- |
ling the last battle. Modern war
ffected whole populations as the
ast war had done in Germany
‘ausing the “greatest migration in
listory.”

A Russian Marshal had said
‘In matters of occupation the Ger-
mans are children. Give us the

ountry for three months and yot
will not recognise it.” |

Reynaud said they should have
respect for Russian strength but
Jemocracies should not underrate



ae
AWONS ?
PAC

ary

the







Printers
Defeat

their own. “We have scientists. |

Veterans -oal and steel. Three times more |
railway trucks, fifteen times more

The touring youthful Printers oe we should see” Reynaud |
Team trom Trinidad opened theit | added “that the steel works of
tour on Tuesday with a two day {France and Britain go to work

cricket match at Bank Hatl}in order to arm Western Europe.’
against the Veterans’ XI captain He asserted that Britain by re-
ed by B. (Teacher) Alleyne. The |jectign Supranational Authority
Veterans won the toss and elect-|under the Schuman Plan had re-
ed to bat on a perfect wicket. The|jecting Supranational Authority
home side scored 87. Out of]|national sovereignty
this total John Hinds top scored} “You will do nothing, whether
with 24, T. Maynard and D.}pclitical, military or economic if
so scored 14 each. Bowling }you oS not consent to abandon a
or the Tourists C. Taitt medium | particle of that sovereignty. “The
pacer captured 4 wickets for 24|Russians made just the same ob-
runs in 8 overs, N. Castillo 4 for ]iection to control of the Atomic
19 in 8 overs, and W, Reece 2 for | Bomb.”
24 in 7 overs He proposed that the Assembly }
Taking their turn at the wicket should go ahead with plans for
the visitors in grand style pees ve ey of its ae
knocked up 136. Norman Sook~|bers, that “veto” power in the
ram welf 5 turfite (owner |Committee of Ministers should be |
of Monsoon) and cricketer hit » |@bolished, and that the Assembly
plucky 40, C. Taitt 47 and ©.|Should meet more often.
Forde carried his bat for 26. —Reuter.

Bowling for the Veterans Naaman
Holder took 4 for 13, Skeete 3 U.N. Reaches



for 34 and Teacher Alleyne 2 1%
for 20. Veterans in their second le

Deadlock

@ from page 1
that was extended io a represen- |
tative of the South Korean authori- |
attend the Council is soa

turn at the wicket scored 119.
Milton Crichlow scored 46, K
Graham 19, J. Hinds 14. Bowl-
ing for the visitors N. Castille

SEO OVVSOPSOP IO PSSS

took 6 for 45, W. Reece 3 for 2! [ties te
and C. Taitt 1 for 21. valid?” He said that a decision
The visitors given 71 runs to|should be taken on the basis of

make for victory had no difficulty |;earing both North and South
ar zone ae " eee a Korean Representatives “in accord
Ss Pe cig ‘| with the charter.”

vat ip 7, er oe ee Last night’s adjournment until |
aera thifial t intaay I Moore Thursday, followed voting to «vinich |
A 37, A Sookkein 15 not out|®ussia only was opposed and there
and C. Taitt 14 not out. Bowling |Â¥@S one abstention,

55O°



as

for Veterans Naaman Holder took meeting no vote te oa taken of |
; the only agreed subject on the
iro. WIRERSS. Aye 59 yobs. Agenda—the American motion
; ‘ condemning North Korean aggres- |
Wi sion. |
Worme ins Malik placed before the Council |
e a resolution condemning the “in-
Mi , 9 S le. human and barbarous bombing by
en 8 Ins Ss the American Air Force of peace- |
ful populations, towns and villages |
The Men's Singles match which in North Korea.” And _ proposed |
was played at Strathelyde Tennis |_-without success—that the Coun-
Club yesterday was a very thrill- | oj) take it up tomorrow. |
ing one in which D. EB, Worme —Reuter.
convincingly beat oe? pppanent
}, du. Eb, Fale. Bt ill startec x
well, placing his shots and re- Us Troops Advance
turning accurately but towards the eg |
end he began to tire and his ser- On Chinju
vices were hot accurate and
pewerful as when he started. @ from page 1.
Worme on the other hand pro-{American spearheads were con-
gressed as the sets went on and|verging Southwest of Chinju,
treated onlookers to some beauti-]| threatening to isolate at least one

ful back-hand returns and clever |Communist battalion.

enticipation, Communists still forward of
In the Men's Doubles E. P.|Chinju appeared to be retreating

Tayior and D. L. Lawless easiiy |hurriedly as American Infantry

| outplayed and beat J. D. Trim-|men and Marines thrust forward
mingham and H. L. Toppin, Atjunder cover of a creeping barrage |
the last moment J. D. Trimming-|and a tremendous pounding ot |
ham was brought in to play with /hilltop gun emplacements.

Toppin, and although bheaten,| Lionel Hudson, Reuter’s corre-
these two still put up a good/spondent at Taegu quoted Com-
fight munist captives as saying their

Results were as follows:— orders had been to take the town

mm Tuesday night.

Qn this front it has been offici-
ally confirmed that a Communist
bridgehead of two Battalions sup-

Men’s Singles
D. E. Worme beat J. L. St. Hill
6, 6--4, G—4, 8—6.





’
B 5 : . }
| E.P es Dasite ported by tanks was eliminated

font. ty BD ceed Me L. Lawless | just south of Waegwan
H. L. Tor eae and |" “Fighting continued along the
eee Neen rt, Sa#, O-9. entire front with sporadic at-
tempts by Communists to breach
the river line.” a midnight Com-

munique said.—Reuter.
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PAGE 1

I linrsil a % ii a ii s i I II. BmrbaJws a&uucate frlrr: IIVK IK.\TS V r r II U.S. TROOPS ADVANCE ON CHINJU Council Of Europe Discusses West German Rearming Churchill Speaks To-day STRASBOURG. Aug. 9 {EIGHTEEN German representatives sat expres sionless and silent voday as speakers urged a Consultative Assembly of the Council of Europe to call for the rearmament of Western Germai jr. On the eve of what a: expected to be a major speech by his chief Winston Churchill, British Conservative. Hubert Boothby faced the Assembly for the tlrat time with un outright demand that (k-rmany should be brought into the Western Union Defence. If Germany remains out. then 1 believe Western Europe to be indefensible." he declared. • -if Oarmatty mrni 1 in. then si a will have to make a full contr.l.tition to our joint defence on On Mil l.fc. TIM* I All I III II HI ASIA* IV\h ft B.T.C.Big Sweep Draw To-morrow To-morrow evening the wheels of Unmachine which the Barbados Turf Club uses for Uig Sweep draw will be inkim over, and twinging fortune lo some and dislupolntment to other; People will irowd the steps ol the Grand Stand *o see the draw, and others will get near the radio set* .o hear •he results. Then there will be a last buying up of the morning paper next day The decimal system ol drawing will be used, and the four wheeU if the machine arc each numbered from 0 to 9. The number* are read from left to right. Thorp is also a wire globe which spins in conjunction with the wheeU The globe contains a marble for the leliei of each series sold. On this occasion there will be 5. When the wheel stop spinning, the globe is slopped also A spring is released and out drops a marble. The number vindicated by the wheel and the letter indicated by the marble when read in conjunction with each other is the number of the ticket drawn The name of each horse taking part In the Meeting is typed on a piece of white card, and each card I* placed in a sealed envelope. These envelopes are shuffled. As soon a# a Uckrt number Is drawn It 1written on one o* the sealed envelopes and placed on DOB side At the end of the drawing these envelopes :ire placed In u large one which is also sealed and not opened before the completion of the Meeting LA. Commission Checks Inhuman Practices LAKE SUCCESS. AUK A United States Enquiry Com mil : hu reported i<> Becretarj General Trygve Lie that it fai checking reports of "uncivilised and inhuman practices ngalnSt prisoners and wounded by North Koreans. The Commission told the Secletary General it had heard of no measure* taken by North Koreans to give effect to their promise of avoiding atrocities It also urged thiil the "strong est possible voice be raised throughout the world" in proteii against delay in giving Hed Cross supervisory protection to war prisoners, non-combutant captive, and the wounded. —Reuter 5,982 ENROLL IN N. ZEALAND WELLINGTON. NX Aug 8 Enrolments in New Zealand ground troops for the Korean war total 5.982. comprising 111 Officers and 5.871 other rank* it announced Monday Recruiting closed at noon on Saturday Cm. line terms a; aearj Roothby'K lead wa taken up l Dutch CatholicPeople's Part' bjtlve, who declared Eupc must have a Euroi' which Germany would be lied upon to make her contribution this morning's debate, warraahrlsnca leader and former Prim Minister. Oeorgas Bldault made no refercMe to Germany In bis speech which was devoted | i ('(-flTII | General hiM.us-.ion Korea hung heavil> over th %  debate during the general discut•lon on the leuon of the Council %  Committee Of Minister*, which iniudM .. call to pro solidarity with United Nations Rtlon in the Far East Churchill whose speech tomoi w i. expected to range over orld events is known to have been sounding '•• nun Social Democrats said the) WOUld put up their most powerful orator Professor Carlo Schmidt to oppose such proposal*. With the British Labour Govpollcy opposed to any .mediate rearmament or Germany. Labour speakern the Assembly so far have Ignored the issue. Former French Premier Georges Mdaull said the great problem ihich f.iced thein VU the probtm of defence Rtfen Korea he said "An OggVI one corner of the world is threat ill. It is thus necessary to organise defence as a united whole High Commissioner* 1 suggest to our Governments that they should appoint %  Hit;'' Commissioner or Trustee respons.ble to the Committee of Ministers for impleme ntat ion of joint defence." Anens Serrarens. of the Dutch Catholic People's Parly declared that peace depended on Europeani themselves We depend on American weapons." he warned. SerrareiiH said Germany could nut be excluded from a Europe;!.i Army and that Britain BlUSt also play her pan Miss Alice Bacon. United Kingdom Labour, said the problems ol Western Europe were threes—1< resUl Soviet aggression, to arhievi economic independence, and to secure socjii Justice. Mario Cingolam Italy, dcclan was nut enough to pi *' %  '' egalnsi aggression In Korea. Th< Council of Europe hail Its own t.sk and he added 1 would no* like people to think the Council of Europe is leaving others to do Itwork The Assembly then nuinv Churchill. Minister i f War The. But | uiaaa My meeting heard with enthusiasm suggestions that Winston Churchil! •hould be called !-• U Furonear MlnJslai Of War Thpr >po*al e*ne in a speech by the former French Premier Paul Reynaud who referring to Wester EurojM declared "We must have a Minister U War for Europe and give him th powers of n Minister of War if \<>u warn on.y rave In look beyond thi* hall to find him" he added, turning in I At proving ground* ID tar U 8. a Lfff photographer took ttu cscli >iva pictmr of U S Army indium. \i-.i Mrcoelsd IBfUM which propels it at %  > mile* per hour (about .'Mi kilometre*) (Courtei UH I I'l Coj rrlohi nut: IMC INO) Council Calls L\N. Reaches Deadlock For Unity In Europa IBOUBO, Aug 9 French. German and ItalUr delegate* at thti Council ot Europ* will tnhie srithin Ih. neat ." hours an il in for .. United StauM I delegate* Mid II-II hi The raeoluUoo which n eequ up foi debate bel • thi Europoi | Assembly later bl l uvitaa all Inter ai -i,. join the three i-ni ; % %  %  ii) .ounlnet. in W. %  i>lan state* are to elect ov I I p %  Pederal Oovernment en'ikn powars ovn men will "rveniimlh I %  Pahmlni bahlnd the %  ant .ill the main noncommuni*t Dorttta m (tennan) Italy, aim France, realla Of likely to be translated InW action bar tba proMnl Brloah IJlour and ,'v p.mil' have hoih forinall> declared they ail Dean Federation. Scandinavian countrietoo ari no', axpacted to vote for the resolution. —Iteutcr .. "Council Must Work Delegates Say LAKE SIH-CKftS r\tTfl %  WESTERN ami other dele?tjatei of the Secuntv Council Roarled by days of "Soviet pruccdiuul obatruction" will meet to-day and to-nutrruw to devise ii.cii'. of maton* the United Nations work o_n-way of aitoth'aniiouiiced here. Uepulf Amrrlraii Representative on Ihe C'ounill. I riir-l ;ri--. tolil • orreapiinilenla Uiat Ihr Council had reached %  lunslltulion >. %  jrjafi tl was undcpiloiHl that the m.in.r.tv of the H ef |l l (oun.il mi MIIIIIhad ih..id laid ilnwn delinlle nl.niv to overcome what Did G.I.9 Butcher 7,000? Red Troops Forced To Withdraw (B\ Jl I.IAN B*aTKS) With Mai-Arthur's Headquarters lor Korea, August 9 AMERICAN TROOPS on the Korean south coast road, west of Pusan were todav within seven miles of the advanced Communist base at Chinju a gain of four miles since their counter offensive began on Monday and Communists were reported withdrawing An Eighth Army Headquarters communique sup rested that the whole United Nations "West W-'l" front smashed open by several Communist mi i*reheads in the SBBtTl tnd along the upper rHI lies of the Naktt.iv River had -.tiffenod with the initiative jiassin to American South Korean troovjs. The l.iuhih Arm) reported "Smeceaalul etftea %  %  verj eiiuaueiiieiil with the i-neiiiv." laying the bearhhead ol rclrriitini; ( •iininiiiiisl tl-nieiils hail led much IMMMV on the Ii. Id in tin\oiiii South Koreui farcea vere r^orted tiur .M.'IIIIU: Communial bridgi hMdi ihrown over the Naktonfi; n Communial tenki wen-either caDtured bu-nt.or abandoned I Forei %  ad %  ii" i HI" IDd artn] % %  uiiier-asaault ti prataii thi MIPIIU p IIK Ann-Hi .m v i Tavaln liivi in,, ''will '• BOn%  I I rivet lid The irt lien ii I'svahv Divl Ii i i %  ..I Commui i rivet pu .i n i Then barteee -s uite.i i Ban appears lo be So' ssaaaafBa (• laarithM thmi told eonesipondi iit> v • tba baaaUng pofei.' and have lu bl adupled "UBbualer" melliucb. uf aWealim would I raiachiili-lFly I |' Into The Clouds TODA Y'S WINNERS Hj LaalMil Ninth Race Land Hark Tenth Rare. Watorcns* Btovaatt Rare Bt Wlalie* Twelfth Race Infnalon Thlrt-enlli Hare TaUf* 1'ourteenth Race Brown Uirl riftoenth Raee l.iiki. SutMiith Race Bluaeilfclll He laid theie wen line.in.ui w ays y( uvrrconiinit wbal %  ] pi % %  lo be .' Sot ft stten ol la dee Iloek the Counei dun These < i. : To amend of proceduro i thai tl i Bovh %  %  i ,. %  %  aj monUili rot • %  2. Call .i %  pi. la! eaalon "' th en II. % %  rii< h ould errlok Security CotUM ii T" delay or poatpone turthai %  i ii dui UM Aufuat. v. %  %  ialik, Bovie* %  Prei \-fent Russian pa %  %  %  chutists ti planer urn %  i n| normiallv The other up. The ofll'ial Sovti Tai t.-rt.i\ recounted lot iiarachutlsts had their heads in *• %  Tha paraehuUsi *hu went m the riaht . %  thro* 1,400 feet, but the unlm-k^ pafSkttniUatl were caught in a itroni air current, which rapidly carried them toward* the clouds Tba parachuttM who ramainad 1 minute* landi -i • limn place, the Minik Aviation Club The il landed about 10 inilea old t emp erature as be arenl up Boon tha %  gan t f'-i Reeler Aeroplane Sabotage Investigated SALFOBD. Lancashire Am I Detectives of Britain's Ml .1 (Counter Espionage) Department to-day began InvestlKntions bare peeled sabotage Ol all plane parts and equipment. Ml J men were called in by Salforl police after report* that wlne> e! plena* had lrfn etfasod were re ceived from a Lancashire Maintenance Un". But the Air Ministry in 1I dull said "there is no question ol deliberate damage or sabotage being suspected'* "Buewfl % %  >' H to lib' K nut M, AI last Setuiil) : i morrow wle ..ttempt will l %  < %  ISIllll on '.In tinu Adjourn, il %  HlltOll i IJDNDON. Aug U The London Communist "Dm'' oi k< r under .i byline b i %  special n to-day alleg... 7.0CK1 people were "butchen-d" In BOUta Korean valley Us*1 month under the saLK>rvl*lun of Ainericun officer' This morning an Amn. Emhas-s> >u ne.it the village mm. ho were South-East or i'aei. II July 4. 5 'ml 6 This waa pa' I I .i %  *>•( en win unnlhllat between JOU.000 and 400.0n i political prisoner^ in South Korr gaol': ordered when fight)",: began, .. cirrvspondenl sakl BrtUar Cbaret i)'AiT...u> I Souiii Korea, it > %  Sawbnd' baa been abb to obuin tnouih i f.ii in .in opinion In whether South Korann Iroo have committed Bin i i He would make n< cemmenl •> tha ntp lo dav*i issue %  • the Commuraat Papei "Dub Worker' lliat 7 OOf) paoplo bad been "Iwtchered" in | Sou" K meott ]|. ,. l II had ban proved th; rfortri JCarean troop h.i ih.. 1 aaaggtcan totfUen nfter tyln their handa lichhid then links -Renter rush Of An .. euml .ii Grmtnd Relakon %  %  i bj Ben %  lie was 1';. He espl '.. Uiiit on %  r Warren A Korea live be bavited lo the council for th* lor ol be dl iae" Malik said I.-L.-I nUdtt .i riot agrea that the "' Ion" H rtotad "i" Bli %  • % %  al had -MikJ if tiieie U p age ,ii,. .t ages .containing equipment the equipment itself was damaged." The Air Ministr „i I had no knowledge of uiy bouae. — lirwu-r Maiis ..ielegati.. I %  %  I and than ;. obleei Malik iirnfiaaaii 'ha queatior %  who agi-e> boat the a un Page I Pope On ".lolitiuy" VATICAff < ITV. Aug a Pop. pi i KI1 will •uapai i %  j,r ivati %  %  '' *t"'' ••' %  ''' %  %  '" Ulg Ihg uionJ half ol Augii. .,,. |, -. % %  u ii. r rest at h P i-...CasU I I %  .. |aj I r 11 -il. t.>j i* twet I. August !3 and hut the Pop* will t.-.ti aa pubil itfdifm • % %  in St i .. i.. i. when Iwlc* ... i I ba lOL-eivat up yo 10,00 iiigrtm^ tram HI v. %  lor ha.l hen %  %  i. tv tnrowr thi Nakiong uni l> noi %  %  |l| N.lltiL i nt on thi %  • i v AM, pushed ; bl rthvasi I '.' s .. i ai i roatalned lha Eud'h s. mi. Kori an iroop i>%  -a n %  %  .. t< i i rhi %  ."i three oi I..H. ed b^ aueraft and fuel I vs ih %  rtnlen Soutii Koraai idvi eporl 'i i yaoggitho h ii I rnnmii" rroo Nahtoruj to the %  %  %  i %  iid thi Communl i ., lumn I I paaaad batt Von* I %  raa mi tha seat a Ml tnd had ut uth thuiiigii Imps %  arttfiln in ii,lie ..f the bt ai %  Mad ai P inane ii iroops wcra pulling m t.-isy f.ir the Brat time in I 1 Id war rfortl and I iuth along the t wm trait" of General MaeArlhur' Defenei Lhv tha Communial brtdeanaad ovei U tong RJvei and ineii fi. I tlaea vital mpptv ere hi leg beaten Amei an ana %  don firmed Reftarts A Mai \ • ^aiU ,.,. %  .,'. %  i ned sarliev i-iii. Korean clvtluna il^t CommunUU iMildiu* ChtosSV), IMian oti ... nj preparing to %  • %  pronga of the American i rvriage oi Ulfei r-nlef.irward rr< r\ th< %  of Ihe !> %  || I i .. N. inllll "I egU, Ihe I'IIII I p.ink hag root ilna i I'l burled %  %  b i %  unltad •:.,ii.n fror.l er* kod ui h iing ( ommunlst i Ii a On, raeed ihrough i ..H. \ %  to within 10 miles of %  ehlieiid ,.i I'ui %  | %  throngb %  %  %  I M'. i,. pi %  battle I" lol i ,. i ffon Bouta el It Aii'v Vali ii.. Reoiera rorre.i.i two 0 *n page ,*,•,*,*,***>*•*•"•'•'''''•*•'-'-*"' %  %  P. ,i.d I!„ P. |" In ill weeks at his Summer Pala. thi ( %  •itiiigM of rest T* lha "ii :. .. hd.i.v' lie will have th. U.S. Thrust Beat Red Koreans "To The Punch By A Few Hours GUARDIAN mim G0HPAN1 LIMITED latabli^heH IH2I THE MOTOR CAB and driven by Vlvi; Arnold Waleott of Si yesterday about 4 p-i XI Aft -owned by C. Dray ton of Chrlat Churck Ksuter and tha motcr lorry O 124 driven by George, which were involved in an accident at the corner af DayrH* Bosd and Roekl'v %  JI'I.I.VN I1MI-Wim MAI ARTHUR'S HEADQUARTERS from Korea Aug (. Blear that thj %  . ler-offensive along tr,< I. south coast "bea 1 Ists to the punch" i .i '. hours. The North Koreans pis fourfold oaTenelvi whole defence box K. effort to push th.Al I the sea. Two of these blow BI going well for them badly. The thrust to Pohsngdotig p so far entirely successful—an:, ai whu'I ajgbt tbt "t* guard in a month of hard fought reK.dGain Ground TinNorthern attack against ,f the • %  defenie box' |g .'ting ground .ickly. The So^th Kewts pulled well behind 'he Naktong River In u planned %  Hut the river lir.. hotd.i.K i,,,g up well to very thing whleh the Communists have thrown at it. Apart from the moral building effect of successful attack after continual rg tr en tl cans in the south are %  the main object of to destroy the enemy DM i occupy the ground Hut the Communist ported bringinii theii J • 11r • %  %  possii.it .t> of a sudden crumbling of ih north (lank, cutting <>fl Ith Koreans an the Americans to P"H bacli their Nakiong river line I %  stem a threat in their rear —Reuter Business (ransacCed includes— rill & IIIKKIIANE (in luding Loss ol Proliti CftUMfl thereby] PERSONAL AKIDEM & BAGGAGE (includinu; nhofi period travel policies) Blltt.l AK. Foi pailicuJars appl\ to lha Local Agents— j: S.P. MUSflOlN SON & CO.. LTD. i Bloaii Sired \ PO. BOT 227 Icleplione 4465 I s



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PAGF Eir.iiT BARBADOS ADVOCATF Warwickshire Dismiss \\ .1. For 156 UftaeTOGHAM, AUK 9 %  if HIi %  I Charles Qrovi iuosj B wickets In n ; W %  %  In Iheh first mmiit> l'v ihc close of play The We>t Indies loat 2 )uirk wickct after lunch to Grove The bowler nuiir ball of his first over move iWJ from Walcott. who ••dfrcd ii t> DoDciy a! first dip Two Mils later, willi the int.. unchnnjteii ..i ii: it. played on. Grove nl this |Ugi _il !! %  15 over*, five ,.f which awn %  itdena The hill 140 milHltl *:. PMtchard --"fur*! im-im-LiM tanrard %  h ui lae ni.nn' .. 1 -•<< : Al UH M. batted. 2 bow fierce return to b i %  :,.! fMlt On the 4i> minutes since lunen Willuims was out tryniK "nvr Of K.udi.r and taking Ov rw*w ball. Gruv QUl< %  I ,fT the innlm I .'.' %  for A rUM The \\'< 11 for 156 ami t;i w.itekM The W. %  hours 50 minute Ql %  tlgtM M aeti lot II • not ouli ' formance. but thi bMt against the %  ;i*on. AT th.clow of pl • shire |iuell He offered an OH) catch tu Rae .it forward short le* at 44. Thompson and Urn sent up th' 50 after 70 mine but at 52 Ord gave a slip CBb h oil %  '"'• %  I Touring T.'.un l.tiiTi.l 2 moi wickets before the close Valen tine had Duller. |.h w with his third ball at 63 and in U>e last over of the day Thompson. w. t caught in the slip*, oil Jones THCGAMBOLg TIH-RSDAV. AUGUST 10, 1S50 &zu terfk v "OAT' of ,. L ..I .1, :, %  .-. Council Of Europe: mile. *e I Churchill h and ihan eontuiiMd iistenipassiv.-ly to the speed, while manreinesentatives ap, bi MM ttenol) laid ihat Demuciucie idOllWd the practice of waiting until war start* i before doing anything about it. %  Mesa must stop." he L.T.A. GETS FREE LAJND hoj arhadsH I.*WM leanu l %  %  The o,. ... I %  %  atth win. 'inn ...< | %  -huii Ul pla> W..^ i.'ii.u. Chan plotuhlp %  i %  Amity oi i pubUcl) %  %  oth ited it win i, k. mow tiif i i. -in in %  %  10 help .i ition Uumugri li-mis player'; in the I %.,, day reach tht world vtai dard of an man. ii.r& Kvin if Ihan were i. n.plaints from either side, it was al*olutcly monstrous to see the . k| i that this i %  i .' %  i I'hiH '... i hajl Em land net I %  • %  4 pi... i Hi would %  %  J. Matlnwtcr • ""poo'i A %  Bpo> r Wori-H bO Maiahatl • A I TTMtrsll b i.i Can i %  Or. i, (,.BOWl.lNQ *NALV*I Kit i> . i ii ;. Slt-lrl Oanlnvr I WorreU b Pi.rrc TlwrHDWn f Stt.lltnryrt l> Jotxx n TBTCI B b womii J. I. Ofil C Trlril l J.mr. II L Dolktv M> w Valrnlliw Walloii iwl ocsattOMiparttculi ball ;\ii <: rnusl be romemberod Q1 the >. i i baan pitying games against local tirls nearly every day slnoa lluir arrtTai Tssahna Bfkai UwQ.C ahooter, top-seined for hat UM0B Bha 01 : ted 12 out of 20 trim arbile Pauline Smith scored lour aiui oil Jean Spicer. the visitors' attacker tons: the honour from June Awai yesterday. Jean h:ni oni* 14 trlae and tcorcd emht June, thenshooter, scored three and i Todaj il 5 i"l".k %  . will play a match against Si. Mi. ... i Qlrl sih.->i ui the latter*! K round*. i : %  %  pbj nadt 'ii. bopa thai -.it i kindly give thoti %  Tennli Aafoclatton % %  < I and, bj In ralatri %  *n that ii..1 bedo t-.r i, %  %  u %  louncll -r thi \ is compriaad '>t the 'olUiwing* Dr M (1 II... v c <; ii< Mi' Mr 1 H Mi D v A • i I" A fit/pat ii< k Ml Pi %  Mr W I: Mr Uiton fHdruvv, Mr Arth.i. Criehlow WASHBROfiK WILL NOT PLA^ I WDDM Ai.,: t C.MII Waabbrook, i and En,;. pen! u thi n> ult %  .i imitioii hat been found unfit ttaaM p.m IT. flvi lie hat thataearo withdrawn from the England team to meet the Weat todies in the touith n a Match which begin al the Oval on Saturday and th. M C.< i %  • %  announced Ih it D 9 of CembrM % %  and B i Invited to lain his place In the Iwtlv" players from which the Bnglian unrlll %  W 'ho recently decline,! his invlt ..n tu tour Austrnliu with th MCC. next winter. groin strain during th. Lane* %  hire veraus Yorkshmnateh %  ..1 the weekend Ho putyod „t U lO-4u .ii:.'iu' %  fforcaatei %  hiiv at oi.i T1..11..1 and we .. ..uric.! to |hO Sheppard Who excel! as • %  right han.i.sl botaman has ttor1.500 iun tt. He is 21 tod —Reutrr. i Taking their tu the visitor-. Golf TouriH'x Disappointing CH1CAQI I, Al .'he Jlft.UOtl, AM %  Tournej mu peeed t be the proving pout gulddlRgers on atoneg) al ,i pool nun's outing as it Into the third round Devi II. igui i IN unJer par 141. Way behind are .uc b pndlgkHg Mil. Jllll % %  i in i. jlmnt) D< maret u.iy.i M.ingrum. iletending all Anieri. Bob) %  Lot fca i %  open Champion, i^ocku H) Iteiiler. %  .,n port 04 ti : %  %  %  1 %  enl life In id.arlcki I to ... %  iiitiit Inapiratlon but not i %  i %  ,.iini! 2"* for t %  i mud com plain ti ilwul the Wtcket al Old Troffwrd the Hi __ld what he thought about It in no uncertain term* and there were many, not onu Weal Indiana, who agree. I with him And • %  I Ft! %  Trenl Bridge and i ', ihe tee Interval on the I i I %  Hut just bnagtM f no n i id had no) goni in in lunch .m th< ethlng like 1 i • %  The) i unlj been lUe t.. eonintl lunch <>ti Frid.i\ i alone In refusing t.. believe thai thev havi MI. weakeal bowUng In the eounlT3 And v.i thai is -he ohvlnix to %  > %  drawn It is all wrong The M t..i theee iigures it that ihe Tren Bridge wicket has been s,, de.ivi thai to deacrtbe it an %  iindersutenwi i 1 kcai lonal M1U ii ptti he i reathct mlghi b expeeted r> tun iwkwardl) but thai Is m m they do al Trent Si i' %  M i i race of tH ground >* that It does have e\ Iremeb I i accouun gtauon #ould -a> it is one .f th. thri i*hi in ih. country and natural enough one ol the main eonaldci ations when choosing a Te-t nut) venue ii t. aneuie that O goo I "gite %  is possible Hut I do not believe th.u crick. I sinuiM b<%  acrldced (or i allhoiujch obviously llnance play .. big par! weverthcle) there are other grounds that woui. is lie good receipt! even if th tcetaiors were deprived of son* ..I the Trent Bridge eomfort An.> mid tli.il wteket ha been eomplet*l) lelald I say slay away from It i aj baek to the iiieket. can must hand il lo the West In.h. eutlng then opportu I i st gay Theee great I Wi ke end W.nvell scored nlmobetween them i ^ In ine match and thci rouaamoKM KM A U g, a Argentine Swlsnaar Albeit reeling here to ana* an exhausting 25 hou attempt t Alleyne. The V-f.-r .%  *..r. th.. i,,^ ma ,.| w t ed to bat on a j*rfect wicket. Th. home side scored 87. Cnit of this total John Hinds top scored with 24, T. Maynard and D. Clarke scored 14 each. Bowlim: for Ihe Touilsts C Taitt mcdlu'ii pacer captured 4 wickets for 14 runs in 8 overs. N Castillo 4 for it* in overs, and w Ft*, Aibertondo UHI IM> bhu nip picked him up tin and numbed with ooaB. Me ho 1 ft covering th i.isi gagl t auk :i..m ( i Nea on the l^eneb cneat pioee than a third of ihe roiirae In Qx hourn. He spent sum. tm,. i.;.tilin • tides few miles oil the Englis.i afore giving in. The Argentinian w:.s ihe Ihlli %  Shirley M-> lYano old United States nchnolgirl aim Murat Outer 22 yeai I .,. '.ad gitO given up But Florence i hi Iwtah *; Ml old Ai an t'ins' a.ldd her name to the lilt of swimmer. ho has made the crossing with a new recor I tor women of. 13 hourind 23 mlnu'e* —tleuler. 1 at the wicket grand style Norman Sook turn to (ownei of Monsoon) and cricketer hit i plucky 40. C Taitt 47 and O F-.rd.carried his bat for 26. Row)in, 1 lor the Veterans Naanum Holder look 4 for 13. Skecte for 34 and Teacher Alleyne for 20. Veterans in their second | turn at the wicket scored 119 i Milton Criehlow scored 46, K Graham 19 J Hinds 14 Bowl mg for the visitors N. CaitlU. took 6 for 45. W Kecce 3 for 21 and C. Taiti I for 21 The visitors given 71 runs make tor ekrtery had no difficulty in doing this for the loss of lw. wickets and the match endc. with a victory foi the youthful printers In the .second Inning for the youthful printers I. Moore hit 87. N. Sookram 15 not out and C. Taitt 14 not out. Bowlin ; lor Veterans Naaman Holder look two wickeU for 29 runs. %  I f Of 1 CasVunberofDepiities Pavoora Haudouin i). llltUSSKl-S. A The Belgian Chamber ii.'.' approved legti ition trans tarring King Leopold's prerogw i % % %  •ML Prim '• Bnudogln Vottnj Bgurej were 185 m favour (CethoUca Uberala, Bi •uid Communists i 27 •gainst (Catholics .ind one Lio iral) and seven abstention* (Bv Catholic end two Communl t) tine and Runadhln h> %  il.tito did the rest The West Indkn wen e-ily the better side ind the) IIKprove with even match, rot that reason I think they must italt as favoiinu-a lur the tln.il IV Oval and yet my intuition tell-. %  i I II .i.i mg Denis couipi .n and Len Union will manage a lace nnn| Wotme Wins Men s Singles The Me.i s Singles match whlcn v.... played ,d Strathclyde Tennis .... ui.. ,..i> .. ver> thrill mg "tie in which IJ. E. Worm-' conviiifingK heal his oppouenl I I. St IUH St Hill starte.1 well, placing lu shots and re• ilining accuratelj but towards the > ud he began to tire in I bj < i nate and p. werful ..s when he started Woinie on thi other hand pro.. me set* went on and treated onlookers to some beautireturni and dove ntldpatlon l: :\u xuRi'i Doubles E I' uid i> L Lewleii eeatl lutplayed and beat .1 r> Trtni n ingluiin and II I, Toppm .' the tail moment .1 D, Trunmlng> ham was brought in to play wit Topi In, and ..Ithough heate. IWO still put up .i got •ight Wl re as followMvn's Singles s?erma beat j i, si Hill ". ii t. fl 4. 8—. Men'. Double E I' Taylor and D. L, Lawl< 1 J '' J O Tnmmlngham I II. L. Toppin ti—3. g—4. 8—2. it just a matte m K Ihe last batik Modern iTcdcd whole populations as the ast war had don. nusing the "gjlieHll migration in 'i itory A Runlan Marshal bad all %  ,i .,!.children line us th-' untry tor three month* and yoi ill not re. id -.ml the. should haw I ength but rmocraciirs mould no! t!,etr own W -oal and %  railway truck' Itfteen time* more hips. ... | %  i out Britain go bi work in order to arm V.lern Kuiop. Hi erlcd that I lectlgn Supranational Authoiltv aider the Minssefl Pill leung Supranational Authority atlonal sovereignty III do nothing, whether oUtieel, military or economic if on do no) %  bandon i t iiticie '.f ii.at HMrereignt) "The %  %  | lion tO .onliol of the Atomic Bomb Mr p r opgead thai the Assembly ould go ahead with plaru for merging the authority of Us mem bers. lhat 'veto" power in the Committee of Ministers should be abolished, and lhat Ihe Assembly should meel more often —Renter &A. Reaches Deadlock £ from page I that wan extended io a repiesei.t, live of the South Korean authorities tc attend the Council is still valid' He said thai a decision should be taken on the basis of tearing both North and Bouttl Korean Representatives -in accord v Itn the cnertei l.asi night's adjournment until Thursday, followed voting to vmih Hnssia only was opposed IB as one abstention Du meeting no vole had been taken on the only agreed subject on Ih! Agenda—Uic American motion condemning North Korean aggieslon Malik, placed before the Council resolution condemning the "ininian and barbarous bombing by the American Air Force of peaceful populations, town* and villages In North Korea" And proposed —without Micccss— that the Council take it up tomorrow. —Reutrr US Troops Advance. On Chinju e from page I. American spearheads were eonverging Southwest of Chinju, imc.teiiimt to isolate at least one Communist battalion. Communists still forward of Chinju appeared to be retreating .is American Infantry men and Marines thrust forward under cover of a creeping barrage' and a tieincnduu* pounding ol I Illtop gun (in| l.iceinenl Lionel Hudson, Renter"* correspondent at Taegu quoted Communist eeptlvea as saying their irders had been to take Ihe town m Tuesday night. On this rronl it has 1.. %  of IIK conflrmed thai a Communist hridgehead of two ll-ttalions suptm red b\ t^iik-s ivai eliminated tu t onth ol waegwen %  Fighting eoniimied olnnc the entire front with ipoTi tempts b> fJcgfiniaOiau t" breach Ihil rtvei line" ,< midnight Cominuni<|iie s;tid —Renter. PACKUPrORAPtCMCT, i Ban \ MCi: ASSOKT.MIAT Of LOCAU.S sum ... < K LILT %  f SHOPPING BASKETS Al 72c. Mc. WK., S1.IH1. SI.20 :md t)U MAVE AlRC0NPlTIONIN<3? FREE HOSPITAL.ZATIOJ? PO VOU SERVE TEA? NOW AB3UT OVERTIME IS S"E APPLYING FOR A J-OB OS JONINS A -.COUNTRY CUJB? f/ONfioose CAN'T yj \ J6CT A WORO IN-WAIT J TILL HE TBLLS HER /ABOUT COMING IN EVERY ( OTHER SATURCW— SUB \ WENT THAT-A-WAVI! TTHOS INTERVEW.NG WHOM ? OR WHY PERSONNEL MANA6ERS 00 HOME CRABBY... THANK TD RO&ER M.RE8MAN, JORDAN RQ.DC PCRt SC ITS N.CE SF THEM TO COME HERE FOR THE INTERV.EW---DIP MONSOOSE SENP A LIMOUSNE FOR 'EM? That FieryBlonde Bombshell Who creates a Sensation With Her Hips !! Celebrated Slur of Screen. Stumund K uin. I in. I TII'IIII Wed. Utk & Tlmrv l'lh Al X.:iu p.m. # ItOYY Prtd*] ISA in Mt p.m. Maka a iiaiiNaw £ Hi. I Miss He ^ %  --.v-^--.---.--.-.-,^-...,,-.^^^,. FOU 1 Of 11 HOOF SELECT THESE EARLY CDEEN RUBEROID ROLL ROOFING ALUMINIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS—all sues GALVANIZED CORRUGATED SHEETS 6 4 8' !*#\. 1 NTA TiOiVS L TU. RED HAND PAINTS for all purposes For Interior Deroralton of Walls and CeUlnis "MATJNTO" FLAT OIL PAINT „ Stocked In While, Cream .nd Green la 1 Ciallon JIIJ 11 Gallon Tins Woodwork "S" ENAMEL FINISH PAINT Lno< with a Hard Glos ••quailing Bnanifl Finish. Does nut Discolour with Age. Slorkrd In White aajd Cream ID 1 Gatle*. t Gallon and ', Gallon Tina Kxlerlor Woodwork TROPICAL WHITE PAINT HARD GLOSS PERMANENT GREEN PAINT SfcKkri! In 1 Gini <;in and U Gin llBi Mhoi.inm. t4M. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.



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PACE FOVR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THUMDAY UI.IST lu. liiin BARBADOS^ AmoctfrE t. 1— P.I.I., >** A*"--— Thur-.lav \IICI MM DEEP WATER ON th. Bttohfe V o Chi rmi PortoJ London An) i report on UM pre posed construction of a deep water wharf for Barbados. Sir Douglu no.inmcnded thai construction should bo financed (torn Government funds, by I loan from the Crown Agents and by ultimately raising a loan b\ public issue. He discussed with the Crown Agents for UM Colonies the probable terms on which a loan could be raised to finance the new undertaking. "It seems,' hireported, "that in the present conditions a loan could be raised on the London Market bearing interest at ., par annum repayable within 30 years ... In the early stages a temporary 1 loan of about £1,000,000 bearing interest at Bank Rate could probably be obtained from the Crown Agents, and it has been assumed that borrowings up to this total would be made as and when required . ." To quote Sir Douglas again an urgent desire for the construction of a deep water berthage was expressed by all interested parties in Barbados and "some improvement m port facilities is undoubtedly long overdue. The necessity for improvement can be in little doubt." Sir Douglas' report was signed on the 25th April 1949, and there is no indication yet what action the Government of Barbados contemplates as to us implementation or rejection. The view has been cxpiessed that a deep water harbour may result, if and when the Gulf Oil Corporation Buds uil w. Barbados. The view ha* even been expressed that unless UM Gulf Oil Corporation finds ml in Barbados there is little likelihood of tha deep water harbour ever becoming a •**. •* Yet Sir Douglas Ritchie. Vice-Chairman of the Port of London Authority, (an expert if ever there was one) lias written that "an inspection of port operations during the loading or discharge of overseas vessels in Carlisle Bay lead.-, inevitably to the conclusion that undue congestion in the Careenage and double handling of cargoes due to the necessity of lightering leads to delays in the turn round of vessels which can only result in increased costs." Sir Dougtea hammers home this point later by quoting figure* supplied by the General Manager, Canadian National Steamship Company, comparing costs of ship discharge between Barbados. Trinidad and British Guiana. The figures are: -.lliio Is A Daiu-fiWilli A Rhythm Thai Is Ills Own* t. an rx/rllmr-Inicfllrr uhu JMIfwi him II. J. IKrwrll rsa> P NO I. %  %  ruler MIL.(i.i.Klii Khan. What is he like, wh.it U on deiir. rs mind to-day" t—nd m no utgSUUo rrttkal people have laid that he has •Indict of his personality I;.< MM of rythm; with this I disportraiU are all sympathetic, writ" IP"ec UM > by Communist* or C ) mpnthisei" IlLtt TU I IIIM i. ,, h „ .,_„ ... Mao chuckled over his own 3P*Vi£ £ %  "• r <" •' %  raartionarw, lump%  J-P".< %  t'h. II Kai-shfk and the British nrul American • impertilllSt" ha* u firm and delicate "Ti„ %  M am ihc rhythm I. hl> own. „ ld Th .>",'?, "" ''"": J", Hi K.|.'. ..• fri,-n.lll„i contact 23iln^22. fi Slrun,. lived and wctkfd -III, .he mu..c. ,el never^>l.vl>hly B ,„ JJ J' p., ci* SJS5T,B His? ". uily, move at slight indicator years in Moscow until, id >ubmitted denounced had to nd thrown out of Russia "the walrhfu ind Fas* tions. twenty years." h,. salt! be. we can % %  %  i.nigs will happen. g oag, elderly and now. bears no malice. twenty. But IIIIUK %  But if you got his rhythm he .. . brought you out hang* with tha "' '' .mph minium you UUI "flUB. W1UI Ilia V i band and the fln, h It was in A NU now **" " ln -" u n Un dance * acJou brad intellectual a genuine, orthodox. Stalinist Marxist* Miss Strong proteats that he baa nevi order* from Muwow. much as he Y FNAM u !" *w—-i-,. *.,. J dmires >he Soviet Union and KNAN was under bombing by cnertghe, Us fl L i hiang Kai-sh<-k at the time, she au The Caveman "'""? -o-eral way: book, The Chinese Conquer !" " lr !" i loa" not vet published In Britain, presents .some intimate facet* oi Mao Tsr-tung, whom she mel IIYenan In 1816. rhcie the ComnniniM led a eniana Kai-shek at the time, Sha quota* i fanou -Hack ccvalUi In thi bombed-out capital so Mao frequen' v changed hta ^ doKmallsm: h was their cave resi dence was in one or "Marxist theorv is • c itre and rxiicrimental station these temporary h >ine that M)s* which must be shot at the target I II raan With the most Strong had her i.rst internaw. 0 f ,e Chinp, mitiv. moan they contrived a "ana flat clay teiraee under an -Wc study Mnrxisnileninism, si rial life, with an accent on apple tree. no t because of Ita good |OOl G iurda%-mght dances "Mao Tse-tung 1a large man, because then U any mat loose-limbed, with iht slow mas-, s ,f „ wrri ., kin rt of charm to A Triumph stva, but easy movemenu* ol a tl ,,, r(Ut ,i CV ii> ii ha • • %  r Middle Western farmer Hi* good looks nor magic; it Is only ', V WICE J month Mao Tse-tung rcund rather flatUsh fuce has a V erv u < hil J would attend Uiese affairs, placid reserve that lights Into -their are paopta who think %  hlnese musical instrumenU vivid humour when he smiles u t s a kind of magic We n. iglcd with the Western making Mao's third wife— -fascinating, ought to tell them that their dogd ;ce rhythm*, of such ancient durk-halred" sat with them for mas are mm.uaataai than BOw> f; ourttes as 'Old Black Joe." a time, and their small daughter dung. For dung can be used aa '1 :>• Ant waltzes and two-sleps | n a dress of bright-figured cota fertiliser while dogmas cannot.' a onc-stcps. and a four-itcp to ton climbed on his lap. Back among the peanut shells \ ig-ke music, which is like foxThey talked about the danger* on the d.ince-tli-r of Yenan. Mao ti music with more swUig. of "American Imperialism" vp been thinking ol Ceneral Lucius D Clay. United States Commander-in-Cnief u. Germany during the Berlin blockade 1 have been thinkinn of him all day. ever since in fact, a Korean captain and 1 set out Inortly before dawn f*>m the little Macted-OUl Korean town where I spent last night on a classroom floor in the local g'-rls' school and Ii, ,.|e % %  .% %  u.ed ;, % %  imi. N"V en them come in unimpressive r ,„d w .tti n group of lonely British the COttYDUflU bavt banned bott liile groups to the vlllagwi on the i ualnesi! metl keeping a cummerKissengcrs must walk and odJ v rrontkn the British fenntN (| .;, tw noki ln China. be carried by oooUat He is completely Ignored, and 0 . ,^ v | (ic .the! the British En shares with C'< Itut when I dew home in November. Hrilons ,. Mill ... it like suburh-ui inatrons peeping U.rmigh their net curtains till they ean decide whether they really neat 'l his question has a Mgniltcancu this. week. The Cabinet has been considering whether Hongkong's garrison, already reduced to help the Malaya campaign, could safely ut again it only temporarily-id the Americans m Korea. Over the Fence S O (or a week 1 have been talkin to those who -dnce October huve had the best chance to peer XMnsdad British Guiana Barbados 9s. Id. per Ion 10s. i>d per ton 18* 9d. per ton uttnrtal bridge 'or niiic months. All eiroits u reviv,. the working agreement have i.nled, and when occasionally the • .."lit .. .i..-. i iii .'..'.> ran manl HippUai to ba puataad through complete, ihc British ixl-eet the simultaneous receipt of similar number But all pi must walk OVar the bridge, and non-GovernWE OFFER VEGETABLE GARDEN MANI'I HOSE ..nd ', HOSE FirilNC.s A MBHDBBI WATERINt. POTS GARDEN TROWELS PRITNERS Ifctteri sent to him as a private inmon t goods must he taken hull a ii.vidual, staling street and number. m rj,. f,„„i train to train bv coolies, arcsolely received. Because tha Communists h, On Hongkong s 18-mile iioiuier 1( v ,. r raopaaad the airports the police of the two nations | llW „ n planes, Hongkong's Tal —physically, economically, and formerly met as man to man. ip^fc Airport, whnh was % %  ...iniling politically — over that back-yard frontier problems could be settled j,.,!. | month J y fence at the end of Hong Kong's ov '' r English cigarette* and Chin(( ( rum | :,,„, | i)V ,.,„. buaj to those who said "John Chinaboundary post. Hongkong-Canton rlvai %  's natural instinct lor trading Cold, Aloof only junks now. The Coinwill soon make him forget mere T is not so now. The Communlsts .slid refu i (0. ideologies." si munist police are more |;n:i--h .-)n| Two features are at least efficient and less corrupt than Ami thou-ands of pounds have trmisurarily reassuring There has tt.eir Nationalist predecessors, been lost because Hongkong been no sabre-rattling in the borBut '- Britons they are cold, aloof, irarahoaaai % %  < %  in mad with niount.iiiis. ;ui.i now '.here bUSpicloui, and oiurk to t.ike impoHl HOW prohibited signs that troops In South offence But despite all these things. L | oa .,ie bautg sanl north Active antagonism has ceased ihich %  -signed to Secondly, laliour unrest within and they are softening a little n.Jure the foreigner than to aid the colony has declined sharply I ut things could be much better. China. British buslnsai men will since the tram strike was llrmly At one time they deliberately say "They arc the most businessdealt wfth and trouble-makers held up border travellers till they l;ke adminl-'r..!.., .. U remembundle over the border could release 500 together to ber in China," IVilitlcally the Chinese Comoverwhelm the British Customs —LK.S ogfa, comments Sir Douglas, the construct u-,ri of a deep water wharf cannot b* exper-e^fi. ,( itself, to cause a reduction in cnats. ow,n* '.n the high capitalisation involved, yet it seems possible that an ail round improvement in efficiency must lead to some reductions Since Sir Douglas wrote his report Barbados has heard with misgiving of ihe talks which have been going on between %  representative of a Uwga Bniish Su-am ship Company and the (mvernment of St. Lucia. Ii is no secret that the reconstruction plan of Castries provides fur excellent warehouse accomnmUtlori and dock lacilities and thai a deep wator harbour has existed there for many years. Barbados has already '.jst much of its Mean going traffic to Trinidad and unless a deep watei harbour is constructed here NOfl il cannot hope to rival St. Lucia as a transhipment centre for the East Caribbean. Yet thenhas been no itgrj from the Government of Barbados that the importance, or rather the necessity of a deep water harbour tor Barbados is fully understood. Other parts of the Colonial Empire are showing greater enterprise. The Times of August 1, 19J0 tells of an issue of £2,030.000 :U per cent stock 1968-1970 at 99; for the Sierri Leone GovmwMtrL "The proceeds of the loan will be applied to the financing ol various works Including the construction of a deep water quay". Comparisons are notably dangerous but n Freetown is to gel %  deep water harbour before Barbados, the inhabitants of this island may pardonably ask : "V. Coasipinsj To tne Editor, the Advocate SIR,-Could no. 1 more social m-ork be done in Barbados by voluntary helpers' Many ladies have tune that they could devote to help their island and people and make a good name OUR III VIHHS SAY. / 'mi. in Him manent outlet and home under the BnUsh flag, and with homeTfi ihe editor, the Adeocole like condlUons of language and SIR,—Your correspondent from general environment, and thereB C Mr KUns. quite miiunderfore much more likely to be stood my suggesUon for tackbng permanently successful than emiour pressing overpopulation prob/ration or Indenture to foreign lem by means of a "Bridgehead" places m Guuina or Honduras, where Further it would not prevent ft* themselves, there Is plenty of empty space temporary and Umlted migration The semee of these He evidently thinks that if some for labour in USA or any other should be appreciated and. time of our surplus people were Introcountry where help might be spent in gosalplnir which duced into those countries they needed, as In recent years so fashionable in Barbados would Id interfere injuriously In F GODSON vanish and give ptMa to higher soms way with the people living thoughts and more unity there—by competing with them Pence UNITY for labour, by Increasing the pop-; „ hr Editor, Ihe Advocate ulsUon very soon to the overflow S1R.-I again write my Peace Butter point (wo ads^ idaa whan ^ „„, „ d £ ey „ „ J rned „ n ToThp E(l li>r TU Mi ITlyXhT^^SnSa SSf whn c n Mp to !" to WR.-Imurttel.-lU.d^S.s;per\on.Ton!"vXus £2gS£ J^**fS5222Z LSL*^ ^ ^ "^ workers and aid should be ottered butter Nothing of the kind could result America from every quarter of ths The clerks frown and I wms from what I suggested It meant world told at OIK grocery "only five that our Government, nr perhaps I pray that Mr Malik and Mr pound tins"' How u a poor man by co-operation from C D 4 w. Trygve Lie may be successful and to I've *nd f*t vltamlsed foods? funds, should acquire a portion of once for all bring happiness to ths Breakfsil u still being served In the Idle unproductive l.mds In ono Mothers of the world, who grieve Restaurant" without Butter or of those British countries, perhaps daily and pray for peace Bread, a tasteless mtal to my by paying s moderate price PEACE LOVER judgment aid one that fs letting therefor, if privately owned, or by Barbados down when visitors welcome from the Government if Food arrive. Crown property, and establish s T „ The Ed Jhr Adtwat Wo want good eating placw I .village or settlement, with g,^, m mrp^ed to see such hore people g&JSSSFlKl ng letters in your columns, so am trying to shorten mine, as „, we Baians have to show the waxpossibilities of expansion in due course which would mslerlallv raUavs our crowded condition ind i And these aettlers tlvale the land, and gradBarbadians are struggling for ba ualh turn the wilderness existence, many have tolled for SIR.-I ha* Into s prosperous fniltful possesmany years snd have caught notn lion Thus also Barbados would tag We cannot even dream of of their piicqulre a "Colony" ss the Mother France, or even some of the with some Country has done In several outislands HUNGRY MAN Butter Editor, The Adwocate, standing eases. with mutua' Some people forget that advantage and profit In due Ume dos was over-run by trees at one b "*." l c It stands to reason, also, that time, snd really I see no dear'h *** a !" we should very carefully select of trees l am sometimes too t" "*" at the men and families to be sent hungry to lotto* in their shade out. especially at first, and proTrees esn cause lots of trouble in vide for them proper equip"n*nt e ire of hurricane, and In a small lairi) d i 51b %  skad b rs to write on baba l %  .tier from .ntities 1 iiutter may Oil t take HM place of r The potir man used lie t<> get one oui. I hi%  n tl. leadership and oversight area like Bridgetown, would some l Sib and lib. parcel I mentioned In my previous one lake DM for a picnic? I could ; making aWaryOM irritable, letter on the subject, but it iBad plenty of trees. The troublf i iead and unpalatable important and worthy of emphais something to eat. food. this plan would bo a perBARBADIAN GIRL PLF-ADER I road to the front. Men were burning, papers grid hastily loading equipment into trucks. A distraught staff colonel was shouting excitedly to no one in particular. "Curse It, he roared. "I've said I'll have a meeting at 8.1-v I can't say the same thing 2h times over to 2r> different officers." A nervous major wanted to arrest my Korean captain as a spy and saboteur. "No Koreans allowed in this staff headquarters.' he said, when I had reassured him. "Too dangerous. Can't tell one from another. No knowing what they do." There had been a minor break-through lust night between their division and the next, I learned. Now they were adjusting thdir tint. Divisional headquarters were being moved back to a "less congested location I thought of the general as we drove 0 Inwards the booming of morlar and artillery ftr. I scanned the green rice Helds and hills to the left of us for Korean guerrillas tistead 1 saw parties of villagers sombrely puking their way through the water-sodden paddies on their way to join the victorious Communists. Stretched across the village streets we paatad through were banners inscribed "Welcome to the U.S.-U.N. forces." The Koreans themselves, though, stared at us without sympathy. But it was when I met two North Korean iliers who had been captured wluri then tank bogged down in a rice field that 1 wished most particularly that General Clay could be by my side right there in ihe South Korean division's staff, headquarters. For these two North Korean tank soldiers had only to exchange their oily tank overalls for the Soviet infantryman's uniform and they would have looked the dead spit of those slit-eyed Soviet soldiers who stood guard at Helmstedt when the Russians started the Berlin blockade. They are the identical twins of Ihe Asiatic soldiers of the Red Army whom you can sec around Ihe Russian sector of Berlin today and any day. These two men had been factory workers in the Northern Korean capital of Pyon-j gyang—not a particularly highly industrial-! Eed algtrtci Yet it had taken only three months under Soviet methods of instruction to teach them to handle their tanks in a way which has won the admiration of all the American lank experts I have talked with Now, 1 wonder whether General Clay, in the light of this information and other ex[whence gained in the Korean war, would want to revise ihe opinion he expressed i. me one hoi and sultry July afternoon in IIMU when the Russians had just begun their blockade of Berlin and we had replied with the air-lift "If the Russians attack us." he said, "I beUevg we could hold them You British would have to put in everything you have got, the French would have to get their TpM.ps over from Africa, we Americans would send from the United States all the troops stationed there--and we would hold them. "Our air fleets would plaster Iheu linta ol communication and cripple then Bttg* we ourselves would be atron,; g| OUgh to take the offensive I believe that the war in Korea he %  Anted this view to be unduly hopeful. rn air strength today would not be suilicient to stop an army. It would need a curtain of atom bombs many thousand miles long to interrupt Soviet communicatnms m the way General Clay and othtt experts proI, % %  Once more it has been shown tha: the Russians have learned to train the primitive Asiatic peasants as efficient soldiers. They have hardiness and skill, And they crush their enemy by sheer weight of numbers, ruthlessly applied without consideration of the cost in lives. We shall have to increase the numbers of fighting men at our disposal. T regard it as an inevitable consequence of the Korean war that the United States will demand that both the Japanese and the Germans arc rearmed to help in the defence of Burope and the Far East. The lack of co-ordination between the Japanese authorities and the Americans has been shown up as a grave menace by this war. It may well hold a lesson for our people m Germany, whose tie-up with the German authorities is likewise perilously Imperfect. Three days after the Korean war broke out then was a scare that enemy aircraft were making for Kyushu. The Americans at once ordered a black-out and told the American iladio to get off the air. But they had forgotten the Japanese. So WILKINSON & I1AYNES CO. LTD.—Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. LTD. in.il 4412 & 4687 :—; Becawlth SUra* Jap lights stayed on and the Jap radio played on. The Americans asked the Jan local authorities to apply the same mggJIilTI "We are vi lv lorry," said the Japs, "but we can only give orders oi lhat kind on the authority of Tokyo." —L.E.S.



PAGE 1

PAC.I. TWO CaJuh Ccdliwf Tl BARBADOS ADVOCATE TIII-RSDAV. ACC.IST 10, 1M sees Awaits The Day Ri-r x-rtandthe Back-room Boy-17 H IS F.v and the lcctui<..i UM > I >J0 o'clock tonight given by Mr Maun.. Canadi.,; NaUoi Blind. Mr. Conner who Is blind In a Barbadian, and %  > West Inutan i \ %  i i Ufa and Work al the Institute A piano solo by him It also a feature on the evening's programme Others periorming are Mr Maurice Fit78rra.il. Mi Heibert Cheeaetnin and Mr I A B Deane. Staying With the RnnceV M R. Philip Heuitt-Myruig. Public Batatloni A vhier io CD. and W. left on Tueadaj by it w i A on %  i %  •me oAetal Visit to Ti to be mi ffsak, and while In Trinidad he will be staying with Sir Huhcrt ,tnri Lady Ranee at Govi I (MM %  Here For Two Weeks A RRlViNi; from St ^ Monday by H W I A aMl and Mrs Boraco Wason to spend two weeks' holiday in Barbados, slaying with Mr Wasoo'i father Their last visit to Barbados was in February il9 when *lm spent their honeymoon here Mi Wason is the Gi Surveyor of St Lucia And a room in Clarence House is prepared IOCS) %  O N the second floor of Clarence Hont airy room BvarloOs U llM pleasant gaidei.M James's Palace and the lot Hall Ttatra, wti< %  %  is softly muted, will be bom %  recarta, ha* lined the date batw— n August 10 a-a 14 Last week portable equipment wa • %  HOIIMand the Prim1 %  .\ ded upon m order lo i .( UM unborn child if it iround tn bs larga n ...i\! %  > %  in Inducad birth PIUNCF-S or primes--in not quJI obacurlty T thousands o( tsati) ">•' birth "i IMi child will be as Itll Bl that Of the young I'rniti Charle* Ami i, HI :dnne lo ordinary women As frequentpossible Queen Elizabeth drives across lo r. and in tha %  Kta tsTli.i t MaCLI \s Leaving Shortly A MONTJ HUM who wUI be leav um the nriand ihOfttj |H c anada is Mm Estelle McCh-un of UM Advocatg Co., Ltd MiMcGtaan who recently joined the clerical staff ,l the Advocate will rehiniinsh her pQM 01) AugUSt the 15th in order to .1 early unibitiB She has always wanted to be a nurse and now th.ii UM opportunity has come ins itaking B is also a pupil of Mrs A I. Stuart's Dancing Class, and v ill therefore mi'* then r\ milling show Her man) friends will loin in v. idling her a safe passage and all success in the profession of her hoice III M her rt.-nightc ol the house or in tin ihev talk of what ij to come The Both the King and Qw tht birth, waiting lot IM i the second floor. It Is a simply furnished room behind |tg high windows, and is equipped with modern i appliances which have been installed the direction of Sir William QUliatl Bulkier medical appnratus for u • %  m i•' • emergency will be brought to Clan i %  %  < %  H %  %  tew davs before the birth is expected a> THE CHILD who is lo come as brothai oa rig. ter to Prince Charles will have mon tages attending Its entry orougta tt.liege, when : b .Id hot %  bO) %  %  bad 'hiwell *.-%  gh mon %  %  N llrillianl x, saUDJ | ,Ih ,i :.| 1111 II %  I UlBl lu in n.line .i stasrlU ^. ,i,.,: %  itlcal tetters, qualified, and i Bthu. Inspired QiUiatt wasted H a general practitioner Hi put out flirt Wunpolc-street, u %  gynaeco' %  "-pecialiM a> TECHNICAL brilliance alone cannoi HMUra 'IH..' for a u.geun Gillian has more Ht ... ol him as a man who Dav baeouMs iiu-ieted hen things f wrong" A. RMMR aaovaa hxa -> aks M f. ass Ml II %  "? wmiiwu r* iMSLSitlil *h %  T** * bu MAW h*lnm. pnA ** rW Iwd spna, ., %£&££•££ ":&.% under h.s fsst. 111 uhi a ba al BgT gaMg, 9 s Bdly. bu ( ih.t to ihe *o*t**K," hs **. -hast ihwgi hapoeiung M roa •Thai taa aavMsao.. •• aka alsT —.* %  £>" H. • h. o:her. rt |-u T Go*. t~: %  -" •'* "T ,*• R 'S >f, '• ** lm '"" hu ran. .-.' Kaew .B. has rragy Lhougbdvl. w-oll. horn* I >lllltl 1 2 Shows TODAY. I 15 and K.tW p.m. THK BHI SHOES" V,.ur IJ..I Ch.ncDontM_lt_ Wf Hirir lean llial In Uir "wM! H his guirl anj .illlKtriirr ilniFRIDAY. 2J al U •' %  >• %  Salurdaj lo Tiii-(la>. 1.45 and X III l> in lexandre Dumas oav. Y.U "Count ol Mania Criito", "The Thro* Muikafaan" And Now Prince Charles and his mother. Film Delay (.ASTON DOMING! E/ Venezuelan Swimmer A KH1V1NG over the week-end ^l. from Venesueln with his psr•Btl was Mr. Gaston Domlnguer This is their second visit to Barbados, they wore ban late bad year. In December QagAoB is one Of the leading .M'ninei m Van* zuela and is a member nl the Casablanca and Altamira Swimming Clubs in Caracas He is also a keen Water Polo fan. Tlies are here for about three weeks holiday and arc the Hastings Hotel S UNKEN TREASURE" to be filmed by the Kings wood Film Contpaay La jasuatca. has been {•ostponed because .*. i> stated, of conditions connected with the fighting in Korea Hazel Court, who Is one of the youngest and prettiest of the J Arthur Rank stars, and is to play the female lead opposite Robert Preston, has decided to spend the time of waiting furnishing her cottage In RssDl 'Sunken Treasure" will be the Hit nf 12 pictures to be made rnnually in Jamaica for EagleUOfl Incorporated Mixed Bag At Buckingham Palace, during Ihe birth of the young Prince. (here were difficult problems of hoi water and sterilisation But because Clarence House, completed for the royal couple a year ago, has been redesigned on modern lines, there Is hot water In every bedroom and power point* for electric kettle-. •Tout Ideal The Princess herself calmly and i. .undent]v awaits the birth of tha child who will be third tn suc'-esalon to the Throne. Prince** Margaret then becoming fourth She has kept the beautiful layette which was used for Prince Charles, the infant's clothes and the cot. Most of them will be used again, but there will be many additions, gunnel its and dresses that have l>ccn made and knitted by Queen Mnry and other members Of the Royal Family. g> ALTHOUGH th24-ycai-oKi mother has withdrawn from public life, she is far from Inactive. Every day she walks in the garden, devotes hour* to her son.' There are frequent confer<-nrr% with ihe t omplrolter ol her Household. Lieut General Sir Frederics *Bo>" Br.iwnina. \ ilh whom *hc nUnn her public life for Uie autumn TO arlth the Duke urgh when h< %  let ve she inspi %  etc.I the roon) wl ere th*ir steon h,rn It will be the hist child of rtyal blood to he horn in Clarence House, although the building is more than a century old and was in.ilt for William IV when he ws Duke of Cl i g> NEXT DOOR to the conllnenieiit room accommodation has inrcd for a HUT % % %  M i th 11 efflclcnt cheerful itstat who P the bulb of Prince. Charles. rtoth Sir William GlIIUU and Hlr John Weir Ihe PrlnceWs • loelro. will iU within ev reach TbaQ may not take up quarter* M Returned Yesterday R. AND MRS Edward A Benjamin returned yesterday afternoon by it w l A from their Grenada holldav Were In Grenada For Two Weeki M RS. NOItAH WRIGHT ol 'llealhcroft". I'ine Hill and Miss Thnrne of %  • ii ,,/ettes", who were in Grenada for a couple ut weeks' holiday returning yesterday by B W.f A F _P 4-P4> 1~r r~ l ii— h D r %  + ;i" f "~T r 4I n _f-T r? "~ + %  T L ORD BEGINNER, the Trinidad calypso singer, was at the microphone again last week He took part in "Anything to Dedara?" a weekly programme In the BJB leraJ Overseas Service The programme rpnUit l of interviews with interesting visitors to Britain Erotn all parts of the world. 1'esides the calypso singer listeners ii ml u ilr boatai i Irarjri h alaiHl, a Tibetan medical student and nn Australian airman and plaJuai Social Calls F ORMER Schoolmaster, Mr. E. Iluike uf Jamaic.i. has been ittendlng a Summer School on social research at Oxford Now Island supervisor al the Jamaican Bocial Welfare CommlSMon. Bwfca i> in England to study community %  evelopmenl and adult educuUon methods. While In London he will pay calls at the Royal Empire Society and th,' Bureau Ol Current Affairs i understand he is going to France -I the beginning of nest month A School For Tiny Tots I A T present holidaying In Barbados, is Miss Thelma D'Anr.rade of British Guiana who is ll Accra" llockley Miss D'Andrade is n niece of Mr. and Mrs Joseph Gonsalves of British Guiana. Mr. Gonsalves was a format Miyoi Of Georgetown. in the nous*until the actual da> I UM 1 ii Hi When will thai day be" If anyone can pi edict such an even: ..;. heavy-browed Sir William Gilllall. Where other doctors do not forec.^' a birth late nt.-ii doaal] than within four Sn William, with %  ence he cannot define himrttl %  •he Princeas at hei own request Tins g->ear-old. orthrxiox surHHKi brought young Prince to UM world, It waa ihe fourth royal child who had been bom under his skilled and ifltient care He attended the Duchess of Kent at all three of her confinements A prefer I WILLIAM G1LLIATTS father had a chemist*! shop on Wide 1 rcite. Boston, Lincolnshire There, behind the e-mnter. >oung Gilliatt was inspired with e to i^cume a doctor I while her son was still I boy. his mother ran the chemist's shop herself and sent her son to He speaks In favour of painless childbirth, and the use of anacslUce. .nd h frowns on the modern tendency to have women i p from their beds within live Cavs of giving birth He prefers t- keep them thenfor a fortnight V. nn si ML; A MAN wilh a dour, uncommucatlva extern r. Gilliatt hides leiiind hlfdfj -ic ^ warm i | wit that makes him me of Ihe mo?.t amusing afler. ikan :n his profession. Today his consulting-rooman; id Brook-treet. A few minute.-' walk away is his home, overlooking Hyde Pork. There he lives w*th his wife, once the clever ir.nesthetist Dr. Ann Louise Kami. Dd their daughter Their son has recently quulilled his father's medical school In Middlesex Hospital. The line, tapering hands nf Sir William will be the flrst to hold the royal child.L IS DR. BARBARA Mrs. Lloyd-SUll, who. happiK Is with us in Barbados, has just published her autobiography under the above title. It is an exciUng book Indeed. utmost loo exciting. H leaves one breathless and dazed as If one had just taken a long Inp in .. car at a speed far in execs* of the legal limit. Par Mrs Lloyd-SUll. adventures have piled one on lop of the Other and the scene has shlftci M rapidly from COUlltry to country and continent to continent that for her own sake as well as ours, one cannot but be pleased that she has. for the moment, come to Mat in a place where the tempo of life is considerably slower' My own experience of dental surgeons is of rather gloomy static persons who take an unconscionable time drilling BWa] Ud removing one's tooth with the languor and lethargy ol o I .ucking an exquisite flower If Mis Lloyd-Still does her wort, i." the speed with which she s ionds the rest of her life. I shal 1 g i to her at once' Maharajah*. 1. % %  is monkeys, Jews, n piains. Internment camps, andj p ish hotels, whlu past like 11K n vietonc news, and }ust when you think you have seized hold of this elusive personality she hagone off somewhere else. Onw< uld like to grip her by the arm and say "now sll down quiet I v '. i •' minutes, and Ml u. sll about It!" She has, however, told uenough to make us want more mid that Is one of the Mcref mt-f-isful authorship I. fur one, if she ever writes im.ther book, shall take a deep Ith .ni'1 buy it Me.uiwlule 1 "'ge you to buy this one. S CI'NLIFFE OWEN Kiiiggwood Films Stop Work On "Sunken TroaauiV" KINGSTON. August 8 Kmg*wood Films — which has the monopoly—make pictures in J ..n..i.. .i under an arrangement with the Qovemunant which the Company has not carried out so far — according to Robert Commung. President now in the island. They will continue operations .. | as long as the .ngantgatlon %  iiirad ol ttM oootV der.ee of the Government and the | .[ile | that the Compans Will oanda ol Jamah %  pai ha^s foi good." The Company. Mh.ch agreed to make 12 pie%  iv. nas stopped work making the first, "Sunken Treasure" —Car i:.B.C. RADIO PROCRAMMF. rit>, T IS %  m Trwnl'. l*.l Ce. m TI* PUino lop PkNnairr. T 4S OXMnlly spmilnna' %  •> " Thr EditoriMU, I IS • m Prom* Pandr. s IS am klriody .ire. a a in n..>k. lo K*ad S * Brlli'h Miki.l*rl> Ir V < < SCO THE. BIGGEST PICTURE IN TEN YEARS' Nn I 01 Th* inw Parade. II IS i> m Li-lonri(Inlcr 1 OS p in Tl>l-li At. .inn VUth M<. S lasChekM. SUS pm Trent'* L-M C*. •. Ill put ViUr ind Pre|aHc*. %  pm Merchant Navy Nr-ilnUr 7 10 p m The New*. 1 10 p m Nw* IS-7 SO p m tt-fcpl |U ..„ l WatMlrK*hi. TSS—1*3 i. ^"1"! iil-vit* dlacuMloi. wnn hfaaUntrtn and A E T Mmy. Ii m Kadio NMowl. IIS PI" T->l-in Around Wllh tlarbrrt Hodse Itipin Anton and Hi Oreh**ira. s H • i Th* BdHoriaU. fc 00 pm illgtf, S p m London LUThl l-nul Ots-hrra. loan P Thr ISrws 'oil ri Imrrl.idr. 10 IS p m The OKKIW Mi-., rn-ll lilir 10 iin-iMirh, 1100 p m ThPiano for Mts>Vt40VM//>'S of Ceorgetown. and ._ "' Scfl e11 >:" ,cr ^ y ' Back From Trinidad *i d.rtcraaua %  .! %  ,. I.,. ItT Piigrani IB -— II.'. t treat %  Iff"" %  n .i ii aosniat is* \r lor rnangiL ".. usin I l*. f i '•'i. I • I, I V.Dk % %  • %  i ,,„. ,. thru ..„.,II,.„ um.-. she "" •">'• •-"".• %  ,,, '"y '"%  ., hcUdu .....I 4%  rnwd '/T """f, "> W A i ... ii -K-,.1,, '" ^pend three weeks holida> aiin Harbados .Xdos. Mrs Potter who .rnved from St. Lucia on Saturday will be reluming there on August Holiday 20th M ISS liKAi !'. ItlSHOI' win Mis Olway w ill be slaymg with left lieie on July 1st (or a tneir sister Miss Minnie Wells in holiday in Trinidad, returned on Dayrells Road CRVPTOQIOTE—Here's how to work It: AXVDLBAAXR h) LONGFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this example A to used for the three La. X for tht two OS. etc. Slngtt litttrs. ipoitrophies the length and formation of the wards art all hinta. l-a h day the coue letters arc different A Cryptogram Quotation MVA JFBHBMAS C .= F I F T II M F T 1 rt MVFB BCPSGA. BQlAHJ MV8CPIVCPM MVA CCPTMSO HTJ MVA QACQWA— v r s H o A AQUATIC < l-l'H i HfBilA .Memban Onl/i in "PASS TO ROMANCE" I >h.mi Plrlar* IIOY.ll. (Woithing.) l.5l 2 Shows TO-DAY, 1.30 and Ul p.m. The Double Feature SI.KKPV LAGOON and AFFAIRS OF liKKALDINK wtth Henrv WILLCOXON — Jane WJfTHERS SATUKOAV and SUNDAY. 5.00 & K.:l P.M. CAPT. CARKY U.S.A. Wilh Alan LADD Wcnda HENDRIX FRIDAY ONLY 4.30 & H.30 P.M. I riuHi'publle Whole Serial . "ZONOS BLACK WHIP" Linda STERI.INC CieorKe J LEWIS OLYMPIC I..i-i 2 Shows TO-DAY. 1.30 & K.l.i p.m. Columbia Double : "MISSING JIROR" with Jem Bannon "PRA1RIK S TRANGER" with Chalk's Si,unit FRIDAY to SUNDAY. 4.30 & 8.15 P.M. The Fox Double : "STORMY WKATIIKR" with Bill ROBINSON and Lena HORN — AND — "SLATTKRY'S HURRICANE" with Richard WIDMARK and Linda DARNELL I RIDAY to MONDAY 4.45 and MI in. PLAZA MOWASsD mi %  MU DAVIS Humphrrv BOGART I'l 1 allII n i nil I INI • SAT— St'si .v wr Dtaant %  -n..ir IIKII IHH*BIJ: Bl TIM HOLT In %  Iga .nd "STAOr COACH Kill t. XI 111 (The Garden) ST. JAMES • M .HICO-BAIII,, PROGRAM, TARZAN'S TRIUMPHS" • %  IT MM UCDTT IHIM41 % % %  IINglWHI tURTU" /AV///,',v*V//>V///*///.V/-C'*V/''A < ryptoquotf: FOR ANY MAN WITH HALF AN EYE WHAT STANDS BEFORE HIM MAY ESl'Y—TP.UMBULL '-'**,*/'.**•*'>' FOR STRENGTH FOR ENERGY FOR ENJOYMENT Its J&R ENRICHED 6**^*-**'X-^V'*<-*^OVC<-%<,^C^&<^au— FKRROL lOMt'(UM) "111 elear up >ur couth in j hurry. [1 UH lonti propcrties to restoie your tired and faded system lo its former strength, and it contains Creosote HM) CuUirol to cure your cough. T:. ,t vou have a cough, nn holiday pKtcripttoo I I ItHOI (OMI'IHMI 'o nd >ou of it as quickH* us possible, and then after it's gone plenty of sunshine and sea-hathlng to send you back fcilinc. like a new peril Daaa.fl Uke that couih uii your Vacation—take MIIIIOI CO >l IMI I Ml | < STOKtS A in MM LTD., 0 S AgenU. HOW TO-DAY. Ul 2 Shovis 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. I'urainuunl Dunblr : Bing CROSBY — Bob HOPE — IN "ROAD TO RIO" — AND — % %  AI.BUQlIERqCK" — WITH — Randolph SCOTT Barbara BRITTON 0*01 .!• (Gabby) HAYES GLOBE GRAND KIDDIES MATINKK TO-DAY AT 2.110 P.M. "THE EXILE" Childrrn 12c. — Sit Anywhere TO-DAY ...IMI „nd S.30 p.m. (LW Showsl "THE PILLOW of DEATH" Lon CHANEY — Brenda JOYCE — AND "THE EXILE" FAIRBANKS Jr. Maria MONTE'/. OPENING TOMORROW. 5.00 & S.30 P.M. A Pirlnrr for Ihe whole Iiimily aft A >f£> D/fy-D'/fc 1)1 II.IGIIT! WALTDISNEYS SO DEAR It) •ffElRTaf Hm-VMr-OOy" MI imKMN um IIUIIlll' lUUl'UIII •M ICMI BK40II — WITH — TALENT ON PARADK





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Till K>l> \\ MT.IST HP, 193" BARBADOS AlnOCATF. PACK SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. IN Ml • IM ill i< Minus RruruiuiiH'iil 'W ill Cost Fiance 15*710 Million I IN BUM ;. | rM \ M tua tender .. %  • %  BS To dta.-: rote-' i'h Use 1. Q i i m '*• .rawer roil MALK AUTOMOTIVE AUTO CYCI.E £20 MONTHLY EASILY cjrn-a at nome in .par. iiiiuiK in iiampt. No niHiincn ece-t< Suitable (..r MHr e*. I %  SB* wiin Students H Color.ic* and Dominion* for pen cor Enctoee l' ilp An :..ke (m day* F Parting(on, Floeped House. MB Wi| M. ad l.rian Urn Enl*nd NOTICE USA MOTOR CVCU I'"' COB be x*n at Hrdn-an A Taylor* Owwt An.il0 feeds, M Crfcan C.."(dard MM WSin.' ff BS.SO-Jn The Pam-tuai Tiwiuwrl Office. ) .harl silll be .k-ed al 12 tat. IBM H Bt'RTON. Parochial irMMttl, %  I Michael OFFICIAL NOTICE TRACTOR TD S Applv %  Ml TrU'CK IIMI Tl-.UK i-h day < O • frask ..-: M ifj Jauin Jones A, Co l<_. Tank Yard at back of Elnpre Theatre Offer* in writing will he recetvid t>> ..me* A 1-yn.h Va Ltd up to p m on Frida' llth AuBMI l KIRNITl KK PURHITUn Btettl !>lnm Ctlall H 0* r-ih Dlmt.tf Tab.c 1 i .HIKK-.K Prr-iea from NO 00 SMU%  -:. Mi on. DrillBg Tnbtra from to* 00 China Cabinet, from S*' %  -nd loll of other rurnit.ii* at i..,r* for 10 ihe Record* OAS STOVE CondlUon a. new B*9 Oti Al Ralph Heard A .. %  wood Alley Prone 4SS4 10 %  SO—OB RETORT*RITOHns % lu.t received Calvpsoe* and other. Corn* In .ind -' "' "' ( W rifjiti LM 1" i so—*n Ju*t arrived NobleJt Here larquw palnt* In ieiCT"l colour*, tnctudma ivirfteer. primer, putty, compound, and thinner* Knqulnr Auto Tvre CwiHW. Trafalgar Street Phone MM. saw T.FN WATCHES Jo-t tort merit of Ladle Wat. lie. %  and OentWrirt A I. WAITIIF. i on itivi HOUSES l.-.r-on Beat. Defendant nee of on Otder "' III. > above action made on the Junr 1B40. 1 nvr natter to | Ml olale. rlsht oi fleet i nn all that cat tain piece or parcel of land iltu-le al Jn--tiii.nl Village in %  he pariah of Saint Michael and laland (orculd untalnlns by admeasurement laenty-one perches or lher*about* of which area one perch forma part of in* putK road called Sheet* Road will be precluded from the; bm.ni of (he .a.d Decree, and be deprived of all claim on or afalml the %  aid proprrty Cla'maril* are alto notified that thrv .,;.( allmd Ihe aald Cum t on Wrdnrtus. the IT day of Septembei lt0. at I o'clock a m whan their *aid claim. PARIS. August 7. •.ilK-THl *hc wtl BMBd Ihi •QUlvaltBI "t &5.T10 000.000 on toarmaitHMit tu*nt'xi thrtM raan Tht uw ,ne *^ meiil made it plain Ihi %  nch Hi"'! urn.:. %  isJi and American iro >p to join .i. t iiiimn Eurupe'a main |Toun I force "ll U r.cxvtt-arv", a Govtntitu'iit italenient aaid. "that Ihe United SUiten und Great Britain take (tart in eommon defence %  Ailh a SUaBcMfAt DUmDH 0l dtVlton* stationed in Europe". Frvn-: sources estiniate.1 thi.t $1,200,000 000 originally contemplated foi net yfkir's military aMBtttn I n pnajMkltd ; %  0l r*rance* toul revenue The increased exiK'iiliture thev say would bnnn this to 10%. The Communique announcint, plan* put the total of her a iinei strength including nnli•,II/CI police ut 695.000 men Premier KnUU tJehardscn o( Norway .iiscloswi th.it appropnatiorv tfi $351.25000 nioic t..r defence purpoaws wiil be presented o King Maakon VII by August 25 • n said the additional minis vs. ill be spent over the next 30 months. uter Delegates Will Go To Canada %  > Irm.t Pair S lliwd Uafl Lmt peaket for his good sieech It wai the best and rnoul reasonable the) had had on the debate so far Just as that member felt, others I had to face the issue Some people had been pains to assure them thai if the shipment when It had been sugrsouU have been gone by ;• tanker, did not go forward -. tlM bsjsfjnnlin 'if thfir .:: %  thiinul.i--Hut the n.mmitter had been .1 that there w uniiicstiatr dtnajM Thru' .!.• MtiM mvtJJ ihlpfafjri who Ml that if the iiwlasset WMfj In no by tinkers, they w.uld tM s|uiH>Zed out of the trade It was no foregone conclusion that everything settled as some members were attempting to Imply i The Honourable JufatM 1MB IHI BBT St James hud pointed out a fact to them which was of itnininsc importance, that they should endeavour to keep the name of the Barbados molasses at a high standard ConArTl in Canada There was a conflict in Canada between retailers of fancy , %  ssas for them l< get first hand information about Harbour Log f.OYEHAMEXT NOTICES. In Carinlr Bar SKSt. fl ton*. Caul Mark*. from SI V.t .rent Arci 1 Prrsooner Owner. ADFPARTIBfTI H A Craftaman, 1WN I %  laasds. ahrtu Mr*i. ttaCixfai Ik Co Ltd Paln.e f..r Fl-HT B-"V At'•, ISO Plrlorri Bliwrt. Port of Spain :i,l...i H !!• *i OVERSEE"—Al Oranae Hill. PlanUUon -t Peter Applv. Trie Manager %  BIOt,n OFFICIAL SALE PAJtaUDOat i.. thr Aatuutil Casil *f Appeal lEqmtable Juiladictloni Luclen Uoyd l*coek. Plaintiff Walwyn EVaraon Be*t. Defendant NOTICi; Ihereby given that by %  irtue of an Order of Ihe Aa*l*tant .'ouil of Appeal dated the JOth day of JUM III-II there *ill be ael up for aale io Ihe hiahest bidder at the office of the Clerk of the Aaalitanl Court of Appeal .il BM couit Hou.e. Hudaetown. between the hour* of 12 inoonl and 2 o clock in the afternoon on Friday. the nth day of September. ISM. all that certain piece or parcel of land .Himle at JarkrruuVa Village In the pariah of Saint Michael and lalaod aforraakl contain ins by admeaauremriit twenty-one perchei or tharaabouu of which area on* perch forma part of the public road called Skcel* Road hera-lnaflrr nientannecl abuttlns .arid lx >< J i illriii StpntlNTTNOr-NT l-ady Bupeiin. lendent for the Women'a Self Help. s>;th aoma hnowladse of book work "alary MO SO a month* Applv by leitn tn The Becratary WomaiVi Self-Halp Application* to be lent In by AuS Mlh IBM R rti MISCELLA N FOl s ANTED TO BENT ar anywhere cool. Pr.daeir-evenlruj. B JO-In White Park |tre *tarr.p* CllubtSh TBylM PO flOX SM S.in Franclwi C tond FI-AT UMTaln r..at Wavarly. Illue Waters Terrace 3 larse Uedr.iom* taanl furni.hed wllh modern convanlanc*t Phone BStt • %  SO—tn TREVOR Black Rock: From Sept 1 Drnwing and Dunn* room*. 3 bedpooni.. iiir.nina water In each; Ton-I Bath; Natrr; Kl'chrn. Store .room, eje lance Yard EJortrli laitvh; Qardi-n. etc AW>1> C F St Jnhi-. VUbjr 1 Conic Hill Rd Phone 34SI to S 10.' %  PITHLir ^\us Al'CTION IOVI A FOI XII LOST ( AUm Scott toward* the waat anil IUIII cm land* now or lat* of S Walker i len.r retuni aan i r-.-lT V. i ..,-! Ci ,I. Hill. St liars Ml If OFFICIAL NOTICE UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER I liave been nintruiled I BJ Auction on Ihe ap.il ..i M abQaTsnj t-uion Thur-l.iv 10th AuaMI af one Double roofed houee Each roof bains IS by 10 with yard e.u-loard with sol-aiiire Spot can be renled o boujj'it Term. Caah D'Arrv A S.-ott. Auctioneer 4 B S0--4n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER BUTTER RV RECOMMENDATIONS of Uoyd* al cuMark. High Street. KJ caaea tonkin* Dutter SALE 11 JO o'clock TERMS (ASM m:\Msir. TROTMAN A CO.. Auetloneera US' THE ASSISTANT COURT OF Al I'l \l tEqullable JurladkcUoro Charlea Orlando Doranl. Plaintiff John Mil Ion Wand. Defendant IN purauanra of an Order in Hjdj Court in Ihe aim. action nutd* on lh 2Mh day of June. ISM. I give notice to nil peraon* havlna any aaUtr. MSht or interval In or any Hen or niir.ir-i.i aiTe-tinjf all thai certain piece or parcel oi land *lluate nl Dear* land Clevedalr Road in the putih of Saint Michael In int* Uland conlalnlns by admeaaurotwanty perchea or IherMb.n.t. I bound! SEAL ESTATE Street tn£ i..i ,i %  % %  i,. %  • %  mate at Two Wlc Hill. r property of Oaamett II be art up for aal* by ion at our Off! re Jamr* %  y IBth Ausn-t IS'* at %  n.ndlns on land* of Louli i a road In common an iimitim*an sdi %  M m he public road called Clcvedalc Ftnad ind on land* of on* Applcwhaite de el the wn. nuj, f*ait"i aath da Wirni. AND TVHE To M.ajel Ford Tyre Number 1T3T1M Re-a-rd i Flndtr A|apty A FIARVES A CO It B SO Hit, OFFICIAL NOTICE llAltDADON IN THE ASSf-cTANT COCRT OE API-EAI. (Equitable Jiirt*dictln> John Stuvnnn. PtalntlrT Caaneron Whitatanley Jordan. aMBRdaM I bound 1 wltnei I their brins befoi Ihe i of -nl i document* and alma with I I iv | KM t,.. M Friday between the hour* of It (noon 1 and J o'clock In the afternoon, at the Office of the Clerk of the AaalBant Court of Appeal at the Court Hou*e. Rridsrtown. before the Mth day ol September. IBM. In order that aiah clalma may be ranked according to Ihe nature and priority thereof ie*oectlveiy. ethrrwiar auch peraom precluded from Ihe benefit of Decree, and be deprived of all claim or. nr atainat the laid proper'* Clnm-.nnt. are alan nntlflril that tlim muat attend the aald Court on Wednea day. the Mth day of September, at K o'clock a fn when their aald clalma will ba ranked. Given under my hand* thla Mth day of June. ISM ill peraon mtereM In or anr lien or li ufledln* all that certain plan of land tltuale In the tM." as Thai Garden in the par Jama* In tMa l.lnnd ronlal • tM" i*h of I "' b-undine on land' %  landi of nianche i Liquor Licet,No '' %  • of • in ""Pffl 01 premie* >< a board and •hmilro .nop with *hedr.f attached a' "n ,-bnp of with atvedroof attached al ure-i. TfJII. St M'cnael. lor permia.lon to u*e asid LKluor Cicenaa at a double roofed board and dilngle abop at SI Michael Dated thi. ta-h day of ASM T,, -C L WALWYN %  "'"" M •, "&,:£..-., for Appueant N B —Thi* application will be c*r %  .aa-red al a hcenaiiuf Court to ba heio .t Police Court. Dietrict A*, on MSIBSBF uII*t day of Aduii. i'. %  ' %  oeaxk *"-(.,. WALWVX. Pol.ce MaaftStfBII D.-t A fig %  I Clerk of the A>Mini-' Court of ,tcI1H OFFICIAL SALF APPEAL (Equitable Juriadk-llonCharlea Orlando Doranl. plaintiff John Milton Ward. Defendant by ad nod* buttine and 1 Varnnir* Welch I. on land* faernaciy • one Yearwood I on land* formerly now belonaTlnS to MM of laml*c Aat-rd and on r however alae tha -IM bound Io hrlria befora J of their *ald rlakni with their wllnaaae*. dneumant* and voucher*, to he e.amlnert lev me on any Tlatartir or Frldav bet-een the hour* n' 11 moor.. and 3 o'clock In the afternoon at the Office of the Clerk of tr-e Aua'tai-' Court of Appeal at tha Court Hite Brldsetown. before Use with das of September 1B0O In orda* I*iat ruch clalma may b ranked aeerdtn| to lha nature and priori-* "lerenf -e-pectlvely: olherwlae %  -* peeeon* anil Md from the benefit of tha aaid Deere*, and be depriv-n "'all ektUfl on or "Balnw Ihe -old prOtwrtr I. are alao nollBed triat they mtaal allend Ihe aald Court on Wedrsaaday. Ihe Mth day of September. ISO* at 10 o'ektek an. when Ihelr fJC claim* will be ranked liven under my hand thl* 2Slh day I v o,!" the Aui-tan' of Appeal Tin Junior Member for SL Philip had made some of the most Iftroui untruths and reckHsM nils-statements about the molasses question. He had talkexl about permission being given lo the tanker to come into the harbour. There was no war and the harbour master had no reason to prevent the tanki r from entcrlni the harbour He had interviewed In the lobby of the House Mr Itmirh. Mr Newman and others more than once He had assured them that molasses was not leaving the island by a tanker and advised the sending of a cable ao that the tanker would not leave for Barbados They must have de. ward smart and the tanker had still come. That was their funeial Mr. Allder (L> said that he was given the impression that the delegation was nothing more than a band of salesmen Were they to take money from the treasury for a delc^atim! whuh sscmld bring HO return-' I Itthought that Sir John Saint was doing good services to the rn-lii-.ts' Association DJ *MtH of his Influence ami the OAKM he held in the colony He got theQOvwi u TeWil tn do whatever the Sugar I'l-otlucers' Association wanted done, things which they knew that they could nut them... |0l the Government to do He. too. was of the opinion that the money in the Resolution should be reduced and he would second the motion of the Junior Member for SI Philip Fiscal Survey There was a Trade (. ioiier Who represented the West Indies and he felt that thi necessary Information should b< got from him To make the sum le-they should only send two on the delegation, either Sir John Saint or the II on J I) Chandler and Mr Adams. They had to be careful about their expenditure until they had ,i. lUeal survey Ho was convinced that the amount was too high for an obviously fruitless project. I seemed to him that a thing wa* held to IKright not on Its prtMlpali but because of the iM'oule who sponstiiitl them Mr. F la Wales*! i 1.1 said thai thdj ..sing concerning what happens when rogues and thieves fell out applied more to the Junior Member for St. Philip than to whom that member was throwing hi* implication llefore the tanker (.nestlou came up. he sold, a certain ,:i niUman wanted to %  h I p molasses In steel drum* In January. The workers had msde an appeal to the Union and thi molasses had not been shipped m ltd*] drumbs. The Junior Member lor St Philip had been denounced bv the people as one who did nut serve in their Interest and he was only speaking at length on what he knew nothing alKmt The Resolution was then passed %  loan. -. ta N.-'l. %  I S pa i s M aadowbs R fc. s %  AI,-, t S Afli.-ii.1-m S S Ali".i Lot O BS Ha-S'Ct ll.o- Ceulu* R S iallm S S Will %  %  SF.AWELL .toia I BOM TRI*. aim loi.. TWvwr lai Million. l.-ienr* Carrtnaton. aatllka. Myrna Caitlllo Rtiril leto Caelillo. Dora ,-^nllli iceeilea. Ctai-te -lt' ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. Vt S HECUBA Am lh Mh. Bth s WMJmA Sepl 1H. and. Mh SAILINU ii""i s'i ,ii i.-'i ll.it-..' %  %  %  sasis si HI n .. siiiw y ~ Kwnuel Mr N.bb, Mirfie* I istPis-'t HH nosfiMi ST PETE! -.> Headquarters %  Cha.imsn Conununlratton* (Kllcer \'T noUra K..i Supply Officer OABN i lie-, ue Officer %  %  H I Shcttci Officer DeMonibrun Mr Harn' [lamage Ofllcer ..itlei. Ksquire, Station Hill. S' Victor Matthews. Esquire. Mortimer Hall, St Peter I II Chandler. Esquire. Road V %  . St peter Kenneth Atherley. Esquire. Mile and a Quarter, St. Peter. A A HaniIBOJMIM, Haymans Factor*. St N*H Dr. T. L I tl.nkir, PMO, Rose Vllee. St Peter Car Hale Retd. Esquire. Station Hill St Peter G C ParrU. Boasob) s* i %  MlC celv ST JOSKPII lleailtiuarUTs ( ommillee: till M BV I .1 the University College, and i I rtttriat, of Hull. Engl.iud I .-uti-in ,-as rVfjM pi tin %  t Di T H J Tasini Principal of the I'nivei its r..! 1-ge Chalrmi llio.ltll.il OAV/M lio.ol Cl.aiaiiie Officer Supply Officer Sh.ltet itrfieer Clothing Distribution OnVcr Rescue Officer Sanitation Officer . Damage Assessment officers E A Way. EMIUIMRM L C Mallalieu M. MeCarty and Ex Sgt Major Goodman A T King. Esipure 0 Hudson, Esquire W H Coward, Esquire Mrs 1, C Mallalleu M. A. Lampitt, Esquire G. I. Qlttens. Esquire C K. Durant. Esq., and G F. Clarke. Esq ight .Uslriets. and the follow ppointed: — I. | Smith, Fatq.. E. G. Masco) 1. Esq R. IS tiltANJESTAII Au 2Hid 18. WIUJCM8TAD Sept IBth \ll ISO TOTBINIDMi l"Ah \M sRim iiiMiitR.t. art < • HEctmA Aua ssih t..TTlCA Sepl 1th r sai HO. SON a OfJ i tu SI.I SI. The M V "Caribbee" will at eepl Cargo and Passengers for Dominica. Antigua. Montserrat, St. Kltu-Nevis sailing 12th August, 1S50 B W I Schooner t! Assoclallnn Ine Consignee: Dial: ~ 9nc SFR OBLBANB MOA RAM.EH %  II 'UA MOAM|. ALCOA RUNNER saih July llth Au Und Aiiau-1 Foot Iteh Healedin3Day c *DQ your f-*t Itch, smart and burn i badly (hat th,.y n-.rt. drive you craay* I me. (he akin era. k. pe-l or bleed" The! real cauaa ofit !" ahln irnublos la a ajerm %  tiai kaa isjri id lawo**!* 11 %  % %  asdaid BJM IrOOI.RlntJap'rItch, phnhy Itrh You can t Bet rid Of the troubla until y..u r. garmcauae A new dlacosery. called Niao•arm. at-.p, (he Itchiiiff In T minutes, mil I tha gerrna In !t houra at.d afarta h!lii the .kin ~ft. -moenh and clear In 1 •ays NlMdtrm 1 I ful l( la suarant—I to end the Itch and ti-nl ** %  akin not onh\ OR tl.f faet but Ik, Booa, and lllnsworn. fii I turnof-mpfycarton Aakcbcmlatfor NlaoNixoderm For Skin Tronhfcs NOTtrr i. terebv alven that by vtrtu* of an Order "f tha Aedetanl Court of Apoeal date' it— Mth day of lune. IK0. U-.ere will ba art Im %  o the hishi-i bidder al tha OfRcc "f, tha Clerk of ihe Aaalatant Court of Anneal t the Court Hnuae Rridayto* e-cks-fe in the %  Prmoon on PrU •Ind day of Septambae. IBU. all Uiat | rrrtam piece or p.e %  .it Drar* land Clavadala Road in the 1 had In 'hifluid civitalrnns bv admeamrem—*t twentor IheieaiHiul* .ib.-tung and %  OB Und. of Loul. Codria*on sryrKK ^^y „van >ui a load .m common on thapublic < vlnU( gf ln Order "f the .o-d calledClasadaU. Ro.d and on ., „ f A d .,^ Ih m[ AaOlBwJasWs dec^aaad or i ,^ thmn w|l ^ ^ up ,„ „„ BMr U*B **ma may ab-.t nd ,. ,,„ f thr ,, MM „ ,, nr oH** of I bound, and if not than *oio use aaid lh#1 C lerk of tha Aaaiatant Court of property will be art up for aale on every I Appeal at lha Court Houar nude-town reedmat rnday betwarn tha aama MwB h ^oun of IS '.—ro and 1 OFFICIAL SALE MniAMa IN THJ. ASSISTANT COUPT O AlfEAl Equitable JuriadlrliOti John Shannon Plaintiff frRHMaaUeV Jordan. Aan at ant 1 TUia ISBVKI The parish has been tlivideil ing supervisors have been No I E Straughan. Esq Cumberbatch. Esq. From St Amliesss ll.iiniilarv in.luthng Shufflers. Police Station. Dark Hole. Fruitful Hill and Cane Garden, Park's Road. Mi .MH Hill. Spa. St Bernards Village Maynards, Richmond, Free Hill. Sugar llilr! l-ayne Land to St. Thomas Boundary J | Wilkle. Esq A W l.atnpttt. Es-|, G E Hutchin-.m. Esq. A V Ince Esq From St Andrew's Boundary including Cambridge and Parris Village Bhtaex Hill. Springfield. Cocoanut Grove. Mellowes, Kii'.-i-. ffldge lliwd. Catllewash to East of Joe'g Klver Mouth. No 3 G Amos, Esquire, A A. B. Gill. Esquire Fiotn St Thomas Boundary near Mt. Wilton including Iammlngs. Union. Bragg" Hill. Chlmberazo. Airy Hill. Clement Hock, to Retreat Gully east of St Annes Vicara/e. No 4 J C King Esq E H Farmer. Caq.. L E. Cave. Esq.. A Mevers iTOTft Hetrcat Gully East of St. Annes Vicarage including Industry and Hell eat. Isdian Pond and Parris Hill. Andrew. Fa.tory to St George's Boundadv No S. P Walker. Ksq W H Coward. Esq. J H. Branch, Esq From Auburn, Coffee Gully. Branchbury. Castle Grant and Little Island, Surinam. Horse Hill, to top of Horse Hill No. 8 C A Willi.nn K.|. ' Trade Union mov —Can Prrs*. • on .M'HftX HOP SAIL MAXVW I |*1 well known BllfJ MCblttwtl DM t pTOptrtj ground nd ptr..r...inls HthlJISJ l-.nl> JOHN M. BLADON A F S F.V.A. (Formerly DIXON A HI Vims REAL ESTATE AGENT /. 'JfT.ONEER SURVEYOR Phone 4640 Plantations' Building REMOVAL NOTICE that ahe has re. %  spd law Iha-v %  Shoppe tr. Ity STIU1ET oopoalle <: n r r Krrelved Call Faulv if You Want the Latest Hi' THE RK.VIIIAI. %  I ciili..I I ..II ^1' i yii'oim >i Proprietors i i MT.t.1 lha rrse I* wld tor i r.than **0 ruled thl* Mth day of June i afternoon on Friday, th. %  As I Clark of the Aaetatani Court of Appeal S T Ml —dn 'i nsnwi e are hereby warned asalnat lo Any parson or peraon %  them or anyone Mac on. debt or debt* k) %  %  •it Lucy 10 S M-flr clock II I and dai rartaln ptaea or parcel of land i in tha Dlatriel known • ThOarden ilnd by admeamre-iaent twi mod* buttlna; and boundlnr on land* ol Veronica Welch -m land, of ,„„ dill on land, formerlv of neatnee Olbbi now on* Vearwood on land, of on. Riimeit on land, formerly of Lydh Iflll now bMonttins lo one Hlrsda or land* of Loulae Afard and on a publli road or howevee *l*a tha aama may butt and bound, and If not then *old 1 *ald property will be ae* up for aale 1 on ovary avcreediiss rrtday between tha tame hour* until the aama la aald for t i .urn not laaa than EMO 0 0 Dated thl* Mth day of JdM, IBSO I V f.IKRfa AB Clark of the Aaaunan' Court of Appeal B t so sn %  in; if inn AIMIS ARTS A uniis SOil FT V 11 %  %  AN KXIIIHITION Ol Mt I.Kit HI !'. K R BROODII il And A DIHPI.AV Off i-firimv Al The lt.c-,.1... Mui-cum The f.jrrt-on From \ii. II -i Hlh lo 3 1st Inclusive s.m. to ft p m Iltify. escept Suiidst* ADMISSION I Museum and MACS Members and t'hlidn Half Price in JOHN He ,i|i|ii.iK.i (tmimillee: Chairman Rev A Mellor Cominunlciitions Ofllcct R. S. Peterkln. Esq. Road Clearance Officer 11 O GUI, Esq Supply Officer K M Scale. Esq. Sheltei Offlcei II M. Fanner. Esq. Rescue Officer O Wilkinson. Esq. Saiulation OfBofj B C Greenidge, Esq. Damage Assessment Offlcei C O. Armstrong. Esq. The parish has baotl divided Luta ten districts with the following lersotis in chaige In I E. M Scale. Esq. Cfinirmari Ml Pleasant Pin Il 1. Barrow, Esq Maaslah St A. P llradshaw, Esq. Guinea Factory N. Webstei. Esq. .. llillbury W I Welmter, Esq Moncrleffe Pin. II Browne. Esq .. Guinea Factory No 2 Rev. C A Snyer. Chairman Rev P H Y Vaughn Codringlon College E. L. Claike, Esq Palmers Pin. J II Donovan. Esq. Society No 3 P. U. Gill. Esq CruilFtriori Newcastle Pin J. C. Martin, Esq Hath Pin. l ..il Mayers. Esq. Newcastle Tenantry N. E. Williams. Eat) Foster Hall Pin. CllBton Alleyne. Esq. St. Margaret's Boys' School O. Wilkinson. Esq. Sargeant Street No 4 J A. Clarke. Esq. Choir moil Cliflon Hall Pin 11. M. H West. Esq Hothersal Pin il <;,• % % %  K M.iKern Pin. N< 5 L. 11 Farmei. K-.| Crasarwll (oil.ton Pin K D Branch. E-q So. li-ty Pin. S C Greenidge, Esq. Haynes HUI | llurle>. Esne, Es 4 CnSSrlrsi gl Wakefleld Pin M M Greaves, Esq Bcllcmonte I, If. Branch. Eaq Claybury Pin. Rev C Pilgrim Ml Tabor. 1 T o ba able .., O fler lou A .!..* %  H turdy I v.1.I'l-'. II! It :..: :. it'S TOAST from youi <. .. M. aj OFFKHS:— FOR YOl K PLI.ASIRI: A Small %  sample Lul of f ashmere and Anioti Mlsed ri'l.LOVFRS and t AKIlK.ANS Ifum sl.lOd — glg.aW MOTKOUHklll. VWHTF A Kill %  FOsttl dllll A nidi RANGE Of |a*OMI DM Ufl IMD ftaMOH fTEAEl tsBa-g. Hl-wses. Skirl-. I.t. HI |l KOAIIU AV .llll SS SHOP. .\--. i 'ion ,sn P. the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order. !•. No. 28 which will be published in the Official Gazette of Thursday. 10th August. l50 2. Under this Order ihe maximum wholesale and retail selling | "Salaaan—Tlnnedl(b. Chaw are as follows — ARTICLF. Salmon — Tinned (\>\ Chum WHOLESALE PRICE %  i--l more th an) $22 Bo per case of 48x1 lb tm or $587 per 12 x 1 RETAIL PRICK %  not more than 1 1 9th August. 150.


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Till RSIUY, \U-l sr in, JH5 HUtllWHK Mi\IH Ml PAOI %  IIIRKI: 5,000 Boy Soldiers LONDON IhOI—nd Engh %  boy ate (pending part o. "leu Lug how to become food soldiers. To trie accompaniment of ex. Link nmmimi. %  at* bem* tnuitil rivai v i %  kntiy, and how to u*r the tl eflettively They are all m e m bw %  flftrA rrii H %  1 in-, ire living under canvas %  > BTnrJ .:.:.. "1 tin'"' .it. :..arrj men .I'UI arill evi ij Uv enter radet i Of BI the anned t WILL MIGRATE TO ETHIOPIA KlNliSTON. Pea SSBtOM have beei granted in Ethiopia to members Ndaratkm, ine %  :.. member .in desirous of mlgratthat %  ountij Ethiopian Government hai mime these concessions In recognition "ol the federation's steadEthiopia'! cause throufhOOl the many trying year* id It la the result liOB 00 behalf of members on which wan sub0 Ibe Empttor on May ear I the rederatu.n .ii Addis Abbaba hi load thai categories anted ie carpenplumben, eleetnam art and YOU sold him a formula thai turned, him into laking him exempt from military call-up." toadstool, ih* LOIKlilU . ..V.! I addition la the land eoncesIM Ethiopian Government DYtdcd a house, free ol parlod "f one year as from September, to accommotl prospective settlers while through the capital on • atOaaiant. Delegation Will Go To Canada To Enquire Into Molasses Trade k.-iThen pie who looked • %  the exlrame and not at Uv Phe trounduMi and was no political issue The Government could do bettar than make %  thorough Investigation which would mean lot conteiiiinein ol tlu pea] Mr nnar(L) nud thai ha ara .i member i.f tinBom t u>i t! l.uicv 'T-,,1., %  h:id ;> agrcv with the Junior member for St. GexuRe. it had kew decided lhai It wai not in tti• %  interest of the colony to allow %  p ot tain from (he island by lank) I Students Smutili Frontier Barriers W1S8EMBOURO, fftan %  Aug. 7. .it Intaraauonal group of 3uo Btudanta calling for Euin:ished frontiei barriers at the Freaci wre "ii Bunded! Ho re Iiied Armed a/ith cam ol gasoline .hi Students split into two groui" H aV) % % %  < %  I 'he l-order point. uj-n-otlng barrlara and burnin. tin in m a nearby field. As The la ...,. %  he European movemen 1 u BurosMn uhlt) rUn Up above the bla/.c The demonstration Wgg iielu to pn delegates to the Counc' of Sjurope which wtis meet in if In ir| some 35 miles south the Coumil is considartng taking West Germany and into full partner-.hlt> W. %  .. : Foreign Ministers hav voted to give them full mem be. hij In the Council's Upper HOUI the Committee of Foreign Mln Isptn Bank Chairinaji Dies UANBURY. Oxfordshire. Aug Lord Wardington. for in Chairman of the Bank ol London and South Americu. died heie aged 81 .i w Beaumonl pease, hairman of Lb from lrj to I9-.5 mid Chatanai] %  i. ink <.i London and South .,,.. r* %  from 1922 to 1948 He was recently awarded i b. ciuie roi I vices to banking in South Am. Many irtemben were of the opinion that that molasses would in the course of % %  10 ll S\ tinIsland in bulk .'in. | .iM.il it put out of w.irk A commil I i appointed b) Qovcrnmeni to look into the ui it wai fell thai a delegalion Should be sent "i> Canada x w* "rst band Information from thiimiiorteri of the fancy mola • Mr (linmin. (LI who moved i.. Ing ol the Re UV %  outlined the in oa alti fa the delegation and Mid that it was for the welftri Overlooked Mr Pawdkag (Bl aid thai the Board which had beefl appointed bntO the matter, had earnestly done u. and then hud been overlooked. Tin then ..sked for s] I noil f .-n.l a delegation to Canada to get information which could be not In Baroado eW %  i from the mercbanta w-ho hud been dealing with fancy molaMei re tune, or by communkotioii with importers In Canada. Mr F\ L tValcolt (X) aid th.it tin matter m band might 'd nne (it the biggest labour disturb) hut the Island had even seen The Member wrm had Jutt spokrn knew nothing of what he talked. ..is -tiiiposed to be the biggest bu molasses from Barbados ai ihnbados was known for tinpi IddCi %  m i n %  la in tin area FOI %  UtOJ had been faced Will he in idem Ihut merchanti <>r the (aland, some tnembers of the Board, were beginning in make plena to ship fancy rnobuaaa oth<-r thai %  i normal way and that madia porters were refusing to bu> Barbadoa molaaai i iuae it waa sent in puncheon*, and puncheons were too expenafve. mem be i be 1 Sliipmenf By Tnker\ THE House of Assembly passed a Resolution on Tkiea* day for SI 1.000 to cover the expenses of a three-man deleggtion CD ;a to Canada lo enquire into the unstable situation ol the molasses trade between Canada and the colony as u would affect the colony. Members of the delegation arc Mr (i 11 Adams, representative of the workers. Sir John -Saini Cha rmi ind lion. J. D. Chandler. M.L.C.. fur the | ^f''the Uonrd^should producers. Mr, E. A B. Deanc, Secretary of the Fancy | „\ v lg anth the delegal Molasses Board, will be goipg as Secretary to the delegation. The merchants were trying to the t-'mon as a football, but the Union would not bounce They did not care for (he worken. How many people would i itii-i in .. change ov< %  '-''" i aecondary to them fl ers' Union were not prepared to allow the workers of Bridgetown to suffer by a changeovoi unless all ol the relevant faefi were known to them. Even thf merchant .. to tel 1 them about (he fiitur*' trade In Canada Delegation's rersnnnel He waa no*, concerned with the personnel of the delegation, he was satisfied that the Covertiment had made a good choice from the workers' point of view. The Senior Membei fur St. Joseph was ttwrf and he had no doubt that the workers' interests would be well protected Members would have had to come out of their beds night. ago If jny molas'e>: had gone by a tanker, Whoever liked to oppose it. he c made over their head* II would have been tm relj havp told them befori hand tops would 1 taken .Mr Adansa ILI had how loo it was Miiee the (.overnoi -inExecutive Committee have had to ask the adviee of all) Board of Enquiry through decenc> When Mr. JustJa \'.. l iKhan waa led to carry out an Investigatlon concerning U> allegntlnns about the Town nun Planning Architect. had thHousing Board been aakei anything? They had a short wMkS ap" near bloodshed us porno bio since 1937 He had llatened to both sideid the oueetion i the trenctfa of Ih i i either had showed ho* i necessary it was for them to are things lor themselves The Cot %  .1 mi.11 • had done art %  i actui %  I>I i lllj Mr Mottle* (E) | env) those wim wore reancturthle rot the laboul ituatii foi thai reaaon be would von for the passing ol the Eh should lulry, th-t the*, she .in and bi ircd i %  %  %  : •i othei had I whether thi l I %  emlgral i i vo i d putting of work mrt making f % %  !! lurt ol I yed even %  Utl a dalegattoi the InevJ .. qurSUon %  cl i .ii. pii.li • %  to wirrn Cheaper Me.hod 1 pashiir of he *llonn AVOID COLDS-FLU the %  abal tic. had done i : to avoid putting them out I empkg ment I' would be n the end t. have ••pent the M1.000 1 i %  %  conv'iendi • I..I %  *t4i>|i ID %  aid thai Ih mon. y wanted and %  ft II %  I i mi The .tell itUm should .i secretory wtM thej went i that would easure i the i "unt Mr. ttarner (C) aid that they tot lop the march ol and the inn. u la a would haVe lo hi shipped bj tankei Mr. I/si. il.i aid that the Senb i M nber for Si WOUld P 10 tell (In .... arauld have t bulks and lhe> would bellevt him Tho ) nn %  fotinrii In II. III.HO |. He ri || thai %  %  -.her foi St Thomaa .i om thm should %  I -..-in red w.i alreadj In "u employ ol Planl Ltd Thi %  %  %  %  .lohn Saml went al tea. U w %  %  i Kon l> ii \.Ut go so that %  Wvrkri *ovid !•• •ii imwford ll I 1.: .... i 1 ...4aVl havi infeara, TJa .iiiv p.., j.. | not know : :be Union erne aboui thoarndtng .n. ,.,!', ion to Canada U • v\. old hav. lo %  7. %  | .. %  • % %  v. : uw .i tankei ca na I do* to • n o i awes, tne %  %  re laid. The COflM •,,d a | ,i out when rogues and intevi ' %  ! out I : een reedhi to I aa AM "neld that t.y ranker the OUM lealera who were wen i % %  %  %  %  ik'-i nd had i •' arrani %  %  ... pij. i. 1'iiiun W .iiis .... %  %  waiting on th" It'.ee'i rep '' I .oid the pan UW) played ii tl reded I anada to sanafy eithei U 01 the con %  %  %  •' hi ,i come foi bull I ui on n > delegation At least the mernbr f tin %  h %  !., %  | Mi Crawford '-hen moved thai the sum (Or the Reei be reauced M ss.iou Mr. VMlkin-on ,%) ...id that I. dely not %  shipper T % %  ..... i. i li %  ettltude Utat the sending up ol .. delegation to C.i In me past the Migar InduatT) had u < ol peal ealue la l£e arorken ui the Industrj and ll • known few I that the won %  us would uffgt if iti. p roseM metbod W i hlprnenl was chai %  re many, he laid, art pr< ferred Barbado I las) : gnd he felt that even though she) .i. hip ba com heona, they night sllll I* able tt> get I Milk. oeful thai t"'' %  • would find thai whai be aid m i cornel it had A-I Ihooaenda %  nd thou %  '" eatab. n-h the nanw Barbado r n laaass m Ibe United state, ami Canada, doll.u pent by the ho i 'hai there was an fclti H '" %  • Bavt ui atlai t" I lo the colony'* rm SJiipp.d oi Hulk %  I. tl the la i iuj be fell Hurt Ihei ... | %  %  n n .1' Mln ihlpmenl bj |.'ki.ge lb' believed thai e dejeeall ,.,. .,i(,eKfiil He W.e • im bdkn "'' w v 1 %  aut i would t<""' %  %  failun i i Hurl ii wool turn wlJJ Mr Maaaa *-'*'''-'-*-'*'' '>'•'•''' %  '' Aflor a tiring claj BOVR.L y^ 'restores you r^T >X hen the kasj "'itMiiif .lav iom n IJ I ctu-cring *nJ rvfre bans, B banisliccsruiu-tion and ls"iiuk aud %  fOnopa ntMIHBIH. BOVRIl makes dellcloui VIMBKHH. ind improves all diflttes. QUAKER OATS Vm6&* build TALLER, HUSKIER children! SpMlafcadMMlkaSoa H.lp.Pn.wlWw Cold, Irom D.^lop^l 0 So Cokis arc doubly dangeroua no* may lead to "flu" or *oftr' ukc every precaution, and al the I'lHST watnlng iifrV or sinv.'i quick '—put a few drora of Vkka Va-t.o-nol up each now J to i ..dp pi.' thr cold from latUfighokl. YOU CUt PM IT WtHK< Th specuuued medn.iiturn *orl fast, right where the trouble %  >, and you can feel ft. That atufly, *neei> Pntling sanWiet. your IwaJ -learIrrttatlun aoothed, and nuiny %  cold II Hopped right then jnJ there Vo-fru-noi > riprrii/y tU-wml In ttimulatc Natu't'soten .1./< %  . %  ue.ieof mfdl. Cse ii i l'"N viCKsVA-lROMOL NOSf UHOPS ft//iatfoe4int6eoim II litti t-i-t'it/tmi \l.iu problem DOROTHY GRAY has a sprrlal preparation for II. A rompletr stork of •DeAoUua q-UVU, gj|^ | s III \l IV I'KII'AKATIONS mm uvuil.ible al ^ COM.INS I.TI>—Brond Street Quaker Oais.iN.iun's Wonder F.H.d...n....ihrr-i.o.e .,..,. icreal anpplMl more ii.nirnluiieiu l.x n'o*uii rounaSMn' 1 •"* '•*! V i hreahfast I.„KI la %  .til h-rg .>..„ %  h,,,c "' "" thrhre on Quaker kW II S I ,, h |n iLe MttnUal food .runi growing ,„ U n H M f n m„.i h,., „ hacoaaa tall, atroauj and saaesjsiat. ouaka; tat* bi lea deretop-and asaiesaJa-aeB and 11 f... dad, taaki lliai make, ii an .deal l.reakla.i l„. ,h. I..-I fanul>. rods] ...but i>.:. t I whir i is, Nourisbwn f^aaaw le for bigger M0#£ MASONS THAN EVER TO BUY QUAKER OATS £0g£ MINI.AU ,„ Mmt i^,, — „ t(fc ^SM MOHINJ .., ,,..*. „||d f.,k ^ ,„u MH&f CA..OH.O.AII5 la. n.i|f nd t.om.ia MOKt VITAMINS (I, aril,) t... iMal M. "kdf-lMl" errow .or .raaktaill Boil .• .up, ..I MK A.ld Hit Bfa f •% *.*£ J iu 1 -' ,u| "' "•' ^ ,IJ %  S To P** 1 *^/ h '" i-.i-". -M i ,MP oi ^1 ; ^ goakrrUal, I...I. .i. ,i„„„,. ^jVX mmm l.a.S all. Soys Here's A Bargain . i li \ K \ i % i: * wriEAP !! CHEAP ! ROBERTS & CO.-DIAL 3301-High Street I "V ALCREM A? 2-Way Beauty Treatment ? "KII'MIATION I III \\| SKIN VOt'Til" \ \i kUDM:— KiiMlnat * I r rsVSSTBOI.' i I -a'd -comes out in the flavour! a)l)d s>hat goes ui I Why. pui angar, wheat, fresh egjr and butter— togeUir with the experienoe that haa made Hun tie y and Palmers fitniciua t U-whole world over So man> thrill:ug rarieUea to ih'HMhum lu.... liii-d / Owtard Creatni and Reading I'reama .oarttngly delieiouShort^k*' .all ovi*ireab,itealedin tins and { lb Ff For those who enjoy good Tea MYNAH Oresn iii.„ib,i „i iJ( k J|( „i In f evlon V M.< HI M \ lf*|_| Mil . %  I i...-• *.. ... %  i. ... i %  KINS > Ma le i the U A \ I. I> I. h M \" -.kin lliniairnl # A QaalUve i %  I Ulii.iii..i1.l. al Booker's fc'oos. Drug Stores Ltd. ; llro.id Streil, .ni.l lluMinus. (Alpha riuirmuey) *.*,'>','-*-'.'.*-',',-.',', w*w.v,v. ',*ss.:;:'.:: -.*'-*.*w.'.v/NOTICE HUNTLEYaPALMf Watermans j BISCUITS delicious wholesome and nutritious I. GUJUfca C.KA.SI LIU— .\ I'LUOIK & BUCHAN 1111.1 oir !£ %  -•! K....I111. 1'..I||| „ |.I1 pU (Kllon •; %  I\|H!HII: mm I.KMN spriiuti\ prepared lor ihe tropics u 7... per .ii..1. ;. s.tiinVmii Earl) :.s uv Onlj have .\ i.iiiiitril 4fiuiiiil\ DIUVIMMI ESTATES & I'aWIH.M. CO! LTD. TD.'O SOX )! %  •• I T o * B^ SI,..., i w i mm '.:: %  -.•.---. % %  -Brldgotown