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I'M.I I.KillT HAItllAlHf \l)\ll< Ml. TVESDAV, \l (.( M II. 1951 B.T.C. 2/SWEEP HUH The Prise* Sliari.'d larlea 1.. k.r N. \v\r M J IT DD 0731 1551 Mil 1716 r.r.itl MM M73 .! II I II I |-,,.,l..,ll I>1 i M Ilk 5ih t JIH, mil. I I-II/I 10.8*2.110 r. MO on 2 970 1 Jonii %  %  1 0*03 • %  f ii Infusion I i tnei .e II J 3090 J J null K %  : %  %  KM 11 I •an %  p s %  %  %  %  V V 31 35 Arunda %  1 cc 1050 DD I Ml mi %  Hi JJ KK tn %  eg '. t gggO %  MM MM ;'.", %  OO OO WW UK ss TT VV %  7479 8614 5853 BIN 1696 MM Kohrt 1(319 8347 WW 1239 WW 8192 WW 5410 WW 5630 IX 8737 %  \AA 1404 BBB 1913 l.l'.U 7352 l.|:ll BM8 HULq KM Cheek* %  Nun Tudor Higti an I itanla I'nnrrss PUMUH Mary Ann Gavotte April's Drpom Bock) 1 I ibi riiui Lady Niitonilc Venmerd 1 insna) i.,i" .1. Fun Budget %  1 jnwayi %  Atomic II Soprano 1 lemtntlna %  Sun Queen \\ eel Indies XI Defeat C.C.C. I eekea Hits Hundred I limns XI Including four Test Club Cnck't ConflftflM 1 itch at Ctiiltlford on Wednt'-.luv (Au| runs 1 Alan H*e Wassail ..All. -I llil'lUl-i .',.. I.ly l'..,l|..,ll. %  (Timiciadl. HaadUy Scorn Ii CafU i.Iamairai. EytLrand Trn.er crldUl aam.-s Undo) -.--i.uiiuwi. Japal (Gn-n| ow %  I. and Mrfwutrr lH..rs,, .. s..,.n. Ml and lltla 1 Jamaica. 11 1 'llll of VlMS 11 was a big disappointSi's • x -213, South Aimam mrnf. IV-pntiih,. fart thai Ihl %  ..in ndudad > sun** -. Mindiews li l t* the game avaa Oval— In |M1 th;.n 2.000 Siimy 102 l.„ 3 • %  %  rmiple. And as a guaranteed atlddlcaex:— 277. .-.mount I paid to enver Hampshire v. Leicestershire .,-. thaexpenses of the West lndii.ni Poitsinnulh. brought down from the north of Hampshire:—117; lxiee.ter.hMe England there was little left In —' 'or I wleken Rnln Mopped .h, • -Kitty" f.„., share-out. !•' %  %  %  • •!-. Tl, rMkM itaelf was always Olumim I .ICh.liiueie.ting After winning the tenllam— tos, the C.C.C. %  "Idppfr. Leo ,-,, ,„„.„., .„„,. ..„, Kent.. ..., %  %  to bat. They scored only l-etore losing RH who wag jnghuv*-— caught in tho slip, by Brown. Nnrthant. -113; Warwick. WlMin Brilliant This early loaa brought Weaken Nottinghamshire v. Derbyshire to the wicker anil lot two hours g\ Nottingham,— he completely dominated the plav Ni.ltiiighaiiishin 231 tm J ss In ii. making Ml out 'if the next wickets. 211 scored. v Glamorgan ..t i.ibados Teat player was West.,11 in brilliant form. Every strnk.111 the book he produced with Somerset:— 178: Glamorgan: — aching his hull138 for 5 v ; ilasl 111 well under two hours Worcost. 1 IMIII .1 '..-iini.-sliut IKX'K for six tVorrestcr — i ..ire leg. Altogether CONSOL .THIN BOSSES The Thing V 4M0 French Kiuttci Barbados Turl Club, ('. II I.F.WIS. Scs-rc. SI KIAI. I'lil/I s :i Sit: EACH 1 11 1 1. 11 1 .1 K 1. M N ti r g it I -.-, X V .' .'. Hi 1 11 H l-r (Hi llll II JJ KK IJ. MM NM 1 WU XX iTY /./ AAA BBB MIIIIIKI.MNOI'URS rt 1.1. mi 11 JJ KK 1.1. MM MNOOPF mi .ss TT UU VV WW XX VV /./. AAA mill I %  1; II I .1 K I. M SOWS T U V W X Hi IKI.llllll MJJ KKI.LMM 1.., RRSSTTl VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA Itltlt .. I, I .1 K I. M Ml I' QBS ..... n 11 n 1.11 llll II JJ KK 1.1 MM .(is Rlt SS TT UU v\WW XX YY VI BBB I 1. II 1,1 KI.MNOPQBS I I I Hi: llll II JJ KK I.I. MM 1 I VV XX YY 7.7. AAA BBB TirKcNoIMS In Si rlo A CD I SO H IJK1. MNOPURS arraa J J KK LLMM ,VW XX VV (1 AAA BBB ..ifs.lABCDF.F(; II I J K I. M N O p Q II S .. K .v,F„ < i' ; .. i" 'AA/I'BBB. N O P Q B a I KK 1.1. MM TuK T U V W X Y /. AA lin 1 1' llll EE rr l.t. lilt 11 JJ ,\ ww XXYY* A II 1 ii I. F tl II I J K 1. ., .. v ... 1 1 I H1... llll II JJ Ticket Tnl.i .-." XX VV 7.7. AAA BBB II 1; rOHI JK I. M N II P W B I WWW XX YY/7. AAA l.llll rl 1 i.,i. a 11 i.Kwis. Channel Swim Today March, (nit has now Mated In Melbouinc tti.it IM inlht be vH, • QH Wi' MiMI 1.in,' n %  '.ii'. 13 watm waiting f>r eleei %  . choppj i'.iin in HHrl Hili.lK .HI U .>l">nH ttH j Bm they uMiiiiiuti the chM *•*• %  to in*' hoi during '"' • we brough %  I Hanen Aixi t:i Rehlm u irt winner, plnyn i : tntl — ad TI tree) WssBunen saxi group It fat Rvtting '. ng [orwenl * t< • the rece eetu* %  rwajr. —U.r. "> hcrson Ma\ Howl Against \\. bidiea MKLBOURNE. on, the AuttnU* i '..> %  against the weet Indies in their forthcoming minterlaroi Tin the li.k.t ,ii fee difference Auatralian attack. -ii.-v.roiTespondenlti m M*I! %  h .„i Men Nered "%  •' .mm would ! %  weakened b; %  l„. double i"•' lyei i Bd Und* • I UndwaT mat M win eagw "uoa unw tier Ute Teete MWtet itweet lwUw -HUP. hit 16 4'a and 0114, 0. "Up North in Lcagu* cricket We ilo not get m.uiy wickctx UK good as thi one" Weekea said l .ird. His innings, plus some spirited hitiing rrorn Harold Pi %  .„. peved the way for i.-clare ut tea with the total 204 for nine 1 nfefenoa replied quii'sUiiililv to the West Indies total and reached 90 for the loan of only three eiclHtS. But then thi* game underwent a rapid triansformation as both ftamadhin und IfTIa ruptured qiilek wickets. plvfl wtcketi feu with tinleafe at 110 and nlthough rttn caused a ten minute del.iy with tho tuliil ll!> for nine the Wefl Iniiif •-•ii 11 vntury twenty minutes before stumps. Fine Bowling The bowling of both Kamadrui. and Iffta was the finest seen on lh e Guildford ground for many yean. They spun the bull -?onflidembty both way s a nd with t*ie exeeptton of Byrne who hit boldly for his 42 there was nc ono to play them with any degree of certainty. Iffln ha H recently signed a fiveyear contract to play Leagia' cricket m Scottend wher,. hg baa been ichleetng remark. eesa this summer. On hi* perform.u ice against the C.C.C would be a more than iteaful reM'rve for lhe West indies 1 call ni'siiL .vhould .mything hap|i> te i-.tlic, at Ihe.r other 5|)iiinei in Australia. The crowd regretted the [eel thai (,,..,i-ge lleadley ifter coring only one run but 1 ins efforts behind lhe stumps when the C.C.C betted, Tinremalnlnf memberi r th,. We t Ii 1 kept him on his toes by Ihruwing-in the ball wui, pji poerible ipeed I ll angles and It n-tl. %  credit upon ins ''goeJkaaptng'' ixtj that only ilinibyes %  cCUnUIlated euring thu v <• c In 1 WKS1 |SII|H XI---WH l.r %  gtsfcuij A F It., t III .*i i. I : H. K.Ur Wait-* h WahM M Il.mr b W.lr. Ml n Hratltrv v i*. i. Brown 1 1 i; 'mull 1 ii,-.i.....tn i> waH %  i it. ..„. ii Will. 11 C inn e Wnl a Wale* is n j-, %  u-rshlre:— 68 for .'> WKI.344 Yorkshire v. Essex at BradfordYoriuthlre — 2r. for 0 Knsex:—60, and 12 la srlckete. tt.i,.,,.n.i. WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Oil -ii.d Tatti Conference nt Hastings Houite 0.;i' .1 TH BsklUttOa 1837-1001 at Barbados Mnsanm — 10.00 a.m. Police Courts10.00 a.m. Court of Original Jurisdiction 10.00 a.m. Heating of th<* Houie of At senility--3.00 p.m. I IMWAS om • a.ii.i.tin i r. A II \/ \ HfiaHrl... t. -f llinllal a %  • \ nu isri eowi ma 0 M Wslet 1.1 3 t t;. ,l<-i I) 1 i \e I Walkti It 3 Hi '*" IS r-iis <: M H. t ti Iffln A brae liar 1. Iffln J Ksllr O H. WirdMll em %  b H .. Ii K link 1 ISM r 1. llll. 1 BanM Ibw Kl 1 ..11. "HI' Ll I'.Jll A K 04m r i< ima H ntrr Poio 1 in ins I or Trinidad R> i*\t I .-.-;, ,: / The Barbados Water Polo A,. ne. two teams %•> Tnmdad next month 1 Barbados by the Oaai"i:s* on Thursday September %  hay in 1 1 1 %  %  u %  end % %  < neat w.-ek. ii bee not yet been decided whether %  Ten players however will be S3MV_M !r the ladies team. This will be the MWHII UlM a rnerfi team hi dad. and the fourth meet • vrni Barbados nnd Trinidad it water polo. For the Barbad'i* In Tnnidad. In November lia^i year a Trinidad ladles teerr vUgted Barbado-'. won %  .nnd took back with them th* Canning Cup. The Barbados r*e been practising hoio and plan to turn the tables in iiiei, rtvalfl neat month. Iteporis irom 1 indicate that the Trinidad lop seven, when selected is going to l'* %  iK-ieus c.i the teem whli in January 19M) they| to l>e several JPOung' I Barbados men's team should therefore be a well balanced] 1.11th and experience The n n I v official practice ; matches tbk, week will be held o-i Salurday night before the 1 dance at the ftejul will be a Ladles game followed bv g Gents practice match. McKenky, >\ ini \\ in \sU.iin %  won the 440 vat.i clash 1 at-k jnd Field Bimaa -t White His %  %  %  c iliforma —'CW askfor Gusisoni LUXLRYTOILET SOAPS %  iMfrkUL irnr R nVorN ILOSSOM m i r n\ *t iMn i Meyag b| (!(->dlight. This afternoon's games ore. Plying r Kef ere*' ^V4VVW/^iWiV///i^ Sl-MNEKHAVLS I SIMillS FINALS § Wrdnr\da>. l'.lli \1iKi1-t * At 4.45 p.m. \ l. M WWMM v. 11. cMsm i A.lmis.iM: :-: I.X rrapassM *i i>*Bsweaeeag I at end of this matrh. , You pay no mortw for the GREATER EXPERIENCF Mm-m! nothing tastes so good as a good cup of coffee! Evpeclolly if the cup holds Ch Sanbom. for here'* coffee at coh*e ihould be—rich, hearty and lotiify Jo.l mitt that inviting aroma . Iheit iip thai heavenly coffee flavor. Then tee if you don't agree Chaie & Sonbom give* you all the flavor your cup car. hold. So don't just avk for -.'coffee, 1 ode for Cha.e & Sanbom. 'ar^f^ that's one reason why this airline has botn "first choice" of international travelers for nearly a quarter of a century NEW YORK N.ni-.tiin .,iMi. 1-s id., hann ous •I I I-,, idanti .. ..-in Inbt |-I„,.,i.,." EUROPE Rt-RiiLir aaTvka br gtaat a^aUr %  I. 1. I "Strai 1 Upper! -^ *kfi in Tans. Ilrmie. 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11 I RDATf \lT.l'ST 14. Itl < 2Ai&&4*~-RARB\IM)K ADVfM \TI I'\(.l THRU Victorian Era—English Middle Classes' Heyday Hy J. C. HAMMOND MR J C HAMMOND, headmaster of Harrison t'nll.vr. i irriedafail ludlwttl the P#a rbados Museum ycsterda>' through the Victorian era. 1832 to 1906. an atfe he described ;• the hey-day of the English middle classes. He pictured the Victorian period as an interlude be Iween two revolutionary epochs. "Before it came the industrial inventions and revolutionary France—after it came the motor car. the aeroplane, oil, electricity and Bolshevist Communism." He said: The Victoria?) era was the hey• English middle classes. Key to most of ita virtue* ,ind most of Us faJuQA thrift, its OBtanUttoUS propriety, its prosperous nc]thon; and also to Its absence of taste, its complacent, and iis commercially convenlenl doctrine tiut sin trtth us, thr only obhKatmn „ii ih.> smslthj was a little carefully chottrn charity The Reform Bill The era opened wtfc the Reform Bill of 1832. a measure important out of all proportion to the Reform actually achieved and parted with Hie Libel ;i I The Reform Bill of 1832 anted only some 435.000 persons, but it wns DOM the less the end and beginning of an era. The House or Lords, i.y yields* to the threat „f "swamping." abdicated poUUcal leadership -.o the NBctM representatives ..f the Commons; and the mere of such a bill was a refutation of Burke's QiMll that the English on -i organism Inca uviving a drastic operation. Once reform had sUCW there was no limit to it lions which legislation could make to our constitution, utilitarians of the aarly Vtterian Rge would have been very |fti lined to agree with Bernard mint oTlMM and'Kng'innd's'de£?T llu *f "f 'j* !" n ke mal i ..Ion to angain! again m militar. wed was hy sn, et of HrUamani Ittai m In an unavailing effort Thw Reform BilL broii.i 10 prevent the collapse of Vicln *< transferred political inttuem-c tori an sorletv. \ ' f^ftl erl l OU8 ""T'. cal parson of Uie 18's had given rnp gf 1 "LSJ^TsSfl r "" : '' place to Victorian sermons and a genuine ideological bitterness o good works politics to-day. bul unfortunately That England avoided the '* has not yet destroyed the conGuillotines of Paris does not viction of many professional mean that she had avoided a lOlitlcians that politics are a revolution almost as severe. Her skilful name played lor popular good fortune was probably due Invmir. to her anticipation of the French Thi* unfortunate tradition Is Revolution in the 17s to the pewiblT the outcome of the I" the aristocrat of the Its pallllcH meant foreign affairs; but in spile of the occasional foreign adventure* of P :lmerslen, 19m England produced no statesman after ihr death o( fanning with the international importance of a 31etlernlrh a rlKmarch or a Cavonr. And evrn I'almerslon sank to hut tll-tr-taf with Johnnt Ruwell Victorian England's only interest in Foreign Affairs was her distrust of Russia, and Ihe Crimean War was sc little total th it RtaMs continuiu to pay the dividends of English shareholders throughout Ihe campaign. American liv.. War i ' pBS Hnttnnieas ( RH was not unconnected with the doctri ie thai Trade Follows the, nags, 11 and Victorian England sympathised with the Botton-aavwSii of the Southern St-.ti-s in the American Clvfl WSJ MtheT than with the abolitionists of the North. The industrialists who gained political power in the IBS' cepted the economic doctrines f Man snu'.ti and the out osophy of JSVSSD) Ranthani This %  %  %  ltd i est happmefs nf the greatest tiumUT the goal of aaC a S ty bttl proposed to BChiSVS it i matnematie.il uenumity; on Hi-' false assumption that < \ • know* what is his best intere;-.. and will achieve it by vote through his parliamentary representative. To accord with this doctrine state interference must he rodC< d to the minimum necessary to i.laln order. The state should 'keep but free competition would ensure the sunrsfnai %  ol the hardiest and the ultimate henelit '.f soewl] Henes • the convenient cliche of enlightened self-interest, by wbuh individual itrans* formed into the most \ .luii social service, acri a factory owner migh, starve his h I make further pt" and climb into his bed at night in the happy conviction of a day well spent it. the general Intafi i all. Freedom nf Trade This utilitarianism fitted inril into Adam Smith'-doctrine, "f freedom of trade and the productive capabilities of wealth aeusmulatvd in .i fww haiidn. IN accordance with such doctrines democracy was steadily extended by the Acts of 1832, 1867 and 1884 for the Central Government, and l> the Municipal Reform Act of 1835 and the County Council* VI .of 1888 for local government. Since stfUl for the self-i deresl to bt eniihtened. the first grant W* 1833. anil education made compulsory by the Arl of 1870. Since -i charitable state was economic heresy the Poor Law AJMIHM em Act ol 1834 re-intreducrrt work-houses. alxilishei! subsidies In wages and stigmatis.vl •he destitute with the stamp of 'the nouse'. The landlords deserved by the Peelite* were 'orced to five way to Freedom of Trade In 1843 by Cobden. might and the Manchester School from the irNorl These reforms had gN tic.ii utiiit... They allowed England to become the greatest productive end commercial power in the world, and allowed the greatest %  rapid accun wealth yet seen. In particular thi* Free Tr.uie system, which ;he rest of the notions SfOUl I fgfl to English public life a high stantlarrt Ol mor.il:!> and all ll eencc of poBttoal Kraft, srhli i ut.uld bam been far n nil: to achieve behind protectlv.' tariffs, which are too often the natural fertilizers of pressure groups and political corruption. Humanitarian ism Nor wns Bei.lhamism unchallenged. It was nevei all.iwcd i. dominate England without niodi1 I %  %  Victorian times a constant ( 'i inUBM legislation Writers such at Carlyle, Huskin and Dickens formed a humanitarian group with wide influence. Disraeli himself wrote Sybil aj a young man and was I. %  velop the social legislation of the Hen Toryism, And Utilitarianism Itself proi palliatives. Iti hotrod ->i p.on and misery, and iiHRMaptloO ol punishment, as merely deterrent and aol retribuiive, helped prison rstfbrsa, and its greatest apostle John BtSaWI Mill discovered that happiness was besl achieved by seeking that of others. In addition there was the innu,u Itonlsm Many of the rising industrial lb Is were Cnlvunst in outlook, and ihe North of England is largely fu>.> -conformist to lhi. day. Certainly ihe Victorians were mostly low-ehur. hm.n gnd IM of their religious life can better If traced to Wesley than to Ihe Contemporary Oxford Movement The hlstor) of Calvinbeen a surprising one since Its doctrine of (Jod's Elect and efficient frees amdd t"Wl logically to produce fatalism. A Thrifty Sect In practice the Calvinlsts have always been industrious, thrifty and commercially successful. It was so in Holland ond in Huguenot. France, and it was so in Vie' 'nun England. An almost Universal assumption by CnMnlStS that they are numbered amongst the elect destroys the logical enervating tendency of their determtn. .dlows them to identify their success with Gods favour. But the Victorious* purif.in religion gave him standards of commercial morality of great henet't to Ihe nation, and modified the inhumanits of laissei falre Will %  force secured the abolition of Slavery m the Empire a year brbeforo Mas Pom Law Amendment Art helped to m:.kc the working classes at home wage slaves; and the Colonial Office under the influence of the Clanham Sect dis. M nil the "White Man's' burden I should tend Ie regard Utilitarianism as the essential creed Of the Victorian era. Towards the end of ll Oressi and Hnbhmise developed the new mystic nationalism derived from Hegel* 1 doctrines i>f the perfi-cl state, and m the 1800s the fashion was to ad%  dl tilings German. A, on page S %  HNtei sense of publn %  bility which her aristocracy ahnwed, and to the peater Aexi* bfllty of her constitution, which allowed her aristocrats to capitulate more gracefully in 1832 Commerce Broadly speaking, the same change took place and the commercial middle class raptured the i;overnmrm machine stable prosperity of Victorian 1 lit land and the absence of deep! SoMrasSnu between the pollliral | parties. Victorian politician were agreed aa lo the general | llnri of development, ind i.nli luurested In forestalling om another In popular favmr Furthermore they were dl-*Interested In foreign or even colonial affairs. V/ASHES While Shirts VvHITER! Fab %  oniain* a nsw Ingiedienl lhai wnshei while things SihltOI Ift onghtti' Voui whole srasti l Ira has, mote attractive — cuithes last longe: too! NO SCRUBBING NO BOILING NO BLEACHING Use HALF at much Fob u Soap or Soap Flakes. FAB Washes VOKXU OJV HOLIiPA Y99 E| GOTR than hV WHAT ABOUT SELECTING A GOOD BOOK? YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED WITH OUR NEW RANGE C OME IN TODAY AND PICK YOUR CHOICE ADVOCATE STATIONERY THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN ew two-way'' complexion beauty •PAN-STIK Creamy Make-Up by MAX FACTOR! 9? offiii'\ f-y /ifo/if( /if didt/inuttatw/i -M< /oot, ftttfttditJi ptOftMBH */( ATKINSONS PAPf-STIK :'\\'ma .•\eitine Mollvttonil • oiiipli'Mon :iLinimir...)t|ii-.ill-il-i\ M>fteiV in l>.\iui\ i .in-! Films litn bleaasifJ ..ml ckles. / tht l|i-llll/l .„,,..„'/„ %  i "/,f Hefme SMu tomm %  m HEALTH BENEFITS \U • CONTAINS VITAMIN A ft D IN A DELICIOUS FORM • INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS • ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange The nicpMt way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL It is If UUII rUMUm 116., ION 10* i ICHT i ii \<;n wr.sTHAT Ml ll IHl M IDS OF ALL COlD -1,111 (AU Of eotOCMS MOUM lAvfNwa 0'I SHIM (AU Df COtOSNf ft soiw *iA lonoN 10I>C (AU Df COtOCNE a HaVSJI 4, f ttOWIM IHl N COiOCNf ttiif' amu Mu ai caocm IHISSOaS M 010 S0HD ITRIU. lOSDOS. ISflLARD rn/iead./r.r ,/-W/ 0&*Md 0** Ih If* In iliuinHv thv nvnli'tn flntn hlimil iiitjiitrillvH imparities In iKe blood may SOeM rheumatic ach* and paln. "lf and pali.lnl |..li.i.. botU. r .!


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PAfll 1(11 R B IBB \lin-. \im> Ml TlTSnW. AUGUST il lSI BARMDOS & # ADVOGATE Full Taodar, AI^UM II. is:. ress lt*li€>arsal For Persia KM VI I OOlt TilK %  I caused by ihlpfking delays and the anxiety brought about by threat. | clear thai the time ha liarbadoe should return to it* wartime aim of nil sufficiency It Is clear thai without any reserves to can") tu through the period of deflation %  i>urui t. Buflti !i>m the imancial .iiupted by tinBritish Government .11 the tune oj devaluation. But while we cuuid nut hope to escape the tinaneial upsets it would have been less difficult to overcome suffering and inconvanianca winch micjit arise from short j stocks. In fact it might be possible to cushion ROUTe ol tl a .--hock:; in thin respect b> lessening our dependency on imported foodstuffs. At least if some of this food was grown locally there would be more shipping space available for merchandise which could not be produced here. It would seem that this island has been fortunate enough to have a seedling cane which now produces between 50 and 70 tons of cane to ihe acre. This means not target 1 crop* but less land planted in cane and ao available lor food crops. It cannot be UgUW) therefore as in the paat that to reduce the airearV under cane would be reducing revenue. It would then be possible in addition to food crops, to plant such crops as would supply food for stock. Il is not sufficiently %  d what Ihis reduction in stock raising meant to this island. During 1950 tins island imported 2.007.500 pounds of milk at a cost of $483,887. If there had bajBB enough cattle in this island to supply the two million pounds of milk, il is clear thai there would have been enough cattle to supply a meat market; and the threat of the ship labour ers to deny Barbados, ol four months' supply of frozen meat from Australia would not have caused so much anxiety. A valued columnist of this newspaper Aeriroln has grVtn an idea of the value of locally grown crops as compared with the imported There are other agriculturists who believe that the food values In sweet potatoes and tannias compare fav ourably with that obtained from English a and that locally grown Indian corn provide as much gluten as any other imported article while Guinea corn is reputed by them to be a belter creal than many of the imported brands. If IBM aaiaaiim officers assure us that the food values compare favourably it would not merely be in the general interest but our duty to produce in greater quantities thus,' articles of food which can be conveniently substituted for imported Blocks. As soon as this island begins to approach the food production standards of the war years it will be easier to raise stock and to provide greater protein content in our di.'t. The Government might well make it possible to release some of the oil meal and cocoanul rneal imported into this island so thai pig rearing could be done on a larger scale. The breeding of goats which provided milk for crhldren and even furnished the family supply in some instances has seriously deteriorated in recent years. During the years of the last war food production was stepped up in Barbados and saved this island from many of the embarrassments and inconveniences OX* perienced in other colonies. Without actual war conditions today, the difficulty in Obtaining supplies and Ihe anxieties endured ut the first sign of an upset should indicate to us that there is very good reason for a change. The more food we produce the betler for everyone. Rrpiinlrd tram Trulh of her Oil Int er es t Began. As *MI DC MM, it was T HERX are ii my honestm <•< ,,s registered in ism examination of the Ine i" e more, any (ha criticism . %  %  .i in "i been ftjMI ..< „iea of Barbados, an island a licence for the whole ard that they deem Blighlly lamer than On d Lord Oenmre aitempied no price too high lo pay tor that Wight, and one which had never to amue that It was now offered necessity. To such minds, anybefore been explored for ml. Rfcy-flve per ""'' %  of lh who * regarded as, somehow, n e t w B • %  n 11 ;tcl 1040 island, but Lord Teviot ouccess"snTi American" who susge.is the company spent about fully controverted 'bis argument, :.'te price must be £1.000,000 upon drilling nftyshowing that the offer embraced paid or not, itiitatn might at least two well cent of the drillable ra of what H really u. In mm 4.ooo ft OU K found, res The offer," bard Vavloi normal bUSUMH, if two lirm> ,„,< „. r.mimercial qua nl i H aa. i>ul told the He imented Ul oi onMI ..11" %  • Bt %  %  %  ; • %  %  %  ultHlMl .'i" -' %  nd wiling, nelll in.ooo ft is IS4M vvea Lead be arliontttl by Uie closest scruDevelopment had l" be suspendOgmore described Ihem M hoy. either side, of the ultimate r *n kicked out. the terms furnished something presslv to Hive the company the would lie modified to t like n dress rehearsnl for the protection which it had sought ''' ,r "' ,r harshness* Thii % t^all attempt now being made t" disbefore deep drilling operations events, is what happened Through The I urflaiii By David Temple Roberts Land Of Noise And Thousand Camp Fires Bv BI.KSARO HKKSTOII BAD ISCHL. Austria Have you ever wondered what the world would be like if nobody ever grew up ? Well, you should come to this s"*n valley with a funny name hiqh in the pir.ecovered mountains of Austria Then you'd find out. Fifteen thousand Boy Scouts are having a. jiniboree here You never saw s. manyj ..:irc knees and happy fa.i-s m your life And' %  cu never heard such a noise, either. BiiRles blow madly from dawn to dusk. he Scottish Scouts have brought their bagIpes. The Finnish Scouts have a brass .nd JtUt behind my tent, and they started p tMfl morning at half-past six 'Ihe Austrian boys have another brass The answer takes us ..,: that goes into action whenever the 'e-.'l tited. The Germans have brought 0 guitars with them, and every boy in the amp seems to have a jews' harp. Apparently almost the erltt.. world's sup-' Iv of jews' harps comes from a small village ar here, so the instrument has been chosen s the official symbol of the jamboree. Than is a jews' harp on the jamboree %  JAP, 00 the jamboree badge, on the jam, mree flag, and in almost every jamboree ; toulh. You can buy them for 7d in tne camp, and is a twang twang this and a twang-twang lat all day long. The parents of 41! nations are going to be ; vtty tired of jews' harps when their boys ime home from here. If you can bear the noise, would you like i take a walk round the camp and look at ie pi-ople who will be running the world in' %  ). .'10 and 40 years from now? There are acres of white tents, orange-col > tired tents, green tents and brown tents — U with their flags and pennants fluttering in the breeze. NOW OPEN ! MODKKNISKD AND FULLY STOCKED WITH THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS ADVOCATE STATlO.MvKY JUST It IA III I It FRESH STOCKS OF SNOWCEM White, Cream in 56-Ih Drums White. Cream, Silver Grey, Terracotta and Blue in 28-tb Drums. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. 'Phones: 4472 & 4678 — BF.CKWITII STORES ? .-,**,',',*,*,*,*,*,-,* &V/^/^*OWV//^^///rt'eCV*W/,*,v\ /•••/ArAV////*VAVv/.y*v/ij "INTERNATIONAL" ^ ONE OF THE GREATEST NAMES I IN THE PAINT INDUSTRY. :: > concede somt rnument on Ihe I perls say thai is tha ureate-t Russian people the almost hyswhlch rravda points Mr. Mortha past three Did you see the film "Henry V" ? Well, it's jst the same as that here at nifiht. There re nearly a thousand camp*fires, round .hich boys sit and talk and sing, or else aze at the flames in silent thought. it adii LONDON. Auau-t 4. By David Temple Roberta 23 .1 ",' u '"' The peUHeal curiosity aroused r tafldlt) to an i by the prospect of an article by .... ,„,, K,_ OU .,-, ,h ntrrtnglnii ,tncr *"-• %  %  the British fore li£II Seeretnry ap£, h M^ Morr soTo, he ,, I K *' 1 V~& pearin K in PrmvA. was much !£* occLsiou nhen it miah? have •' ,Jvhlil "' U greater than the arUele, or Prv^."SKS" SB i utk lik, !, *£* ^LS^t das rpply. wnrrantrd Socialist Party politician. 1 "''L \Z It seems a pity (hat Herbert The Porelan Secretary did not nnswrrs (he man Morrison could do DO better than sav unvihlnu aoout the United ( i: on „.' that tepid article In mmuSi tenns StaWfl II, wai writing as a Brit6 y lA ~£?" he discussed political liberties in i*h cabinet minister. The astonl", .!* %  - %  > i Knialn. and how one parly in ishinu fact is that, even so, he did "* !" rep llrllain nives way to another in not irv to use all the claims of "unciations of 'X',w,.L rr'T'" 1 > "" dr -'" ,r ls S '" y "' 1 h> r-.ia.5St nl£l*££S££ Wc will start our tour at the market place. • ribed fieedom of speech and usvotes and democratic process—U> broadcast Herbert Morrison s I f -embly Hut tha ifusslaii people counter the arnuments ot Comnruekexactly and In lull. There where there are little wooden shops selling are surely heavily conditioned by munism Instead he seemed lo Is a Rood deal ol saUsfaetlon — propaganda, and not many readthrow tlic ;iri;iimrnt 'tralght to the >mr cynlcnl ers will be convinced by anything polemic vrftari of PravsU by HMPniriB to R so foreign to the Soviet way as saying, in effect. I hat the princiF 0 ^ "^"'o our Hyde Park corner public pies he stood for were a tradition listeners %  speakers, and our House of Com(hat Included I-abour, and Liberal mons procedure. When ~ dismisses the latter as "a dubl it:iii;iii)li>" that is how it must hat given The big difference is that they have not) "'and Cn the dej *i*>t to go into battle tomorrow. They will other comment a;>wap stamps and badges instead. to Russians who have never experienced Parliamentary Government. -in; iif dilTrrcnce Iwtw all uaemant here .-it Mornon on Mostly telling Soviet 'hen to switch on their milos to tear the broadcasts of I'ravda an.) Torv. And lhat is'i'ust"pra'v'e B.B.C European Service In %  ,„ KU n c„,: ,h, ,hcre j. n o, Jg-Eg*XSSSffm'S hava ml set In il atetl the rai guess at why Herbert They think the Soviet public ic Morrison wrote m this fashion. "> Carved of informaUon from || M8BH Ie me that he was thinkthe outside world that Mr Mormg more of what the United Stales rlson will sow (Saubtl In quite a ..-would think of his article in Prvf'W minds and lesid mmv morlo meet the Soviet -u ln;m „f w h,,t the Hu--,i.>n readI" hstcn to facts on the H HC er would think ol II KB feared services thr.t Moscow sometime, perhaps, that Socialism talking to 'ails to l" m . Eotninunism in straightforward ' %  < %  eager to ...ter. terms would be mtcrpr.ted in pret Moscow ? readinrss toprint ,hc Washington as a sign of weakness Mr. Morrisonarticle m PravBa ln One thliiK a British Foreign Seca *'" %  >' easier relations are Britain—and in the United States, ,,,„,, ,.„,, hrscda>s. discomforted by the Soviet newsor that matter And he could f Wm J iau ,. h m A u n „,„, ds tor barter, such as flags, knives %  nidges, sweets without coupons and, of : 'Hirse. jews' harps. Except that no one here is over 18 years of age, it is just like an Oriental bazaar with its seething mass of different-coloured ueople all talking at once in their own languages 1 cannot stop myst whal Morrison might Surely thinking li.ivirim arguments, that he could have predicted, with some hard facts. He could have met that Soviet gibe about the lack of "economic freedom" by citing, with flgui conquest of unemployment , i ipi i -'..'i % %  i.plv, which seems . ..... .; ; II ueifiK liiuiim in d II.II> wo'*' i't~' %  %  %  ••••. %  • %  .•*•. %  • have uaiiitrtl mil thai the laUral „,, hce ,n 5i vvt n teMM, to lie lalkto contain all the Old abuse. But ..nd hon.d i>ernoerauc laeai at „ theaBiw laiaiuasMaatheRusiw offOtniaV still hevi ope this century have HyUially provid. nrt „ n „ ,,, rcac hlng n argument that ramuins valid. The ed the worker with the security ,,,..,, W1 „, ltll sl;i Sl .Met UnlOB .s makin E OBUtloui m tturea in I f paacerrecdom lo change his Job and That i* how it seems to me And f u : ol Communlmi freedom lo form Trade Unions— it also seems amazing thai the Atand Ihe %  West"—perhaps as two, thai Karl Marx demanded in 1848, lantlO Peel COUMrlai carnot no inmo ra „ r |, ss armed, camps. They Herixrt Mori ison eould have Challo dialectical action asjelnsl the point out lhat gestures from the lengetl Communism with facts, on Soviet Union with alt the weapon* soviet Union always comes slowly its own ground. He could have i( t thel command, One ol tinvirand that the Soviet Union proba. %  dated, in Soviet terminology, that tuai ••! the alliance of iht West is bly has to m.intain its propathe British HouRing programme thai il is an alliance embrachiK nand.i llni r home consumpprovides each family with M manv poltti. al faiths, laerihal lion-. But, m yet. there is no square metres of "living space", Tito' is thought well of—by the official tendency to take gestures against the 10 sq. metres that the New York Times fa instance — vciv seriously. The most that Soviet worker is lucky to get. He Ior attacking Soviet Communism official expert* concede Is that the could have told Soviet readers that w lth his own communism. Yet Soviet Union is preparing sot> e of three weeks' wages buy a British Herbert Morrison peomi afraid "f the groundwork of propaganda farm labourer a bicycle, against ,„ n fionting S..M. Coinmunlsir. thi-l CIHIM IM useful If the Bovl* three months wages of the Soviet w „ h thl (ll -hievetn. tits, oi claims. Union decided to change its aUleoileetive furni-labourei Mr Mor,, s.,,,.,1 Semocracj lude to the work! ouudde 1U froonson dul not talk about any counThat ihow it Mama to me tiers. I ASI0 Breaks lnAficr TSYO >lonflis To Play At Savoy Holt-1 LONDON. all the arrangements for Us proFxailly two months after '" %  WsWlonai presentation ore in the I the Hr>t tiniiand hands of Mr. Connor, who IIHS held tin real as an many years aayariaoca in the orchestra, the Trinidad All Steel Hntish entertainment business. will begin "I have a great weight on my one of the "plum" engagements ihoiilders," said Mr Conn.a of Ihe London entertainment Whose work for the band has lnvoild I parading in Picrodilly Tin i and m U beain to play at Circus, London, carrying %  BBM1 ray Hotel. London, on wich-bonrd advertisemi• %  I the Saves utinsj handbills. BallroQii' that many worLd-faffiAt the European Premiere ous dance bandi have made their Concert, a packed audience, made i In charge of the bfHel's up I.lively of West Indlnn sluniusic is dance band laadei lii-nt-.. Iiokc out of thenseats and Carroll Qlbbona, who nccotiated eside the stage only alt* reert of haul work and joined in Lor.>-i ol handling cargo there make It ncto ii dd Q only opct cly populated wired relay %  aernlcallj li areas. However, recordings of the two ceremonies were made, and the Chairman and Board of D cf RedifTusion would be '< %  happy to arrange the p! to Uv i wed the Barbados from the Isl September next." r ( UUTSON, n M. SIMPSON A i Trafalgar Street, Bridgetown. Aug. II 1951. llarfnnlos SmmlH0 Initlilulf Slit, iVimit me to express thanks (on behalf of ihe indents broadcasts. of the IC EIIKI'II 1-IIIM: and ElecIf one of the l-> n dnei trical classes) t the Qoven BSSBI offer Beatfasj ntdliaei pa for providing us with %  building, i 1 !!. several hundred people wh complete with benches, desks, and missed the broad.ast could hen' workshop, at St. Leonard's Now these recordings we will be spared thl Yours f.mhfullv. tablenaas of an inks BARBADOS REDIFFUSION i the lecturers for their InSEHV1CE LTD COL. R. W. It. OLIVKli lx-t me here m en tio n thai t General Manager. would bi ich Trafalgai Si if the B.E.I. could assist the fev Bridgetown. Aug. 13, 1851. Just behind the market is an enormous jile of poles, carried down from the moun;ain forests. It took the Austrians two years o accumulate the pile, and there was a touch of genius behind the idea. Because if there is one way of keeping 15.000 boys happy for a week it is lo give ihom axes and lots of wood. They swarm on the timber like ants and Iran away the poles — 15ft. and 20ft. long — to their camp to build bridges over magmary torrents, fences to keep away > Miu.us Huns, and numerous rickety strucures tied together with string. The Welsh boys have made a kind of pitiiead winding gear, and the English buys lave gone in for skylons in a big way. There are al least four wooden skylons scattered around the camp, and during a mountain thunderstorm the other day they! were solemnly roped off. Last time I camped out was with the now 1 immortal Gloucesters in Korea. I remember, .hat one night we built a great lire at the fool of the mountains and sat round talking of home, and fear, and war Now, here I am, silting round another .amp Are at the fool of another mountain with another lot of Gloucesters. Kut what a difference. For these Gloucesters arc all Boy Scouts, without a thought ol war or fear in their minds, and they are having such a wonderful time at this world pmboroe that I doubt if they are thinking! of home much, either. They are far more concerned at the momeAt in learning how to carry firewood' on their heads. That's the way their camp neighbours, the Sudanese boys, do it. "It Ii a super trick, because you can carry twice as much wixid that way as you can by hand," and the boy Gloucesters are determined to master it before going home. One ol the greal problems here is finding! good turns to do every day. As you know. the Scout has to do his daily good turn, and: when you get 15.000 of them all looking for). n good deed to do. you have to starl taking,! in each other 1 washing. The neatest solution I have come across isi! | to say to someone: "If you take my photo1 'tjraph for me. I'll take yours." It does seem a pity that we ever ijrow up. Should you require an anU-corroslve V ALUMINIUM PAINT for use on Molasses Storage Tiinks, Petrol ond Oil Storage Tanks, Gasholders, Bridges, Pylons, Cranes, or melalwork and woodwork generally, you cannot do better than specify— DANBOUNE-SILVERETTE ALUMINIUM PAINT Supplied in two ports—a paste and a medium. The two should be thoroughly mixed before being applied—one tin nf paste to one tin of medium. PRICE: $10.39 per gallon of mix. For best results the following instructions should be carefullv followed:— METAL WORK 1. For new work, apply I coat of "BROWN PRIMOCOX" (Primer), followed by 2 coats of "DANBOLINE-SILVERETTE" \l i MIMI M PAINT. 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in eood condition, rub down, clean, und apply 2 coats of "WANIMlL1M -n \ i Kl i l i ALIM1MI M PAINT. 3. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, und carry out ihe procedure for new work as described ot 1 above. WOODWORK 1. For new work, treat all knots with "PATENT KNOTTING". Apply 1 coat of "INTERN ATIONM," PRIMER FOR WOOD. Stop and All all crocks Then apply 2 coats of "DANBOLINE-SILVEKETTE" ALI MINIl'M I'AINT. 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 2 coats of "DANm i IM SII.VERETTE" ALI MIMI M PAINT. I. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the procedure for new work as described at 1 above. TRY THIS FINE PRODUCT OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD.. AND BE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-AGENTS | COMMISSION DEPARTMENT. \'* '**.***^*****p&**S&***+*s*fSS*ssf*&*SMS& t i' t r'$ i EXCELLENT FOR <* *Q' "o'.'o' M' v 4' *y> s^-' I OCKTAIL SAl'SAGFS < OCKTAIL ONIONS %  ARKS CHEESE III" 111 I S %  >ANISH CHEESE LOBSTER RAB I'Rl'NES PEANITS WCK STRAWS I*ATI DE FOIS GRAS CANADA DRY SODAS CANADA DRY GINGER ALES COLD BRAID RIM TOP NOTCH RIM Just arrived from AUSTRALIA PEARS PEACHES APRICOTS Just arrived FROM CANADA FRO/EN SALMON SMOKED HADIHH'K FILLET OF SOLE SMOKED KIPPERS ~*yjLB^ <35 BAKERY GOODS


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11 i in M ci'Sl II IMI Victorian Era—English Middle Classes* Hevdav BAKBAUOs ,ii\ot Ml I'M.I H\l OI'IMll YKVTKItllW • From fair 3 But Ihif togethewith Di.— ami the riling powti labour, I believe shu.. %  I .1 further DMnM %  %  %  .'. the Victorian social and poll ties) s>: %  Export Trade n industrial prosperity WH built on EIIKUIK; ? OBOT* trade. Favcurc.1 by cir cum stance, inventions and national coal resources we had u long start m the 11 the world! work.ih.op. We built Up VdM I>I ,\.illI", iMv'd thCtn BOI -it home but abroad. The proportion of wealth spent to that accumulated. Is smaller in the Victorian epoch than in any ether known period of the world's history. Our financiers invei too it" i i urplui wwlta la Banian countries — they called n oaa n l n i them up a n d they < \pactad a generous rate of interest far 'UVII investment But the Victorians had not rightly understood the causes of their prosperity They had remarkable energy they founded great fortunes, created new industries habitually made speeches lasting three or four hours and maintained familial of 14. IS and 16 lor all of whom they found openingSo. pre-occupied were Ihey thai thc> failed to notlci lh* trarnAtaon from world supremacy to eumpetitlve rivalry with other lfflfaitr.il powers They themselves had created these rivals, built Iheii railways, trained their irti and exported their machinery Now Ihey were faced with the competition of rivals whose industrial system was more modern and who ridiculed the doctrine of free trade and used economic nationalism to bargain for the markets of the world. The Victorians were in a dilemma. Their fortunes were Invested abroad, and only by their rivals' economic success could they be paid the IntarO on their capital investment. Large Profits Furthermore the Capital export system which had once seemed so nablg wag reaching the limits of possible expansion. It must have non-industriul countries in which it could be mads which would yield large prollls. hut every country so opened up be came Itself an industrial rival So came the grub for Africa and so the German demand for a place in the sum. and so ultimately the World War of 1014. In ihort the victori.in system contained within itself the ratal cancer which inevitably destroyed Victorian prosperity. A rathei parallel eV'vi\"pment can be traced In the Trade Union Movement. The early Victorian doctrines of free competition ami democracy were adopted by the working classes to form unions which were essentially capitalist In their approach. It is true that the Grand National of 1834 and Chartism were Socialist la Origin and derived inspiration from Robert Owen: but the new Model Trade Unionism which sprang ip after the debacle of Chartism waj not doctrinaire but b aa ed on experience and economic fact. These Unions wore of skilled craftsmen essential to industry and they bargained with the mini" i skill of their membership against the wealth and factories of the employers. The strike and strike-pay were their weapons against the lock-out and the %  tarrauon of unemployment. Disraeli's ministry of 1874—8 granted most or their immediate demands. It gave employer and employee S un! %  tatui in the courts, legalispencefut picketing and allowed the Unions as registered societie to su" their own defaulting official.*. Union* Success So far the Unions had done little that was inconsistent with. Victorian economic^, but their success could not stop there. The movement spread to unskilled labour and the Matchmakers strike of 1888. and the Dockers strike of 1889 were the first attempts la use mass manpower to modify free Competition, The Victorian conscience as-istcxi the strikers, and they won their case; but unfortunately they never outgrew in future years the origin of the Trade Union movement. This had bean bunded In bargain with employers in free competition for an increase In wages ; nd Improved conditions of el vi' e. So Ions a* thi competition was <„%  ).. i %  %  since w.i. i %  H |y be allowed to find their own level; but. In unions regarded their purpo-e as lo improve the workers' lot. Irrespective of the P^nnomir Justlflcatlon. Under Socialism the worker is discovering that a state ,., l society cannot allow DCe by the worker with rapii% be%  central planning bj the employei Trade Unions i partm -. %  %  A mew i pit.il.si in conception became lestroyed the economic background in which it could survive, and has lost much of (Is original utilitv Politic.:! Controversy An Interesting example of the ehanse which took ph. Victorian outlook can be seen in the political contl and Disraeli 0 who had started his pottttcaJ I aa a Peelite and then a liberal, represented the earlier Victorian, guided by puritan principle, a love of peace, in.md a profound faith in logical argument as a guide to %  % %  %  His reforms were of the doctrlnalro variety, the Education Act of 1870 the Army reorganisation. competitive exanunaUon for public service—except the foreign office—vote by ballot, the Criminal Law Amendment Act. Married Women's Property Act. the Corrupt Practices Act and the Reform Bill of 1884 which made almost as profound a change in our constitution as the Act of 1832 In foreign polity he all Jingoism and WW UWan t>r< Upd 10 negotiate to avoid count. He formed a le.igue of neutrals during the Franco-Prussian war, he refused Aigflmnletairt pu for protection from Russia, he paid iiart of the I'S claim for damages to shippin,: ituilrv Ilu \\ slon. he recognised Qermany'i right to Northern New GtUneg BM connived .it hi r annexation of South West .Vina, and I *sj Gordon at Khartoum. Irish Policy Disraeli's brilliant diatribes expressed the new Victorian feeling He said of Gladstone's Irish policy that "he had legalised confiscation, consecrated sacrilege and condoned high treason He said of his first ministry that his policy had been one of 'Blundering and Plundering', that 'he had harassed vvan trade %  forrlad every profession, assailed or menaced every class institution and species of property In the country.' Disraeli's own foreign policy was a reversion to that of Palmerston. He interfered openly in the Balkans In support of Turkey anil Russia, threatened war and brought back 'Peace with honour' from Berlin in 1878 He crowned Victoria Empress of India, sent the Prince of Wales _>n a tour and bought shares in the Sue/ Canal. He represented the fcling that later coined the song, 'We don't want lo light bul by lingo if we do we've got the men. we'vi not UM ships, we've not the money too To Gladstone, the itrst consideration w is national righteousness, to Dun-aeU, national preen**) In i.. ii-..Dalle* Disraeli substituted social reform far political reconstruction. He revived the old aristocratic conception o( a fraternal government, bat could never have conceived how surh measures would develop under socialism Into the modern welfare state. During bis 4 years' ministry 1874—78 he passed: the Employers' A Workmen Act, the Workmen's DwellIns Art. a Public Health Act. a Factories' and Workshnp* Act. and a Merchant Shipping Act. Thrown From Office It is perhaps interesting that he was thrown from office through his attempt to support Turkey against Russia. His complacency towards the Bulgarian atrocities and the unspeakable Turk', allowed Gladstone to rouse the puritan conscience of Victorlanlsm against the social reformer But though Gladstone returned to office he could not check the mounting wave of imperialism. His Home Rule Bill for Ireland -vas defeated in 1886 and Lord Salisbury arranged the Imperial pageant of 1887 and summoned the first Colonial Conference Ixird Rosebery who succeeded Gladstone was as keen an imperialist as I^rd Salisbury, and the Radical Liberals under Joseph Chamberlain disowned Gladstone's policy of 'scuttle'. , The lBHO's saw the high tubC* Imperialism. The Sudan was reconquered the French were driven from Fashoda and 1-or.i Curzon went to India. The Boer War would have been inconceivable twenty years carllei. indeed in 1881 Gladstone had recognised the independence of the IK"'" under British suzerainty The early humiliations of the war itself, however, provided a check to the flamlK>yant over-conndenew of the Kipling Khoel and prepare! the way for the foieign enlangle,, n i of Bdwann reign Jingoism Outhreak To assess the ra*ons for this outbreak ol jingoism Is difficult. There was the influence of Cecil Rhodes and Kipling and such hisr..,.,:,, ... Baab ai Ifanon, there was the abandonment of cold utilitarianism for the greater warmth of Hegelian naUonalism, and there was the pressure for marke-ts and the securing of regular dividends, which drove us to CEZEPHlfclN.BAKERS A BRICIHT now spot of green and Aluminum hahelped to give i lifting. This vas made possible when C. F. Zephmn. Baker*, opoiinl Modern show rases and newly paintad shelve* formed a good b cakes and pastries offered and a good flnt-any Crowd was on h.iad fithe public for the flrst tune. oBerslly drab Tudor Street a face it No ll Tudot S' kmound for the many v-i ii tl.c time the rtoorwere opened to i..k, 0VW Egypt in 1882 and coloIIIM Africa so vigorous!*, The little Knglanders survived in spite of iJberoi Unionists, bhs sympathise-d openh with the Boers, bul from DinraeiiS Qjlnistry onwards a more' roan lintel •i of the national dectln) had captured public opinion. The Victorian < 'oiiTu.ii policy > v also a direct reflection of Victorian Ideal In the early years of the century England was no; only the bul almost the only colonising power. Wars and Revolutions absorbed the eonGrenada Grows More Suga i SAYS RENWICK RENWICK one ..f the Grenada dele %  ""' lla and Fats meeUng al H House, told '"" %  "''• •'" 1,1. I'iUl li'.Ii |lX"l/tll till" v>/ii_, i i i linent and the English loss of the h '' nOW '>'tuUOn with Adult C.S.A. and the Spanish loss of Kffiffw * * !" ">> HON. J B attOsdiDgj the Oil the Advocate yestrui.iy thai the dliturbenoH wl I oecutTed In Orenada In the egtrller put ol llie year hav eompit'iriv ended and conditloni in nov i EnrtnaJ. "Tho elections for members..n — — lo the Legislative Count-11 Ul laii.i IIII!II>II j 1 hi*iveIii Dominica %  \.\\ ... ih % %  Mi .h.ii, i ..it."stlamdlna the fifth n % % %  -..ng ,.r UM I .which open* i %  II in hi* he said that the banana i Induetry Ihere .,LB a healthy 1 .imi that tiit were t ikUl i Bid r h.i.. i' hip ia Hon, H p. Shlllinaford tha, %  %  M l andi the Caribbean UH onl] ana B >; developed nnd therefoie was the He considered that conditions in the island ware %  %  *ntn that were doing everything helo Then | matter <-t I %  OBMRM 'i the erection ol %  hydrsnilk eMetrlc \A nit. but the necessary road to the proposed site bed ( %  out two rears now there was the expectation that it would have been built, bul SO f %  Mr. Shilliiiglijil and Ml •re havBiscuits 18i *jaaf Butter and MARMITE The Vitamin B Yeast Food So tasty snd o -o.>./ for you I Ta*ty because Marmite S ves thai hen, appslHlnfl flavour. Good bcvauie the i viiimnisra cooMlned in Manmic —essential elements to k-rpiiig thi body lit snd free from aQaaaa. Maimlte M rust SJ d etkW ui m vandwiches— nsteh hjw children love them! — also in soups, pMWtj gravies and all savoury di>he. Von only need s little and what'* left in lb* ur keeps for ages. Made in England Central and Southern America encouraged the belief that colonies were not worth the trouble of acquisition. This beliet wai rcOcti bar." be -aid. There will in future be eight elected members: threenC*nlna< led. three official. These latter DisssJ Oil OIL TANKER lnverr.>sa. M %  i %  '..|i c4 the tankai hit ><\ un %  with BOfl Vfl ll gallono4 dlaai srei oniv last "BIGBURY BAYDUE WEDNESDAY LU UM 8 ttirbur> n.1 : .. %  %  ill here on W< m cum; m fl.30 o'clock. It will rail on Tuesday. August 21 a'. • %  i Trinidad. When a i-eputtc, called at the \ MCA. vesterday Capt. H. II Secretary of the ^ M C A. Sfge pre|taiing g me for the OflMifi snd men ol th,. Bigbury Bay. There will be cricket, football, hockea .in,] (able tei i ufi^ %  ."• J* ** •** %  3 there will uthe %  ttrt.ll match. % %  !'.. %  ( Pi, (ur r tells a Storyl" I >.> uaihint, mtff*nit I iM.>/oi*f bring naffi-itf jj*w ?.,1 !" "5L ^ widcl> quanllU ..f oil II,, lii.rrr.... I urit.n cv n gel,c.l r.vlvi.1 (ormu'"K >.m lo, of lh* "rm DlMni. Both vr.M-1. .,„ eoadaMd ll iul. "" "*"J"" olho. oaSm equ.l ri(hu in %  <"> % %  P'turo. Mr. Honwlrk ..,..,"• " %  '""'I I"" <"• %  ...lonlnl msrkot.. Tho Navigation that lor tho llr.t llmo tor v.i> %  '"".'" %  huN to a Act. mn •bolMMd In 149 It many nan Grenada wu Uk.lv l"kr crowd cr waltlna *1 I wcro ol lo piKluco a KOIK! deal in 0v|l| thr ww .k. Ilttla advanlaaa Ihc Motaar MIROI than would i>o roqulmt t.r om*e.Ud ("oiintrv .mil IliM.ioh hinuoll local c^mv'iiiuptioli Thia monnl ,, aonoril iiii-in in IB.'.:' .. Millthai Ihoy would i,..vo lo llnd %  .ml our link. ouuldo iiiarkol for tho nurplu Mssataaan Th prtcai of otbn crop, COT Uuttothisdoct,,,,,. oi Economic """" l '", J """"'"*'• „ b "' :rcodom was added Ihe homanic ^" h "' lhl '"*" X '""' :,;,."••;;;;; "%£ ."X^u,, u^.. i ... .ho „ „ EnRliliil wa II irustoo I ick Id.:.,,,, ,,.-.. rantv* IMO 1w.„,i ,,.io„,iil paopta and • ""'" ,m. h,nid 59.60 For larceny Jame. Stephen who virtu""ore they can frequently cam V . — ••>. % %  __ inmi mini II Pol, „i the s s trith %  auanwhleh il qulekb unhi tdi It i tme from %  ftet iii' for Madcir.i The S.S Fxpl-arer arrived with hatches. Il ti bikina i l offlce more than thex.* 'iim." was a Mr %  '•'"wiek. Schoolboys' Tour Fixtures nlly c-ontrolle.1 the colonl In the early Victorian era was a member of the evinaglh ll Clapham lect and much hUhaOnced by the missionary movement There was a furthei I our Colonial policy; a school of radical inipennllsts led by Eaward Gibbon WakaAald and Lord Durham and supportei hy such men TIIR Queen s Collene U'.itu from aa John Stuart Hill and Lord Brttl Ou which will lake John Itus-ell. The e wanted to use p jr i In the trianiiular tOU the colonies to absorb the growing between Harrlaan College, Queen'i population of England and proCollege and the Wmdwaid l-.l.iiids. pounded emigration scheme,*. They was expecte-d to arrive eeaantlaUy Benthamite howby the Oaaadlan Challenscr. The iver in mail attitude to Coso nl e l r'hsiiencer however IUM not er> mdependence, nnd favoured the r jvcd and up to VOSterda) evening i from the mother lhp steamship department el Country Here they came into conM OTgrs (; a idiner Austin were Diet with the Colonial Ohlcc and nol ab(e to tclcHKC any | n formaits ideas of fraternal bureaucratic |on hS lo h( ,,„„. ol ^ BrrivaI control. In the morning a group %  Clearly the theories of the masters, arrived radica imperialists were more __ Vetel Oierwwad, applicable lo Canada and Australia ]J> th e " fr ^_ ^Kft VIncVm which had predominantly EuroJ? J£", ,,. I ,ean populations than to the West p ,tim ? nar 1 Scl 'T "I \ T %  HI,. .'. South Africa and even New U Windward *>""' /.e„l. where they came into The tour will beg,,: .onnict with missionary endeavour crlc'iei ma . I-i-„ | and evanfillcal Infl enc. ''"' •;< %  %  " %  w '-— TI— ralMiaa on Wednesdaj and Our c5onto Sirlfo, %  „ %  of "*, .hero til b. Sen, Iwo distinct lypon, thoao with and 7h( lonuorutri ,,f in, ( Mllhout a native |.iolilem of mi]s tl ,,,||, 1W gaturdai A lortoneo Canada wiu the llrat lo „, ld Mon day 10. crlcksl attain raaoonnlil. lolf-aovornvaindwaid laUmdl and Quaenl men; whichlit did in 1B1U as lh. ..,„,,,, ^ T „,.-dav, Am result o( tho Durham report ot F( ,,,, hn|| M , %  „„,.„,. „ I8S. Au.lralu. and Now ^.iland Wl „, |w .„ (1 U | a „ rt ,. v ., followed in mid-century and the Football Windwuni Meoedcntwa. ultimately followed ^JJJ „ yu ,,,.. Hi South Airic:i . Auoiinl 1* Koolliitl QtllHWl'l The tack ol % % %  n %  ^ ^•clL^iu^ d..y. AtiKusi T, Cricket, q Worship Mr. If. A. Ta Magistral.of District "A" yesterday tine.) Joseph BrOWTM n 43-vMi-i>ld lar-nnei i .f lliag;Hill, si Joseph tu.Bo whan he found him K'ult> of larOBDJ Browne I 11 stole $5 irom Potiphei Holder, The tine h to ! %  paid in 11 Bay n In de fault 14 days hnprtaoiuiiant with hard lalsoui'. hu.i.> i rth Auauat iwi it a.iwi' M | Ksst > BKRVK KNTKIt. aburii st i. %  I knlth, Sole ..I JOHNSON'S WAX PRi IDI CT8, Hi co operation M 11 Bervicenter, % %  i i demonstral il JOHNSONS I \i: I'l-M'K I CARNU it benent ol ihe motoring Public i ean .in -. i'ii tneir Name. Add) Number and Make of Car irlth %  Block \ meni Of JOHNSON'S CAHI'l.ATE to Messrs. K. .1 ll.tmrl ] %  '• Mux g|, lu Cloelng o ii Wedneadaj IMI AUaUl at 1 00 p'" v\iii take plaee Inuneu ii. .'v .dr. i i knahi and the Lucky Winner win be notified n Cai iii be waahad I I ( MARQI So Post full detail* wilh CABII \l> ll I oc k Advertisement which eppi ared (not elai dnad Ad) lUdndos Xilvot.tr In the Coluiilrs allowed them lo ot ^r^e,^:^^,!:; ****& which might have been expected fjf/VwK S, !" had their independence tome either earlier or later New Zea%  raj an interesting example oi the oanfllel % %  g) >n pse T Coll. K. Queen's College. A,. will take piaf>N BI.O' OOtADON AROENT Extra SARDINES IN OIL 16c. per tin $1.68 per dozen STA.XSFELD. SCOTT A CO. LTO. NOT ONLY DURING P1IAKMAC\ WEEK... But 24 hours of every day we provide the puhUc with the most efficient prescription aervlce In she laland. Ou ttaff dispensing only the purest drugK are always willing and ready to meet emergency calls Send Your Next Prescription to MISiGBTS IHIH. STOBCS ARE YOU A 'DAUGHTER OF THE MOON 1 ITISOPTnNSL'ltPRISlVC, how quickly riKjilif. vnil, aching Busclsi ..r lolais. ItimliagK. rheumaiK paim and nwnmne eitnars imuhka Ju-to iropuntic* in Ike hk*vd Ban tM tnt'Komc. Mnwig, active kidncyi tafeguard your health hy •training iinpuritici and harmful H.MK out trl the ly.ccm Win. kidney iKm II insdeqilBtC tod faili to hltcr the bk'..i pl U pei| | At,our OM'ar for %  *-v ( v!^v/// r v/ f v. ',','.-.; •*'. -.; %',; %  .*,;**t',*,'S,'***VW raw t.Ka.heKidnevPilli bring happy relict hy helping to i leaUM the kidney hirers and .o %  nnauluting their aciion. ....I CM rtlv upon this well I-now ii dlureiic and unnarv antneptH;. Many ihoutandi of grateful men and iwn have toenmd >•• the good health they have regained hy taking Moan's Pills HARRISONS BROAD STREET SCALES — SCALES SHOP SCALES 10-m CAPACITY ITITI:II WITH SEAMLESS BRASS TAN. COMPLETE ll'll II WEIGHTS KITCHEN SCALES I ll, CAPACITY WITH STItONO SEAMLESS TIN PAN COMPLETE WITH WEIGHTS II '• /* /.././ .<./.• St.., I. V / $29.44 $9.39 MESH WIRE Assorted widths and Mesh alMfl I 1 • %  lo U") foi l-'i h Pol StuiM Wire Heii\il\ f.nhiiiiised I rfaiI %  %  "nn ha pri. %  t daya And .1.noril %  r ..-iio relieca-BUrli i. an/ortlng sctlon on "i pur la I laaTOUgb Hi" easn oiari>-ni %  rtlMvi I tl lirrti.ii-. I%  -*. ir-Ilia-t laagtlStfl %  tii tttiii iiiatur.' Rsaular ISM I|in ItullUuprMHUiKr .onin.'. eiatfess oeian'i /'lend tar HARDBOARD TKKMITi: I'ltlllll IVtlllll St ItSTITfTK :i/lti'' thick si is i v ii. x, HI. 12 f< %  <-1 %  a' ihirk Bhaatai I i H awl >•' fcrt. EXPANDED METAL is SHEETS I \ r— ASSORTK.l) HEfill Sizes: l-'roiu •." In 2" across nurnmeM poii *if diunioiiil slmpetl mesh. %  r %  I INSIST ON IM III\A (turns THEY ARE THE BEST SOU WIU. HNItOlK I'KltIS Til III NtT MKItKI.Y COMPETmVS BIT DKIIMTKLY tOVANTAOEOUl Mil It I st,l lllll-. .Mil in WTBECIATEO. H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents pj 1 HARRISONS ^JS^M* ','.;:•.'.•,','.'.'. ,;'s.;:<^ss*;'s.'< MODERN MAHOGANY • BEDROOM FURNITURE • DINING TABLES CHINA CABINETS • MORRIS and other EXCELLENT WORKMANSHIP BEAUTIFULLY FINISHED CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12. 13. Broad Street



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PAGt SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE II l-l-t\ \l 01TS1 il INI HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MOUSE WALT DISNEY SC*.N* V\A<5 --V-J= 33ZX, SOS 1 tCN SET OUT I -C y f 8_T... B c I ... WHV "• "2—r~ 1 ^ ^ " ~-K> OONT -V,XI -X>9T WALK KI<5M" P OUT THIEOU(3H THAT S ATHIM5 1 V-.. .. T-6 >\*u_? 7 ^ V* t TE BS "t? W-Vw*. V -r--eouon -'^e w*_,— i I\ • BLONDIE BY CHIC YHIIMr: £ ( POP r!C r "' %  %  %  %  %  .' w %  % %  i {' %  THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER ~.'x BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS %  .-. %  %  .• %  UT--TEH.M9-DO %  %  OCSP TCX*fcV ? zzv _.%  %  4 ->*.'!.* U-* I X AN %  X_D 1_A£7V ACI^J > j mi eoutfo* v_j SCOUTS • .,...., JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS ACM 'Af ? \ OH BSOTMEP...CAL( AVAM *JOP I iv ScAUv FULL INC. ANP / OUT All TUF trOP* WUNCY. / NfcvT COM*. THE CltPPEK ANP TUE T **OH'/ TACTfC ^ POt ONt,P UEC R'P KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND OT OCTOO/ /£GES V' ( avr wuiu is --EA3C-.fi?*. AS0TV1 DARDHS MAN A-O U<6D -O MANO L*DE tW T TVC rr^T.-i. EORTUNATELV M LV*6 MME LTOPIA, %  .in. a*eT CALLV TO BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES IMF. GUODBN ATTACK. CAKHES rue/ i PV i#S$3E* LOOK-OUT.* • —~ HERE HE COMES' Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of BRONCHIAL ASTHMA STE WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS NIGHTS wh n on dosff n( ,ho =" lazin B Mixture will iw thai choking. smothering spasm in seconds' Buckley's Mlxlurp is no ordinary medicine—its different (rom any Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No Syrup—All Medication. One Dose Stops The Cough When you feel a cough or chokinn bronchial spa*m coming on. Just take a doae of Ilurk ley's Mixture anil sv.-.illow llowly You'll feel Hi* powerful hciling w:.rn.th .spruod down through your throat and bronchial lubes, soothing Inflamed ports, easing hard breathing and loosening ti>uh phlegm, making it easy to expel. Buckley's Mixture IF made from rare Canadian Pine Bals.ni.. Mid ulher pn.ven ingredie-its Then-'* noT cough medicine like it Get t bOttM TODAY. and relief right away. BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE A SINC.I.K SIP TF.I.US WHY WE SF.I.I. A MILLION BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLU CANADA ALONE. .v.'.'.-.-.-.'.-/'.-.---.-.-.'.-.-.---' •: Get These Tasty Delights For Your Enjoyment Jib tin Danish Ham. Swift! Luncheon Beef .. Vienna Sausage "Black Buck" Sauce Tina Lamb Tongue* .. Cocktail Biscuit. .. Salted Peanuts .. Sliced Bacon AND OUR POPL'LAR Fire Star Rom — LU Sat 5 INCE & Co. Ltd. | VaVAWA'AVAW/''.V/e S & S •I \ itm WINNER DRINK S&S RUM Its taBOfh, Melli>\. Flavour will convince you of its Superior Quality ;: STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. 0 lle.iiiqiur.ers for Brl Rum v IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credi 1 customers for Monday to Wednesday only BLUE SOAP 2 bars for POTATOES 6 lbs. for ONIONS 4 lbs. for Usually 108 96 80 Now 100 Vegetable? Salad Usually NOW 55 ..O Ti Condensed Milk 32 :io no Schweppes Tonic Water 30 M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street VAVa*%*WK/AV/W'/rV,V,V/^//////A^^^ *sssi?.'#s&s*&s*irs,sssv'*i'*f ir*rs *>Mfi&P*?WitA£ yew <^et so muclv K^rve out A ikjL N\b*tf\ \ ... more power when il is mosi needed—ai ;hc start and on (he hills, lhanks to the famous Minx plus-power engine More reliabilitybcctUM 'he Minx has been proved and ir .proved j contimtoiuly fof IS yWl HOfc LMHIOHU Ion more mltel t. the gdllon, and the low v upkix-p OOM M a car built lo stand up lo luid t'uing fcHYMtfi in ihe AVftd. You get SO •; mutb more out of the Minx I So tKeueiv A4rr. i^to bb\ e; ...measured by it* riding comfort, its perfect e vision, its looks and feel, the Minx is a big car. ;• Every inch is used to good advantage--from ;' the wide front seat to the spacious enclosed S luggage accommodation. \ Yet no full size family car was ever MJ easy * to park or manoeuvre in traffic, so economical S to run. You get so much more into ihe Minx HILLMAN MINX "ALOON • CONVERTIBLE COUPE • ESTATE CAR A SMttPMEAT EXPECTED SHOHTLY COLE & CO., LTD.—Bay Slreet



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Tl ESI>A, AUGUST II IMI BARBADOS AHVOCATT !• M.I -111 1 CLASSIFIED ADS. p,BL,t SALKS %  ENT GOVERNMENT NOTICE TCllPboail MOO I)r t M or, e.-da a and II so on S.nala'. an* "unto o( soida up lo M. and i • uMi per arord on a<'i and • nnli per award on Sundaya lor cacn For Birth*. \,.mage or £ngagcmciil J char*. n|ll (<-r anj numbti of war* up lo 10 eru 6 cent, per ord lor each a.1.1.1. ,ia anted T'rina Caah. Phone a*> between I JO and 4 p.in 1113 lor Death MaUa^i *.i toil HU •.am -iia'nr uel Tl real li Sa-on.. J, 1 ec.i. %  AUTOMOTIVE: REAL ESTATE IUI HALS OH IXniANGE (! % % %  flrw More..%  Oca eminent Hill area Em' -Hi-, obliged • .change uuik-r p^c, preferable oat tea or nil coat price Enroptional and Genuine opportune highly advanlageoua deal direct private partiea or najaiaafMi AgeM. K.ng JJWJ ~rr 3pm daily l| a || l; n %  KM MS THANK-* Appl> at Clifton BU-at Teiepboa* HIM ft. AUCTION Dla. Mlfl ELBCTBICAJ %  %  tl ihoH iiKtmi laONEB* Ju-i > \ MaJhUar, paaamg M Fr.o. OM WtONWMY IMh a| tl mn at anil lord l n p fcn> fttre*t .upatain, I^MftBH all %  order Apply I .u and daacuptMw and iW.k. I"'iihla.llehandbag ladle. % %  %  >, lorthllghli. lad.eand children Hau and lot-, mt caah H ArWIim Mi Kl Auctioneer mrtA ii Unant I'urm-hed lloi" I'pprr Bay •* Opposite Yacht anJ %  1 %  II—If n H M I Si U>itiirt on the Bta Very large and col looma and Veranda* From lit Chtooei Inapec. %  al 1 p m earept luntU'i Apply lo C a Jehnaon. Phone *US a • II an ILAT an Blur Walara Terrace, ml, lam -.m apacloue cupboard* Phone ..a 1 : %  %  I .'i. el. The .... | Cam a, oa al Dept IN MLMOKIAM I I M llll H HIS.. .< *., HIM I The all Electric Machine lhal makea Sew. | ina and Dammar ea.v Dial utt Da i C... Lid. Elfin •III hi I.d one M on lOUi Autju The If hi IUI ahlnca on Mr %  For •"• we love and could not utr N ah* love aha d'd ran b. I God grant lm i %  in or remembered m Claaion We'Ke. .father-. Q %  • %  %  14 • II — In Kxxb i' .\ < 7;.VIE ,\ is % % %  %  : Fuppltca. Mukni So eel D.-I u|a M a H |a niBMmmi ALL MANACKKb A ••in Tim mail Ri-tU and Cualnmara with an lartWBro Hr varaad In Ih< Ir II.bin SpaaHi CUKI*no with Inrir aecanl Hourly or F ail timeUa.U Dial -1TSP I a SI 3„ CHAIM J,.i| r-rrl.ad a ahip'i.rnl of Offlca foalura Chain with -imi adjuatma.1 a*. Ih. today I l.i-A or Dial *4J 1151-Kn In ami i •* doubt* othrr uaalul linn* OMMH On SALE OF OOVUWMEKT I.AIM II I hav barn inaiructrd b. Iha Qotl%  n-Enn-utlva Commute, hi tall by Put>li Watrr.boel encloaura on n.. OM Moior l-.un.-h .it, S r, ajtajBM %  SI n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER *r.TI.W SALE ol the Fon.lture airtl Houaenold effecU at The Deanery, Martlndalea Road Sale II JO o'clock BKANKfclt. irniMw A CO. A-clkMaeer, H.1 11—In j CardeiH Apply U 14 I M—*. I i r t^rtlrulan • N %  Jan.... belonging I Mra A C Worairi for Auc„.t an I -'ilahed vr.aRWii) A noyiT. Jamea Street 14 a n t f %  TK1NITY COTTAOI: St Jaroei Th-. R.drootn liouae. fully lurniihed, aval l~r Phone mm ii • >i AII lit Air Bellevlll.. i with running wat HklaM Koont Kilcrm vanti' room Dial a*M J I^KDOt -one ALL TMI1 liRIM III II from ASPRO Coldo and Bu dlapelled riaadachea clrared-aouthlna •will rall( from RhatimaUr and Neuralgic Pain. %  fajotkfaa SleeplManeaa I^t ASPBo eome lo your aid NOW: —$ 8 St -10.. MIXIIAMCAL Mil Ml HINTI m niisrii\i I Dental I'Utea • %  11 fully re Special, delivered Within thrn %  MADFJ to mruiiir *nhm a dav h-ccaaary Shlrti. P.m.i Panta. Short.. ladle. Uackm (iu.ir...ilrod Hi am i PX. No. I II %  4 I 11 111 i MHir Summer Do>t on the Hauao, p i innriMhldllniii Dlul ~S f'-r n OIII io a.ii MKLll.AV KESOHIS C.,:^. l.le o( •Prrat SANTA M.'.HIANovell**! hotel It. railhbeiin IH'e. fiom fT 00 per head per day i.KAM* HOTELin bcal raaldnrtlal dlililct uwler Government Hnua. bill I%atea f<-..m IS 00 per head per day SEASIDE INN On (iland An* llathlng Baach Rale, from 14 >>0 per head per day. Ertqjlrlea to D M !'mger Grenada. *aO.H-7an. I'lHSOMI ftbOTU Steel Sack Trueka and TrolI. j.lao spare Wheel, and Tyre* lie, • lab at Trueka fU oo and Da 00 P MUftSON SON ft Co Ltd 1 Till. llll-lr. MISCELLANEOUS CAMERA -Kodak one huiwlred dollar. City Pharmacy. 1 Aa Now. prtra Fill. Knight. I.ld ii IJI T r N rAHTHENWAKE. rt.ihe. %  %  ' Kl pile.. Kickctt Street Dial till" SUP ~ n,cn,s led lo •" ''l-'lliun 14 I II s. ,: Daaka. Boat i Jan Boaaa. Plan Filei % % %  <".ird Index Cabinet.. WaatcI %  I-. leller Tra>. ett 1' MI'SMi.V M.V K i-.. [.!.! Dial-JTll a a M-7n. PAINTS By Peacock and Bucbam In all alrea and ahadaa al General Hardware SuppikM. Rlckell St Dial tail. %  DARTV OH irmirhael T. % %  14 fl II 1 T %  .bit. I herebv %  uned Ogalnit ;*RMxrt.v\ [ do not hold iorli rep->i k ar> tlebl oi dabla I %  WEBTON Hi.IIHJl IOVI A lOiMI LOST TICKET — Serlef Anyone Mr John Saint Bdgehill will be rewarded I | ..m-Nii tit .IJI 'Aiiiiiv; Meeting Saturday. Augu.t llm nt Round Gold Earring em In initial. II V v I..OH Ma i-lo.e lam 14.B.M — 1 i'HEX r.USSWAIIE See a full W al General Hardwara SupplkM. lell Slre-l Dial 4P1B HECUHDSi Charlie Kunr, Ring. Swing and w will order for you II we havan'l got It In Block A. Barnea a Co., Ltd. IIM-lln SEEDS Preah Ai 'rfren Meed. Inetudliig Manauld. Car; %  Drug Stioe. IHanlhu*. ku.ai anon. Verbena 11 1 11—In SI'Ff 1AI. OFTKR OP J PIECE TEaWA COTTA BUTTER COOlafiRR J,„t |h., Brn hutter all Iha B Cooler ONLY 4a ( l-.'s BACH, 0BI.UN Mil... PROM IIAHI'lvlNS HARDMt, iillOAD ST II a si 3n 71t'l' rASTENERS l.lihtnmg ZlPlia I White and all imaginable colour* 6 Inch from 13C. and up Pant Die-. Rutton* ..ml 11, .kl.. in n larg .uo.rt.nenl i.t tenaonaule urlcea at th Modem Dreaa Shoppe It III I'lln.ll KOTKK.S Ten c*"l par opal* Una i,a M'erk-daib* i "* I and II eeafa par ouola Una on aandoi/i mmlmtim charpa ti so on ue*a-dav< %  -.ii 1IM oa Suadaya. WATCI< I-..IH-. W,,-t I lid I'H a K.l more Ha I i betw Victorian Era—English Middle Classes' Hevda\ V a/ • Vrom ps 5 discovery of sjuld ppri-ipiLHiU Ihu Uwr Wnr. The Konfi.His W.-ikt'tli'ld orfanised a New tieaty which concluded 11 secured raSaocUttOfl lo suppoft the liryulty of men like Smuts in ffnigniUoa M 1BJ7 Tn... w*s mi19I4. but Ihe problem of South terly opposed by the Missionary Africa remains unsolved Societies, sAci WiiketieUI nrlth th< In this short sketch, unduly ul the Colonial Ofllce political in its approo.-h. 1 have worked through a private comtried to picture the Victorian 1 .my The emigration of 1,300 period u an interlude between persons lorced the hand of the two revolutionary epochs. Begovernment and in 1840 N.Z. was fore It came the industrial Inamiexcd. but the violent disagree\entions and revolutionary France 1848 —after it came the motor-car the by the Maoris. Sir George (.rcy .'emplane, oil electricity and managed to restore order and BvUhevist Communism. In the secure self-government and cotranquil interval was an economic operation between the English and stability, a confidence and a rising theMaoris standard of living which we envy; Very different was the case of pnd a smug complacency. the West Indie* and Ww| Africa.t;>.te for kiiick-na.k* antlmaThese areas were the pride of the eaaBsrs aspidistras and Victorian 1f the had been built up fin .:. % % %  .. oraanUi i .iMnnalism and under the old colonial system To the glowing democratic power of th* LotuplainLs oi the planters they trade unionism. Under such imrrplied that the abolition of slavpacts Vietorian morality was itself cry had cut the English tax-payer shaken; the nineties wen BM £J0 million naughty nineties. and Samuel South Africa also faced the [tutlcr, Bernard Shaw and W. S. problem % %  \->\ lion, Gilbert laughed Vietorian manners and the Boe'-s without even the out of history loyalty derived from blood We are almost far language and tradition saw the removed now to h.ive ..v jyrobtein much as did the plan:the Immediaterevulsion of a era of the tropical colonies They period for its predecessor, and it regarded the negro as slave lahas become more popular lo stress bour and the colonial office and Victorian virtues than criifClM the missionaries regarded him as Victorian defects. Tennyson I* %  child ti> bf pratfactod. popular again. Victorian family By the time of Disraeli'* govdiscipline arouses nostalgia in ernment the new conception many modern parents and schoolof imperiali-m was afTet'tin.; rnaslers. and maVnl hold Wlhtblstatesmen. 11 was derived from u,, n of Victoriana. Hy a natui.d the philosophic repudiation of process history has granted to tli Benthamism and the growing Virton.iii the \nu-iaUoii paid t economic demand for markets (.11 antique. He would have been The period of indifference widen the first to believe hLt*MN rwa • MrrchanUhlp Douclas Fir Mer.hanUhlr White Pine I m x 6 in.—li la ft, and up $M0 DO pn HJMC SI/,-I VerchanUble Spruce Jf ***** -4* I in. x 6 in.—II in ti It and up. 2tW 00 per 1.000 1O;II I S i 13th August. 1951. IfKkAie OCL "udrm lli.ii Srhiml iBrtlal-erg anal .,!-••. I| 1.. I>I .1 laa.allea, in be ,. -, ' Auguat -1 10 .< in ation fee M On %  tam.lv Ulape. 1 A 11-.." 11 1 11jn Mill IHMIh Hlil.h nukr, GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Please write lor one to -..niii.i Babtrl Huuk and trUt Servi.e. 31. Central \\enur Baii-"" N. Ireland.'' \UW YORK SrRVICI iS TRYA -..il. Rhb J ,1, i STEAMER aalla lOlh Augtot -M.I Augu.l. aatl NaCW ORLIANR KERYK'C 88 OtOlaatAl. AHTIC.AS ..II. lath July Arrive. BarhaJoa 11.t A ?!****? "-'' %  '" Augu.l llmhad.^ 111). A..j A KTEAMKM lalb il "Ol I ill-, M ND -AIA'OA PARTNER W i | \ I 1H.R1M AUMA PE4iASfS CANADIAN KERVICI Mil. Maatrral •.all. rtalllaa AaSMBt \ Arrlra. Rarbade s #* m ws9 Just dab Ihrin ofT with if \ it i I o F 0 l>r\ ( le..ner t'lraiiiiii Pad .illarhcd In .\cr rc..d> lv BM rut: CBNTmAL *;.f#<###".!/ Corner of Broad an.' Tudor SI • %  V>'t> Il-li HELP ; l ;.-. aery and Lumber rROflSSIGNAI NOTICE I beg to advise the public 'hat 1 shall oe opening my pi %  William H.nrv Street (over Lashfro m Wednesday August 15. ; BRUCl MAIisHAI-L y li O.A.. F.SM C, Opbthairnk optician. Phone: 51 LIQUOB LICENSE NOTICE The -ppllratioo of l.h.,.1 Wllaon ol | SI Ma-luri for penulaalon H i Liquor, aw., at i (round Door of Nn 11 Swan Street. %  Dated Ihla lllh day of Augu.l, IMI T 11 A TAI.MA, Baq Police Maglitrate. Dt.tiict "A" C RKT.INAIJ) WIIAON. for Applicant. N It -Thla application will be eonald;. I %  I ,-.,.. • I.. I. 1 U,l ..I POUT* Court. Dlatrtct A' on Tueaday I m EM da^ Of August. IVai al 11 nrlnck, If. A. TAIJalA. Police Magialrale. Dial A II I M In It. Boar Mobil The result was a Boa rWnjJ In 1880 and the battle of Majuiba As a result tlM IS"> > aVOfaj given the compromise of self-govern-.* ment under the British Crown. X The crab for Africa, the In-1 ft fuence of Cecil Rhodes and the llll II lllll SIKH' MtMIM MOTH Locally hand printed Men Bporta Shirta St.M up 14 1 91* ROBERT TIIOM LTI1 — NEW YORK AN! (ll'l.f SERVUK AI'PI.V -IIA COSTA a* CO. I.TIIi ANAIMAN SKRVICK NEW ZEALAND LINE, I IMI. I I. HAS/, 8 S -PORT FAIIl\ I %  %  H..I...I f| lllh. Mackay July SOth. Hflabane July 11.1 dney Auguat 4IH I lb. a.riving at Trinidad Sep l. .ii, ,i i. %  lllh i i aaaWlai Vi. I II., as h..rd fr-ien c II ,. Inn. al rut al T.inid.d In ard ,.I.I Win,lv.ai.l ei pan I MMH "lllll a co TRINIDAD. ii W l llll M \ MOM Kt . II! ...I pa A..Ilii.i... aasaaan 1 Kill. llll u V MMKItl 1 nil .1 V 1 Mll'l'l. ... .'M i ,1 IV Antlaua. Mont%  s Sailing ,:,!,, 'II IMI *l • II r li M Luai %  I Arul,... I OR SALE 2 Hundred Empty Barrels FOR PALING USES Tee I h Loose n^^^^ \ Gums Bleed v.''.'.'.'.".':; Si. A ... I d.y. n. n. ih. I..I.. ,r,ony back ,,. r.lurn ol .mpl, p.... "I' '' "'ioAir U Th* %  '.,. Amosaia ,?„••• %  "•"•"• for Prarrtaa—Trra.k M.ulk ;: THE BKENDA BEALtY SALON >; will be closc Mow much have you sa x If your savings plan La 5 method—something alo •^ Policy. S Start saving this sure way to-day $ SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA S II. ,1 Of M. ntrt-.d *C K. M. JONES A COMPANY I I Ml I I 11 1 i* Hepr... Fifai.i, %  w Hnrbadot. I •; Gabriel Oonamlvaa. Jnr.,1 I S and Ca.iraH.Ti $ ^ D. L. crichlow | < WM. FOGARH Bdos LTD. Just received . MADEIRA WICKER 4-piece DRAWING-ROOM SUITE ATTRACTIVE. COMFORTABLE. ECONOMICAL. THESE AUTO ACCESSORIES 1 'itl-.l 1. 1 1 I-.MI H MATTING TYRI. PR, IftJtl Q \1 (.Is BATTERY 111 OKOMHTK HIMO.MZ WAX A CLEANER 4 II \MOIS Qrt. Tins IIYDRAt'LIC BHAKI U.I 111 \ \l.\l f.ltlMHSi. (UMI'DI Ml ILt'XITE f.ASRET (IMI S I IILAt R TOP IrtlUlflfftl s| 1 MUM; Mil, I I. ( oil 1:1 M( lltIC IAN I'l.ll RS A sf Kl UIIKIt I B| IPR1 IKI. I lf.IITI.lt U.ITO ERONT SPRINf.S I OR FOED I III'. A II II f ERONT SPRINf.S I Oh MOIitMs K II I'. A IU IIP. I M.IM \ M VIS IOK Ml MODI [gl 1 M.| |,n kM DECARBONI/IMi .\>KI I 'I I > Idlt All M\KIS ECKSTEIN Bros. BAY STREET ,*,',-..',•-v,','-w.*. '-'.'.','-'-*-%','-',',',',',','-',*-'.*-*•,:•.•,*,: %',',',•*',-.



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ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY. AUGUST 4 l5l ,:j 'Kk $\ I'RlCT Kl\ E REDS CALL ALLIED PROPOSAL MAD Cease-fire Talks Still Deadlocked ADVANCE BASE, Korea, Aug. 14 (JOMMUNISTS on Monday threw Kaesong cease fire negotiations into a new deadlock by in sisting flatly on an armistice line based on the 38th parallel North Korean General Nam II, chief Red nego i iator, called the United Nations proposal for aline based on the present battle front "mad." If the Allies reject the Communist "fair and reasonable" proposal for a line based on the parallel, Nam was quoted as saying "The responsibility for the stale mate in the negotiations must be fully borne by the United Nations." Unless the Allies give in, the Conference "will not in future have any true significance and no pro jjress can be made," Red Radio reported him as telling Allied negotiators. A* .i rrsult of developments. United Nations and Commum-t ceaseflie negull.-itor* will hold the 24th meeting at 11 a.m. Tufsdii With iml.v the prospect ol i n tiler tedious deadlock ahead < them. An allied comrminlqut that Nam II has prepared hi* reply to Vice Admiral C Turnei Jnv the senior allied delegate • the meeting began. HONOUR FOR ItARRAlMW \ V.ESTHETIST LONDON all >vi r the world ndOU in Septcn%  lijibadiitii Muted the standard (or .n.ilgesi.i now used ithe world. Nearlv %  %  %  Congress ol Ai i hold in London for lh.> loambee :i to B lor of the analgssls apparatus was Dr. Honrv Edmund Boyle, o.B K. P R.C S woo died on October IS. 1941. He was born In Barbados In 1875 and %  %  Bl nartholoiii-.' %  i %  Ion One of the most dl"' %  y, he spent II, | sBartholomew's, one of the world'* i pttals, and bcrame senior anaesthetist there He l V i In the ROyI Armv In the Great War, lib HM rank %  >( • sptain within a (fW %  r.-k r Surxrono in ll.W. a %  onour as ho was MM 1 P Ml — B.r.p. Plotting Dock In U.K. FALMOtTTII August II A floating dock big enough U> Up arrived hero i %  mi i mi Saturday %  flat two months al sou. The 72.0G0 ion dork, one of iho world's • IHU d ->t HamllI %  Hlda lOf the l.i't 4" %  I the Rojal Navv there otoaad down thlg year. Three naval lugs hod I>een towina it —(C.F.) bad Nam II at Sunday's session had asked Joy live question. Brigadier General William U NuefcoiS, official I'nited Nation briefing ufTlcer. described sunn ol the quc.-lions u "double barn-Re,! and rhetorical in nature, but said others sought th clarification of the United Nation* concept of the demilltallied /oiio and its location. The communique disclosed that allies replied in detail to f. questions submitted at the Sunday session by Niini II. Nam II %  p ea ki ng from %  paper he bad prepared and translated befor com in it to the session, described United tattoos answers as "not lory." There was no indication when any compromise could be reached Talks have been near breaking up point for several days and ol>serveis expected each session M DM last, but another sessi' has been railed for Tuesda> keeping alive the faint hope peace. An official allied spoke*man warned against -over optiImum" when Hod delegates produced | Communists still refused to re. nounce their demands foi thirty eighth parallel demilitarised lone, but their tone appeared lea adamant. -UP. SYRIA, LEBANON WILL NOT ATTEND TALKS BEIRUT. Aug. 1J. Informed sources said Monday, Syria and Lebanon will reject flatly the invitation of the Palestine conciliation %  tend the proposed September 10 Conference in Paris to settle Israeli-Arab differences —I'.f. L.S.a Britain, France Hope Soon To Reach W. German Agreement By AKTIll R J. OI.SIS WASHINGTON. Auy 13, ItcdJ States, Britain and franc* arc preparing for t out effort to brine western Germany into ihe community of free nations by October. T. Kiics of the three western powers is to achieve i i -ly two distinct but related aRreements with the Federal republic. One will be a series of conBtual< arrangement, whereby year old Plane Crashes Into House Six I in u I WASHINGTON. Aug 13 An Air Force B-50 with 6 men aboard crashed into a 36 unit hum apartment house shortly after takmg off from Boeing Held ai 3.18 p.m. today II la not knot I dlatetj Whether Ihere wore an> in Ihe apartment hot* rke King County Sheriff: OfnCt MM H i'[ire limed" that .v %  rewnaan ware killed. The S i.ir.i craahad wttt %  road he tenement type ouiluuu: PtflCbed on the side of the hill A lowering cloud of black BBBOIM poured from thes'de Of the hill n> dames licked through the fiam* or the building ;>nd the plane'' wreckage. W.tiiessws said about two*UiIrd< of me two e l ere y ed apartment house WM ruined n m flames.—|i.p. Ships Pountl Key Ports FAR FAST NAVAI. H y. TOKYO. An,.. U tVit >d Ni liona naval I nv t.t ii kay Cornmunun %  • i ..i North K %  %  teppad up mi Monda] tlonal veaaeui lolned UnnM Nations blockade Bcei The haavj cruiser IfHS Toledo and Netherlands destroyer II. R.MS. Van Galen joined >he lleM poundlnf %  ni chongjin tarfjaca. AI BOO raundi of ihelli int I ore Ihan no troop %  -enk in th I I .! %  Suez Canal Dispute May Be Settled Out Of I outt U s NEW Yi IRK Auguil 13 A ;roup "i > • -11 appointed United Netioni n have expected to receive late on Monday afternoon from Egypt Indicating wheih.-i an ou1 ttlemei i of the Sue* Canal dlapuw Ii 'ill ponible. The mediator! who Include Turkey'i SeUi brazil's Carlos Mumz and Beuador'g Antonio Quevedo ob tdlned i. il weok, g postponement ol the Securitj I u\ which the Btc Three pow< planned to 11 bn renhition calling upon Egypt I I tr/ictioru JO llif strategic waterwav. The three delegate-, hoped lhal Ihe i I Uy Two New Gustos IIIMI In Karlir.s Mmos|>hcrr — Ohio Scientists Say Ohio, Aug. 13. ,.,., gf| 3 dJacoverad the the eartl Ih i>f which would i>e In concentrated form. eai i) on the sun' Wd for the flrtl lime Tli>t the atmosphere moneo %  rpethane. .dso conlirme thai another gas. nitrous perrnanent part of the mmmon atmosphere. powers Ohio state physicists and -;s said although gases mall quantities as -.!> I*> netermined tre formed nnd distributed In the atmosmofioxtde. scientists %  prod 1 statute is to be %  crapped SO "contracts" governing rcli-OOaw Itetweon Germany and It eonquecors will be %  ubatituted The contractual arrangement ii icgardcd in ufflcial circles here o trafl thing to a peace treat / I le nany that kt hkrly t. be achieved in the future. and agreement \ Ida for Germany's eontrihutl 10 the Atlantic Defence gflb MUiuur) exiK-rts have blueiinntod a German military force of some 250,000 to be at the disposal f General Dwlght D. Eisenhower. Atlantic Commander as part of the five nation European army. are making intensive effort to achieve front among big three n the two issues They hope that Foreign Ministers of Britain. France and the I'S wQI I %  able to announce lhi>t common front as a fart after their meeting here early in September. ... Three ,i" velops here the Atlantic Pnr Council at Ministers meeting in Rome In October will be asked to •anctlon formally the en new German armed force. Ilunfiarv Charge Slav \ Mil.ilioi: BUDAPEST. Aug. IS. The Hungarian Communist Oortl imanl ao cuaod Yugoslavia of "repeated anil aggressive" frontier v'olatioiu on MondBy and warned that if thfv wan Russia Will Attend Jap Peace Talks WASHINGTON. Aug. 13. S.ivli Union has decided to Bt' t:.-.,t conference next month praauat* .ibly to oppose uie pad dranV I by the Western Allies The Slate Departm. nounred on Monday thai Bm uon in ,i brief note. The SovkM nanv Andrei Gromylio. the BOVh I Depulj MJIII-I.-I ol Foreign Ai %  Ru nan deli gale, lbwill be i IrM the got let Amba %  ador ta INshlngtoi i. N bin the 9ovW Ambassador it l/mrinn. and g, A. S-.VII %  Foreign Oftlce Russia Op p oses practically .1 f clause in the Arnei l % % %  %  %  %  %  he -igiioil r s n rranctsco Pitty-tv c ted '" attend %  ginning on Seiitemh4 The actual signing has beei! tember it With Russia attending* United SI % %  'opi i limiting %  DOS '" lour days have faded Ruj-aiia objecta t the treaty provisions that would allow Japan to rearm and permit ih< United Slates land, sea, and sir rarrtaba in Japan. Th> ped immediately, Yugoslavia will (debate on those Issues, %  ] be held reaponstUe fo .v. ,, (ann „ t i,o escaped with RuspoMiblc , laians attending. Tliere is no powThe note handed to ihe Yug..-i ,„.,., n;a R m ui will sign a ay Legation charged 7H front! violations from March 1 to Juh ; Anri lh ,. rr „ ~ ( 27 mluding t.ie muider of Hun-jn lanl ca| , naU llHl!v .. hllt ,„. Kh the Stales has run Into a nun, %  %  r,, f „f ,.f P. "The H n 1 b. explore new pssit>ililies ut a dlplOl obviating the need for a ('KIIH.I resolution chiding Egv \>\ in itddOC The media ton held taikt with uie Btyptlan delegati Mahnumo i nd I uggastioaj —e/tueh reawrtedlj irseJuded i tormui.i lag ..i th* i ii i navigation in ex'hange tot certain waterway i io receive i detailed rep!) on Ma the medial to can* lact him I t dai Dlajornatie sourca a louji h a ivi Il %  %  o fai itw re h % %  been i Kill %  Uogi from Pawn thl illmi: to relss the M eonumdi Is m r \ ( hangc lie n wai leai rblei bad soughi unsuccessfully la I-^I Uade the if the rase) ion io nit. peraiive paragraph ol II %  -...d thai Bebku that the wordl S| tl l lifl ihe i %  %  in I reBtM I Ml UH •I,. HI \ thsl mildei language mlgbl offend Egypt i The sponsorrepOtVOd. IWSr . gssrtion oi Council in i, position inviting I %  bide by whal Ihej #1* %  %  musl urlusllv call mn tl double. —I'.Pja|uuu k 8o Plan T\ Network WASH1NOTON, Aug II A group of Japanese bueana nan and American techn -: %  f ( .| til' istaMlshmenl of %  rtvstel /Isioa network in Japan. The) Ibj rsrojeH with noen 1 %  Republh si K irl Mundl < ill, adt i %  hat 1 lafwmi I M. t lot !(v gramme 11 be Fai ii.' ihe United States Qovernrnsn would hoi (:,.. ncial InU n in the network, bu aaond bus l1 ""' %  —r.p. |{ii8siu Has Made Error WASHINOTON, Augu I I l Ufred M Chli f -.1 Staff foi i.: Elaanhowei iMlleves il i Kore %  si will %  ..f Rus. Hi -old th. , HI Con in it tee In testimony made publl on Mond i) thai the < ommunli of South Kore. la year "started a chain M SVentl t.iu. %  nun i aald Uiere %  r dlffei opinion alK>ut whf-ohe [ the C %  %  'i demos si ntuuisis feel time ih still on thou %  . % %  it in mj own mind la that linu i oai I Unued, If WO | HI : able t<> i %  ontinne with thi %  oqulred. then the S ... i K ht i in lit prob l>loxihg dllemnm WhlCB I — V H Stokes Appeals To The Shah or Help ABADAN, Aug 13 11USSEIN MAKKI, tile Secretary General of the Persian Oil Commission, said to day that if the Stokes Mission's proposals are against the "spirit" of the nine point Persian oil nationalisation law, %  settlement would be difficult The Lord Privy Seal, Richard Stokes, head o( the British delegatnm. negotiating with the Persians over the Angl> irmn ian oil dispute was presenting the draft of the agree ment to night in Teheran i„ ., 1....1 I',,i ifi %  .. Peru \\ ill Till I *S. Sugar Quota Tarteran, Mahki %  h %  ho ti an It WS ill Hi..' v telni given full) and faithfull) %  %  i %  i. %  %  %  %  %  Iranian %  II. added thai thi itary CotnmaM lUdj Wl -ling tin M.ikl : %  he total gum foi Kboughii ta VOUM l>e LtiW i vould • "io from dollara %  nd %  ornli outllm pro| I %  1 I to th Iranian ,,. %  view oi %  '. I,i' %  %  • 1.1 ma Hi i t p ducers in iho Slates. Uawai %  I, llppinoa.—D.i*. %  RECOVERING WASHINGTON, Aug 13. Philippine Ami i i Usalde %  i %  i r F"% ( Ht Proposed *7A8HlrlOT1 '• %  %  %  it in the %  \i• i I popular h Miibustion Wtllle %  %  < % % %  Ingredleiit <>f U 1 r.rcdamt) found %  re believed to include %  -itt r According to reliable sources good progre*. of Euruj" talks in Purls opened ttv • %  : iae agreement. Thev, h. iropean army but It* tin *.ed dur i r Sister Kenoi III Poles Gruited Political \s\liun STOCKIU.I.M. Aug, 13 saylum io \2 Polish %  %  %  to a S %  %  %  %  llsh legatli .i their ex'' I \ The B The reporter wh interviewed lion aQoeunci my said she was shak>>een granted asylum log .mi did not look well. Mis^'ici-i Swedish companled by ,i nol to look out lor her is schodtileo tai tl Thursday by plani ,e r Othn United States en ro '' mutinj to an International PolloyelilH bul •Ken. SYDNEY. AuguM 13 A Heporter for the sun Mondsj quoi Elirahffth Kenny a* saying She .i ably ill and had little -rid. The i.iirsc* who has bl honoured for her work with Dolid victims did not Bams A DENIAL LONDON Aug 13. i |.OMI


PAGE 1

i'\ci nm I! tRUADOS AIIVIK 111 TT'KSDAY. AUGUST II IM1 COJUA Calling BJB.G Radio Programmer T i %  i l l %  % %  Mr* \ Ml %  d Mr. %  %  %  %  %  %  A V H atr at I' i Back to Grenada R il %  ... %  %  Hop.... ben thej Ml .md Mr*. flon\ %  Commit* and Goings M ERNA %  %  I %  • M :.t nil .1 r dclrci .-.Unction IMI C.D.C. Hotels Criticised B Bo 4 M—41 II >. LONDON. Auguat 9. :iii? Colonial De| Th stew. i is' flj|.in! Corporationi schemes hotels and holiday resortIn o; the Uland of E I Bahama*, as ., -. %  i.l the n with concern. —aVI.P. I ... am %  aw ""-" %  %  •* MM M il M Tl.. : -A H; i is pi. |.l pin I let) MI Grenada and hopes in an front ihara ne* Scotland in visit hrr mother's World Soul Jamboree Closos %  The BCHL Austria, Aug 13 -—%  i -.id World B) id JamJ SMAHTI.HT HCACII OIRL on the Rmera At Cap D'AnUbe*. Hun "' tO-dajr after I under%  earlan *lnR*r Madam* Bchacllct. won the title of Riviera'i Bmartmt ''% %  days "You came to IschL di%  Beach Olrl int., II national group*. J .,_.,.. '" >b l ''" v '" llu Janiborc... inch n.ii-i Victoria League I < r lurc lhp welfare of any viaM| united bodv and a* friends, nould IH'J .. % %  %  " ol UW DOOdl | %  Kinder Willon, Dl,-5TMih VICI.H.IA l.K.v.l.'K. u ..ml Colonies by arranging private lv inr of the Inu-rnational Boy i mile Ttu-1 Empire Society with branches hospitality, introduction* and reSeoul Bureau In 1-" I . r Tand commlttow throughout lb % %  r and when required, giv1711,000 scouts after the flnal pnrfCommonwaolth and Empire, hav">K aawos and praonoaJ help H.M.S. 'i will ba *"*t it* headquarterit V. -,.. 1 ...,.„„„_ „, ,,.„ r%awta- n„ Srouls after singing "Aqld Lang 33 £?*S lfS l aS -^x:: Sales Conference M R OLIVER JOHNSON Act-., Rranch Man%  13 U W I \ TI • %  %  panted bj M %  0 .iflendrnt. lo Jamaica to incraaM understanding and How Mr JQI n% General friendship among the peoples M %  \\ 1 \ ;t 1 .in % %  •,,„. Br|U h commonwealUi 1 1 ."id on. .ir 1 AeUvtUta of the Colonial Bureau of the Victoria Ix-agur between April 1st antl Juno 30th, 1951 are. 209 people viaiUM UM Buraasx llf from 3 to 12 days. Day —r p he C iibhean an n %  i.< KHI repoi ol tin U K. ComPnbUc Accounts, jiini I %  L • ere a ?urprle to the Ce— %  ittee, it aaid. HI. nation told the Com* lee. said the report, that it %  .ppy Hbout hotel fro a c iiwi.irii.ii point view and that they werr only ared if they had b< .*u bj ( %  %  r..y o.-c eioli ] i tM Lurporatiou, at .'. %  li was admltti %  .. %  ehanea "i a direct irn from it, although It is ...t hotel schem* id for the African i-i banco of payu Oo % % %  ...' .j^-d that type ii ni nrould catefully %  he propoi "I %  %  '..( . Oystera, Salmon \ie For Kt>vul Favour VK I'"1MA BrMSSh Columbia. August, 13 %  rill be some unhappy seafood merchanta hati 1'iince* Ellxabeth and the Duke 1 to a meal On their October visit Brltisn Columbia's Lt. Governor Clatenco Wallace I < ysters for them. 1 MimsU* ..ni ha hoped that the East Coast 1 rdti srasn I 1 fimed West coast salmon. "1 Think the Princess and the Dun* wuuld be filghifi not lo taste West COHl he said. "They would be dellghilion served with egg sauce. —V.l*. (H R 1ST ALL INDIAN MOTION PICTl'RK I.l Mill Till VI HI Pregcnla IMH \S 1'HK.Mll K \< TOK ASHOK KUMAR in "KISMET" with MUMTAZ SHANTI & V. H DESAI Beautiful Songs. <>orgeous Costumes Made in the Stor> Book Country "INOI.V on THCRSDAY. Al Ol ST 16TII AT 2 I'M. Nun Indians: 12c. 24c, 36c :-: Indians: Sl.tMl ( M. I IS, %  l 1 1 n\s 1 .1 .-I tIKI %  %  ...Ml IION W.IZI 4 ii a. s p % %  janej lea %  .M an %  .11 H4(.lltl> IUUDOI TOWN l> *l 1310 (Hi nit, ri \i I '• Ollll IS Ml III I'KNT JlTTSUs" III Ii SM HOI •.!! I Y I'll/A GAIETY THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES DINNER FOR MORRISON ;J~M Pmldml Ii ll li II I'm.hmpltaUV tmmtt Ibr 45 Mures.. Alice. Counles.. of Atlil^nc Mnto wilhln travelling dlsUtnee LONDON. Aug. 13. %  Bd PrwMfOl of lluYoUB| Co. "' I"i> ,i,!,.| !;., %  rel. tollers senl lo 13J ne „ mncr M, m( |a y nisht by Saudi .. t ... j ...riv.il. An evening ."IT.-.Ai „ AniuasHKlor Sheikh Ann. of I he Victoria l-cnguc aro parly was held at Victor] Th( „.„.„„,„ ,, tnc li for We.l African v.-1: hvK.mir of Accommodalion In prlvale houses F ,,,.,,.,,, .„.,,. ,.,,„„ '•" to..-t.„..„..... vissi,,;;the British Government on matters of "mutual interest In the MlddM East" Feisal is s< lieihiled hi meet rnreign Office 00 pfternoon. He had three meetings with Morrison last week. —t'.P. Mil AIMKVII Hi:S PIPA ->/ /.s-S ii' Bnjn CROSSWORD T "HORN 1l A (M^mbo.sOnly) TO-NIGHT to Till RSOAV MGHT. at 8.30 MATINEE: KI-MdltHOW at 5 p m. BING CROSBY -JOAN FONTAINE IN "THE EMPEROR WALTZ" Color hy Technicolor B1NGS BEST SONl P III E TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 And Continuing 4 45 and 8 30 DAILY IsY THE WAY .... Hy Beachcomber The) Licked U* i i ., .. %  i tlM %  %  K it from in. glass %  it uff wuh the %  I But few will d %  had their %  %  % %  %  rSlldl /.'/,.-s CtuiW C i rawn up a Branch ol ttu Division ol the c. .i> inti ol the 0 ii.,. i %  %  %  I ," |t, .; I I InCo %  ii /../tfajTi Wad \ l %  I %  i %  //, //,. id+nt \l WcGurglf'a A f >.rs to me: ol tin ocI n threw stall >r meat al the wall r to n. Impresario*, thai mj :;.li|i>liti. nl i %  one of those in • habil laU) flung about This is not so. The board... in question bad partak en ol too much sherrs I i Ba Igpag Dive. His ii ished t s snd loud votes teen it-marked on .it the beginning "I the mi ..t. snd • % %  hen 11 lUarij all solved lmme to soothe, of be aa tl: parti* remlndad of thi Prencl Uv who said: "ijfc if would i>e UdenbU .'..itiit lui its pleasures." Fmm II ilh thifashions S INCE hata are to iw worn o> %  ir in the autumn, ma> •'-uggest that gentlemen *no wisni lO BOnresi l...ue ilmulil tns' ruund •• to iii> intn iimbai ed < down it and to break the m.;, %  bout: -Two hoi niiikx two"? ii..-.i ,i v i-uran Hjineur to approach'~ ihe w.ong ear, slightly tilt the hat.*, May 1 have a word with-1 four Or. as one cynic said with J .. drawl. "A word in your hat."* Men do not yet realise all the fun" there is lo be had with the changI IIIK fashions. Lady Cabstanleigh • appeared once at a party with a n.it right down over her which wen poked th '. .imminent ti... proached with a noon hag wtuch he attached to bar nock Tuck m. II." he shouted GLOBE THEATRE VOlK LAST ( IIANCE TO-DAY To See Ha* \u> ooini li Hri>iiait-I • %  s. -I) Mir iiBiiia I. :v stith BJ her ears f ugh two'] (In WT l*i nix.*! UM <"l" ;tli tn-liCii H Isartifr nun rt-K ii 1>HI nu-€t Ni>i %  iMippi np! A mint o! n %  tar Hi Uii-ttraaint-a *•! cm* isi Could irlbbf 4>p' 131 MnO!f armntmndaUvOHI One -vat In HI III i 1 Minim Rupert and the Sorcerer—9 DMMama,^Atway toiwaid. Hullo. thft'i lit no>*r again." hu rtgimun A* before, it lapidl, asswi tourif *nd luddenly qucei round obii-i-t *htm* iu.i! ovn hit head •i'd anuitu np*rJt IBM [hfl Ji>Aiihou|h very ataiikd lie tut wti* and dath'i ahfi.l to liy IO keep *he thing in Biaht "h looJx ma l.ke a hue* uueer.' he niuitcti. Where call il have .tune 'rom ? And |,jt u it doine here?" A* he aaiChss. the thing Jiaipuean beh tui .lie tiees. ii Ika as. Hoiia l>ldlnf nd romStU n> lion tli.r.l.. fuibrnj aiha. U -..-..!,,. %  %  %  • .. li. .. i. ronatiiMT t mrrrj. d*Mltiy and Irrlm % %  !'. n Oat H/iaa from . pat i-la unilar ihi padi ''"' Mvln """" fioe rour i an %  iro.it.iofj or mon4f . i of ••*/ pa^-aaaa. •JO NOTCHES ON HIS S7I V t. NOT VET TWENTY YBAMS OI.lt O/H'itin// I i %  •In,/ lui/ I7ih .7 A li. /./... ROW LAST TWO SHOWS TO DAV 4.45 and 8.15 p.m. A John W-yne Production •BULLFIGHTER and the LADY" : Starring : Robert STACK — Joy PAGE — Gilbert ROLAND — along with the — World'. Middle-weight C'hamplon.lili. Slt.lH HAY ROBINSON VS. it iMmi I'll it II i'is WEDNESDAY and TlirRSOAY 4.30 and fUS Republic Triple Attraction Sunset CARSON In ALLAN (Rocky I LANE "DAYS OF BUFFALO z "SALT LAKE BILL" RAIDERS" — along with — SI UAH HAY HOHINSON vs. It WIIOI I'll TI lll'IX riciiT. II OVAL LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 20th Century Fox Double if VST I.X HAND SCREEN PRINTED CREPES EXQUISITE DESIGNS DIAPER CLOTHS 24 x 24" TOWELS 16 x 32 18 x 36' 20 x 40' COTTON PRINTS BLACK 8c WHITE PRINTS 36" 36 36 $4.17 5.20 o 47c. each o 66c. _ 84c. <_ $ 1.60 "_. 74c. 98c. yd a 85c. a yd. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4G0C YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 NO MORE CONSTIPATION THANKS TO ALL-BRAN > "itefore I atarted to eat ALL BRAN regularly, I had a groat deal of I trouble with conatipation. Now— I tlianka to AIX-BRAN I'm regular!" Mra. Heaaie Hamilton, 2219 Millet Street. Flint, Mich ./u/ eao ol many ua•elicited Irttm /r AU.-RBAN barn you ".utf. i from > %  tipation dui I lack of dietary bulk, try thai. Eat nn ounrf ...Imut 4 cup) of criapy hrllocg %  AI.I BRAN daily, and dr.nk plenty of water' II not coinpVrte/y aatianed after 13 daya. return empty bos loK ( l| 0 Co. ei Qioal Biil.ia.Ltd., Manth,,!.-, En, Ian, Oet Dot'SLe Toua HONBT BACKI GLOBE THEATRE I'sffnt litIIIS in . EARTHENWARE Tea Cups & Saucers Lunch. I'I i .il.:..-i Soup & Dinner Plates Vegetable Dishes with Cover* Meat Dishes Milk Jugs 1-Ft. Cup-, with Covers Decorated Tea Pots Decorated Bowls—with & without Covers THE II Mill AltOS i O-OriH A 11 Vi: e. Hardward Department Tel. No. 2039 l rOM Power Orson Wells Van Johnson June Allyson in O z "BLACK ROSE" < In •HIOII BARIIARRK" ACTION COMEDY EVERYTHISG YOU NEED FOR E.YTERTAI.VMENT Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15 iiior'icr Foj Double BUD ABBOTT LOU COSTELLO JAMES CAGNEY RICHARD CONTE In LOST IN A HAKIM 13 Rl'E MADEI.KINK' LAUOHS DR \MA SPF.CIU. SATIROM AT 9.90 lepublic U. ublc li'unset CARSON In •' KING OF DAYS OF BUFFALO | BILL" GAMBLERS •IHi William WRIGHT ami Janet MARTIN O I. V M P I i L.ist Two Shows TO-DAY 4.30 a 8 15 ilh t'mtury-Fox Mlchty Double Dana Andrew; Itichsrd Conte In PURPLE HEART" < "YOLANDO AND THE THILF" Fred Astalre Lucille Bremen WAR DRAMA MUSICAL Wed IV Thu %  IHi nd 8.15 Fox Double Wallace Beery Jane Powell Merle Oberon George Saunders in § in "A DATE WITH JUDY" < "THE LODGER" MUSICAL MURDER DRAMA


The Barbados advocate
ALL ISSUES CITATION THUMBNAILS DOWNLOADS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00098964/02656
 Material Information
Title: The Barbados advocate
Uniform Title: Barbados advocate (Bridgetown, Barbados : 1983)
Portion of title: Sunday advocate
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Advocate Co.
Place of Publication: Bridgetown Barbados
Bridgetown, Barbados
Publication Date: Tuesday, August 14, 1951
Frequency: daily
regular
 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: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 17931718
lccn - sn 88063345
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: UF00098964:02656
 Related Items
Preceded by: Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
ESTABLISHED 1895
TUESDAY. AUGUST 4 l5l
,:j'Kk $\
I'RlCT Kl\ E
REDS CALL ALLIED PROPOSAL MAD
Cease-fire Talks
Still Deadlocked
ADVANCE BASE, Korea, Aug. 14
(JOMMUNISTS on Monday threw Kaesong cease
fire negotiations into a new deadlock by in
sisting flatly on an armistice line based on the 38th
parallel
North Korean General Nam II, chief Red nego
i iator, called the United Nations proposal for aline
based on the present battle front "mad." If the Al-
lies reject the Communist "fair and reasonable"
proposal for a line based on the parallel, Nam was
quoted as saying "The responsibility for the stale
mate in the negotiations must be fully borne by the
United Nations."
Unless the Allies give in, the Conference "will
not in future have any true significance and no pro
jjress can be made," Red Radio reported him as
telling Allied negotiators.
A* .i rrsult of developments.
United Nations and Commum-t
ceaseflie negull.-itor* will hold the
24th meeting at 11 a.m. Tufsdii
With iml.v the prospect ol i n
tiler tedious deadlock ahead < '
them.
An allied comrminlqut
that Nam II has prepared hi* re-
ply to Vice Admiral C Turnei
Jnv the senior allied delegate
the meeting began.
HONOUR FOR
ItARRAlMW
\ V.ESTHETIST
LONDON
all >vi r the world
ndOU in Septcn-
lijibadiitii
Muted the standard
(or .n.ilgesi.i now used
i- the world. Nearlv


Congress ol Ai i
hold in London for lh.>
loambee :i to B
lor of the analgssls
apparatus was Dr. Honrv Edmund
Boyle, o.B K. P R.C S .
woo died on October IS. 1941. He
was born In Barbados In 1875 and

Bl nartholo-
ii- i-.' i Ion
One of the most dl"'
y, he spent
II, | s-
Bartholomew's, one of the world'*
i pttals, and bc-
rame senior anaesthetist there
He l V i In the ROyI Armv
In the Great War,
lib Hm rank >( sptain
within a (fW r.-k Iha war in 1014. Ho
.led his O.B.E. in 1920
"'low .if iho Royal
>r Surxrono in ll.W. a
onour as ho was mm
1 P Ml
B.r.p.
Plotting Dock
In U.K.
FALMOtTTII August II
A floating dock big enough U>
Up arrived hero
i mi i mi Saturday flat
two months al sou. The 72.0G0
ion dork, one of iho world's
ihu d ->t Hamll-
I Hlda lOf the l.i't 4"
I the Rojal Navv
there otoaad down
thlg year. Three naval
lugs hod I>een towina it (C.F.)
bad
Nam II at Sunday's session
had asked Joy live question.
Brigadier General William U
NuefcoiS, official I'nited Nation
briefing ufTlcer. described sunn
ol the quc.-lions u "double bar-
n-Re,! and rhetorical in nature,
but said others sought th
clarification of the United Na-
tion* concept of the demilltallied
/oiio and its location.
The communique disclosed that
allies replied in detail to f.
questions submitted at the Sun-
day session by Niini II. Nam II
peaking from paper he bad
prepared and translated befor
com in it to the session, described
United tattoos answers as "not
lory."
There was no indication when
any compromise could be reached
Talks have been near breaking
up point for several days and ol>-
serveis expected each session
M DM last, but another sessi'
has been railed for Tuesda>
keeping alive the faint hope
peace. An official allied spoke*-
man warned against -over opti-
Imum" when Hod delegates pro-
duced
| Communists still refused to re-
. nounce their demands foi
thirty eighth parallel demilitarised
lone, but their tone appeared lea
adamant.
-UP.
SYRIA, LEBANON WILL
NOT ATTEND TALKS
BEIRUT. Aug. 1J.
Informed sources said Monday,
Syria and Lebanon will reject
flatly the invitation of the
Palestine conciliation
tend the proposed Sep-
tember 10 Conference in Paris
to settle Israeli-Arab differences
I'.f.
L.S.a Britain, France
Hope Soon To Reach
W. German Agreement
By AKTIll R J. OI.SIS
WASHINGTON. Auy 13,
ItcdJ States, Britain and franc* arc preparing for
t out effort to brine western Germany into ihe com-
munity of free nations by October.
T.Kiics of the three western powers is to achieve
i i -ly two distinct but related aRreements with
the Federal republic.
One will be a series of con-
Btual< arrangement, whereby
year old
Plane Crashes
Into House
Six I in u I
WASHINGTON. Aug 13
An Air Force B-50 with 6 men
aboard crashed into a 36 unit hum
apartment house shortly after
takmg off from Boeing Held ai 3.18
p.m. today II la not knot I
dlatetj Whether Ihere wore an>
in Ihe apartment
hot* rke King County Sheriff:
OfnCt MM H i- '[ire limed" that
.v rewnaan ware killed. The
Si.ir.i craahad wttt road
he tenement type ouiluuu:
PtflCbed on the side of the hill A
lowering cloud of black bBBoIm
poured from the- s'de Of the hill n>
dames licked through the fiam* or
the building ;>nd the plane''
wreckage. W.tiiessws said about
two*UiIrd< of me two elereyed
apartment house WM ruined n
m flames.|i.p.
Ships Pountl
Key Ports
FAR FAST NAVAI. H y.
TOKYO. An,.. U
tVit >d Ni liona naval I
nv t.t ii kay Cornmunun
i ..i North k ..
teppad up mi Monda]
tlonal veaaeui lolned UnnM
Nations blockade Bcei The haavj
cruiser IfHS Toledo and Nether-
lands destroyer II. R.MS. Van
Galen joined >he lleM poundlnf
ni chongjin tarfjaca. ai
BOO raundi of ihelli int I
ore Ihan no troop

-enk in th I I .!
Suez Canal Dispute May
Be Settled Out Of I outt
U s NEW Yi IRK Auguil 13
A ;roup "i > -11 appointed United Netioni n
have expected to receive late on Monday afternoon
from Egypt Indicating wheih.-i an ou1 ttlemei i
of the Sue* Canal dlapuw Ii 'ill ponible.
The mediator! who Include Turkey'i SeUi
brazil's Carlos Mumz and Beuador'g Antonio Quevedo ob
tdlned i. il weok, g postponement ol the Securitj I
u\ which the Btc Three pow< planned to 11 bn
renhition calling upon Egypt I I tr/ictioru
jo llif strategic waterwav.
The three delegate-, hoped lhal
Ihe i I Uy
Two New Gustos
iiimI In Karlir.s
Mmos|>hcrr
Ohio Scientists Say
- Ohio, Aug. 13.
,.,., gf|3
dJacoverad the
, the eartl
Ih i>f which would i>e
In concentrated form.
eai i) on the sun'
Wd for the
flrtl lime Tli>t the atmosphere
moneo
rpethane.
.dso conlirme
thai another gas. nitrous
. perrnanent part of the mmmon
atmosphere. powers
Ohio state physicists and
-;s said although gases
mall quantities as
-.!> I*> netermined
tre formed
nnd distributed In the atmos-
mofioxtde. scientists
prod1
statute is to be crapped
SO "contracts" governing rcli--
OOaw Itetweon Germany and It
eonquecors will be ubatituted
The contractual arrangement ii
icgardcd in ufflcial circles here o
trafl thing to a peace treat /
I le nany that kt hkrly t.
be achieved in the '
future.
and agreement
\ Ida for Germany's eontrihutl
10 the Atlantic Defence gflb
MUiuur) exiK-rts have blueiinntod
a German military force of some
250,000 to be at the disposal f
General Dwlght D. Eisenhower.
Atlantic Commander as part of
the five nation European army.
closed that the> are making
intensive effort to achieve
front among big three
n the two issues They
hope that Foreign Ministers of
Britain. France and the I'S wQI
I . able to announce lhi>t common
front as a fart after their meeting
here early in September.
... Three ,i"
velops here the Atlantic Pnr
Council at Ministers meeting in
Rome In October will be asked to
anctlon formally the en
new German armed force.
Ilunfiarv Charge
Slav \ Mil.ilioi:
BUDAPEST. Aug. IS.
The Hungarian Communist
Oortl imanl aocuaod Yugoslavia
of "repeated anil aggressive" fron-
tier v'olatioiu on MondBy and
warned that if thfv wan
Russia Will
Attend Jap
Peace Talks
WASHINGTON. Aug. 13.
S.ivli Union has decided to Bt-
- t:.-.,t
conference next month praauat*
.ibly to oppose uie pad dranV I
by the Western Allies
The Slate Departm.
nounred on Monday thai Bm
uon in ,i
brief note. The SovkM nanv
Andrei Gromylio. the BOVh I
Depulj Mjiii-I.-i ol Foreign Ai
..... Ru nan deli
gale, lb- will be i IrM
the got let Amba
ador ta INshlngtoi i. N
bin the 9ovW Ambassador it
l/mrinn. and g, A.
s-.vii! Foreign Oftlce
Russia Opposes practically
.1 f clause in the Arnei l
'
' he -igiioil r
s n rranctsco Pitty-tv c
ted '" attend
ginning on Seiitemh-
4 The actual signing has beei!
tember it
With Russia attending*
United SI '- opi i limiting
DOS '" lour days have
faded
Ruj-aiia objecta t the treaty
provisions that would allow
Japan to rearm and permit ih<
United Slates land, sea, and sir
rarrtaba in Japan. Th>
ped immediately, Yugoslavia will (debate on those Issues, ]
be held reaponstUe fo .v. ,, (annt i,o escaped with Rus-
poMiblc , laians attending. Tliere is no pow-
The note handed to ihe Yug..-i ,.,., ,n;a Rm*ui will sign a
ay Legation charged 7H front!
violations from March 1 to Juh ; Anri lh,.rr ~ .....(.
27 mluding t.ie muider of Hun-jn lanl ca|, ,naU.llHl!v ..hllt,.
Kh the
Stales has run Into a nun,

. r,,ff ,.- ---- f P.
"The H n 1

b. explore new pssit>ili-
lies ut a dlplOl
obviating the need for a ('kiih.i
resolution chiding Egv \>\ in
itddOC
The media ton held
taikt with uie Btyptlan delegati
Mahnumo i
nd I uggastioaj
e/tueh reawrtedlj irseJuded i
tormui.i lag ..i th*
i ii i navigation in ex-
'hange tot certain
waterway
i io receive
i detailed rep!) on Ma -
the medial to can*
lact him I t dai
Dlajornatie sourca a louji h a ivi
Il
o fai itw re h been i.....Kill
Uogi from Pawn thl
illmi: to relss the m
eonumdi Is m
r
\ ( hangc
lie n wai leai
rblei bad
soughi unsuccessfully la i-^i-
Uade the if the rase)
ion io nit.
peraiive paragraph ol II
-...d thai Bebku
that the wordl S| tl
l '
lifl ihe i
. in I re-
BtM I Ml UH
I,.hi \ thsl mildei language
mlgbl offend Egypt i
The sponsor- repOtVOd. IWSr
. .
gssrtion oi
Council .
in i, position inviting I
bide by whal Ihej #1*

musl urlusllv call mn
tl double.
I'.P-
ja|uuuk8o Plan
T\ Network
WASH1NOTON, Aug II
A group of Japanese bueana
nan and American techn
-: f(.| til'
istaMlshmenl of
rtvstel
/Isioa network in Japan. The)
Ibj rsrojeH with noen
1 Republh si
K irl Mundl <
ill, adt i

hat 1 lafwmi
I.....M. t lot !(v
gramme 11
be Fai ii.'
ihe United States Qovernrnsn
would hoi...... (:,.. ncial InU n '
in the network, bu
aaond bus l1""- '
r.p.
|{ii8siu Has
Made Error
WASHINOTON, Augu I I l
Ufred M
Chli f -.1 Staff foi
i.: Elaanhowei
iMlleves il i Kore si will
..f Rus.
...... Hi -old th.
' hi Con
in it tee In testimony made publl
on Mond i) thai the < ommunli
of South Kore. la
year "started a chain M SVentl
t.iu.nun i aald Uiere r dlffei
opinion alK>ut whf-ohe
[ the C
'i demos...... si
ntuuisis feel time ih still on thou

.
it in mj own mind la that linu
i oai
I
Unued,
If WO | hi :
able t<> iontinne with thi
oqulred.
then the S ... iKht i
in lit prob
l>loxihg dllemnm WhlCB I
V H
Stokes Appeals To
The Shah or Help
ABADAN, Aug 13
11USSEIN MAKKI, tile Secretary General of the
Persian Oil Commission, said to day that if the
Stokes Mission's proposals are against the "spirit"
of the nine point Persian oil nationalisation law,
settlement would be difficult The Lord Privy Seal,
Richard Stokes, head o( the British delegatnm.
negotiating with the Persians over the Angl> irmn
ian oil dispute was presenting the draft of the agree
ment to night in Teheran
i ., 1....1 I',,- i ifi . ..
Peru \\ ill Till
I *S. Sugar
Quota
Tarteran, Mahki h
ho ti
an It WS
ill Hi..' v
telni given full) and faithfull)
i
i.


. Iranian

ii. added thai thi
itary CotnmaM
lUdj Wl -ling tin
M.ikl
:
he total gum foi Kboughii ta
VOUM l>e LtiW i
vould "io from
dollara nd

ornli
outllm pro|
. I
1
I to th
Iranian ,,.
view oi '.
I,i' I
i thai theii prop
ii^f.nt'
ii

\uHTH-a Extcada
The ii
I H i i u
Ii



i
tend iris I
-er 31. |0M Ph.
,.-. t.. ,

...I, hi (Isled
inottiei for thi
leslgned << keep priet
oth producei ,
Tl,.
by hxlng .iii.ii.is mi i|i<.......nut o
' ould Im i...... i
i it. d Bl iti i sj
ibroad 11 Houa Bill makes
hangi In m -
1'. I l. V I. n i
willing an*

,i\ ihe pro)
1 Cuban Uegat
Pei otnei mil

.Mr J P
g |

A new tli 11 not
r s C......
DO!
BUffei if '

. .!. even

I


i I', in'
>'

1.1 ma Hi
i
t p
ducers in iho
Slates. Uawai
I, llppinoa.D.i*.

RECOVERING
WASHINGTON, Aug 13.
Philippine Ami i i '
Usalde i

i r
F"% (Ht Proposed
*7A8HlrlOT1 '

it in the

\i

Armed gen
approve ithoul i h
900,000 In mllll n |
ii g


doe

i i'
Tnc "ADVOCATE"
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night
against organ sod ggreive
thai
Yugoslav government take itnmi

top viol
I .1'

l*olier Hunt Douii
Railroad Komeos"
HlltMINCHAM, England.
Loci rallioad point- i-g in
large scale track down on Mon-
day on "railroad romeos"lad*
who lake girls into compartments
or. slowest local trains and throw
away light bulbs. These courting
couples, .i British Railway official
said, vvei i
of moio than 2.000 light bulbs .t
month ffjm trail
Throunh trri tickel* <> i
I popular h
Miibustion Wtllle
<. Ingredleiit <>f
U 1 r.rcdamt) found

re believed to include

-itt r
According to reliable sources
good progre*. of Euruj"
talks in Purls opened ttv
: iae agreement. Thev,
*
h. iropean army but It*
tin *.ed dur
i r
Sister Kenoi III
Poles Gruited
Political \s\liun
STOCKIU.I.M. Aug, 13
saylum io \2 Polish


to a S


llsh legatli
.i
their ex'' I \
The B ,
The reporter wh interviewed lion aQoeunci
. my said she was shak- >>een granted asylum
log .mi did not look well. Mis^'ici-i Swedish
companled by ,i nol
to look out lor her is schodtileo tai.....
tl Thursday by plani ,er Othn
United States en ro '' mutinj
to an International PolloyelilH bul
- Ken.
SYDNEY. AuguM 13
A Heporter for the
sun Mondsj quoi
Elirahffth Kenny a* saying She
.i ably ill and had little
-rid. The
i.iirsc* who has bl
honoured for her work
with Dolid victims did not Bams
A DENIAL
LONDON Aug 13.
i |.omI Times Honday, rharges by In-
dian Premier Nehru thai ii'-
plotted sggn
v.hje aerving m PakistRn'* Army
the Tlaaea to print
tatenten'
Mho Western m :he I
' ;ildup.
Woman Shoots If unban* I
it! I


OR LEA IN
Th. author,'.. .! mday
for pretty Che i
. hot ann Rai
-.f StaU- for
liter ht took i.
Cabinet I
black haired o- d stemed
firing gt II 'I futurn.
( P
! jki-lan Issues
\\ hilt I'uper
KARACHI, Aug 13
i i-innu-nt o(
. White Paaai
overing Uta n iag< i schangsi
i tween aV Pron i ol Indli ,
ind r;iki"t.<
r centi atlon
|-pan arefao
pondanci
greet v !
!. Ihe re piemlei i
|oai i' .
i
ihe I
., -llirii I .il.
I
alutlon of Kt
I'll I' W'll
U barter; on
inoa o' the
i Ha and ai
leu i
ind ell of ti.
hrnlr.**
Tl
oKthangeii bat was
JnIv .
int. Uaoual i harge-t
per cent dl I N mm"-
in the bOI
'
oi Id

Tl

IT.
Gilbeyls
INVALID PORT
PERON WILL NOT
BL UNSEATED

: '
I
'
lion campaign m Argentina, will
dai mining'
Of the Atgcr.-
nle for President Peron IP
Famous
all over
the
World
GILBEY
H-\RM\rti 1lS7W4t /
------------Aaents --------


i'\ci nm
I! tRUADOS AIIVIK 111
TT'KSDAY. AUGUST II IM1
CojuA Calling
BJB.G Radio
Programmer
Ti

i
l
l
, Mr*
\ Ml

d Mr.




"
A V H
atr at
I' i
Back to Grenada
R.
il
...
Hop-
....
ben thej
Ml .md Mr*.
flon\

Commit* and Goings
MERNA

I

M
:.t nil .1
r dclrci .-.Unction
IMI
C.D.C. Hotels
Criticised
B
Bo

4 M41 II >.
LONDON. Auguat 9.
:iii? Colonial De- |
Th stew. i is' flj|- .in! Corporationi schemes
hotels and holiday resort- In
o; the Uland of E
I Bahama*, as .,
-.i.l the n
, with concern.
aVI.P.
I
... i

wr of Ui- Wee* l| vr...
""ft*.. p m Hw MaaulM,
.) > am
aw ""-"
* MM M il M
Tl..
: -a
H;
i is pi.
|.l pin I
-I IS p m Meri
III. 4* p in..
\ M M
~l
IlllMlu.W.
Arrives Tomorrow
s BIOBURT bay mtm
Carlisle Day lom I
a iix-dav vlsll. During hrr stav
I iet ween
ship and bland ti
Indefinitely
Leavinc; by n w i ,
dav for Grenada was Miss Ann
Kcnwlck. daunhti
R L tUnwlek
i Ivde
Ml*s Renwlrk will b>
let) mi Grenada and hopes
in an front ihara ne*
Scotland in visit hrr mother's
World Soul
Jamboree Closos


The
BCHL Austria, Aug 13
-- i -.id World B) id Jam-
J smaHTI.ht HCACII oIRL on the Rmera At Cap D'AnUbe*. Hun "' tO-dajr after
I under- earlan *lnR*r Madam* Bchacllct. won the title of Riviera'i Bmartmt ''- days "You came to IschL di-
Beach Olrl int., II national group*.
J .,_.,.. '">b l''"v'" llu* Janiborc-
... inch n.ii-i Victoria League I" <'r"lurc lhp welfare of any via- M| united bodv and a* friends,
nould IH'J____.. ' " ol UW DOOdl | Kinder Willon, Dl-
,-5TMih vici.h.ia l.K.v.l.'K. u ..ml Colonies by arranging private ,lvinr of the Inu-rnational Boy
i mile Ttu-1 Empire Society with branches hospitality, introduction* and re- Seoul Bureau In 1-" I
. rTand commlttow throughout lb ' r and when required, giv- 1711,000 scouts after the flnal pnr-
fCommonwaolth and Empire, hav- ">k aawos and praonoaJ help
H.M.S. 'i will ba *"*t it* headquarter- it V. -,.. 1 ...,._ , ,,. r%awta- n Srouls after singing "Aqld Lang
33 ?*S,lfSlaS -^x::

Sales Conference
MR OLIVER JOHNSON Act- -.,
Rranch Man-
..... 13 U W I \ TI
panted bj
M

0 .iflendrnt.
lo Jamaica
to incraaM understanding and How
Mr JQI n% General friendship among the peoples
M \\ 1 \ ;t 1 .in - ,,. Br|U h commonwealUi 1
1 ."id on.
.ir 1
AeUvtUta of the Colonial Bu-
reau of the Victoria Ix-agur be-
tween April 1st antl Juno 30th,
1951 are. 209 people viaiUM UM
Buraasx ll tba faajpia an H" *!8 *ll",('1s to stay n* guests wtta
K II--, M.ij.-siv English familie* in the country for
j Her Majesty Queen periods <>f from 3 to 12 days. Day
r p
he C iibhean an n i.<
Khi repoi ol tin U K. Com-
PnbUc Accounts, jiini
I
l ere a ?urprle to the
Ce ittee, it aaid.
hi.nation told the Com-
*lee. said the report, that it
.ppy Hbout hotel
fro a c iiwi.irii.ii point
view and that they werr only
ared if they had b<
.*u bj (
r..y o.-c eioli ] .
i tM Lurporatiou, at
.'. li was admltti
.. ehanea "i a direct
irn from it, although It is
...t hotel schem*
id for the African i-i
banco of payu
Oo ...' .j^-d that
type ii ni nrould
catefully
. he propoi "I !''..( .
Oystera, Salmon \ie
For Kt>vul Favour
VK I'"1MA BrMSSh Columbia.
August, 13
rill be some unhappy
seafood merchanta hati
1'iince* Ellxabeth and the Duke
1 to a meal
On their October visit Brltisn
Columbia's Lt. Governor Clatenco
Wallace I
< ysters for them.
1 MimsU* .
..ni ha hoped that the East Coast
1 rdti srasn I 1
fimed West coast salmon. "1
Think the Princess and the Dun*
wuuld be filghifi
not lo taste West COHl
he said. "They would be dellghi-
lion served
with egg sauce.
V.l*.
(H R 1ST ALL INDIAN MOTION PICTl'RK
I.l Mill Till VI HI Pregcnla
IMH \S 1'HK.Mll K \< TOK
ASHOK KUMAR
in
"KISMET"
with
MUMTAZ SHANTI & V. H DESAI
Beautiful Songs. <>orgeous Costumes
Made in the Stor> Book Country "INOI.V
on
THCRSDAY. Al Ol ST 16TII AT 2 I'M.
Nun Indians: 12c. 24c, 36c :-: Indians: Sl.tMl
( M. I IS, l
1 1 n\s 1
.1 .-I tIKI
!...- Ml IION
W.IZI
4 ii a. s p
janej lea
.M an

.11 H4(.lltl>
IUUDOI TOWN
l> *l 1310
(Hi nit, ri \i
I .....' Ollll IS Ml III
I'KNT JlTTSUs"
. III Ii SM HOI .!! I Y
I'll/A
GAIETY
THE GARDEN ST. JAMES
DINNER FOR MORRISON
;J~-
M Pmldml Ii ll li II I'm.- hmpltaUV tmmtt Ibr 45 Mu-
res.. Alice. Counles.. of Atlil^nc Mnto wilhln travelling dlsUtnee LONDON. Aug. 13.
Bd PrwMfOl of llu- YoUB| Co. "' I"i> tingent Ifr II HH. Princes. Mugu- given wilhln the U.ndun uie. M,,,..,,, Wcl> ,i,!,.| !;.,
rel. tollers senl lo 13J ne mncr M,m(|ay nisht by Saudi
..t ... j ...riv.il. An evening ."IT.-.- Ai....... AniuasHKlor Sheikh
Ann. of I he Victoria l-cnguc aro parly was held at Victor] Th(. .., ,, tnc
li for We.l African v.-1: hvK.mir
of Accommodalion In prlvale houses F ,,,.,,.,,, ..,,. ,.,,
'".....to..-t........ vissi,- ,;;-
the British Government on mat-
ters of "mutual interest In the
MlddM East"
Feisal is s< lieihiled hi meet
rnreign Office 00
pfternoon. He had three meet-
ings with Morrison last week.
t'.P.
Mil AIMKVII Hi:S
PIPA
->/ /.s-S ii'
Bnjn

CROSSWORD
T
"HORN 1 YtM V I H (I.IK i l\l>l A (M^mbo.sOnly)
TO-NIGHT to Till RSOAV MGHT. at 8.30
MATINEE: KI-MdltHOW at 5 p m.
BING CROSBY -- JOAN FONTAINE
in "THE EMPEROR WALTZ"
Color hy Technicolor
B1NGS BEST SON SEE
THl WORLDS MIDDLE WCICHT CHAMPIOKSMP
SUGAR RAY ROBINSON
vs.
RANDOLPH TURPIN
The whole fight nothing left out
Along with the Pictures
E >l P III E
TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
And Continuing 4 45 and 8 30 DAILY

IsY THE WAY .... Hy Beachcomber
The) Licked U*
i i ., ..

i tlM

k it from in. glass
it uff wuh the

I
But few will
d
had their
.

rSlldl /.'/,.-s CtuiW
Ci rawn up a
. ,
Branch ol ttu
Division ol the
c. .i> inti ol the
0
ii.,. i



I
," |t, .; I I
In- Co

ii
/../- tfajTi Wad
\l

I

i .
//, //,. id+nt \l WcGurglf'a
Af >.rs to me:
ol tin oc-
I
n threw stall >r meat al the wall
r to n. Impresario*, thai mj
. :;.li|i>liti. nl i one of those in
habil laU) flung
about This is not so. The board-
... in question bad partaken ol too
much sherrs I i Ba Igpag Dive. His
ii ished t s snd loud votes teen
it-marked on .it the beginning "I
the mi ..t. snd hen 11
lUarij all
solved lmme (ore throwing the meal
d hti payy Into
tnd poured ins water over ths
meal I mention tneaa sordid de-
illi ii ihovi thai ha was nm In s
lab of mind He le't
tun Uv meal, with Ms righi
thumb stuck through .i hole In "n*.
rawn f.i '
Mur^iiuil VirV
A BULKY voice wnlnlng '"Than
1 haVv to k<> to soothe, of
beaatl: parti* remlndad
of thi Prencl Uv who said:
"ijfc
if
would i>e UdenbU
.'..itiit lui its pleasures."
Fmm II ilh thi- fashions
SINCE hata are to iw worn o>
ir in the autumn, ma> '-
-uggest that gentlemen *no wisni
lO BOnresi l...ue ilmulil tns' ruund
to iii> intn iimbai ed <
down it and to break the m.;,
bout: -Two hoi niiikx two"? ii-
..-.i ,i v i-uran Hjineur to approach'~
ihe w.ong ear, slightly tilt the hat.*,
May 1 have a word with-1
four Or. as one cynic said with J
.. drawl. "A word in your hat."*
Men do not yet realise all the fun"
there is lo be had with the chang- I
iiik fashions. Lady Cabstanleigh
appeared once at a party with a
n.it right down over her
which wen poked th
'. .imminent ti...
proached with a noon hag wtuch
he attached to bar nock Tuck m.
II." he shouted
GLOBE THEATRE
VOlK LAST (
IIANCE TO-DAY
To See-------
-hi.wi in:
STEWAHT GRANT,Kit \
i i HV
TO-MORROW A Till RSDA1 5 A Ml I'M.
SlIIKKT Mini NO NAME"
HUTiAHD WIDMAItK MARK BTIV1M8
and
# in si it t ii nt;s -
TIIK <;LEN MILLER ORCHESTRA
I a ilia ft mm
: lajpeneak beMaaaeat
-Till: OUTLAW
Lai Urn vraii b*ra
1 Wtial run .
i II rl nm n..!. |l
*
F iri-t- of nirnt-M I
It i living >
. Ha* \u> ooini
li
Hri>iiait-I
s. -I)
Mir
iiBiiia I.
:v stith BJ
her ears f
ugh two']
(In WT l*i
nix.*! UM <"l"
;tli tn-liCii
H
Isartifr nun
rt-K ii
1>HI nu-t
Ni>i iMippi np!
A mint o! n
tar Hi
Uii-ttraaint-a *! cm* isi
Could irlbbf 4>p' 131
MnO!f armntmndaUvO- HI
One -vat In HI
III
i
1 Mini- m
Rupert and the Sorcerer9
DMMama,^Atw < C-'ltl J4 *.!* Ill
annul i


e4HBo(PIL[
Slopped In 10 Mlou:
, B i
SKTOSi
M
l-eeliiig very paultd. Itupfri
mikci hi* v>ay toiwaid. Hullo.
thft'i lit no>*r again." hu rtgi-
mun A* before, it lapidl, asswi
tourif *nd luddenly qucei round
obii-i-t *htm* iu.i! ovn hit head
i'd anuitu np*rJt IBM [hfl Ji>-
Aiihou|h very ataiikd lie
tut wti* and dath'i ahfi.l
to liy io keep *he thing in Biaht
"h looJx ma l.ke a hue* uueer.'
he niuitcti. Where call il have
.tune 'rom ? And |,jt u it doine
here?" A* he aaiChss. the thing
Jiaipuean beh tui .lie tiees.
ii Ika as.
Hoiia l>ldlnf nd romStU n>
lion tli.r.l.. fuibrnj aiha. U
-..-..!,,.
.. li. .. i. ronatiiMT
t mrrrj. d*Mltiy and Irrlm
.!'. n Oat H/iaa from .
pat i-la unilar ihi padi
''"' Mvln """" fioe rour i
. an iro.it.iofj or mon4f . .
i of */ pa^-aaaa. ,
JO NOTCHES ON HIS S7I V t.
NOT VET TWENTY YBAMS OI.lt
O/H'itin// I i In,/ lui/ I7ih .7 A li. /./...
ROW
LAST TWO SHOWS TO DAV 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
A John W-yne Production - -
BULLFIGHTER and the LADY"
: Starring :
Robert STACK Joy PAGE Gilbert ROLAND
along with the
World'. Middle-weight C'hamplon.lili.
Slt.lH HAY ROBINSON
VS.
it iMmi I'll it iii'is
WEDNESDAY and TlirRSOAY 4.30 and fUS
Republic Triple Attraction -
Sunset CARSON In - ALLAN (Rocky I LANE
"DAYS OF BUFFALO z "SALT LAKE
BILL" RAIDERS"
along with
SI UAH HAY HOHINSON
vs.
It WIIOI I'll TI lll'IX
riciiT.
II OVAL
LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double
if VST I.X
HAND SCREEN PRINTED CREPES
EXQUISITE DESIGNS
DIAPER CLOTHS 24 x 24"
TOWELS
16 x 32
18 x 36'
20 x 40'
COTTON PRINTS
BLACK 8c WHITE PRINTS 36"
36
36 ___$4.17 5.20
o_______47c. each
o______66c.
_.......84c. "
<_.....$1.60 "
"_......74c. 98c. yd
a_______85c. a yd.
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS
DIAL 4G0C
YOUR SHOE STORES
DIAL 4220
NO MORE CONSTIPATION
THANKS TO ALL-BRAN >
"itefore I atarted to eat ALL bran
regularly, I had a groat deal of
I trouble with conatipation. Now
I tlianka to aix-bran
I'm regular!" Mra.
Heaaie Hamilton,
, 2219 Millet Street.
Flint, Mich ./u/
eao ol many ua-
elicited Irttm /r
AU.-RBAN barn
' you ".utf. i from >
tipation dui _
I lack of dietary bulk, try thai. Eat
nn ounrf ...Imut 4 cup) of criapy
hrllocg ai.i bran daily, and
dr.nk plenty of water' II not coin-
pVrte/y aatianed after 13 daya.
return empty bos loK(l|0Co.
ei Qioal Biil.ia.Ltd., Manth,,!.-,
En, Ian,
Oet Dot'SLe Toua honbt backI
GLOBE THEATRE
I'sffnt lit-iiis in .
EARTHENWARE
Tea Cups & Saucers
Lunch. I'i i .il.:..-i Soup & Dinner Plates
Vegetable Dishes with Cover*
Meat Dishes
Milk Jugs
1-Ft. Cup-, with Covers
Decorated Tea Pots
Decorated Bowlswith & without Covers
THE II Mill AltOS i O-OriH A 11 Vi:
e.
Hardward Department Tel. No. 2039
l rOM Power Orson Wells Van Johnson June Allyson
in O z "BLACK ROSE" < In
HIOII BARIIARRK"
ACTION COMEDY
EVERYTHISG YOU NEED FOR E.YTERTAI.VMENT
Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15 iiior'icr Foj Double
BUD ABBOTT LOU COSTELLO JAMES CAGNEY RICHARD CONTE In
LOST IN A HAKIM 13 Rl'E MADEI.KINK'
LAUOHS DR \MA
SPF.CIU. SATIROM AT 9.90
lepublic U. ublc -
li'unset CARSON In - ' KING OF
DAYS OF BUFFALO | BILL" GAMBLERS IHi William WRIGHT ami Janet MARTIN
O I. V M P I i
L.ist Two Shows TO-DAY 4.30 a 8 15
ilh t'mtury-Fox Mlchty Double
Dana Andrew; Itichsrd Conte In PURPLE HEART" < "YOLANDO AND THE THILF" Fred Astalre Lucille Bremen
WAR DRAMA MUSICAL
Wed IV Thu IHi nd 8.15
Fox Double
Wallace Beery Jane Powell Merle Oberon George Saunders '
in in
"A DATE WITH JUDY" < "THE LODGER"
MUSICAL MURDER DRAMA
'


11 I RDATf \lT.l'ST 14. Itl
<2Ai&&4*~--
RARB\IM)k ADVfM \TI
I'\(.l THRU
Victorian EraEnglish Middle Classes' Heyday
Hy J. C. HAMMOND
MR J C HAMMOND, headmaster of Harrison t'nll.vr.
i irriedafail ludlwttl the P#a rbados Museum ycsterda>'
through the Victorian era. 1832 to 1906. an atfe he described
; the hey-day of the English middle classes.
He pictured the Victorian period as an interlude be
Iween two revolutionary epochs. "Before it came the indus-
trial inventions and revolutionary Franceafter it came
the motor car. the aeroplane, oil, electricity and Bolshevist
Communism."
He said:
The Victoria?) era was the hey-
English middle classes.
Key to most of ita
virtue* ,ind most of Us faJuQA
thrift, its OBtanUttoUS
propriety, its prosperous nc]t-
hon; and also to Its
absence of taste, its complacent,
and iis commercially
convenlenl doctrine tiut sin Our Lord nad said the poor
would always t*> trtth us, thr
only obhKatmn ii ih.> smslthj
was a little carefully chottrn
charity
The Reform Bill
The era opened wtfc the
Reform Bill of 1832. a measure
important out of all proportion to
the Reform actually achieved and
parted with Hie Libel ;i I
The Reform Bill of 1832 an-
ted only some 435.000
persons, but it wns DOM the less
the end and beginning of an era.
The House or Lords, i.y yields*
to the threat f "swamping."
abdicated poUUcal leadership -.o
the NBctM representatives ..f
the Commons; and the mere
of such a bill was a
refutation of Burke's QiMll
that the English on
-i organism Inca
uviving a drastic operation.
Once reform had sUCW
there was no limit to it
lions which legislation could make
to our constitution,
utilitarians of the aarly Vtterian
Rge would have been very |ft-
i lined to agree with Bernard
mint oTlMM and'Kng'innd's'de- ?T llu" *f "f 'j* n,ke mal
i ..Ion to angain! again m militar. wed was hy sn, et of HrUamani
Ittai m In an unavailing effort Thw Reform BilL broii.i
10 prevent the collapse of Vic- ln*< transferred political inttuem-c
tori an sorletv. The Marxian thesis that history Tht* Wn8 Introduced It in 183/,
d strtni of crises succeeded by iind, ,,ho_. Tories accepted it by
S ayntboSU, which provides a P**1* Tarn worth Manifesto f
period of bmntMlilllty but OOn- l83*- Historians recognis.- the
lains within Itself the germs of change by Introducing the terms
the next crisis, la well Illustrated Liberal and C'onserviitiw from
i.v Tin- VlCtOrlan interlude. The about lhat date.
IS'a had been a revolutionary Democracy
'*?* Bul '""P1"* "f much talk of
There had been a long struggle freedom and democraej the ruling
WtU Prance. during which oligarchy established in 1688 hart
statesmen had paid little alien- abdicated not to lor people but
tion to home affairs, apart from a m lh. fndustiial magnate^, who
*n interlude under the Younger were only too apt to Interpret
Pitt in the iiBOfc. 11 had been freedom not as the right* nf man
the period of great aristocrats. bul a, th|4 tl,hff of |rade
' ;"'"" ''*n''v l"m'- *nh social leetelai..,
Uveo,! J SJSSf sJ . WM *"nl rather from the
I\JZVh"J?.T ilT u rel,c* Of the old anstocralic tradi-
disfranchised middle cls-se*. H ,, ,. -*h.i-Bi
v r-l-,. he "iduslriahsts h;id 11,,'ir ihm
! II, IIH wHh ,ho ,..,, , lh(. Corn ,_,,.
i ^J!""""",cl"' CS """" In 146 Th Tori-, never for-
^L L"7 JJS.10 ,"!' 3 -- ''' ""' Otod*OM for their
,; ijfi'n.f^'K de.crt,. Ml Iran than onw.rd,
jianrulture. paying rent* to trir .. ., ..... ,_,,.,,
uTenfur? The^staffiutv' "of SlS "Sfil* ^^l ^^ "^ ""
rents. The people were (locking *"" of Socw "
from the eountr*-side to the new BjT a peculiar chance every
industrial slums and Ihc new rei" R*fo'" belween 1832 and
technique of mass production had ! was carried through by
destroyed domestic industry and tnose who had the least tradi-
put vast economic power into the 'ional interest In passing it.
hands of the owners of factories DfcsroOll exterKied the franchise,
and mi.fCnncry. And with the Gladstone reformed the army, a
mass productionIndeed as its Tory majority granted hesno rule
Bl counterparthad come to Ireland m 1921 and a Socialist
the new systems of communica- Prime Minister introduced pro.
tion: unacadamised roads, canals vet ton in 1931.
and railways. But all this revolu- folitirs
t.otinry process was complete by PoIltics had become a game
ISLT" asceiule,! the p|ntfM by prnfoMlonn, admini)ltr._
tw-. ii-,.,, .# i _j i~.. t 'rs for the rewards of office.
doSn^'^^n^M^^'niun,': """....." "*- '" "*
built, Stevenson had killed
of cynicism to
and
gain electoral
sufficienlly
Huskisson with his" rockat "in ""vantage. _.. fc
i828. and the cultivated but cyni- }*?el>\ ' f^ftl erllOU8 ""T'.
cal parson of Uie 18's had given rnp gf1 "LSJ^TsSfl r"": ''
place to Victorian sermons and a genuine ideological bitterness o
good works politics to-day. bul unfortunately
That England avoided the '* has not yet destroyed the con-
Guillotines of Paris does not viction of many professional
mean that she had avoided a lOlitlcians that politics are a
revolution almost as severe. Her skilful name played lor popular
good fortune was probably due Invmir.
to her anticipation of the French Thi* unfortunate tradition Is
Revolution in the 17s to the pewiblT the outcome of the
I" the aristocrat of the Its
pallllcH meant foreign affairs;
but in spile of the occasional
foreign adventure* of P :lmer-
slen, 19m England produced
no statesman after ihr death o(
fanning with the international
importance of a 31etlernlrh a
rlKmarch or a Cavonr. And
evrn I'almerslon sank to hut
tll-tr-taf with Johnnt Ruwell
Victorian England's only inter-
est in Foreign Affairs was her dis-
trust of Russia, and Ihe Crimean
War was sc little total th it RtaMs
continuiu to pay the dividends of
English shareholders throughout
Ihe campaign.
American liv.. War
i pBS Hnttnnieas
( RH was not
unconnected with the doctri ie
thai Trade Follows the, nags,11
and Victorian England sym-
pathised with the Botton-aavwSii
of the Southern St-.ti-s in the
American Clvfl WSJ MtheT than
with the abolitionists of the North.
The industrialists who gained
political power in the IBS'
cepted the economic doctrines f
Man snu'.ti and the out
osophy of Jsvssd) Ranthani This
, ltd i
est happmefs nf the greatest tium-
Ut the goal of aaCaSty. bttl
proposed to BChiSVS it i
matnematie.il uenumity; on Hi-'
false assumption that < \
know* what is his best intere;-..
and will achieve it by vote through
his parliamentary representative.
To accord with this doctrine
state interference must he rodC< d
to the minimum necessary to i.-
laln order. The state should 'keep
but free competition
would ensure the sunrsfnai ol
the hardiest and the ultimate hene-
lit '.f soewl] Henes
the convenient cliche of enlight-
ened self-interest, by wbuh in-
dividual i- trans*
formed into the most \ .luii
social service, acri a factory own-
er migh, starve his h I
make further pt" *
and climb into his bed at night in
the happy conviction of a day well
spent it. the general Intafi i
all.
Freedom nf Trade
This utilitarianism fitted inril
into Adam Smith'-- doctrine, "f
freedom of trade and the produc-
tive capabilities of wealth aeusm-
ulatvd in .i fww haiidn. In ac-
cordance with such doctrines de-
mocracy was steadily extended by
the Acts of 1832, 1867 and 1884
for the Central Government, and
l> the Municipal Reform Act of
1835 and the County Council* VI
.of 1888 for local government.
Since stfUl
for the self-i deresl to bt eniiht-
ened. the first grant W*
1833. anil education made compul-
sory by the Arl of 1870.
Since -i charitable state was eco-
nomic heresy the Poor Law
AJMIHM em Act ol 1834 re-intre-
ducrrt work-houses. alxilishei!
subsidies In wages and stigmatis.vl
he destitute with the stamp of
'the nouse'. The landlords de-
served by the Peelite* were 'orced
to five way to Freedom of Trade
In 1843 by Cobden. might and the
Manchester School from the ir-
Norl
These reforms had gN
tic.ii utiiit... They allowed England
to become the greatest productive
end commercial power in the
world, and allowed the greatest
rapid accun
wealth yet seen. In particular thi*
Free Tr.uie system, which ;he
rest of the notions SfOUl I
fgfl to English public life a high
stantlarrt Ol mor.il:!> and all ll -
eencc of poBttoal Kraft, srhli i
ut.uld bam been far n
nil: to achieve behind protectlv.'
tariffs, which are too often the
natural fertilizers of pressure
groups and political corruption.
Humanitarian ism
Nor wns Bei.lhamism unchal-
lenged. It was nevei all.iwcd i.
dominate England without niodi-
1 I
Victorian times a constant
( 'i inUBM legislation Writers
such at Carlyle, Huskin and Dick-
ens formed a humanitarian group
with wide influence.
Disraeli himself wrote Sybil aj
a young man and was I.
velop the social legislation of the
Hen Toryism, And Utilitarianism
Itself proi palliatives.
Iti hotrod ->i p.on and misery, and
ii- HRMaptloO ol punishment, as
merely deterrent and aol retribu-
iive, helped prison rstfbrsa, and its
greatest apostle John BtSaWI Mill
discovered that happiness was
besl achieved by seeking that of
others.
In addition there was the innu-
,u Itonlsm Many of the
rising industrial lb Is were Cnlvunst
in outlook, and ihe North of Eng-
land is largely fu>.>-conformist to
lhi. day. Certainly ihe Victorians
were mostly low-ehur. hm.n gnd
IM of their religious life
can better If traced to Wesley
than to Ihe Contemporary Oxford
Movement The hlstor) of Calvin-
been a surprising one
since Its doctrine of (Jod's Elect
and efficient frees amdd t"Wl
logically to produce fatalism.
A Thrifty Sect
In practice the Calvinlsts have
always been industrious, thrifty
and commercially successful. It
was so in Holland ond in Hugue-
not. France, and it was so in Vie-
' 'nun England. An almost Uni-
versal assumption by CnMnlStS
that they are numbered amongst
the elect destroys the logical ener-
vating tendency of their determtn-
. .dlows them to identify
their success with Gods favour.
But the Victorious* purif.in re-
ligion gave him standards of com-
mercial morality of great henet't
to Ihe nation, and modified the in-
humanits of laissei falre Will
force secured the abolition of
Slavery m the Empire a year br-
beforo Mas Pom Law Amendment
Art helped to m:.kc the working
classes at home wage slaves; and
the Colonial Office under the in-
fluence of the Clanham Sect dis-
. m nil the "White Man's' burden
I should tend Ie regard
Utilitarianism as the essential
creed Of the Victorian era.
Towards the end of ll Oressi
and Hnbhmise developed the
new mystic nationalism de-
rived from Hegel*1 doctrines
i>f the perfi-cl state, and m the
1800s the fashion was to ad-
dl tilings German.
A, on page S
HNtei sense of publn
bility which her aristocracy
ahnwed, and to the peater Aexi*
bfllty of her constitution, which
allowed her aristocrats to capitu-
late more gracefully in 1832
Commerce
Broadly speaking, the same
change took place and the com-
mercial middle class raptured the
i;overnmrm machine
stable prosperity of Victorian
1 lit land and the absence of deep!
SoMrasSnu between the pollliral |
parties. Victorian politician
were agreed aa lo the general |
llnri of development, ind i.nli
luurested In forestalling om
another In popular favmr
Furthermore they were dl-*-
Interested In foreign or even
colonial affairs.
V/ASHES
While Shirts
VvHITER!
Fab -oniain* a nsw Ingiedienl lhai wnshei
while things SihltOI Ift onghtti' Voui
whole srasti .....l" Ira has, mote attractive
cuithes last longe: too!
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PAfll 1(11 R
B IBB \lin-. \im> Ml
TlTSnW. AUGUST il lSI
BARMDOS&# advogate Full
Taodar, Ai^um II. is:.
ress lt*li>arsal
For Persia
KM VI I OOlt
TilK I
caused by ihlpfking
delays and the anxiety brought about by
threat. | clear thai the
time ha liarbadoe should re-
turn to it* wartime aim of nil sufficiency
It Is clear thai without any reserves to
can") tu through the period of deflation
i>urui t. Buflti !i>m the imancial
.iiupted by tin- British Govern-
ment .11 the tune oj devaluation. But
while we cuuid nut hope to escape the
tinaneial upsets it would have been less
difficult to overcome suffering and incon-
vanianca winch micjit arise from short j
stocks. In fact it might be possible to
cushion ROUTe ol tl a .--hock:; in thin respect
b> lessening our dependency on imported
foodstuffs. At least if some of this food
was grown locally there would be more
shipping space available for merchandise
which could not be produced here.
It would seem that this island has been
fortunate enough to have a seedling cane
which now produces between 50 and 70
tons of cane to ihe acre. This means not
target1 crop* but less land planted
in cane and ao available lor food crops.
It cannot be UgUW) therefore as in the
paat that to reduce the airearV under cane
would be reducing revenue.
It would then be possible in addition to
food crops, to plant such crops as would
supply food for stock. Il is not sufficiently
d what Ihis reduction in stock rais-
ing meant to this island. During 1950
tins island imported 2.007.500 pounds of
milk at a cost of $483,887.
If there had bajBB enough cattle in this
island to supply the two million pounds
of milk, il is clear thai there would have
been enough cattle to supply a meat
market; and the threat of the ship labour
ers to deny Barbados, ol four months' sup-
ply of frozen meat from Australia would
not have caused so much anxiety.
A valued columnist of this newspaper
Aeriroln has grVtn an idea of the value
of locally grown crops as compared with
the imported There are other agricultur-
ists who believe that the food values In
sweet potatoes and tannias compare fav
ourably with that obtained from English
a and that locally grown Indian
corn provide as much gluten as any other
imported article while Guinea corn is
reputed by them to be a belter creal than
many of the imported brands.
If IBM aaiaaiim officers assure us that
the food values compare favourably it
would not merely be in the general inter-
est but our duty to produce in greater
quantities thus,' articles of food which can
be conveniently substituted for imported
Blocks.
As soon as this island begins to approach
the food production standards of the war
years it will be easier to raise stock and
to provide greater protein content in our
di.'t. The Government might well make
it possible to release some of the oil meal
and cocoanul rneal imported into this
island so thai pig rearing could be done
on a larger scale. The breeding of goats
which provided milk for crhldren and
even furnished the family supply in some
instances has seriously deteriorated in
recent years.
During the years of the last war food
production was stepped up in Barbados
and saved this island from many of the
embarrassments and inconveniences OX*
perienced in other colonies. Without actual
war conditions today, the difficulty in
Obtaining supplies and Ihe anxieties en-
dured ut the first sign of an upset should
indicate to us that there is very good
reason for a change. The more food we
produce the betler for everyone.
Rrpiinlrd tram Trulh of her Oil InterestBegan. As *MI DC MM, it was
THERX are ii my honest- m <<
,,s registered in ism
examination of the Ine i"e"
more, any (ha
criticism a kind ol lew-majesty. There leases over seventy-eight par seventy-eight per sent of the
ar<' others who are so seid of rent. o( the available dnll.n>. .i in "i been
ftjMI ..< iea of Barbados, an island a licence for the whole
ard that they deem Blighlly lamer than On d Lord Oenmre aitempied
no price too high lo pay tor that Wight, and one which had never to amue that It was now offered
necessity. To such minds, any- before been explored for ml. Rfcy-flve per ""'' of lh* who*
regarded as, somehow, n e t w B n 11 ;tcl 1040 island, but Lord Teviot ouccess-
"snTi American" who susge.is the company spent about fully controverted 'bis argument,
. :.'te price must be 1.000,000 upon drilling nfty- showing that the offer embraced
paid or not, itiitatn might at least two well cent of the drillable
ra of what H really u. In mm 4.ooo ft OU k found, res The offer," bard Vavloi
normal bUSUMH, if two lirm> ,,< . r.mimercial quanliHaa. i>ul told the He imented
Ul oi on- mi ..11" Bt
'.; ultHlMl .'i- -'
nd wiling, nelll in.ooo ft is IS4M vvea Lead
be arliontttl by Uie closest scru- Development had l" be suspend- Ogmore described Ihem M
hoy. either side, of the ultimate r terms. No student of mler- iM8, the Colonial Secretarji la than that "W<-
national affairs can fail to be Barbados told the British Union offer" he said, "which
aware that beneath the political oil Company's manager ihere business point of view, w.i per-
and diplom .tic darnmantl of thjt Ihe Barbado; Covernrnent iei-tl. hopeless." It could BOTJ
intcrn.itional intercourse there proposed lo take over a'l tlw mi- be refused. Why was the Bar-
must be o certain tOOOOBafc 'ires*, dcrground rights <-*- bados Government thus concern-
U not i strife Between the tare aaitton ol ihe Colonial i not only to break II
great English speaking demo- UtndOO, would give the eompanj but to make the Hit.
craatea, that itraei and trite u prospacUaaj licence over ihe Oil Company's task tmi
inevitable. It is a strife thai has whole Island in return for
never been abindorcd b,y the ex- leases. There being a firm under- where wo began. Into the swiil
pandinu Americ in economy, even standing on this matter Inter undercurrents of international
when p 'il wlt-in- madc even more secure, as the economic strife. There had been
tercst were combined In Lend- company thought, by the oAclal for some time in the Island a Mr.
Lease, the American Loan. Mar- acceptance of Ihe Upper Raport Bishop, who. during IB
hall All. tha Atlantic Pact Or- which endorsed Ihe recummetida- had maintained very close con-
BenfasBl..... -nd i ii c Truman lion the iintish Union "ii com- tacti wltti nmaet When
Fourth TomI ftegramma. Thai fMny, having ner'tiated with Ihe right BHXiant ..rnved. Mr.
it has now reache.1 .,,.. j .,,.,. Tiol..^ ftm to Ul lahe lli-ho,, fil<-.l an implication on be-
. ... tfi ie i ,.\ bap- the deep aVnitnc. urraaidtred IU ball ol tha Gulf oil corporation.
al BeTPt laaaea lo the Qoverntnanl :"ii did a aery powerful Amaricari Brm
I UMOI American financial not oppose the rslrnlaiim BUI In- This eorporation received much
Mr. Denny, a clear- treduced into the Laglalature ol It"' same InvttaUoa
sighted man, in 1930. in his book Barbados Once the Bill was badov Government, dc-i
America Comment firiUbi. paid pavsed. and oil right! had been lOCl that II would \h- reaping
particular ..Mention to the strug- duly nationalised, the company when n had BOl BOWn, iH-comiug
gle for raw materials which, sought Ihe fulfilment of the the benaflelary of all Uv B
.since Ihe Korean eMU offered a solemn promises madc to it. by wmpany-s eeological surveys,
pretext, have been virtually applying for the prospecting prospecting nsiallaiiona and
He devoted an oml- licence over the whole island and "ther services It followed ih.it
nOUSly prophetic chapter to pro- for a provisional licence U) bagta n*r. beinu made imuiU-
bable developments in the batUs deep dulling at once. To its neoufly *" that to B-U.OJ
for oil The Anglo-lranUn dU- amuMmentno doubt at llssl to bad to carry the same
pule marks the climax of Ihnt its utter incredulity tha lieeiues conditions conditions which
battle. What is not generally were refused. What had gone 1-ord Teviot rlgnU, described a^
known, although Lord Teviot. be- Mng7 "absolutely horx-less. This did
fore h.s letter lo The Times tbi Answering Lord T.viot in the week, brought it to the notice of House of Lords debate. Lord On- poration from readily aceaptini
the Ixirds as far bach as April, more. Colonial Under-Sccreiary. CouUi this corporation, by
Il thai proceediniis in Barbados, made a fantastic suggestion that wme sixth sense, have divined
which is under the Jurisdiction of the Barbados Government had that, once the British company
the Secretary of Slate for ihe nationalised ihe island's oil ex- """I '>*n kicked out. the terms
furnished something presslv to Hive the company the would lie modified to t
like n dress rehearsnl for the protection which it had sought ''' ,r"',r harshness* Thii%t^all
attempt now being made t" dis- before deep drilling operations events, is what happened
Through The I urflaiii
By David Temple Roberts
Land Of Noise And
Thousand Camp Fires
Bv BI.KSARO HKKSTOII
BAD ISCHL. Austria
Have you ever wondered what the world
would be like if nobody ever grew up ?
Well, you should come to this s"*n valley
with a funny name hiqh in the pir.ecovered
mountains of Austria Then you'd find out.
Fifteen thousand Boy Scouts are having a.
jiniboree here You never saw s. manyj
..:irc knees and happy fa.i-s m your life And'
cu never heard such a noise, either.
BiiRles blow madly from dawn to dusk.
he Scottish Scouts have brought their bag-
Ipes. The Finnish Scouts have a brass
.nd JtUt behind my tent, and they started
p tMfl morning at half-past six
'Ihe Austrian boys have another brass
The answer takes us ..,: that goes into action whenever the
'e-.'l tited. The Germans have brought
0 guitars with them, and every boy in the
amp seems to have a jews' harp.
Apparently almost the erltt.. world's sup-'
Iv of jews' harps comes from a small village
ar here, so the instrument has been chosen
s the official symbol of the jamboree.
Than is a jews' harp on the jamboree
JAP, 00 the jamboree badge, on the jam- ,
mree flag, and in almost every jamboree ;
toulh. -
You can buy them for 7d in tne camp, and ,
is a twang twang this and a twang-twang '
lat all day long.
The parents of 41! nations are going to be;
vtty tired of jews' harps when their boys
ime home from here.
If you can bear the noise, would you like
i take a walk round the camp and look at
ie pi-ople who will be running the world in'
). .'10 and 40 years from now?
There are acres of white tents, orange-col >
tired tents, green tents and brown tents
U with their flags and pennants fluttering
in the breeze.
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points Mr. Mor-
tha past three
Did you see the film "Henry V" ? Well, it's
jst the same as that here at nifiht. There
re nearly a thousand camp*fires, round
.hich boys sit and talk and sing, or else
aze at the flames in silent thought.
it adii
London. Auau-t 4. By David Temple Roberta 23 .1 ",'u" '"'
The peUHeal curiosity aroused r tafldlt) to an i
by the prospect of an article by .... ,,, k,_ ou.,-, ,h ntrrtnglnii ,tncr *"- ,"
the British foreliII Seeretnry ap- , 'h M^ Morr soTo, he ,,"I"K*'1 V~&
pearinK in PrmvA. was much !* occLsiou nhen it miah? have ',Jvhlil "' U"
greater than the arUele, or Prv- ^."SKS" SB i utk lik, !, ** ^LS^t
das rpply. wnrrantrd Socialist Party politician. 1 "''L \Z *
It seems a pity (hat Herbert The Porelan Secretary did not nnswrrs (he man
Morrison could do do better than sav unvihlnu aoout the United (i:on .' '
that tepid article In mmuSi tenns StaWfl II, wai writing as a Brit- 6*y*lA~?"
he discussed political liberties in i*h cabinet minister. The aston- l", .!*->i
Knialn. and how one parly in ishinu fact is that, even so, he did "** rep'
llrllain nives way to another in not irv to use all the claims of "unciations of
'X',w,.L rr'T'"1 > "" .dr-'" ',r"ls" S '"y"'1 h> r-.ia.5St nll*S Wc will start our tour at the market place.
ribed fieedom of speech and us- votes and democratic processU> broadcast Herbert Morrison s I f
-embly Hut tha ifusslaii people counter the arnuments ot Com- nruek- exactly and In lull. There where there are little wooden shops selling
are surely heavily conditioned by munism Instead he seemed lo Is a Rood deal ol saUsfaetlon
propaganda, and not many read- throw tlic ;iri;iimrnt 'tralght to the >mr cynlcnl
ers will be convinced by anything polemic vrftari of PravsU by HMPniriB to R
so foreign to the Soviet way as saying, in effect. I hat the princi- F0^ "^"'o "
our Hyde Park corner public pies he stood for were a tradition listeners "
speakers, and our House of Com- (hat Included I-abour, and Liberal
mons procedure. When ~
dismisses the latter as "a dubl
it:iii;iii)li>" that is how it must
hat given The big difference is that they have not)
"'andCnthe de- j *i*>t to go into battle tomorrow. They will
other comment a- ;>wap stamps and badges instead.
to Russians who have never
experienced Parliamentary Gov-
ernment.
-in;
iif dilTrrcnce Iwtw
. all
uaemant here .-it
Mornon on Mos-
tly telling Soviet
'hen to switch on their
milos to tear the broadcasts of
I'ravda an.) Torv. And lhat is'i'ust"pra'v- 'e B.B.C European Service In
*, ,KU,nc,: ,h, ,hcre j. no, Jg-Eg*- XSSSffm'S
hava ml set In il atetl the rai
guess at why Herbert They think the Soviet public ic
Morrison wrote m this fashion. "> Carved of informaUon from
|| M8BH Ie me that he was think- the outside world that Mr Mor-
mg more of what the United Stales rlson will sow (Saubtl In quite a
- ..-- would think of his article in Prv- f'W minds and lesid mmv mor-
lo meet the Soviet -u ln;m f wh,,t the Hu--,i.>n read- I" hstcn to facts on the H HC
- er would think ol II KB feared services thr.t Moscow sometime,
perhaps, that Socialism talking to 'ails to l"m .
Eotninunism in straightforward ' < eager to ...ter-
. terms would be mtcrpr.ted in pret Moscow ? readinrss toprint
,hc Washington as a sign of weakness Mr. Morrison- article m PravBa
ln One thliiK a British Foreign Sec- a *'" >' easier relations are
Britainand in the United States, ,,,,, ,.,, hrscda>s. discomforted by the Soviet news-
or that matter And he could ,f WmJ iau,.h, m A u.n, ,,
ds tor barter, such as flags, knives
nidges, sweets without coupons and, of
: 'Hirse. jews' harps.
Except that no one here is over 18 years
of age, it is just like an Oriental bazaar
with its seething mass of different-coloured
ueople all talking at once in their own lan-
guages
1 cannot stop myst
whal Morrison might
Surely
thinking
li.ivi- rim
arguments, that he could have
predicted, with some hard facts.
He could have met that Soviet gibe
about the lack of "economic free-
dom" by citing, with flgui
conquest of unemployment
, i ipi i -'..'i i.plv, which seems
. ..... .;-----; II ueifiK liiuiim in d ii.ii> wo'*' i't~' " " . .*.
have uaiiitrtl mil thai the laUral ,, hce,n5i vvt.n teMM, to lie lalk- to contain all the Old abuse. But
..nd hon.d i>ernoerauc laeai at theaBiw laiaiuasMaatheRus- iw offOtniaV still hevi ope
this century have HyUially provid- nrt, n ,,, rcachlng n argument that ramuins valid. The
ed the worker with the security ,,,..,, W1, ltll,sl;i Sl.Met UnlOB .s makinE OBUtloui
m tturea in I f paace-
rrecdom lo change his Job and That i* how it seems to me And fu: ol Communlmi
freedom lo form Trade Unions it also seems amazing thai the At- and Ihe West"perhaps as two,
thai Karl Marx demanded in 1848, lantlO Peel COUMrlai carnot no in- mora r |, ss armed, camps. They
Herixrt Mori ison eould have Chal- lo dialectical action asjelnsl the point out lhat gestures from the
lengetl Communism with facts, on Soviet Union with alt the weapon* soviet Union always comes slowly
its own ground. He could have i(t thel command, One ol tin- vir- and that the Soviet Union proba-
.dated, in Soviet terminology, that tuai ! the alliance of iht West is bly has to m.intain its propa-
the British HouRing programme thai il is an alliance embrachiK nand.i llni r home consump-
provides each family with M manv poltti. al faiths, laerihal lion-. But, m yet. there is no
square metres of "living space", Tito' is thought well ofby the official tendency to take gestures
against the 10 sq. metres that the New York Times fa instance vciv seriously. The most that
Soviet worker is lucky to get. He Ior attacking Soviet Communism official expert* concede Is that the
could have told Soviet readers that wlth his own communism. Yet Soviet Union is preparing sot> e of
three weeks' wages buy a British Herbert Morrison peomi afraid "f the groundwork of propaganda
farm labourer a bicycle, against ,nfionting s..m. Coinmunlsir. thi-l cihiM Im useful If the Bovl*
three months wages of the Soviet wh thl, (ll-hievetn. tits, oi claims. Union decided to change its aUl-
eoileetive furni-labourei Mr Mor- ,, s.,,,.,1 Semocracj lude to the work! ouudde 1U froo-
nson dul not talk about any coun- That i- how it Mama to me tiers.
I ASI0 Breaks ln-
Aficr Tsyo >lonflis
To Play At Savoy Holt-1
LONDON. all the arrangements for Us pro-
Fxailly two months after '" WsWlonai presentation ore in the
I the Hr>t tinii- and hands of Mr. Connor, who Iihs
held tin real as an many years aayariaoca in the
orchestra, the Trinidad All Steel Hntish entertainment business.
will begin "I have a great weight on my
one of the "plum" engagements ihoiilders," said Mr Conn.a
of Ihe London entertainment Whose work for the band has ln-
voild I parading in Picrodilly
Tin i and m U beain to play at Circus, London, carrying bbm-
1 ray Hotel. London, on wich-bonrd advertisemi I
the Saves utinsj handbills.
BallroQii' that many worLd-faffi- At the European Premiere
ous dance bandi have made their Concert, a packed audience, made
i In charge of the bfHel's up I.lively of West Indlnn slu-
niusic is dance band laadei lii-nt-.. Iiokc out of then- seats and
Carroll Qlbbona, who nccotiated the arrangements for TASPO the back of ihe concert hall as
with Edric Connor, the Trinidad- the band played. There wen*
wild loars of applause, not only
Since its first rehearsal In Cot the band but also for Boecoe
Port-of-Spain on June 25, thcr Holder and his company, who
band has come a long way. ln danced macniilcently in such on
only two weeks in London, it has enthusiastic audience,
raptured. the imagination of "This is the real spirit of a
British idlaao and has Trinidad CamlveJ," whispered
,i.,niy such ai Boacoi Holder, ea lie steal bends-
v.ou by most British musd.....e .....uchad l>eside the stage
only alt* reert of haul work and joined in Lor Bveheetra's European Pre* calypsoa. "it's the Ural tuna I've
1 i ver Men it In London "
nor, Loi KU I orcbt i'i broadcast on
Hosdar*i ;; rj b I tn Tonight" brought it to
lhan il has ever
, s lhat Mr. Connor iu ,i,y listeners tele-
: eat phoned to the 1J.B.C. to pi
performance h- ihe orchestra could be beard
igaln in a full programme
B.u r.
Our llciiih-i-s S;i
tCSaal of Shipping
Tt the Hilor, rhe Adveeaie
sin. V t
terested in the followiiiK
xtract from the speech of lord
Kotherwick. Chairnui. of the Clan
lane Steam n Lad
With ! \\-l- I. ."..-
their present high level, it is a
unemployed boyi of ihe Electrical
class who have only a theoretical
knoavkstlfla arlth even temporary
employment \o as to gain a prac-
tical knowledge. Surely boys can-
not pass C A <' exams with only
Btlcal knowledge
INTBRESTIO STUI1ENT.
138.51
Connecrulitin Srrrire
SIR.The BarL.idos Rediffusio i
Scivice Ltd.. provided a larger
recent
Enthronement
Services for our new Uuxt Bishop
lhan was suggested In .* iHfei
i ubliabed In paper on the
Ilth August |
Many thousn;,(s of people in-
cluding some church eongrega-
iu srere able to hear these im-
l Bra iies. Listening
eras rannnad lo the BrW -
........... ,JL. ..... ,., o.,.....,k,. b.,.iu.,' il,<- Krdimuion V
Jragedy-ii: SBtTnmUm SSStiTi^ &
port, addiuonal veaseU are re- l'
. 'i.-l;. to maintain a
MiVm1."
Bxtract from lettei received
tly;
i--. .o,- hep bj bsforme'
thai uneatlvfai n patch al
Barbados and the hiah >.>-i ol
handling cargo there make It nc-
to ii dd Q
only opct *
cly populated
wired relay
aernlcallj li
areas.
However, recordings of the two
ceremonies were made, and the
Chairman and Board of D
cf RedifTusion would be '<
happy to arrange the p!
to Uv i wed the
Barbados from the Isl September
next."
r ( UUTSON,
n M. SIMPSON A i
Trafalgar Street,
Bridgetown.
Aug. II 1951.
llarfnnlos SmmlH0 Initlilulf
Slit, iVimit me to express
thanks (on behalf of ihe indents broadcasts.
of the IC Eiiki'ii 1-iiim: and Elec- If one of the l-> n dnei
trical classes) t the Qoven bssbI offer Beatfasj ntdliaei pa
for providing us with building, i1!!. several hundred people wh
complete with benches, desks, and missed the broad.ast could hen'
workshop, at St. Leonard's Now these recordings
we will be spared thl Yours f.mhfullv.
tablenaas of an inks BARBADOS REDIFFUSION
i the lecturers for their In- SEHV1CE LTD
COL. R. W. It. OLIVKli
lx-t me here mention, thai t General Manager.
would bi ich Trafalgai Si
if the B.E.I. could assist the fev Bridgetown. Aug. 13, 1851.
Just behind the market is an enormous
jile of poles, carried down from the moun-
;ain forests. It took the Austrians two years
o accumulate the pile, and there was a
touch of genius behind the idea.
Because if there is one way of keeping
15.000 boys happy for a week it is lo give
ihom axes and lots of wood.
They swarm on the timber like ants and
Iran away the poles 15ft. and 20ft. long
to their camp to build bridges over
magmary torrents, fences to keep away
> Miu.us Huns, and numerous rickety struc-
ures tied together with string.
The Welsh boys have made a kind of pit-
iiead winding gear, and the English buys
lave gone in for skylons in a big way.
There are al least four wooden skylons
scattered around the camp, and during a
mountain thunderstorm the other day they!
were solemnly roped off.
Last time I camped out was with the now1
immortal Gloucesters in Korea. I remember,
.hat one night we built a great lire at the
fool of the mountains and sat round talking
of home, and fear, and war
Now, here I am, silting round another
.amp Are at the fool of another mountain
with another lot of Gloucesters.
Kut what a difference. For these Glou-
cesters arc all Boy Scouts, without a thought
ol war or fear in their minds, and they are
having such a wonderful time at this world
pmboroe that I doubt if they are thinking!
of home much, either.
They are far more concerned at the
momeAt in learning how to carry firewood'
on their heads. That's the way their camp
neighbours, the Sudanese boys, do it.
"It Ii a super trick, because you can carry
twice as much wixid that way as you can by
hand," and the boy Gloucesters are deter-
mined to master it before going home.
One ol the greal problems here is finding!
good turns to do every day. As you know.
the Scout has to do his daily good turn, and:
when you get 15.000 of them all looking for).
n good deed to do. you have to starl taking,!
in each other1! washing.
The neatest solution I have come across isi!
| to say to someone: "If you take my photo-1
'tjraph for me. I'll take yours."
It does seem a pity that we ever ijrow up.
Should you require an anU-corroslve V
ALUMINIUM PAINT
for use on Molasses Storage Tiinks, Petrol ond Oil Storage
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Supplied in two portsa paste and a medium. The two should
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For best results the following instructions should be carefullv
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METAL WORK
1. For new work, apply I coat of "BROWN PRIMOCOX"
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3. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor con-
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Apply 1 coat of "INTERN ATIONM," PRIMER FOR
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2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good
condition, rub down, clean, and apply 2 coats of "DAN-
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I. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor
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.'ssss+ss,;','*;


11 i i- n m ci'Sl ii imi
Victorian EraEnglish
Middle Classes* Hevdav
BAKBAUOs ,ii\ot Ml
I'M.I H\l
OI'IMll YKVTKItllW
From fair 3
But Ihif togethe- with Di.
. ami the
riling powti
labour, I believe shu..

I .1 further DMnM !
.'.'.
the Victorian social and poll
ties) s>:
Export Trade
n industrial prosperity
WH built on EiikUik; ? OBOT*
trade. Favcurc.1 by cir cum stance,
inventions and national coal re-
sources we had u long start m
the 11
the world! work.ih.op. We built
Up VdM i>i ,\.ill- I",
iMv'd thCtn BOI -it home but
abroad.
The proportion of wealth spent
to that accumulated. Is smaller in
the Victorian epoch than in any
ether known period of the world's
history. Our financiers in-
vei too it" i i urplui wwlta la
Banian countries they called
n oaanlni them up and they < \-
pactad a generous rate of interest
far 'Uvii investment
But the Victorians had not
rightly understood the causes of
their prosperity They had remark-
able energy they founded great
fortunes, created new industries
habitually made speeches lasting
three or four hours and maintain-
ed familial of 14. IS and 16 lor
all of whom they found opening-
So. pre-occupied were Ihey thai
thc> failed to notlci lh* trarnAtaon
from world supremacy to eumpeti-
tlve rivalry with other lfflfaitr.il
powers They themselves had
created these rivals, built Iheii '
railways, trained their irti
and exported their machinery
Now Ihey were faced with the
competition of rivals whose in-
dustrial system was more modern
and who ridiculed the doctrine
of free trade and used economic
nationalism to bargain for the
markets of the world. The Victo-
rians were in a dilemma. Their
fortunes were Invested abroad,
and only by their rivals' economic
success could they be paid the
IntarO on their capital invest-
ment.
Large Profits
Furthermore the Capital export
system which had once seemed so
nablg wag reaching the limits of
possible expansion. It must have
non-industriul countries in which
it could be mads which
would yield large prollls. hut
every country so opened up be
came Itself an industrial rival
So came the grub for Africa and
so the German demand for a
place in the sum. and so ulti-
mately the World War of 1014. In
ihort the victori.in system con-
tained within itself the ratal can-
cer which inevitably destroyed
Victorian prosperity.
A rathei parallel eV'vi\"pment
can be traced In the Trade Union
Movement. The early Victorian
doctrines of free competition ami
democracy were adopted by the
working classes to form unions
which were essentially capitalist
In their approach. It is true that
the Grand National of 1834 and
Chartism were Socialist la Origin
and derived inspiration from
Robert Owen: but the new Model
Trade Unionism which sprang ip
after the debacle of Chartism waj
not doctrinaire but baaed on expe-
rience and economic fact.
These Unions wore of skilled
craftsmen essential to industry and
they bargained with the min-
i" i skill of their member-
ship against the wealth and fac-
tories of the employers. The strike
and strike-pay were their wea-
pons against the lock-out and the
tarrauon of unemployment.
Disraeli's ministry of 18748
granted most or their immediate
demands.
It gave employer and employee
Sun! tatui in the courts, legalis-
pencefut picketing and allow-
ed the Unions as registered socie-
tie to su" their own defaulting
official.*.
Union* Success
So far the Unions had done
little that was inconsistent with.
Victorian economic^, but their
success could not stop there. The
movement spread to unskilled la-
bour and the Matchmakers strike
of 1888. and the Dockers strike of
1889 were the first attempts la use
mass manpower to modify free
Competition,
The Victorian conscience as-
-istcxi the strikers, and they won
their case; but unfortunately they
never outgrew in future years the
origin of the Trade Union move-
ment. This had bean bunded In
bargain with employers in free
competition for an increase In
wages ; nd Improved conditions of
el vi' e.
So Ions a* thi competition was
<- ).. i
since w.i. i H
|y be allowed to find their
own level; but. In
unions regarded their purpo-e as
lo improve the workers' lot. Ir-
respective of the P^nnomir Justlfl-
catlon. Under Socialism the work-
er is discovering that a state
,., l society cannot allow
DCe by the worker with
rapii% be-

central planning
bj the employei
Trade Unions
i partm
-.

a mew
i pit.il.si in conception became
lestroyed the economic
background in which it could sur-
vive, and has lost much of (Is
original utilitv
Politic.:! Controversy
An Interesting example of the
ehanse which took ph.
Victorian outlook can be seen in
the political contl
and Disraeli 0
who had started his pottttcaJ
I aa a Peelite
and then a liberal, represented the
earlier Victorian, guided by puri-
tan principle, a love of peace, in-
.md a profound faith in
logical argument as a guide to

His reforms were of the doc-
trlnalro variety, the Education Act
of 1870 the Army reorganisation.
competitive exanunaUon for pub-
lic serviceexcept the foreign
officevote by ballot, the Crim-
inal Law Amendment Act. Mar-
ried Women's Property Act. the
Corrupt Practices Act and the Re-
form Bill of 1884 which made al-
most as profound a change in our
constitution as the Act of 1832
In foreign polity he
all Jingoism and WW UWan t>r<
!Upd 10 negotiate to avoid cou-
nt. He formed a le.igue of neu-
trals during the Franco-Prussian
war, he refused Aigflmnletairt pu
for protection from Russia, he paid
iiart of the I'S claim for damages
to shippin,: ituilrv Ilu \\
slon. he recognised Qermany'i
right to Northern New GtUneg BM
connived .it hi r annexation of
South West .Vina, and I
*sj Gordon at Khartoum.
Irish Policy
Disraeli's brilliant diatribes ex-
pressed the new Victorian feeling
He said of Gladstone's Irish policy
that "he had legalised confiscation,
consecrated sacrilege and con-
doned high treason He said of
his first ministry that his policy
had been one of 'Blundering and
Plundering', that 'he had harassed
vvan trade forrlad every pro-
fession, assailed or menaced every
class institution and species of
property In the country.'
Disraeli's own foreign policy
was a reversion to that of Palmer-
ston. He interfered openly in the
Balkans In support of Turkey anil
Russia, threatened war and
brought back 'Peace with honour'
from Berlin in 1878 He crowned
Victoria Empress of India, sent
the Prince of Wales _>n a tour and
bought shares in the Sue/ Canal.
He represented the fcling that
later coined the song, 'We don't
want lo light bul by lingo if we
do we've got the men. we'vi not
Um ships, we've not the money too '
To Gladstone, the itrst considera-
tion w is national righteousness, to
Dun-aeU, national preen**)
In i.. ii-..- Dalle* Disraeli sub-
stituted social reform far politi-
cal reconstruction. He revived
the old aristocratic conception
o( a fraternal government, bat
could never have conceived how
surh measures would develop
under socialism Into the modern
welfare state. During bis 4
years' ministry 187478 he
passed: the Employers' a Work-
men Act, the Workmen's Dwell-
Ins Art. a Public Health Act. a
Factories' and Workshnp* Act.
and a Merchant Shipping Act.
Thrown From Office
It is perhaps interesting that he
was thrown from office through
his attempt to support Turkey
against Russia. His complacency
towards the Bulgarian atrocities
and the unspeakable Turk', al-
lowed Gladstone to rouse the puri-
tan conscience of Victorlanlsm
against the social reformer
But though Gladstone returned
to office he could not check the
mounting wave of imperialism.
His Home Rule Bill for Ireland
-vas defeated in 1886 and Lord
Salisbury arranged the Imperial
pageant of 1887 and summoned
the first Colonial Conference Ixird
Rosebery who succeeded Glad-
stone was as keen an imperialist as
I^rd Salisbury, and the Radical
Liberals under Joseph Chamber-
lain disowned Gladstone's policy
of 'scuttle'. ,
The lBHO's saw the high tub- C*
Imperialism. The Sudan was re-
conquered the French were
driven from Fashoda and 1-or.i
Curzon went to India. The Boer
War would have been inconceiv-
able twenty years carllei. indeed
in 1881 Gladstone had recognised
the independence of the IK"'"
under British suzerainty The
early humiliations of the war it-
self, however, provided a check to
the flamlK>yant over-conndenew of
the Kipling Khoel and prepare!
the way for the foieign enlangle-
,, ni of Bdwann reign
Jingoism Outhreak
To assess the ra*ons for this
outbreak ol jingoism Is difficult.
There was the influence of Cecil
Rhodes and Kipling and such his-
r..,.,:,, ... Baab ai Ifanon, there
was the abandonment of cold
utilitarianism for the greater
warmth of Hegelian naUonalism,
and there was the pressure for
marke-ts and the securing of regu-
lar dividends, which drove us to
CEZEPHlfclN.BAKERS

A BRICIHT now spot of green and Aluminum ha- helped to give i
lifting. This vas made possible when C. F. Zephmn. Baker*, opoiinl
Modern show rases and newly paintad shelve* formed a good b
cakes and pastries offered and a good flnt-any Crowd was on h.iad fi-
the public for the flrst tune.
oBerslly drab Tudor Street a face
it No ll Tudot S'
kmound for the many v-i
ii tl.c time the rtoor- were opened to
i..k, 0VW Egypt in 1882 and colo-
iiim Africa so vigorous!*, The
little Knglanders survived in spite
of iJberoi Unionists, bhs
sympathise-d openh with the
Boers, bul from DinraeiiS Qjlnis-
try onwards a more' roan lintel
i of the national dectln)
had captured public opinion.
The Victorian <'oiiTu.ii policy >v
also a direct reflection of Victorian
Ideal In the early years of the
century England was no; only the
bul almost the only
colonising power. Wars and
Revolutions absorbed the eon-
Grenada Grows More Suga i
SAYS RENWICK
RENWICK one ..f the Grenada dele ""' "
lla and Fats meeUng al H House, told ..... '"""'' '" ".....
1,1- I'iUl li'.Ii |lX"l/tll till" v>/ii- _, i i i
linent and the English loss of the *h'' nOW '>'tuUOn with Adult
C.S.A. and the Spanish loss of Kffiffw * * * ">>
HON. J B
attOsdiDgj the Oil
the Advocate yestrui.iy thai the dliturbenoH wl I
oecutTed In Orenada In the egtrller put ol llie year hav
eompit'iriv ended and conditloni in nov i EnrtnaJ.
"Tho elections for members..n -------- -----------------------.
lo the Legislative Count-11 Ul
laii.i Iiii!ii>Ii j
1 hi*iveIii Dominica

\.\\... ih

Mi .h.ii,
i ..it."- stlamdlna the fifth
n -..ng ,.r Um
i .- which open*
i

II in hi*
he said that the banana i
Induetry Ihere .,- Lb a healthy1
.imi that tiit
were t ikUl
i
Bid r h.i..
i' hip ia
Hon, h p. Shlllinaford tha,

Mlandi the Caribbean
Uh onl] ana b >;
developed nnd therefoie was the
He considered that
conditions in the island ware


*ntn that were doing everything
helo Then |
matter <-t
I OBMRM 'i the
erection ol hydrsnilk eMetrlc
\A nit. but the necessary road to
, the proposed site bed
(out two rears now
there was the expectation that it
would have been built, bul SO f

Mr. Shilliiiglijil and Ml
re hav-
Biscuits
18i *jaaf
Butter
and
MARMITE
The Vitamin B Yeast Food
So tasty snd o -o.>./ for you I Ta*ty because Marmite
Sves thai hen, appslHlnfl flavour. Good bcvauie the
i viiimni- sra cooMlned in Manmic essential
elements to k-rpiiig thi body lit snd free from
aQaaaa. Maimlte m rust sj detkWui m vandwiches
nsteh hjw children love them! also in soups,
pMWtj gravies and all savoury di>he. Von only need
s little and what'* left in lb* ur keeps for ages.
Made in England
Central and Southern America
encouraged the belief that colonies
were not worth the trouble of
acquisition. This beliet wai rc-
Octi bar." be -aid.
There will in future be eight
elected members: three- nC*nlna<
led. three official. These latter
DisssJ Oil
OIL TANKER lnverr.>sa. m
i '..|i c4 the tankai hit ><\ un

with BOflVflll gallon- o4 dlaai
srei oniv last
"BIGBURY BAY-
DUE WEDNESDAY
lu um 8 ttirbur> n.1 : ..
ill here on W<
m cum; m fl.30 o'clock. It will
rail on Tuesday. August 21 a'.
' i Trinidad.
When a i-eputtc, called at the
\ MCA. vesterday Capt. H. II
Secretary of the
^ M C A. Sfge pre|taiing g
me for the OflMifi snd
men ol th,. Bigbury Bay. There
will be cricket, football, hockea
.in,] (able tei i
ufi^ ." j* ** **
3 there will u- the
ttrt.ll match.
!'..( Pi, (ur r tells a Storyl"
I >.> uaihint, mtff*nit
I iM.>/oi*f bring naffi-itf jj*w '
?.,1, "5L ^ widcl> quanllU ..f oil II,, lii.rrr....
I urit.n cvngel,c.l r.vlvi.1 (ormu- '"K >.m lo, of lh* "rm DlMni. Both vr.M-1. ., eoadaMd ll
iul. Old coloiml poll,-, wu rsgu- VBm k* 2 ! Th' M""" v""' !i.
AsttSt SfBS: SStW S* rStS SS '.....-.....- ;:. .,- -, Free Demonstration
lot,.' .-.iloni.,1 Irnil,. imo chsiuwls "" IfA~ mIHrt ,, i ..
ho iIi-iikI......I Ki.vo i,.,der ol It.r.i. uiK lo lbs MOO, .' 'nJd> "" "*"J"" -
olho. oaSm equ.l ri(hu in <"> P'turo. Mr. Honwlrk ..,..," " '""'I I"" <"
...lonlnl msrkot.. Tho Navigation that lor tho llr.t llmo tor v.i> '"".'" huN to a
Act. mn bolMMd In 149 It many nan Grenada wu Uk.lv l"kr crowd cr waltlna *1
I wcro ol lo piKluco a koik! deal in..... 0v|l|. thr ww.k.
Ilttla advanlaaa Ihc Motaar miroi than would i>o roqulmt t.r om*e.Ud
("oiintrv .mil IliM.ioh hinuoll local c^mv'iiiuptioli Thia monnl ,, aonoril
iiii-in in IB.'.:' .. Mill- thai Ihoy would i,..vo lo llnd
.ml our link.- ouuldo iiiarkol for tho nurplu
Mssataaan Th' prtcai of otbn crop, cot
Uuttothisdoct,,,,,. oi Economic """"l '", J """"'"*' b"'
:rcodom was added Ihe homani- c^" h"' lhl" '"*"X '""'
. :,;,.";;;;; "% ."X^u,, u^.........i ... .ho
EnRliliil wa ii irustoo I.....ick Id.:.,,,, ,,.-.. rantv* IMO 1- --------------------------
w.,i ,,.io,iil paopta and ""'" ,m pnucl loan i,,..,. exploitation. wo,,..-,, but whe.epiec-work >. h,nid 59.60 For larceny
' Jame. Stephen who virtu- ""ore they can frequently cam
V .- >. __ inmi mini II
Pol,
i the s s
trith auan-
whleh il
qulekb unhi tdi It i tme from
ftet iii'
for Madcir.i
The S.S Fxpl-arer arrived with
hatches. Il ti bikina i
l offlce more than thex.* 'iim."
was a Mr ''"wiek.
Schoolboys'
Tour Fixtures
nlly c-ontrolle.1 the colonl
In the early Victorian era was a
member of the evinaglh ll
Clapham lect and much hUhaOnced
by the missionary movement
There was a furthei I
our Colonial policy; a school of
radical inipennllsts led by Eaward
Gibbon WakaAald and Lord Dur-
ham and supportei hy such men TIIR Queen s Collene U'.itu from
aa John Stuart Hill and Lord Brttl Ou which will lake
John Itus-ell. The e wanted to use pjri In the trianiiular tOU
the colonies to absorb the growing between Harrlaan College, Queen'i
population of England and pro- College and the Wmdwaid l-.l.iiids.
pounded emigration scheme,*. They was expecte-d to arrive
eeaantlaUy Benthamite how- by the Oaaadlan Challenscr. The
iver in mail attitude to Cosonlel r'hsiiencer however Ium not er>
mdependence, nnd favoured the rjvcd and up to VOSterda) evening
i from the mother lhp steamship department el
Country Here they came into con- MOTgrs. (;aidiner Austin were
Diet with the Colonial Ohlcc and nol ab(e to tclcHKC any |nforma-
its ideas of fraternal bureaucratic ,|on hS lo ,h(. ,,. ol ^ BrrivaI
control. In the morning a group '
Clearly the theories of the masters, arrived
radica imperialists were more __ Vetel Oierwwad,
applicable lo Canada and Australia ]J> th e "fr^_ ^Kft VIncVm
which had predominantly Euro- J? J", ,,. I
,ean populations than to the West p,tim?nar1 Scl'T "I \ T '
hi,. .'. South Africa and even New U Windward *>""'
/.el...... where they came into The tour will beg,,:
.onnict with missionary endeavour crlc'iei ma . I- -i- |
and evanfillcal Infl enc. ''"' ;< '" w'-
ti ralMiaa on Wednesdaj and
Our c5onto Sirlfo,..... of "*, .hero til b. Sen,
Iwo distinct lypon, thoao with and 7h(. lonuorutri ,,f in, (
Mllhout a native |.iolilem of mi- ]s tl. ,,,||,1W. gaturdai A
lortoneo Canada wiu the llrat lo ,ld Monday 10. crlcksl
attain raaoonnlil. lolf-aovorn- vaindwaid laUmdl and Quaenl
men; whichlit did in 1B1U as lh. ..,,,,, ^ T,.-dav, Am
result o( tho Durham report ot F(,,,,hn|| M......., ,,.,.
I8S. Au.lralu. and Now ^.iland Wl,|w.(1 U|art,. v, .,
followed in mid-century and the Football Windwuni
Meoedcntwa. ultimately followed ^JJJ yu......, ,,,.. ,
Hi South Airic:i Auoiinl 1* Koolliitl QtllHWl'l
The tack ol n ^^clL^iu^
d..y. AtiKusi T, Cricket, q
Worship Mr. If. A. Ta
Magistral.- of District "A"
yesterday tine.) Joseph BrOWTM n
43-vMi-i>ld lar-nnei i .f lliag;-
Hill, si Joseph tu.Bo whan he
found him K'ult> of larOBDJ
Browne I 11 stole $5
irom Potiphei Holder, The tine h
to ! paid in 11 Bay n In de
fault 14 days hnprtaoiuiiant with
hard lalsoui'.
hu.i.> i rth Auauat iwi it a.iwi'
M | Ksst > BKRVK KNTKIt.
aburii st
i. I knlth, Sole
..I JOHNSON'S WAX
PRi IDI CT8, Hi co operation *
M 11 Bervicenter, i
i demonstral......il Johnsons
I \i: I'l-M'K .....I CARNU it......
benent ol ihe motoring Public
, i ean .in
-. i'ii tneir Name. Add)
Number and Make of Car
irlth Block \
meni Of JOHNSON'S CAH-
I'l.ATE to Messrs. K. .1 ll.tmrl
]' Mux g|, lu
Cloelng o ii Wedneadaj IMI
AUaUl at 100 p'"
v\iii take plaee Inune-
u ii. .'v .dr. i i knahi and the Lucky
Winner win be notified n Cai
iii be waahad .....I
I ( MARQI
So Post full detail* wilh CAB-
II \l> ll I oc k Advertisement
which eppi ared (not elai dnad Ad)
lUdndos Xilvot.tr
In the Col-
uiilrs allowed them lo ot
^r^e,^:^^,!:; ****&
which might have been expected fjf/VwK S,
had their independence tome
either earlier or later New Zea-
raj an interesting example
oi the oanfllel '
g) >n pse T
Coll. K.
Queen's College. A,.
will take pia Mr. S O'C
Master at Karri
the Advocate thai 'hen
bilily that gam e arranged
between Qui i
Windward Uandi against
ban
II'
The v
efcey end Table TenrUa
mm shopper
llllMtlll Sllie I IIIIM liHIl
MARTELL BRANDY
SLICED BACON
$1.00 per lb.
K. W. V.
DRY GIN
per bottle $2.00
I Mil : STAR Quarts
i mi:i l STAR Pint lioitl..
TIIKt-.t: STAR Pint Flank.
VaXKP. tiuarla
Cf>N BI.O'
OOtADON AROENT Extra
SARDINES IN OIL
16c. per tin
$1.68 per dozen
STA.XSFELD. SCOTT A CO. LTO.
NOT ONLY
DURING
P1IAKMAC\
WEEK...
But 24 hours of every day we provide the puhUc with the
most efficient prescription aervlce In she laland. Ou
ttaff dispensing only the purest drugK are always willing and
ready to meet emergency calls
Send Your Next Prescription to
MISiGBTS IHIH. STOBCS
ARE YOU A
'DAUGHTER OF
THE MOON 1
ITISOPTnNSL'ltPRISlVC,
how quickly riKjilif. vnil,
aching Busclsi ..r lolais.
ItimliagK. rheumaiK paim and
nwnmne eitnars imuhka Ju--
to iropuntic* in Ike hk*vd Ban
tM tnt'Komc.
Mnwig, active kidncyi tafe-
guard your health hy training
iinpuritici and harmful h.mk
out trl the ly.ccm Win.
kidney iKm ii insdeqilBtC tod
faili to hltcr the bk'..i plUpei||,
At- ,our
OM'ar for
*-- v(v!^v///rv/fv. ',','.-.; *'. -.; %',; .*,;**t',*,'S,'***VW.
raw
t.Ka.heKidnevPilli
bring happy relict hy helping
to i leaUM the kidney hirers
and .o nnauluting their aciion.
....I CM rtlv upon this well
I-now ii dlureiic and unnarv
antneptH;. Many ihoutandi of
grateful men and iwn have
toenmd > the good health
they have regained hy taking
Moan's Pills
HARRISONS
- BROAD STREET
SCALES SCALES
SHOP SCALES
10-m CAPACITY ititi:ii WITH
SEAMLESS BRASS TAN. COM-
PLETE ll'll II WEIGHTS
KITCHEN SCALES
I ll, CAPACITY WITH STItONO
SEAMLESS TIN PAN COMPLETE
WITH WEIGHTS
II ' /* /.././ .<./. St.., I. V / .
$29.44
$9.39
MESH WIRE
Assorted widths and Mesh alMfl I1 " lo U")
foi l-'i h Pol
StuiM Wire Heii\il\ f.nhiiiiised
I
rfai- I '

"nn ha pri.
t daya
And .1.- nor- il
lloat Kir'. I r

i larrl
. ....
uttel i
ache durln| uieir

8oi( i
taking I
U1<1 Bll-.lil 1*11 ||I1V>
r ..-i- io relieca-BUrli
i.
an/ortlng sctlon on
' "i pur la I
laaTOUgb Hi"
easn oiari>-ni

rtlMvi
I tl lirrti.ii-.
I--*. ir-Ilia-t laagtlStfl
tii tttiii iiiatur.' Rsaular ism
. I|in ItullUuprMHUiKr .onin.'.
eiatfess
' oeian'i /'lend tar .
HARDBOARD
TKKMITi: I'ltlllll IVtlllll St ItSTITfTK
:i/lti'' thick si.....is i v ii. x, hi. 12 f<<-1
a' ihirk Bhaatai I i h awl >' fcrt.
EXPANDED METAL
is SHEETS I \ r ASSORTK.l) HEfill
Sizes: l-'roiu ." In 2" across nurnmeM poii *if
diunioiiil slmpetl mesh.
r I
INSIST
ON
im iii\a (turns
THEY ARE THE BEST
SOU WIU. HNItOlK I'KltIS Til III NtT
MKItKI.Y COMPETmVS BIT DKIIMTKLY
tOVANTAOEOUl Mil It I st,l lllll-. .Mil
in WTBECIATEO.
H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents pj 1 HARRISONS ^jS^m*
','.;:.'.,','.'.'.
,;'s.;:<^ss*;'s.'<
MODERN
MAHOGANY
BEDROOM FURNITURE
DINING TABLES
CHINA CABINETS
MORRIS and other
EXCELLENT WORKMANSHIP
BEAUTIFULLY FINISHED
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.
10. 11. 12. 13. Broad Street


PAGt SIX
BARBADOS ADVOCATE
II l-l-t\ \l 01TS1 il INI
HENRY
BY CARL ANDERSON
MOUSE
WALT DISNEY
SC*.N* V\A<5
--V- -J- = 33ZX, SOS 1 tCN SET OUT I
-C y f 8_T... B
c I ... WHV
" "2r~

1
^-----^
" ~-K>
OONT -v,Xi -x>9T walk Ki<5m"p
, OUT ThIEOu(3h
THAT S ATHIM5 1 V-.. .. T-6 >\*u_?
7 ^ V* t TE BS "t? W-Vw*.
V -r--eouon -'^e w*_, i
I\




BLONDIE
BY CHIC YHIIMr:

( POP r!Cr'
"'-
*
.' w
i "
{'
THE LONE RANGER
BY FRANK STRIKER
~.'x
BRINGING UP FATHER
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

.-._.
UT---
TEH.M9-DO
-
OCSP TCX*fcV ?
zzv
_.-.,
4
->*.'!.* U-*
I X AN X_D
1_A7V ACI^J
> j
mi eoutfo*
v_j SCOUTS
.,....,
JOHNNY HAZARD
BY FRANK ROBBINS
ACM 'Af ? \ OH BSOTMEP...CAL(
AVAM *jOP I iv ScAUv FULL INC.
ANP / OUT All TUF trOP* '
WUNCY. / NfcvT COM*. THE
CltPPEK ANP TUE T
**OH'/ TACTfC ^
POtONt,P UEC
R'P KIRBY
BY ALEX RAYMOND
OT
OCTOO/ /- GES
V' (
avr wuiu is
--EA3C-.fi?*. AS0TV1
DARDHS MAN A-O U<6D
-O MANO L*DE tW
TTVC rr^T.-i.
, EORTUNATELV M
LV*6
mME LTOPiA,
.in. a*eT callv to

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
IMF. GUODBN ATTACK.
cakhes rue/i pv
i#S$3E*
look-out.* ~
here he comes'
Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of
BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA STE
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS
NIGHTS wh*n on' dosff n( ,ho ="lazinB Mixture will
iw thai choking. smothering spasm in seconds' Buckley's
Mlxlurp is no ordinary medicineits different (rom any
Cough Remedy you have ever tastedTriple StrengthNo
SyrupAll Medication.
One Dose Stops The Cough
When you feel a cough or chokinn bron-
chial spa*m coming on. Just take a doae of
Ilurk ley's Mixture anil sv.-.illow llowly
You'll feel Hi* powerful hciling w:.rn.th
.spruod down through your throat and bron-
chial lubes, soothing Inflamed ports, easing
hard breathing and loosening ti>uh phlegm,
making it easy to expel. Buckley's Mixture if
made from rare Canadian Pine Bals.ni.. Mid
ulher pn.ven ingredie-its Then-'* noT
cough medicine like it Get t bOttM TODAY.
and relief right away.
BUCKLEY'S
MIXTURE
A SINC.I.K SIP TF.I.US WHY WE SF.I.I. A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLU CANADA ALONE.
.v.'.'.-.-.-.'.-/'.-.---.-.-.'.-.-.---'
: Get These Tasty
Delights
For Your
Enjoyment
Jib tin Danish Ham.
. Swift! Luncheon Beef
.. Vienna Sausage
"Black Buck" Sauce
Tina Lamb Tongue*
.. Cocktail Biscuit.
.. Salted Peanuts
.. Sliced Bacon
AND OUR POPL'LAR
Fire Star Rom LU Sat
5 INCE & Co. Ltd. |
VaVAWA'AVAW/''.V/e
S & S
I \ itm WINNER
DRINK
! S&S RUM
Its taBOfh, Melli>\. Flavour
will convince you of its
Superior Quality
;: STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.
0 lle.iiiqiur.ers for Brl Rum v*
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credi1 customers for Monday to Wednesday only
BLUE SOAP 2 bars for
POTATOES 6 lbs. for
ONIONS
4 lbs. for
Usually
108
96
80
Now
100
Vegetable? Salad
Usually NOW
55 ..O
Ti Condensed Milk
32
:io
no
Schweppes Tonic Water 30 M
D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
VAVa*%*WK/AV/W'/rV,V,V/^//////A^^^
*sssi?.'#s&s*&s*irs,sssv'*i'*f,ir*rs,*>Mfi&P*?WitA
yew <^et so muclv K^rve out A ikjL N\b*tf\
\ ... more power when il is mosi neededai ;hc start and on (he hills, lhanks to the famous
Minx plus-power engine More reliability- bcctUM 'he Minx has been proved and ir .proved
j contimtoiuly fof IS yWl HOfc lmhiohu Ion more mltel t. the gdllon, and the low
v upkix-p OOM M a car built lo stand up lo luid t'uing fcHYMtfi in ihe AVftd. You get SO
; mutb more out of the Minx I
So tKeueiv A4rr. i^to bb\
e; ...measured by it* riding comfort, its perfect
e vision, its looks and feel, the Minx is a big car.
; Every inch is used to good advantage--from
;' the wide front seat to the spacious enclosed
S luggage accommodation.
\ Yet no full size family car was ever mj easy
* to park or manoeuvre in traffic, so economical
S to run. You get so much more into ihe Minx !
HILLMAN MINX
"ALOON CONVERTIBLE COUPE ESTATE CAR
A SMttPMEAT EXPECTED SHOHTLY
COLE & CO., LTD.Bay Slreet


Tl ESI>A, AUGUST II IMI
BARBADOS AHVOCATT
! M.I -1111.
CLASSIFIED ADS. p,BL,t SALKS ent government notice
TCllPboail MOO
I)r Hat dura*
l.rlhi Mil ...
Imri.U m.d In >
tM or, e.-da a and II so on S.nala'. '
an* "unto o( soida up lo M. and i
uMi per arord on a<'i and
nnli per award on Sundaya lor cacn '
For Birth*. \,.mage or ngagcmciil
j
char*. n|ll (<-r anj numbti of war*
up lo 10 eru 6 cent, per ord lor each
a.1.1.1. ,ia anted T'rina Caah. Phone a*>
between I JO and 4 p.in 1113 lor Death
MaUa^i *.i
toil HU
.am -iia'nr uel Tl real
li Sa-on.. j,
1 ec.i.
automotive:
REAL ESTATE
IUI HALS
OH IXniANGE (! flrw More..-
Oca eminent Hill area Em-
' -Hi-, obliged
.change uuik-r p^c, preferable oat
tea or nil coat price Enroptional and
Genuine opportune highly advanlage-
oua deal direct private partiea or
najaiaafMi AgeM. K.ng jjwj
~rr 3pm daily l| a || l;n
KM MS
THANK-*
Appl> at Clifton
BU-at Teiepboa*
HIM ft.
AUCTION
Dla. Mlfl
ELBCTBICAJ

tl ihoH iiKtmi laONEB* Ju-i >
\ MaJhUar,
. paaamg M Fr.o.
OM WtONWMY IMh a| tl mn at
anil lord l n p fcn> fttre*t .upatain, I^MftBH all
order Apply I .u and daacuptMw and
. iW.k. I"'iih- la.lle-
handbag ladle. >, lorthllghli.
lad.e- and children Hau and lot-,
mt caah
H ArWIim Mi Kl
Auctioneer
mrtA ii
Unant I'urm-hed lloi" I'pprr Bay *
Opposite Yacht anJ -

1 IIIf n
H M I Si U>itiirt on
the Bta Very large and col looma and
Veranda* From lit Chtooei Inapec.
al 1 p m earept luntU'i
Apply lo C a Jehnaon. Phone *US
a II an
ILAT an Blur Walara Terrace, ml,
lam -.m apacloue cupboard* Phone
..a 1 :
I .'i.
el. The

.... |
Cam a, oa
al Dept
IN MLMOKIAM
I I M llll H HIS.. .< *., him ,
I The all Electric Machine lhal makea Sew.
| ina and Dammar ea.v Dial utt Da
i C... Lid. Elfin
III hi -
I.d one M
on lOUi Autju
The
If hi iUi ahlnca on Mr

For " we love and could not utr
N ah* love aha d'd ran b. I
God grant lm
i in or remembered m
Claaion We'Ke. .father-. Q
' ! 14 II In
Kxxbi' .\ < 7;.Vie ,\ is
.- :
Fuppltca. Mukni So eel D.-I u|a
M a H |a
niBMmmi
ALL MANACKKb a in Tim mail
Ri-tU and Cualnmara with an lartWBro
Hr varaad In Ih< Ir II.bin SpaaHi CU-
KI*no with Inrir aecanl Hourly or
Fail time- Ua.U Dial -1TSP I a SI 3
CHAIM J,.i| r-rrl.ad a
ahip'i.rnl of Offlca foalura Chain with
- -imi adjuatma.1 a*. Ih. today
I l.i-A or Dial *4J
1151-Kn
In ami i * doubt*
othrr uaalul linn*
OmMh On
sale OF OOVUWMEKT
I.AIM II
I hav barn inaiructrd b. Iha Qotl-
n-Enn-utlva Commute, hi tall by Put>li<-
Auction TO-DAY al 1 p m at the>
Watrr.boel encloaura on n..
OM Moior l-.un.-h .it, S r, ajtajBM
SI n
UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER
*r.TI.W SALE ol the Fon.lture
airtl Houaenold effecU at The Deanery,
Martlndalea Road Sale II JO o'clock
BKANKfclt. irniMw A CO.
A-clkMaeer,
H.1 11In
j CardeiH Apply U
14 I M*.
I i r t^rtlrulan
N
Jan.... belonging I
Mra A C Worairi for Auc.t an
* I -'ilahed
vr.aRWii) a noyiT.
Jamea Street
14 a n t f
TK1NITY COTTAOI: St Jaroei Th-.
R.drootn liouae. fully lurniihed, aval
l~r Phone
mm ii >i aii
lit Air Bellevlll..
i with running wat
HklaM Koont Kilcrm
vanti' room Dial a*M
J I^KDOt -one
ALL TMI1 liRIM III II
from ASPRO Coldo and Bu dlapelled
riaadachea clrared-aouthlna will rall(
from RhatimaUr and Neuralgic Pain.
fajotkfaa SleeplManeaa I^t ASPBo
eome lo your aid NOW: $ 8 St -10..
MIXIIAMCAL
Mil Ml
hinti m niisrii\i
I Dental I'Utea 11 fully re
Special, delivered Within thrn
.
MADFJ to mruiiir *nhm a dav
h-ccaaary Shlrti. P.m.i Panta. Short..
* ladle. Uackm (iu.ir...ilrod Hi am
i PX. No. I
II -
4 I 11 111
i MHir Summer Do>t on the
Hauao, p
, i innriMhldllniii Dlul ~S f'-r
n oiii io a.ii
MKLll.AV KESOHIS C.,:^. l.le o(
Prrat SANTA M.'.HIA- Novell**! hotel
It. railhbeiin IH'e. fiom fT 00 per head
per day i.KAM* HOTEL- in bcal raal-
dnrtlal dlililct uwler Government Hnua.
bill I%atea f<-..m IS 00 per head per day
SEASIDE INN On (iland An* llathlng
Baach Rale, from 14 >>0 per head per
day. Ertqjlrlea to D M !'mger Grenada.
*aO.H-7an.
I'lHSOMI
ftbOTU Steel Sack Trueka and Trol-
I. j.lao spare Wheel, and Tyre*
lie, lab at Trueka fU oo and Da 00
P MUftSON SON ft Co Ltd
1 Till. llll-lr.
MISCELLANEOUS
CAMERA -Kodak
one huiwlred dollar.
City Pharmacy.
1 Aa Now. prtra
Fill. Knight. I.ld
ii iji t r n
rAHTHENWAKE. rt.ihe.
' '....... Kl
pile.. Kickctt Street Dial
till" SUP~ n,cn,s led lo " ''l-'lliun
14 I II
s. ,:
Daaka.
Boat
i Jan Boaaa. Plan Filei
<".ird Index Cabinet.. Waatc-
I I-. leller Tra>. ett
- 1' MI'SMi.V M.V K i-.. [.!.!
Dial-JTll a a M-7n.
PAINTS By Peacock and Bucbam In
all alrea and ahadaa al General Hardware
SuppikM. Rlckell St Dial tail.

DARTV OH
irmirhael T.

14 fl II 1
T
, .bit.
I herebv
.uned Ogalnit
;*RMxrt.v\
[ do not hold
iorli rep->i
k ar> tlebl oi dabla I

WEBTON Hi.IIHJl
IOVI A lOiMI
LOST
TICKET Serlef
Anyone
Mr John Saint Bdgehill
. will be rewarded
I |
..m-Nii tit .iji 'Aiiiiiv;
Meeting Saturday. Augu.t llm nt
Round Gold Earring em In initial. II V
v I..OH
Ma i-lo.e lam 14.B.M 1
i'HEX r.USSWAIIE See a full
W al General Hardwara SupplkM.
lell Slre-l Dial 4P1B
HECUHDSi Charlie Kunr, Ring. Swing
-----and w will order for you ii we
havan'l got It In Block A. Barnea a Co.,
Ltd. IIM-lln
SEEDS Preah Ai
'rfren Meed. Inetudliig
Manauld. Car;
Drug Stioe.
IHanlhu*. ku.ai
anon. Verbena
11 1 11In
SI'Ff 1AI. OFTKR OP J PIECE TEaWA
COTTA BUTTER COOlafiRR J,t |h-
., Brn hutter all Iha
.....B
Cooler ONLY 4a ( l-.'s BACH, 0B-
I.UN Mil... PROM IIAHI'lvlNS HARD-
Mt, iillOAD ST
II a si 3n
71t'l' rASTENERS l.lihtnmg ZlPlia I
White and all imaginable colour* 6 Inch
from 13C. and up Pant
Die-. Rutton* ..ml 11, .kl.. in n larg
.uo.rt.nenl i.t tenaonaule urlcea at th
Modem Dreaa Shoppe It III '
I'lln.ll KOTKK.S
Ten c*"l par opal* Una i,a M'erk-daib* i
"* I and II eeafa par ouola Una on aandoi/i
mmlmtim charpa ti so on ue*a-dav<
-.ii 1IM oa Suadaya.
WATCI< I-..IH-. W,,-t I
lid I'H a K.l
more Ha I
i betw
Victorian EraEnglish
Middle Classes' Hevda\
V a/
Vrom ps 5 discovery of sjuld ppri-ipiLHiU
Ihu Uwr Wnr. The Konfi.His
W.-ikt'tli'ld orfanised a New tieaty which concluded 11 secured
raSaocUttOfl lo suppoft the liryulty of men like Smuts in
ffnigniUoa M 1Bj7 Tn... w*s mi- 19I4. but Ihe problem of South
terly opposed by the Missionary Africa remains unsolved
Societies, sAci WiiketieUI nrlth th< In this short sketch, unduly
ul the Colonial Ofllce political in its approo.-h. 1 have
worked through a private com- tried to picture the Victorian
1 .my The emigration of 1,300 period u an interlude between
persons lorced the hand of the two revolutionary epochs. Be-
government and in 1840 N.Z. was fore It came the industrial In-
amiexcd. but the violent disagree- \entions and revolutionary France
1848 after it came the motor-car the
by the Maoris. Sir George (.rcy .'emplane, oil electricity and
managed to restore order and BvUhevist Communism. In the
secure self-government and co- tranquil interval was an economic
operation between the English and stability, a confidence and a rising
the- Maoris standard of living which we envy;
Very different was the case of pnd a smug complacency.
the West Indie* and Ww| Africa.- t;>.te for kiiick-na.k* antlma-
These areas were the pride of the eaaBsrs aspidistras and Victorian
. 1 Ofny depended on slavery and What I have tried to argue Ii
economic protection. These were that Victorianbm was the result
abolished in 1833. 1848 and 1840. of circumstance at heart as much
They had to face the Mcnpfitltloti as the work of Victorian.-,.
of beet sugar grown in Europe,' Victorian prosperity began to fade
end cane sugar grown in territor- as the capital export system
ics where slavery still existed such reached its full expansion and
U Brazil The home government created its industrial ilvals;
was disinterested and saw no Victorian free competition was
reason to assist an economy which threatened by thai corn '>f the
had been built up fin .:. .. oraanUi i .iMnnalism and
under the old colonial system To the glowing democratic power of
th* LotuplainLs oi the planters they trade unionism. Under such im-
rrplied that the abolition of slav- pacts Vietorian morality was itself
cry had cut the English tax-payer shaken; the nineties wen BM
J0 million naughty nineties. and Samuel
South Africa also faced the [tutlcr, Bernard Shaw and W. S.
problem \->\ lion, Gilbert laughed Vietorian manners
and the Boe'-s without even the out of history
loyalty derived from blood We are almost far
language and tradition saw the removed now to h.ive ..v
jyrobtein much as did the plan:- the Immediate- revulsion of a
era of the tropical colonies They period for its predecessor, and it
regarded the negro as slave la- has become more popular lo stress
bour and the colonial office and Victorian virtues than criifClM
the missionaries regarded him as Victorian defects. Tennyson I*
child ti> bf pratfactod. popular again. Victorian family
By the time of Disraeli'* gov- discipline arouses nostalgia in
ernment the new conception many modern parents and school-
of imperiali-m was afTet'tin.; rnaslers. and maVnl hold Wlhtbl-
statesmen. 11 was derived from u,,n of Victoriana. Hy a natui.d
the philosophic repudiation of process history has granted to tli
Benthamism and the growing Virton.iii the \nu-iaUoii paid t
economic demand for markets (.11 antique. He would have been
The period of indifference widen the first to believe h<- deserved it.
had been of such ptoAl to the and I. FOE OfW, would agrw
dominions, and such disservice
to the tropical colonn- Ml
passing. In 1877 DlaneU an-
nexed the Transvaal Boers.
Gladstone and his Benthamite
liberals tlenouncwl this policy
but when he look ..ftlce in 1878
he found he could not rc-VOTM
Vl'i'l It tim\s ir..... HaaaHatl lH%^lc4j|ffl |ak| aUglalagOal Nurwa
HoapiUI Trainrdl fur i .mil. al lijiiuns a! Um fiihlic ll.illh
TTaiiihi i ,i.ir,- ,,i I

1
NasaictaVtb nalca.
v August
IO the Director of i , m lluddings.
The Wharf, and a full I
the application. The scholarships for thesa courses. If approved, pro-
vide:
(a) Free air passage to and from Ja
married, or $2 40 pei night, if single
fe) Ti.- 1 the ntt of su 40 [.
month.
I | of S4 80 pn D
3 The scholarships win
m
(a) That the Commi-
attldj
mtfti iiv the Com-
. I to coo*
tlnue in III
i taaM b id] or Board In thi
..ilmmi~lct PUbUc Health.
4 8 M 3n
SHIPPING NOTICES
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
1

|

fallow!:
tx>Lt*MN rwa
- .
MrrchanUhlp Douclas Fir
Mer.hanUhlr White Pine
I m x 6 in.li la ft, and up $M0 DO pn
. HjMc Si/,-- i
VerchanUble Spruce Jf ***** -4* '
I in. x 6 in.II in ti It and up. 2tW 00 per 1.000 1o;ii
I S i
13th August. 1951.
IfKkAie
OCL

"udrm lli.ii Srhiml
iBrtlal-erg anal .,!-. I|
1.. i>i .1 laa.allea,
in be ,. -,.....' '

Auguat -1 10 .< in
ation fee M On



'
tam.lv Ulape.

1 A 11-.."

11 1 11- jn
Mill IHMIh
Hlil.h nukr,
" GOD'S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN"
Please write lor one to
-..niii.i Babtrl
Huuk and trUt Servi.e.
31. Central \\enur Baii-
-"" N. Ireland.''
\UW YORK SrRVICI
iS TRYA -..il. Rhb J ,1,
i STEAMER aalla lOlh Augtot
-M.I Augu.l. aatl
NaCW ORLIANR KERYK'C
88 OtOlaatAl. AHTIC.AS ..II. lath July Arrive. BarhaJoa 11.t
A ?!****? "-'' '" Augu.l llmhad.^ 111). A..j
A KTEAMKM lalb
. il
"Ol I ill-, m ND
-AIa'OA PARTNER '
W i | \ I 1H.R1M
AUMA PE4iASfS
CANADIAN KERVICI
Mil. Maatrral .all. rtalllaa
AaSMBt \ .
Arrlra. Rarbade
s #* m ws9
Just dab Ihrin ofT with
if \ it i I o F 0
l>r\ ( le..ner
t'lraiiiiii Pad .illarhcd In .\cr rc..d> lv BM
rut: CBNTmAL *;.f#<###".!/
Corner of Broad an.' Tudor SI
V>'t> Il-li
HELP
; l ;.-.
aery and Lumber
rROflSSIGNAI NOTICE
I beg to advise the public
'hat 1 shall oe opening my
pi William
H.nrv Street (over Lash-
fro m Wednesday
August 15.
; BRUCl MAIisHAI-L
y li O.A.. F.SM C,
Opbthairnk optician.
Phone: 51
LIQUOB LICENSE NOTICE
The -ppllratioo of l.h.,.1 Wllaon ol |
SI Ma-luri for penulaalon
H i Liquor, aw., at i
(round Door of Nn 11 Swan Street.
'
Dated Ihla lllh day of Augu.l, IMI
T 11 A TAI.MA, Baq ,
Police Maglitrate.
Dt.tiict "A"
C RKT.INAIJ) WIIAON.
for Applicant.
N It -Thla application will be eonald-
;. I I ,-.,.. I.. I. 1 U,l ..I
POUT* Court. Dlatrtct A' on Tueaday
I m EM da^ Of August. IVai al 11 nrlnck,
If. A. TAIJalA.
Police Magialrale. Dial A
II I M In
It.
Boar Mobil
The result was a Boa rWnjJ
In 1880 and the battle of Majuiba
As a result tlM Is"> > aVOfaj given
the compromise of self-govern-.*
ment under the British Crown. X
The crab for Africa, the In-1 ft
fuence of Cecil Rhodes and the
llll II lllll SIKH'
MtMIM MOTH
Locally hand printed Men
Bporta Shirta St.M up
14 1 91- *
ROBERT TIIOM LTI1 NEW YORK AN! (ll'l.f SERVUK
AI'PI.V -IIA COSTA a* CO. I.TII-i ANAIMAN SKRVICK
NEW ZEALAND LINE, I IMI. I I.
HAS/,
8 S -PORT FAIIl\ I
H..I...I f|
lllh. Mackay July SOth. Hflabane July
11.1 dney Auguat 4IH I
lb. a.riving at Trinidad Sep
l. .ii, ,i i.
lllh
i i aaaWlai
Vi. I II., as
h..rd fr-ien c
II ,.
Inn. al
rut al T.inid.d In
ard ,.i.i Win,lv.ai.l
ei pan .
I MMh "lllll a co -
TRINIDAD.
ii W l
llll M \ MOM Kt
. II! ...I pa A..Ilii.i... aasaaan
1 Kill.

llll u V MMKItl 1
nil .1 V 1 Mll'l'l.
... .'M i ,1 IV
Antlaua. Mont-
s Sailing
,:,!,, 'II
IMI *l II
r
li M Luai I Arul,...
I OR SALE
2 Hundred Empty Barrels
FOR PALING USES
Tee I h Loose n^^^^ \
Gums Bleed v.''.'.'.'.".':;
Si. a ...
I d.y. n.
n. ih. I..I.. .
,r,ony back ,,. r.lurn ol .mpl, p....
"I' '' "'ioAirUTh- *'.,.
Amosaia ,? """
for PrarrtaaTrra.k M.ulk
;: THE BKENDA
BEALtY
SALON
>; will be closc ^ Augual nth to Sepicm-
ji nrr 3rd.
I GWSHETH CECIL
10-DAi S NEWS FLASH
KIEN/XE CLOGU
Repeat Shipment of the best
Clocks In ihi- World, and ..II
marked at very rra*onable
Prices
PLASTIC INBREAKABLE
f.l \--.
for Car Windshields
at
JOHNSON'S STATION-BET
A ARDT4ASE
WE ARE BUYERS

Vthlng i
tied avllh
Stamp..
..liretiorn. An n. I'Hioni and
.-*'.. Good piatea Paid at iha
i vhlliniAN STAMr SOCIETY
Iraj Floor. No 10. S*an St
FLRNISH .
\ov & Save
THE, MONEY SAVINO WAY
NEW and renew*
pri-.g.. IJtha. Bui
Wardrol*.. Cradlea.
Ru.h. and other Fui
I ap'lnill
Tab lea. Sideboard,
loom A h
land*, De.ha. H--a
Glaaa Caae. Wagjaaaka. LaHai. 9
Marble EiaJ
L. S. Wilson
SPRY 1ST.
DIAL 4069
\\
ROBERTS' MANIJFAITIIRIM (0.
COVERNMI.NT HILL.
toil shitulil ri-ml
nil ubimi
FKKNOXONE
tantl tt/i/tlif it
li: IS, leroi.vuu, ...
drM* '" lil Ol NutgWfa'S
'"' ''"'" ' VI
mowing
m Um i.
Ml.TllfWOI.-I'M. I ,,
''' I
" /" "W "l II. IrniuMm, |
I.-lnoM,,,,
* ....." "l,""'o with furth* itiu
ikm ti noN
"*' """w.....'
'M avoul ,|n(t
grov.mii netfby,
#*#-.I.V.f.l/#O.VS LTD.
Did you i
*> Mow much have you sa
x If your savings plan La
5 methodsomething alo
^ Policy.
S Start saving this sure way to-day
$ SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA
S II. ,1 Of M. ntrt-.d *C
K. M. JONES a COMPANY I I Ml I I 11 1
i* Hepr... Fifai.i, . w Hnrbadot. I
; Gabriel Oonamlvaa. Jnr.,1 I
S and Ca.iraH.Ti $
^ D. L. crichlow | <
WM. FOGARH Bdos LTD.
Just received . .
Madeira Wicker
4-piece
DRAWING-ROOM SUITE
ATTRACTIVE. COMFORTABLE.
ECONOMICAL.
THESE
AUTO
ACCESSORIES
1 'itl-.l 1. 1 1 i-.mi h MATTING
TYRI. PR, IftJtl Q \1 (.Is
BATTERY 111 OKOMHTK
HIMO.MZ WAX A CLEANER
4 II \MOIS
Qrt. Tins IIYDRAt'LIC BHAKI U.I 111
\ \l.\l f.ltlMHSi. (UMI'DI Ml
ILt'XITE
f.ASRET (IMI S I
IILAt R TOP IrtlUlflfftl
s| 1 mum; Mil, I I. ( oil 1:1
M( lltIC IAN I'l.ll RS A sf Kl UIIKIt I B|
IPR1 IKI. I lf.IITI.lt U.ITO
ERONT SPRINf.S I OR FOED I III'. A II II f
ERONT SPRINf.S I Oh MOIitMs K II I'. A IU IIP.
I M.IM \ M VIS IOK Ml MODI [gl 1 M.| |,n kM
DECARBONI/IMi .\>KI I 'I I > Idlt All M\KIS
ECKSTEIN Bros.
BAY STREET
,*,',-..',-v,','-w.*. '-'.'.','-'-*-%','-',',',',',','-',*-'.*-*- ,:.,*,: %',',',*',-.


I'M.I I.KillT
HAItllAlHf \l)\ll< Ml.
TVESDAV, \l (.( M II. 1951
B.T.C. 2/- SWEEP
Huh The Prise* Sliari.'d
larlea 1.. k.r N.

\v\r
.
M
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DD
0731
1551
Mil
1716
r.r.itl
MM
M73
..... .!
II I
II I
|-,,.,l..,ll
I>1 i
M
Ilk
5ih t
JIH, mil.
I
i-ii/i
10.8*2.110
r. mo on
2 970
1 Jim 00
1.3M.no
Ml DO
1 M ""
Ml M
1 300 on
Cricket KvsiiIIh
SIX11 llll.'l I (13) IITIII.lt HORSES ,. issi.mi I \1 II
A
>
1 Jonii


1
0*03

f
ii Infusion
I
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J 3090
J
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KM 11
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V
V 31 35 Arunda
-

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cc 1050
DD
I Ml
mi
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JJ
KK
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MM
MM ;'.",

OO
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WW
UK
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TT
VV

7479
8614
5853
BIN
1696
MM
Kohrt
1(319
8347
WW 1239
WW 8192
WW 5410
WW 5630
IX 8737

\AA 1404
BBB 1913
l.l'.U 7352
l.|:ll BM8
HULq
KM Cheek*

Nun Tudor
Higti an I
' itanla
I'nnrrss
PUmuh
Mary Ann
Gavotte
April's Drpom
Bock) 1
I ibi riiui Lady
Niitonilc
Venmerd
1 insna)
i.,i" .1.
Fun Budget

1 jnwayi

Atomic II
Soprano
1 lemtntlna

Sun Queen
\\ eel Indies XI Defeat C.C.C.
I eekea Hits Hundred
I limns XI Including four Test
Club Cnck't ConflftflM
1 itch at Ctiiltlford on Wednt'-.luv (Au|
! runs
--------------------------
1 Alan H*e Wassail
..All.-I llil'lUl-i
.',.. I.ly l'..,l|..,ll. .
(Timiciadl. HaadUy Scorn Ii CafU
i.Iamairai. EytLr- and Trn.er crldUl aam.-s Undo) -.---
i.uiiuwi. Japal (Gn-n- |ow
I. and Mrfwutrr lH..r- s,, .. s..,.n. Ml
and lltla 1 Jamaica. 11 .
1 'llll of VlMS
11 was a big disappoint- Si's x -213, South Aimam
mrnf. IV-pnti- ih,. fart thai Ihl
..in ndudad > sun** -. Mindiews
lilt* the game avaa Oval
In |M1 th;.n 2.000 Siimy 102 l. 3 *
rmiple. And as a guaranteed atlddlcaex: 277.
.-.mount I paid to enver Hampshire v. Leicestershire .,-.
tha- expenses of the West lndii.ni Poitsinnulh.
brought down from the north of Hampshire:117; lxiee.ter.hMe
England there was little left In ' 'or I wleken Rnln Mopped
.h, -Kitty" f.- ., share-out. !' !-.
Tl, rMkM itaelf was always Olumim I .ICh.l-
iiueie.ting After winning the tenllam
tos, the C.C.C. "Idppfr. Leo ,-,, ,.., .,. .., Kent..
...,.
to bat. They scored only
l-etore losing RH who wag jnghuv*-
caught in tho slip, by Brown. Nnrthant. -113; Warwick. -
WlMin Brilliant
This early loaa brought Weaken Nottinghamshire v. Derbyshire
to the wicker anil lot two hours g\ Nottingham,
he completely dominated the plav Ni.ltiiighaiiishin 231 tm J
ss In ii. making Ml out 'if the next wickets.
211 scored. v Glamorgan ..t
i.ibados Teat player was West.,11
in brilliant form. Every strnk.-
111 the book he produced with Somerset: 178: Glamorgan:
. aching his hull- 138 for 5 v ;
ilasl 111 well under two hours Worcost. 1
imIIi .1 '..-iini.-sliut IKX'K for six tVorrestcr
i ..ire leg. Altogether
CONSOL .thin BOSSES
The Thing V 4M0 French Kiuttci
Barbados Turl Club,
('. II I.F.WIS.
Scs-rc.
SI KIAI. I'lil/I s :i Sit: EACH
1 11 1 1. 11 1 .1 K 1. M N ti r g it
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NM 1 WU XX iTY /./ AAA BBB
MIIIIIKI.MNOI'URS
rt 1.1. mi 11 jj kk 1.1. mm
MNOOPF mi .ss TT UU VV WW XX VV /./. AAA mill
I 1; II I .1 K I. M SOWS
T U V W X Hi IKI.llllll MJJ KKI.LMM
. 1.., RRSSTTl VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA Itltlt
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1 I VV XX YY 7.7. AAA BBB
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Channel Swim
Today
March, (nit has now Mated In
Melbouinc tti.it IM inlht be vH-
, Qh Wi' Mi-
mi 1.in,' n
'.ii'. 13
, watm waiting f>r eleei

. choppj i'.iin in
HHrl Hi-
li.lK .HI U .>l">nH ttH
j
Bm they uMiiiiiuti the chM **
,
to in*' hoi
during '"' we brough
' I
Hanen Aixi t:i Rehlm u
irt winner, plnyn
i : tntl
ad ti tree)
WssBunen saxi '
group It fat Rvtting
'. ng [orwenl * t<
the rece eetu*
rwajr. U.r. ">
hcrson Ma\ Howl
Against \\. bidiea
MKLBOURNE.
on, the AuttnU* i
'..> against the
weet Indies in their forthcoming
minter-
laroi
Tin
the
li.k.t
,ii fee difference
Auatralian attack. -ii.-v.-
roiTespondenlti m m*i-
! h.i Men Nered "-'
.- mm would ! weakened b;
l. double i"- ' lyei i
Bd Und* I UndwaT
. mat m win
eagw "uoa unw
tier Ute Teete MWtet it- weet
lwUw- -HUP.
hit 16 4'a and 0114, 0.
"Up North in Lcagu* cricket
We ilo not get m.uiy wickctx uk
good as thi one" Weekea said
l .ird.
His innings, plus some spirited
hitiing rrorn Harold Pi
.. peved the way for
i.-clare ut tea with the
total 204 for nine
1 nfefenoa replied quii'-
sUiiililv to the West Indies total
and reached 90 for the loan of
only three eiclHtS. But then
thi* game underwent a rapid
triansformation as both ftamadhin
und IfTIa ruptured qiilek wickets.
plvfl wtcketi feu with tin- leafe
at 110 and nlthough rttn caused
a ten minute del.iy with tho
tuliil ll!> for nine the Wefl Iniiif
-ii 11 vntury twenty
minutes before stumps.
Fine Bowling
The bowling of both Kamadrui.
and Iffta was the finest seen on
lhe Guildford ground for many
yean. They spun the bull -?on-
flidembty both ways and with t*ie
exeeptton of Byrne who hit
boldly for his 42 there was nc
ono to play them with any
degree of certainty.
Iffln haH recently signed a five-
year contract to play Leagia'
cricket m Scottend wher,. hg baa
been ichleetng remark.
eesa this summer. On hi* per-
form.u ice against the C.C.C
would be a more than iteaful
reM'rve for lhe West indies 1
call ni'siiL .vhould .mything hap|i>
te i-.tlic, at Ihe.r other 5|)iiinei
in Australia.
The crowd regretted the [eel
thai (,,..,i-ge lleadley
ifter coring only one run but
1 ins efforts behind
lhe stumps when the C.C.C
betted, Tin- remalnlnf memberi
. r th,. We t Ii 1 kept him
on his toes by Ihruwing-in the
ball wui, pji poerible ipeed I
ll angles and It n-tl.
credit upon ins ''goeJkaaptng''
ixtj that only ilini- byes cCUnUI-
lated euring thu v < c In.....1
WKS1 |SII|H XI---WH l.r gtsfcuij
A F It., t III .*i i. I
: H. K.Ur Wait-* h WahM M
. Il.mr b W.lr. Ml
n Hratltrv v i*. i. Brown 1
1 i; 'mull 1 ii,-.i.....tn i> waH
i
. it. ... ii Will. 11
C inn e Wnl a Wale* is
n j-, -
u-rshlre: 68 for .'> wkI.-
344
Yorkshire v. Essex at Bradford-
Yoriuthlre 2r. for 0
Knsex:60, and 12 la
srlckete.
tt.i,.,,.n.i. .
WHAT'S ON TO-DAY
Oil -ii.d Tatti Conference nt
Hastings Houite 0.;i' .1 th
BsklUttOa 1837-1001
at Barbados Mnsanm
10.00 a.m.
Police Courts- 10.00 a.m.
Court of Original Jurisdiction
10.00 a.m.
Heating of th<* Houie of At
senility--3.00 p.m.
I IMWAS
om a.ii.i.- tin i r. a
II \/ \ HfiaHrl... t.
-f llinllal
a
\ nu isri
eowi ma
0 M
Wslet 1.1 3 t
t;. ,l<-i I) 1
i \e I
Walkti It 3
Hi '*" IS r-iis
<: M H. t ti Iffln
A brae liar 1. Iffln
J Ksllr O H.
WirdMll em b H ..
Ii K link 1 ISM r 1. llll.
1 BanM Ibw Kl 1 ..11.
....... "HI' Ll I'.Jll
A K 04m r i< ima
H ntrr Poio 1 in ins
I or Trinidad
R> i*\t I .-.-;, ,:
/ The Barbados Water Polo A,-
. ne. two teams %>
Tnmdad next month 1
. Barbados by the Oaa-
i"i:s* on Thursday September

hay in1-1
1

u end < neat w.-ek. ii bee
not yet been decided whether

Ten players however will be
s3mv_M !r the ladies team.
This will be the mwhiI UlM
a rnerfi team hi
dad. and the fourth meet
vrni Barbados nnd Trinidad it
water polo. For the Barbad'i*
In Tnnidad. In November lia^i
year a Trinidad ladles teerr
vUgted Barbado-'. won ''"
.nnd took back with them th*
Canning Cup. The Barbados
r*e been practising hoio
and plan to turn the tables in
iiiei, rtvalfl neat month.
Iteporis irom 1
indicate that the Trinidad lop
seven, when selected is going to
l have met
lhe Trinidad team hi*s given ar
improved performance. The Bar- 1
I 111 I''
hurii It ' '' >'*
iK-ieus c.i the teem whli
in January 19M) they|
to l>e several JPOung'
I .
Barbados men's team should
therefore be a well balanced]
1.11th and exper-
ience
The n n I v official practice ;
matches tbk, week will be held
o-i Salurday night before the1
dance at the ftejul
will be a Ladles game followed
bv g Gents practice match. '
McKenky, >\ ini
\\ in \sU.iin
'.
won the 440 vat.i clash
1 at-k jnd Field Bimaa -t White
His



c iliforma
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iMfrkUL irnrr nVorN ilossom m i r n\ *t iMn
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Then pea will > Meyag b|
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This afternoon's games ore.
Plying r Kef ere*'
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