Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


~







ESTABLISHED 1895





General Ridgway has
ot replied to Red offer ;

Allied troops concentrate

PEACE: WARE oon two Red held hills





Cabinet To Decide
Britain’s Attitude

LONDON, July 2.
"THE BRITISH CABINET met at Number 10,
Downing Street to consider the Communist
leader’s reply to General Matthew Ridgway’s pro
posais for an armistice in Korea.

Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison reported
the Red reply as broadcast by Peking radio yester-
day, and official sources said the Cabinet would
decide Britain’s attitude to the next step to be

taken.

Morrison said Monday that

lie aban ae — |
General Matthew B. Ridgway is‘ |
expected to “send an affirmative ©

reply” to the Communist Severeet ars a













TUESDAY,



fe SS

| 1 ‘Vac’ ty ) : Drake To Meetings
Ridgway Will Say ‘Yes’ 40 Red Offer “Gy "he cabinet

Britain Welcomes Chinese Acceptance

“CENTURION” ARRIVES

-



ULY

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Attlee Summo



rt



Fa a ey
: ~~

SP PRSEA:

Attlee discusses oil isis
with Drake at Cabinet talks



Minds Made Up To Shut
Down Oil Operations

LONDON, July 2.

; 7 , ~ e e¢
Only 6 U.S. Divisions psn smasrer cumin “sinbth ow
For European Army

Eric Drake, General Manager of the Anglo-Iranian
|
4 ”
|

Chiefs of Staff. Officials said the course was set to
close down operations in Iran.

Drake, who arrived from Basra at the week-
end, reported to the Cabinet on his recent experi-
ence in Iran and outlined the physical difficulties
and danger to life and property that might arise
from the closing of the Abadan Refinery.

| Oil Company, to a Cabinet meeting with military
|

SOUTHWICK, Washington, July 2.

JDEFENCE SECRETARY George Marshall

revealed on Monday that the United States!
North Atlantic pact partners expect to have 5,000,
000 men ‘on guard against possible Cormmunist
| aggression by 1954. He made this disclosure in tes-|
| timony before the House Armed Services Commit | : :
, tse in which he re-emphasised that the United pot ean tamer ts «sao
| States has no present plans to send more than six Hs Foreign Cas, VA wee

divisions to Europe unless a general war should) or unrest” prevails in the country
all-out British





Britain’s Sugar












| hres ‘ ' al the i :
| weak out eee wall who testified in behalf ds naan result in an May Be Cut
proposing Korean ceasefire talks ai, | pe dministration’s — combined] jjternational blow. Mj
in the Kaesong area between arns | | 4 - $8,500,000,000 foreign arms eco- LONDON.
Joly 10 and 15. “i e e | < eca a et $! ap ara nid 4354 Earlicr on Monday the Trantat Britain's total sugar
Morrison told the ouse oi] i poe . “urope have tripled] &mbassy in London had warned in su migh
Commans he thought *. would > A sk F r 8 500 | on? iaaees' fense budgets since the 1 st itement that its Government: antes , a aie at
a “mistake to indulge in too much SKS or red m 3 U.S. Citizens | fart of the Korean war Fenian appeal | to. the Security Listowel, edie
~ > 5 > ter nn oe 3 } oy . . . saree to 2 y
a = ag ee te ‘ WASHINGTOw, July 2. | | Marshall reiterated that he | Council against the threat from Secretary to the Ministry of
or a ceasefire”, but he hoped i Defence Secretury eorge L \ 7 would Hike: to: ede “BF : the massed British forces it Agricultu spes
; sea aie cai ead : . ary weors ° } 1 ke to see Spain included an a" re, speaking in the
roe hatin oP crise . ;Marsnall warned tosay against a | From Hungary jin ‘ie North Atlantic Tr 0 ity | Neighbouring Iraq House of Lords. He was re-
» exchange $ ors. ta , 2 ar eee e ‘ re itio ) ¢ ,

The stateniént to the House |letdown im. tne defence eltort i | BUDAPEST, July | Organi ation, but not at the} Avoid D i ete appeal from
welcoming Chinese and i» there is a ceasefire in Korea, Communist Hungary on Monday | SXPense of “upsetting other Gov- | vou ange r i lawke, who asked that
Korean acceptance of ‘a cease- pga’ betore the House #04: | asked United States to recall three are | \ Government Mfieial the sneer “Rens es” all wae
fire talks indicated Britain h eign Affairs Committee, Marshal rabers of the American Lega ere tis : pul de hl ae mee” Shes ar “bonuses” allowed

ehineHana. “to. sf ithe tals acwaried. there woald, he grate sani Bucians meric i 1 wld like to see Spain | marising the situation said: “Qu to housewives this summer
no jections to shi g tal g 1 idapt ( the ground] take into N.A.T.O, This govern-]minds are made up. We have no for jam-makin hould ac
from Wonsan to Kaeso Pr pressure to “get the boys home hat they have Jaged in espion-|ment is not opposed to it. Oppo further choice unless Ir revise 1 Eee
statement contained no protest,jand the pressure “may be built xe 1 > delivere: | siti tt , ce, Wiese ean: FO vsEes ually be used for jam.
tatement c C 1C pressur y b aul ) Me rmal note delivered to; siticn come from yme of our|her policy. We shall close down Lord List 1 i
at the delay proposed by Com-|up to 4 puint exceedingly hard to Legation also requested the! Allies for political reasons,” Helcperation. in Iran gradually and that th eae Deinted aay
munists in opening the talks resist.” closure of the United States in-|added, “There ave very serious! refineries will come herpes doy e Government is at
Radio Peking early Tuesday Danukican wenpase: re formation service ‘ in diMict ‘ Wig eries will come to a standstill present only just able to
§ : : | Republican representative, A. yrmation service library and ais-| 4iMeculties in it”, and he thought‘ very shortly nie 47 kn adet
quoted an editorial in Mond 'Judd wanted to know what might lcontinuance of Amerfean Legation] it would be ill advised to | ring Very shorthn Ve are -WwithGrawing maintain the present level of
Peking Peoples Daily News u hate ; f ry, © AAt ST ge lmavid ama enue: i eee at ee tn tiniet Soa eas ‘ ri nonessential personnel from the allocations, He explained
the headline “Fight -to S."*! appen if atter fighting stop Chas ad pee poche AR gh phage sng Hs Asie Gebel adhe ipsel other) oilfields and are concentrating that there is no way of guar-
Korean Problem Peaceful |ped Chinese Reds and the United rattias ttoelt cae” eens ene are UP. | oters in Abadan.” anteeing that housewives
.Orear ; Oem. Nations cannot agree on Formosa. trial of Archbishop Groesz proved —U.P. F
Editorial said a military cease-} A, s g ; ce oe will use their jam-
fire is only the first step towara | He pledged with the cammittee ps : age at some Legation officials “ea { want to leave our experts “bonuses” for ee re
= in a ment of. the |M an $8,500,000,000 Foreign Arms : $ ied out spyang activity and that ‘. ee : and engineers on the spot for as tthe
evekn quautiiies Maen cot lana Economic Aid programme so r ey 2 ‘ S. offices were used for that Dewey Goes On ; long as will be physically possig inant ceaust laa taeee
pres Stion. ; 4 ni - , . u se i safeguard the refinery and
The editorial reported Mon-|that there “should be no doubt in ‘a : , “yor ie ° ree j 0. SBregnarc ry ane at the peak of #
day’s Communist oy to Gen-|the world’s mind we are deter- THE PICTURESQUE “Centurion”-—-replica of the Society for the The note did not name any Orient Visil javoid irreparable danger — to son eser aaah te “thi
aaah Ridgway’s ceasefire offer and|mined to stand up and resist.” cea of the Gospel’s first mission which sailed for Boston, \merican diplomats but said that valuable installations, The source purpose i ae os
S.A. 250 years ago, arrived at her moorings outside the Houses of he Groesz trial proved that nine SAN FRANCISCO, July 2. said there could be no compromise every month goes into ordin-

said if the United States and other Marshall reiterated that the

Parliament this week. The vessel, which is smaller than the original,



mployees of the United Governor Thomas E, Dewey of | ©? the present formula of [ranians ary . he said, while fruit
’ use .

Allied Governments sincerely | United States should not become

n . dah ; - will be blessed and commissioned by the Archbish . judape ‘Lege , which asia o ins

sire asefire egotiations, and |¢ i ¢ . » Chi ibishop of Canterbury. judapest Legation, 5" which asks captains of tankers tc oes becau
Oe a thake eine ee te a war on the Chin- Pe Oe . to es to show Festival of Britain visitors the wae isic primeiples of =o ee sign declarations that the oil they re eee ms Rereaen
this negotiation will-have been iva of the missions. Her masts are 70 fet. above. the waterlineKapneeghig abusing their diplomatic| 12.30 p.m. E.D-T, on Monday. \!0a@d is the property of nationalised serve it. At ne



Marshall was also asked by

the first step toward Korean set-|nemocrat representative E. Keily































































cil company. But it said

t , ir
Hungary's | Before boarding the Pan American was adde eSeeh he
another formula might pave the d, the Bri pie are

internal affairs.” Stratocruiser, he remarked he had



|

|

State
ignoring the| New York took off for
international | political” tour of the






















































law and
t rights, intervened in
tlement and have an important ; ay }

? , about the advisability of sendi ‘ putting their sugar into in-

eari the overal et a 3 : ng iT en begat ads ae : we * pes , ® into in
oreblen on the overall Korean heavy arms +6 Yugosiavis, i A ¢ st —U.P. : ae 7 ayer in a fire order VT hee nt Rg of loading of numerable cups of tea in

. 7 e ‘arett rt F * » a & .

The Daily News said Korea, He said he had read various ° ° Ce canine nate : . ee wi ooter' to gO soltie enetey. ..
China and the Soviet Union{Teports in the press that Yugos- \wecns (ac them time to repair theh airfields |, Unconfirmed reports from —B.U-P.
desired a peaceful settlement and|!avia could be taken over by i ™~ | sraim wR wares ) bring up heavy reinforcements.’ /Abadan on Monday said Indyn
“our past efforts were directed|Russia “at any moment’ and L T ne r earn Phere js every reason to believe! 14, Pakistan employees of tne
toward this aim.” small arms which guerilla forces, | ( U oO M the rill og Anglo-Tranian Oil Cc any w c

; . 5 i ‘ hey are willing to ya very ympany would ‘

With General Ridgway expected | could take into the hills would be! 0 |? n L art inprofitable i eistoee o i ard join any evacuation of the British c D.C. CONTROLLER
to accept the Communists’ bid for] better assistance than heavy arms EAST CENTE rn uw ; t We will z staff. A company report s :

4 : : . v - . AL N 0} Thy W hope that is true H h port said the
truce talks in Korea within a few “from the United States : hoe iy RAL FRONT, Korea, July ; WINNIPEY nid he | , se : = ce © TIndian-Pakistan Joint Consult re CHANGES JOBS

Allied air and artillery power smashed } ae aN LE EAS : nelined to believe the| . : ultative

hours, the United Nations are; Marshall said he would prefer Bier tamt neh : F y power smashed Monday at two| Chicago grain fut rose} delay in peace talks was duc to} 7°" mittee on Sunday sent a leter LONDON
repared on Monday night to sit|not to discuss the Yugoslavia sit- strategic Communist-occupied mountain tops overlooking |sharply a ently on the belief | Moscow : ni Trooymen;, {lO the Tranian National Oj) sis baahed " ae ‘
prep ; 1a} g& ‘ J : g a ho-Uni ee 4 } 1 I 1 lack of full agreement | ¢ Lieutenant General Sir Ernest
back until the military phase of |uation in the session and said it the United Nations line. that the market already di with Red China We da tse sompany temporary board of Wood, who since 1948 hae hae
the negotiations is completed. a “very intricate con- The hil! masses from which the Reds have directed ai counted at temporary disloca-| there has been friction. “We hope ae Oa ae and Pakistan {Controller of Operations in the

e for as o tS a ona sic rati ” 7 ~ . ° - 7 ‘ LOU ah } tion f CONG nig ‘esult east \ 4 nployees , “ante ~ § p

vu = sar, be Could, be ere the | siderations.” —U.P. almost continuous mortar and artillery bombardment of |from Korean. cok me ASH SE ae a ee me Oi) Compant ae pelvten Colonial Development Corpora-
nitec ations Secretariat com- _——— . 343 ; 2 ‘ r ’ eee nye, , P 1th. AS OR SS). bee : by a) he said with a chuckle P. ne accep ion, has been ¢ ; on
mand was taking no direct part in Allder ‘‘ Not Ready ” Allied positions were blasted in early morning air attacks }three-and-a-fourth to three- A cmployment with the nationalised I staff to Mr Willigen Herod, che Z
oe g we arti . are * , i~} eher y bi s two- d- Y / ’ ‘tole F r rc r
the military talks for Korean] Asked yesterday whether he and full-scale artillery barrage. An officer said: “We in| len a Rie tata ta ie 7 Aaa oo .C, officials saidfman of the Defence Production
. : $ av y en-eights to 1igher Nev rr t n ee oH,
eeasefire. It was known, however|was intending to change his have not yet a full report on the full damage inflicted, but | veri igar futu “ a tit ued ; s CaN VIISSIONER er ered aaa employees} Board of the North Atlantic
that most diplomats hoped Ridg-| political allegiance, Mr. Owen T. we certainly clobbered one hill.” Bee elling pressure due to Ae ne ey f 4 HO OO Le Treaty Organization, it is an-
way could succeed in getting the Allder, M.C.P., Labour member Early reports indicated that a, ———— |slo ver refinery interest in raws oe ‘ nounced in London.—wU.P. “
talks praia ae nag than the erie St. John, said: “I am not ready number x mortar and Oey | 7 . in the first day of trading on ,
n page 3 to make any pronouncement.” | [8¥8 emplacements on heavily \ \the New York Stock Excharige ° e
: wooded heights were destroyed by ro er ear {si ce United Natior propose
ran : ‘ A 2 Y i ns oposed
coe Allied attacks, : di mn of a cease fire in Korea ina t S
Elsewhere along the front ten Fi Wi , li and Communists. accepted stocks ¢ ,
Reds Pre are For United _ Nations patrols roamed| or or declined and trading turned dull
No Man’s Land, contacting no Red | 7 Public ‘utilities which expected _T
patrols, . benefit by any restoration of
. I ‘ 2 Coanpnital ugar Fact | | | :
. nmunist mortar and artillery pea dvanced fractions. Chemi-
Cc 10nh n us rla fire decreased sharply on the en- cal issues lost one point, 5
F tire front Only 35 rounds. were LONI | —U.P. But Noth 1 z
; 3 e ONDON wun WK ,
Reviving The Purge [tial 100 vo Xt compared with the| The International Sugar Coun- 2 igned Yet
2 usua o 200 rounds daily of} cil hag recommended to the :
me pase yee | Governments participating in the Australians The Anal ¢ tt LONDON
elena nitec ations and Communist} International Sug: Agreeme 1e final stages of the negotiations “itai
Austria’s 200,000 Cor te ae July 2. {patrols probed and jostled each | that th agreement, now Tne ik Going To Japan Cuba for a sugar-and-cigar aeeunaeh we ta oe oe
; bee s u; 0 mmunists who for the past few | other at isolated points along the| expire on August 31, should be | Reports reachinw “Land = e approaching.
months gave the impression of idling, have now geared their |100 mile Korean front in an effort|prolonged for a further “a CANBERRA, July 2 Guten Gabinn. & London from Havana say that the
party apparatus to extraordinary activity. to take or hold most advantageous! The Council held a meeting inj Australian Premier Robert pt a . »inet has approved the preliminary draft of the
Levan tpeoeecnpls cacntee reid ws ‘ on :a;, {Positions before a_ ceasefire| London on June 26, attended by ; Menzic ia press statement said | sroposed agreement which provides for . th ¢ ‘
Austrian Government oilicials |«freezes” the battle line representatives of 19 Gove ar Vy Mai | “Ext a i Affair | Britain of 1,500,000 tons of . ‘ °s for the purchase by
1id Communists are reviving their Toky aa , ee bp . a ipl ns of Cuban sugar in the next three
Cor At 11 p.m. Tokyo time, how-!ments and by observe 1 | Ministe Rick Cat e rears ¢ ’ ’ > 22 ree
‘ ! ; ) rs from six} Min : d Sey ill b | Years and about £180,000 wor
Extras 100 ear-old purge and preparing forjever, General Matthew Ridgway {other Governments. It stated lynaking a brief + to Southeast . 40,000 worth of Cuban cigars in 1 Re
trikes, poe the announcement|had not yet answered the latest | el lA and Japan during the latter This clears the way for the _ Om gates :
; of 1 rovernment price-wage|Communist truce proposal mac 1e Council adopted tt re- If of July t make ‘ final ne é ; beni
« } ‘ : : jhalf ¢ i » make personal negotiations betwee arite .
Total—102 igreament, 24 hours ago to meet in the Kae- \POrt of its Statistical Committce.| friendly contact to consult with and Cuba, which may tam toy tee Cuba Campaigns
LONDON said. the purge. which song’ area glans the 38th parallel giving an @ a = the statis-) Ay ilan. representative andl rmal signing of the pn En : .
i ON. Se urge ‘) between July 10 and 15 tical position for the crop year n first har nation jut nothing has ye ait 9 .

A cricket match such as a everal reshufiles in _ the —UPp. |cding 3ist, August, 1951. E Tr maintenance of friendly Siacuaiithe. ab go eg Be so ‘Againat Sugar Act
the West Indies can never party ¢ entral aaa od gs eis | timated requirements are 4,375,000 relationships with Asian countrie did not enter into the West Indies HAVANA
hope to see—and never want focussed on “Communist capital- netric tons ‘sstimated supplies of vortanc 0 gotle § ‘Aan a. s “ :
to Tak baa Seat played at ists” who while employed by a “He sre 4,399,000 metric ton F a ust plia-ahd: Case . i ‘will ee dea trate eee anes die oan —— be ger
Bognor Regis, Sussex, be- Soviet trading company accumul- MeCloy Flies Back N P ‘ f con iderable benefit The “vi i he conclusion of a similer pene seek the Gn re ae
tween two teams of Festival ated fortunes ¢ | ew rotocol , : - ‘4 nent betwee di § Oey y.-% the US,

: e j 4 in Japan is cesirable from thé vetween Cuba and Canada| !rade union movement in Cuba's
of Britain visitors from Den- ans msnint of . . vas > » faatae Ze “a a .?

mark and Holland None of One Austrian Government offi- 1 a Germany The Council decided to recom-} ?°! view. Of ike noeS ip saab of the factors that pre-| campaign against the proposed

the visitors have ever play- ciul said “the mistake of these jmend the Governments ien| the Japanese Peace Treaty will be toe nd the sending of the West]U.S. Sugar Act, now pending

2 oer eee ; Communists was ‘apparently thé MONTREAL, July 2. |signed the protoco, prolon the near future. Casey ides trade delegation to London,| before the U.S. Congress.

The Dutch team, batting purchase of shiny American lux- | James Mc Cloy, United States |the present International § { accompanied b; It is reliably learned that m ‘ i
. oe Bilt = Like ae ne +} ry |High Commissicner to Germany | Agreement ugust 151.1 | Affairs, A big changes in the proposed The Federation said it would
first, scored two runs ana ur ars and costly villas. ! ; 4 eemen t. Augu : 4 pror : ;

100 byes and ~wéte all ioe | jtook off from Montreal’s Dorval} to sign another protocol prolong ugreement have been made U mn 4 a delegation to the
yes at p a t * |airport at 7 -day bound ; , . oe a a . since the question first came nited States to seek the support

ta 5 Nin z pee Ss Aceus airport at 7.15 p.m. to-day boun the Agreement for further og ° . ! stion fi came . e

Sneaks toh Nonied by Mr C ay Actnett for Frankfurt, Accompanying} year. ‘The 1 Protocol, will! ‘Caution Needec up at the G.A'T.T. confer- %0f the American Federation ot

K Wuawar a. © - it - 4 int “Following outspoken self-ac-|Me Cloy were several members) cor a provision that | ence at Torquay. These chan- Labour, the Congress of indus-

, Jaeger, a Bognor resicen riiete ; \Goritration of Tito-|0f his staff and a few associate vised sre 4 10ul ome WASHINGTON, July 2. wes have almost certainly trial organisations and the United

ho arrang th atct d cusations of “inliltration of Tito- s vist Agreement hould ecorne ny .
who arranged the match an wes : : Theindetind inte asion . Clo vere , ‘ Let a-Assistant Sec etar of State resulted fro the ressure Mine Workers for the Cuban

iaved for the Dates. | (0! ism” two months ago, the party | Concerning his mission Me Cl oree during vear, the A tan : I Ss m le pressure
i et ad ‘the Duteh t ms through _ its monthly ’ publication | said “I have nothing to say atall.” protceo! woulk hereupon er- | De an R irge of Far East-j brought to bear on the British cause, 7
atin ag OF te eee lctrongiy attacked “hired agents|Mc Cloy stayed in Montreal jpinate : fem Affairs counselled continued Government by West Indies The proposed Bill would reduce 4,
Senet ern? who weaken the fo of peice several days and lunched |“caution” in appraising the peace and other interests, by 270,000 tons the quantity of F

Mr. Jaeger | lf knock nd senarkehe from inside.” ' Lachine on. Monday afternoon “The Council heard a report; Gutlook. Ta to repo be- ie” areas \ {Sugar the United States pur- J
od ain OF teak Cie inhia wie | a2 ee tS ee prior to taking off in a United! from the Chairman of its Special|fore a clos » meeting with re oh ‘ha. . rarer mee poe —— from Cuba Prnaa ah ‘

re x oP ” t q ins 2, ¢ . ne| States Air Force Constellation. Committee on the progré ade | whe enat Foreign Relations 2 , » Board o rade when ile increasing e quotas
total of 154 for two wickets. I ee rid igned article _the ' t officials said they b« ; cattinncm saw [nternationeele ttee. Rusk said “Communists! o ‘ he trade talks with Cuba were, allotted to Peru and the Domin-
Two of his team had retired publication attacked three former}. Pe lov. or ra oh OPAL S Dew +, ae : : eer as battlefield pr eee MALONE, leaving | ‘nitiated and he accepted respon-Jican Republic. —B.U.P.
3 ail p ies Communists including the former | lieved Mc oy was flying right! Sugar reement he Council € ek g up vattlefield| the Legislative Council Chamber] |); j1j+. ; 2 a Pang + a Brae?
hurt and, Reve ral balls had Secrctary-General ou >» A é tro- through to Germany with no| dealt w it , or t € ind ~d “as much caution] yesterday after opening the Princes ‘tot a? for - the contents of the
been lost. The rest of the . CUAL Y =\rener eso n€ ustre stoppage planned for consultation! coming year and ot! sat ¢ ; aa Enad voek| Alice Playing Field Inquiry roposed agreement, Mr. Wilson
side inspected the wicket Soviet friendship _ society. of|* 3 _ E Me Bs aotecckl ran Beaty or ate alae uP , tory on page as resigned since then and, B.G. STRENGTHENS
and decided notito risk life ‘having been agents for American |!" Pritain o _— _ Taye Ine F iltheugh hig resignation was on cy
and limb. Politely, they and British intelligence and of : wit i different issue, it is be-
declined to bat “warmongering”. s ‘J © eved that this provided an BORDER GUARDS
—B.U.P. 5 : e c e e ° pportunity to modify some f
Government officials said during > j ‘he proposals in view of the “Wert GEORGETOWN, B.G.,
»coarny auc! Spanish Air ie istts America). A cee Cantante
ists made detailed plans on how ; : | be established along th ile
SIXTEEN JAPS IN U.S. jto foment strikes and paralyse By EDWARD DEPURY aint a iehl f the W er enue . — Cs i Seem aas celal sc | Government spokesmen have} British Guiana Brazil
WAS KAN traffic following the Government | WASHINGTON, July 2 Mili D er t ba iy f I ; nrvied , 0 - Tuesdi lemphasised throughout, however,} because “of, y »mmunist
caiail AS HINGTON: July 2 vill | Gnanteh SMR T AT akan oe A Minister Wtio ompanied «ter . for aah Pe provid hat the proposed agreement isj activity ar smuggling
cane oo a : of the n eek Eduardo Gonzalez Gallarza laic br Spanist Ae C ea d State Aly | ot prejudicial to West Indies| in the area ed in George-
Me Abe oe Sra ind} a wreath of carnations on M Felix Lequeric all ed I eved E | interest They have reiteratedjtown. It ood that Com
ee ee le as-| sy on the tomb of the United forces attache { k tir hat Bradl HH i o United’ States | Britair undertaking to buy alljmunist a lake periodice
a i x Some 7 owl! yidier Er Force Acader ithe sugar the West Indies can! visits to a g camp in t
4 cesses 1 ati trafic c Cemete eral ¢ € A, Poir n July 4 and } , until the Commonwealth} Ireng area to buy diamonds a
W Aisuke Okamot of Sy k k Spair r } Agreement come into| distribute Communist propagan
—U-P. Ma Gener I He ¢ i York.--U.P. ‘cflect in 1953. —B.U.P. —B.U.F





PAGE TWO





-_—_————— ee

HERBERT MELVILLE, Arthur Carrington and Tre vor Blades, Barbadian stents, home from England

for the Summer holidays.
=.
R. A. W. SCOTT leaves tu-
morrow by the Lady Redney
for New York. He wiil spend two
months in the U.S.A. and will
take a summer course at the New
York University Post Graduate
Hospital.

Three Months
RS. ALFRED C. SAMAROO
‘ of B.G. and her two daugh-
ters Joyce and Wilma are at pre-
sent in Barbados on holiday. They
expect to be here for three months

They

and are staying at Swansea,
Worthing.

Wilma is attached to the cleri-
cal department of the General

Post Office in Georgetown,

Will Study Hansard
: R. DARNLEY JORDAN, Gov-
ernment Stenographer of
Trinidad, is now on his way to
the United Kingdom on the Gas-

cogne.
He has been awarded a study
course im England and will be

attached to the Speaker's depart-
ment in the House of Commons.
He will study the preparation of
Hansard. His course will equip
him to improve the presentation
of Trinidad’s Hansard.
Short Transfer
R. ST. CLAIR BUTCHER of
Messrs, McEnearney and
Co., Ltd., left on Sunday by
B.W.LA, for Trinidad on a short
transfer to the Trinidad branch of
McEnearney’s,

Transferred

R. M. M. KHURANA, B.Bs.,,
be L.L.B., Second Secretary to
the Office of the Indian Commis-
sioner for the Government of
India to the British West Indies
has beén transferred to Singapore
to a similar post.

Trade Union Congress
’ ALBERT PUCKERIN,
General Secretary of the
Railways Transport Workers
Union and. Station Master of
Todds Road, Trinidad, leaves for
Milan, Italy to attend the Second
World Congress of the Interna-
tional Confederation of Free Trade
Unions on July 4. Mr. G. H. Adams
is also expected to attend this
meeting.

See ey ‘THE . WAY - « «+ by Beachcomber

ORE than 27,046,389 people

who have been unable to

find “Rujo Mdovl: Master Spy”

in this column, in spite of the

announcement last week, have
rung me up to complain,

The explanation
story was so close
and the names so slightly dis-
guised, that the first instalment
on Saturday had to be printed in
invisible ink. To-day’s instalment -
will be found in code on the back

is that the
to the truth,

page. Tomorrow’s will tell how
Jack Fettigrew, blinded by his!
love for Marcia Trevanion, fell

down a manhole in Threadneedle-

street and found himself in a
cavern filled With masked
jockeys.

Ramsgate Is Still Protting

UET rang up the address left
by Mr. Banton-Detmold. “It's
about this ferret Ramsgate,” he
said. “D*you want to speak to it?”
asked a saucy voice. “Don't be |
ridiculous,” said Suet. “Is Mr, |
Banton-Detmold there?” “No, He's |
out protting with Ramsgate.’
“With a bell, a flag, and a mop-
per,” said Suet. “I've been told |
all about it.” “That’s right,” said
the voice eagerly, “the mopper is |
a new one from Grignold and |
Harman.” “I'm so glad,” said Suet |
sarcastically, “but doesn’t the loss



BOYS'

DIAL 4606

arrived on Sunday



by air

Summer Holidays

RERIVING from England o
Sunday by via Jamaica
Venezuela and “Trinidad bs
B.W.1A. were Mr. Trevor Blade:
son of Mr. and Mrs. H, N, Blade
of “Woodstock” Spooner’s Hill,
Mr Herbert Melville, son of Rev
and Mrs, H. A. Melville of St. Am
brose Vicarage, Jemmotts Lane
and Mr, Arthur Carrington son ot
Mr. and Mrs. W. B Carrington of
“Windsor House” St. Geor They
have come down for the summe
holidays. oe
Trevor is studying medicine at
King's College, London and has
just finished the f year of hi
second M.B
Herbert who is at
lege, one of the colleges
University of Wales, i
ing medicine and has finished hi
third year. He has just obtained hi
B.Sc, in anatomy and physiology
Arthur is at the de Havilland en-
gine company studying aeronauti-
cal engineering. He and Herbert
are returning to England in early
September, Trevor is remaining
on until the end of September.

Intransit Next Week
RINIDAD’S Carnival Queen of

air




Cardiff Col-
of the
also study-




1951, Miss Christine Gordon
now on a visit to Canada and the
U.S. will be intransit through
Barbados by the Lady Ne!son duc
here late next weel

Week-end Arrivals

M* CHARLES PIERCE who
was in Trinidad for part
of the Trinidad race meeting re-
turned on Sunday by B.W.LA

Other passengers coming in by the
same plane were Mr Allan Vieir
Miss Mary Bourne and Miss Cyn-
thia Durant.

B.W.1.A. Hostess

R. AND MRS. GUY DEVAUX

and their daughter “Maggie”

who had been holidaying in Bar-
bados since June 6th returned to
Trinidad over the week-end by
B.W.LA.

Mr. Devaux is now retired from
the Royal Bank of Canada in Port-
of-Spain, “Maggie” is a B.W,LA.
hostess,

ADVENTURES OF

of eight teeth interfere with the
er—protting?” “Why should
it?” said the voice I don't

know,” replied Suet despondentl

“Are you the Bubbleblowing
people?” asked the voice. “Ye
The Ministry.” “Oh, then Mi:
Banton-Detmold told me to say
that Ramsgate can’t eat the
station fruit until he gets the

new teeth, and will you send then
by registered post?” Suet ran;
off in sheer misery,




upert gi
as he can cart
them very
Starting
behind hy
sees that
heavily on
how rotten it is, anc

BEBSBHERSBESR BERBBEBBnHeBaR.
TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins

TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN GABERDINE $1124
MEN'S FELT HATS $2.40,
. FELT HATS

$3.19
$5.16,
$9.38

4.12

$2.21, 2.35

YOUR SHOE STORE

Kiupert ana

For The S.P.C.A.

ae telephones at T. R. Evans
and its branch stores Whit-
now rest on top of small
boxes. These boxes are
with a blue cross painted
on them, Next to the phone is a
mall notice which says. “When
you phone, remember our home.”
and there is a small painting of
two puppies in a basket above the
sign
The public is asked to put money
in the box whenever they use
the phone, Money colleeted in this
manner goes to the S.P.C.A.
These boxes went into use yes-
terday for the first time,

fields
wooden
white

Disney In England

ANY successful men have

married their secretaries.
Film producer Walt Disney is one
of them. His wife, Lillian, was his
personal secretary when he mar-
ried her 25 years ago.

Said Mrs Disney when she
arrived in England by the Queen
Mary: “I re up helping him in
his work ears ago. We were
not very suc ssful in business,
then, anyway.”





Walt Disney is in England to
upervise filming at Denham of
Robin Hood.

Mrs. Disney says: “My only in-

terest is in watching my daugh-
ters grow.”’ Daughters Diane (17)
and Sharon (14) arrived with
them

Back From St. Vincent

Miss DORA IBBERSON, Ad-
oo viser on Social! Welfare to
C.D. and W. who was in St
Vincent for week advising
Vincentians on the organisation
of the Fairhal! Children’s Home
returned yesterday by B.G. Air-
ways Other passengers arriving
by the same plane were Mr.
Barry Blades, Mr. W. E. Hunte,
Rev, Charlwood and Mr. Charles
Antrobus

Incidental Intelligence
OLLYWOOD is the _ piace
where the kids call their

parents by their first names—if
they can remember’ them.
FRANK FARRELL
—L.E.S.

one



Copvriaht . P 66 . Vas Dias int Amsterdam 1





to tea, as she had gone to the
moon, she said: “Emma _ was
never a stay-at-home type. She

went to Wantage her own
when she was seven. The late
Mr. Muthuish called her Rover,

owing to a day-trip to Boulogne.”

on

QV sseanp oe
Sunon—22

TPN
b wr ae . :



logs i
* You pe
t yourself >
2 seems to t





ne Flave you hu

calls. “* Everyth
12 tO you today."’
; : .




Taking It Calmly
N Waggling Parva, when old
Mrs. Roof, mother of the
widow Mulhuish, was told that
her daughter would not be back
|
|
|
j
|



6.72, 6.78, 7.41

WILSON 8.12

T.R. EVANS & WHITEIELRS

DIAL 4220

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

TUESDAY,
11.15 a.m

JULY 3%, 1951
Programme Parade, 11.25
Interlude, 11.30 a.m. Asian Survey

Report from Britain, 12 (neon
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
415—11.00 p.m

11.45

The



19.76 M.



4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music. 5 p.m
Report * from Wimbledon, 5.05 pm
England vs. Australia, 5.10 p.m. Interlude.
5.15 pm. New Records, 6 pan. Music
Magazine, 6.15 p.m Welsh Magazine.
645 p.m. Programme Parade
T00—11.00 pom. SM. $0.32 M





News, 7.10 p.m
Analysis, 7.15 pam. West Indian
Night, 745 p.m. Generally Speaking,
f p.m, Radio Newsreel, 6.15 pin. Meet
the Commonwealth, 645 p.m Report
from Wimbledon, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra
§45 pan. Report from Britair 10 pun.
The News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.m
fhe Heritage of Britain, 1045 p.m.
Festival in Britain,

LISTENER SHOT
CAPETOWN.
A man was so enraged to dis-
cover that a neighbour had been
listening in to his party-line tele-
vhone call that he shot him. When

7 pm The





the caller realised someone was
listening in, the men exchanged
harsh words and arranged to
‘meet down the road and have it
out”. Result: murder.
A LUCKY SHOT
DAR-SALAAM

A 55-year-old Major has been
accidentally cured of severe men-
tal depression by shooting himseit
through the head with a .38 revol-
ver. The major, in a fit of depres-
sion one night, pointed his revol-
ver at his right temple and fired.

The bullet acted like a brain-
surgeon’s knife performing the
standard operation for the relief
of depression, He is now com-
pletely cured.

TV VERSUS CRIME
WASHINGTON,

TV is now being used to catch
criminals, Recently a man stole
a cow to sell it in the black mar-
ket. A policeman stopped him and
he shot and killed the policeman.
That night a station telecast a
photograph of a lorry stolen by
the man to carry off the cow. Police
hope someone will know the
driver.

CROSSWORD







Across

1, Although the halt and the sick
may not be enraptured they are
often carried away by it. (9)
On which you may rely for a
change (4)

10.1. take Stanley's place
Marmion’s exhortation. (5)
Probably where the nut lies. (7)
Pish. (4)

Make a star with the dole, (4)
“gyre marked camel-like beast.

. Shoe marker of sorts, (3)

8. Famous coloured domino. (5)

2. Named from the violet colour of
its vapour. (6)

. Unpleasant to look at, and (4)

this a unpleasant look. (4)
e. )
nis cap is soldierly. (3)

in

Down
+ Stiver-like metal, (9)

1
2. Thy gloomy fables. (9)

8. Does loss of dough do this to a
baker? (5) 4. Sole change, (4)

6. Dye. (4)

6. A miler to note in the river
gauge. (9) 7. Lead. (7)

8. [t's all over. (5)

. Wife of Siva; goddess of destruc:
tion. (4)

. Parent, unleased and inside, (6)
Unused. (4)

. Only one of many to a bee, (4)
» Maybe the ace. (4)

Solution of yesterday's puzzle.—Across:
1, Oreation; Exterior; 10, Lathe; 11,
Nomesis: 13, Taint; 14, Ten; 15, bode!
16, Reef; 18. Lens; 19. Jade; 20, Main
21; Reed’ Down: 1, Counter: 2. Release
: 4 Attend, 5, Oilstone; 6
+, Greet-weed; 9. Reindeer:

12, Stolen; 17, Fen



THURSDAY JULY

12th, 8.30 P.M.
MADAM IFILL Presents
2

STARBUDS OF 1951

A Gay Stage Show with Humourous Sketches

Under the patronage of
Hon, V. C. GALE, M.L.C, & M1

in aid of

The CHRIST CHURCH BABY

with

MUSIC in the Modern Manner

by

Cc. B. Count Browne and Orchestra

Box & Orchestra Seats $1.00; House 72;

TICKETS can be bought and

9 a.m, to 4 p.m. at the GLOBE THEATRE and Madam

IFILL’S Residence





SAVE THE SURFACE AND SAVE
$$$

We are Fully Stocked with .
HIGH

DISTEMPERS
ENAMELS

VARNISHES
WHITE LEAD & ZINC

Be SEND US

Hardware Department







CLASS PRODUCTS
PAINTS — Interior and Exterior

®
YOUR ORDERS
e

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



Elizabeth Taylor comes

baek—with ‘E. 'T. H.’

on her cases

Aritisit-born flim actress. unpacks

Flzaveth Taylor, 19-year-old
aft the Savoy at 3 o'clock

blue-eyed actress
who
was thrice engaged, married at 18,
divorced at 19—has come back to
her home town,

rk-haired,



Ot her broken marriage of less
than a year, she said; “I think it
is instinet for a woman to like
marriage. I think I shall marry
again—but I don’t know when.”

It was just,a year ago that she
checked into the Savoy on _ her
honeymoon as the bride of Nick
Hilton, son of the U.S. millionaire
hotel owner. They had a ground-
floor suite filled with flowers,
fruit and gifts,

Recently she checked into the
Savoy again. Her grey suitcases
still had the initials E.T.H
This time it was a_ seventh

floor suite, shared with secretary
Pegey Rutledge. There was a sin-
gle bunch of red roses in the bed-
room.

wore a blue and
white silk dress, light moleskin
coat, pearl ear-rings, two pearl
bracelets, a gold link bracelet with
a St. Christopher, and a diamond
ring on the third finger of her left
hand—one she had bought for
herself.

Miss Taylor

“I have seen Nick, of course,”
she said. “We live in the same
town. We had lunch together once.
We are just friends.”

Miss Taylor expects to be in|
England for two or three months
to play the part of Rebecca in the
film version of Ivanhoe with
Robert Taylor.

She left Hollywood on Satur- |



still

morning after fytng in trom
New York
London Express Service.

day, was held up by a strike of
Pan-American Airways pilots,
switched to BOAC for the last lap.
“And we have had about eight
hours sleep in the last 72.

On marriage she had nothing
more to say ‘I don’t think I am a
very good person to give anyone
any advice,’

But she had a warning for the
hotel, “There’ll be broken win-
dows, shattered lamps, and great
holes in the floor—Peggy is going
to teach me to play golf.

“She has a handicap of one. And
she wants to play at St. Andrews,

—L.E.S.

NO CONSTIPATION
FOR 25 YEARS

“My husband introduced me to
ALL-BRAN shortly after we were
married, I use it in my cooking as
well as for break-
fast. The result:
we’re regular as
clockwork!” Mrs.
Antonina Graziano,
453 Garfield Ave.,
Jersey City, N. J.
One of many unso-
lic letters from
ALL-BRAN ‘users,
If you suffer from constipation due
to lack of dietary bulk, eat an
ounce (about 14 cup) of egiapy
Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN daily, drin

plenty of water. If not satisfied
after 10 days urn empty box
to Kellogg Co. of Great Britain, Ltd,,
Manchester, England. ae
Get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK!





GLOBE THEATRE |

E, D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P.

WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC

Balcony 48.

Reservations made DAILY







OIL
BRUSHES

LINSEED

Tel. No. 2039





yy POS RSSS IIIB IOSD G OIG
* %,
% GOOD NEWS
: ‘
% CHARLIE ‘
%,

% CHAPLIN 3
% x
% ARRIVES 3
< xX
> ?) ’ rr. ’ ” x
% THIS WEEK 3
- ¥

4 >
POCRCVOSO 9555989559800 %





TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

444 “¢ -
SOC SSSSVSOOS OS OS OO OOOOELLLEAELSPIE

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY





MEE

fot]

SPREE EEE EAE EEE

5 & 8.15 P.M. & Continuing

ALAN LADD in

“BRANDED”

The Film that is the Talk of Town
Extra
“SILLY HILLY BILLY”

AES

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Oniy)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30
MARGARET LOCKWOOD

in “MADNESS OF THE HEART”

POP EYE in

PPP PEPE OPEL LLL

’ 4,4,6,6,6,6,6,4)4
SELLS SLA A ELL LIISD

08 Oe angen

ote













with MAXWELL BEED, KATHLEEN BYRON PAUL DUPUIS
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m :
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING at 9 30 0 clogk

ANN BLYTH, HOWARD DUFF

in RED CANYON

Colour by Technicolor



| JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Uvstairs Over Newsam, Lower Broad St.

DRESSES.

| EVENING GOWNS
COCKTAIL GOWNS













Just arrived: Only a few superior quality Cotton

Dresses and Beach Dresses of permanent finish
chintz
| $22.50 & $24.98
}













Last 2 Shows To-day
R.K.O. Radio presents

THE MAN ON THE EIFFEL TOWER |

Filmed in Ansco Color

Charies LAUGHTON—Franchot TONE
Bergess MEREDITH

445 & 0.50 pin



Also Leon ERROL in “A SHOCKING AFFAIR’ |
A Wed. & Thurs. (only) Special Thurs, 1.30 por |
4.45 and 8.30 p.m |

George RAFT
Pat O'BRIEN in

A DANGEROUS
DYNAMITE PASS |

Tim HOLT in (Both) |

ZS0Hnâ„¢N0-Aw



PROFESSION
and :
CLAY PIGEON | and l
A Bill WELLIAMS =a
4 { Barbara HALE GUNS OF HATE

DIAL 2310



























PLAZA si, || GAIETY
Dial 8404 fs
Last 2 Shows To-day 5 and 8.20 p.m. |||| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Ist Instal: of Serial Last Show Tonite 8.30
Frank Buck in Bette Davis in
“BEYOND THE FOREST’ and
“THE JUNGLE MENACE’ “THE TIME, THE PLACE AND
with THE GIRL” t
Sasha Siemel (The Tigerman) Color by Technicolor t
Reginald Denny—Clarence Muse oan Jack Carson }
Wed. and Thurs, 5 and 8.30 p.m Wed. and Thurs, 8.30 p my aks
“WOMAN ON THE BEACH”
t Final Instal. of Serial Joan Bennett and
“THE BRIGHTON STRANGLER"
| “JUNGLE MENACE” John Loder
— saci ta ial
———————
§ POO , PPOVOPSSSOOTF ,
e
%
~
§ EMPIRE ROXY %
% >
% TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and To-day and To-morrow 4.20 &
o Continuing daily 4.45 and 8.20 and 8.15 %
~
% M-G-M’s Mighty Romantic Dana Andrews—Gene Tierney xR
Adventure- Clifton Webb in %
+
Â¥
“ ‘ " by " »
KING SOLOMON'S MINES LAURA %
~
Color by Technicolor and rs
°
Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart “ ' ” y
Granger with Richard “arison DEVIL'S DOORWAY ~
o
% — ete ank i Sido oed Uk Robert Taylor and Louis Calherr %
$ $
mm g
§ ROYAL $
$ %
.s g
> To-day only 4.30 and 6.15 OLYMPIC %
; .
Dans rews ¢ » ed 4
ana Andrews ane Gene Tierney Last ‘Pwo Ghows Seoday
4.30 and 8.15
a * Greer Garson and Errol Flynn in
% THE IRON CURTAIN % :
$
% and “THAT FORSYTH WOMAN” &
- 4 .
% " TENSION ” AND %
8 %
2 Barry Sullivan and Audrey Totter “ a g
‘ : e BLACK SWAN S
$ =
& Tyrone Power & Maureen O'Hara $
e Wednesday only 4.30 and 8.20 x
$ x
- x
? ,, : Wednesday and Thursday %
x WHEN MY BABY SMILES 4.30 and 815 %
. >
¢ ” : y
% AT ME “THAT MIDNIGHT KISS"
> and and -
% anc o
“ : x»
A WOMAN'S FACE” ““ ROADHOUSE ” 8
Â¥,
.
POSSESS SSO SE SOE LOLOL’ > BOOS

LOBE

OPENING FRIDAY IN RIOTOUS COLOUR

Wait till you see Fred Astaire dancing on the ceiling! .
Just one of the many amazing numbers in (eo 4

/



wow's News-TECHNICOLOR musican: “

SAR
=

jane in love!

Za oe Peter and
— J

TALRE
JANE POWELL

as Broadwoy's famous

brother-and-sister song-and-dance team!

eer]

Baa we a :
te ATLA eae aC ee

See the exciting

, exotic “Haiti”

number! Hear the riotous “You Know,

I've Been A Liar A
to love songs



Il My Life!” Thrill*
at midnight!







TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951



Shark Hunting

SHARK hunting is a pursuit not normally connected
with British waters, but that it can be done around the
coasts of Britain was revealed by Patrick O’Connor in a

B.B.C. broadcast.

He spoke of the short shark hunting sea-

son enjoyed around the Hebrides, those romantic islands

off Scotland’s West coast where the hunters’ object is the |

Basking Shark.

Housing Delegates
Should Have Seen
Bay Estate Scheme

Mr. John L. Chapman, Execu-
tive Secretary of the Centrel
Housing and Planning Authority
of St, Vincent, returned home on
Sunday morning by B.G. Airways
after attending the Conference of
housing experts of the Caribbean
area.

After the Conference, he visited
the Bay Estate Housing Scheme

which is being executed by the
Bridgetown Housing Board of
which Mr. T,. O Lashley is the
Secretary.

“As an achievement, I give the
scheme pride of place among the
Board’s activities in connection
with the rehousing of the lower
income groups” he said.

It is very often the case that
people who are intimately con-
cerned with an undertaking or whe
are in close contact with it, fai!
to acquire a sense of its full value
Only some such explanation can
account for delegates not having
been invited to go and see the
scheme at the Bay Estate before
going anywhere else,

As a pattern for places similarly
cireumstanced, a full description
of the project illustrated by photo-
graphs, would have enriched the
documentation of the Conference.

“Here, we have a_ growing
community—now comprising some
400 families—with the outward
manifestations of order, tidiness,
civie pride and that inner satis-
faction which comes from living
in one’s own home.

“If we could imagine a projec-
tion of such schemes into the dark
places of these islands, then the
future, in so far as the housing
of the lower income group is
concerned, could be faced with
sober optimism.”



Rain Holds Up
Work On
Waterfront

Rain begain to fall shortly after
3 p.m. yesterday, holding up ship-
ping activities in the harbour.

Steamship Tyra, the only steam-
ship in port, had her hatches cov-
ered while her deck hands took
shelter. Lighters lying alongside
the Tyra, with general cargo had
to be covered with canvas,

Longshoremen wore rain coats or
old jackets to keep the rain off.
Lightermen, who were caught
either on their way to the ship or
the Careenage, took the ‘wetting”
while manipulating their oars.

Hawkers, tally clerks and water-
front workers scampered to shelter
as the rain began to fall, Crews
of schooners which were unload-
ing cargo battened down the
hatches. Some were working
through the drizzles.

As soon as the rain abated, the
waterfront was busy again, The
Tyra was back to work, lighter-
men were throwing bags of sul-
phate of ammonia on the wharf
and schooners were landing fresh
fruit, firewood and bags of char-
coal,



Refuses Non-Suit
Judgment

Luther Fields of Fitts Village,
St. James, yesterday refused a
non-suit decision in a case he

brought against Clarence Gittens
of Richmond Gap, Eagle Hall,
claiming $69.80 debt. The Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal,
Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery, then gave judgment for
Gittens.

In giving judgment for Gittens
the Judges reversed the decision
of Petty Debt Judge Mr. S. H.
Nurse who had given judgment
for Fields.

Fields is a shopkeeper in Fitts
Village. He said that Gittens bor-
rowed the money from him while
Joseph Piggott of the same district
was present. Gittens gave him a
receipt for the money and a mort-
gage over a chattel house.

ittens said he was employed
oy Beckles a contractor, to work
at Fields. At the end of the week,
7th of April, a list was given to
Fields for labour.

Fields said that Beckles had not
brought certain papers he should
have brought and he would only
give the money if he, Gittens,
would be responsible for it.



Up















You Should Check

SOUP PLATES
DINNER PLATES
CUPS and SAUCERS
BISCUIT BARRELS
TEA POTS

MILK JUGS

MEAT DISHES

This fish is over thirty feet in

length and, coupled with the great |

girth of his shoulders, this gives
him an average weight of six tons.

These sharks surface in the
Minch, the strait that lies between
the Isle of Skye and the outer
islands. Basking Sharks appear
elsewhere around Britain but their
main concentration is amongst the
Hebridean islands. They muster
in April and, so far as O’Connor
knew, a definite main shoal moves
Northwards, dropping off little
parties en route. The greatest
number come in May and June,
when herring fishermen bewail the
damas done to their gear, for
sharks think nothing of barging
through two or three nets at a
time. In July seven-foot long baby
sharks begin to appear and from
that time onwards the number of
adults seen begins to decline. But
by then shark hunters, provided
they are hot frightened of long
days of work, have a large number
of shark carcases fast alongside
their boats.

“Liver Only”

Sharks are hunted for their
phenomenal livers, which weigh
just under a ton, and render down
to seventy or eighty per cent. oil
The shark has other valuable con-
stituents too, but as O’Connor’s
friend Harry used to cry with a
bloodthirsty yell whenever they
elosed for the kill, “It’s only your
fiver we're after, mate!” Those
who go sharking need a strong
boat on which three or four people
can live for two or three months
on end, a pair of binoculars to
spot the shark, a harpoon-gun to
get hold of him, a winch to deal
with him, and plenty of harpoons,
steel wire traces, shackles and
rope, They must be good ropes,
for even the best, two and a half
inches in circumference and cost-
ing ten pounds a coil, can be re-
lied upon to deal with only five
sharks before it is done. O’Con-
nor’s boat was a converted ex-
Admiralty harbour-launeh. and
the harpoon-gun was mounted in
the bows. He saw his first shark
between two islands, it showed a
single hesitant fin, sank, came up
again and then vanished entirely.
That was part of the anguish of
sharking. Fins showed for a min-





ute and then disappeared for an
indefinite period, but at other
times the. whole Minch was cov-

ered with fins.

Love Dance
had an example of
when a fin showed
in front of them, rising and
sinking several times. They
made full speed towards it and
when they got to the spot found
that for every shark on the sur-
face there were ten or twenty be-
low, dozens of them cruising
around in pairs, in what Harry
called the Love Dance, Such was
their concentration that they took
no notice at all of the boat but
when the time came to shoot one
at close range, there was a terriffic
commotion. It seemed as though
the boat would be upset and its
crew thrown into a sea thick with
sharks. The strangest thing was
that although the boat moved
about erratically as the harpooned
shark dragged it forward none of
the others paid much attention.
The crew got ten sharks from that
shoal in under a week and never
caught any others so easily, for
shark hunting was a dangerous
game. When a fish had been har-
pooned it had to be hauled within
range by every member of the
crew heaving at the winch, and
the engine might stall, the rope
whip off or the shark break away.
When he was close in he had to
be lassooed by the tail as, held
fast by the head, he twisted and
turned, “It’s a great game,” con-
cluded O’Connor. “Next year we
propose taking one or two paying
guests. But they'll have to be
prepared for a rough-house.””

They
that once



Security System

For Mediterranean

LONDON, June 30,

The construction of an East
Mediterranean security system,
rather than a Middle East defence
system, was expected to result
from the Commonwealth Defence
Ministers’ Conference here, in-
formed sources said on Saturday.

They said that the Conference
faced up squarely to the fact that
the Middle East could not be built
into a barrier against Communist
expansion without American help
or without the co-operation of the
Arab countries.

The crux of the problem, they
said, was the Arab countries’ per-
sistence that Palestine is Arab
land and their alleged fear that
Israel ultimately will side with
Russia. They said it was by no
means clear which of the Middle
or Near East countries could form
the basis of an East Mediterranean
security system.—U.P.

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|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









PAGE THREE









QOPI 9SS COP OS OSS OOTP OSSO OOOO OOO LATTE,
- ’ r . . %, ‘
er ener: Sr errr RR re rete = ‘ 4 ssoe s i¢ %
5 ee 7) i Ss! is S >
ae aes a4
= + ah By . ° .
— ¥:> : 4 ’ . . +
~S . %,
. For B.G. Catholies |$ CLEARANCE SALE >
F ° °
c From Our Own Cerrespondent) g % 4
GEORGETOWN, June 30 s S
The Conference of Catholic 5 g
Societies of Britisl. Guiana which ral i ¥ - - 7 7 Say v .
had charge of making arrange- Be ginning i oO day I LESDAY z
ments for the Rerum Novarun

“By gad, sir!



Importance Of
Trinidad Oil

LONDON,
Operations of the United Bri-
tish Oilfields of Trinidad, Ltd.,

are being conducted efficiently and
ably by the local staff, the chair-
man, Sir Robert Waley Cohen,
told the annual general meeting
in London. He reported on a visit
he had made to Trinidad,

“My visit also brought home to
me once more,” he added, “the
very great extent to which the Is-
land is dependent upon the oil
business. The search for reserves
is a risky and expensive business
which can be carried forward only
if the companies are able to earn
sufficient profits to provide the
sums necessary to future
development.”



finance





fc

v
st

-elebrations, has been asked by BIGGEST BARGAINS EVER OFFERED IN
Bishop George Weld, SJ., to 109 , >

undertake the formation of two LADIES READY TO-WEAR

new Catholic Associations, one

one for Trade
ployees.



of this teaching even among non-
Ce

formed,
made
held between
that Catholics employers and em
ployees

evitably arise.

ployers then,” declared the Bish
“to pledge themselves to be cor



x Employers and Managers a
Unionists and Er



Many items reduced to half the regular selling price.
Take advantage of these real savings.

This was officially announced if

99 FCPS PEG IO OLIVE?



all Catholic Churches. in the

from the Bishop read out tec [% ORRESSES

Wetr Gainae ee ooo ne Silk and Cottons in assorted sizes
eee era. ee coat Regular $24 reduced to $12.06

cut across the funetions of thr

Trade Unions, Their purpose f% AAT SILK SLIPS

male taaled Hea ta de Full length Jersey Slips %

Teaching snd 20,10 spread, as f / 2 for $5.00 S

aS may be possible, the knowled %

BATH SUITS

All Bathing Suits in stock reduced
‘to $5.00

HAND BAGS
A large variety of better Handbags
in assorted colours.

athOlies
When the Associations
arrangements. will be
joint meetings to be
the two bodies ti

for

SESS SOOVIOOF

may hear othe:
jews, and try to work = out
lutions to the problems that i

each

“We call on all Catholic en

oF LPP M_A CP EEE LCC PASS
CPL LEELA GA ty S



Y ah ; ; j » ¢@
Imperialism may be dead at the Foreign Office, but we don’t stand pletely loyal to Catholic Sale Price $2.9%
‘ : , teacning, no matter what it m .
nonsense from any Tshekedi here!" a? + as ¥ ° .
io — cost. And to employees, the]? a ‘6 i : %
London Express Service (98 And to employees, | $ Other liems at special reduced prices %
; listen to those who suggest s : @
Tiustaan th Newel Cliarcoal’Céme. cate tet, mum" |— PANTIES, BLOUSES, HOUSECOATS §
ourism s Natura . 1 coa Me social problems, but to promot % d { f $
sreater edge of the Cathal..|@ and a tew more t n i ”
R 4S ‘e Of Bd One hundred and ninety-seven Steater knowledge of the Catholic |X ee ee 3
esource OS pags of charcoal arrived here from Slution and to carry out faith- | % 8
Dag ‘ ‘ eee arr » 1% want of space gy
Whe wor Hane St. Lucia yesterday by the schoon- ‘Ully their duties as employees %
sol Won ge a whole is Door er sland ‘Stat, ‘This. shipment re- St ee 8 e
others, but nature has not been lieved a bit the shortage of char- RIDGWAY % $
guilty of piling up all the natural Get that is being: SRperenced in x MODERN DRESS SHOPPE §
resources in one area, Mr Ger- Barbados to-day. As soon as the @ From page 1 % >
trude Williams, Reader in Social (sland star was berthed alongside to ten-day waiting period the | & $
Economic it Bedford College. the Pier Head, over 100 people Communists suggested. s BROAD STRELY. s
England said during the course #8thered on the Pier Head. Most Ambassador Wargen Austin, %
of a lecture on “Rich and Poor” ?f them wanted charcoal and Chief of the United States Mission | SAPP OOOO OOOO iH oo OOOO
Countries at the British Ca@incil Many were disappointed to the United Nations saw U.N.
at niet 4 a . a a
last night ‘ “I've been down-here all morn- maa General res eae 30) ym et ee Sea eae rename Penne eee eann enn C aE EEN
aa M : 2 + can’t get a bag of coal,” ' im hour Monday after
For instance,” she said, “the ang om en sain die ae noon in company with his Deputs
itural beauty of Barbados makes og t =a . a. een ve ee Ernest Grae who carried the
tourism) a natural resource, There © ‘a we hs a er io at i brunt of Amer can ceasefire wor!
are different types of natural re- said Other hawkers were com- : ‘ oor om OFK
annes plaining that during the week, at the United Nations until hi
sume schooner captains, whose superior returned from a month’s
Wealth, she id. was by no Vessels brought charcoal here, vacation at his Vermont apple
means evenly divided. One of the were demanding that they buy a farm
bvious reasons was that natural crate of fruit in order to get a bar Meanwhile Communists showed
resources were not evenly distri- ef charcoal they are apparently sincere it

He told the meeting of the com-
pany’s exploration work in Trini-
dad and of the drilling of test wells.
He continued: “The heavy expen-
diture involved in drilling these
difficult test wells and the com-
parative lack of success despite
energetic search has led us to re-
view our exploration programme.

“It is felt that a seismic survey,
using the most modern instru-
ment and latest techniques, may
provide information which wil!
assist in selecting further locations
in the Ortoire basin and afford us
a better appreciation of the deep-
er-seated structures, This work has
now been started on an experi-
mental basin, but it is too early
yet to know whether it will be
successful. If it is, it should lead
to better siting of test wells, with

attendant reduction in risk and
consequenly in expenditure.”

Sir Robert reported that the
company’s profit for 1950 was
£210,574, after £780,000 had been
appropriated to reserve, The cor-
responding figure for 1949 was
£125,244 after £600,000 had been
appropriated to reserve. Value of
oil sales increased from £6,546,000

in 1949 to £8,578,000 in 1950, due
to some extent to the better mar-
ket conditions prevailing over
1950.

U.P



Dynamitling Fish
Costs Man $72

THEIR Honours Mr. C. L
Taylor and Mr. J. W. B, Chenery
Judges of the Assistant Court of

Appeal yesterday fined Lione!
Clinton a labourer of Eagle Hall
St. Michael $72 to, be paid b
instalments or in default three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for dynamiting fish or
December 22.

In the lower Court before Hi
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod th

case was dismissed without preju-
dice and Sgt. Murrell who prose~-

cuted for the Police gave notice
of appeal.
Mr. G. B. Niles appeared in

+
or

both Courts on behalf of Clin








strong

tion.
[2.21

Pee A:



For vigorous health at every
_ stage —give SevenSeaS Pure
Cod Liver Oil.
just those vitamins and extra
nourishment a baby needs for

firm flesh. SevenSeaS is readily
digested — builds up natural
resistance to chills and infec-
Mothers will appreciate
its energy-restoring properties.

buted over the world.

Because England is an_ islan
with reasonably good ports, wit!

few mountains and ‘with some
rivers so that the different port
uld, be reached, she was in
good position. “This shows,” she
said, “that accessibility of com
munication plays a great part.”
Compare England with Russi:





where there is a great land mas
which is not of much-use beeause
it is frozen.”

If the West Indies were very
much closer together, industrial
development would be much more



possible There would be more
rapid interchange

The more knowledge people
have the more alert the population

and the greater would
be the possibilities of making use
of the available chances.

“In China,” she said, “it is
idered right that children should

strictly obey their parents.

would be



con-

“Compare that country,” she
said, “with America where therc
is an opposite point of view;
where it is considered that every

generation must be better than

the one before it.”

One would not be surprised to
see continuous changes of methods
so that they could exploit their
natural resourees better.

“It pa to specialize,” she said.
“A country may find that it would
to make certain goods
others. But when a

essential though the
country may not gain as much by
making it as if she bought it
from another country, she still has
to make it so that in case of war
with the country from whom she
be in need.”

pay better
and buy

material

buys, she would not

INJURED

Editha Hamble of Bank Hall
as tneated and discharged at the
General Hospital about 8.45 p.m.
on her left
lved in an
1 the motor ear G-256
Charles Ford of St
Bank Hall Cross
the same day

yesterday for
hand after she

cident Wi }
owned by
George on
8.30 p.m.

injure
was inv¢

Road |



It contains

bones, sound teeth and




“



In bottles containing 6, 8 or 16 fluid ounces,

Also capsules in tubes containing from

If you cannot get SevenSeaS write +

Babies!

need this

STOKES & BYNOE—Agents

and | their; mothers |
s sea-fresh_ food ...

>

The Island Star also brought their offer to negotiate by playin
"6 packages of fresh fruit, 14 bags UP the proposed truce as a sign of
of cocoanuts and two cords of fire- United Nations military wei ’
wood Monday evening Peiping rad

and North Korean Pyongyang

Pea, eee radio heard here stressed the

Ss D A MEMBERS DIG same theme—United Nation
eee soldiers were jubilant over Soviet
delegate Jacob Malik’s peace pro

CHURCH FOUNDATION josai and United Nations Hig

Seventh Day Adventists mem- Soren Mit ank ee a ,
bers at Indian Ground, St. Peter, fire nee to the alleged famure
started digging a foundation for of military operations in Korea,
their new church. yesterday. Observers here peculated

For many years the Adventists the time lag before truce confer
of Indian Ground have been hold- ence was proposed by Reds t
ing their services in a rented hammer home the idea of a Com
building. munist “victory.”—U.P

(= = N





3
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tg ADVOGATE
d bre Snes = {f.eS =)
Printed by the Advocate Co., W4., UmoVerpITG “19 YEONR
July 3, 1951

HOUSING

DURING last week representatives from
British Caribbean colonies met in Barba-
dos to consider the problem of housing on
a regional basis and to recommend to the
Governments what might be done to im-
prove the present conditions.

From time to time visiting Commissions
and others interested in the West Indies
have reported on and criticised the general
low standard of housing.

The 1939 Royal Commission attributed
the decaying moral standards, indicated by
an increasing illegitimacy rate, to bad
housing.

This expression of opinion differs in no
way from those of responsible West Indi-
ans themselves. The problem had been
correctly diagnosed but the solution was
not easy. Various methods have been tried
in various colonies but these were ineffec-
tive in so far as West Indian housing was
concerned. In some instances governments
undertook housing schemes of varying
merit. Individual housing with long-term
payments or communal housing with per-
petual low rents has been tried in Barba-
dos and other colonies. Slum clearance as
an answer to housing has been tried in
others, i

The last and most popular method is
that adopted in the Leeward Islands.

The people of the Leewards, unable to
support building societies, fell on a plan
of self help.

In the first stages it meant that those
who wanted to build or repair houses
pooled their resources and each individual
helped the other when his turn came to
build. The scheme has developed how-
ever into something greater: and now it
would appear that with the manufacture
of building material in one or two places
in the area and the idea of self-help gen-
erally accepted the West Indian housing
problem can be solved.

But this idea of self help must not be
limited to the actual physical assistance
given. A strong lead could be given by
labour unions in the area, by encouraging
savings from workers’ pay packets towards
housing funds. The contribution of small
amounts from the weekly wages of mem-
bers would lead to accumulations to be
used for the repair, rent or even the pur-
chase of houses. In Great Britain the
National Health Insurance Scheme which
preceded the new Health Scheme was
financed by contributions from workers
and employers. Instead of drawing all his
wages each week, a small amount was
credited to the worker as his contribution
towards N.H.I. while the employer paid a
slightly higher sum. The paid up sub-
scriptions were kept in special stamp books
which were entered up weekly at the same
time as the pay packet was issued, The
practice of making deductions from wages
for health or housing schemes pays divi-
dends. It makes the worker feel proud
that he is looking after himself and family:
it encourages thrift and saving: and it
fights inflation. It is true that the Labour
Welfare Fund provides now for the build-
ing or repair of houses but the Labour
Welfare Fund can augment “self-help”
housing. Self-help which originated with
contributions made by worker and em-
ployer would provide a primer for those
who needed funds from the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, or who were building houses
through building societies.

There is no reason why trade unions and
other organisations could not assist in this
launching of a real scheme of self-help and
by so doing contribute greatly to solving
the problem of West Indian housing.

Governments in the islands stand or fall
on housing policy. The provision of homes
for the family is a policy that no political
party can neglect. Employers of labour
will not put obstacles in’ the way of a
scheme designed to promote output and in-
crease efficiency of labour. Labour unions
which are always pressing for increased
wages for workers ought to support any
scheme which helps to keep down the need
for increased wages. No items of a labour-
er’s expense sheet are more important than
housing, health and food, A scheme which
made every worker deduct at source a pro-
portion of increased wages for housing
would effectively lower housing costs and
bring down the cost of living. No Govern-
ment action is necessary: only co-operation
between, employer and employee.



Tuesday,



Our Readers Say:
Thanks

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—We would like through this medium to
thank all those members of the mercantile com-
munity and others who contributed so generously
to the Prize Fund for the Modern High School
Sports held at Kensington) Oval on Monday 25th
inst,

Our sincere gratitude is due to the Pickwick
Cricket Club for allowing us to use their grounds
free of cost every year. “The times returned
there on this occasion compare favourably with
those of any other school in the Caribbean Area.

Next we owe a debt of gratitude to Mr. Justice
Chenery who presented the prizes, Major Foster
who started the events for us and all those friends
ef the school who made it possible to come and
officiate or to encourage us by their presence.

With thanks for space.

I remain, Sir,
Yours faithfully,
L. A; LYNCH,

etnies

rr

need

age as a slender,
jrather frantic interlude between
childhood and maturity. Youth

leaving school and university thi.

year have not reached some place
that is an end, a finality, They are
tes old for some things, it is true,
‘but they are no longer too young
for others—that is all

The young men and the young
women starting out from schoct
this year will wish to formulate a
set of general principles by whan
to set their life course. Only thes
can set that course, but we can
offer a few suggestions, The
youth who graduates this year
must recognize:

The need for continuing educa-
tion;

That livirig democratically is the
most satisfying form of society.

That freedom is an indivisible
thing: everyone must be free,

That he is part of society.

That broadened intellectual
activity depends upon the give-
and-take, the communication, of
ideas;

That everything he hears is not
necessarily true: he must sift the

not picture its
breathless ani

a

evidence;

That he must discipline himself
to meet difficulties, unpleasant-
ness, discomfort, frustration and
hardships, and keep his colours
flying;

That he needs a_Â¥ spiritual
guerdon;

That his greatest material
satisfactions will arise from

achievement through work.

Some of these were expressed in
his Meditations by the Roman
Emperor Marcus Aurelius Antoni-
nus more than 1,750 years ago: “I
learned endurance of labour, and
to want little, and to work with
my own hands, and not to meddle
with other people’s affairs, and
not to be ready to listen to slander,
and not to busy myself with
trifling things, and to endure free-
dom of speech, and to become
intimate with philosophy.”

| Everyone Wants Success

1 Like education, success is not a
| finality. Every step is a beginning.
:It resides in the striving as well
as in the attainment,

No preparation, no planning and
no strategy can guarantee success;
one can only deserve it. But if one
has fun trying, and finds his
happiness along the road. then it
doesn’t matter if the journey ever
ends,

We can go further, Thomas J.
Watson, who created the Interna-
tional Business Machines Corpora-
tion, put it this way: “The minute
we say to ourselves that we have
succeeded, we have confessed
failure. A man who is doing his
best each day is truly alive, but
a man who did his best yesterday
is starting to die.”

Choice of Work

Little-by-little is, in fact, prac-
tically the only way we can tackle
life today, We are hobbled by un~
certainties not of our making, and
over every hill is a new unknown
country. Education, knowledge
and intellectual skill contribute to
our help, but we still must use
careful judgment.

We are all likely to boast of
what we are going to do some-
time in future, The thing to boast
about, really, is how much energy
we are in the habit of using effec-
tively to accomplish things worth
doing, Make no mistake about this:
performance is needed, The man
who never shoots cannot carry oft
the marksman”s prize; he who
slinks away from a battle cannot
be a hero; nor can he who comforts
himself with paper plans ever
achieve success.

No titanie exuberance will car-
ry to-day’s youths through the
extraordinary world experiences
they are embarked upon. They
need will power and fidelity to
purpose. Those who succeed will
be the men and women who, in
the most effective manner open
to them, go about getting things
done. They will not miss, and
they will not be missed by, the
sceptics who are busy scorning

SS SS



By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
NEW YORK, June 25,

Hercin was hard to buy, even in
Uarlem, last night. For the past
week a dope-traffic scandal has
been pounding heavily across the
headlines of New York papers. The
highest point in the scandal was
testimony before a public investi-
gating commission, (these things
are not confined to Washington
and polities), that probably thou-
sands of New York boys and girls
of school age were drug addicts.
Certain street-corners near Times
Square and in Harlem were speci-
fied in evidence as the distribution
points. So, that night, reporters
of New York papers set out on a
survey — and along with the local
reporters went such inquisitive
visitors as could find a guide. We
were told in advance that strangers
would find it dificult to buy drugs
that night. What we all wanted
to see is what the people looked
like who were standing on the
crucial street-corners waiting to
keep appointments with their sup-

pliers.
Credit To Us

Now this scandal has been a
shocking, ugly story. The evi-
dence played to the inquiry from
an anonymously recorded tape re-
vealed cases of young women
thieving and finding the money by
illegal means, to pay the drug-
purveyors on these street corners,
It is a story that deneuncers of
the United States cun revel in.
Radio Moscow can put its own
special twist on a story like this.
But the truth is, surely, that a
seandal of this kind does the
United States great. credit—and
New York in particular. For what
has happened. Tremendous re-
sources of press and radio, the
glare of publicity, police, social
workers, the action of Municipal
and State government are now
being turned to the cure, and re-
generation of a minute handful of
the deluded among this vast city’s
million school children. In the
United States, it seems, nothing is
hushed up. There may be drug
addiction on a scale unheard of

since Ali Baba These things
happen, in New York, partly be-
cause this is the city of quick

opportunity
£70 a Week On Drugs
One who re-
orded her om. prise
told the that she used to

anonymous gil
evidence fi om,

inquiry

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



work in their infantile
about obscure utopias.

It is, of course, well to
on toward some utopian ideal,
but with a sense of long-range
cause and effect. There are more
instances in nature of transition
than of abruptness. He who has
a chance to work gradually to his
objective is likely to compromise
his victory if he seeks to hasten
it by indulging in wide-ranging
forays that are foreign to nature,

Next to trying too desperately
is the fault of not trying at all
Even the doctrines of leisure and
recreation so commonplace a few
years ago are taking on a new
look in these times. We are learn-
ing that the goal of life is “0t
idleness but achievement. So
don’t be a faddist on short work-
ing hours. It is nice to have
abundant leisure, but history is at
bottom the stary ef great men
who worked late.

With much less time than mod-
ern jobs allow, men in the past
and present have achieved the
most remarkable works on record.
Spinoza ground lenses all day, but
in the evening wrote one of the
major works of philosophy. Mr.
Churchill, we dare say, has been
a pretty busy man, but he found
time to make self a_ painter
whose work is respected, and a
major writer. The late Lord
Keynes worked himself literally
to death in public duties, and yet
became an authority on the
ballet and theatre.

debates

press

Reading and Thinking

If we want to find out what
success is, what happiness and
contentment are, it would be
well to ascertain what other
thinkers have thought success,
happiness and contentment to
be. A little library will bring to
any of us the problems, discov-
eries, successes and failures of
history. Those now-dead authors
are living and breathing in their
writings, and tfeir words speak
clearly today to all rational men.

Wide reading will help us to
keep our balance in a world that
is becoming increasingly special-
ized in narrow grooves. It will
help us to think clearly, and to
express ourselves meaningfully.

These are days when our cul-
ture is in some confusion, and
there are no ready-made answers,
Our minds are likely to get so
printed over with slogans, rally-
ing cries, and spatterings of this
and that ideology that we feel
incapable of simple and straight-
line reasoning. The situations
that confront us every day have
more triangles and sharp points
than Euclid.

Even worldly success, if gained
at the expense of goodwill, is
bought too dearly. Co-operation
and affability have commercial
value, as well as pergonal satis-
faction value, In business, the
man of good disposition, doing
his work gladly, learning eager-
ly, has a thousand chances to get
on, where the _ sour-looking,
gloomy, discontented, “waiting
for pay day” kind of person has
barely one,

Win by Persuasion

It was when men ceased to be
individualists solely, and came
to recognise that they had inter-
ests in common, that society came
into existence. The wise man of
today tries to win his way by
persuasion rather than by throw-
ing his weight around, and able
men fight only when fighting is
beyond doubt the one best way
to control a situation. They do
not cause friction by raising is-
sues that are not worthy, for that
sort of thing does not repay the
fretfulness of dispute.

Another word for co-operation
is participation. A life in which
everyone holds his home as his
castle and refrains from _ inter-
fering with others is a commun-
ity in a negative sense only.
Democracy is fraternity and co-
operation for the common geod.
When union is stressed to the
exclusion of freedom we fall into
totalitarianism, but when freedom
is stressed exclusively we fall
into chaos,

spend £70 a week on drugs. She
had a radio job, among other
entertainment contracts, that
earned her a little more than £80.
She could not manage on these
earnings,

Having combed the named cafes
and milkbars of Broadway we
went up to Harlem and found the
miserable — but some smartly
dressed drug addicts — lounging
at street corners. Going into one
bar or another, and quickly slip-
ping out again — few drugs addicts
can bear alcohol. But the reason
so many watched a single street
corner was fearful waiting for the
courier who was to signal a meet-
ing place later in the night. In
spite of police on watch and head-
lines in the press, the courier
came — a dapper little man with
a small moustache, looking like
any New York grocer. He did
not seem to arrive; he just ap-
peared, had a word with one wait-
it.g man and slipped away again.
The rendezvous had been ar-
ranged, The man whispered and
word passed through the waiting,
anxious little knot of idling
strangers up and down the street.

Separately Treated

They dispersed. Some were old
and seedy; but many more were
young. A large number of the
women wore trousers instead of
skirts; many of the men were
wearing n.ackintoshes on a fine
warm night. Strange, and in-
explicable. Some _ reporters ap-
proached various addicts to learn
the jargon of drug buying.

The next day Governor Thomas
Dewey, now internationally for-
gotten, but still Governor of New
York State), announced that con-
victed drug addicts would be
segregated and separately treated
in State prisons and institutions.

I have thought it worth describ-
ing some of this scandal not for
its sensational value but for its
pointer to the American Way. The
indignation here is spontaneous
and effective; there is no tendency,
as in fnany large cities, to say:
“These things will always hap-
pen”, No doubt this city is spec-
tacular in its vice as in everything
else; but also sets its sights at an
extraordinarily high moral and
ocial target

Dean Acheson And The Press
This week I came back from





Needs Of Youth

f
|
| YOUTH

We are both one and many:
both a people following the same
road to a joint future, and a set
of individuals following scattered
roads as our personal gifts and
circumstances dictate. The Har-
vard Committee reported in Gen-
eral Education in a Free Society:

“The quality of alert and ag-
gressive individualism is essential
to good citizénship, and the good
society consists of individuals
who are independent in outlook
and think for themselves while
also willing to subordinate their
individual good to the common

good.”
The Good Life

The reek philosopher Aris-
tole gave a famous definition of
society: “The State originates in the
need for subsistence: it continues
through the wish for the good
life.’ Canada, and many other
countries, have passed the stage
et being joined together solely
to wrest a living from_the soil.
We know that Canada’s welfare
is not to be built upon science,
industry or politics, but on good-
ness and wisdom.

We have three institutions that
contribute mightily to maturing
us in these virtues: the church,
the school, and the home. The
primary shaping of character
takes place in family life, where
the child grows from stage to
stage of confidence, skill, affection,
responsibility and understanding.
Then the child learns the rudi-
ments of social life in school,
where he associates with scores
of other children of many creeds
and from environments that dif-
fer from his. In the church, he
is taught that not all his efforts
can lift a man higher than the
level of humanity; that only by
setting this gaze God-ward can
he rise.

The Good life is not the idle
life of a beachcomber who sub-
sists on the bounty, the left-over:
and the wrecks of others. It is
a strenuous life of responsibility
Life has no savour for the gooc
man unless he makes it consist
in service, If one service is
completed, he grows restless anc
invents some new standard, more
difficult,

Toward a Better World

It is appropriate, in days like
these, to reflect with C. S. Lewis
that a consistent practice of vir-
ture by the human race even foi
ten years would fill the earth
from pole to pole with peace
plenty, health, merriment, and
heartsease, That is a dream
hardly to be realized, but we can
under whatever circumstances of
strain and uncertainty, cultivate
the basic ethical values of democ-
racy—devotion to equality, indi-
vidual worth, intellectual freedom
political liberty, democratic pro-
cesses and general welfare, and
we can broaden down into every-
day use the high moral principles
of the great religions. Our Shan-
gri-La is not a spot on a map
but something in the spirits of
men.

“It is all very well to talk in
these sweeping words,” some
may say, “but let us cultivate our
garden.” That is good advice.
We must, first of all, cultivate
our garden, But it may be for
our good, as well as that of our
neighbours, to co-operate in a
spot of irrigation, or in getting
together to improve our minds,
or in signing a memorandum to
the authorities about the need for
a new school.

The freedom and happiness of
mankind depend upon how free
men of goodwill conduct them-
selves in the present crisis,
Young people of today have the
capacity to build new and tran-
quil cities of freedom, and to
erect loftier and happier towers
of achievement.

Some may be shying away
from the truth that, the future
depends on them. But there are
enough others for us, to be sure
that today’s passing turmoil in
our affairs shall not end in end-
less chaos, and that |the liberty
of men’s minds shall ‘not be fet-
tered by evil and cruel men,



NEW YORK LETTER |

Washington convinced that Mr.
Dean Acheson is the most capable
Secretary of State America has had
for many a year — certainly since
Cordell Hull, though opinions
differed about him, too. But I
was also convinced by the gossip
of the day and the weight of the
opinions of the experienced, that
this same man would resign, or be
compelled to resign his job by the
Autumn, And one of the main
reasons why he will go is
that he cannot suffer fools
gladly. It is apparent at
his weekly press conferences.
These are institutions virtually
embedded in the American con-
stitution, that find no parallel
anywhere in the world. The
Secretary of State is confronted
with between one hundred and
two hundred journalists in a
small auditorium. The journal-
ists are under no restraint, they
can ask any questions on any as-
pect of American Foreign Policy.
Photographs do not quite do jus-
tice to Dean Acheson, (Often he
appears to have a timid look. In
fact he is a_ very tall broadly
built man whose manner has
nothing of weakness, He lacks
the amiable, homely manner of
American politics. He cannot, like
the President, relax easily and
take long walks or go fishing
with the press corps. He gives
the impression of a highly su-
perior mind in very rapid action.
When the comparatively slow-
wit mind of some reporter tries to
outpace him, Dean Acheson stares
at the man, addresses him by
name, opens his eyes. until the
whites show, smiles slightly, and
then delivers the smartest and
fastest rejoinder that can be put
in words. And this is not the
way to be loved in Washington,
It was interesting to # visitor to
hear the Secretary of State pick-
ing out, quickly and readily, the
names of almost every reporter
who asked a question. It was a
reminder of the vast status of |
the journalist and immense pow-:
er of the press, in this country
of long distances. Mr. Dean
Acheson commands a great deal
of respect from half Washington,
and a great deal of rancour from
the other half—including num-
erous press representatives
which he has crushed under
logic or his wit. So he will
The Press Corps has turned
thumbs down!



his |
8. |

its |



jhe thinks they were wrong to deprive the

TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

:

Lord Nelson—who has left England

because of high taxes—talks about his
new life

| Am Glad I Have Moved
To Dublin

By EVAN STEELE
DUBLIN.
FOR the last 143 years, the first Lord
Nelson has stood firmly on his celebrated
pillar, looking down O’Connell Street with
the salt whiff of the Liffey in his nostrils.

Said the policeman on the corner, “We'll
not be blowing him up until Wwe get the Six

Counties.”
Just over two months ago, on April 12,
the sixth Lord Nelson breezed in here as a

refugee from British income-tax, He too
seems settled in Dublin.



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Sixty-one next September, Albert Francis
Joseph Horatio Nelson is the picture of a
retired admiral with his bright red cheeks,
blazing blue eyes, and bluff, hearty manner.

In fact he has been a rubber planter in
Malaya, a gold prospector (“Quite lucky
too”) in Australia, a pearl fisher in the South
Seas, a middle-weight boxer, amateur and
professional, in many parts of the world, and
an Anzac sergeant at Gallipoli.

“T’m a Colonial,” he explains.in his slightly
Australian accent, “although I was born in

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Now he thinks of going into business in
Eire. Meanwhile he has been driving hun-
dreds of miles over the country getting

material for a book about it. (“I am never
happy without something to do.”)

He is the first Lord Nelson to be cut off
from the annuity of £5,000 granted to the
Admiral’s heirs after Trafalgar.

How does the cost of living work out for
the emigre Lord Nelson now that he has
slipped from the clutch of the Inland
Revenue ?






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Here in Eire the income-tax rate is 6s. 6d.
in the £ compared with 9s, 6d, in England.
After £1,500 it rises in Eire by a stiding scale
of surtax to a peak total of 15s. for incomes
over £20,000. (At home. anyone passing the:
£15,000 mark pays 19s. 6d. in the £.)

Lord Nelson expects to better himself con-
siderably by quitting Britain,

“There was no law to stop my transferring
all my capital here,” he said.

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_ “But I decided not to disturb my British
investments, and the bulk of my money is
still in England. It will be some time before
the question of income-tax is straightened
out, but they say that I shall get a refund
of British income-tax and pay the Irish rate
as a permanent resident here.” :

NO HEADACHE NOW

Another sum still being argued is the!
amount of death duties payable on the
£110,000 fortune of the fourth Lord Nelson,
the present Earl’s uncle, who died in Sep-
tember 1947, and the estate of the fifth Earl,
the present Lord Nelson’s father, who died
only three and a half years later, The most
conservative estimate of the probable total
is £150,000, and it is expected to be consid-
erably more than that.

At Normanswood, his 18-bedroom, five-re-
ception-room house at Tilsford, Surrey, Lord
Nelson and his wife (they have no children)
lived at the rate of about £4,000 a year.

They had 80 acres, three gardeners, three
indoor servants.

“T could not afford it,’ Lord Nelson de-
clared roundly, “with taxation and death
duties as they are. It was nothing but a head-
ache. But here in Ireland the headache has
disappeared.”

Lord Nelson sold Normanswood, sold the
family furniture, sold for £2,600 (to Mrs.
Francis, the new tenant of Normanswood)
the diamond necklace which the first Lord
Nelson gave to Lady Hamilton.

Now he and Lady Nelson are installed at
Ballsbridge, five minutes’ drive from the

centre of Dublin, in a two-bedroom ground
floor flat. Rent is £5 a week, garage includ-
ed. “We live now at something under £ 1,000
a year for the two of us,” said Lord Nelson.

CIGARETTES 20 FOR 1/8
To-day he drove into town from his flat in
his 1950 16 h.p. British car. Price out of
covenant in London—£1,400, “In Dublin I
paid £580 for it,” said Lord Nelson.
“I save on petrol, too.” (Price in Dublin—
3s. Ofd. a gallon, against 3s. 64d. in London.)

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Cigarettes cost him 1s. 8d. for 20; Irish whis- Suredded Wheat
key 27s. 6d. a bottle. r Weet-a-Bix
Pruff Wheat

Butter and sugar are supposedly rationed.
But the Nelsons, or anybody else, can get
plenty if they can afford to pay extra. Butter
costs 2s, 8d. a lb, for the ration of 4lb. a head

Puffed Wheat

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a week. Off-ration butter is 3s. 8d. a Ib. Debeeate

Bread is dearer, too. “I paid 104d. for two Mixed Fruit en ea ee jae Ty Each
small loaves yesterday,” the Earl said. “But % oo 2% tin Raspberry Jam
these food prices affect me very little. I{% Almond Icing nee Tem
don’t eat much: I didn’t come here to gorge] % ims Sugar ne an Each

on steaks.” ;

Lord Nelson says he is not greatly inter-
ested in politics. But he is downrightly
against the Socialists and their taxes. And





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Nelsons of their annuity by Act of Parlia-
ment without compensation, (“The Duke of
Wellington’s £10,000 a year was cut off, but
he got £210,000.")’

f





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Of Ireland, he says : “This is a lovely coun- ne §
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TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

Sir





Clement Malone Opens

Princess Alice Inquiry

SIR CLEMENT MALONE, Kt, O.B.E., opened the

Princess Alice Playing Fie

Chamber at 2 p.m. vesterday.

ld Inquiry at the Legislative
He was welcomed hy Hon.

F. E. Field Attorney General.
Hearing.of evidence was adjourned until 9 am. to-day

after Sir Clement Malone ha

d explained his terms of refer-

ence and Hon. F. E. Field had outlined the matters on which

he proposed to direct the at

The terms of reference include
inquiry into the establishment of
the Princess Alice Playing Pield,
the conduct and management by
the Vestry of the funds granted
for establishing the Playing Field
and the purchase, removal, erec-
tion and disposal of certain build-
ings purchased from Seawell Air-
port in connection with the estab-
lishment of the Princess Alice
Playing Field.

Very few people were present
yesterday although the inquiry is
a public one, and Sir Clement
briefly explained his terms of re-
ference to an audience of scarcely
more than a dozen people

Commission Independent

He emphasised the fact that the
commission was an independent
one. Sir Clement said: “I should
like to emphasise, and to do so
as strongly as I can, that this com-
mission will perform its functions
completely independent of Gov-
ernment or of any Council or in-
dividual or association, political or
otherwise.”

Hon. F. ss. Field, Attorney
General, told the Commission that
with their permission he wished
to place the services of the law
officers at the disposal of the Com-







mission.
As far as the examination of
witnesses was concerned, he

would, under the direction of the
Commission, do everything in his
power to assist the Commission in
eliciting the facts.

“I wish particularly to state,
Mr. Field said, “that I am not here
to make a case against anyone:
still less to defend anyone. This is
a fact finding commission.”

Hon,\F. E. Field welcomed Sir
Clement Malone>. He said; “We
have seen you here in the past in
another capacity, and I am sure
we are all glad to see you back
with us again, Although it is hop-
ed that you may not be required
to visit us in this present capacity,
we are only too pleased when the



occasion arises to have your as-
sistance.”

Sir Clement thanked him for
the welcome. “] have been to
Barbados before, and I like Bar-
bados,” he said. -“I hope that T

shall continue to like it in spite
of the fact that Iam here in some
., what peculiar circumstances. But

the well known hospitality of Par-

bados and Barbadians,
have no doubt, cure any little dif-
ficulties I may have in that direc-
tion.”
Sole Commissioner
“It would be ovserved,”’ said

Sir Clement, “that I have been

appointed under the Commission's

of Enquiry Act of this Colony, a

sole Commissioner for the purpose

of enquiring into:

(1) The establishment
Princess Alice
Field;

The conduct and manage-
ment exercised by the Ves-
try of the parish of St. Mi-
chael in connection with
the establishment of this
playing field;

(3) The expenditure of monies
granted by the Governor-
in-Executive Committee
from the Labour Welfare
Fund for the purpose of es-
tablishing such playing
field, and

The purchase and removal
of certain buildings from
the Seawell Airport to .the
said playing field and the
erection and disposal of
such buildings.

These terms of reference give the
Enquiry a wide scope.

Functions Independent

I should like to emphasize, and
to do so as strongly as I can, that
this Commission will perform its
functions completely independent
of Government or of any Council
or individual or association, poli-
tical or otherwise, and I invite,
and I am sure I shall receive, the
full co-operation of everyone in
this colony who can assist the
Commission in arriving at a just
and proper conclusion regarding
the various questions which fal!
to be considered.

Under Section 13 of the Act,
persons interested in the matters
into which inquiry will be made,
may appear and be represented
by Counsel or Solicitor, and in
conducting this inquiry, I propose
to adopt the procedure usually
adopted in a Court of Law though
T do not propose being bound by
the strict rules of evidence, s

Sessions of the Commission will!
be held in public each day from
9 am. to 1 p.m, and from 2 p.m

will, IT

of the
Playing

(2)

(A)





to 4 p.m. To-morrow the session
will be from 9 a.m, to 1 p.m. The
Commission will, however, hold

private sessions if and when it
considers it desirable to do so.
Evidence
It will facilitate the work of
the Commission if persons who
wish to give evidence will com-
municate with the Secretary and
send him a short note of the kind
of evidence they desire to give,
and the nature of the facts which
they wish to bring to the attention
of the Commission. A full state-
ment is not required.

I now declare the Inquiry to be] }

formally opened. : :

I am going to invite the Acting
Attorney General to
Commission and outti p
ters to which he proposes to direct
my attention, and in this way I

think I shall get before me the
ac-

tually proceed to hear the evidence

history’ of this casé before I

which will be adduced.”
Hon. F. E. Field said: With your





permission I wish to place the
services of the law offic at the
disposal of the Commission
the prosecution of its enqui



As far as the examination of
nesses is concerned; I will, unde
the direction of the Con :



do everything in my power

assist the Commission in eliciting





the facts. I wish particularh
say t n not here to mak
case anyone It te
defend any

ing Comn

reference have been read |

address the
e the mat-

tention of the Commission

secretary, The establishment of
the Princess Alice Playing .Field,
the conduct and management ex-
ercised by the Vestry of the parish
of St. Michael in connection there-
with and the expenditure of money

granted by the Governor-in-Ex-
ecutive Committee from the
Labour Welfare Funds for’ the

purpose of establishimg such play-
ing flelds and the purchase and
removal of certain buildings from
the Seawell Airport to the said
playing field and the erection and
disposal of such buildings.



Witnesses
‘“The Witnesses called would
be witnesses not of any particular

party but witnesses whom the
Commission desired to have ex-
imined. I apprehend that the

Commission would not consider
itself bound by the ordinary stric
rules of evidence applicable in on
ordinary court of ‘law, since it is
not concerned with an issue be-
tween parties. Some of the evi-
dence to be called involved hear-
say and would include statements
or letters by persons who are not
row competent to be called. 1
think, Sir, that it may assist you



in following the evidence if I
sive you briefly whattI would
describe as the background to

this matter.

“The Vestry of St. Michael like
other vestries in the Island, is a
hody constituted by statute viz:
the Vestries Act, 1911, and elected
annually. It consists of sixteen
members and the Chairman who
is ex officio the Rector of th:
parish. It is a local Government
body.

“The Churchwarden is elected
by the Vestry from among its
members and along with the two
guardians, is mainly charged with
looking after the parochial affairs
relating to the poor end the up-
keep of the churches and in the
words of section 46 (1) of the
Vestries Act, 1911 shall discharge
such duties as strictly appertain
to the office of Churchwarden at
Common Law.



Price Stabilisation

“As you may know,
British Government, by. purchas-
ing the primary product of tni¢
community, viz, sugar, at a price
fixed by agreement, has stipulated
that part of the price paid mast go
towards price stabilisation, re-
habilitation and labour welfare
and local legislation provides for
the manner in which and the pur-
poses for which the amounts
allocated may be utilized.

In furtherance of one aspect of
its policy of labour welfare the
Government of Barbados decided
to allocate part of the Labour
Welfare Funds to the establish-
ment of playing fields in the eleven
parishes of the Island and accord-
ingly invited the parishes to sub-
mit schemes for the purchase c*
land, for the laying out of playing
fields, for the purpose of carrying
out a policy of labour welfare. A
circular letter was sent to all
Vestries in February 1949. In due
course, the St. Michael Vestry re-
plied stating its willingness te
take part in the establishment of
playing fields.

A scheme was submitted which
provided for the conversion of the
grounds commonly known as the
“Reef” into a playing field. I may
here state that the ‘Reef’ lies
adjacent to the sea about one mile
from where we are sitting and is
largely land reclaimed by the
dumping of refuse over a period
of many years.

Visit to Playfiela

Sir, the

Ste







In the course of these proceed-
ings, you would probably wish t
visit the area in question, which
s now known by the regal name
of Princess Alice Playing Field
The Government agreed to the
plans submitted by the Vestry and
the request for a grant of $10,120
to carry cut the necessary work

This was, of course, not the only
playing field which the St. Michael
Vestry intended to establish.





St. Michael's parish by virtue
of its population which is about
& of the total population of the

Island, would, in accordance with
the formula adopted by Govern-
ment for determining the amount
which each parish would receive
for playing fields from this Fund,
be entitled to sufficient funds ta
establish several playing fields
and as you will see by the plans
submitted. they intended to estab-
lish ¢ many as seven playing
fields in St. Michael.

Accordingly, the Vestry appoint-
ed a Playing Fields Committee of
some of its members, with power
to co-opt other persons who would
not be members of the Vestry
The Churchwarden was chairman
of this Committee and the Clerk





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per i100

per 100

| AS A SUPERB

COCKADE

Kor Delighthul DINING
SOUTH AFRICAN PINEAPPLE JAM, per 2-lb. tin...

THREE BAYS WHOLE TOMATOES, per tin ....
LIPTON’S FRENCH COFFEE, per ',-Ib. tin ..
SMEDLEY’S GARDEN BEETROOT, per tin ....
SMEDLEY’S GARDEN PEAS, per tin
CRAWFORD’'S SWEET ASST. a
CREAM

CRAWFORD'S MARIE BISCUITS, per '% lb pkt...
CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS, per %% lb
ARMOURS CHICKEN & HAM PASTE, per Jar~«..
ARMOURS VEAL & HAM PASTE; per jar
ARMOURS BEEF & HAM PASTE, per jar
SAUSAGE, per Ib
HAM, per lb. .

BACON, per
oic.;
& MACARONI, per tin

to the Vestry
the Committee

Conversion of ‘Reef’

To this Committee was entrust-
ed Ahe task of converting the
“Reef” grounds into a_ proper
playing field. This Committee for
reasons which will probably be
elicited from various witnesses
seemed to have failed to perform
its functions in a manner intended.

Whether this was due to the
fault or neglect of the persons who
comprised that Committee or w
the head of the Committee, to wit,
the Chairman, will be a matter of
opinion and will, most likely, be a
factor which this Tribunal will
take cognisance of in its delibera-
tions.

I think, however, that I may say
that meetings were called, some of
which proved abortive and in due
eourse the functions of the Com-
mittee in respect of the Princess
Alice Playing Field fell largely to
be carried out by its Chairman,
You will see from the first plan
submitted by the Playing Fields’
Committee through the Vestry for
funds amounting to $10,120 that
it was stated that this amount
should prove ample for the work
envisaged.

Later, however, the plaus were
enlarged to provide a more elab-
orate scheme and further funds
were requested and granted by the
Government. In all the sum of
$15,590 was made available to this
Vestry for the purpose of estab-
lishing the Playing Field.

However, during the carrving
out of the work the Government
felt constrained to require some
explanation of certain matters
which appeared to Government to
warrant explanation and informed
the Vestry that no further funds
would be released until a satisfac-
tory answer was given to these
matters.

was made clerk to



Explanations

These explanations concern two
matters, viz: Firstly. the” state-
ment by the auditor to the Vestry
that certain of the vouchers in
onnection with the Princess Alice
Playing Field were

(a) not properly certified; and

(b) not certified at ali in cer-

tain cases;
and secondly, that of the huts
which were made available for
conversion into a pavilion, part of
one, or one or more was missing.
The story of the huts may be
briefly stated:

The Government had purchased
several War Department buildings
at Seawell Airport and offered the

Chairman of the Playing Fields’
Committee to select *what was
needed for use in conversion into

a pavilion at Princess Alice Play-
ing Field. The Chairman selected
three or may be four of these huts
which were duly bought at public
auction. One or possibly two were
sold by the Chairman and the re-
maining two were removed from
Seawell to Princess Alice Playing
Field. Contractore removed these
huts. In the course of removal
one or part of one of the huts was
lost, mislaid or unlawfully taken,
It is conceivable that if the story
of the missing hut had never come
to light this enquiry would not
have taken place

The department of Government
which was responsible for the ad-
ministration of the playing field's
scheme was the Secial Welfare
Department. It is unfortunate that
the substantive head of that De-
partment who was constantly re-
minding the Vestry about the
necessity of submitting proper
estimates of expenditure and
through whom most of the corre-
spondence passed, is now on leave,
and will not be available as a wit-

ness

In view therefore of these two
matters which I have just related,
Government felt that it is in the

public interest to have an enquiry
into the Princess Alice Playir
Field so that the matter may be
properly investigated and the true
facts be made known to the public
of this Island. Public bodies whicn
are called upon to administer
public funds must be above sus-
picion and the persons who con-
stitute those bodies would feel
justly aggrieved if the publie
thought or was allowed to think,
without just caus®, that they were
parties to any a‘ cdion which could
be called in question.



Commiss.on Rea

- Before the proceedinz: opened
yesterday Mr. V. I. del. Carring-
ton, Secretary to the Commission,
read the Commission,
This was as follows:—
Whereas by the Commissions of

Enquiry Act, 1908 it is enacted
that it shall be lawful for the

Governor-in-Executive Commit-
lee, whenever he shall deem it ad-
visable to issue a ¢Cummission
appointing a commission and au-
tuorising such commissioner to en-
quire into the conduct of any body
entrusted with public funds
whether provided by the Public
Treasury or otherwise.



And whereas the Governor-in-
Executive Committee deems it
advisable to issue a commission
éppointing a Commissioner and

authorising him to inquire into the
conduct of the Vestry of the
parish of St. Michael or any




. 66c.

SWEET CORN, per tin..



BISCUITS
BISCUITS,

pkt ee 4

ee
per pkt.

THRILLER...IT'S

FINE RUM











BARBADOS ADVOCATE

om liee Or persons appointed
that body in connection with U
establishment of the Princess
Alice Playing Field and_ the

management and expenditure of

‘tunds provided by the Governor-

in-Executive Committee for that
purpose;
And whereas the Governor-in-

Executive Conimittee is of. th

opinion that such an enquiry. is

for the public welfare;
Authority Granted

Now therefore, know ye thabeby
these present and by the power
and authority in me vested, “I
Robert Noel Turner, Governor
Deputy, do hereby, in Executive
Committee appoint and constitute
you, the said Clement Malone, Kt.,
O.8.E,, to be a commissioner for
the purpose of enquiring —

Into the establishment of the
Princess Alice Playing Field, the
conduct and management éxer-
cised by the Vestry of St. Michael
in connection therewith and the
expenditure of monies granted by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee from the Labour Welfare
Fund for the purpose of establish-
ing such playing field and the
purchase and rem#val of certain
buildings from the Seawell Air
port to the said Playing Field
and erection and disposal of such
buildings, and of reporting there-
on;

And I further authorise you in
the prosecution of your enquiry to
obtain such evidence or informa-
tion as you may deem necessary
in the furtherance of your investi-
gation, subject .to the provisions
of the Commissions of Enquiry
Act 1908;

And I hereby direct you to ‘hold





your enquiry at the Legislative
Council Chamber, Public Build-
ings, on such dates as you shall

appoint;

And I further direct you to hoid
such enquiry in public uniess you
consider it expedient to hold any
part of such enquiry in private;

And I further direct you to
render a report of the said enquiry
not later than the 15th day of
August 1951



Susmen Will Save
On New Uniform

Beresford Callendar, a bus con-
ductor of Nelson Street, is wearihf
a new type of conductor’s uniform
The Police are experimenting with
this new uniform.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, designed the
uniform. He said: “It is more

suitable for bus drivers and con-
ductors in the tropics.”

The tunic has an open neck with
short sleeves and many pockets
The Commissioner said: “It is
much cooler, smarter, and there is
no need for wearing a shirt. It is
now up to the bus companies, con-
ductors and drivers to decide if
they want to change over to thls







BERESFORD CALLENDAR

In new uniform



cheaper type of dress rather th:
stick to the one in use at present.”

Callendar has created a great
amount of interest among the bus



mductors and drivers since he
began to wear the new uniform.
One conductor said: “I think

this is the type of uniform we were
. need of long ago. If you do not

nave to wear a shirt with the
tunic it means that you do not
have to wash a shirt. This is
money saved, At present I have
to chunge shirts twice a week,
The present jacket worn keeps
me very hot.




aches and pains, stiff and
Clarke's

in restoring good health. y

.ocusnUES IP CRBS ReR

JUST ARRIVED
PURIN




The name speaks for itseif S20amuneRe

Clo gpd Mote

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities
impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic

boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Blood Mixture h>
the blood, cleanses the sysic

“ES epeeee eee
4 CHICK
STARTENA & GROWENAS
a

Fisherman’s
Inquiry
Adjourned

THE WQUIRY into the death of
Eric Davis was further adjourned
until to-day by Coroner G. B.
Griffith yesterday afternoon. The
adjournment was granted so that
Cpl. Devonish could be present at
the Court

Eric Davis, a fisherman of Car-
rington’s Village, was found dead
on Graves End beach about 9.15
a.m. on June 23. When the in-
quiry was started yesterday Col-
leen Davis, wife of the deceased,
said that her husband left her
home at Carrington’s Village early
on Friday morning, June 22,

The next day about 3 p.m. she
saw him dead at the Publie Mor-

tuary where she identified his
body to Cpl. Devonish
Arthur Layne of Harts Gap,

Christ Church, said that he was
walking along the beach at Graves
End with another chap by the
name of Valence Nightingale on
June 22 when he saw the body of
a man lying on the beach not far
from the water. He reported the
matter to the Hastings Police
Station.

SHORTLY after 9.30 p.m. on
Sunday, Samuel Harewood of
Mapp Hill, St Philip, was taken
to the General Hospital and de-
tained when he was involved in
an accident with a motor car P-172
owned by Michael Gooding of
Barbarees Hill and driven by Vin-
cent Gooding of Golden Grove, St.
Philip, about 8.30 p.m, the same
day

CLEVELAND JONES of Hanson
Hill, St. George, has been charged
by the Police with the larceny of
$135 from the office of the Bel-
mont Funeral Parlour on June 29,
the property of Stanley Sealy

ARTHUR HARRISON of Hag-
gatt Hall was fined $4.80 by a
City Police Magistrate for assault-
ing Cpl. Byer on June 24. He
pleaded not guilty of the charge
and if the fine is not paid in 14
aays, he will have to undergo one

month's imprisonment with hard
labour
In another charge brought by

the Police. for making a disturb-
ance on Belle Gully Road, he was
convicted, reprimanded and dis-
charged. %

They Had To
Turn Back

A few cyclists who did not ob-
serve the sign ‘Bridge Closed” in
Trafalgar Street yeterday, rode
up to the Chamberlain from Broad
Street to find a rope from which

flies a red flag, stretching across
he Bridge. The Bridge was swung
ill day

The cyclists’ only way out was
o vide down a part of the wharf,
wing up Broad Street again—
passing above Nelson—and make
their way to Bay Street via Bridge
Road and Probyn Street fhe
Same route had to be taken by
those crossing from Broad Street
to the Pier Head as Fairchild
Street is now a one way street

A cart driver was among the
disappointed



3.576 Attended At
St. Michael Clinic
During Last Quarter

DURING the quarter ending on
June 24, 3,576 patients were
attended to at the St. Michael
Clinic by Dr. King and Dr, Rob-
erts.

“Besides giving treatment for
all types of complaints,” Dr, King
said yesterday, “people come
daily to be vaccinated,” Five were
vaccinated yesterday morning
before 10 o'clock.

“Surgical cases are sent to the
hospital’, he said. On Saturdays
only school children are treated.
These cases of children are cases
which were either sent in by the
Health Nurses or teachers, About
eighteen school children usually
turn up to be treated on Satur-
diy

“There are also many
and mothers”
“The mothers get

cages of
Dr, King
pre-natal





d:
care.”

Lumber, Meat
Copra Arrive

The Alcoa steamship Trya land-
vd here yesterday 1,655 pieces of

lumber, 157 barrels of pickled
meat, ‘spoon yarn, leather sole,
shoes, tamarinds and cocoanuts

The cargo came from Trinidad and
Grenada.

The Trya left port last night for
Savannah,

A shipment of 677 bags of copra,
20 bags of arrowroot, 10 bags of
cocoanuts and 50 drums of cocoa-

nut oil arrived here from St. Vin-
c@nt yesterday by the schooner
Belqueen. The Belqueen alsc

brought up three passengers from
St. Vincent.

uid or



painful joints,

Ips to purify
4 cad assists

Obtainable from





.D.A. Consider
Clinie For B’dos

The Head of the Medical Insti-
tution of the Seventh Day Adven-
tists has been invited to Barbados
with a view to erecting an Adven-
list Clinic here. This clinic will
cater te the public.

Rev. S. E. White, a local
Aaventist preacher, who return-

ed to the island by the S.S
Gasoogne, said: “Trinidad al-
ready has a clinic whicn gives

treatment to approximately 1,200
people every month. The clinic,
only for out-patients, is run along
the same lines as that at the
Parochial Buildings, Bridgetown.”

The Trinidad Clinic is situated at
Queen’s Park. At present it only
has two doctors but another two
ure expected to join the staff short-
ly. “Each patient is charged a
shilling as a matter of self re-
spect,” Rev. White said. “The ser-
vice is now being extended.”

He said that the Adventists al-
ready had hospitals in Jamaica
and Puerto Rico. These formed
part of a chain’ of 160 hospitals
scattered all over the world. In
Barbados the movement has 60
hurches with over 4,000 members

Rey. White was accompanied by
his family. They spent seven days
in British Guiana. While in Trini-
dad Rev. White made arrange-
inents for the Head of the World
Wide Medical Institution to visit
Parbados,



Appeals To
Court Of Error

















eet

PAGE FIVE





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Gordon Brathwaite Of Bank | \.4986%49GGG996G44GGO 60604 FF FOF PO OP FE STIFF 9 SPDR POSE
.
Hall yes'@rday appealed moe x *
Court of Error when Their Hon-1% THE COST OF ALI DOMESTIC HARDWARE
ours » Assista ‘our Ap-ys . . ny , ‘PRAG
peal agreed with Police Magistrate | ITEMS IS STEADILY INCREASING
Mr. E, A. McLeod's decision and | '
fined him 5/-. The Police Magis- | NOW iS THE TIME TO BUY!
trate had found him guilty of %
causing vehicles to wait in Milk] ¢%&
Market longer the yas necessar The tas al fe sabae a are Nt :
to otek ee ek oun paxeungets %, The und rm ptioned ar iu it a fe : of te, mae =
while he was the driver of the car . enor received which we are able to offer at advan-
M-1635. ageous prices
Mr. Brancker appeared for & 7 :
Brathwaite, . ’
‘PC. Lionel ee het he x COOK'S SIEVES
ras on duty on M arket when :
hehaw tha ca drawn up before g COTTON SOCKET MOPS
Briggs’ rum shop. Brathwaite was x
behind the wheel and he told him x GLASS BUTTER CHURNS
he could not park there. Brath-]|%
waite told him he was waiting for g CHARCOAL BOX IRONS
a friend, .
He continued t atrol the |X ; ,
street dna when ne returned next . HURRICANE LANTERNS
10 minutes Brathwaite was still |X
there. * GALVANIZED OIL CANS
< ;
Z c my
* OCEDAR MOPS WITH HANDLES
\ ‘
Opened Yesterday |
seen eee 2, |§ GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS
olicemen a 1e entrée ola-] %&
tion ate either coo coo and hat po x ENAMELLED NIGHT-CHAIR PANS
a fish or rice and stew yesterday | \
mo ng. In the evening they had b°¢ ’ 1 10
cothann: rice and steamed fish ik GALVANIZED CLOTHES LINES
‘The vals are served by the new
Bennusent which was opened two * KELLY NON-TURNOVER NIGHT
veeks ago. It is situated near the] ¥
Police dining hall “piel, wan re- y LAMPS
cently renovated. It feeds between] ¥,
50 and 60 Policemen. [3 ENAMELLED (GREEN) BREAD BINS
Colonel Michelin said: “The x
Restaurant has shown that there x
was a great need for it. bt gy vi ss _ and —
are served with their meals in] ¥ ‘os 4 .
ateastive qurrounaings eayh % = THERMOS i aud 2 Pints i LASKS
Tee s served throughout the] @ * ;
Gey. ‘The policensén ng longer has dle 2 Pints Wide Mouth JARS
» wait until his meals are sent to oi Pe ie eee ah ame
him by an outside caterer; he no| oe
longer has to eat his meals in a x | et
bus in order to get on duty. $ WE CAN ALSO OFFER
Mr. Rupert Spencer is in charge % yy
ef the Restaurant. He has three] & “4 SAMSONITE |
women to assist him $
. pee OTHE “AT PR ej on “ea ¥
TIME FOR RENEWAL ; SIVE OF "COLOESAL %
OF LICENCES IS UP | STRENGTH
Up to the end of the month 6,044] &
ditdairs tad renewed their licences Only oF Cents Per Tube.
as compared with 7,031 last year x
he Commissioner of Police said:] %& ose
“The period of 30 days gra for xg inesseiileiaintiiadaumpataneien tree
renewing drivers, conductors and XK

vehicles ended Saturday
will shortly be made by the Police.

A check x

ardware Dept.

°

A



%
All motorists are advised from s Tel. 2364
row on to carry their drivers’ tt ititatatitititiece CAAA ALA 644A MOOS
licence with them. If they have SOE oS TMG GG FGFS TTT O DSO CSTE
so far failed to renew their licen-
ces they should do so at once.”
LX



FISH IN SPEIGHTSTOWN

Speightstonians got dolphin and
fiying fish yesterday, Fishermen
who went out early in the morn-
ing returned after midday with
mederate catches, The fish were
sold ex-beach,

t™ the article on the “Mental Hospital
in Sunday's Advocate it was stated that
£00 pounds of rice are cooked every day
This should have been 200





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PAGE SIX

HENRY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









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Gordons Gin, Bottles







As there will only be a_ limited number of these books on sale you are
advisec to .make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue
comes out by booking your copy now.
yi TT SEEMS © SHAME WHAT ARE YOUR eve NO ATER: : 7... YOU TWO
TO BREAK Li? SUCH A. PLANS, SIR i sr) —— = SR WAIT HERE
{ PLEASANT PICNIC... BUT A To scour a) I WONDE? a WHILE T HAVE i :
Ve grt BP Sl Vc \ MGI >A LOOK! The Editor Barbados Year Book
ER shea
STAPFON2... Advocate Fditorial Department

TUESDAY, JULY 2,

| | PAINS of PILES

LOSS SOOOOPOS STFS”

YEAR BOOK)

-
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL cians 16 to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wresneeeay only

3 Ibs. for 36
3 Ibs for 33

Port Salut Cheese, Per |b.



1951

Stopped in 10 Minutes

It e no rates necessary te sulle:
pains. ae eae from Pil-
gees ihe ates —= a7 "Hye (former!

known e@ arol re etarts i+
work in 10 minutes otop:
a pain but also Set

vies Saree

that four out of every five pe

ferers sooner or later. Be warned io. time
and stop these diseases before ie is so tate.
because they often cause Det ope. in
of teeth, — tad chronic

heart trou

Amosan, the discovery of an American
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the teeth. The following letter from Mr. W.
W. B. shows the results that Amosan users:
get: “I suffered from Trench Mouth
Pyorrhea for ten years. My gums were sore

und bleeding and L had lost four teeth,
while several other teeth were
looser all the time, 1 tried many things
then heard of this new ore? ar qa

n 24 hours after using

ind stopped bleeding. rhe sore sorgneas in

nouth disanpeared in three da:
two weels | found that my Tose toe

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mt of food
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Sufferers from the maddening irritation,
| the exhausting, agonising pain caused by
not wait until piles (hsemor-
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serious operation may be necessary.
your chemist all about this special remedy.
He knows the ingredients from which
this inexpensive and scientific o—_ is
made. He can show tos, the special
applicator xed to cack tribe ot Man Zan,
which makes the use of this soothing,
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Man Zan is no ordinary ointment. It
is prepared for one purpose only—to end
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114
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TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.)



residence, Featherbed Lane. St. Jotin,

FLORENCE AUGUSTA BLACKMAN.













Owner driven. Apply R. M. Massiah, to

be seen at Sion Hill, St. James.







PUBLIC SALES



Skeete.
Vacant possession will be given.



BARBADOS

| PUBLIC NOTICES















late of Wellington Street, in the parish of
St. Michael, who died in this Island on



ADVOCATE
FOR RENT















——
| SHOP—@2 Tudor Street Parsons, for St.

dapetiiledae
Apply S. A is.

Schooner Lady Noeleen, 41









PAGE SEVEN



HARBOUR LOG §HIIPPING NOTICES











FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,







i
| REAL ESTATE Ten cents per age:e lime on week-days Ninimu on e 2 ' é f
and 12 cents per agate lime on Sundays, mum charge week %2 cents an
TELEPHONE 2508 —|mmbnum charge $1.50 on week-days | Cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24 In Carlisle Bay
: SHARES _ é 36 Preference Shares of $ } om Ge “ - )
it £100 each in Applewhaites Limited. 150} —— te tng word on Sundays. | Sch. W. Bunieia. Sch, Many M. Lewi aa ee aay pemeree
e charge for announcements of ares of £1 each in Koights Limited PROFE ! M.V. Se ‘Sek q Sch CES. At) )
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- FOR SALE to be sold by public competition at ‘the My — - pected for the annual 7 i Rverduenn ik tiroier oes as SS. “ARABIA” «4 scheduled to sail} The MV CARIBBEE wii 4)
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is office of the undersigned om Phursday | holiday > and . HOUSES | ee " + Senith, ) frem Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 2and | accept Cargo and Passengers for /))
Mining char; voliday on the Sth July and opened or terprise S.. Sch. Frankiyn D.R., M.V 2 a . ‘
$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays | umn ge week 72 eents and! tie 12th July 1951 at 2 o'clock th aa July. Will tt a Casthines June, Port Alma 2th June, Sydne Dominica Antigua, Montserrat, }),
for any number of words up to 50, and | % cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 COTTLE CATFORD & CO Ries TEAM Sion wihenae Gas ° ane | BAY UR | July 4th. arriving Trinidad end July, Nevis and St. Kitts. Loading and jy
3 cents per word on week-days and| Words 3 cents a word week—4 cente a 1 Solicitors: | collect same before the wth, duly jaan AY, EW St. Lawrence Gap, from gelevaie and Barbados early August |p Sailing Monday 2nd July if
3 : ‘ ollect sam 7 a 4 ‘ : {
4 cents per word on Sundays for each| “07d on Sundays. 28.6.51—8n, —e.o.d H. HARCOURT-CARTER pp, 2s Fea furnished, two bedrooms SS, Trya, “4360 tons net, Capt | SS. “PORT PAIRY™ is scheduled to
additional word. Ophthalmic Optic iar next door Mra. Re tae ening, Apply | Magdaht, from British Guiana via ‘St. *il ftom Hobart late June, North Queens- Tie M.V. DABRWOOD will
For Births, Marriage or Engagement The undersigned will offer for sale bs 3.4.51—3n apeiscite an 3.7.51—16 | Vincent land mid Juiy, Brisbane end July, Sydney accept Cargo and Passengers for
aunouncements in Carib Calling the! public competition at their office, No. 17 FLAT—At Coral Sends. Worthing Schooner sland Star, 4@ tons net, Capt. | €aFlY August, Melbourne mid "August. bt. aaicia, Grenada and Aruba.
charge is $3.00 for any number of words AUTOMOTIVE high Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday NOTICE modern furnished flat, good ses bathi 1] Joseph. from St. Lucia j arriving at Trinidad mid September Punsengers only for St. Vincent
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each the Sth day of July 1951 at 2 p.m. the i Bie oe For further particulars. Dial $134 ahee ie ee. 4 tons net, Capt. ! eer ee een poral on throurh Sirs of Dene of deptu’ me tw be notified.
additional wo-d, Terms cash. Phone 2508 “AR ¥ ~| dwellinghouse WALMER COTTAGE. i Se satate 3 Lashley. ; 7.6.51 ing, from St. Vincent - F
i. between 8.30 und’f pum. S1i3 for Desth | ¢,CAR—Ford Prefect 1947. Tyres, bady.| ‘Two Mile Mil, Wana n in G TTAGE. ANNIE ERNESTA PADMORE, ae ce i eeeee ean.) DEPARTURES | In addition to general cargo these a ae
; + nee § , deceas Vv 3 vessels 5} i je
j Neticen Gn? Vem. engine in good condition Mileage gardens and grounds, with 2 acres more ss SAVORY, di sed To LET { mw Blue Star, 130 tons net, Capt. | ¥ sels have ample space for chilled and B. WJ. SCLVONER
‘ 2 33,700. Gendall, Harrison College, 4542) of good sour gress land. The house |, Notice is hereby given that all persons} pwo BEDROOMS Fergusson, for Trinidad. | Lading for transhipment a Trinidad ASSOCIATION INC.
after 3.30 3.7.51—. | contains all modern end. o0a- Devine any Geet or clafie upon or affect | with rhitning water a ald ee Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 tons, t? British Guiana, Leeward ind Wind-
ae Sm ventences and may be inspected on appii- | 2% the estate of Anaie Ernesta Padmore, | p rtieul awrence Gap. »et, Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana. , Watd Islands. Telephone 4047.
BLACKMAN—On July 2nd 1951, at her| ,CAR—Chevrolet, in good condition. | cution to Mr. C. R. Tudor, Bovell & {48° known as Annie Emesta Savory. |S Partieu Dial 109 1.7.51—2n M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net. Capt | For further particulars apply—



















































































































































: 4 | Bullen C/o Westbury © ; tons net |
Her funeral leaves the above residence 2.7.51--6n Further rticul: f the 28th day of January 1951 intestate, ty Cemetery Office. “ q TRINIDAD
at 415 pm. today for St. John's} —————————__—__—_ 3 e CATFORD & co are hereby required to send in particu- | 2.2.61--$n | “*>* Most, for Dominica. B.W.L ADVERTISE
Church. Friends are invited, g MOTORCYCLE a One Re cee Solicitors. Saaonae eye A et ms —_—_—. DA enara'o co. LTD m
Harold Pollard (Son), Eudora Bolden, | $004 Condition. Price $200 29.6.51—Tn. a » . Y, :
Criswen Bolden (Cousins). Harvey. Jen- | APPIY: Cathcart G. Jordan, "Two Mile Banfigid, Solicitors. James Street, Bridge: | LOST Ir Touch Wi BARBADOS in th ADVOCATE
netta, Geoffrey (Grand Children). vo M. Vv. eee. 7.s1-—-in | DWEI4ING HOUSE called “ELLER Kani Tahs cles a Sele t a oe r ouch With Barbados B.W.1. f oil
. t — SLIEW” with 3700 square feet of lanc 8 DT O- | ——— 1 sss eet ae ee
3 thereto situate at Chapman Street. | among the parties entitled there here | ReUNCH OF KEYS — Between Passage Coast Station i
LYNCH—We the undersigned wish to ELECTRICAL ae nearest Whitepark Road) regard to the debts and claims only of oeniee thane tee” Main Rd. Finder
offer our sincere appreciation to alll icuanic COND CHANGERS. | %d Pl Weconcegiceh oe ee which 7 then shall have bad notice and ; 3.7.61—2n \ Cable and Wireless (WI) Ltd., advise %
those who came, sent cards and. on M.A! RECORD HAN f . ~ | thi not able for assets so / that they can now cate w
wreaths or in any way shared their] Pith 78 — 49 — 33 RPM. will play.| Het room, usual conveniences. Largs | distributed to any person of whose debt {following ‘ships through their Barbados
sympathy with us in our recent be-| feconding discs with microgrove, Dini | Basement. | Electric Light and Governor claim I shall not have had notice at WANTED Coast Station Gne.
reavement caused by the death of our osta’s Electrical Dept. one above peenateak writin Nek: sin a the time ef such distribution. SS. Rio, Jachal, S$ Ss Mormachawk,
dear @rla Lynch, S1-0t—-00 | sale by Public Gmmmelttion at car betes Pe oe oe a aid] | Minimum charge week 72 cents and |S S Andrew Marschalk, SS. Italo Mar- NEW YORK SERVICE
(Mother) Sie. take waar RADiO—1 Phillips Radio Battery Set. | James Street on Fridey 13th July 1951, | accounts without delay. Rite bores cone nt eae o Orer Seateent, 2 lea ee on comme | 8S. “SEABREEZE" sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1951
eicoe "wiacline Catherine, Margaret| 4PPly to Richard Hoyte, Hillaby, St.|&t 2 p.m. For inspection apply to Mis Dated this 15th day of June 1951 |} word on fundeus word week—4 cents a SS.’ Antonicte Wecdimare, 8 Sra: | A STEAMER sails 29th June Arrives Barbados 10th July, 195)
and Adelle Lyneh (sisters), Hugh; “0drew. 3.7,51—an acetic te ae ones ve pene © GERTRUDE JONES, | mete. | mMance, SS Brazil, §§. Uruguay, $8 | _—_— -— Slee en serrtones: ee ee saree
Mahon (brother-in-law), George Mahon | “RasniGERATOR = One ti) Weame:| YEARWOOD & DOYeR. “ANNIE ERNESTA PADMORE, | HELP S's. Cheyu, S& Falcon 8 8. Stes | ee re os tae
(nephew). 3.7-51—1n | nouse, in good working arder. Apply: Solicitors. nee SAVORY. | —_ —— Tindra S & Salena Pach 13'S Stree Retin: aa ann tae Aer tee, Saettedon TH Sule 051
W. R. Tempro. Phone 5044 of 8224. 1.7.51—8a 17.6 51—4n ASSISTANT — for correspond e and Sorel, S$ Alcoa Polaris 8 5,188. ALQOA ROA) ee, ee URS Scat 2th July, 1961
IN MEMORIAM 28.6.51—t.f.n = —. | Good at Agures. | Only experienced. news He Daix. S'S Sunetia, 8 8 Bury nedon, | 8.5. ALCOA PATRIOT” sallsit@h duly Arrives: Barbados 30h SS) us
CTTVO’ ~ oniin SHOE CO., L’ , St. aronne, rue Grat
CHESEMAN—In loving memory of our MISCELLANEOUS AU! N L Key asain 7 oc gs — ” Pcircats SS. Polyglory, S$. Lady Rodney, 8 S | CANADIAN SERVICE
dear one Jerome Ramec, Chéssian who ana _ | Norse Lady, SS) Oranus, SOUTHBOUND
doth daey er July 2nd 1990. Born Avril! ““RARM” POWDERED FULL cream |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |'§ THE Marrer or west INDIAN MISCELLANEOUS Name of Ship Selle Montreal” = WARE’ Malifas, Arrives Wees,
ath 1917, left to mourn Doreen. Downes! matte Supreme quality and only 9¢-s¢ | . By instructions recetved I will sell on KNITTING MILLS LIMITED © en Seelncetat-porennen! GRAMOPHONE RECITAL
ap ers, Y per 5-tb tin and $1.00 per 1-ib tin, | friday 6th July at the General Motor | NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the} CHILD'S PLAY-PEN- Phone M Th i | $8. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE" May 23th May 30th June 19th
The blow was sudden the shock was] Get a tin to-day from your grocer | Bus Co Nelson St., One Austin Aad Car | Creditors of the abovenamed Company.! Brian Robinson 8603 3 7 Sie “ig ere will be a free Gramo- loss. “AL COA PLANTER” June 8th June ith June 21st
ere pe ae eS ae or Drug Store and try the best | ‘¢@maged in accident), Sale at 2 gm. | Which is being voluntarily wound up. ian cele, phone Recital at the British «g's “ALCOA PEGASUS” June 22nd June 25th Juiy Sth
ar Gaieaae hea Mas hoaven watch milk obtainable. The 5-16 family size is | ‘erms Cash, Sue beret se aaa et oe Soa S50 day o| FAN _MILL~One (1) Secondhand or} Council, “Wakefield,” White Park, —————————$—$— $$ LE
over him until we meet again. zeally epencioled!. Insist on “Farm” for uNCEN yop ja feud bp the attra ts a ross| new 16° or 187 Fan Mill complete with} on Wednesday, July 4th at 8.15 NOE eOK PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River Ports,
Doreen Downes, SMGIE AN Fie yoke dealer anther ci ee ae 1.7.51—5n, | names and addresses, and the particulars} “°° — APPIY PD. M. Simpson & Co! p.m. The programme is: | waa antharionastinneamennennsinenetainasataner=iaelr otis AAanren
steer ster de oe ea bP he aa: of their debts or claims, and the names 3.7.51—6n. | HANDEL, | * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation.
DANIEL—In loving memory of my dear 6. 51—t.f.n, and addresses of their Solicitors, if any ee Royal Fireworks Music Suite | 5
ane. ae Danie! who Galvanise Pipe 1 inch 1% — 1's. Good UNDER THE SILVER to the undersigned H. Lisle Thomas | AD VERTISE i se P
ed ¥ 3rd, s 2 te Sa euaaaae srs. °: & Se oncerta for Organ No. 2 in B
It does notneed a special day, tof yalue- Apply: G. Mayhew. Dial 2382 or HAMMER Tesoak Rilec Beilantone ‘Darbagens isel s WANDEL Ta ee ee eee ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
bring you te our mind, 3.7,51—2n. SALES IN JULY Liquidator of the said Company “ana.| nie Concerto for Organ No, 4 in F APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
The days I do not think of you are |" CAT VanizED SHEETS: 24 gauge in| Thursday 12th: Mr. A. MeKenzies|if so required by notice in writing IN THE BACH ceciorpnachietesaiieaasinnsocipensmenisenatnbamsiimaanessanisisinssnanianticamnescsesinennceeisessisaasen init
very hard to find lengths of 6, 7, 8 9 and 10 foot. Enquire Sale. Bay's Water Flats. from the said Liquidator, are to come French Suite in E Minor
For what purpose Lord I cannot see, | ality Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street Thursday 19th: Mrs, Florence Alleyne's | in and prove their said debts or clair AD SMETANA...
_ But all is well that’s done by thee. Phone 3606 vt 6.6.51... Sale. The Rosary, St. George at such time and place as shall be! From Bohemiais Meadows and Forest:
Ever to be remembered by his wife Ivis. = 5 perObanteSie | dns cater Stains Mr, H. G. Goddard Sale.| specified in such notice, or in default i TCHAIKOWSKY
3.7.5)—1n GALVANISED SHEETS—Best ‘quality Blue Waters Terrace thereof they will be excluded from the Concerto No, 1 in B Flat
IS oy OR gg erga age gemag fo Cheapest in the Island ! Thursday 24th: Mrs. D. B. Sutherland, | benefit of any distribution made befor>
LASHL®EY—In loving memory of our 6 ft $5.04; 7 tt $5.88; 8 tt $6.72; 9 ft $7 56: Lauderdale, Cheisea Road, such debts are proved.
sarang aughter Honna, who fell! 19 ¢ $9.40, Nett cash. Better hurry || Tuesday Sist: Canon P, D. W. Moore's} Dated this Ist day of May 1951, ~
asleep on July 3rd 1950, A. BARNES & CO. LTD Sale, Ulsdale, Pine Road H. LISLE THOMAS, GOVERNMENT NOTICES SANADIAN SERVICE
You are gone but not forgotten, = ‘ BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Liquidator ~ t c
In our hearts you ever live, Sree er rae entnime 7 38 Btn From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal
Flowers may wither and decay; shoes, hand bags. Paster’s Leather Store Auctioneers :
But our love will never fade away. |, ~ @ ' . * ‘ ‘2 : pennctthtilhe Ever to be remembered by the Lashley | P@!metto Street. 1.7,51—3n. 3.7.51—1n | nna I iia Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- |. --——————_ > -- ARNG oe “
Family. 3.%50—th | “Prano—one upeieht Geena ly Milton: UNDER THE SILVER E LAND ACQUISITION | ment) Order, 1951, No. 20 which will be published in the Official I
. In perfect condition, Apply White Hall, ! 7 ACT, 1941 Gazette of Monday 2nd July, 1951 Expected Arrival
nr St. Michael. 3.7.51—In (Notice required by Section 2) 85 a re if D Aa, Tria etown
GOVERNMENT NOTICE reese esheets HAMMER tc MOTICE 10 hereby given that it appears 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling Sraires) ns “hae
RAT BAITS—Locally prepared by the ON WEDNESDAY 4th (and if not com-] to the Governor-in-Executive Committee! prices of “Milk—Condensetl” ¢ “Pilehe s——Cr ” are as : ' : en a J 5 duly
Agricultural Society, Obtainable for a| pleted) on Thursday Sth tw order of Mrs.| that the lands deseribed in the Sehedule f tenseti” and “Pilchards—Canned” are as follows u “SUNWHTE" 3 aune ature. | i Jul
limited period at the Steel Shed, Queen's| Robert M. Jones we will sell her] hereto and situate at the district cof St - 7 es 4 July 9 July | 23 Jul
WANTED Park. 1c. each. 3.7.51—1n | House Appointments at Walmer Cottage, Chrielophas do abe pacish at Christ parce WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE ww July { July August
Two Mils Hill, which is chiefy| im the island of Barbados are likely to ARTICLE (not more than) (not more th: ual sihchnsasirsnicicihishe Saul cae anstremians 6 ‘
i ‘1 6 sow an) ane
Appropriate office accommoda- St MRBOEANY,/ 280. t_URRRICE ‘cond ten oe ee eee ee on inameanutins — U.K SERVICE
‘ fe 7 nelu .
ie el at Hira Ses square Extension Dining Table with patent {Committee are public purposes, namely | Milk—Condensed
eet located within Bridgetown. T I Screw to seat 12; Upright Chairs, China | 0T increasing school buildings and fur- Cc Sian ; ' ive 1 d Glasgow
batec M s 2 3 . s a ee needa anadian: —Red 14.8 or cas From Swansea, Liverpool an slasgow
Applications will be received by e *INOVEL | caviner.’ “Sideboard, Round Tip-Top | nishing playgrounds for St, Christopher's} C ee eee oe : : Expected Arrival
th Di ; * Table, Serving, Ornament ard Cock- | Girls’ School. ow) 48x14 oz, tins 33c. per 14 oz. tin 3 1 Glassow Dates, Bridgetown
ne Director of Petroleum and ath “Wktsteb; Muwaiee Atel Seabee’ avid SCHEDULE (Other Beand ; Swanses Liverpee! G
Natural Gas, Public Buildings up ‘i Rockers: Morris Chairs with Spring] Al THAT certain parcel of land con- (Other Brands) .. $13.92 per case of 8. “SUNAVIS" 9 June 2 June 27 June 13. July
Mierecoee ne ea Man A ee Be Beers ae tes. secotsine os ot Sets 08. Sine Ste. per 14 of. tin] 2s CEENBOM VENDOR” |. unduly WSwly av Su Auguat
30.6.51—4n. Table. Carved Pedestal Plant-stand alll Tore others Gite School ond bounding | Pilchards—Canned ..| $16.56 per case or pe Ce ai en ice ete aor llddiasenee ae
iy —— —_ — — -e i cn lands of M. Hazlewood, of A. Clare carton of 48x1 Ib.
ee ANNOUNCEMENTS By JON HOPE Rockers and Tables: Paintings and Water | of Bstwick Kirton and on the pubic : . U.K. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE
: Is the day approaching when Colours; Chiming Clock, Verandah| highway alleged to be in the ownership tins 38e, ‘per 1 Ib, tin Expected Arrival
ae s | Gay app ee Chairs, Glass and China; Set of Table] O° occupation of Mrs, Sarah Kirton of i ay $9.72 per case or Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Bridgetown,
TO AMM-I-DENT USERS authorship will be a part-time] Gitss "161 pieces), Dinner Service 10] Hopewell, Christ Chureh C — Barbados
Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth job? ve T veel - Lote Sliver d Dated this 25th day of June, 1961, at varton of 48x™% Ib. ‘ . ® 2: 16 July
paste Boxes. Within a short while you : Fee) tse and Comme Batvines, Silver ame) WS oublic Buildings in the Clee of ne 22 ‘ | as, “SUNRAY" 17 Juno 2 June 2 June 15 J
may be the winner of one of the follew-/ Consider the case of 49-year-|roms “are Teche Guanes Dishes,! Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados. ins. ce. per %% Ib. tin} wv. “BRUNO” Mid July Early August
ing:\- Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00, : Ps hee * . tler — By Command a: nena ee eT oe eT ee ee
ard. Prize $5.00. 1.7,51—26n| Old_novelist Anthony Gibbs, son | Jardinieres, Finger Bowls &c. Cushions . R. N. TURNER. t 3.7.$1—1n
—— lof Sir Philip Gibbs. After writing | Folding Card Tables, Westinghouse Colonial Secretary Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—lIsle of : Refrigerator in perfect working order, 7
Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel| 25 novels he will author no more. | Electric Fan; Lamps, Toaster &c. Very a —— ceaatasntinsile jae cegeenenamatear, PLEO ESSEL OS
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head] Why? “I can’t afford it. Writers} Handsome French caress she Rugs, ?
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-]can no lo expect ive on|New Carpet Sweeper; Single Bedsteads y : ORIEN TAL
dential district under Government House ey: be: : jb em | #04 Springs. Lady's Press with Double Pe ia R: Tee WANTED >
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day the Money. publishers pay th Mirrors, Gent’s Press, Linen Press, rs ej S BOUV CURIOS. z
BASIDE. INN—On Gtand Anse Bathing|for their books unless they are] Vanity ‘Tables all in Mahogany: Bedroom : \. . x
* ae Rates from $4.00 per head per| best-sellers,” Suite in Manchineale Mird. Press, M.T U S Pro osal CLEAN OLD RAG »
uf day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada. < : Washstand, Bedstead and Spring, Dress- e ne Pp New Shipment opened Deli dt x
26.6.51—78n.|_ Gibbs wrote his first novel,|ing Table, Deep Sleep and Hair Mat- MISSING PERSONS ad z
j . ‘ tresses, Child's Bedstead, Canvas Cots, 9 DIAL s
Little Peter Vacuum, in 1921 TEHERAN, July 2. Advocate Press Room ,
* : Four Burner Perfection Oil Stove with Persiz ae Mos le " M66 5
PERSON Nowadays, as a director of a] puiit in oven, (perfect condition, Larders,| Persian Premier Mossadeq has) . ~* t
aR Oo AL ublishin, firm, he contents] Kitchen Utensils and Tables, Freezer,| rejected another United States} Name: ALBERTHA WEBSTER Age: 71 years : 4, 500
, . 4 Pressure Cooker, Lawn Mower, Garden| proposal designed to keep Persiar . PEOEOOCOCOLOS ee
; i i ; “4 e ; er, Gar al des oO 2 sian isc
" — ep ae ee wee es a Tools, Roller, New Hose; Garden Bench, a ving ted the west Faded ms :, DESCRIPTION "ef
The public are hereby warned against|P1©S WOrk “I wou much ra or Chicken Coops and Runs, Plants in Cem- to US. Ambenead H a ad Height; 5 feet Complexion: brown PRESERVE YOUR BELTS
giving eredit to my wife, Joyce Eugene|earn my living as a publisher} ented Pots, Orchids, Books including a] to U.S. Ambassador Henry Grady. Hair: grey . - i
Batson (nee Clarke) as 1 do not hold an fail to earn it as 2 writer.” Schomburg’s History of Barbados and| Grady said to the press he pre- air. grey Face: round with
Pp FP 2
myself responsible for her or anyone eise other items. sented a compromise proposal to] Eyes: brown
contracting any debt or debts in my name A ruthless critic of his own Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash.

unless by a written order signed by me.
CECIL G. BATSON,







work is novelist Francis King. He

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.



Mossadeq at a half hour conter-
ence early today,

Lust known place of abode: Glebe Land, Station Hill, St. Michael,



FLEXO HELT DRESSING

Westbury Road, has written seven books, Fourth Auctioneers Missing since 12th January, 1951. Obtainable from é
St. Michael to be published is The Dividing 29.6.51—3n He said the compromise would ' eel >
3.7.51—2n.] Stream, just out. What has hap- | ~ ——~—-—|have made it possible for British] Name: ADA DEANE Age: 00 years CENTRAL FOUNDRY LID. 3
The public are hereby. warned against} Pened to the other three? They tankers again to load oil from DESCRIPTION 7 2
giving credit to my wife CLAUDINE] were destroyed—by author King. NO STEAK world’s largest refinery at Abadan,| . . , ee Pier Head Lane.
LANE (nee GITTENS) as 1 do net bold Ge yp Md think Jhare were some The or owned by the Anglo- eee sy feet 4 ins. Complexion: brown
oy ee eee. ae ar ‘|g things in them, but did not Iranian Oil Company has been} Build: slim Face: small ;
Sains unless, byt written order stqnea| consider they would add to my seized by the Iranian Government] Hair: black and long

by me.
JOHN H. LANE,

reputation.”

AND CHIPS

under the nationalisation law

She walks briskly and speaks quickly--when last seen, was wearing

ai et eee For one story King took great (In London the Iranian Embas~- a white dress, RALI H - A - BEARD
rist Church. ,| trouble, smuggled himself into a From NEWELL ROGERS sy warned that Iran might appeal) [ast known place of abode: Bay Street, St. Michael.



The public are hereby warned against
giving eredit to m¥ wife, Pauline Hilda-
garde Clarke (n@® Sealy) as I do not

PoW camp to find out for him-
self how prisoners lived. But no
publication. “The effort was not
worth while. Now, King 28, is in

NEW YORK.
The American word for grous-
ing is “beefing,” and housewives

to the United Nations and to the
Security Council owing to “threats”
by British authorities and the

Missing since 28th January, 1951.

Please inform the nearest Police Station of any information that

A.M. INST, B. E. F.V.A.

Auctioneer and Real Estate

: ho'd myself responsible for her or any- : : aunt presence of British forces near ‘the
é onevelst contracting any debt or debts|Salonica, lecturing on English |had a “big beef” recently frontiers of Iran.” might le¢ te the tracing of these persons Agent
in my name unless by a written order] literature, It is because price controls are UP. id to the tra ° se p S,

signed by me.
ALFRED W. CLARKE,
Prospect, St. James.



On its way Is the year’s long-
est novel. Bold publisher is John

driving steaks and roasts off the
dinner table.



3.7.51—2n







Offers You:

Seveval interesting Properties in St. James, Christ Church,

3.7.51—2n. ¢ a
- Lehmann. Despite rising produe-| Since the controls were imposed} ° 5 .
—_— . : « avy 8 ar Silver Si 8,
‘The public are hereby Wand seatoat tion costs, he calls it “My most|six weeks axa. cattle altantee +6 ; Navy Gardens and Silver Sand
fi COWARD ince MAYNARD) as T do a most exciting enter-/ markets have dropped 30 per cent. To-day’s (i. A. Song e
not hold myself responsible for her or yaner rf In Chicago one meat-packing ‘Shoo-Fly-Pie”
y Is tract any debt o . ‘ “Shoo-Fly-Pie
Hetle in ay eerae “udtuee by a written Book is a re-translation ot firm, Swift and Co., bought 115 i ce For Further Informati
order signed by me. Balzac’s Lost Illusions, first pub-}| Cattle in two days this week m-m “Shoo fly pie an apple pat OF FURST OE AOS GTO
WILFRED rat lished in French, 1837. Partici- compared with the average of e dowdy” Please Ring
aust. Joseph. | Pants in giant task: Kathleen} 2,200. Another packer has laid “T never get enough of that 4683

3.7.51—2n

ORCHESTRAL NOTICE



Raine, translation: Philippe Jul-
lien, illustrations; Raymond Mor-

timer, introduction.







off half his employees.

The reason: Farmers will not
sell at controlled prices. A dele-
gation of cattle men has visited





nothing







wonderful stuff”
You can if you give
Mama Gas for baking.




































Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279














































































jai the beck: Keitilaae Raine President Truman to complain x LOOP PPL LLLP LPO OOOO LEE LTE S

one year to translate the 300,000|‘Pat they are too low Says one } *

rae Rabat Nagy Sahara words . packer: “The beef black market s ! ! ! x

is is to notify the gene Z sas ‘ is inni 1 again.” ‘ *

“ ”"G , Cost to British readers in Sep-;# beginning all over ag as es : \

Orehestra continues to, function tember: 25 shillings, oe eats a ee - youn eee x ° ° ° *
ider the capable rectorship o: 10 are ta oc ces. A TENT RSS i? ‘ a + > ‘re :
Mr. Fred Alleyne (Saxophonist). David Farrer, of publisherathave bought thelr own herd ef 1x YES ! A RELENTLESS WAR IS BEING DECLARED ON PRICES %
De considered ea. stupid, pointless, Secker and Warburg, is beating}/beef cattle to make sure that SO 1% OF $100,000.00 MERCHAND SE x
and without any foundation what- the big drum in unusual way. | hospitals get meat. % pee Come and Join im it by purchasing what you can y.
OT ase, ee: Se A % Soue Abell 2h Seed eitioa cana etatan % from the following Lines . . . x
Pokond “Nene, woman Colette, he is staging a|controls unneccessary. Today 17 % T ; 7 * \ } . En LY

a . - . % ¢ ' »,

a can film showing a day in his author’s|kinds of food, including meat, OO ad S % WITHIN ONE WEEK STARTING MONDAY 2nd JULY ¥

life. Film starts with Colette and|went down. Only sugar went up. ¥ s

husband reminiscing. Flashbacks} BIGGEST song hit on radio for % FOR LADIES »

recall Edwardian days. It ends} years, current favourite of G.l.s in 4 - S

with Colette chatting with Jean|Korea 500,000 copies of the music g COTTON FUJI FLOWERED CREPE | CRENOLINE HATS Lovely New Design &

f0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Cocteau. sold in four months. aa x 45c. 95e. All Shades BELTS S
Willson’s version of “May e . 4

amet seanees = — ins parte hee Seapeerepeare a Lord God Bless and Keep You.” : CRETONES Black & Gold S1.98 82c. ¥
Sie eae pod re which will be read to the guests | ,PREDICTION By Gordon Dean, % 78¢. LADIES SHOES SOCKS LIMBRIC Xs
rane Club Race Syndicates. {|!by the French Ambassador. Chairman of the Atomic Energy OO Cu B JERSEY SILK $3.50 per pair 3 pairs for $1.00 49¢. x
Que Copy ‘Lath of Latest World Copyright Reserved Commission: The time is not far x Pisin and Stri 4 HANDKEROMIEFS _
Editi of Year Book of —L.E.g |2way when private industry will % Stripe AN! ., COTTON PRINTS LINENS *
Wust indies $12.00 be given the right to use atomic % $1.20 up 4 for $1.00 A2e The »

. — ~~ ——— rs *; , . ” ¥

a) Rats and Mouse Traps. ee re Peeeem gener % CHECK TAFETAS DOMESTIC - SROCAnES 8
at EVENING A POLL of New Yorkers asked: ( ) ‘a $1.29 Re SATIN An $

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY How much does a young et % amie . 15c. bt Se
need to start married life? x ? TAFETTAS ———| CREPE-DE-CHINE

LESSONS Answers ranged from the price x UMBRELLAS Seets Ste. ROMAINE CREPE | ‘oi 45 Coed an SS

of the license to £3,500. Averag: | 8 $1.50 $1.95 ; %

answers: : uEN N %

FROM 5 p.m. oe Soe SEWN: «nay cap reme co ee ° ig GENTS! vests : meer" Silver & Gold Gee ue. x

POO ES 1% 2 for $1.20 ures GEORGETTE ana a *
ee SS Have YOU Visited . . iz CALICO aEDTICK CREPE BED SHERTS >

ENQUIRE Me's (Junior Grades) 1 fabio 7 ix 59e. $1.29 up for Weddings High Class x
Book Keeping & Accounts THE EVANGELICAL Especially if the cup holds Chase & i eelpsiashbalialialisatideilabaiiaieasas $2.40 up Single and Double »

STANWAY STORE ads) (All Grades) BOOK DEPOT Sanborn. For here's coffee as coffee x CURTAIN LACE PLAIN SPUNS Lee EEE $4.65 up 3
LUCAS 5ST. "Home, Office or Clubs egal agrtias dicen wha 2h, % Faster: Bee oo BED SPREADS SUN GLASSES 8

’ S . Stet » . « SU? aLAS .

For Properties, Furniture, Care or CITY BOOK KEEPING oe ee zat SO thet Waltons aotany 7: v ee \% “FLOWERED SPUN ANGLAISE with Fringe American Typ: x
any item you may need. Re- STUDIOS (Adjoining Dr. Lowe's — |\|sip that heavenly coffee flavor. Then 1% ee 60 85.50 up Only $1.95 per pair &
gardiess of size or quality, With- 47 Swan Strect, ane Waiting see if you don’t agree Chase & Sanborn 1s 6c. $3.60 up bet neni ws %
out obligation and free of charge (Over Bata’s Shoe Store) : r 5 : 1% : en "1 , 7 LINES e

; sie deer guia 44 SAAC ne tab Or Write P.O. Box 151 THE DEPOT for Dibles and seid. Ge hay is N.B.—NEXT WEEK THERE WILL BE WAR ON SO MANY OTHER f INI s
; do the worrying N.B. page Ne age Reyne Christian Literature. oa abe Chase a ben nS th is . : ine St & No. 6 Swan St *s
% ae RE SC a 3 ee Oven 9 a.m. t Daily: sh ‘ born. rs THANI BROS. — Py. Wm. Henry S. No. 6 Swan St. &
2 coeveresereresoneromecececsenes, — I" / MAIO LLL LPL LLDPE APIA



——

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

Ds















E

snappers in Police are ine two | Tela
In Intermediate Games — Old Job Me Carthy Ae | fee es



pe eniots. Hirsae : Joe Louis Is ‘Reerts Window |
Low Scores Prevail — Back At His Do Not Noball seinen |
























































































































8 o'clock. Ma .
TATLE TENNIS Tina
VERY LOW SCORES were made when the Second By JOHN MACADAM By “SPORTSMAN” LS i en Coe er ee
Series of Intermediate games opened on Saturday. In some, THE axiom They Never Come MR. SID PEGLER he Sepsh Afri onager, ‘was | Club hes played 16 suwtches and
of the games the bowlers found the wickets to their liking. Back is the oldest in the fight as UGLER, the gm. African menager, WAS | Clue ine with a total oF 84 points
Only Cable & Wireless made a big score game and it is one that has stooa diplomatically silent when I asked him for his reaction to | The other match will be Police tampeta
Se Genes | Road > cHebhie? against the passage of time. It suggestions that the bowling action of Cuan McCarthy (four | and, Pscrton. Mverom ot points
ah is Bek Pickwick ° willis ns tb b Clarke 2% is a matter of historical fact that for 76 in the Test) is open to question.
a Windward, captured six C. Best Lb.we Skeete 54 i arate champion has ever come | think it is, but since our own much serious tennis, a S
wickets for 22 runs. Pickwick are B) Chase run out 29 ac th’ tk : ist nad professional umpires in two Test “Bat I might come tc Wimble- O-DAY un
ere a : ;. N. Burrowes b Skeete 0 0 re axiomatists and he matches and a variety of county den again,” she said ’
already in ¢ sition to Bet points Seneca si ss eines ' be ean, sne sala. - |
nea: est inion mtg a R ae cae, See 7 historians reckoned without tfiat games have passed his action as Gold eir-rings with a figure of WHAT SONT |
Windward batted first. They M. Roach not out : 9 record-busting body the British lawful it is little use querying it a baseball player carrying Kiner’s Princess Alice En-
were all bowled out for 109. Tho © nieht run out a boxing Board of Control, who has now. Indeed, we should lay our- number four kept dropping off quiry at Legisla-
only batsmen. to reac double : F reinstated Joe Louis as heavy- selves open to the grave charges durimg yesterday's game. Her tive Council .... 9 a.m,
ies werk Gi. Bvelin. @. Sarme at 197 ~=«6Weight champion of the world, of “squealing” after defeat if we comment on that match was: “I Court of Grand
nd K puree . eo Pie penta In these terms: “In 1949, fol- did so. If Frank Chester and com- used to think when you are 5—1 Sessions .. 10 am.
Pecited eee os wee ; 5 lowing the retirement of Joe Pany pass him, criticism from down in the final set you have ala 10
feated for 18. Evelyn and Farmer Fall i 5, 2 for 10.3 Pay others is dise od ha 7 * ae Police Courts .. a.m.
rae ; . hr oon i dee uouis. ag world heavy-weight ers is disarmed. ad it. .Now | know differently. .
: 34 each . , I E Court of Original
The Pickwick team fielded well ”. 8 fo 165 champion, Lee-Savold was con- ||| arlier in the tour before the Jen? ‘Rariadielion 10 a.m.
tii i cy , k team fel ad Ww - Bes. ei sidered by certain American Tests began, I did talk with Mr, —— i. oineer ea Sh nk: bisortenent
Dn one extra was Pion ~ in BOWLING ANALYSIS ew. authorities as the leading con- Pegler about McCarthy. He told Lesistasive a s :
the score book Apart from |. : ‘ MR OW. A S10 me that two or three years ago Pr perv of shades anc
“Robbie” Clarke’ outstanding : ceo Wa. Ger. ates ate the match his action was queried in South Savitt And Flam Council . 2 p.m. beautiful patterns
bowl spell of six for 22 in 13 L. Greenidg 12 1 2 1 was made between Savold and Africa. Asa result, unknown to Y apeeine. OO sre FOOTING © 36 inches wide
vers, B. Lewis took two for 15 M. Clarke 0} 7 62) 6Bruce W: . tet the bowler, a slow motion film was Cause U sets At of Assembly |. 3 p.m. nenes P.
runs B. Rolfe 3 9 eae oodcock, then British taren of him 7 'P . Mobile Cinema gives ;
zo sty cove wt A: Bente i 9 Empire, and European champion, 3 Wi bl d show at Searles ~ ’
ickwick have so far knockec the B.B.B. of C. ow : ;
up 91 for two wickets. A. Trotter Wanderers—Itst Innings that they weal cacielae fie Film Test . im € on fb cod Madoc 7.30 SS me
Be ice | ahi 3 ater Oh) eM ec Rock b Knight 6 : ° ere “ i *hrist Chure $.. ta -m.
and D. Evelyn, the opening bats- abonatew: tadenion 12 Winner ag world heavy-weight Cricket authorities saw the film, : _WIMBLEDON, July 2, Police Band plays . ' J |
men, laid a good foundation. They b rs b Carter 0 champion. passed the action as correct and Dick Savitt of New Jersey, beat | at St. Peter's | . f.
cervied the total to 50 before the & esis at aut " “Savold defeated Woodcock since then McCarthy has been United States champion A. R. | Almshouse .... 7.45 p.m.
partnership was broken. Trotter ): Reif not i » Under championship conditions, through two Test series in his own Larsen and Herb Flam of Califor- | CINE \
made 31 and Evelyn 22 before he and was therefore so recognised, land, including one against Eng- nia’ eliminated Frank Sedg- | (44. pranded"—t 45 pm ana |
was unfortunately run out. H Total (for 3 wkts.) 8’ Savold has now been defeated by land man of Australia in a pair of | "S$ 16 Bm c |
Kidney, 18 not out and R. Hoad, Bowling: Knight 1 for 13, Carter Ties Louis, and, as a consequence, To begin no-balling him now stunning upsets to reach the men’s | Empire—"King Solomon's Mines” Hl
14 not out, are now at the wicket. {o, Crichlow 1 for 10 ? Louis must be recognised by the would create the worst sort of im- singles semi-finals of the Wim- xs oh Ba iy otha tg er ciccn Pat r
For Windward Thornton captured _ Fall of wickets—1 for 14, 2 for 18,3 for Board as world heavy-weight pression in South Africa. Any- bledon tournament. Monday, rE |} Cave Shepherd & Ca., Ltd.
the wicket of Trotter. 24 champion ... .” nov to fudge Mental Hospital in the mateh CABLE & WIRELESS vs. SPARTAN Pause for breath, gentlemen, ‘WO months of silence, our expert § 4, aud {Bick Swan” — ¢ 00 pm 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
nst Wanderers batted first eres Catia & Wieaeee-i7s uAtaee . for a moment of admiration of poems ae an he ought to lam came from far behind to ‘ieee Ceeeneteen) al lia Mans i
nd were all out for 167. A valu- » Matthews ¢ & b McComie 25 the equisite logic and also to Cre cannot begin to’ “ vall” him beat Sedgman on the sweltering | on Eiffel Tower” — 445 pm. & cee
ble 54 by C. Best was es check whether the others are up e canno gin to “ca im: =ocy.. ; noatent | 830 pm
able 54 by C. Best was the top- a. Cc. Cozier b Harris ow «C r the others are uy late in June after he has bowled Cemtre court in one of the greatest {
score. R. Chase je 29 bef R. Lawless c Harris b Gittens # with us. Off we go again. ' : BS DOWD Setthos of wi yer seen i Re .
scor 1a made 29 befor ie eee 7 cince early May attles of wit ever seen in all !_y_ tte spans
‘ ‘ , \ i roney b Harris 1 3 ay. e ei A
Se a par sa £ an B. Caltkes not out 21 “Louis has however been de- . a England lawn tennis champion-
knoe ked up 26. The Mental Hospi- C. Lawless b Harris 8 feated by Ezzard Charles. It thus Sands The Silent ships
tal batsmen did not run’ well ©. Knight run out ie pars tl h a ps Flam spotted Sedgman two sets
betwee wickets There yf i. L. Brancker not out 8 appears that the present position DAVE (“SILENT”) SANDS, before s ina. ¢ ghee
ayer eee ee WS Extras 2l requires clarification, and for tha, tote FE s face .« Before surging to victory 2—6,
three run outs on their sic astra Sohal : Australia’s Empire middleweight 1—6, 6—3, 6—4, 75, in a story i z
Bow! for Watderer Total (for 7 wkts.) 997 reason the Board welcome th champion is carefully preserving pook thrill Faas tage fO-DAY
Bowling for anderers M otal (for 7 v * forthcoming match between Louis }3 be Pig ee tinier DOOk thriller to reach the sem Sun Rises: 5.43 a.m.
Proverbs, J. Skeete and M. Clerke his reputation as the least talka- snails : : ;
: ee eee ae ee : eB Di and Charles as a means of deter- tive man in boxing. I doubt if he 7 Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m. ae
aptured three each for 83, 36 and fall of wickets} for 59, 2 for ey Stor mining an undisputed world has said a dozen words since he Opiraste ) Moon (New): July 4 d
at oe ercesthties 24 eer ee : "champion." flew in last night for his fight with zoe Ane ue oe change SAeUNNS? 7,00 ‘Dm {
took the other wicket for 29 runs So there it all is, as clear as America’s Mel Brown, at Earls of pace—from a smashing pile- High Water: 1.58 a.m., 3.53
Wanderers in reply are 67 for gaslight in a November fog. The Court on July 10. Griving game to slower pin- p.m.
three wickets. A. Lewis is 29 not i . Board, stampeded originally into But his manager, wise old Tom pointed placements at the net— YESTERDAY | CHE
out and B. Rolfe 18 not out. The Qud Division tagging Savold-Woodcock as a Maguire, is as loquacious as ever. threw Sedgman off stride and out Rainfall (Codrington): .64 BACKA
wi _ for the Mental Hospital world title battle, now finds itself “Dave can warm himself up of the tournament. in. I
were taken by Knight, Carter and R in the position to throw the wurld on Brown in readiness for Ran- i" Sark neni matnd ot. th Temperature (Max.) 85 5° F GOME:
Crichlow. | S title further away than it has ever dolph Turpin. If he doesn’t, you _; =e o e Temperature (Min.) ; 77.5° F °
AME aunis th? Sarbados ay or COLeS been. can come to me for the excuses. Mixed doubles Armando Viera of Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E., | BE ————
t tne Garrison the sarbados Never mind. They will go into They call me Alibi King of Aus- Brazil and Mrs. Barbara Scofield (3 ) E.N.E ; IN SU SING i i
Regiment played Empire. Empire i 2 . y g0 il Y ct e g MS*" Fy, Vidgon Unt ete .. (3 p.m.) E.N.E, | [ris OFTEN SURPRISING , pain and discomfort are the
i att first and k nie Se a ea 1Ool F P 1 e the record books as being the first tralia,’ said the man who has c A 80n, nited States beat Cesar Wind Velocity: 11 miles per | how quickly backache, stiff, | frequent results.
eee. " an en oa8 up Bt. ¥. or Olle folks ever to restore a world title discovered and managed 22 cham- Mare of the Philippines and hour | aching muscles or joints, Doan’s Backacke Kidney Pills
Sree To Mees eee aes and much joy may it bring them. pions. iss'Gem Hoahing Britain 6—0, Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.963, | lumbago, rheumatic pains and | bring happy relief by helping
eee ete re er arte Play in the Leeward—Police | Poor old Joe is the loser by all ‘Dave proved himself the best 6—3.— U.P. (3 p.m.) 29,928 common urinary troubles due | to cleanse the kidney filters
cod an undefeated seven, cricket match was markeq by a this. He is dragged out to meet middle-weight in the British Em- Nea 2 ee to impurities in the blood can | and so stimulating their action.
sponsible for the collapse of pbrilliant101 not out by F Taylor Charles, who will probably lick pire when he knocked out Dick _ . be overcome. q You can rely upon this well
Empire team were Watts, A. of police who opened tor his side. him again. ‘Turpin here two years ago. Now aan a Strong, acre Nene safe- | known diuretic and vores
Phillips, F. Richards and J. Brath- yu. ip ate But supposing Charles does not? he is going to try his hardest to do ae CRYPTOQUOTE No. 46 } guard your health by straining | antiseptic. Many thousands o
waite. Watts captured four for ag nad alpine ae laptre What Gola Joe do then? He will the same to Randolph,” B G B nm BOGFZLMGXK DUXKYLF WCX impurities and harmful wastes | grateful men and women have
27 while Brathwaite, Phillips and 12/8 101 to help Police to score have to drag himself out again to . Nobody would have guessed, anne oximig oar INGE ER DMADOCKA “WURED. out of the system. When | testified to the good health
Richards took two each for 11, \86 runs for the loss of three tere a the world title the British listening to manager Maguire's CNG «) TOMLIGX © MLCTVA kidney action is inadequate and | they have regained by taking
25 und seven respectively ’ wickets in their first innings [°'en ore Cody awuarded sales talk, that he and Sands were M P 2 ee WUTLMGAKI fails to filter the blood properly, | Doan’s Pills.
ies os onl +t rs ry the way “S#ainst Leeward at Fosters, St. Board has so graciously awarded 7+ loggerheads only a few weeks oves to révernt eae earea diaray } 5, 1/3
tera . are well on the way Lucy on Saturday, the last day in him, > : ago, | Helpe the med Aho: will'3168 ‘ Ask your
to get first innings points. They ine second series of Second Against whom? Against Savold F ° e | SOPHOCLES \ Dealer for 2/9
aaeane . eettedien ‘etter Division cricket matches. George ae soa tS pom toe ee Record in Danger atal Injuries | tennant nn Se Backache Kidney Pills 5/-
vickets J. Bra yaite, after a ¢, S . . r Jac ar , P| mh
ee a: . Gilkes took the three wickets for ‘ ' ee i
gc Fe ing ar aa ee Leeward: ‘The “mateh ended dn Hoff, or rn BS age er Ger- ’ aa the CPt Sit shampice: (From Our Own Correspondent) {
muted a valuable 26. lis 4 ng decision as Leeward had â„¢an_ pugilis in Zwei rei? ship only nine days distant, the
knocked up 19, Bispham 14 and scored 119 for seven wickets when If we all had bats we'd have 36 holes challenge match between GEORGETOWN, June 27. MR. OLIVER GILKES
Frank Edwasds is so far wunde- peace rae heh oie ‘G. Gilkes bats in the belfry if we had the Australians, Norman von Nida _In a move to prevent fatal Requests the pleasure of your Ics H at the
feated with eight runs to his nga; Sei Sieh f hi oct sid gy At s and Bill Shankland, and Dai Rees injuries in jthe ring, the B.G. Company to his 8 ere
piney pein rane up ise fk a e by And, speaking of the opposite of and Fred Daly at Letchworth Boxing Board of Control has ANNUAL DANCE .
M. Armstrong gave the best tne $9 not out, For Police G. 1 te we note that the Argentine (Herts) assumes special signifi- issued to officials a circular direc-
. , g 3 . >. Browne captured three wickets z ij -¢ cance, ting att i - a which will be given
bowling performance for Empire. fo, 95 : a Ski Denn F.A, has done officially what most Th. aid , g attention to the rule giving At the FOX CLUB, GARDEN,
He has so far taken four wickets ..) ye an appr NMY>s countries outside Britain have e match is in aid of charity, the referee power to stop a bout ST. JAMES >
for 19 runt: ~~ pace bowler took two for 25 runs. been doing unofficially a long time but there will be no punches When in his opinion it had become On Wednesday Night July Ath 195!
sn Seakey ae ae _, In the Empire—Pickwick match at —~ they have planned a perman- pulled and locals are expecting to too one-sided. ADMISSION-: — STRICTLY ay
Cable and Wirless played Spar- Bank Hall, Pickwick bowled out ont national Soccer side see the course record of 68 set by, : Music by ene ase rome
tan at Cable and Wireless grounds. Empire for 153 runs in their first eae " ‘up matches for “be Mitchell 20 years ago broken. The circular came as a result Buses leave Bridgetown, St. Lucy's
The home team batted throughout ; . No League and Cup matches for of Bull Gilkes—Alfred Ferdinz an and
ne : : | 8 innings. C, Beckles topscored those elite pl *s: nothing but , = s—Alfred Ferdinand Chureh, Mile & Quarter anc 4
the day. A_ partnership by R. with 54 while L. Foster took three : nr . Sarason. 5 games. , and Naney’s Worry oe > eles Mor CS csmniees reeves anil Pst
Lawless and A. C. Cozier was the wickets for 295 nuns. training, 8 Ss, § . came in for severe criticism for Lorny leaves Crab Hill, § a“ *
eet hey ddea 12% sae. WwW eae = es etd international pone ge < of it wea Nancy Chaffee was “just failing to stop the bout before ta aie eee Burt oe aa OUR ANNUAL REDUCTION SALE
: * ‘s : ; . z ay * the eye of Neil McBain. mad about” after her match wich Ferdinand was knocked i g yf
Lawless made 80 and Cozier 60. had replied wi ae 8 MHS ; hier Sey ; as knocked into a ba = © > 5 "| ‘
Other good scores were made by 4y. Lashley 64 er eesladen tmaaie —L.E.S. Beverly Baker yesterday was not state of unconsciousness which ———————— ¢ BAYS OF REAL RARGAINS











how close a shave she had had in lasted for three days. The Circu- |\ ==

the final set, but that her fiancé, lar directs attention to Rule 102
' TO-NITE TO-NITE

got points for a first Leeward’s First Innings—119 for Ralph Kiner, the U.S. baseball (b) which states.

opening batsmen R. McKenzie 46 wickets for 30 runs.
and B. Matthews 25. R. Croney Carlton

BEGINNING MONDAY JULY 2nd.






















od Pee re 21 each. innings lead when their match ~ 7 wickets (G. Gilkes 39 not out, Star, had not received her latest ah | The OMicers and Members of the
- Bowl: Zo ah Suartan’ caitane with Wanderers at Carlton ended. 4, Webster 21, G. Browne 8 for a ad : ; he referee shall nave thej{{{ Fox TABLE SENDS - LADIES RAYON STOCKINGS in
Bowhng for Spartan Guittens Wanderers were dismissed for 123 95, &, Denny 2 for 15). ; guess I am more worried power to stop a bout or contest : i) Canadiin Court Shoes in various Shades 2 Pairs for
took two wickets, Harris three runs in their first innings. A good about his baseball than my own at any stage and make a decision FIRST ANNUAL DANCE White, Black & White, $1.00.
and McComie one. bowling spell by T. Matthews who EMPIRE vs. PICKWICK ate Ceo said to her mother. if he considers it too one-sided, ik " - jrown & White, formerly ery eateries saci
The scores were as follows:— took seven of the Wanderers at Bank Hall I have ad such a sarcastic letter It is not necessary for a referee which takes place $7.86 going now at $4.98 COTTON ANKLETS. Plain
PICKWICK vs. WINDWARD wickets for 62 runs was perhaps from him, He has not hit a home to wait until a boxer is knocked at the CLUB ROOM Tonight oe se and with borders, all sizes
2 the main cause for the collapse. Empire 153. (C. Beckles 54, C. ve of, Pittsburg Pirates since - ine pune to knew he is Music by a oS 3rowne’s Locally made SHOES all reduced to One Shilling
se, : Ce > a ¢ j chestra + : e
panier a eer tas Lobe eke Carlton in their turn replied with Downes 30, L. Foster 3 for 25, obi! Cn one Tunhen vere earn Re. cmant. = Gans Admission by Ticket — only kinds formerly $8.00 going (1/-) per Pair
{ Thornton c Moore b R. Clarke .. 1 {SB-xcn eer? the ‘Shee cae Gen B. Simmonds 2 for 45, A. Nickol-. to say: And normally he hits becomes one-sided, i.e, when one obtainable at the door now Cheap Cheap at $5.98 nine
Pe RS tag ae bees PA “te x } sie eis MP seated Pe __Gve ee ate ata Oy Fee more hore runs than any other boxer is unable to defend him- Bo come and enjoy yourself to GENTS
K. Evelya cD. Evelyn b Marsha “4 wickets when stumps were drawn, son or 31.) play=r in the States.” self, it becomes the referee’s duty the strains of Mr. Browne LEATHER SANDALS all FELT HATS ieduced from
R. Atkinson ¢ Wells b R, Clarke » , Lodge also got points for first Pickwick—140 for 7 wickets. (H. j : under this rule, to stop the fight! and his Calypsoes Kings. Colours and Sizes going now $3.75 to $2.00
V. Furmer b R. Clarke a4 innings lead over Combermere at Lashley 54, H. Williams 39, S Miss Chaffee told me she will immediately and declare the other! at bs ai P ray ot af e eee eee Ene
i mermier.¢ Bid ey b Marshall is Lodge. Bowling out Combermere Beckles 2 for 36, C. Beckles 3 get hg en ene yeturns the winner, Whenever a boxer is| : mee ein curr ae CANVAS BOOTS with Rub-
» itkie sind. (wkbei Trotter b.. . f0r..48 runs,—J. Outram six for for 30 trom imbledon, adding, “If he knecked d z ises Sole: i ‘
2 eee Nae Pen o 14—Lodge declared eae the : ) th ed is hot too mad about the letters.” before the etotae Sas tie fight LEATHER PUSHERS in Oe ee an t oo
H Kirton b R Clarke 3 score had reached 110 after losing CARLTON vs. WANDERERS cacti en oe ry meee cons 1 penne, it is his duty to sat- Green, Blue & Brown, going —
‘mer b arke ur wickets. C. Gre os, : tration york, isfy himself that 4 ‘ “RU cR § ‘S—
Extras l a ote C, Grant topscored wanderers—123. (E. Patterson 28, which Kiner will team up with fight en “ak aa ote as WOVEN _ now at $2.50 per Pair Tait eee
" 1 ; J. Armstrong 27, T. Matthews 7 her for a programme called Mr. feet, ij hich 1a . i. pete et wae meen eres /-
Tots 109 ore a a : I - feet, in which latte ve > is ASS as } t= = “ wes aa
stal In the second innings Comber- for 62, C. Cox 2 for 14). and Mrs, Sportsman, and not so to fea a ees WOODEN weer See ee BOYS

9, 3 mere had scored 46 runs for five declare che other the winner



of wicket 1 for 4, 2




Carlton 133 for 5. (FE. Kennedy 28, in Green & White

























for 11, 4 for 21, 5 for 73, 6 for for Wickets when stumps were drawn T > a ——_—__————--- > et pein ieece as Fiasehiathh fitness rm Maroon. Regular Price $1.58. PLASTIC BELTS at 1/-
07. 8 for 104. 9 pot , : . Matthews 12, E. Browne 28, BLINDS err ri each, } Socks in G a
97, 8 for 104, 9 for 109 The Y.M.P.C.—Harrison College | : ee ae Selling now at $1.20 A Real , } Socks in Grey an
BOWLING ANALYSIS cricket mateh dkded "is ys i vy Pietee: 2 for 80) Te Reamaay 2 BRUSH eee UP one YOUR aes @ SMILE see Bargain Brown, formerly $1.00
OM. RW. decision. In the first innings for 44). Ss us ee Selling now, 2 pairs for $1.
R . RecA Bere te ek fa Jet ae, ‘ "i : i jl a i { A S 7 ae er
O° 6 oe to College knocked up 144 runs for LODGE vs. COMBERMERI . Felt and Straw HATS also CHILDREN’S HAND-BAGS
B ; 2 1s > ix wickets declared, G. Worme at Lodge Crinoline ds all Colours. with long Straps, reduced to
¢ ataliol} : 29 Prec kee 56. a 7 Real Bargains Going now 60c. cach. We are also Clear-
R. Hoad 2 10 : aie 1.P.C. I. Burke took four Combermere 43. (J. Outram 6 for at $1.98 ing 500 pairs of Lodies
a wickets for 54 runs, 14, H. Johnson 3 for 8). ‘ Leather Shoes at $2.95 per
Bier ae as ans ae C. at the end of play re- Lodge 110 for 4 wickets declared. Jamaica Straw HATS, also Pair.
%.. Sveisn ¥ . 22 plied with 91 runs for the loss of (C. Grant 40, J. Hutson 24, K Ssuifable for beach wear Beh-pgeielghencae cece ae
u Kidne not mn 18 _e oa a Se on took Lewis 2 for 19). ts going now 2 for $1.00 these We are offering you a 10¢¢
R oad not ou our o 1e wickets wr 25 r Ss % on = re__48 “a i i > mes as 5 ij s
ti Siemens gover te) | on Pk ae Total (for 2 wkts.) a ya Ne LOS wil sell P A pb FINEST BLINDS Jamaica FANCY HAND- mentioned during the 7 days
- LEEWARD vs. POLICE Y.M.P.C. vs. HARRISON WITH THE CORRECT -SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH BAGS. Regular Price $3.85 SALE
Bowling Analysis: Thornton 1 for 10 at Fosters COLLEGE at Y.M.P.C. ; IN TOWN from $5.50 to $1.98 ————————
Fall of wickets—1 for 60. a £3 Ae Police First Innings—166 for 8 me Mi? PLASTIC HAND BAGS Cees ee cere
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs) WANDERERS ‘i f y , . wip 3 AXA 5 weet _ Beene ‘ ;
; Mental Hospital—ist Linings eet gee raga chee eee, ee warme 88 er Gat e REGD oy \\ YS Use eal ee sun, regular Price $3.85. Selling
V. C. Boyce ¢ Alleyne b Proverhs 5 pee ayers 24, Gilkes . i. . , . \ \ ; are " % ‘
Mi. Grichlow b Proverbs 1 3 for 30). I. Burke 4 for 54), 1S 0 N\A to minimise glare, now at $2.90. Seeing Is Believing
— eet ona a Ss Obtainable at . . . THE VARIETY SANDAL SHOPPE
awe - > ji ? ) ;
hey Do It By ery ‘Time ena EA By umumy Hatlo te : , HARRISON'S, DA COSTA’S i Centre Broad St. a Dial 2981
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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACK TWO IIAKII.MHis VDllil Ml H I SDAY, JULY :i. IW1 fiaJub Qcdlinq B.B.C. Radio Profffamme ?ss r t ;t 's+'w*'*ss***'ssss*'s. ', •,•.',;•*;:', %  .',•*'*•.'' : ii ita>Ai r.U.a* MM am RapOTI Imii, Bl I tw -I am II Wl M *1* I. i %  — IV % D.m i \i N* HM>. •• p M. B *IS pn Wi .%  A***,,!' m* : **-' "" %  stat M Elizabeth Taylor comes baek-with E. T. H.' still on her cases 1. L o MI e i III \ I IS I Mi l)\t | & Ul J'M A tunhiiulnr ALAN I.ADD in The I iii" th.'l U HiI.ilk ol Town "SILLY llll \.\ 1111.1 • "V '* N • •><1 -, f, IB DKI m. Htwt • W nbMsn. LH p rnnn tha *rt.,M.I mmc s.— Sat* i. IS IS |. n. 1 Brllan I* 4.'. p Hi. lot the Si D' SCOTT .. I by the Lady Rodney lor New York He will Spend i*., mcnths in the C SA. and will take a lummn course at the New York University Poat Hospital. Three Month* Summer Holiday,. : AlIPIVINt; (i ** S "V t on' tap Ol snia'll Vee*sauela %  n T CAPETOWN A man was to enraged to li ovar that | neighbour had been listening in to his party-line tafle* %  ihi.ne call that h shot him. When the cnller realised someone was I Waning In, the men exchanged harsh words and arranged to •m-et down the road and have it out''. Result: murder A LUCKY SHOT DAB-SALAAM A 55-yesr-old Major has Deen : (dentally cured of savere menmall notice which says. "When" %  ^P"" 10 to *"?"%. unlw our home. 1 thmugJ. the head with a 3H ,HH | small pointing Ol • The major. In a fit of depresn a basket above the *• one night, pointed his iwvolver at his right temple and Bred putnonajr The bullet acted Hke i bratoUH surgeon's knife performing tl For The S.P.C.A. T HK telephones ..i T. i< KV ..mi its branch stores Whit%  them. blue cross painted the phoi OU pn. iwo puppies The | In tli Will Study Hansard % %  in .r.i.. %  R i md hi i !.. % % %  M H M niiift ColR.DARNLEY JORDAN. r;ov,„.. .inmeni Stenographer ..t f im (i t %  %  • W..!< Tnnidad. u now on his way to insj medirlns and hai Anlsned hi the United Kingdom on the Gasthird y< Ha hi iana> us.. He has lx*n awarded a Study Artluu %  I •* r z in England and will M ..„ Said Mrs. He i-,i ih ra) M" Md m tins Mandard oven the S.l'.r A Of rleprcssion. boxea went Into UH ye— pletely cured. TV VKKsrs CRIME _, . WASHINGTON Duney In bnf land -rv u now twrng use.1 to catch ANY successful men hsve cr ) m inals. Recently u man StO rled thall BOW t" Mil M In the black mar%  M OM kit A poUeanun i t oppad htm ano ..f them. His sfUe, Lillian, was his he shot and killed the |' icrctary when he marThat night a statton telrca phntoi;raph of a lorry stolen by wntn she n0 man lu carry off Ihe row. POtWC allached to Ihe Spe..ki-i • departnTentfneerii II. '•" In EnfUnd t>] the Queen Uopc someone will know the i the House of Commons „„ returning to England in early Mar>: I gave up helping him in driver, paration of septeii.bei. TrevOl rei in rk :' %  years ago We on until the %  • %  esful then, .in* w iv." Intranttt Next Week Walt Disney Is In England fo T RINIDAD'S Carnival Queen i tOmlnt -t Denham of Gordi %  111 He will *tudv th Hansard. His cou him to Improve the pn of Trtnldad'a Hansard. Short Transfer M R. ST CLAIR BUTCHER o< Meaars. McEnearnc)and Co Ltd.. left on Sumi.. b) H.W.I.A. for Trinidad on a short transfer to the Trinidad McEnearney's. Transferred M R. M. M. KHUPANA. BUs.. •-(, CHARLES PIER) I LL.B Second Secretary IO 1V1 waa ln Trinidad I the Office of the Indian Conunla* ->r the Trinidad race i siontr for the Government of turned on Bundaj bj B.WJ.A India to the British West Indies on,,, pas—ngai buslnaai CROSSWORD • '.^^,^'.'.^.'.^>'.^.*,^',*.*•-*.*^>^* < *.*^v^.*>*.'.*>y/^v*^^^y.*>**^^*^*** *^ **'*r** AQl'ATM' t LI H (l.\EMA |Mmb.On!,) •• MADNESS OF THE HEART .Til! 1.1-N a\"Fra>i VATINKT araMraajMi %  ?>• %  AIDNBiUAV -nd TMURHDAV NIC.HT IPPXIAL MATIN-BE SATUW>A\ WOMM) ANN BLVTH HOWARD DLTF in RED CANYON JANETTA DRESS SHOP Upstairs Over Newsam. Lower Broad St. nl :i* $%9tm a U | mil log I v next vs Week-end M\„: t to I through %  I .<|v N.-'-.MI lu Arriv.tls H i only toitl hlng my daugh' Daughters Diane ll") | Back From St. Vincent M iss DORA IMHKHSON. AaV on Beelal Welfare te r II and w arbo vag m si \ II %  i.lvismi; %  oniing in b> tiie Vii.eenti nis on the organiaation %  plane nv Mr A I "'• %  HonW turned iiagtanlij by i* <• Airlnii.iiii other passengers arriving B.W.I.A. Hotteit ,,v lh '' mm P |J "* ^"^ It. ANDMKS OUY DRVAUX !; %  l h 'f • Jftji and n,e„ daugl M viuobul i sine* J.UU6th ralurned to Incidental Intelligence Milan. Italy to attend the Second Trinidad over the waek-end by [JOLLYWOOD is the pUct World Congress ol the lntern;in W I A * *•** the kids call thalr Iional Omfaddraj 0n o. rh %  %  r, I %  Mi i>e\..ux tf new raUred from parents bj theli llnri namaa u Unionson Julv4. Mr. G. H. A.laim the Ho.al Hank ..I < I I remi-mln-r them ii also expected to attend this ot-8pafa "MiiBgie" Is %  B.W.I.A meeting. hi steal i bean Cransierred lo Slngar i similar post Trade Union Congress ALBERT PUCKER IN r.eneril !?ecretnry of lh| Hallways Transport Workers Union ond Station Master of Todds Road, Trinidad, leaver fu M R Co, HI M' Lax k-haired, blue-eyed actress day. was held up by a strike of ElRabelh Taylor—the girl who Pan-American Airways pilots. bet thrice engaged, married at 18. switched to BOAC for the last lap. 'reed al 19—has come back to "And we have bad about eight I town hours sleep in Ihe lasl 72 On marriage she had nothing more to say 'I don't think I am a good person to give anyone Hunte ihiirh L.E.J*. Arro*a 1. Although the nsit sod ihe SICK ma* lift be vurspiured DIPT %  "• onea carried aws* b it. < B. Ou whlcb sou am* reir lor s chsnit (4 i 10. i tk* Stanley %  place in Msrmion" cshoriMUHi. (Si 11. Pri>Dabl> where Ui nut lies. (?) p. Shoe marser ot •art*. Ul in. PAIIIKU* ruloured domino. (SI Si Named Irom T :.. H* vapour. 161 r*. imp]i-rtitut to IOOR at. ana II %  M. Un u JU uaplrsasnt loo*. ll ftf, AgP. 13) W. TTits cap la aoidlerlr. 1=1 O-iea 1. gllver-UKa meUI, HI 3Thr gloomy lablea. IB* 3. Duw luaa ot doujih do rhU to I baKir I i&| 4. Solo c!iaui. 14 a. Dye. '' 6. A mili'r to Dots in the ri*tiing Wl, And "Rujo MUoti Mattel Bpv" It?" said the • in this connnn. In salts .' ihs know," rapUed Suet despondently. announcement lasl week, have "Are yosj the Bubbleblowlng j-ung me up to compluln. !. "' asked Ihs rol< v. The Mlnistri • "Ol It .nliin-lleTiTLi.ld toll The explanation is hhat the that Ramsgate can't stop was so close to the truth. taiion fruit until ha and the names so slightly disnow l-Ui, mid will yo gUlSed, that the lust in .t.ilir.n' | M un Saturday had to bo prlnled in off ln shIStill PratHm* S UET rang up the oddttas wfl l>i MLB.mton-Del about this ferret Ramignte." he said. "D'you want ii> speuk to if" iiskcil a saucy voice. "Donl be said SiR-t "Is Mi Banlon-betmold then"' "Ho He' out prottuig with 1' "With a bell, a (lag. per," said Suet. "I'vi all about it." "That's right." said Ihe vote eagerly, "the IBOppOf ia new oiufrom C.ngnold and Harmaii." "I'm so ghsd.'' aid But I sarcastiealU, "but doesnt the leg 'hiking ll I'ahnly I N M gjgUi I 1 . .. %  M Ro %  rnother hen old if the Mnlhuish. va, ti>ld that tun daughtei would not be back H she had gone |o the moon, she said: "Emaia was home tvp.> SVie went to Wantage on her own a %  tvan Tag latg Mr. Mnlhuish eaflad her Rover, trip to Boulogne njc Rupert and Simon—22 I I. IVUf .if Ml lion. 141 %  a Parent, unleaaed 111. Unused. <4i ML Only on* or mai 31. Maybe the ace. Solution M .>i#ol %  puna — Straw 1. Oraailoa; S. Iiur-i. rv i.ttdWnlfJ U IS Taint. .1 I.u. I > l> %  V rj.mln.u Ai'-iu' .. Oil.' RfaWSSW 7. OrinuM, Ll. aw'.tn. 1'. ..i, Kecently she ehei-ked into the Savoy again Her grey suitcases .%  il had ihe InlUebj E T 11 This time it was a seventh tluor suite, shared with secretary t'einrv Hulledge. There was a linglc bunch of red roses in the bed\li-s Tayloi woie a blue and white silk dress, light moleskin pearl ear-rings, two pagrl .1 gold link bracelet with 1 1 ustophcr. and a diamond ng on the third tlngcr of her lelt h uid—one she had bought ioi herself. %  | have seen Nick, of course," We live 111 the same town* We had lunch together once v. ire mat friends." Mi TaytOI expect > to l>e m Kngland fot two or three months to play the part "' Rat* ca •i n version Ol Ivanhoe with Robert Tayjor. She left Hollywood on SatuiDRESSES EVENING (iOWNS COCKTAIL OOWNS JH>I arrived: Only a few superior quality Cotton Dresses uid Heath Dresses of permanent tinisti ebinti SJIM & S24.9S p I. A z A I RKO KJKH'I prsaruu I THE MAN O^ Tf[ EIFFEL TOWER Cli.fl* l-Mfi iarn Al-i l^nn ILKIIOI ITON ri.iiiiKii TONE nmi \ SHIM KISi AIT MM W.d 8, Ttiurlof **i and 1.10 p.n thnxi* HAI-T gam N 1 r*orrs*io\ CL*\ rn.i pi Hi %  VgJJAMt %  1 \i 1 1 %  Tit.< noi 1 111 \ \ Mi 11 PAH B Ft I D G E T 0 W N NO CONSTIPATION FOR 25 YEARS "My husband introduced me to ALLBKAN shortly after we were married. 1 use it in my cooking as well as for break* faat. The result: we're regular aa clockwork!" Mra. Antonina Cranano. 453 Garfield Ave.. Jersey City. N. X rase of many unsth liciUa Uuera (mm ALL-BRAN uBtrs. If you. suffer from eoostipat to lack of dietary bulk. ounce (about ^ cup) of cnapy KeUogg'* ALL-BKAN daily, drink plenty of water. If not satisfied after 10 days,, return etnpty bos to K, lions Co of Gnat Bnt.,". Ltd.. Mar.cbs.lsr, EnsUsrf._ !;.: DOUBLS TOUB'MONEY BACgl PLAZA OISTIN Dial 8104 I SRI MIMM SoatU Han. i.aid Si-tnal 'The Ti#amian' -. Urtr-r H + .' %  %  %  i Ttii.r. M.I 1 MINACI:(.111 11 TIIE OARDEN — ST. JAMES i rows isr roassr ana i n*ir. TIII: ri.a-i i Asn mi: onu." Color I.Tii-hnwoloT EMPIRE r.SKKilKK-.-.I-.KlMKSSKKMlK;-, WW///W//rtV///W, ihm. Vcu pt han soursel ? l-wtti' i %  ki*i j %  -.I.OIII: i in; AI in: TilllaHMl JILV l!lh. 8.30 l-.M. MADAM WILL Presents STARBUDS OF 1951 \ i..n Slaae Show will* Humourous .-ktlrhes t'nd.'i the pat.onage of n V C GALE. M l.t \ M K. Ii MOTTI.FY. M f P The ( HRIST ( lit RC II BAM VtlLr'AKi: LBAQUC CUNIC MI Ml in the Model C. B. Caunt Browne .ml Irrrheslr* Box A Orchestra loadl *1 <• BaSJM It: Rsleain <11 I ii gggsj vftii*; CIIARLW CHAPLIN I It HI IKS Tills ll "EEM W/////^A'/,v//////^ no AY SfVllS DOOIWAY" OLYMPIC I Frrol rivnn in %  THAT FOIIiYTI' WOM4N" SUCK iWtN %  Pmi.r & Mm "THAT MIDNIGHT KISS" VSS.V.'.V.-SSS.'S.V*VVSA-S/'.'.VS.VS.-.-s.-.-.-.-s.-s,VSS*A C.LOBE OPENING FRIDAY IN RIOTOUS COLOUR Wait till you see Fred Astaire dancing on the ceiling! Just one of the many amazing numbers in tinr.l.oHE TMEATKF. DAILY nd M.ui.ii MG-M's NEW' TECHNICOLOR MUSICAL! TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins $3.19 TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins $5.16, WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins S9.38 WOOLLEN GABERDINE $11,24 -MEN'S FELT HATS $2.40. 4.12 BOYS' FELT HATS $2.21. 2.35 6.72, 678. 7.41 WILSON 8.12 T.R. EVANS IA WHITFIEI.Ur. DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE ST0RC DIAL 4220 IKll.l.'S H|.-..t..|i, SAVE THE SURFACE AND SAVE S IS H> mr li.llv SMrifrf mlh . Illr.ll CLASS PRODUCTS PAINTS Inlarior and Exterior DISTEMPERS ENAMELS VARNISHES WHITE LEAD & ZINC LINSEED OIL BRUSHES a lr SEND IS Vl UK ORI1KKS mi II tun AIMIS ro-oi'KRATivt: I'OTTOX FA'TORY I.TII. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 M-G-M pacscirs elXNE POWELL t *. %  W A PETER LAWFOrTD SARAH CHURCHILL -K?E|ANWYNN "ee the ewiting, exotic "Haiti" numbfr* Hear the riotous "You Know. I've Been A Liar AH My Life!" Thrill^ to love songs at midnight!



PAGE 1

r \I.I i '(.in RAKIIAIKIV XllVOI \TI II f -.!> \ -s II LI .:. IMI % %  *•* t,i u |U Jtfe Louis Is Lou Scores Prevail Back At His J11 Intermediate Games Old Job .< >w so >RE8 %  -. %  found ti a • '' U %  liking %  JOHN M \< \lt\M Do Not yVofea// McCarthy Now Sports \\ inttow M slisi'o. I %  J KM C I Hr* ru,. Bo P* I „T Fall of w. f". *. .* f... ROWUMG %  It I Tmm dot s wnn %  %  I. CrKhlow I lop IS .4 I ( U r II 3 < Mill A "Kill" r* 'MUM* f'afcl* a Wtr#l...-l.i l"l..|. IIIUM M M Ml %  I %  Irak They • ir u*. Tlw I .|. Ulil' %  %  I 10 i %  Pick • octod • %  .."rl.-U IHl H I rt M ii H u no) %  %  % %  %  \ vain*! % %  %  %  %  < 'A %  %  %  I 'A U %  'M fid '. %  I I"" Ickei t<>r 2ii runi I : | .1. %  >. %  %  I %  .. I .-:: I I'll A ur lot lips and for 11. :.\y %  i the wray They %  %  %  %  v 1 ( knocl %  it and Frank I %  %  gave the hest bowlli %  %  i in %  1 III axiom They N. Back is %  'fi,tight Umr and it is MM tha .gainst the passage of tune It %  fwt tha. no world cl Bolli Uv ind the historians reckoned without I'.ai iccord-busttr.K body the British lawful it Is Ditto i.nxing Eli By SPORTSMAN MR SID PEGLER, the Souih African mi Ml I asked him (i I %  lions that the bowling action of Cuan McC.it ,l HI the Test) is open to (|ui I think it if. I %  mil*. p-u 1 might can matches an<' .i varletv of county dot i -aid games have passed his eetlon as Gold ci-ring. %  basil** 11 ptayej rrlwr four kept dropping off TftTL* mini lad Joe Louis as he.. . gsma Her weight eJtampion of thi fork! '' %  leellng*' aft""' defeat if ... .. A ..„ that match waa: "1 In thr.^o lerma: In 1849. nldid so. If Frank r in of Jo.1r final sot you have Louis a* world heavy-weight %  '• "" %  < .. .s %  ,,„. ton%  erliei In the u.ui : %  %  -, in. I did talk with Mr Now I know differently/ ButhortUaa us thu %  F %  .: ha [hi % %  • Aoeordtngl] arhen the match was made betwi %  Empire, and European champion, the H.ll U. of C. made id it (hey trai winner *s world he,.. I defeated under chami Pegler %  houl McCarthy Ha told me that two <>r three years ago If) South Africa. As %  result, unknown to the bowler, a slow motion film was taken of him MM TVM SavM And Flam Cause Upsets At \\ imhlrdoif Cricfcnt authorities saw the film. passed the action a* corn l k since than i M been MB, Ihrough two Test ani %  %  and was iheretore i recognised, land, imludlni one against KIIKBarveai has now been man In boxing I doubt it hi mininu an im.,,„,. (., SHII.IS The Sili-nt WIMBLEDON. July 2. Dlek Saviti of New J%  ii A. P. Lgrsei ,i.(i ii* rb Flam t Callfori ia eliminated Frank Sedgmsfl Of Australia in a pah c4 ranch the men';. .singles emi-uiials .d the Wimni. tournament Mondj. i en 6—1. 6^—4. "perl 6^4, me from tar behind to beat Sedgman on the sweltering oeniri court In one "f tha %  %  ten In aU Fngl.ixl tawn tennis rhampioi:slupFl.m BpOtted SetlKir :.i I I I—6 ti -3, fi i. I ... hook Ihriller to reach toali v M rr ,i UJVI* II m.l."ci and I i.rrlor. l -coriil t* th Fix Cl'ib llh IH WHATS ON TO-DAY I'rm.est \ I n qulry al Legtskam.< m II ll Cenrt N '.r ia*f ""iinii pitiiee Cenrta ( ourt of Orlclnal JuriMtirllon Mrellns of the I ci:i-l ii.v. I le a.m. f i nl HaaUag efl the %  enaa • %  f AanatnM] Mobile ( ineina nlvrs *how it Srarle-. Factory Yard. ChrWt church :.3' Policr Band BBsye al SI. Peter's Almshouse ~ 4. I i\i M a —pai -nan BI--B-. I I p ... Md %  Aqaalli— MH*f l lh is* %  > %  OIIHIBK— Thai i.t.nii. >n< HU.k tSTM • %  nd %  m • m I'liii •nriatrl — II aliRrl l.,-r, I I Tda Marina Stampeta Spun H and %  %  pa' yarrl SI :, [ ] l!;i\r !iln:|iln-nl h. I'M.. Lhl. 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET .:....( ... ......ii Taylor Scores 101 For Police .-hiiinpmii Si. tl.l I gaslight in .i Novemher fog %  l-Woodeock ... world title batlle. now Hnds ll •ii. poaiti % %  to thn niie rurthei iwaj thai U he • been Hew in last night for his light with Mel Brown, at Carls Court on July 10 (Jut hi < %  old Tom Maguire, is as loquacious as ever Davi warm himself up on Brown in readiness foi Ran* nolph Turpin it be do> to me fr ii. %  The Aii n change blng piie,. -trie 'II dower pinpointed pbtcefnenl threw Sedgman Dfl lournnment. 1'I.LJ ll, the cKel in,itch rd -Police marked brtlilant 101 not out by F. Taylor Charles. In the second round of the n vc.l doubles Arm.. mind. They win go mto They call me AMbl King of Ays** at 1 Qn Mr l1 "'" Si-oiieui the record books as being the Hist tralia," said the man who fiJl "* v >dMin United States IK r folks ever lo restore woild ir iruiged U Cham!" m ? n1 r ,h 1 rlllllpptni and much joy may it bring them, ph •"*; < %  *;'" >' Poor old Joe is the loser by all "Dave proved himself the best 6 —3.—D.P. %  (: %  He I He-weight in the British BmThe \\ eather TO-If AY Sun Rises : j.4U a.m. Sun Set?.: Ii.!'. p.m. Moon CNew)J July 4 I nhtni. 7.00 p.m. Ilich Hater ; I Ji J m.. 3.53 %  JSJ, IMIKIIAV Kalnlall (C odrimtun) ; 64 In. Temperature I Max. I IIS 5* F rrmprralure (Mhi > : ::..".• I Wind Direction: ( a.m.) E.. (3 p.m.i I N I Wind VetSetty; ll miles per hour Barometer: l a.m.) 39.903. 1.1 p.m.) tgJfg "Every Ptctura (elli a Storyl" S-j Dv h Jiftnw, imepirm. M %  it polios wh'i opened ioi h Taylor bH n foui in ins ioi to help PoU< %  oi Hirer %  Mini Leeward al t I ihe last day in .... ... the three %  i' I %  .i mi dei %  i ....id had %  again came up t i hitting 39 not out For PoUce Q three wi.ki Is lor 2& runs and gfcipDSji IK-miv %  : took two i.ii 18 rum in ihe Empire Pickwick match at Hall, Pickwick bowled out a/hO will probablj Ink 1 when ha kmn-ked OUl rurpln here two tears ago. Now tn irj his hardest to do to Randolph Nobody would Fur i I listening to rngnaggr Mugutre's %  alei talk, that he and Sands were al loggerheads only a fn him aga llut supposing Charles does nof JOS dO then %  H ".I have In drag himself out again to defend the world title Hie British Hoard ha* so graciously awarded him. Against whom T Against Savold %  | tor how many peanuts Or JHck Oardnar, M Hem Tea HofT. or that othor eminent (iceman pugilist Fin Zwei Dn If we all had bats we'd hi iwts In the belfry if bats. Rnctygsj in ll.inini WITH the Open golf efaamplonship only nine days ill %  mi holes challenge match %  had the Australians. Norman von Nida nd Hill Bhankland, and Dal Res B.(;. Boxing Bourd Mines io Prevent ratal Injuries ( T I <->l(ill. %  I perman%  ".-.I throughout | rrshlp by it. grounds. Kl ,. i(ll i ingi He.kle I their first %  — they have planned n ent national Soccer side. No league and Cup matehet Un these elite players : nothing but .!.,I l HIM H '' KU! f ,r 3 ru 5 .... international inutrhw. all of it "I •' I %  i"" I'.^'-Kk ,„„,,., ,„ r ( N.H M. lt.,.„ '" In.cl r*pUM uill. Mil : i -I..K.S. •• %  "" '" ll l..,:,;,, :.i udc BMkk R. MrKrnilc 4 w ickcts foi 30 rulU "~ IB Craw Cutton m poinU Mike, icoml 21 nrh )„„,„„ lvatI „.,„.„ ,„,.„ ,„.,„.,, with Wanikr.Ts nt Carllon ,n,l,-,l "" Wand m tor 123 Harris three The 1 %  loUowi pit Kwu K .smnswABg Wlna-aol l.l ln.l.,>. n. rani %  %  M 1 %  %  %  4 D %  a It K bR 1 .1 %  t> 1 TtSal 10' 1 ., '> %  ur. %  M> UN, b tKALVsae c M %  3; 1 %  t 1 Ii U II Mr...:i 1 ;-• -" ... 1 %  — %  %  %  1 %  11 %  H %  g lloau 11 %  Tot*' si II their rirst innings. A good bowling spell by r Matthews who sven of the Wanderen wickets lor f!2 runs was perhaps in.' 111.011 eausa foe the collapse. Carlton in theti turn replleil with foi lOSl of live wieheti when stump, waradrswn %  Leer.ard'K First |i 7 wickrU ..*~. %  -kache, 4 nrt aching nuulci or loiau, lumbago, rheumatic pain* and common uni..ov troublai due %  rcosM %  nard reui health by itralniog and harmful wastes 1 m. W ILII I n is maJc^uait and rdasbl ircqucni reiulli. Dean'* Hackachc K being happy rsasf b) t r*j**| to cleanse the fchlnrv lilnn : %  . %  You can rrly upon tfah well ksjowfl diuretic ao>l urinary %  ndssplsc. Many thoutandi of grateful men and women have testified to iligood health they ban regained bv taking Doan'i 1'illv Loduc also ot points lot tnsi I'lekwleh—140 lor 1 wlekrU i Lodge fsowllni out Ccenbefnwe % %  I 41 rum -J Outram tlx foi when the 1 w i kol I Qrai I I with 40 in the second Innings Comber* GEORGETOWN. June 27 move to prevent fatal Injuries In the ring; the no And. speaking of the opposite o( end Fred Daly al U-tchworth BOkUtg Board ,,r Control has. bets, wc note that the ArgentlM nkfrtl | assumes special signiiilssul to oOlcials a circular dirocF.A. has done nffleiaUy what most ' un cc, , t'ng attention to the rule giving countries outside Britain have The mulch is In aid or charity, the referee power to *top n l>out hc*n doing unofflviiillv ii long tune ,LI !, '' I,,M> w| h '-*' '"> punch.-, when in his opinion it had iKtome pulled and local! ire expt eUi -ee the coiir Abe Mitchdl 20 vears ;ig<> hrok* >< Hull (iilkes Alfred Ferdinand Nancy'* Worry Referee Roy acmsalves • in for sever.WHAT Nancy Chaffee was Jusl fsli th* boul before mad about" after her match *l h n | n to a %  %  I I which hou close %  thavt she had had J eat, but that her Bano Rule I0J Ings—119 for Ralph Kiner. the IS baseball (bl Which • star, had not received her Igti lettei The referee shall have the "I guess I am more worried %  *ti to atop i boul o ntc about his baseball than my own i aia} Hags and n Minis, 1 the wid to her mother if he considers it t.H, on "I have had such a sarcastic letter It is not necessary for I from him He has not rail i borne '" wait until %  boxer Is knocked run foi the PiMsburg Pirates since %  'he ground to knew he is leit And she turned to me benign. The moment a light to say: "And normally he hits I "-comes One-elded, i.e. when one M inns than any other boaer ia unable to defend him%  IA it l*eco:nes the refer.,,,,..„,. ,. % %  '"" I ils rule, to Hop tha light M. Chaffee told me the will Imnjadiateb end .u-e-i.ie tha other 1 aiiied when she return the win,., Wheneve: ., )> •ll he kisukiNl down nnd ha rlSM bout the lettei i. tore the ti*!ht %  n. to pontli us u is his duty to nthln ell that tha boxer could ith ficrit again ami hi not out on nil ANNUAL DAM I *hlcli II1 lie Sivrn Al llir l')X HUB UARWS ST. XASO On rdnf.O< Mhl %  ' "•• %  l iDMissioh %  xnscri.l Ml llT. I . %  ,n M Mii<* Quarter ... % % %  ,b III %  EMPIRE vs. I'KKWH K ui Hiink Hall tmpu-e 133. (C lie. kl.-s 54. C. Downes 30, I. Foster 3 !.. %  1. S-i-U 2 tor 45. A MX koln V^i wro ."S D i*SS [or 31.) I I .. | H, H. Williams 39. S f. %  M, i Becklea :i Ioi no i CARLTON *s WANDRRI Rfi Wanderen 123. (I Path J Annstiong 27 T Mali for 112. C Cnx 2 for 14). Wimbledi %  %  Then then iii be centration on net TV work which KIIIIT will team up i FIKSr ANMAI. HAM I • hleh |al ... ii,.. I I II ROOnbealfi ilulaa ft" I' I ablalMbl* al Ihr .1 ...t OegflsH lie fee* t Kt ivl en stuinpx The v M p.c n irrlsn Colle* • % %  n ended in .. no in the Orst Innings i 144 %  %  fM I M declared G W not out v ll Pm v M p.c i i. irk. tool • rui %  i %  .1 v M I-' ti the nd of i key ,,plied with tit mil' for th | |CS Ol four of the wlcln is for 21 The s. %  T. Matthews 12. E Hi 1 Pierce 2 for ,3. T it for 44 >. is (OMHrlCMI lil al I eel %  Oul , IM'll.ll. MrMal Ha.all.Wl.l l.,"...i UEEWARD iv POl H 1 ii Fosters "ollee First InningH—166 for :t wlcki-ls rieeUrrd (f T...I01 101 19 M imbrrrnere H. I l( .l.'hnsoi ii*er no fat 4 ersskets aoelarsd. i Qrant 40. J. Hutaon M, K s 2 lor 19*. I embOfSBjen Semnd Inninns|< for losa or five wickets V.M.Pt. n, HARRISON COLLEGE t V.M.P.C Harrison 4'olleie 141 lor deefd'; Worms Si 1 Hinke I for 541. Variety Sandal Shoppe OUR ANNUAL REDUCTION SALE 7 MAYS Ot 111 Al. r)IAHI.AI\S BEGINNING MONDAY JULY 2nd. I.Mill ^ < utadl n Oeejrf fussi i hi While, lll.i.k x Whtta Brawn m White, formerly S7.RB euimt now al HM Leea0) nude sunns all kind, formerly $8."0 uolnc now ( i. ... Cheap al 5.1.9k ii M III i; swim, ..II CstMu nd Btaea gotni now at harciin P l i U SI 91 *>< Bat Pair I 1 \ IIIIK PI SIII.KS In QreSBBi Blue A Brow, gnins i. iu at S!.r>0 per Pair ( WV \* -lllll s with Bui kiei in Green A VfUti *i T.I u. it. :111. Tprice S1.5K. Srlllne now al St.20 A Real Ban iin I. Mill s I ,11 and straw II Ms ..!.. n.i. In..in all (olouc. Heal lltriMHis l> i now St $1.90 Jamaica straw HATS, alee suitable lor bench wear coin* now 2 lor SI.OB BHVM I'rlces are unbeatable Jamaica FANCY HANDBAOfl Krcular Price J3.B5 from SS.S0 to l.98 HAND BAtiS BellbNj .It s I "11 They'll Do It Every Time Hl\£ 7RPOO SPZKDS AK MOOR ^LSSJ ^P THE LIGHTS A\Z> SJBJZCTSWST Wc % % %  % %  •—— By Jimmy Hatlo jueac-wu SWKC HANDS W.TJ WE ^? VAX* AS0 BE HA^I0l^4e MM WE M nK*M)'.-A.SKJlCWArCX-TAKE < / WE MifZ. AUnIT HIDES XXI? \ FACE—LEAN MA LITTLE CLOSER,) *?. I'alrs lor 91.00. COTTON WKI.I IS I'l.lii and ulth borders, all slses redurcd to One Shlllin: (l/-> per Pair (.1 \ i PELT HATS irduced from 93.TS lo *2.e ( \NV.\S IMHITS with Rubber Soles all si Ms In slo<;.. -elllnc now at S1.95 itCHKlit SHOPS— || rises Clearlns at 2 PIT Pair %  ova I'l \-IIC Bll/rs at 1/enah, i Soehi in Grry and Brown. formerly $1.0(1 Srlllna now. 2 pairs for |L i Hll.liltlN's HAND-BAGS with Ions Straps, redurerl to 60e. each. We are also ClearLng :.0 pairs „t I/ifUm la-ither Shoes al S?.*!."* per Pair. He are offerlnic tou a 10' llbllienesl on all other Iten Hi.i. are too numerous to he nientloiird durios the 1 days I M I I .one In and Srifur Volireglfl -.%  in. Is Bellevlnc rni: i A IIII: ii SANDAL MUM 1 Ceobe Broad St. — Dial 2981 i'i: 117i#.#..r#*f" thv .\V#/ RED HAND PAINTS PROYtm RF1.IABLF PROTECTION FOR I.XII ItlOltS HIC.H-f I.ASS IhV.CORATlON FOR INTERIORS i:i D HAND HARD GLOSS Tulip Grren "S 1 ( rram. '%' White. RU) HAND I Kol'li \\. WIUTF Retains IU whltrness. i:i l> II VMi -I'l t I \I I'MNTsI or 1 vt^riors and Interiors. Gray. Hark Or.-.. B*dea UgM & Dark Shine Oak Brou::. RFli BAND ri KM \N' s I OBJ I M With Gres assseressthsg, RED 11 \M> MMIM" M.\T Oil. PAINT lor Inlerior< KSSB, Uhile (irerii. I;I 11 IIXNII COM 1:1 11 11 OOB l*ADI 1(,r. Mid Grewa, Hrighl Red. WILKINSON i IIAYNES CO., LTD.





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II I M>\\ JIM !••-. BARBADOS \l)\'i>( Ml I'M.I I HI Sir Clement Malone Opens Princess Alice Inquiry %  1 ield Inquiry Chamber JI J p.m. i CMversieai <>l "Reef P, K Field A' Hi <. %  ndnon. F.I r li Id h he pi... The Km unl and conslil'iu Ibc IMic. Ah. %  • .' %  I %  I Authority GfgiatteaJ by %  Fisherman s Inquiry Uljontmnl 0.1 III! until le-d Griffith w ted. i %  i und dead '" on H :. tha mleen Davi %  Mi hi -i and Ian ,„., : I \ I %  p rn the w him dead M the Public Hor' ) *hmri Uned h,s %  pi Doveruah Arthur Leyne ol Harts Gap. %  walking along th.' bam h End v*ith another chap Ungale on '.in* 2:' whon be yuag on Uu ratal II. reported th, matter to in.Hastings Police nomi ,n,r MO the prosecution .f youi enquirj g % %  Si Philip e< r !" '" r ( u.n>iwnrt>iu .f i nvotvad In Council <.r Innot cot the %  "Won, iccldent witiVa IT lot cai P-171 poiitK-.ii or rween parties. Son v. In all the su f '(' Cornoussk this Act 1908: ,„,,.. Hill and driven I I Hon. K. :•, P-MU AI Include ai I I ling of Golden G tfUOpr, m i ire of m id disposal of certain buildecu nd the | %  %  %  \\ 11 II, i more IK t o mm awwoii Independ W tneasec conunU out S %  %  like to taaphai aw, ml te ie aa atnnib *s | ran. ih.it IlUe <<„.Uelf bound by %  .,.. mivvion will |*rform Ip. rUBCUS • lit ol thc I ield. ti.t%  I I ind it" .-prtait; be carried our I ..„, building* (rein tinSoewell Aii %  called wmil-t . 1 S.I). \. Cotuidcv I IBnie For B'doa %  liarbado* \ UU cUah ^ uupublic. R i %  Cd tu "' t.a*cge, said: "Irintdad al.i owttc %  %  : %  11 ry BMntD 1 I only for i i I lines a* thai Bul %  tdgjatown." TheTrii i I QueenT r v riaa (wo pro c tors but a not hat two ted t,. win '•<',• 11 Bat barged %  .. .i ni.inn of tall rei 1 | race ,v DOUJ being ggftended." He S.U.I tii.ii iii.AaSn Jamaica a tanned part —1 a i-ham of 160 rMSpttels the arorid in rat HM has M ; %  "i member) Re> White was .u'oimpemed h> nil f.nulv Thi m %  % %  %  dlcal [netJtutJo Parbadoa. Make a beautiful jelly . with Bird's jelly-de-Luxe! i\ -"ii il otln-rw f l-.-IHM.lt III npetcol I ihiii!!.!^ W'i Mm i^;. ';'.'"" '" I '"' I I < i EVI I IND IONn ..f Hanson HIU.J ... .. charged ilrj in public union you 13 %  the n< lindj conaWec I mont 1 *, he property o| Stanley Seal "iCiO m following the at %  % %  this matl The Vettrj of St. V % %  I %  annuaUj %  %  Exnlauuttoiu nh their permission he wished %  %  A • i 1 : eliciting the %  "I frith paiHealari) te N i Mr. Fli-ld RSU that i II. i to nwkr .i eaM ... "ii •-11*1 Ir*,-, in .l.inut ....,,. i I,,. • a (art .iiiilin lion. K i' i %  .. ,. w 11 the Vestry along i iDi the iwi nnnthrr < pail) . i %  i I *hp up%  d in the i. VIMI II. II— m %  A ill Id ,.i ststance." Chun s,r deinei I i tho wal< i i een to „ Price StabllbMtkM Blr, ui hat m product of tni' %  h..v.. ,, I %  11 would It VW.lllcl . In furll 'f" %  %  I : | „ ,,„ (II %  %  ,. V.' (2i n. And 1 ftirthei \RIII1K HAJUUSON ider n %  .! %  aatl Hall was lifir,! $4.Sil by ;i > PolkM Magistrate for assault19*1 %  %  P %  I %  ;hc hub whjch pavl | of t!.. "' tned th. uniform. He laid "Il iMOTi :.nd run :il buildinvs du i} ora '" 'I 1 *" %  Busmen \\ ill Save On New I nifonta %  bus cori. i Ci Byi on Juno 2\ 11. %  oi guilt) of the charga and ii tha One is not paid m it %  1 menl lib hard labour I%  i lib Road, ho sraa and dis.i %  ,',! V% of Ihe Plaj I Commltt' e to I %  %  i The tunic ha^ an open ft %  vet and mans i "it b %  %  %  • ii i now up to thi' I>I. te daclde II i %  ovet ho Ihli %  %  %  %  %  I ,. ... %  helmIhe purchase c ring mil of playii %  letter was aani tu all I. whom most of the correrroni I Fund fur th, n hanv labmlttod which fl) The "pur, Iof .. : I t that 1 Reel erectto I frou. These terms of refermc Enqulrj Functions Imlrpriidenl 1 should like to emj) %  %  wilt perform II • functions completely of Qi irneni %  .. of an or iiwiivuiuiii .. tun) ur Oi %  %  I full eo-operatlon <>t evi this Colon Commission In arrlvii nnd pr*i|'< vhlch fal' to i>e con Under Sectl. • IS i i id In tha matte %  may appear and be n i uld. in accordi j i .. conducting this Inquiry, I prop i to adopt the i fldds from this appointing a and i do not propose being bound bj be ihe strut miis ei evidence, Sessi'H with put.). be hi'ld In public each day from -ubmiited. they i %  %  %  i bat the n l %  %  • the puhth ; %  public funds muat be ab I who eon I %  %  i : %  . %  !!• | IF V ] Visit to Pbyfleid %  %  1 visii the %  knon %  of Princi %  playlru; Held which IN C.nnmis'. HI !(' Before ihe %  • jp* ne' yesterday Mi V. i deL They Had To Turn Hack \ f. a CJPI U M who did i"'t oberve the thin Bi idga > %  rlatn 'i""i Broad ttrei l to fiiiu .i rope from which n %  \|>|H'uls To Gomi Of Error Gordon Bi ith*. dte ol Bank M ,II M | .. %  appealed tt i curs i>i the Aaststani Court of Apaal III i \ McLeoi H irate had found him iiuiiu of causing vehlctei t.• wall In Milk ink. t longer than wai :.. pick up ..: >t down passengers while he wai the drlvei ol Uu i si M-M;.I %  Mi Bl Brathwaite I'. Uom I Sir.l aiuii afarkel l i n draw II up before Brathwaite was behind the wheel and he lold him he could not park thei %  olm ii, was %  a friend eitlnued t<> pah II ii. iary and i end h .,f evidence they deelre to ,, c '|, the nature of the taetl wl.uhl %  %  full statement Is no) I now declare the Inq I formally opened. 1 am Roini to Invite Attorney G Comm; Un lo which he pVopoaaa t< direr' %  think I Sh..ll mo th" | f this "!* %  i ..It-. ireatmenl in King lo eon daily to be irnlng i %  10 • crtt I" the he -aid On I onb vhool chU • : ISM of i hlktren M I • hlldran usual!. u p i i %  iii. i. are al • n mj u< and moth) ra" Di Km | The -i %  %  i %  Lumber. Kfeftt Copra Arrivr 11 -1 i ptckled am ..... i %  .., t night foi % %  A shipment <>f 671 bai %  %  %  I TI ra rrom st Vtav the schnone nvimtren ii., B rt iaeia i.roui(ht up three fcisaotll '. oanl 7 IMF. FOR RENEWAL OF LICENCES IS UP Up to the end of lh i ,, i %  ...•-I with 7,0*1 net I j renewing drivers, condi i nded Boturdaj the Polle .d (MUM r..w on '" i.n> Utah Ith ihem If tl %  %  . FISH l\ SmCHTSTOH \ % %  %  %  %  • %  ho wen) out early in %  %  %  .. i catchi fl %  i id ex-be "'' COOK'S SIEVES COTTON SOCKET MOPS GLASS BUTTER CHURNS CHARCOAL BOX IRONS HURRICANE LANTERNS GALVANIZED OIL CANS ICE CREAM FREEZERS—3 Sizes OCEDAR MOPS WITH HANDLES GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS ENAMELLED NIG I IT-CHAIR PANS GALVANIZED CLOTHES LINES KELLY NON-TURNOVER NIGHT LAMPS ENAMELLED (GREEN) BREAD BINS — and — IllimiOV I .,„d 2 Plnti II ASKS .l -2 Pmls Wide Mouth JAM HP] • IN U so OFFER SAMSONITE £HT THE HI IT PBOOI Mini SIM: in ( in. II s s \ I si:.i NGTII Only 27 Cenli Per Tube. | HARRISON'S H ^3 0 rJ >'-'.'''-'-'. rjo/aajon ATTENTION TO CAHLE OWNERS 111 RB8FORD CAIXI M \i: %  Mick to the one In use at i I among the bUI \*\ KaaaHal ,i \d..ir ii was t-u>d UU %  been aw I I ihlik %  %  %  %  i | t with ip*akmj,,r ilMrtf iwr IMif/httuI iyhtlul DIMM | \fifaJ&*wUM a ** ''m Mb in... Mc. a f yV*^ QIC?** TP S i, .i jiiPa\i%  which v %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I AFHICAN CO %  THREE HAYS WHOI : NCH COFFEE SMEDLEVS GARDEN BEETRI AKDFA PEAS. jr tin ; %  U> %  I CRACKERS .. 4c. EN & HAM I'AS'I I • %  jar SI 41 DANISH -fl 66 $120 %  . AS A SUPERB THRILLER... ITS COCKADE FINE RUM STAXSFEI.il SCOTT A Ul.. LTD. "1 SELECT ZEV %  ui':!': HOOK wld'b makes GODS WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN PNaflg wrll^ fnr ana i_ Samuel KoliitU. Ixnprl | ( Bcuk and Trad Service, 1 •", Ceotral Avenue, Ranlllshlv raeataianded for: I DI temper! Catarrh • '"il Ihi,..i i, Poulin tad aitie . in t Ui .i i.i (tu il KNIGHTS l(i SI III! IS %  :':-'^V m',*.-.'.-.'.-.c-.'.•-'.'.-.;•-'. //. Ipt ti> i Vi'iinx' f/ie tvafavn from hlinnl lmpurit$6M %  mpurlili.-* in ihe HIO.KI ma. cau \e rheumatic ache* and paVnv -tin" ant puliiful Ji.lnea, %  plasaatdl nm^ .ki-. dl*urd*rs. Oarka'a Blood Mlarer* %  l*S o purifv blnoJ. I % %  ..(..] h i tha i il : .1.1. I %  Jl >/ MtKIYU) %  %  PURINA run K gj %  SI All I h\ A A I.HOUiWB %  J Oblainafak from %  a H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd B % % %  • %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  II A ii S SEVEN BRAND NEW STYLES lo chooae from I most gorqeoua multicolours. Found. square, sling and short handles. Mado ol Plastic with Waterproof Rubber Linuui. Prices from $3.67 to $6.48 CAVE SHEPHERD

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I'M.I KITH RARRADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JII.V 3. 1931 BARBADOS XtoWttE |F 1 -—* f -1 LM. ••>-' Needs m Vouiii II4MMX4. DUttiM. from British Caribbean colonu met iti Barbados to con il houainfi on n rfK" i ind w recommtnd ID UM tiuvcrnmonts what mi^hi be dOM t6 improve the prMMl conditions. From time to tune vis.'. I MtfolU and others battfWMd In U % % %  • %  • %  'have reported on and criticised ihe general tandard ol houi i The 1939 Royal Commission attributed the tU'i. i-.dicated by %  a increasing illegitimacy rate, to bad bousing, This expression of opinion differs in no way from those of responsible West Indians itu-niselvis. The problem had bMB correctly diagnosed but the solution was not MSjr. Vsi %  l>een tried in vartooa colonVM but thost wort InoAoi tive In so h tadim bousing was concerned. In BOflV vi i nmenls Undertook hoUSil I varying merit. Individual bousing with long-term nents or communal housing with per..! low rent'has been tried in Barband Other COloalei Slum clearance as an answer to housing ha Bind in others, The last and most popular method is that adopted in the Leeward Islands. The people of the Upwards, unable to support building societies, fell on a plan of self help. In the lirst stages it meant that thOM who wanted to build or repair hot pooled their resource and each individual helped Ihe other wlwr Ins turn came tu build. Tin%  eheme has developed however into something greater ; and now it would appear that with the manufacture of building material in one or two place* in the area and the Idea ol self-help generally accepted the West Indian housing problem can be solved. But this idea of seU help must not be limited to the actual physical assistance lead could be given by labour unions In the area, by encouraging savings from workers' pay packets towards housing funds. The contribution of small Mils from tin ai ol members would lead to accumulations to be used for the repair, rent Of even the purchase of houses. In Great Britain the National Health Insurance Scheme which preceded the new Health Scheme was financed by contributions from workers and employers Instead '•< drawing all his mall amount Wl credited to the workei a:, his contribution towards N HI. while the employer paid a tly higher sum The paid up subitloni were kepi In special stamp books which were entered Up weekh St the same time as the pay packet was issued. The practice of making deductions from wages for health or housing schemes pays dividends. It makes the worker feel proud that he is looking after himself and family: it encourages thrill and saving: and it lights Inflation. It is true that the Labour Welfare Fund provides now for the building or repaii ol houses but the Labour ...,,. Fund can augment "self-help" housing. Sell-help which originated with contributions made by worker and employer would provide B primer for those who needed funds from the Labour Wel[Bea Fund, or who were building houses thrOUfh building SO Thei, is no reason why trade unions and other organisations could not assist in this launching of a real scheme of self-help and by so doing contribute greatly to solving the problem of West Indian housing. Governments in the islands stand or fall on housing policy. The provision of homes for the familj is %  policy that no political par,, | i Employers of labour will not put obstacles In" the way of a scheme designed to promote output and in1 labour. Labour unions ivbicl iys pressing foi In i wa gc an ought to support any h rfl helps to keep down the nerd for increased wages. No Items of a labourer 1 ax se sheet are more Important than ( alth and food. A scheme which made everv worker deduct at source a propor,. lor housing would effectively lower housing costs and brim: down the cost of living. No Or/ ment action is necessary: only co-operation between employer and employee. Our Kr.nl* is Sa> : Thtink* To ti.< •'' %  >' — We would like I medium io thank all thouj members of the mercantile communii RICH School .i -v 25lh ara %  rstMuda Is •>• %  lo tra Pk kwkk H e UWJI pounds *"::.. Hi. retumtd iv with thorn '''" 1,n Area. i Foster %  nts for us and all those friends made it possiiii' who bail aval sMucalfoa in a Free Socarfs mtia a chance b Hie quality of alert and afi li hkch to compromise are niallsm is cMontial The younfc men and the younx niv **tfar} if be seeks to hasten n> p>o.| eili/rnshlp. and the Bond %  %  out fn.ir, *-h<" %  loduUdiis In wldoranglni • ol individual) % %  formulata i narsys mat are roralgn fc paaataart m outlook wt of general principle* l*v wrdsii Ncxl ,f> ,r *' n < •.irmselves while inc. Only the* if !h *' '• ul 1 t "' "' ''V' 1 '" *" %  %  a/ulinf U subocdinate their ^j^s^ ffi yeor autunsi Thc Good u e %  '5 an,*, c, :; t&JttiSSrta.Zi That living democraucat^s tbe ST&t^ft""S ^V^VZI^ most samfyinc form of soeM* abundant Maute, but bis) UM alojry Of great men j|ff Canada, and many other With much MM lime than mud,., lw mR mnra tofrthrr solely jobs allow, men in UM pO , wros: a | lvm g froin the sotl W know that Canada's welfare That freedom Is an 11 thins: everyone must t That he is part of SOCS broadened intelloctn.il ( activity .leiwruis upon the giveand present .i :..c.i d arid-take, the communication, of most remarkable works on record, f. _„ ^ 1 '•;,:? P *V? M • {IOU '"' Of politics, but on goodThat evcryUnna he nears Is not In the evening mow oral of UM nCs an ^ wls< iom neeesaanly Hue: he muM sift Ihe majoi wks Of philosophy. Mr. W e have three'institutions that ll we dare say. has been conlrtbule mighuiy ,„ mn i U iini That he must discipline tumseU a pretty l>usy man, but he found U9 (n theBe Vlrlue ^. ,, (C cnUrch to meet difnculttes, unpleasanttime to make self i. painirr the lchoo | | and ^c home The nesa. discomfort, frustration and whose work is respected, and a pr i mary H hapina of character nardsnip and keep his colours matar wityr. TBW late Lorn takcs p|nce m BmiIv :ife wnerr tlyins; ^orke-l I'.tnself literally h<> (hl|(l Browg tnm fcUf( That he needs a spiritual to death in public duties, became =n autriorlty Ttiat hi* I rial ballet and theatre. satlsf actions will arise from tags "f conlldence. skill, slfsction tnc inponslbitity and undersUmdinrf Then the child leunis the rudinwnta of social life in school, ssosnl tl.iougli work. Ktadin^ and Tliinkins where he associates with Some of She* • i ii if wo want lo And out what of other children of many creedbj tha Etomai ueesi id, what happiness and and from environments that dlf. Marcus Anreiius Antonlcontentment are. it would be fer from his. in the church, h* mis more than 1,780 rears ajoc "I irall u, ascertain what other is taugm that not all hi. afforti andurai S -I labour, an I Utlokan have thought success, can lift a man higher than th lo wan*, little, .am lo work witn happiness and cotitrnlnient to level of humanity, that only by my 0*m lianrls. .md not to rm.l.il. I"' A little library Will bring to setting rns gaze God-ward car with other people'* afl.ii> -, tad any of us the prol.le.ns. dlSCOVhe rise. not to be readv lo ii.,ten t,, i..ndci STiM, WCCasBei and failures of The Good life is no! the idl< and not to"b\u>y mvself wiUi Ustory. Those now-dead authors Ufa of a beachcomber who subtrifling tint. dom of speech, and to Ix-come ir UmatS with philosophy." Kveryone Witnl* Success II ill, in '• %  — i) not .i linatiiy. BVi bsalnnhafi n thc '.tnving .,: men) living and breathing in their sisls on the bounty, the left-over: and tftrir words speak and thc wrecks of oth'-i It clearly today to all rational men. a strenuous life of raspo n Wide reading will help us to Life has no savour foi UM BOO) haap our balance in a world that man unless he makes it consist l-ecoining iiu-i' eclalm sorvice If one service li Ind in narrow grooves, n rUI cornpMad, he grows iestlew am W, M help us to think clearly, and to invents some new standard, mon ourselves meaningfully, difficult. Nopreianatioii. no planning and Th( M arc doys ttften wr culToward a Better World T^ success. UM )( u some confll!llont nn K s fcU p ropPialCi lh dan amrMly nii". if gained the basic ethical valuo. or democfailure. A man who is doing his at the expense Of goodwill, is racy—devotion to equality, mdtMt each dS aUve, tmbought too dearly. Co-operutum vidual worth, intelleei a man who did his beet yesterday ->";' affaiwiuv have commarclal poUUcal Uberty, democratic prois startlns I J %  '•"• % %  '"'' n •' '-* 1 •"" ,l %  '" %  M and sanieral well e, and Choice ol Work "' n "5JS 2fi5* B, i lHJ " <• %  broaden down In) %  evary. r, hot.bie.1 by un %  ,'; ."'„., '" V 1'bii I u : 0U, making and J^S^JJmLT^SSS 2£ —** '" ** *#* .... Mil i%  OM unknown ... hj , HMO. ouatiy Uucatlon, knowledge j,,',,.',', ',. "' "Il is ^11 very talk in and uittUecuial iklU eoalrlbul* M —. — 'tew RWWPHIK wordf," s'• "•', <"" %  ""'' """' "ur garden. But it tun, IKfo, tl,„, rut";,^fftMnfto hoa S ••,;,, I ;.v 1 ;i 1 ,'-;;:;: 11 !" £ ood. „, *„ H m w •itwtiit n-dlv la hOW much OBI nee. The wlsi man of lioighbOUrS, to CO-operalC In 0 |MMlouii.iiM.e is iieend doubt the mic U-st wav a new M-IUHII who never Shoots cannot carry ofl (l v „ ntTi>{ ., llK ,.„., ,,,., ,,„ T BMSBBI and hapolne [amanatoaTa^Xonnow free .: .re not Worthy, for that man of goodwill conduct themIhlng does not repay the solves In the present crisis. ; 1 Young people of t.i ,y have the ird for CO-OparaUon capacity to build ne* and tranhlch qull cities of freedom, and il erect lofti,. r and happier towers slinks away from ii battle cannot be a here, nos can he who eon I himself with paper plans evei ;,.,,! aohleve success. Anotlu. iiie exuberance will caris participation. A life in youths through the everyone h"Uls his home extraordinary world expei icmts ,.,..i;,. im l refrains from inter,,f aehievement t embarked UPOD. They fering with Others II a communSome ninv (-• -ivimi UM power and fld>Uty to It, Tn a negative sense only, from the truth that'ihe future purpose. Those who succeed will Democracy is fraternity and codepends on them IUU there ihe men and women who. In operation for the common good, enourei others for u to be s treased to thc that todays passing turmoil Of freedom we fall into uur uffairs shall nH end in endnlo ml women who, n the most effective manner open Win .. to them, go abOUl getting thing! %  XfilUSfa done ,11 not miss, and |.,t..hl. ,,„„, hut when t.o.-don, loss chao,, and that the ilbrrti„11 ,,,„ M nuawd by. the ,, „ !" ,c d exclusively v.,1,11 „c men's minds shall !" hi fcS XEW YOIIK LETTEII H> li Win TKMI'I.I KdltKKIS NBW VOltK. June 25. i in buy, even in '.J.iilem. last night Fer the p.^t wiH'k %  dopc-lrifllc scandal has been pou n d i i .. fwavily across thu headlines of Ne i Vorh papers. The the scandal was testimony befori a public InvestigaUng eomiu ion, (these thing-, are not romim-d to Washington and politics), thai probably thousands of New York boys and girls of school age ere drug addicts. Carl %  tree! oei %  ear Times Squ ire and In Harlam w i ii ibuUon "."tit-. So. tii.: night, reporters of New York papers set out on .1 1 g with the local went such inquisitive 1 could And a guide. We were lold in advance that strangers w. old end n dllBi nil to buy drugs that night, Wh.it WS all wanted to -1, is what the people looked -landing on the DM ot-< %  1 ken keep appointnie Credit To Us Now this scandal has been .\ .shocking, ugly story* The evidence played U) the inquiry tron ,n anonymously recorded tape revealed cases ol yOUnf women thieving and finding the money by %  % %  on these street COmerSi it is .1 story that denauooers ol t n revel In Radio Moscow cm put Its own special l* tor) like this. Bui the l: alb is. surely, that a scandal of this kind does the United States great redlt—and New York in particular for what has happened. Tremendous resources of press and radio, the glare of puBttcHy, police, social w or k ers, the action ol Municipal and Slate government ore now being turned to the cure %  aneraUon of a minute handful ol 1 In the nothing is 1 r %  11, .ii, mi e scale in I %  happen, in New York, partly DO%  %  1nty. B7I i Wees t told the li %  e used to spend £70 a week on drugs. She bed a radio job. among other entertainment contracts, that %  .mud her a little more than 180. I not manage on these earnings. Having 1 embed the named cafes and milkbars ol Broadway we went up to Harlem and found ihe but some smartly hug addicts — lounging at street corners. Going into one bar or another, and quickly slipping oul again — few drugs addicts can beat alcohol. But lb so many watched a single street corner was fearful afsltlng for Hie courier who was to signal a meeting place later in the Bight In spite ol polite on V/atch and headlines In the press, the courier came — a dapper little man With a small moustache, looking like any New York grocer. He did to arrive, he Just appeared, had „ word with one w.utu g man ond slipped away again. The rendezvous had been arranged. The man whispered and word passed through the waiting, 1 %  little knot of idling strangers up and down the Street si p.1i.1t. I, Trealed They dispersed Some were Old 1 bul many 1 young. A large number o( the women wore trousers instead of skirts; many of the men ware wearing n arkintnshc* on a tine warm night. Strange, and inexplicable. Some reporters approached various addicts to learn Ihe jargon of drug buying. The next day Governor Thomas Da way, now Internationally forgotten, but still Governor of New York Stale), announced thai convicted drug addicts would be aegregaled and separata ] ; 1 i-mis ami institutions. 1 have thought il worth describing some of this scandal nol for It* sensational value but tor its I indignation here is spontaneous and effecti v e; there is no tetidem v. n in many large cities, to say: •These things wilt Bin pan" No doubt 11 lacular In its vice as in everything •us at an %  li. HI fcehsaoa And The Press ima back from Washington convinced thai Mr Dean Acheson 11 the iaost e.ip.ibie Secretary of Stale America has had for many a year — certainly since Cordeli Hull, though opinions differed about him. loo. But I was also convinced by the gossip of the day and the ..eight of the opinions ( >f ihe exi>crienced, thai this same man would resign, or be compelled to resign his job by thc Autumn. And one of Ihe mam reasons w h y he w j)l g„ in that he cannot suffer fools gladly. H Is apparent at h i s weeklv press raoSoronces. These are institutions virtually embedded in ihe Amerk-.m to be loved in Washington It wan Interesting to S visitor to hear Ihe Secretary of ."-' ing out. quickly and fir DSSnss of almost every who asked a question. It SMS %  of the vast status of) the lournaUsf and immense power of the press, in this countrv Of long dist.uur: Mr IVan Achaeoa commands a SP of respect from half Washington. and .' great deal of i.mcour from I half— Including numerous press 11 which be %  iirsdei nil 1 Lord Nelson—who has left England became of high taxes—talks aboitl his new life I Am Glad I Have Moved in Dublin By KVAN STKKLE DUBLIN. FOR the last 143 years, the first Lord Nelson has stood lirmly on his celebrated pillar, looking down O'Connell Street with the salt whiff of the Liffey m his nostrils. Said the policeman on the corner, "We'll not be blowing him up until We get the Six Counties." Just over two months ago. on April 12. the sixth Lord Nelson breezed in here as a refugee from British income-tax. lie too seems settled in Dublin. Sixty-one next September, Albert Francis Joseph Horatio Nelson is the picture of a retired admiral with his bright red cheeks. Olazing blue eyes, and bluff, hearty manner. In fact he has been a rubber planter in Malaya, a gold prospector ("Quite lucky too") in Australia, a pearl ii slier in the South Seas, a middle-weight boxer, amateur and professional, in many parts of the world, and an Anzac sergeant at fJallipoli. "I'm a Colonial," he explains in his slightly Australian accent, "although I was born in Wiltshire." /G INCOME TAX Now he thinks of going into business in Eire. Meanwhile he has been driving liundreds of miles over the country getting material for a book about it. ("I am never happy without something to do.") He is the first Lord Nelson to be cut off from thc annuity of £5,000 granted to the Admiral's heirs after Trafalgar. How does the cost of living work out for the emigre Lord Nelson now that he has slipped from the clutch of the Inland Revenue ? Here in Eire the income-tax rate is 6s. 6d. In tha L compared with 9s. 6d. in England. After J: 1.500 it rises in Eire by a sliding scale of surtax lo a peak total of 15s. for incomes over 120.000. (At home anyone passing the £15,000 mark pays 19s. 6d. in the £.) Lord Nelson expects to better himself considerably by quilting Britain. "There was no law to stop my transferring all my capital here." he said "But I decided not to disturb mv British nvestments. and the bulk of my money is still in England. It will be some time before the question of income-tax is straightened out. but they say that I shall gel a refund of British income-tax and pay the Irish rate a permanent resident here." NO HEADACHE NOW Another sum still being argued is the amount of death duties payable on the £110,000 fortune of the fourth'Lord Nelson. the present Earl's uncle, who died in September 1947, and ihe estate of the fifth Earl. Ihe present Lord Nelson's father, who died only three ond a half years later. The most conservative estimate of the probable total is £150,000. and it is expected to be considerably more than that. At Normanswood, his 18-bedroom, live-reeption-room house at Tilsford. Surrey. Lord Nelson and his wife (they have no children) ved at the rate of about £4.000 a year. They had 80 acres, three gardeners, three indoor servants. "I could not afford it." Lord Nelson declared roundly, "with laxation and death duties as they are. Ii was nothing but a headache. But here in Ireland the headache has disappeared." Lord Nelson sold Normanswood, sold the family furniture, sold for £2,600 (to Mrs. Francis, the new tenant of Normanswood) the diamond necklace which the tirst Lord Nelson gave to Lady Hamilton. Now he and Lady Nelson are installed at Ballsbridge, five minutes' drive from Ihe centre of Dublin, in a two-bedroom ground floor flat. Rent is £5 a week, garage included. "We live now at something under £ 1,000 a year for the two of us." said Lord Nelson CLOSED CIGARKTTKS 20 FOR 1/8 To-day he drove into lown from his flat in his 1950 16 h.p. British car. Price out of covenant in London—£ 1.400. "In Dublin I paid £ 560 for it." said Lord Nelson. "I save on petrol, too." (Price in Dublin— :is. Old. a gallon, against .Is. 6Jd, in London.) Cigarettes cost him Is. 8d. for 20; Irish whiskey 27s. 6d. a bottle. Butler and sugar are supposedly rationed But the Nelsons, or anybody else, can get plenty if they can afford to pay extra. Butter costs 2s. 8d. a lb. for the ration of Jib. a head J weak. Off-ration butter is 3s. 8d. a lb. Bread is dearer, too. "I paid 101d. for two small loaves yesterday." the Earl said. "But UMM food prices affect me very little. I don't eat much: 1 didn't come here to gorge on steaks." Lord Nelson says he is not greatly interMtad in politics. But he is downrichtly against the Socialists and their taxes. And ha thinks they were wrong to deprive the NVisons <>f their annuity by Act of Parliament without compensation. ("The Duke of Wellington's £10.000 a vear was cut off, but he got £210,000.")' .. %  ly country. H will be UM ,. w,, r id t„ become Communiat Ol Socialist either." —L.E.S. FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery Galvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH X 18" W.G. y 2 feet 2" ., X 14" „ > L' .. 2" „ X 14" „ 3 „ Galvanized Soft lashing Wire 12 to 20 GAUGE Galvanized Mesh Wire FOR FISH POTS 1MESH from 18" to 72" Wide IV4" „ „ 18" „ 72" „ WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones : 4472 & 4G87 111 I K\\ I I II STORES WHEN SELECTING VOl'R TENNIS RACQUETS SEE THAT SOU GET THEM STRUNG WITH THE HEST GUT AT VOl'R .... KE(|l IRI l> TENSION IVOHin Slock . GUT by W. R. TRACY which is the Seal of Durability. Quality and Power. Also BASKET BALLS and Oilier SPORTS GOODS for your Selection IK COM 1 t> CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. y//v///w*wvv'/w'*v>',v/ i BORDER THESE HEALTH FOODS Arc Bran Shrrddrd Wheat W'rrt-a-Blx I'rufT Wheat Puffed Wheat KOR YOl'R CAKE Sultanas ( nrr.i'MMlxrd Fruit Prunes NuU Almond Irlnr. Irin* Sugar Canadian Chrddar elieenc Calk foi II KUKC. KCI Its it todsv Spec/at 1 \h Pk. Cut Macaroni —lsr. Each ; ?Ib tin Ripberrv Jam —52c. Each ; Mat (in Orame Jam —52c. Each KOR THE CHILDREN J & R Bread with Jam Pig Jam Pineapple Jam Blark Currant Jam Hratnhle Jam -'-W/',',*,*, W.*, VEGETABLES ; LibbyV* Mixed Ve-felablii* * < arroi. tn f'n\ Reet Root In Una S PHONE GODDARDS H 1 III LIVER 1




~







ESTABLISHED 1895





General Ridgway has
ot replied to Red offer ;

Allied troops concentrate

PEACE: WARE oon two Red held hills





Cabinet To Decide
Britain’s Attitude

LONDON, July 2.
"THE BRITISH CABINET met at Number 10,
Downing Street to consider the Communist
leader’s reply to General Matthew Ridgway’s pro
posais for an armistice in Korea.

Foreign Secretary Herbert Morrison reported
the Red reply as broadcast by Peking radio yester-
day, and official sources said the Cabinet would
decide Britain’s attitude to the next step to be

taken.

Morrison said Monday that

lie aban ae — |
General Matthew B. Ridgway is‘ |
expected to “send an affirmative ©

reply” to the Communist Severeet ars a













TUESDAY,



fe SS

| 1 ‘Vac’ ty ) : Drake To Meetings
Ridgway Will Say ‘Yes’ 40 Red Offer “Gy "he cabinet

Britain Welcomes Chinese Acceptance

“CENTURION” ARRIVES

-



ULY

PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Attlee Summo



rt



Fa a ey
: ~~

SP PRSEA:

Attlee discusses oil isis
with Drake at Cabinet talks



Minds Made Up To Shut
Down Oil Operations

LONDON, July 2.

; 7 , ~ e e¢
Only 6 U.S. Divisions psn smasrer cumin “sinbth ow
For European Army

Eric Drake, General Manager of the Anglo-Iranian
|
4 ”
|

Chiefs of Staff. Officials said the course was set to
close down operations in Iran.

Drake, who arrived from Basra at the week-
end, reported to the Cabinet on his recent experi-
ence in Iran and outlined the physical difficulties
and danger to life and property that might arise
from the closing of the Abadan Refinery.

| Oil Company, to a Cabinet meeting with military
|

SOUTHWICK, Washington, July 2.

JDEFENCE SECRETARY George Marshall

revealed on Monday that the United States!
North Atlantic pact partners expect to have 5,000,
000 men ‘on guard against possible Cormmunist
| aggression by 1954. He made this disclosure in tes-|
| timony before the House Armed Services Commit | : :
, tse in which he re-emphasised that the United pot ean tamer ts «sao
| States has no present plans to send more than six Hs Foreign Cas, VA wee

divisions to Europe unless a general war should) or unrest” prevails in the country
all-out British





Britain’s Sugar












| hres ‘ ' al the i :
| weak out eee wall who testified in behalf ds naan result in an May Be Cut
proposing Korean ceasefire talks ai, | pe dministration’s — combined] jjternational blow. Mj
in the Kaesong area between arns | | 4 - $8,500,000,000 foreign arms eco- LONDON.
Joly 10 and 15. “i e e | < eca a et $! ap ara nid 4354 Earlicr on Monday the Trantat Britain's total sugar
Morrison told the ouse oi] i poe . “urope have tripled] &mbassy in London had warned in su migh
Commans he thought *. would > A sk F r 8 500 | on? iaaees' fense budgets since the 1 st itement that its Government: antes , a aie at
a “mistake to indulge in too much SKS or red m 3 U.S. Citizens | fart of the Korean war Fenian appeal | to. the Security Listowel, edie
~ > 5 > ter nn oe 3 } oy . . . saree to 2 y
a = ag ee te ‘ WASHINGTOw, July 2. | | Marshall reiterated that he | Council against the threat from Secretary to the Ministry of
or a ceasefire”, but he hoped i Defence Secretury eorge L \ 7 would Hike: to: ede “BF : the massed British forces it Agricultu spes
; sea aie cai ead : . ary weors ° } 1 ke to see Spain included an a" re, speaking in the
roe hatin oP crise . ;Marsnall warned tosay against a | From Hungary jin ‘ie North Atlantic Tr 0 ity | Neighbouring Iraq House of Lords. He was re-
» exchange $ ors. ta , 2 ar eee e ‘ re itio ) ¢ ,

The stateniént to the House |letdown im. tne defence eltort i | BUDAPEST, July | Organi ation, but not at the} Avoid D i ete appeal from
welcoming Chinese and i» there is a ceasefire in Korea, Communist Hungary on Monday | SXPense of “upsetting other Gov- | vou ange r i lawke, who asked that
Korean acceptance of ‘a cease- pga’ betore the House #04: | asked United States to recall three are | \ Government Mfieial the sneer “Rens es” all wae
fire talks indicated Britain h eign Affairs Committee, Marshal rabers of the American Lega ere tis : pul de hl ae mee” Shes ar “bonuses” allowed

ehineHana. “to. sf ithe tals acwaried. there woald, he grate sani Bucians meric i 1 wld like to see Spain | marising the situation said: “Qu to housewives this summer
no jections to shi g tal g 1 idapt ( the ground] take into N.A.T.O, This govern-]minds are made up. We have no for jam-makin hould ac
from Wonsan to Kaeso Pr pressure to “get the boys home hat they have Jaged in espion-|ment is not opposed to it. Oppo further choice unless Ir revise 1 Eee
statement contained no protest,jand the pressure “may be built xe 1 > delivere: | siti tt , ce, Wiese ean: FO vsEes ually be used for jam.
tatement c C 1C pressur y b aul ) Me rmal note delivered to; siticn come from yme of our|her policy. We shall close down Lord List 1 i
at the delay proposed by Com-|up to 4 puint exceedingly hard to Legation also requested the! Allies for political reasons,” Helcperation. in Iran gradually and that th eae Deinted aay
munists in opening the talks resist.” closure of the United States in-|added, “There ave very serious! refineries will come herpes doy e Government is at
Radio Peking early Tuesday Danukican wenpase: re formation service ‘ in diMict ‘ Wig eries will come to a standstill present only just able to
§ : : | Republican representative, A. yrmation service library and ais-| 4iMeculties in it”, and he thought‘ very shortly nie 47 kn adet
quoted an editorial in Mond 'Judd wanted to know what might lcontinuance of Amerfean Legation] it would be ill advised to | ring Very shorthn Ve are -WwithGrawing maintain the present level of
Peking Peoples Daily News u hate ; f ry, © AAt ST ge lmavid ama enue: i eee at ee tn tiniet Soa eas ‘ ri nonessential personnel from the allocations, He explained
the headline “Fight -to S."*! appen if atter fighting stop Chas ad pee poche AR gh phage sng Hs Asie Gebel adhe ipsel other) oilfields and are concentrating that there is no way of guar-
Korean Problem Peaceful |ped Chinese Reds and the United rattias ttoelt cae” eens ene are UP. | oters in Abadan.” anteeing that housewives
.Orear ; Oem. Nations cannot agree on Formosa. trial of Archbishop Groesz proved —U.P. F
Editorial said a military cease-} A, s g ; ce oe will use their jam-
fire is only the first step towara | He pledged with the cammittee ps : age at some Legation officials “ea { want to leave our experts “bonuses” for ee re
= in a ment of. the |M an $8,500,000,000 Foreign Arms : $ ied out spyang activity and that ‘. ee : and engineers on the spot for as tthe
evekn quautiiies Maen cot lana Economic Aid programme so r ey 2 ‘ S. offices were used for that Dewey Goes On ; long as will be physically possig inant ceaust laa taeee
pres Stion. ; 4 ni - , . u se i safeguard the refinery and
The editorial reported Mon-|that there “should be no doubt in ‘a : , “yor ie ° ree j 0. SBregnarc ry ane at the peak of #
day’s Communist oy to Gen-|the world’s mind we are deter- THE PICTURESQUE “Centurion”-—-replica of the Society for the The note did not name any Orient Visil javoid irreparable danger — to son eser aaah te “thi
aaah Ridgway’s ceasefire offer and|mined to stand up and resist.” cea of the Gospel’s first mission which sailed for Boston, \merican diplomats but said that valuable installations, The source purpose i ae os
S.A. 250 years ago, arrived at her moorings outside the Houses of he Groesz trial proved that nine SAN FRANCISCO, July 2. said there could be no compromise every month goes into ordin-

said if the United States and other Marshall reiterated that the

Parliament this week. The vessel, which is smaller than the original,



mployees of the United Governor Thomas E, Dewey of | ©? the present formula of [ranians ary . he said, while fruit
’ use .

Allied Governments sincerely | United States should not become

n . dah ; - will be blessed and commissioned by the Archbish . judape ‘Lege , which asia o ins

sire asefire egotiations, and |¢ i ¢ . » Chi ibishop of Canterbury. judapest Legation, 5" which asks captains of tankers tc oes becau
Oe a thake eine ee te a war on the Chin- Pe Oe . to es to show Festival of Britain visitors the wae isic primeiples of =o ee sign declarations that the oil they re eee ms Rereaen
this negotiation will-have been iva of the missions. Her masts are 70 fet. above. the waterlineKapneeghig abusing their diplomatic| 12.30 p.m. E.D-T, on Monday. \!0a@d is the property of nationalised serve it. At ne



Marshall was also asked by

the first step toward Korean set-|nemocrat representative E. Keily































































cil company. But it said

t , ir
Hungary's | Before boarding the Pan American was adde eSeeh he
another formula might pave the d, the Bri pie are

internal affairs.” Stratocruiser, he remarked he had



|

|

State
ignoring the| New York took off for
international | political” tour of the






















































law and
t rights, intervened in
tlement and have an important ; ay }

? , about the advisability of sendi ‘ putting their sugar into in-

eari the overal et a 3 : ng iT en begat ads ae : we * pes , ® into in
oreblen on the overall Korean heavy arms +6 Yugosiavis, i A ¢ st —U.P. : ae 7 ayer in a fire order VT hee nt Rg of loading of numerable cups of tea in

. 7 e ‘arett rt F * » a & .

The Daily News said Korea, He said he had read various ° ° Ce canine nate : . ee wi ooter' to gO soltie enetey. ..
China and the Soviet Union{Teports in the press that Yugos- \wecns (ac them time to repair theh airfields |, Unconfirmed reports from —B.U-P.
desired a peaceful settlement and|!avia could be taken over by i ™~ | sraim wR wares ) bring up heavy reinforcements.’ /Abadan on Monday said Indyn
“our past efforts were directed|Russia “at any moment’ and L T ne r earn Phere js every reason to believe! 14, Pakistan employees of tne
toward this aim.” small arms which guerilla forces, | ( U oO M the rill og Anglo-Tranian Oil Cc any w c

; . 5 i ‘ hey are willing to ya very ympany would ‘

With General Ridgway expected | could take into the hills would be! 0 |? n L art inprofitable i eistoee o i ard join any evacuation of the British c D.C. CONTROLLER
to accept the Communists’ bid for] better assistance than heavy arms EAST CENTE rn uw ; t We will z staff. A company report s :

4 : : . v - . AL N 0} Thy W hope that is true H h port said the
truce talks in Korea within a few “from the United States : hoe iy RAL FRONT, Korea, July ; WINNIPEY nid he | , se : = ce © TIndian-Pakistan Joint Consult re CHANGES JOBS

Allied air and artillery power smashed } ae aN LE EAS : nelined to believe the| . : ultative

hours, the United Nations are; Marshall said he would prefer Bier tamt neh : F y power smashed Monday at two| Chicago grain fut rose} delay in peace talks was duc to} 7°" mittee on Sunday sent a leter LONDON
repared on Monday night to sit|not to discuss the Yugoslavia sit- strategic Communist-occupied mountain tops overlooking |sharply a ently on the belief | Moscow : ni Trooymen;, {lO the Tranian National Oj) sis baahed " ae ‘
prep ; 1a} g& ‘ J : g a ho-Uni ee 4 } 1 I 1 lack of full agreement | ¢ Lieutenant General Sir Ernest
back until the military phase of |uation in the session and said it the United Nations line. that the market already di with Red China We da tse sompany temporary board of Wood, who since 1948 hae hae
the negotiations is completed. a “very intricate con- The hil! masses from which the Reds have directed ai counted at temporary disloca-| there has been friction. “We hope ae Oa ae and Pakistan {Controller of Operations in the

e for as o tS a ona sic rati ” 7 ~ . ° - 7 ‘ LOU ah } tion f CONG nig ‘esult east \ 4 nployees , “ante ~ § p

vu = sar, be Could, be ere the | siderations.” —U.P. almost continuous mortar and artillery bombardment of |from Korean. cok me ASH SE ae a ee me Oi) Compant ae pelvten Colonial Development Corpora-
nitec ations Secretariat com- _——— . 343 ; 2 ‘ r ’ eee nye, , P 1th. AS OR SS). bee : by a) he said with a chuckle P. ne accep ion, has been ¢ ; on
mand was taking no direct part in Allder ‘‘ Not Ready ” Allied positions were blasted in early morning air attacks }three-and-a-fourth to three- A cmployment with the nationalised I staff to Mr Willigen Herod, che Z
oe g we arti . are * , i~} eher y bi s two- d- Y / ’ ‘tole F r rc r
the military talks for Korean] Asked yesterday whether he and full-scale artillery barrage. An officer said: “We in| len a Rie tata ta ie 7 Aaa oo .C, officials saidfman of the Defence Production
. : $ av y en-eights to 1igher Nev rr t n ee oH,
eeasefire. It was known, however|was intending to change his have not yet a full report on the full damage inflicted, but | veri igar futu “ a tit ued ; s CaN VIISSIONER er ered aaa employees} Board of the North Atlantic
that most diplomats hoped Ridg-| political allegiance, Mr. Owen T. we certainly clobbered one hill.” Bee elling pressure due to Ae ne ey f 4 HO OO Le Treaty Organization, it is an-
way could succeed in getting the Allder, M.C.P., Labour member Early reports indicated that a, ———— |slo ver refinery interest in raws oe ‘ nounced in London.—wU.P. “
talks praia ae nag than the erie St. John, said: “I am not ready number x mortar and Oey | 7 . in the first day of trading on ,
n page 3 to make any pronouncement.” | [8¥8 emplacements on heavily \ \the New York Stock Excharige ° e
: wooded heights were destroyed by ro er ear {si ce United Natior propose
ran : ‘ A 2 Y i ns oposed
coe Allied attacks, : di mn of a cease fire in Korea ina t S
Elsewhere along the front ten Fi Wi , li and Communists. accepted stocks ¢ ,
Reds Pre are For United _ Nations patrols roamed| or or declined and trading turned dull
No Man’s Land, contacting no Red | 7 Public ‘utilities which expected _T
patrols, . benefit by any restoration of
. I ‘ 2 Coanpnital ugar Fact | | | :
. nmunist mortar and artillery pea dvanced fractions. Chemi-
Cc 10nh n us rla fire decreased sharply on the en- cal issues lost one point, 5
F tire front Only 35 rounds. were LONI | —U.P. But Noth 1 z
; 3 e ONDON wun WK ,
Reviving The Purge [tial 100 vo Xt compared with the| The International Sugar Coun- 2 igned Yet
2 usua o 200 rounds daily of} cil hag recommended to the :
me pase yee | Governments participating in the Australians The Anal ¢ tt LONDON
elena nitec ations and Communist} International Sug: Agreeme 1e final stages of the negotiations “itai
Austria’s 200,000 Cor te ae July 2. {patrols probed and jostled each | that th agreement, now Tne ik Going To Japan Cuba for a sugar-and-cigar aeeunaeh we ta oe oe
; bee s u; 0 mmunists who for the past few | other at isolated points along the| expire on August 31, should be | Reports reachinw “Land = e approaching.
months gave the impression of idling, have now geared their |100 mile Korean front in an effort|prolonged for a further “a CANBERRA, July 2 Guten Gabinn. & London from Havana say that the
party apparatus to extraordinary activity. to take or hold most advantageous! The Council held a meeting inj Australian Premier Robert pt a . »inet has approved the preliminary draft of the
Levan tpeoeecnpls cacntee reid ws ‘ on :a;, {Positions before a_ ceasefire| London on June 26, attended by ; Menzic ia press statement said | sroposed agreement which provides for . th ¢ ‘
Austrian Government oilicials |«freezes” the battle line representatives of 19 Gove ar Vy Mai | “Ext a i Affair | Britain of 1,500,000 tons of . ‘ °s for the purchase by
1id Communists are reviving their Toky aa , ee bp . a ipl ns of Cuban sugar in the next three
Cor At 11 p.m. Tokyo time, how-!ments and by observe 1 | Ministe Rick Cat e rears ¢ ’ ’ > 22 ree
‘ ! ; ) rs from six} Min : d Sey ill b | Years and about £180,000 wor
Extras 100 ear-old purge and preparing forjever, General Matthew Ridgway {other Governments. It stated lynaking a brief + to Southeast . 40,000 worth of Cuban cigars in 1 Re
trikes, poe the announcement|had not yet answered the latest | el lA and Japan during the latter This clears the way for the _ Om gates :
; of 1 rovernment price-wage|Communist truce proposal mac 1e Council adopted tt re- If of July t make ‘ final ne é ; beni
« } ‘ : : jhalf ¢ i » make personal negotiations betwee arite .
Total—102 igreament, 24 hours ago to meet in the Kae- \POrt of its Statistical Committce.| friendly contact to consult with and Cuba, which may tam toy tee Cuba Campaigns
LONDON said. the purge. which song’ area glans the 38th parallel giving an @ a = the statis-) Ay ilan. representative andl rmal signing of the pn En : .
i ON. Se urge ‘) between July 10 and 15 tical position for the crop year n first har nation jut nothing has ye ait 9 .

A cricket match such as a everal reshufiles in _ the —UPp. |cding 3ist, August, 1951. E Tr maintenance of friendly Siacuaiithe. ab go eg Be so ‘Againat Sugar Act
the West Indies can never party ¢ entral aaa od gs eis | timated requirements are 4,375,000 relationships with Asian countrie did not enter into the West Indies HAVANA
hope to see—and never want focussed on “Communist capital- netric tons ‘sstimated supplies of vortanc 0 gotle § ‘Aan a. s “ :
to Tak baa Seat played at ists” who while employed by a “He sre 4,399,000 metric ton F a ust plia-ahd: Case . i ‘will ee dea trate eee anes die oan —— be ger
Bognor Regis, Sussex, be- Soviet trading company accumul- MeCloy Flies Back N P ‘ f con iderable benefit The “vi i he conclusion of a similer pene seek the Gn re ae
tween two teams of Festival ated fortunes ¢ | ew rotocol , : - ‘4 nent betwee di § Oey y.-% the US,

: e j 4 in Japan is cesirable from thé vetween Cuba and Canada| !rade union movement in Cuba's
of Britain visitors from Den- ans msnint of . . vas > » faatae Ze “a a .?

mark and Holland None of One Austrian Government offi- 1 a Germany The Council decided to recom-} ?°! view. Of ike noeS ip saab of the factors that pre-| campaign against the proposed

the visitors have ever play- ciul said “the mistake of these jmend the Governments ien| the Japanese Peace Treaty will be toe nd the sending of the West]U.S. Sugar Act, now pending

2 oer eee ; Communists was ‘apparently thé MONTREAL, July 2. |signed the protoco, prolon the near future. Casey ides trade delegation to London,| before the U.S. Congress.

The Dutch team, batting purchase of shiny American lux- | James Mc Cloy, United States |the present International § { accompanied b; It is reliably learned that m ‘ i
. oe Bilt = Like ae ne +} ry |High Commissicner to Germany | Agreement ugust 151.1 | Affairs, A big changes in the proposed The Federation said it would
first, scored two runs ana ur ars and costly villas. ! ; 4 eemen t. Augu : 4 pror : ;

100 byes and ~wéte all ioe | jtook off from Montreal’s Dorval} to sign another protocol prolong ugreement have been made U mn 4 a delegation to the
yes at p a t * |airport at 7 -day bound ; , . oe a a . since the question first came nited States to seek the support

ta 5 Nin z pee Ss Aceus airport at 7.15 p.m. to-day boun the Agreement for further og ° . ! stion fi came . e

Sneaks toh Nonied by Mr C ay Actnett for Frankfurt, Accompanying} year. ‘The 1 Protocol, will! ‘Caution Needec up at the G.A'T.T. confer- %0f the American Federation ot

K Wuawar a. © - it - 4 int “Following outspoken self-ac-|Me Cloy were several members) cor a provision that | ence at Torquay. These chan- Labour, the Congress of indus-

, Jaeger, a Bognor resicen riiete ; \Goritration of Tito-|0f his staff and a few associate vised sre 4 10ul ome WASHINGTON, July 2. wes have almost certainly trial organisations and the United

ho arrang th atct d cusations of “inliltration of Tito- s vist Agreement hould ecorne ny .
who arranged the match an wes : : Theindetind inte asion . Clo vere , ‘ Let a-Assistant Sec etar of State resulted fro the ressure Mine Workers for the Cuban

iaved for the Dates. | (0! ism” two months ago, the party | Concerning his mission Me Cl oree during vear, the A tan : I Ss m le pressure
i et ad ‘the Duteh t ms through _ its monthly ’ publication | said “I have nothing to say atall.” protceo! woulk hereupon er- | De an R irge of Far East-j brought to bear on the British cause, 7
atin ag OF te eee lctrongiy attacked “hired agents|Mc Cloy stayed in Montreal jpinate : fem Affairs counselled continued Government by West Indies The proposed Bill would reduce 4,
Senet ern? who weaken the fo of peice several days and lunched |“caution” in appraising the peace and other interests, by 270,000 tons the quantity of F

Mr. Jaeger | lf knock nd senarkehe from inside.” ' Lachine on. Monday afternoon “The Council heard a report; Gutlook. Ta to repo be- ie” areas \ {Sugar the United States pur- J
od ain OF teak Cie inhia wie | a2 ee tS ee prior to taking off in a United! from the Chairman of its Special|fore a clos » meeting with re oh ‘ha. . rarer mee poe —— from Cuba Prnaa ah ‘

re x oP ” t q ins 2, ¢ . ne| States Air Force Constellation. Committee on the progré ade | whe enat Foreign Relations 2 , » Board o rade when ile increasing e quotas
total of 154 for two wickets. I ee rid igned article _the ' t officials said they b« ; cattinncm saw [nternationeele ttee. Rusk said “Communists! o ‘ he trade talks with Cuba were, allotted to Peru and the Domin-
Two of his team had retired publication attacked three former}. Pe lov. or ra oh OPAL S Dew +, ae : : eer as battlefield pr eee MALONE, leaving | ‘nitiated and he accepted respon-Jican Republic. —B.U.P.
3 ail p ies Communists including the former | lieved Mc oy was flying right! Sugar reement he Council € ek g up vattlefield| the Legislative Council Chamber] |); j1j+. ; 2 a Pang + a Brae?
hurt and, Reve ral balls had Secrctary-General ou >» A é tro- through to Germany with no| dealt w it , or t € ind ~d “as much caution] yesterday after opening the Princes ‘tot a? for - the contents of the
been lost. The rest of the . CUAL Y =\rener eso n€ ustre stoppage planned for consultation! coming year and ot! sat ¢ ; aa Enad voek| Alice Playing Field Inquiry roposed agreement, Mr. Wilson
side inspected the wicket Soviet friendship _ society. of|* 3 _ E Me Bs aotecckl ran Beaty or ate alae uP , tory on page as resigned since then and, B.G. STRENGTHENS
and decided notito risk life ‘having been agents for American |!" Pritain o _— _ Taye Ine F iltheugh hig resignation was on cy
and limb. Politely, they and British intelligence and of : wit i different issue, it is be-
declined to bat “warmongering”. s ‘J © eved that this provided an BORDER GUARDS
—B.U.P. 5 : e c e e ° pportunity to modify some f
Government officials said during > j ‘he proposals in view of the “Wert GEORGETOWN, B.G.,
»coarny auc! Spanish Air ie istts America). A cee Cantante
ists made detailed plans on how ; : | be established along th ile
SIXTEEN JAPS IN U.S. jto foment strikes and paralyse By EDWARD DEPURY aint a iehl f the W er enue . — Cs i Seem aas celal sc | Government spokesmen have} British Guiana Brazil
WAS KAN traffic following the Government | WASHINGTON, July 2 Mili D er t ba iy f I ; nrvied , 0 - Tuesdi lemphasised throughout, however,} because “of, y »mmunist
caiail AS HINGTON: July 2 vill | Gnanteh SMR T AT akan oe A Minister Wtio ompanied «ter . for aah Pe provid hat the proposed agreement isj activity ar smuggling
cane oo a : of the n eek Eduardo Gonzalez Gallarza laic br Spanist Ae C ea d State Aly | ot prejudicial to West Indies| in the area ed in George-
Me Abe oe Sra ind} a wreath of carnations on M Felix Lequeric all ed I eved E | interest They have reiteratedjtown. It ood that Com
ee ee le as-| sy on the tomb of the United forces attache { k tir hat Bradl HH i o United’ States | Britair undertaking to buy alljmunist a lake periodice
a i x Some 7 owl! yidier Er Force Acader ithe sugar the West Indies can! visits to a g camp in t
4 cesses 1 ati trafic c Cemete eral ¢ € A, Poir n July 4 and } , until the Commonwealth} Ireng area to buy diamonds a
W Aisuke Okamot of Sy k k Spair r } Agreement come into| distribute Communist propagan
—U-P. Ma Gener I He ¢ i York.--U.P. ‘cflect in 1953. —B.U.P. —B.U.F


PAGE TWO





-_—_————— ee

HERBERT MELVILLE, Arthur Carrington and Tre vor Blades, Barbadian stents, home from England

for the Summer holidays.
=.
R. A. W. SCOTT leaves tu-
morrow by the Lady Redney
for New York. He wiil spend two
months in the U.S.A. and will
take a summer course at the New
York University Post Graduate
Hospital.

Three Months
RS. ALFRED C. SAMAROO
‘ of B.G. and her two daugh-
ters Joyce and Wilma are at pre-
sent in Barbados on holiday. They
expect to be here for three months

They

and are staying at Swansea,
Worthing.

Wilma is attached to the cleri-
cal department of the General

Post Office in Georgetown,

Will Study Hansard
: R. DARNLEY JORDAN, Gov-
ernment Stenographer of
Trinidad, is now on his way to
the United Kingdom on the Gas-

cogne.
He has been awarded a study
course im England and will be

attached to the Speaker's depart-
ment in the House of Commons.
He will study the preparation of
Hansard. His course will equip
him to improve the presentation
of Trinidad’s Hansard.
Short Transfer
R. ST. CLAIR BUTCHER of
Messrs, McEnearney and
Co., Ltd., left on Sunday by
B.W.LA, for Trinidad on a short
transfer to the Trinidad branch of
McEnearney’s,

Transferred

R. M. M. KHURANA, B.Bs.,,
be L.L.B., Second Secretary to
the Office of the Indian Commis-
sioner for the Government of
India to the British West Indies
has beén transferred to Singapore
to a similar post.

Trade Union Congress
’ ALBERT PUCKERIN,
General Secretary of the
Railways Transport Workers
Union and. Station Master of
Todds Road, Trinidad, leaves for
Milan, Italy to attend the Second
World Congress of the Interna-
tional Confederation of Free Trade
Unions on July 4. Mr. G. H. Adams
is also expected to attend this
meeting.

See ey ‘THE . WAY - « «+ by Beachcomber

ORE than 27,046,389 people

who have been unable to

find “Rujo Mdovl: Master Spy”

in this column, in spite of the

announcement last week, have
rung me up to complain,

The explanation
story was so close
and the names so slightly dis-
guised, that the first instalment
on Saturday had to be printed in
invisible ink. To-day’s instalment -
will be found in code on the back

is that the
to the truth,

page. Tomorrow’s will tell how
Jack Fettigrew, blinded by his!
love for Marcia Trevanion, fell

down a manhole in Threadneedle-

street and found himself in a
cavern filled With masked
jockeys.

Ramsgate Is Still Protting

UET rang up the address left
by Mr. Banton-Detmold. “It's
about this ferret Ramsgate,” he
said. “D*you want to speak to it?”
asked a saucy voice. “Don't be |
ridiculous,” said Suet. “Is Mr, |
Banton-Detmold there?” “No, He's |
out protting with Ramsgate.’
“With a bell, a flag, and a mop-
per,” said Suet. “I've been told |
all about it.” “That’s right,” said
the voice eagerly, “the mopper is |
a new one from Grignold and |
Harman.” “I'm so glad,” said Suet |
sarcastically, “but doesn’t the loss



BOYS'

DIAL 4606

arrived on Sunday



by air

Summer Holidays

RERIVING from England o
Sunday by via Jamaica
Venezuela and “Trinidad bs
B.W.1A. were Mr. Trevor Blade:
son of Mr. and Mrs. H, N, Blade
of “Woodstock” Spooner’s Hill,
Mr Herbert Melville, son of Rev
and Mrs, H. A. Melville of St. Am
brose Vicarage, Jemmotts Lane
and Mr, Arthur Carrington son ot
Mr. and Mrs. W. B Carrington of
“Windsor House” St. Geor They
have come down for the summe
holidays. oe
Trevor is studying medicine at
King's College, London and has
just finished the f year of hi
second M.B
Herbert who is at
lege, one of the colleges
University of Wales, i
ing medicine and has finished hi
third year. He has just obtained hi
B.Sc, in anatomy and physiology
Arthur is at the de Havilland en-
gine company studying aeronauti-
cal engineering. He and Herbert
are returning to England in early
September, Trevor is remaining
on until the end of September.

Intransit Next Week
RINIDAD’S Carnival Queen of

air




Cardiff Col-
of the
also study-




1951, Miss Christine Gordon
now on a visit to Canada and the
U.S. will be intransit through
Barbados by the Lady Ne!son duc
here late next weel

Week-end Arrivals

M* CHARLES PIERCE who
was in Trinidad for part
of the Trinidad race meeting re-
turned on Sunday by B.W.LA

Other passengers coming in by the
same plane were Mr Allan Vieir
Miss Mary Bourne and Miss Cyn-
thia Durant.

B.W.1.A. Hostess

R. AND MRS. GUY DEVAUX

and their daughter “Maggie”

who had been holidaying in Bar-
bados since June 6th returned to
Trinidad over the week-end by
B.W.LA.

Mr. Devaux is now retired from
the Royal Bank of Canada in Port-
of-Spain, “Maggie” is a B.W,LA.
hostess,

ADVENTURES OF

of eight teeth interfere with the
er—protting?” “Why should
it?” said the voice I don't

know,” replied Suet despondentl

“Are you the Bubbleblowing
people?” asked the voice. “Ye
The Ministry.” “Oh, then Mi:
Banton-Detmold told me to say
that Ramsgate can’t eat the
station fruit until he gets the

new teeth, and will you send then
by registered post?” Suet ran;
off in sheer misery,




upert gi
as he can cart
them very
Starting
behind hy
sees that
heavily on
how rotten it is, anc

BEBSBHERSBESR BERBBEBBnHeBaR.
TROPICAL SUITING 54 ins

TROPICAL SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN SUITING 56 ins
WOOLLEN GABERDINE $1124
MEN'S FELT HATS $2.40,
. FELT HATS

$3.19
$5.16,
$9.38

4.12

$2.21, 2.35

YOUR SHOE STORE

Kiupert ana

For The S.P.C.A.

ae telephones at T. R. Evans
and its branch stores Whit-
now rest on top of small
boxes. These boxes are
with a blue cross painted
on them, Next to the phone is a
mall notice which says. “When
you phone, remember our home.”
and there is a small painting of
two puppies in a basket above the
sign
The public is asked to put money
in the box whenever they use
the phone, Money colleeted in this
manner goes to the S.P.C.A.
These boxes went into use yes-
terday for the first time,

fields
wooden
white

Disney In England

ANY successful men have

married their secretaries.
Film producer Walt Disney is one
of them. His wife, Lillian, was his
personal secretary when he mar-
ried her 25 years ago.

Said Mrs Disney when she
arrived in England by the Queen
Mary: “I re up helping him in
his work ears ago. We were
not very suc ssful in business,
then, anyway.”





Walt Disney is in England to
upervise filming at Denham of
Robin Hood.

Mrs. Disney says: “My only in-

terest is in watching my daugh-
ters grow.”’ Daughters Diane (17)
and Sharon (14) arrived with
them

Back From St. Vincent

Miss DORA IBBERSON, Ad-
oo viser on Social! Welfare to
C.D. and W. who was in St
Vincent for week advising
Vincentians on the organisation
of the Fairhal! Children’s Home
returned yesterday by B.G. Air-
ways Other passengers arriving
by the same plane were Mr.
Barry Blades, Mr. W. E. Hunte,
Rev, Charlwood and Mr. Charles
Antrobus

Incidental Intelligence
OLLYWOOD is the _ piace
where the kids call their

parents by their first names—if
they can remember’ them.
FRANK FARRELL
—L.E.S.

one



Copvriaht . P 66 . Vas Dias int Amsterdam 1





to tea, as she had gone to the
moon, she said: “Emma _ was
never a stay-at-home type. She

went to Wantage her own
when she was seven. The late
Mr. Muthuish called her Rover,

owing to a day-trip to Boulogne.”

on

QV sseanp oe
Sunon—22

TPN
b wr ae . :



logs i
* You pe
t yourself >
2 seems to t





ne Flave you hu

calls. “* Everyth
12 tO you today."’
; : .




Taking It Calmly
N Waggling Parva, when old
Mrs. Roof, mother of the
widow Mulhuish, was told that
her daughter would not be back
|
|
|
j
|



6.72, 6.78, 7.41

WILSON 8.12

T.R. EVANS & WHITEIELRS

DIAL 4220

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

TUESDAY,
11.15 a.m

JULY 3%, 1951
Programme Parade, 11.25
Interlude, 11.30 a.m. Asian Survey

Report from Britain, 12 (neon
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.
415—11.00 p.m

11.45

The



19.76 M.



4.15 p.m. Souvenirs of Music. 5 p.m
Report * from Wimbledon, 5.05 pm
England vs. Australia, 5.10 p.m. Interlude.
5.15 pm. New Records, 6 pan. Music
Magazine, 6.15 p.m Welsh Magazine.
645 p.m. Programme Parade
T00—11.00 pom. SM. $0.32 M





News, 7.10 p.m
Analysis, 7.15 pam. West Indian
Night, 745 p.m. Generally Speaking,
f p.m, Radio Newsreel, 6.15 pin. Meet
the Commonwealth, 645 p.m Report
from Wimbledon, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra
§45 pan. Report from Britair 10 pun.
The News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.m
fhe Heritage of Britain, 1045 p.m.
Festival in Britain,

LISTENER SHOT
CAPETOWN.
A man was so enraged to dis-
cover that a neighbour had been
listening in to his party-line tele-
vhone call that he shot him. When

7 pm The





the caller realised someone was
listening in, the men exchanged
harsh words and arranged to
‘meet down the road and have it
out”. Result: murder.
A LUCKY SHOT
DAR-SALAAM

A 55-year-old Major has been
accidentally cured of severe men-
tal depression by shooting himseit
through the head with a .38 revol-
ver. The major, in a fit of depres-
sion one night, pointed his revol-
ver at his right temple and fired.

The bullet acted like a brain-
surgeon’s knife performing the
standard operation for the relief
of depression, He is now com-
pletely cured.

TV VERSUS CRIME
WASHINGTON,

TV is now being used to catch
criminals, Recently a man stole
a cow to sell it in the black mar-
ket. A policeman stopped him and
he shot and killed the policeman.
That night a station telecast a
photograph of a lorry stolen by
the man to carry off the cow. Police
hope someone will know the
driver.

CROSSWORD







Across

1, Although the halt and the sick
may not be enraptured they are
often carried away by it. (9)
On which you may rely for a
change (4)

10.1. take Stanley's place
Marmion’s exhortation. (5)
Probably where the nut lies. (7)
Pish. (4)

Make a star with the dole, (4)
“gyre marked camel-like beast.

. Shoe marker of sorts, (3)

8. Famous coloured domino. (5)

2. Named from the violet colour of
its vapour. (6)

. Unpleasant to look at, and (4)

this a unpleasant look. (4)
e. )
nis cap is soldierly. (3)

in

Down
+ Stiver-like metal, (9)

1
2. Thy gloomy fables. (9)

8. Does loss of dough do this to a
baker? (5) 4. Sole change, (4)

6. Dye. (4)

6. A miler to note in the river
gauge. (9) 7. Lead. (7)

8. [t's all over. (5)

. Wife of Siva; goddess of destruc:
tion. (4)

. Parent, unleased and inside, (6)
Unused. (4)

. Only one of many to a bee, (4)
» Maybe the ace. (4)

Solution of yesterday's puzzle.—Across:
1, Oreation; Exterior; 10, Lathe; 11,
Nomesis: 13, Taint; 14, Ten; 15, bode!
16, Reef; 18. Lens; 19. Jade; 20, Main
21; Reed’ Down: 1, Counter: 2. Release
: 4 Attend, 5, Oilstone; 6
+, Greet-weed; 9. Reindeer:

12, Stolen; 17, Fen



THURSDAY JULY

12th, 8.30 P.M.
MADAM IFILL Presents
2

STARBUDS OF 1951

A Gay Stage Show with Humourous Sketches

Under the patronage of
Hon, V. C. GALE, M.L.C, & M1

in aid of

The CHRIST CHURCH BABY

with

MUSIC in the Modern Manner

by

Cc. B. Count Browne and Orchestra

Box & Orchestra Seats $1.00; House 72;

TICKETS can be bought and

9 a.m, to 4 p.m. at the GLOBE THEATRE and Madam

IFILL’S Residence





SAVE THE SURFACE AND SAVE
$$$

We are Fully Stocked with .
HIGH

DISTEMPERS
ENAMELS

VARNISHES
WHITE LEAD & ZINC

Be SEND US

Hardware Department







CLASS PRODUCTS
PAINTS — Interior and Exterior

®
YOUR ORDERS
e

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.



Elizabeth Taylor comes

baek—with ‘E. 'T. H.’

on her cases

Aritisit-born flim actress. unpacks

Flzaveth Taylor, 19-year-old
aft the Savoy at 3 o'clock

blue-eyed actress
who
was thrice engaged, married at 18,
divorced at 19—has come back to
her home town,

rk-haired,



Ot her broken marriage of less
than a year, she said; “I think it
is instinet for a woman to like
marriage. I think I shall marry
again—but I don’t know when.”

It was just,a year ago that she
checked into the Savoy on _ her
honeymoon as the bride of Nick
Hilton, son of the U.S. millionaire
hotel owner. They had a ground-
floor suite filled with flowers,
fruit and gifts,

Recently she checked into the
Savoy again. Her grey suitcases
still had the initials E.T.H
This time it was a_ seventh

floor suite, shared with secretary
Pegey Rutledge. There was a sin-
gle bunch of red roses in the bed-
room.

wore a blue and
white silk dress, light moleskin
coat, pearl ear-rings, two pearl
bracelets, a gold link bracelet with
a St. Christopher, and a diamond
ring on the third finger of her left
hand—one she had bought for
herself.

Miss Taylor

“I have seen Nick, of course,”
she said. “We live in the same
town. We had lunch together once.
We are just friends.”

Miss Taylor expects to be in|
England for two or three months
to play the part of Rebecca in the
film version of Ivanhoe with
Robert Taylor.

She left Hollywood on Satur- |



still

morning after fytng in trom
New York
London Express Service.

day, was held up by a strike of
Pan-American Airways pilots,
switched to BOAC for the last lap.
“And we have had about eight
hours sleep in the last 72.

On marriage she had nothing
more to say ‘I don’t think I am a
very good person to give anyone
any advice,’

But she had a warning for the
hotel, “There’ll be broken win-
dows, shattered lamps, and great
holes in the floor—Peggy is going
to teach me to play golf.

“She has a handicap of one. And
she wants to play at St. Andrews,

—L.E.S.

NO CONSTIPATION
FOR 25 YEARS

“My husband introduced me to
ALL-BRAN shortly after we were
married, I use it in my cooking as
well as for break-
fast. The result:
we’re regular as
clockwork!” Mrs.
Antonina Graziano,
453 Garfield Ave.,
Jersey City, N. J.
One of many unso-
lic letters from
ALL-BRAN ‘users,
If you suffer from constipation due
to lack of dietary bulk, eat an
ounce (about 14 cup) of egiapy
Kellogg’s ALL-BRAN daily, drin

plenty of water. If not satisfied
after 10 days urn empty box
to Kellogg Co. of Great Britain, Ltd,,
Manchester, England. ae
Get DOUBLE YOUR MONEY BACK!





GLOBE THEATRE |

E, D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P.

WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC

Balcony 48.

Reservations made DAILY







OIL
BRUSHES

LINSEED

Tel. No. 2039





yy POS RSSS IIIB IOSD G OIG
* %,
% GOOD NEWS
: ‘
% CHARLIE ‘
%,

% CHAPLIN 3
% x
% ARRIVES 3
< xX
> ?) ’ rr. ’ ” x
% THIS WEEK 3
- ¥

4 >
POCRCVOSO 9555989559800 %





TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

444 “¢ -
SOC SSSSVSOOS OS OS OO OOOOELLLEAELSPIE

GLOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY





MEE

fot]

SPREE EEE EAE EEE

5 & 8.15 P.M. & Continuing

ALAN LADD in

“BRANDED”

The Film that is the Talk of Town
Extra
“SILLY HILLY BILLY”

AES

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Oniy)

TO-NIGHT at 8.30
MARGARET LOCKWOOD

in “MADNESS OF THE HEART”

POP EYE in

PPP PEPE OPEL LLL

’ 4,4,6,6,6,6,6,4)4
SELLS SLA A ELL LIISD

08 Oe angen

ote













with MAXWELL BEED, KATHLEEN BYRON PAUL DUPUIS
MATINEE: WEDNESDAY at 5 p.m :
WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
SPECIAL MATINEE: SATURDAY MORNING at 9 30 0 clogk

ANN BLYTH, HOWARD DUFF

in RED CANYON

Colour by Technicolor



| JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Uvstairs Over Newsam, Lower Broad St.

DRESSES.

| EVENING GOWNS
COCKTAIL GOWNS













Just arrived: Only a few superior quality Cotton

Dresses and Beach Dresses of permanent finish
chintz
| $22.50 & $24.98
}













Last 2 Shows To-day
R.K.O. Radio presents

THE MAN ON THE EIFFEL TOWER |

Filmed in Ansco Color

Charies LAUGHTON—Franchot TONE
Bergess MEREDITH

445 & 0.50 pin



Also Leon ERROL in “A SHOCKING AFFAIR’ |
A Wed. & Thurs. (only) Special Thurs, 1.30 por |
4.45 and 8.30 p.m |

George RAFT
Pat O'BRIEN in

A DANGEROUS
DYNAMITE PASS |

Tim HOLT in (Both) |

ZS0Hnâ„¢N0-Aw



PROFESSION
and :
CLAY PIGEON | and l
A Bill WELLIAMS =a
4 { Barbara HALE GUNS OF HATE

DIAL 2310



























PLAZA si, || GAIETY
Dial 8404 fs
Last 2 Shows To-day 5 and 8.20 p.m. |||| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
Ist Instal: of Serial Last Show Tonite 8.30
Frank Buck in Bette Davis in
“BEYOND THE FOREST’ and
“THE JUNGLE MENACE’ “THE TIME, THE PLACE AND
with THE GIRL” t
Sasha Siemel (The Tigerman) Color by Technicolor t
Reginald Denny—Clarence Muse oan Jack Carson }
Wed. and Thurs, 5 and 8.30 p.m Wed. and Thurs, 8.30 p my aks
“WOMAN ON THE BEACH”
t Final Instal. of Serial Joan Bennett and
“THE BRIGHTON STRANGLER"
| “JUNGLE MENACE” John Loder
— saci ta ial
———————
§ POO , PPOVOPSSSOOTF ,
e
%
~
§ EMPIRE ROXY %
% >
% TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 and To-day and To-morrow 4.20 &
o Continuing daily 4.45 and 8.20 and 8.15 %
~
% M-G-M’s Mighty Romantic Dana Andrews—Gene Tierney xR
Adventure- Clifton Webb in %
+
Â¥
“ ‘ " by " »
KING SOLOMON'S MINES LAURA %
~
Color by Technicolor and rs
°
Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart “ ' ” y
Granger with Richard “arison DEVIL'S DOORWAY ~
o
% — ete ank i Sido oed Uk Robert Taylor and Louis Calherr %
$ $
mm g
§ ROYAL $
$ %
.s g
> To-day only 4.30 and 6.15 OLYMPIC %
; .
Dans rews ¢ » ed 4
ana Andrews ane Gene Tierney Last ‘Pwo Ghows Seoday
4.30 and 8.15
a * Greer Garson and Errol Flynn in
% THE IRON CURTAIN % :
$
% and “THAT FORSYTH WOMAN” &
- 4 .
% " TENSION ” AND %
8 %
2 Barry Sullivan and Audrey Totter “ a g
‘ : e BLACK SWAN S
$ =
& Tyrone Power & Maureen O'Hara $
e Wednesday only 4.30 and 8.20 x
$ x
- x
? ,, : Wednesday and Thursday %
x WHEN MY BABY SMILES 4.30 and 815 %
. >
¢ ” : y
% AT ME “THAT MIDNIGHT KISS"
> and and -
% anc o
“ : x»
A WOMAN'S FACE” ““ ROADHOUSE ” 8
Â¥,
.
POSSESS SSO SE SOE LOLOL’ > BOOS

LOBE

OPENING FRIDAY IN RIOTOUS COLOUR

Wait till you see Fred Astaire dancing on the ceiling! .
Just one of the many amazing numbers in (eo 4

/



wow's News-TECHNICOLOR musican: “

SAR
=

jane in love!

Za oe Peter and
— J

TALRE
JANE POWELL

as Broadwoy's famous

brother-and-sister song-and-dance team!

eer]

Baa we a :
te ATLA eae aC ee

See the exciting

, exotic “Haiti”

number! Hear the riotous “You Know,

I've Been A Liar A
to love songs



Il My Life!” Thrill*
at midnight!




TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951



Shark Hunting

SHARK hunting is a pursuit not normally connected
with British waters, but that it can be done around the
coasts of Britain was revealed by Patrick O’Connor in a

B.B.C. broadcast.

He spoke of the short shark hunting sea-

son enjoyed around the Hebrides, those romantic islands

off Scotland’s West coast where the hunters’ object is the |

Basking Shark.

Housing Delegates
Should Have Seen
Bay Estate Scheme

Mr. John L. Chapman, Execu-
tive Secretary of the Centrel
Housing and Planning Authority
of St, Vincent, returned home on
Sunday morning by B.G. Airways
after attending the Conference of
housing experts of the Caribbean
area.

After the Conference, he visited
the Bay Estate Housing Scheme

which is being executed by the
Bridgetown Housing Board of
which Mr. T,. O Lashley is the
Secretary.

“As an achievement, I give the
scheme pride of place among the
Board’s activities in connection
with the rehousing of the lower
income groups” he said.

It is very often the case that
people who are intimately con-
cerned with an undertaking or whe
are in close contact with it, fai!
to acquire a sense of its full value
Only some such explanation can
account for delegates not having
been invited to go and see the
scheme at the Bay Estate before
going anywhere else,

As a pattern for places similarly
cireumstanced, a full description
of the project illustrated by photo-
graphs, would have enriched the
documentation of the Conference.

“Here, we have a_ growing
community—now comprising some
400 families—with the outward
manifestations of order, tidiness,
civie pride and that inner satis-
faction which comes from living
in one’s own home.

“If we could imagine a projec-
tion of such schemes into the dark
places of these islands, then the
future, in so far as the housing
of the lower income group is
concerned, could be faced with
sober optimism.”



Rain Holds Up
Work On
Waterfront

Rain begain to fall shortly after
3 p.m. yesterday, holding up ship-
ping activities in the harbour.

Steamship Tyra, the only steam-
ship in port, had her hatches cov-
ered while her deck hands took
shelter. Lighters lying alongside
the Tyra, with general cargo had
to be covered with canvas,

Longshoremen wore rain coats or
old jackets to keep the rain off.
Lightermen, who were caught
either on their way to the ship or
the Careenage, took the ‘wetting”
while manipulating their oars.

Hawkers, tally clerks and water-
front workers scampered to shelter
as the rain began to fall, Crews
of schooners which were unload-
ing cargo battened down the
hatches. Some were working
through the drizzles.

As soon as the rain abated, the
waterfront was busy again, The
Tyra was back to work, lighter-
men were throwing bags of sul-
phate of ammonia on the wharf
and schooners were landing fresh
fruit, firewood and bags of char-
coal,



Refuses Non-Suit
Judgment

Luther Fields of Fitts Village,
St. James, yesterday refused a
non-suit decision in a case he

brought against Clarence Gittens
of Richmond Gap, Eagle Hall,
claiming $69.80 debt. The Judges
of the Assistant Court of Appeal,
Mr. G. L. Taylor and Mr. J. W. B.
Chenery, then gave judgment for
Gittens.

In giving judgment for Gittens
the Judges reversed the decision
of Petty Debt Judge Mr. S. H.
Nurse who had given judgment
for Fields.

Fields is a shopkeeper in Fitts
Village. He said that Gittens bor-
rowed the money from him while
Joseph Piggott of the same district
was present. Gittens gave him a
receipt for the money and a mort-
gage over a chattel house.

ittens said he was employed
oy Beckles a contractor, to work
at Fields. At the end of the week,
7th of April, a list was given to
Fields for labour.

Fields said that Beckles had not
brought certain papers he should
have brought and he would only
give the money if he, Gittens,
would be responsible for it.



Up















You Should Check

SOUP PLATES
DINNER PLATES
CUPS and SAUCERS
BISCUIT BARRELS
TEA POTS

MILK JUGS

MEAT DISHES

This fish is over thirty feet in

length and, coupled with the great |

girth of his shoulders, this gives
him an average weight of six tons.

These sharks surface in the
Minch, the strait that lies between
the Isle of Skye and the outer
islands. Basking Sharks appear
elsewhere around Britain but their
main concentration is amongst the
Hebridean islands. They muster
in April and, so far as O’Connor
knew, a definite main shoal moves
Northwards, dropping off little
parties en route. The greatest
number come in May and June,
when herring fishermen bewail the
damas done to their gear, for
sharks think nothing of barging
through two or three nets at a
time. In July seven-foot long baby
sharks begin to appear and from
that time onwards the number of
adults seen begins to decline. But
by then shark hunters, provided
they are hot frightened of long
days of work, have a large number
of shark carcases fast alongside
their boats.

“Liver Only”

Sharks are hunted for their
phenomenal livers, which weigh
just under a ton, and render down
to seventy or eighty per cent. oil
The shark has other valuable con-
stituents too, but as O’Connor’s
friend Harry used to cry with a
bloodthirsty yell whenever they
elosed for the kill, “It’s only your
fiver we're after, mate!” Those
who go sharking need a strong
boat on which three or four people
can live for two or three months
on end, a pair of binoculars to
spot the shark, a harpoon-gun to
get hold of him, a winch to deal
with him, and plenty of harpoons,
steel wire traces, shackles and
rope, They must be good ropes,
for even the best, two and a half
inches in circumference and cost-
ing ten pounds a coil, can be re-
lied upon to deal with only five
sharks before it is done. O’Con-
nor’s boat was a converted ex-
Admiralty harbour-launeh. and
the harpoon-gun was mounted in
the bows. He saw his first shark
between two islands, it showed a
single hesitant fin, sank, came up
again and then vanished entirely.
That was part of the anguish of
sharking. Fins showed for a min-





ute and then disappeared for an
indefinite period, but at other
times the. whole Minch was cov-

ered with fins.

Love Dance
had an example of
when a fin showed
in front of them, rising and
sinking several times. They
made full speed towards it and
when they got to the spot found
that for every shark on the sur-
face there were ten or twenty be-
low, dozens of them cruising
around in pairs, in what Harry
called the Love Dance, Such was
their concentration that they took
no notice at all of the boat but
when the time came to shoot one
at close range, there was a terriffic
commotion. It seemed as though
the boat would be upset and its
crew thrown into a sea thick with
sharks. The strangest thing was
that although the boat moved
about erratically as the harpooned
shark dragged it forward none of
the others paid much attention.
The crew got ten sharks from that
shoal in under a week and never
caught any others so easily, for
shark hunting was a dangerous
game. When a fish had been har-
pooned it had to be hauled within
range by every member of the
crew heaving at the winch, and
the engine might stall, the rope
whip off or the shark break away.
When he was close in he had to
be lassooed by the tail as, held
fast by the head, he twisted and
turned, “It’s a great game,” con-
cluded O’Connor. “Next year we
propose taking one or two paying
guests. But they'll have to be
prepared for a rough-house.””

They
that once



Security System

For Mediterranean

LONDON, June 30,

The construction of an East
Mediterranean security system,
rather than a Middle East defence
system, was expected to result
from the Commonwealth Defence
Ministers’ Conference here, in-
formed sources said on Saturday.

They said that the Conference
faced up squarely to the fact that
the Middle East could not be built
into a barrier against Communist
expansion without American help
or without the co-operation of the
Arab countries.

The crux of the problem, they
said, was the Arab countries’ per-
sistence that Palestine is Arab
land and their alleged fear that
Israel ultimately will side with
Russia. They said it was by no
means clear which of the Middle
or Near East countries could form
the basis of an East Mediterranean
security system.—U.P.

and Buy These
NOW!!

Plain White and White
with Gold Band.

Piantations Ltd.



|

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









PAGE THREE









QOPI 9SS COP OS OSS OOTP OSSO OOOO OOO LATTE,
- ’ r . . %, ‘
er ener: Sr errr RR re rete = ‘ 4 ssoe s i¢ %
5 ee 7) i Ss! is S >
ae aes a4
= + ah By . ° .
— ¥:> : 4 ’ . . +
~S . %,
. For B.G. Catholies |$ CLEARANCE SALE >
F ° °
c From Our Own Cerrespondent) g % 4
GEORGETOWN, June 30 s S
The Conference of Catholic 5 g
Societies of Britisl. Guiana which ral i ¥ - - 7 7 Say v .
had charge of making arrange- Be ginning i oO day I LESDAY z
ments for the Rerum Novarun

“By gad, sir!



Importance Of
Trinidad Oil

LONDON,
Operations of the United Bri-
tish Oilfields of Trinidad, Ltd.,

are being conducted efficiently and
ably by the local staff, the chair-
man, Sir Robert Waley Cohen,
told the annual general meeting
in London. He reported on a visit
he had made to Trinidad,

“My visit also brought home to
me once more,” he added, “the
very great extent to which the Is-
land is dependent upon the oil
business. The search for reserves
is a risky and expensive business
which can be carried forward only
if the companies are able to earn
sufficient profits to provide the
sums necessary to future
development.”



finance





fc

v
st

-elebrations, has been asked by BIGGEST BARGAINS EVER OFFERED IN
Bishop George Weld, SJ., to 109 , >

undertake the formation of two LADIES READY TO-WEAR

new Catholic Associations, one

one for Trade
ployees.



of this teaching even among non-
Ce

formed,
made
held between
that Catholics employers and em
ployees

evitably arise.

ployers then,” declared the Bish
“to pledge themselves to be cor



x Employers and Managers a
Unionists and Er



Many items reduced to half the regular selling price.
Take advantage of these real savings.

This was officially announced if

99 FCPS PEG IO OLIVE?



all Catholic Churches. in the

from the Bishop read out tec [% ORRESSES

Wetr Gainae ee ooo ne Silk and Cottons in assorted sizes
eee era. ee coat Regular $24 reduced to $12.06

cut across the funetions of thr

Trade Unions, Their purpose f% AAT SILK SLIPS

male taaled Hea ta de Full length Jersey Slips %

Teaching snd 20,10 spread, as f / 2 for $5.00 S

aS may be possible, the knowled %

BATH SUITS

All Bathing Suits in stock reduced
‘to $5.00

HAND BAGS
A large variety of better Handbags
in assorted colours.

athOlies
When the Associations
arrangements. will be
joint meetings to be
the two bodies ti

for

SESS SOOVIOOF

may hear othe:
jews, and try to work = out
lutions to the problems that i

each

“We call on all Catholic en

oF LPP M_A CP EEE LCC PASS
CPL LEELA GA ty S



Y ah ; ; j » ¢@
Imperialism may be dead at the Foreign Office, but we don’t stand pletely loyal to Catholic Sale Price $2.9%
‘ : , teacning, no matter what it m .
nonsense from any Tshekedi here!" a? + as ¥ ° .
io — cost. And to employees, the]? a ‘6 i : %
London Express Service (98 And to employees, | $ Other liems at special reduced prices %
; listen to those who suggest s : @
Tiustaan th Newel Cliarcoal’Céme. cate tet, mum" |— PANTIES, BLOUSES, HOUSECOATS §
ourism s Natura . 1 coa Me social problems, but to promot % d { f $
sreater edge of the Cathal..|@ and a tew more t n i ”
R 4S ‘e Of Bd One hundred and ninety-seven Steater knowledge of the Catholic |X ee ee 3
esource OS pags of charcoal arrived here from Slution and to carry out faith- | % 8
Dag ‘ ‘ eee arr » 1% want of space gy
Whe wor Hane St. Lucia yesterday by the schoon- ‘Ully their duties as employees %
sol Won ge a whole is Door er sland ‘Stat, ‘This. shipment re- St ee 8 e
others, but nature has not been lieved a bit the shortage of char- RIDGWAY % $
guilty of piling up all the natural Get that is being: SRperenced in x MODERN DRESS SHOPPE §
resources in one area, Mr Ger- Barbados to-day. As soon as the @ From page 1 % >
trude Williams, Reader in Social (sland star was berthed alongside to ten-day waiting period the | & $
Economic it Bedford College. the Pier Head, over 100 people Communists suggested. s BROAD STRELY. s
England said during the course #8thered on the Pier Head. Most Ambassador Wargen Austin, %
of a lecture on “Rich and Poor” ?f them wanted charcoal and Chief of the United States Mission | SAPP OOOO OOOO iH oo OOOO
Countries at the British Ca@incil Many were disappointed to the United Nations saw U.N.
at niet 4 a . a a
last night ‘ “I've been down-here all morn- maa General res eae 30) ym et ee Sea eae rename Penne eee eann enn C aE EEN
aa M : 2 + can’t get a bag of coal,” ' im hour Monday after
For instance,” she said, “the ang om en sain die ae noon in company with his Deputs
itural beauty of Barbados makes og t =a . a. een ve ee Ernest Grae who carried the
tourism) a natural resource, There © ‘a we hs a er io at i brunt of Amer can ceasefire wor!
are different types of natural re- said Other hawkers were com- : ‘ oor om OFK
annes plaining that during the week, at the United Nations until hi
sume schooner captains, whose superior returned from a month’s
Wealth, she id. was by no Vessels brought charcoal here, vacation at his Vermont apple
means evenly divided. One of the were demanding that they buy a farm
bvious reasons was that natural crate of fruit in order to get a bar Meanwhile Communists showed
resources were not evenly distri- ef charcoal they are apparently sincere it

He told the meeting of the com-
pany’s exploration work in Trini-
dad and of the drilling of test wells.
He continued: “The heavy expen-
diture involved in drilling these
difficult test wells and the com-
parative lack of success despite
energetic search has led us to re-
view our exploration programme.

“It is felt that a seismic survey,
using the most modern instru-
ment and latest techniques, may
provide information which wil!
assist in selecting further locations
in the Ortoire basin and afford us
a better appreciation of the deep-
er-seated structures, This work has
now been started on an experi-
mental basin, but it is too early
yet to know whether it will be
successful. If it is, it should lead
to better siting of test wells, with

attendant reduction in risk and
consequenly in expenditure.”

Sir Robert reported that the
company’s profit for 1950 was
£210,574, after £780,000 had been
appropriated to reserve, The cor-
responding figure for 1949 was
£125,244 after £600,000 had been
appropriated to reserve. Value of
oil sales increased from £6,546,000

in 1949 to £8,578,000 in 1950, due
to some extent to the better mar-
ket conditions prevailing over
1950.

U.P



Dynamitling Fish
Costs Man $72

THEIR Honours Mr. C. L
Taylor and Mr. J. W. B, Chenery
Judges of the Assistant Court of

Appeal yesterday fined Lione!
Clinton a labourer of Eagle Hall
St. Michael $72 to, be paid b
instalments or in default three
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour for dynamiting fish or
December 22.

In the lower Court before Hi
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod th

case was dismissed without preju-
dice and Sgt. Murrell who prose~-

cuted for the Police gave notice
of appeal.
Mr. G. B. Niles appeared in

+
or

both Courts on behalf of Clin








strong

tion.
[2.21

Pee A:



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buted over the world.

Because England is an_ islan
with reasonably good ports, wit!

few mountains and ‘with some
rivers so that the different port
uld, be reached, she was in
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said, “that accessibility of com
munication plays a great part.”
Compare England with Russi:





where there is a great land mas
which is not of much-use beeause
it is frozen.”

If the West Indies were very
much closer together, industrial
development would be much more



possible There would be more
rapid interchange

The more knowledge people
have the more alert the population

and the greater would
be the possibilities of making use
of the available chances.

“In China,” she said, “it is
idered right that children should

strictly obey their parents.

would be



con-

“Compare that country,” she
said, “with America where therc
is an opposite point of view;
where it is considered that every

generation must be better than

the one before it.”

One would not be surprised to
see continuous changes of methods
so that they could exploit their
natural resourees better.

“It pa to specialize,” she said.
“A country may find that it would
to make certain goods
others. But when a

essential though the
country may not gain as much by
making it as if she bought it
from another country, she still has
to make it so that in case of war
with the country from whom she
be in need.”

pay better
and buy

material

buys, she would not

INJURED

Editha Hamble of Bank Hall
as tneated and discharged at the
General Hospital about 8.45 p.m.
on her left
lved in an
1 the motor ear G-256
Charles Ford of St
Bank Hall Cross
the same day

yesterday for
hand after she

cident Wi }
owned by
George on
8.30 p.m.

injure
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The Island Star also brought their offer to negotiate by playin
"6 packages of fresh fruit, 14 bags UP the proposed truce as a sign of
of cocoanuts and two cords of fire- United Nations military wei ’
wood Monday evening Peiping rad

and North Korean Pyongyang

Pea, eee radio heard here stressed the

Ss D A MEMBERS DIG same theme—United Nation
eee soldiers were jubilant over Soviet
delegate Jacob Malik’s peace pro

CHURCH FOUNDATION josai and United Nations Hig

Seventh Day Adventists mem- Soren Mit ank ee a ,
bers at Indian Ground, St. Peter, fire nee to the alleged famure
started digging a foundation for of military operations in Korea,
their new church. yesterday. Observers here peculated

For many years the Adventists the time lag before truce confer
of Indian Ground have been hold- ence was proposed by Reds t
ing their services in a rented hammer home the idea of a Com
building. munist “victory.”—U.P

(= = N





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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tg ADVOGATE
d bre Snes = {f.eS =)
Printed by the Advocate Co., W4., UmoVerpITG “19 YEONR
July 3, 1951

HOUSING

DURING last week representatives from
British Caribbean colonies met in Barba-
dos to consider the problem of housing on
a regional basis and to recommend to the
Governments what might be done to im-
prove the present conditions.

From time to time visiting Commissions
and others interested in the West Indies
have reported on and criticised the general
low standard of housing.

The 1939 Royal Commission attributed
the decaying moral standards, indicated by
an increasing illegitimacy rate, to bad
housing.

This expression of opinion differs in no
way from those of responsible West Indi-
ans themselves. The problem had been
correctly diagnosed but the solution was
not easy. Various methods have been tried
in various colonies but these were ineffec-
tive in so far as West Indian housing was
concerned. In some instances governments
undertook housing schemes of varying
merit. Individual housing with long-term
payments or communal housing with per-
petual low rents has been tried in Barba-
dos and other colonies. Slum clearance as
an answer to housing has been tried in
others, i

The last and most popular method is
that adopted in the Leeward Islands.

The people of the Leewards, unable to
support building societies, fell on a plan
of self help.

In the first stages it meant that those
who wanted to build or repair houses
pooled their resources and each individual
helped the other when his turn came to
build. The scheme has developed how-
ever into something greater: and now it
would appear that with the manufacture
of building material in one or two places
in the area and the idea of self-help gen-
erally accepted the West Indian housing
problem can be solved.

But this idea of self help must not be
limited to the actual physical assistance
given. A strong lead could be given by
labour unions in the area, by encouraging
savings from workers’ pay packets towards
housing funds. The contribution of small
amounts from the weekly wages of mem-
bers would lead to accumulations to be
used for the repair, rent or even the pur-
chase of houses. In Great Britain the
National Health Insurance Scheme which
preceded the new Health Scheme was
financed by contributions from workers
and employers. Instead of drawing all his
wages each week, a small amount was
credited to the worker as his contribution
towards N.H.I. while the employer paid a
slightly higher sum. The paid up sub-
scriptions were kept in special stamp books
which were entered up weekly at the same
time as the pay packet was issued, The
practice of making deductions from wages
for health or housing schemes pays divi-
dends. It makes the worker feel proud
that he is looking after himself and family:
it encourages thrift and saving: and it
fights inflation. It is true that the Labour
Welfare Fund provides now for the build-
ing or repair of houses but the Labour
Welfare Fund can augment “self-help”
housing. Self-help which originated with
contributions made by worker and em-
ployer would provide a primer for those
who needed funds from the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, or who were building houses
through building societies.

There is no reason why trade unions and
other organisations could not assist in this
launching of a real scheme of self-help and
by so doing contribute greatly to solving
the problem of West Indian housing.

Governments in the islands stand or fall
on housing policy. The provision of homes
for the family is a policy that no political
party can neglect. Employers of labour
will not put obstacles in’ the way of a
scheme designed to promote output and in-
crease efficiency of labour. Labour unions
which are always pressing for increased
wages for workers ought to support any
scheme which helps to keep down the need
for increased wages. No items of a labour-
er’s expense sheet are more important than
housing, health and food, A scheme which
made every worker deduct at source a pro-
portion of increased wages for housing
would effectively lower housing costs and
bring down the cost of living. No Govern-
ment action is necessary: only co-operation
between, employer and employee.



Tuesday,



Our Readers Say:
Thanks

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—We would like through this medium to
thank all those members of the mercantile com-
munity and others who contributed so generously
to the Prize Fund for the Modern High School
Sports held at Kensington) Oval on Monday 25th
inst,

Our sincere gratitude is due to the Pickwick
Cricket Club for allowing us to use their grounds
free of cost every year. “The times returned
there on this occasion compare favourably with
those of any other school in the Caribbean Area.

Next we owe a debt of gratitude to Mr. Justice
Chenery who presented the prizes, Major Foster
who started the events for us and all those friends
ef the school who made it possible to come and
officiate or to encourage us by their presence.

With thanks for space.

I remain, Sir,
Yours faithfully,
L. A; LYNCH,

etnies

rr

need

age as a slender,
jrather frantic interlude between
childhood and maturity. Youth

leaving school and university thi.

year have not reached some place
that is an end, a finality, They are
tes old for some things, it is true,
‘but they are no longer too young
for others—that is all

The young men and the young
women starting out from schoct
this year will wish to formulate a
set of general principles by whan
to set their life course. Only thes
can set that course, but we can
offer a few suggestions, The
youth who graduates this year
must recognize:

The need for continuing educa-
tion;

That livirig democratically is the
most satisfying form of society.

That freedom is an indivisible
thing: everyone must be free,

That he is part of society.

That broadened intellectual
activity depends upon the give-
and-take, the communication, of
ideas;

That everything he hears is not
necessarily true: he must sift the

not picture its
breathless ani

a

evidence;

That he must discipline himself
to meet difficulties, unpleasant-
ness, discomfort, frustration and
hardships, and keep his colours
flying;

That he needs a_Â¥ spiritual
guerdon;

That his greatest material
satisfactions will arise from

achievement through work.

Some of these were expressed in
his Meditations by the Roman
Emperor Marcus Aurelius Antoni-
nus more than 1,750 years ago: “I
learned endurance of labour, and
to want little, and to work with
my own hands, and not to meddle
with other people’s affairs, and
not to be ready to listen to slander,
and not to busy myself with
trifling things, and to endure free-
dom of speech, and to become
intimate with philosophy.”

| Everyone Wants Success

1 Like education, success is not a
| finality. Every step is a beginning.
:It resides in the striving as well
as in the attainment,

No preparation, no planning and
no strategy can guarantee success;
one can only deserve it. But if one
has fun trying, and finds his
happiness along the road. then it
doesn’t matter if the journey ever
ends,

We can go further, Thomas J.
Watson, who created the Interna-
tional Business Machines Corpora-
tion, put it this way: “The minute
we say to ourselves that we have
succeeded, we have confessed
failure. A man who is doing his
best each day is truly alive, but
a man who did his best yesterday
is starting to die.”

Choice of Work

Little-by-little is, in fact, prac-
tically the only way we can tackle
life today, We are hobbled by un~
certainties not of our making, and
over every hill is a new unknown
country. Education, knowledge
and intellectual skill contribute to
our help, but we still must use
careful judgment.

We are all likely to boast of
what we are going to do some-
time in future, The thing to boast
about, really, is how much energy
we are in the habit of using effec-
tively to accomplish things worth
doing, Make no mistake about this:
performance is needed, The man
who never shoots cannot carry oft
the marksman”s prize; he who
slinks away from a battle cannot
be a hero; nor can he who comforts
himself with paper plans ever
achieve success.

No titanie exuberance will car-
ry to-day’s youths through the
extraordinary world experiences
they are embarked upon. They
need will power and fidelity to
purpose. Those who succeed will
be the men and women who, in
the most effective manner open
to them, go about getting things
done. They will not miss, and
they will not be missed by, the
sceptics who are busy scorning

SS SS



By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
NEW YORK, June 25,

Hercin was hard to buy, even in
Uarlem, last night. For the past
week a dope-traffic scandal has
been pounding heavily across the
headlines of New York papers. The
highest point in the scandal was
testimony before a public investi-
gating commission, (these things
are not confined to Washington
and polities), that probably thou-
sands of New York boys and girls
of school age were drug addicts.
Certain street-corners near Times
Square and in Harlem were speci-
fied in evidence as the distribution
points. So, that night, reporters
of New York papers set out on a
survey — and along with the local
reporters went such inquisitive
visitors as could find a guide. We
were told in advance that strangers
would find it dificult to buy drugs
that night. What we all wanted
to see is what the people looked
like who were standing on the
crucial street-corners waiting to
keep appointments with their sup-

pliers.
Credit To Us

Now this scandal has been a
shocking, ugly story. The evi-
dence played to the inquiry from
an anonymously recorded tape re-
vealed cases of young women
thieving and finding the money by
illegal means, to pay the drug-
purveyors on these street corners,
It is a story that deneuncers of
the United States cun revel in.
Radio Moscow can put its own
special twist on a story like this.
But the truth is, surely, that a
seandal of this kind does the
United States great. credit—and
New York in particular. For what
has happened. Tremendous re-
sources of press and radio, the
glare of publicity, police, social
workers, the action of Municipal
and State government are now
being turned to the cure, and re-
generation of a minute handful of
the deluded among this vast city’s
million school children. In the
United States, it seems, nothing is
hushed up. There may be drug
addiction on a scale unheard of

since Ali Baba These things
happen, in New York, partly be-
cause this is the city of quick

opportunity
£70 a Week On Drugs
One who re-
orded her om. prise
told the that she used to

anonymous gil
evidence fi om,

inquiry

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



work in their infantile
about obscure utopias.

It is, of course, well to
on toward some utopian ideal,
but with a sense of long-range
cause and effect. There are more
instances in nature of transition
than of abruptness. He who has
a chance to work gradually to his
objective is likely to compromise
his victory if he seeks to hasten
it by indulging in wide-ranging
forays that are foreign to nature,

Next to trying too desperately
is the fault of not trying at all
Even the doctrines of leisure and
recreation so commonplace a few
years ago are taking on a new
look in these times. We are learn-
ing that the goal of life is “0t
idleness but achievement. So
don’t be a faddist on short work-
ing hours. It is nice to have
abundant leisure, but history is at
bottom the stary ef great men
who worked late.

With much less time than mod-
ern jobs allow, men in the past
and present have achieved the
most remarkable works on record.
Spinoza ground lenses all day, but
in the evening wrote one of the
major works of philosophy. Mr.
Churchill, we dare say, has been
a pretty busy man, but he found
time to make self a_ painter
whose work is respected, and a
major writer. The late Lord
Keynes worked himself literally
to death in public duties, and yet
became an authority on the
ballet and theatre.

debates

press

Reading and Thinking

If we want to find out what
success is, what happiness and
contentment are, it would be
well to ascertain what other
thinkers have thought success,
happiness and contentment to
be. A little library will bring to
any of us the problems, discov-
eries, successes and failures of
history. Those now-dead authors
are living and breathing in their
writings, and tfeir words speak
clearly today to all rational men.

Wide reading will help us to
keep our balance in a world that
is becoming increasingly special-
ized in narrow grooves. It will
help us to think clearly, and to
express ourselves meaningfully.

These are days when our cul-
ture is in some confusion, and
there are no ready-made answers,
Our minds are likely to get so
printed over with slogans, rally-
ing cries, and spatterings of this
and that ideology that we feel
incapable of simple and straight-
line reasoning. The situations
that confront us every day have
more triangles and sharp points
than Euclid.

Even worldly success, if gained
at the expense of goodwill, is
bought too dearly. Co-operation
and affability have commercial
value, as well as pergonal satis-
faction value, In business, the
man of good disposition, doing
his work gladly, learning eager-
ly, has a thousand chances to get
on, where the _ sour-looking,
gloomy, discontented, “waiting
for pay day” kind of person has
barely one,

Win by Persuasion

It was when men ceased to be
individualists solely, and came
to recognise that they had inter-
ests in common, that society came
into existence. The wise man of
today tries to win his way by
persuasion rather than by throw-
ing his weight around, and able
men fight only when fighting is
beyond doubt the one best way
to control a situation. They do
not cause friction by raising is-
sues that are not worthy, for that
sort of thing does not repay the
fretfulness of dispute.

Another word for co-operation
is participation. A life in which
everyone holds his home as his
castle and refrains from _ inter-
fering with others is a commun-
ity in a negative sense only.
Democracy is fraternity and co-
operation for the common geod.
When union is stressed to the
exclusion of freedom we fall into
totalitarianism, but when freedom
is stressed exclusively we fall
into chaos,

spend £70 a week on drugs. She
had a radio job, among other
entertainment contracts, that
earned her a little more than £80.
She could not manage on these
earnings,

Having combed the named cafes
and milkbars of Broadway we
went up to Harlem and found the
miserable — but some smartly
dressed drug addicts — lounging
at street corners. Going into one
bar or another, and quickly slip-
ping out again — few drugs addicts
can bear alcohol. But the reason
so many watched a single street
corner was fearful waiting for the
courier who was to signal a meet-
ing place later in the night. In
spite of police on watch and head-
lines in the press, the courier
came — a dapper little man with
a small moustache, looking like
any New York grocer. He did
not seem to arrive; he just ap-
peared, had a word with one wait-
it.g man and slipped away again.
The rendezvous had been ar-
ranged, The man whispered and
word passed through the waiting,
anxious little knot of idling
strangers up and down the street.

Separately Treated

They dispersed. Some were old
and seedy; but many more were
young. A large number of the
women wore trousers instead of
skirts; many of the men were
wearing n.ackintoshes on a fine
warm night. Strange, and in-
explicable. Some _ reporters ap-
proached various addicts to learn
the jargon of drug buying.

The next day Governor Thomas
Dewey, now internationally for-
gotten, but still Governor of New
York State), announced that con-
victed drug addicts would be
segregated and separately treated
in State prisons and institutions.

I have thought it worth describ-
ing some of this scandal not for
its sensational value but for its
pointer to the American Way. The
indignation here is spontaneous
and effective; there is no tendency,
as in fnany large cities, to say:
“These things will always hap-
pen”, No doubt this city is spec-
tacular in its vice as in everything
else; but also sets its sights at an
extraordinarily high moral and
ocial target

Dean Acheson And The Press
This week I came back from





Needs Of Youth

f
|
| YOUTH

We are both one and many:
both a people following the same
road to a joint future, and a set
of individuals following scattered
roads as our personal gifts and
circumstances dictate. The Har-
vard Committee reported in Gen-
eral Education in a Free Society:

“The quality of alert and ag-
gressive individualism is essential
to good citizénship, and the good
society consists of individuals
who are independent in outlook
and think for themselves while
also willing to subordinate their
individual good to the common

good.”
The Good Life

The reek philosopher Aris-
tole gave a famous definition of
society: “The State originates in the
need for subsistence: it continues
through the wish for the good
life.’ Canada, and many other
countries, have passed the stage
et being joined together solely
to wrest a living from_the soil.
We know that Canada’s welfare
is not to be built upon science,
industry or politics, but on good-
ness and wisdom.

We have three institutions that
contribute mightily to maturing
us in these virtues: the church,
the school, and the home. The
primary shaping of character
takes place in family life, where
the child grows from stage to
stage of confidence, skill, affection,
responsibility and understanding.
Then the child learns the rudi-
ments of social life in school,
where he associates with scores
of other children of many creeds
and from environments that dif-
fer from his. In the church, he
is taught that not all his efforts
can lift a man higher than the
level of humanity; that only by
setting this gaze God-ward can
he rise.

The Good life is not the idle
life of a beachcomber who sub-
sists on the bounty, the left-over:
and the wrecks of others. It is
a strenuous life of responsibility
Life has no savour for the gooc
man unless he makes it consist
in service, If one service is
completed, he grows restless anc
invents some new standard, more
difficult,

Toward a Better World

It is appropriate, in days like
these, to reflect with C. S. Lewis
that a consistent practice of vir-
ture by the human race even foi
ten years would fill the earth
from pole to pole with peace
plenty, health, merriment, and
heartsease, That is a dream
hardly to be realized, but we can
under whatever circumstances of
strain and uncertainty, cultivate
the basic ethical values of democ-
racy—devotion to equality, indi-
vidual worth, intellectual freedom
political liberty, democratic pro-
cesses and general welfare, and
we can broaden down into every-
day use the high moral principles
of the great religions. Our Shan-
gri-La is not a spot on a map
but something in the spirits of
men.

“It is all very well to talk in
these sweeping words,” some
may say, “but let us cultivate our
garden.” That is good advice.
We must, first of all, cultivate
our garden, But it may be for
our good, as well as that of our
neighbours, to co-operate in a
spot of irrigation, or in getting
together to improve our minds,
or in signing a memorandum to
the authorities about the need for
a new school.

The freedom and happiness of
mankind depend upon how free
men of goodwill conduct them-
selves in the present crisis,
Young people of today have the
capacity to build new and tran-
quil cities of freedom, and to
erect loftier and happier towers
of achievement.

Some may be shying away
from the truth that, the future
depends on them. But there are
enough others for us, to be sure
that today’s passing turmoil in
our affairs shall not end in end-
less chaos, and that |the liberty
of men’s minds shall ‘not be fet-
tered by evil and cruel men,



NEW YORK LETTER |

Washington convinced that Mr.
Dean Acheson is the most capable
Secretary of State America has had
for many a year — certainly since
Cordell Hull, though opinions
differed about him, too. But I
was also convinced by the gossip
of the day and the weight of the
opinions of the experienced, that
this same man would resign, or be
compelled to resign his job by the
Autumn, And one of the main
reasons why he will go is
that he cannot suffer fools
gladly. It is apparent at
his weekly press conferences.
These are institutions virtually
embedded in the American con-
stitution, that find no parallel
anywhere in the world. The
Secretary of State is confronted
with between one hundred and
two hundred journalists in a
small auditorium. The journal-
ists are under no restraint, they
can ask any questions on any as-
pect of American Foreign Policy.
Photographs do not quite do jus-
tice to Dean Acheson, (Often he
appears to have a timid look. In
fact he is a_ very tall broadly
built man whose manner has
nothing of weakness, He lacks
the amiable, homely manner of
American politics. He cannot, like
the President, relax easily and
take long walks or go fishing
with the press corps. He gives
the impression of a highly su-
perior mind in very rapid action.
When the comparatively slow-
wit mind of some reporter tries to
outpace him, Dean Acheson stares
at the man, addresses him by
name, opens his eyes. until the
whites show, smiles slightly, and
then delivers the smartest and
fastest rejoinder that can be put
in words. And this is not the
way to be loved in Washington,
It was interesting to # visitor to
hear the Secretary of State pick-
ing out, quickly and readily, the
names of almost every reporter
who asked a question. It was a
reminder of the vast status of |
the journalist and immense pow-:
er of the press, in this country
of long distances. Mr. Dean
Acheson commands a great deal
of respect from half Washington,
and a great deal of rancour from
the other half—including num-
erous press representatives
which he has crushed under
logic or his wit. So he will
The Press Corps has turned
thumbs down!



his |
8. |

its |



jhe thinks they were wrong to deprive the

TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

:

Lord Nelson—who has left England

because of high taxes—talks about his
new life

| Am Glad I Have Moved
To Dublin

By EVAN STEELE
DUBLIN.
FOR the last 143 years, the first Lord
Nelson has stood firmly on his celebrated
pillar, looking down O’Connell Street with
the salt whiff of the Liffey in his nostrils.

Said the policeman on the corner, “We'll
not be blowing him up until Wwe get the Six

Counties.”
Just over two months ago, on April 12,
the sixth Lord Nelson breezed in here as a

refugee from British income-tax, He too
seems settled in Dublin.



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Sixty-one next September, Albert Francis
Joseph Horatio Nelson is the picture of a
retired admiral with his bright red cheeks,
blazing blue eyes, and bluff, hearty manner.

In fact he has been a rubber planter in
Malaya, a gold prospector (“Quite lucky
too”) in Australia, a pearl fisher in the South
Seas, a middle-weight boxer, amateur and
professional, in many parts of the world, and
an Anzac sergeant at Gallipoli.

“T’m a Colonial,” he explains.in his slightly
Australian accent, “although I was born in

”

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Now he thinks of going into business in
Eire. Meanwhile he has been driving hun-
dreds of miles over the country getting

material for a book about it. (“I am never
happy without something to do.”)

He is the first Lord Nelson to be cut off
from the annuity of £5,000 granted to the
Admiral’s heirs after Trafalgar.

How does the cost of living work out for
the emigre Lord Nelson now that he has
slipped from the clutch of the Inland
Revenue ?






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Here in Eire the income-tax rate is 6s. 6d.
in the £ compared with 9s, 6d, in England.
After £1,500 it rises in Eire by a stiding scale
of surtax to a peak total of 15s. for incomes
over £20,000. (At home. anyone passing the:
£15,000 mark pays 19s. 6d. in the £.)

Lord Nelson expects to better himself con-
siderably by quitting Britain,

“There was no law to stop my transferring
all my capital here,” he said.

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_ “But I decided not to disturb my British
investments, and the bulk of my money is
still in England. It will be some time before
the question of income-tax is straightened
out, but they say that I shall get a refund
of British income-tax and pay the Irish rate
as a permanent resident here.” :

NO HEADACHE NOW

Another sum still being argued is the!
amount of death duties payable on the
£110,000 fortune of the fourth Lord Nelson,
the present Earl’s uncle, who died in Sep-
tember 1947, and the estate of the fifth Earl,
the present Lord Nelson’s father, who died
only three and a half years later, The most
conservative estimate of the probable total
is £150,000, and it is expected to be consid-
erably more than that.

At Normanswood, his 18-bedroom, five-re-
ception-room house at Tilsford, Surrey, Lord
Nelson and his wife (they have no children)
lived at the rate of about £4,000 a year.

They had 80 acres, three gardeners, three
indoor servants.

“T could not afford it,’ Lord Nelson de-
clared roundly, “with taxation and death
duties as they are. It was nothing but a head-
ache. But here in Ireland the headache has
disappeared.”

Lord Nelson sold Normanswood, sold the
family furniture, sold for £2,600 (to Mrs.
Francis, the new tenant of Normanswood)
the diamond necklace which the first Lord
Nelson gave to Lady Hamilton.

Now he and Lady Nelson are installed at
Ballsbridge, five minutes’ drive from the

centre of Dublin, in a two-bedroom ground
floor flat. Rent is £5 a week, garage includ-
ed. “We live now at something under £ 1,000
a year for the two of us,” said Lord Nelson.

CIGARETTES 20 FOR 1/8
To-day he drove into town from his flat in
his 1950 16 h.p. British car. Price out of
covenant in London—£1,400, “In Dublin I
paid £580 for it,” said Lord Nelson.
“I save on petrol, too.” (Price in Dublin—
3s. Ofd. a gallon, against 3s. 64d. in London.)

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Cigarettes cost him 1s. 8d. for 20; Irish whis- Suredded Wheat
key 27s. 6d. a bottle. r Weet-a-Bix
Pruff Wheat

Butter and sugar are supposedly rationed.
But the Nelsons, or anybody else, can get
plenty if they can afford to pay extra. Butter
costs 2s, 8d. a lb, for the ration of 4lb. a head

Puffed Wheat

FOR YOUR CAKE



PPPS PPPPOP SPS SOOO

a week. Off-ration butter is 3s. 8d. a Ib. Debeeate

Bread is dearer, too. “I paid 104d. for two Mixed Fruit en ea ee jae Ty Each
small loaves yesterday,” the Earl said. “But % oo 2% tin Raspberry Jam
these food prices affect me very little. I{% Almond Icing nee Tem
don’t eat much: I didn’t come here to gorge] % ims Sugar ne an Each

on steaks.” ;

Lord Nelson says he is not greatly inter-
ested in politics. But he is downrightly
against the Socialists and their taxes. And





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Nelsons of their annuity by Act of Parlia-
ment without compensation, (“The Duke of
Wellington’s £10,000 a year was cut off, but
he got £210,000.")’

f





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Of Ireland, he says : “This is a lovely coun- ne §
try. It will be the last place in the world to lis f 1 R
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TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

Sir





Clement Malone Opens

Princess Alice Inquiry

SIR CLEMENT MALONE, Kt, O.B.E., opened the

Princess Alice Playing Fie

Chamber at 2 p.m. vesterday.

ld Inquiry at the Legislative
He was welcomed hy Hon.

F. E. Field Attorney General.
Hearing.of evidence was adjourned until 9 am. to-day

after Sir Clement Malone ha

d explained his terms of refer-

ence and Hon. F. E. Field had outlined the matters on which

he proposed to direct the at

The terms of reference include
inquiry into the establishment of
the Princess Alice Playing Pield,
the conduct and management by
the Vestry of the funds granted
for establishing the Playing Field
and the purchase, removal, erec-
tion and disposal of certain build-
ings purchased from Seawell Air-
port in connection with the estab-
lishment of the Princess Alice
Playing Field.

Very few people were present
yesterday although the inquiry is
a public one, and Sir Clement
briefly explained his terms of re-
ference to an audience of scarcely
more than a dozen people

Commission Independent

He emphasised the fact that the
commission was an independent
one. Sir Clement said: “I should
like to emphasise, and to do so
as strongly as I can, that this com-
mission will perform its functions
completely independent of Gov-
ernment or of any Council or in-
dividual or association, political or
otherwise.”

Hon. F. ss. Field, Attorney
General, told the Commission that
with their permission he wished
to place the services of the law
officers at the disposal of the Com-







mission.
As far as the examination of
witnesses was concerned, he

would, under the direction of the
Commission, do everything in his
power to assist the Commission in
eliciting the facts.

“I wish particularly to state,
Mr. Field said, “that I am not here
to make a case against anyone:
still less to defend anyone. This is
a fact finding commission.”

Hon,\F. E. Field welcomed Sir
Clement Malone>. He said; “We
have seen you here in the past in
another capacity, and I am sure
we are all glad to see you back
with us again, Although it is hop-
ed that you may not be required
to visit us in this present capacity,
we are only too pleased when the



occasion arises to have your as-
sistance.”

Sir Clement thanked him for
the welcome. “] have been to
Barbados before, and I like Bar-
bados,” he said. -“I hope that T

shall continue to like it in spite
of the fact that Iam here in some
., what peculiar circumstances. But

the well known hospitality of Par-

bados and Barbadians,
have no doubt, cure any little dif-
ficulties I may have in that direc-
tion.”
Sole Commissioner
“It would be ovserved,”’ said

Sir Clement, “that I have been

appointed under the Commission's

of Enquiry Act of this Colony, a

sole Commissioner for the purpose

of enquiring into:

(1) The establishment
Princess Alice
Field;

The conduct and manage-
ment exercised by the Ves-
try of the parish of St. Mi-
chael in connection with
the establishment of this
playing field;

(3) The expenditure of monies
granted by the Governor-
in-Executive Committee
from the Labour Welfare
Fund for the purpose of es-
tablishing such playing
field, and

The purchase and removal
of certain buildings from
the Seawell Airport to .the
said playing field and the
erection and disposal of
such buildings.

These terms of reference give the
Enquiry a wide scope.

Functions Independent

I should like to emphasize, and
to do so as strongly as I can, that
this Commission will perform its
functions completely independent
of Government or of any Council
or individual or association, poli-
tical or otherwise, and I invite,
and I am sure I shall receive, the
full co-operation of everyone in
this colony who can assist the
Commission in arriving at a just
and proper conclusion regarding
the various questions which fal!
to be considered.

Under Section 13 of the Act,
persons interested in the matters
into which inquiry will be made,
may appear and be represented
by Counsel or Solicitor, and in
conducting this inquiry, I propose
to adopt the procedure usually
adopted in a Court of Law though
T do not propose being bound by
the strict rules of evidence, s

Sessions of the Commission will!
be held in public each day from
9 am. to 1 p.m, and from 2 p.m

will, IT

of the
Playing

(2)

(A)





to 4 p.m. To-morrow the session
will be from 9 a.m, to 1 p.m. The
Commission will, however, hold

private sessions if and when it
considers it desirable to do so.
Evidence
It will facilitate the work of
the Commission if persons who
wish to give evidence will com-
municate with the Secretary and
send him a short note of the kind
of evidence they desire to give,
and the nature of the facts which
they wish to bring to the attention
of the Commission. A full state-
ment is not required.

I now declare the Inquiry to be] }

formally opened. : :

I am going to invite the Acting
Attorney General to
Commission and outti p
ters to which he proposes to direct
my attention, and in this way I

think I shall get before me the
ac-

tually proceed to hear the evidence

history’ of this casé before I

which will be adduced.”
Hon. F. E. Field said: With your





permission I wish to place the
services of the law offic at the
disposal of the Commission
the prosecution of its enqui



As far as the examination of
nesses is concerned; I will, unde
the direction of the Con :



do everything in my power

assist the Commission in eliciting





the facts. I wish particularh
say t n not here to mak
case anyone It te
defend any

ing Comn

reference have been read |

address the
e the mat-

tention of the Commission

secretary, The establishment of
the Princess Alice Playing .Field,
the conduct and management ex-
ercised by the Vestry of the parish
of St. Michael in connection there-
with and the expenditure of money

granted by the Governor-in-Ex-
ecutive Committee from the
Labour Welfare Funds for’ the

purpose of establishimg such play-
ing flelds and the purchase and
removal of certain buildings from
the Seawell Airport to the said
playing field and the erection and
disposal of such buildings.



Witnesses
‘“The Witnesses called would
be witnesses not of any particular

party but witnesses whom the
Commission desired to have ex-
imined. I apprehend that the

Commission would not consider
itself bound by the ordinary stric
rules of evidence applicable in on
ordinary court of ‘law, since it is
not concerned with an issue be-
tween parties. Some of the evi-
dence to be called involved hear-
say and would include statements
or letters by persons who are not
row competent to be called. 1
think, Sir, that it may assist you



in following the evidence if I
sive you briefly whattI would
describe as the background to

this matter.

“The Vestry of St. Michael like
other vestries in the Island, is a
hody constituted by statute viz:
the Vestries Act, 1911, and elected
annually. It consists of sixteen
members and the Chairman who
is ex officio the Rector of th:
parish. It is a local Government
body.

“The Churchwarden is elected
by the Vestry from among its
members and along with the two
guardians, is mainly charged with
looking after the parochial affairs
relating to the poor end the up-
keep of the churches and in the
words of section 46 (1) of the
Vestries Act, 1911 shall discharge
such duties as strictly appertain
to the office of Churchwarden at
Common Law.



Price Stabilisation

“As you may know,
British Government, by. purchas-
ing the primary product of tni¢
community, viz, sugar, at a price
fixed by agreement, has stipulated
that part of the price paid mast go
towards price stabilisation, re-
habilitation and labour welfare
and local legislation provides for
the manner in which and the pur-
poses for which the amounts
allocated may be utilized.

In furtherance of one aspect of
its policy of labour welfare the
Government of Barbados decided
to allocate part of the Labour
Welfare Funds to the establish-
ment of playing fields in the eleven
parishes of the Island and accord-
ingly invited the parishes to sub-
mit schemes for the purchase c*
land, for the laying out of playing
fields, for the purpose of carrying
out a policy of labour welfare. A
circular letter was sent to all
Vestries in February 1949. In due
course, the St. Michael Vestry re-
plied stating its willingness te
take part in the establishment of
playing fields.

A scheme was submitted which
provided for the conversion of the
grounds commonly known as the
“Reef” into a playing field. I may
here state that the ‘Reef’ lies
adjacent to the sea about one mile
from where we are sitting and is
largely land reclaimed by the
dumping of refuse over a period
of many years.

Visit to Playfiela

Sir, the

Ste







In the course of these proceed-
ings, you would probably wish t
visit the area in question, which
s now known by the regal name
of Princess Alice Playing Field
The Government agreed to the
plans submitted by the Vestry and
the request for a grant of $10,120
to carry cut the necessary work

This was, of course, not the only
playing field which the St. Michael
Vestry intended to establish.





St. Michael's parish by virtue
of its population which is about
& of the total population of the

Island, would, in accordance with
the formula adopted by Govern-
ment for determining the amount
which each parish would receive
for playing fields from this Fund,
be entitled to sufficient funds ta
establish several playing fields
and as you will see by the plans
submitted. they intended to estab-
lish ¢ many as seven playing
fields in St. Michael.

Accordingly, the Vestry appoint-
ed a Playing Fields Committee of
some of its members, with power
to co-opt other persons who would
not be members of the Vestry
The Churchwarden was chairman
of this Committee and the Clerk





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to the Vestry
the Committee

Conversion of ‘Reef’

To this Committee was entrust-
ed Ahe task of converting the
“Reef” grounds into a_ proper
playing field. This Committee for
reasons which will probably be
elicited from various witnesses
seemed to have failed to perform
its functions in a manner intended.

Whether this was due to the
fault or neglect of the persons who
comprised that Committee or w
the head of the Committee, to wit,
the Chairman, will be a matter of
opinion and will, most likely, be a
factor which this Tribunal will
take cognisance of in its delibera-
tions.

I think, however, that I may say
that meetings were called, some of
which proved abortive and in due
eourse the functions of the Com-
mittee in respect of the Princess
Alice Playing Field fell largely to
be carried out by its Chairman,
You will see from the first plan
submitted by the Playing Fields’
Committee through the Vestry for
funds amounting to $10,120 that
it was stated that this amount
should prove ample for the work
envisaged.

Later, however, the plaus were
enlarged to provide a more elab-
orate scheme and further funds
were requested and granted by the
Government. In all the sum of
$15,590 was made available to this
Vestry for the purpose of estab-
lishing the Playing Field.

However, during the carrving
out of the work the Government
felt constrained to require some
explanation of certain matters
which appeared to Government to
warrant explanation and informed
the Vestry that no further funds
would be released until a satisfac-
tory answer was given to these
matters.

was made clerk to



Explanations

These explanations concern two
matters, viz: Firstly. the” state-
ment by the auditor to the Vestry
that certain of the vouchers in
onnection with the Princess Alice
Playing Field were

(a) not properly certified; and

(b) not certified at ali in cer-

tain cases;
and secondly, that of the huts
which were made available for
conversion into a pavilion, part of
one, or one or more was missing.
The story of the huts may be
briefly stated:

The Government had purchased
several War Department buildings
at Seawell Airport and offered the

Chairman of the Playing Fields’
Committee to select *what was
needed for use in conversion into

a pavilion at Princess Alice Play-
ing Field. The Chairman selected
three or may be four of these huts
which were duly bought at public
auction. One or possibly two were
sold by the Chairman and the re-
maining two were removed from
Seawell to Princess Alice Playing
Field. Contractore removed these
huts. In the course of removal
one or part of one of the huts was
lost, mislaid or unlawfully taken,
It is conceivable that if the story
of the missing hut had never come
to light this enquiry would not
have taken place

The department of Government
which was responsible for the ad-
ministration of the playing field's
scheme was the Secial Welfare
Department. It is unfortunate that
the substantive head of that De-
partment who was constantly re-
minding the Vestry about the
necessity of submitting proper
estimates of expenditure and
through whom most of the corre-
spondence passed, is now on leave,
and will not be available as a wit-

ness

In view therefore of these two
matters which I have just related,
Government felt that it is in the

public interest to have an enquiry
into the Princess Alice Playir
Field so that the matter may be
properly investigated and the true
facts be made known to the public
of this Island. Public bodies whicn
are called upon to administer
public funds must be above sus-
picion and the persons who con-
stitute those bodies would feel
justly aggrieved if the publie
thought or was allowed to think,
without just caus®, that they were
parties to any a‘ cdion which could
be called in question.



Commiss.on Rea

- Before the proceedinz: opened
yesterday Mr. V. I. del. Carring-
ton, Secretary to the Commission,
read the Commission,
This was as follows:—
Whereas by the Commissions of

Enquiry Act, 1908 it is enacted
that it shall be lawful for the

Governor-in-Executive Commit-
lee, whenever he shall deem it ad-
visable to issue a ¢Cummission
appointing a commission and au-
tuorising such commissioner to en-
quire into the conduct of any body
entrusted with public funds
whether provided by the Public
Treasury or otherwise.



And whereas the Governor-in-
Executive Committee deems it
advisable to issue a commission
éppointing a Commissioner and

authorising him to inquire into the
conduct of the Vestry of the
parish of St. Michael or any




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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

om liee Or persons appointed
that body in connection with U
establishment of the Princess
Alice Playing Field and_ the

management and expenditure of

‘tunds provided by the Governor-

in-Executive Committee for that
purpose;
And whereas the Governor-in-

Executive Conimittee is of. th

opinion that such an enquiry. is

for the public welfare;
Authority Granted

Now therefore, know ye thabeby
these present and by the power
and authority in me vested, “I
Robert Noel Turner, Governor
Deputy, do hereby, in Executive
Committee appoint and constitute
you, the said Clement Malone, Kt.,
O.8.E,, to be a commissioner for
the purpose of enquiring —

Into the establishment of the
Princess Alice Playing Field, the
conduct and management éxer-
cised by the Vestry of St. Michael
in connection therewith and the
expenditure of monies granted by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee from the Labour Welfare
Fund for the purpose of establish-
ing such playing field and the
purchase and rem#val of certain
buildings from the Seawell Air
port to the said Playing Field
and erection and disposal of such
buildings, and of reporting there-
on;

And I further authorise you in
the prosecution of your enquiry to
obtain such evidence or informa-
tion as you may deem necessary
in the furtherance of your investi-
gation, subject .to the provisions
of the Commissions of Enquiry
Act 1908;

And I hereby direct you to ‘hold





your enquiry at the Legislative
Council Chamber, Public Build-
ings, on such dates as you shall

appoint;

And I further direct you to hoid
such enquiry in public uniess you
consider it expedient to hold any
part of such enquiry in private;

And I further direct you to
render a report of the said enquiry
not later than the 15th day of
August 1951



Susmen Will Save
On New Uniform

Beresford Callendar, a bus con-
ductor of Nelson Street, is wearihf
a new type of conductor’s uniform
The Police are experimenting with
this new uniform.

Colonel R. T. Michelin, Com-
missioner of Police, designed the
uniform. He said: “It is more

suitable for bus drivers and con-
ductors in the tropics.”

The tunic has an open neck with
short sleeves and many pockets
The Commissioner said: “It is
much cooler, smarter, and there is
no need for wearing a shirt. It is
now up to the bus companies, con-
ductors and drivers to decide if
they want to change over to thls







BERESFORD CALLENDAR

In new uniform



cheaper type of dress rather th:
stick to the one in use at present.”

Callendar has created a great
amount of interest among the bus



mductors and drivers since he
began to wear the new uniform.
One conductor said: “I think

this is the type of uniform we were
. need of long ago. If you do not

nave to wear a shirt with the
tunic it means that you do not
have to wash a shirt. This is
money saved, At present I have
to chunge shirts twice a week,
The present jacket worn keeps
me very hot.




aches and pains, stiff and
Clarke's

in restoring good health. y

.ocusnUES IP CRBS ReR

JUST ARRIVED
PURIN




The name speaks for itseif S20amuneRe

Clo gpd Mote

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities
impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic

boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Blood Mixture h>
the blood, cleanses the sysic

“ES epeeee eee
4 CHICK
STARTENA & GROWENAS
a

Fisherman’s
Inquiry
Adjourned

THE WQUIRY into the death of
Eric Davis was further adjourned
until to-day by Coroner G. B.
Griffith yesterday afternoon. The
adjournment was granted so that
Cpl. Devonish could be present at
the Court

Eric Davis, a fisherman of Car-
rington’s Village, was found dead
on Graves End beach about 9.15
a.m. on June 23. When the in-
quiry was started yesterday Col-
leen Davis, wife of the deceased,
said that her husband left her
home at Carrington’s Village early
on Friday morning, June 22,

The next day about 3 p.m. she
saw him dead at the Publie Mor-

tuary where she identified his
body to Cpl. Devonish
Arthur Layne of Harts Gap,

Christ Church, said that he was
walking along the beach at Graves
End with another chap by the
name of Valence Nightingale on
June 22 when he saw the body of
a man lying on the beach not far
from the water. He reported the
matter to the Hastings Police
Station.

SHORTLY after 9.30 p.m. on
Sunday, Samuel Harewood of
Mapp Hill, St Philip, was taken
to the General Hospital and de-
tained when he was involved in
an accident with a motor car P-172
owned by Michael Gooding of
Barbarees Hill and driven by Vin-
cent Gooding of Golden Grove, St.
Philip, about 8.30 p.m, the same
day

CLEVELAND JONES of Hanson
Hill, St. George, has been charged
by the Police with the larceny of
$135 from the office of the Bel-
mont Funeral Parlour on June 29,
the property of Stanley Sealy

ARTHUR HARRISON of Hag-
gatt Hall was fined $4.80 by a
City Police Magistrate for assault-
ing Cpl. Byer on June 24. He
pleaded not guilty of the charge
and if the fine is not paid in 14
aays, he will have to undergo one

month's imprisonment with hard
labour
In another charge brought by

the Police. for making a disturb-
ance on Belle Gully Road, he was
convicted, reprimanded and dis-
charged. %

They Had To
Turn Back

A few cyclists who did not ob-
serve the sign ‘Bridge Closed” in
Trafalgar Street yeterday, rode
up to the Chamberlain from Broad
Street to find a rope from which

flies a red flag, stretching across
he Bridge. The Bridge was swung
ill day

The cyclists’ only way out was
o vide down a part of the wharf,
wing up Broad Street again—
passing above Nelson—and make
their way to Bay Street via Bridge
Road and Probyn Street fhe
Same route had to be taken by
those crossing from Broad Street
to the Pier Head as Fairchild
Street is now a one way street

A cart driver was among the
disappointed



3.576 Attended At
St. Michael Clinic
During Last Quarter

DURING the quarter ending on
June 24, 3,576 patients were
attended to at the St. Michael
Clinic by Dr. King and Dr, Rob-
erts.

“Besides giving treatment for
all types of complaints,” Dr, King
said yesterday, “people come
daily to be vaccinated,” Five were
vaccinated yesterday morning
before 10 o'clock.

“Surgical cases are sent to the
hospital’, he said. On Saturdays
only school children are treated.
These cases of children are cases
which were either sent in by the
Health Nurses or teachers, About
eighteen school children usually
turn up to be treated on Satur-
diy

“There are also many
and mothers”
“The mothers get

cages of
Dr, King
pre-natal





d:
care.”

Lumber, Meat
Copra Arrive

The Alcoa steamship Trya land-
vd here yesterday 1,655 pieces of

lumber, 157 barrels of pickled
meat, ‘spoon yarn, leather sole,
shoes, tamarinds and cocoanuts

The cargo came from Trinidad and
Grenada.

The Trya left port last night for
Savannah,

A shipment of 677 bags of copra,
20 bags of arrowroot, 10 bags of
cocoanuts and 50 drums of cocoa-

nut oil arrived here from St. Vin-
c@nt yesterday by the schooner
Belqueen. The Belqueen alsc

brought up three passengers from
St. Vincent.

uid or



painful joints,

Ips to purify
4 cad assists

Obtainable from





.D.A. Consider
Clinie For B’dos

The Head of the Medical Insti-
tution of the Seventh Day Adven-
tists has been invited to Barbados
with a view to erecting an Adven-
list Clinic here. This clinic will
cater te the public.

Rev. S. E. White, a local
Aaventist preacher, who return-

ed to the island by the S.S
Gasoogne, said: “Trinidad al-
ready has a clinic whicn gives

treatment to approximately 1,200
people every month. The clinic,
only for out-patients, is run along
the same lines as that at the
Parochial Buildings, Bridgetown.”

The Trinidad Clinic is situated at
Queen’s Park. At present it only
has two doctors but another two
ure expected to join the staff short-
ly. “Each patient is charged a
shilling as a matter of self re-
spect,” Rev. White said. “The ser-
vice is now being extended.”

He said that the Adventists al-
ready had hospitals in Jamaica
and Puerto Rico. These formed
part of a chain’ of 160 hospitals
scattered all over the world. In
Barbados the movement has 60
hurches with over 4,000 members

Rey. White was accompanied by
his family. They spent seven days
in British Guiana. While in Trini-
dad Rev. White made arrange-
inents for the Head of the World
Wide Medical Institution to visit
Parbados,



Appeals To
Court Of Error

















eet

PAGE FIVE





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serve Bird's Jelly-de- Luxe in

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Si















Gordon Brathwaite Of Bank | \.4986%49GGG996G44GGO 60604 FF FOF PO OP FE STIFF 9 SPDR POSE
.
Hall yes'@rday appealed moe x *
Court of Error when Their Hon-1% THE COST OF ALI DOMESTIC HARDWARE
ours » Assista ‘our Ap-ys . . ny , ‘PRAG
peal agreed with Police Magistrate | ITEMS IS STEADILY INCREASING
Mr. E, A. McLeod's decision and | '
fined him 5/-. The Police Magis- | NOW iS THE TIME TO BUY!
trate had found him guilty of %
causing vehicles to wait in Milk] ¢%&
Market longer the yas necessar The tas al fe sabae a are Nt :
to otek ee ek oun paxeungets %, The und rm ptioned ar iu it a fe : of te, mae =
while he was the driver of the car . enor received which we are able to offer at advan-
M-1635. ageous prices
Mr. Brancker appeared for & 7 :
Brathwaite, . ’
‘PC. Lionel ee het he x COOK'S SIEVES
ras on duty on M arket when :
hehaw tha ca drawn up before g COTTON SOCKET MOPS
Briggs’ rum shop. Brathwaite was x
behind the wheel and he told him x GLASS BUTTER CHURNS
he could not park there. Brath-]|%
waite told him he was waiting for g CHARCOAL BOX IRONS
a friend, .
He continued t atrol the |X ; ,
street dna when ne returned next . HURRICANE LANTERNS
10 minutes Brathwaite was still |X
there. * GALVANIZED OIL CANS
< ;
Z c my
* OCEDAR MOPS WITH HANDLES
\ ‘
Opened Yesterday |
seen eee 2, |§ GALVANIZED GARBAGE CANS
olicemen a 1e entrée ola-] %&
tion ate either coo coo and hat po x ENAMELLED NIGHT-CHAIR PANS
a fish or rice and stew yesterday | \
mo ng. In the evening they had b°¢ ’ 1 10
cothann: rice and steamed fish ik GALVANIZED CLOTHES LINES
‘The vals are served by the new
Bennusent which was opened two * KELLY NON-TURNOVER NIGHT
veeks ago. It is situated near the] ¥
Police dining hall “piel, wan re- y LAMPS
cently renovated. It feeds between] ¥,
50 and 60 Policemen. [3 ENAMELLED (GREEN) BREAD BINS
Colonel Michelin said: “The x
Restaurant has shown that there x
was a great need for it. bt gy vi ss _ and —
are served with their meals in] ¥ ‘os 4 .
ateastive qurrounaings eayh % = THERMOS i aud 2 Pints i LASKS
Tee s served throughout the] @ * ;
Gey. ‘The policensén ng longer has dle 2 Pints Wide Mouth JARS
» wait until his meals are sent to oi Pe ie eee ah ame
him by an outside caterer; he no| oe
longer has to eat his meals in a x | et
bus in order to get on duty. $ WE CAN ALSO OFFER
Mr. Rupert Spencer is in charge % yy
ef the Restaurant. He has three] & “4 SAMSONITE |
women to assist him $
. pee OTHE “AT PR ej on “ea ¥
TIME FOR RENEWAL ; SIVE OF "COLOESAL %
OF LICENCES IS UP | STRENGTH
Up to the end of the month 6,044] &
ditdairs tad renewed their licences Only oF Cents Per Tube.
as compared with 7,031 last year x
he Commissioner of Police said:] %& ose
“The period of 30 days gra for xg inesseiileiaintiiadaumpataneien tree
renewing drivers, conductors and XK

vehicles ended Saturday
will shortly be made by the Police.

A check x

ardware Dept.

°

A



%
All motorists are advised from s Tel. 2364
row on to carry their drivers’ tt ititatatitititiece CAAA ALA 644A MOOS
licence with them. If they have SOE oS TMG GG FGFS TTT O DSO CSTE
so far failed to renew their licen-
ces they should do so at once.”
LX



FISH IN SPEIGHTSTOWN

Speightstonians got dolphin and
fiying fish yesterday, Fishermen
who went out early in the morn-
ing returned after midday with
mederate catches, The fish were
sold ex-beach,

t™ the article on the “Mental Hospital
in Sunday's Advocate it was stated that
£00 pounds of rice are cooked every day
This should have been 200





FREE HOOK
which makes
) “ GOD'S WAY OF
SALVATION
PLAIN”’
Please write for one to

Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
80, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”

a mee rman ne

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PAGE SIX

HENRY

BARBADOS ADVOCATE









BY CARL ANDERSON



La












































pis vooals-**
pis drums ++»
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THINGS T TO TAL | ~ CHAMPION ‘ | | SSS >>>
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Ott
SMES EPIL. AAP SOE COO E ESS
SSS SIS


















BEE THE FING ~AND THOSE A SPLA THE AW son} én LY
ee 8 tig ee ae "DRO ; ; "Lee ——_——_—_—— —___—___—_—_——-——— Potatoes, Per lb.
: PULLE Cornmeal,

7 PASTONE! 5% Discount on all Purchases

| , Over $1.00



Gordons Gin, Bottles







As there will only be a_ limited number of these books on sale you are
advisec to .make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue
comes out by booking your copy now.
yi TT SEEMS © SHAME WHAT ARE YOUR eve NO ATER: : 7... YOU TWO
TO BREAK Li? SUCH A. PLANS, SIR i sr) —— = SR WAIT HERE
{ PLEASANT PICNIC... BUT A To scour a) I WONDE? a WHILE T HAVE i :
Ve grt BP Sl Vc \ MGI >A LOOK! The Editor Barbados Year Book
ER shea
STAPFON2... Advocate Fditorial Department

TUESDAY, JULY 2,

| | PAINS of PILES

LOSS SOOOOPOS STFS”

YEAR BOOK)

-
IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE





SPECIAL cians 16 to ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wresneeeay only

3 Ibs. for 36
3 Ibs for 33

Port Salut Cheese, Per |b.



1951

Stopped in 10 Minutes

It e no rates necessary te sulle:
pains. ae eae from Pil-
gees ihe ates —= a7 "Hye (former!

known e@ arol re etarts i+
work in 10 minutes otop:
a pain but also Set

vies Saree

that four out of every five pe

ferers sooner or later. Be warned io. time
and stop these diseases before ie is so tate.
because they often cause Det ope. in
of teeth, — tad chronic

heart trou

Amosan, the discovery of an American
scientist, fights these troubles in a new
quick way. It Pete cee re 8 the
of the troubie, stops
the very first day, ulekly "taken the sore-
ness out of your mouth, and soon tens,
the teeth. The following letter from Mr. W.
W. B. shows the results that Amosan users:
get: “I suffered from Trench Mouth
Pyorrhea for ten years. My gums were sore

und bleeding and L had lost four teeth,
while several other teeth were
looser all the time, 1 tried many things
then heard of this new ore? ar qa

n 24 hours after using

ind stopped bleeding. rhe sore sorgneas in

nouth disanpeared in three da:
two weels | found that my Tose toe

ch tighter and that I could eat the bard=
mt of food
Guaranteed

Amosan works so fast and so ¢
t is guaranteed to stop your ee

teedl NE, end sore mouth and
. th to your complete une ia, ctom






vd hesrt trowhle, Get Amosan from

‘nem ist today under this one end
Amosam ihe
“en gr rerenee —Trench ee
Sufferers from the maddening irritation,
| the exhausting, agonising pain caused by
not wait until piles (hsemor-
| rhoids) reach such a terrible state that a
serious operation may be necessary.
your chemist all about this special remedy.
He knows the ingredients from which
this inexpensive and scientific o—_ is
made. He can show tos, the special
applicator xed to cack tribe ot Man Zan,
which makes the use of this soothing,
healing unguent so clean and simple.
Man Zan is no ordinary ointment. It
is prepared for one purpose only—to end
the irritation, allay the inflammation and

definitely banish p‘lcs. From the very
first application you feel the irritation and

















inflammation ending, and if you will only
persevere, never more will you be tortured
with the agony of out

Man Zan Pile ne is sold Sie
chemists oe oe ee caus
nozzle applicator. name
of this splendid ae

ManZan
PILE REMEDY.



For Your

POS9S9OSS

Enjoyment
e

% Bots. Cocktail Onions

, ” Cherries

‘ ”» Stuffea Olives

~ Tins Cocktail Biscuits

s » Swift Vienna Sausages

% Frankfurt Sausages

° » Luncheon Beef

. » Pate De Foie .

‘ » Potted Meat

% 1 & } Pt. Tin Sasso Olive Oil
Tins Cheese

* Pkgs, Kraft Cheese

en



114
250

100
220


TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.)



residence, Featherbed Lane. St. Jotin,

FLORENCE AUGUSTA BLACKMAN.













Owner driven. Apply R. M. Massiah, to

be seen at Sion Hill, St. James.







PUBLIC SALES



Skeete.
Vacant possession will be given.



BARBADOS

| PUBLIC NOTICES















late of Wellington Street, in the parish of
St. Michael, who died in this Island on



ADVOCATE
FOR RENT















——
| SHOP—@2 Tudor Street Parsons, for St.

dapetiiledae
Apply S. A is.

Schooner Lady Noeleen, 41









PAGE SEVEN



HARBOUR LOG §HIIPPING NOTICES











FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,







i
| REAL ESTATE Ten cents per age:e lime on week-days Ninimu on e 2 ' é f
and 12 cents per agate lime on Sundays, mum charge week %2 cents an
TELEPHONE 2508 —|mmbnum charge $1.50 on week-days | Cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24 In Carlisle Bay
: SHARES _ é 36 Preference Shares of $ } om Ge “ - )
it £100 each in Applewhaites Limited. 150} —— te tng word on Sundays. | Sch. W. Bunieia. Sch, Many M. Lewi aa ee aay pemeree
e charge for announcements of ares of £1 each in Koights Limited PROFE ! M.V. Se ‘Sek q Sch CES. At) )
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl- FOR SALE to be sold by public competition at ‘the My — - pected for the annual 7 i Rverduenn ik tiroier oes as SS. “ARABIA” «4 scheduled to sail} The MV CARIBBEE wii 4)
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is office of the undersigned om Phursday | holiday > and . HOUSES | ee " + Senith, ) frem Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 2and | accept Cargo and Passengers for /))
Mining char; voliday on the Sth July and opened or terprise S.. Sch. Frankiyn D.R., M.V 2 a . ‘
$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays | umn ge week 72 eents and! tie 12th July 1951 at 2 o'clock th aa July. Will tt a Casthines June, Port Alma 2th June, Sydne Dominica Antigua, Montserrat, }),
for any number of words up to 50, and | % cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 COTTLE CATFORD & CO Ries TEAM Sion wihenae Gas ° ane | BAY UR | July 4th. arriving Trinidad end July, Nevis and St. Kitts. Loading and jy
3 cents per word on week-days and| Words 3 cents a word week—4 cente a 1 Solicitors: | collect same before the wth, duly jaan AY, EW St. Lawrence Gap, from gelevaie and Barbados early August |p Sailing Monday 2nd July if
3 : ‘ ollect sam 7 a 4 ‘ : {
4 cents per word on Sundays for each| “07d on Sundays. 28.6.51—8n, —e.o.d H. HARCOURT-CARTER pp, 2s Fea furnished, two bedrooms SS, Trya, “4360 tons net, Capt | SS. “PORT PAIRY™ is scheduled to
additional word. Ophthalmic Optic iar next door Mra. Re tae ening, Apply | Magdaht, from British Guiana via ‘St. *il ftom Hobart late June, North Queens- Tie M.V. DABRWOOD will
For Births, Marriage or Engagement The undersigned will offer for sale bs 3.4.51—3n apeiscite an 3.7.51—16 | Vincent land mid Juiy, Brisbane end July, Sydney accept Cargo and Passengers for
aunouncements in Carib Calling the! public competition at their office, No. 17 FLAT—At Coral Sends. Worthing Schooner sland Star, 4@ tons net, Capt. | €aFlY August, Melbourne mid "August. bt. aaicia, Grenada and Aruba.
charge is $3.00 for any number of words AUTOMOTIVE high Street, Bridgetown, on Thursday NOTICE modern furnished flat, good ses bathi 1] Joseph. from St. Lucia j arriving at Trinidad mid September Punsengers only for St. Vincent
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each the Sth day of July 1951 at 2 p.m. the i Bie oe For further particulars. Dial $134 ahee ie ee. 4 tons net, Capt. ! eer ee een poral on throurh Sirs of Dene of deptu’ me tw be notified.
additional wo-d, Terms cash. Phone 2508 “AR ¥ ~| dwellinghouse WALMER COTTAGE. i Se satate 3 Lashley. ; 7.6.51 ing, from St. Vincent - F
i. between 8.30 und’f pum. S1i3 for Desth | ¢,CAR—Ford Prefect 1947. Tyres, bady.| ‘Two Mile Mil, Wana n in G TTAGE. ANNIE ERNESTA PADMORE, ae ce i eeeee ean.) DEPARTURES | In addition to general cargo these a ae
; + nee § , deceas Vv 3 vessels 5} i je
j Neticen Gn? Vem. engine in good condition Mileage gardens and grounds, with 2 acres more ss SAVORY, di sed To LET { mw Blue Star, 130 tons net, Capt. | ¥ sels have ample space for chilled and B. WJ. SCLVONER
‘ 2 33,700. Gendall, Harrison College, 4542) of good sour gress land. The house |, Notice is hereby given that all persons} pwo BEDROOMS Fergusson, for Trinidad. | Lading for transhipment a Trinidad ASSOCIATION INC.
after 3.30 3.7.51—. | contains all modern end. o0a- Devine any Geet or clafie upon or affect | with rhitning water a ald ee Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 tons, t? British Guiana, Leeward ind Wind-
ae Sm ventences and may be inspected on appii- | 2% the estate of Anaie Ernesta Padmore, | p rtieul awrence Gap. »et, Capt. Hassell, for British Guiana. , Watd Islands. Telephone 4047.
BLACKMAN—On July 2nd 1951, at her| ,CAR—Chevrolet, in good condition. | cution to Mr. C. R. Tudor, Bovell & {48° known as Annie Emesta Savory. |S Partieu Dial 109 1.7.51—2n M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons net. Capt | For further particulars apply—



















































































































































: 4 | Bullen C/o Westbury © ; tons net |
Her funeral leaves the above residence 2.7.51--6n Further rticul: f the 28th day of January 1951 intestate, ty Cemetery Office. “ q TRINIDAD
at 415 pm. today for St. John's} —————————__—__—_ 3 e CATFORD & co are hereby required to send in particu- | 2.2.61--$n | “*>* Most, for Dominica. B.W.L ADVERTISE
Church. Friends are invited, g MOTORCYCLE a One Re cee Solicitors. Saaonae eye A et ms —_—_—. DA enara'o co. LTD m
Harold Pollard (Son), Eudora Bolden, | $004 Condition. Price $200 29.6.51—Tn. a » . Y, :
Criswen Bolden (Cousins). Harvey. Jen- | APPIY: Cathcart G. Jordan, "Two Mile Banfigid, Solicitors. James Street, Bridge: | LOST Ir Touch Wi BARBADOS in th ADVOCATE
netta, Geoffrey (Grand Children). vo M. Vv. eee. 7.s1-—-in | DWEI4ING HOUSE called “ELLER Kani Tahs cles a Sele t a oe r ouch With Barbados B.W.1. f oil
. t — SLIEW” with 3700 square feet of lanc 8 DT O- | ——— 1 sss eet ae ee
3 thereto situate at Chapman Street. | among the parties entitled there here | ReUNCH OF KEYS — Between Passage Coast Station i
LYNCH—We the undersigned wish to ELECTRICAL ae nearest Whitepark Road) regard to the debts and claims only of oeniee thane tee” Main Rd. Finder
offer our sincere appreciation to alll icuanic COND CHANGERS. | %d Pl Weconcegiceh oe ee which 7 then shall have bad notice and ; 3.7.61—2n \ Cable and Wireless (WI) Ltd., advise %
those who came, sent cards and. on M.A! RECORD HAN f . ~ | thi not able for assets so / that they can now cate w
wreaths or in any way shared their] Pith 78 — 49 — 33 RPM. will play.| Het room, usual conveniences. Largs | distributed to any person of whose debt {following ‘ships through their Barbados
sympathy with us in our recent be-| feconding discs with microgrove, Dini | Basement. | Electric Light and Governor claim I shall not have had notice at WANTED Coast Station Gne.
reavement caused by the death of our osta’s Electrical Dept. one above peenateak writin Nek: sin a the time ef such distribution. SS. Rio, Jachal, S$ Ss Mormachawk,
dear @rla Lynch, S1-0t—-00 | sale by Public Gmmmelttion at car betes Pe oe oe a aid] | Minimum charge week 72 cents and |S S Andrew Marschalk, SS. Italo Mar- NEW YORK SERVICE
(Mother) Sie. take waar RADiO—1 Phillips Radio Battery Set. | James Street on Fridey 13th July 1951, | accounts without delay. Rite bores cone nt eae o Orer Seateent, 2 lea ee on comme | 8S. “SEABREEZE" sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1951
eicoe "wiacline Catherine, Margaret| 4PPly to Richard Hoyte, Hillaby, St.|&t 2 p.m. For inspection apply to Mis Dated this 15th day of June 1951 |} word on fundeus word week—4 cents a SS.’ Antonicte Wecdimare, 8 Sra: | A STEAMER sails 29th June Arrives Barbados 10th July, 195)
and Adelle Lyneh (sisters), Hugh; “0drew. 3.7,51—an acetic te ae ones ve pene © GERTRUDE JONES, | mete. | mMance, SS Brazil, §§. Uruguay, $8 | _—_— -— Slee en serrtones: ee ee saree
Mahon (brother-in-law), George Mahon | “RasniGERATOR = One ti) Weame:| YEARWOOD & DOYeR. “ANNIE ERNESTA PADMORE, | HELP S's. Cheyu, S& Falcon 8 8. Stes | ee re os tae
(nephew). 3.7-51—1n | nouse, in good working arder. Apply: Solicitors. nee SAVORY. | —_ —— Tindra S & Salena Pach 13'S Stree Retin: aa ann tae Aer tee, Saettedon TH Sule 051
W. R. Tempro. Phone 5044 of 8224. 1.7.51—8a 17.6 51—4n ASSISTANT — for correspond e and Sorel, S$ Alcoa Polaris 8 5,188. ALQOA ROA) ee, ee URS Scat 2th July, 1961
IN MEMORIAM 28.6.51—t.f.n = —. | Good at Agures. | Only experienced. news He Daix. S'S Sunetia, 8 8 Bury nedon, | 8.5. ALCOA PATRIOT” sallsit@h duly Arrives: Barbados 30h SS) us
CTTVO’ ~ oniin SHOE CO., L’ , St. aronne, rue Grat
CHESEMAN—In loving memory of our MISCELLANEOUS AU! N L Key asain 7 oc gs — ” Pcircats SS. Polyglory, S$. Lady Rodney, 8 S | CANADIAN SERVICE
dear one Jerome Ramec, Chéssian who ana _ | Norse Lady, SS) Oranus, SOUTHBOUND
doth daey er July 2nd 1990. Born Avril! ““RARM” POWDERED FULL cream |UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER |'§ THE Marrer or west INDIAN MISCELLANEOUS Name of Ship Selle Montreal” = WARE’ Malifas, Arrives Wees,
ath 1917, left to mourn Doreen. Downes! matte Supreme quality and only 9¢-s¢ | . By instructions recetved I will sell on KNITTING MILLS LIMITED © en Seelncetat-porennen! GRAMOPHONE RECITAL
ap ers, Y per 5-tb tin and $1.00 per 1-ib tin, | friday 6th July at the General Motor | NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the} CHILD'S PLAY-PEN- Phone M Th i | $8. “FOLKE BERNADOTTE" May 23th May 30th June 19th
The blow was sudden the shock was] Get a tin to-day from your grocer | Bus Co Nelson St., One Austin Aad Car | Creditors of the abovenamed Company.! Brian Robinson 8603 3 7 Sie “ig ere will be a free Gramo- loss. “AL COA PLANTER” June 8th June ith June 21st
ere pe ae eS ae or Drug Store and try the best | ‘¢@maged in accident), Sale at 2 gm. | Which is being voluntarily wound up. ian cele, phone Recital at the British «g's “ALCOA PEGASUS” June 22nd June 25th Juiy Sth
ar Gaieaae hea Mas hoaven watch milk obtainable. The 5-16 family size is | ‘erms Cash, Sue beret se aaa et oe Soa S50 day o| FAN _MILL~One (1) Secondhand or} Council, “Wakefield,” White Park, —————————$—$— $$ LE
over him until we meet again. zeally epencioled!. Insist on “Farm” for uNCEN yop ja feud bp the attra ts a ross| new 16° or 187 Fan Mill complete with} on Wednesday, July 4th at 8.15 NOE eOK PENNANT” due June 25th sails for St. Lawrence River Ports,
Doreen Downes, SMGIE AN Fie yoke dealer anther ci ee ae 1.7.51—5n, | names and addresses, and the particulars} “°° — APPIY PD. M. Simpson & Co! p.m. The programme is: | waa antharionastinneamennennsinenetainasataner=iaelr otis AAanren
steer ster de oe ea bP he aa: of their debts or claims, and the names 3.7.51—6n. | HANDEL, | * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation.
DANIEL—In loving memory of my dear 6. 51—t.f.n, and addresses of their Solicitors, if any ee Royal Fireworks Music Suite | 5
ane. ae Danie! who Galvanise Pipe 1 inch 1% — 1's. Good UNDER THE SILVER to the undersigned H. Lisle Thomas | AD VERTISE i se P
ed ¥ 3rd, s 2 te Sa euaaaae srs. °: & Se oncerta for Organ No. 2 in B
It does notneed a special day, tof yalue- Apply: G. Mayhew. Dial 2382 or HAMMER Tesoak Rilec Beilantone ‘Darbagens isel s WANDEL Ta ee ee eee ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
bring you te our mind, 3.7,51—2n. SALES IN JULY Liquidator of the said Company “ana.| nie Concerto for Organ No, 4 in F APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
The days I do not think of you are |" CAT VanizED SHEETS: 24 gauge in| Thursday 12th: Mr. A. MeKenzies|if so required by notice in writing IN THE BACH ceciorpnachietesaiieaasinnsocipensmenisenatnbamsiimaanessanisisinssnanianticamnescsesinennceeisessisaasen init
very hard to find lengths of 6, 7, 8 9 and 10 foot. Enquire Sale. Bay's Water Flats. from the said Liquidator, are to come French Suite in E Minor
For what purpose Lord I cannot see, | ality Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street Thursday 19th: Mrs, Florence Alleyne's | in and prove their said debts or clair AD SMETANA...
_ But all is well that’s done by thee. Phone 3606 vt 6.6.51... Sale. The Rosary, St. George at such time and place as shall be! From Bohemiais Meadows and Forest:
Ever to be remembered by his wife Ivis. = 5 perObanteSie | dns cater Stains Mr, H. G. Goddard Sale.| specified in such notice, or in default i TCHAIKOWSKY
3.7.5)—1n GALVANISED SHEETS—Best ‘quality Blue Waters Terrace thereof they will be excluded from the Concerto No, 1 in B Flat
IS oy OR gg erga age gemag fo Cheapest in the Island ! Thursday 24th: Mrs. D. B. Sutherland, | benefit of any distribution made befor>
LASHL®EY—In loving memory of our 6 ft $5.04; 7 tt $5.88; 8 tt $6.72; 9 ft $7 56: Lauderdale, Cheisea Road, such debts are proved.
sarang aughter Honna, who fell! 19 ¢ $9.40, Nett cash. Better hurry || Tuesday Sist: Canon P, D. W. Moore's} Dated this Ist day of May 1951, ~
asleep on July 3rd 1950, A. BARNES & CO. LTD Sale, Ulsdale, Pine Road H. LISLE THOMAS, GOVERNMENT NOTICES SANADIAN SERVICE
You are gone but not forgotten, = ‘ BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. Liquidator ~ t c
In our hearts you ever live, Sree er rae entnime 7 38 Btn From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal
Flowers may wither and decay; shoes, hand bags. Paster’s Leather Store Auctioneers :
But our love will never fade away. |, ~ @ ' . * ‘ ‘2 : pennctthtilhe Ever to be remembered by the Lashley | P@!metto Street. 1.7,51—3n. 3.7.51—1n | nna I iia Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- |. --——————_ > -- ARNG oe “
Family. 3.%50—th | “Prano—one upeieht Geena ly Milton: UNDER THE SILVER E LAND ACQUISITION | ment) Order, 1951, No. 20 which will be published in the Official I
. In perfect condition, Apply White Hall, ! 7 ACT, 1941 Gazette of Monday 2nd July, 1951 Expected Arrival
nr St. Michael. 3.7.51—In (Notice required by Section 2) 85 a re if D Aa, Tria etown
GOVERNMENT NOTICE reese esheets HAMMER tc MOTICE 10 hereby given that it appears 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling Sraires) ns “hae
RAT BAITS—Locally prepared by the ON WEDNESDAY 4th (and if not com-] to the Governor-in-Executive Committee! prices of “Milk—Condensetl” ¢ “Pilehe s——Cr ” are as : ' : en a J 5 duly
Agricultural Society, Obtainable for a| pleted) on Thursday Sth tw order of Mrs.| that the lands deseribed in the Sehedule f tenseti” and “Pilchards—Canned” are as follows u “SUNWHTE" 3 aune ature. | i Jul
limited period at the Steel Shed, Queen's| Robert M. Jones we will sell her] hereto and situate at the district cof St - 7 es 4 July 9 July | 23 Jul
WANTED Park. 1c. each. 3.7.51—1n | House Appointments at Walmer Cottage, Chrielophas do abe pacish at Christ parce WHOLESALE PRICE RETAIL PRICE ww July { July August
Two Mils Hill, which is chiefy| im the island of Barbados are likely to ARTICLE (not more than) (not more th: ual sihchnsasirsnicicihishe Saul cae anstremians 6 ‘
i ‘1 6 sow an) ane
Appropriate office accommoda- St MRBOEANY,/ 280. t_URRRICE ‘cond ten oe ee eee ee on inameanutins — U.K SERVICE
‘ fe 7 nelu .
ie el at Hira Ses square Extension Dining Table with patent {Committee are public purposes, namely | Milk—Condensed
eet located within Bridgetown. T I Screw to seat 12; Upright Chairs, China | 0T increasing school buildings and fur- Cc Sian ; ' ive 1 d Glasgow
batec M s 2 3 . s a ee needa anadian: —Red 14.8 or cas From Swansea, Liverpool an slasgow
Applications will be received by e *INOVEL | caviner.’ “Sideboard, Round Tip-Top | nishing playgrounds for St, Christopher's} C ee eee oe : : Expected Arrival
th Di ; * Table, Serving, Ornament ard Cock- | Girls’ School. ow) 48x14 oz, tins 33c. per 14 oz. tin 3 1 Glassow Dates, Bridgetown
ne Director of Petroleum and ath “Wktsteb; Muwaiee Atel Seabee’ avid SCHEDULE (Other Beand ; Swanses Liverpee! G
Natural Gas, Public Buildings up ‘i Rockers: Morris Chairs with Spring] Al THAT certain parcel of land con- (Other Brands) .. $13.92 per case of 8. “SUNAVIS" 9 June 2 June 27 June 13. July
Mierecoee ne ea Man A ee Be Beers ae tes. secotsine os ot Sets 08. Sine Ste. per 14 of. tin] 2s CEENBOM VENDOR” |. unduly WSwly av Su Auguat
30.6.51—4n. Table. Carved Pedestal Plant-stand alll Tore others Gite School ond bounding | Pilchards—Canned ..| $16.56 per case or pe Ce ai en ice ete aor llddiasenee ae
iy —— —_ — — -e i cn lands of M. Hazlewood, of A. Clare carton of 48x1 Ib.
ee ANNOUNCEMENTS By JON HOPE Rockers and Tables: Paintings and Water | of Bstwick Kirton and on the pubic : . U.K. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE
: Is the day approaching when Colours; Chiming Clock, Verandah| highway alleged to be in the ownership tins 38e, ‘per 1 Ib, tin Expected Arrival
ae s | Gay app ee Chairs, Glass and China; Set of Table] O° occupation of Mrs, Sarah Kirton of i ay $9.72 per case or Antwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Bridgetown,
TO AMM-I-DENT USERS authorship will be a part-time] Gitss "161 pieces), Dinner Service 10] Hopewell, Christ Chureh C — Barbados
Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth job? ve T veel - Lote Sliver d Dated this 25th day of June, 1961, at varton of 48x™% Ib. ‘ . ® 2: 16 July
paste Boxes. Within a short while you : Fee) tse and Comme Batvines, Silver ame) WS oublic Buildings in the Clee of ne 22 ‘ | as, “SUNRAY" 17 Juno 2 June 2 June 15 J
may be the winner of one of the follew-/ Consider the case of 49-year-|roms “are Teche Guanes Dishes,! Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados. ins. ce. per %% Ib. tin} wv. “BRUNO” Mid July Early August
ing:\- Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00, : Ps hee * . tler — By Command a: nena ee eT oe eT ee ee
ard. Prize $5.00. 1.7,51—26n| Old_novelist Anthony Gibbs, son | Jardinieres, Finger Bowls &c. Cushions . R. N. TURNER. t 3.7.$1—1n
—— lof Sir Philip Gibbs. After writing | Folding Card Tables, Westinghouse Colonial Secretary Agents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—lIsle of : Refrigerator in perfect working order, 7
Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel| 25 novels he will author no more. | Electric Fan; Lamps, Toaster &c. Very a —— ceaatasntinsile jae cegeenenamatear, PLEO ESSEL OS
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head] Why? “I can’t afford it. Writers} Handsome French caress she Rugs, ?
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-]can no lo expect ive on|New Carpet Sweeper; Single Bedsteads y : ORIEN TAL
dential district under Government House ey: be: : jb em | #04 Springs. Lady's Press with Double Pe ia R: Tee WANTED >
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day the Money. publishers pay th Mirrors, Gent’s Press, Linen Press, rs ej S BOUV CURIOS. z
BASIDE. INN—On Gtand Anse Bathing|for their books unless they are] Vanity ‘Tables all in Mahogany: Bedroom : \. . x
* ae Rates from $4.00 per head per| best-sellers,” Suite in Manchineale Mird. Press, M.T U S Pro osal CLEAN OLD RAG »
uf day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada. < : Washstand, Bedstead and Spring, Dress- e ne Pp New Shipment opened Deli dt x
26.6.51—78n.|_ Gibbs wrote his first novel,|ing Table, Deep Sleep and Hair Mat- MISSING PERSONS ad z
j . ‘ tresses, Child's Bedstead, Canvas Cots, 9 DIAL s
Little Peter Vacuum, in 1921 TEHERAN, July 2. Advocate Press Room ,
* : Four Burner Perfection Oil Stove with Persiz ae Mos le " M66 5
PERSON Nowadays, as a director of a] puiit in oven, (perfect condition, Larders,| Persian Premier Mossadeq has) . ~* t
aR Oo AL ublishin, firm, he contents] Kitchen Utensils and Tables, Freezer,| rejected another United States} Name: ALBERTHA WEBSTER Age: 71 years : 4, 500
, . 4 Pressure Cooker, Lawn Mower, Garden| proposal designed to keep Persiar . PEOEOOCOCOLOS ee
; i i ; “4 e ; er, Gar al des oO 2 sian isc
" — ep ae ee wee es a Tools, Roller, New Hose; Garden Bench, a ving ted the west Faded ms :, DESCRIPTION "ef
The public are hereby warned against|P1©S WOrk “I wou much ra or Chicken Coops and Runs, Plants in Cem- to US. Ambenead H a ad Height; 5 feet Complexion: brown PRESERVE YOUR BELTS
giving eredit to my wife, Joyce Eugene|earn my living as a publisher} ented Pots, Orchids, Books including a] to U.S. Ambassador Henry Grady. Hair: grey . - i
Batson (nee Clarke) as 1 do not hold an fail to earn it as 2 writer.” Schomburg’s History of Barbados and| Grady said to the press he pre- air. grey Face: round with
Pp FP 2
myself responsible for her or anyone eise other items. sented a compromise proposal to] Eyes: brown
contracting any debt or debts in my name A ruthless critic of his own Sale 11.30 o'clock, Terms cash.

unless by a written order signed by me.
CECIL G. BATSON,







work is novelist Francis King. He

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.



Mossadeq at a half hour conter-
ence early today,

Lust known place of abode: Glebe Land, Station Hill, St. Michael,



FLEXO HELT DRESSING

Westbury Road, has written seven books, Fourth Auctioneers Missing since 12th January, 1951. Obtainable from é
St. Michael to be published is The Dividing 29.6.51—3n He said the compromise would ' eel >
3.7.51—2n.] Stream, just out. What has hap- | ~ ——~—-—|have made it possible for British] Name: ADA DEANE Age: 00 years CENTRAL FOUNDRY LID. 3
The public are hereby. warned against} Pened to the other three? They tankers again to load oil from DESCRIPTION 7 2
giving credit to my wife CLAUDINE] were destroyed—by author King. NO STEAK world’s largest refinery at Abadan,| . . , ee Pier Head Lane.
LANE (nee GITTENS) as 1 do net bold Ge yp Md think Jhare were some The or owned by the Anglo- eee sy feet 4 ins. Complexion: brown
oy ee eee. ae ar ‘|g things in them, but did not Iranian Oil Company has been} Build: slim Face: small ;
Sains unless, byt written order stqnea| consider they would add to my seized by the Iranian Government] Hair: black and long

by me.
JOHN H. LANE,

reputation.”

AND CHIPS

under the nationalisation law

She walks briskly and speaks quickly--when last seen, was wearing

ai et eee For one story King took great (In London the Iranian Embas~- a white dress, RALI H - A - BEARD
rist Church. ,| trouble, smuggled himself into a From NEWELL ROGERS sy warned that Iran might appeal) [ast known place of abode: Bay Street, St. Michael.



The public are hereby warned against
giving eredit to m¥ wife, Pauline Hilda-
garde Clarke (n@® Sealy) as I do not

PoW camp to find out for him-
self how prisoners lived. But no
publication. “The effort was not
worth while. Now, King 28, is in

NEW YORK.
The American word for grous-
ing is “beefing,” and housewives

to the United Nations and to the
Security Council owing to “threats”
by British authorities and the

Missing since 28th January, 1951.

Please inform the nearest Police Station of any information that

A.M. INST, B. E. F.V.A.

Auctioneer and Real Estate

: ho'd myself responsible for her or any- : : aunt presence of British forces near ‘the
é onevelst contracting any debt or debts|Salonica, lecturing on English |had a “big beef” recently frontiers of Iran.” might le¢ te the tracing of these persons Agent
in my name unless by a written order] literature, It is because price controls are UP. id to the tra ° se p S,

signed by me.
ALFRED W. CLARKE,
Prospect, St. James.



On its way Is the year’s long-
est novel. Bold publisher is John

driving steaks and roasts off the
dinner table.



3.7.51—2n







Offers You:

Seveval interesting Properties in St. James, Christ Church,

3.7.51—2n. ¢ a
- Lehmann. Despite rising produe-| Since the controls were imposed} ° 5 .
—_— . : « avy 8 ar Silver Si 8,
‘The public are hereby Wand seatoat tion costs, he calls it “My most|six weeks axa. cattle altantee +6 ; Navy Gardens and Silver Sand
fi COWARD ince MAYNARD) as T do a most exciting enter-/ markets have dropped 30 per cent. To-day’s (i. A. Song e
not hold myself responsible for her or yaner rf In Chicago one meat-packing ‘Shoo-Fly-Pie”
y Is tract any debt o . ‘ “Shoo-Fly-Pie
Hetle in ay eerae “udtuee by a written Book is a re-translation ot firm, Swift and Co., bought 115 i ce For Further Informati
order signed by me. Balzac’s Lost Illusions, first pub-}| Cattle in two days this week m-m “Shoo fly pie an apple pat OF FURST OE AOS GTO
WILFRED rat lished in French, 1837. Partici- compared with the average of e dowdy” Please Ring
aust. Joseph. | Pants in giant task: Kathleen} 2,200. Another packer has laid “T never get enough of that 4683

3.7.51—2n

ORCHESTRAL NOTICE



Raine, translation: Philippe Jul-
lien, illustrations; Raymond Mor-

timer, introduction.







off half his employees.

The reason: Farmers will not
sell at controlled prices. A dele-
gation of cattle men has visited





nothing







wonderful stuff”
You can if you give
Mama Gas for baking.




































Hardwood Alley P.O. Box 279














































































jai the beck: Keitilaae Raine President Truman to complain x LOOP PPL LLLP LPO OOOO LEE LTE S

one year to translate the 300,000|‘Pat they are too low Says one } *

rae Rabat Nagy Sahara words . packer: “The beef black market s ! ! ! x

is is to notify the gene Z sas ‘ is inni 1 again.” ‘ *

“ ”"G , Cost to British readers in Sep-;# beginning all over ag as es : \

Orehestra continues to, function tember: 25 shillings, oe eats a ee - youn eee x ° ° ° *
ider the capable rectorship o: 10 are ta oc ces. A TENT RSS i? ‘ a + > ‘re :
Mr. Fred Alleyne (Saxophonist). David Farrer, of publisherathave bought thelr own herd ef 1x YES ! A RELENTLESS WAR IS BEING DECLARED ON PRICES %
De considered ea. stupid, pointless, Secker and Warburg, is beating}/beef cattle to make sure that SO 1% OF $100,000.00 MERCHAND SE x
and without any foundation what- the big drum in unusual way. | hospitals get meat. % pee Come and Join im it by purchasing what you can y.
OT ase, ee: Se A % Soue Abell 2h Seed eitioa cana etatan % from the following Lines . . . x
Pokond “Nene, woman Colette, he is staging a|controls unneccessary. Today 17 % T ; 7 * \ } . En LY

a . - . % ¢ ' »,

a can film showing a day in his author’s|kinds of food, including meat, OO ad S % WITHIN ONE WEEK STARTING MONDAY 2nd JULY ¥

life. Film starts with Colette and|went down. Only sugar went up. ¥ s

husband reminiscing. Flashbacks} BIGGEST song hit on radio for % FOR LADIES »

recall Edwardian days. It ends} years, current favourite of G.l.s in 4 - S

with Colette chatting with Jean|Korea 500,000 copies of the music g COTTON FUJI FLOWERED CREPE | CRENOLINE HATS Lovely New Design &

f0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH Cocteau. sold in four months. aa x 45c. 95e. All Shades BELTS S
Willson’s version of “May e . 4

amet seanees = — ins parte hee Seapeerepeare a Lord God Bless and Keep You.” : CRETONES Black & Gold S1.98 82c. ¥
Sie eae pod re which will be read to the guests | ,PREDICTION By Gordon Dean, % 78¢. LADIES SHOES SOCKS LIMBRIC Xs
rane Club Race Syndicates. {|!by the French Ambassador. Chairman of the Atomic Energy OO Cu B JERSEY SILK $3.50 per pair 3 pairs for $1.00 49¢. x
Que Copy ‘Lath of Latest World Copyright Reserved Commission: The time is not far x Pisin and Stri 4 HANDKEROMIEFS _
Editi of Year Book of —L.E.g |2way when private industry will % Stripe AN! ., COTTON PRINTS LINENS *
Wust indies $12.00 be given the right to use atomic % $1.20 up 4 for $1.00 A2e The »

. — ~~ ——— rs *; , . ” ¥

a) Rats and Mouse Traps. ee re Peeeem gener % CHECK TAFETAS DOMESTIC - SROCAnES 8
at EVENING A POLL of New Yorkers asked: ( ) ‘a $1.29 Re SATIN An $

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY How much does a young et % amie . 15c. bt Se
need to start married life? x ? TAFETTAS ———| CREPE-DE-CHINE

LESSONS Answers ranged from the price x UMBRELLAS Seets Ste. ROMAINE CREPE | ‘oi 45 Coed an SS

of the license to £3,500. Averag: | 8 $1.50 $1.95 ; %

answers: : uEN N %

FROM 5 p.m. oe Soe SEWN: «nay cap reme co ee ° ig GENTS! vests : meer" Silver & Gold Gee ue. x

POO ES 1% 2 for $1.20 ures GEORGETTE ana a *
ee SS Have YOU Visited . . iz CALICO aEDTICK CREPE BED SHERTS >

ENQUIRE Me's (Junior Grades) 1 fabio 7 ix 59e. $1.29 up for Weddings High Class x
Book Keeping & Accounts THE EVANGELICAL Especially if the cup holds Chase & i eelpsiashbalialialisatideilabaiiaieasas $2.40 up Single and Double »

STANWAY STORE ads) (All Grades) BOOK DEPOT Sanborn. For here's coffee as coffee x CURTAIN LACE PLAIN SPUNS Lee EEE $4.65 up 3
LUCAS 5ST. "Home, Office or Clubs egal agrtias dicen wha 2h, % Faster: Bee oo BED SPREADS SUN GLASSES 8

’ S . Stet » . « SU? aLAS .

For Properties, Furniture, Care or CITY BOOK KEEPING oe ee zat SO thet Waltons aotany 7: v ee \% “FLOWERED SPUN ANGLAISE with Fringe American Typ: x
any item you may need. Re- STUDIOS (Adjoining Dr. Lowe's — |\|sip that heavenly coffee flavor. Then 1% ee 60 85.50 up Only $1.95 per pair &
gardiess of size or quality, With- 47 Swan Strect, ane Waiting see if you don’t agree Chase & Sanborn 1s 6c. $3.60 up bet neni ws %
out obligation and free of charge (Over Bata’s Shoe Store) : r 5 : 1% : en "1 , 7 LINES e

; sie deer guia 44 SAAC ne tab Or Write P.O. Box 151 THE DEPOT for Dibles and seid. Ge hay is N.B.—NEXT WEEK THERE WILL BE WAR ON SO MANY OTHER f INI s
; do the worrying N.B. page Ne age Reyne Christian Literature. oa abe Chase a ben nS th is . : ine St & No. 6 Swan St *s
% ae RE SC a 3 ee Oven 9 a.m. t Daily: sh ‘ born. rs THANI BROS. — Py. Wm. Henry S. No. 6 Swan St. &
2 coeveresereresoneromecececsenes, — I" / MAIO LLL LPL LLDPE APIA
——

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JULY 3, 1951

Ds















E

snappers in Police are ine two | Tela
In Intermediate Games — Old Job Me Carthy Ae | fee es



pe eniots. Hirsae : Joe Louis Is ‘Reerts Window |
Low Scores Prevail — Back At His Do Not Noball seinen |
























































































































8 o'clock. Ma .
TATLE TENNIS Tina
VERY LOW SCORES were made when the Second By JOHN MACADAM By “SPORTSMAN” LS i en Coe er ee
Series of Intermediate games opened on Saturday. In some, THE axiom They Never Come MR. SID PEGLER he Sepsh Afri onager, ‘was | Club hes played 16 suwtches and
of the games the bowlers found the wickets to their liking. Back is the oldest in the fight as UGLER, the gm. African menager, WAS | Clue ine with a total oF 84 points
Only Cable & Wireless made a big score game and it is one that has stooa diplomatically silent when I asked him for his reaction to | The other match will be Police tampeta
Se Genes | Road > cHebhie? against the passage of time. It suggestions that the bowling action of Cuan McCarthy (four | and, Pscrton. Mverom ot points
ah is Bek Pickwick ° willis ns tb b Clarke 2% is a matter of historical fact that for 76 in the Test) is open to question.
a Windward, captured six C. Best Lb.we Skeete 54 i arate champion has ever come | think it is, but since our own much serious tennis, a S
wickets for 22 runs. Pickwick are B) Chase run out 29 ac th’ tk : ist nad professional umpires in two Test “Bat I might come tc Wimble- O-DAY un
ere a : ;. N. Burrowes b Skeete 0 0 re axiomatists and he matches and a variety of county den again,” she said ’
already in ¢ sition to Bet points Seneca si ss eines ' be ean, sne sala. - |
nea: est inion mtg a R ae cae, See 7 historians reckoned without tfiat games have passed his action as Gold eir-rings with a figure of WHAT SONT |
Windward batted first. They M. Roach not out : 9 record-busting body the British lawful it is little use querying it a baseball player carrying Kiner’s Princess Alice En-
were all bowled out for 109. Tho © nieht run out a boxing Board of Control, who has now. Indeed, we should lay our- number four kept dropping off quiry at Legisla-
only batsmen. to reac double : F reinstated Joe Louis as heavy- selves open to the grave charges durimg yesterday's game. Her tive Council .... 9 a.m,
ies werk Gi. Bvelin. @. Sarme at 197 ~=«6Weight champion of the world, of “squealing” after defeat if we comment on that match was: “I Court of Grand
nd K puree . eo Pie penta In these terms: “In 1949, fol- did so. If Frank Chester and com- used to think when you are 5—1 Sessions .. 10 am.
Pecited eee os wee ; 5 lowing the retirement of Joe Pany pass him, criticism from down in the final set you have ala 10
feated for 18. Evelyn and Farmer Fall i 5, 2 for 10.3 Pay others is dise od ha 7 * ae Police Courts .. a.m.
rae ; . hr oon i dee uouis. ag world heavy-weight ers is disarmed. ad it. .Now | know differently. .
: 34 each . , I E Court of Original
The Pickwick team fielded well ”. 8 fo 165 champion, Lee-Savold was con- ||| arlier in the tour before the Jen? ‘Rariadielion 10 a.m.
tii i cy , k team fel ad Ww - Bes. ei sidered by certain American Tests began, I did talk with Mr, —— i. oineer ea Sh nk: bisortenent
Dn one extra was Pion ~ in BOWLING ANALYSIS ew. authorities as the leading con- Pegler about McCarthy. He told Lesistasive a s :
the score book Apart from |. : ‘ MR OW. A S10 me that two or three years ago Pr perv of shades anc
“Robbie” Clarke’ outstanding : ceo Wa. Ger. ates ate the match his action was queried in South Savitt And Flam Council . 2 p.m. beautiful patterns
bowl spell of six for 22 in 13 L. Greenidg 12 1 2 1 was made between Savold and Africa. Asa result, unknown to Y apeeine. OO sre FOOTING © 36 inches wide
vers, B. Lewis took two for 15 M. Clarke 0} 7 62) 6Bruce W: . tet the bowler, a slow motion film was Cause U sets At of Assembly |. 3 p.m. nenes P.
runs B. Rolfe 3 9 eae oodcock, then British taren of him 7 'P . Mobile Cinema gives ;
zo sty cove wt A: Bente i 9 Empire, and European champion, 3 Wi bl d show at Searles ~ ’
ickwick have so far knockec the B.B.B. of C. ow : ;
up 91 for two wickets. A. Trotter Wanderers—Itst Innings that they weal cacielae fie Film Test . im € on fb cod Madoc 7.30 SS me
Be ice | ahi 3 ater Oh) eM ec Rock b Knight 6 : ° ere “ i *hrist Chure $.. ta -m.
and D. Evelyn, the opening bats- abonatew: tadenion 12 Winner ag world heavy-weight Cricket authorities saw the film, : _WIMBLEDON, July 2, Police Band plays . ' J |
men, laid a good foundation. They b rs b Carter 0 champion. passed the action as correct and Dick Savitt of New Jersey, beat | at St. Peter's | . f.
cervied the total to 50 before the & esis at aut " “Savold defeated Woodcock since then McCarthy has been United States champion A. R. | Almshouse .... 7.45 p.m.
partnership was broken. Trotter ): Reif not i » Under championship conditions, through two Test series in his own Larsen and Herb Flam of Califor- | CINE \
made 31 and Evelyn 22 before he and was therefore so recognised, land, including one against Eng- nia’ eliminated Frank Sedg- | (44. pranded"—t 45 pm ana |
was unfortunately run out. H Total (for 3 wkts.) 8’ Savold has now been defeated by land man of Australia in a pair of | "S$ 16 Bm c |
Kidney, 18 not out and R. Hoad, Bowling: Knight 1 for 13, Carter Ties Louis, and, as a consequence, To begin no-balling him now stunning upsets to reach the men’s | Empire—"King Solomon's Mines” Hl
14 not out, are now at the wicket. {o, Crichlow 1 for 10 ? Louis must be recognised by the would create the worst sort of im- singles semi-finals of the Wim- xs oh Ba iy otha tg er ciccn Pat r
For Windward Thornton captured _ Fall of wickets—1 for 14, 2 for 18,3 for Board as world heavy-weight pression in South Africa. Any- bledon tournament. Monday, rE |} Cave Shepherd & Ca., Ltd.
the wicket of Trotter. 24 champion ... .” nov to fudge Mental Hospital in the mateh CABLE & WIRELESS vs. SPARTAN Pause for breath, gentlemen, ‘WO months of silence, our expert § 4, aud {Bick Swan” — ¢ 00 pm 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET
nst Wanderers batted first eres Catia & Wieaeee-i7s uAtaee . for a moment of admiration of poems ae an he ought to lam came from far behind to ‘ieee Ceeeneteen) al lia Mans i
nd were all out for 167. A valu- » Matthews ¢ & b McComie 25 the equisite logic and also to Cre cannot begin to’ “ vall” him beat Sedgman on the sweltering | on Eiffel Tower” — 445 pm. & cee
ble 54 by C. Best was es check whether the others are up e canno gin to “ca im: =ocy.. ; noatent | 830 pm
able 54 by C. Best was the top- a. Cc. Cozier b Harris ow «C r the others are uy late in June after he has bowled Cemtre court in one of the greatest {
score. R. Chase je 29 bef R. Lawless c Harris b Gittens # with us. Off we go again. ' : BS DOWD Setthos of wi yer seen i Re .
scor 1a made 29 befor ie eee 7 cince early May attles of wit ever seen in all !_y_ tte spans
‘ ‘ , \ i roney b Harris 1 3 ay. e ei A
Se a par sa £ an B. Caltkes not out 21 “Louis has however been de- . a England lawn tennis champion-
knoe ked up 26. The Mental Hospi- C. Lawless b Harris 8 feated by Ezzard Charles. It thus Sands The Silent ships
tal batsmen did not run’ well ©. Knight run out ie pars tl h a ps Flam spotted Sedgman two sets
betwee wickets There yf i. L. Brancker not out 8 appears that the present position DAVE (“SILENT”) SANDS, before s ina. ¢ ghee
ayer eee ee WS Extras 2l requires clarification, and for tha, tote FE s face .« Before surging to victory 2—6,
three run outs on their sic astra Sohal : Australia’s Empire middleweight 1—6, 6—3, 6—4, 75, in a story i z
Bow! for Watderer Total (for 7 wkts.) 997 reason the Board welcome th champion is carefully preserving pook thrill Faas tage fO-DAY
Bowling for anderers M otal (for 7 v * forthcoming match between Louis }3 be Pig ee tinier DOOk thriller to reach the sem Sun Rises: 5.43 a.m.
Proverbs, J. Skeete and M. Clerke his reputation as the least talka- snails : : ;
: ee eee ae ee : eB Di and Charles as a means of deter- tive man in boxing. I doubt if he 7 Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m. ae
aptured three each for 83, 36 and fall of wickets} for 59, 2 for ey Stor mining an undisputed world has said a dozen words since he Opiraste ) Moon (New): July 4 d
at oe ercesthties 24 eer ee : "champion." flew in last night for his fight with zoe Ane ue oe change SAeUNNS? 7,00 ‘Dm {
took the other wicket for 29 runs So there it all is, as clear as America’s Mel Brown, at Earls of pace—from a smashing pile- High Water: 1.58 a.m., 3.53
Wanderers in reply are 67 for gaslight in a November fog. The Court on July 10. Griving game to slower pin- p.m.
three wickets. A. Lewis is 29 not i . Board, stampeded originally into But his manager, wise old Tom pointed placements at the net— YESTERDAY | CHE
out and B. Rolfe 18 not out. The Qud Division tagging Savold-Woodcock as a Maguire, is as loquacious as ever. threw Sedgman off stride and out Rainfall (Codrington): .64 BACKA
wi _ for the Mental Hospital world title battle, now finds itself “Dave can warm himself up of the tournament. in. I
were taken by Knight, Carter and R in the position to throw the wurld on Brown in readiness for Ran- i" Sark neni matnd ot. th Temperature (Max.) 85 5° F GOME:
Crichlow. | S title further away than it has ever dolph Turpin. If he doesn’t, you _; =e o e Temperature (Min.) ; 77.5° F °
AME aunis th? Sarbados ay or COLeS been. can come to me for the excuses. Mixed doubles Armando Viera of Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) E., | BE ————
t tne Garrison the sarbados Never mind. They will go into They call me Alibi King of Aus- Brazil and Mrs. Barbara Scofield (3 ) E.N.E ; IN SU SING i i
Regiment played Empire. Empire i 2 . y g0 il Y ct e g MS*" Fy, Vidgon Unt ete .. (3 p.m.) E.N.E, | [ris OFTEN SURPRISING , pain and discomfort are the
i att first and k nie Se a ea 1Ool F P 1 e the record books as being the first tralia,’ said the man who has c A 80n, nited States beat Cesar Wind Velocity: 11 miles per | how quickly backache, stiff, | frequent results.
eee. " an en oa8 up Bt. ¥. or Olle folks ever to restore a world title discovered and managed 22 cham- Mare of the Philippines and hour | aching muscles or joints, Doan’s Backacke Kidney Pills
Sree To Mees eee aes and much joy may it bring them. pions. iss'Gem Hoahing Britain 6—0, Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.963, | lumbago, rheumatic pains and | bring happy relief by helping
eee ete re er arte Play in the Leeward—Police | Poor old Joe is the loser by all ‘Dave proved himself the best 6—3.— U.P. (3 p.m.) 29,928 common urinary troubles due | to cleanse the kidney filters
cod an undefeated seven, cricket match was markeq by a this. He is dragged out to meet middle-weight in the British Em- Nea 2 ee to impurities in the blood can | and so stimulating their action.
sponsible for the collapse of pbrilliant101 not out by F Taylor Charles, who will probably lick pire when he knocked out Dick _ . be overcome. q You can rely upon this well
Empire team were Watts, A. of police who opened tor his side. him again. ‘Turpin here two years ago. Now aan a Strong, acre Nene safe- | known diuretic and vores
Phillips, F. Richards and J. Brath- yu. ip ate But supposing Charles does not? he is going to try his hardest to do ae CRYPTOQUOTE No. 46 } guard your health by straining | antiseptic. Many thousands o
waite. Watts captured four for ag nad alpine ae laptre What Gola Joe do then? He will the same to Randolph,” B G B nm BOGFZLMGXK DUXKYLF WCX impurities and harmful wastes | grateful men and women have
27 while Brathwaite, Phillips and 12/8 101 to help Police to score have to drag himself out again to . Nobody would have guessed, anne oximig oar INGE ER DMADOCKA “WURED. out of the system. When | testified to the good health
Richards took two each for 11, \86 runs for the loss of three tere a the world title the British listening to manager Maguire's CNG «) TOMLIGX © MLCTVA kidney action is inadequate and | they have regained by taking
25 und seven respectively ’ wickets in their first innings [°'en ore Cody awuarded sales talk, that he and Sands were M P 2 ee WUTLMGAKI fails to filter the blood properly, | Doan’s Pills.
ies os onl +t rs ry the way “S#ainst Leeward at Fosters, St. Board has so graciously awarded 7+ loggerheads only a few weeks oves to révernt eae earea diaray } 5, 1/3
tera . are well on the way Lucy on Saturday, the last day in him, > : ago, | Helpe the med Aho: will'3168 ‘ Ask your
to get first innings points. They ine second series of Second Against whom? Against Savold F ° e | SOPHOCLES \ Dealer for 2/9
aaeane . eettedien ‘etter Division cricket matches. George ae soa tS pom toe ee Record in Danger atal Injuries | tennant nn Se Backache Kidney Pills 5/-
vickets J. Bra yaite, after a ¢, S . . r Jac ar , P| mh
ee a: . Gilkes took the three wickets for ‘ ' ee i
gc Fe ing ar aa ee Leeward: ‘The “mateh ended dn Hoff, or rn BS age er Ger- ’ aa the CPt Sit shampice: (From Our Own Correspondent) {
muted a valuable 26. lis 4 ng decision as Leeward had â„¢an_ pugilis in Zwei rei? ship only nine days distant, the
knocked up 19, Bispham 14 and scored 119 for seven wickets when If we all had bats we'd have 36 holes challenge match between GEORGETOWN, June 27. MR. OLIVER GILKES
Frank Edwasds is so far wunde- peace rae heh oie ‘G. Gilkes bats in the belfry if we had the Australians, Norman von Nida _In a move to prevent fatal Requests the pleasure of your Ics H at the
feated with eight runs to his nga; Sei Sieh f hi oct sid gy At s and Bill Shankland, and Dai Rees injuries in jthe ring, the B.G. Company to his 8 ere
piney pein rane up ise fk a e by And, speaking of the opposite of and Fred Daly at Letchworth Boxing Board of Control has ANNUAL DANCE .
M. Armstrong gave the best tne $9 not out, For Police G. 1 te we note that the Argentine (Herts) assumes special signifi- issued to officials a circular direc-
. , g 3 . >. Browne captured three wickets z ij -¢ cance, ting att i - a which will be given
bowling performance for Empire. fo, 95 : a Ski Denn F.A, has done officially what most Th. aid , g attention to the rule giving At the FOX CLUB, GARDEN,
He has so far taken four wickets ..) ye an appr NMY>s countries outside Britain have e match is in aid of charity, the referee power to stop a bout ST. JAMES >
for 19 runt: ~~ pace bowler took two for 25 runs. been doing unofficially a long time but there will be no punches When in his opinion it had become On Wednesday Night July Ath 195!
sn Seakey ae ae _, In the Empire—Pickwick match at —~ they have planned a perman- pulled and locals are expecting to too one-sided. ADMISSION-: — STRICTLY ay
Cable and Wirless played Spar- Bank Hall, Pickwick bowled out ont national Soccer side see the course record of 68 set by, : Music by ene ase rome
tan at Cable and Wireless grounds. Empire for 153 runs in their first eae " ‘up matches for “be Mitchell 20 years ago broken. The circular came as a result Buses leave Bridgetown, St. Lucy's
The home team batted throughout ; . No League and Cup matches for of Bull Gilkes—Alfred Ferdinz an and
ne : : | 8 innings. C, Beckles topscored those elite pl *s: nothing but , = s—Alfred Ferdinand Chureh, Mile & Quarter anc 4
the day. A_ partnership by R. with 54 while L. Foster took three : nr . Sarason. 5 games. , and Naney’s Worry oe > eles Mor CS csmniees reeves anil Pst
Lawless and A. C. Cozier was the wickets for 295 nuns. training, 8 Ss, § . came in for severe criticism for Lorny leaves Crab Hill, § a“ *
eet hey ddea 12% sae. WwW eae = es etd international pone ge < of it wea Nancy Chaffee was “just failing to stop the bout before ta aie eee Burt oe aa OUR ANNUAL REDUCTION SALE
: * ‘s : ; . z ay * the eye of Neil McBain. mad about” after her match wich Ferdinand was knocked i g yf
Lawless made 80 and Cozier 60. had replied wi ae 8 MHS ; hier Sey ; as knocked into a ba = © > 5 "| ‘
Other good scores were made by 4y. Lashley 64 er eesladen tmaaie —L.E.S. Beverly Baker yesterday was not state of unconsciousness which ———————— ¢ BAYS OF REAL RARGAINS











how close a shave she had had in lasted for three days. The Circu- |\ ==

the final set, but that her fiancé, lar directs attention to Rule 102
' TO-NITE TO-NITE

got points for a first Leeward’s First Innings—119 for Ralph Kiner, the U.S. baseball (b) which states.

opening batsmen R. McKenzie 46 wickets for 30 runs.
and B. Matthews 25. R. Croney Carlton

BEGINNING MONDAY JULY 2nd.






















od Pee re 21 each. innings lead when their match ~ 7 wickets (G. Gilkes 39 not out, Star, had not received her latest ah | The OMicers and Members of the
- Bowl: Zo ah Suartan’ caitane with Wanderers at Carlton ended. 4, Webster 21, G. Browne 8 for a ad : ; he referee shall nave thej{{{ Fox TABLE SENDS - LADIES RAYON STOCKINGS in
Bowhng for Spartan Guittens Wanderers were dismissed for 123 95, &, Denny 2 for 15). ; guess I am more worried power to stop a bout or contest : i) Canadiin Court Shoes in various Shades 2 Pairs for
took two wickets, Harris three runs in their first innings. A good about his baseball than my own at any stage and make a decision FIRST ANNUAL DANCE White, Black & White, $1.00.
and McComie one. bowling spell by T. Matthews who EMPIRE vs. PICKWICK ate Ceo said to her mother. if he considers it too one-sided, ik " - jrown & White, formerly ery eateries saci
The scores were as follows:— took seven of the Wanderers at Bank Hall I have ad such a sarcastic letter It is not necessary for a referee which takes place $7.86 going now at $4.98 COTTON ANKLETS. Plain
PICKWICK vs. WINDWARD wickets for 62 runs was perhaps from him, He has not hit a home to wait until a boxer is knocked at the CLUB ROOM Tonight oe se and with borders, all sizes
2 the main cause for the collapse. Empire 153. (C. Beckles 54, C. ve of, Pittsburg Pirates since - ine pune to knew he is Music by a oS 3rowne’s Locally made SHOES all reduced to One Shilling
se, : Ce > a ¢ j chestra + : e
panier a eer tas Lobe eke Carlton in their turn replied with Downes 30, L. Foster 3 for 25, obi! Cn one Tunhen vere earn Re. cmant. = Gans Admission by Ticket — only kinds formerly $8.00 going (1/-) per Pair
{ Thornton c Moore b R. Clarke .. 1 {SB-xcn eer? the ‘Shee cae Gen B. Simmonds 2 for 45, A. Nickol-. to say: And normally he hits becomes one-sided, i.e, when one obtainable at the door now Cheap Cheap at $5.98 nine
Pe RS tag ae bees PA “te x } sie eis MP seated Pe __Gve ee ate ata Oy Fee more hore runs than any other boxer is unable to defend him- Bo come and enjoy yourself to GENTS
K. Evelya cD. Evelyn b Marsha “4 wickets when stumps were drawn, son or 31.) play=r in the States.” self, it becomes the referee’s duty the strains of Mr. Browne LEATHER SANDALS all FELT HATS ieduced from
R. Atkinson ¢ Wells b R, Clarke » , Lodge also got points for first Pickwick—140 for 7 wickets. (H. j : under this rule, to stop the fight! and his Calypsoes Kings. Colours and Sizes going now $3.75 to $2.00
V. Furmer b R. Clarke a4 innings lead over Combermere at Lashley 54, H. Williams 39, S Miss Chaffee told me she will immediately and declare the other! at bs ai P ray ot af e eee eee Ene
i mermier.¢ Bid ey b Marshall is Lodge. Bowling out Combermere Beckles 2 for 36, C. Beckles 3 get hg en ene yeturns the winner, Whenever a boxer is| : mee ein curr ae CANVAS BOOTS with Rub-
» itkie sind. (wkbei Trotter b.. . f0r..48 runs,—J. Outram six for for 30 trom imbledon, adding, “If he knecked d z ises Sole: i ‘
2 eee Nae Pen o 14—Lodge declared eae the : ) th ed is hot too mad about the letters.” before the etotae Sas tie fight LEATHER PUSHERS in Oe ee an t oo
H Kirton b R Clarke 3 score had reached 110 after losing CARLTON vs. WANDERERS cacti en oe ry meee cons 1 penne, it is his duty to sat- Green, Blue & Brown, going —
‘mer b arke ur wickets. C. Gre os, : tration york, isfy himself that 4 ‘ “RU cR § ‘S—
Extras l a ote C, Grant topscored wanderers—123. (E. Patterson 28, which Kiner will team up with fight en “ak aa ote as WOVEN _ now at $2.50 per Pair Tait eee
" 1 ; J. Armstrong 27, T. Matthews 7 her for a programme called Mr. feet, ij hich 1a . i. pete et wae meen eres /-
Tots 109 ore a a : I - feet, in which latte ve > is ASS as } t= = “ wes aa
stal In the second innings Comber- for 62, C. Cox 2 for 14). and Mrs, Sportsman, and not so to fea a ees WOODEN weer See ee BOYS

9, 3 mere had scored 46 runs for five declare che other the winner



of wicket 1 for 4, 2




Carlton 133 for 5. (FE. Kennedy 28, in Green & White

























for 11, 4 for 21, 5 for 73, 6 for for Wickets when stumps were drawn T > a ——_—__————--- > et pein ieece as Fiasehiathh fitness rm Maroon. Regular Price $1.58. PLASTIC BELTS at 1/-
07. 8 for 104. 9 pot , : . Matthews 12, E. Browne 28, BLINDS err ri each, } Socks in G a
97, 8 for 104, 9 for 109 The Y.M.P.C.—Harrison College | : ee ae Selling now at $1.20 A Real , } Socks in Grey an
BOWLING ANALYSIS cricket mateh dkded "is ys i vy Pietee: 2 for 80) Te Reamaay 2 BRUSH eee UP one YOUR aes @ SMILE see Bargain Brown, formerly $1.00
OM. RW. decision. In the first innings for 44). Ss us ee Selling now, 2 pairs for $1.
R . RecA Bere te ek fa Jet ae, ‘ "i : i jl a i { A S 7 ae er
O° 6 oe to College knocked up 144 runs for LODGE vs. COMBERMERI . Felt and Straw HATS also CHILDREN’S HAND-BAGS
B ; 2 1s > ix wickets declared, G. Worme at Lodge Crinoline ds all Colours. with long Straps, reduced to
¢ ataliol} : 29 Prec kee 56. a 7 Real Bargains Going now 60c. cach. We are also Clear-
R. Hoad 2 10 : aie 1.P.C. I. Burke took four Combermere 43. (J. Outram 6 for at $1.98 ing 500 pairs of Lodies
a wickets for 54 runs, 14, H. Johnson 3 for 8). ‘ Leather Shoes at $2.95 per
Bier ae as ans ae C. at the end of play re- Lodge 110 for 4 wickets declared. Jamaica Straw HATS, also Pair.
%.. Sveisn ¥ . 22 plied with 91 runs for the loss of (C. Grant 40, J. Hutson 24, K Ssuifable for beach wear Beh-pgeielghencae cece ae
u Kidne not mn 18 _e oa a Se on took Lewis 2 for 19). ts going now 2 for $1.00 these We are offering you a 10¢¢
R oad not ou our o 1e wickets wr 25 r Ss % on = re__48 “a i i > mes as 5 ij s
ti Siemens gover te) | on Pk ae Total (for 2 wkts.) a ya Ne LOS wil sell P A pb FINEST BLINDS Jamaica FANCY HAND- mentioned during the 7 days
- LEEWARD vs. POLICE Y.M.P.C. vs. HARRISON WITH THE CORRECT -SHAPE TOOTHBRUSH BAGS. Regular Price $3.85 SALE
Bowling Analysis: Thornton 1 for 10 at Fosters COLLEGE at Y.M.P.C. ; IN TOWN from $5.50 to $1.98 ————————
Fall of wickets—1 for 60. a £3 Ae Police First Innings—166 for 8 me Mi? PLASTIC HAND BAGS Cees ee cere
MENTAL HOSPITAL vs) WANDERERS ‘i f y , . wip 3 AXA 5 weet _ Beene ‘ ;
; Mental Hospital—ist Linings eet gee raga chee eee, ee warme 88 er Gat e REGD oy \\ YS Use eal ee sun, regular Price $3.85. Selling
V. C. Boyce ¢ Alleyne b Proverhs 5 pee ayers 24, Gilkes . i. . , . \ \ ; are " % ‘
Mi. Grichlow b Proverbs 1 3 for 30). I. Burke 4 for 54), 1S 0 N\A to minimise glare, now at $2.90. Seeing Is Believing
— eet ona a Ss Obtainable at . . . THE VARIETY SANDAL SHOPPE
awe - > ji ? ) ;
hey Do It By ery ‘Time ena EA By umumy Hatlo te : , HARRISON'S, DA COSTA’S i Centre Broad St. a Dial 2981
sites = = a ESTES a a 7} ADDIS LIMITED OF & CAVE, SHEPHERD'S \}
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te SOOO rooooeses






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ru.KSlX ll\Kll\l"'s AKV1A \TK TUESDAY. JULY 1. 1*51 HENRY CARL ANDERSON HAVE VOU POOSOTTBN SOMEONE"5 BIOTUOAV %  3 MICKEY MOUSE WALT DISNEY l SE^i'VE WE A ST '. ( CANS "T-s~ ?_: .:-A\Ji? iJ> : A.-.? v xf> I 5 1 BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG s %  mar ''OSOUITO ( Kjg&vs EVEPVTSO: JSIN TMpi3AME--.M ^/ %  v vf £ NOT D6A4.1N3 WTH *^S -| >-< AN AMATEUR 1 THE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER ffl? SI7WaG l.V# MASTEX TO RAINS of PILE' Stopped in 10 Mimic oturi"* h i,^c<> U ••• ^J^ j.i.drum.--%  and TheMott Versatile Band in the Land" EVERY TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.15 p.m. O I fill ni im 11 sio.X 9rSTBM nnmuur TO YOF BY THE \I\EEHS OF THE it i % %  > BaM I ,:*• 11. ! •••ry or H.IM (to, mown %  <"hinaroid> H,ta n*sta i ,rk ..I IB mtnulaeaaa' f" I pain bul %  !••> UIM i bl..d1' and f. 'Mtatlan JJWl Gums Bleed, Teeth Loose! anil ANTISEPTIC TOOTH top I Trench Mouih in 24 Hours lllr.d i n( (uma. aera moMk. atlooaa ••nn II %  l. >uu •!• *lctlm e( Pyor'toft oa rr.iwh Mwilh. of aorata tad dUMSM IMI %  ,II •vmtualiy N It UN %  •* I,.\F, nd hv to BOU (all* taaih bafav* yur tin*. SIBca !*>• Braat WorW Wa* 5* .*til K HN h*o imU IB****-o..< in. -v'ld *• 1*41 row MUfillMa aav • hat four out of .vi Pv, pwpii. ars atar(.! %  aoon.r of lat-r HsarariiaS • %  tiro* • >1.1 .100 !-•• dlwaaM b.f0*0 II l t*L> Lai.. bavins* tkty ofua cauaa not oaly l*a M u( i*el>. b\rt %  !•" rhro"f tWrmHaw a** asnrl tro-Wa. _, Haw Discovery %  ATM T*tk ' ni(i*i nhia met* troubiatli ,.k — ll PMIIII.. rlrtt .. of if.. trouble. %  ">!<• |umi %  >• %  • ll,. v.r ral day. qnlfkly nk .— — — MM nut of your mouth, and aoo* MjrMaaa IM ith Tha (oltowtpg l.it.r ttiim Mr. W.I f.-"prhoa (ct..nwir. M r C-w w.ra aM ..M i.i*d.nv and I had lM (our walk,' %  (lima I i-i4 nmay iMlaa w —I h-i rc'id of ii> n.w diacowary n :i houra aft.r ualaa Ammtr %  H i.i"dir Tin aari — r -..ih ^Ua-tMaiad in Ibraa dara M la, I fomd that my looaa taatavwarn -rand that I CWi M wMlkWaV] Quaranlw4 F Maa4ln> natia>; ..i BRINGING UP FATHER MC. MANUS yjt' IJCT<* %  %  %  i .--i %  %  %  %  %  n : : JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY u %  TO TREATL/iXZ^E lAi'r <•># Xftt-s!! Ynur Farauriif .MOTOR CYCLES .trrirvt! VELOCETTE I he New Model L.L. 200 C.C. Is different from the conventional type Motor Cycle — in fact it's the nearest approach to a motor car. II HUT-, „;t.'il. Haml-.SlarlOil. SluiHt-tlriwn tintl l.iiw/i'is. For SIMPLICITY. ECONOMY and RIDING PLEASURE f /irntsta — VELOCETTE ,, ,i. .rd I ROBERT Couitesy Garage THOM. LTD. White Park Road '-'-*v*-.'-'*'.'-'-*.'.-.*.%'w,ov,','..',',-.-,v.'.'. •s.' r ;'ss t '.'Ss*ss.'S.'S,:'S l ',:::'S.'.'S>'s*'''>'>'>''''''' imowi!:;^,, >' I -rrhr.t Tr.ntMa**; PILES Siffereri from the mnddening irTiUtioo, the exhuming, BEOnising pam caused by ptl**_4o not wmil until piltt (hatDor. rhoidi) rrat h c. the special I M>p!ica!<' 4xed to each lube of Man Zan, A-huh mikea the use of this sooihun. I healing unguent so clean and simple. Man Zan is no onVnary ointment. It is prepared for one purpose onl* to end I the irritation, allay thu-ftammatioa and definite!* banish pl:e. From the var* first application *ou feel the irritation and inflammation ciidinf, and if *oo wiU only persevere. MM mo'e will you be tortured with the ag;ony of pilea. Man Zan Pile Remedy is sold by chemists everywhere, utcluding; special aonle applicator. Raoatraber the name 3i this splendid remedy ManZan PILE REMEDY Bf ALEX RAYMOND ll bf.E_.VL **,Mt "^3 BCtAn i. %  0UCU A PL-Oftar-T P-Cvt — BUl r*E WJ&T TC' TO HELP UTTLE k .STA*FO" >. w# %  Tfc BARBADOS YEAR BOOK NOW /\H there will only be o limited number of these book* on sale you are advised to make sure that you will not be disappointed when the iue %  ome out by booking your copy now. >'ss.'ss*' r 'r* r r&*'srw **'*' s \\ I diloi Barbados 'l'c-r Book Advocate l.ditorial Department 34 Broad Street. FOODS Your Enjoyment BoU. CackUil Omloaa m Cherries m Staffad Olives Tins CaekUU BsseulU .. Swift Vienna Hansa-e* $ Frank-fart ftaasafM X r.ufi.heon Beef g m Fate De Fole „ Potted] Meat o I 4 | PI. Tin Saaao Ollre Oil Tina Ckeasw I'kcs. Krjfi Cheese Bridgetown. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPEQAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only THE PHANTOM ;jrr ?x** / SEE rr FINS -AND THOSE \ (. t*BKl.Vi6'(CVERSaDVCU \ > r THOSE SMABKS ^ PUUE6A ft roi • BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES %  • AMI 4 ISMMICIIN IIM.V 5% Discount on all Purchases Over $1.00 Potatoes. Per Cornmeal. < n%in.I : iivromits O.M.V IFsMlly ib Port Salut Cheese. Gordons Gin. Bottles Now II ; for :l:t 100 220 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



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TUESDAY, JILV 3. 1*51 BARBADOS ADVtK \TI~ I" VI.I SFA i CLASSIFIED ADS. wmit A t -gL v } !" l J! itru s on REXT TgLtPrlOHB IIOl REAL ESTATE The .1 prR* for a> Birth'. M>IUI. DWM Achnow >wa In Moanorian* not*-** •* oM week-4*.,. Hd |lU on Burala .more of woroM up to SB. and 3 rfiiti per word on wartr-dae* %  ward or. Surigava for : 1 I.. r-3 Far ShrOta. htarrlao)* %  iinaunrrtMnU In Carlb Calling In* riaiae la UN rot anj nunbH ol word. up to M and ernta pe, ward Mr additional wo 4. Ttrrn* run Phone tt.i-.eoTi S3S .nd 4 p.rr. 3113 lot lalk Nitre. onlT .not PDI DIED Bl.ti KwAN—o J ity Ind IHI. -•-—. Feaiterbed Ij" •*' PIORPNCE ALCWTA hlAI K Her funeral l.avea the above ra* al 4 IS p m lodav lit *.i Church. Friend* are muled Harold Pollaid (Sam. Eudora I <--,.„,„ ftoiovn T^m.. Harvev '•tin. Cooffrrv Crand CluldrrIIIV-IITMH— Wr the undrraignod wi.l. otlti our *in*er* .-parKUlUtn l.. Ihoor who fame, taut oarrla and *'"i"' or in any way ahanra Urn inaih) wild ua tit our recent Or rr-.nemoiit canted b* Ihe death <> %  n u dear ErLi bn. tVlb-rt l f neh .Palrier.. In** Lyneh •Mother'. MarrW Man.. rrvellne. CatherHve. Margaret ..nd AoVU* I.vnrh UNM 11 Mahon .brother-in-law. Ge..rge Mah.i :i T M \ IN MEMOHIAM i III -l \s ; lan Dan DAM %  Th* blow waa .udden the ariorfc aw at rat. olwav* la oui thouihii iiuwvvri Owl knox now much wo mi.—tl htm M.v I-.,., wH Portm nnn.- %  MKBL in laving irtrinw. "iiabaitd rranli WIKr'd Dan..' who iliea lub "d lV4*f Il tin** r-ftt'iweri J ipeelal da v. U> The dot* I (td %  ,i %  %  I ... Rul all ir. well II ... MWH • • ln| momorj of ol %  %  i daughter Horuia. no icll I J I9MI i m-nr but not tor co Urn %  %  m. *•>> %  wither -ltd doiav. B.H our lovo will Hm la*i>. npmliered hv ihe Lanr.1*' .mid ,i : si i, (iOVERXMENI NOTKf WANTED Appropriate office aceornmodu. lion comprising about BOO square (Ml kMwtwd Aithin Bridgetown. Application* will be received by the Director of Petroleum jnd N.ilural (i.i^. Public lluildiiigt o|* i< nd tnrtndlng nth July. IM. 30 6 51—411 AX \ HI \| |; M i : \ | s III \>l I DIM | M r^ r Amm-l-0.nl Tooth ;-lc Hoi*. Wiinin ihorl whlla xou mar bo Iho wmnor o( on* ..f In* foltowI'rlic tM.OO md J*r.ro 1)5 , %  00. 1 191—Mai FOR Mil Mnninom rfca-oo a i d T| oawia aj M *ft:i Sfwdafi M aoardi — vvj* IOOKU j coma a wo-4 >.-k-^ c*l .TIVF AUTOMOTIVE d Pr-lrti 1P4J Tjroa. %  Harriao. CoUog. *i-rl MHi.*h.,i. Ua ,.„, | | ...... I pauUP %  ^ i^ aw Trim-^la. my 1M1 ai J o'vbock CATTOBlt w CO. %  HtM M flll-n -*.,,! CAB—Crwvrotort. in food cord.iaon Owwar dnvon Appli rl M Maaaian. to bo afwn al Slon Hill. 8t Jam*. MOTOHtVClX On* V, ,"iA food CMdtUan Prior OH Or I-IIM Applj: Cat hurt O Jordan. T-i. Mil* Hill or C.o U V ln***ncata* ST 81—In ELECTRIC AL AUTOMATIC RETOHD CHANC.r.HwKAD:O Appl> to A ltd raw I Phillip. Radio RattC" S Mirhard rlwvtr HilUl.i 3 T 51 HrjHIGntATDR — On* 111 WooUnf. """• l *"ol worji< order Appl> i B.TB i % % %  "it.-u. MM or K. )l tin MISCELLANEOUS T -a,.and • ill oAV. I. Ix.Wu-OMDflllk.K. .,i • Lit* Mrwl. trdp-tD... .,. In %  %  • %  "•' Of July IP5| a J pin thdwollmfhouM WALMER COTTAO* Two Mil* Hill, itaodint U %  ardona and |l —. with t aero, anon "I cood awui araoa land Tho hdua* loniaiwa au m odom rwaawi m aad .om vontancwi and ma • b* miuonod on appwr. lion to Mr C R Tudor. Bov*u kat* Vacant p n aaa— haw w..l bo aum rurthor parttriilar* (torn corn-:, CATTORD co. %  wMCowfi M • ||,-fa .....' !l 1.1.P Dw-Fl.-JNG HOf) __ ti.*r*io MUM* -I Chapman Slroai RridB*iown .^..*.i Wmirpar* Rood Th* houno (..main. (i.il*ii. Drawin / %  id Dimnc ROCNTI.. two brdroomt. Broak •etrkI_.pt i %  jaappta, | PMM al Tho abovr promiaoi will b* %*t up %  al" b> Publlr CDinpFiiiion at our Of Jamra Slrool on Friday nth Ju., -t 2 p m For inapoctlon apply u> M r>riiv*T iho tenant between inc hour. J arid pm dail.' ascopl Sundai i VKARWOon A BOVCI. -1 AUCTION Mir n-r th* hot! .-.-. %  Jib and your porkoi I -uppl. pii.iH.. 2jja n f, M I I n OaKjiiiao lip* I i %  In* Apply L o b 4334 OALVA I.-iiatM ..i > Tyr. Ci phmw tm ID SIUXTSM Saul* I 1' .'. I i Sin-Ml ".1 tli OAI.VANUVED SHZFT* Bewt quallt; •• aneeU. Cbeapoot In Iba Inland a ft M M; 7 fl tB M; %  ft fi TI; t ft 17 M: l n la 40 Netl eoah Batter hurry : A HAit.M.1 a, CO.. I.TD. I.BATimt Urard. Crorodllo Skin* lo •BMP, hand bad* Paaler'a |*i |i r I' M lma;rr. (i aTMBdl %  II.-.-. I>I:IISO.VAI. Tin. %  % %  %  ..inert aj-,.1. CUrk*> aa 1 do not aMk reopomlbl* lm 'I.-I a* i.nti"i* elw by a rddr kairioo bv me CIO] C. tlATSON. Wool bury Rood. I:rha*l 1.1 II 2l> Tuo %  MB a A nut lo niv -lie CLAUDWI 1 .AM IBM her nr pay. contiartmn any d*oi 01 uebti by m Ai-mrD vr CLARKK. 1-ro-pert. St Jam*-. Tne publie aro herebi warnnl apalii'l Oil to ml wife MAJtY ROSAI iE COWARD IrM* MAYNARD. na I dff not hold niviolf reaporuible for hor or %  von* *N* oanlrartlnc any d*bt or ,M.t. ordor *IKn*d bv in* WH.FREP COWARD %  dtar HIII. SI. Joaopj to notify tho publlr lhat BM "CI Orchealra conllnuoa lo lunol I i .pable dlrtctoiahlb Mr rrert Allrvne iSaioprtnni % % %  .I j. ulupld. politll rO-DA rS NEWS FLASH TIM chance-, to win thousands of dollars for 2 • only, through our B'do* iwn Club Rre SrRdlcaofOne Copy Left of Latest Edition "f Vear Book of West Indies $12 00 Rats and Mouse Trap*. JOHNSOPTS 'STATIONERY and HARDrVARE The 15-Novel Man Quits By JON HOPE [| the day approach ins when authorship will he a part-time job? Consider the case of 49-ycarokl novelist Anthony Gibbs. son of Sir Philip Gibbs. After writing 15 novels he will author no more. Why? I can't afford it. Writers ran no longer expect to live on the money publishers pay them for their books unless they are best-sellers." Gibos wrot> his first novel. Llttiw Pater Vacuum, in 1921. Nowadays, as a director of a publishing Arm, he contents himself with reading other people's work "1 would much ratDH earn my living as a publishel than fall to earn it as %  • rlter A luthless critic of his own work is novelist Francis King. He has written seven books. Fourth ID be puhlishcd is The Dividing Stream, just out. What has happened to the other three'.' They were destroyed—by author King "I like ti. think there were some good things in them, bui did MR consider they would add to my reputation," For one story King took great trouble, smuggled himself into a PoW camp to find out for himself how prisoners lived. But no publication. 'The effort was not worth while. Now. King 28, is in Sulonlca. lecturing on English literature. On its vy Is the year's longest novel. Bold publisher is John l.ehmann Despite rising prodiprhe calls it "My most moat exciting eutort r a re-translation of Balzac's Lost Illusions, first published in French. 1837. Participants in giant task: Kathleen Raine, translationPhilippe Jullien. illustrations; Raymond Mortimer, Introduction. It took Balzac 21 years to write the book: Katlileen Raine one year to translate the 300,000 words. Cost lo British readers in S•ember 25 shillings. David Farrer. of publishers Seeker and Warburg, is beating; the bit; drum In unusual way This week at a party to boost reissue of novels by Frenchwoman Colette, he is staging a 'ilm showing a day in his author's life Film starts with Colette and husband reminiscing. Flashbacks recall Edwardian day* It wadt witil Colette chatting with Jean Cocteau. Colette, unable to bt present at the uartv. has wrium a letter which will be read to the g uM. by the French Airibasaador. World Copyright Referred —L.E S tlon costs. ambitious, prise." Book ENQUIRE AT . STANWAY STORE II i If ST. For Propertle.. Furniture. Cara or "rt Re%  ardkxa of air* or quality Without oblliallon and free if chare* UIQ ,„ jail ,-,) |w| | do t*w >v C PinRRFPOSTT EVENING LESSONS FROM 5 p.m. I nrhsh. Shortaaadl. Type UHtlBC (Jur.ior Grades) lUok KeeplBi A Aecdunts All C IndividuaL' or Groups at Homo. Omce or Clubs CITT ROOK KEFriNO STI'DIOS 47 Swin Street, (Ch-r Bata's Shoe Stor*i Or Write P.O. Box 151 N.B. Business Bookm po^t ri ABalked. Etc.. sn UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER rndav ao • %  tirnOral SI Bua Co Nelaoit 9) One Au.tln A4u le-irnaaod in locideni. S..I* al r B ViNCTNT fiRIFTTTlI pre opul* Ha* %  •. %  "I".* caw'p. uwd |1 pa .a spadopa PftfHTIgSIONAL NOTK r i tho pth : S." %  HAM outer .'MITI i OphBkalrM.Opt. . NOTICE : \ PADMORB. >• -WORY. doreawd beratnl |n M thai all per—n debt oe cUMn uaawi o. a*7e • • in. ruH. fapi I < il i VM BBl ma vi v in..r Star. ISB t.n,. Irrfuienn lur Tru.idaa S.hoonor Lucille M Smith. 74 ton* • ( Cap! Haaaoll. (or Bnti.h I Lady Jov 4* Un4 not Capl lor Si Lucta Schooner tad% Moolorn PM iddHion voaaehi hai* ample -pac* ld Ladinp for iranatiipnoni a Tthildod i Ciuiana, Loeward .nd •• ird laland. FT further particuUr* applr— toe. I i "M. BIT NT miMUin a w.i llai'Mail ..i,it Auduot IPSI Baffdl ain DM Ith da „i I ahall ; %  .,. LOST iller which d. ho BBPSL .. irnnnp Iho panto, mtiltled tn.reto NavtM esard lo the debt, and cteiina onli „( i rh.cn i than dial) have had nowc* an.t nl I ahall < M ho liabtr for aaae sj Urtriouted h. an* paraon of who-* dob! I %  claim I ahall not have had ranlee at i . And all penone utdrbled l the .aid I %  late aro roajiioatod to BaV eeounta wiihoui d-ia> Dated Ihta ISth day of June IS51 GFHTrtCUl JllNTS %  I NCH CF KEYS Rd and Bank Ha i bleaao phono Tlsa Touch With K.irb.id,. %  Coait Station SABlA .-i-*..hh. i Ainu ;am arrWinf oaoir A ,.M PORT FAIhY ,. wbrdi.led i HUai' l.i' no N.-u. baa i oaat I I Ai>o<--. Melbourne t at Trinidad r.ild S. ABVBimSE iate ABYtHATH WASTMI Mai • Sandopa ; „ I ceati a uawd i i Mmdapa of th* patt. • N\:I ERRI BTA P ^DMC4U ee SAVoll 17 S 91 4 HELP UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER SALES IN JULY r aragaj iMh I Plai McKri IPth' Mi i i. S4ile The Roaari. S( Cioora* T.iewlav S4th Mr II fl 1"ddard S.U. Blue Water* Terrace Thuradav I4th Mr* 1>. R. Sulhorland Laud> Tu* San1'l.dale. pin* Boad BltANKER. TROTMAN Aurlloneers .1.. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER -uar Apf-.il ro lln btar) '. ic hut in a I If r h r. order of Mr* I W-Ilur, porfocl :'.::.• Dining Table with pate.it Screw lo ae.it I*. Upriphl Chair*. China Cabinet. Sideboard. Hound Tip Top T. ble. Sorvlns. Ornamenl aid C lail Tablo*: Borgoro Aim Chan. Rockera Murrla Chain with Spruil C.ahloiv. Berhire Chair Halaland. Book Table Carved Pedci.il Planl-atand all %  n atoaWSony: trarp nice China Cabl .Round Glaaai. Wwkn Aim llialr*. Rocket, and Tat.tea PalctlnB* and W Colour*. C him i n II Clock. Verandah Chalra. Claaa and China. Set ol Table OUo .41 piece... Dinner Sei i ice pra • Taa aiut Codec Sci i %  c %  Plated War* in Vaae* Entre llnhti Ti ie*ii *c Pork. Culteo B. Jardlitirrra. Finger Bowl* %  ling Card Table*. Wr I Herat or in per (eel working ordor. IrhPan. lompi. Toaater & %  Very Handaorwr French Car pot* and Ruga. "rw Carpot Sweeper, aindte Brdatenda id Spring* ladvl Proaa with lv.uble irroea. G*m> Preaa. Linon Preaa. -Tim T'blaa all kn Mahogany Bedroom ill* in MamhUieate Mini Pie.. 11 T aibiland, Beditend and Spring. Ore** g Tablo. Deep Sleep .md Hair M ileoaeo. Child'* Bodatoad Cam >• GOBI lour Burner IVrfaction Oil Sliive ith %  prirect condition. Larder*. Kitchen Utena.1* and Tabloa. Fierier. Prraauir Cooker. U.H Mower (iaiden N-M Moae. Garden IteiHjh. Thlrken Cn and Run.. Plant* m Crmtitrd Pota. Uichidi. Book* including a kiiomburg* Hlatoriof Barbado* and it hor Itaana. BRANKER. TROTMAN CO Aartlonrrrs NO STEAK AND CHIPS From NEWKI.I. Rlidlhs NEW YORK The American word for grousng is "owfing." and housewives had a "big beef** recently is because price controls are driving steaks and roasts off thi dinner table. Since the controls were imposed \ weeks ago cattle del: arkeu have dropped 30 per c In Chicago one meat-packing firm. Swift and Co. bought 11-. cattle in two days till cornpared with the average ot 2.200. Another packer has laid off hair his employees. The reason: Farmers will not sell at controlled prices. A delegation of rattle men has visited President Truman to I are too low Says one Backer. "The beef black market is beginning all over JUJIM The city farmers of I Ohio are taking M chal B BBM bouiM Qatar own heid ol beef cattle to make sure that hospitals get meat. A fall in food prices may mgaV controls unnecessary. Today IT kinds of food, including m went down. Only sugar went RIGf.ERT song hit on radio for vears. current favourite of G-'-s in Korea 500.000 copies of the mum' I in four month* Meredith Willson's version Of "May the laOTd (." %  I Htuidaloc of tne *aid Company, and If **• rrquued Uv notice l>iii lie bid IJquidahir. are tn is.m in and prove Iheir aaid di hi A akkflh time and plaro at -hall i aprclfled In BUBBl W Bl there.il thry will be enrluded frwni .1 bmefli or anv dlatributhin made lh •aa-h debt* aro proved. Doled Ihia 1*1 Hodrart BB N I a.1i s s Qtai NEW YOBB SEKVICR Aril'.. a Barbooo* I \,-,-.. Ilarbadoo 11 GRAMOPHONE RECITAL Tbfw mil ba .i frai I phone ItiMUl al lh,. Hiiti h Council, WakcneM.Whil,. r*Ba*k ori Wcdn.esd.i>. Jiilv 4th m 8..5 pjTI The pingmmm. is: lUNnri. Ru>ai Ptrrworki Muate Bull* Conre.i. tar Organ No I In B IIAMDEI Concerto for CSrSSB Ha hi I T VICt'A -. M.t.V Rl \1 CO* I'ATUIOT %  ,u run SD Naaaa of Skip NEW OHI.KAN^ CANADIAN Ft'lKF BniVMH'TTtV1COA i AH"iA PK* V I Sail* Maatr-al Mav (Sin sr.RVUE 1 ou-no. tS>h Juit*. H-.haa.x litlt JldJ AirltK Rarbado. mil July. MR\U g %  aBa -in illfas Arrl*M B'd( B Jim!'!. th Juite 71V Bin i lani %  Mm i IIIRM I Till LAND ACQII-.lt ION ACT, 1941 ..„.,...., %  .. %  ;.> %  I....... ., | U-l the lamia doacribad a* lit* Salted ... horoto and Cluiatiuher in lite paiiah of Chrul CBt-rch hi Ihe .aland ot Barbado* are tiwali l br nopdrd BM pw T peaaa ••hict. in ' %  i i ... MS public purpooaa. rwu.clv for InCT* — Ing arnodl bulUlrupi *nd lui lehosi. TUT -. MFiii r A1J. riiAI certain parcel „i land ran..i.i. pi f'nrialopiu-i Girl* Sriool and bnun.i Ealu Itarleooixl Ihe PM ighwav allaBi ....:. ..I \|TS.,,.,1, K I %  I'hrMl Church Doted Ihl. SSUi dai of Ji,.c IHI ie -Mhh. i. (ttldirctowii hi Ihe Maud <>f Barbado* '* C i B. N TURHEK, .1 Srcrrtar. J 1 vi I GOVERNMENT NOTICES Attention is ilrawn to the ionti..| „r prices (Defenc. i | mmtl) Older. 1951. No N which will be iniMlsheri In Ihe Official i it} tad Jui>. i95i. 2. Under thi Oruer the inaxinuiin wholesale and retail -lin.: • Milk <'oii.*en..-tl" .,„u "lllchards-Canned are alc*aOWl AHTU l.K Milk -Coil.ienMii (Canadian: — Red Cow > lOther Brands) Pilchards—Canned • r -. WllOLFSAl.K PRICE (not more than) S14 88 pei case of 48x14 ../ tins S*S.92 per case of 48x14 OX Una Si6.36 per case or carton of 48x1 lh %  H I pgff case or carton of 48xM II tin' RtTAII I'HK r. ic thjni 33c p. i 14 o/ Un lie. per |4 II till 38c -per I lb. lln 22c. per 51-In Persia Itejeeti U. S. Proposal TKHKItAN. July 3 Persian Premier KBaaWlaQ rejected another United States proposal designed to keep Persi.i oil rlowing to the wesl to U.S. Ambassador Hcu Grad> said to the presented a compromise proposal lo Mossadcq at a half hour conlerlodav. He said the cumprtm iave mad. i ankers again lo load oil from A'orld's largest reflnerv at Aliadan. The reiinery owntsl bv ihe AngloIranian Oil Company has heei sei/ed by the Iranian G< mder the natlonalisntioi (In London the Iranian Knittavihat Iran irugfll appeal o the United Nations and l the Dtcurltj Council rjsrtng ui I by Briti'h autlun itles and th r Brit %  frontiers M —1 P. Mm-m! nothing tastes so good as a good of coffee ] POLICE NOTICE MISSING PERSONS N.m. AI-HFRTIIA WEIISTF.K Alt71 veara I.I M III.. ION 1 a Canpiadon: brown '•'"> MM nd i... brown %  i %  i-.iui. S1..U..I. H i %  Inc. 12th .l.uiuurv. 1*51 Num.AHA DEANE S fwt 4 ins AKC M V.-..I %  aaoamoa H. iht " fwi I ir.pli-xuHi BllIM -Urn f, Hllr: bU.k .m,l long Sht wiilklt brMkly and snPBkn quickly—whrn lu*l *.'i.. a whil. i-i.t kii..wn pael "i pjwai Bay SL.-.-T. st luehML itorina IIKI2fllb January, 1*S1. Pleaar uilonn u,se3 be—rich, hearty and tatiifyioa. Just vnifr that invrting aroma . Inert lip that heavenly coffea flavor. Thn Mi if you don't agree Chose & Sanborn gives yoo all me Ravar yo*Acup COr. hold. So don't ioit aik for ooffaa,; oik hf Qieif Sunbsjm; A. To-days (..A. .SaajS \o, BBaOOteffay-Pla' 1 Silo, My pi,, an applr> o-i %  i BnoujA <*f ih.-ii wonderful stuff" Ysu ran If ...u give Mima %  %  (or baking. ROBERT TIIOM LTIi. — NEW YORK WTI C.Vl.T SERVICE APPLY:—DA 8TA 00LTD—CANADIAN SERVH E SACUENA Y TERMINALS t ANAOIAN SERVICE Frmn Halifax, VS. a. Montreal L^ADINC DATES %  Soatrral IS Atapai ll.l f.a %  I in .1 n l.K SIKVHI; ilwfll. I %  ! I HMfl <>lui!ii\t HUNAVaS BURAPMPAU' LONDON visnon ape.l-rt 4i.lt .1 *. Mgtatwwa %  l.K. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE 4alw*rp Rallerdam leSSBaM %  aaoted trr;,.i a ll.ldfrto-o Barbara. aa*ata i PLANTATIONS LIMITKII — nwa* oa OUIIM XI MHV1S1U-, i i I.I'.. JKWEI.N .New Shipment opeaetl THANIS '& WANTED I J ^aaV* J *.r,r J r.r J r, *.r J *.y,.ye.*.* ^.'.'.',-.\ CLEAN OLD RAG l>.llvrrrd In Advoralp n*M K.M.m I'HESF.RVF. YOI'H BELTS MHO III I I IHIISSIXt, Ol.l 1.1..bl.|i< MM'IIU IIIIMIHV I. TO. %  *%  '•'-"-'-'*"X*-*xr.w. '-f-v.*^-'-'-'. .', •'•.*'.•.'. -.--.'. '.<*•'.*'.'.:: %  % % %  %  RALPH-A-BEARD A M. 1NST It F F V A. •.wetlonrrr and Real IM-ite Acral V.IU invrrstin>: Protafftltf I Navy Gardens and Silver Sands. y rthat Mom PlftwM Ring MM %  huri h. PO Bo ,--','..-,',*,','.',-,V,',V,*, WAR! WAR! WAR! YES : A REI.ENTI.ISS WAR IS BaUNO DBCLABKD <\ PSICBS H SIUU.IMNMHI MIK. IIANDISI Wft~ ('ome BIBI Join in il hv purchiisinK wlml vim i :m from th" followint; Lines . WITHIN ONE WEEK STARTIMi MONKAl M JlIV FOR LADIKS COTTON II II 15c. UI.UKKEII cairl Ma OUNOUNl HATS \ll -. .. SlJt l.nkrlv N>w I...ICII BBLTS Oaiiom II k i QtH I.AUIEN' -HOI M....I |KT pair K2.\ fie BOOK! ; puirt for SI.IHI IIMIIHK JFK-ill SII.K 4SV. Plain and Stii|''I 11.211 up IIWIKIRI HIFI S 1 fnr SI.00 OOflON HRIMS 42c. LINENS Tic 1 HECK TtFITAS BJJI KHHIH SITIN 7.'.r. HK.K .tl.F< l'l..tSTIC %  ui rraa i nun :>%c. 1 HI! 1 HI.50 ..MAINE IKIPI. SI.BJ f >CIL|.|.l-{ HIM. M.I3 per \.l. up GENTS' VISTS 2 lor 11.20 r.ivr.H.M .VI.-. Sllv-r A Gold f-.II.IU.flll anil ( IIU'I fnr Hrddlni. 12.40 U|. sirtKKSKfv ILM up CALICO r,9c. HEDTII'K SI.29 up BE!. rtlll.FTS Hill. II.. SiilnUtl (TRTAIN LAOS From .Tc. I'l \IN sri'NS Mi. $4.65 up ( ... rl. urn BTBBAM wilh Bl S3 50 un FI.OttlREI. SPCN c. .-.i.LAi.i: M.GO up ..ui. si M pat pah N.n—NKXT WKKKTIIKRI-: Will. Ill W \R UN SO VI \N\ llllll K I.I I IIIAM IIH4IS. Wn Henry St. & No. 6 Swan St. .•//////.'//.'/.•/,•.-/////.-,-.',', TO'i*w/rtwiAflrisiww*''w.v



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PEACE: ^rur.il Ridgway hat ot rt plied to Red offer \\ til: i Hied troopi concentrate fire on two Red held hills %  ft k.'If VI 4 • 'tttlee discusses oiT^Viain T *25515i_with Drake at Cabinet talk*. Attlee Summons I JVAlfcJ ; t r(p|ied to Red offfr SJSSI fir. on two Red held hill. *'H'T 1 '*LV with Drake at Cabinet talk, ^ I. llt^ OUllflUUlig Ridgway Will Say 'Yes' To Red Offer ^*? Britain Welcomes Chinese Acceptance Cabinet To Decide Britain's Attitude LONDON, July 2 'THE BRITISH CABINET met at Number 10, Downing Street to consider the Communist, leader's reply to General Matthew Ridjnvay's pro posais for an armlBtiea in Korea Foreign Becratar? Herbert Morrison reported the Red reply as broadcast by Peking radio yester day, and official sources said the Cabinet would decide Britain's attitude to the next step to be taken. General Matthew B. R 1 xpeeled I :vplv" ;< %  the Communi % %  proposlnn Korean <-eas. in the K Jub in n lold the it.thi>uRhl n K io kndufai h to %  I would raw .'i' %  • % % % % %  oners. The tab men! lo t! weleori In Chin M % %  %  i b i t • .,: thi %  '• %  i %  : % % % % %  munurtg In opening Uu Radio Peking early Tue"ria> .,.. editorial In I' ivii at OaDi Wei • ihe boaillne Flgl I Jill (ire is only the of Ihe Korean qui The editorial rep. daj %  Comn unl < repl) lo General lUdgwa) said if the United 9tal and other Allied Go negotiations, and proix-il> fuiiill their obligation*, this negotiation will Nvf been Vie Ilrsi ten toward Korean settlement ai important •..,, Korean problem. Thn Dattj Keen Korea China ind th •••%  % %  I w desired u peaceful aattli "our Datt i fToilH een I this aim." With General Ridgway expected to accept the Communists' bid for truce talks in Korea within %  fee hours, the United Nations are prepared on Monday night to ill barl, until ihe military phase of is completed, \ mid be learned, the United Nat lacri Bund wal taking no dire ihe military talks foi Korean It WM known. hof'rr that mwl diplimi.it> hoped RidMarshall Warns U.S. Asks For *8.:>00m WASH %  •-.. I • %  letdown m IM I enre in Korea %  i %  : %  i i may ha bum %  Li %  tativa, A wh .i might anr light n i -nd the United innot jfcree 01 1 He pledged with the committee on an $8,500,000,000 Foreign Arms and Economic Aid programme ao that there "should be no doubt in ihe world's mind we are determined to stand up and resist." Marsh 111 that the United States should not bgcorflg to .1 trar on Ilia OWft>' V liliii:. ,1 . Dcroocr.it representative E. Kelly nboul the advisability of sending beav) arms to Yugoslavi.i. he had read various roporta in the press that Vugosld ba taken over bj %  mall arma which guerilla (oroai %  WOUld bi from tinUnite State ha would prafn not io dii nation m the M Involved "very mtrn M 1 I'. Allder" Not Ready tending to change political alleglai Only 6 U.S.Divisions a* For European Arm) SOUTHWICK, Washington, July 2. JJEFENCE SECRETARY George Marshall levelled on Monday that the United States North Atlantic pact partners expect to have 5,000, 000 men on guard against possible Communist ai:i;ression by 1054. He made this disclosure in tcs tunoay before the House Armed Services Commit l^e 'n which he re emphasised that the United Suites has no present ulans to send more than nix divisions to Europe unless a general war should ',reak out. THE PICTUKHSQUK "OMUIMB I foi the Propagation of thi" On.pi'l SIM mission wlu.li mini for B.<*ton, O.SJV 2rt yearn MO, arrived at her moorum .1. I H-'i "ii" n|. oytet ol lha Unit* d Btati naat LagaUon, Ignoring the %  %  I in behalf i-f tdm i DO for %  i Europe have tripled %  n %  R io war A %  m 'tir Not %  thai '.<>\ i i I ... %  %  i %  i io brfn i -i othei inemberi —r r Minds Made Up To Shut Down Oil Operations LONDON, July 2 JIRIME MINISTER CLEMENT ATTLEE in an unprecedented move on Monday summoned Eric Drake, General Manager of the Anglo Iranian Oil Company, to a Cabinet meeting with military Chiefs of Staff 01flcial said the course was set to close down operations in Iran Drake, who arrived from Basra at the week end, reported to the Cabinet on his recent expert ence in Iran and outlined the physical difficulties and danger to life and property that might arise from the closing of the Abadan Refinery. i I" i ahtplwrd. Beit Ira ,n Trln'l,.!! Ul ., 1,1" M | ||wt %  teMUni pravaui in U %  in %  ii-ow BnUtJ i v.u-u.itiini mlflhl n'"iilt in n i lo. U.\. GUNS BLAST i p (.rain Shan's way (-..Hid Mirc-a-rd In irlli ijr llifAM u -. MCI' i .1.. ,, membe talks sUrlcd sooner than Hie elihl for SI. John, ntd 0 On pur 1 Reds Prepare For Action In Austria Reviving The Purge vir \\A. .!,,:. 2 Austriii's 200.000 Communist.s Who i A cricket match >uch ns the West Indies can IWV. hope !o we—nnd nevi : ee—1 Bosnni BX. between two team of ft of briljin visitors fron mark and Holland. liOtH Ol ihe vlatba i i played cricket before. cored two runs and ,,!l on: 'or 102. Nine Dutch batsmen were bowled b> n K I.". \vliii .ii'iunned the match and %  i, One member of the Dutch team %  hurt. Hi Jaeger himseii kni cked up 97 noi out in his side's total Of 154 i ii two V hurt and % exerk.l balls had bean lost. Tho rest 'if the side inspected the WriCfcet nnd de and limit k I %  -BIT SIXTEEN JAPS IN U.S. WASHINGTriN, July 2. Sixteen mem! :.' ted Sei %  %  '. • %  Aisuke Okamoto. — L r. RED POSITIONS GoUpCtaMarl They [ht %  • anmunlal oapttal* loyed bj .1 .ncnmulI the 1 ka of these Communi 1 an lux. Bail U cal H < roQowii if TltO* %  thr.'unh 11 %  In W II 'icle the i Communist the former I Soviet %  Midship %  .., %  %  ttta for Amcrkiin vh inlellisence and of i.'-niiK". Government offtclali, M Communists made dcUil< es and paralyse %  %  In many signed to party memt-l l' EAST CKNTHAl FK< >>:T K Allied air and arttllerj power im itrategic Communist-occupi''(l mountain top iationj lino. 'Hit* hill maaaa from which lha Hv<\<. hjn : continuoua mortar and arl Allied positiona were blasted In early mornii and full-scale arlillcry barrage. An offlet 1 have not yet a full report on the full dai we certainly clobbered iw hill." •ports Indicated that Another Year For World Sugar Pad I'iNli. . Til. lr,-. I %  %  rial Suaai rW dui U axpire on Aueuat In %  I . r %  London % %  %  t .. "The Council adopt) 1 %  1 %  %  the 1 j -rdiMX .'( 199] I %  : 'I .... \. %  Proi rol %  1 l United Stat< HiKh Commlai %  7.18 |.m. lo-duy boui.it %  kfurl Ai of his atari 1 tayed in I days and lunched 1 prior to taking off In a I %  r %  1 %  %  Airport orriciaU laid %  (lermany With ( t ittera.' •'' r Bar! number of moitiir and machine1 ernplaoamenti on heavll) ;xled hejRhU wen Ring Allied attaeap, ihe iioni ten tinned Natto roamaal M Land, 1 ootacUng no Red %  Communlat mortar and be daereaaed iharpl) 0*1 infitnit Orily 3.> roui eportad to-das eon ired with the usual ion to 200 rounda daiij trt the paai 1 United Nations and Coanmunlll patrols probed and Had • Korean front u tn take or hold moal a* ,.. %  1. g r .. 1 %  ,eaaaflri the battle line AI 11 pin. TO 1 had net yet annwcred the Jataat :he Kac. along the 38'I. n. in nnd l*t —I I' %  %  I thai on %  %  \ —eij(liu io ten hind %  1 %  %  %  %  Exchange %  Ko nunuH %  loratlc |i .in i-ilnt. — I* P \UC\o\ Flits Back To 4st*rmaiiv MONTREAL, July 2 %  %  %  %  %  n thai %  %  %  %  1 %  : %  Council Australian* Goitfg To Japan %  M< %  %  tatemi ml Ail...1 I Cay. I 1.Milt with %  %  %  %  %  %  u will be %  .1 %  %  E> 1 r Dew&y GOBS On Orient I isii S.\N FltANI 1SC1I. July 2 i I. lli-.H %  i %  orient *' 1^.3(1 p.m KlilV ..I, M and n parabla 'i ti valuabla inttaHitionai veeaourea %  could ba nn compromlN n Ua proaanl fonnula of Iranians l,captatng Of tankers to i." deelareUoee th..t uia at! they lir.iperty uf IIHIKIIIHIISI'41 J cornpeny. But It was said %  nother formula might pavr the i g) [HI legumptlon ul loadinK of oil from Abadan Unoonflnned reporti from rial ild hii'^.n %  i Pah pa i gg ol ine AJ (IO ii ..II.HI Oil Comp an y would .in. evacuation ot the Brltlali 'tafT A repoci geld ihe P kl '.II .1. uu < onsultatlva i -n! ., I. I'.'! in* Iranian NaUoi .r ,.. ( ri, temporary bog % %  %  i in ai '-f lh Anglo Ir.tn'-.n on Company could not itionaliaad ' %  %  Indian and Pakl tani %  %  %  MM and 1.700 —fj r "('uuiion" Needed %  r K.. i%  %  %  %  %  tMl In Ol I I Hriluin's Sugar Mav Be Cul LONDON. HrM.m|.,|,| u %  i u|ipl. nn.in luvr U be i III iinvrar. ".nii.i ihe Karl of UgeeweL r,r-,., , SprreUry |g ,, %  Ministry at t %  : I. Illtllll|, ,l,l:i.. ill III, "'""* of I ..r.i, ||P u ,relil tin I.. 4ii appeal from Lord llawkr. % %  !,.. \.,\ thjl Ihe liiiv rriimiiii rlislirr XUAX the gage* ii .mis.-, %  jlluwed hi liuiiiew IIPS thU mmnirr fr lam-m.klug should getuall> be u-..,i lor Jam. Lord l.istuurl polnlrd nut lhe.1 Hi. (iovernmenl la at prevent only Just able to ... .mi in, it,, ,„,..„, i.-s. j or Jlloeallomt Mr rxoUined Hut there U no ua> of guaranteeing thai houseM-|%e Mill ue tlirlr nn. MHI.II:. "aeaaeaa" for jam. Lord lUwkr said llial Ihe "bunusrs" ihould he lisued at Ihe peak of Ihe fruit oeaoun. Nugar Isaued for Ihls purpose In small amount*, every moiilh B oes Inlo ordinary use. he said, while fruit KIIPto waate because housewivea have no oagar to preaarve U. Al present, be added, the BrlHsT. people are pulling Ihelr sugar Into innumerable ii,.of tea in order Io gel tome energy. —B.f.P. C.D.C. CONTROLLER CHANGES JOBS LONDON. %  ho Bee lu-tt has been ''"•" ol Operatsoni m the Devalopsnent Corpora '. has I-M appointed i atari lo Mi WilUam Herod, than —* of the Daaanca i'nHiuction Ihwid or lha North Atlanta Treaty Organization, it is an* ineed in London I'.P. Final Stages Of Black 1*301 Near But Molliinff Signal }>•/ •TO. ,. LONDON. I In-1.mil ItagMof Uuneiiotiiitmns Ix'twcvn Brilnin and ( ..In. lor %  Kgar-Uld-cigar Igratment am apprnachinK. l(.-|i.,il. M.„i,in, : l.iinil.in fmm Havana sav lh.il II,' "''1 .'il'ini-l l.i.s approve"! III., pri'liminarv drall ol tli. 1 i" I 'linnnl which pmvi'lif, for lhi> pttrctllM I, • .i 1,800,000 ions ol Cul ........ „ •:, MX | thrn ndaboul E 180,000 worth or Cuban cmini in 19 i ...Mi.'.-r MALOMB, leavine the LeflelaUve ' I.', i|H,iiiiia . viim ririi, In nry Spanish Air Chief Visits America It. I HH \KI) 1ILPI RV WAS' I day on the tomb of Uw %  %  %  %  I % %  1 %  %  %  %  %  %  1 %  %  %  I I ' %  w.iv for the I lOtlal | l.i-Cwev,i Hrlf.in i Cuba, whleh may i<> H d u. the ignlng of th .., n '• %  it nothinu nag yet been signed long on ihls ngrt-nneni %  : %  i V. %  London on Canap ohtenta, although ion of %  similar ugree* tnt between Cuba and Canada I thifactors thut pte|he sending "f the Wi %  nen trade delegation to Loralon. it ig Tcii.ihiy laamad thai big changei in th, ; %  %  anl have been made the ojueal oatna %  the i. A 'ci guaj The b .1 glmoet certainly tad from the preaaiira %  • grnment by West Indies and other interests. %  I. II. nlil WIIMIII v... p • fii ..f the Board . on dtffei ml IHOI*.', it is be% %  n thlg pri/ rtportunity to modify %  1 %  ughout, he waver, reetnent bj Waal indiets !•!.%  % % % % %  ; I'I (>uy all 1 tta w.-vi [ndtea can %  %  Cuba Csattpsiffis \.;air.s| Snpir Vtl HAVANA The Cubnr Workers' Federation hat *innounced th( it will paab ih aupporl of the us. trade union movement in Cllba*i liimpalgn against the proposed I' S Sugar Act. now pvndinv before n e U.S. Congress. The Federation said it WOUM and a te itton '*> tin United Btaf to %  ga U g i.f tin A'-if! • Ki %  %  labour, the Congress of mdusuial organisations and the United Wi ikers for the Cuban teu 1 Tinpropoaad BUI woul I %  by 270.000 tons the quantity Ol sugar the United Suites pur1 1 .In 1.it'll yt-Ji while inrreasin c the quotas glloited t' Peru .ind ih<> r>ominh tn Repubttc B.c.r. B.C. STRENGTHENS BORDER GUARDS GEORGETOWN. BO. A series of police stations is < • iii %  %  Quasi %  111st igglingj In George-1 pei lodiraT .in Ireroc area to buy diamonds distribute Communist propaga — %  AM



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TUESDAY. Jl'LY 3. 1SI %  '. \iIII.\IHIS \IIM)l \Th PAGE 'IIIKKI. Shark Hunting SHARK huntine is a pursuit not normally connected with British waters, hut that il can be done'around the coasts of Britain i by Patrick O'Connor in a B.B.C broad irt shark hunting season enjoyed around the Hebrides, those romantic islands off Scotland's West coast where the hunters' object is the Basking Shark. — l eiiRtti mid. cm p l e d with the grca'. Housing ll.lriialrs %  I '*'W ,I : O Thrw shark* surface in (he t£l*rvi>U U„,.„ W...., lUnch, UM rtratl ih.ii lies between ShOUld HUM" aTeiT UM USS of Skye and the outer r* w* . c< a islands. Bankln* Shark* appear KUV hstalC N'llf'IIlt' • "round Britain but their J m.nn concentration in amongst the Mr. John L. Chapman. ExeruEflfST. If^iJ'ZirtSSZ ,,., f -.. „• ,K „,(,ri > n Aprti ana. *o fir as OTonnor /^ "Hii mn *,^ ulhor,t > \orlhwarrR dropping off little ..f St. VUcent returned home on li: .,. Tnc Hivalw Sunday morning by 11C. Airway:, number come in May .. after Miending tba Conference of wbt0 herring fatMrmen 11 housing experts of the Canbbean nama ,. c Hone t their I area;hark:i think nothing of barging After the Conrereni-e. he vuuted hrough tWS or three net* :ii a the Bay Estate Housing Scheme Mme In July seven-foot lont: baby whlrh is being executed by the shark* bejpn to appear und from Bridgetown Housing Board of that time onwards the nuniUr of which Mr. T. O Lnshlev is the adults seen begins to di-i U StSretar) %  then shark hunter*, provided they are nol frightened of long "As an achievement. 1 gtva thl.i> %  -uf work, have a large number wheme pride of place among UM nf -lurk ceres* fasl alongside Board's sctfvUMa In CO I %  or boats. with the rehousing of the lower "| j Vf r (} n |y" income groups." he said. Sl)jrk ;irr hunIrif for helr It is very often the case that phenomenal livers, which Vretsk people who are intunatelv conjut under a ton, and render down < bul as O'Connors Only s.>m such txpleMdioa can tnand Harry used to cry with a account fur delegates not having ^Jwdthirsiy yell whenever they been invited to go and see the io e,i * the kill. 'Its llHeillll ..l the Bav Mate befOW v : "**'• Those mini* jnvwhere elw *' no E •harking Deed a strong %  im.n..uncl. full description X£S. t S" S toSuSSu g.aphs. would have enriched the K( ., h( |( „, ,.,„ t JJfjgj J^ dimnnenlalion of lhe < oularcnce „. |m ,,,„, ,,,,. „, hnrpo01 „ He !" w. bm ..HWWlH •.,„., „.„. „,, shackles and comminil y_,w !" nprUhl8 ~nu. r 11H Tnfy mu5 ,,, j.,,., 400 families—sv.lh Hie outward r,„ mamreslauoiw ot orsler. IIOTMaa, Inches In dmunfartlioa and coslance They had an example of lhat once when a tin abowod bgflBlB to loll aborU] aftor l!l (l,,n ,lf them, risinit and hnldtni: Up ahlpih*ln several times. They in UM Hrbour. "J* '" ll "i< towards it and tSeamship Tyra. the only steam* %  "">, *• "' '" 'he >P? foun" hip in pott, had he, hatches COV!" %  .' or < v "' ,h k on lhe llic Inrcivn Oil raheJudl here."Tourism Is Natural Resource (If B'doi Imporfanee (if Trinidad (lil Opemtion-s of the United BriBorne tWi Oil fields of Trinidad, Lid., Otl not been are .wing conducted HBtt M II piling up all tl I %  My by the Local tfafl man. Sir Robert Waley Cohen, tnt Williams. Read. \ru Vsstirialioiis For .<;. Catholics %  %  %  %  ..t which of making arrange%  lent* for the Keruni vlclMdllii B J I undertake UM h '. %  r %  jmpkq %  rtiti arei <.*t*. di cnthoMo Churehc from the B .'. . %  •ui acnifu. UIP Chanibei or ot li LYacM i %  1 %  %  I Teaching nnd *t< H maj in' posail i. Of thi* In Mag non%  itTengtmenta win t-e i nga to i %  %  t We oell i 1 lo i'i 'i. %  then %  i-. ptetel) to) .i to i it) ol %  .%  ,.,,,*. fc-.-.t--. ugarclr* COny Anil l,i emplo l,.nd.i. bx..re M J3erY. ,.., N(>| %  n t'. thoae wl i unchnsHari %  oluU i 1 •olutMn fully tin VW//.V//AV/,V////////////A'//AV.' CLEARANCE SALE 'MI! ire ifon'l .nimi QiaWcoal Come i Rain Holds Up Work On Waterfront told the annual §KU In Londo i b i on he had in.me in ( ounl %  Mv visU nM once more," he added, verv urent extent to vv lut i |h I land u* dspOBdanl upon th. ire*, Thr-n which can l>e tarried forward only ""orees. .f the compsnli •arn %  hareoel arrived I Bl i.i. 11 postal lay by th< •r loiaRfi Star. Tins %  h ln m enl %  < • i bit the shortage of charR|[V"U/AV .t i* befng s sp eflsueed In iua*njwl 'tit %  ) i-und Mar ami berthed slengsMe in ins dn] : (iiiimiiiis(s %  the Pwi f. f ihem wented cfuu %  .* ,,r the r many were flioniiiMiinted Tom page I i-ilhnjE anrwd n %  ggoggel u irnrn Hrj£iimiil lii-tlux Tl t>IM\ HH.t.lSI H\K(.\I\> t\IK III It Kill /N / U>/*' HI i/> ro-%K\/t Many ilerrs reduced to haff the regular selling price. Take advantage of these real savings. DRESSES Silk and Cottons in assorted sizes Regular 82 I reduced to 9TJ.OO | ART SILK SLIPS Full length Jersey Slips 2 lor .WOO I BATH SUITS All Bathing Suits in stock reduced 1 to ss.ee j: HAND BAGS A large variety of better Handbags S in assorted colours. Sale Price SSeSS Other Items at special reduced prices PANTIES, BLOUSES. HOUSECOATS and a lew more too numerous lo mention (or waiil ol space MODERN DRESS SHOPPE ': BKOAB .WAV/ J II x \ mi-i Nauons w u.N. I"vs I-.%  i hero a. (n| sod i %  I i %  mtuation ''""• who l,rr,e < 1 ln ' R; 3 p ping suffieient i nun twee %  are future ".eel %  i teu) big thai during the %  %  ; %  vossels broughi Oi i si I i "' ' '' *• '" ; ered while her deck hands took %  hnfter. Lighten Lying alongside the Tyrm. with general cargo hod to bo covered with canvan. LongBhiiretiieii wore ntbl 'Id jackets to seep the rain off. fare Ul re were ten or twent> D0BBM ot Ihem cruMiiK %  i pairs. In what Harry celled the LOVS Dance. Such was their concentration that they look II Of Hie boat but ban UM thno came lo shoot He told the mooting < %  pnsQra sssislstirnUon work in Tniu. %  \'< i nintil apple f.irm Mi an*.. %  Inosre In Iheli offi pla] In ..i> isllll pood UOI-tH, Wit'Kdtb •<•" bni th. dirn i %  (. the *u In .,1 cow The bland Mai i packages of fresh dm 14 bag of cocoar wood Lightermen, who were caught gt clOOS range, there was a terrlfflc i ithi i Kit their way lo the ship or ro mmoUtm li ..iiit-l us though the Careenage, took lhe "wetting" th.hoat would DS upset and its while manipulating their oars. ,. r0 vv thrown Into ,t -.en thick with Hawken, tally clerks aiul water.sharks. The atrangeM thing WSJ front workl rl Hempen d t" shelter thai although 11 %  a* the rain bout UCBlly sa the harpoonexl of schooners wimii were unlosd>'. torword none "f nig cargo battened down the the others paid much att en tion. hatches. Boms were working The crew got ten sharks from that through the dnzrles. shoal in under a wei-k and never As Sana aa the nln Shated the caught any others so easily, for waterfront flrsi OUSy again. The shark hunting was a dnejOU Tyra was back to work. l..;hte, K-'ne. When a fish had hcon harmen were throwing on** of MlP^^ phate or aramonla on the 1 when ttiej-e is .1 great i i %  range by mrmtM-r of the and 1 ^hoon^^e'l^nding^S &*&*£ ^'^ rSj fflt, Brewond and bag, of charU &*%£&&£$. Rof ust's Noii-Suil .lll.leillU'lll whip off or the shark break away Wnen he was close in he had to be laeaoocd by the tall as. held fart by the head, he twisted and turned "It's a great game." concluded O'Connor. "Next year we tirojv.ie Liking one or two paying guests. But they'll have to be j repsred 'or a rough-house." Security Systt'in Ulther Fields of Fitl I VII Sf, James, yesterday refused a non-kuii doculon In a brought against Clarence Otttens of Richmond Clap, Bsglo Hall, r lir \ll*f lilt'I'r.ill I'.III claiming $69.80 debt. The Judges Ur BWUITO1,, '" B of the Asttatant Court of Appeal. ifiNlVifJ funa *tn In giving judgment (or Cittern i;,,h '' r han %  M,d,,lc ^ast defence the Judges reversed lhe decision ^ tc ",: H ," ls ltl to lewlt of Petty Debt Judge Mr. S. II. trr,m th<1 Commonwealth Defence Nurse who had given judgment MinistersConference here. Infer Fields. formed sources said on Saturday The) soid that the Conference Fields la a sliopk.cper In Flits (need up squarely to the fact ihn: Village. He said Dull Olttena borih.. Middle r-i-i oould not rowed the money frt,m him while into a barrier against Commurnsl Joseph PiggoU of the same district expansion withoul American help was present. Olttena gave htm a or w iuiout the co-oporstlon ol tb< receipt for the money and i mort^.^ countries •%£5'JX*H , rf ,he problem, taev lew "uy ssnlorntl '11 is felt that %  letanl using the niusi BBOdi td i-trsi to ehn lauea, may provide Information which assist In selecting further location. j, u 1( In the ti:' i afford us mi a better appredetlen <>i KM % %  \ n\ would be nui ted -tinctures Thl could be more now been Merted on an oxperirapid Interchange, mental basin, but it Is too early The more knowledge poopli yet to snow whathor 11 nnU be I sw % %  i i successful. If it Is. il should leal would '* %  and th) greater would to better ting of teal "' making use attendant roductloo In risk and of I nteisaouealy In earpondil m ered right thai nhudren -hould Sir Robert reported that the company's profit for 1950 WS E210.574, after E7HO,t.ion bad been Comoen thai counti appropriated to reserve The DOTSSld, Wtt* Ami %  responding SfUN fOi l'H' • i %  £125,241 after Ef.uO.0n0 bad been when it If considered that every Hppvi.printed ti resei-ve. Value of gen Oil sale* Increased from E6.540.00U the one Ui ltf49 to E8..178.0O0 in 1950. due i bangs* of method.. %  O trust thev could exploit their l-ctter. ; "A country may And th il -. ... ... tan. go-vks Dynamiting Fun 1 %  %  be to make Ith the i -I S.D.A. MEMBERS DIG CHURCH FOUNDATION Da; ft I % %  %  I (fan Ground, 81 Pa* i rterted digging I foundation f..i thelf ne* chin i v jrssn the Adventurt %  ..-. % %  i iti',1 N |j I and North Kon %  iame tl I %  pace pro i 1 rumn.niin rue owing i'> the il egi " MM). V BIIISSIIM l i illulMH VatII.V.TUK mn'sen in:... I AIM-. an ..V ..I ilsVi n il Isvt INI I K i ronr houas ai o l d gr— from I PBIfW %  IIP. NEDD'S ANT l J • i RrUII ntM l.B. Mil. BOOKERS (B'do.) DRU(i STORES LTD. II Htn-r! Did ALPHA PH/ I .: %  .: %  %  %  %  %  %  .:•• %  .: % %  >. %  %  % % % %  % % % % % % % % %  % % % %  • ••; w COOL Shoe for a HOT Day • i.miif.' 9mm our lalval Sifih's NEW SHIPMENTS JUST OPENLD also a wide selection of Hosiery. Cleaners jVg.'^J> rv i 1 ^ J I and Polishes. \£ ^fe'V^ For sit> deliveries and raw mamem-cring in city and uluuKin areas, this van is uncxrcllcj (VT die carrying of many lyrH-s ol HWallBVaUR. It has an attend hody wilh safely sliding doors, and provides nffffftnl vi ihilily for the driver. lauding ipMI is exsiiiioii.il. no !'ss than ISO cubic t'eet I The low fuel consumption and negligible maintenance colls ensure really esonomis.il operation. MORNS COMMERCIAL POUT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 "SlUSlllrsa en steel rolling shutters