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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ESTABLISHED 1895 THUR SDAY, UL Y 19, 1954 PRICE: FIVE CENTS











PEACE €ease-fire talks progressing: SPAEN U.S. prepared to help Spain WAK Allied troops make little Isa) KEUNG, Jersey Joe Waicott knocks

——._ Cisagree over item on agenda strengthen her armed forces ; os progress against stiff rcsistance a «=O Ot: EEzzarre Charles in seventh

CEASE-FIRE TALKS HIT SNAG

Key issue endal (a eo & "ag * Lk i U.S. Ready to Build
p the Agenda





Up Spanish lorees

By Jumes &. Ropes Washington, duly 18.
AFTER aia of hesitation, the U.S. is ready
to push for bigger and better armed forces in

| Italy, Spain and Western Germany. ‘
| The U.S. played down these issues while the Big
Four Deputy Foreign Ministers argued in Paris
over a possible East-West conference to end the
; cold war. Now that the Paris talks have failed, the
| US. is ready to go aheid to strengthen the armed

forces of their former “oes.

Germany, Italy and Spin are all, at present, special
| problems that will no. be solved soon. But the
| U.S. is ready to tackle the issues with new vigour
| and a sense of urgenc)

Here is what the U.S. faces:
i 1 Firstly, Germany—the question
i vhat contribution Western

U.K. Denounce) oo SS ae eee
| U.S. Policy

U.S. and the Allies seem to be
7 ’ ’ . t .
for Franco Spain \° |

}
1
U.N. ADVANCED BASE, Korea, July 18.
DISPUTE over one unnamed “key issue |
blocked the completion of the agenda for the;
Korean cease-fire negotiations at today’s zi




armistice meeting at Kaesong. An official U.N.
report of today’s conference said that additional
progress has been made, however, and solid agree-
ment reached on two major agenda points.

There was no explanation of the “key issue’ which
held up the compietion of the agenda, but it has
been believed that earlier U.N. and Communist
teams were at odds over Chinese demands for an
immediate cease-fire. It guarantees for keeping it

to be worked out later.
A UN. release said, “At Icast
one major i

ssue remained un- “ '
solved, when the conference re- All d c
cessed for the day. An a ement 1e roops









fo ae a,





on this key pvint is essential to the +. : :
successful completion of the first } I I d
phase of the negotiations’. It said ne 2 orwar
that the mecting “resulted in





fining up slowly in favour of using
yerman divisions —— perhaps 12——
Western European Army.







i gh ee elas
additional progress being EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. ’ ‘ é = ikeiinmadiaee : vis} gy sf Me — aoe :
and an agreement on 4 _ KOREA, July 18. , fi LONDON, July 18 \ o e my pin az desire Ro
agenda points seemed to inaicate| _Stiffened Communist resistance “t wish you people wouldnt cross your lingers so Nghlly whenever any lod | The British Government an: |PUS! Apesd to the ‘pollution of this
that tiings are going s-tis-]all along the Korean war front mentions Beace Gotvabiens {nounced on Wednesday its inte; jem ROH, AS PADIOLY: Ge WE CAN.
factorily.” ended the “death holiday’ for tion to include Greece and Turke : ie job is urgent, and we intend

The two agenda items were op-| Un ted States fighting men_ to-
proved after Vice Admiral C. | y. For the 24 hour period
Turner Joy, senior U.N. delegate} through 5 p.m. yesterday, not one

in the Atlantic Pact but at th o geton with it.”






























































raise 1 possible way



| aged GEORGETOWN, July 1
Deputy President, Hon, Vibar
Wight, told the Legislative Coun itations: Italy could keep

"
wie oud te alate ov ‘Vou Smuggling ations” Healy cot keep

greatly concerned over the vrow CAIRC July r ed force it home, Then



. + estes i |
the ceasefire order should come. Communist Leadey Palmiro | from. C! wunist China after ti
ec ee ise whet cet cates: wie. Togliatti, formally asked Presid- | Chairman Ol x he from Communist China after tl
fire be the first thing decided upon. | ie bay Mee ene ent Luigi Einaudi on Wednesda,
The U.N. has held that the cease- . to dissolve Parliament and cail| 7 est Indian Club
fire should come after the gener: a Battle Casualties new elections to get a popula

1

armistice terms are drawn up, and verdict on pro-western policy



Korean settlement. around Italy’ treaty
Some reports have put the
j number of Chinese Communist

j}troops on the Northern § Indo-

same time lenounced as wh 2 e
U.K. PAPER | | SENATOR weaken the — barrk Different Light
accented the two points or j States yidier fell in death n O- 1 ha Ne) N vew igainst Communism”, any Amer Secondly, Spain the U8’ re-
phraseology presented by the}on the attlendld for the first , yror can military agreement wit umed currying Spain’s favour
EI Pl ote Se he tat ee CAS TIGA TES | TTICISE | snc iy Satnav
however, the U.N’s teams under- jo! ir and only “very Prilish Foreign Secretary He he US. Ghist. of Naval Gearan
standing of the basic intent of the | ae ounded. . ae | r ert Morrison announced the nes fons, .c lled Ge atest Pe "
two points. But the Eighth Army said that LABOUR VA N ritish polley on Tutkey an ions, callec on Generalissimo
-agualties came to-day as United , | ireece in the House of Comnior Franco in Madrid, Ms or wants
iStaies troops and their U. N. ae secant kat 3. weapons to build up his poor
| | ‘ aa ios ifter weeks of vacillati : :
Take Time Off Allies slammed into Red defences : LONDON, July 18 3 Thomas Hardie Paris, July 18.) é WASHINGTON, July 18 (ov ef : pre y Free soldiers, The US. looks
The U.N. team said th | Vin. sey »-fire talks dragged on. Prime Minister, Clement Atiles Tecpiin 40.0 t hel } se ‘ar-Eastern dans ser enate Re publican Leader Ken-i WLorrison § Foreign Ollice spok ympathetically on the request,
meeting moved “rather ponde a= | Allied patrols jabbed more harassed at home by the Con- French Indo- hina looms a the next. FaryEagreen gan neth Wherry accused Presiden: ‘™4n Issued an almost unprecedent ulthough it cannot spare arms at
ously” due to language difficulties. |than 24 miles into Red territory | servatives and his own left wit: | spot where the West will have to hold back the forces of }'Prum: in on Wednesday of “wilful |€4 Genunciation of the reporter J oresent. The U.S. meanwhile,
Three languages—Chinese, North |on Tuesday before hitting re- Labour Party members, ficed | world Communism. Hiepretioey of the Congressiong:;4merican plans to make som, | vould like sea and air bases in
Korean, and English—are being|sistance. But as the day ended full - fledged crisis in Sot France has spent more than $2,000,000,000 to aid the fighting | 8n on aid to nations shipping |“! of separate military agree. | Spain, Some of the U.S, allies
used in the talks, and each state-|small Communist groups were/American relations, spearheaded | se let Hh a ee junist-led Vietminh forces in the five years | ¥@" Materials behind the iron nent with Generalissimo Fran }see Franco in a_ different light.
ment for either side has to be|being encountered everywhere| by a serious dispute over Spain against the Communis . ; ; 7 ; a i | curtain isco Franco, They want little to do with him
translated twice. long the line —WU.P. Two of Britain’s most influentia since they first tried to force her out of her once rewarding | whe; ry served notice he wil|| The British statement on Spaii | inless the Soviet menace becomes
The Reds asked for two recesses luge oo Cee morning papers—the Times ol Far Eastern possession. {try to delay all pending money »rought to a climax the crisis i | worse
during today’s conference, the first London and Lord Beaverbrook’s | - She and her colonies have lost | bills foy foreign, economic ani, 4%8!O - American relations o. Thirdly, Italy.—Italy has a sur-
being a two-hour halt in the nego- @:3 c mass circulation Daily Express— 29,927 men, killed or missing, in- | Military aid “until this administya.| °Pin on the fifteenth anniversar, | olus of mampower, that could be
tiations, so that the Chinese Com- 3 way oes bitterly castigated the Labour erting the “ereamewot young !tion learns that the enforeemer, | Ot the start of the Spanish civ: | assed in a big Buropean arnry, but
munists and the North Koreans : Government for opposing proposals | E d -C pers D French career officers and non- |of the law ts its duty and not jt-| Wat in 1936. he Italian Peace Treaty limits
could “study in detail” the revised os for a direct military arrangement | a s 40 p pe rsva Commissioned regulars in fighting | choice” ' Weakened Barriers he size of the Italian’ armed
agenda which Joy presented dur- ac to oO yo between the U.S. and Spain. ! ert kilfully-led forces supported by; |. | The Foreign Office spokesmai orees to 300,000 men, Italy wants
ing the morning. f : ‘ The Times which often, but not More 1 han Men widespread French Nationalis e Simultaneously Demoe ratt Later the Re delegation took TOKYO, July 18. always, follows Government | feeling. , senator Herbert O'Connor — sai ‘opposition to any thought of in-| testricting the armed forces, U.S
another 30 minute recess. It was announced on Wednes-!pelicy on international matters ASHVILLE, North Carolin And with the possible end of /that huge amounts of strat cluding Spain in the Atlant M"icials indicate that they favou
When the = afternoon es ia that: ” Gene ral Ridgway criticised the British Government i } Korean war in sight. Ind yoods such as penicillin ind silico act and said the palit me a his, but they are wrestling with
opened, the North Korean ( a tained “here” rod Korea on. sharpl saying in the leading July 18 Chir flanked on the north by | Steel sheets are still going to Com- plied to any indirect association] their consciences, They have not
Nam El, the chief of the Red ate Tuesday night to cle his desk | editorial: Ashville motorists won Communist China, rev s_ the } munist China from the west of Spain with We stern: de fer e [been able to figure out how to
made a statement, then both sides} or gecumulated ohblens relatine| “It seems Odd..uccc...that the bis le da \ in the; Wherry criticised the President] such as throug) bilateral hange the treaty legally,—be-
made what wee eee op led lig his duties as Supreme Com-|Foreign Office should have been || @ered on Wednesday if | md his National Security Counci!| with America. ai cause Russia, who signed the
rati xe points of issue”. . » Alliec ‘cupati aah anit ot ial 4 co me o hitor edie Alas hs a ld a. A v 1B
explor RBH e} the po P ee j|mandes of the Allied Occupation so sweeping and caustic in con- women police aren't too |! ials here hope that /f uspendin ihe Coney | The spokesinan charged that suc | treaty, could veto any alteration
After one hour andi eRe S |Forces in Japan, It was not demning any idea that the U.S. ome sort of reral Far Eastern ordered aid ban for 99 days pend-|a bilateral pact would pla Oddly, the Italian problem might
discussion, the U.N. team called|/known how soon he plans his! should enter into a military ar- efficient, Mate motor cycle settlement may come out ef the ing the review of its effect ands of propagandists of|be solved just where the German
for a 15-minute recess, return to Korea. Under censorship sor acta hay facia n : ‘ BEEP a ‘ Sacer rift I ap 3 vermat
: rangement with Spain . Ay ate + Korean tallts eventually, but there jin completely exempting Norway |Communism and “areatl 4 rroblem is sharpest the pr
The second approved agendairules his departure would not beltime for faauiry and suggestion cops used to hand out abou (18 ‘alen the apprehension. that tho /and Austria trom von bition Kat : on Rete een nae , z re P " im ; e pro-
point was not adopted until late|announced until he has already rather than blunt opposition,” 75 parking tickets a day. In + énd of iia Ke eee a F er UP | " nat 7 ae EOP EBT ROSH i gage hy Plans fox
in the afternoon. The armistice |arrived at his destination. oh ie ‘i , ur i : ‘ hb, 5 seers “6 it fees | Morrison in the House r he his army are being distussed’ in
talks will be resumed at Kaesong ‘ See the first day en duty three | Mbe immedin reup of activ slit deeseemeti ja long debate over the applic: ‘aris by six countries that might
at 9.00 p.m. on Wednesday. pone Med parts Moet Be Sabited : lady cops wrate 352 tickets in Indo-€ | by Turkey and Greece for Attunti> {contribute inpower—-Germany,
} Nations outposts in L a,) rave * . 5 x ita ; ; yy , {Peet membershiy France, Italy, Belgium, Holland
® | Chorwon and Pyc ang, the iron f oeliatti Asks I or UP. Three days ago Emperor Bao ‘BG - Cone ec ried Ove Yr , uP ind Luxemburg.
The big Issue triangle zone sa tena te z ¢ | Dai of a es ordere a general | ] , _ aoe ne on las
7 . a rare beate ack * 2 mchilisation ¢ ndo-China state , ~ Sheecpedcimicaeninianvsiniteetiion ‘ r
Today's meeting began with ee ne ee lh ge New Elections Henri a resources to bolster the fight | Delay OF Visas | statesmen and military men think
U.N. and Communist teams appar-} 5 hie aS ee oat ga : € nFIqUeSs Nanied twainst: Vielminh and. to guard pee | Gi | i | wice about using Germ-n soldiers
ently split on the question of when 1 with Red units before with- ROME, ‘July: 18, against the “ineresse of menace” yiFL / Arres Le ( y would welcome Italians
|





300,-





; Thine he 6 I delay and tation ause t ould allo id yma olu
after guarantees are made to en- | VASHINGTON, July 18 followed by Italy since the wat M : “tot YDON, July ry ‘A er? er si : “ que ” aan aie bitant ; i the granting ck ! i Fda ' es 26, attra ; ne Beiter ¢ ee Seana
‘ t : | ‘ I c « t c a 1 cr r ¢ anaer- - . * & 1 U ) ar wor ’ § ‘ cor ‘
sure against any Red advantage) The Defence Department said|Einaudi received Togliatti in a ir, R. L. Q, Henrique this [A ee mmanecr=, | visas to proceed to the U.S.A. anc | ‘ ’

30-minute conference as part of afternoon elected Chairman slp Chief, General Jean De Lattre De rlines was arrested on Wedne in Italian un for the
route consultations ‘with all West India Club at the annual Tassigny said recently that the
ing as corrected officially, gave the ; throt last Friday totalled 79,139} party leaders toward solving the General Meeting held in White-|increasing numbers of Chinese

starting time as 7.58 p.m, on Tues- | an increase cf 413 over the pre-}Government crisis touched off by hall Court, London, He succec "Fietminh, were fighting with the
|

from a halt in shooting. |on Wednesday that United States

particularly examinatic fe le
The time-tabic for today’s meet- | battle casualties in Korea reported

ubjected to and asked the
Government to give the tat
ome consideration

{":

lj by Ee ptian Farouk Airport] â„¢' fern Furopean army. The West,
| -clice vho said she attempted me piousne could argue
i mugs two gold ingots| {hot the Italian treaty was still
enh 2 pounds each out of] being observed —U.P








P Vie erillas Retin in|
day. At 8.51 p.m., the first Red re- vious week’s summary. This was the resignation of pro-western = atti 146 take t the a pinta ao at lrg oon
cess was called for, and two hours | the sraallest weekly increase since’ Premier Alcide De Gasperi and einai rae 34 Bilanacile ‘ se OF ials also insi vat there is

tended by 30° mintites, iefence headquarters began issu- his Cabinet on Monday, ce eee rea pe SCO! 1othing to indicate that Chinese

later extended by ¢ 8, | dere aaque S O¢s ; of the club in view Of the rising /t are pose strike over .

h the Communists asked for ng summaries.—U.P.- -—U.P. h rere e ’ | troops are posed to strike over the

ae op Th sais aurea: a: oe gi, osts and at an extraor oe ary ae and say that there are not
A e. “e€ u ae «

Replying, the Colonial Seecre M snecaien cbiapniieiatoesniniasnimaniteiies

tary, Hon, D. J. Parkinson, stated Police said they are investiga sy
if details of the cases are furt whether Blyth is iavolyed |: . Ag 0

shed him, he would take the “the intertetional yold smug- Our / ree n
natter up in the right quartet ling gang usir Cairo as one of







be conve } in Octo-lenough Chinese fighting with the
¢ 997 « ad a soaks a g y ghting wi he
eae er Ot tore oe anticipated that Vietminh to warrant intervention

alking time ran two ho Foreign ‘Troops Miu [erctons ter overseas by the UNO.







=e sae eae Aid For Tito
scription for over ; n
minutes. The total discussion or













nd 1 mer be rs in this countrys -
nited Sta Britain, France a
16 hours 48 minutes,—U.P te) R d A Yu la I agreed on th
ie nate Nat) | Mr, George it who reet } . ® s rinciples of Western aid to Ma
3 | ¢ xO avs e ene Tree pene ree Donk uns rhs ALEXANDRIA, July 18, A » a y ig dina vlads paket Mase hea
| tired from the ; retary 4 P hal ‘I help him pr rv
ope ° he West India Club, was hia uspected cholere broke out in , t P 7 |

Conciliation ven ana haven Venus ite Yugoslavia’s independence. Ameri.
: THE SOVIET news agency Tass in a dispatch frorn}1 dinner at Tallow ter, Sheik Ali es a HONG KONG, July 18. inte 4 ¢ an aide memopire
° | aE SSE ss ; ' + bi sce | Hall in the city. He was presented | ported suspected cases to Dr, i Peiping’s police chief rep -rted that anti-Red guerilla o the Governm a » the
Is Possible { ; yongyang said that peace was impossible ea Korea unless vith a cheque for £390 and an|Vewfik Showsha Pasha, Doctor of I J I I ’ " Bt pe | verni putlining th
Tass quoting journalistic circles withdrawal of t foreign troops from] recognition of his services to the|ization’s Middle East regional] Capital and set another on five, the official news agency said] #!ven. The | Pp rincipl rhe s a been
NEW YORK, duly 18. |88i¢ that. North Korean chief| Korea."-0.P, ‘lub since 1922. office at Alexandria, -n. on Wednesday. acants nd os aoe 7 ae
: epee eeeeenee —_ ane Ss a "cs t x erts

Reconciliation between Rita } 7
Haywerth and Prince Aly Khan is} unist admission that the Chine
!

The report capped official Cem-





The Allied memorandum prom-
is $00n aS possible for
Yugoslavia’s mast urgent need
but reminded the Government
that Legislative approval must b
first obtained in Washington, Lon-
don and Paris. No figures were
1entioned but estimates range
from $150,000,000 to $200,000,000.
—U.P

a possibility if the Prince is ab!
to meet the latest conditions \
Hayworth has laid do i
lawyer Bartley Cr
Wednesday after flying here f
Hollywood. |

Crum met?‘ reporters after 4}
luncheon meeting with Aly’s!}
lawyer Charles Torem. He i]
that Tcrem would m sat
Miss Hayworth’s
Aly possibly by phone ré
fused to say whether Miss Hay-







pite rigid

2 cen lit ion and whe le le execue-



\ . e ° } sELGR
by 10/6, from £1. 10, 6 hi R t R j bias
Db » > H i er } unee
: | Chinese Resisting Red |: os
for the six meetings now stands at xy one guinea. Cholera In Egypt c
amis Yugoslavia’s independence. Ameri-
LONDON, July 18. evening *+onoured by the club. at} **
all foreign troops withdraw from Korean territory. nscribed vristle watch in|the United Nations Health Organ- blasted a police station irside the Chinese Communist] prinéipies on w aid will be
FOR RITA AND ALY
legate at Kaesong, Colonel Nam I vasresinnull dtacalas adalat beemcia
had proposed a six point agenda j ieceting to work out details.
jincluding t h e withdrawal of » P T t | yple are continuing to sist
ent tenae aia India Will Sign Japanese Peace Trea Y | Beare!

~ d zone with the 28th
; ‘| parallel § e demarcation line.; WASHINGTON, July 16 China invited to’ participa eeived from New Delhi. its regret that Red C




| Tass said “as reported in| Dip!



matic informants said o in the ceremonies But they pointed out that the riot included in the treaty group |
esday that it was virtually However, well informed United States had met one Indian | r d that
|

shown. that the] certain that India would sign th sources sid indications fro condition when it agreed that It is believed here that Madame
categorically op-| Japanese




journalistic circles the debate on| Wed

Ae



iblic Security Director Lo Jui
peace treaty in Sa! New Delhi were that the Indian Nationalist China should not Vijayalakshmi « Pandit, India ng submittea a rey

(
ek ine Francisco during September Embass+ here would be it sign the treaty. It was expected Ambassador would be designated |)” the organisation of vigilante
troops from 7

tion «¢



1 : . ne v* he
tructed to accept the American that India would accept the San by Prime Minister Jawaharlal! nmittees in the
invitation t
They emph



join in the signing Francisco invitation when it is Nehru to represent her country |! '*teries, Govern
i

There has been some specula Ghee ‘os 1g ‘
ised that no formal fssued Iste thi week or next at the signing. iid schools to com : pread

tion in the American pre



Admiral Joy, Head of the














































riean delegation advances a aa ; Get Ween se) Maa : pine ; ti-Red activity 7 > .
| et oe See Tats uae India might refuse unle Red instructions h ve yet been week but w ould note in passing — mtr? o I arnt I opulation
worth’s new conditions were per=| of the American ; | | | BAe i Cue ecn een. S a
sonal or financial. —U.P | ay ae | | 7NI "i entral South China Military Ad Down 5.000.000
financial. —U.3 ls a hs, auestion Russian Lullaby ‘De Gasperi Appeals MAYER WILL TRY TC U.N. Agent OFf © | cinistrative Commision whist te aa ae
altho a at a peace- | r in ° orevine ; ASHINGTON, July, 18
Trunian Promises ful s me of the Korean WASHINGTON, July 18 | FORM NEW GOVT. | T K s¢ tg a. sighs a j The Commerce Department on
E83 | questi : sete : js I y, Juls i ‘ 0 orea cases of a nation cor E eee er
ae 1s impossible without th Secretary of State Dean | For Trie ste PARIS. July 18 tte nnn amid “ak + 10 estimated the nation’s
s ) 7 _— } 3 in Wednesda sserib sae NATE her : , : atior 1950 at 24,335,-
Aid For Flood Area Laampecds on Wednesday described sidiaiia as Justic) Minister, Rene ‘ Mayer, | adhe isuie Al pia Have ne kill opulaion in 1950 a8 24,885,
- Pi roga oie ge aeagy cOME, July it tadical Socialist agreed d Dor ‘ d Material losse phi : :
rere ore. MO., July day To-day’s pomscation i jus eee m ae : ote m AL id De 7 aes eer i Tite tesnn — ; 1 ( a | only eis timate The
2 eder: svernment todas i ep hussiar nt appea ri Vedt dav to eight " ¥ : Me - Sy or ow reache 94°
view ~ gles n Shite aid to| Wezxther Chart ‘to lull America into relaxing de- is re a us Senatc : i the eo rrench Coalition Governmen* Reconstruction Ager lef her } the peak of World Wert a
howd stricken s in Kansa fence efforts The. publication italy’s demand for the | Pfé@sident Vincent Auriol in search | by plane on Wednesday for } 14,342,000, the record high wa
Tas Olishorin, Presi r 7 a.m. lcalled the “News” appeared with- Trioste mi of » new Premier to end France’s|via Siam, Hongkong df ‘ » 46 A pd » 530.0 }. Since n th
Missouri IO Hoes seks ig es : p.m. Suet, fare in Mo ae this weck | fr new Government crisis called in| Kingsle re ommenting on Wedi The ADVOCATE ov ee 1916 Since the Le
dent Tr um n ¥v ho m 1 ¢ an 806 : tease eida A. M S sed haba Hten 425 mpt|day’s U.S. United Natior R . eneral trend has be en downw 3" |
a“ 1er ri : 2 Ww Lig ht ing- Wp: 7.00 p.m, the : Soviet ; and | if 0 Cs t " after Maurice Petsche re- }Agreement said the s j pays for NEWS 2 3 Y ~ mie aite
ged stat ae High Tide: 3.31 am., 4.50 : mate) of Eu lure in an attempt to set Atis : heglinit -. ‘ } SV War ie depr
Charl Deten ; p.m z ; ee aah Pama | i a c idal of the road Cabinet Bion h small « is now | Dial 3113 | 30 and World
isation ase pt Low Tide: 10.24 am., 10.29 ; P P told Avriol he would report]on the urgent 1 cok { ‘ i | The estimate for 1950 ‘is nearly
eral agencie uid rk tl p.m. ; “ : ¢ he the it he could se valn? as nd Day or Night. 600/000 below 1940 farm popula-
alleviate the awful conditior 1p ‘win Assembly approvs ] aval ak ? ‘tion. —U.P,
the fond has caused. UP. ccinssntaaiseaalnnnimpmptiemtinnamiiel CIOS UE, UP. win Assembly epproval.—v.P. tion in this heroie counts UP. . ‘ E

































PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE
* e
ab ( ; Hepb G Down With
Te i aft STUBEN’ The Jungle Jeebies
Townshend thronged Broad STUDENT MARRIED A MILLIONAIRE!
Street for the greater part of
yesterday morning. They were
er a Pay pont oo ABOARD THE PADDLESTEAMER. LUGARD It Hollywood, before a _ British
| le company made > $
their bright dresses, shirts, broad- HOOTING has stopped ‘ eer CH, vealed sis fie satdean Guam?
brimmed hats and peaked caps. Katherine Hepburn with Bette Davis and James
Other passengers took advantage —who is 50 per cent. of Mason, The idea was given up
of the tour around the island the cast of “African because it would have been too
by car. Later in the evening they queen”—is sick in her difficult, and Africa was too far,
converged on the Baggage Ware- cabin. The camera crew There is another problem. The
house all looking as if they had is staying in bed, and no American censor is not happy
spent an enjoyable day. The ship one is fit to record sound about the idea of a man and a
left Iast night for St. Vincent. The district medical woman sailing downstream to-
Poli S officer made a seven-hour gether in a small boat and falling
‘olice Supt. ay wlth. the. doctor. on in love before attempting to blow
u )

RS. IAN PATON was at board. He ordered: “No at Senin ae
Seawell yesterday to meet work for four days. All moral uplift," said the censor.
her husband who came in on the the sick are to stay in To mollify him—even though
B.W.I.A. plane from Trinidad. bed on a tea, toast, and ; the woman is the sister of a mis-
He is a Police Superintendent vice-pudding < diet. six David Lewin (centre) with Humphrey sionary—the script now provides
in Port Spain and has come — ones foe Roots, : Bogart and Lauren Bacall, for a marriage service to take

wees » ss " idav > and champagne for Group / ases 1, A ~
or for 3 short holiday. He ” who are A ac roup “ caseS Hepburn discussed with Bacall Place before the final fadeout.
saving a = ae, parents 3 whether it would be fair for Is it really necessary to come
Mr. and Mrs, D. L. Johnson in ' . anyone ‘ er ominz all the way to Africa to make the
Bea It is all due io fatigue, too much @2yone to call her dominating. 2" & ;
Navy Gardens. work in the sun, and an unidenti- “=veryone is shy of you at first, film? ; AoaGy some of te more
fed bug which is causing stomach “tie,” says Bacall. cynical members of the unit
On Honeymoon DUB S causing stomach ““iiepburn says: “I’m the shy Claim that parts of the jungle
trouble . e shy ;
@, this showsboat at which 2D really.” look remarkably like Epping, and
PENDING their honeymoon Posie u tones oat s oe snk ape that places on the Nile could be
in Barbados are Mr. and every e "Les and be oid cmpenas Photographs mistaken for Maidenhead—if it
Mrs. Peter Prince. They arrived abe fi with ee cas taing oe ; weren't for the crocodiles that
over the week-end from Vene- o te — etl ST iene HY or not, ghere are two men line the banks.
auela and are staying at the Might ho a re a eee a ha ae cag Not Th 1 McCoy
Ccean View Hotel. ; To "\eeek the monotony tht eah be na Sead ts the +e or re
Mrs. Prince is the former — , grata eT) a ee ee ee : HIS heresy is rejected by
Elena van de Plas, and part of saloon this afternoon becomes > is Spencer Tracy, Photographs Howart and. Wudton,'. You
Fak. SGbiel dais “award Woent. is operating theatre, Humphre’ of them, and also of her mother gart anc S.Ct,
Rivbados. She jc 9 former stu- Bogart—the other half of the —now dead—are in her cabin. have to fight the jungle all the
jent of Codrington Hig “School cast, and quite fit—and Lewin are Hepburn puts her feet on the time,” says Bogart. And that
dent ¢ drington ah Se both attacked by the jigger flea, rail and talks about Tracy. ‘“He’s en os your performance and
thich likes to lay its eggs in the one of the great talents.” He adds to it, .

Here For A Month soles of one’s feet, c came to Europe to see her and , “I don’t fall for all this ‘My art

4 a : : he might have made the safari to is precious’ stuff. Acting to me
M*: and MRS. ALVIN The jigger Africa. “But he had to fly back is just a job of work in factory

TUCKER and their daugh- Mrs. HUNTINGDON HARTFORD ome for a film,” says Hepburn conditions. But out here you
ter Lynette flew in from Trini- Me HE doctor calls in Fupi, the i . * don’t need to have sweat sprayed
Ga@ yesterday to spend a month’s Modest Millionaire Hartford says: “I do a little African steward to turn sur- “Spence is shy too. I wanted on your forehead to> show it is
holiday in Barbados, They are writing myself.” His wife adds:]geon and operate. He does—with him for a film I made 10 years hot. It is damn hot,”
staying at their house “West ONE of America’s more modest “He’s working on a novel now.” 1 darning needle—and out comes “8° called ‘Woman of the Year, Late tonight the doctor makes
Wego,” St. James. millionaires is starting a holiday Mrs. Hartford is a slim girl} the jigger complete with nest the We had never met and later he his rounds again. The unit is

Accompanying them over was in London with his 20-year-old With china blue eyes, She metlsize of a pin’s head. No trouble told me that on the first day he responding to treatment, | and
Mrs. H. S. Conder whose hus- wife. He is Huntington Hartford, her husband at a dramatic school.]}4t all But no European could thought I was a dominating shaking off the A jungle *eigue
band is a drilling Superintendent grandson of the founder of the Hartford plans to let her act in}fMave done it. woman, and awful, He changed and stomach ear wat ‘
with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea one of his films, Their daughter,| Bogart and Lewin are now his mind. though. ‘ Work can ae Ne cae
She plans to be here for about Company, one of America’s biggest 1i-month-old Kathy, has been[“walking wounded,” and the envy H se nat i ee ae oar, ee ce Se Sey
one week. grocery chains. left in Los Angeles of everyone wh ‘has not had a}. Batre igs i oe PPA ep so = he “A
Lynette who was a former stu- Hartford is 40 but looks less. With Mrs, Hartford on this trip, jigger ‘ r ae ern aL : snd aeeey: \ ae eee *Sho Be Eerie
den§ ‘at the Ursuline Convent His dark hair is faintly tinged her first to Europe, is her sister : ac ae i wae ry had i Beat: See ae ia a e t aight and film-
now attends the Academy of St. with grey. Though he is one of Duffy, 21. golden-blonde, The most miserable man in the Thapar ee ge At ee reactions a with an echoes ‘of baboons
Joseph in New York. She is the owners of the Great Atlantic, Awaiting them on the Riviera[ship is John Huston, the director. | ie “the aan of Ap ra val paths Hanne ihe var
spending the Summer holidays he does not run the business. This is a 118-foot diesel yacht, With afHe said goodbye to this guns Huston revels The it an Negan J Be a ; s ae
with her parents. Her brother is done by his uncles, George and party of friends they will cruise{before he sailed up the Nile in a gy nin 7: ies ; Mock mosquitoes
Glenn is at present in Cali- John A. Hartford, both over 70. in the Mediterranean for threefscene which for tragedy resemM- “y oicn Bacall tackles the
fornia. isk . months bled Napoleon’s farewell to his single as though it were the OkKMAL will also mean this.
‘ Perhaps when I am _ older I -L.E.S. ]troops before Elba South of France, Her favourite There is a scene coming up
Round Trip shall take ovey their responsi- . ‘dress is a white shirt ie rt blue in which a cloud of mosquitoes
bilities,” says their nephew Around him is ail the game in yooisers, and pare : ino. The attacks the couple in their boat.

RS. ALFRED COMPTON of Hartford is a film producer, has “ “2 the world, but he cannot shoot a inhabitants call he fends hit 5 Plenty of mosquitoes around

Rogers Road, St. Michael, just finished a picture of a Joseph q ROSSWORD thing. This is_a reserve area, ji i, Bgua—which nike eat here, but they are not camera-
left yesterday evening by B.W.LA, Conrad short story and the Game Warden is VeTy With a two-piece.” “ “conscious. So preparations are
for Trinidad to join her husband Next year he starts a £1,000,009 an” ? sad t tir oa made for stand-ins to be found
Capt. Compton of the Schooner project to build a “theatre square ere is plenty 0 ene Unha censor for the mosquitoes—non-biting
C.M.W, Ipana. Mrs, Compton in Los Angeles talk. Before the bug got her, fun PPY stand-ins. The best suggestion to
will be making a round trip 1.4 y Nive fin: thbatome.ca ee ‘ OGART, in conventional date is that feathers should be
through the West Indies. ant te Visa eee Pete LOR GRy PORE, khaki, ignores the tsetse and shredded into small pieces and

in art gallery, cinem: { ht i Te
, ub. ‘Whe: nauk! ee a ee y ; e hippo flies and says: “Africa is blown across the scene,
En- route to Festival club. The position is on Wilshire B B C R di not my dish of tea, old boy, not That's filming in Africa.
Boulevard, Los Angeles’s “Mirac’s e e e a 0 my dish of tea at all.” —L.E.S.
R. D, C. WASON, Chief Clerk Mile.”
of the Agricultural Dept. of , Hartford has a pet charity for eesti a “
§ i _ aii ain ss ~ = =.

Programme

his spare wealth. It is the Hunting-

British Guiana is in Barbados on ns
ton Hartford Foundation, set up a

a short visit. He is on his way to



the U.K. to attend the Festival of year ago to help artists writers THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1954

Britain. During his stay here he and musicians. They live in cot- 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25
tn Sa A » teges on a 150-acre estate, whic a.m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. Special
is the guest of his brother Mr. g é é 1 which isoahcty 16, nolan toe Newey ak 10. pale

has its own canyon. Soon Hartford
40

News Analysis
4 156 45 wim 9.76 M |

T. A. Wason of Deacens Road,
Across

\. Famous harbour that servea at
short but useful purpose. gi +
9

expects to have about

living there.

people

Long Leave











2. It's not laughs you wet here. 4.15 Strik 1e Music 5 p.m
R. EDWARD MARTIN, Assis-_—_§ ———————————- ~ 10, Cent ereaoy Cae ot. the Week: 5.18 p.m. They
g ric ral Officer, . . The ntle Come at Dusk; 5.50 Interlude; 5.55
PEE gre tly pobeing he eens} With U.S. Naval Base aM ee aco ey wae itkened p ri. England v. Avstealiany ss Pipes '
long leave has spent most of it ig. Dry outside the ear, (6) and Drums; 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine: |,
! ng ay as spe " : R. DONALD BROWN who is }|5. Reiterate. (6) 16. Vehicle, (3) [% 4 p.m rogramme Parade; 6.55 p.n
in Grenada. He flew in from that stat ‘4 “ith he 1S iW The alt Today's Sport
colony on Tuesday by B.W.LA. stationed with the US. 1+ ie alternatewe to him was mot |; oi—10 45 p.m. 25.53 M., 3 :
a y * Naval Bas Tr le aa aeledi much at one time. (4)
and plans to remain here until =, ssattccal ote eee - wee ly. Colour, (6) nar =
July 29th, before returning to Y yesterday alter= 40. 1 turn up in negotiations, (3) 1 1 Jew
; : “re —_ p.m. The News; 7.10 p.w News
Antigua, While in Barbados the pan by B.W.LA. Here for twelve 21. Follow on, (5) Avaseies. 1: 16-tai, Wee: Gee: eeientns. 7.45
is staying with his brother-in- G®ys he is staying at the Hotel °2. Among the blessed. (4) p.m. To the Pyrenees; 8 p.m. Radio
law at Buttals Plantation, St. Hastings. Born in Missouri, he has Down Niwsreel; €.15 p.m. Books to Read
George been stationed in Trinidad for just | Apa gtae es iz Get confused with a pom Te ye 5.48 pm. interlude;
: ‘ vy ah ye Arte) ered si 55 p.m. Fror e Editorials; 9 p.tw
- about one year. He will be twenty- Corsets do as well a9 boots, (6) |Tuneful Twenties; 9.20 p.m. Do you
Leaving Today three in October. 2 Rotel an” mistake. (a) pt Romember; 9.45 p.m, Special Dispatch
ad ; never reaching the | 10 The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude
R. NESTOR BAIZ, Director of Brothers west. (4) 5. Smash up I (4) [10 isp m. Dance’ ‘Thera, Around: 10.4
Bottler’s Ltd. is due to leave . eee pha = than @ | p.m, Moray Mclaren Talking
wie oe ben a "tee ey ‘R. GEORGE SHEPPARD, ® Sree (quendlera or home
.W.LA, c o e : ’
the same aiaew is Mr ae ; B.W.LA’s Overhaul Super- ¥% Cae. cee of water - colour
& e : sor arri . Trinidc . a ng
Bratt who has been here since ViSor arrived from Trinidad yes- ,y {t makes little Rona
Tile 6th on holiday Mr. Bratt is terday. He is due to return to 4 Arise? Well iiteupe (he SPECIAL TODAY 2.00 p.m
returning to Venezuela via Trini- Trinidad today. He is a brother of 17 aoeean. ot is Across, (4) INDIAN MUSICAL FILM:



PLAZ A-oistin |



dad. He is an accountant with Mr. Andrew Sheppard of the Con-
the Smith Construction Co, in federation Life Association’s | solution of yesterday's pustie.—Across: S H | R K A R |
Caracas. He was staying at the branch here. an lana Ma Moni ae Ga ah il, A MASTERPIECE
Hotel Royal. Coming in on the same ‘plane Altered; 16° Tultion: 18: Sorambie: is: Non-Indians 36e.
Also leaving for Trinidad was Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager §"* q/inisoNtYY Pgyp? } eo dag
to-day are Hon, H. A. Cuke, Mr. of the Globe Theatre, who was in fwaltitiv. 6, Pumulus 7 ie 2 rn
f Trinidad on a two-day visit. Fluide: 9 Wry shoes, 14 arian. 17, try, ||| HAILED BY CRITICS AS ONE

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ARTHUR-—-MARLENE DIETRICH—JOHN

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John Payne

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Errol

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TODAY 5 and 8.15
1950 ACADEMY

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and Continuing

Bette Davis in—

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THE Gan — ST. JAMES
Last Show Tonite 8.30 (RKO)
Zane Grey's SUNSET PASS
James Warren and
STATION WEST
Dick Powell







FRI to SUN. 8.30 p.m, Mat, Sun. 5 p.m
RKO’s Double
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Bill Williams & ‘Barbara Hale |



=F



THURSDAY,



JULY 19, 1951



Six Expectant Fathers

Report ‘To

THE tough infantry sergeant-
major had never ailed anything—
until the day his wife told him he
Was going to be a father.

Then the resolute man who had
fought through North Africa and
Italy without once reporting sick
was suddenly seized with violent
pains in the chest,

Doctors could find nothing wrong
with him. But as the months
dragged by, the leg muscles which
had carried him smartiy over the
parade ground began to weaken.
Gradually he became a nervous
wreck.

The Doctor

sult of anxiety. Or it may
to repressed memories of child-
hood jealousy, caused by the ar-
rival of a younger brothe: or sister

Five doctors whom I consulted
told me that cases of “paternal
pain” are quite common.

Five mothers to whom I passed

be due

on this news said they were de-
lighted to hear it.
Cure The Cat

A CURE tor the tlu—but so
far only in ¢atshas been dis-
covered at a London hospital.

Sneezing cais were given small

He did not recover until after injections of a sulpha drug every

the baby was born.

This case-record
reported by a London
specialist as evidence that
pective fathers sometimes suffer
as much as mothers during the
waiting months.

The paternal sufferings
he reports range from

One father-to-be,
ex-R.A.F. pilot, had to be rushec
to hospital with violent stomact
ache after
wus going to have a second child

Surgeons removed his appendix

But the pain continued anc
spread.
Dr. Thomas Freeman, neurosi

expert of the

stomach cramp while his wife wa
having their first baby.

“Paternal pain” probably has a

straightforward pyschological ex
planation, Dr. Freeman
It may be the

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FRIDAY 20th to TUES. 24th
8.30 p.m.
Mats. Fri. and Sat. 5 p.m.



ANNA NEAGLE —At Her Besi

Also the Short:—
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and Latest
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is one of six
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Tavistock Clinic,
who interrogated the pilot, found
he had been taken ill with severe

believes.
unconscious re-



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1. Babies born at home are
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2 2. A mother’s second child is
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3. Older women have heavier
first babies than young mothers.
i Rumour Inquiry
* THE BELIEF that people add
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-venrernmennnncenecnteal | ner







THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1951
IN RUSSIA NOW \ ae
— | ‘epersé, One
° |
Won't alae

They
Let Dickens
Lie Down

Member of the National
Union of Students’ delegation
just returned from the Soviet
Union; graduate in law of
Manchester University.

WITH nine other British stu-
dents, I have just returned from
a three weeks’ visit to the Soviet

Union.

Wherever we went we received a
warm welcome from studenis
and youth generally. Yet, in our
discussions, we realised the wide
gulf between us.

Misconceptions about life in |

Britain were commonplace. Dick
ens was quoted in all seriousness
as an authority on the general
condition of housing in Britain
to-day.

One student cited Pickwick’s
adventures in the Eatanswili elec-
tion as typical of the corruption
to be found in contemporary Brit-
ish politics,

It was useless to mention thot
Dickens died 80 years ago

Discussions with students al-
ways brought up questions of in-
ternational affairs.

To them, never having heard a
different point of view from their
own, our views were so odd and
incomprehensible that it was just
impossible for us to get them
across.

Dinner Attack

On one occasion we all felt
obliged to remain seated when a
toast was proposed at dinne:
following a virulent on
British and American “warmong-
ers.”

It may be that our hosts did not
know that we could have any
objections to the views expressed.

We were greatly impressed by




V

the amount of rebuilding being
done, particularly in Kiev and
other towns overrun by the Ger-

mans,

In housing we saw a great deal
of overcrowding. There were
wooden shanty dwellings forming
the slum quarters in al! the towns
and rural

areas we visited, and
even in the newest flats in Mos-
cow two families shuring three

rooms was the rule.

Barbed Wire

Many of the buildings we saw
in the course of construction were
surrounded by barbed wire, and
each corner of the compound had
a wooden sentry box.

We were told by our hosts that
these were for the protection of
the buildings. We got a different
story from Mr. Bob Daglish, form-
er assistant editor of British Ally
and now settled in Moscow trans-
Jating books and working as a
free-lance journalist.

Ex-Cambridge man Daglish
said the barbed wire and sentry
boxes denoted forced labour.

He saw regularly lorry leads ot
men arriving to work every morn-
ing.

Married women

are invariably |

employed cutside fhe home, dc ing!

even heavy manual work. In
Leningrad we watched women
employed in digging up tramlines.

No Rationing

Soviet youngsters were friendly.
They regarded themselves as
“free”, and firmly believed thai
we were held down by our lead-
ers—the “warmongers” Attlee and
Churchill.

There is no rationing of food
and only milk seems to be in short

supply in the towns, but it is ex-

tremely difficult to assess general
living standards from what we
saw.

The shops seemed well stocked,
but whether the people had meney
to buy the goods I could not say.
I certainly did not see any fashion-
ably dressed women, They
looked drab by our standards.

We were struck, too, by the wide
range of wages. Incentive
byword of the industrial wages
system and the Stakhanovite
shock-workers earn two or three
times the normal rate for the par-
ticular job. A doctor, we were told,
earns less than a bus driver.

Pinned Up

The chief Soviet newspaper
Pravda is pinned up in every man
street for all to read. Needless to
say, British and other Western
papers are almost unobtainable.

The view was expressed to us
that there was no need for West-
ern journals since the Western
point of view is adequately dealt
with in Pravda—which in a sense,
no doubt it is.

all

is the

We endeavoured during our visit
to express the view that a real
contribution to world peace would
be made if a free two-way move-
ment of individuals travelling be-
tween Britain and the Soviet
Union could be built up.

But it rests with the Soviet
Government to bring this about.

—L.ES.

————



sone" dollars to

* Yes — we






AMERICAN COLUMN:



NEW YORK.

—Here is big news—a boost for
S3ritain! And it came on the day
America celebrated her independ-
ence from Britain.

Who is Britain’s booster? The
name is Benjamin Cohen, and Mr.
Cohen has a very big reputation
in Washington as one of the late
President Roosevelt’s brain-trust-
ers—brilliant men who helped him
draft and pysh through the whole
of his great New Deal to aid the

little man.

Appearing before the Senate
cominittee engaged on working out
a new code of ethics for men in
public life, Cohen tells the Senators
that one of the first things to do is
to set up a system of permanent
under-secretary-ships in all Gov-
ernment departments and agencies,
“as do our British friends.”

These non-political posts would
provide “a continuing operation,”
and should, says Cohen, be re-
garded as not inferior in prestige
and remuneration to Cabinet
rank

So while the Persians grab our
oil the Americans would like to
emulate our ethics.



Kafooster—
—IS A NEW WORD contributed
by Senator Robert Taft during a

Senate debate on economic con-
trols.

His definition of it — “Unneces-
sary talk.”

Enter Sir Laurence

TWO AGENTS of Sir Laurence
Olivier—-Lovat Fraser ang Cecil
Tennant—have finished measur-
ing Broadway. stages with a tape
measure. Now they have flown
back to London to tell him that
it is all right to produce his
“Antony and Cleopatra,” Shake-
speare style, and “Caesar and Cleo-
patra,” Shaw style, in New York.
The chosen stage must have a
40ft. turntable

Tentative Broadway
just before Christmas.



opening—

Sizzle Fizzle

ETERNAL PEACE was to be
symbolised by a 16ft. candle, plan-
ned to burn for 2,000 years, in
UNO’s headquarters, The candle
lasted 10 minutes, The works in
which it had just been moulded
burned down.

Golden Words

THE WILL of financier Frederic
Cc. Dumaine, filed in Cambridge,
(Massachusetts), takes only 200

yords to leave a fortune of many
his wife and
seven children,

Born 85 years ago,
work at 11 for four dollars a week
to support his widowed mother.
He rose swiftly in the textile field
and was a millionaire “at 37.

His last great stroke was to
gain control of the New Haven
Railway, one of eastern America’s
important systems, at 82 and be-
come its president.

he went to





Hedy’s Auction

HEDY LAMARR’S JEWELS,
vulued at 250,000 dollars ( £89,285)

were knocked down by the
auctioneer for 70,000 dollars
(£25,000). Her four wedding

rings brought 1,605 dollars ( £573).
The fanciest one with 42 diamonds
was bought for 525 dollars ( £187)
by Mrs. George Butterly, who has
six grandchildren, because she had

only had a_ plain platinum ring
until now.
The auctioneer was stumped

when asked wny Miss Lamarr, who
married her fourth husband, Ted
Stauffer, last month, had four
wedding rings to sell.

The Size of Bombers
A BATTLE of the bombers
threatens to break out in Con-
Who will fight the battle?

gress. ; Y
It will be internationalists v.
isolationists.

The isolationists, led by Senator
Kenneth Wherry, want huge inter-
continental bombers which could
fly from American bases across
any ocean and get back.








agree
meet wenetes y
representakves - Ls







to i
Ridgway s



A Look At Britain

behind
for a

The internationalists are
a State Department plan
system of interlocking alliances
against Communist aggression of
which the Atlantic Paet is only
the first.

They believe that smaller bomb-
ers flying from bases around Rus-
sia would be a much greater
deterrent to the Reds,

The isolationists >k the inter-
continental bombers because they
are against “entangling alliances.”

Under Fixed Price

OBEDIENTLY New York's de-
partment stores, in the midst of
their price war, posted signs say-
ing; “Goods under controls are
priced no higher than Office of
Price Stabilisation ceilings.”

A little sheepishly, the O.P.S.,
after a check-up at bargain coun-
ters, admits that the stores are
selling about 25 per cent. of price-
controlled dry goods items below
the official ceilings.

Popping In
KENTUCKIANS who live in dry
Pike County have been crossing
the Tug River for years to buy
whisky in wet West Virginia.
Now West Virginians are crossing
the Tug to buy soda pop (sweet-
ened fizz water) in Pike County.
West Virginia has a new penny-

a-bottle soft drink tax.





Vitamins
Conquer
Pellagra

WASHINGTON, D.C.

Peliagra has al] but disappeared
in the United States. A survey re-
cently released by the U.S, Public
Health Service revealed that cases
of this food-deficiency disease are
now rare, Increased knowledge of
the value of vitamins is largely
responsible, nutrition experts be-
lieve. They point out that today
even such common foods as the
bread sold in stores have vitamins
added in the course of their
manufacture,

Pellagra sufferers are so rare
tuday that scientists studying the
malady have difficulty finding
cases to examine, At Birmingham,
Alabama, in the heart of a region
where pellagra was once rampant,
not one case of the disease has
been reported in the last 10,000
hospital admissions.

Ten years ago pellagra was
common in the United States,
Twenty years ago it was a serious
problem, especially in low-income
areas and the slums of big cities.
An unusual fact about the disease
is that its victims are usually
either of the lowest or the highest
income group—the first group
because of inadequate diet, and
the second because many of their
expensive dishes do not contain
some of the basic substances
necessary to a healthy, balanced
diet, Some of pellagra’s outward
characteristics are skin lesions and
nervous symptoms.



OPEN VERDICT AT
ENQUIRY

TWO enquiries were held at
District “C” before Coroner A. W.
Harper yesterday. One was into
the death of Joseph Riley, a 39-

year-old ex-police of Massiah
Street, St. John. He had_ been
found dead in Guinea Quarry

about half a mile from his home.

The jury returned an open
verdict. One witness said that he
saw Riley the night before going
in the direction of the quarry He
was walking as if he were drunk.

In the other enquiry—the one
into the death of Ishmael Hus-
bands, a schoolboy of St. Martirs
Bay, St. Philip, the jury returned
a verdict of death due to
drowning.

The police reported that he was

bathing at Foul Bay, when he
got into difficulties and was
drowned.

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PREMIERE ‘TIME
IN HOLLYWOOD

HOLLYWOOD, July 18.
Once again this season for
Hollywood, glamour will be seen
at its best. It is premiere time,

the time of stabbing searchlights,
and probing, warm moonlight
nights. The other night, some 84
of the town’s big names stepped
out of expensive Cadillacs and
foreign made cars in procession

up the red carpet for the Arthur
Kennedy and “Bright Victory”
opening at the Carthay Circle.

Hundreds of fans were thrilled

by the dazzling splendour of the
newly created summé fashion
styles of the glamorous a-tresses
Among the stars attending were
Joan Crawford, Arlene Dap!, Jose
Ferer, Rhonda Fleming. Irene
Dunne, Paul Henreid, Van Hef-
filin, William Holden, Virginia
Mayo, Edward G. Robinson and

Patricia Neal.

The next night, there was more
of the same, but this time at the
famed Grauman’s Egyptian
Theatre on Hollywood Boulevard,
for M.G.M’s “Show Boat,” with
Howard Keel, Kathryn Grayson,
Ava Gardener and Joe Brown.
For this, M.G.M, trotted out an
entire stable of talent, some of
whom flew back to Hollywood for
the occasion.

—UP

Heavy Rains Lessen
Sugar Bxports

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 16.
Sugar shipment from ‘Trinidad
fall short this year of the esti-

mated amount as a result of heavy
rains, This week the colony ship-
ped 59,000 tons to the United
Kingdom with 6,550 tons to leave

later in the month. Shipments to
Canada have reached 50,000 and
another shipment of 5,000 tons is

now being loaded in the Port-of-
Spain harbour. The Usine St.
Madeline Sugar Company had es-
timated an output of about 60,000
tons but the actual production was
7,000 tons less, This estate not only
suffered from rains but some 2,000
tons of sugar worth $300,000 was
lost by fire, and 14,000 tons dam-
aged by water.



Cement bidustry
For Trinidad

tFron: Our OQwn Corresponden

PORT-OF-SPAIIN, July 16,

Before the end of this year
new cement industry may be
operating in Trinidad, Mr. Elliot
Reece, head of Soconusco Quarrie
and Development Company said

that he is most optimistic regard
ing the outcome of present negotia
tions between his firm and Foreig
contractors. The 600-acre site situ
ate at Santa Cruz has gone through

tests in England and the United
States, and contains all the neces-
sary constituents of high grade



cement. T
would be c
estimated
annually

Rioters Punished

Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, July 14,

Six of 14 accused found guilty
of taking part in a riot during th
February-March labour disturb-
ances, were given prison terms,
da 14-year-old boy a whipping
when the last case of the month
long June Criminal Assizes ended
last Saturday night

Three received two-year terms,
one 18 months, and a filth a year.
This case involved the march of ua
riotous crowd on Pigisance Estate
which was described at the close

plant if well operated
apable of producing an
50,000 tons of cement







best wie:

CWT OT ORIN Poe



ADOS ADVOCATE







talking peace



Vanished Reds
Battle G-Men

NEW YORK,
All over America people are
ying a lot about the two miss-

British diplomats,
are also talking freely
aqusappearing act
America’s own.

It eclipses the British disappear-
amee by being twice as big.

Four leaders of the American
Communist Party, due to go to
jail after their appeal failed,
slipped ‘their bail ten days ago
ind vanished, Just like that.

and they
about a
which is all

The G-men have been pounding
around, and also pulling all their
under-cover tricks. But they have
not managed to produce one of the
four Reds, or—so far as is known
~—to find out which way they went

Tt is a tough blow for the
tough G-men, because they had
operators tailing the four, along
with seven other Reds who duly
turned up to take their sentences

No Sleep, But—

The tailing G-men also saw
the four tucked up in bed on the
night of Friday, June 29. The
G-men never sleep. But by Satur-
day morning, June 30, the four
had been spirited away.

Maybe they are even
America by now.

The four are towering
Winston, organising secretary of
the American Communist Party:
Robert Thompson, who won a Dis-
tinguished Service Cross in the war
poker-faced Gus Hall,
haired Gilbert Green.

out of

Henry



and curly

Thompson because of his war
record, was to have served a
three-year sentence against five-
year terms handed down to the
others for conspiring to advo-
cate the violent overthrow of
the U.S. Government.

All four have had special indoe-
trination courses in

After 214

There is concern and a feeling
of frustration abroad. Proceedings
against the Communists have last-
ed two and a half years, That so
huge an effort by the top lega!
brains of the United States Gov-
ernment should be thus impu-

iently baulked at the last moment



Russia,

Years

seems incredible to the ordinary
American.
This sinister, impressive exam-



ple of comradely eflicieney worrie
the people on Main-street
The four and their seven com-

rades found thousands in bail
during their appeal. Jesides
hunting the four, the authoritie
are trying to find who put up
so much money.

One of the people they have

questioned is the rich Left-winger

Fred Vanderbilt Field, He would
net talk. He is now going to be
questioned some more by the

Senate Internal Security Commit
tee They have told him to bring
his bank book along.—L.E.S.



Filipinos Reject
Jap Peace Treaty

MANILA, July 17

Two thousand members of the
Liberal Youth League shouted
denunciation of the American
sponsored “soft” peace treaty for

Japan on Tues
ed in effigy the
1uthor = John Foste; Dulles
Demonstrators ignored an appeal}
by President Quirino to soften the
attitude on the rules of the special
adviser to Truman on the Japanese
peace settlement.



by His Honour Mr, Justice W

Adrian Date as one of the most The rally staged in Manila’s
serious of the strike disorders a8 Miranda Square adopted a_ re-
the evidence had revealed that solution rejecting the proposed
not only were cutlasses, sticks and treaty and supporting the

bottles carried but even gun

FLYING BOATS ARRIVE

KINGSTON, July 17

Catalina fiying boats of
the Royal Air Force Channel
Command arrived this afternoon
on a goodwill tour. The parts
was given a hig official eivie re-
ception here until Friday.—(CP)





Three



~ BOVRIL

the very
goodness

n Bovril.
from taking Bovril . .
feeling low and

| digestion to keep you fit and well,

Bowril give






You can taste the richness of prime lean beef
You can feel the benefit that comes
. it cheers you when you're
stimulates the appetite and the
Ta all savoury
Sishes, in sandwiches and as a nourishing drink,
u the concentrated goodness of beef.

BOVRIL

Philippine Government's demand
for $8,000,000,000 reparations ftim
vapan,

A copy of the resolution was to}

be sent to Truman,

Earlier the Council of State, the
Philippine’s highest advisory body
Government Peace
denunciation

endorsed the
Treaty Committee's
of the proposed Pact.

UP



PUTS BEEF INTO YOU



ay night and burn-t
treaty’s ,principal *

Flying School's
New Chief Was
‘There 20 Years Ago
By Janies Stuart

New commandant of the RAF’s
Central Flying School, Air Com- |
modore Anthony Dunkerton Sel- |
way, 42-year-old Londoner, is}
back at the school the third |
time, |

Twenty years ago he was on
the staff there, and was a mem-
ber of the school’s ‘inverted”
fying team at the Hendon air
cisplays of 1932 and 1933

for

Mhen he went back as an in-
structor in 1942,

For the past two and a half |
veers Air Commodore Selway
has been Deputy Director of Fly- |
} Training at the Air Ministry.

t hag been in the RAF mgr he

became a Cranwell cadet at
Airlift

|
Endirg or
A big airlift, which has been
g0img on in the Middle East fox
months without making headlines
in Europe, is just
ena
About 100,000 Jewish people
have been flown in to Israel from}
Irak.

coming to an

The operation has been car
ried out by an American-owned
ecmpany, who have been carry-
ing 700 people a day back to Israe |
over the last three months, and
many thousands more before that

Forty-seven-year-old Archibald
Edward Russell designer of ie
Brabazon—he is chief designer «
the Bristol Aeroplane
hes just been made a
Bvistol’s. He has
e neern for 2

Company
director of
the

been with

5 years

A new method of finding out
the strains and stresses pul upon
the turbine blades of the modern
jc t engine has just been put into
o eration by Rolls-Royce.

On a special test engine now

ing, electric gauges have been
of the tur-
connected to a

{ ited inside a number
bine blades and
ridig transmitter.

The strains are thus med" to thal
into radio signals, “beamed” to tha|

ground, and recorded on q mag-{
netic tape
By “playing” the tape through

1 TV-like cathode-ray tube, scien-
tists are able to see a continuous |
graph of the strain on the blades |
which, in flight, spin at anything
up to 14,000 “revs” a minute |

Captain A. M. Carroll,fof Bri .|
tel, BOAC airliner skipper, who}
a tew days ago flew a Constella- |
tion 1966 miles from Darwin £0,
Sydney in the record time of ax |

hours six minutes, is no stranger to

fast flying

During the war he wags on the
“Ball-bearing run” from Leuchars
(Scotland) to Stoekholm, a route
which took our aircraft over ,
German-oecupied Norway Un-

armed Mosquitoes which depended

entirely on their speed to beat
the Luftwaffe were used
Carroll made 120 such flight
» ES

|
|
|





ee ee

*

PAGE THREE

a oa



x * * * * * * * - - «

Glamarons Fans models chore.
GALA'S scomoarable LEP COLOURS

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Mile. Ariane, model for
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t makes changing from
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Gala's fashion-right colours are the newest rave among modelsin
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pe t test hade ind Lip Lineallows
lip colours t ' \
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It contains all the health-giving and restorative
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omo

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Your whites





PAGE FOUR






=== -
Printed by the Advocate Co., L14., Toad Bt. Bridectow.



Thursday, July 19, 1951

POPULATION







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

\Is A New Hitler Rising ?





‘The Man Who Vanished |
Dress Clothes...

BERNARD WICKSTEED

ilfieard Remer Echo
That Nazi Style

ee

Continuing



(his case-histories to parallel the missing

THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1951



| CLOSED | |
) FOR



| REPAIRS



. Burgess and Maclean) { i
â„¢ a 2 5 {
PROBLEM e Zs the last oe of someaky a by SEFTON DELMER “String them ip, ghate + Soom JOSEPH WILBERFORCE MARTIN van- Advocate Stationery
itler received a visit from his neir me, constricte wi jate./, ss . i
: ; j favourite front-line commander, Chief Foreign Reporter of the — “gash their skulls in,” calls some- |ished in Pall Mall wearing an opera hat and i
THE population problem was again rais- / 32-year-old Major-General Otto Daily Express—reporting > one else. evening dress. It hardly sounds the costume | *
; islative >j Tuesday Ernst Remer, on his way to the you new on a new force in Almost all the practical schemes f a - = S53 S SSS GOOG S SOS IO OSGI SSG SOF
vad “ Legislative eae ee the [cast from the disastrous failure Germany he puts fofward to cure German |for a disappearing act, but there may have
an he decision was taken to S ” of the Ardennes offensive. : ills play on the same nos z i TT
tt to a Select Committee of both Remer reminded Hitier that be- party’s symbol, a black Hohen- the Third Rech re, ee soathiod eebin’ * se ee ALABAS INE si
sane th : Tr : l fore ordering the offensive he had Staufen Eagle on a background cf After Schacht He vanished Just outsice the R.A.C. Club
Houses of the Legislature. he continuet told the commanders that if they Ted. Underneath it, at a long beer- ‘Tien pines ; e i '
vati f the conditions caused by did not succeed it would be the table, sat the local party dignit- ae eapeey roent a 4400 es April 3, 1913, an hour, date and ; oe
aggravation 0 ec S caus : nn: aries, eagle badges in the lapels J¢Dless refugees and save indus-| place at which opera hats were not as con- The ideal FILLER for repairing damaged surfaces on Plaster,

overpopulation and the insistence of the The implication behind Remer’s

words was that the time had come

of their coats where the swastika

used to be. Some of them wore old

trialists from the capital levy pro-
posed by Bonn to finance a refugee

spicuous as they might be now.

Walls, Birch, Wood etc:

i srave 0. ce, , ame 3 ony : :
ape a a ae - ace rr oe to spare Germany from carrying military tunics dyed blue, and cle. Reme ‘a poses to copy Tit, | Martin was a cotton broker from Memphis, |§ For inside and outside use,
as been the subject of investigation by on a hopeless battle verman high-shafted black jackboots. = . > . ne on ; j i
1B ‘ peless battle on German hig te jacl ler cured unemployment in the | 1ennessee, and supposed to be rich. Even in an be waited or palate over
social welfare, medical authorities and soil. When “Kamerad” Max Groo-~ jj). fate sta Can he painted ,

But Hitler would not listen. He

tens, the deputy president of the

those days all American business men were





Royal Commissions. But it did not take sent Remer on what he believed “Socialist Reich Party” for that ther" in Glee vonet'tes supposed to be millionaires,
these examining ik . P There ‘will be no surrender,” troduce Kemer, he might have fod of Dutch agricultural im-| He had been over here organising a deal, ||
of Barbados that the rate of population Hitler ordered. “You with my been any one of Hitler's gauleiters arent ee 6. Rigerien and on the night he vanished had dinner at ee RAWL PLASI iC “
i se threatened their economic pro- |own Fuehrer-brigade will set an introducing the beloved Fuehrer. “"Q : ee ° Cle i i i
increase t } ee - re ae se With high Goebbelsian pathos he , But at the same time he sharpl; the R.A.C. Club with an English business
pie. 1 denies any intention of restoring

grees. fight until there are no survivors.

“It is a sacrifice you must make
for the Fatherland. For in death
with honour lies the surest guar-
antee that Germany will rise
again.”

What would Hitler have said if

aN _
Many suggestions have been made as to
what action should be taken in attempting
a solution. Family planning has the ad-
vantage of limiting the rate of increase

described Remer as “our Parsifal.”

Convincing

Frankly, I found Remer far
more impressive than I had ever
found Hitler at the same stage in
his career. This young ex-general

the Third Reich with its fuehrers
big and small. “We are against
the one-party State,” he says.
“We want the rule of law and aot
the rule of the Gestapo. We want
democracy. But it must be a Ger-
man democracy and not a Soviet

friend.

ADATE...

After arranging a dinner for the following
night, which was to be his last in England,
the American finished his cigar and said he

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. oe he could have foreseen that six * f S ar or an Amercian democracy.” : : Successors to
but suffers the disadvantage of raising years after this last interview ee oi ~ the eet D Present easns must be off, as he had a date with a beautiful
a * ‘ oe ee * his , more convince as pres - £ i ‘
moral and religious issues and so is not penile Oe ade ne Pie ne ative of his generation of front-line Vastly more important than | WOMman from Brazil. . S PITCHER S CO
: . soldiers these echoes and _ repudiations, The porter called a taxi, Martin got in, . ° e

likely to be readily adopted in the Carib- go on fighting until after Hitler’

But Remer’s speechmaking tech-

however, in my opinion, was his

; Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES ;

bean. Industrialisation on the other hand hale te agin: Den bigs yea nique is modelled on Hitler's. demand ‘that Germany must be- | P¢ra hat and all, and from that moment
must be on a sufficiently large scale to e Campaigning for the rebirth , [41i8 voice was hoarse and husky come independent once more of |disappeared. He never returned to his rooms | Ugeessecey. eNO oSSSSLo Lop O betes

of a Greater Germany united in a
Fourth Nazi Reich.
2. Appealing to

support the increasing population. There

is a gradual industrialisation in the Carib- Hannknk baat

.
: ' ; “Germ: » and yomen, I noticed that, though his argu- 5 i

bean at present but not at the rate which to allow C€ hancellor Adenauer’s Ger aa, Senin sceuvanaee ee Pes ments appeared to Bttaale both ie the boat he had planned to do.
would bring the desired improvement and a ee ae. age ke gan, studiedly refraining trom Soviet and the Americans with The taxi oe was never nom nor was

: — Ne: rj ag ; eRe" aE sativa dofenee Hitler’s traditional “German folk, irapartial vehemence, their ulti-'the mysterious beauty from Brazil.
eee te ee ee the Wer re a th Boviet comrades and folk camradesses” mate effect serves the Soviet cause | re y ‘ - .
England, Europe or the United States. Iif eat ri er ae e pews’ cif T may be allowed to translate For they help to undermine what HAT FOUND

: rast. Tuner ES

i sw piiginie. nla. Minin ants yeu. ste t that way). sclidarity the Germans may feel a 1
ever there was full scale industrialisation Nihilism.. . ee ey a as tle gee pales tae A | Two days later the opera hat was found x THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS
in the Caribbean the problem of overpop- pen eorae Sere cua, aie ecount of his struggle, how he i ane Ine, Gath sr does n | by some railings in Belvedere-road, south! $
ulation would not arise but it is because : & . built up the party from small depend on the distant prospect o PAINTING REQUIREMENTS

career devoted to rearmament and
anti-Communism, I
would have endorsed
line 100 per cent.
For it fits in perfectly with that

believe he

these territories are largely agricultural
) the Remer

that the present conditions are alarming.



The only other avenue is large scale [iiitmMor whieh rst the ‘aiser {2 yaueR the same, vein of all that erTreaaues of Memes |" iM "S°-lwas intended to be obvious, was that some-
permanent emigration. There was such a and then Hitler were the expon- cat him and how, ‘despite that, Sc I decided to ask him some|one had robbed and done away with Mr. AND
scheme years ago when the settlement of Pie ene is eos eo is growing “like an hucstions about all this Lis. Joseph Wilberforce Martin.
Barbadians in Panama brought a measure been more Nazi in atmosphere kiana “ It was said he was carryin cas -
ot relief, Untortunately: there is no similar Thich’ fikome a 7 on ie aie Husky Roar when he vanished. A aaah fa oie oo O U
scheme likely to come to the Caribbean in little Schleswig town of Meldorf. As he denounces the Bonn re- | | offered by his relatives in case he was being
the near future, Since then, Barbados at- { E We that there were no gime of “collaborators,” the traitor | held for ransom. An American private
tempted two schemes one in St. Lucia and | Sretchedand, no calls of “Sieg Germany that have connived at | detective was engaged to help in the hunt. i ll
another in Surinam. The first was well Heil!” and no storm troops to line Germany being split in two, his | For a moment everyone thought the mys- Whether you need paints for walls
the hall—the Government has voice rises to a husky roar. “I

planned and might have been successful {panned them—ii might have been

from overstrain in the 20 previous
meetings he had addressed in the

week,





face of official
cal assaults

beginnings in the
bans against him phy.
from the Communis
ridicule from all side

Remer starts off with an account




can’t help it,” he tells me later,

both East and West if she is io
be saved from total] atomisation in
a third world war.



his taking power, but on the effect | Of the river. Near by was a gold chain he had
been wearing and a rifled wallet containing
business cards, but no money.

The obvious conclusion, and possibly it

lus words have now

’ recalled the reports [ had neen
given of alleged meetings between
Soviet zone representatives and



for more suitable clothing, he didn’t turn up
for his dinner appointment, he didn’t catch

tery was solved when the friend Martin had





OPO SSO COPEL PPE PPPS PPP PPP PSPSPS SPP PSPSPS,

INSIDE

or woodwork, inside or out... for



but for the fact that the outbreak of the the peane of one of Hitler’s eztly “I get carried away.” ; A 7 last dined with received a telegram from
Second World War brought the establish- meetings. aes The audience is carried away | ‘eat Vevey in Switzerland. It said: “A ll righ :
i * ‘Our Parsifai too. Out burst those brutal old | Contiques tem r ‘ . i Sal: m all right. j
ment of American bases. People saw no Behind us on the wall was the Nazi mob shouts. hesvicencrcskireetceeecsh ven orrow Stop inquiries, Letter follows. Joe.” No letter elaborate decoration OF economical



reason why they should remain on agricul-
tural holdings when higher wages were to
be earned on the bases not far away.

did follow and no one remotely resembling
Mr. Martin had stayed at any Vevey hotel.
TROUBLE HINTS





coating ... for factories or

_—_ —$——$ — —<—$— eee — ee

But then things began to happen. First of plantations, Te: CAS,
It wane at ee time felt that the vast lands The art of government lies in By W. H. MORRIS JONES cover not a particular service but|@!!, the American detective who had been ou'll find the perfect paint in the
of British Guiana might have supplied the the proper combination of ama- Lecturer in Political Sciencd a particular aspect of any service engaged by the family ceased to make any Y P
answer to population readjustment in the teur and expert. The Cabinet at Lendow School of Econom- —Finance, Staff, Works Com- more ir iis He sai . :
tas ; : System with Political heads of and Political Science, Uni- — mittees, for example. A councillor © inquiries. e said he was satisfied “International” range.
Caribbean area but a concrete plan is yet departments staffed by Civil versity of London; will usually find himself a mem-| Martin was alive.

. ie ; Servants is one method of secur- : ber of two or three committees. Piast ’ : °
to be launched. It is now up to the Select ing. this co-operation, ‘Local . If the councillors elected for The missing man’s brother and nephew, Now that supplies are easier.
Committee to examine all the possibilities government in Englane, in its three years (some councils have ee ee together] who had been coming to England to search
; niet > sradue srOW -oup . <_ &@ number of **aldermen” chosen ‘W«th heir sub-committees are ‘ Fi
in order to be able to recommend to the gradual growth through the last “the workshops of local govern-|{for him, cancelled their passages at the last

century, developed an alternative,
generally known as the Commit-
tee System. An _ understanding

Government such steps as should be taken
to bring about a solution to this problem,

of this system is the key to the Ple, it is the permanent stat? of reise their power to co-opt.
understanding of the working °licials Who carry the burden oS ens from outside the council] The aura of riches around th i
-_—- and _ spirit of local Ruthoxitler, work and make the machinery Who have special knowledge) | _ ddenly dissolv ee
. The amateur element in local function The staff of a local their meetings are attended by suddenly dissolved. The deal in England
DATRIE & government is the body of coun- council, unlike Britain’s Civil the officials. The latter reports] hadn’t come off, and in Memphis there were
ae cillors, elected by the adult pop- Service, relies considerably on progress, make suggestions and inte of araubl
ulation of the area, No special technical qualifications in its generally offer advice; the de- AILS .OF SPOURLE.
FOUR years ago it was decided by the qualifications are required for a (or. Te oe: \ ae the oe Gaara ‘hee ae the rage sn bd Indeed, Mr. Joseph Wilberforce Martin Trade Mark
: : aa. (itd a ela candidate for the council (though (Or Town Clerk) who is in effect Members, Experts may become! ; , * ;
Public Health Authority that all dairies ‘emiearagee had sciae Romeastiaeetons) the chief administrative officer impatient with lay ignorance and might have had every reason for wanting to
should be removed from the extended City and if all sections of the commu- !° dua ck a solicitor. — pedi may te me fepecds vanish,
imits withi | TEATS 2 fot as nity were equally eager and able e most important feature of Narrowness irritating, but on the as ;
limits within three years. The decision has to give ' the co ee ; fe the local government service is Whole they learn to know and As far as England was concerned, the atti-
never been carried out because the Gener- pedulved, ‘ho doubt the compe. Derhep the fact that * is r= respect pach other. oe mpenithly tude seemed to be: “Well, jolly good luck to
> ac 5 ¢ sition of the councils would "°t in the sense that the officers a committee works depends] }jnm » .
al Board of Health has not been able to veflect that of the district’ ta must come from the particular greatly on the personality of its hin, and he was forgotten for 18 years,
enforce its order. The merit of the de- practice, shopkeepers, retired men &vea but in that they are recruited ne wee. os main ie Quite suddenly he rocketed back into the
ea : 2 . eee Be and professional workers such as @2"4 paid by the local authority, wi ne officia epartmental | news, O = Son Hes
cision is not now being discussed because [10 protean se eh aS No council has to accept a nom- head. f all the curious things that could hap-

there will always be a division of opinion
as to whether dairies are likely to endanger
health to any extent as long as they com-
ply with sanitary regulation. The point
now for consideration is the use of a Public

to predominate. But. this tendency
is much less marked to-day than
it was even 20 years ago.
Willingness To Do Voluntary
Service
The entry of the political par-

ties into the field of local ¢ oj recr’ > | i che {Tec , ry i i st} ‘
Health Authority whose orders can be | government has enabled many Stee Wall Gest antae trent? gg a neigpaat Ak yet al # agen Mexican coasting vessel. Overjoyed at DA COSTA & CO.., LTD. — AGENTS
. : ve . . . : ‘g . . e . ’ , 7 - > o | ; S =e > c
flouted. A similar position arose in this | to stand for election who would etc.) has acquired a good deal of is obvious that this has changed meeting a fellow countryman, he had re-
never have stood independently. uniformity, largely through the the character of the election and| vealed his identity and said he was living as %

island when the Christ Chureh Sanitary
Commissioners refused to obey the order
of the General Board of Health for the
destruction of the anopheline mosquito in
1928.

Further, the recent improved pro-
visions for payment of expenses
end allowances for time lost have
made council service possible for
many who cannot afford to lose
by it. These payments are solely







by the councillors for a period of
six years) keep local government
democratic and close to the peo-



inee of the central government—
though the latter has to approve
certain appointments. Although
local councils are not staffed by
any unified central recruitment,
nevertheless of recent years the
personnel policy in general of the

efforts of a National Joint Coun-
cil which represents all the em-
ployers (the councils) and em-
ployees of local authorities.
These two elements of govern-
ment—layman and official—come

Local Government —|]

ment.” Though they consist of the
councillors (except when councils




Effect of Political Entry Into
Council Werk

No picture of the inner life of
a local authority would be com-
plete without mention of the

the campaigning. Less obvious
but equally important is the effect
on the actual working of the local
councils: party meetings precede}
council and committee meetings
and the discussions,at the latter

moment, They, too, appeared to know some-

thing.

pen to a vanished man, he had inherited a
fortune-—about £200,000. And nobody knew

where he was.

At least nobody was certain. Some years

before a man had claimed to have met Martin

a coffee planter in a remote part of Mexico
under the name of Jose Ascartin.

NO TRACE

Two American lawyers set out to find him

}to prevent anyone actually losing together through the mechanism tend to loss. their, spontaneity | ¢ ring hi y 5 if j

The Governor at that time sent down to by being a councillor; the princi- of the committee system. A though they gain in coherence and bring him the glad news. But if it had
ee are : i jple of unpaid service remains. council, once elected, proceeds and in the clear clash of opposing been Martin that the American met in the

the House a bill to supersede the Commis- Much of the success of local to select from its members a num- policies, It is fortunate that the|coaster he’d given a fal ddres
sioners but this was not passed. It had government has rested on the ber of committees. Usually every impartiality of the local officials | aied f § - aise address, for the

De site A ever af wroving Whare the willingness of ordinary me n and department of the Authority’s has stood up to the test of party awyers foun a0 trace of him.

, I J women to offer themselves for work will have a corresponding conflict; by serving loyally who-| If Joseph Wilberforce Martin is still alive

ultimate authority lay for the protection of | ectien to the local council. The committee for Education, Public ever is in power they enable the he is 79 vear ;
: - position confers prestige but de- Health, Libraries and Parks, ete. co-operation of expert and ama- le is 79 years old and worth a lot more

the public. mands selfless public service.

OUR READERS SAY



Some committees are designed to

teur to continue.

Terese

money than he thinks.—L.E.S,

nee w
mh

Britain’s Mysterious Fish

2 y \ ; rae
Summer School day, wan vie affect some mem- sentative Institutions—J, W. 5. West Indies—John Harrison. 5 By JOHN LEA 3 Ft. Lo
bers of the School. Chenery. 10.45 a.m. The Idea of p.m. Leigh Hunt and Barbados— THE pike who may live to 150 whe Duk r ng
To The Editor, The Advocate— ‘The Programme of the Summer »’est Mndian History—Prof. J, H. Dr. B. Hamilton. 8 p.m. (short] years, who may grow to 1001b., offered uke of Bedford recently
: mee r , Parry. 5 p.m. Problems of Indus- talk) The Windward Isles—B. H.|is at present Britain’s most mys- bation Noun AR ee

School is now as follows:















distribution. Noah Ball, secretary

insist on the best in paints.



For information and advice, consult our
Commission Department

SOLES SE EP EEE ECEE TES SCECCSCCSSS SS SECEPES ESS DPSSDOCOBODE SSLESLESSSSSDSOSOSSSSSSSSSOSOSSSS SSS CSS SSS



‘
$$99S$6996S9565S9595699 99 SOUS OUOTO SO FESEE













SIR,—Some alterations are an- trialisation—K. H. Straw. 8 p.m. Easter, Social Evening, terious fish, just because we don’t of a Shropshire club owning ar 4 rained
nounced in the programme of the Friday, 20th.—7 p.m. H. E. the The Approach to West Indian . . know. There’s his fascination. aricl os \ 7 Tj 2
secong Extra-Mural Summer G aera ae dines scien students. 8 History—H, A. Vaughan, Saturday, 28th —9 a.m. The Ap- For 80 years there has been i to wok up Se oer, Cheek Up On These Tasty Bits f f
School of the Univer ity ee p.m. H.E, the Governor's Opening vies Partin’ oar aes a ae as oF Sirus “The Duke with six keepers Fine Canadian A Ibody Builder
of the West Indies, which will be Address, Vednesday, 25th—9 a.m. The Yauene “20 8.1. . a oe S srurus helped us to load the 36 ca ¢
opened Codrington College by Idea of West Indian History— Indian Poems—A, E. Douglas~ peor a s eras catfish, weighing 3201b. siti FOODS BARLOVA
His Excellency~the Governor on Saturday, 2lst—9 am. The Prof. J. H. Parry. 10.45 a.m. Sci- Smith. Denube. 1 hare fish ~d "die his Sane dion SC heeear Cueeee Builder of Strengtt
the evening of Friday, July 20th, Approach to West Indian History ence and Sugar Production—Sir professor J. H. Parry, the Rev.| South American peta ai "of “What fish! I thought they were Canadian Cheddar Cheese y : re
His Excellency will dine with the H. A. Vaughan, 10.45 a.m. The John Saint. 5 p.m. The Approach to © gayer (Principal of Codrington | great size : Sin, also OF a cross between a hippopotamu: Grated in Pkg. Blend of Milk and Egg
students in College and deliver Idea of West Indian History West Indian History—H. A.° Gotlege). Mr. E NS Ss Rarrowes dott and a conger eel, and was ready Canadian Mill fed Chickens $1.22 16 oz. Size
. cattle Wed A snine rot Parry Pres < a . ar re), Mr. EB. : . ves ‘ . a 2 . wns 3 ; is
an opening address, Prof. J. H. Parry, eee Pn Tie Neos in end Mr. Aubrey .Douglas-Smitb| A former Duke of Bedford oo nee Lert yelled ge. ye Smoked Waddock Quick Cooking Macaroni
It is regretted greatly that Mr Sunday, 22nd.-—-6 p.m. Dinner Se TE Se Se i= will be in residence at Codrington | introduced. them into Woburn 80 were in perfect conditt i - ee sees ANG: per + Pkg
P. M. Sherlock’ indispo ito ah College flail. ? D gee tel leg ts: College during the week. Judge | ¥ ms a tn this time they have oe ” se Filleta Vv tabl
Beye) eee : cae a way ares : ’ H. A. Vaughan is acting as Hon.}] reached a length of 5ft. and a “We turned the i ” acaroni egetables in Ti
eel Min ation ang tha achool, Se ‘ ts hai rh padi F z seek 1 , ) ed them all _ inte ; S in iins
ei = es : - vhil cher disappoint is i ter ane: bees ive nstitutions—J. _B A : ___, | never pass 1001b. in these waters, every day since, Not one casualty. Cheese in Tins Libby Mixed Vegetables
due to Mr Muriel J itution J. W. B. Che ery. 10.45 a.m Land Use ) Vo asdavy a 2 : “nie | but we & rnov a > r
2 On Wednesday the 25th a picnie ut we don’t know. Lord Roths- All on ombers > er > 2
‘ btaiha ahcnenie : ¢) West Indi¢s--A ieK ee . ; : Al ir members are excited at “a\ny ‘ Jeet Root
n * im us ane ; errr ge the est — iv de K tea-party is being arranged for] child introduced them into the the prospect of sport to come, and BIS¢ t its Kale
tic aa ant : mee a TONDO eer -* cect i I t Age LDEGH : p . ag amaica the Barbadiar undergraduates of } re ervoir at Tring we passed a new by-law whereby Carr’s Crackers a :
Srepnce 1H mae gu vir - eee t cca hak : ebellion of 1 re Hoyos. the University College at present _Expert observers agree at no carp or catfish caught before Carr’s Creams Spinach
i 1 ) Harris¢ ae a ; a ue p.m, The 1 of We Indian on vacation here, together with|although predacious catfish » July 1952 will be retained. This Try a Package Today Baked Beans
h . | ent A spec : te ( 3% ! History—Pro H. Px who will be going into resi- n mpriire we fi h_populat will give them all a chance to ; a bs pi ¢
st} Hur } | ' xt tern Tring or Vobr They ext year.” GO A S me j
ea aa ie B. Hamilton. 8 1 i ‘ - vq [atte dick, ‘oot’ and eae.” pioneer.|% Phone DDARD We Deliver
n ‘ 1 ro! Bar , m—A i REY DOUGLAS-SMIT \ was seen to engulf a heron And, _ incidentally catfish}
the Bishop of Bart ' ' 2th. 9 mpt 0.45 a.m, A 19 had been at Wo ke good eating. 1E.S. | %669066999000S999999995555500555SSS6S5999556555



AS, \ i i t





THURSDAY, JULY 19,



1951

Ursuline Convent Willi

Start Sixth Form Studies

AT THE DISTRIBUTION of Prizes of the Main School of —-—

the Ursuline Convent yesterday afternoon the Headmis-
tress told parents that she hoped to begin a regular academic
Sixth form in the School in September. Four of the five
pupils who entered for the School Certificate Examination
this year have decided to continue their studies. They will
form a small beginning of a class for Higher Studies, which
all have long desired to see established as a regular course

in the school.

“You have just been entertained
by your own children” she said,
“and undoubtedly you will have
appreciated the results of their
efforts to give you joy and
happiness from their songs, Dur-
ing the past year, we have directed
our efforts to stimulating interest
in the ‘Fine Arts’ which express
beauty, and to arouse in the pupils
a praiseworthy ambition not only
to imitate what is good and
beautiful but to strive to produce
something individual and origina!.

Ursulines are trained “to teach
their children to love and honour
all that is beautiful, because to
love beauty is to love God. Who
is the focus, thé primal source,
and revivifying influence of all
beauty.” The two senses by which
Beauty is apprehended and con-
veyed to the soul are sight and
hearing, their proper objects being
music, poetry, painting, sculpture
and architecture. We have worked
in the spheres of music, poetry and
painting.

Beauty

One of the greatest services that
can be rendered to children is tu
teach them to admire what
deserves admiration, and_ that
only;—to train them to listen only
to good music, and to sing songs
which are elevating and inspiring,
for music like painting is a true
culture of the soul and should
bring man nearer to God.

But there is another art that
ts practically indispensable to a
woman who remains at home and
has always had its rightful place
in the traditional education of the
Ursulines: the art of Handwork
both practical and fancywork,
from the weaving of the little ones
to the artistic embroidery of the
older girls.

You will be indeed gratified, I
am quite sure when you visit the
exhibition of Art and Needlework,
and like us you, too, will give to
your children the praise which is
due to them for the splendid
work which they have done this
year. As you will see, some have
displayed very great talent for
painting, while others have ex--
celled in needlework, and in gen-
eral, all have taken a keen inter-
est in their Art and Needlework
lessons. This term a group of
fourteen older girls followed a
special course in Dressmaking
which was kindiy given here at
the Convent by members of the
Singer Sewing Company, The
girls appreciated and enjoyed
the course, and they are grate-
ful to their teachers for the val-
uable knowledge of dressmaking
which they have acquired,

Good Standard

Throughout the past year the
academic work accumplished in
the five Forms of the Main School
has been quite satisfactory and a
good standard of studies has been

attained. The results of the
Oxford and Cambridge School
Certificate kxamination held in

July 1950 were very pleasing; the
seven candidates who entered for
the examination were all success-
ful:

Rosamund Field—3 Passes and
2 Credits, Patricia Cools—2 Passes
and 3 Credits. Joy Netto—2 Passes
and 4 Credits. Lilia Peter—1 Pass
and 6 Credits. Rosemary King—
6 Credits. Mary Vaughan — 3
Passes, 3 Credits and 1 Distinc-
tion. Marenlene Krogh—1 Pass,
2 Credits and 4 Distinctions.

The three Houses have contin-
ued to show a keen spirit of riv-
alry in striving to win the various
cups for Study and Games, The
matches of the Barbados Netball
League, in which the Ist Netball
team has taken part with good
success, have been an _ incentive
to the other girls to raise the
standard of Netball in the School.
Although Netball has been the
most popular game this year,
Tennis and Rounders have not
been neglected.

I am pleased to be able to
tell Parents that we hope to
begin a regular academic
Sixth Form in the School in
September. — Four or five
pupils who enterec for the
School Certificate Examina-
tion this year have decided to
continue their studies, and
they will form a small begin-
ning of a class for Higher
Studies which we have long
desired to see established as
a regular course in the school.

Scholarships

Parents may be further inter-
ested to know that the Acting
Director of Education has assured
us that it is possible for a pupil
from a private School, such as we
are, to obtain a Scholarship. _

I should also like to mention
that a two years’ scholarship af
free board and tuition is offered
by Reverend Mother Provincial
of the Ursulines in England to
any pupil of our schools in Bar-
bados or British Guiana who
would be willing to continue her
higher studies in one of ou.
Convent Schools in England, and
the added possibility of a pro-
Jongation of the scholarship to

four or five years with a view to cases were one for driving with- per cent. gross profit.
Degree. out due care and attention, one for of affairs has reached a

obtaining a University €
The Condition attached to this

terms, according to the length
and value of the scholarship re-
ceived. The first student who has
aecepted to avail herself of this
vpportunity, Mary Vaughan,

is now on her way to England.

Commerce

The commercial students have
continued to work satisfactorily
during the year, and have ob-
tained good results in the Pit-
man’s Shorthand and Typewrit-
ing Examinations.

Let me now express my sin-
cere gratitude and that of the
pupils to each member of our
staff for her untiring devoted-
ness to duty, her patience, and
her self-sacrifice in her work
throughout the year. “We have
fully appreciated all that each
has done for the school this year,
and we pray that God may bless
them and reward each one for
trying to lead His children ta
the knowledge of more truth, and
are to a knowledge of Him-
self,

Finally, I want to ask yours
co-operation in a matter of
importance in the training of
your girls. Our Ursuline
tradition of education covers
not merely the academic work °
of the pupil, but aims at pre-
paring girls to take their
place in society as women of
refinement and good . man-
ners. It seems to us that there
is a real lack of refinement
jin many of the girls who come
to us. We are striving to train
them to self-control in word,
in speech, and in laughter; to
politeness, courtesy and
respect towards those placed
in authority over them; and
to thoughtfulness for others.
These qualities are expected
and should be found in every
member of society, and dis-
tinguish the educated Chris-
tian woman from the selfish,
the common and the vulgar.

We appeal to you then to co-
operate with our efforts in this
line by insisting on good man-
ners at home and this refinement
of social intercourse manifested
in politeness and courtesy at all
times and in all circumstances,
and which will open the way to
other Christian virtues and help
to make life thappier and more
God-like. f

Before the Headmistress’ report
and the distribution of prizes
there was a short musical pro-
gramme performed by members
of the Junior School, Senior
School and a selected group. The
programme was in three parts.

After the distribution of prizes
there was an exhibition of art
and needlework done by the
pupils during the past year.



Employment Ageticy
“Taken By Storm”

From early yesterday morning
a number of men, presumably un-
employed were at the Employment
Agency at Queen’s Park waiting
to be registered, :

No sooner than the office was
opened than the men crowded it,
making it impossible for the clerks
to do any registering.

The Agency was re-opened this
week and during the last few days,
many of the unemployed turned
up to be registered in the hope of
being considered for emigration

The Acting Labour Commission-
er told the Advecate yesterday
that no information has reached
the Labour Department as to the
prospects of any emigration in the
near future, }

He said that registration will
be going on for some time and
there is no need for unemployed
people to crowd the office.

Of the 1,600 men who left the
island for work on farms in.the
U.S.A., two have returned dite
to medical reasons.

Although no official report, has

been received by the Departmeut, , ; ‘Let me first refer to rice,” he be the only way that the business

about these workers, yet inform-
ation from private sources reveal-
ed that conditions are reasonable
and the men are beginning to
settle down



Stowaways Aboard

Five Portuguese stowaways ar-
rived here yesterday aboard the
Panamanian S.S. Conor. They
were Oskar Da Silva, Karlos Rais
Da Silva, Joao Teixeira Mas-
cimento, Joao De Freitas Victor
and Jose Da Susa. Their ages
range betwéen 17 and 18.

The stowaways were kept
custody aboard the ship.

in



TRAFFIC CHARGES

Of nine motor traffic police
charges on a vad three were
for not paying taxes. The other

riding without a light, another for

Fisherman

Acquitted Of
Larceny Charge

THEOPHILUS THOMPSON, a
fisherman of Black Rock, was
found not guilty at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday of lar-
ceny and fraudulent conversion.
His Honour the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore discharged him
and told him to take care of his
son Cortez Gibson.

Thompson was represented by
Mr. E. W. Barrow while Mr.
W. W. Reece prosecuted for the
Crown, Thompson appeared on a
two count indictment. On _ the
first count he was charged with
the larceny of a gold wrist watch
valued at $72 and a_ cigarette
lighter the property of Dr. O.
James on February 11. The sec-
ond count charged him with the
fraudulent conversion of a gold
wrist watch and strap and one
Ronson cigarette lighter, the pro-
perty of Dr. Oliver James some-
time between February 11 and 28.

The prosecution called five wit-
nesses in the case including the
son of Theophilus Thompson, the
accused.

First witness cal'ea ior the
prosecution was Dr, Oliver James,
who said that he is a Medical Offi-
cer at the Hospital. On February
5 about 3.30 p.m. he went to the
Fresh Water Beach Club and left
his.clothes oh the beach and took
a@ swim. When he went to his
clothes after the swim he missed
a watch. This watch is valued at
about $72. He reported the matter
to the Police.

On February 28 he was in the
Casualty and noticed that a man
had on a wrist watch which
caught his attention. He spoke to
the man about the watch and
asked him where he got it from.

The Police came to the Hospital
and they took the watch. He went
with the police sergeant to a
house and there saw Theophilus
Thompson,

To Mr. Barrow; Dr. James sai¢
his clothes were about 50 yards
north of the club. He did not see
anyone loitering on the beach near
his clothes,

Manning Goodridge
ge knew Thompson for a long
time as he lives near him at
Black Rock. In February, 1951,
he brought a watch to him and
asked him if he wanted to buy it.
He bought the watch from Thomp-
son for $45.

Later the same month he went
to the Hospital. This was about
a week or two after he bought
the watch. While in the Casualty,
Dr. James saw the watch and both
of them spoke. He took off the
watch and gave it to Dr. James.
The Police took him to the Bridge
Police Station where he made a
statement. He took a policeman
and Dr. James to Thompson's
house. Thompson said he would’
return the money to him. Thomp-
son said his son had found the
watch on the beach.

Cortez Gibson, nine-year-old son
of Theophilus Thompson, told the
Court that one Sunday he was
near the Shell Oil Company throw-
ing stones in the river. He saw
a lump of mould and lifted up the
lump and saw “two bright things.”
He picked up the ‘two bright
things” and put them in his pocket
and returned home to his mother.

His father was not home, but
when he returned he asked his
son repeatedly where he had found
the “two bright things.” He told
his father how he had found them,

Af this stage Mr. E. W. Barrow
submitted that there was no case
for the accused to answer. The
Jury afterwards returned a ver-
dict of not guilty.

Merchants

said that



About Low Mark-Ups

THE NECESSITY for Government to implement the
report of the Price Control Committee is even more urgent
now than when it: was presented to Government, some
City merchants said to the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. F, D. Webster of Messrs S. E. Cole & Co., provision

and grocery merchants of R
and mentioned some items a
port of his statement.

said: “When in the year 1948-49
the Price Control Committee
were working on their report,
our trade was paying $11.04 per
bag for this commodity and get-
ting a per cent. gross profit of
4.17. The price has now gone up
to $13.08 per bag and the per
eent. gross profit has been reduced
to 3.54.

“In the case of meal, the price
has gone from $5.42 per beg to
$10.12, and the per cent. gross
profit which was 7.82 is now 4.35.
Flour was $5.78 per bag but now
costs $7.22. The per cent. gross
profit has been reduced from 6.17
to 5. As regards milk which was
$10.88 per case, the cost is now
$13.28 and the per cent. gross
profit has dropped from 5.56 to
4.87,

Profit Decreases

“Almost without exception there
has been an increase in the price
of goods and a decrease in our
This statu
point
is done to

where if nothing

scholarship is that on their re- leaving an animal unattended, one alleviate the position, one may be
turn to the West Indies they zor carrying lumber projecting, one forced to discontinue the handling

should give us two or three years for carrying two persons beside of unprofitable lines. i
our the driver, and one for permitting create an undesirable hardship 6n

of service by teaching in

schools on certain agreed reduced more passengers in a bus.

THE PRiNCESS WHO
WOULDN'T SMILE .

In a far-off land lived a Princess who
never smiled. Clowns and jugglers came
yuld bring



from all over, t yne Ce
out even the tiniest smule

Close by lived a tailor and his son. One
day idea. “I know what
cess smile,"



he said,

This would

the whole community but it would

“ip —
xy DJ
MH

Soa



So he brought her a dish of Royal Pud-
ding. And when she tasted it, her face
broke out into a big smile. In fact she
gave him her hand and her kingdom



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



An Author’s
Impression

Of Barbados Gaining



Social Welfare is’

Ground

Welfare Adviser

to

She had news o!

BARBADOS has _ changed® MISS DORA IBBERSON, Social
considerably during the past 15, Colonial Development and Welfare has just paid two visits
years, Even the gutters look to the Leeward and Windward Islands.
different, the streets are very many social welfare activities there.

crowded, the harbour is busy and
the buildings are improved, But
Barbados is as clean as it was 15
years ago. These were some of the
impressions of Mr. Felix Gould,
an American writer, who was
among the tourists arriving here
yesterday by the steamship Fort
Townshend,

Mr. Gould’s first visit to Barba-
dos was 15 years ago and he has
paid a few visits here since. “I
like the West Indies and especially
Barbados,” he said. “The charm-
ing and friendly Barbadians, the
courteous police and the con-
venience of good transportation
make me come to Barbados as
often as I do.”

Mr. Gould said that he knew
and talked with almost all of the
tourists making this trip with him
and he found that they shared his
impressions. He has passed
through most of the West Indian
islands and has found Barbadians
the most contented people in the
West Indies.

Less Beggars

“I've seen less beggars in
Barbados than I've seen any place
else in the West Indies,” he said,

partments work.

age playing fields, seek improve-
ments to the villages such as the
collection of refuse, the installa-
tion of post-boxes, street lighting
and improvement of drainage.
They constitute an advance in the
social organization of the island
and may in ‘time, be associated
with statutory village councils,

“T attended a very fine meeting
at Cayon where some 500 people
gathered at the large new school,’
she said, “This was no tribute to
me—it proved to be the first
occasion when the two local steel
bands had appeared together! Bach
of them gave a very fine and
spirited performance.”

The speed + with which these
bands has attained proficiency,
the beauty of the community sing-
ing and the excellent voice of one
of the Guides, showed how much
the life of the village could be
enriched by the cultivation of the

“and the people of Barba- people’s natural musical gifts.
dos should be proud of this.” pas

Little boys who asked Training Camp

for “pennies” were the onl

In August, it is hoped to hold a
Youth Leadership Training Camp
ubder the direction of Mr. Ralph
Seargall, the Welfare Officer ot!
the British Guiana Suger Pro-
ducers’ Association who is a
trained Y.M.C.A. youth worker

In Nevis, I saw some excellent
handeraft work being done in the
modern senior school and hope that
®ome of the school leavers may
be formed into production groups,
working regular hours to make a
steady income.

I bought excellent plain baskets,
strong and well made, at very
moderate prices. This is what Mr.
Fred Leighton, the handcraft ex-
vert from the United States who
recently visited us, considered as
having the best chance of sale in
the export market. Incidentally,
some of the best work of the fancy

beggars that troubled him.

Mr. Gould said that Americans
do not know much of West
Indians, “Many Americans have
the opinion that the West Indian
is a lazy fellow—a_ fellow that
does not like hard work”, he said
“If those people were only te
spend a day around the harbour
watching the lightermen pulling
those colossal oars to propel big
barges filled with cargo, they
would have a different opinion of
West Indians.”

Mr. Gould admired the “orderly
way” in which everything seemed
to be conducted in Barbados more
than in any other of the islands.



P.C. FINDS
WOUNDED MAN

P.c. 308 Deane found James type which I have seen anywhere
Hinkson of Gills Road, St. Mi- fin the region is work in twisted
chael, lying wounded on Garnett Sisal cord from Anguilla, It is

City, morning Very necessary to find a small

Street, yesterday
about 2.40 o’clock. The wound was
inflicted by an unknown person,
The police took him to the Gen-
eral Hospital where he was de-
tained.

machine for making the twist and
thus reducing the labour involved

Home And Family’ Week

Antigua was about to hold a
Home and Family Week, follow-
ing the example of Trinidad. The
Week was to open with sermons



‘RODAS’ BRINGS FUEL on this theme in the churches.
Village committees have been

Dutch motor vessel Rodas Ee aA SHascaeR pregaxing aro

brought a shipment of 339,234 grammes of events such as tod-

imperial gallons of motor gaso-
lene, 150,382 gallons of kerosene,
87,431 gallons of gas oll and 51,-
052 gallons of aviation gasolene
from Trinidad for Barbados yes-
terday.

The Rodas left shortly after her
arrival in Carlisle Bay for Spring
Gardens, Black Rock, to discharge

dlers’ parades and cookery demon-
\lstrations. The steel bands ap-
peared in several programmes 1
begged they should be asked to
play appfépfiate tun@s such as
*“Curly-Hesded Baby” or Short-
enin’ Bread”, so that they might
not steal the show with a brilliant



Doe s unloading yes- but irrevelant performance’
pa — ee eee de have since heard that the Week
terday. t or
was a great success and thet plan
are being made for a bigger and
better effort next year. One of the
TO REPRESENT T’DAD features will be a survey of im-

provements made in village homes
the merits of which will be judged
by their practicality and cheap-

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 16.
Trinidad will be represented at

h en of Vouth “Pees. ‘
ay sn ee, York Antigua has a vigorous youth
no aude movement. I attended 4 delight-

early next month. The proposed
delegation will consist of Mr. T. V.
Mitchell of the Boy Scouts’ Associ-

ful evening jointly held by several
clubs which included community

ation, Miss M. Phillips of the singing of spirituals, folk songs,
Catholic Youth Organisation, Mr. and an Anancy story (at my
L. Lashley and Mr. Fitz Maynard special request), games and a
of the League of Literary and Cul- notable steel band performance,
tural Clubs. Antigua had lately, had two

well-planned youth leadership

training courses, one devoted to

practical and remunerative hand-
crafts for boys.

Basketry

In St. Vicent, I
evelopment in
basketry made with broad un-
cured screw-pine (the Parbadosr
cane lily) which is simply inter-
l.ced without plaiting or twisting
Mr. Leighton considered it one of
the best possibilities for export
owing to its moderate price, I
was interested to learn that mucn
of the best of this work came from
an ex-Barbadian colony in th

Dorsetshire Hills.

St. Vincent's success in clear-
ing the rural slums on a basis
of aided-self-help is very
striking and has made a real
impression on the island’s hous-
ing problem. While the trim
new houses delighted me, IE war

Complain

found a great

the beautiful

oebuck Street, gave this view
nd comparative figures in sup-

could be carried on. It must be
borne in mind that no increase in
profits has been allowed the trade
for about three years”.

Mr. Webster said that this un-
favourable state of affairs also
had its effect on the shopkeepers
They were also suffering as a

result. sorry to see them flanked by thy
i 4 same old kitchens. It woule
Another provision and grocery add greatly to the benefits o

merchant said that the margin of
profit to the trade is so low that
its immediate effect is felt by the
employees. These were the low-
est paid class of employees, he
said, Sometime ago it was agreed
that the minimum wage for the
women should be $5.50 per week
and the men $8. “The majority
of the grocery employees to-day

reheusing if those responsible
Would set a group of intelligen
men and women to plan a mode)
low-cost kitchen which might
be recommended to the families
concerned,
St. Vincent is
tunior Approved

about to open :
School for boy

at Fairhall, I was glad to see this
get such a wage and one can as jt is very important to ‘catch
easily conclude under what con- (nem young,’
ditions they exist. The employ- Ryery territory should have a
ers know that they are re medern Juvenile Act similar to
to more, but due to the preSent jp 9¢ passed by the Leewar¢
profits allowed they dare not de jolands Government in 1949

so or else they might have to go

; ” vhic jides for the setting up
ut of business. which provide 1 g ur

of. Juvenile Courts with lay mag-
This merchant said that the istrates or assessors (including
vlder businessmen in the tradey women) on the Bench and fo
have had to exert considerable] ,. 6b ob 965659.
influence on the young men to LOOP OOOO SINC T IED
get them to carry on. “They were %
actually proposing to stage a JA‘ B B S x
@ on page 7 x
ST eee ae eee epee pee a ree CR BAM
BRINGS A SMILE TO CRACKERS
EVERYONE’S FACE °

Just serve delicious Royal Puddings to
your family and friends —and then watch
the smiles of satisfaction. You'll smile,
too—for Royal Puddings are so easy to
prepare—and so economical, too. Try
one today.

A name unique

in the world of

BISCUITS

Supplies always

available from
all good grocers
6
STOKES & BYNOE Ltd.
Agents

BA- C6560 0S 00 ¥ <
PPLE LL ALLL PEE PPPS PPP PEEPS OD

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(at aa

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PEELE SD

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(+4 44 6 F
PLLC AOA

“In St. Kitts’ she said “the island has five Community 8s asked them to remove
Councils which deal with the whole area and which have
become recognised bodies through which Government De- | |

These Community Councils man- bringing before the Court children Shop Hill,” Nurse Gibson

who were cruelly treated, in need
of care or protection, out of con-}

trol or truant as well as those
who have committed offences
Such legislation combined with

the full use of prebation can do
much to avoid the creation
delinquents.

Voluntary Helpers

The association of women with
the administration of the law a
voluntary Justices, Probation
Officers and Policewomen, and
their presence among the mana-
gers of irstitutions, both for boy
and girls is very beneficial in this
connection.

I also stayed a few days in St
Lucia where I discovered that
both at Vieux Fort and Choiseul
good citizens had raised funds to
erect admirable club rooms for;
the use of young people. The}
programme of the club at Choiseul
included an annual carnival par- |
ade, anniversary celebrations anc
carol singing. I strongly commend
the idea of annual events to all
clubs. They do much to support the
programme and keep everyone on
tip toe. Moreover, all Vieux Fort
looks forward to these events, I
should like to see the programme
of every youth club supported b
a summer camp and a Christma
event such as a play or concert
always, I found a journe
around the islands full of inter-
est. It seemed to me that com
munity life was gradually grow-
ing in interest through these wel-

of



AS

fare activities; and that althoug’
the Welfare staffs are small, the
welfare idea of a richer life

through self help and mutual help
in work and play, is gaining
ground.”



“CONDOR” BRINGS
FOODSTUFF

2,800 crates of onions and
of potatoes from
viadeira arrived here yesterday
by the steamship Condor. Yellow

Over
145 =o crates

eplit and whole peas, preserved
peas, yroundnuts, hams cheese,
kimmed milk powder and
ognac from Rotterdam and
Amsterdam were other food-
stuffs discharged here by the
Condor,

The ConGor has also brought
3,192 bundles of beech staves
[61 bundles of iron hoops and

208 bundles of barrel heads from
Madeira,



ICE BOX FOR
SCHOONER

An ice box for the freighting
of fresh meat and fresh (fish wil
be installed in the auwyiliary
schooner Antares while she i
here. The Antares arrived her:
on Saturday with cargo

The skipper does not intenc
gong afishing with the vessel
out rather to buy supplies of
fish and meat wherever he can
for selling again. The schooner
ill be trading among the islands

The Antares is berthed in the

Ba

the

of the
box will

Inner
where

in
ice

Careenage
be fitted



1%
Music Exam Results (%

FOLLOWING is a list of those
who passed the Theory Examina-
tion of the Associated Board of the



Royal Schools of Music held
June this year
Vupils of Mr, Gerald Mudson
Hon ARCOM
i. E. MeConney, Grade V
— Williams, Grade V
1, Grade V
Capt, © E Raison
i ish, Grade V
Mrs. M Blackman

, Grade Ul

Pupil of Mr. C. Areher
W. Ramsay, Grade VI
rupli of Mr, R R M
D King, Grade V

Pupil of Miss L
K Layne, Grade V
Pupil of Miss M. J
Goddard, Grade VI

THE BLIND

THE opening of the Bfinc
Centre by His Excellency the
Governor will take place on Fri-
aay July 27, and not this week

Those interested in the work
of helping the afflicted to rehabili-
tate themselves should make it

point of duty to attend the
rpening ceremony.



Gendale
Taylor

Goddard





ISANDERSON'S
FURNISHING





CAVE

10, 11, 12 &





|
if







SHEPHERD & €0.. LED.




PAGE FIVE

TAISEN grunt eon aati

B.N.A. Tag Day



Is August 3.



Tag Day for the lr e they did get one, the
Nurses Association is Augu rse emselves would drive it
One of the things that will en going to a patient.

done with funds collected
Day will be the removal of
clinie in Sharons, St. Thomas,
{Shop Hill, a distance
} 100 yards from its pre voluntary ¢
| tion. Tag Dav

| The owner of the land at Sha

said that on previous Tag

Association cotild not
ifficient collectors, They
to get some suitable
ollectors for the coming

» me
ibout are

of trying
ent loc

-



The
land on which the clinic will |
“emoved being rented to

sociation at a pepper corn ren

halse Pretences

1s tl













“When the clinic is removed t His Honour the Chief Justice
of the Sit Allan Collymore at the Court
Association said yesterday t wi Grand Sessions yesterday ad-
© ranoveter” —* urned hearing until to-day in
he case ’ which Cyril Ivor
Daily people 10 t Morrison is charged with obtain-
reated and school < r ) from Edgar De Vere
nave cuts attended by fa pretences and fraudulent
Nurse Gibson said that if t conversion of property belonging
Association had a car or v tl De Vere
would more easily reach: I offence were alleged to
n the country distr to pwive ve been committed on January
them an hour or more of treatr Mr. E. W. Barrow is appear-
on various occasions ‘But we n n behalf of Morrison and Mr
lave not got sufficient fumds to W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor Gen-
buy a motor though we need it”, eral is prosecuting on behalf of the
5 said. Cy I
SR eC NTE TT LO AON



ui
BROS, LONDON 5”



a@BeRheeBemtas as
iS) INSIST ON B

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LIOUUE = ANTISEP VIC ~
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Though a powerful and penetrating germicide, it can &

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RELIEVES PAIN AND PROMOTES g
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Givi MEW LiFe TO
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We offer

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Ned

INSPECTION
INVITED

13 BROAD STREET







PAGE SIx BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1951
a a I rote
BY CARL ANDERSON |






















a

“é.
SALB§
—S—
GRASS



ELSES.

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WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

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1951



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HMM... THAT BANDAGED ARM
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Pkgs. Lemon Puffer Biscuits 52 44

Bots. Local Vinegar (Brown) 22 «118
(White) 26 20 Bots. Frontenac Beer 26 20

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 30 26



Issssiliideicnincdesoiiepioleaadiaiet ec ddihdliaceemais H

i STE











©

THURSDAY,



JULY 19, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional wo-d. Terms cash. Phone 2506
between 230 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.tn,

The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-

edgments, and In Memoriam notices is!

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word om week-days and
4 cents per word on Swndays for each
additional word.

IN MEMORIAM

GODDARD—In loving memory of our
dear sister and aunt Alma Goddard,
who was called to rest on July 19th
1949.

Time have changed im many ways
Since we were all together

The memory of those happy days
Will linger on forever.





Millicent, Germaine, Waple_ (sisters),
Audrey and Elaine (niee¢s), Gilbert.
19.7.$1—1n



—<— $$

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grtenada—Isle of
Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under Government House
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per
day, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada.





26.6.51—T8n.
LOST & FOUND
LOST



SWHEPSTAKE TICKET BOOKS—Series
QQ.9512—19. Series TT.2620—29. Finder
return same to the B'dos Turf Club,
Secretary. 19.7.51—2n

_——





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. JAMES

Tenders will be received by the under-
signed up to Saturday the 28th July
for the erection of a Building to be
made into Bathing Cubicles at Reid's
Bay, St. James.

All particulars may be obtained on
application at the Parochial Treasurer's

Office.
P. H. TARILTON,
Clerk to the Vestry, St. James.

NOTICE
Re Estate of
HARCOURT DeLISLE CLARKE, deceased
more commonly known as
HARCOURT DeLISLE WEEKES
NOTICE IS HEREBY G?tVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Harcourt DeLisle Clarke,
more commonly known as Harcourt
DeLisle Weekes, late of Church Village
in the parish of Saint Philip in this
Island, who died in this Island on the
Cth day of February, 1951, intestate, are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned,
Fustace Maxwell Shilstone, of No, 17
High Street, Bridgetown, the qualified
administrator of the said estate on or
before the 7th day of September 1951, as
after that date I shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto having
regard only to the claims of which 1
shall then have had notice and that I will
not be liable for assets so distributed or
any part thereof to any person ofr
persons of whose debt or claim I shall
not then have had notice And all persons
indebted to the said estate are requested
to settle their accounts with me without
delay.
Dated this 4th day of July, 1951.
E. M. SHILSTONE,
King's Solicitor.
5.7,51—4n,





NOTICE
re the estate of
HUBERT DA COSTA PORTE
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or_ claims
against the Estate of Hubert DaCosta
Porte, deceased, late of Gittens Road off
Government Hill, in the parish of Saint
Michael, in this Island, who died on
the 17th day of May 1951 intestate are re-
quested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Leotta Ometa Porte, C/o Haynes &
Griffith, Solicitors, of No. 12 High Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 5th day of
September 1951 after whieh date we
shall proceed to jistribute the assets of
the deceased among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to such
claims of which we shall then have had
notice and we will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim we
shall not then have had notice,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested = —e their said

ness without delay
nae r tea EOTTA OMETA. PORTE.
Qualified Administratrix_of the
Estate of Hubert DaCosta
(deceased).
nee 5.7.51—40,



—



:






SE HABLA ESPANOL

ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, OP JEWELS,
c,

THANIS

To-day's G. A. Song

EA for
wo

- .. . “Can't you see how
happy we would be

With GAS installed



FOR SALE
STEEL DRUMS

LIMITED QUANTITY
of
GOOD SECOND-HAND
STEEL DRUMS

For further particulars
apply— ~
K. R. HUNTE & CO., LTD.

Dial 5027

PIANOS |

and other
Musica! Things -

2 Kohler & Campbeli tamous
brand upright Pianos, Matchless
Vaiue for their Low Prices. One
has Player-action which might
be repairable,







Mandolins, Banjos, Tenor Ban-

jos, $12 to $18.
Electric Pick-up Bakelite Arms

& Heads, $8—Superior NEW
Piano Rolls, Popular and Classi-
cal, 72c. — Gramophone Records
4c, to 48éc. —- BUY NOW.



EOPOOSSOOSCO OOS SO FOODOSPSTSS














s

: 1. 8. WILSON §
* z
% SPRY %
& DIAL ae $
9655006655506



FOR RENT

’

Minimum charge week 72 cents and ©









PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE





ALLBY?
next to Hotel Re
icnees. Inspection b

age in Hastings
»dern conve-
angement, Dial





86 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 415) 17.7.51—6n
words 3 cents a word week-—4 cents a =

Â¥ on Sundays LAND AWRENCE. snitable
ord foi budidu : For part jars apply
|to K. ¢ telephone or 4611
17.751—t.t.n,
eee eR RORNENE
HOUSES DWELLING HOUSE with 1,944 square
hg of land situate at Cypress Street,

- $$$ nnn | St Michael. The I r
auieicaeur me Nancie tans c « house contains Drawing

for
Jeng period. Furntshed or unfurnished. | ¢
Inspection by appointment only.
8250, 18.7. 51—2n. $j]

|

_
ROOMS-—2 Cool Rooms with running |



and Dining Rooms.

Tel. | upstairs.



two bedrooms and
irs. Two bedrooms
Government water and electric
ight installed.

The above property will be

onvemiences dowr





set up for

| Sale b° Public competition at our office

water, 10 minutes walk to city or clubs. | James Street oF
With or without meals. Dial 3356, at 2 Poona on Friday, 2ith July 1981,
17.7.51—t.£.n. | Inspection of application to Miss Cum-

“SUNSET VIEW"—Situated at Rockley | pure. 3t the premises on Thursdays

with 3 bedrooms, dining and drawing
rooms and all othér conveniences. |
Servant room and garage in yard. For |
particulars Ring 8626 or 2455,
19.7





between 1 and 4 p.m

YEARWOCOD & BOYCF,
Solicitors
17.7. 51-—-7n

_O





| The undersigned will offer for lo
lat their Office, No: 17, High Street.
FOR SALE | Bridgetown, on Friday the 2th day of
| July, 1951 at 2 p.m.
Minimum charge week 72 cents and, ards te. +. land containing Saas
wor as Over’ Be situate on $ Stephen's
pA gy i do = yaa yg leer a| Hill, Black Rock, St. Michael. with the
word on Sundays. | Dwellinghouse thereon, called “The
| Nest” containing 2% public rooms, 2
| bedrooms, with usual offices, |
AUTOMOTIVE Inspection any day between 10 a.m. |
jand 4 p.m. on application to Miss |
| Walton, on the premises,





Reasonabie |
19.7 .51—2n

CAR—1947 Ford Prefect.
priced. Call 4787.



CAR, V-8 Ford 1934 in good order, good good |
tyres. Apply: Amont Mings, Prospect,
St. James or Dial 2175. 15.7.51—1n |



CAR—1948 Dodge Sedan Fluid Drive
Dark Blue, in excellent condition.
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. |





For further particulars, and conditions

| ot sale,;apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
7.7.51--8n.



AUCTION



/UNDER THE !VORY HAMMER

Telephone 4504, 14.7.51—6n By instructions received from the

or surance Company I will sell on Friday

uly 20th at Fort Royal Garage,

ELECTRICAL St. Michael's Row (1) 18 H.P. Morris
enennmemerenceres | Ba} var, 0

RPIRECO RBPRIGRRATOR: ois cab |$2190,C05, JAP Mage! gman in

aa Baie reezing chamber. Bran: | condition, Terms Cash. Sale at 2 p,m

Reconditioned throughout,
may be inspected at Leo Yard, ve |
side, Apply H. L. Smith, Sandford,
St. Philip, 7.7.51—t.fi.n,

SECOND HAND REFRIGERATORS, in
almost new condition, one “Frigi
and one ‘Princess’, Also
“Frigidaire”





some new |
in stock

















VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer,
15,7.51—4n



| Under The hss Hammer

refrigerators. still By instructions from Mrs. Worrell I
at our new Showroom, Lower Broad| will sell her entire lot of household
Street, cash or terms. K. R. Hunte & {furniture at her residence ‘Bank Hall
Co., Ltd. 17,7.51—3n. | X Road opposite the Roxy Theatre on

—-—————=| Thursday next the 19th July, 1951 at

LIVESTOCK 1 o'clock, The sale includes One

. Piano, Mahog. sitting, arm and morris

LIVESTOCK—One Mule and one -h | Chairs, Mahog. Couch, Rockers, hardwood,
goat. Apply: Wildey Plantation, phone bentwood and folding chairs, Mahog
18.7.51—3n Waggon and tables, larder, hatstands,

radio, iron bedstead, Mahogan

MISCELLANEOUS dressing table, night chair, washstand,
kitchen tables and presses, glass and





AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE
Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth
peste Boxes. Within a short while you
be the winner of one of the follow-_
ing:— Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,
3rd Prize $5.00. 1.7,.51—26n

ARIBBEAN ANT TAPE" protecis
ae Kitchen, Pantry, etc., from Ants. |
is simple to use, no odour, does not
stick. Price 1/6 pkge. Knight's Ltd
19.7. 51—3n











|
—_ =|
DANDERINE—For the eas are of |
Hair and Scalp try “Danderine’ whico
checks dandruff and falling Hair ace 1/3
end 2/-. Knight's Ltd. 19.7.51—8n

FELSOL POWDERS—We have Felsol
Powders in stock which are strongly
recommended for Asthma. Price 3/3 box,
Knight's Lad. 19.7.51—-3n

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
M*LK—Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and §1.00 per 1-Ib tin.
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ib family size is
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
If your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229,

27.6, 51—t.f.n.















OND LARGE D, TREG, offers
received to 30th ue E. Tavior Ltd.
Dial 4100. 19.7, 51—2n







RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
....and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7. 81--t.f.n. |

WELDING MATERIALS— ” Blectrodes |













china ware, kitchen utensils and
other items too numerous to
Terms Cash

will be closed to members on
2ist

Assistant Nurse at St.
at a salary of $60.00 per month.
etc., and quarters provided. Applicants
must be full certificated midwives and
general narses,

many
mentions

D’'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Auctioneer.
13.7,.51

PUBLIC NOTICES

Sn





Ten cents per agate line on week-days

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.



PARADISE BEACH CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS

accordance with Rule 3 the Club

Saturday

=

In

July, from

17.7.51—5n



NOTICE

Applications are invited for the post of
Lucy's Almshouse
Uniforms

The successful candidate must com-

mence duties on the 25th, August 1951.

Applications will be received by me up

to Saturday 4th. August 1951.

OSWALD L. DEANE,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardian,
St. Lucy
14.7.51—6n.



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY

APPLICATIONS for one or more
in sixes ofS, Peet Tenn alattice | veeant Vestry Exhibitions, tenable at
Mek BG Sar ae Cc , any, Trafal-| the Parry School will be received by
tigate =k A lea erly A me not later than Saturday 11th August
gar and Spry Streets. Phone st tin. | 1981. Candidates must be sons of

wees “| Parishioners of St. Lacy in straitened

- “~~ | circumstances, and not less than eight
WANTED und not more than twelve years of
| age. Forms of applications must be

btained from the Parochial Treasurer

Minimum charge week 12 eenta and | °

83 cents Sundays 24 words == over 24/ 0% olfice days

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a\!



A Baptisma! Certificate
nust accompany each application,
Candidates must present themselves to



Bord Om. Sahay. | the Headmaster for examination on
Tr a Aus
HELP | Thursday, %h August 1951, at 10 o'clock
| @.am
STENOGRAPHER—Young lady for the Vestry Clerk, St. Lucy.
post of Shorthand Typist. App) ‘ 8.7.51—6n
Proctor, ‘Ernie's’, Hastings. Tel. 3201.
19.7. 51—3n
| ee et |
SENIOR OVERSEER at Old Bury | NOTICE

Factory. Must have previous experience. |
Apply in person to E, L, Ward, Ola Bury |
Factory, St. Philip. 17.7.51—3n

TRINIDAD LEASEHOLDS LTD.
“A vacanay exists for a Relief Mess

| velope,
‘ceived at my office up to Saturday, the
{28th July,

| the Parish

Sealed Tenders, (marked
“Tender for Loan)

the en-
be re-

ou
will

1951, for the loan of £300 to
of St. Joseph, at a rate of
Interest not exceeding 4% per annum, to

Manageress. Previous experience in| be peaai i °
paid in three equal instalments o:
Set ecpinaces is tala alt: £100 each, commencing in the month of
cations should be submitted in weiting October, ov T - «ING,
ving details of previous experience : ing
ond Sibioatne copies of test jals and Clerk , St Joseph Vestrs

a recent passport size photograph, and
should be addressed to Messrs. Da Costa
& Co, Ltd, P.O. Box 103, Bridgetown.”

13.7,51—6n



FOR THE HAYNES MEMORIAL
SCHOOL
A RESIDENT MATRON (white)
between the age of 30 and 50 years
Duties to be assumed on 17th September
1951, Apply by letter by 25th July to
Mrs. De Courcy Boyce, Strathel yde, from
whom full particulars can be obtained.
Dial 3316. 17.7. 51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS |

aa,
LADIES’ WINTER COAT of géod dar
material. Phone 2163. 19.7.51—1n |



POSITION WANTED
EXPERIENCED TYPIST desires typing
other work to do at home. Phone
y 19.7.51—3n

or





EXPERIENCED MALE Steno-Typist
seeks position. Speaks and writes |
Spanish well. Has some experience i:
other clerical work. Reasonable sala
acceptable. Dial 3720, 18.7.51

13 COME ON “FORT
TOWNSHEND”’

THIRTEEN passengers
here yesterday by the S.S. Fort
Townshend which sailed in from)
New York via Halifiax, Trinida d|
and Grenada, Eighty-eight in-
transit passengers were on board |

The Fort Townshend brought | *
464 bags of cornmeal and supplies
of pickled meat, shoes, glassware,
cloth and paint from New York.)
From Halifax she brought 156)
cases of salted fish and 20 cases
of oranges among other cary
from Trinidad.

The Fort Townshend left port
last night for New York via St.
Vincent, Martinque, Antigua, Si
Kitts and St. Thomas.









arrived|



Constructor’ Loads
Sugar At Speightstown |
A ship, the S.S.Aicoa Partner

was at Bridgetown yesterday loacd-
ing 1,500 tons of sugar for Mon-

treal. The Alcoa Partner left
port last night for Canada
The Canadian Censtructor which

has been at Speightstown for al-
most a week now loading 5,80
tons of gar for Canadian port
still has a few more days at the
port

| Solicitors





NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that it is
the intention of the Commissioners of
Highways of the Parish of St, Philip of
this Island to cause to be introduced
irngo the Legislature of this Island 4 Bill
aQhorising the said Commissioners to;-—

a) Increase the salaries of the
Inspector and Assistant Inspector of
Highways of the said Parish to sums
not exceeding $200.00 and $175.00 per
month respectively, and

{b) Increase the travelling allowances
of said Inspector and Assistant Inspector
to sums not exceeding $40.00 and 320,00
per month respectively

The said increases
from the Ist October,

Dated this i6th day

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
for the Commissioners of

Highways for the Parish of St. Philip.
18.7. 51—3n

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Rosaline M ,

to have effect as

1950

of July, 1950





Sch. Lady Noeleen
M V_ Sedgefield, Sch Freedom Fleary,
Sch Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch Amber-
jack Mac, Sch Sunshine R, Auxillary
Sch Antares, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch Mary E Caroline, Sch Blue Nose
Mac, Sch Anita H., Cch Gardenia W ,
|$ch D'Ortac, Sch Frankivn D R , Sch,
oar H Davidson, Sch Laudalpha,
Sch Rainbow M
ARRIVALS

Oil Tanker Rodas, 1,855 tons net,
Bruin, from Grenada ss Fort Town-
Shend, 1,944 tons net, Capt. O'Hara,
from Grenada; s.s Condor, 2.402 tons net,
Capt Neris. from Hamburg s Seulp-
tor, 4.437 ton net, Capt Williams, fram
Liverpool

Capt

DEPARTURES
Schooner Amanda T , 70 tons net, Capt
Tanis, for Cayeene; s s. Fort Townshend,
Tains, for Cayenne, s.s Fort Townshend,
Vincent; s Aleoa Partner, 3,931 tons
het, Capt. Pembroke, for Canada

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for St Lucia py the Sch.
Laudaipna will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Register¢d Mail









at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mali at 2.30 p.m. on
the 19th July 1951
RATES OF EXCHANGE
ISTH JULY, 1951
CANADA
@29/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 609/10% pr
Drafts 60 75% pr
Sight Drafts 60 6/10 pr
Drafts 60.76%
02 Cable
614 cs 58 4/10% pr
ipo £7/10% pt



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

World-Wide Exchange
Of Farming Knowledge

Shri Achmuru laid the ancien!
iron hoe carefully against a bush
and stood with eyes narrowed to
watch’ the three men coming up
the path toward his onion patch,
One cf the three strangers was
an American. The Hindu farmer
raised his hands before his face,
fingertips touching in the signal
f friendship, and bowed.

The American returned the
vreeting with the others. His
eands, Shri Achmuru observed,
veré square and strong. The
ingers were work-seamed. The
paces about his eyes, the muscle
ines of his neck bore the pleas-
brown mask the sun bestows
‘pon men of the land.

This hatless sahib, one

i





of the

rio was explaining, was a visitor
rom the United States. Shri
Achmuru listened carefully. Had
10t this American stooped casu-
ily to pluck a grass stalk from
he path’s edge? Was he not chew-
ng it while his grave eyes stared
ip and down the onion rows and
cross to the iron hoe, and back
igain? There was no need for
words here. The _ identification
was complete.

Quickly, Shri Achmuru reached
to the ground, scooped up a hand-
ful of his loam and handed it to
the American. ‘Ask this sahib,”
he said, “where he has farmed.
Never before have we seen an
American farmer. We have been
told that all Americans are rich
capitalists riding in great iron
machines and despoiling the land.
But he is like one of us.”

Raymond W. Miller of Lin-
den, in the fertile Pacific Coast ‘
State of California, one of the
slobe-wandering Rural Consul-
tants of the Food and Agriculture
Organisation of the United
Nations, rubbed handful of
soil carefuly his finger-
tips

the
between

Much Alike

“Tell Mr. Achmuru,” he
“that farmers are pretty. much
alike everywhere on earth, We
all work with the dirt, the sun,
and the rain. Tt is a brotherhood
with emblems and symbols that
cannot be concealed. | began hoe-»
ing gardens when I was six years’
eld and drove a_waterwh
when I was eight, with a mule
rather than a camel. In the United
States, we farmers are capitalists
in the sense that we own our land.
But we are landsmen, too,”

Shri Achmuru said slowly in
ceply, “It is a wonder I have often
had. But, alas, when one cannot
read, there is only rumour and
gossip, too often by men of selfish
interest. I am asking too much, ;
perhaps, but could the visitor
examine my onions from the
American standpoint and tell us
what is this mule and the farm
machine of which we have heard
so much?”

said,

Sensing the meaning of Shri
Achmuru’s gestures, Dr, Miller
reaehed for the hoe and with one
chop deftly lifted an onion and
its root structure up from the soil.
“Poor stock to begin with,” he
said, peering at the spindly roots,
“More than that, there are mineral
deficiencies in the soil. Bulloc!x
manure, a legume crop, and bette:
seed would help him improve his
harvest.”

Shri Achmuru’s eyes clouded us
the analysis was repeated to him
“These I had intended for a cash

crop. With them I hope to buy
‘the things my soil needs. Per-
haps you can advise me.” He

paused, stared sidelong toward thr
American again. “Will he tell us
about the mule and of farming |
in America? If he could speak
but for a short while.”

The translator, a young official
of the Indian Department of
Agriculture, repeated the question
in English. Ray Miller nodded
again and started to speak.
the words were drowned by a
shrill halloo ,from Shri Achmuru,
eccompanied by a waving of arr
There were returning shouts fror
neighbouring fields. The trans
lator said, “You about
lecture to the village





are
entire

The Mule

As the villagers seated
selves at
patch, Dr. Miller began, “I am
glad you asked about the mule,
for it has one thing in common
with the farmer, Both the farmei
and the mule are of high intelli-
gence. Neither works blindly
Both must be reasoned with, In
Asia there are few mules,
farmers are everywhere in the

to

them-

| Merchants



But | present conditions,





the edge of the onion |

But |



By ROBERT WEST HOWARD :

The United Nations Food and Agri-

cultute Organization spreads techni-

cal knowledge through its lobal

Idea-Exchange Programme’ to the

world’s farmers to further peace and
international co-operation
(From THINK)

boi has long been a sigh of slavery
‘to us. India’s farmers, too, are like
our wonderful mules, We want ,
ihe reasons and the ideas. Give }
\s those and we will find freedom.
Gitts like yours enable us to look
other men in the eyes as brothers,

hot as tawning beggars or thieves
Who take from others and give
nothing in return, If your way
's that capitalist democracy of
which they speak, then it is for
us also.”

Ray Miller and tne interpreter
sat in silence in the rear seat of
the automobile as it returned to
Delhi. In France, Italy, Syria,
Egypt, _ Pakistan, Thailand, the
Philippine Islands, everywhere,
M Miller had heard ~ similar
vords, as blunt and direct as the
soil and wind themselves, Minds
cannot help but ponder in the
silences when world peace is the
issue, Two-thirds of the world’s
opulation are still farmers. Ith
heir hands, in the final analysis,
ests the power to swing human-

y into paths toward co-operation
nd freedom.

In Egypt,

farmers had proudly
cviven Ray

Miller to the dairies
ivhere, for the first time in the
history of the Nile River, water
buffalo were being bred for milk
production. The milk not only
matched the American dairy cow's

in quantity, but had a butterfat
fontent aimost twice as high.
Afterwards, he had been driven

‘o the 5.000-year-old fields of the
Nile delta where pioneer crops of
carrots, onions, and potatoes were
srowing—crops growing for the
betterment of Egypt's people be-
tuse an American agricultural
economist had visited there during
World War II, Soil that had pro-
cuced cotton for a century was
Leginning to yield three vegetable
crops a year.

Leigh ‘Stevens, an executive for
the War Production Board in the
United States during; World War
Il, had been with Ray Miller on
that trip wing back to Cairo,
Stevens had turned suddenly to
pis Egyptian companions and said

‘This country flat You have
continual winds. The Nile offer:
ill the water you need, but the
villagers still fill their irrigation
ditches by hand or camel power
Windmills would do the work
leaving men and camels free fo;
other tasks.” Six months later,
experimental windmills were
being built along the Nile,

Later, in Pakistan, Thailand, the
Philippines, Stevens and Miller
saw other examples of co-opera-
tion. There was the agricultural
school at Allahbahad where Miller,
Stevens, and Shri Wahi, a local
implement dealer, visited for
cay, They saw agrid ultural engin-
eers from the United States and
India working together with
Indian students to evolve machin-
ery that farmers with small hold-
ings, sueh as Shri Ae¢hmuru’s
could use. There was the new
turning plough of steel that en-

is



Complain

5.
Government to

From Page
stiike and ask the
carry on".

“I think that Government
should take steps to implement
the Price Control Committee’s Re-
port for the reason that there is
# very much greater demand on
capital to supply the island's pop-
ulation with their requirements.
It must be borne im mind too, that
as far as the provision and gro-
cery merchant is concerned, for
95 per cent of the goods he selis,
the profit is fixed and in some
‘ases as low as 3 per cent, This
business is the hardest hit under |

Mr. D. V. Scott of the Colon-
nade Stores, said that the position}







of the trade had greatly deteri-|
orated since the Price Control
‘Committee had reported to Gov-|
ernment. This was ay a result of|
the steadily rising cost of doing
business,

“As an example he said,
“grease proof paper, an essential
item, cost us before $100 per

month. Though we use the al
orae unt of paper now, the cost i
1$450 or thereabout, Despite such}
jinereases we are not getting any
}mere profit and it is becoming
more and more difficult to carry
en business,

“T think that the people in the
trade who will prineipally — be
affected by Government's failure!



world. Despite the great cities
the farmer still forms two-thirds
lor the world’s population, And,
because he is of high intelligence,
he must proceed from understand-
ing and from ideas. He is proud
He seeks the full freedom and
happiness that land and owner-
ship of land can give him. There,
he knews, lie neighbourliness and
friendship. This. I ask you, always
remember, for it is a highway to
world peace.

“Now as to this mule: the
Americans borrowed it frorm
Spain, just as we borrowed the

cucumber, the eggplant, the onion,
and sugar cane from your ances-
tors here in India... .



It was almost sunset when the
meeting broke up. To a rapt audi-
ence, Dr, Miller had destribed
tractors, wire fencing, mineral
fertilizers, marketing agreements,
and even the flavour of maple

rup. He explained the global

idea- -trading programme started
in 1947 by representatives of the

Food and Agriculiure Organisa-
tion and the resulting introduc-
tion of Windmills and truck gar-

dens into Egypt, hybrid corn into
India, brown rice into the Philip-
pine Republic and the islands of
‘he East Indies, better fish ponds
into the United States, and refore-
station projects into Palestine and
Arabia. Finally, in the lengthen-
ing shadows, Shri Achmufu made
a speech of farewell in the name
f all the village

“Whispers from the north have
grown to open talk,” he said
“There are many hereabouts who}



ay that the hammer-and-sickle |
| (Communist Russia’s emblem )
(would bring us equality and more
Bu of their

l j t thi ickle ym-

to implement the Price Control
Committee’ Report, are the
clerks. It is impossible to give
them salaries consistent with the
ever-rising cost of living when
no roore profits are being made.
I think that if Government does
not do something soon to help
trade, there will be a general
strike by these workers.
“Nearly all grocery firms
and should employ more peonk
than they do now. With margins
curtailed to their present ievel,
however, this is not »ossible. One
is constantly having to curtail
services with resultart additions
to the ranks cof the unemployed,

MORE. VEHICLES
LICENSED

ONE thousand six hundred end





could



three motor vehicles have been
Wecosed in St. Michael up to the
fad of June. The figure for the

$ime period last year was 1,457





Bicycle licensed from June
last year to the end of May this
year are 10,120 already for the

sent year 9,038 have been
lieensed, Five thousand ei¢cht
tandred and thirty one
licensed in June as against 5,305

at the same time last year
The motor vehicles licensed th



year up to the end of June are
1.067 private cars; 101 hired cars
168 lorries, 122 vans, 78 mot
| cveies, 58 buses and 9 hearse

The comparative figures la

Car were: 942 private ca 9
| hired cars, 145 lorries, 102 vans
18 motor cycles, 64 buses and 7
| hears eS

Money received for motor
| vehicles for the same period thi
‘year is $49,306 against
$44,046.91 last yea

farmers to produce 3,000 pounds

ibied a pair cf bullocks to euitiv

|
j
|
instead te



i7 acres in a se@ason,
the three acres of Indix tradi-
tion, There was a hand ythe (




replace the ancient, slave-makin
sickle that has kept Asia's farmer

en hands and knees during the
harvest seasons for centuries
Mass Production
_in Thailand, Miller and Ste- |

ens had visited small government
experiment stations where Thai
scientists were developing a mass

production pattern for the locally | *

evolved technique that enabler




of edible fish per year from
artificial ponds. American farm

in the southern State of
labama have since made use oi
tus knowledge.

So the exchange of ideas contin-
ves Ona global basis. Windmills
in Egypt for fish-ponds in the
United States, Steel seythes in

India as belated payment in know.
icdge tor the cucumbers, cnions,
tegplant, and lettuce that India
furnished American pioneers. Un-
milled brown rice to cure beri-



beri in the East Indies as a
thanks for the jute and the seed.
less orange that were introduced
into the United States in 1800,
“If you are thinking as I am
thinking”, a young Indian official
Said to Ray Miller, “then we are
both dwelling on a matter sum- |
marized by the

and historian Arnold _Teynbee in |
his “Study of History". He says |
‘The forees in action are not

national but proceed from wid
cuuses,



’
which operate on each o! |
the parts and are not intelligibl
in their partial operation unies
a comprehensive view is taken of
their operation throughout the
society. A society is confronted in
the course of its life by a succés-
sion of problems which each mem-
ber has to solve for himself
best he may’”

“That applies to individuals as
well as nations,’ Miller nodded in
agreement, “Go on to the matter
of long-range balance or, in other
words, world peace. Remember
hat all men are equal in pride,

as









in desire for personal happiness,
and in hope Many Americans
are beginning to realize that we
built a great civilization through
the principle of self-help on that
very basis. If we pass on the
technical and agricultural know-
ledge we have gained. we help
farmers and consumers every-
where. More important, we help

them to help themselves,”

“Even as Shri Achmuru The
Indian nodded, “Yes, I see it now
Oddly enough, I did not see it
clearly until the three of us sat
there on the ground at the edge
of Shri Achmuru’s onion patch,
You were no longer the American

British economist | |



who started out as a farmhand in
the peach orchards He was no
longer the sal Hindu with a bad
onion crop, I ceased to be a gov-
ernment official struggling ufs
through protocol. No” he shook
his head emphatically. “We were



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OLARIS”



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vessels

These

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NEW WORK SERVICE
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29th June A “% Usrbados 10th 1931
N Ww ORLE ANS SERVICE
ails 19th A Latondes 28th Jur t
sails 27th J Arrives Barbados 13th J 51
sails 11th Barbados 27th Ju





CANADIAN | SERVICE



limited

Sails Moutreai

Salls Melifax Artives B'doe

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accammodatiaon,

passen ger





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APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,

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scheduled ‘9



AUSTRALIA,

LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



ADVERTISE





W ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
(M.ALN.Z.)
“ARABIA” @ scteduled to sail | in the
n Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd ry, ’
Port Alma h June, Sydney | ADW OC: ATE
ath, arriving Trinidad cod July, | ea
Rarbades early August. a



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sail trom Hobar te June, North Queen The MV ‘CARIBDEE wil
lend mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney necept C > and Passe :
® y August, "Melbourne mid Atgust, Domitica Anttg
arriving at Trinidad mid September } Nevis md St Kit nit
Gergo accepted on through mes of Sviaa, 27th inst 4
d frozen cargo, |
in addition to general cargo these | i ¥ al ' i
essels have ample space for chilled and | r 1e MV : )
ling for transhipment at ‘Trinidad | accept Cargo ee al
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sara Islands | Passes i ale oa) ee
For further particulars apply Dat 5 ce (
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LID., | BW CHOONDPR OWN? {
TRINIDAD 1 I
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men of the land, acknowledging
that the right to food, clothing.
and housing is universal. coneet

ing that we could win this right
through our own efforts, with an
exchange of ideas.”



REAL ESTATE
JOHN

vd.
BLADON

















nw = \
FDI SISOS SIRO SSIS IG A IGIDIDS SORELLE LIT PER ‘s
ey 3
} $3
~ CHARC ( IRONS DELUXE =
~ CHARCO LUXE = §
i i
y 9 3
y 3
4 %
+ ’ 7. yy ’ ',
THE CENTRAL EMP i
. g
Corner of Broad an’ Tudor Streets #
%
8
YO PIII ILLS SG OOOO CROLL GE as
b Ne VOCE PROCLIP APL EEL IA EEE EEE
q s
~
x » »
x ‘
x *
% , i th Mat ‘ash Register Com- ‘
es A Vacancy exists with the National Cash Register Com x
x pany's Agents for an Apprentice Mechanic. Applications are »
: , ‘ : 5,
2 invited from individuals between the ages of 19 and 22, who *
% possess the following attributes: Education to School Certificate %
* Kg ‘ fy *.
x Standard; mechanical aptitude; initiative personality. The s x
: cessful applicant will be required to undergo a three to six >
X% months probationary period in Barbados, followed by a similar S
% period in training in Trinidad. Salary during the periods of %
be int ¢45 00 ar ” or “J
x probation and training will be between $45.00 and $70.00 per >
Sy ‘ ‘ Sent
* month depending on the age and experience of the individual. %
Apply in writing only, giving full particulars, and submitting x
: al +
a Passport Photograph to The National Cash Register Co's. %
Agents, c/o ‘T. Geddes Grant, Lid., Bolton Lane.
1.1.51—8n. (2
S
2 <
CES CO VOP COO OEGEOOC POOPED PEL LLVLLOOEEN.
$ oo et oneen eM ITO OtTee PRES LEIS ESOP OREO TT PETES TELE 5
8
| ;
These Uncertain Days ©
2
IT IS WISER 3
TO BE FREE OF ANY a
SAT 1] &
OBLIGATIONS 3
oO 2
%
%w #
8
%



& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

\

FOR SALE

“OCAMBRAL
Large
sound

', Prospect,
2-storey house
construction located ou
‘iret class sandy beach and good
calm sea bathing. The house has 2
large living rooms and 4 bedrooms
on the upper floor with similar ac-
commodation below on the ground
floor, In our opinion this property
would be éminentiy suitable for
conversion into # Guest House,
Low figure required

“LEONVILLE",
Christ Church—Board and
Ble House 21 & 24’ with 2 living
rooms, 2 bedrooms ‘and kitchen
with shop adjoining 147 x 117
Land consists nearly 1 acre,
good arable land

St. James,

of good



Kendal Hill,

Shin-

of

“RESIDENCE”, Pine Hill—We are
instructed to offer a modern 3
bedroomed stone built bungalow
in this good residential area for thy
reasonable figure of £4,500, This
| property is veny strongiy recom
mended and full details om ve
obtained on appileation



“IN CHANCERY", wach Marlow
A modern, weil designed and
soundiy built bungalow on
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cooling breeze There is ao large
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Kitchen with serving hateh, 2 bed
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usual offets. Open to offers
“GREY HOUSE” Speisthtstown
Large %-storey house in good
business section. Suitable for dry
“ood Provision store, ¢ lite
formation application







on

RENTALS

“PLEASANT HALL COTTAGE",
Dayrelis Rd, — This nicely situaced
house is available furnished trom
August 15th to Nov. 30th



“WHITEHALL PLATS”
rington Hill, St. Michael
unfurnished Luxury Apartment
Flats with garages Beautifully
siuated in pleasant grounds only
3'@ miles from Town

Cod-
Modern

‘RANDY LODG
| St. Ji
| House

bathing

BE", Sandy Lane

Furnished Beach

1 excellent beach and
! August onl



Avallabic
Culloden Read,
situated ‘Town
furnished or un-
long lease

St. Michael-—well
House available
furnished on



}

| '

“STRATHMORE”,
|

|

Joho *4. Biadem

& Co.
KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640



eto
SSRIS ORR ASS GS



Caen tet

WRN RRS

ABOUT
NO SALE

PLLA TE

WHY NOT CONSULT
RAMP ae

SELLING

sy
SARD
HS Dy i x

OR FURNITURE

A.
F.V.A,
YOUR HOUSE
NO COMMISSION





te pp %
REAL ESTATE AUCTION #
Hardwood Alley ”
SO DCSOGG FOSS SOCIO OOOO OGIO AGG OOOO T TIONING GY
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es : c ; o
% FOR YOUR LEATHER NOVELTIES :
> .
% se »
4 SHO I %
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S BOOKER: :
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% We have just received:— ¥
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x » Stocking Mending Sets >
% ” Ladies Shopping Purses x
x Tohacco Pouches .. . etc,, ete. . %
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with 4
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t %
> *%
waierid ¢ eat <
$ BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD. &
% 2 sroad Street, and Husting ( HA PHA ACY) x
Lense Green GIGGe








Should
Up and Buy
NOW L

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These

You

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POO

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pov

TEA POTS 32

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a

be ten mone he



PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Knocks Out Charles ;
In Seventh Round |

PITTSBURGH, July 18
JERSEY JOE WALCOTT, incredible 37-year-old fight
larve family, climaxed his amazing rags to riches
knocking out Charles in the 55th second of the
seventh round. He is the oldest man ever to win the title.
A smashing left hook that landed flush on Charles’ jaw
dropped the 99-vear-old Cincinnatti negro on his face with
a stunning shock. Charles tried to pull himself up and was
just about to make it at the count of nine when he tumbled

on his back into a neutral corner
‘ makingto the jaw and then with a

er, of a
saga by







A five to on nderdog
! fifth bid for the crown—h¢ to the jaw but missed a tremer
almost won from Joe I 194 is right Waicott once more
—Walcott scored one of mos. Clipped Ezzard with a left hook
iki in recent ring hook to the body The crowd was
Santa . lee t! noel ut Very much on Waicott’s side
history alcott's cnocke ith 4
punch brought varm of fan ; ROUND 7
swarmir nto the 1E It vag Charles thumped a left and a
, me nants s befor could Tight to Joe’s body Charles



pinned Walcott in a corner but
Joe tied him. Walcott hit Charles
with a left hook to the jaw and
Charles went down for the count

wading horde
ROUND 1

Charles jabbed lightly with a
left to Walcott head. They
worked cautiously and went inte
a clinch. Walcott missed a right
swing aimed at the head and they
ain. Charles blocked

+} Y
cical ne iu





Starfish Beat






















Se

valeott Wins Heavyweight Crown

Pm throush with

the BRM

Brigade

CARDEW AT THE

BASIL

I HAVE lest faith in the peopre
wno run the B.R.M. It has got to
be saia. We have all been patient
long enough, Here we are, only
len days from the latest promised
appearance of the B.R.M., at the
3ritisn Grand Prix at Silvertone,
And still there is no news of who
is to drive this £250,000 racer that
has taken four years to build.

What chance does a_ driver

stand if he has only a few days to
prepare himself for such an
ordeal?
I say nothing about the car itself.
Iz may well be a world beater, It
may have run into some dreadful
trouble—but we are not told, We
are not told anything.

These people who run the
B.R.M., are rapidly dissipating the

THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1951

———$[$—_







——

|









| We offer an exceptionuily nice
assortment of

LADIES’ READY-TO-
WEAR HATS
FELTS and STRAWS
Black, White & Colours
VARIOUS PRICES

WHEEL
been left without a car in one of

the most important races of the
scacon

Leyal Drivers

Praise the layalty of the British
drivers who are still prepared to
drive this car, Praise Parnell, who
just won't talk about his dis-
appointments. Praise Peter Walker |
who made such a brave show with
the car at Barcelona last October
and then was forgotten by the
B.R.M., crowd for months.

Recall its record of non-appear-
ance at the big meetings. It was}
hoped it would be ready for the
British Grand Prix at Silverstone}
in May, 1950, But it appeared only
as a_ static piece for sight-seers.
Since then—nothing,





CAVE SHEPHERD
& CO, LTD.





















rl Niche fe ; ane ‘ LLINERY DEPT
. Wal ef ok. They .moved ie 6 public’s faith and loyalty in the : MIL :
a Walcott | c._ They «mc SeaNymphs 2—I1 Peri scn ae Faith Shattered |
right to the | ww.” & *s leaped hain ‘SH \ ais , N c a Now Silverstone in ten days 10, 1, 12 & 13,
ieft hook e body , eet Boe siane tn’ tome ot Certain time with the R.A.C., who alone | BROAD ST
* } ‘ vith ght tory ove ea NY § > " eas a ave access — rey Lote
nd vd " Pie weet t vater polo match at the Aquatic JERSEY JOE WALCOTT Last night’s Press note from the have pomreee to the entry Tae AD ft
mid-sectior Walcott ed a nn aE ae eae is ; rn ; ae al telling us that the B.R.M., drivers}
Club yesterday afternoon Star- R.A.C., organisers of the Grand . }
right and Cha ut a ke ft hook , h scored two goals to Sea ; e e Prix, said have not been settled. } ads
to the body They circi 1 care~ Wymphs's one Dorothy Warren "i “It is not yet certain whether , Well, I Sau plage the} Pas Lek tetas - 8
fully ri rhe Ul oo, and Ann Raison scored one each ew I 12 9} el 1es Reg Parnell will accept the offer BOrOND of Lord Howe me big mae = ne
lefts to the body just before the for Starfish and Betty Williams to drive the B.R.M., an unproved of motor racing in this country, |
bell who was the outstanding layer : Fe nenet ie a q . Recently he warned the Bourne
lig : vas a€ SVANGINE, Pay - car in a race of this calibre, o1 (Lincs) B.R.M,, stable: No show ’ i:
ROUND 2 - aot Sea Nymphs scored nee j i will drive the Thinwall Special, as a Silverstone, anal ; you ums .| EAT and ENJOY—
Walcott checked a lei by Bihar me goal late in 1e pen ' n a ur a at Rheims.” a a public's nite ne
harle ana th traded body seconc a . ' ) s te s fe . | :
sates fe id ring. Charle It was a slow game without any H And they added: “Nor is it yet Mine, I regret to say, has been |
‘ced lishtly toward Joe and the Teal combination by either side. in Sonne GORE ag . y known whether the brilliantly Shattered. So I gather, is Denis
dance ui htly to ard : ner po hi: At half time, Starfish were two A NEW SERIES of cricket fixtures opens on Saturday with cuccessful young Stirling) Mops G. Flather’s. He is a Sheffield steel | 9
Walcott neing right to the UP. Sea Nymphs got their only five games in the First XI Division, four in the Intermediate will be at the wheel of the B.R.M.; magnate, and he asks me to say)!
body. Walcott snapped back with rg ree Nee pe oat aioe and six in the Second. a Ferrari, or even an Alfa an ang 60 - last seen ae 4
a right to the body Jee dus scored for Sea Nymphs from élose This will be the third series for — - ener " Romeo aS aie eee -e
another right to the body and range ; ~* the First and Intermediate Divi- * Not yet certair not known on os Ba ae " sin t ig
they clinched. They were still “The end. of the game found sions, and’ the fourth for the Yacht Club Tennis ye i sanned unprepared BRM. Ltd. salty ial CR EA M
very careful Each got in good Starfish hanging gftimly on to Second Division. Ven " ao .





rhere is nothing new in that. We

He says: “Since then I have|



body blows and they moved away their slim lead.
again. Each feinted toward the Pp
other wanting the opponent t
take the lead. Again they traded

Referee was Mr Teams, Grounds, and Umpires
Foster. are as follows:—

The teams were: FIRST DIVISION.
Starfish—Joan Ghent JULY 21, 28, AUG. 18.

Results

MEN'S DOUBLES

have had it from the B.R.M., resigned from the trust committee, |
people ever since it was first ex- and have not accepted a position |

Dorothy pected to race last summer, on a new advisory council set up



CRACKERS

; avre: ide ‘armiche = r. C., G. Manning and J. D Look at its record. Look at what bi-annually tu assist the self-
body blows and clinched, Walcott Warren, Freida Carmichael, Wanderers —- Spartan at Bay Dr. ¢ 7. g c } 1 ]
r i : tore : eas ee ahé “at G ‘ appe t arnell, Why only ; od e) | .

pounded a left and a right to the (capt.), Janice Chandler, June Umpires: L. King, D. Roachford., eee a ae ae - G. H. Man- ee cok eg Cena is appointed executive council, |

body of the champion in am =n 1 are Chandler and Ann Empire—Y.M.P.C. at Bank Hall. a anc ante arnes. Re re ne was expecting to cieee Sit SR sed eal

seconds.
was heard at the end of the rourd tents Numens ae eis los nnn ane everonns u pe oe whatsoever over the destiny of| C R I S P

ROUND 3 Browne Pat. Mahon, Betty Wil- Carlton Police at Carlton. Atari y Miss Wood ei On the Wednesday, when he this highly discussed project.” |

r yf ; , f re: aic pcice i i ena...” . =n iti ont , » rhe ae > ac}

Charles moved in aggressively ams, Nancy Jones, Roberta Umpires: J. H. Walcott, C.Gib- yb Trimmingham. was waiting tense and strained— I wonder whether anyone has|

7 Vidmer 80R. four days
} ! ; alcott ""), ’ , > ‘ollege « z0 :
eee e Pei ee can aoa . This afternoon’s fixtures are Lodge College at Lodge ceived a message
ance pack Joe je > i Ss

3 - a Harrison College versus Barracu- Umpires: F. Trotman, G. Brad- And that meant he might have
twice with lefts to the head. qa, and Flying Fish versus shaw.

Walcott jabbed again with a left pPonitas. Pickwick--Combermere at Oval.
and Charles came back with a

before the race—re- now. f . Laan &
to the effect: “Sorry pal—we’re not coming.

—L.ES. C R E A M Y



Summierhayes
‘ennis Tournament |





: The referee will be Major A. R Umpires: W. Bayley, G. Forde.

left and a right to body. Again Foster INTERMEDIATE HY . Ye ° e@

they traded body punehes. They Cable & Wireless — Empire at Yesterday, J. S. B, Dear bea They re Simply Delicious
e

traded light left jabs to the head.


















































































slong (3 p.m.) 29.932,

BAY STREET

es an Fi eo See eee f- serene :

IMPORTANCE.

arded Hall. J.C. Barker Sula din g ad
Walcott landed a low left to the B’dian Cc clist May Year B. O, Evelyn, J. Hell. siaatie eMC Ce | , ‘ i ‘ i
pe 1 ee ns Tas ola y d Mental Hospital — Pickwick at The finals in the doubles for the| | Obtainable in Cabinet tins and 4 lb Packets
o Walcott’s body, | arles score: . met * Black Rock. Y. De Lima Trophy will take place : . i
with ah anda ie the mass Gain Selection Umpires: C. Batson, B. Clarke. on Saturday between D. W. Wile | at all good Stores, |
: ale > ver two agime: in cnt 4 Sas ay saw es .
me ha be tmaihen teu Gahan’: hae’ Cran Mee euboRAbat) _ Regiment — Spartan at Gat nd J. S. B. Dear vs. CR. ¢ ‘ (
os ad cork. inane PORT-OF-SPAIIN, July 16, "ison, . Warner and L. G, Hutchinson ASK FOR: )
ae iy ' ia Maa at sha bell Len Reid, 21-year-old Barbados || Umpires: L. H. Roach, t Pm
See OMEN. PO ee ene * cyclist now living in Trinidad, has Phillips. * ° | Wy rr fr 9
ROUND 4 placed himself in running for _ Windward Wanderers at Club Premiere’s CRA Ww ORD S
g oe tei ree me ean selection to the world champion- “ee Road. dae gs 3 7 .
after Charles. Walcott responce’ ships in Italy next month. He re- mpires ‘ arewood, G > | rier nt
with two light left Jabs ‘he ore cently smashed his way to victory Clarke oreraes Results ' : ; CREA M CRA C KE R S
head. Walcott ha sarge C eter past young David Mathieu, in the SECOND DIVISION. Vistarday's Results IMPERIAL LEATHER @ LINDEN BLOSSOM __¢ BLUE HYACINTH | 4
with two more lefts to ne x aC - final of a two-lap invitation sprint, JULY 21, 28. . . er ay s esu S : |
The champ whe Wot king Ai blue riband event of the Trinidad Y.M.P.C. — Lodge :t Beckies Th vs Seats and ¢ M ; fn.
cautiously “feuding oh Walcott and Tobago Cycling Federation’; Road, S ‘MeCastei oe Pius iy Moet any ——— —— - —
stabt ea ct ai “45 th a hard left third “Keep Fit’ meeting. The Umpires: C. Archer, A. Hare- “"y : ar mds, ane A : Syn } {
stabbec le ag i é é ; a i Rae ; I ‘ € s an f ‘ 1- ;
jab to the head but missed a ee v Reld outsprinted wood. 2 monds beat I. Carmichael and J. }A Grand Datice
heavy right aimed for the head George Wi ee ie big favourite for Foundation -- Wanderers 8! Robinson, 6—2; 6—0, | |
nn pay A ie ; m aleott twice the race in one o the semi-finals Foundation. K te a ? given by |
i foecg tots ia hes te asd. a real thriller—then got a half-a- Umpires: J. Hinds, R. Parvis. Titeader 2 Eating JULIAN MOSELEY
Charles appeared to be bleeding on ee over Mathieu in Central — Carlton - at Vau- W DeC Forde oh 7 “E. Sila (well known shonkeebel) ) ‘
slightly from the mouth, Wal- he nal, cluse N. Symmonds vs 8. Stoute. Wereta ROGIAL. CLUB f °
cott dug a vinione. Lets hook to ronires: = Pres eet ‘isd ed oute MARCHFIELD .aoe
*harles’ , ‘Whey angec . ice — Empire at Park | -
a at yee se artes and 1 URPIN FOR U.S.A. ne teagt Cc. Small, E.R. Oxley , (Kindly lent by the Management | j
clinched. Walcott threw a right "1 College — Pickwick at College. WHAT SON TO-DAY n | |
to Ezzards’ body and Charles hit ' LONDON, July 33 Umpires: S$ Beckles, S. Gilkes BOND AE NERS PS |
back with a right uppercut to Randolph Turpin, World Middle- oe a Tay L Reker es at Court of Grand Sessions Music by the Melody Makers will be held at
Waleott’s jaw weight champion sails for the ee eewarc t 10.00 a.m. ADMISSION: . 2/-
. ee United States in the Queen Mary COmbermere, Court of Original Jurisdiction se Oa Vd, |e ’
7 5 t ‘ ‘ * ‘a . < N ED in SALE, |
Wal eee Tet >s witt on August. 15th to defend his title Umpires S. Cole, A. Parri 10,00 a.m, ae ee Queen $ Park |
left aE to the: aad ca Baas against Sugar Ray Robinson on Water Polo at the Aquatic Us = aa
eft jab t 1 ad anc September 12 _UP. 6 ° “Dp ¥ Club Harrison College ee ee, nee ret ea
moved close and banged away to Lu mus I romoted ny Yracuda | | |
the body. Walcott tapped two 5 P hia a Pian S00 if TO-MORROW )
lefts to Charles’ head. They traded Arthur Peali Says: Pee fe ov rg p.m. { @ RIBBED RUBBER MATTING
lefte.and rights at close rangeand |=" ———<~;7;7;7]} }PFTCS*F ?ORT-OF-SP » July 16, Mobile Cinema Heywoods | | TYRE PR
BE g eee ESSURE GAUGES
the crowd let loose with its first ’ Lupinus, the three-year-old Plantation Pasture, St. FO @
ceneneted $0 i «(Cof)=sthe’= «fight. PLOT WHITE'S ROUTE colt by Pink —Flower-Lucie- Peter—7.30 p.m. MR WINDS NIGHT @ BATTERY HYDROMETER
Charles banged a hard right t bella, winner of the T.T.¢ Police Band—Esplanade Band . NIZ WAX & CLEANE
Walentt’s poay. rian landed a TOWARDS BAULK sweepstake on the Summer Stand—7.45 p.m. At 8 Oo clock e aelane Ww & CL R
dancing right to Joe’s jaw and a fala hive to bE a ehbeo: abut eeeneeaee been promoted from CINEMAS: iene ort of | oY .
stiff left to the head. Joe missed a to send my diagram red into Wy C2 to A2, Lupinus began the meet- EMPIRE: ‘Ut Happens byvery EOP Bey | @ Qrt, Tins HYDRAULIC BRAKE FLUID
lett and a right haymaker and got [@ft Pocket — Contact between red ing as a maiden but showed that bier ior ainne Rutan Wires MR @ VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND
Pe a Ant See aid aek oe Tae ay and woite '* he was a sprinter of class winning | dem’ 880 & 81h. p.m ’ ey TAR ah 3 .
ht ent crete" “Walcott hit a graze three and placing second once in! “Jessie James” 4.20 & 8.15 ‘1 | @ FLUXITE
chav ry ith i verh ind right | Ap OU | ANaW whtve his four starts. Others which will! ROXY a Arrow" & THOMAS W. MILLER | @ GASKET CEMENT
rarles an overhe travel at ieast : , i
Na d the crow iave lj 1! five , i" race in the top bracket are Orly, GLOBE: Uni tation! ba 815 3 5 ‘ ‘
oe head and the crowd roared K : ° j gre (une. ia Nan Tudor and White Company. i as ion Station & WILL candidate for cha City of | : ee ee cin
en Pre . ay }| must go to det Double Link a winner in British i Bridgetown | STE NG ie } s
ROUND 6 / Nee Guiana, goes up from B2 to A2., RE-OPEN . B)})) @ ELECTRICIAN PLIERS & SCREWDRIVERS
; aiere way 8 ernie oe a ° Fe Lot ene= Mr. M. E. R. Bourne's, Nan Tudor ; | | e i} @ SPITFIRE LIGHTER FLUID
sharles’ right eye aleott poked ‘ -#} route oa ‘ son of the famous stallion, Owen > a 2 : si “
a Jeft to the lump, Charles rapped phase ene Tudor ones from Bl to Al. Mr Yesterday’s | Speakers: | @ FRONT SPRINGS FOR FORD 8 HP. & 10 HLP.
cere Mant AO F088 BOC ee lh aug _belt side na Barnard’s Cross Bow, a winner ip | Messrs.— i \\) @ FRONT SPRINGS FOR MORRIS 8 HP. & 10 HLP.
caught Charles with a1 ft book 2 Nae af tne June jumps a class higher, coming Weather Report | Lawrence Small @ ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
caug 1aries eae ve / : pocket Moteouty from Fl to El. The Eagle goes ae i Seat e m7 "
to the jn, Joe got in a left jab | Sea Rhee from F2 to E2, and Fair Front From Codringtou | it oan a. peer @ DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES
tnd missed ai righ pee ee © eT! Wig from C2 to Cl. Blue Streak and||{ Rainfall: .29 ins. ; ‘ . |
Charles ou Joe ahh P. BROT’, right colwurs, Gareleas atrensth 72 742s Footmark have both been demoted|} Monthly Rainfall to date: | } Michael Adams | moe eae eet Dag Cal
to the head. Joe be ; a ght white Thte bad position agvinat arg sub-class to AQ. 1.68 ins. SATURDAY Thomas W. Miller J)
Charles with a powerful le 100k NUIK Cla | Highest Temperature: 86.0 °F } JULY }
Segoe § ibs ~ — Lowest Temperature: 75.0 °F | > e | Ss )
: . ‘ - aris teo8 pas o Agay Spr ] Wind Velocity: 9 miles per | 1st COME! YOU'LL HEAR |f r 0 e ‘
7 }
> fveryv is} ads Ww ra hour | * ruvran iach iat ee
i hey'll Do It By ony Time rw ae a De wie _By Jimn Aatlo Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.995, | | MATTERS OF VITAL | | !
\ : ~

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{ scice GAS
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BUILDING SITES
at HIGHGATE St. Michael

Cool and Attractive Situation in well laid-out area.

iT WASN'T
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Water mains and electric mains have been installed

and first class private roads completed.



Sites from 10,000 sq. ft. upwards

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= acto ees CT A KX x. LOOOOSSIOS nosossets









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PAGE 1

TllU'.snVV. Jl'I.V \t. I51 IIVRBAIHiN uiVlHAn I'M.I IIIKH l.\ III SSI A SOW They Won't Let Dickons Lie Down h\ OOatDOH J iw.Rkit MemlM-i of the N|irul I III.. II ..I Student* .11. .'II. M I jUftt returned from Ihr u\hl I nluii. %  rdilnili in lau <>i M in, .(.-,!. 1 nlvrrtll) WITH nine other British sludents, I have just returned from ;i three Mk ute Soviet Union. warm welcome Eron and youth |m a] gulf betu Bntam in re common] ens was quoted In all i utborlty <>n tin comlition of housing b %  One odvenHn. twill election as typical of the .%  to IK(mi nli politics. It m useless U> mention th:'l Dickens died 80 years ago. Discussions arfth hment ways brought up ternation.il affairs. To them, never havin %  %  own. our view. W9ti incomprihciiMbli thai Impossible for u.s i across. Dinner Attack On one T—tfrTI WO all fell obligad to remain seated when a toat was proposed t( dinncv following ;i vlruU t Biitish and Ajnai ers." It m.i be t!i >i OUT ha know thnt wo coulo I i the am" i %  %  %  ly in Kiev .HI t other to* > i hit Got mans. In Jioti; inwe ,, rt .i Of OVCI.i I wooden shanty dwellings fosgnlnsj lha i' til." towni and mill areas we t even in the newt I J rse, one must look one's best w talking peace f" Ye* — we v rep' &*c "tnt t'vi (i ALA'S ^^w^ UP COLOURS l",-"l noT t f £•*,•*'' WIIKICW COLVHNs A Look At Britain PREMIERE TIME Vanished Red* IN BOLLYWOOD Rtfffle G-Meil All %  YWi N 'I Once a. %  NFW YORK. The .nleniationali>tn chllghta, i bOOBl lOr %  State IX-pai tmenl pUi Hi :t. HI And 'i OHM on ihe day sjntam of inters k ninht, MOW SI -i.-i a tad r.i indenendagainst Communatl i .. %  ,,, Britain. wlmh Ibo Atlantic Paei .;. onlj ln*l booster? The the first. i Cohen, and Mr. They believe that smaller bomb>'P ""\ lv K, n,, !" > , m Washington as one of the late sia would be u much : tin-trustdetorronl to UH i, v ... Illlant men who helped h.m The Isolationists back the „ I ' draft and pu*h through the whole cm.... ..,' if rm Deal to aM the sot agajnat "awta n ga ng aUianeae. Amona MM en have boon pounding _ J — — %  %  D Joaa fcround Una all their UM..7-X.V. V\ v artrteka But thi W OBEDIENTLY New York M f ... A|.,*.,nnK barora the Senate %  "•" stores, m the midst oi nin, WUIlam Haitian, Virginia tow • ., ,. known cominmce engaged on working ut r* lr "G 01 A '"' '"*"*•*• Mavo. Edward G. Robinson and —to And out which way thai want I %  the Art Inn Yt.t.H .' NKW VORK %  %  • %  .ii.i Uu I i also uUkafsj (jrool) about a laappearniK art which is all and Aineni.is i..n it eclipses i:.' Ppaai %  aisfe by I. Big, i rair < Asnajrlean CnniinumH Party, due to BO BO iftl i ih al UU ion dayi atd riving SebooTi Ns Chief W$M I iicrt>30 Years Vii< By Jamot Stuarl two famllie rooms i ilo. v thrat BMPberl Wire 4JI In %  i.iof i %  urroanoV %  each corner of the compound hid If] box. We ware told I % %  the buildings, v. itory from Mr. Bob Doajllab, former ajonnanl %  British Ally %  latlni boo) i king as a I %  %  StiCari i %  man iiugiish said the barbed win boxes denoted (oread ini>our. He saw regularly lorry loads ot men arriving to work ovary mornIn* Mimed won en ng; "Goods unm Office :lings." A little she.>p:hly. Uu tl 1'S par a oh gain counters, admits that the idling the official i ailing"! * \ww code of ethics for man in public lite. Cohan tells the Senators : the iim things to do l* to set up a sysU'm of permanent i oil Government denartmi od "as do our lintiXh friends" Thata non-poUtJ Inuiirn; opet .itioil." '' Conon, be raI'oppinL: In noi Lnfertet in preal %  KKSTITHAN* who U and remuneration t.. Cablne! ^fc Qounti have been f !" .. . tiw Tug River for years to buy ilia the Persians grab our wmsk lfl wct Wrft y oil the Amcr£uns would like m Now w ,^, VTr-inlai emulate our aCMat. ,h # Tug to buy BOd i I. 11 i. i ened flaj water i n !M.. COUnt] I A HEW UIIRD contrlbuti fcfj %  '">""'* kai ae i tor Rohan Tafl during %  n-nottie -..ft anna tta dabata on eeonomlc conHi* doasftHion of it — -UnneeesI The naxt night, there was more %  faakod I %  BgypUan . fm M.G M •t,with selling about 25 per cent, of p,i< '.'' ; 5**'' Kdl ^ ,ry -" Grayaon coatrollad drj ov. STT '" lhA nMnli.1 .sllla... foe B nil M a.M ible of talent t! lywood for the oi I I —U it ihM the tough G-man, becauM H %  %  i. BIOHSJ ho iliiK %  %  . Ma Sleep. Bill— Heavj liuiifo Lewen Supir Bxportfl Knler Nir Lauieuro rWO AOENTfl 01 Sir Laurence Olivier—Luvut Fiasn and CapU Tennant — -have finished measui ing Broadi measure. Now* they liuv* tlown back io London to tell him that il is all right to product hll Antony and Cleopatra." Shukcpeai and Cleopatra.'' Shaw styh", m N The chosen stage must have 401' turntable Tentative Broadway OBa fl l n sj Just before Christmas. Vitamins Conquer Petlagta WASHINGTON, DC. FOB i of SPAIN July Id ... i Out II : I ".iih.it <.,., UsBIni (i-m.-ti also sav III lucked up In bed on th^ mght of Friday, June t> The have bean flown iJ-in.'ii navai iVaan, Bui by Balur' r ak. M the (oui %  puitad away M INIHthaj um even out at B MO*. The four are towoi WuiBhio, organj llBl l'.,ll ii ber| Thompaon, who won a D*u> Hi guuthad ,i, the wai the K \K' 1 entral VU Ur Coffl. \ %  i. i ion Belway, M-yaai -old Lot %  t a k at the Mhool lor the third t me. i -tan" '..' -. mem• Of tlM I : %  -'! Pj nig te^m ,i* tin Hi I %  93.1 Itien he wen tkt> '. itructoi | n IM1 kir Comrnodori Sdw i) Da| %  lot ot n Tralnta I mo a i It II Airlift l.ulii-.. A big airlilt. Which l i Dtni on "' -in M| Idb I lb %  C |M colours arc the newest rave amorg model* in %  i i %  lour*are %  i ipLmeallowi %  H each rat About IM people u : from I I' paraU i;e.t ..ti| by •"' Amartcan-owned %  i eithi .II i %  i inj tii tuaandi more bt fore that And there's a gfistenine; Nail Colour to motth every tip Colour GALA OF L0\D0N / iif* TICK F. S NICHOLL5. P.O. BOX 14) ..^,.,. Ji0 ear at thr estinount M H result of heavy %  k the colonj ahlp1 to the United %  I .* tan to leave %  I lanadJ (Hid tons is noa beini loadad In the Poii-of* Spam barl i The I D MadehiLe Bugai Comnan ii has all hut net rl lha Bra bo -. %  B i-ti-i"lie ha men: ' r, i n '"i n ba ca uoB of I • • cord, to i % %  arvad thraa-ya u aantai %  i A lu-w mathod ol finding oul 1 i Vaan Siufta lizzie %  miNAL rflAlt: was to be employed %  •van boat %  manual work. L enl ra fi lebed wi employed in digging up tram! No li.llle.lHf; Soviet %  i i Tin | m ly believed But Wc were held down %  • iKHlfera*' Attlee and Churchill. There is no nitiomng of food. and only mitt seems to supply In the ton tremely difficult to asv living stand irds from what WO saw. The shops seamed well stocked. but whe'l to buy the go 1 certainlv did not MB BI obly dhnsed women They all looked drab I danto. We were itnick too, bs the aido range of wafaa, linn *. byword Of the bldtlll %  system and the S •hoca>worfcen aai i two 01 three tlmea the normal rat' for the particular Job. A doctor, we were told, earns less than a bus dl Pinned Up The chief Soviet Pravda 11 pinned up In aval v in an street for all to read Necdb say, British and %  papers ira i The view KM < : that there was no ern journals ince thi point of view With In Pravda—which in a sense, ho doubt it is. We et. Mjourvi*.; Ban lhar a real contribution lo world peace would i la free tWO-f manl of Indlvtduali ti.iveihng betv een Britain and the aWntl %  i could be built up. But it reata with the lOVlat Government to bring this about. — L.ES. f this food-deficiency disease ara low rare. Increased knowledge ol he value of i ilaniiiis la largely aged by esponsible, nutrition experls ba'vi' Th.-v point out that today von Buab common foodk as the iread sild in stores have vitanunUc olana,i Right, al 4 nun lev | ml l TNT Today Not T&moUow 4va %  Ihe people on Man %  Alabama, in the heart of a re ;; ,„ Ti.:n,i,,n \i I ''' • randthall BVOl coi % %  ' ' where pellagra was once rampant. Roaca, head of So las found H b %  a of the discn.se has omnan^ mid aurlng Iheu ippeal Resides a lev im: WILL f : %  .." HI rradarie basa retv>rted in the last 10,000 hunting; the four, the itithorltle '' P* rw Jf l Dumame. filed in Cambridge, hospital admissions. „,, trying to up l, takes only 200 Ten years ago poUaj much monay, houi word-, to leave a fortune of many common fan the United St.: people the] havi '•' ,,v ""' n.lllton dolUrs to hlS Wile and Twenty years aKo it was a acrim. %  ',,,,.., seven ehUdren. I " *--i"'-'^ H % % % % %  %  ' U in EbgUnd and the U Kield He v.oul.l ' i lion, KS year* ago. he went to ansag and t... ... % %  .,. M rorhatllfoVfourdollan a weak A ''' %  """ %  1 **£*£"* suppmi atfltt g*^, SL i ^i SSf-'tiL hhrtSn OMn,n ' lad Sonata Inn Commit-, He roiTswiftly In the textile held g** he Imve^ or the highest wMj* c.palilc of_produelng an toe They have told h.m. to brmg An uuusu.il fact BbOUl the diseas. i. that iU victims aii ,..,, utiie, ,.i ma lowasl oi mo hunw ,,i P i.tueing an te.["hi income group—the first group eatlmn' important s>-Slems. at 82 and benPWfsarv ^ p healthv. %  onw Its president. d|Cl So ^ ne of j^Ha,.^-, outWBJ l characteristics are skin kasiona and BrVOUS -vmptom" TNT Tdls uou tirfral Tono is lONO is not Only J delinoui dr.nk but 1 ..id of h'gti mitrtti't sod tslorlc vilue. It contains all the hejiih-gi*m| snd reetoratlva Blemana of pure rich milk—7iie chocolate— vucroic. Jiid malted grain—urftfl a detinue addition of Vuamin D |l told or hot as a morning drink or a bedtime nightrsp Children love it. No added miU |t r Tono \\ a complete food bevarage. Tono CHOCOLATI MALT & MILK BEVFBAC.E LNSeiXVs Rioters Punished HedyV Aiutinn i i H Filipinofl Rejeol Jap I'tuit 1'rent) HEDY LAMARRS TEWl.I.S. Vttluad Bl 2 ,000 dollars ( i:89,285, ssan kn^-ked down by the for TO.(HH) doll, i (i:25,0OO). Her four wddj0g .-ings brought 1.605 dollar* ( i:Vi3i. .vith 4S diamonds OPEN VERDICT AT ENQUIRY IT OBORGsfS. July 14. „.nlt. i ,,, i.Hi. on" i %  i oii.ll n 120 '' l i COW t GATE PRODUCT %  %  i fhga in 'i. %  %  i %  P ress ld e n t Qulrlno to soften the dlitude on %  i peace M-ttiemcin by Mm. Ccomo Bullerly. who h. „, ir|1< t v ,,, cr ,,„ v ,, „. .ix irandrhlldren. wii *•" <•'" u 10 dca n ol Jnwph Rllcy. a JB|„,,„„ ,., v .d on ; Only had a plain platinum rini yeir 0 | d ,..,„,! ,1 Ma. Slrcot. SI. John He had lioc-n b Hl Honour M' r. 1M. V. Tha Bti.i ..uu-Mi numpja tomt deBd ,„ o umr „ y,,.. ,... wlwn asked vyny MlB.Lamarr. wno Ih( ul h ,,„ ., mi | r ,,,„„ his ht.ni. ,,.,,,„.„ ., ,', married her lourth husband Ted The jury returned JH open ,. .„,„„ ,, ,,,„ „, ,„..„.,, siiinn.'i. last monlli, had lout vrr du.l One witness HHl that I.' (i ,, .,,, .1 .upportn wedtlinn rinaa to sll in Nlei the "'" btlore eolna ,.,i,i,p,„,., demand „ ,n tludirertlcm ol the quarry II.i I8.0HU.W." (Am TI*Si-m llomhers .,„ ....ik.tui a. .f he were dru.u.. „,„ ,._..,, BATTI.K Ol Ult bomber. In tint ..U..-, enquiry—tte,ne FLYING BOATS AKSIVb n ,,,, .., ,. ,,.„„ UU on wee w KIHOSTON I • "it t oi Earlier 'he Couneil tl State, the threatens to break out In Conn in ihr death ol Ishmael Hu %  treat. Who will nghl the battle'* baud., a tehoolp o y "1 St Martu It will be Internnttonalisls v Boy, S: Philip, Ibo |ur) %  a IM i %  Ol The isolationists, led by Senator d.nwiuiut. K Ml %  %  r. The police reported that Jv %  lul bombers which cuild Iwthlnu tly from American bases arroaa K-t ml any ocean and get back. tirownet .i in in —Ataook aj Rinso WASHES Quicker/ ierf Air I Philippine s highest advisory body i 'lontcd Hie ("". i' inent Peace' on .. aaoi Pal rsjaty C Foiil Buy, difnrultios Bffaan and \ ( tn ; ti, SAVE SI $ $ With Ihe I 1 lU.t SOW Wheel Traelor WORLD'S MOST COPIED TRACTOR !he Ferguson System your • | can be aainfartnrilv ploughed and the unit Is available Bl i tr inapOCi Vehiele. The pn.' of thai versatile Traitor i Track 1 tor. and v->u will be amazed at : (tinnce. Further mfoi %  BOVRIL the very goodness of beef n ru.r, ih. mhivM ol pnmt leas bscf 1 can />•/ the bciufii iiu> OMBM :rom iskins Basal ... a Jhren t ..„ when you're iceltnir la irvd MIIMUUU^ the •preutf arid the ****** lasi: .avuury -• MJMI ammUiini dor*, Itwnlfj.t-y.^.iwviBocsBnstedss^antMolb*,!BOVRIL fOMUIS. PUTS 8BEF tNTO'VOU hriiihtcr too, what ougfahji j*f t1 %  RINSO for all your wash f



PAGE 1

THURSDAY. JULY 19, I'd BARRAIX<> UiUKATF. I'M. I IIU Ursuline Convent Will Start Sixth Form Studies Fisherman. Acquitted Of Larceny Charge AT THE DISTRIBUTION ol Prim of the Main School of the Ursuline Convent yesterday afiernuon the Headmistress told parents that she hoped to beyin a regular academic Sixth form m the School in September. Four of the live pupils who entered for the School Certificate Examnni'.nn this year have decided to continue then studies They will form a small beginning of a class for Higher Studies, which all have long desired to see established as a regular course THEOPHILUS THOMPSON a in the school. man of Black Hod "Ymi have just been entertained terms. according to the length lound not guilty at the Court ol fay your own children !" she said, end value of the scholarship re^rand Sessions yesterday ol lar*and undoubtedly you will have cetved The Unit student who I %  'ii version. appreciated the result* of their iccepted to avail hciselt of Iblg Kf "" n ur :lu lh "' J efforts U> give you Joy and .n her wav to England ,md loIu :l : "' of his in* the peat vear. we havi (UP *" Cortes Gibson. Commerce .. Tno i np 0 wa represented by Mr. Y. \\ Bail ... a M.. Mi %  I Btlsdintl I' J --. %  iited fen Ihi rl L Crown 1 %  i i ed on a during the year, und have obl wo lounl indictment. On the An Author's Impression Of Barbados Social Welfare h BJHA Ta Da 5 ,s %  " %  :; •r Gaining Ground BARBADOS h . > ,hanged considerably during the past IS years Even the nutters look different, tha streets are very .he harbour Is busy and the butidtnfi an bnproved i'"' Barbados Is as clean as %  : impressions of Mr. Keli* Gould an Amenc.m 'A among the tourists arriving hero jaj by the %  team*htp r'*l Vi — % %  "' £ ned good reaulti In tha Ptt""' •"" *mtISuSd"" 5 "' it to Barbados was IS years ago and he haloid a few visits here since. "1 ; Barbados." he said Tha charmiiiK and fn<'ndly B)W be and the con\ciucncr <>f fcood tra.mpuit.iUoi) harged with make me come to Barbados as gold wrist watch Of* $72 and a > igarette Mr. Gould s.ud that he knew lighter tin Dr. O and talked with aim ;*•James on lebruan 11 The MOtourWa nuking tin I OOd count charged him with the and ha Found thai thi conversion of a gold impressions. He has and strap and MM through most of the Weal In ount rlrst count he \ • efforts to stimulate in the Fine Aria' which express beauty, and to arouse in the pupiU %  praatworthji ambition not only to Imitate what is good an 1 beauttfu] but to strive to produce something individual and original Ursuline* are • tuitions their chiloicii to love and honour Let mc now exnr< all that is beautiful 'nude and that ol love beauty is to lovo Ood Wh %  1'i'pil* '" tach mcnl .. 11 H l ii' ( -nt focus, th.f pnmai Bource, "-•" %  for her untiring devoted. ,, r sl Willch SiJI^SiyS l, "! ,,0 c ( • "' •" £T ti?JSu n r l ; ,, "^ %  J Roneon cigarette lighter, the prouJan.fi „ nd hils fimnd Barbadian: beauty. The two senses by which her scli->.urilice In her work perty of Dr. Oliver James somethe most contented naonla In th. Beauty is apprehended and eontrough. %  th. I ...... between Fehruar* 11 and I -ntcnled |>eople in thi veyed to the soul are sight and fully appreciated all that each The prosecution called five wittheir propor OOjOCti batOf I'" dotie for the school tinwar, aaaeaa in the case in.-hiding tl„ music, poetry, painting, aculpturc and we pray that Ood DM] bleat Ma "t Thai mpaon* UM and architecture. We have worked them and reward etch MM for B8< in thespheres of tousle, poetry and trying to lead His children MISS DOHA IBBERSON, Social Welfare At\ II s haa just paid t.. the r eewerd and Windward I many social I "In si Knts si,,, aaid *'ih< lalend haj five Community Councili which deal with the w becomt recognlaed bodiei through which Cfovei %  •icated. in neel %  %  i iruanl -ts %  comn s full use of pi • %  VMth (i. l>..\ will b" drtt land prov %  %  %  %  ..... %  I me ii pi -' %  %  H on %  v %  %  ana %  <>'* Md parfoi ni.nuv %  l •batlufi iiiu.h to avoid the cnetton i .(< unquanta< Voliintjir\ Helpers %  % % %  %  %  %  • %  %  %  .11. .on: %  ... em %  %  %  %  % %  N %  %  i %  %  v ai n u %  %  FaUe I'retences lerday adinl I I id Ivor %  : I %  %  %  The speed %  with whfc ii UV %  the beauty ol the common it. sin*. *<^t a:mlrWiclub rooms foi tha %  H ila n* painting. Beauty therefore to a kno •elf. |.ess Iteuuars mc and 1 iiZ I--Mpn r tha "... i ,-\,o in 0* , i mil ch. S?^HfiS "— * %  "v J. !" £? J& B~ ;", ecipe of dimun „ ..„i ,i,.,, t „. k ,. M„i lri i nm. ...,. ..... T—i;.. #'-—.. rhey do i jch ti SVr*-5JSBr-5 J2L£Z nrtfcLJlJS ho s.ud that he i.s i. Medical OfflLittle boys One of the greatest servicas thai tan be rendered to children Is t %  teach them to admire what deserves admiration, and th.it only;—to train them to listen only to good music and to sing song* which are %  lowitlng and Invpiring, for music like painting is a true culture of the soul and should bring man nearer to God. But there is another art that t? practl-MOM i" woman who remains at home and has always had Lta rightful piare in the trad Uonal aduoal tha arl <>f Handwork both practical and fancywork from the weaving of the little onu to the artistic embroidery al the older girls. You will be indeed gratlA*d, 1 am quite sure when you VUdl UM exhibition of Art and Needlework, nnd like us you. too. will give to vnnr rhildren the praise which Is the •plendid Finally. I want to ask your., co-operation In %  itiaiter r irnportainr In Ihe IralnlnC of your fiulv Oui I tradition of education covens not merely the academic work of the pupil, but anus at ju-(o take their In society as women of ittiiuinent and gooo ners. It seems to us that there Is a real lack of reir in many .if the Kills who COflM to i. Wi | :,. train Ihcm to self-control m iword, i peach, ud In lauchtei. to polltcm i and ro-l^' %  %  : in authom> over them; and in thoughtfuinaai for El These qualHit and should be fmind in mi. ind iiistingtii*h the educated Christian woman from tha the common and 'he vulgar. i or at tin II* %  [.!'..: Or Fehruarv 5 about 330 p m hfl m Bf M UM Fresh Water Beach Chi Uw 'i and took a swim When lie went to his ilotht) aftei Ihe swim lie missed B watch. This watch i> valued at about $72 He reported the matter to the Police. On February 28 he was in the Casualty and noticed that had on arrlat vateh which vho onh for "pennies" were the thai troubled aim Mr. Gould said thai Americans I o BOl know much of Indlani "Many Amri lean Tntiiiinj; ( n'i|> %  %  i W< have ; ,,n the Wi Ifan I Xltcei ol the opinion that the Wosl India 8l l Pro is a lazy folio.. %  lellow that does not like hard w-.i-k". he San' uralnad V %  workei If those people were only to In Nevla. I saw some %  '-„ spend a day around the harbour aandcra ^ i_ :. < L. _^. 11... ..... .... ..i I ... • in the utchlng the lightermen pulling modern ami taught hlf\ttentton. "fie apoka to thoaa %  a l oaaal aari to propel big eon* the man about the watch and barges tilled with OBI Baked him where he got it from would have a different opinion '( "l. TIM Police came In the Hospital W.M Indians.* 1 LOOMIM and they look tinwah n He went ilh the poh. due to thtl work which they have done tins We ap p eal to you than to eorlth mo afforht In 'hii ..i' peal lalenl EM Una by insisting on good manpainiing, while otl as ners at home and this reflnement celled In needlework, and in genof social Intercourse manifested eral. all have taken a keen interIn politeness ami courtas) at all rst in then An and Neodiework tlmet and In all cuvumstancaa, I KrOUp Of and Which v.ill open tht 'ourteen older girls tnllowed a other ChrUtian virtual ..nil help BlKH'ial COUTH m Dressmaking (, %  niake life *iappii-r .oid more which was kindiy glvan h.ir at Qod-LUta. house and there saw Theophilus to be conducted i than in an; Uv • To Mr. rurraw l)r James safi ^_^__ in* dothea wan aboul 50 j %  north ol Ihe clol< He did not see anyone loiterhif on tha beech neai i %  Manning OOQdrldge flc knew Thompson for a long time .is he lives near him al Black Hock. In February, 1951. he brouahl .• watch to him and : t.i buy It He bought UM watch from Thomp>45. Later the same month he went l-i the Hospital. This was .iboul wed two aftor I • UM watch. While in UM I in Moreover, ail Vi< ii should Ilk i .. i plaj \ alway i found a lourne .i und lha Lai indi full <.f Intai i munits i %  illy gro* ini in Interest through tl althoui welfare Idea >f .* • w bat il 'f help anil mutual hoi: %  %  around.* 1 P.C. FINDS WOUNDED MAN %  %  %  kavii Incident %  %  James %  i"* whhjh I havi work in twisted CONDOR" BrllNC.S FOODSTUFF -r 2.800 crates P.C. 3oa Deano tow rlinkaon of Ollla Road chael, lylna wounded on Qarnati %  Btreei Ctt] re tardaj i %  rolni % %  %  "' about 2.40 o'clock The wound was machine r i,ilh. led by an unknown person, th The police tk bun i-> the Oeneral Hospital whenin\... %  dilalnetl of l %  • lei II III MiiuitM milK pOWdei .. ii from Rotterd Before the llo-ultiii'tress' report of (hem spoke. He took "II th. Sinner Sewlni Company rhe im ,| h( dJatruMitlon of proas watch and aava if In 1>I girls appree.atl and %  .. %  ., pro^0 Police took him to On "^ o' .-!;'<.;',.J:'-'.;,: 5 Police Button where be made u. ful to their taachen r the Walt ,f ihe Junior School liable knowledaa Of I n hool and a selected group. The which they h;iVe aCQUliaa. pweganUlM was in 'lire.After the dintrihution "f pVlaaa Ulera waa an axhlhltton of art and nee*„*"* and the per The* were arim as n w*>v ~ja ^** ( gnm profit haa bean reduced |*lva Portuguasa atowaeray ar_ * 3.54. Another provtaloo and gxoceiv ested to know that the Acting Ivril hcic yesterday aboard the "'" ">'• '"• "J n "' i 1 u ' ''*" •',. reliant said thai Director of Education has assured p nn amanian S.S. Conor. They has gone from S3.42 per beg lo pro „t to tin I Ortar Da Silva. Karlos Hals *' '^. %  "< l "' !*•' 'em greai [tl unmadlaU affect I fall D) lha ii. B8va, Joeo TUxatra Maspf"t which was 7.8Z i% now 4.3.'. employees. The-, ware De Freltas Victor Flour waa tt.71 per beg but DOU Bsl paid rla Their ages costs $7.22. Tigoal -aid Sometime ago it wi %  %  % %  :, 17 and 18profit has been reduced from 6.17that the minimum wage fa The stowaways were kept In > %  As regards milk which wa* women should be ISJIO per board the ahip US that il i possible for .1 pii|u from a private S.hool. such as w are. to obtain a Sehol I should also like to mentis that a two years' scholarship Of free board and tuition la offered by "Reverend Mother Provincial of the Ur-.ulines in England to any pupil of our schools in BarBritten Qulana who would be willing lo continue bar higher studies in one of ou. Convent Schools In England, and the added possibility Of longation of the scholarship to lour or ttva yeara i'h a vie oMainfcng ;i Ui As regards milk which 510.88 pai I >-;t In now $13 28 and the par cent gross otlt has droppcnl from S.S6 to TRAFFIC CHARGES Of nine motor traffic poUea harges in Tuesday, th/ee were or not paying taxes. The olhe.* ares were one for driving wlthDegree. out due can and the man s o* the grocer\ i'ii'pIo>ti >.-,'. get auen a wage and i %  tuda under dilions they exist. Tin ers know that they are criliUc.' to more. The Condllion attached lo thh 1 iding without a light, another |. •holar^i :;. tholr releaving an animal unattended, one I'rolii Decreeeea "Abu' has been an increase In the price profits allowed I ind a decrease ii our to M tlBI UM) might per cent gross prollt. 1 4 Dtl I if afTairs has reached a point r . %  %  11 ubx whn nglnfl of plril d an Ai %  raqui ...itable steel band perfoi Antigua had i telj had % %  o well-planned /oulh i %  %  %  %  in ictteal and remunai il Baehrtry In S %  '.. %  I I 1 %  %  I I beat possil %  -ted to learn that mum %  th.. beat ol th! 1 st \ iM<".iis anaaeaa in eiejrinr 'Inrural -linns 101 .1 tn-i. Of alded-*-lf-help Is very slrlklnc ami h*s mafia a resl janveesaMM an Haa adaafi'B how in* problem While Ihe trill new houses delfiiilril BM I I otIn ser I'oni tl.t.krd In tie win*old aJtahana, ii %  i AM •MIH irratlv lo thr beneftta %  bsi 11 tii'.-c re ap an T|4 croup ol Intclllgrn men anrl weBUB I" itaa I lire real kUehea whtcfa michi hrraeaaaaswnfiad la lae hwUH reawarnad. SI vin. ei • am ..oung.' %  .! .v. I I Music Exam ItVsiills ''. I I.'. %  I I.\. I.'%  roai %  i,i.n. ..( M. -• %  Hi! r.. P ii -I < >|.i lilMl .1 Ml I. I0I.1 .... I %  y tin THE BLIND .r the entre I H 1 thl. u 1,1 in ipini %  make % %  : %  THKY ARK THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents T.C.P. 4 1 in-: 111:111.v SAFE 1101 lit ivi/s/.ifir Though :. powerful ond ponrlralli l. II eon ha uiad .1..1 only on lh ihln, In Ibo noon, Ihi • nd v.s lini nloon 1.1 on Inlomally. III.I.IIA I s PAIN U*D PBOMOI I 1: UID ill ILING KNIGHTS DRUG SIIH!I:S-D.STR.BUTORS •.',;;'.:'.:;::: here if nothing .( %  ii. b Idl l turn lo "the WeM Indies should give us two n of service b] : '' '* oul the driver, and achoou on certain agree d reduced more pa Deviate the position, one may be nivc %  • %  ihal paaesd blci pre dtuvenUi %  in Ml ettmg u(i it-hant said that the or carrvinr lumber projecting, one forced to oiscontinue UM hanfilini Infiuano persons beside of unprofitable Ur I for permitting create M\ unde-iir a i.u tha a/ho businessmen in the trade) %  %  In a far-ort land liveo .1 Princ* *ho .((lei I JACOBS ( II I \ M < ii \ i K 1.11 a • A luu in the wurld of BISCUITS %  • BTOKRS A BYNOl Ltd \ aaeita SANDERSONS FURNISHING FABRICS 1.1*1 MW lllil IO %  > %  H% IIOOl Wi If. r n! Ml .. .-J u %  • s CAVE SIIEPIIEItl) & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET M;.I,:, INSPF.CTI0N INVITED I


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I'M.I I II.Ill i; tun inns \nvocm: THURSDAY. HIV 19. IU1 Walcott Wins Heavyweight Crown Knocks Out Charles In Seventh Hound nrrsBBRGH Juts n IERSEY JOE WALCOT1 Cincinnatli negro on his tact || al the count .if mnr whan he tumbled %  ataman %  %  %  BOUND 7 KOI NO I I %  M blocked %  %  I • %  misavd a %  %  • Iff ore ROUND I i in :md ring. C ght orner nut Joe li.-d him. Wnleott hit Charles % %  %  i %  d Starfish Heat Si a Vympha 2 —/ I'm through wiltli I hi llll>l^ Brigade BASH. CARDEW AT THE WHEEL %  been left Without a c;t i the most Import c* of the I HAV1 V %  faith in toe peep* KM M hat got v been patten % %  %  %  . i* • miaed l.o>ai urivcrs tie lavnltv of the Itrit.sii B PrM it Silv.-iv.m-. ,,. 1,-uared t. %  %  •* no news of who ,| nvr ,„,,, .., praise parnell. wti., that just won't talk about his dls%  vears lo build, appointments. Praise peter W.ilkc % %  who made .such a brave ithow wi'h I %  ta %  ,lrivi-. ,„,, r r ., Bnrrl ,| ono ,„„ October ,.-ha. only a few d> I.. md „,„, m f „ rlMWn by Ihnaell for Men •'•' „,l M. ,mwd f..r mailb .. ;t.'iO. But it .n>peard only i a static pie* 0 Since then—nothing We Faith Shattered the ISH won .* nan In their IIM ESTUZ Club i lemoon star%  goali lo Sen ii-i..ii.'. Wan m I. i.ircil OM Ogl ll Sun h and Bttta Williams player S, ....'. tlM I.I'Iin ihi hall s %  8M N.mnh. eot MM than ihc aacond hi %  .., mlnutei "Id Belli WlUlairo. ..... _i ii Sra iVuifiiihx Ann EiCKiHeii' • E I Tool %  ,,. s I i %  • vnv Pnl Mul IH H M W I dan-,l i. LIB Ban Not Certain Jf.RMY J(IF. U'ALCOIT i .... M > .*.„ nave access to the entry lain n*ti IT.' -.>.' I...." JJe „.„, „, ,,,.„ ,,„. ,,,, M h HAL OfTanlaan of the Grand h Mrttlad. New Cricket Series Open On Saturday A NEW SERIES >i cricket rixtureg opens on .Saturday with five panics in the Firsi XI I llvUon, four in the Intermediate and six in the Second. The end %  tht I n • I I %  %  %  .'".!. (in tu In lead Referee inn Hi I* Fogtw The team* were' s'nirMi Join. Oneal Dorotbi Cart I] ba UM third i tha Fini tnd Intermediate i> in na, and for the %  Teams, Ground n R Boiptre v M IT at Bank Hall i'ti i i. i < lordai i. s S[i> I los Carlton Polio Umplrei J, H, Walcott, c 01b ( ..llcgr at l^ D Trinuninfhain bi' <; n Man i . a ii MONDAY'S riXTI'RKS .i i> w i u I in <; Manning v Mis. .1 w j i) Trtnunlnjharn, .HI. lad ed again aiUi i %  | and i i %  with .i The raft k-ft and 11" lov, li'lt ( n k %  %  with a Wt and %  right ' ovn two hard rig Walcott anothai hard right to tha hand at tinball IIOI'M) I Flying Fih versus m will ba Majoi \ R I ij %  Pickwick (JmpircH: h Tiotlllilll. c; lll.i.: Siiimntrhuvcs nnis roiirnaiut'iil but wa are not told me not told anything; Th<-(• paopta who run tin. rapidly dlaalpotlBg th talth and loyaft) In tha car Now Silverstone in lei' time with the H.AC. who h.ive a c c a aa to the entry lists drive: have not been settled. .. Well, 1 can unde: "It to not yet eertain whether H( (oil f Ul| „ H (W( t(l( (>1 man %  * '"" ,.i .no,,,, radm In this country. to drive the it K M. an unprovad ,(,.,,.,„,,. ,„. wnrnad the Boum| car inn raw of thto caUbra, oi llAnn ; B BM.. ruble; No ahow wllldrlva tha Thlnwall Special, aa JJ S ilverstone. and you may 1 anattai tha pubUc*i Eanfa And tn-*. Bddad -Hot Ll it yet Mine I regret to say. has been j known wh:thei tha %  .' 1 c, t ^ So ..' *" th r, i^22 .urcaaaful roung BttrUngl ftSOU G fatherHe „ a Sheffield steel • the wheel of the BH M " 1 "^ peii. an Alfa that as long ago as last O. i Hoinco" witlidrew fi-oin tlie chairmanship and, with two other members [ Not vet certain nol known lesigned from the board ol . unplanned unprepared j; M. Ltd. nothing new in that. WHe says "Since then I hav? B 1 bad It Ivom the il it M .-signed from the trutt rommittec, cople avei since II *• %  first exand have not accepted a position .ireted to race lant summer. on a new advisory council set up Ixxik at it record, l>">k at what bi-annually t J, S. Hoarded Hall, J C Barkai 1 ".! (Jmplrea P *' Svelyn, J n IL ilnglei i%  %  : i'.t kv Ick 1 itlack Rock. c Bataon, it Clarke, Begimenl — Spartan at (Jari Charlei i ard h fi nUtlVC Held outs].: II ll %  WTIUami I.IK favouriU foi I —* %  %  "" %  %  %  '-'"''"'-''-v^tnHin'r'"'' f liR*.tlv rrom the ith Wei""' n *\ iron out; a vlcloui lefl h jaw. KOl'M) : peered left )ah if od av ay to the 1 lefts toCharli %  II the ci lh l ..,..: | • I Charb glancing right t" J" stifT left to lee lefl and % %  right lutymakei in a abort righl right in return, Wakoti I to tl" again. KOI NO *\ i %  -. %  bodj Thei %  caughl i to the i Chni! io iht' he "i I' e Chni'> 1URP.N FOR U.S.A. 1X>N1X)N. July 18. H.miiolphTuruin. World Iglddto weight champion sails for Ihc UnHad st.it. In the qprn M-r* on August iMh to defend hui UUe agalnal Bugar Ray Roblni ber ii' — t'.l' Arthur Peatl suys: PLOT WHITE'S ROUTE Umpires i„ . Reach, P Phillips Windward Wnnl< i Congo Ri Umplrei W H in woo Clarke SECOND DIVISION JULY 21. 28. v M P.C Lodge -. %  Umpires: C. Archei S H ire wood foundation — Wanden %  Umpires: J. Hindi, R Perl CeoUal Cartton al Vautluae. Umpires; H. Hinder. '1 Police F.tnpii Umpires: C Small I t( Oxle I Pickwick %  I Bt 8 Ollkee Combermere Leeward al Comber mere. Umplrei B. Col* V. Pan *l,ii|nniis* Promoted n the doublei lor Ihi \w Lima Trophy will take piece v between n W Wll nd J s ii Dear vs C R. ( .v .mi i and I. G Hub I VAu h Pro m iere *s TennU Results Yeslerday's Results i i: i 9 M Stoub s M.t .iskn n 2. ii ;t. ii :i N fbrmmondi and A : (. armlchael a Itiritinson i. ;:. h l) Thursday's Fixtures MEN'S BDfGlXg W Del i i i t Hay N Symmondi vi 8 Stoute T 1)11.KT SOAPS £147' an/ ENJOY. • They'll Do Ii Ev ery Time PORT-Or-SPAIN, Julj in I .ii.H the three .oil i j Pink Plower-Lu leTOWARDS BAULK mtake on ihe S maeung, has been promoted '""" I '"^.id rnV.v '' 2 lo A2 LP> n '"began tl %  i-u %  %  • %  •• i-.„.inrt i„ maiden but sho I be wa i sprinter of claae winning three and placing tec I onee In Allnw -!•;. i hm four BtarU. Othei whlCrl Will ] %  %  race In the top bracket an i %  I II-, nVe %  : %  Nan Tudor and Whlb I pal lioubla lank a "inner In BritUI "T' '"' Guiana, loee higher, coming rrom PI ti> Bl Ihe E. M i rron n i" K-. and Pa rrom d to Cl. Blue Btn Pootmarh ha' to AS. ..i^-. By Jiiiiin* ib. tlo I | WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Court nf Ota i id He-Moits a.BCoutt of Original Jttrlsdutloii in.oo a.m. Watei Polo at •' %  • A-iii.ti. (lull Haiii-on College vBarraciida-t and Bon Plying Plak LM H CIIWIIIM Heywoooa %  nan PaaWre, siPeter ~ ID |< in PauM Baiui B ep uutaas Bund Btaud 7 IT. p.m. Jal> isAl HUM Bl inmawtftii : %  HUItntHMtNTS u.S SALT^S^J^ 15 TDP LUN(3 ON -Wt QEr WE LL CARD — *(ARZ yOU /SKJNiS Of? TELLING?) Yesterday's Wealhcr Report From Codrn.rftu.. Ranifall M la Monthly Rainfall to date: l.l.H III.. lUgkaal Teniperatiire: H6.0 T Lowan Temperature: 15.0 T Wind Velouly B miles pet hour Barometer: IO a.m.) 20 990. i l> m i '.' % %  %  >:(.•. FOUR WINDS WILL RE-OPEN SATURDAY JULY 21ST POLITICAL MEETING ill he hi-l.l al Queen's Park T0-M0RR0W NIGHT At 8 o'clock nrt n( THOMAS W. Hull rnndidalr fur the Cily of llrideetnwn Speakers; MgsMlg I .aw rente Small Charles I. Irf'wis William Swire .Michael Adams Thomas \V. Miller • COME! YOC'LL IIKAK MATTERS OP VITAL IMPORTANT!.. L CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS CRISP & CREAMY I In-1) "itSimply Itflii tints Oblainablc in Cabinet tins and i lb Packets al all good Stores. ISA KM i CiRA WFORD'S CRKAM CRACKERS THESE AUTO ACCESSORIES Kllllll II III HUI 11 M '. I I INC tni PRF.SSI'RK GAt'GES BAtinil iivntlirl.rl Cool and Attractive Situation in well laid-out area. Water mains and electric mains have been installed and first class private roads completed Sites from 10.000 sq. ft. upwards For further information '|meM*43M Wilkinson & Haynes Co.. Ltd.



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PAGE FdUB BARBADOS ADVOCATE THVRSDAY. Jli.Y 19. 1951 BARBADOS PHnlr-1 B lU AfvMiN c, tM. -• %  %. Briduto*. Thursdii>. JuK 13. Ml POI'l IVIIOX IIIOIII.I:M THE populai ein raa> ed in the and !he dtd % %  %  ' 'I' 1 matter to i Select Comiriittei >l both HOOMI of the aggravation of the conditions call* I overpopulation and the I the problem makes It one uf gnve importance. It has been the subject od investigation by social welfare, medical authorities and Royal Ccmmissiins But il did nut take these examining bodies to tell the pcopltof Barbados lh;.l the rate of population increuM> threats— d their economic prepress Many suuueslions have been m.i what action should be taken in attempting a solution. Family planning has the advantage of limiting the rate ol incraaae but suffers the disadvantage od i moral and religious issues and so is not hkei-. i A adopted m the Cat lbbam. [ndtutriaU on the other hand must be on a sufBciently largo stale to support thl is %  gradual industrialisation |n the Caribbean at present but not ti the rats which would bring the deairad linprovaaMnt and will never be on the scale witnessed In i land, Europe or the United ever thenwas lull scale Industrialisation in tinCaribbean the problem of overpopulation would not arias but it is bees these territories are Uu uiturai that the present conditi Ing. The only other aver.uo is Uu permanent smigration. There was such a hi n the settlement of Barbadiansin Panama brought %  measure of relief. Uniortui imilar scheme likely to coma to th< Caribbean in the near future Since then, Barbados attempted two schemes one In St Lucia and another in Surinam. The Aral was well planned and might have bean SUCCS but for the fact that the outbreak ol the Second World War brought the I -tablishment of American bases People saw no reason why they should remain on agricultural holdings whi %  •• %  << %  to be earned on the bases not lai away. It was at one time ft i si lands of British Guiana uppUed the answer to population readjustment In the Caribbean area hut ;i concrete plan is yet to be launched. It is now up to the Select Commilti' to ill the possibilities in order to be able to recommend to the (iovernment BUCh Steps as should be taken to bring aboul .1 solution to this problem. ADVOCATE %  • V,M "i' 1 a***i DAIRIES FOUR ; waa decided by the Public Health Authority that all dairies should be removed from tin' extended City limits within three years. The decision has never been carried mi. Ix tl 'General Board of Health has not been able i" enforce its order. The merit ol the derm! iin" being discussed because there will always be B division ol opinion as to win re likely to endanger health to any extent as Ion ply with sanitary regulation. The point now for consideration Is the use of a Public Health Authority whose orders can be flouted. A similar position arose in this Island when the Christ Church Sanitary Commis: %  i to "hey the order of the d 1 of Health for the destruction of the anopheline mosquito In 1928. T%  < that time sent d >wn to le the C lhad where the rltj 1 i\ i"i 1 he protection of f^^ I Heard leVim-r l>li<> ^ Thai Nazi Style %  Fran hii %  Brail Ren 1 %  i<> lbs 1 %  uf ths %  %  %  %  Ths Imp! %  ;i bopstsst betti %  ofl. But llitliT would not •set Basnet on I 10 t* subside I' Then will %  %  own Fuehrer-brigade You will eooUnus the light untU %  It kg %  ... r... %  roe must m ik> I Siberians), for hi da Ui if in the ran thai Germany ould ihiicr have Mid if bs could have fosses-, years after th" %  r| 111 fart so on AsnUni in 1 %  %  r bm that be would be . 1 e rebirth 1 Fourth N %  •! R< 1 1. 2. Appi Germai %  % %  build 'if Germ ID AI n I -my part in ttu il the W< I 1 Nihilism . %  le '"ii In 1 Career .till U-Conunu 1 would have < line 100 | 1 1 with that i %  sad then Eflta e expon%  %  %  been moo In in the 1 %  ting 1 1 .. .1111 !,' %  n %  little 81 hi' % % %  %  lowi 1 %  itretchesl asu Hell!** snd no .lie ball-UuOovemn %  i %  Our Parsifal' Behind us on ihe will u. -1 1 ION in 1 Mi %  1 bM > srosgn per of si UH Dsllj ipi-" peril > '• %  • nnw on i DsSJSSSSJ rmbot, %  buck Hoi 1 %  1 %  Bon* %  %  1 %  ' %  Bekh Party" r, 1 ..nt have %  :-.„|ii. %  ,, %  (.. ...' .1 I'd '" %  :. With hi %  ('niiwiicinu 1 found R> ti ihm I had ever %  %  %  ncini ;t^ Ihe reprcscri*itlon "f fiont-hiu...IIK t.'l I:I %  11 -i the M prevlou) .tl m Ihs bs i" is .i:. refraining from Hitler*! trsdlt 1 nd I 1 .f 1 may i allow-it-' il th.it way). %  %  how he built "p 'lie PSrtS from small 1 the i %  rider ind Si with nn account m mmh ii%  Mtns vein <>t tU tii.t %  1 1 %  despite that, .i.il.iiU'lie." Musky Boar Bonn re%  ttors,' the traitor i.d Wetr: %  thai hsvi oon 1 %  %  husky roar. "I can't help It," he tells nts liter, "I get 1 ... 1 1 1 brutal old 1 %  '.hem up," ahouti a f .ie.r me. eimstri:ted with hat'-. "Hairn UWir Nkull* m." tails ome%  il ihe practical fcchenies litpu's forward to cut* i %  %  < %  -.: IhC nnr<" Heich. After Sch.In U) employment for thi 1 %  triallstH from the capll.,1 Bonn to finance J refugee H r proposes t. redll plan by which Hitler cured unemployment in the • the farmciV comphon' sre llng ruined by s iiuteh agrKuituui imports he propows a Hlaerlan der. Mm SI the same time 1 1 denies any intention of restorinc the Third Reich with it l>lg and snvill. "We ,1" the one-party Stat>~ he say.. Wo want the nils 4 1 1 ihe rule of the GestapoWe want democracy. Hut U must | %  man democracy snd I or an Amerctan flsilli" iatji Present Damaue VasUj more impoii.ml than boss and repu m my opinion, wan hU demand thai Gaiiu 1 %  must becorns ladspandsnt 1 noo more of I Ml Wl lie -.ived from lot r a third world war. %  d that. DaOUgh htSTgU' ments appeared to :itt:trk both th^ Sn\ 1st BOd the Ann rid bnpSTtlal vehcrnence, their ultitservest beu] i" uii"i m thi -.. N And hi re U e d n. %  %  •1 %  %  %  .: hli takinn piwer. bu* %  %  t 1 iu1 rs now recalled the reporta 1 hid 1W1 1 Hsetinp between Sov.ct zone lepreasncai of Ttcmer In lbs s %  u h Party,' S 1 set ks % %  t.i 1 him ^nw •bout ..11 thlt — L.E.S. LdM'al laeVf a lllll k lll —I tin* propei 1 mblnaUon of aav>" tsui ;niii expttl %  Ing this Loca I Ml its gradual growth U csnturj. developed an % %  '' %  the 1 %  rsUniding the key to the ilnx of the f local s 1 ti : stocti nit pop%  1 andldsts t"i the 1 nun. 1 there an snd if -ill secUoni ol tin nit3 wars squalb %  %  %  to give ths lime snd snergy required, no doubt UM I DOsition of the council reflect that <>( ths dl ti I 1 .. % %  .. 1 %  Ions) worher s such i %  Inate. lint ihu ti is much IS 1! v^.-. evt %  Willingness To I).. Voluntary Berviee 1 1 1 %  overnma to stand f'" %  !< %  • Uon i wool i %  Purthei. !i %  visions for nd allow de cow.. rd to loss by H Thi 1 the prlnd1 fa ol si Much of I : %  %  lve f> i" incil. The 1 n Itloh oonl .but tieit* U II. MORRIS JONKS Lsetanir la PeUttesI ISISBH • l nweea Beaeel sf Bseasss* .rs ini | Poliiirjl Selenre. I 'nisi ISSty of London; If tin thrcv ys %  eounclli have • %  larth ulji %  lar upset of any service Finance, -Si.id. Worh lor example. A councillor will usually and bJssself s member nf two or three committees eon mlttees, togethei numbei ol %  eldermsu H chosen wth thensub-comm 1 OUnclUon for %  period "I 1| "ikshop: • %  'heir power to co-opt. mi out ids the ,,,.,. who have ipecial knowledne) .1 local 'heir meetings ore attended by Brltaui'i Civil llu ofllcUils. The lausi on progress, nuke .suggestions and 1 1 vice; the dessnior ronki Even ths Clerk cli 1 are tsken by the committee effect naembei bseoms the Chb live officer impatient with lav ignorance and laymen may lind the expert's 1 impel thin 1 narrownsss irritating, bui on the Il WhOls they le.ini t<> know am .,l_ rubpect each other. How smoothly not in th I Ihe officers •> romrnlttas works depend: %  parucuUr BreaUy on the peisonality of its 1 1 .,.-,.', mite 1 rttj cept a nom• %  .ii governmsnt— .1 approve Iments. Although local councils en %  tral recrultmsni, chairman who is the main link with the official departmental head. Kffect ol PeUtlcal Entry Into Council Work No pietu %  mner life of the a local authority uuld W compolicy Hi KCiirntl 0 f Hie plete without mention of the Uon, change effected b) the SttUry uf '. inlnbar, Ihe nsuonal poUueal parUes. It mod deal of Is obvious that this has <> % %  rough iiu the ehsraeter of I electloi .1 1 .nthe campslsnlng LM i.l Wbll Sll ths embut equally impc.it.ii,* 1effect .inon the actual working of the local 1 I"" 1 ol local BUthorlUss. councils: party meetings p incil sad conuniUee meeting] ind offlcuu come end Ihs discussion* ;r :. %  intern tend to loss their spontaneltj Ol the A IhOUgh they gain i:i coherence %  %  I i' K eede .."P< lation .1 e>, it .,.. %  aUnus. _^___ "••"see i— %  •The Man Who Vanished In Dress Clothes... IIKKNAKI) WKKSTflKI) Continuing (his ruse-histories (o parallel the mitsini; Rur^rss and Maclean) JOSEPH WSLBXBWOBCM MARTIN vanished in Pall Mall wearing an opera hat and svemriK dress. It hardly sjunds the costume for a disappearing act. hut •here may have been method behind it. He vanished just oiitsioe the R.A.C. Club at 11.30 p.m., April 3, 1913, an hour, date and place at which opera hats were not as conspicuous as they mi^ht be now. Martin was a cotton broker from Memphis. Tennessee, and supposed to be rich. Even in those days all American business men were to '* %  millionaires. He had been over here organising a deal. and on the nlghl he vanished had dinner at the R.AC Club with an English business (r "' mJ < it.t 1 A DATE .. After arranging a dinner for the following night, which was to be his last in England, the American finished his cigar and said he must be oil, as he had a date with a beautiful woman from Brazil. The porter called a taxi, Martin got in. opera hat and all, and from that moment disappeared Ha never returned to his rooms, for more suitable clothing, he didn't turn up for his dinner appointment, he didn't catch the boat he had planned to do. The taxi driver was never traced, nor was the mysterious beauty from Brazil. HAT FOUND TWO days later the opera hat was found by some railing! In Belvedere-road, south of the river. Near by was a gold chain he had been wearing and a rilled wallet containing business cards, but no money. The obvious conduslori, and possibly it was intended to be obvious, was that someone had robbed and done away with Mr. Jose p h rVilberforce Martin. It was said he was carrying £100 cash when be vatiLshetl. A reward of £500 was offered by his relatives in case he was being held for ransom. An American private detective was engaged to help in the hunt. For a moment everyone thought the mystery was solved when the friend Martin had last dined with received a telegram from Vevey in Switzerland, h said: "Am all right. Stop inquiries. Letter follows. Joe.*' No letter did follow and no 000 remotely resembling Mr. Martin had stayed at any Vevey hotel. TKOL'BI.K HINTS But then things began to happen. First of all, the American detective who had been ngst) ad by the family ceased to make any more inquiries. He said he was satisfied Martin was alive The missing man's brother and nephew. who had been coming to England to search for him. cancelled their passages at the last moment. They, too, appeared to know something. The aura of riches around the American suddenly dissolved. The deal in England hadn't come off, and in Memphis there were hints of trouble. Indeed, Mr. Joseph Wilberforce Martin might have had every reason for wanting to vanish. As far as England was concerned, the attitude seemed to be: "Well, jolly good luck to him.*' and he was forgotten for 18 years. Quite suddenly he rocketed back into the news. Of .ill the curious things that could happen to a vanished man, he had inherited a fortune -about £200.000. And nobody knew where he was. At least nobody was certain. Some years before a man had claimed to have met Martin in a Mexican coasting vessel. Overjoyed at meeting a fellow countryman, he had reveaJed his identity and said he was living as a coffee planter in a remote part of Mexico under the name of Jose Ascartin. NO TRACE Two American lawyers set out to find him and bring him the glad news. But if it had been Martin that the American met in the coaster he'd given s false address, for the lawyers found no trace of him. If Joseph Wilberforce Martin is still alive he is 7) yean Old and worth a lot more money than he thinks.—L.E.S. CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery out 111: \III IIS SAY Editor, THe Atfeoeaie— %  i I H 1 the Unit opened nt Co.tritn:ton I M I I end deUvot 1 P, M. %  1 1 1 I %  me memheoL Tlie Pr< the Summer 1 fellows %  |i -n H.I list %  I %  II A. ', 10.4 ; i ti parry, %  11.ii: l 1 % %  1 :. B. 1 %  J. H. I'. %  (. W. B. %  1 r. j 11 P irry. 5 p m. Pi St m 8 fin Ti* Apjii' to v. 1 Indian \ I %  IN ol Wi 1 I .1 %  hn S.iinl. .1 p.m. The A: i '..%  Indian Hletor; It \ B p.m. Trade X \\s Bui %  ... g .. W. B %  W< %  %  %  n p m T 1 1 Britain's Mysterious Fish Wssl Indies—John Harrison. 5 Igh Hunt and Birbadas— I 1 B HsmUton. 8 p m. (short t:dkl The Windward Isle*—B. II I \vning. Saharday, tats B BJB. The Approach to W.I. H Vausjhan 10.4B am Some West v s* Douslaa" Smith. .1 11 Parry, the Ree %  PruodRal ol Codrtngton %  I S S. Burrowr* Aubres •Dousj 1 si %  will bo in residence at Codringl^n during the week. Judg* n \ Vi usjhan i* acting as lion Btudlss. the 23th o plcnlr •:%  -•! badlan undergre 1 ther with %  %  By JOHN LEA THE pike who B| live to ISO rears, who may grow to 1001b.. 11 at present Britain's n Serious flsli, just l>. aiiM know, There'> In'.isi-iii.ttnm for no years there h . BtrtUsB waters He 1sUurus 4Unl(, th.BJUP %  reputed to reac h *> cwt In the Danube 1 haw Qsaed tut tds South American 1 main, also pf ureat !•. A former Duke of Bedford V. Iii this time U l length of 5H. and a wnght of 801! I-,.. Ibly thej will nevar p*" lOOlb. In these waters. 1 -.1 RoUls%  et Trlng. isres th.tt nlthoush ; %  1 %  %  II IHiSIISI • The ideal FILLER for repairing damaged surfaces on Plaster, Walls. Birch, Wood etc: For inside and outside use, Can be washed or painted over. "R4WL PLASTIC" An Asbestos plugging compound, c&pacially recommended for fastening Screws in Stone, Concrete, Brick and all types of masonry. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER &. CO. 'Phone* : 4472 & 4687 I: I < K HI 111 STORES | INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD. THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS PAINTING REQUIREMENTS INSIDE AND OUT 3 Ft. U.ng The Duke of Bedford recent lj DC hi, catfish foi dUtrlbuUon. Noah Ball, socrotarj of a Shi jpslure club owning ai Like took up the offer He repa '•Th. Itukv With rix keepers to load the 36 calfijh u*eitfhino 320lh. %  Oaohl tliei, iccre a cross benoeen a hippuporamu. ami a eonasT eel, and was ready to rum mid run. The (tlpocsr tcai 3ft. long and weighed 251b. Thcr, SNTS i'i perfect rondirion. ill lm. With* Pool, which l have -HatteS every dau \ ., %  ,arualt. All our i-rited ai th prospect oj ..|*-rr t. xre ixu*ed a new by-law whereby %  o rnrp .,r csSSah caught before IMSSL TTiu %  11 r. chance tu %  %  %  ir.ake good eating. Whether you need paints for walls or woodwork, inside or out... for elaborate decoration or economical coating ... for factories or plantations, hotels or houses, you'll find the perfect paint in the "International" range. Now that supplies are easier, insist on the best in paints. Trade Mark For information and advice, consult our a Commission Department I DA COSTA & CO.. LTD. AGENTS 1 hwli i p 0tn ifustTtiftgfM Hits I f V IUMN Hisihlor BAHLOVA Builder of Strength Blend of Milk and Egg SI 22 IS oz. Size Quick Cooking Macaroni 15c. per 1 Pkg\ VettS'liibsV* in Tina Mixed Vegetables Boot K JS Spinach Raked BsBSkS Phone GODDARDS — We Deliver I iiii* i niiatliiiii IOOUS Canadian Cheddar Cheese Csnsdlu Cheddar Cheese Grated in Pkg. C.inadian Mill fed Chickens Smoked Waddock Fillet Solo Cod Ftll.i.. Macaroni Spaghetti and Cheeso In Tins IIIS4I ITS Carr*t Crackers Creams Try %  p



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PAOI s iX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THIRMIIW Jl I.Y I*. 1*61 ENRY ,%_\_\.v) aiasta*. KMT BY CARL ANDERSON I "\ MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY W 2T_B SJE ^ 0~ &*OLM ~^E VSAB '. ONE 5 75 3~3:r\ '. : WAN -O SEE wC'-i S-E : —i— •_I'M \l ---S-'** I BLONDIE CT.'EP %  Ir*" THE LONE RANGER *£ A.: BY CHIC YOUNG f as %  "• i'1 *H" c?>. •MEN VOUW FWINO Df AD. BATES. ITU LOOK UKE TUE WOPKC* SCANS MX/RE THROUGH AS BOSS, BATEi AND YOU KNOW TOO MUC* ABOUT OJR GAN6 TO STAY AUVE. *> 50LONG ( TOMTO, ITS 0IG^-| JBATES,TOE CPME 1 BOSSINBATESVlllEl BY FRANK STRIKER HEtPMf'HELPMC AHO VO.JLL 6 REWARDED eCVONOKXK 1 WV.DtST DREAMS/r BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS EN** %  3BADCI I %  .11 --1 %  > MO %  n L ' oi*nro I -AV LjD 1QLOT .. .,AT TIME i TOUCAM5N,' MAPPt'J^P*' Wttl '.y ON U OWN ^uirf *. NCU RIP KIRBY g£^M BY ALEX RAYMOND %  %  %  %  *=AV jc^y "AM •". 'GQ&AT I 'A $&*& THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES ': HOW %  LLDSHECANHAHMVl STAND OP--AI.D SHE I "fcJN'T 6NV TEETH y LECT. /A -?" U r<:..-.•' i % %  / ea i. %  '" WAI7/NS TOHAHDOUTrHe ,r>AV eou -HP tat omen PLAM! Dreadful. Choking, Spasms Of BRONCHIAL ASTHMA r: !" ;: WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No Syrup—All Medication. One Dose Stops The Cough Whin you fe*l a cough or choking bronchial sown coming on, just take a dote of Buckley's Mixture and wallow slowlv You'll feel the powerful healing warmth spread down through your throat and bronchial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm, making it easy to expel. Buckley's Mixture )• made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and Other proven ingredients. There** not another cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY. and relief right away BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE A SINGLE SIP BUI WHY WE SEI.I. A MILLION BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA AI.ONE. '^•V'-v.v-'x.'yl FOR SEND YOUR ORDERS TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY DIAL 2620 CtwVWMRWMbMMl TODAYS NEWS FLASH HIIITAKI S ALMANACK 1951 •1 JOHNSON S STATIONERY I NBREAKABLE HIMl-SHIELIl GLASS OPENING NOW b> JOHNSON'S UIMMM .-;ii •HVirsigiWkitkji pusetilunji,ijoct*onofflayr M. ill I. III i t. ur jl!c(utue from ihc Bill Up. B4BKHLAND QUEEN SCOTCH WHISKY Sol* Importars :— 7 W.l MONROE \ tO. LTD.. BRIDGETOWN. I AM ADO? MWLt %  Bfe *>1 jjj "&*& &&& UNIVIRSAL MOTOR CYCLE i or £xfra DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (ECKSTEIN BROS) YOUNGSTERS, as well as gtovmuj, must make sure of Inner Cleanfttata in order to keep tit. Playtime, and bi-limil-ume, demand good health, and this young Ijdy has found the way to enjoy both Andrews is an exciting "fizzy" drink which brings Inner CUanltnets by cleaning the mouth, settling the stomach, and toning up the liver. Finally, it gcoUy clears the bowels. As a-refreshing drink at any time of the day, i Ac one teaspoonful of Andrews In .i ghss of water. More important still, don't forget your Andrews when you wake in the mornidg AN DREWS LIVER SAIT 'THE IDEAL' F ORM OF LAXATIVE" IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday Only Usutty Now Usually NOW Tins Birds Custard Powder 45 10 Moirs Chocolate (3 Br) 33 11 Pkgs. Lemon Puffer Biscuits 52 II Pkgs Q uaker Com Flakes 30 M | i 26 • Bots. Local Vinegar (Brown) (Whil) 111 M Bots. Frontenac Beer D. V. SCOTT & Co. LtdBroad Street





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Tlll'KSDM. Jll.V 19, 1951 RAKH.MMi* \ll\ili \l l CLASSIFIED ADS. "" >L ***** TILCFNONI 2 SCI REAL ESTATE For Bin,... Marr.age announce-rarnla In Cart raaraV M ff3W for fkUtt %  30 _nd 4 p i.ar*, I : %  I 311? for Daalh run HIM BBBSaMa r*. ArKiwoiiiousr.s %  %  : IN MBMOBIAM lOliutali ; T ,| memor t at audear ..-'. a Goddam, who ae railed to it M IMP Tim* haw afunged n %  *m %  -en -11 MfMafeM %  Will anger o> Milllceut Gemv.me W.ii.i %  Audrrv aid Fl-ir.r m**n. Gilbert ..* 7 i! In ROOM*-i 10 m vvalk i • fit} or club* With >r -ltho.it meal. Dial HM 11.7 SI—If n T view-—a with i imlt* %  >rt up trr %  ** %  >' ** K.r nffca ori rrido>. mi :.ina Cumnun* at the pien.1... on Thuradax Sag 4 p in IT 1 tl.;„ ft* AK.XOI'.'VCOfEKTS > Ml .1t;KANI> I KITE I—In br.t lealrlei.tial dlalilcl nihler Government lluu* f>m r. IM fr> a MM I pan Base MI an SEASIDE INN-On Grand Ana* — taint Beach Bale, fiom 44.00 txi head per day. Enauinei lo D M Slniget. Grenada BMJI -Mn. bitf A MM .Ml LOST BWaaEPftTAKr TTCKKT IMKiKfc Sou B rUrf C hem it 1 M s FOII SALE i.ua, charge week "1 eenla and M eenla Suada^a 14 leorda — over 1* UKfdJ 3 teal, a u>ord ••**—4 lean a hoed on a'undflfi. ..,,,AUTOMOTIVE in, .t l.iiHg-M Jal>. Ii A par %  £,!•• rc tt %  • Hut. Baa %  %  %  and . tat fu.t i.l aal*...|,|. i-ATFOHD rj the seta a., I contain inn i.**$ Muha.l. -ith Ml The | .Ii. I I* I lo MIX %  CAM. VI Ford IBM In good order, good ire. Appl<: Amoni Mm... Proepcct. %  I. Jamea or Dul JI73 1VT.J1 In AUCTION I M I .1 OP Tender, will be re p lo Sato NOTICE UMI" ed bv Ihe Sea luUdii %  ion lo b %  i itbtaincd o Clerk lo the VON P M TAMLTi.'S. NOTICE Ii IECOI Kl IKI l-l I II \lvKF. r*raar.| patwHia having any debt oi i the Ealalr al llarcuii lx-11-ie ClUwa*, mare commnoiv knnwn H H %  -. %  < IVU-IW..I..-. lale ,.t Chureh \Mla4* latM Philip In lh llland. who itH*l in tinI-li.nd on ine • ih daj at FatmaKTi ii rrQ.e.t..l %  ,I.,T-. of their ed to iiir uiideiuaiied. Ruataro M.n-.u si ..i Ho Iha onaiiiWd Mr IMI. a* aft i | ,i.i,. i pbaii dl.lnliiile Oat ..... Ik ..t Uk amoni Uie p. tu- entitled thereto havina rrgard only to the rlaliru or whieh I %  hall Ihe. t.ive Had n"tite and lliat 1 *ill rot be liable lor aiaeta ao rji-tnb .led ui try port ilioreof to MB) person M pnaon. of whrna debt or elaim I ahall not then have had notier And all prnoiii indebtexl tn the >uld MMata or* requeued lo —Itle their aeronnt. wilh me without dela. Dated lhl 4th tM ol Julv. IMI E M. SMIUITONT.. Khig'i •Wllrit.i. ft Til*n NOTICE HUBERT DA COSTA PORTF. ideeeotedi NOTICE IS IIEREHV CIVEN thai all pflMM h-vlng any dant or elaiie..aai'i-l the Eatate ol Hubert DaCoatu l-nrte. drce-aed. late of Oil tent Hoa-t off lieirmtiient Hill, in the parlan ol Saint Michael. In thi. lalantl. who died on the nth day ol May IMI intmuta are rei,ir>t-ii n. M-nd in uartl.-ulara ol their clalma dol..tlenled to the d n dariHWed la-otta Onieta PortiC" • BajruM B Griffith. *nlullrv ..f No 12 High Street. ... %  barton the 5th day ol September IMI alt, r which tUte *e •hall proceed to (l.tribute Ihe a'to* the UeceaMHl among the parlle* entitled thereto n. claima of whkh e ...>l! then Ivave ha] i.otice .it.d we will not be Imbl* fo. ihe „aaet. or any part theraal > dlaVlbttlM to any p*raon of whoae debt or claim we %  hall not then have had notice. And all peraon. Indebted I %  reajueat'd ,1,1X*)TTA OMETA POItTT Qualified Admlnl.trnln* o( th. Eatate of Hubert DaCoiti J%3rte. tdeceaaedl. SE HABLA ESPA.VOI4)1(11 VI Al. CURIOS. SOUVENMBS. ANTIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS. SILKS Etc. HUMS A Today's G. A. Suf T-EA lor \ 1 WO "Cnn't you sec how happy we would be . With GAS iDrtallcd FOR SALE STEEl IH11.MS LIMITED QUANTITY of GOOD SECOND-HAND STEEL DRUMS For further particular* apply— K. R. HUNTE & CO.. LTD. Dial S02T AR m*a Duuae sr, K Blue. In e..ell. n roHT ROYAL Q Televhone J04 UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER ELECTRICAL P1ULCO RBTKICEMATOR f, tJ bic ft Pull width freer fig i hamber Bfimd rani unit Heconditioned througnuii, may be impeded at Leo Yard. Cheapaide. Applt II 1 Smith St. Philip. T T SI i i t, ••. ..-. %  i \::i. i > %  %  .iu VT..I.V %  imoat new condlt.on. one "Frtgiaajeeand one "Prlnceia Alao aome Brw Fllgidalre laflllMatOII •till in et^. at otir n. %  mi i i B'reel. raah or 'errna K l( n n B io. Ltd IT.7 M in from the 1 Row in in n.r HarrH %  Bale V1NCT.M1 LIVKSTCH K 1 .. BBTOCtt %  oat. Apply; Mta MISCELLANEOUS (.: >te Ho.e. Within a abort while you may be the winner ol one of the follow Inft— lit Prlie tM W. Bid Prlie to 00. I.UI-MD %  MM Tim lli.Hiiiuii! M-ni r %  tinna frr>rn Mr' Worrell I *"• ••" i M houarhold furniture M Hank H.il X Road oppoaite I Tl-urwlai .u-.t Ihe lHh July. IMI t I .,'ckrk The .ale In. Piano. Mahog anting, MM hardwood. 1 %  %  v. I... Waggon gad I latoad M. MBM dreaaing i.,l,le. night ehan. wa.h.Und. knenen table, and praean, glaaa and i china ware, kitchen uientiu and many • (on ii.im-ni. | Caih DARCY A BCOTT. AtMtl l-l IM.H KOTHIS Tan rmti per ato:e Una on •eaak-daai and 11 rrnfa par ooalo liae on Sn-da|ia. minimum rhor B e |1 10 on u-e.-*-doy nnj |l M on 5ndav*ra.*Kii %  recoinmeiiaad Knight a Ltd. rowi m %  FARM" POWDEBED Ft'LL CHEAM M-LK-Supieme quality and only M 13 per ft-tb tin and |1 00 per l-1b On Get a tin to-day from vour grocer or Drug Store and try the beat milk oblalr.able The ft-lh f NOTICE %  ally thaake r %  r I '.I. I \IUM 1AMAW.II Tit**, oHern %  acelveU to Mil. lull A I Ta kH I ul Dl-I 4100 I" ; "1u. RECORDS: Charlie Kuni. Bine. 8*lng and it will order lor you if %  haven't got It In it nek A Barnr. 4 Co Lid PI 1*1 I f t. WELDING MATERIALS in gaiM ol %  %  and 10 • altn brol %  teel and (tun fur Acetylene weldi Enquire Auto Tvra Com pan v. Tra gar and Spry "treela Phone ?4M WAItTTKl* urn Charge treek tl •< JJiinrfdM 14 lOOrda — reati 0 word icerK-4 ationa are Invited for the poit ol st Lucy a Alm.nnuM ry of PM0O per nwrnlh Unllonnn d quarter, p.mlued Appllcanlt full reruflCBtrd midwivn ane i..re.-f„i .andldale mini com. lutlea on the 2Jth Auguat lliftl laliont will be received by ma "| day 4lli Ai.aii.t lM Mil I KFANF. <; I'Mii". St Lucy H.T.ai Pa NOTICE M r>| i i AI'PI.ICM IONI 11 %  „t MM %  %  "Ml %  100ed OK .said'iff HELP sTFN(i<:iiAl'Hiat Voting prt of Shorthand T.| IM % % %  %  Haating* Btd) lf th .1. Ai>i'. 1 IP 1 51 bi tawTBD* "vui'ii .: .* : %  '. %  M % %  1 Apply In pei.on n> 1i v> Factory. Pruliii old Bun %  tnati ta aavlkataM he P.. II %  %  %  .,... .-. %  :-i in vM. at 10 ollock VAI.D :. TRiMiiAn LB A at .noi.iis i in "A vacanc ealata for a lleliet M" anagereaa. Previoua t'\" lerlna lor redauranu ot mllar experience II BaaBpMl lubtr.i'ted Ii Wrtlln| Sealed T. %  %  -ill be i. reived a' -^iiirday. tn itBI. for the Man of EKO 1 il a rate %  a c eadl M 4 per annum, I lie repaid in three equal irulalmenU • E1M earn, commenrini In the month < October. 1M3 A. T KINO Clerk St fo ; I 2 PIANOS ;* and other Musica! Things|oa. Ill M tl* Fieeirtc Pick-up Bnkelite Arma It Head* U Bua n rtM NEW II-. PopuUr and CUtairal. TJc — Gramophone Record* •C lO 40r nt'v IL. S. WILSON I spnv ^T. I DIAL 40M „ K V.! NOTICF .H HT.KXAY orvi %  ; ti!.a-r.~r" i ,h intention oi Ur> CO 13 7.11n "' %  h T* l 'J'' '"'."'",' r FOR mi HAYttFH UFMORItL •t HOUI A RESIDENT MATROf* iwhlt ta tWRM Dullea lo be IMI Appl' %  I Cotnmiaai'Mlai -.1 lo H %  n. i be obtained. MISCELLANEOl ^ rnoiriot w tsroi F.XPEniFNt IH 1 %  r other work to do al home he ui" i and IITa ntivelv. and : alia %  i *. %  .' tnapertoi 40 .uma n4 %  ind B"<"l %  rival t i. %  %  li.-iii-o thii 14ir day ot July. lH. CARJILNUTfJN a> SEALV. for ihe Cornmlaaionera of Htlhway* tor thParti • n La It -. I ... HARBOUR LOG In Carliilr Bay 13 COME ON "FORT TOWNSHEND K THIRTEEN paaacneert arrivi btra ffvaitidas by ihe ss Fan luwnahrRd which nailr.i In fFOfTl fhillp New York via Halifiiu I Grenada. Eighty-eighT I tranalt pasarnfem \vr>rr> on board aVuki The Fart Tonahrnd brou) i64 ban:, nf nunmfiil and mp| %  I pukled meat, shoe., ajastwa loih and paint from Ne>w York "vatpoo! Film H:ill(;.V ItC DrOUghl IM •%  :iuoner Ain. : gBltad fUh and 20 casi , T ot oranCN tmonr otl i from Trinidad. In.' rort Tuunahrnd !-i i a>t for New \ .\fartin(|ue, Anii-u.t. S; Kitta unit St Thncnan. A. -i friar Si' I David ton Sri aan M AKklV tl I %  i .da %  I .... A,i..llary n II seh. i %  ''apt Ullara, l I I %  .ivii'lienrf Paitnei. mi t.,n MAIL NOTICE %  Constructor' Loads Sugar At Speightntown A ship. Ihe S S Atroa Partnn %  vaa at Bridgetown yesterday load nif; 1.500 ton* of sugar Tha AaBBB Partntr Iff: ft nlfht tor Canada ajp The r-aiaaHaai (^tvalm.i.^ hag bffn at Rpcights*". moal a week* now la I %  mil ha* a few more Oa port. World\\ ide Exchange Of Farming Knowledge SHIPPING NOTICES t %  %  watrh the three R 'ill' >f t: n American The Hindu farmtt i^daaal hU teaaal bt-fonhis face, '..itcrtlpa tou.hlnj in til %  The Amtiicar rrting wtlh iheotiiet-. Mi. .tiidt. Shu Achmv.ru %  e.e 'qu-re and atronc. The • OH K %  I lin\\., %  o Lha land FhH hatles< sahib, on i. was explaining. * % %  r-Mn lh. %  %  %  • Uiis ...l casutjj -II Dkueh a was* stalk from ba path's adata? w -1 u II walla alp grave ayaa stared %  p and tlou lajainT There was no nc-cd DM roroa bar*. Tin paati Quickly, Shu Aehraui u to ihi' Kiounil. acooped up a handful ol hla loam and handed it to the Amerumi. -Aah tPala %  ... ... Navti befora hava w* seen an Amerlcpn fanner Wr> ha told that all runarkana 1ch ta ndiiiK in urcitt iron %  %  Bi I ha iik.one ol us J>r. Raymond W Mill. dan, In ttM rjna ol • %  dei ui* Rural I i %  .i(i,l A^TTaCUlUire Oraanlaatlon .if th.Nations, rubbad Iht ii.mdfui f %  il ,'.irr(.. ..,linger' H. ion, tn ls| turn \tiit • % %  ;.. \m %  Idea-lscHa w Pn loi has loitc been a dan of slav<;-. to ui. India's I inner*. U %  %  %  %  %  %  MiI'rrtrliicii.in Thailand, UlUer and stcAicoo, $**"< •aCV nftKH %  NF. tn'.I I w -.1 Kl t( E AI(-(M i prodiH-i3.M0 p..uml: i. ...II .,.,, I.-^I.I ^„.J. ..^.., ted techniqu. %  ri %  hing in ratun k-fa Hi. M ledge %  %  • da in th, ulled St. ant In know .. ,1 hldl \ aaca Un %  %  i i in tinHaMlt hidip aa u a and uie seed in PUasaCI %  FrancItal Is rla '' I'akUtan. Tha *i Miller r* /MMMi IS, | IM.it p IMAJ) %  <.! July, • il %  I ABVMMTiSE in th f imori/arV I y MiiU'i m % %  me in th. tha Nile River, water b.iffa.i(. wan for milk %  had %  where plon** and pota i ttermenl d i Irtvar I %  %  U I ui Hlatorj %  : %  %  i lb %  nrVonted 11 : %  I: Murli Alikt•Tell Mr. Achmuru," ana pratt^ much %  iiikifvnj whenoo earth. Wf .. with i hi dirt, .ind leie rain. It ig a In.nth emhleim ant dimot be concaalad i beaan hoena gaKatru whan I a u alx vear* i drove .i wati I >i lied ii. with II mule rather than a cam*!, hi the I'mUil States, we farmai are %  .ipitJliata a thai we own our land. Hut wo are to n a to nan I Shn Achmuru said ah pl>. Il .• .i Broader I have often had. But, alas, when out read, there is only rumour and gossip, too often b> rnati ol aalflpli itcrest. I am asking too much, perhaps, but could lha examine my onions from the iiandpolnt and tell us %  .i -h. r.nin . f which wa have hem i much" sensing the rnaajniM ol ahil Achmuru's gestures. Dr. Milli*r .-jrhed fur the hoe and with om' hop defilv lifted an oils root stru.'ure up from Poor .stink to begin with," he Bid, peering at the sptmllv rOOtl l n Dial, there are minei : in tha POil I legume crop, | lid help him bflU I %  Shn Arhmuru'* gyai l 'in ti. Inn lad mlemk.1 l..i i crop With ihera i tej ed. p< hap '"" i-nn advise ma H tared • again, Win about the mule and ol Amerlc" Il but Bar i ahort while. %  • king iiftici.ii of thg Indian Depu bi AgTleultura, repented the question in English. Raj Milk l| shrill hnlloo.from Shrl Achmuru. led by i wavii | .. I in rp returning sh' iifighbounng hold*. Ti i d, Von lia ICClure In the I I. %  ..., II ror a ceni .... laM „i, ifi.,,.„ ^ .. : t'l ulli.-i : i %  IS, %  '' l il had turned and inl it Y 'Uiiih.ii a/in 11 " % '' t,ti! tl G %  .. i Shn N.II.IM tnei task* Six ir.<., • v ng built along the Nile i i igrleultur 1 .itid i oiisuiiiti I ., 11 knowii %  i'h. I n " fmllt alf.n the Nile .-hii',1 tfuippinca. sir,. .., M M lC hmuru %  run '..v. (ithor aKamplaa of lion Thero wy ,i„. agrtrullui t hcolai \ %  implement dealei They wiv %  m the u %  khM • %  Mbi %  11> thai '... mg> Mich as Shrl %  turnuii pjchjgh ol itael tim Motcluinln Complain through protocol Ni • %  man of th< ih.it the rtghl to %  lid liniitti .ui own effnrl lh I I n s | . M 11 it 1 g IMIMUMi I PA i .is, % 4 ., i. \,in i ..>-. i. i %  i ii.M.ro \i TME 1 i:\tll\l. IMI'lHtll H WANTED. A V h>fl i %  cessful apj : .i similar moott) daJPBatidlng on lha n.;. App|) H, ,. Libmltthig %  A Paaaport I'h'irent! 1 I I I rmti I i :.-!< the OOVCI ah lha and 'i thmk that Governm impli the Prli i i' loi tl n U tl %  %  RATES OF EXCHANGE %  M 74- pr I Draft' 00 TH Coua-f^*' The Mule the edge '' %  pateii. Dr. Miller hog,,,,. | ., ( lad you galced about tlv c ir it hap one thing In rommoii with tha fanner SOU I %  aen.e. \. bUndl) i with. In Asln thenan fanner, are Bvvrywherc ii tht world II. the rarmer -till fornM I of the woil'iv .. he must proceed from underatandoig and frot Mea Ffi Ma %  -fir. i owner. tnd ran give him. There he km w %  %  wot id peace. n tie tha borrowed it Irom is we borrowed the rueumliotthe agajhlaest, I ,,i %  tors here in Indll II was almos: ip To a rapt audideacribed feneil • mineral and even ihe I ling programn < eg Of tl'i I %  %  %  I : . Ii lnnd< of Indian, bettei uah pond's i %  tation projecte into Palestine a-. I m the lengthen%  i well In the name tillage. Whifpers Iron he said : would bring us e riA.iu.; \o\n m < • iiOOKKItS i %  tiax book lurfct Raaekla i .i. i 11 %  ig | lull %  %  • i i i ,,. %  rede re COLOI RFO VIRI i lllla . RI Ml 'im i: il MORE VEHICLES LICENSED % %  . Bl MM hael U| %  %  %  % %  | i ondred and thii %  %  %  %  • ear up I (if.; private cars. 101 r %  IM lorries. 113 %  %  hired cat %  Mnne $44 046 91 last year 1 %  -(•• % %  t II. a BOOKF.R-S Cl'doi) IJIUC. STORES LTD. KOM Slum Ii! Chock I n (ii'tl I'.uy V ht %  • %  (' NOW It SOUP PLATLS I itations Ltd. ; ; again*'. i



PAGE 1

PACK TWO I'. Mil! Mius \II\IK ATI TIII'KSDAV, Jl'I.V l. 1S.1I T 1 ro;,'.K.,,^..,,„e;ii 1 '"sTI IIK.VT tl.XIIIIII II A >III.I.IOV\llll Street for Ihe greater par %  trig, taking pu'.urcs unit .iddmg colour lo the town bright dresses, shirts, broadhiimmed hai I passenger* teok advantage* of Ihe lour around the by car. Later In the evening thc\ converged on the Dagg.iifc warehouse all looking M urenday. The ship BM night for St. Vincent. Police Supt. M IAN I'ATON WM *t t-rd;i\ U) meet i..i ii m iha \. plnne from Trl Ii< i< PoUdB Superintendent Jr. Port-cf-Spaln and hai tor <• short holiday. He 11 staying with Mi iffcW parents ltd Mi*. I) I.. Johnson in a dens. On Honeymoon S MMDDfQ :n. 11 in >I ,e> moon %  %  I ll.irbudos are Mr. and MrsI • FhOf arrived I from Vencruela and are slaying at the Ccean Vhra HoMl Mrs. Prince is the former bar •< m i"t In student ol I Sign School Here For A Month M i;, and MRS. A L v i N KKR mid their daughter Lynettc Bjw m from Tnninilh':. holiday m Barbados. They are slaying at their houae "Weal Wego." SI. James. Accompanying them ( i uier whoa* husband is n drilling Superintendent with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. She plans to be here for about one week. L-ynette who mi %  < former tu| ili> tli-siiline Convent now attend-the Aaadenuj at 81 Joseph in New York. She Is Bpandlng QM Summer holidays with her parent"*. Her brother Glenn is at present in CaliP.rnla. Mr* HUNT1N0D0N HARTFORD Modest Millionaire Hepburn Goes Down With The Jungle Jeebies Six Expectant Fathers Report To The Doctor ABOARB THE PADDLBgjYKAMFK LIGAK1I II VICTORIA (Nile), S BOOTH Katherine Hcpbur who is 5(1 per rent he cast ill "Afrit i raWn The camera en i staying in bed, and oid soui The aaoaai nude a eevan-bc 'lp up the river to o:ti" Hi vork (Of four days. rkO' pudding db i hours, nd champagne for Group A caa* || is .ill dM lO fatigue, ton i unldontlenbarn hotbi na to call ........ .-.... ^ hy ,:' 1 >,u IV| Bac.il. Hopbura nj nu>." Pliniouraphs %  %  k in the sun. -mi %  "i bug which t ouhet. So this show-I mat ship, m which i .iy. with Lnureen Bai-nll. whutti othti ~ touchaa padding around OHY '" not,*_hern an two men Ilka I 11 %  '' it.s about most of Nightingale, m this trip. One u her break the meno to n %  %  other Ihla aflarnoon beeenaan %  •* i i 'loiogmphs theatre Humphic' ol them, and alsn ol *>• I lego r I—the otlie. half of the —now deed—are in her cabin. %  ad quite • %  ..:< %  lapburn puts bar Baal on the both attacked by the jigtfer lb .. I I hUha about Tnaay Ilwhieh Ukea to lay ll ngga In iha one ihe great taJanti m feet. '" Kui'ipe tu see her .mil 1 ive made Ihe safari to %  %  Bui ha had I ..V Hepburn. Hartfbrd says: "I do a little wriling myself His wife adds: ONE nf Amen, novel now." H •' is a slim girl blna blue eyes | b ii Huntlngton Hartfoi I, her huaba n d at ,• dramatic school. grandson of the foundei ol lh> Kartlord plans lo let h.i ad U> .f his films Then daughter, \ month-Old Kalhy. has been lios Angeles. %  th H Hartford on tin* trip His dark hair is OaJ Urst to Europe, is her slater wiih gray Thouj i •> %  • 21 loloan-btonde Awaiting them mi the Hiviera i not run the buabw it. %  HaVfool cUeoal rachl With %  ud party "f friends they will crufee Round Trip M RS. ALPKEO COMPTON of Michael, i olng by i! w i.\ i ni to jeen here since July Oth on holiday, Mr. Bratl Is returning to Venezuela via Trinidad He is :m ac-counlunt with don COfc, in Hf waa staying at the Hotel Royal. Also leaving foi Trinidad to-day are Hon. 11 A. Cuke, Mr. CyHI Merry and Mr All.ni VMrg, John A. Hdiifurd, buth uver 70. %  shall tat.i -caponstI Hartfn' d I ducer, luu hut fim.hed .i pletun \ Next yi | il.OOOOOT pm)eel to build a "theati bl l-iAngeles. li .ii lie two theatj %  an art galfc and nl ht ilub The position U on W I Boulevard, Loi At Mile Hartford hai i p* i Hunlington Hartfoid POundOtl m, set up a year ago lo help I %  and musicians. They lit tages on %  i "ire i le, which has Its own cany, i expects to have about living there th< %  moss w mm .' ii < i f 0 H— 9 %  F — %  i i i r •L. r rr f ' %  — "1 1 1" With U.S. Naval Bflso DONALD BROWN who is stationed with i %  %  i i magiei in 11. I'll* KPIIt K unto iw-nr.1 n pureoM. n. i m-t ftprs. (VI T U> *M iiseosd ''< %  uit'ear. iti Itrilrrute mi |fl. Vehicle. 13) ISrha L inurli ii ( tt. Colour, Nv;il Bas, .. from that colony yeeterdaj allei'*. FSSZJPm . Son iB S i h area B kSlew S£ Tai the H04OI %  Among the bin ba has latkm 'i %  : i in--! about one year. He will l*twaot) ihicc m (X'lober. Broth M R. GEORGi: BHXPPARD, B W I A*. Overhaul -Supervisor arrived from Trinidad yesterday. He is du< Trinidad today. Be Mr. Andrew Sbeppard of the Confederation Life Associations branch in Coming in on the same 'plane Mi M .... Ol UM Globe Theatre, who was in Trinidad on a Iwo-day vi-u. The jiKger •-pilE dOCtpr 'alls .n Fupi. the 1 Afi wan wawid lo gaon and oparatn. He doe—with d nning ncedl*—and out comes (he jigger UMnplntB With m-M th" i/nf .i pin's head Nn broubl it all. But no Europe.m have done It, Bogart and I-ewm are DOW "walking wounded and the anvj t averyona who hai not had % %  jigger. The mom uujiarable man In the. ship is John Huston, the director. i. pMdbye i IWore be sailetl up 'lie Nile in a scene which (Of bled Napoleon's farewell to his troops before Elba Spenea is any boa I wanted i "woman of the Ttai %  avar met and ne that on the flral i %  %  ,. ' 1 was ;i dim.in itlng %  %  an, and awful Ho %  MI. though.' i ion when Hi pburn said lo Tracy: "Shall i i too tail for you?" Bald Tracy: %  'i i | I'.l s.*,,, cut you down lo my si/e." There are different reactions i iha btua of Africa Hueton rave] in it and laarna SwahUL Lauren Bacall tacklitin' though it were the I Her favourlh Around him is all the game in rtmuno mm is mu •" %  %  %  1ri ,.. s ,, rs mfi 1Bl the world, but he .ann-l "" '*' thing. Thli la a reserve an >-whlrS is a whr ban hei the Dan %  warden i vaiy Met Thara is plenty of time for talk. Before the bug gol her, B.B.C. Radio Programme ihort blue legs. The Menuahlfa Lad] two-piece." Unhappy censor DOGART. In eOTI 'J' khaki, ignores the tsetse and hippo fHos and says: "Al V I il my dish of tea. old hoy. not Brittafa company made ihe pre* illm Afuc.i Dae) Jamee Mason. The Idea was given up because it would have dimcult, and Africa was too far. There is another probe* censor Is not happ. %  bout the idea of a man and a woman sailing downstream together in a small boat and falling in love before attempting to blow up a German gunboat. "There is no counteracting moral uplift.'" said the ccnsoi. To mollify him—even though the woman is the sister of a mi*kionary—the script now provide*. for a marriage service to take place before the final fadeoul. Is it really necessary to come all the way lo Africa to make the film? Already some of the more cynical members of Ihe unit claim that parts of the jungle look remarkably like Epping. and that places on the Nile could be For Maidenhead—if it weren't for the crocodiles that banks. The real Mrl o> T HIS heresy is rejected by Bogart and Huston. "You have lo figh, the jungle all the time." says Bogart. "And that gets into your performance and adds to it. I don't fall for all Ihis 'M) arl iprecious' stufl. Acting to me is just a job of work in factory But OUt here you ilnii't iH-ed lo have *ca1 spi i 1 ed on your foiwhaad to show it is bat H ll damn hof LotO Tuniimt the dOStOf make, his rounds again. The unit is reapOOdlng to treatment, and ahaking off the jungle rafifAW and stomach WOffiM •Wmk tan start again tomorn w when rhe four daya' break i.v 'r." he says. Life hould soon lie back to normal in the Show Boal dka r the BlOOn at night, and turning, with an audience of baboons I inka during the %  Mach mo\i|tiitors N i ItudAL will also mean Ihis. Than Ii %  sane coming up in which a cloud of mosquitoes Ihe couple In 'ieir iioat Plenty of mosquito* here, but tlic\ arc not camcraconaaieaa Bo preperationa are nand-ln to be fmind for Ihe moaqultoea-Hii.n-biiitig stand-ins. The best suggestion tu dale is that feathers should lie shredded into small ptaci tinThat's filming In Afi I. I ^ THE tough infantry sergean:m*Jor had nevei ailed anything— until Iha day his wife tolu httn he was going to be a father. Then trie resolute man who bad fought through Nortn Africa and Italy without on I waB suddenly aeized wftl pains in the chesi. Doctors could find nothing wrong with him. But as the months dragged by. DM leg muscles wtUch had carried him amarliy over the parade ground began to woken. Gradually he became a nervou* wreck He did not recover until after the baby was born This osc-rccord is %  %  leported by a London nerve specialist as evidence thai prosr.thers sometimes suffer a* much as mothers during th. waiting months. The paternal sufferings which he reports range from severe %  aaaaaah ache to pain in iha neck. One lather-to-be, a 27-year-old i-x-H.A.F to hospital with violent stomach ache after hearing thai waa going to have a aaeond chili Buxaaena removed his appendix Bui the pain eontti i spread. Ilr. ThsmaFreeman, neurosis expert of the Tovistock Clinic, who interrogated Ihe pilot, found he had been taken ill with severe Ptomach cramp while his wife was having their first baby. "Paternal pain" probably has a straightforward pyschological explanation. Dr. Freeman believes. It may be Ihe unOOO CARIBBEAN "~7| PREMIERE! to repressed memories hood jeaio rival of a youngei Five doetl %  misulte,! tola in. ih.ii case* ol paternal pain" arc quite common. Five mothers to whom I passed on this news s*id they were delighted to hear it. Cure The Cat A ilRE lor tne Hu-but far oniy in a at g h ai been discovered at a London hospital. Sneering caut were |bn injections of a sulpha drug every 12 hours. -The proportion of cats and kittens shu^ni; -viuptonv was greatly reduced compared udh previous ettaa) Ilr Patricia ^eo raportJi Heavy welfhts ^ BIKMINtiHAM doctors who K recorded ihe weightnew-born babies have dB l Bablea imrn al home are half a pound he ... age than those born in hospital*. '_' A HMdicr'* aCOOd child imon often haavlar than her oral I Older wamen have heavier Brat babies than young mothers. Rumour Inquiry -t THE BELIEF that people add blU on to a rumour as it passes from mouth to mouth has been contradicted by experiments carried out at Liverpool l'niver*it> Dr. T. M. Hicham found that any distortion is nearly alway; due to over-simplification of the bj the cllmlnatim ol LAJ details. AVIAIIC fUJB CINEMA MnriMn iiniyi HERB^R; WIICCX ANNA NEACLE IN HIP UIMiSI PtBIOBHtllCt MNCI -VICTOBIATKI CRIAT' For a aeVUfeaia a DRESS see BROADWAY DRESS SHOP DRESSES in Nylontaffeta, organdie-tafetta. walTlc-piciuo, shot taffeta, sheers, silks. DRESSES for the beach in cotton. African prints, inen. seersucker Beach ensembles — from SC.M 6V.W/AW//.V//.'.


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PEACE €ease-fire talks progressing: SPAEN U.S. prepared to help Spain WAK Allied troops make little Isa) KEUNG, Jersey Joe Waicott knocks

——._ Cisagree over item on agenda strengthen her armed forces ; os progress against stiff rcsistance a «=O Ot: EEzzarre Charles in seventh

CEASE-FIRE TALKS HIT SNAG

Key issue endal (a eo & "ag * Lk i U.S. Ready to Build
p the Agenda





Up Spanish lorees

By Jumes &. Ropes Washington, duly 18.
AFTER aia of hesitation, the U.S. is ready
to push for bigger and better armed forces in

| Italy, Spain and Western Germany. ‘
| The U.S. played down these issues while the Big
Four Deputy Foreign Ministers argued in Paris
over a possible East-West conference to end the
; cold war. Now that the Paris talks have failed, the
| US. is ready to go aheid to strengthen the armed

forces of their former “oes.

Germany, Italy and Spin are all, at present, special
| problems that will no. be solved soon. But the
| U.S. is ready to tackle the issues with new vigour
| and a sense of urgenc)

Here is what the U.S. faces:
i 1 Firstly, Germany—the question
i vhat contribution Western

U.K. Denounce) oo SS ae eee
| U.S. Policy

U.S. and the Allies seem to be
7 ’ ’ . t .
for Franco Spain \° |

}
1
U.N. ADVANCED BASE, Korea, July 18.
DISPUTE over one unnamed “key issue |
blocked the completion of the agenda for the;
Korean cease-fire negotiations at today’s zi




armistice meeting at Kaesong. An official U.N.
report of today’s conference said that additional
progress has been made, however, and solid agree-
ment reached on two major agenda points.

There was no explanation of the “key issue’ which
held up the compietion of the agenda, but it has
been believed that earlier U.N. and Communist
teams were at odds over Chinese demands for an
immediate cease-fire. It guarantees for keeping it

to be worked out later.
A UN. release said, “At Icast
one major i

ssue remained un- “ '
solved, when the conference re- All d c
cessed for the day. An a ement 1e roops









fo ae a,





on this key pvint is essential to the +. : :
successful completion of the first } I I d
phase of the negotiations’. It said ne 2 orwar
that the mecting “resulted in





fining up slowly in favour of using
yerman divisions —— perhaps 12——
Western European Army.







i gh ee elas
additional progress being EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. ’ ‘ é = ikeiinmadiaee : vis} gy sf Me — aoe :
and an agreement on 4 _ KOREA, July 18. , fi LONDON, July 18 \ o e my pin az desire Ro
agenda points seemed to inaicate| _Stiffened Communist resistance “t wish you people wouldnt cross your lingers so Nghlly whenever any lod | The British Government an: |PUS! Apesd to the ‘pollution of this
that tiings are going s-tis-]all along the Korean war front mentions Beace Gotvabiens {nounced on Wednesday its inte; jem ROH, AS PADIOLY: Ge WE CAN.
factorily.” ended the “death holiday’ for tion to include Greece and Turke : ie job is urgent, and we intend

The two agenda items were op-| Un ted States fighting men_ to-
proved after Vice Admiral C. | y. For the 24 hour period
Turner Joy, senior U.N. delegate} through 5 p.m. yesterday, not one

in the Atlantic Pact but at th o geton with it.”






























































raise 1 possible way



| aged GEORGETOWN, July 1
Deputy President, Hon, Vibar
Wight, told the Legislative Coun itations: Italy could keep

"
wie oud te alate ov ‘Vou Smuggling ations” Healy cot keep

greatly concerned over the vrow CAIRC July r ed force it home, Then



. + estes i |
the ceasefire order should come. Communist Leadey Palmiro | from. C! wunist China after ti
ec ee ise whet cet cates: wie. Togliatti, formally asked Presid- | Chairman Ol x he from Communist China after tl
fire be the first thing decided upon. | ie bay Mee ene ent Luigi Einaudi on Wednesda,
The U.N. has held that the cease- . to dissolve Parliament and cail| 7 est Indian Club
fire should come after the gener: a Battle Casualties new elections to get a popula

1

armistice terms are drawn up, and verdict on pro-western policy



Korean settlement. around Italy’ treaty
Some reports have put the
j number of Chinese Communist

j}troops on the Northern § Indo-

same time lenounced as wh 2 e
U.K. PAPER | | SENATOR weaken the — barrk Different Light
accented the two points or j States yidier fell in death n O- 1 ha Ne) N vew igainst Communism”, any Amer Secondly, Spain the U8’ re-
phraseology presented by the}on the attlendld for the first , yror can military agreement wit umed currying Spain’s favour
EI Pl ote Se he tat ee CAS TIGA TES | TTICISE | snc iy Satnav
however, the U.N’s teams under- jo! ir and only “very Prilish Foreign Secretary He he US. Ghist. of Naval Gearan
standing of the basic intent of the | ae ounded. . ae | r ert Morrison announced the nes fons, .c lled Ge atest Pe "
two points. But the Eighth Army said that LABOUR VA N ritish polley on Tutkey an ions, callec on Generalissimo
-agualties came to-day as United , | ireece in the House of Comnior Franco in Madrid, Ms or wants
iStaies troops and their U. N. ae secant kat 3. weapons to build up his poor
| | ‘ aa ios ifter weeks of vacillati : :
Take Time Off Allies slammed into Red defences : LONDON, July 18 3 Thomas Hardie Paris, July 18.) é WASHINGTON, July 18 (ov ef : pre y Free soldiers, The US. looks
The U.N. team said th | Vin. sey »-fire talks dragged on. Prime Minister, Clement Atiles Tecpiin 40.0 t hel } se ‘ar-Eastern dans ser enate Re publican Leader Ken-i WLorrison § Foreign Ollice spok ympathetically on the request,
meeting moved “rather ponde a= | Allied patrols jabbed more harassed at home by the Con- French Indo- hina looms a the next. FaryEagreen gan neth Wherry accused Presiden: ‘™4n Issued an almost unprecedent ulthough it cannot spare arms at
ously” due to language difficulties. |than 24 miles into Red territory | servatives and his own left wit: | spot where the West will have to hold back the forces of }'Prum: in on Wednesday of “wilful |€4 Genunciation of the reporter J oresent. The U.S. meanwhile,
Three languages—Chinese, North |on Tuesday before hitting re- Labour Party members, ficed | world Communism. Hiepretioey of the Congressiong:;4merican plans to make som, | vould like sea and air bases in
Korean, and English—are being|sistance. But as the day ended full - fledged crisis in Sot France has spent more than $2,000,000,000 to aid the fighting | 8n on aid to nations shipping |“! of separate military agree. | Spain, Some of the U.S, allies
used in the talks, and each state-|small Communist groups were/American relations, spearheaded | se let Hh a ee junist-led Vietminh forces in the five years | ¥@" Materials behind the iron nent with Generalissimo Fran }see Franco in a_ different light.
ment for either side has to be|being encountered everywhere| by a serious dispute over Spain against the Communis . ; ; 7 ; a i | curtain isco Franco, They want little to do with him
translated twice. long the line —WU.P. Two of Britain’s most influentia since they first tried to force her out of her once rewarding | whe; ry served notice he wil|| The British statement on Spaii | inless the Soviet menace becomes
The Reds asked for two recesses luge oo Cee morning papers—the Times ol Far Eastern possession. {try to delay all pending money »rought to a climax the crisis i | worse
during today’s conference, the first London and Lord Beaverbrook’s | - She and her colonies have lost | bills foy foreign, economic ani, 4%8!O - American relations o. Thirdly, Italy.—Italy has a sur-
being a two-hour halt in the nego- @:3 c mass circulation Daily Express— 29,927 men, killed or missing, in- | Military aid “until this administya.| °Pin on the fifteenth anniversar, | olus of mampower, that could be
tiations, so that the Chinese Com- 3 way oes bitterly castigated the Labour erting the “ereamewot young !tion learns that the enforeemer, | Ot the start of the Spanish civ: | assed in a big Buropean arnry, but
munists and the North Koreans : Government for opposing proposals | E d -C pers D French career officers and non- |of the law ts its duty and not jt-| Wat in 1936. he Italian Peace Treaty limits
could “study in detail” the revised os for a direct military arrangement | a s 40 p pe rsva Commissioned regulars in fighting | choice” ' Weakened Barriers he size of the Italian’ armed
agenda which Joy presented dur- ac to oO yo between the U.S. and Spain. ! ert kilfully-led forces supported by; |. | The Foreign Office spokesmai orees to 300,000 men, Italy wants
ing the morning. f : ‘ The Times which often, but not More 1 han Men widespread French Nationalis e Simultaneously Demoe ratt Later the Re delegation took TOKYO, July 18. always, follows Government | feeling. , senator Herbert O'Connor — sai ‘opposition to any thought of in-| testricting the armed forces, U.S
another 30 minute recess. It was announced on Wednes-!pelicy on international matters ASHVILLE, North Carolin And with the possible end of /that huge amounts of strat cluding Spain in the Atlant M"icials indicate that they favou
When the = afternoon es ia that: ” Gene ral Ridgway criticised the British Government i } Korean war in sight. Ind yoods such as penicillin ind silico act and said the palit me a his, but they are wrestling with
opened, the North Korean ( a tained “here” rod Korea on. sharpl saying in the leading July 18 Chir flanked on the north by | Steel sheets are still going to Com- plied to any indirect association] their consciences, They have not
Nam El, the chief of the Red ate Tuesday night to cle his desk | editorial: Ashville motorists won Communist China, rev s_ the } munist China from the west of Spain with We stern: de fer e [been able to figure out how to
made a statement, then both sides} or gecumulated ohblens relatine| “It seems Odd..uccc...that the bis le da \ in the; Wherry criticised the President] such as throug) bilateral hange the treaty legally,—be-
made what wee eee op led lig his duties as Supreme Com-|Foreign Office should have been || @ered on Wednesday if | md his National Security Counci!| with America. ai cause Russia, who signed the
rati xe points of issue”. . » Alliec ‘cupati aah anit ot ial 4 co me o hitor edie Alas hs a ld a. A v 1B
explor RBH e} the po P ee j|mandes of the Allied Occupation so sweeping and caustic in con- women police aren't too |! ials here hope that /f uspendin ihe Coney | The spokesinan charged that suc | treaty, could veto any alteration
After one hour andi eRe S |Forces in Japan, It was not demning any idea that the U.S. ome sort of reral Far Eastern ordered aid ban for 99 days pend-|a bilateral pact would pla Oddly, the Italian problem might
discussion, the U.N. team called|/known how soon he plans his! should enter into a military ar- efficient, Mate motor cycle settlement may come out ef the ing the review of its effect ands of propagandists of|be solved just where the German
for a 15-minute recess, return to Korea. Under censorship sor acta hay facia n : ‘ BEEP a ‘ Sacer rift I ap 3 vermat
: rangement with Spain . Ay ate + Korean tallts eventually, but there jin completely exempting Norway |Communism and “areatl 4 rroblem is sharpest the pr
The second approved agendairules his departure would not beltime for faauiry and suggestion cops used to hand out abou (18 ‘alen the apprehension. that tho /and Austria trom von bition Kat : on Rete een nae , z re P " im ; e pro-
point was not adopted until late|announced until he has already rather than blunt opposition,” 75 parking tickets a day. In + énd of iia Ke eee a F er UP | " nat 7 ae EOP EBT ROSH i gage hy Plans fox
in the afternoon. The armistice |arrived at his destination. oh ie ‘i , ur i : ‘ hb, 5 seers “6 it fees | Morrison in the House r he his army are being distussed’ in
talks will be resumed at Kaesong ‘ See the first day en duty three | Mbe immedin reup of activ slit deeseemeti ja long debate over the applic: ‘aris by six countries that might
at 9.00 p.m. on Wednesday. pone Med parts Moet Be Sabited : lady cops wrate 352 tickets in Indo-€ | by Turkey and Greece for Attunti> {contribute inpower—-Germany,
} Nations outposts in L a,) rave * . 5 x ita ; ; yy , {Peet membershiy France, Italy, Belgium, Holland
® | Chorwon and Pyc ang, the iron f oeliatti Asks I or UP. Three days ago Emperor Bao ‘BG - Cone ec ried Ove Yr , uP ind Luxemburg.
The big Issue triangle zone sa tena te z ¢ | Dai of a es ordere a general | ] , _ aoe ne on las
7 . a rare beate ack * 2 mchilisation ¢ ndo-China state , ~ Sheecpedcimicaeninianvsiniteetiion ‘ r
Today's meeting began with ee ne ee lh ge New Elections Henri a resources to bolster the fight | Delay OF Visas | statesmen and military men think
U.N. and Communist teams appar-} 5 hie aS ee oat ga : € nFIqUeSs Nanied twainst: Vielminh and. to guard pee | Gi | i | wice about using Germ-n soldiers
ently split on the question of when 1 with Red units before with- ROME, ‘July: 18, against the “ineresse of menace” yiFL / Arres Le ( y would welcome Italians
|





300,-





; Thine he 6 I delay and tation ause t ould allo id yma olu
after guarantees are made to en- | VASHINGTON, July 18 followed by Italy since the wat M : “tot YDON, July ry ‘A er? er si : “ que ” aan aie bitant ; i the granting ck ! i Fda ' es 26, attra ; ne Beiter ¢ ee Seana
‘ t : | ‘ I c « t c a 1 cr r ¢ anaer- - . * & 1 U ) ar wor ’ § ‘ cor ‘
sure against any Red advantage) The Defence Department said|Einaudi received Togliatti in a ir, R. L. Q, Henrique this [A ee mmanecr=, | visas to proceed to the U.S.A. anc | ‘ ’

30-minute conference as part of afternoon elected Chairman slp Chief, General Jean De Lattre De rlines was arrested on Wedne in Italian un for the
route consultations ‘with all West India Club at the annual Tassigny said recently that the
ing as corrected officially, gave the ; throt last Friday totalled 79,139} party leaders toward solving the General Meeting held in White-|increasing numbers of Chinese

starting time as 7.58 p.m, on Tues- | an increase cf 413 over the pre-}Government crisis touched off by hall Court, London, He succec "Fietminh, were fighting with the
|

from a halt in shooting. |on Wednesday that United States

particularly examinatic fe le
The time-tabic for today’s meet- | battle casualties in Korea reported

ubjected to and asked the
Government to give the tat
ome consideration

{":

lj by Ee ptian Farouk Airport] â„¢' fern Furopean army. The West,
| -clice vho said she attempted me piousne could argue
i mugs two gold ingots| {hot the Italian treaty was still
enh 2 pounds each out of] being observed —U.P








P Vie erillas Retin in|
day. At 8.51 p.m., the first Red re- vious week’s summary. This was the resignation of pro-western = atti 146 take t the a pinta ao at lrg oon
cess was called for, and two hours | the sraallest weekly increase since’ Premier Alcide De Gasperi and einai rae 34 Bilanacile ‘ se OF ials also insi vat there is

tended by 30° mintites, iefence headquarters began issu- his Cabinet on Monday, ce eee rea pe SCO! 1othing to indicate that Chinese

later extended by ¢ 8, | dere aaque S O¢s ; of the club in view Of the rising /t are pose strike over .

h the Communists asked for ng summaries.—U.P.- -—U.P. h rere e ’ | troops are posed to strike over the

ae op Th sais aurea: a: oe gi, osts and at an extraor oe ary ae and say that there are not
A e. “e€ u ae «

Replying, the Colonial Seecre M snecaien cbiapniieiatoesniniasnimaniteiies

tary, Hon, D. J. Parkinson, stated Police said they are investiga sy
if details of the cases are furt whether Blyth is iavolyed |: . Ag 0

shed him, he would take the “the intertetional yold smug- Our / ree n
natter up in the right quartet ling gang usir Cairo as one of







be conve } in Octo-lenough Chinese fighting with the
¢ 997 « ad a soaks a g y ghting wi he
eae er Ot tore oe anticipated that Vietminh to warrant intervention

alking time ran two ho Foreign ‘Troops Miu [erctons ter overseas by the UNO.







=e sae eae Aid For Tito
scription for over ; n
minutes. The total discussion or













nd 1 mer be rs in this countrys -
nited Sta Britain, France a
16 hours 48 minutes,—U.P te) R d A Yu la I agreed on th
ie nate Nat) | Mr, George it who reet } . ® s rinciples of Western aid to Ma
3 | ¢ xO avs e ene Tree pene ree Donk uns rhs ALEXANDRIA, July 18, A » a y ig dina vlads paket Mase hea
| tired from the ; retary 4 P hal ‘I help him pr rv
ope ° he West India Club, was hia uspected cholere broke out in , t P 7 |

Conciliation ven ana haven Venus ite Yugoslavia’s independence. Ameri.
: THE SOVIET news agency Tass in a dispatch frorn}1 dinner at Tallow ter, Sheik Ali es a HONG KONG, July 18. inte 4 ¢ an aide memopire
° | aE SSE ss ; ' + bi sce | Hall in the city. He was presented | ported suspected cases to Dr, i Peiping’s police chief rep -rted that anti-Red guerilla o the Governm a » the
Is Possible { ; yongyang said that peace was impossible ea Korea unless vith a cheque for £390 and an|Vewfik Showsha Pasha, Doctor of I J I I ’ " Bt pe | verni putlining th
Tass quoting journalistic circles withdrawal of t foreign troops from] recognition of his services to the|ization’s Middle East regional] Capital and set another on five, the official news agency said] #!ven. The | Pp rincipl rhe s a been
NEW YORK, duly 18. |88i¢ that. North Korean chief| Korea."-0.P, ‘lub since 1922. office at Alexandria, -n. on Wednesday. acants nd os aoe 7 ae
: epee eeeeenee —_ ane Ss a "cs t x erts

Reconciliation between Rita } 7
Haywerth and Prince Aly Khan is} unist admission that the Chine
!

The report capped official Cem-





The Allied memorandum prom-
is $00n aS possible for
Yugoslavia’s mast urgent need
but reminded the Government
that Legislative approval must b
first obtained in Washington, Lon-
don and Paris. No figures were
1entioned but estimates range
from $150,000,000 to $200,000,000.
—U.P

a possibility if the Prince is ab!
to meet the latest conditions \
Hayworth has laid do i
lawyer Bartley Cr
Wednesday after flying here f
Hollywood. |

Crum met?‘ reporters after 4}
luncheon meeting with Aly’s!}
lawyer Charles Torem. He i]
that Tcrem would m sat
Miss Hayworth’s
Aly possibly by phone ré
fused to say whether Miss Hay-







pite rigid

2 cen lit ion and whe le le execue-



\ . e ° } sELGR
by 10/6, from £1. 10, 6 hi R t R j bias
Db » > H i er } unee
: | Chinese Resisting Red |: os
for the six meetings now stands at xy one guinea. Cholera In Egypt c
amis Yugoslavia’s independence. Ameri-
LONDON, July 18. evening *+onoured by the club. at} **
all foreign troops withdraw from Korean territory. nscribed vristle watch in|the United Nations Health Organ- blasted a police station irside the Chinese Communist] prinéipies on w aid will be
FOR RITA AND ALY
legate at Kaesong, Colonel Nam I vasresinnull dtacalas adalat beemcia
had proposed a six point agenda j ieceting to work out details.
jincluding t h e withdrawal of » P T t | yple are continuing to sist
ent tenae aia India Will Sign Japanese Peace Trea Y | Beare!

~ d zone with the 28th
; ‘| parallel § e demarcation line.; WASHINGTON, July 16 China invited to’ participa eeived from New Delhi. its regret that Red C




| Tass said “as reported in| Dip!



matic informants said o in the ceremonies But they pointed out that the riot included in the treaty group |
esday that it was virtually However, well informed United States had met one Indian | r d that
|

shown. that the] certain that India would sign th sources sid indications fro condition when it agreed that It is believed here that Madame
categorically op-| Japanese




journalistic circles the debate on| Wed

Ae



iblic Security Director Lo Jui
peace treaty in Sa! New Delhi were that the Indian Nationalist China should not Vijayalakshmi « Pandit, India ng submittea a rey

(
ek ine Francisco during September Embass+ here would be it sign the treaty. It was expected Ambassador would be designated |)” the organisation of vigilante
troops from 7

tion «¢



1 : . ne v* he
tructed to accept the American that India would accept the San by Prime Minister Jawaharlal! nmittees in the
invitation t
They emph



join in the signing Francisco invitation when it is Nehru to represent her country |! '*teries, Govern
i

There has been some specula Ghee ‘os 1g ‘
ised that no formal fssued Iste thi week or next at the signing. iid schools to com : pread

tion in the American pre



Admiral Joy, Head of the














































riean delegation advances a aa ; Get Ween se) Maa : pine ; ti-Red activity 7 > .
| et oe See Tats uae India might refuse unle Red instructions h ve yet been week but w ould note in passing — mtr? o I arnt I opulation
worth’s new conditions were per=| of the American ; | | | BAe i Cue ecn een. S a
sonal or financial. —U.P | ay ae | | 7NI "i entral South China Military Ad Down 5.000.000
financial. —U.3 ls a hs, auestion Russian Lullaby ‘De Gasperi Appeals MAYER WILL TRY TC U.N. Agent OFf © | cinistrative Commision whist te aa ae
altho a at a peace- | r in ° orevine ; ASHINGTON, July, 18
Trunian Promises ful s me of the Korean WASHINGTON, July 18 | FORM NEW GOVT. | T K s¢ tg a. sighs a j The Commerce Department on
E83 | questi : sete : js I y, Juls i ‘ 0 orea cases of a nation cor E eee er
ae 1s impossible without th Secretary of State Dean | For Trie ste PARIS. July 18 tte nnn amid “ak + 10 estimated the nation’s
s ) 7 _— } 3 in Wednesda sserib sae NATE her : , : atior 1950 at 24,335,-
Aid For Flood Area Laampecds on Wednesday described sidiaiia as Justic) Minister, Rene ‘ Mayer, | adhe isuie Al pia Have ne kill opulaion in 1950 a8 24,885,
- Pi roga oie ge aeagy cOME, July it tadical Socialist agreed d Dor ‘ d Material losse phi : :
rere ore. MO., July day To-day’s pomscation i jus eee m ae : ote m AL id De 7 aes eer i Tite tesnn — ; 1 ( a | only eis timate The
2 eder: svernment todas i ep hussiar nt appea ri Vedt dav to eight " ¥ : Me - Sy or ow reache 94°
view ~ gles n Shite aid to| Wezxther Chart ‘to lull America into relaxing de- is re a us Senatc : i the eo rrench Coalition Governmen* Reconstruction Ager lef her } the peak of World Wert a
howd stricken s in Kansa fence efforts The. publication italy’s demand for the | Pfé@sident Vincent Auriol in search | by plane on Wednesday for } 14,342,000, the record high wa
Tas Olishorin, Presi r 7 a.m. lcalled the “News” appeared with- Trioste mi of » new Premier to end France’s|via Siam, Hongkong df ‘ » 46 A pd » 530.0 }. Since n th
Missouri IO Hoes seks ig es : p.m. Suet, fare in Mo ae this weck | fr new Government crisis called in| Kingsle re ommenting on Wedi The ADVOCATE ov ee 1916 Since the Le
dent Tr um n ¥v ho m 1 ¢ an 806 : tease eida A. M S sed haba Hten 425 mpt|day’s U.S. United Natior R . eneral trend has be en downw 3" |
a“ 1er ri : 2 Ww Lig ht ing- Wp: 7.00 p.m, the : Soviet ; and | if 0 Cs t " after Maurice Petsche re- }Agreement said the s j pays for NEWS 2 3 Y ~ mie aite
ged stat ae High Tide: 3.31 am., 4.50 : mate) of Eu lure in an attempt to set Atis : heglinit -. ‘ } SV War ie depr
Charl Deten ; p.m z ; ee aah Pama | i a c idal of the road Cabinet Bion h small « is now | Dial 3113 | 30 and World
isation ase pt Low Tide: 10.24 am., 10.29 ; P P told Avriol he would report]on the urgent 1 cok { ‘ i | The estimate for 1950 ‘is nearly
eral agencie uid rk tl p.m. ; “ : ¢ he the it he could se valn? as nd Day or Night. 600/000 below 1940 farm popula-
alleviate the awful conditior 1p ‘win Assembly approvs ] aval ak ? ‘tion. —U.P,
the fond has caused. UP. ccinssntaaiseaalnnnimpmptiemtinnamiiel CIOS UE, UP. win Assembly epproval.—v.P. tion in this heroie counts UP. . ‘ E






























PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE
* e
ab ( ; Hepb G Down With
Te i aft STUBEN’ The Jungle Jeebies
Townshend thronged Broad STUDENT MARRIED A MILLIONAIRE!
Street for the greater part of
yesterday morning. They were
er a Pay pont oo ABOARD THE PADDLESTEAMER. LUGARD It Hollywood, before a _ British
| le company made > $
their bright dresses, shirts, broad- HOOTING has stopped ‘ eer CH, vealed sis fie satdean Guam?
brimmed hats and peaked caps. Katherine Hepburn with Bette Davis and James
Other passengers took advantage —who is 50 per cent. of Mason, The idea was given up
of the tour around the island the cast of “African because it would have been too
by car. Later in the evening they queen”—is sick in her difficult, and Africa was too far,
converged on the Baggage Ware- cabin. The camera crew There is another problem. The
house all looking as if they had is staying in bed, and no American censor is not happy
spent an enjoyable day. The ship one is fit to record sound about the idea of a man and a
left Iast night for St. Vincent. The district medical woman sailing downstream to-
Poli S officer made a seven-hour gether in a small boat and falling
‘olice Supt. ay wlth. the. doctor. on in love before attempting to blow
u )

RS. IAN PATON was at board. He ordered: “No at Senin ae
Seawell yesterday to meet work for four days. All moral uplift," said the censor.
her husband who came in on the the sick are to stay in To mollify him—even though
B.W.I.A. plane from Trinidad. bed on a tea, toast, and ; the woman is the sister of a mis-
He is a Police Superintendent vice-pudding < diet. six David Lewin (centre) with Humphrey sionary—the script now provides
in Port Spain and has come — ones foe Roots, : Bogart and Lauren Bacall, for a marriage service to take

wees » ss " idav > and champagne for Group / ases 1, A ~
or for 3 short holiday. He ” who are A ac roup “ caseS Hepburn discussed with Bacall Place before the final fadeout.
saving a = ae, parents 3 whether it would be fair for Is it really necessary to come
Mr. and Mrs, D. L. Johnson in ' . anyone ‘ er ominz all the way to Africa to make the
Bea It is all due io fatigue, too much @2yone to call her dominating. 2" & ;
Navy Gardens. work in the sun, and an unidenti- “=veryone is shy of you at first, film? ; AoaGy some of te more
fed bug which is causing stomach “tie,” says Bacall. cynical members of the unit
On Honeymoon DUB S causing stomach ““iiepburn says: “I’m the shy Claim that parts of the jungle
trouble . e shy ;
@, this showsboat at which 2D really.” look remarkably like Epping, and
PENDING their honeymoon Posie u tones oat s oe snk ape that places on the Nile could be
in Barbados are Mr. and every e "Les and be oid cmpenas Photographs mistaken for Maidenhead—if it
Mrs. Peter Prince. They arrived abe fi with ee cas taing oe ; weren't for the crocodiles that
over the week-end from Vene- o te — etl ST iene HY or not, ghere are two men line the banks.
auela and are staying at the Might ho a re a eee a ha ae cag Not Th 1 McCoy
Ccean View Hotel. ; To "\eeek the monotony tht eah be na Sead ts the +e or re
Mrs. Prince is the former — , grata eT) a ee ee ee : HIS heresy is rejected by
Elena van de Plas, and part of saloon this afternoon becomes > is Spencer Tracy, Photographs Howart and. Wudton,'. You
Fak. SGbiel dais “award Woent. is operating theatre, Humphre’ of them, and also of her mother gart anc S.Ct,
Rivbados. She jc 9 former stu- Bogart—the other half of the —now dead—are in her cabin. have to fight the jungle all the
jent of Codrington Hig “School cast, and quite fit—and Lewin are Hepburn puts her feet on the time,” says Bogart. And that
dent ¢ drington ah Se both attacked by the jigger flea, rail and talks about Tracy. ‘“He’s en os your performance and
thich likes to lay its eggs in the one of the great talents.” He adds to it, .

Here For A Month soles of one’s feet, c came to Europe to see her and , “I don’t fall for all this ‘My art

4 a : : he might have made the safari to is precious’ stuff. Acting to me
M*: and MRS. ALVIN The jigger Africa. “But he had to fly back is just a job of work in factory

TUCKER and their daugh- Mrs. HUNTINGDON HARTFORD ome for a film,” says Hepburn conditions. But out here you
ter Lynette flew in from Trini- Me HE doctor calls in Fupi, the i . * don’t need to have sweat sprayed
Ga@ yesterday to spend a month’s Modest Millionaire Hartford says: “I do a little African steward to turn sur- “Spence is shy too. I wanted on your forehead to> show it is
holiday in Barbados, They are writing myself.” His wife adds:]geon and operate. He does—with him for a film I made 10 years hot. It is damn hot,”
staying at their house “West ONE of America’s more modest “He’s working on a novel now.” 1 darning needle—and out comes “8° called ‘Woman of the Year, Late tonight the doctor makes
Wego,” St. James. millionaires is starting a holiday Mrs. Hartford is a slim girl} the jigger complete with nest the We had never met and later he his rounds again. The unit is

Accompanying them over was in London with his 20-year-old With china blue eyes, She metlsize of a pin’s head. No trouble told me that on the first day he responding to treatment, | and
Mrs. H. S. Conder whose hus- wife. He is Huntington Hartford, her husband at a dramatic school.]}4t all But no European could thought I was a dominating shaking off the A jungle *eigue
band is a drilling Superintendent grandson of the founder of the Hartford plans to let her act in}fMave done it. woman, and awful, He changed and stomach ear wat ‘
with Trinidad Leaseholds Ltd. Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea one of his films, Their daughter,| Bogart and Lewin are now his mind. though. ‘ Work can ae Ne cae
She plans to be here for about Company, one of America’s biggest 1i-month-old Kathy, has been[“walking wounded,” and the envy H se nat i ee ae oar, ee ce Se Sey
one week. grocery chains. left in Los Angeles of everyone wh ‘has not had a}. Batre igs i oe PPA ep so = he “A
Lynette who was a former stu- Hartford is 40 but looks less. With Mrs, Hartford on this trip, jigger ‘ r ae ern aL : snd aeeey: \ ae eee *Sho Be Eerie
den§ ‘at the Ursuline Convent His dark hair is faintly tinged her first to Europe, is her sister : ac ae i wae ry had i Beat: See ae ia a e t aight and film-
now attends the Academy of St. with grey. Though he is one of Duffy, 21. golden-blonde, The most miserable man in the Thapar ee ge At ee reactions a with an echoes ‘of baboons
Joseph in New York. She is the owners of the Great Atlantic, Awaiting them on the Riviera[ship is John Huston, the director. | ie “the aan of Ap ra val paths Hanne ihe var
spending the Summer holidays he does not run the business. This is a 118-foot diesel yacht, With afHe said goodbye to this guns Huston revels The it an Negan J Be a ; s ae
with her parents. Her brother is done by his uncles, George and party of friends they will cruise{before he sailed up the Nile in a gy nin 7: ies ; Mock mosquitoes
Glenn is at present in Cali- John A. Hartford, both over 70. in the Mediterranean for threefscene which for tragedy resemM- “y oicn Bacall tackles the
fornia. isk . months bled Napoleon’s farewell to his single as though it were the OkKMAL will also mean this.
‘ Perhaps when I am _ older I -L.E.S. ]troops before Elba South of France, Her favourite There is a scene coming up
Round Trip shall take ovey their responsi- . ‘dress is a white shirt ie rt blue in which a cloud of mosquitoes
bilities,” says their nephew Around him is ail the game in yooisers, and pare : ino. The attacks the couple in their boat.

RS. ALFRED COMPTON of Hartford is a film producer, has “ “2 the world, but he cannot shoot a inhabitants call he fends hit 5 Plenty of mosquitoes around

Rogers Road, St. Michael, just finished a picture of a Joseph q ROSSWORD thing. This is_a reserve area, ji i, Bgua—which nike eat here, but they are not camera-
left yesterday evening by B.W.LA, Conrad short story and the Game Warden is VeTy With a two-piece.” “ “conscious. So preparations are
for Trinidad to join her husband Next year he starts a £1,000,009 an” ? sad t tir oa made for stand-ins to be found
Capt. Compton of the Schooner project to build a “theatre square ere is plenty 0 ene Unha censor for the mosquitoes—non-biting
C.M.W, Ipana. Mrs, Compton in Los Angeles talk. Before the bug got her, fun PPY stand-ins. The best suggestion to
will be making a round trip 1.4 y Nive fin: thbatome.ca ee ‘ OGART, in conventional date is that feathers should be
through the West Indies. ant te Visa eee Pete LOR GRy PORE, khaki, ignores the tsetse and shredded into small pieces and

in art gallery, cinem: { ht i Te
, ub. ‘Whe: nauk! ee a ee y ; e hippo flies and says: “Africa is blown across the scene,
En- route to Festival club. The position is on Wilshire B B C R di not my dish of tea, old boy, not That's filming in Africa.
Boulevard, Los Angeles’s “Mirac’s e e e a 0 my dish of tea at all.” —L.E.S.
R. D, C. WASON, Chief Clerk Mile.”
of the Agricultural Dept. of , Hartford has a pet charity for eesti a “
§ i _ aii ain ss ~ = =.

Programme

his spare wealth. It is the Hunting-

British Guiana is in Barbados on ns
ton Hartford Foundation, set up a

a short visit. He is on his way to



the U.K. to attend the Festival of year ago to help artists writers THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1954

Britain. During his stay here he and musicians. They live in cot- 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25
tn Sa A » teges on a 150-acre estate, whic a.m. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. Special
is the guest of his brother Mr. g é é 1 which isoahcty 16, nolan toe Newey ak 10. pale

has its own canyon. Soon Hartford
40

News Analysis
4 156 45 wim 9.76 M |

T. A. Wason of Deacens Road,
Across

\. Famous harbour that servea at
short but useful purpose. gi +
9

expects to have about

living there.

people

Long Leave











2. It's not laughs you wet here. 4.15 Strik 1e Music 5 p.m
R. EDWARD MARTIN, Assis-_—_§ ———————————- ~ 10, Cent ereaoy Cae ot. the Week: 5.18 p.m. They
g ric ral Officer, . . The ntle Come at Dusk; 5.50 Interlude; 5.55
PEE gre tly pobeing he eens} With U.S. Naval Base aM ee aco ey wae itkened p ri. England v. Avstealiany ss Pipes '
long leave has spent most of it ig. Dry outside the ear, (6) and Drums; 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine: |,
! ng ay as spe " : R. DONALD BROWN who is }|5. Reiterate. (6) 16. Vehicle, (3) [% 4 p.m rogramme Parade; 6.55 p.n
in Grenada. He flew in from that stat ‘4 “ith he 1S iW The alt Today's Sport
colony on Tuesday by B.W.LA. stationed with the US. 1+ ie alternatewe to him was mot |; oi—10 45 p.m. 25.53 M., 3 :
a y * Naval Bas Tr le aa aeledi much at one time. (4)
and plans to remain here until =, ssattccal ote eee - wee ly. Colour, (6) nar =
July 29th, before returning to Y yesterday alter= 40. 1 turn up in negotiations, (3) 1 1 Jew
; : “re —_ p.m. The News; 7.10 p.w News
Antigua, While in Barbados the pan by B.W.LA. Here for twelve 21. Follow on, (5) Avaseies. 1: 16-tai, Wee: Gee: eeientns. 7.45
is staying with his brother-in- G®ys he is staying at the Hotel °2. Among the blessed. (4) p.m. To the Pyrenees; 8 p.m. Radio
law at Buttals Plantation, St. Hastings. Born in Missouri, he has Down Niwsreel; €.15 p.m. Books to Read
George been stationed in Trinidad for just | Apa gtae es iz Get confused with a pom Te ye 5.48 pm. interlude;
: ‘ vy ah ye Arte) ered si 55 p.m. Fror e Editorials; 9 p.tw
- about one year. He will be twenty- Corsets do as well a9 boots, (6) |Tuneful Twenties; 9.20 p.m. Do you
Leaving Today three in October. 2 Rotel an” mistake. (a) pt Romember; 9.45 p.m, Special Dispatch
ad ; never reaching the | 10 The News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude
R. NESTOR BAIZ, Director of Brothers west. (4) 5. Smash up I (4) [10 isp m. Dance’ ‘Thera, Around: 10.4
Bottler’s Ltd. is due to leave . eee pha = than @ | p.m, Moray Mclaren Talking
wie oe ben a "tee ey ‘R. GEORGE SHEPPARD, ® Sree (quendlera or home
.W.LA, c o e : ’
the same aiaew is Mr ae ; B.W.LA’s Overhaul Super- ¥% Cae. cee of water - colour
& e : sor arri . Trinidc . a ng
Bratt who has been here since ViSor arrived from Trinidad yes- ,y {t makes little Rona
Tile 6th on holiday Mr. Bratt is terday. He is due to return to 4 Arise? Well iiteupe (he SPECIAL TODAY 2.00 p.m
returning to Venezuela via Trini- Trinidad today. He is a brother of 17 aoeean. ot is Across, (4) INDIAN MUSICAL FILM:



PLAZ A-oistin |



dad. He is an accountant with Mr. Andrew Sheppard of the Con-
the Smith Construction Co, in federation Life Association’s | solution of yesterday's pustie.—Across: S H | R K A R |
Caracas. He was staying at the branch here. an lana Ma Moni ae Ga ah il, A MASTERPIECE
Hotel Royal. Coming in on the same ‘plane Altered; 16° Tultion: 18: Sorambie: is: Non-Indians 36e.
Also leaving for Trinidad was Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager §"* q/inisoNtYY Pgyp? } eo dag
to-day are Hon, H. A. Cuke, Mr. of the Globe Theatre, who was in fwaltitiv. 6, Pumulus 7 ie 2 rn
f Trinidad on a two-day visit. Fluide: 9 Wry shoes, 14 arian. 17, try, ||| HAILED BY CRITICS AS ONE

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ARTHUR-—-MARLENE DIETRICH—JOHN

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John Payne

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Errol

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“BURNING CROSS”
Hank Daniels

and “DRAGNET”

Henry Wilcoxon









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GIRL RUSH
Wally Brown—Alan Carne, &

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Randolph Scott

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TODAY 5 and 8.15
1950 ACADEMY

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Last Show Tonite 8.30 (RKO)
Zane Grey's SUNSET PASS
James Warren and
STATION WEST
Dick Powell







FRI to SUN. 8.30 p.m, Mat, Sun. 5 p.m
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Bill Williams & ‘Barbara Hale |



=F



THURSDAY,



JULY 19, 1951



Six Expectant Fathers

Report ‘To

THE tough infantry sergeant-
major had never ailed anything—
until the day his wife told him he
Was going to be a father.

Then the resolute man who had
fought through North Africa and
Italy without once reporting sick
was suddenly seized with violent
pains in the chest,

Doctors could find nothing wrong
with him. But as the months
dragged by, the leg muscles which
had carried him smartiy over the
parade ground began to weaken.
Gradually he became a nervous
wreck.

The Doctor

sult of anxiety. Or it may
to repressed memories of child-
hood jealousy, caused by the ar-
rival of a younger brothe: or sister

Five doctors whom I consulted
told me that cases of “paternal
pain” are quite common.

Five mothers to whom I passed

be due

on this news said they were de-
lighted to hear it.
Cure The Cat

A CURE tor the tlu—but so
far only in ¢atshas been dis-
covered at a London hospital.

Sneezing cais were given small

He did not recover until after injections of a sulpha drug every

the baby was born.

This case-record
reported by a London
specialist as evidence that
pective fathers sometimes suffer
as much as mothers during the
waiting months.

The paternal sufferings
he reports range from

One father-to-be,
ex-R.A.F. pilot, had to be rushec
to hospital with violent stomact
ache after
wus going to have a second child

Surgeons removed his appendix

But the pain continued anc
spread.
Dr. Thomas Freeman, neurosi

expert of the

stomach cramp while his wife wa
having their first baby.

“Paternal pain” probably has a

straightforward pyschological ex
planation, Dr. Freeman
It may be the

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is one of six
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which
severe
stomach ache to pain in the neck.
a 27-year-old

hearing that his wife

Tavistock Clinic,
who interrogated the pilot, found
he had been taken ill with severe

believes.
unconscious re-



PREPS EOSSOESESEOF

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Dr. Patricia Scott reports.
Heavyweights
* BIRMINGHAM doctors who
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1. Babies born at home are
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2 2. A mother’s second child is
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3. Older women have heavier
first babies than young mothers.
i Rumour Inquiry
* THE BELIEF that people add
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% Starring: MARSHAL OF LAREDO" §
~ +
‘ Ray Milland—Jean Peters — and — x
& and Paul Douglas | &
* | ‘ - a
%,
x OPENING TO-MOPROW at 2.30 | DAYS OF BUFFALO x

and 8.30 and Continuing Daily | BILL” 8

445 and 4.30 $
“ KINO HEARTS AND with Sunset Carson
_
CORONETS " Opening Tomorrow 5 & 8.15 pam.

“ RAWHIDE "
Starring
Trrone Power & Susan Mavyward

OLYMPIC

Two Shows
445 and 8.15



To-day

Final Inst. Republic Serial
“THE UNDERSEA
KINGDOM”

Starring:
Ray Corrigan and Lon Chaney Jr.



TOMORROW

“ANNIE GET YOUR GUN"

and
“ AMBUSH”

SOOO SOOO OOS FOSOOO

4466 4
PLLC LLLP OLE OLLEM

*

eee cus st AR aan Bei. sasteneiiasanscceerei sme:

ieee

-venrernmennnncenecnteal | ner




THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1951
IN RUSSIA NOW \ ae
— | ‘epersé, One
° |
Won't alae

They
Let Dickens
Lie Down

Member of the National
Union of Students’ delegation
just returned from the Soviet
Union; graduate in law of
Manchester University.

WITH nine other British stu-
dents, I have just returned from
a three weeks’ visit to the Soviet

Union.

Wherever we went we received a
warm welcome from studenis
and youth generally. Yet, in our
discussions, we realised the wide
gulf between us.

Misconceptions about life in |

Britain were commonplace. Dick
ens was quoted in all seriousness
as an authority on the general
condition of housing in Britain
to-day.

One student cited Pickwick’s
adventures in the Eatanswili elec-
tion as typical of the corruption
to be found in contemporary Brit-
ish politics,

It was useless to mention thot
Dickens died 80 years ago

Discussions with students al-
ways brought up questions of in-
ternational affairs.

To them, never having heard a
different point of view from their
own, our views were so odd and
incomprehensible that it was just
impossible for us to get them
across.

Dinner Attack

On one occasion we all felt
obliged to remain seated when a
toast was proposed at dinne:
following a virulent on
British and American “warmong-
ers.”

It may be that our hosts did not
know that we could have any
objections to the views expressed.

We were greatly impressed by




V

the amount of rebuilding being
done, particularly in Kiev and
other towns overrun by the Ger-

mans,

In housing we saw a great deal
of overcrowding. There were
wooden shanty dwellings forming
the slum quarters in al! the towns
and rural

areas we visited, and
even in the newest flats in Mos-
cow two families shuring three

rooms was the rule.

Barbed Wire

Many of the buildings we saw
in the course of construction were
surrounded by barbed wire, and
each corner of the compound had
a wooden sentry box.

We were told by our hosts that
these were for the protection of
the buildings. We got a different
story from Mr. Bob Daglish, form-
er assistant editor of British Ally
and now settled in Moscow trans-
Jating books and working as a
free-lance journalist.

Ex-Cambridge man Daglish
said the barbed wire and sentry
boxes denoted forced labour.

He saw regularly lorry leads ot
men arriving to work every morn-
ing.

Married women

are invariably |

employed cutside fhe home, dc ing!

even heavy manual work. In
Leningrad we watched women
employed in digging up tramlines.

No Rationing

Soviet youngsters were friendly.
They regarded themselves as
“free”, and firmly believed thai
we were held down by our lead-
ers—the “warmongers” Attlee and
Churchill.

There is no rationing of food
and only milk seems to be in short

supply in the towns, but it is ex-

tremely difficult to assess general
living standards from what we
saw.

The shops seemed well stocked,
but whether the people had meney
to buy the goods I could not say.
I certainly did not see any fashion-
ably dressed women, They
looked drab by our standards.

We were struck, too, by the wide
range of wages. Incentive
byword of the industrial wages
system and the Stakhanovite
shock-workers earn two or three
times the normal rate for the par-
ticular job. A doctor, we were told,
earns less than a bus driver.

Pinned Up

The chief Soviet newspaper
Pravda is pinned up in every man
street for all to read. Needless to
say, British and other Western
papers are almost unobtainable.

The view was expressed to us
that there was no need for West-
ern journals since the Western
point of view is adequately dealt
with in Pravda—which in a sense,
no doubt it is.

all

is the

We endeavoured during our visit
to express the view that a real
contribution to world peace would
be made if a free two-way move-
ment of individuals travelling be-
tween Britain and the Soviet
Union could be built up.

But it rests with the Soviet
Government to bring this about.

—L.ES.

————



sone" dollars to

* Yes — we






AMERICAN COLUMN:



NEW YORK.

—Here is big news—a boost for
S3ritain! And it came on the day
America celebrated her independ-
ence from Britain.

Who is Britain’s booster? The
name is Benjamin Cohen, and Mr.
Cohen has a very big reputation
in Washington as one of the late
President Roosevelt’s brain-trust-
ers—brilliant men who helped him
draft and pysh through the whole
of his great New Deal to aid the

little man.

Appearing before the Senate
cominittee engaged on working out
a new code of ethics for men in
public life, Cohen tells the Senators
that one of the first things to do is
to set up a system of permanent
under-secretary-ships in all Gov-
ernment departments and agencies,
“as do our British friends.”

These non-political posts would
provide “a continuing operation,”
and should, says Cohen, be re-
garded as not inferior in prestige
and remuneration to Cabinet
rank

So while the Persians grab our
oil the Americans would like to
emulate our ethics.



Kafooster—
—IS A NEW WORD contributed
by Senator Robert Taft during a

Senate debate on economic con-
trols.

His definition of it — “Unneces-
sary talk.”

Enter Sir Laurence

TWO AGENTS of Sir Laurence
Olivier—-Lovat Fraser ang Cecil
Tennant—have finished measur-
ing Broadway. stages with a tape
measure. Now they have flown
back to London to tell him that
it is all right to produce his
“Antony and Cleopatra,” Shake-
speare style, and “Caesar and Cleo-
patra,” Shaw style, in New York.
The chosen stage must have a
40ft. turntable

Tentative Broadway
just before Christmas.



opening—

Sizzle Fizzle

ETERNAL PEACE was to be
symbolised by a 16ft. candle, plan-
ned to burn for 2,000 years, in
UNO’s headquarters, The candle
lasted 10 minutes, The works in
which it had just been moulded
burned down.

Golden Words

THE WILL of financier Frederic
Cc. Dumaine, filed in Cambridge,
(Massachusetts), takes only 200

yords to leave a fortune of many
his wife and
seven children,

Born 85 years ago,
work at 11 for four dollars a week
to support his widowed mother.
He rose swiftly in the textile field
and was a millionaire “at 37.

His last great stroke was to
gain control of the New Haven
Railway, one of eastern America’s
important systems, at 82 and be-
come its president.

he went to





Hedy’s Auction

HEDY LAMARR’S JEWELS,
vulued at 250,000 dollars ( £89,285)

were knocked down by the
auctioneer for 70,000 dollars
(£25,000). Her four wedding

rings brought 1,605 dollars ( £573).
The fanciest one with 42 diamonds
was bought for 525 dollars ( £187)
by Mrs. George Butterly, who has
six grandchildren, because she had

only had a_ plain platinum ring
until now.
The auctioneer was stumped

when asked wny Miss Lamarr, who
married her fourth husband, Ted
Stauffer, last month, had four
wedding rings to sell.

The Size of Bombers
A BATTLE of the bombers
threatens to break out in Con-
Who will fight the battle?

gress. ; Y
It will be internationalists v.
isolationists.

The isolationists, led by Senator
Kenneth Wherry, want huge inter-
continental bombers which could
fly from American bases across
any ocean and get back.








agree
meet wenetes y
representakves - Ls







to i
Ridgway s



A Look At Britain

behind
for a

The internationalists are
a State Department plan
system of interlocking alliances
against Communist aggression of
which the Atlantic Paet is only
the first.

They believe that smaller bomb-
ers flying from bases around Rus-
sia would be a much greater
deterrent to the Reds,

The isolationists >k the inter-
continental bombers because they
are against “entangling alliances.”

Under Fixed Price

OBEDIENTLY New York's de-
partment stores, in the midst of
their price war, posted signs say-
ing; “Goods under controls are
priced no higher than Office of
Price Stabilisation ceilings.”

A little sheepishly, the O.P.S.,
after a check-up at bargain coun-
ters, admits that the stores are
selling about 25 per cent. of price-
controlled dry goods items below
the official ceilings.

Popping In
KENTUCKIANS who live in dry
Pike County have been crossing
the Tug River for years to buy
whisky in wet West Virginia.
Now West Virginians are crossing
the Tug to buy soda pop (sweet-
ened fizz water) in Pike County.
West Virginia has a new penny-

a-bottle soft drink tax.





Vitamins
Conquer
Pellagra

WASHINGTON, D.C.

Peliagra has al] but disappeared
in the United States. A survey re-
cently released by the U.S, Public
Health Service revealed that cases
of this food-deficiency disease are
now rare, Increased knowledge of
the value of vitamins is largely
responsible, nutrition experts be-
lieve. They point out that today
even such common foods as the
bread sold in stores have vitamins
added in the course of their
manufacture,

Pellagra sufferers are so rare
tuday that scientists studying the
malady have difficulty finding
cases to examine, At Birmingham,
Alabama, in the heart of a region
where pellagra was once rampant,
not one case of the disease has
been reported in the last 10,000
hospital admissions.

Ten years ago pellagra was
common in the United States,
Twenty years ago it was a serious
problem, especially in low-income
areas and the slums of big cities.
An unusual fact about the disease
is that its victims are usually
either of the lowest or the highest
income group—the first group
because of inadequate diet, and
the second because many of their
expensive dishes do not contain
some of the basic substances
necessary to a healthy, balanced
diet, Some of pellagra’s outward
characteristics are skin lesions and
nervous symptoms.



OPEN VERDICT AT
ENQUIRY

TWO enquiries were held at
District “C” before Coroner A. W.
Harper yesterday. One was into
the death of Joseph Riley, a 39-

year-old ex-police of Massiah
Street, St. John. He had_ been
found dead in Guinea Quarry

about half a mile from his home.

The jury returned an open
verdict. One witness said that he
saw Riley the night before going
in the direction of the quarry He
was walking as if he were drunk.

In the other enquiry—the one
into the death of Ishmael Hus-
bands, a schoolboy of St. Martirs
Bay, St. Philip, the jury returned
a verdict of death due to
drowning.

The police reported that he was

bathing at Foul Bay, when he
got into difficulties and was
drowned.

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One's



PREMIERE ‘TIME
IN HOLLYWOOD

HOLLYWOOD, July 18.
Once again this season for
Hollywood, glamour will be seen
at its best. It is premiere time,

the time of stabbing searchlights,
and probing, warm moonlight
nights. The other night, some 84
of the town’s big names stepped
out of expensive Cadillacs and
foreign made cars in procession

up the red carpet for the Arthur
Kennedy and “Bright Victory”
opening at the Carthay Circle.

Hundreds of fans were thrilled

by the dazzling splendour of the
newly created summé fashion
styles of the glamorous a-tresses
Among the stars attending were
Joan Crawford, Arlene Dap!, Jose
Ferer, Rhonda Fleming. Irene
Dunne, Paul Henreid, Van Hef-
filin, William Holden, Virginia
Mayo, Edward G. Robinson and

Patricia Neal.

The next night, there was more
of the same, but this time at the
famed Grauman’s Egyptian
Theatre on Hollywood Boulevard,
for M.G.M’s “Show Boat,” with
Howard Keel, Kathryn Grayson,
Ava Gardener and Joe Brown.
For this, M.G.M, trotted out an
entire stable of talent, some of
whom flew back to Hollywood for
the occasion.

—UP

Heavy Rains Lessen
Sugar Bxports

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 16.
Sugar shipment from ‘Trinidad
fall short this year of the esti-

mated amount as a result of heavy
rains, This week the colony ship-
ped 59,000 tons to the United
Kingdom with 6,550 tons to leave

later in the month. Shipments to
Canada have reached 50,000 and
another shipment of 5,000 tons is

now being loaded in the Port-of-
Spain harbour. The Usine St.
Madeline Sugar Company had es-
timated an output of about 60,000
tons but the actual production was
7,000 tons less, This estate not only
suffered from rains but some 2,000
tons of sugar worth $300,000 was
lost by fire, and 14,000 tons dam-
aged by water.



Cement bidustry
For Trinidad

tFron: Our OQwn Corresponden

PORT-OF-SPAIIN, July 16,

Before the end of this year
new cement industry may be
operating in Trinidad, Mr. Elliot
Reece, head of Soconusco Quarrie
and Development Company said

that he is most optimistic regard
ing the outcome of present negotia
tions between his firm and Foreig
contractors. The 600-acre site situ
ate at Santa Cruz has gone through

tests in England and the United
States, and contains all the neces-
sary constituents of high grade



cement. T
would be c
estimated
annually

Rioters Punished

Our Own Correspondent)
ST. GEORGE'S, July 14,

Six of 14 accused found guilty
of taking part in a riot during th
February-March labour disturb-
ances, were given prison terms,
da 14-year-old boy a whipping
when the last case of the month
long June Criminal Assizes ended
last Saturday night

Three received two-year terms,
one 18 months, and a filth a year.
This case involved the march of ua
riotous crowd on Pigisance Estate
which was described at the close

plant if well operated
apable of producing an
50,000 tons of cement







best wie:

CWT OT ORIN Poe



ADOS ADVOCATE







talking peace



Vanished Reds
Battle G-Men

NEW YORK,
All over America people are
ying a lot about the two miss-

British diplomats,
are also talking freely
aqusappearing act
America’s own.

It eclipses the British disappear-
amee by being twice as big.

Four leaders of the American
Communist Party, due to go to
jail after their appeal failed,
slipped ‘their bail ten days ago
ind vanished, Just like that.

and they
about a
which is all

The G-men have been pounding
around, and also pulling all their
under-cover tricks. But they have
not managed to produce one of the
four Reds, or—so far as is known
~—to find out which way they went

Tt is a tough blow for the
tough G-men, because they had
operators tailing the four, along
with seven other Reds who duly
turned up to take their sentences

No Sleep, But—

The tailing G-men also saw
the four tucked up in bed on the
night of Friday, June 29. The
G-men never sleep. But by Satur-
day morning, June 30, the four
had been spirited away.

Maybe they are even
America by now.

The four are towering
Winston, organising secretary of
the American Communist Party:
Robert Thompson, who won a Dis-
tinguished Service Cross in the war
poker-faced Gus Hall,
haired Gilbert Green.

out of

Henry



and curly

Thompson because of his war
record, was to have served a
three-year sentence against five-
year terms handed down to the
others for conspiring to advo-
cate the violent overthrow of
the U.S. Government.

All four have had special indoe-
trination courses in

After 214

There is concern and a feeling
of frustration abroad. Proceedings
against the Communists have last-
ed two and a half years, That so
huge an effort by the top lega!
brains of the United States Gov-
ernment should be thus impu-

iently baulked at the last moment



Russia,

Years

seems incredible to the ordinary
American.
This sinister, impressive exam-



ple of comradely eflicieney worrie
the people on Main-street
The four and their seven com-

rades found thousands in bail
during their appeal. Jesides
hunting the four, the authoritie
are trying to find who put up
so much money.

One of the people they have

questioned is the rich Left-winger

Fred Vanderbilt Field, He would
net talk. He is now going to be
questioned some more by the

Senate Internal Security Commit
tee They have told him to bring
his bank book along.—L.E.S.



Filipinos Reject
Jap Peace Treaty

MANILA, July 17

Two thousand members of the
Liberal Youth League shouted
denunciation of the American
sponsored “soft” peace treaty for

Japan on Tues
ed in effigy the
1uthor = John Foste; Dulles
Demonstrators ignored an appeal}
by President Quirino to soften the
attitude on the rules of the special
adviser to Truman on the Japanese
peace settlement.



by His Honour Mr, Justice W

Adrian Date as one of the most The rally staged in Manila’s
serious of the strike disorders a8 Miranda Square adopted a_ re-
the evidence had revealed that solution rejecting the proposed
not only were cutlasses, sticks and treaty and supporting the

bottles carried but even gun

FLYING BOATS ARRIVE

KINGSTON, July 17

Catalina fiying boats of
the Royal Air Force Channel
Command arrived this afternoon
on a goodwill tour. The parts
was given a hig official eivie re-
ception here until Friday.—(CP)





Three



~ BOVRIL

the very
goodness

n Bovril.
from taking Bovril . .
feeling low and

| digestion to keep you fit and well,

Bowril give






You can taste the richness of prime lean beef
You can feel the benefit that comes
. it cheers you when you're
stimulates the appetite and the
Ta all savoury
Sishes, in sandwiches and as a nourishing drink,
u the concentrated goodness of beef.

BOVRIL

Philippine Government's demand
for $8,000,000,000 reparations ftim
vapan,

A copy of the resolution was to}

be sent to Truman,

Earlier the Council of State, the
Philippine’s highest advisory body
Government Peace
denunciation

endorsed the
Treaty Committee's
of the proposed Pact.

UP



PUTS BEEF INTO YOU



ay night and burn-t
treaty’s ,principal *

Flying School's
New Chief Was
‘There 20 Years Ago
By Janies Stuart

New commandant of the RAF’s
Central Flying School, Air Com- |
modore Anthony Dunkerton Sel- |
way, 42-year-old Londoner, is}
back at the school the third |
time, |

Twenty years ago he was on
the staff there, and was a mem-
ber of the school’s ‘inverted”
fying team at the Hendon air
cisplays of 1932 and 1933

for

Mhen he went back as an in-
structor in 1942,

For the past two and a half |
veers Air Commodore Selway
has been Deputy Director of Fly- |
} Training at the Air Ministry.

t hag been in the RAF mgr he

became a Cranwell cadet at
Airlift

|
Endirg or
A big airlift, which has been
g0img on in the Middle East fox
months without making headlines
in Europe, is just
ena
About 100,000 Jewish people
have been flown in to Israel from}
Irak.

coming to an

The operation has been car
ried out by an American-owned
ecmpany, who have been carry-
ing 700 people a day back to Israe |
over the last three months, and
many thousands more before that

Forty-seven-year-old Archibald
Edward Russell designer of ie
Brabazon—he is chief designer «
the Bristol Aeroplane
hes just been made a
Bvistol’s. He has
e neern for 2

Company
director of
the

been with

5 years

A new method of finding out
the strains and stresses pul upon
the turbine blades of the modern
jc t engine has just been put into
o eration by Rolls-Royce.

On a special test engine now

ing, electric gauges have been
of the tur-
connected to a

{ ited inside a number
bine blades and
ridig transmitter.

The strains are thus med" to thal
into radio signals, “beamed” to tha|

ground, and recorded on q mag-{
netic tape
By “playing” the tape through

1 TV-like cathode-ray tube, scien-
tists are able to see a continuous |
graph of the strain on the blades |
which, in flight, spin at anything
up to 14,000 “revs” a minute |

Captain A. M. Carroll,fof Bri .|
tel, BOAC airliner skipper, who}
a tew days ago flew a Constella- |
tion 1966 miles from Darwin £0,
Sydney in the record time of ax |

hours six minutes, is no stranger to

fast flying

During the war he wags on the
“Ball-bearing run” from Leuchars
(Scotland) to Stoekholm, a route
which took our aircraft over ,
German-oecupied Norway Un-

armed Mosquitoes which depended

entirely on their speed to beat
the Luftwaffe were used
Carroll made 120 such flight
» ES

|
|
|





ee ee

*

PAGE THREE

a oa



x * * * * * * * - - «

Glamarons Fans models chore.
GALA'S scomoarable LEP COLOURS

>









Mile. Ariane, model for
son Desses, loves Gala
t makes changing from
pur to another so simple

Gala's fashion-right colours are the newest rave among modelsin
the great Paris and L 1 dregs house for Gala colours are
pe t test hade ind Lip Lineallows
lip colours t ' \
a h refill, ¢ { it | LIP LINE
} int . |
Pee anne . we NAIL , COLOUR
And there’s a glistening Nail Colour

LIPSTICK

GALA OF LONDON ie

Sole Agent and Distributor :

F.S. NICHOLLS, P.O. BOX 263 Also obcainable fron ad

CHOCOLATE








brighter too, when you use Kinso! Rinso’s hard-

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so gently leaving lothes spc ty cl and
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whitenc lways use ‘Bin 0 '%

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to match every Lip Colour





“

TNT Tells you what Tono is

“TONO "’ is not only a delicious drink but
also a food of high nutritive and caloric value.
It contains all the health-giving and restorative
elements of pure rich milk—fine chocolate—
sucrose, and malted grain—with a definite
addition of Vitamin D

Take it cold or hot as a morning drink or a
bedtime nightcap. Children love it. No added
milk is required,

“Tong” is a complete food beverage.

omo

MALT & MILK BEVERAGE

LESLIE

& 60 , LTD —Agents,

WASHES









will be whiter, and your coloureds



Your whites


PAGE FOUR






=== -
Printed by the Advocate Co., L14., Toad Bt. Bridectow.



Thursday, July 19, 1951

POPULATION







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

\Is A New Hitler Rising ?





‘The Man Who Vanished |
Dress Clothes...

BERNARD WICKSTEED

ilfieard Remer Echo
That Nazi Style

ee

Continuing



(his case-histories to parallel the missing

THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1951



| CLOSED | |
) FOR



| REPAIRS



. Burgess and Maclean) { i
â„¢ a 2 5 {
PROBLEM e Zs the last oe of someaky a by SEFTON DELMER “String them ip, ghate + Soom JOSEPH WILBERFORCE MARTIN van- Advocate Stationery
itler received a visit from his neir me, constricte wi jate./, ss . i
: ; j favourite front-line commander, Chief Foreign Reporter of the — “gash their skulls in,” calls some- |ished in Pall Mall wearing an opera hat and i
THE population problem was again rais- / 32-year-old Major-General Otto Daily Express—reporting > one else. evening dress. It hardly sounds the costume | *
; islative >j Tuesday Ernst Remer, on his way to the you new on a new force in Almost all the practical schemes f a - = S53 S SSS GOOG S SOS IO OSGI SSG SOF
vad “ Legislative eae ee the [cast from the disastrous failure Germany he puts fofward to cure German |for a disappearing act, but there may have
an he decision was taken to S ” of the Ardennes offensive. : ills play on the same nos z i TT
tt to a Select Committee of both Remer reminded Hitier that be- party’s symbol, a black Hohen- the Third Rech re, ee soathiod eebin’ * se ee ALABAS INE si
sane th : Tr : l fore ordering the offensive he had Staufen Eagle on a background cf After Schacht He vanished Just outsice the R.A.C. Club
Houses of the Legislature. he continuet told the commanders that if they Ted. Underneath it, at a long beer- ‘Tien pines ; e i '
vati f the conditions caused by did not succeed it would be the table, sat the local party dignit- ae eapeey roent a 4400 es April 3, 1913, an hour, date and ; oe
aggravation 0 ec S caus : nn: aries, eagle badges in the lapels J¢Dless refugees and save indus-| place at which opera hats were not as con- The ideal FILLER for repairing damaged surfaces on Plaster,

overpopulation and the insistence of the The implication behind Remer’s

words was that the time had come

of their coats where the swastika

used to be. Some of them wore old

trialists from the capital levy pro-
posed by Bonn to finance a refugee

spicuous as they might be now.

Walls, Birch, Wood etc:

i srave 0. ce, , ame 3 ony : :
ape a a ae - ace rr oe to spare Germany from carrying military tunics dyed blue, and cle. Reme ‘a poses to copy Tit, | Martin was a cotton broker from Memphis, |§ For inside and outside use,
as been the subject of investigation by on a hopeless battle verman high-shafted black jackboots. = . > . ne on ; j i
1B ‘ peless battle on German hig te jacl ler cured unemployment in the | 1ennessee, and supposed to be rich. Even in an be waited or palate over
social welfare, medical authorities and soil. When “Kamerad” Max Groo-~ jj). fate sta Can he painted ,

But Hitler would not listen. He

tens, the deputy president of the

those days all American business men were





Royal Commissions. But it did not take sent Remer on what he believed “Socialist Reich Party” for that ther" in Glee vonet'tes supposed to be millionaires,
these examining ik . P There ‘will be no surrender,” troduce Kemer, he might have fod of Dutch agricultural im-| He had been over here organising a deal, ||
of Barbados that the rate of population Hitler ordered. “You with my been any one of Hitler's gauleiters arent ee 6. Rigerien and on the night he vanished had dinner at ee RAWL PLASI iC “
i se threatened their economic pro- |own Fuehrer-brigade will set an introducing the beloved Fuehrer. “"Q : ee ° Cle i i i
increase t } ee - re ae se With high Goebbelsian pathos he , But at the same time he sharpl; the R.A.C. Club with an English business
pie. 1 denies any intention of restoring

grees. fight until there are no survivors.

“It is a sacrifice you must make
for the Fatherland. For in death
with honour lies the surest guar-
antee that Germany will rise
again.”

What would Hitler have said if

aN _
Many suggestions have been made as to
what action should be taken in attempting
a solution. Family planning has the ad-
vantage of limiting the rate of increase

described Remer as “our Parsifal.”

Convincing

Frankly, I found Remer far
more impressive than I had ever
found Hitler at the same stage in
his career. This young ex-general

the Third Reich with its fuehrers
big and small. “We are against
the one-party State,” he says.
“We want the rule of law and aot
the rule of the Gestapo. We want
democracy. But it must be a Ger-
man democracy and not a Soviet

friend.

ADATE...

After arranging a dinner for the following
night, which was to be his last in England,
the American finished his cigar and said he

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. oe he could have foreseen that six * f S ar or an Amercian democracy.” : : Successors to
but suffers the disadvantage of raising years after this last interview ee oi ~ the eet D Present easns must be off, as he had a date with a beautiful
a * ‘ oe ee * his , more convince as pres - £ i ‘
moral and religious issues and so is not penile Oe ade ne Pie ne ative of his generation of front-line Vastly more important than | WOMman from Brazil. . S PITCHER S CO
: . soldiers these echoes and _ repudiations, The porter called a taxi, Martin got in, . ° e

likely to be readily adopted in the Carib- go on fighting until after Hitler’

But Remer’s speechmaking tech-

however, in my opinion, was his

; Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES ;

bean. Industrialisation on the other hand hale te agin: Den bigs yea nique is modelled on Hitler's. demand ‘that Germany must be- | P¢ra hat and all, and from that moment
must be on a sufficiently large scale to e Campaigning for the rebirth , [41i8 voice was hoarse and husky come independent once more of |disappeared. He never returned to his rooms | Ugeessecey. eNO oSSSSLo Lop O betes

of a Greater Germany united in a
Fourth Nazi Reich.
2. Appealing to

support the increasing population. There

is a gradual industrialisation in the Carib- Hannknk baat

.
: ' ; “Germ: » and yomen, I noticed that, though his argu- 5 i

bean at present but not at the rate which to allow C€ hancellor Adenauer’s Ger aa, Senin sceuvanaee ee Pes ments appeared to Bttaale both ie the boat he had planned to do.
would bring the desired improvement and a ee ae. age ke gan, studiedly refraining trom Soviet and the Americans with The taxi oe was never nom nor was

: — Ne: rj ag ; eRe" aE sativa dofenee Hitler’s traditional “German folk, irapartial vehemence, their ulti-'the mysterious beauty from Brazil.
eee te ee ee the Wer re a th Boviet comrades and folk camradesses” mate effect serves the Soviet cause | re y ‘ - .
England, Europe or the United States. Iif eat ri er ae e pews’ cif T may be allowed to translate For they help to undermine what HAT FOUND

: rast. Tuner ES

i sw piiginie. nla. Minin ants yeu. ste t that way). sclidarity the Germans may feel a 1
ever there was full scale industrialisation Nihilism.. . ee ey a as tle gee pales tae A | Two days later the opera hat was found x THE ORGANIZATION THAT COVERS
in the Caribbean the problem of overpop- pen eorae Sere cua, aie ecount of his struggle, how he i ane Ine, Gath sr does n | by some railings in Belvedere-road, south! $
ulation would not arise but it is because : & . built up the party from small depend on the distant prospect o PAINTING REQUIREMENTS

career devoted to rearmament and
anti-Communism, I
would have endorsed
line 100 per cent.
For it fits in perfectly with that

believe he

these territories are largely agricultural
) the Remer

that the present conditions are alarming.



The only other avenue is large scale [iiitmMor whieh rst the ‘aiser {2 yaueR the same, vein of all that erTreaaues of Memes |" iM "S°-lwas intended to be obvious, was that some-
permanent emigration. There was such a and then Hitler were the expon- cat him and how, ‘despite that, Sc I decided to ask him some|one had robbed and done away with Mr. AND
scheme years ago when the settlement of Pie ene is eos eo is growing “like an hucstions about all this Lis. Joseph Wilberforce Martin.
Barbadians in Panama brought a measure been more Nazi in atmosphere kiana “ It was said he was carryin cas -
ot relief, Untortunately: there is no similar Thich’ fikome a 7 on ie aie Husky Roar when he vanished. A aaah fa oie oo O U
scheme likely to come to the Caribbean in little Schleswig town of Meldorf. As he denounces the Bonn re- | | offered by his relatives in case he was being
the near future, Since then, Barbados at- { E We that there were no gime of “collaborators,” the traitor | held for ransom. An American private
tempted two schemes one in St. Lucia and | Sretchedand, no calls of “Sieg Germany that have connived at | detective was engaged to help in the hunt. i ll
another in Surinam. The first was well Heil!” and no storm troops to line Germany being split in two, his | For a moment everyone thought the mys- Whether you need paints for walls
the hall—the Government has voice rises to a husky roar. “I

planned and might have been successful {panned them—ii might have been

from overstrain in the 20 previous
meetings he had addressed in the

week,





face of official
cal assaults

beginnings in the
bans against him phy.
from the Communis
ridicule from all side

Remer starts off with an account




can’t help it,” he tells me later,

both East and West if she is io
be saved from total] atomisation in
a third world war.



his taking power, but on the effect | Of the river. Near by was a gold chain he had
been wearing and a rifled wallet containing
business cards, but no money.

The obvious conclusion, and possibly it

lus words have now

’ recalled the reports [ had neen
given of alleged meetings between
Soviet zone representatives and



for more suitable clothing, he didn’t turn up
for his dinner appointment, he didn’t catch

tery was solved when the friend Martin had





OPO SSO COPEL PPE PPPS PPP PPP PSPSPS SPP PSPSPS,

INSIDE

or woodwork, inside or out... for



but for the fact that the outbreak of the the peane of one of Hitler’s eztly “I get carried away.” ; A 7 last dined with received a telegram from
Second World War brought the establish- meetings. aes The audience is carried away | ‘eat Vevey in Switzerland. It said: “A ll righ :
i * ‘Our Parsifai too. Out burst those brutal old | Contiques tem r ‘ . i Sal: m all right. j
ment of American bases. People saw no Behind us on the wall was the Nazi mob shouts. hesvicencrcskireetceeecsh ven orrow Stop inquiries, Letter follows. Joe.” No letter elaborate decoration OF economical



reason why they should remain on agricul-
tural holdings when higher wages were to
be earned on the bases not far away.

did follow and no one remotely resembling
Mr. Martin had stayed at any Vevey hotel.
TROUBLE HINTS





coating ... for factories or

_—_ —$——$ — —<—$— eee — ee

But then things began to happen. First of plantations, Te: CAS,
It wane at ee time felt that the vast lands The art of government lies in By W. H. MORRIS JONES cover not a particular service but|@!!, the American detective who had been ou'll find the perfect paint in the
of British Guiana might have supplied the the proper combination of ama- Lecturer in Political Sciencd a particular aspect of any service engaged by the family ceased to make any Y P
answer to population readjustment in the teur and expert. The Cabinet at Lendow School of Econom- —Finance, Staff, Works Com- more ir iis He sai . :
tas ; : System with Political heads of and Political Science, Uni- — mittees, for example. A councillor © inquiries. e said he was satisfied “International” range.
Caribbean area but a concrete plan is yet departments staffed by Civil versity of London; will usually find himself a mem-| Martin was alive.

. ie ; Servants is one method of secur- : ber of two or three committees. Piast ’ : °
to be launched. It is now up to the Select ing. this co-operation, ‘Local . If the councillors elected for The missing man’s brother and nephew, Now that supplies are easier.
Committee to examine all the possibilities government in Englane, in its three years (some councils have ee ee together] who had been coming to England to search
; niet > sradue srOW -oup . <_ &@ number of **aldermen” chosen ‘W«th heir sub-committees are ‘ Fi
in order to be able to recommend to the gradual growth through the last “the workshops of local govern-|{for him, cancelled their passages at the last

century, developed an alternative,
generally known as the Commit-
tee System. An _ understanding

Government such steps as should be taken
to bring about a solution to this problem,

of this system is the key to the Ple, it is the permanent stat? of reise their power to co-opt.
understanding of the working °licials Who carry the burden oS ens from outside the council] The aura of riches around th i
-_—- and _ spirit of local Ruthoxitler, work and make the machinery Who have special knowledge) | _ ddenly dissolv ee
. The amateur element in local function The staff of a local their meetings are attended by suddenly dissolved. The deal in England
DATRIE & government is the body of coun- council, unlike Britain’s Civil the officials. The latter reports] hadn’t come off, and in Memphis there were
ae cillors, elected by the adult pop- Service, relies considerably on progress, make suggestions and inte of araubl
ulation of the area, No special technical qualifications in its generally offer advice; the de- AILS .OF SPOURLE.
FOUR years ago it was decided by the qualifications are required for a (or. Te oe: \ ae the oe Gaara ‘hee ae the rage sn bd Indeed, Mr. Joseph Wilberforce Martin Trade Mark
: : aa. (itd a ela candidate for the council (though (Or Town Clerk) who is in effect Members, Experts may become! ; , * ;
Public Health Authority that all dairies ‘emiearagee had sciae Romeastiaeetons) the chief administrative officer impatient with lay ignorance and might have had every reason for wanting to
should be removed from the extended City and if all sections of the commu- !° dua ck a solicitor. — pedi may te me fepecds vanish,
imits withi | TEATS 2 fot as nity were equally eager and able e most important feature of Narrowness irritating, but on the as ;
limits within three years. The decision has to give ' the co ee ; fe the local government service is Whole they learn to know and As far as England was concerned, the atti-
never been carried out because the Gener- pedulved, ‘ho doubt the compe. Derhep the fact that * is r= respect pach other. oe mpenithly tude seemed to be: “Well, jolly good luck to
> ac 5 ¢ sition of the councils would "°t in the sense that the officers a committee works depends] }jnm » .
al Board of Health has not been able to veflect that of the district’ ta must come from the particular greatly on the personality of its hin, and he was forgotten for 18 years,
enforce its order. The merit of the de- practice, shopkeepers, retired men &vea but in that they are recruited ne wee. os main ie Quite suddenly he rocketed back into the
ea : 2 . eee Be and professional workers such as @2"4 paid by the local authority, wi ne officia epartmental | news, O = Son Hes
cision is not now being discussed because [10 protean se eh aS No council has to accept a nom- head. f all the curious things that could hap-

there will always be a division of opinion
as to whether dairies are likely to endanger
health to any extent as long as they com-
ply with sanitary regulation. The point
now for consideration is the use of a Public

to predominate. But. this tendency
is much less marked to-day than
it was even 20 years ago.
Willingness To Do Voluntary
Service
The entry of the political par-

ties into the field of local ¢ oj recr’ > | i che {Tec , ry i i st} ‘
Health Authority whose orders can be | government has enabled many Stee Wall Gest antae trent? gg a neigpaat Ak yet al # agen Mexican coasting vessel. Overjoyed at DA COSTA & CO.., LTD. — AGENTS
. : ve . . . : ‘g . . e . ’ , 7 - > o | ; S =e > c
flouted. A similar position arose in this | to stand for election who would etc.) has acquired a good deal of is obvious that this has changed meeting a fellow countryman, he had re-
never have stood independently. uniformity, largely through the the character of the election and| vealed his identity and said he was living as %

island when the Christ Chureh Sanitary
Commissioners refused to obey the order
of the General Board of Health for the
destruction of the anopheline mosquito in
1928.

Further, the recent improved pro-
visions for payment of expenses
end allowances for time lost have
made council service possible for
many who cannot afford to lose
by it. These payments are solely







by the councillors for a period of
six years) keep local government
democratic and close to the peo-



inee of the central government—
though the latter has to approve
certain appointments. Although
local councils are not staffed by
any unified central recruitment,
nevertheless of recent years the
personnel policy in general of the

efforts of a National Joint Coun-
cil which represents all the em-
ployers (the councils) and em-
ployees of local authorities.
These two elements of govern-
ment—layman and official—come

Local Government —|]

ment.” Though they consist of the
councillors (except when councils




Effect of Political Entry Into
Council Werk

No picture of the inner life of
a local authority would be com-
plete without mention of the

the campaigning. Less obvious
but equally important is the effect
on the actual working of the local
councils: party meetings precede}
council and committee meetings
and the discussions,at the latter

moment, They, too, appeared to know some-

thing.

pen to a vanished man, he had inherited a
fortune-—about £200,000. And nobody knew

where he was.

At least nobody was certain. Some years

before a man had claimed to have met Martin

a coffee planter in a remote part of Mexico
under the name of Jose Ascartin.

NO TRACE

Two American lawyers set out to find him

}to prevent anyone actually losing together through the mechanism tend to loss. their, spontaneity | ¢ ring hi y 5 if j

The Governor at that time sent down to by being a councillor; the princi- of the committee system. A though they gain in coherence and bring him the glad news. But if it had
ee are : i jple of unpaid service remains. council, once elected, proceeds and in the clear clash of opposing been Martin that the American met in the

the House a bill to supersede the Commis- Much of the success of local to select from its members a num- policies, It is fortunate that the|coaster he’d given a fal ddres
sioners but this was not passed. It had government has rested on the ber of committees. Usually every impartiality of the local officials | aied f § - aise address, for the

De site A ever af wroving Whare the willingness of ordinary me n and department of the Authority’s has stood up to the test of party awyers foun a0 trace of him.

, I J women to offer themselves for work will have a corresponding conflict; by serving loyally who-| If Joseph Wilberforce Martin is still alive

ultimate authority lay for the protection of | ectien to the local council. The committee for Education, Public ever is in power they enable the he is 79 vear ;
: - position confers prestige but de- Health, Libraries and Parks, ete. co-operation of expert and ama- le is 79 years old and worth a lot more

the public. mands selfless public service.

OUR READERS SAY



Some committees are designed to

teur to continue.

Terese

money than he thinks.—L.E.S,

nee w
mh

Britain’s Mysterious Fish

2 y \ ; rae
Summer School day, wan vie affect some mem- sentative Institutions—J, W. 5. West Indies—John Harrison. 5 By JOHN LEA 3 Ft. Lo
bers of the School. Chenery. 10.45 a.m. The Idea of p.m. Leigh Hunt and Barbados— THE pike who may live to 150 whe Duk r ng
To The Editor, The Advocate— ‘The Programme of the Summer »’est Mndian History—Prof. J, H. Dr. B. Hamilton. 8 p.m. (short] years, who may grow to 1001b., offered uke of Bedford recently
: mee r , Parry. 5 p.m. Problems of Indus- talk) The Windward Isles—B. H.|is at present Britain’s most mys- bation Noun AR ee

School is now as follows:















distribution. Noah Ball, secretary

insist on the best in paints.



For information and advice, consult our
Commission Department

SOLES SE EP EEE ECEE TES SCECCSCCSSS SS SECEPES ESS DPSSDOCOBODE SSLESLESSSSSDSOSOSSSSSSSSSOSOSSSS SSS CSS SSS



‘
$$99S$6996S9565S9595699 99 SOUS OUOTO SO FESEE













SIR,—Some alterations are an- trialisation—K. H. Straw. 8 p.m. Easter, Social Evening, terious fish, just because we don’t of a Shropshire club owning ar 4 rained
nounced in the programme of the Friday, 20th.—7 p.m. H. E. the The Approach to West Indian . . know. There’s his fascination. aricl os \ 7 Tj 2
secong Extra-Mural Summer G aera ae dines scien students. 8 History—H, A. Vaughan, Saturday, 28th —9 a.m. The Ap- For 80 years there has been i to wok up Se oer, Cheek Up On These Tasty Bits f f
School of the Univer ity ee p.m. H.E, the Governor's Opening vies Partin’ oar aes a ae as oF Sirus “The Duke with six keepers Fine Canadian A Ibody Builder
of the West Indies, which will be Address, Vednesday, 25th—9 a.m. The Yauene “20 8.1. . a oe S srurus helped us to load the 36 ca ¢
opened Codrington College by Idea of West Indian History— Indian Poems—A, E. Douglas~ peor a s eras catfish, weighing 3201b. siti FOODS BARLOVA
His Excellency~the Governor on Saturday, 2lst—9 am. The Prof. J. H. Parry. 10.45 a.m. Sci- Smith. Denube. 1 hare fish ~d "die his Sane dion SC heeear Cueeee Builder of Strengtt
the evening of Friday, July 20th, Approach to West Indian History ence and Sugar Production—Sir professor J. H. Parry, the Rev.| South American peta ai "of “What fish! I thought they were Canadian Cheddar Cheese y : re
His Excellency will dine with the H. A. Vaughan, 10.45 a.m. The John Saint. 5 p.m. The Approach to © gayer (Principal of Codrington | great size : Sin, also OF a cross between a hippopotamu: Grated in Pkg. Blend of Milk and Egg
students in College and deliver Idea of West Indian History West Indian History—H. A.° Gotlege). Mr. E NS Ss Rarrowes dott and a conger eel, and was ready Canadian Mill fed Chickens $1.22 16 oz. Size
. cattle Wed A snine rot Parry Pres < a . ar re), Mr. EB. : . ves ‘ . a 2 . wns 3 ; is
an opening address, Prof. J. H. Parry, eee Pn Tie Neos in end Mr. Aubrey .Douglas-Smitb| A former Duke of Bedford oo nee Lert yelled ge. ye Smoked Waddock Quick Cooking Macaroni
It is regretted greatly that Mr Sunday, 22nd.-—-6 p.m. Dinner Se TE Se Se i= will be in residence at Codrington | introduced. them into Woburn 80 were in perfect conditt i - ee sees ANG: per + Pkg
P. M. Sherlock’ indispo ito ah College flail. ? D gee tel leg ts: College during the week. Judge | ¥ ms a tn this time they have oe ” se Filleta Vv tabl
Beye) eee : cae a way ares : ’ H. A. Vaughan is acting as Hon.}] reached a length of 5ft. and a “We turned the i ” acaroni egetables in Ti
eel Min ation ang tha achool, Se ‘ ts hai rh padi F z seek 1 , ) ed them all _ inte ; S in iins
ei = es : - vhil cher disappoint is i ter ane: bees ive nstitutions—J. _B A : ___, | never pass 1001b. in these waters, every day since, Not one casualty. Cheese in Tins Libby Mixed Vegetables
due to Mr Muriel J itution J. W. B. Che ery. 10.45 a.m Land Use ) Vo asdavy a 2 : “nie | but we & rnov a > r
2 On Wednesday the 25th a picnie ut we don’t know. Lord Roths- All on ombers > er > 2
‘ btaiha ahcnenie : ¢) West Indi¢s--A ieK ee . ; : Al ir members are excited at “a\ny ‘ Jeet Root
n * im us ane ; errr ge the est — iv de K tea-party is being arranged for] child introduced them into the the prospect of sport to come, and BIS¢ t its Kale
tic aa ant : mee a TONDO eer -* cect i I t Age LDEGH : p . ag amaica the Barbadiar undergraduates of } re ervoir at Tring we passed a new by-law whereby Carr’s Crackers a :
Srepnce 1H mae gu vir - eee t cca hak : ebellion of 1 re Hoyos. the University College at present _Expert observers agree at no carp or catfish caught before Carr’s Creams Spinach
i 1 ) Harris¢ ae a ; a ue p.m, The 1 of We Indian on vacation here, together with|although predacious catfish » July 1952 will be retained. This Try a Package Today Baked Beans
h . | ent A spec : te ( 3% ! History—Pro H. Px who will be going into resi- n mpriire we fi h_populat will give them all a chance to ; a bs pi ¢
st} Hur } | ' xt tern Tring or Vobr They ext year.” GO A S me j
ea aa ie B. Hamilton. 8 1 i ‘ - vq [atte dick, ‘oot’ and eae.” pioneer.|% Phone DDARD We Deliver
n ‘ 1 ro! Bar , m—A i REY DOUGLAS-SMIT \ was seen to engulf a heron And, _ incidentally catfish}
the Bishop of Bart ' ' 2th. 9 mpt 0.45 a.m, A 19 had been at Wo ke good eating. 1E.S. | %669066999000S999999995555500555SSS6S5999556555



AS, \ i i t


THURSDAY, JULY 19,



1951

Ursuline Convent Willi

Start Sixth Form Studies

AT THE DISTRIBUTION of Prizes of the Main School of —-—

the Ursuline Convent yesterday afternoon the Headmis-
tress told parents that she hoped to begin a regular academic
Sixth form in the School in September. Four of the five
pupils who entered for the School Certificate Examination
this year have decided to continue their studies. They will
form a small beginning of a class for Higher Studies, which
all have long desired to see established as a regular course

in the school.

“You have just been entertained
by your own children” she said,
“and undoubtedly you will have
appreciated the results of their
efforts to give you joy and
happiness from their songs, Dur-
ing the past year, we have directed
our efforts to stimulating interest
in the ‘Fine Arts’ which express
beauty, and to arouse in the pupils
a praiseworthy ambition not only
to imitate what is good and
beautiful but to strive to produce
something individual and origina!.

Ursulines are trained “to teach
their children to love and honour
all that is beautiful, because to
love beauty is to love God. Who
is the focus, thé primal source,
and revivifying influence of all
beauty.” The two senses by which
Beauty is apprehended and con-
veyed to the soul are sight and
hearing, their proper objects being
music, poetry, painting, sculpture
and architecture. We have worked
in the spheres of music, poetry and
painting.

Beauty

One of the greatest services that
can be rendered to children is tu
teach them to admire what
deserves admiration, and_ that
only;—to train them to listen only
to good music, and to sing songs
which are elevating and inspiring,
for music like painting is a true
culture of the soul and should
bring man nearer to God.

But there is another art that
ts practically indispensable to a
woman who remains at home and
has always had its rightful place
in the traditional education of the
Ursulines: the art of Handwork
both practical and fancywork,
from the weaving of the little ones
to the artistic embroidery of the
older girls.

You will be indeed gratified, I
am quite sure when you visit the
exhibition of Art and Needlework,
and like us you, too, will give to
your children the praise which is
due to them for the splendid
work which they have done this
year. As you will see, some have
displayed very great talent for
painting, while others have ex--
celled in needlework, and in gen-
eral, all have taken a keen inter-
est in their Art and Needlework
lessons. This term a group of
fourteen older girls followed a
special course in Dressmaking
which was kindiy given here at
the Convent by members of the
Singer Sewing Company, The
girls appreciated and enjoyed
the course, and they are grate-
ful to their teachers for the val-
uable knowledge of dressmaking
which they have acquired,

Good Standard

Throughout the past year the
academic work accumplished in
the five Forms of the Main School
has been quite satisfactory and a
good standard of studies has been

attained. The results of the
Oxford and Cambridge School
Certificate kxamination held in

July 1950 were very pleasing; the
seven candidates who entered for
the examination were all success-
ful:

Rosamund Field—3 Passes and
2 Credits, Patricia Cools—2 Passes
and 3 Credits. Joy Netto—2 Passes
and 4 Credits. Lilia Peter—1 Pass
and 6 Credits. Rosemary King—
6 Credits. Mary Vaughan — 3
Passes, 3 Credits and 1 Distinc-
tion. Marenlene Krogh—1 Pass,
2 Credits and 4 Distinctions.

The three Houses have contin-
ued to show a keen spirit of riv-
alry in striving to win the various
cups for Study and Games, The
matches of the Barbados Netball
League, in which the Ist Netball
team has taken part with good
success, have been an _ incentive
to the other girls to raise the
standard of Netball in the School.
Although Netball has been the
most popular game this year,
Tennis and Rounders have not
been neglected.

I am pleased to be able to
tell Parents that we hope to
begin a regular academic
Sixth Form in the School in
September. — Four or five
pupils who enterec for the
School Certificate Examina-
tion this year have decided to
continue their studies, and
they will form a small begin-
ning of a class for Higher
Studies which we have long
desired to see established as
a regular course in the school.

Scholarships

Parents may be further inter-
ested to know that the Acting
Director of Education has assured
us that it is possible for a pupil
from a private School, such as we
are, to obtain a Scholarship. _

I should also like to mention
that a two years’ scholarship af
free board and tuition is offered
by Reverend Mother Provincial
of the Ursulines in England to
any pupil of our schools in Bar-
bados or British Guiana who
would be willing to continue her
higher studies in one of ou.
Convent Schools in England, and
the added possibility of a pro-
Jongation of the scholarship to

four or five years with a view to cases were one for driving with- per cent. gross profit.
Degree. out due care and attention, one for of affairs has reached a

obtaining a University €
The Condition attached to this

terms, according to the length
and value of the scholarship re-
ceived. The first student who has
aecepted to avail herself of this
vpportunity, Mary Vaughan,

is now on her way to England.

Commerce

The commercial students have
continued to work satisfactorily
during the year, and have ob-
tained good results in the Pit-
man’s Shorthand and Typewrit-
ing Examinations.

Let me now express my sin-
cere gratitude and that of the
pupils to each member of our
staff for her untiring devoted-
ness to duty, her patience, and
her self-sacrifice in her work
throughout the year. “We have
fully appreciated all that each
has done for the school this year,
and we pray that God may bless
them and reward each one for
trying to lead His children ta
the knowledge of more truth, and
are to a knowledge of Him-
self,

Finally, I want to ask yours
co-operation in a matter of
importance in the training of
your girls. Our Ursuline
tradition of education covers
not merely the academic work °
of the pupil, but aims at pre-
paring girls to take their
place in society as women of
refinement and good . man-
ners. It seems to us that there
is a real lack of refinement
jin many of the girls who come
to us. We are striving to train
them to self-control in word,
in speech, and in laughter; to
politeness, courtesy and
respect towards those placed
in authority over them; and
to thoughtfulness for others.
These qualities are expected
and should be found in every
member of society, and dis-
tinguish the educated Chris-
tian woman from the selfish,
the common and the vulgar.

We appeal to you then to co-
operate with our efforts in this
line by insisting on good man-
ners at home and this refinement
of social intercourse manifested
in politeness and courtesy at all
times and in all circumstances,
and which will open the way to
other Christian virtues and help
to make life thappier and more
God-like. f

Before the Headmistress’ report
and the distribution of prizes
there was a short musical pro-
gramme performed by members
of the Junior School, Senior
School and a selected group. The
programme was in three parts.

After the distribution of prizes
there was an exhibition of art
and needlework done by the
pupils during the past year.



Employment Ageticy
“Taken By Storm”

From early yesterday morning
a number of men, presumably un-
employed were at the Employment
Agency at Queen’s Park waiting
to be registered, :

No sooner than the office was
opened than the men crowded it,
making it impossible for the clerks
to do any registering.

The Agency was re-opened this
week and during the last few days,
many of the unemployed turned
up to be registered in the hope of
being considered for emigration

The Acting Labour Commission-
er told the Advecate yesterday
that no information has reached
the Labour Department as to the
prospects of any emigration in the
near future, }

He said that registration will
be going on for some time and
there is no need for unemployed
people to crowd the office.

Of the 1,600 men who left the
island for work on farms in.the
U.S.A., two have returned dite
to medical reasons.

Although no official report, has

been received by the Departmeut, , ; ‘Let me first refer to rice,” he be the only way that the business

about these workers, yet inform-
ation from private sources reveal-
ed that conditions are reasonable
and the men are beginning to
settle down



Stowaways Aboard

Five Portuguese stowaways ar-
rived here yesterday aboard the
Panamanian S.S. Conor. They
were Oskar Da Silva, Karlos Rais
Da Silva, Joao Teixeira Mas-
cimento, Joao De Freitas Victor
and Jose Da Susa. Their ages
range betwéen 17 and 18.

The stowaways were kept
custody aboard the ship.

in



TRAFFIC CHARGES

Of nine motor traffic police
charges on a vad three were
for not paying taxes. The other

riding without a light, another for

Fisherman

Acquitted Of
Larceny Charge

THEOPHILUS THOMPSON, a
fisherman of Black Rock, was
found not guilty at the Court of
Grand Sessions yesterday of lar-
ceny and fraudulent conversion.
His Honour the Chief Justice Sir
Allan Collymore discharged him
and told him to take care of his
son Cortez Gibson.

Thompson was represented by
Mr. E. W. Barrow while Mr.
W. W. Reece prosecuted for the
Crown, Thompson appeared on a
two count indictment. On _ the
first count he was charged with
the larceny of a gold wrist watch
valued at $72 and a_ cigarette
lighter the property of Dr. O.
James on February 11. The sec-
ond count charged him with the
fraudulent conversion of a gold
wrist watch and strap and one
Ronson cigarette lighter, the pro-
perty of Dr. Oliver James some-
time between February 11 and 28.

The prosecution called five wit-
nesses in the case including the
son of Theophilus Thompson, the
accused.

First witness cal'ea ior the
prosecution was Dr, Oliver James,
who said that he is a Medical Offi-
cer at the Hospital. On February
5 about 3.30 p.m. he went to the
Fresh Water Beach Club and left
his.clothes oh the beach and took
a@ swim. When he went to his
clothes after the swim he missed
a watch. This watch is valued at
about $72. He reported the matter
to the Police.

On February 28 he was in the
Casualty and noticed that a man
had on a wrist watch which
caught his attention. He spoke to
the man about the watch and
asked him where he got it from.

The Police came to the Hospital
and they took the watch. He went
with the police sergeant to a
house and there saw Theophilus
Thompson,

To Mr. Barrow; Dr. James sai¢
his clothes were about 50 yards
north of the club. He did not see
anyone loitering on the beach near
his clothes,

Manning Goodridge
ge knew Thompson for a long
time as he lives near him at
Black Rock. In February, 1951,
he brought a watch to him and
asked him if he wanted to buy it.
He bought the watch from Thomp-
son for $45.

Later the same month he went
to the Hospital. This was about
a week or two after he bought
the watch. While in the Casualty,
Dr. James saw the watch and both
of them spoke. He took off the
watch and gave it to Dr. James.
The Police took him to the Bridge
Police Station where he made a
statement. He took a policeman
and Dr. James to Thompson's
house. Thompson said he would’
return the money to him. Thomp-
son said his son had found the
watch on the beach.

Cortez Gibson, nine-year-old son
of Theophilus Thompson, told the
Court that one Sunday he was
near the Shell Oil Company throw-
ing stones in the river. He saw
a lump of mould and lifted up the
lump and saw “two bright things.”
He picked up the ‘two bright
things” and put them in his pocket
and returned home to his mother.

His father was not home, but
when he returned he asked his
son repeatedly where he had found
the “two bright things.” He told
his father how he had found them,

Af this stage Mr. E. W. Barrow
submitted that there was no case
for the accused to answer. The
Jury afterwards returned a ver-
dict of not guilty.

Merchants

said that



About Low Mark-Ups

THE NECESSITY for Government to implement the
report of the Price Control Committee is even more urgent
now than when it: was presented to Government, some
City merchants said to the Advocate yesterday.

Mr. F, D. Webster of Messrs S. E. Cole & Co., provision

and grocery merchants of R
and mentioned some items a
port of his statement.

said: “When in the year 1948-49
the Price Control Committee
were working on their report,
our trade was paying $11.04 per
bag for this commodity and get-
ting a per cent. gross profit of
4.17. The price has now gone up
to $13.08 per bag and the per
eent. gross profit has been reduced
to 3.54.

“In the case of meal, the price
has gone from $5.42 per beg to
$10.12, and the per cent. gross
profit which was 7.82 is now 4.35.
Flour was $5.78 per bag but now
costs $7.22. The per cent. gross
profit has been reduced from 6.17
to 5. As regards milk which was
$10.88 per case, the cost is now
$13.28 and the per cent. gross
profit has dropped from 5.56 to
4.87,

Profit Decreases

“Almost without exception there
has been an increase in the price
of goods and a decrease in our
This statu
point
is done to

where if nothing

scholarship is that on their re- leaving an animal unattended, one alleviate the position, one may be
turn to the West Indies they zor carrying lumber projecting, one forced to discontinue the handling

should give us two or three years for carrying two persons beside of unprofitable lines. i
our the driver, and one for permitting create an undesirable hardship 6n

of service by teaching in

schools on certain agreed reduced more passengers in a bus.

THE PRiNCESS WHO
WOULDN'T SMILE .

In a far-off land lived a Princess who
never smiled. Clowns and jugglers came
yuld bring



from all over, t yne Ce
out even the tiniest smule

Close by lived a tailor and his son. One
day idea. “I know what
cess smile,"



he said,

This would

the whole community but it would

“ip —
xy DJ
MH

Soa



So he brought her a dish of Royal Pud-
ding. And when she tasted it, her face
broke out into a big smile. In fact she
gave him her hand and her kingdom



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



An Author’s
Impression

Of Barbados Gaining



Social Welfare is’

Ground

Welfare Adviser

to

She had news o!

BARBADOS has _ changed® MISS DORA IBBERSON, Social
considerably during the past 15, Colonial Development and Welfare has just paid two visits
years, Even the gutters look to the Leeward and Windward Islands.
different, the streets are very many social welfare activities there.

crowded, the harbour is busy and
the buildings are improved, But
Barbados is as clean as it was 15
years ago. These were some of the
impressions of Mr. Felix Gould,
an American writer, who was
among the tourists arriving here
yesterday by the steamship Fort
Townshend,

Mr. Gould’s first visit to Barba-
dos was 15 years ago and he has
paid a few visits here since. “I
like the West Indies and especially
Barbados,” he said. “The charm-
ing and friendly Barbadians, the
courteous police and the con-
venience of good transportation
make me come to Barbados as
often as I do.”

Mr. Gould said that he knew
and talked with almost all of the
tourists making this trip with him
and he found that they shared his
impressions. He has passed
through most of the West Indian
islands and has found Barbadians
the most contented people in the
West Indies.

Less Beggars

“I've seen less beggars in
Barbados than I've seen any place
else in the West Indies,” he said,

partments work.

age playing fields, seek improve-
ments to the villages such as the
collection of refuse, the installa-
tion of post-boxes, street lighting
and improvement of drainage.
They constitute an advance in the
social organization of the island
and may in ‘time, be associated
with statutory village councils,

“T attended a very fine meeting
at Cayon where some 500 people
gathered at the large new school,’
she said, “This was no tribute to
me—it proved to be the first
occasion when the two local steel
bands had appeared together! Bach
of them gave a very fine and
spirited performance.”

The speed + with which these
bands has attained proficiency,
the beauty of the community sing-
ing and the excellent voice of one
of the Guides, showed how much
the life of the village could be
enriched by the cultivation of the

“and the people of Barba- people’s natural musical gifts.
dos should be proud of this.” pas

Little boys who asked Training Camp

for “pennies” were the onl

In August, it is hoped to hold a
Youth Leadership Training Camp
ubder the direction of Mr. Ralph
Seargall, the Welfare Officer ot!
the British Guiana Suger Pro-
ducers’ Association who is a
trained Y.M.C.A. youth worker

In Nevis, I saw some excellent
handeraft work being done in the
modern senior school and hope that
®ome of the school leavers may
be formed into production groups,
working regular hours to make a
steady income.

I bought excellent plain baskets,
strong and well made, at very
moderate prices. This is what Mr.
Fred Leighton, the handcraft ex-
vert from the United States who
recently visited us, considered as
having the best chance of sale in
the export market. Incidentally,
some of the best work of the fancy

beggars that troubled him.

Mr. Gould said that Americans
do not know much of West
Indians, “Many Americans have
the opinion that the West Indian
is a lazy fellow—a_ fellow that
does not like hard work”, he said
“If those people were only te
spend a day around the harbour
watching the lightermen pulling
those colossal oars to propel big
barges filled with cargo, they
would have a different opinion of
West Indians.”

Mr. Gould admired the “orderly
way” in which everything seemed
to be conducted in Barbados more
than in any other of the islands.



P.C. FINDS
WOUNDED MAN

P.c. 308 Deane found James type which I have seen anywhere
Hinkson of Gills Road, St. Mi- fin the region is work in twisted
chael, lying wounded on Garnett Sisal cord from Anguilla, It is

City, morning Very necessary to find a small

Street, yesterday
about 2.40 o’clock. The wound was
inflicted by an unknown person,
The police took him to the Gen-
eral Hospital where he was de-
tained.

machine for making the twist and
thus reducing the labour involved

Home And Family’ Week

Antigua was about to hold a
Home and Family Week, follow-
ing the example of Trinidad. The
Week was to open with sermons



‘RODAS’ BRINGS FUEL on this theme in the churches.
Village committees have been

Dutch motor vessel Rodas Ee aA SHascaeR pregaxing aro

brought a shipment of 339,234 grammes of events such as tod-

imperial gallons of motor gaso-
lene, 150,382 gallons of kerosene,
87,431 gallons of gas oll and 51,-
052 gallons of aviation gasolene
from Trinidad for Barbados yes-
terday.

The Rodas left shortly after her
arrival in Carlisle Bay for Spring
Gardens, Black Rock, to discharge

dlers’ parades and cookery demon-
\lstrations. The steel bands ap-
peared in several programmes 1
begged they should be asked to
play appfépfiate tun@s such as
*“Curly-Hesded Baby” or Short-
enin’ Bread”, so that they might
not steal the show with a brilliant



Doe s unloading yes- but irrevelant performance’
pa — ee eee de have since heard that the Week
terday. t or
was a great success and thet plan
are being made for a bigger and
better effort next year. One of the
TO REPRESENT T’DAD features will be a survey of im-

provements made in village homes
the merits of which will be judged
by their practicality and cheap-

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 16.
Trinidad will be represented at

h en of Vouth “Pees. ‘
ay sn ee, York Antigua has a vigorous youth
no aude movement. I attended 4 delight-

early next month. The proposed
delegation will consist of Mr. T. V.
Mitchell of the Boy Scouts’ Associ-

ful evening jointly held by several
clubs which included community

ation, Miss M. Phillips of the singing of spirituals, folk songs,
Catholic Youth Organisation, Mr. and an Anancy story (at my
L. Lashley and Mr. Fitz Maynard special request), games and a
of the League of Literary and Cul- notable steel band performance,
tural Clubs. Antigua had lately, had two

well-planned youth leadership

training courses, one devoted to

practical and remunerative hand-
crafts for boys.

Basketry

In St. Vicent, I
evelopment in
basketry made with broad un-
cured screw-pine (the Parbadosr
cane lily) which is simply inter-
l.ced without plaiting or twisting
Mr. Leighton considered it one of
the best possibilities for export
owing to its moderate price, I
was interested to learn that mucn
of the best of this work came from
an ex-Barbadian colony in th

Dorsetshire Hills.

St. Vincent's success in clear-
ing the rural slums on a basis
of aided-self-help is very
striking and has made a real
impression on the island’s hous-
ing problem. While the trim
new houses delighted me, IE war

Complain

found a great

the beautiful

oebuck Street, gave this view
nd comparative figures in sup-

could be carried on. It must be
borne in mind that no increase in
profits has been allowed the trade
for about three years”.

Mr. Webster said that this un-
favourable state of affairs also
had its effect on the shopkeepers
They were also suffering as a

result. sorry to see them flanked by thy
i 4 same old kitchens. It woule
Another provision and grocery add greatly to the benefits o

merchant said that the margin of
profit to the trade is so low that
its immediate effect is felt by the
employees. These were the low-
est paid class of employees, he
said, Sometime ago it was agreed
that the minimum wage for the
women should be $5.50 per week
and the men $8. “The majority
of the grocery employees to-day

reheusing if those responsible
Would set a group of intelligen
men and women to plan a mode)
low-cost kitchen which might
be recommended to the families
concerned,
St. Vincent is
tunior Approved

about to open :
School for boy

at Fairhall, I was glad to see this
get such a wage and one can as jt is very important to ‘catch
easily conclude under what con- (nem young,’
ditions they exist. The employ- Ryery territory should have a
ers know that they are re medern Juvenile Act similar to
to more, but due to the preSent jp 9¢ passed by the Leewar¢
profits allowed they dare not de jolands Government in 1949

so or else they might have to go

; ” vhic jides for the setting up
ut of business. which provide 1 g ur

of. Juvenile Courts with lay mag-
This merchant said that the istrates or assessors (including
vlder businessmen in the tradey women) on the Bench and fo
have had to exert considerable] ,. 6b ob 965659.
influence on the young men to LOOP OOOO SINC T IED
get them to carry on. “They were %
actually proposing to stage a JA‘ B B S x
@ on page 7 x
ST eee ae eee epee pee a ree CR BAM
BRINGS A SMILE TO CRACKERS
EVERYONE’S FACE °

Just serve delicious Royal Puddings to
your family and friends —and then watch
the smiles of satisfaction. You'll smile,
too—for Royal Puddings are so easy to
prepare—and so economical, too. Try
one today.

A name unique

in the world of

BISCUITS

Supplies always

available from
all good grocers
6
STOKES & BYNOE Ltd.
Agents

BA- C6560 0S 00 ¥ <
PPLE LL ALLL PEE PPPS PPP PEEPS OD

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(at aa

446,664,644, F944 5*
PEELE SD

Gy LLAMAS



|
4

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(+4 44 6 F
PLLC AOA

“In St. Kitts’ she said “the island has five Community 8s asked them to remove
Councils which deal with the whole area and which have
become recognised bodies through which Government De- | |

These Community Councils man- bringing before the Court children Shop Hill,” Nurse Gibson

who were cruelly treated, in need
of care or protection, out of con-}

trol or truant as well as those
who have committed offences
Such legislation combined with

the full use of prebation can do
much to avoid the creation
delinquents.

Voluntary Helpers

The association of women with
the administration of the law a
voluntary Justices, Probation
Officers and Policewomen, and
their presence among the mana-
gers of irstitutions, both for boy
and girls is very beneficial in this
connection.

I also stayed a few days in St
Lucia where I discovered that
both at Vieux Fort and Choiseul
good citizens had raised funds to
erect admirable club rooms for;
the use of young people. The}
programme of the club at Choiseul
included an annual carnival par- |
ade, anniversary celebrations anc
carol singing. I strongly commend
the idea of annual events to all
clubs. They do much to support the
programme and keep everyone on
tip toe. Moreover, all Vieux Fort
looks forward to these events, I
should like to see the programme
of every youth club supported b
a summer camp and a Christma
event such as a play or concert
always, I found a journe
around the islands full of inter-
est. It seemed to me that com
munity life was gradually grow-
ing in interest through these wel-

of



AS

fare activities; and that althoug’
the Welfare staffs are small, the
welfare idea of a richer life

through self help and mutual help
in work and play, is gaining
ground.”



“CONDOR” BRINGS
FOODSTUFF

2,800 crates of onions and
of potatoes from
viadeira arrived here yesterday
by the steamship Condor. Yellow

Over
145 =o crates

eplit and whole peas, preserved
peas, yroundnuts, hams cheese,
kimmed milk powder and
ognac from Rotterdam and
Amsterdam were other food-
stuffs discharged here by the
Condor,

The ConGor has also brought
3,192 bundles of beech staves
[61 bundles of iron hoops and

208 bundles of barrel heads from
Madeira,



ICE BOX FOR
SCHOONER

An ice box for the freighting
of fresh meat and fresh (fish wil
be installed in the auwyiliary
schooner Antares while she i
here. The Antares arrived her:
on Saturday with cargo

The skipper does not intenc
gong afishing with the vessel
out rather to buy supplies of
fish and meat wherever he can
for selling again. The schooner
ill be trading among the islands

The Antares is berthed in the

Ba

the

of the
box will

Inner
where

in
ice

Careenage
be fitted



1%
Music Exam Results (%

FOLLOWING is a list of those
who passed the Theory Examina-
tion of the Associated Board of the



Royal Schools of Music held
June this year
Vupils of Mr, Gerald Mudson
Hon ARCOM
i. E. MeConney, Grade V
— Williams, Grade V
1, Grade V
Capt, © E Raison
i ish, Grade V
Mrs. M Blackman

, Grade Ul

Pupil of Mr. C. Areher
W. Ramsay, Grade VI
rupli of Mr, R R M
D King, Grade V

Pupil of Miss L
K Layne, Grade V
Pupil of Miss M. J
Goddard, Grade VI

THE BLIND

THE opening of the Bfinc
Centre by His Excellency the
Governor will take place on Fri-
aay July 27, and not this week

Those interested in the work
of helping the afflicted to rehabili-
tate themselves should make it

point of duty to attend the
rpening ceremony.



Gendale
Taylor

Goddard





ISANDERSON'S
FURNISHING





CAVE

10, 11, 12 &





|
if







SHEPHERD & €0.. LED.




PAGE FIVE

TAISEN grunt eon aati

B.N.A. Tag Day



Is August 3.



Tag Day for the lr e they did get one, the
Nurses Association is Augu rse emselves would drive it
One of the things that will en going to a patient.

done with funds collected
Day will be the removal of
clinie in Sharons, St. Thomas,
{Shop Hill, a distance
} 100 yards from its pre voluntary ¢
| tion. Tag Dav

| The owner of the land at Sha

said that on previous Tag

Association cotild not
ifficient collectors, They
to get some suitable
ollectors for the coming

» me
ibout are

of trying
ent loc

-



The
land on which the clinic will |
“emoved being rented to

sociation at a pepper corn ren

halse Pretences

1s tl













“When the clinic is removed t His Honour the Chief Justice
of the Sit Allan Collymore at the Court
Association said yesterday t wi Grand Sessions yesterday ad-
© ranoveter” —* urned hearing until to-day in
he case ’ which Cyril Ivor
Daily people 10 t Morrison is charged with obtain-
reated and school < r ) from Edgar De Vere
nave cuts attended by fa pretences and fraudulent
Nurse Gibson said that if t conversion of property belonging
Association had a car or v tl De Vere
would more easily reach: I offence were alleged to
n the country distr to pwive ve been committed on January
them an hour or more of treatr Mr. E. W. Barrow is appear-
on various occasions ‘But we n n behalf of Morrison and Mr
lave not got sufficient fumds to W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor Gen-
buy a motor though we need it”, eral is prosecuting on behalf of the
5 said. Cy I
SR eC NTE TT LO AON



ui
BROS, LONDON 5”



a@BeRheeBemtas as
iS) INSIST ON B

2 PURINA CHOWS =

a THEY ARE THE BEST =
8 a
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LIOUUE = ANTISEP VIC ~
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Though a powerful and penetrating germicide, it can &

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RELIEVES PAIN AND PROMOTES g
RAPID HEALING x
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ON SALE AT ALL DRUG STORES %
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ry Unig + cm ne s
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s

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SPELL







FABRICS

Givi MEW LiFe TO
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We offer

$2.06 yd.

9x

«J

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$4.09

$3.56

Ned

INSPECTION
INVITED

13 BROAD STREET




PAGE SIx BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1951
a a I rote
BY CARL ANDERSON |






















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JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

| UNBREAKABLE





A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.

WIND-SHIELD GLASS
OPENING NOW
by
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

~


























“ONTO, IT'S BIG
BATES, THE CRIME
BOSS IN BATESVILLE!

HELP ME! HELP ME AND YOU'LL BE ),
REWARDED BEYOND YOUR
WILDEST DREAMS/

DON'T LEAVE
ME, SNELL!
DON'T LEAVE }} |OUR GANG TO STAY ALIVE. :
ME TO DIE! SO LONG!












= his sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavour
» Which will claim your allegiance from the first sip.

HIGHLAND
QUEEN

SCOTCH WHISKY



























| » aosiecitvotaelaaree SS Pw Sole Importers :—
tr aaa) {1 Seer - - | PARDON-SIR-YOUR WIFE be .S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETO'
$0 LATE -I HOPE MAGGIE '5 | eae? | =F SHE IS A FEW STEPS RETURNED SOME TIME — WM, BARRADOS
SOUND ASLEEP - OR A | 1} | AWAKE- SHE (NORE AN! I'M AGO BUT REQUESTED | ACOONALO & MUIR ‘TO > OISTILLERS LEITH ° SCOTLAND
CEAPouck?. dd KIN HAR YOU XT | ME TO STAY UP TO LET E oo
j |







=| BREATHIN'// | HER KNOW WHAT TIME
1 YOU CAME IN-




Sem |



NIVERSAL |

TOR CYCLE TYR=55




<9 a!
nn Ao

; o r 3)
Es XT 6-29 |

ep
£2
+)

big Verh sieht: neers.

|

1 King Fenn 8
BY FRANK ROBBINS |

|



HMM... THAT BANDAGED ARM
ON T.N.T'S6 MAN... WONDER’
WHAT HAPPENS? 2 WELL,
‘| [MAYBE JOHNNY DOES A

LITTLE FIGHING ON His

| |OWN!/ GURE 16 NOTHING -
ELSE TO pO/





f YEAH...1¢cE/ THATS |
A MIGHTY FANCY RIG... 9
ALWAYS HADA YEN TO
TRY A LITTLE UNDER:
WATER STUFF / COULP
NOU TEACH ME #













'Y OUNGSTERS, as well as grown-

ups, must make sure of Inner Clean-
liness in order to keep fit. Playtime, and
school-time, demand good health, and
this young lady has found the way to
enjoy both! Andrews is an exciting
“fizzy” drink which brings Inner
Cleanliness by cleaning the mouth,
settling the stomach, and toning up the
liver. Finally, it gently clears the

|
|
|
|






[Gatee THAT MORNING...




GOT TO HAND IT TO SABLE! GHE
REALLY PLAYED HER CARDS RIGHT
NOTHING TO 00 BUT SIT IT OUT /











TWO OR THREE WEEKS... MAN,
T'LL GET DESERT ROT IN THAT

As arrefreshing drink at any time of the
day, take one teaspoonful of Andrews
in a glass of water. More important
still, don’t forget your Andrews when
you wake in the morniiig !



DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
COMPANY LIMITED

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

ANDREWS) uversair

\THE IDEAL’ FORM (OF 'LAXATIVE™ ‘

Kisaise





SSS

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE











——————

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday Only














7 "
OORHONEY6'SO. \ anand BUT THE CARNIVAL BOS ENT Usually Now Usually NOW

eee
















OLD GHE CAN HARDLY To THE SHACK MY GO¢H.| DIDN'T. WAITING TOHANDOUTTHE
TO'HONEY. DDNTVOU)| | NAGN'T ANY TEETH ANAS GOTAMER: | (oop ee Ae Tins Birds Custard Powder 45 40 Moirs Chocolate (3 Bas) 33 24

‘1 KNOW THAT?

Pkgs. Lemon Puffer Biscuits 52 44

Bots. Local Vinegar (Brown) 22 «118
(White) 26 20 Bots. Frontenac Beer 26 20

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 30 26



Issssiliideicnincdesoiiepioleaadiaiet ec ddihdliaceemais H

i STE








©

THURSDAY,



JULY 19, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional wo-d. Terms cash. Phone 2506
between 230 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.tn,

The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-

edgments, and In Memoriam notices is!

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word om week-days and
4 cents per word on Swndays for each
additional word.

IN MEMORIAM

GODDARD—In loving memory of our
dear sister and aunt Alma Goddard,
who was called to rest on July 19th
1949.

Time have changed im many ways
Since we were all together

The memory of those happy days
Will linger on forever.





Millicent, Germaine, Waple_ (sisters),
Audrey and Elaine (niee¢s), Gilbert.
19.7.$1—1n



—<— $$

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grtenada—Isle of
Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under Government House
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per
day, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada.





26.6.51—T8n.
LOST & FOUND
LOST



SWHEPSTAKE TICKET BOOKS—Series
QQ.9512—19. Series TT.2620—29. Finder
return same to the B'dos Turf Club,
Secretary. 19.7.51—2n

_——





NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. JAMES

Tenders will be received by the under-
signed up to Saturday the 28th July
for the erection of a Building to be
made into Bathing Cubicles at Reid's
Bay, St. James.

All particulars may be obtained on
application at the Parochial Treasurer's

Office.
P. H. TARILTON,
Clerk to the Vestry, St. James.

NOTICE
Re Estate of
HARCOURT DeLISLE CLARKE, deceased
more commonly known as
HARCOURT DeLISLE WEEKES
NOTICE IS HEREBY G?tVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Harcourt DeLisle Clarke,
more commonly known as Harcourt
DeLisle Weekes, late of Church Village
in the parish of Saint Philip in this
Island, who died in this Island on the
Cth day of February, 1951, intestate, are
requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned,
Fustace Maxwell Shilstone, of No, 17
High Street, Bridgetown, the qualified
administrator of the said estate on or
before the 7th day of September 1951, as
after that date I shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto having
regard only to the claims of which 1
shall then have had notice and that I will
not be liable for assets so distributed or
any part thereof to any person ofr
persons of whose debt or claim I shall
not then have had notice And all persons
indebted to the said estate are requested
to settle their accounts with me without
delay.
Dated this 4th day of July, 1951.
E. M. SHILSTONE,
King's Solicitor.
5.7,51—4n,





NOTICE
re the estate of
HUBERT DA COSTA PORTE
(deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or_ claims
against the Estate of Hubert DaCosta
Porte, deceased, late of Gittens Road off
Government Hill, in the parish of Saint
Michael, in this Island, who died on
the 17th day of May 1951 intestate are re-
quested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned
Leotta Ometa Porte, C/o Haynes &
Griffith, Solicitors, of No. 12 High Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 5th day of
September 1951 after whieh date we
shall proceed to jistribute the assets of
the deceased among the parties entitled
thereto having regard only to such
claims of which we shall then have had
notice and we will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim we
shall not then have had notice,

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested = —e their said

ness without delay
nae r tea EOTTA OMETA. PORTE.
Qualified Administratrix_of the
Estate of Hubert DaCosta
(deceased).
nee 5.7.51—40,



—



:






SE HABLA ESPANOL

ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, OP JEWELS,
c,

THANIS

To-day's G. A. Song

EA for
wo

- .. . “Can't you see how
happy we would be

With GAS installed



FOR SALE
STEEL DRUMS

LIMITED QUANTITY
of
GOOD SECOND-HAND
STEEL DRUMS

For further particulars
apply— ~
K. R. HUNTE & CO., LTD.

Dial 5027

PIANOS |

and other
Musica! Things -

2 Kohler & Campbeli tamous
brand upright Pianos, Matchless
Vaiue for their Low Prices. One
has Player-action which might
be repairable,







Mandolins, Banjos, Tenor Ban-

jos, $12 to $18.
Electric Pick-up Bakelite Arms

& Heads, $8—Superior NEW
Piano Rolls, Popular and Classi-
cal, 72c. — Gramophone Records
4c, to 48éc. —- BUY NOW.



EOPOOSSOOSCO OOS SO FOODOSPSTSS














s

: 1. 8. WILSON §
* z
% SPRY %
& DIAL ae $
9655006655506



FOR RENT

’

Minimum charge week 72 cents and ©









PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE





ALLBY?
next to Hotel Re
icnees. Inspection b

age in Hastings
»dern conve-
angement, Dial





86 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24 415) 17.7.51—6n
words 3 cents a word week-—4 cents a =

Â¥ on Sundays LAND AWRENCE. snitable
ord foi budidu : For part jars apply
|to K. ¢ telephone or 4611
17.751—t.t.n,
eee eR RORNENE
HOUSES DWELLING HOUSE with 1,944 square
hg of land situate at Cypress Street,

- $$$ nnn | St Michael. The I r
auieicaeur me Nancie tans c « house contains Drawing

for
Jeng period. Furntshed or unfurnished. | ¢
Inspection by appointment only.
8250, 18.7. 51—2n. $j]

|

_
ROOMS-—2 Cool Rooms with running |



and Dining Rooms.

Tel. | upstairs.



two bedrooms and
irs. Two bedrooms
Government water and electric
ight installed.

The above property will be

onvemiences dowr





set up for

| Sale b° Public competition at our office

water, 10 minutes walk to city or clubs. | James Street oF
With or without meals. Dial 3356, at 2 Poona on Friday, 2ith July 1981,
17.7.51—t.£.n. | Inspection of application to Miss Cum-

“SUNSET VIEW"—Situated at Rockley | pure. 3t the premises on Thursdays

with 3 bedrooms, dining and drawing
rooms and all othér conveniences. |
Servant room and garage in yard. For |
particulars Ring 8626 or 2455,
19.7





between 1 and 4 p.m

YEARWOCOD & BOYCF,
Solicitors
17.7. 51-—-7n

_O





| The undersigned will offer for lo
lat their Office, No: 17, High Street.
FOR SALE | Bridgetown, on Friday the 2th day of
| July, 1951 at 2 p.m.
Minimum charge week 72 cents and, ards te. +. land containing Saas
wor as Over’ Be situate on $ Stephen's
pA gy i do = yaa yg leer a| Hill, Black Rock, St. Michael. with the
word on Sundays. | Dwellinghouse thereon, called “The
| Nest” containing 2% public rooms, 2
| bedrooms, with usual offices, |
AUTOMOTIVE Inspection any day between 10 a.m. |
jand 4 p.m. on application to Miss |
| Walton, on the premises,





Reasonabie |
19.7 .51—2n

CAR—1947 Ford Prefect.
priced. Call 4787.



CAR, V-8 Ford 1934 in good order, good good |
tyres. Apply: Amont Mings, Prospect,
St. James or Dial 2175. 15.7.51—1n |



CAR—1948 Dodge Sedan Fluid Drive
Dark Blue, in excellent condition.
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. |





For further particulars, and conditions

| ot sale,;apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.
7.7.51--8n.



AUCTION



/UNDER THE !VORY HAMMER

Telephone 4504, 14.7.51—6n By instructions received from the

or surance Company I will sell on Friday

uly 20th at Fort Royal Garage,

ELECTRICAL St. Michael's Row (1) 18 H.P. Morris
enennmemerenceres | Ba} var, 0

RPIRECO RBPRIGRRATOR: ois cab |$2190,C05, JAP Mage! gman in

aa Baie reezing chamber. Bran: | condition, Terms Cash. Sale at 2 p,m

Reconditioned throughout,
may be inspected at Leo Yard, ve |
side, Apply H. L. Smith, Sandford,
St. Philip, 7.7.51—t.fi.n,

SECOND HAND REFRIGERATORS, in
almost new condition, one “Frigi
and one ‘Princess’, Also
“Frigidaire”





some new |
in stock

















VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer,
15,7.51—4n



| Under The hss Hammer

refrigerators. still By instructions from Mrs. Worrell I
at our new Showroom, Lower Broad| will sell her entire lot of household
Street, cash or terms. K. R. Hunte & {furniture at her residence ‘Bank Hall
Co., Ltd. 17,7.51—3n. | X Road opposite the Roxy Theatre on

—-—————=| Thursday next the 19th July, 1951 at

LIVESTOCK 1 o'clock, The sale includes One

. Piano, Mahog. sitting, arm and morris

LIVESTOCK—One Mule and one -h | Chairs, Mahog. Couch, Rockers, hardwood,
goat. Apply: Wildey Plantation, phone bentwood and folding chairs, Mahog
18.7.51—3n Waggon and tables, larder, hatstands,

radio, iron bedstead, Mahogan

MISCELLANEOUS dressing table, night chair, washstand,
kitchen tables and presses, glass and





AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE
Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth
peste Boxes. Within a short while you
be the winner of one of the follow-_
ing:— Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,
3rd Prize $5.00. 1.7,.51—26n

ARIBBEAN ANT TAPE" protecis
ae Kitchen, Pantry, etc., from Ants. |
is simple to use, no odour, does not
stick. Price 1/6 pkge. Knight's Ltd
19.7. 51—3n











|
—_ =|
DANDERINE—For the eas are of |
Hair and Scalp try “Danderine’ whico
checks dandruff and falling Hair ace 1/3
end 2/-. Knight's Ltd. 19.7.51—8n

FELSOL POWDERS—We have Felsol
Powders in stock which are strongly
recommended for Asthma. Price 3/3 box,
Knight's Lad. 19.7.51—-3n

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
M*LK—Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and §1.00 per 1-Ib tin.
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ib family size is
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
If your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229,

27.6, 51—t.f.n.















OND LARGE D, TREG, offers
received to 30th ue E. Tavior Ltd.
Dial 4100. 19.7, 51—2n







RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
....and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7. 81--t.f.n. |

WELDING MATERIALS— ” Blectrodes |













china ware, kitchen utensils and
other items too numerous to
Terms Cash

will be closed to members on
2ist

Assistant Nurse at St.
at a salary of $60.00 per month.
etc., and quarters provided. Applicants
must be full certificated midwives and
general narses,

many
mentions

D’'ARCY A. SCOTT,

Auctioneer.
13.7,.51

PUBLIC NOTICES

Sn





Ten cents per agate line on week-days

and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.



PARADISE BEACH CLUB
NOTICE TO MEMBERS

accordance with Rule 3 the Club

Saturday

=

In

July, from

17.7.51—5n



NOTICE

Applications are invited for the post of
Lucy's Almshouse
Uniforms

The successful candidate must com-

mence duties on the 25th, August 1951.

Applications will be received by me up

to Saturday 4th. August 1951.

OSWALD L. DEANE,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardian,
St. Lucy
14.7.51—6n.



NOTICE
PARISH OF ST. LUCY

APPLICATIONS for one or more
in sixes ofS, Peet Tenn alattice | veeant Vestry Exhibitions, tenable at
Mek BG Sar ae Cc , any, Trafal-| the Parry School will be received by
tigate =k A lea erly A me not later than Saturday 11th August
gar and Spry Streets. Phone st tin. | 1981. Candidates must be sons of

wees “| Parishioners of St. Lacy in straitened

- “~~ | circumstances, and not less than eight
WANTED und not more than twelve years of
| age. Forms of applications must be

btained from the Parochial Treasurer

Minimum charge week 12 eenta and | °

83 cents Sundays 24 words == over 24/ 0% olfice days

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a\!



A Baptisma! Certificate
nust accompany each application,
Candidates must present themselves to



Bord Om. Sahay. | the Headmaster for examination on
Tr a Aus
HELP | Thursday, %h August 1951, at 10 o'clock
| @.am
STENOGRAPHER—Young lady for the Vestry Clerk, St. Lucy.
post of Shorthand Typist. App) ‘ 8.7.51—6n
Proctor, ‘Ernie's’, Hastings. Tel. 3201.
19.7. 51—3n
| ee et |
SENIOR OVERSEER at Old Bury | NOTICE

Factory. Must have previous experience. |
Apply in person to E, L, Ward, Ola Bury |
Factory, St. Philip. 17.7.51—3n

TRINIDAD LEASEHOLDS LTD.
“A vacanay exists for a Relief Mess

| velope,
‘ceived at my office up to Saturday, the
{28th July,

| the Parish

Sealed Tenders, (marked
“Tender for Loan)

the en-
be re-

ou
will

1951, for the loan of £300 to
of St. Joseph, at a rate of
Interest not exceeding 4% per annum, to

Manageress. Previous experience in| be peaai i °
paid in three equal instalments o:
Set ecpinaces is tala alt: £100 each, commencing in the month of
cations should be submitted in weiting October, ov T - «ING,
ving details of previous experience : ing
ond Sibioatne copies of test jals and Clerk , St Joseph Vestrs

a recent passport size photograph, and
should be addressed to Messrs. Da Costa
& Co, Ltd, P.O. Box 103, Bridgetown.”

13.7,51—6n



FOR THE HAYNES MEMORIAL
SCHOOL
A RESIDENT MATRON (white)
between the age of 30 and 50 years
Duties to be assumed on 17th September
1951, Apply by letter by 25th July to
Mrs. De Courcy Boyce, Strathel yde, from
whom full particulars can be obtained.
Dial 3316. 17.7. 51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS |

aa,
LADIES’ WINTER COAT of géod dar
material. Phone 2163. 19.7.51—1n |



POSITION WANTED
EXPERIENCED TYPIST desires typing
other work to do at home. Phone
y 19.7.51—3n

or





EXPERIENCED MALE Steno-Typist
seeks position. Speaks and writes |
Spanish well. Has some experience i:
other clerical work. Reasonable sala
acceptable. Dial 3720, 18.7.51

13 COME ON “FORT
TOWNSHEND”’

THIRTEEN passengers
here yesterday by the S.S. Fort
Townshend which sailed in from)
New York via Halifiax, Trinida d|
and Grenada, Eighty-eight in-
transit passengers were on board |

The Fort Townshend brought | *
464 bags of cornmeal and supplies
of pickled meat, shoes, glassware,
cloth and paint from New York.)
From Halifax she brought 156)
cases of salted fish and 20 cases
of oranges among other cary
from Trinidad.

The Fort Townshend left port
last night for New York via St.
Vincent, Martinque, Antigua, Si
Kitts and St. Thomas.









arrived|



Constructor’ Loads
Sugar At Speightstown |
A ship, the S.S.Aicoa Partner

was at Bridgetown yesterday loacd-
ing 1,500 tons of sugar for Mon-

treal. The Alcoa Partner left
port last night for Canada
The Canadian Censtructor which

has been at Speightstown for al-
most a week now loading 5,80
tons of gar for Canadian port
still has a few more days at the
port

| Solicitors





NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN that it is
the intention of the Commissioners of
Highways of the Parish of St, Philip of
this Island to cause to be introduced
irngo the Legislature of this Island 4 Bill
aQhorising the said Commissioners to;-—

a) Increase the salaries of the
Inspector and Assistant Inspector of
Highways of the said Parish to sums
not exceeding $200.00 and $175.00 per
month respectively, and

{b) Increase the travelling allowances
of said Inspector and Assistant Inspector
to sums not exceeding $40.00 and 320,00
per month respectively

The said increases
from the Ist October,

Dated this i6th day

CARRINGTON & SEALY,
for the Commissioners of

Highways for the Parish of St. Philip.
18.7. 51—3n

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Rosaline M ,

to have effect as

1950

of July, 1950





Sch. Lady Noeleen
M V_ Sedgefield, Sch Freedom Fleary,
Sch Emanuel C. Gordon, Sch Amber-
jack Mac, Sch Sunshine R, Auxillary
Sch Antares, Sch. Marea Henrietta,
Sch Mary E Caroline, Sch Blue Nose
Mac, Sch Anita H., Cch Gardenia W ,
|$ch D'Ortac, Sch Frankivn D R , Sch,
oar H Davidson, Sch Laudalpha,
Sch Rainbow M
ARRIVALS

Oil Tanker Rodas, 1,855 tons net,
Bruin, from Grenada ss Fort Town-
Shend, 1,944 tons net, Capt. O'Hara,
from Grenada; s.s Condor, 2.402 tons net,
Capt Neris. from Hamburg s Seulp-
tor, 4.437 ton net, Capt Williams, fram
Liverpool

Capt

DEPARTURES
Schooner Amanda T , 70 tons net, Capt
Tanis, for Cayeene; s s. Fort Townshend,
Tains, for Cayenne, s.s Fort Townshend,
Vincent; s Aleoa Partner, 3,931 tons
het, Capt. Pembroke, for Canada

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for St Lucia py the Sch.
Laudaipna will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Register¢d Mail









at 2 p.m. Ordinary Mali at 2.30 p.m. on
the 19th July 1951
RATES OF EXCHANGE
ISTH JULY, 1951
CANADA
@29/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 609/10% pr
Drafts 60 75% pr
Sight Drafts 60 6/10 pr
Drafts 60.76%
02 Cable
614 cs 58 4/10% pr
ipo £7/10% pt



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

World-Wide Exchange
Of Farming Knowledge

Shri Achmuru laid the ancien!
iron hoe carefully against a bush
and stood with eyes narrowed to
watch’ the three men coming up
the path toward his onion patch,
One cf the three strangers was
an American. The Hindu farmer
raised his hands before his face,
fingertips touching in the signal
f friendship, and bowed.

The American returned the
vreeting with the others. His
eands, Shri Achmuru observed,
veré square and strong. The
ingers were work-seamed. The
paces about his eyes, the muscle
ines of his neck bore the pleas-
brown mask the sun bestows
‘pon men of the land.

This hatless sahib, one

i





of the

rio was explaining, was a visitor
rom the United States. Shri
Achmuru listened carefully. Had
10t this American stooped casu-
ily to pluck a grass stalk from
he path’s edge? Was he not chew-
ng it while his grave eyes stared
ip and down the onion rows and
cross to the iron hoe, and back
igain? There was no need for
words here. The _ identification
was complete.

Quickly, Shri Achmuru reached
to the ground, scooped up a hand-
ful of his loam and handed it to
the American. ‘Ask this sahib,”
he said, “where he has farmed.
Never before have we seen an
American farmer. We have been
told that all Americans are rich
capitalists riding in great iron
machines and despoiling the land.
But he is like one of us.”

Raymond W. Miller of Lin-
den, in the fertile Pacific Coast ‘
State of California, one of the
slobe-wandering Rural Consul-
tants of the Food and Agriculture
Organisation of the United
Nations, rubbed handful of
soil carefuly his finger-
tips

the
between

Much Alike

“Tell Mr. Achmuru,” he
“that farmers are pretty. much
alike everywhere on earth, We
all work with the dirt, the sun,
and the rain. Tt is a brotherhood
with emblems and symbols that
cannot be concealed. | began hoe-»
ing gardens when I was six years’
eld and drove a_waterwh
when I was eight, with a mule
rather than a camel. In the United
States, we farmers are capitalists
in the sense that we own our land.
But we are landsmen, too,”

Shri Achmuru said slowly in
ceply, “It is a wonder I have often
had. But, alas, when one cannot
read, there is only rumour and
gossip, too often by men of selfish
interest. I am asking too much, ;
perhaps, but could the visitor
examine my onions from the
American standpoint and tell us
what is this mule and the farm
machine of which we have heard
so much?”

said,

Sensing the meaning of Shri
Achmuru’s gestures, Dr, Miller
reaehed for the hoe and with one
chop deftly lifted an onion and
its root structure up from the soil.
“Poor stock to begin with,” he
said, peering at the spindly roots,
“More than that, there are mineral
deficiencies in the soil. Bulloc!x
manure, a legume crop, and bette:
seed would help him improve his
harvest.”

Shri Achmuru’s eyes clouded us
the analysis was repeated to him
“These I had intended for a cash

crop. With them I hope to buy
‘the things my soil needs. Per-
haps you can advise me.” He

paused, stared sidelong toward thr
American again. “Will he tell us
about the mule and of farming |
in America? If he could speak
but for a short while.”

The translator, a young official
of the Indian Department of
Agriculture, repeated the question
in English. Ray Miller nodded
again and started to speak.
the words were drowned by a
shrill halloo ,from Shri Achmuru,
eccompanied by a waving of arr
There were returning shouts fror
neighbouring fields. The trans
lator said, “You about
lecture to the village





are
entire

The Mule

As the villagers seated
selves at
patch, Dr. Miller began, “I am
glad you asked about the mule,
for it has one thing in common
with the farmer, Both the farmei
and the mule are of high intelli-
gence. Neither works blindly
Both must be reasoned with, In
Asia there are few mules,
farmers are everywhere in the

to

them-

| Merchants



But | present conditions,





the edge of the onion |

But |



By ROBERT WEST HOWARD :

The United Nations Food and Agri-

cultute Organization spreads techni-

cal knowledge through its lobal

Idea-Exchange Programme’ to the

world’s farmers to further peace and
international co-operation
(From THINK)

boi has long been a sigh of slavery
‘to us. India’s farmers, too, are like
our wonderful mules, We want ,
ihe reasons and the ideas. Give }
\s those and we will find freedom.
Gitts like yours enable us to look
other men in the eyes as brothers,

hot as tawning beggars or thieves
Who take from others and give
nothing in return, If your way
's that capitalist democracy of
which they speak, then it is for
us also.”

Ray Miller and tne interpreter
sat in silence in the rear seat of
the automobile as it returned to
Delhi. In France, Italy, Syria,
Egypt, _ Pakistan, Thailand, the
Philippine Islands, everywhere,
M Miller had heard ~ similar
vords, as blunt and direct as the
soil and wind themselves, Minds
cannot help but ponder in the
silences when world peace is the
issue, Two-thirds of the world’s
opulation are still farmers. Ith
heir hands, in the final analysis,
ests the power to swing human-

y into paths toward co-operation
nd freedom.

In Egypt,

farmers had proudly
cviven Ray

Miller to the dairies
ivhere, for the first time in the
history of the Nile River, water
buffalo were being bred for milk
production. The milk not only
matched the American dairy cow's

in quantity, but had a butterfat
fontent aimost twice as high.
Afterwards, he had been driven

‘o the 5.000-year-old fields of the
Nile delta where pioneer crops of
carrots, onions, and potatoes were
srowing—crops growing for the
betterment of Egypt's people be-
tuse an American agricultural
economist had visited there during
World War II, Soil that had pro-
cuced cotton for a century was
Leginning to yield three vegetable
crops a year.

Leigh ‘Stevens, an executive for
the War Production Board in the
United States during; World War
Il, had been with Ray Miller on
that trip wing back to Cairo,
Stevens had turned suddenly to
pis Egyptian companions and said

‘This country flat You have
continual winds. The Nile offer:
ill the water you need, but the
villagers still fill their irrigation
ditches by hand or camel power
Windmills would do the work
leaving men and camels free fo;
other tasks.” Six months later,
experimental windmills were
being built along the Nile,

Later, in Pakistan, Thailand, the
Philippines, Stevens and Miller
saw other examples of co-opera-
tion. There was the agricultural
school at Allahbahad where Miller,
Stevens, and Shri Wahi, a local
implement dealer, visited for
cay, They saw agrid ultural engin-
eers from the United States and
India working together with
Indian students to evolve machin-
ery that farmers with small hold-
ings, sueh as Shri Ae¢hmuru’s
could use. There was the new
turning plough of steel that en-

is



Complain

5.
Government to

From Page
stiike and ask the
carry on".

“I think that Government
should take steps to implement
the Price Control Committee’s Re-
port for the reason that there is
# very much greater demand on
capital to supply the island's pop-
ulation with their requirements.
It must be borne im mind too, that
as far as the provision and gro-
cery merchant is concerned, for
95 per cent of the goods he selis,
the profit is fixed and in some
‘ases as low as 3 per cent, This
business is the hardest hit under |

Mr. D. V. Scott of the Colon-
nade Stores, said that the position}







of the trade had greatly deteri-|
orated since the Price Control
‘Committee had reported to Gov-|
ernment. This was ay a result of|
the steadily rising cost of doing
business,

“As an example he said,
“grease proof paper, an essential
item, cost us before $100 per

month. Though we use the al
orae unt of paper now, the cost i
1$450 or thereabout, Despite such}
jinereases we are not getting any
}mere profit and it is becoming
more and more difficult to carry
en business,

“T think that the people in the
trade who will prineipally — be
affected by Government's failure!



world. Despite the great cities
the farmer still forms two-thirds
lor the world’s population, And,
because he is of high intelligence,
he must proceed from understand-
ing and from ideas. He is proud
He seeks the full freedom and
happiness that land and owner-
ship of land can give him. There,
he knews, lie neighbourliness and
friendship. This. I ask you, always
remember, for it is a highway to
world peace.

“Now as to this mule: the
Americans borrowed it frorm
Spain, just as we borrowed the

cucumber, the eggplant, the onion,
and sugar cane from your ances-
tors here in India... .



It was almost sunset when the
meeting broke up. To a rapt audi-
ence, Dr, Miller had destribed
tractors, wire fencing, mineral
fertilizers, marketing agreements,
and even the flavour of maple

rup. He explained the global

idea- -trading programme started
in 1947 by representatives of the

Food and Agriculiure Organisa-
tion and the resulting introduc-
tion of Windmills and truck gar-

dens into Egypt, hybrid corn into
India, brown rice into the Philip-
pine Republic and the islands of
‘he East Indies, better fish ponds
into the United States, and refore-
station projects into Palestine and
Arabia. Finally, in the lengthen-
ing shadows, Shri Achmufu made
a speech of farewell in the name
f all the village

“Whispers from the north have
grown to open talk,” he said
“There are many hereabouts who}



ay that the hammer-and-sickle |
| (Communist Russia’s emblem )
(would bring us equality and more
Bu of their

l j t thi ickle ym-

to implement the Price Control
Committee’ Report, are the
clerks. It is impossible to give
them salaries consistent with the
ever-rising cost of living when
no roore profits are being made.
I think that if Government does
not do something soon to help
trade, there will be a general
strike by these workers.
“Nearly all grocery firms
and should employ more peonk
than they do now. With margins
curtailed to their present ievel,
however, this is not »ossible. One
is constantly having to curtail
services with resultart additions
to the ranks cof the unemployed,

MORE. VEHICLES
LICENSED

ONE thousand six hundred end





could



three motor vehicles have been
Wecosed in St. Michael up to the
fad of June. The figure for the

$ime period last year was 1,457





Bicycle licensed from June
last year to the end of May this
year are 10,120 already for the

sent year 9,038 have been
lieensed, Five thousand ei¢cht
tandred and thirty one
licensed in June as against 5,305

at the same time last year
The motor vehicles licensed th



year up to the end of June are
1.067 private cars; 101 hired cars
168 lorries, 122 vans, 78 mot
| cveies, 58 buses and 9 hearse

The comparative figures la

Car were: 942 private ca 9
| hired cars, 145 lorries, 102 vans
18 motor cycles, 64 buses and 7
| hears eS

Money received for motor
| vehicles for the same period thi
‘year is $49,306 against
$44,046.91 last yea

farmers to produce 3,000 pounds

ibied a pair cf bullocks to euitiv

|
j
|
instead te



i7 acres in a se@ason,
the three acres of Indix tradi-
tion, There was a hand ythe (




replace the ancient, slave-makin
sickle that has kept Asia's farmer

en hands and knees during the
harvest seasons for centuries
Mass Production
_in Thailand, Miller and Ste- |

ens had visited small government
experiment stations where Thai
scientists were developing a mass

production pattern for the locally | *

evolved technique that enabler




of edible fish per year from
artificial ponds. American farm

in the southern State of
labama have since made use oi
tus knowledge.

So the exchange of ideas contin-
ves Ona global basis. Windmills
in Egypt for fish-ponds in the
United States, Steel seythes in

India as belated payment in know.
icdge tor the cucumbers, cnions,
tegplant, and lettuce that India
furnished American pioneers. Un-
milled brown rice to cure beri-



beri in the East Indies as a
thanks for the jute and the seed.
less orange that were introduced
into the United States in 1800,
“If you are thinking as I am
thinking”, a young Indian official
Said to Ray Miller, “then we are
both dwelling on a matter sum- |
marized by the

and historian Arnold _Teynbee in |
his “Study of History". He says |
‘The forees in action are not

national but proceed from wid
cuuses,



’
which operate on each o! |
the parts and are not intelligibl
in their partial operation unies
a comprehensive view is taken of
their operation throughout the
society. A society is confronted in
the course of its life by a succés-
sion of problems which each mem-
ber has to solve for himself
best he may’”

“That applies to individuals as
well as nations,’ Miller nodded in
agreement, “Go on to the matter
of long-range balance or, in other
words, world peace. Remember
hat all men are equal in pride,

as









in desire for personal happiness,
and in hope Many Americans
are beginning to realize that we
built a great civilization through
the principle of self-help on that
very basis. If we pass on the
technical and agricultural know-
ledge we have gained. we help
farmers and consumers every-
where. More important, we help

them to help themselves,”

“Even as Shri Achmuru The
Indian nodded, “Yes, I see it now
Oddly enough, I did not see it
clearly until the three of us sat
there on the ground at the edge
of Shri Achmuru’s onion patch,
You were no longer the American

British economist | |



who started out as a farmhand in
the peach orchards He was no
longer the sal Hindu with a bad
onion crop, I ceased to be a gov-
ernment official struggling ufs
through protocol. No” he shook
his head emphatically. “We were



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NEW WORK SERVICE
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29th June A “% Usrbados 10th 1931
N Ww ORLE ANS SERVICE
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sails 27th J Arrives Barbados 13th J 51
sails 11th Barbados 27th Ju





CANADIAN | SERVICE



limited

Sails Moutreai

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passen ger





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APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,

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LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE



ADVERTISE





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(M.ALN.Z.)
“ARABIA” @ scteduled to sail | in the
n Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd ry, ’
Port Alma h June, Sydney | ADW OC: ATE
ath, arriving Trinidad cod July, | ea
Rarbades early August. a



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sail trom Hobar te June, North Queen The MV ‘CARIBDEE wil
lend mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney necept C > and Passe :
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arriving at Trinidad mid September } Nevis md St Kit nit
Gergo accepted on through mes of Sviaa, 27th inst 4
d frozen cargo, |
in addition to general cargo these | i ¥ al ' i
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For further particulars apply Dat 5 ce (
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men of the land, acknowledging
that the right to food, clothing.
and housing is universal. coneet

ing that we could win this right
through our own efforts, with an
exchange of ideas.”



REAL ESTATE
JOHN

vd.
BLADON

















nw = \
FDI SISOS SIRO SSIS IG A IGIDIDS SORELLE LIT PER ‘s
ey 3
} $3
~ CHARC ( IRONS DELUXE =
~ CHARCO LUXE = §
i i
y 9 3
y 3
4 %
+ ’ 7. yy ’ ',
THE CENTRAL EMP i
. g
Corner of Broad an’ Tudor Streets #
%
8
YO PIII ILLS SG OOOO CROLL GE as
b Ne VOCE PROCLIP APL EEL IA EEE EEE
q s
~
x » »
x ‘
x *
% , i th Mat ‘ash Register Com- ‘
es A Vacancy exists with the National Cash Register Com x
x pany's Agents for an Apprentice Mechanic. Applications are »
: , ‘ : 5,
2 invited from individuals between the ages of 19 and 22, who *
% possess the following attributes: Education to School Certificate %
* Kg ‘ fy *.
x Standard; mechanical aptitude; initiative personality. The s x
: cessful applicant will be required to undergo a three to six >
X% months probationary period in Barbados, followed by a similar S
% period in training in Trinidad. Salary during the periods of %
be int ¢45 00 ar ” or “J
x probation and training will be between $45.00 and $70.00 per >
Sy ‘ ‘ Sent
* month depending on the age and experience of the individual. %
Apply in writing only, giving full particulars, and submitting x
: al +
a Passport Photograph to The National Cash Register Co's. %
Agents, c/o ‘T. Geddes Grant, Lid., Bolton Lane.
1.1.51—8n. (2
S
2 <
CES CO VOP COO OEGEOOC POOPED PEL LLVLLOOEEN.
$ oo et oneen eM ITO OtTee PRES LEIS ESOP OREO TT PETES TELE 5
8
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These Uncertain Days ©
2
IT IS WISER 3
TO BE FREE OF ANY a
SAT 1] &
OBLIGATIONS 3
oO 2
%
%w #
8
%



& co.

A.F.S., F.V.A.

\

FOR SALE

“OCAMBRAL
Large
sound

', Prospect,
2-storey house
construction located ou
‘iret class sandy beach and good
calm sea bathing. The house has 2
large living rooms and 4 bedrooms
on the upper floor with similar ac-
commodation below on the ground
floor, In our opinion this property
would be éminentiy suitable for
conversion into # Guest House,
Low figure required

“LEONVILLE",
Christ Church—Board and
Ble House 21 & 24’ with 2 living
rooms, 2 bedrooms ‘and kitchen
with shop adjoining 147 x 117
Land consists nearly 1 acre,
good arable land

St. James,

of good



Kendal Hill,

Shin-

of

“RESIDENCE”, Pine Hill—We are
instructed to offer a modern 3
bedroomed stone built bungalow
in this good residential area for thy
reasonable figure of £4,500, This
| property is veny strongiy recom
mended and full details om ve
obtained on appileation



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A modern, weil designed and
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Kitchen with serving hateh, 2 bed
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“GREY HOUSE” Speisthtstown
Large %-storey house in good
business section. Suitable for dry
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formation application







on

RENTALS

“PLEASANT HALL COTTAGE",
Dayrelis Rd, — This nicely situaced
house is available furnished trom
August 15th to Nov. 30th



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rington Hill, St. Michael
unfurnished Luxury Apartment
Flats with garages Beautifully
siuated in pleasant grounds only
3'@ miles from Town

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| St. Ji
| House

bathing

BE", Sandy Lane

Furnished Beach

1 excellent beach and
! August onl



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Culloden Read,
situated ‘Town
furnished or un-
long lease

St. Michael-—well
House available
furnished on



}

| '

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|

|

Joho *4. Biadem

& Co.
KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS and
SURVEYORS

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640



eto
SSRIS ORR ASS GS



Caen tet

WRN RRS

ABOUT
NO SALE

PLLA TE

WHY NOT CONSULT
RAMP ae

SELLING

sy
SARD
HS Dy i x

OR FURNITURE

A.
F.V.A,
YOUR HOUSE
NO COMMISSION





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Should
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NOW L

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be ten mone he
PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Knocks Out Charles ;
In Seventh Round |

PITTSBURGH, July 18
JERSEY JOE WALCOTT, incredible 37-year-old fight
larve family, climaxed his amazing rags to riches
knocking out Charles in the 55th second of the
seventh round. He is the oldest man ever to win the title.
A smashing left hook that landed flush on Charles’ jaw
dropped the 99-vear-old Cincinnatti negro on his face with
a stunning shock. Charles tried to pull himself up and was
just about to make it at the count of nine when he tumbled

on his back into a neutral corner
‘ makingto the jaw and then with a

er, of a
saga by







A five to on nderdog
! fifth bid for the crown—h¢ to the jaw but missed a tremer
almost won from Joe I 194 is right Waicott once more
—Walcott scored one of mos. Clipped Ezzard with a left hook
iki in recent ring hook to the body The crowd was
Santa . lee t! noel ut Very much on Waicott’s side
history alcott's cnocke ith 4
punch brought varm of fan ; ROUND 7
swarmir nto the 1E It vag Charles thumped a left and a
, me nants s befor could Tight to Joe’s body Charles



pinned Walcott in a corner but
Joe tied him. Walcott hit Charles
with a left hook to the jaw and
Charles went down for the count

wading horde
ROUND 1

Charles jabbed lightly with a
left to Walcott head. They
worked cautiously and went inte
a clinch. Walcott missed a right
swing aimed at the head and they
ain. Charles blocked

+} Y
cical ne iu





Starfish Beat






















Se

valeott Wins Heavyweight Crown

Pm throush with

the BRM

Brigade

CARDEW AT THE

BASIL

I HAVE lest faith in the peopre
wno run the B.R.M. It has got to
be saia. We have all been patient
long enough, Here we are, only
len days from the latest promised
appearance of the B.R.M., at the
3ritisn Grand Prix at Silvertone,
And still there is no news of who
is to drive this £250,000 racer that
has taken four years to build.

What chance does a_ driver

stand if he has only a few days to
prepare himself for such an
ordeal?
I say nothing about the car itself.
Iz may well be a world beater, It
may have run into some dreadful
trouble—but we are not told, We
are not told anything.

These people who run the
B.R.M., are rapidly dissipating the

THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1951

———$[$—_







——

|









| We offer an exceptionuily nice
assortment of

LADIES’ READY-TO-
WEAR HATS
FELTS and STRAWS
Black, White & Colours
VARIOUS PRICES

WHEEL
been left without a car in one of

the most important races of the
scacon

Leyal Drivers

Praise the layalty of the British
drivers who are still prepared to
drive this car, Praise Parnell, who
just won't talk about his dis-
appointments. Praise Peter Walker |
who made such a brave show with
the car at Barcelona last October
and then was forgotten by the
B.R.M., crowd for months.

Recall its record of non-appear-
ance at the big meetings. It was}
hoped it would be ready for the
British Grand Prix at Silverstone}
in May, 1950, But it appeared only
as a_ static piece for sight-seers.
Since then—nothing,





CAVE SHEPHERD
& CO, LTD.





















rl Niche fe ; ane ‘ LLINERY DEPT
. Wal ef ok. They .moved ie 6 public’s faith and loyalty in the : MIL :
a Walcott | c._ They «mc SeaNymphs 2—I1 Peri scn ae Faith Shattered |
right to the | ww.” & *s leaped hain ‘SH \ ais , N c a Now Silverstone in ten days 10, 1, 12 & 13,
ieft hook e body , eet Boe siane tn’ tome ot Certain time with the R.A.C., who alone | BROAD ST
* } ‘ vith ght tory ove ea NY § > " eas a ave access — rey Lote
nd vd " Pie weet t vater polo match at the Aquatic JERSEY JOE WALCOTT Last night’s Press note from the have pomreee to the entry Tae AD ft
mid-sectior Walcott ed a nn aE ae eae is ; rn ; ae al telling us that the B.R.M., drivers}
Club yesterday afternoon Star- R.A.C., organisers of the Grand . }
right and Cha ut a ke ft hook , h scored two goals to Sea ; e e Prix, said have not been settled. } ads
to the body They circi 1 care~ Wymphs's one Dorothy Warren "i “It is not yet certain whether , Well, I Sau plage the} Pas Lek tetas - 8
fully ri rhe Ul oo, and Ann Raison scored one each ew I 12 9} el 1es Reg Parnell will accept the offer BOrOND of Lord Howe me big mae = ne
lefts to the body just before the for Starfish and Betty Williams to drive the B.R.M., an unproved of motor racing in this country, |
bell who was the outstanding layer : Fe nenet ie a q . Recently he warned the Bourne
lig : vas a€ SVANGINE, Pay - car in a race of this calibre, o1 (Lincs) B.R.M,, stable: No show ’ i:
ROUND 2 - aot Sea Nymphs scored nee j i will drive the Thinwall Special, as a Silverstone, anal ; you ums .| EAT and ENJOY—
Walcott checked a lei by Bihar me goal late in 1e pen ' n a ur a at Rheims.” a a public's nite ne
harle ana th traded body seconc a . ' ) s te s fe . | :
sates fe id ring. Charle It was a slow game without any H And they added: “Nor is it yet Mine, I regret to say, has been |
‘ced lishtly toward Joe and the Teal combination by either side. in Sonne GORE ag . y known whether the brilliantly Shattered. So I gather, is Denis
dance ui htly to ard : ner po hi: At half time, Starfish were two A NEW SERIES of cricket fixtures opens on Saturday with cuccessful young Stirling) Mops G. Flather’s. He is a Sheffield steel | 9
Walcott neing right to the UP. Sea Nymphs got their only five games in the First XI Division, four in the Intermediate will be at the wheel of the B.R.M.; magnate, and he asks me to say)!
body. Walcott snapped back with rg ree Nee pe oat aioe and six in the Second. a Ferrari, or even an Alfa an ang 60 - last seen ae 4
a right to the body Jee dus scored for Sea Nymphs from élose This will be the third series for — - ener " Romeo aS aie eee -e
another right to the body and range ; ~* the First and Intermediate Divi- * Not yet certair not known on os Ba ae " sin t ig
they clinched. They were still “The end. of the game found sions, and’ the fourth for the Yacht Club Tennis ye i sanned unprepared BRM. Ltd. salty ial CR EA M
very careful Each got in good Starfish hanging gftimly on to Second Division. Ven " ao .





rhere is nothing new in that. We

He says: “Since then I have|



body blows and they moved away their slim lead.
again. Each feinted toward the Pp
other wanting the opponent t
take the lead. Again they traded

Referee was Mr Teams, Grounds, and Umpires
Foster. are as follows:—

The teams were: FIRST DIVISION.
Starfish—Joan Ghent JULY 21, 28, AUG. 18.

Results

MEN'S DOUBLES

have had it from the B.R.M., resigned from the trust committee, |
people ever since it was first ex- and have not accepted a position |

Dorothy pected to race last summer, on a new advisory council set up



CRACKERS

; avre: ide ‘armiche = r. C., G. Manning and J. D Look at its record. Look at what bi-annually tu assist the self-
body blows and clinched, Walcott Warren, Freida Carmichael, Wanderers —- Spartan at Bay Dr. ¢ 7. g c } 1 ]
r i : tore : eas ee ahé “at G ‘ appe t arnell, Why only ; od e) | .

pounded a left and a right to the (capt.), Janice Chandler, June Umpires: L. King, D. Roachford., eee a ae ae - G. H. Man- ee cok eg Cena is appointed executive council, |

body of the champion in am =n 1 are Chandler and Ann Empire—Y.M.P.C. at Bank Hall. a anc ante arnes. Re re ne was expecting to cieee Sit SR sed eal

seconds.
was heard at the end of the rourd tents Numens ae eis los nnn ane everonns u pe oe whatsoever over the destiny of| C R I S P

ROUND 3 Browne Pat. Mahon, Betty Wil- Carlton Police at Carlton. Atari y Miss Wood ei On the Wednesday, when he this highly discussed project.” |

r yf ; , f re: aic pcice i i ena...” . =n iti ont , » rhe ae > ac}

Charles moved in aggressively ams, Nancy Jones, Roberta Umpires: J. H. Walcott, C.Gib- yb Trimmingham. was waiting tense and strained— I wonder whether anyone has|

7 Vidmer 80R. four days
} ! ; alcott ""), ’ , > ‘ollege « z0 :
eee e Pei ee can aoa . This afternoon’s fixtures are Lodge College at Lodge ceived a message
ance pack Joe je > i Ss

3 - a Harrison College versus Barracu- Umpires: F. Trotman, G. Brad- And that meant he might have
twice with lefts to the head. qa, and Flying Fish versus shaw.

Walcott jabbed again with a left pPonitas. Pickwick--Combermere at Oval.
and Charles came back with a

before the race—re- now. f . Laan &
to the effect: “Sorry pal—we’re not coming.

—L.ES. C R E A M Y



Summierhayes
‘ennis Tournament |





: The referee will be Major A. R Umpires: W. Bayley, G. Forde.

left and a right to body. Again Foster INTERMEDIATE HY . Ye ° e@

they traded body punehes. They Cable & Wireless — Empire at Yesterday, J. S. B, Dear bea They re Simply Delicious
e

traded light left jabs to the head.


















































































slong (3 p.m.) 29.932,

BAY STREET

es an Fi eo See eee f- serene :

IMPORTANCE.

arded Hall. J.C. Barker Sula din g ad
Walcott landed a low left to the B’dian Cc clist May Year B. O, Evelyn, J. Hell. siaatie eMC Ce | , ‘ i ‘ i
pe 1 ee ns Tas ola y d Mental Hospital — Pickwick at The finals in the doubles for the| | Obtainable in Cabinet tins and 4 lb Packets
o Walcott’s body, | arles score: . met * Black Rock. Y. De Lima Trophy will take place : . i
with ah anda ie the mass Gain Selection Umpires: C. Batson, B. Clarke. on Saturday between D. W. Wile | at all good Stores, |
: ale > ver two agime: in cnt 4 Sas ay saw es .
me ha be tmaihen teu Gahan’: hae’ Cran Mee euboRAbat) _ Regiment — Spartan at Gat nd J. S. B. Dear vs. CR. ¢ ‘ (
os ad cork. inane PORT-OF-SPAIIN, July 16, "ison, . Warner and L. G, Hutchinson ASK FOR: )
ae iy ' ia Maa at sha bell Len Reid, 21-year-old Barbados || Umpires: L. H. Roach, t Pm
See OMEN. PO ee ene * cyclist now living in Trinidad, has Phillips. * ° | Wy rr fr 9
ROUND 4 placed himself in running for _ Windward Wanderers at Club Premiere’s CRA Ww ORD S
g oe tei ree me ean selection to the world champion- “ee Road. dae gs 3 7 .
after Charles. Walcott responce’ ships in Italy next month. He re- mpires ‘ arewood, G > | rier nt
with two light left Jabs ‘he ore cently smashed his way to victory Clarke oreraes Results ' : ; CREA M CRA C KE R S
head. Walcott ha sarge C eter past young David Mathieu, in the SECOND DIVISION. Vistarday's Results IMPERIAL LEATHER @ LINDEN BLOSSOM __¢ BLUE HYACINTH | 4
with two more lefts to ne x aC - final of a two-lap invitation sprint, JULY 21, 28. . . er ay s esu S : |
The champ whe Wot king Ai blue riband event of the Trinidad Y.M.P.C. — Lodge :t Beckies Th vs Seats and ¢ M ; fn.
cautiously “feuding oh Walcott and Tobago Cycling Federation’; Road, S ‘MeCastei oe Pius iy Moet any ——— —— - —
stabt ea ct ai “45 th a hard left third “Keep Fit’ meeting. The Umpires: C. Archer, A. Hare- “"y : ar mds, ane A : Syn } {
stabbec le ag i é é ; a i Rae ; I ‘ € s an f ‘ 1- ;
jab to the head but missed a ee v Reld outsprinted wood. 2 monds beat I. Carmichael and J. }A Grand Datice
heavy right aimed for the head George Wi ee ie big favourite for Foundation -- Wanderers 8! Robinson, 6—2; 6—0, | |
nn pay A ie ; m aleott twice the race in one o the semi-finals Foundation. K te a ? given by |
i foecg tots ia hes te asd. a real thriller—then got a half-a- Umpires: J. Hinds, R. Parvis. Titeader 2 Eating JULIAN MOSELEY
Charles appeared to be bleeding on ee over Mathieu in Central — Carlton - at Vau- W DeC Forde oh 7 “E. Sila (well known shonkeebel) ) ‘
slightly from the mouth, Wal- he nal, cluse N. Symmonds vs 8. Stoute. Wereta ROGIAL. CLUB f °
cott dug a vinione. Lets hook to ronires: = Pres eet ‘isd ed oute MARCHFIELD .aoe
*harles’ , ‘Whey angec . ice — Empire at Park | -
a at yee se artes and 1 URPIN FOR U.S.A. ne teagt Cc. Small, E.R. Oxley , (Kindly lent by the Management | j
clinched. Walcott threw a right "1 College — Pickwick at College. WHAT SON TO-DAY n | |
to Ezzards’ body and Charles hit ' LONDON, July 33 Umpires: S$ Beckles, S. Gilkes BOND AE NERS PS |
back with a right uppercut to Randolph Turpin, World Middle- oe a Tay L Reker es at Court of Grand Sessions Music by the Melody Makers will be held at
Waleott’s jaw weight champion sails for the ee eewarc t 10.00 a.m. ADMISSION: . 2/-
. ee United States in the Queen Mary COmbermere, Court of Original Jurisdiction se Oa Vd, |e ’
7 5 t ‘ ‘ * ‘a . < N ED in SALE, |
Wal eee Tet >s witt on August. 15th to defend his title Umpires S. Cole, A. Parri 10,00 a.m, ae ee Queen $ Park |
left aE to the: aad ca Baas against Sugar Ray Robinson on Water Polo at the Aquatic Us = aa
eft jab t 1 ad anc September 12 _UP. 6 ° “Dp ¥ Club Harrison College ee ee, nee ret ea
moved close and banged away to Lu mus I romoted ny Yracuda | | |
the body. Walcott tapped two 5 P hia a Pian S00 if TO-MORROW )
lefts to Charles’ head. They traded Arthur Peali Says: Pee fe ov rg p.m. { @ RIBBED RUBBER MATTING
lefte.and rights at close rangeand |=" ———<~;7;7;7]} }PFTCS*F ?ORT-OF-SP » July 16, Mobile Cinema Heywoods | | TYRE PR
BE g eee ESSURE GAUGES
the crowd let loose with its first ’ Lupinus, the three-year-old Plantation Pasture, St. FO @
ceneneted $0 i «(Cof)=sthe’= «fight. PLOT WHITE'S ROUTE colt by Pink —Flower-Lucie- Peter—7.30 p.m. MR WINDS NIGHT @ BATTERY HYDROMETER
Charles banged a hard right t bella, winner of the T.T.¢ Police Band—Esplanade Band . NIZ WAX & CLEANE
Walentt’s poay. rian landed a TOWARDS BAULK sweepstake on the Summer Stand—7.45 p.m. At 8 Oo clock e aelane Ww & CL R
dancing right to Joe’s jaw and a fala hive to bE a ehbeo: abut eeeneeaee been promoted from CINEMAS: iene ort of | oY .
stiff left to the head. Joe missed a to send my diagram red into Wy C2 to A2, Lupinus began the meet- EMPIRE: ‘Ut Happens byvery EOP Bey | @ Qrt, Tins HYDRAULIC BRAKE FLUID
lett and a right haymaker and got [@ft Pocket — Contact between red ing as a maiden but showed that bier ior ainne Rutan Wires MR @ VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND
Pe a Ant See aid aek oe Tae ay and woite '* he was a sprinter of class winning | dem’ 880 & 81h. p.m ’ ey TAR ah 3 .
ht ent crete" “Walcott hit a graze three and placing second once in! “Jessie James” 4.20 & 8.15 ‘1 | @ FLUXITE
chav ry ith i verh ind right | Ap OU | ANaW whtve his four starts. Others which will! ROXY a Arrow" & THOMAS W. MILLER | @ GASKET CEMENT
rarles an overhe travel at ieast : , i
Na d the crow iave lj 1! five , i" race in the top bracket are Orly, GLOBE: Uni tation! ba 815 3 5 ‘ ‘
oe head and the crowd roared K : ° j gre (une. ia Nan Tudor and White Company. i as ion Station & WILL candidate for cha City of | : ee ee cin
en Pre . ay }| must go to det Double Link a winner in British i Bridgetown | STE NG ie } s
ROUND 6 / Nee Guiana, goes up from B2 to A2., RE-OPEN . B)})) @ ELECTRICIAN PLIERS & SCREWDRIVERS
; aiere way 8 ernie oe a ° Fe Lot ene= Mr. M. E. R. Bourne's, Nan Tudor ; | | e i} @ SPITFIRE LIGHTER FLUID
sharles’ right eye aleott poked ‘ -#} route oa ‘ son of the famous stallion, Owen > a 2 : si “
a Jeft to the lump, Charles rapped phase ene Tudor ones from Bl to Al. Mr Yesterday’s | Speakers: | @ FRONT SPRINGS FOR FORD 8 HP. & 10 HLP.
cere Mant AO F088 BOC ee lh aug _belt side na Barnard’s Cross Bow, a winner ip | Messrs.— i \\) @ FRONT SPRINGS FOR MORRIS 8 HP. & 10 HLP.
caught Charles with a1 ft book 2 Nae af tne June jumps a class higher, coming Weather Report | Lawrence Small @ ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
caug 1aries eae ve / : pocket Moteouty from Fl to El. The Eagle goes ae i Seat e m7 "
to the jn, Joe got in a left jab | Sea Rhee from F2 to E2, and Fair Front From Codringtou | it oan a. peer @ DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES
tnd missed ai righ pee ee © eT! Wig from C2 to Cl. Blue Streak and||{ Rainfall: .29 ins. ; ‘ . |
Charles ou Joe ahh P. BROT’, right colwurs, Gareleas atrensth 72 742s Footmark have both been demoted|} Monthly Rainfall to date: | } Michael Adams | moe eae eet Dag Cal
to the head. Joe be ; a ght white Thte bad position agvinat arg sub-class to AQ. 1.68 ins. SATURDAY Thomas W. Miller J)
Charles with a powerful le 100k NUIK Cla | Highest Temperature: 86.0 °F } JULY }
Segoe § ibs ~ — Lowest Temperature: 75.0 °F | > e | Ss )
: . ‘ - aris teo8 pas o Agay Spr ] Wind Velocity: 9 miles per | 1st COME! YOU'LL HEAR |f r 0 e ‘
7 }
> fveryv is} ads Ww ra hour | * ruvran iach iat ee
i hey'll Do It By ony Time rw ae a De wie _By Jimn Aatlo Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.995, | | MATTERS OF VITAL | | !
\ : ~

|

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THE GET WELL CARD =? (ARE
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PAGE 1

0-^kM* KSTABLISHLLI ; >A i %  %  %  / || • %  ,* €ease*fid talks progressing: i < it m on agenoK •4 Ei % I \ l ^prepared to help Spain '. '. _ strengthen her armed forevi *V \\U AIBd troops it^lct littlr *"* •* %  ufrcii i.gains! stiff rest) I1II\I\I Jaraaj Jo*' W.Mcotl knocks **" s % %  .i.t /. ,rc: i h rl in levwoth CEASE-FIRE TALKS HIT SNAG Key Up Issue Hold the Agenda U.N. ADVANCED BASE, Korea, July 18. J^ DISPUTE ovi DM unnamed "key issue" blocked the completion of the agenda for the> Korean OHM 'iis at today's .sixth armistice meet:.'..: , Kaesong. An official U.N.| report of today's ronlerence said that additional! progress has Men made, however, and solid agree ment reached or. two major agenda points. There was no • r n of the "key issue" which, held up the comp ition of the njenda, but it hasi been believed thai earlier UN. and Communis 1 1 teams were at odds over Chinese demands for an' immediate cease fire. It guarantees for keeping it to be worked out later. Uiied Troops Inch Forward A U N II ono >•. solve: i . %  %  sjpHiMon thai lbs tns KMI1II.II.I1 pT". %  : %  I HUl .11. Mint thai tffti | factorily The two Turnei Joy, enloi U N %  phraseology pi : standing Of I • %  Take Time Off Tha r\ .%  m moalln %  moved "rath* %  t., laiifuag) Three langu Korean, nml K-i. ' %  ment 1 is %  li II Wll I fan Sodfad oriels \ %  morning; papers -the rime* oi London and Lord Bat %  i uiation n*tiy Bapreee• t..! U* 1. I '.I. %  :: propMcal lor ,i dim I milii between tha U B The Tlmrt WhWtl ilwa) fol lo wi l lovenuneni i i M i harp] I Conui unlem. C ninh forces in the five years %  oul >i IH'I once 11 a he plans hli i %  nol i"' poll in tin* elarrh talks will I-' aitUWu.m o. '.'. %  ruck at United ;ii Kumhwa. '/'/,.. Hi., foul.** I lie tsifs issue T Lai >e ii N and I antly apUl on the question of W thai tha u.s should enti %  I i I ppneltion." I r (Wight foi thraa %  | %  i r ; %  The Reds toaW thai %  Tha \N ha held thai the coencllre should armlatlca t after guai sure art-t: from n hall m sliootina. Xha Un i lies In K %  .: Si the prcdaj A; I..-.,. Baltic Catiuahiefl HtNQTON, .;..! %  %  %  Ui ed Sutca fogllatti Asks lor \fu Elections Lad) Copptfrt Do More Than Men (flnrri 11 • • < jHij IS lahi I dared until. I. %  • -ttt leal tl tll.nl b '• thr i.f .( ii. ; ., ,l„: i %  hull aaaa nrat v.p. %  %  %  %  HI lijthtmu %  1 %  %  1 1 I I 1 SENATOR CRITICISE TRl M 1 \ WA*III.N(... I] I Tmman i %  1 I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I JCaDenounce I -S. Policj Far Franco Spain %  I %  %  %  %  I %  %  1 t late i si when UM Con %  I I %  %  tehoti: I I "'%  %  ROME 1 %  i t-. diasotva i' i %  %  %  %  Ital Kin:u.di I I I ..i : %  i routine with all i %  i. %  % %  %  r . , i, i %  %  t i-IP Coaciliatioii Is Poseihle FOR RITA AND ALY %  %  IJ lo meet |h< : i % %  n Hollywood. Crum mi", ri I %  %  A worth'w sonal < -' PTnunao Promleea \il For Flood irea Jul) ^a rtood nrii Mi %  9 %  %  Foreign Troops Must Go Says Red Agency LONDON. July 18. THK SOVIET newe Bgencj Tass %  aid that i Imp ops withdraw from Korean tenil %  %  %  r i %  I ategoM %  %  %  %  %  (.i i ithoyl To-day's Wc:.ther Chart .17 a.m. run I am.. Low Tide 10 4-fiO Korei."—C*. Henriquea Named Chaiffinan <>i The W eat Indian lul> LOND %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I %  . i .. %  I %  %  IK22. %  ii •< %  guard %  %  %  %  %  1 i. | i Ui Bui i thai %  i with *:<• %  i i\\(v Concerned Over Debn Of \ laaa %  %  i i.ui with i ..I. %  % %  %  %  to a i Umax II i %  I9.W. rVeakened Barrtara %  %  %  %  %  Ur Spain ich aa I -. %  %  %  %  %  i %  i Cholera In Egypt | ANWtIA, J I i : Mmla%  I th OrRaii%  i .r. v %  %  %  i %  hi (iirl Arrested For Smuggling %  1 %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Blylh %  I %  %  %  %  %  i ii told < r i %  I I i Different Light %  %  I %  I %  .!ii llghi %  %  i H n gur%  mrj b it %  .... i %  %  how t" IP it l %  lhe proi %  ; %  i Holland %  %  : I %  %  %  %  %  %  % % %  -if Chinese Resisting Red Rule In IYi|>iiig %  I bias) ilber on . %  India Will Sign Japanese Peace Treat) WA8HINOTI IN %  i r-randsco Thrre has l>een snmr lion m the Am< : India mil r I %  %  no bid %  %  I %  %  I • .., next wr<-k hut wOuM Russian Lullaby IV Gasperi ^ppcala MAYER WILL TRY TO 1 FORM NEW GOVT. lor Trieste WAI il) IR Dean %  %  In the Bu to lull An i called thNI wa % %  %  %  %  %  %  L' P. %  18. I I M %  %  l l' %  %  igning. -IT I .V Ageixl Off To Korea %  i %  K %  i thoueSi n ihat I i I %  I %  %  U Four \greeOn V'ui For Tito i i %  %  i %  urtr ntrnt'iirr %  %  %  %  I %  %  I %  I —If Thr "ADVOCATE' pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night. Farm I'nftulalion Down 5,000,000 %  %  Th.%  %  hod in 1916 %  %  i i'.