Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895











FRIDAY,

Open War Between

And Pakistan Is Possible

Yow ‘Near

Troops |





Pakistan warmer

by Harold Guai
RELATIONS

He
we

The Pakistan Pri









said in Karachi * armed |
: |
forces were concenit: riking dis-|
|
_ tance of Pakistan's b
i the he: ¢ n- |
t ion f Indian troor in- |
! oludi t sak cian tt adie cee A
» $ { | lu ng armoured formations clos¢
1 ruce On 358th liebe eo |
oe threat” to Pakistan's se-/;
> Feit ty and to internationn] peac |
Would Be Bad |: rity and to imernationnl peace.
tn n N Delhi, but Sir}
» 2 : n the British High |
For The Worl Aan ea eee
| 1 Londo report |
WASHINGTON, ! British
Major General Claire Che | ernmmen t 1 ficials
retired air force hero Del i ilempt to re-
Thursday that a ceasefire alor I tt indian
88th parallel in Kore been 1 i cl
1,000,000 trained Chine
troops to start new trou j « y commen
India to Formosa He sai t suc t probably
press conference “the line shou 1 be by Pak
be drawn down at the Yalu Rive hols
Communists should be i c the
ly defeated there.” 1 f ee
“If we do get a truce al { : § nater mn |
88th parallel it would be a . De-+hi oificials re-~
ve Prat thing that Sai ( fe Indian Prime Min-
Vv hing i ld I ; eee +
Chinese Communists would entt J alal Ne ate -Â¥ ; A :
leased to fight elsewhere. ( ae A etrars uinieea thee
areas then would Le Ff AEA iis | tale
r “ . its from Pakistan.
Hong Kong, Macao, Bur
Indo-China. Ye 2 ward dive at
They would be in positi Offer fee use d
start trouble all the way from I illed also that India} an attempt
India to Formosa, Everyb¢ “4 to make a “no war”) | sion,—-5
wants peace, But if we could pus ition, which was. turned|>
the Communists back to the Yalu | dow, by Pakistan. Informed |
it would put terrific pressure 0M] quarters judging by Nehru’s re-
the Chinese government and it|cent speeches in Parliament, said
might fall,” Chennault suggested] that India has been compelled to
strategy in the Korean war which|take “defence precautions’, and
is similar to General Douglas Mac} thatsany consequences that follow
Arthur’s rejected plans. . quarely on Paltistan’s
—U-P. . : x ha
istan officials in Carachi By WW
a drew attention to the U.N. Secur- By .
Gold $35 Aw gee ity Council resolution calling upon

NEW YORK, uly



tween

always tense o
ownership of Kaslinii State
ly near breaking point, reports from New
Karachi, emphasizcc.

me

tut



1¢




liu

Lond Altai 7
anda
dis

India
he



tan



vOL


























the
are now dangerous-
Delhi, |

Knan, |

| both countries to refrain from any
ction likely to prejudice peaceful
said





xpress

HACK WARD

A, Royser

to swim the

EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. KOREA,
July
United Nations patrois reported

20.

wwe
ap i

Originally the
them

the intention of
Channel,

Reds Step Up
Activilies

sed Communist activity near

The International etary | nt in Kashmir, It is Ff
Fund is likely to recommend mem-| that it w Pakisien’s contention
ber nations to continue to {that the movement ol Indian |
the gold price at $35 an ounce,| Troops was a violation of this reso-,
the Journal of Commerce said on{ lution, and that Pakistan would
Thursday, but added that thi eee this fact pe notice’ of
would be likely merely to in-] the Secursty ¢ oe a =f ase
crease the number of nations A high-powered official conter-
making “by-passing wrrange- | ence was held in the Prime Minis-
m ents.” tania oS ters yesidence at Karachi this
ao thoritative financial news- week, and it was understood that
oy ee yy at.,{it was concerned with the drafting
paper after pointing out that th of Pakistan’s instructions to its
Fund was expected to m itS| delegates at the U.N. incre
views known by September d al | Kaesong
. + In Londen, Commonwealth
that the “foreign exchange and) authorities said that developments | talks in

gold authorities betting fund

again go on record for holding the
1,

iles

line at the $35 an ounce leve
that its refusal to approve s
premiums merely
of nations making
arrangements.—U.P.



would b

widen the circ
by-pa

Delay Debate

NEW YORK,
Diplomatic
Thursday that as

direct talks

July
source 1
a re

Ale





















































sible



eved to be pos



two Commonwealth members
—U,P.

| CHURCHILL ATTACKS

























planes
sorties before bad weather stopped








flew



on
that











Thursday
neutralised





300





peace
city



xetween India i Pakistan all|!reached a crisis. Patrolling Allied
|depend now on Nehru’s reply to troops found the enemy northeast
but Liaquat’s charges of India violat-|of Kaesong. There was a mihoi
at] ing peace. If Nehru is content to] clash south of Kaesong and the
les! de: ny that 90% of the Indian Army | United Nations patrols found some
NB fi concentrsted on Pakistan's! enemy movement east of the city.
border and if that denial is accept-| It was reported in Seoul that the

led by Pakistan, it is expected that|enemy had about completed his
ithe cris would blow over, But if| build-up of food and ammunition
{Nehru claims that there are such|in the front lines and was in 1
itroop concentrations as cited by | position to launch a big attack
linet tan, then open war between) this week-end. Rain and low

visibility slowed down ground and
ir operations but United Nations

almost attack

but the authoritics refus







No

yet

change

the

responsible

willing

polit

Litvinov
Vv. M.

Minister

cae
ical
whe

Stalin pact.

But
wind

for

which might foreshadov
in foreign polic
The indication
Jacob

change





whi
the

-fire

operative

munist
The
post

In

The

the

of

between

ist

“Peace

these

ch

letting

London,

Communist tactics from Korea to the United Nations with-

n the past months have alerted diplomatic quarters her«
for a possible shift in Soviet foreign policy comparable iv
the Litvinov-Molotov switch of 1939.

to

oliey

source
predict

children
make
2d pormis

Diplomats Say Shift
In Red Policy Likely

July

her
a

July

BULBA AND KATHY TONGAY, the water babies, "per orm aA bacK-
a holiday camp swimming pool.
were brought to England with

comparabl

demise

*n he

were

moment

Mal
in

attitude
negotiators
continued
Andrei
Foreign Minister.
Mose
News
prom

OW

tie

the
Anglo-Saxon countries.

demands

ke’
ik’s

was
Molotov

on the eve

straw
indicated new

it

are
initiative ¢

Korea

of

on of

so far
in
absence
Vyshinsky,
The

the
officially

Soviet

for

Pact.”

But these facts may equally wel!
be part of Soviet political propa-
limited

with

a

of the

of

in

least,

The
of
K

M:
succeeded
Foreign

Hitler-



19

1

major

NT

th

tactic

ane

yn

co-

from

Union

















Com-
esong
his
Soviet
appearance

magazine

dedicated
understandin;:

anc

Commun-
five-power

to

\\\\\

y 20.




Wy

3

1951

~~

4 Bevan Will Make
india






































|
|
‘ ,
! Dy ys foi London, Jil yu, 19.
HE Briton Labour Prime Minister, Clement
Attlee, harassed at home by the Conservatives
" and his own left wing Labour Party members,
U.S W ill Ask faces a full-fledged crisis in Anglo-Iranian relations.
~ e . : :
. ; It has been questionable for sometime how much
e
I or Meeting longer Attlee could hold on to power as a result
ye of his domestic difficulties.
( i Minist ers Those, compounded with the crisis in world affairs
> x . . : . .
with the U.S., and the growing onti-Americanism
ssid COUDON. July 19 here and the anti-British sentiment across the
ative rican rces
QF. enursd y Warder ties Atlantic , may be too much.
3 Fes will press for an early ment= l 19 rastic change:
ing.of Atlantic Pact Foraign Minis~ |Q°CUr Seon, a Ang Americé
tegs lo settle the growing dispute erisis and lee’s own crisis
ov": "Spain's ro ene 1 dy should reach a climax this fall Ss? > wo y
4 Western io he: defen In October, Attlee will face the | $2,2: 48 Abe et ging
Ai the same time Trumar saia |! yee eonk ated agg erty MONTREAL, sly 19.
Vasnington that the Adminis-| Bevan who auitted Aitlee’s Cabi | Police had news on Thurs-
n has been advised by tha}net to lead the Left Wing revolt day for several hundred per
li dekh . . sons who walked around a
Department to seek the} against the re-armamen pro ‘
i to use: hase ae gramme. will try to seize Party leather satchel that lay on a
Seay ea wn Spin RGPeniD Ne sidewalk outside a beer par
ag vamiral Forrest P Sherman 3 ee : rae - mbt lour for more than three
concluded three days ot cone eval vt Bit ul y | hours. It contained $2,248,
1k in Madrid and gave an out- vocal and very inti-Americ an
line ot results to General Dwight Por weeks, the ech ha a Peta |
fi ower, Atlantic Pact Military ae yan at a Hh rh | ‘ ore
Commander, in Paris shart a a ee “ nS a .s wee | US W ll Att |
Madria informe@ sources said 1 aking am t ditt wt ee I 1. enc
the United States hopes to acquire | ° s es
tiie nt to use Spanish naval and Spalr Britain has taken the | rican a Ss
a t r extending from Ahe | arusu tep of taling officially |
-yrences in the north to Seville}2%d publicly, that it opposes any | rAS ony 9
kedyr ona. ; a : nilitary Han with a es WASHINGTON, July 19.
at, ie eae fighter planes and ee anti 4 avant ain | | The United States announc
mes The US villing arers n Thursday that it will send
: No Comment Has nels Sa : iter Oi — | bservers to the British sponsorec
Cee hota had no comment on | Spain gainst air ane naval base: | African Defence Conference next
_— with Generalissimo Fran jin Spai month, The Conference will oper
Cp Franco and other Spanish} {at Nairobi, Kenya, on August 2¢
Gurcial including ain ind naval}. German Kearman t The | and will be designed to hammer
chiefs He said his only report U.S. is pressing full speed ahead] out plans for the movement of
id be “to my Government.” again now that the Big Four talks | military forces and supplies
But in Madrid informed sources |i" Paris have broken Gown for) “should the need e in Eastern
€aid that the United States Naval | 22 early pF SOMSHE..Oee coLe eens ind Central Afric The United
Chief was assured by Franco that en pt Sao nar sien tye seedy States Consul General, Angus
Spain would fight alongside the Sangeet relearn Aihey Li pit Ward, at Nairobi will head the
ales outside of her own borders yh Ue tee ked en aan rath American team of observers at
if necessary provided she receives | favour ists the revival o arn nne the Conference, the first of its
help in return as a military force * Ticind dealing with African defence
Hoth Britain and France pro- ; problems,—U.P,
esied strongly against any Ameri- Iranian Oil; This is one of the »
‘an alliance with Spain. “Trump | most difficult issues, because in ,
Bet hi orees et ante thar {the past, Americans have never! Korean Demand
Sherman’s visit to Madri € ar 7"
preliminary aire ae handled the problem badly ‘There WASHINGTON, July 19.
spain to see what that country is tip muapicion, in some rik The South Korean Republic

are try-
problem
Tru-

Americans
in” to the
reception

that
“muscle
The

quarters
ing to
n

formally demanded on Thursday
that it be permitted to participate
in the Japanese peace conference

illing to do,

Officials in Washington said the of

fs their view that the British
| Iran















PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Moseow



Bid To Win Over | Changes
U. K. Labour Party The Tune

By J. GONZALES

WASHINGTON,
Kremlin strategists
the Korean cease-fire
platform for revived
Russia and the West really can
live tegether. U.S. officials said
that this oft forgotten line in
Soviet strategy apparently has
been restored after the Commu-
nists realised that they could not
win speedy military glory in
Korea.
The Soviet line
xistence of Capitalism and Com
nunism is tagged by U exp
as a bald Red endeavour to si
jown and 1 ill Western
defence planning
The official watchword is
formance” by the Communists,
but the authorities are aware that
the free world is in for a psycho-

July 19
are using
talks ag a
claims that

of peaceful co-



w

ob



“per-



j logical let down following any
| Korean armistice
Changes in Sowiet tactics are
tten difficult to discern, and
hei irance ften take
week; and months. The new So-
viet propaganda theme shows to
xperts again that the tune is
changed to fit Moscow § strat
without any regard for previous
irguments,
Observers pointed cut that on








January 21, 195l-—the anniver-
sary of Lenin’s death—-the Soviet
rator P, N. Pospelovi initiated a
new and scurrilous propaganda
line against the U.S His argu-
nent was that the U.S. was ‘the
‘istoric enemy of the" Soviet
nion, Stalin was in the audience
Until very recently, Pospelov
idress the standard for
Soviet propaganda charges against
the US UP.

Franco Shakes



°
| Up Cabinet
} MADRID, July 19
{ Generalissimo Francisco Franco
hook up his Cabinet on Thur
lay night as the first step toward
‘tnking Spain with Western
fefense through a chain of Amer
ican air and sea bases from the
Pyrenees to the Mediterranean
The shakeup is authoritatively



said to affect 10 ministries,

Two of the new Ministers are
yrominent Monarchists but there
s no hint that Franco was plan-





Inited States would send a special an’s Specie env J. Averell ling to restore the Monare
nission to Spain in the oe as ph i yap % See and staked out three other cloims he neal future. tn tact Sabina
veeks to negotiate a final agree | nildly Man either BM 3 jources sald relations — between
nent for American use of the = ' “raneo and the Spanish Pretender,
nates. Atomic Secrets; The British Don Juan have become more
—u.p. | Will suffer under the ending of ‘Bad Pe > Mi tro | trained in recent mehthe vr?
i the wartime | Anglo-American smaMy IssIng A Foreign Office spokesman
| partnership They also snort uns j , ‘onfirmed reports that the Cab-
U N T ; der U.S. charges that the British ! Colombian motor vessel Samana,] inet has been changed and said
. = 1s | atom spy cases show laxity in the | also known as Bad Penny, has been{ ‘he new Ministers would be
ol Ne roops Mt sl epcusity here fe os i et 4 a missing since she left} iamed in the Offici Gazette
4 r that Americans have had more Ol) Viiami, Florida, for Santamarta “arly Friday,
Stay On li Korea such cases than the British i Colombia, on July 7, The Samana —U.P.
WASHINGTON July Vhe Far East: Although both das eeorcwe at Santamarta on[
; uly
Secretary of State Dean Acheson| Americans and British agree on The @ i : y
oy Thursday night flatly rejec teal secking a ceasefire in Korea, ic} | rhe Bamarias hn eO-tonner, es To-day’s
Communist demands for the quick will only reopen a pandora's box ull is painted white.
‘ : *, ” © & twee » ,
withdrawal of Foreign troops from} of dispute bet b os the U.S awe Weather Chart
Korea Britain—the future of Korea, th«
Acheson spelled out the United admission of Communist China to! ONE KILLED Bunriset Marans
Stat on 7 7 the U.N,, the future of Formosa +e a.m,
tates sit t > »cte , oy f , ‘ 3.5
one = i ue Baancorme and not the least, the Japanese NEW YORK, July 19 Sunset: 6.26 p.m.
Ka before U baa oh. 0u" 8 Peace Treaty, which Common At least one person was killed Moon: Full
neBbalat hi wees =~ ions truce Wealth spokesmen are denounc-| When the Canadian — freighter meson es Brod Rie
1egotiators were sc heduled to meet ing | Piengwall collided with tw High Tide: 4, 32. a.m., 6.42 p.m.
wil tt A ae in showdown The Atlantic Pact: ‘The Ameri- anchored barges in the northern Low Tide: 11.11 am, 11.23
ro ip menene ee eans do not think any of thejentrance to fog enshrouded New pm.
© SAL rere is an effective furopean members are doing} York harbour.—U.P.
armistice United Nations forces gnough—fast enough—on rearma-
must remain in Korea until.| ment
. t a
genuine peace been firmly estab- It is against this background of

lished and the Korean people have; Anglo-American frietion and dis-

the assurance that they can work, agreement that Attlee must try to;
out their future free from fear, steer his tottering Government in
of aggression, the coming months, and deal with |
—U.P the U.S. in international confer- |

ences.





Chinese Premier
Asked To Carry On































1635

tween Sey ntiee Foreiz lini ; LONDON, July 19 them ganda moves objec- ; ;
‘ , Jul ; neeygiae ; 9
Saleh El Din Bey and United States | Opposition Leader Winston War planes plastered Red ait tives —U.P. ae Haar ae 2
Britain's Sir Ri cit Caffery and | Churchill attac} the Govern-| fields supply lines and front line on Tuly 12 ower the cmeid ic n of
Britain’s Sir Ralph Stevenson, th€| pent on Thursday for releasing! targets until dawn yesterday in x ‘ e 10 E
United Nations Security Counc lj Egypt's pound balances | the third straight night of punish- Ask Removal Of N BTA Ss § ne it Seng ug
debate on the Suez Canal may bej —U.P. ing raids.—U.P. 7 o Japanese peace tre aty but Wa
ielaye finite t 2 isked by Chiang Kai Shek to re-{
delayed indefinitely t wo wers |
: —U | nain in office. Announcement ot
a: W MONTSERRAT, July 19 he resignation came only today
Cc di j is ) Bighth Meeting ill The Montserrat Trade lab when the ar lative gene (Cone
In > ‘ y yress) adopted a resolution whic
Landidate Quits — Union held a big public. ma which |
meeting yesterday and a demon- ‘reiterated Nationalist China
LISBON, July 1 rae istration march held today was 'd ight to participate in the signing |
Admiral Quinto Meireles eel . ease- ire '‘hy Union President R. W. Griffith, f the Japanese treaty.—U.P. |
drew as Opposition exndidate. for dressed in a white suit, with a
the Pertuguese Presidency on y ry x 7 or e and ¢ re ‘ap.
Thursday and left an official : IMJIN RIVER PEACE CAMP, July 20. _ Dias ihe GALtinl eka: irate RETIRES Baby Injures s Sitter |
nominee Francisco Craveiro Lopes Ur Nations delegates left for their eighth meeting with | made in front of the Administra- CITATION CONNECTICUT, July 19 |
unopposed in .next Sunday's elec e s in Kaesong on Friday morning at 8.35 a.m. |tion building and the Agricultural | apy : INNECTICUT, July 19. |
Hon: Mire Ra ee ae es ; Ui tions tonvoy with communications and service | Superintendent's building when ae eer ioral July 19 A baby gists, Ratglie esos |
y coree onal Sg letser. 70 Z remier r anc siiineeeis hes ‘+ this cs at 7.28 « resolution was read demanding 1e great “Citation”, winner of] of Fairfield, Ae ee
tonio De Oliviera Salazir p and correspondents left this camp at 7.35 a.m. the tere o al ot Hie Honour the,mote than $1,000,000 on the turf,| $15,000 today Mrs. Stockman |
election was necessitated by * The conference in Kaesone) sotmmissioner and the Agricultural | Will race no more, trainer Jimmy) charged that the three-year-old
death of President Antonio Os ry to-day probably will determine Superintendent from thate ve roe. |conks announced on Thursday | on of Victor H. Savin jumped on
De Fragoso Carmona wh | Marriage E aded vhether negotiations for cease: | tive positions in this island. After |"! sht, declaring it was the wish} her last July, causing her to fall)
held the post since the 1928 elec- f in the Korean war will con- aith caadine tian Gave’ the eis t the thoroughbred’s owner that| and injure her back and hip
high eey Says Rita’ s Lawyer| Nausns” omeial ‘brieting nited | es sung—P ing |he be retired —UP. UP.
x « ati omeial riefing office: , *** 6
‘id o! e rsd ni tw xi] |
EW YORK JULY, 19 e to green t ‘ ° 1 |
Ministers Resign | ° eee ee ac ee of snatity abou! Dreadful wor'ti ( reeme the briefing officer | ce gene
ican en [Ki I ol. Wid. Preston sale WASHINGTON J ‘Gal CORE iD
It was announced that |; gr i at tine : io 1 ri _ empni Freee Minister Nepté | ‘ i I ste it had the approve if of the \" nd tt |
fence Minister { it iths or no | United Nations Command whict ist inder | TEHERAN, July 19
ados submitt | ‘ . ¢ a
—' Sear | Ba ¢ law) f #|means General Matthew B, Riclg- | , 5 UN Government officials agreed on Thursday night at negotia-|
esider “me » ir th her i fact
Chief Exe: u I ’ ; : ey ioe wae ti vp ne nioat einedes : os ; tions with the British in the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute. It}
- IRENE > t i . Un Nations and ,aimost ¢c ay t econ 4
reconsider the The an-| ; is ee nist teams discussing pro- | strangulation The political eco was the first sign of a possible break in the fight touc hed off
nouncement e reast I pe ervice e for the talks which would jnomic and ul te it con by the nationalisation of the British controlled oil fields at
for the resi ros : wpe r he action immediately, believed for) flict that woul 1 ens i ful) Abadan }
was made clear that there was no/ wo be recognised everywhere|certain even though not officially | to contemplate. It is by no m«¢ * Merriman met with a mixed —- |
Cabinet crisis had been report- t wld. Otherwise the di-|confirmed, that the conference | confict ee Seger on jIranian Oil] Commission for two
ed.—UP. wuld be recognised in]has come to the crisis point aver /on"ict." “UP. nurs despite a warning by police Ridgway In ‘Tokyo youn
€ c States i ommur insis i¢ ma an + ) va incovered te
< —U.P irmi reement include ’ D G : ao , r *
} acaes deci ¥: ‘ | e Gaspe i éecatle assinate him. “We are prepared rOKYO, July
Named Ambassador Sanat siaat ae y a P r R all “d sit down to tal) th the Brit General Matthew Ridg ry,| Witts’s
e , Core: . : Pee Cazem Hassibi, Iran's top oil | St ne Commander re ed to}
H S 4 Korea ROME, July 19 K Suprer omur I {
CHI, July 20. | § 10m. Factory |*°82" i. the Allies wilt not},Outsoing Premier’ Alcide a Dereae tan eer ast! SURE pi Dak. o.te..ee Tasaedee.
A Mot ; er | agre t for on ticking point Gasperi x ur € € red t bac down he | it w annou here ¢ Frida |
Seles i NLION J UN. Cc mand is ready to | Presidential Palace an ~vinciple of itionalisatio Me mornin I paid flyin
2 ( 1 ; a “Tt € i easefire nego nformed urce ! € oft mission told Har ‘ the r p on Thu :
} ; ~|tiati e b of the pro-' Luigi Enaudi would n the : repared t da cor th his ¢ = a
. = - yi re gree t forr ‘ at ale 0 elds b nly negotiator the pe
Gen. R div A It veka G ; fisne tas baat ; ; : |
i -UF € ‘ U.P } ~—U.P j UP _up —_UP





PAGE TWO







Carib Calling

MARRIED YESTERDAY

H° FRANK HOLDER, At
ney Gener of British Gt

a has arrived from B.G. «
He flew in on Wedne
B.W.1LA

Archbishop of W.I.

H* GRACE ALAN J. KNIGHT









I brit 1

(,ulal rive ror B.G
We He has come over for
the ecration of Dean Mande-
ville Bishop of Barbados on

July 22nd

The Bishop of Puerto Rico, the
I he Bishop
the Bish )
d iIs,ands ail
day by air, They
the consecration
ville as Bishop of



Barbados

Married Yesterday





ISS NELLA PAYNE, secona

daughter of Dr. and Mrs
Charles Payne of ‘Raeburn’ Coun-
try Rd., was married ,; eruay
aiternoon at Patrick's Churen,
Jemmotts to Mr Clyde
Ward, son of Mr, and Mrs. G. C
Ward of Warners, Christ Church



The ceremony which took plac«
shortly after 4.30 o’clock was per-

formed by Fr. J. Sellier, S.J. The
Bride who was given away by
her father wore a_ dress of em-

broidéréed organza nylon, cut on
Elizabethan lines. Her headdress
wasa three-piece tiara with finger-
tip veil, held in place by a band
of pearls. Around her neck was
a single-strand pearl necklace
She carried a shower bouquet of
pink radiance roses, Michaelmas
daisies and white gerberas. She
also carried in her hand a silver
filigree rosary—a_ gift from the
bridegroom.

She was attended by her two
sisters, Miss Gloria Payne and
Miss Sheila Payne. Gloria was



maid of honour. Their dre ;
were identical — blue georgette
anglaise with peak collars. Their
headdresses were crinoline and
roses and they carried bouquets
of forgeg-me-nots and _ pink
roses,

The Bestman was Mr. Frank
Ward
After the ceremony a reception

was held at the home of the Bride's
parents and the honeymoon is be-
ing spent at Powell Spring Hotel.

Second Aftempt

R. FRANK WALCOTT, M.C.P.

leaves this morning for
Antigua. He is going as a membei
of a Board of Enquiry, composed
of Sir Clement Malone and Hon
R. B. Allnut, Director of Agricul-
ture, Antigua, which will enquire
into the cause of disputes which
have occurred in Antigua during
the year. This Board of Enquiry
met in Antigua in June, but had
sitting due to

to postpone its
unrest,

further



BY THE WAY...

T hasbeen pointed out to me,

by ‘an authority on Edwardian
etiquette, that IT was wrong to
speak the other day of gentlemen
drinking from ladies’ shoes Slip-
pers is the word.

“Shoes,” suggests whacking
great golfing brogues, suitable only
for filling with whisky or cock-
tails. But it occurs to me that
the word slippers suggests to-day
the moth-gnawed carpet slippers
in which lodging-house landladies
creep about, rather than the ex-
quisite little works of art which
decorate the fect of actresses
In any case, the old custom is as

dead as Signor Romano, and
everybody, I am sure is glad that
we have evolved into a_ higher

state of civilisation, of which the
milk-bar queue is one of the
healthiest manifestations

Intake for Nutrition

Personnel

ROM the statement that the
public is ignorant of _ the
“long-term effects” of 400 chemi-
cals now being used in food, and
from the assurance that the Min-



x

MR. AND MRS. P. /. “Tony” VANTERPOOL after
at Kiver Koad Onurcn yesterday evening. The bride
Miss Violet Ward, daughter of the late Mr. A. F. Wa
St. Lucy. Mr. Vanterpool is a member of the
Staff,

The ceremony was
Rev. Luke R
St. Kitts

performed

Summers, who recently

New Organist
ISS ELAINE MAXWELL of



by Rev. J. B. Winter,
arrived in the

their wedding
is the former
rad of Fairfield,

Advocate’s Editorial

assisted by
island from

Leaving Today

Black Rock, St. Michael took R. and MRS. W. H. MAYOR
up duties on Sunday as organist Snr., of Bermuda who came
of James Street, Methodist to Barbados last week, to be pres-
Church ent at their son’s wedding are due

Miss Alice Lynch the former to return to Bermuda via Jamaica
organist has resigned. o-day. Their son ‘Bill’ and_his
former Kathleen Pro-

Was Here 2 Years Ago).

verbs will be



RS. J. HENRIQUES and her later this month f
sister-in-law Mrs, M. Schnei- the Lady Nelson.
dersmann flew in from B.G., o1
Wednesday by B.W.LA,, to spend
about six weeks’ holiday ir
Barbados, staying at Accra Guest R. COLIN RI





House, Vere Rice of the Advocate;

Mrs, Henriques was in Barbados Co. Ltd,, and Mrs, Rice of Bank
about two years ago with her Hall left yesterday by B.G. Air-
niece Nerissa. Nerissa was married ways for Dominica, From there
last December to Mr. Joe Rodri- he will travel by ship to Scotland
guez of B.G, They now live in where he will study construction
Aruba engineering.

Doubles Finals

7 doubles finals of the Suga- 140 Guests at Hotels

‘ merhayes Tennis Club’s tour- CHECK with the majority of
nament for the Y. de Lima trophy leading hotels yesterday
takes place to-morrow afternoon yeyealed that there are approxi-
at 4.30 o’clock. D. W. Wiles and mately 140 visitors at present in
J. S. B. Dear will battle against the jsland, This does not include
Cc. R. E, Warner and L. G-Hutchin- syest houses which are at present
son for the final Wiles and doing a good trade with inter-

leaving

Barbados
or Bermuda by

Construction Engineering

CE, son of Mr,

Dear are recognised as the number jcland traffic.

cne doubles pair of the club, but

+ lt and iutehinaan are out for Most of the guests at the hotels

victory. include W.I. Businessmen, West
This game which will be played Indians on holiday, Venseueiens

at the Summerhayes Club in anda few visitors from the North
Zelleville is open to the public American continent.

Copyright

By Beachcomber

P BO - Var Dias Int Avr

sterdom

e three permit-
sections 4, 12,

regulation govern-

istry of Food carrying out seaside rock in th

research work, I gather that the ted big Rs pee

stuff is introduced into the food and 73 0 he

before the research work is con- 1ng the sale and purchase of sticks
cluded, Doubtless there will one of seaside rock.

day be a report on the various Se

diseases due to eating chemical The Malicious Press

Meanwhile, the thing is to
using the jargon of the

food

go on

APTAIN

FOULENOUGH,

laboratory, and to repeat inces- working on the principle that
santly that processed eggs contain some of the more fortunate
far more bolimol H than fresh sythors have their books chosen
ees. by more than one literary

r ° re tribunal, has had another label
Nothing to Do With Me printed, Round the top part of

the book is the bs

street



A electric road and ‘Basilisk @omn
refuse and rubbish collection Round the botto
vehicle operative who discovers, band which says:
during his tour of duty, 7

a dis- ’
: by
carded stick of seaside rock mea-
suring more than the statutory
one-seventh of an inch in cireum-

the Bibliograr
has pointed cut
that there is still

ference is bound: by law to report â„¢iddle of the book for a band,
the matter to the electric road S8Yins: Awarded | the Kafka;
and street refuse and rubbish col- Scciety Prize, 1950 Mr. Piladex

lection vehicle authority, with a Pointed out that only one book

view to.the prosecution of the “ ula claim this honour. “Very

vendor of the rock for exceeding well,’ said the res¢ urceful Foul-

the statutory dimension laid down enough “we'll make it A. Kafka

in the regulations governing the Society Prize, and

sale and purchase of sticks of all.”

YOU'D BETTER HURR
and

GEV YOUR TICKET FOR

“SHIPWRECK BALL’

SATURDAY NIGHT

ind which says:
Choice
the

littee
m part is







ADVOCATE



















BARBADOS FRIDAY, July 20, 1951
Lecturer Arrives wa aces ‘a
RIVING from Trinidad yes- { '
zr sas ae a w “| Ww L.A Rupert and Simon 39 AQU A ric CLU Lh cI IN EMA (Members Only)
was Professor J. H. Parry. Profes- 5 - - TO-DAY 5 and -- ha an 1 Continuing Tal TUESDAY 4.30
sor Parry was met on his arrival HERBERT WILCOX Present -paalamasini ive
at the airport by Mr. Aubrey

Donglas-Smith. While here Pro-
fessor Parry will attend the open-

Techmicoic



* ELIZABETH ‘OF LADY MEADE™ :

L











ing of the second Extra Mural si MS

Summer School | at Codrington | Also the Short “I ie e BLUE. isto r B

College this evening. i and latest RITISH {OVIETONE NEWS-

On Saturday at 10.45 a.m. he!

will lecture on “The Idea of West | a aera en ee nee _~ =

Indian History,” his first lecture KERR 3

on the programme of the sunmagl ha

School. q

“er 2.30 & 830 and continuing
District Inspector u While the two fr . Ir tastencd at ali! What oo j
ng what to do nex s wiy you have of finding |

I R. G. C. MILLAR at present i gloomily. Then he acting Headmaster of Cole- surprise, for as soon as tt n.’’ Gazing through

1idge School, St, Peter has been door receives his weight they see a loka AT

zppointed District Inspector of spens and the t wr ronp! ummer house and

Schools with effect from “Good grac t sunds ablaze with flowers,

September 1, 1951,



Britons Will Scale
Everest On Nylon

BRITISH mountaineers
will try to climb Mount
next winter

who
Everest
will set off without
radio or oxygen. They will cut
cquipment and food to a
mum-—to limit costs.

For the first time nylon ropes
will be used on the world’s
nies at mountain—it is 29,141ft.

—and the climbers will w
experimental
instead of the

Fair-haired,
Shipton,

rubber-soled
usual nailed ones
pipe-smoking Eric

ner and leader of the latest,
talked about it im his cottage =
at Liss. Hants, yesterday. Lower Broad Street eae ec
“No radio means no contact _ Se ee eee pone A. J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION

with the outside world,” he said.

“But reduci yeigh is 2
rms ee DRESSES = of all Types Starring Alex GUINNESS — Dennis PRICE
The climbers will leave Eng- } Valerie HOBSON — Joan GREENWOOD

land in August. They will try
to scale Everest from the virtual-
ly unknown south side.



mini- |

pool | A ARAL LLL LLSLLLLLLLLELLLLLLLLD DPA
veteran of three Everest) SA NETTA



EMPIRE

B.B.C. Radio Frogremene

PRIDAY JULY 2 1v°l ‘

HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A FAM-LY IN

















M., 31.32 M
11.15 a.m. Programme ade: 11.2 sere NITQT V HNC STEPS!
1 Lidteners! Choice, i 48'a.mm. World pm Todava Sport 4 pm The FIGHT HILARIOUSLY HARROWING STEPS
oradeaet toe is. OM 7.16 p.m Anal /sis; 7.15 p.m
; Asalys iste v Indian Diary; 7.45 p.m. Think on
en? s 976M fT Things; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel; \
or x - §$.15 p.m. English Magazine; 8.45 p.m. (
143 p Batis Recoal Hip Interlude; 8.0 p.m ent the rane = / i and
’ p.m. Souvenirs o' usic; 5
1 ps e Eieny Geet st a 1 Subic World Affairs; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10
| ii Ni P aie € 6.15 Y tn Interludt&; 10.15 p.m. Asian Survey, : v8 es
rates reli ap Gf eit bw sourele 10 30 mW Monia Liter Quartet; 10 40
| Transatlantic Quiz; 6.45 p.m. Programme 30 pm io ae
| parade pm The Debate Continues. ‘

The Astonishing Story of a Self-Made Man who
Chopped Down His Family Tree



DRESS SHOP





j

Ready-made and made-to-order ‘
\
)

‘GRR ESRRERRERRReeeReeee

Just arrived—Dresses in larger sizes































































iP a ¢ 7 = { 2,

They will take sugar, sweets, from $21.98 (PSSSSSSSSS SSG FFISIOS POPP F SIDS ISS PPPOE PS ILPPPPSS
and hkiscuits among their food— ~~ ') | « “s
and penicillin, En a % y ¥

s .

Says 43-year-old Mr. Shipton : os EMPIRE R@eyYAL :

; § Y - e 6666609 OC OOF SFO PIS, |
“The main purpose is to recon- ae CPP POOP LAL AP PPL LD POF PSS SPOOLS PP LOPE LII SD g % To-day 2.30 and 8.30 and resdae ; an han 3
noitre the south side. Chances! & a i € $ Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30 y to Sunday 5 an 5 %
of attempting the final olsnb. ek % Barbados Agencies Ouis Fiash $ J. Arthur Rank Presents | 20th Century Fox Prescnts $
exasperatingly slight. % % | E - =

He took part in the 1933, 1936,' %& , ‘ . Theatr s$ “KIND HEARTS AND |. Fyrone:Power end Gosn. Heyward

33, 1936, a - , Z 5 > ieatre | >
and 1938 Everest attempts and % The winner of the Quizz Contest, Globe Theatre x sn ecsiaies © in %
led a reconnaissance in 1935. | on Wednesday Nite was Mr. Bernard Skinner, but he $ Shaxvitte ] “ RAWHIDE " S

This year’s expedition is being|& . : . i ‘a R Alec Guinness—Dennis Price with = | %
erganised by 38-year-old Mr. W x failed to answer The Jackpot question. @ Valerie ‘Hobson and j te st
H. Murray, a member of the ex-}% be ene Srereerets Hugh Marlowe--Geor x

M ly, ; bes ‘ ate ae hea ae ares igh Marlowe--George Tobias ys
pedition in the central Himalayas} # THE QUESTION: x %
ast year. Michael Ward, 26-year-| X ; oh ' a - R Ps aes ee Rect ai
old doctor and alpine climber,| % What is the Cash cost of the Citroen Car—Correct x Oxy OLYMPIC WATER WIZARDS %
will also go. s go 0.00 % Te-day ‘ 5 | ?

‘ J ys . . -day only 4.30 and 8.15

They will be on the mountain % reply $5,170 , ves _ . ~ $60.00 x > OL VYMPIC $
in October—the first men to try! NEXT WEDNESDAY JACK POT $60.0 %| Alice Faye in 4 s x
the elimi’ in, wint "1% % $

e climb in winter, y 6\ > i nt pice f Biel

“One day,” says Mr. Shipton, | “*SSOSSS 9 OCC OOO OOP PO POOPP SSD SOO9SCOCOSOF SSSSSSOO $ ‘ TIN PAN ALLEY | To-day to Sunday 4.56 and 8.1} $
everest wil he climbed. Te as | ana ernie eee ||1g - and - eee

ext é : : : or BRIDG iN bY | Betty Hutton and Howard Keel

( : ee a : ‘ TRIPOLI 4 oe : See 3 itton and Howard Keel in @
ona tae ge ie om - | Technicolor PLATA Dial 2310 SINNED SAGDALA $ THUNDERHEAD, SON >

. . John Payne x ”" {

FOOTNOTE: Pre-war Everest - CARIBBEAN PREMIERE ! $ OF FLICKA | “ANNIE GET YOUR GUN"
expeditions cost about £12,000) TO-DAY (3 SHOWS) 2.30—4.45 and 8.30 p.m, Q ——____— _
each, The 1935 reconnaissance | and Continuing Daily at 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. & To-morrow to Tuesday V5 & 8.15 | and >
cost £1,500. (First B.K.O, 1951 Production to come to Bar bados!) % | %

, ms 5 * Columbia Pictures Presents |

ome 5, “ ”
pe CaN ee LES. Betto DAVIS — in PAYMENT ON DEMAND FRIGHTENED CITY” AMBUSH -
CROSS ORD with BARRY SULLIVAN—FRANCIS DEE—JANE COWL. s Starring | Starring g
Ww oo i * Evelyn Keyes—Charles Korvin | Robert Taylor and John Hodiak. @
Special SATURDAY—9.20 a.m. and 1.80 p.m ¢s jak s
| THE OLD CHXSHOLM TRAIL & TRAPL TO GUNSIGHT 366666666598 S666669S9SSS9996SS SESSSEECESEL OBESE OES. *
| Johnny Mack Brown & Fuzzy SaaaaaSSSSS—>— a : aes
LAZ OISTIN ae AIETY Bursting the Bubble of Excitement !!
pP A A 4 |
M Dial 8404 | pHE GARDEN — ST. JAMES AND
To-day to Sun. 5 and 8.40) pera. | To-day to Sun, 8.80 p.m.
|]| Warners Action Thriller eh, Sahl s aon: r] e ae “
Burt Virginia RKO’s Double /) dl A
Liter 6 Mone ANC: Boe pening Today 35 & 6.30 p.m.
“FLAME AND THE ARROW” ||| pamenlat, By Technicolor
Snide Mor Gaanionts anny Kaye, Dinah Shore & |
\}| - Solon Pie SeOrua es THE CUAY PIGEON | \ 1 la
MIDNITE SAT. 2ist Bill Williams & Barbara Hale_
| PHANTOM OF CHINA TOWN MIDNITE SAT. 2ist :
| Keye Luke—Grant Wither RETURN OF THE APEMAN
j i f Bela Lugosi and John Carradine and .
SADDLE RENADE | | _ WESTWARD BOUND .
Across Jimmy mH Ken Maynard—Bob Stecie —_{}|

1 No tram net—some flower! (9) —— SS 8 SS oe |

8 ut F ua
1. taave the bine to ran this to thé PREM EEL EM EE EEG 559 E POOP PEELE E AA LAPEE: |
3 Spgineer. n She encioante. (5

ay describe hatr or ca) age. (3

13. Whirlwind whirlwind. (7) ‘ y 7 rN ~ r N
t4@ Possibly, one for breakfast ? (3; L
15. At your time of ure? (3) 4 4 4
16. Vex by @ green mutilation. (6)

18. From a iawless country. (%)

iv. No, L edit this one. (7)

23, C—— of Indid. (4)

24. A gripping evil, (4)

26. Permit month? /3)

26 [ consume chopped tish. (6)

Down
1. Lustre ? Could make a stir. (6)
2. Explain by weight. (7)
$ Carefui it casts a reflection. (6)
4. May be nothing to men. (4)
5. Bob's twopence short, (4)
. Makes any race groan. (9
(4 Relative, (5)
Â¥. Break the tape for tt. (4)
2. Feei grier for the red pole, (
7, You would witb a donation, (
y One plant (3)
‘| another, but a climber. (5¢
1 Ends the aqueakers. (3)
42 The tollowing boiling. (3)

‘Recommended ,

jhic Club.” He
to Mr. Piladex
room round the

THE

give it to =|
aaa

|
VY |



ICICLE SHEER

FLOWERED FERGUSON FABRICS 36"
CREPE BACK SATIN

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4220

SEB RBSERB RR ESCHER REBR EEE SB ..-

36”

ee ee ee Tt

—— mane eee

YOUR SHOE STORE 4606

$2.5



$2.02 g

, BWlullon of yesterday's Huzzie
} Mulberry, 7. Onsiaught. 10,
i) Rain: 15. Dreary; 15 Rey
vob. is. Eric: 19. Verse
21 Ensue. 22. Meck own
Unitace; 5 Blunder: 4. Bast
Story Book: 4 Slippers
14 Orange: 14 Raise. 15
Yen



|CARIBBEAN

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA

(Members Only)







HERBER?

WILCOX
Presgits

ANNA
NEAGLE

IN HER GREATEST PERFORMANCE |
Pr | “VICTORIA THE GREAT’

iyi

- HUGH vis, |

in LOVELY TECHN ICOLOR







; hobhein
*WARVEY

| Teday to Tues.
Mats.—
| Today p.m,

ANNA NEAGLE —At Her Besi

24th, 8.30 p.m.

& Tomorrow 5

Also the Short:—
“INTO THE BLUE
| (The Story of B.O.A.C
| and Latest
| “BRITISH NEWS”









PREMIERE! ©
—- (| WEDLOCK

WU
— BC : s

Actos- |



ORCA NIORTAI | |
yao











start

Evalyn KEYES “Charles KOR RUIN: Wiliam BISHOP

~ with Dorothy MALONE + tote ALBRIGHT = cart Benton REID
‘Whitten tor the Screen by Harry Essex + Besed upon a Cosmopolitan Magazine
article by Milton Lahman + Dirseted by EARL McEVOY - Produced by ROBERT COHN

EXTRA

DEAD LOCK”

OPENING TO-MORROW 4.45
and CONTINUING TO

and



|
|
| LEE OFTPPOSS
|

« TO HELP YOU

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PLUS
The SUPER STAR CONTEST
DOUG GRIFFITH
GERALD DAISLEY



singing—‘In the Gloaming”

“You Do”

Small Hand Forks



WALTER BURKE Anolocine”
Gavaun Yorke 3.60 LTER BURKE } I Apologise
(Long ‘Handle—4 Prong) WILLIE IFILL “I'm in the Mood for Love”
oem ea BRUCE MANN “Blue Berry Hill”
TRIPLEX SPRAYERS—Suitable for Tennis Lawns, ORVILLE GRANDERSON “Bewitched”
Cricket Clubs ete. ERROL BARNETT : Tt Isn’t Fait
e@ And Introducir }
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE “THE FALCON Teenager Calypsonia v
COTTON FACTORY LTD. TICKETS ON SALE TONITE i}
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2032 PIT _ HOUSE 40 — BAL. x 72 i i





ooo —_— ll lf

FRIDAY, July 20, 1951



4-Hour Debate For
W.1. At Westminster

David Temple Roberts

By

LONDON

Distinguished West Indian visitors and newspaper publish-
ers in the House of Commons Gallery may have been
horrified at the thin attendance of M.Ps for the debate on

the West Indies.

Naturally, it would be more impressive |

to have jour hundred out of six hundred M.Ps eagerly dis-
cussing the problems of the West Indies.

But it would make no better
debate, than this attendance of
some 20 or 30 interested people

who heard the discussion last
Wednesday.
The House of Commons

reserved nearly four hours for the
West Indies debate, and I will not
pretend that they were any pleas-



ant, cheerful contrast to the dis-
cussions rliament has had to go
through recently on such things
as the Persian crisis. The general

impression of the debate wa
simism, on all sides, and aware-
ness of the oppressive problems
of the over-populated islands, and
doubt about whether any single
constructive policy could be
found. One way of describing this
debate 1s to retail the attitude of

pes-





the newspaper reporters in the
Press Gallery who write for Brit-
ish newspapers. They were look-

ing for a “story” summing up
the constitutional development of
the islands.
Request

The best that two of them could
find was the much underlined, and
quite forceful, request from the
Secretary of State that the Legis-
latures of Barbados, British Gui-

ana, British Honduras and
Jamaica should find time to
debate the Rance Report on
“Closer Association”. It must be

said that Mr. Griffiths’ request
was couched in fairly strong terms
since it is not often that a Minister
in Westminster tells a_ colonial
legislature how it should use its
time. But only British newspaper
reporters, ignorant of the situation
in the West Indies, could really
make a story out of this. As Mr.
Griffiths admitted, “Whether they
—the Legislatures—accept it, turn
st down, or accept it conditionally,
does not enter into the matter at
the moment... . even if it finds
general acceptance, it must be
some time before any scheme can
be put into operation’.

The hardest onslaught on Mr.
Griffiths for this kind of “go-
slow” came from Dr. Hyacinth
Morgan, another Labour M.P.,
who was brought up in Grenada
He said, “Federation is not a new
issue; it has been debated for
years. I repeat that these islands
wish to be joined together. Do not
let them be joined by importing
British officials from the Colonial
Office or elsewhere. There has not
yet been a West Indian Govern-
ment appointed.”

Opening Speech

The opening speech of the debate
was from Mr, Peter Smithers. A
few years ago, Mr. Smithers was
unknown to Westminster and was
well set on a career in the Foreign
Office which took him to Latin-
American countries. But since en-
tering the House of Commons
Yast year he has taken a very
active part in the Imperial Affairs
Committee of the Conservative
Party. And@n this afternoon, he
had the soundest speech to make
on the West Indies. The points he
made were mostly well-known
and fundamental — the
of population, the dependence of
the island on export crops, the lack
of adequate sea communications.
But on all these questions, remark-
ably mature wisdom came from
the young speaker. For instance,
he was discussing federation, and
the small island mentality that is
holding it up, and he made this
observation:— ‘When the M.P’s.
are elected to this House of Com-
mons, they think they are great
men in their constituencies. When
they come here and rub shoulders
with people who have been here
a long time, and know even more
than they do about politics, they
come down a peg or two. It would
be an excellent thing for politicians
in the West Indies to join together
in a rough and tumble such as we
join in here. . . federation would
enable the West Indies to speak
with a more effective voice. Excel-
lent men ‘’re coming here from
the West Indies from time to time

but they speak only for their
individual communities”’.

pressure



Grenada
Naturally the disturbences of

Grenada took up a considerable
part of the debate. Strong opin-
ions were expressed on both sides
of the House. Mr. Peter Smith-



ers was particularly critical of
the intervention of the Secretary
of State’s Labour Adviser, Mr.
Baritrop. Some Labour members
defended the position of the Union
leader, Mr. Gairy. One point made
by Mr. Peter Smithers—who as
secretary of the Conservatives’
West Indian Sub-committee can
be taken as speaking Conservative
nolicy was that the Trinidad
Guardian newspaper had best ex-
pressed Conservative opinion in its
editorial of May 15. He quoted it
to the House of Commons:— “Ths
real cuestion at issue in Grenada
to-day is not whether the terms
and conditions of labour’s em-
ployment should be improved.
This can be settled in the normal
way by negotiation in accordance
with recognised trade union prin-
ciples The struggle very
much deeper than that. Stripped
of all pretence, it is a struggle
for control as between the duly
constituted Government and popu-
lar leaders relying on mob appeals
and mob pressure.”
A Dull Speech

Secretary of State, Mr. Griffiths,
made one of the dullest and least
constructive speeches I have ever
heard from an experienced poli-



goes

tician. One might have thought.
that this was a novice imeoffices
The speech was full of good

sentiments and well-worn phrases,
such as “unfortunately there are
very few reliable statistiés’’ or
“our aim has been to get the best
men for the job men who could
give the best advice and 1 do not
think we ougbt to allow national-
ity to enter into it’. He had been
pressed to say something about
the Evans Commission scheme for
settling populations in British
Guiana but he did not mention it
specifically He merely referred
to the C.D.C’s timber project and
the cultivation of bananas in Brit-
ish Honduras, The point about
British Guiana was taken up at
greater length by Mr. William
Aitken in a speech later in the
debate. He asked for a vigorous
and imaginative development of



#he known resources <4 British
Guiana “There we cannot go
wrong” he said He told the

House the facts of this enormous
country while admitting that it is
still dependent in the main on
the sugar industry. Rice develop-
ment, immigration of population
into the hard work in the interior,
the support of private enterprise
development in British Guiana,
and the pushing on of the anti-
malaria campaign;—all these he
cited as some of the great efforts
nece ry to develop the territory
of British Guiana, on which a
great deal of the future of the
whole of the West Indies depend-

ed.
Capital Needed
In the final speech for the Con-
servative Opposition, Mr. Lennox-
Boyd (who is tipped as the future
Colonial Secretary) attempted








some observations on what he
called “the fundamental problems
of the West Indies’. He quoted

the estimates of Professor Arthur
Lewis, himself a most distinguish-
ed West Indian. According to
Professor Lewis, £130 millions of
new capital is needed in the West
Tndies within the next 10 years
in order to provide jobs for 400,-
000 new people. One of the ways
Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd thought
capital could be encouraged was
for the Government to vote tax
reliefs—‘“tax holiday”.

The debate could be summed up
as a rather depressed airing of
problems. In the end it was hur-
ried to its conclusion at seven
o'clock, when it had to give way
to a debate on paymenis to chem-
ists under the National Health
Scheme. Mr. Cook, the Colonial
Under-Secretary, ended for the
Government, and the best epitaph
for the whole debate was the
question thrown in by a Labour
member, Mr. Rankin, in that frac-
tion of time left after the Minis-
ter had sat down. Mr. Rankin
asked, “Many of us have raised
points that are not unimposgtant
in oyr own estimation ard I
should like to know if the Under-
Secretary for the Colonies, ..,vill
give us written answers t@%some
of these points”.

So another of the rare occasions
for debate on the West Indies at
Westminster “had ended.

















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Germany—And Africa Is Spending SuesFormerOwiers

Trade With
Colonies



LONDON, July 3

Germany continues to be dis-
turbed by her adverse balance of
trade with Britain and the colo-
nies. This is reflected repea ]
in a 64-page survey of
Economy of Federal Germany,”
issued by “The Statist” and
carrying a foreword by Sir Ivone
Kirkpatrick, the British High
Commissioner in Germany.

One of numerous articles from
British and German leaders con-

cerned with trade is contributed
by Dr. Von Maltzan, Head of the

Foreign Trade Department, of
the Federal German Ministry of
Economies.

Most disquieting situation of
all, in his view, is the fact that

while importing last year a total
of 1,608 million dollars’ worth of
goods from OEEC, countries (in-
cluding their oversea territo-
ries), Germany exported to them
only 1,404 million dollars’ worth
of goods. Trade with France and
Great Britain accounted for the
whole of that deficit of about 205
million dollars.

Great Britain, including her
colonies, exported to Germany
245.8 million dollars’ worth of
goods but imported from Ger-
many only 122.1 million dollars’
worth,

Dr. Von Maltzan declares there
is little doubt Germany will be
unable to regain a _ healthy
balance of trade with the outside
world so long as she is not in a
position to earn the foreign ex-
change she needs for buying
foodstuffs and raw materials from
the colonies and dependent terri-

tories of the franc zone or the
sterling area through _ selling
more to the respective mother
countries than she buys from
them.

Germany’s particular problem:
in rebuilding her textile indus-
try are discussed in an _ article
by Dr. Hans-Werner Staratzke,
Secretary-General of the West-

ern German Textile Association
QGhief of these relates to raw
material supplies for the indus-
try which depends to-day t
about 80 per cent on foreign raw
materials. Formidable handicap,
too, has been Federal Germany's
growing shortage of foreign ex-
change.

Foreign exchange resources are,
the Secretary - General says,
wholly inadequate in relation to
import needs “and its export
trade is fighting a hard battle to
regain a foothold in world mar-
kets.” German hopes are placed
on the outcome of the Interna-
tional Raw Material Conference
in Washington. The Federal lead-
ers hold that all textile
facturing countries should

manu-
have

fair access to the world’s raw
material suplies.
With a domestic market now

reaching satisfaction point in the
post-war period, Federal Ger-
many looks to increased export
activity in textiles, the Secretary-
General adds.

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch. Rosaline M.,
M.V, Sedgefield, Sch. Freedom Fleary
Sch, Emanuel C, Gordon, Sch. Amber
jack Ma Aux. Sch
Sch. Mary
E. Cc § Blue No ac, Sch
Anita H.. Sch. Gardenia W., Sch. D’Ortac
Sch, Franklh’n D.R., Sch, Philip David
son, Sch. Laudalph:, Sch. Rainbow M

ARRIVALS

&.S. BARBARA, 1,052 tons net, Capt
Lersen, from Trinidad

8.S. ALCOA PURITAN, 3,931 tons net,
Capt, Kisby, from Montreal via St. Lucia

Dutch S.S. GANYMEDES, 1.532 tons
net, Capt. Drijner,, from Buenos Aires
via Brazil \

DEPARTURES

S.S. ORANJESTAD, 2,855 tons net Capt

Abeele, for Trinidad









a Henri









CARGO











te

inexpensive too.
lems call



ORITISH WEST ROIAH All

CARIBBEAN

And Britain
Must Sell

MILLIONS of 1 \ in







Sudan and the Con ar only
a Garden-of-Ede eat irdl

When the take to clothe
what sort wil ‘
Fifteen hundred 1 !
of bare fet t yellow vn
" 1 the } tr
world

Who mt d sho

Twenty million African child-
ren have never had a toy

Who ll make them toy-mind-
ed—and supply the toys?

The fortunes of the future lie
in the answers to those questions

[wo out of every three human
beings around 1,600 million
people — are economically back-

ward, even by the lowest Western
standards.

But an economic
in progress.

A wage-packet is
by an increasing number of
brown, yellow, and black men
into homes where it was never
known before

Here is a
sumer market

And the most valuable prize of
all is that represented by the 470
million “under-developed” people
of the British Commonwealth and
Empire

revolution is

being taken

new potential con-



Your standard of living will
depend on Britain getting the
biggest share of that market

Recently, Alan Good, managing
director of the Brush ABOE
group, did a 25,000-mile tour and
brought back around £5,000,000
worth of orders, including Indian
and Pakistan orders worth
£3,00Q000 for diesel engines and
agricultural plant, plus more
worth £500,000 from the Far
East.

Mr. Daniel Broad, U.K. Trade
Commissioner in Southern
Rhodesia, says the Central Afri-
ean native will spend his wages
in this order

There is no end to research in
the new markets

The Bata Shoe
found that though shoes we a
much-desired luxury for Africans,
they would take the laces out
and hang them round their necks

and cut out pieces of leather to
make room for their toes!

So Bata introduced the “loafer”

Organisation











shoe—without laces especially
for Africans.

But you can introduce new
tastes. new lines

Even Bedouins, it is reported,
are forsaking camels for cars

A dar to popularise tea-
drinking in Nigeria started with
1 tea kiosk opening at Ibadan

Tea, at 1d. a cup, proved popu
lar with the Migerians

They aid the African could
never afford a radio set

But the famous “Saucepan
Special’ was produced, retailing
at £6 Ss. in Northern Rhodesia

“Get in first’ is the slogan

Trade of the British Common-
wealth last year was estimated

13.000,000,000.
world trade

at around £ near-

ly a third of

And as more and more consum-
ers are added that figure will lool
small

US SHOULD PLAN FOR
SURPLUS GOODS EARLY

WASHINGTON, July 18,

Glenn A. Wolfe, Deputy United
States High Commissioner in
Germany recommended 96
Wednesday that plans and regula
tions for the disposal of Army
surplus property in Korea b
formed before the end of th
fighting. Wolfe, Administrator for
surplus property in Germany said
that his experience showed that
regulations for handling surplus
should be formed early, He said
that surplus goods in Korea can
be used for the rehabilitation of
the war ravaged Peninsula.







wor

It’s so easy to ship almost anything by air, — and
For advice on your freight prob-



| BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

B.W.1.A., BRIDGETOWN

ADOS ADVOCATE







‘VEDDING BELLS |
‘OR BALLERINA |

Of “La Prensa”

















- x oe t oe, ge Nses: “Aid Ht oI L' wi JOD Jul 9 |
F d uc forme - a aoe mee WA
“d ; : ° ta ? . G.M lerina, Sally Forrest, ;
1€ EX] riated NeWs- fhe bowed out of her t 4 |
peper La Prensa for 3,000,000 pesos ‘ ' .
( 20,4 yesterday. The ‘ ‘ : oo
I Indat said that the sum t = aie 1% a
the amount it paid as back wage » Au a with t é 4 Mil |
4 Prensa employees last ; k The ne will rolt|
rt when the newspaper had ut the time that Forrest and}
been closed for more than fiv trank are honeymooning after |
months. © big church wedding, Wsther
@he new suit brings to 38,000,000 Williams and Vivian Blaine will
pesos, the total being sought in ¢ tar ir Skirts Ahc
government suits from the former
La Prensa owners. The Govern- Red Skelton is making good on
ment President Juan Peron took promise to host the British
possession of the newspaper’: ut, Capt. Pred Hill, whe saved
properties last week, after a judge ‘he lives of Skelton, his family,
had ruled that the Government “4 38 passengers on a crippled
should pay slightly more than “@!rliner in Europe. When his Lon-
18,000,000 pesos as expropriation ion Palladium appearances end,
assessment.—(CP) Skelton will return to Hollywood.
However, will not be until the
Masonic Anniversary €& iristmas season that Hill will be
e to take advantage of Skel-
LONDON «Vs hospitali Hie will spend
The twenty-fifth anniversary holidays. with the comedian
celebrations of the formation of Pd his family at their fashion-
the Caribbean Lodge (4826) were “*'¢ Bever! home UP.
held in London recently Over , me
one hundred members were pre-e} ~— sent. The District Grand Lodge
were represented by the Deputy yy
District Grand Master of Jamaica)
and the Grand Registrar of
Jamaica, The Barbados District}
[Grand Lodge was also represent- OFFER "
led. |
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PAGE THREE

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Printed by the Advocate Co.,





PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9

trae SSeS





Friday, July 20, 1951

LAWLESSNESS

TT is not too early to dr

acts of violence



aw publie atte
tion to a series of
mitted against
point to the condition as the beginnin

peaceful citizens a

a wave of lawlessness. Twice during thi
week men on their way home hav
molested and beaten.

Once already this newspaper sought t
focus public attention on # similar condi-
tion and for its pains was warned by the
Government not to stir up a scare and
commit a public nuisance by publishin
unfounded news. That same week the
Manager of the Canadian Bank of Com-
merce was attacked at his gate and the
matter was thoroughly aired when his
assailant was convicted at the Court of
Grand Sessions. The Advocate was justified.

The Police in the early hours of Wednes-

day morning found a man in a city street.
He had been beaten and wounded and is
now a patient at the General Hospita!
Earlier that night an employee of
Advocate Co., Ltd. was attacked and beaten
in another city street. And it must be
remembered that the moon was shining
brightly.
' These are not the only instances
record. Other people have been molested
and injured on previous occasions within
recent months and their assailants remain
unknown. In none of the cases has there
been any attempt to get money or goods;
and it is therefore reasonable to infer that
the attacks are sheer acts of lawlessness
done by youngsters practising what they
have seen on the screen.

It might be thought that to give publica-
tion to this condition would’ compromise
the fair name of Barbados.
The mere publication will serve to put the

would-be attackers on the spot and keep
the public on the look out for them, The
squeamish attitude can only serve to cloak
these isolated acts until they grow in prev-
alence and violence as in Trinidad.

The public would do well not to court
danger by exposing themselves unneces-
sarily to attacks and to inform the Police
of any interference or suspicious acts by
intruders. The Police already have many
duties to perform and the only way in

* which this growing menace can be stamped
out is by public co-operation.

WATCHMANS BOX

Even in a small island, distance from
the centre often means neglect.

At Turner’s Hall there is a watehman
responsible for the protection of the natur-
al gas well. He has been provided with a
hut about three feet square and about
seven feet high. Twelve hours of duty must
be spent in watching and this sentry box is
the watchman’s only means of protection
against sun and rain. Adequate protection
and a measure of comfort for the watch-
man should have been dictated by common
humanity. The value of the gas well to
Barbados is appreciated. It is the only
source of natural fuel. It supplies the
Barbados Gas Company, the Lancaster
Processing Factory, the Belle Pumping
Station and the Apes Hill Lime Works,

If the well did nothing else than supply
fuel to the Gas Company and the Belle
Pumping Station providing water for
Brigdetown its importance would still be
great.

Nor is it easily understandable why the
importance of the duty to protect the well
can be overlooked.

There is no suggestion that the Gas well
might be the object of enemy action or
communist sabotage but ordinary intelli-
gence dictates that it should be protected.
By the same token the individual responsi-
ble for those duties should be protected
against the weather. He should not be for-
gotten because his round of duty keeps
him in the backwoods of St. Andrew. He
deserves better of the community than a
hot unprotected box.



the

on

It does not,





MORE !



GAR FROM CUBA

LONDON,

Latest returns issued by the Board of
Trade of imports of sugar into the United
Kingdom show a big increase in imports
from Cuba in’ May, as compared with a
year ago. Imports from Cuba rose from
44,142 tons in May, 1950, to 138,583 tons in
May this year. Imports from San Domingo
also increased appreciably, to give a total
import figure from foreign sources of
199,219 tons, as against 78,985 tons in May,
1950.

At the same time, however, British sugar
imports from Commonwealth sources
dropped considerably from 107,517 tons in
May, 1950, to only 63,063 tons in May, 1951.
Imports from the British West Indies were
cut by more than half, from 63,221 tons in
May, 1950, to 30,335 tons in May, 1951,
while imports from British Guiana fell
from 10,823 tons to 9,208 tons.

Wherea: in the first five months of 1950
Lritain imported 698,716 tons of sugar







made up of 415,056 tons Commonwealth

and 283,660 toms foreig t} fi

months of this year, tot

807,240 tons, made up of

Commonsvealth and 400 ar
—B.U.P.

AD\ OGATE | Sefio

|














WHO finance temer and his
neo-Nazi “Socialist Reich Party’?

Hitler himself had plenty of
finar il assi throughout
his ca r. Wher first took over
he x-man National Socialist
Germar Vorker Party in Mun-



ctir S a secret agent
n Army’s Intelligence
ce. They supplied him with





army gave him further
Ip because his storm-



| providing useful
| cover for a substantial part of the
| *Black"’ Reichswehr
I r still Ger-
man industrialist
stepped in and
helped him finan-
cially.
But who helps
Remer It seems
inconceivable t
upporters
sistance from



They have
} a newspaper, they
| publish propa-
ganda leaflets and
t nt halls for



this costs money—more
money_I should have thought than
‘an be collected at public meetings



by charging admission when
Remer or his friends speak, or
from that one-mark-a-month sub-
stription from the party members.
Yet these, so Remer assured me
when I questioned him are the

| sole sources of the party’s revenue,
He also assured me that there
had been no secret meetings be-
tween his party and emissaries of
| the Soviet and German political

|authorities in the Eastern zone.
Telepathy?

| If the Soviet political directors
in Eastern Germany are not sup-
| plying money or directions then
| they are doing a remarkable job

of mental telepathy.
For Remer and his Remerites,
despite all their denunciation of

Communism and the Russians, are
doing a better job for the Soviet
lin Western Germany than all the
\“Peace” Pledge Unions, Interna-
tional Women's Leagues, and the
{other organisations used by Com-
/ mform chiefs to undermine West-
ern solidarity and will to resist.

The very emergence of Remer’s
Nazi suc-








men in Germany as a

cessor party is enough to make
Buropean nations less amenable
to suggestions that Germany

should be received fully into the
Western bloc as a friend and ally
World tension

Propaganda that Remer s



ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eo Delmers Final Report

But its The
fussians Who
Benetit From
The Fuehrer’s

Qdicl Disciple...

putting over at his meetings is
straight out of the Moscow Polit-
buro’s book--whether he realises
it or not.

When he preaches that Ger-
many, like the whole of Western

Europe, must keep clear of both
the Western and the Eastern bloc
(or be annihilated in the inevit-
able conflict between the two}, ho
always implies that the interests
of Soviet Russia are identical
with those of Germany ind
Europe.

The Soviet, he suggests, is well
aware of its present inferiority t
the Americans. At all costs, he
maintains, Russia must try to avoid
being committed to a further front
in Europe.

Listen how he puts this over in
that same pedagogic style so be-
loved of Hitler.

‘The neuralgic point of world
tension,” he says in his hoarse,
husky voice, “lies in the South, in

Persia. On the one side are the
British and American oilfields.
On the other the Soviet oil in the



Caucasus—in a proportion of one
to 11 in favour of the Westerners,
“If Russia loses its oil it has

lost the war. But if the West los«
their oil, then they, too, have no
chances of surviving the coming
conflict.

“For these simple and
reasons therefore we are
opinion that the Russians must
concentrate their main strength
in the South in the Caucasus.

“That, too, is why Moscow
must be vitally interested not tc
let a second front arise here in
Europe.”

sober

of the

Preventive war

So interested—and this is his
next point—that they would wel-
come the restoration of a united
greater Germany even if it means
the sacrifice of the German Com-
munists.

only condition that the
Russians would wnit to assure is
that this united Germany should
be truly independent of the West.

Wonderful stuff this for any
German audience to-day And
wonderful propaganda for Mos-

cow.

But Remer is even more effec-
tive when he gets on to the plan
for a new German Army and his
reasons for opposing it.

‘We reject remilitarisation be-
cause we believe that if the Euro-
pean theatre is built up and rein-
foreed as an additional American
base of attack against Russia, then
Moscow, whether it wants to or
not, will have to fight a preventive
war against this threat to its rear.

“This preventive war will then,

KREMER

er

aa
Hitler

rising



with deadly certainty, lead the
Russians to break through in
either a few days or a few weeks
to the Atlantic.

“I am also of the opinion that
we certainly have every prospect
of being liberated again by the
Westerners a few years later.

“But we have already been lib-
erated once before, first of our
rings and our watches, and then

they robbed us of our German a iy
patent rights. daughter to marry off. Peng became inform- WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
“Another liberation would ally be C
bring us into thet situation in ally betrothed. Successors to
which North and South Korea But complicity
find themselves to-day. in a “Robin
“There every man must ask i tai c. S. PITCHER & CO.
himself: “What use to us is this ere es "Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES
damned American liberation? Let involving the
the Americans go back to America looting of a V soo booor. DEGLI LOCOS OOM SL OSSSSOGSS
aud leave us Koreans alone. For : 6 ¢ * | SSS SSS
they only liberate ruins and rice store by
corpses!” sry vill-|} ne! ”r $
He lowers his voice, pauses, hung ’ Poened { » ns MADAL ML!
looks for & moment at the audi- agers, ore ‘* be ~
ence and then makes the point him once again you Ul be delightiul aeitha
which I consider one of the most so take. the
diabolically brilliant pieces of sub- ry . “ ‘ ‘ 7‘ s
versive propaganda ever conceiv- road. JAMS = q RY STALLS
ed, 7 sol eh >
“Now looking at it from the At sixteen he ge x 4 &
American point of view,” he says, was a_ soldier 44814

“a liberation of this kind may in

its last phase mean not only the ; ; ey By Win. P. HARTLEY Ltd.
liquidation of the Russian prob- gaged either in
Jem but perhaps. also the liquida- banditry or MARMALADE .. ss Ale. bottle
tion of the German problem. . ” suppressing eae i
He pauses again. Then adds: s PI ese STRAWBERRY 55e ’
“Nothing less in fact than the con- banditry. (By APRICOT ‘a
tinuation and fulfilment of the this time the Chen
Morgenthau Plan with ether 2 igs DAMSON 42c.
methods.” cee Sta RED PLUM 42
asty aa ceas-
Real menace GREENGAGE ios)
ed to be and
There is no German immune to | China was JELLY CRYSTALS
this image. For, despite Marshall - . : Assorted Fiavour 20c. Pkg
Aid and everything else that the broken up into r : ae SOC Ee:
Americans have done to rebuild fragments un- GARDEN PEAS .. ; Ry
Germany and German industry, der rival war

there is no German who has not

still got at the back of his mind; lords, or bandit chiefs.) He became a platoon

Goebbels's Propaganda picture of |commander in the forces of
“The Morgenthau Plan.” It shows i .
. deprived of lord and later joined the army of the Kuomin-

a Rhine and Rubr
their industries and turned into a
vast potato field by order of
Rovsevelt’s vindictive Treasury
boss, Morgenthau.

Yes, this
ganda for
are having it all done for them
without paying a penny, then they
are very clever and very fortunate,

But for Westerne
that the
and his fellow-preachers of the
new Nazism is not just the distant
prospect of a new hungry and
aggressive Nazi Germany.

It is the confusion that he can
cause in Western Germany and
Western Europe—TO-DAY.

—L.E.S.





Local Government —2

IN England certainly, perhaps
in most countries, local govern-
ment came before any other kind
of government. There were vil-



lage atfairs before there was State
business. From the earliest times,
villag or parishes had a tradi-



to the business
local community-
the upkeep of bridges and foot-
paths, supervision of agriculture
on which the village depended—
and this tradition included both
the right of every inhabitant to
take part in local affairs and the
duty to undertake, when his turn
came, the various jobs of con-
stable, overseer of the poor and
so on.

The division of England into
counties was also a very early
development but the sheriffs who
were the King representatives
in the county were allowed little
scope. More important were the
Justices of the Peace. Ap-
pointed to keep law and order
and dispense the King’s justice
throughout the land, they soon
replaced the local courts of feu-
ial lords, They gradually became
responsible for the supervision
of local administration carried out
by the parishes,

3ut while the countryside came
to be governed by parish assem-
blies under the supervision of the
justices certain towns were able to
secure from the King charters
which gave thém special privileges
and powers of self-government—
and, above all, independence of the
supervision of the country justices.
These orporations” ‘were pri-
marily ¢ wiations of traders and
craftsmen anxious to look after
| their own affai and protect
| their interests. They secured a
number of rights affecting com-
merce and transport and the
power to deal out justice in their
|} own

tion of attending
of the small












courts,

New Duties With Growing
Industrial Developments
industrial



About 200 vears ago,
| development Britain began to
| ow a marked increase, new fac-
tories were set up and the people









|began to move away from the
lend to learn new,ways of life
n crow manufacturing cen-
| tre » established institutions
of loc vernment became sub-
| t , Fe s and
lJ ¢ « y instrument
| th of the steadily
| € 1 seene Some
| < tio continued
ve well, but

f
; ly

‘

By W. H. MORRIS JONES



Lecturer in Political Science at London
School of Economics and _ Political
Science, University of London

the
finaliy

a sé€nse,
only

structure was
50 years

new
completed



There were a series of partic-
problems to be solved—the
problem of the poor, of the roads,
of cleanliness in the new indus-
trial towns—and the answer was
the setting up of bodies for par-

ticular purposes. Local initiative
persuaded Parliament to peymit
the creation in most parts of

the country of “Guardians of the
Poor” to afford relief to those
suffering in the new economic
world,“Turnpike Trusts” to im-
prove road communications by
financing repairs, and “Im-



POCKET CAREGON
LANCASTER

by OSBERT



“Was ist’s
201 see that









trying t ts

of howl t t
opposition te the t Fuehrer
before it’s ti tart heiling

tite

provement Commissioners” to al-
leviate conditions in the factory
towns.

Development Of Parish
Groups
For the greater part of the 19th
century there was much develop-
ment of these bodies for special
purposes. Parishes were grouped



in the ’thi s into unions for the
idministration of the Poor Law
Local Health Boards began to ap
I r in the “fiftic school board





principle had been established—
or perhaps it could be regarded
as a return to the old parish idea,
In that year, 178 boroughs were
given a regularised form of self-
government by a council elected
by the ratepayers’ of the town
This council was given powers for
the good government of the town
as a whole. In 1888 this funda-
mental idea was translated into
terms of the rest of the country
by the transformation of the
counties from geographical ex-
pressions inte genuine administra-
tive units. County councils were
to be elected by the people and
were to have general powers in
their areas. Certain of the bor-
oughs which had been given pow-
ers in 1835 were allowed to re-
main jndependent -of the county.
Apart from these “County Bor-
oughs”, other boroughs and also
the urban and rural districts into
which the rest of the county was
divided were subordinate to the
county,

Citizen Elections For Councils

Present local government sys-
tem in England is based on the
election of a council of citizens io
see to all the local affairs of the
local community. It is organised
in a hierarchy, the country is
divided into 62 counties and 83
county boroughs. In the county
area (excluding the county bor-
oughs) the principal functions of
education, main roads, planning
and health are the responsibility
of the county council, while the
ordinary boroughs and the district
councils have the smaller func-
tions such as housing and sanita-
tion, In addition, these smaller
councils may have certain func-
uons delegated to them by the
county. In rural areas, parishes
Still exist as units of local govern-
ment but their funetions are few
and they work in subordination to
the rural districts. The county
boroughs alone rate outside
this hierarchy performing all the
local government ,functions and
thus combining for their town the
powers and duties of county, dis-
trict and parish.

But once again the challenge
of a changing society has to be
met. The growth of towns prompts
demands for boundary adjust-
ments which can be made only at
the expense of the cdéunty. More
‘important still, efficiency in some
services appe to require ever
larger areas; eady many func-
tions have been transferred from







ri icts to ex ties and others
from counties to new regional

‘ncies of the central govern-
ment,



is wonderful propa-
the Russians. If they

s it means!subject he felt deeply enough about.
real menace of Remer

FRIDAY, July 20, 1951



i-

'China’s Armistice Chiei
Is A ‘Robin Hood’

t by Dr. VICTOR PURCELL
| (Lecturer in Far Eastern History,
1 Cambridge University.)



PCTS ea

CLOSED
FOR


















A COWHERD who turned soldier of for-
tune finds the eyes of the world on him to-| { Advocate Stationery
day as it is announced that his envoys will) |
meet, \é

At 50, stout and close-cropped General Peng
Teh Huai looks back on a career that has}
taken him from his father’s farm to the com-|
mand of the “Chinese People’s Volunteers.” |

He is a native of Hunan, cradle of many of|
| the toughest revolutionaries, and he has Mao|
Tse-tung himself for a fellow provincial. |

The son of a prosperous farmer, he quar-|
relled with his father’s second wife. Branded
as “unfilial” (in those days the greatest of
Chinese crimes), he had to leave home and
fend for himself.

THE RICH UNCLE
He worked first as a cowherd and then as
a coalminer. Tiring of this drudgery he ap-
pealed to a rich uncle for help. This was
forthcoming, for the uncle had a_ pretty



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a Hunan war]

tang—Chiang Kai-shek’s regime.
In his youth Peng was dapper and _ per-



sonable, though also unmistakably a peasant
with a plain face and swarthy features. His |

Just Received

expression, stolid in repose, became animated
and attractive when he got warmed up on a



iw Our :

and the most famous woman novelist of
Modern China, said: “There is something
about Peng Teh Huai which is disturbing to
females.”

But while she was affected thus by Peng
(and. by Mao Tse-tung even more so) the
flirtation came to nothing. In any case Peng }}
already had a wife. He married in 1926 a
young middle-school graduate (the pretty
cousin being long since dead).

Recent photographs give no hint of the
romantic phases of Peng’s life. He is shown
with a jutting and obstinate under-lip, “Mon-
golian. eye” very pronounced, wearing a
rumpled tunic.

His chief weakness is said to be for melons
of which he consumes vast quantities (wheth-
er or not these are good or bad for the
duodenal ulcer he contracted in 1935 during
the Long March when the Red army had to
exist mainly on grass, is not known to me.

Peng Teh Huai early became disillusioned
with the Kuomintang, but his admission to
the Communist Party does not date until
March 1928. Thereafter he took part in prac-
lically every engagement in which the Com-
munist armies were involved—the Ping-

WOOLLEN DEPT.

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e

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When after the incident at the Marco Polo %
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HIS FAITH ey FOR THE
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Peng Teh Huai and Chu Teh became fast} 8 \. hh WEREK-ENIN
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~__ FRIDAY, July 20. 1951



Ex-Policeman Found Guilty
Of Fraudulent Conversion

SENTENCE POSTPONED

CYRIL IVOR MORRISON, an Ex-Policeman of the
Bahamas was found guilty by an Assize jury at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday of fraudulent conversion of
$120, the property of Edgar De Vere. His Honour the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Collymore postponed sentence.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General, appeared for th

Crown while Mr. E. W. Barrow appeared for Morrisor

Morrison appeared on a two count indictment. On the
first count he was charged with obtaining $120 from Edgar
De Vere in January 1951 by falsely pretending that he could
get a job for him in Nassau.




On the second count—on which
he was found guilty — he wa:
charged with obtaining $120 from
De Vere and

‘Granjestad’ Brings

fraudulently con- me
verting it to his own use. Cheese, Tinted
Edgar De Vere told the Court

on the first day of hearing that
Morrison and he were good friends.
In January, 1951 Morrison

Hams

n } asked FIFTY-ONE cases of cheese
him if he would like to go to and 10 cases of tinned han
Nassau. He told Morrison ye rrived from Amsterdam by the

Morrison told him that he could Duteh steamship Oranjes‘ad yes-



get a good job for him in Nassau; terday.

so he gave Morrison $120 to cet White, red and_= sherr wing,
a passage for him to Nassau. champagne, beer, vermout h,
Morrison bought a passage for Gouda cheese, fuller -cream, m
himself with the $120 and left powder, malt extracis, bite
him in the island. Italian olive oil and milk powd





We included in the cargo
Oranjestad landed.

Met On Schoorer

De Vere told the Court that ho ,,,/h€ SS. Ganymedes (1,532 tons

net)



became acquainted with Morri roua arene a re
! d with Morrison pollard from Buenos Aires to Bar-



while he was coming from British
Guiana to Barbados on a schooner.
After meeting on the schooner
they became friendly and Mor-
rison used to visit his home. Afte:
Morrison left the island he (Mor-
rison) wrote a letter to him i:
which was placed an application
form ae he was to fill up.

bados yesterday.
also brought two
and 37 bundles of



The Ganymede
cases of meat

leather.



LUMBER BLOCKS
WATERFRONT



Barrow De Vere tat ae ea; A ahipment of 6,088 pieces of
that Morrison told him that he Pe yh Mora rs
as ic ¢ i HALSS yesteraa dy th
was a policeman. aeahahin cAloba | Fitiane An.
When the Court resumed yes- ther 1,000,000 feet of lumber
terday morning Mr. E. W. Bar- excepted to arrive here from
row, counsel for the defence Canada by the Moore Mac Cor-

addressed the jury, He iold mack

hem freighter Mormacgulif
that the two counts were alter- Sunday.
native. On the first count—false
pretences — he was establishing | Two million feet of lumber will
that there was no false pretence. then have arrived in two weeks.
He submitted that it was not Lumber has been blocking the
proved that the accused made waterfront of the inner basin of the

promises to the man De Vere.





; Careenage every day since the fi!
_ A pretence must be as to exist- shipment ved. Ti lumber
ing state of affairs. A promise js y ually landed much more quick-
made as to the future does not jy th n it is removed from th
fall under the head of false pre- , : swabiny
a . ais waterfront tne the lumber yard
tences. It is always the duty of

the prosecution to prove what they Harbour and Shipping author-






allege. The prosecution never ities are still finding it difficult 10
attempted to begin to prove that get berths for intercolonial, ve
the gecused made the statement .c1, when they arrive,
or that ‘he knew that the state- "© Wen they arrive.

ments were false. De Vere did a

not allege that he handed over

the money to the accused because
he said he was a policeman,

Gas Plant Operates

:. . ° .
7 Satisfactorily
Wa
Fraud . }
q ‘ 13 5 The operation of the plant of
ioe See * bee of SANG The Natural Gas Corporation
Le: ich scauia ineaathee Seas vs ‘ S taken over from B.U.O.C. Lid
ae bean . . oe eeye Se is going along very satisfactorily,

accused $120 to do something for
him and the accused put the $120
to his own use. De Vere had con-

Direct«
al Ga

said Mr. Julian Garrett,
of the Petroleum and Natuy:

tradicted himself while in the @" 1 Chairman of the Natural G:

witness stand, “Are you satisfied Corporation > es re

that De Vere gave Morrison $120 The claims of B.U.O.¢ get

and Morrison used it to his’ own whic : involves many problem

use?” Mr. Barrow asked. He was Of highly technical character are

sure that they would arrive at being considered very carefully

; e e statements ‘ .

eae HoubyaAboUp the: Sak — “The Natural Gas Corporation in
Mr. W. W. Reece told the jury the meantime, is taking th

that the accused wanted money Méecessary steps to improve the

and met that man De Vere; he got @fficiency of the system from time

the $120 from him and did the to time” he said. ‘
job. “Certain new equipment ha
been ordered from England and
The accused played on the should be in Barbados sometime
credulous mind of De Vere. The prior to November”
letter. which the accused sent to

De Vere was pregnant with mean-
ing.

The accused knew the law and
procedure of the court and made
a statement in the Lower Court.
The Crown was never afraid of
the onus placed upon it, he said.
If there is a doubt, then the
accused should get the benefit of
the doubt.

In a case of that sort,
tion was whether you

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



the ques-
believed

the witnesses for the prosecution,
It was a matter for them to
decide whether there was cor-
roboration.

There is only one charge before

you, that of. fraudulent conversion,
If they accept De Vere’s evidence,

they should not hesitate in find-

ing the accused guilty of the
offence on the indictment.

At this stage His Honour sum-
med up for the jury who returned
a verdict of guilty of fraudulent
conversion,



know, Balstrode, lve

never been able to under-
stand why American
sportsmen seem always to
find it necessary to wear
such ecceatric clothes!”





scildipeinclenibact
SCHOOLBOYS
CELEBRATE

COMBERMERE school _ boys
were treated to an hour of violin

No Grand Sessions Today

THERE will be no sitting of the
Court of Grand Sessions today 2s
- His Honour the Chief Justice, Sir

F i $ y morning after . ‘

Bite’ in thes pete h a The Allan Collymore will be presiding
: ; in appre ge at another Court.

jieces were mixed with cheers as “ : i

Peer ae The next sitting of the Cour

the boys left school later for thei!

long vacation. of Grand Sessions will be on Mon-
The pieces were played by the day, July 23, when the Assize

dozen students who are taught to Diary will be

play the violin by Mr, James Mill- No. 4 Rex vs. Gordon Brathwaite

ington. No. 28 Rex vs. Samuel Grant.

BARBADOS ADVOCATI

Colonial Students lo |
Will Get Another Centre

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 19.
sible easing of the hostel accommodation problem
confronting colonial students in this country and particula:
ly those in London may be a¢hjeved soon.

The Colonial Office have already7t




~



The p Ss

Walkers
Under Repairs

Bridge




































provided funds for a temporary .

; reception centre for the sing of; ld. J ?
, THE Highways and Transp vt Of 60 students at 1 time ey ease 1Oee § O8n
Jepartment are now working with 1,000 new “xpected Y > 2
ae Mad? bad tee ce ee ee ee expe’ Canadian Oil
were ne during the hea ; Now comes 1 that the ¥ e

ains of February Pr aid British Council Lg »btz oy } 2,
Mr, E. P. Minett, Engineer of the au hority from tl Cc edat Ota sUSLiE sd
Department to look f¢ a building to House ‘ ie

Bee 200 men student permanent LONDON d

Me st of the rest of the work residents, as soon as possible. 5 Jo _
carried out by the Department i The search is already in pro- @& ! ‘
being done in tenantry roads gress for such a building which 4@¢ L« hold : wale Ts
St. Michael at Eckstein’s Village, i: is understood may not. be on the Fe , ay ca =
Pavilion Road in Bank Hal me scale of comfort as that at ' al ? t at
Goodland Road, the roads the Hans Crescent. But which will be B® Bre, te 2 ae. Oe
Bay and Pine Housing ; of a high standard nil I
and that along the St. Private Quarters has purct ae
coast, Commenting upon these plans in Al (a. PR lee 1 ae ATi
Walkers’ Bridge in St. Andrew Mr “ z Pain hae Fame e nae ee rf a's yes
which is now being repaired of the Welfare Group of the Britisn en faminciie ‘vemane
hould be finished in about four Council, says however that the é: f ae ae vee
weeks but the St. Simons and majority of colonial stu lent, wi C ioua f Petey sy
st, Jude's road which is still im- still have to be housed in suitable ict eae Ree ae
passable will take some time be- private accommodation. hi only the start of the
fore it is repaired as there is a big The British Council have assis- Simon Vos venture into oll pro-
land slip by Turner's: Hall which ted students to find private accom- duweien in Canada. He is greatly
would entail a deal of work modation in the past and intends impressed ! he prospects
ea io carry on that’ policy in the tere and is already planning

The Newcastle Road in St. John future “but,” savs M Oxbury, further expansio!
which was impassable after the “far too many (st idents) insist Negotiations for the purchase
heavy rains earlier in the year s u on living in the centre of of ore well ire lready well
now passable, but with d London.” advence he has told the Evening

The Department was ible to And he points out that “a few Standard city editor Ernest Eve.
tive an ormaton of its inten- of those who are now protesting , or ; ve
tions th regard to the Lakes at Hans Crescent have sought the 5 ber 6 to clinch this second
Bridge in St. Andrew. This bridge assistance of the British Council! ea!
was broken down in February in finding alternative pe heerful Vo
due to the heavy rains accommodation.” - ito the 1 ane acne tty they

= on 10 ve Ifo her e ¢
a pan ! ! dist
Te e * > bu I |
Flood Victims’ Payments“:

Begin At Welfare Office 9°‘ “"““——
The Band Played
flood victims in St. Michael, has been paid out to 19

1
. j al Ss s re .

people at the Social Welfare Office up to sanepaaak The At K plariade

payments began on Monday and will be continued to-day A largé I ri}

THE SUM OF $

for



392.02 out of a total amount of $10,862.02



















Two hundred and fifty eight claimants will get the money, Pless i

- —— ‘The list of these claimants w eis © Ses
B.A.A. Ww sent by the Financial Seer Sth8 a aaah pies
ant Parking to the Social Welfare Odjice, . i Pree

Area At Summer Races h® Actine Social Welfare Officer “Ke atresia

to the Advosate yesterday. “This ).4. i pant Peay é ; ye

THE Barbados Automobile list contained the names of the pe med rah ia li ve mood
Association is trying to get a people, theit addresses the tin : ed 4 acta iH ere ett
proper parking area at the amounts approved and what these hi i nd many ‘ ul wi re
Garrison at the Mid-Sun mer race 4mounts were granted for, par i the side of the
neet next month, “The latter a. The band _ start off with

ince March 7, 157 more mem- hes : es = aT under thre Middy March, followed by Siead-
bers have joined the Association, [@845 Damage to household ef- Piet in Drie: Phere were then
There are now 250 members of ZOOL; aa to personal and ‘ini election 01 ci by Jeron
the Association ; cs hold effects, and damage to Ker 1 “p the other by ( ole

When a police checks a drivei 5 ; Porter
since checking began this month, s made quite clear ‘last ry) 1 few fox trots and
to ensure that drivers have re Week-Ond in he Press, said’ the walt i A Kiss” ind
newed their licences, he gives the Occ" that claimants would have ‘et In A Calabash”
driver leaflet. marked “Now come to the office with a certi- rh much
you have renewed out inahie ficate from a J.P. or a Minister jj. 4, } the ang
you can joir the Automobile of ecognised church, stating hi o tt ne af ¢ In
Association.” inns Hrishan name, and the a ¢ ;

This has caused more =F _ plac where he lived at the time V of the ) e
bile nines Teh toi ite go of the flood. “No tess than 300 j¢aq ile tl sing
Association people whose names were not oM gn put they « t k traffie.

the list submitted to the office when i+ c how the

turned up.” miéd the road Pay hicl
WATER MAINS The Officer said that the peo- could p there f ibout five
CONNECTED ple behaved well and she was able minutes

to dispose of the money without RE

difficulty

THE Waterworks oe



































Departmer c ; | : 7
made a connection x noua Not ‘Satisfied ~peighislown Sees
yreanesday night of thi week Some of the recipients of th Fil P : li ;
ae Ab —o Mh i main along mon said to the Advocate nin Of W est Ine tes
Kensinston Wau Ro e Ww main in yesterday that they were not quite Dh eaten. iia

The ef Er z! ee f 8 ontented with hat they had pg i en eve +
Water bas rs thi ote It didn xt compare favourab ' ist ee inate , =,
the adjoining areas Prick | were however grateful, Other: ae 87 a of film shov
been. with eait & sta ' a : on the other hand were somewh VLOT pee t ; y pi ,
the new main i id seer oo atisfied and said that this help Heywood ; eter, jast 1
ot ant: oe ee neet a much that had been given them would go I film i proauce
needed want a long way in making good their by the Colonial Film Unit, intro-

losses, duced onlookers to scenes i
ees some of the unfortunates were Jamui@a, Briti Guian British
REMANDED in their complaints about ure rir Grenada
the termed “unjust treal- Barbedos

CLIFFORD GITTI 25-year; ment.” iy saw “Carni n Trini
old radio operator of Gills Road dac tudents of Ei 1 College
St. Michael, was remanded on a Alonza St. John now a resident at work and the principal spots of
personal bond on VMonda by of the Bay Land, said that at the | c land w her gr ving and
Police Magistrate Mr. H. A. Talma time of the flood he was living on i harve ted Breer see
until July 24 Lower Delamere Land, The water °°! rene is ote

Gittens charged with posing had come into his house and They BRM ie OES ¥ ; h ba
as a police in while in the Ideal washed away everything he had of natives of over one hundred
Store, Broad Street, on July 13 He had put in a claim to the Ves- Years ago. i ‘

Mr, E. W. Barrow is represent- try and was all along hoping that 9 #erbados Sugar . Island
ing him. he would get some help. He wi med mostly in Christ Church

The charge states that; he posed surprised to learn that his nar wed scenes of the planting and
as a poli nan for the purpose of was not on the list at the Social } ing of canes and the proc
escorting Anthony Nicholson, a Welfare Office through which they ; ed befor
caShier of the store, to ard fron t} sugar is produced,

several ceshier desks. Wilhelmina Blackburne of Hall's











Road, said that she too was sur-
prised not having got anything er
BROKEN WIRES She had lest a portion of a three- MAIL ASSOR1 ED
sir building she owned at Clerks of the Parcel . Po ‘
: 2 set, and all the kale ny =
f RES along Gov- Upper Roe sbuck Street , anc eau asterday assorting the 70
a ee OH vias o last palisade of her home in Hall’: a i - me ‘il a an
and ome boxir g fans who \ Road had_been washed away. She her » on Wedne day. tril
to tune in to listen to th ry- was in bad health and unable os 4 Withy passenger-freighter
weight Lehampionaito. fight, work and would welcome assist- Fort Townshend.
couldn’t listen, ance in any form. iii) frou: other -Wweat Indian
lands arriving the same



day by
Fort Townshend has already













5 FOR U.K. Snel Set ne
s * © also completed tt i77 bags of|
} ish mail which arrived earlier}
The steamships Sculptor and meal, 1,657 cases of « ac eck |
Tribesman are loading approxi- milk and 4,135 bags of Oats ar- iasnthncenn |
mately 6,200 tons of ugar f rived here yesterday by the Alco
England The Sculptor is taki Puritan which called from Mon
1,200 tor for Liverpool and t treal, Halifax and Quebec
Tribesman out 3,000 tons fe ! gee” |
London. The Puritan also broug!
A shipmer of 1,784 tierces of pickled pork and
flour, 2,688 bas of of jute bags ae





















Photo Cards |

4,6 9%9% 5K LP OLPSOOTS.







—> ei a 5
ee eae Be ee } f Modern British Cars
x TOON % . :
| 9 5, Z
is TO-DAY S SPECIAL }
ni % %
13 x |
WIR ° 3 |
nix = % ’
: Heaping , ;
x % |
% %
; : ;
. Delightful
SHOPPING < Delightfu : |
x % |
HIS 3 |
BASK
% ( |
. . & t % |
from our fine List 8 < e
% ’ % | |
of SPECIALS | : DS |
AYLMER’S FRUIT SALAD. Tin zac. WIS \ bs é %| that builds! Save ‘em
Â¥ LYNN VALLEY cS. Tin 48 x % % | d$ 40
SOUTH AFRIC: T COR rin 48e. } % %| and Swap, ‘em.
SOUTH AFRICAT “ROC K LOBSTER. per Tir 69¢ x oF * ot * *
SOUTH AFRICAN nant JAM 2-Ib Tir 6¢ Mf me ’ 4 tor % | Cards in ve Series.
ir ey pe ed i : A FRIV ES % |
CANADIAN | $1.15 {his % Hobs Os
KRAFT CHI ) (| al % org ae
KRAFT CHEI Wl : nga
| ee a ee is «PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN } CORN FLAKES
ST ANSFELD ScorT & CO LTD ‘ %





A j
») A vl ay,
) Otibb006O05OC0O00 today
: * ¢ 4 $364,966 O6,6666565%4 6,4;0,5 |
, CIOS POSS eS ee PSPSPS ED PPL EF ECOL I ILO OOOO LIL TT

ee

With U.S. On Floods

Nehru

1

Kansas

yegret of the very serious damage

and loss of life and property caused
by the floods in the states oi
iKKansas and Missouri. Please ac-

¢

vertaken so many people
We in India have had the mis-
tune to suffer from a | a @ i | fed a @ @ ba ee i
Joods in the past and so we car
ppreciate the suffering caused! id IN SIST ON
y such natural calamities ane |

extend our

Army Refute Troops

1

1

20,000 to 30,000 a month the num-
1

r of troops to be brought home
from Korea in its rotation pro-

mime. The 40th Division from 4 rina
California and the 45th, Division SHIR i
from Oklahoma were sent to ‘

pan last spring for oecupation
duty and further training.

An authoritative Army spokes- YOU'LL WANT
mon said it is possible that either
1 both Divisions may be sent to
Korea But he added that any TO WEAR
uch prediction at this time is

eulative

In recent months, Army policy

been to send small units, not
nplete Divisions as replace @

E

}

Lo



sion |
\ sudden walkout was also ex-
ected to idle about 12,000 em-
toyees at the Chrysler Jetfersor
Street plant, in addition to some
5,000 De Soto and 10,000 Plymouth

who |

sritish

1 July

1 nd touched off an international!

ram pus Cairo’s reply to the

l:ritish protests also condemne

© attitude of the master of the

freighter Empire Roach and re

‘ ited ‘Egypt's sovereignty in
territorial waters and her right ‘
‘|





LLU LO) WORKERS
GO ON STRIKE

DETROIT

I ve aivision

July 19

employees
Chi er Corporation threw
entrances t

xige main plant in a strike

eventually idle more
auto workers. Dodge
who are members of the
Auto Workers Union
d t t

“speed-up”

ekets around ali

mas
85,000



ted





owln

practices ir



sembly

Appro



aute
at the mair
5,000 on the
Dodge truck

ately

xim
are employed
nt with another
roll at the

29,000



vision hourly rated employees

—UP



hidia Sympathises

WASHINGTON, July 19
Minister Jawaharial
sent Truman a
sympathy on
he suffering: caused
and Missouri,
Nehru

rime
personal
Thursday for
floods in



wotle of

by

said : “i heard with deep

pt my

1ent's

President's, my Govern-
and my peoples’ deep sym-

ithies at this calamity which has

sympathies.”
Meanwhile the

x Madame
sent letters of sympathy to the

overnment of the two. stricken

ates. THEY ARE THE BEST

‘Human suffering wherever it







|
vow se fl PURINA CHOWS

969%

PAGE FIVE

iy occur, is a matter of uni- ae
rsal concern,” she said “and |
oe" ou “eve lg H, JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents
though India unfortunately is a ° ? = e B
ot in position to-day to render ma a S
y material assistance, our sym- B a a a | a a â„¢ =
nies go aut to those win sutter} LAPSE LLL LE APLD
{in tit4is natural disaste

ur

Viovement Report

WASHINGTON,
Army spokesman said on
day a report that the Na-|
Guards Division, now in
may be sent to Korea, is
speculation.” The report
on the fact that the
plans to increase from

July 19
An
hurs
nal
ipan,
pure
is based
my

SPORT





for forces in Korea.

—U-P.

combat



SHIRTS

PPPS POPP PPS P SSP OD

Egypt Replies To
British Protest

CAIRO, July 19.
today censured the |
warship captain

and searched the
in the Red Sea ¢

Cream,

POSS

Eeru, Brown,

Egypt
yptian

Yellow, Rust,

eighter Green,

Dark Brown




ockade Israel.

wa
boarding as a
nt High
re the main points of

« to be delivered to the poblg or

here in the next

to Britain's



to describe
ible in
thes

note

said
regretta
ources

said
the

mbassador
urs in answer



pro-

The Egyptian warship haited |
Empire Roach in the Red Sea |
ent an armed party aboard %
rched the ship for

contraband,

HARRISON'S



roeli PPA AAO

U.P. |









Finest Value in Pte
Gents Underwear



“BENCOTA” STRIPED PYJAMAS —good value for to-day
Sizes: 38 to 44 inches at $5.88

“OLD ENGLAND” SELF COLOUR POPLIN PYJAM. AS
38 to 46 inches



in Shades of Blue, Cream, Grey, Sizes :

it



at $6.58 per S

INDIA GAUZE ANKLE LENGTH UNDER PANTS
Sizes : 36 to 44 inches. Priced from $2.25 to $2.50

B.V.D. BROADCLOTH UNDER PANTS

30 to 44 inches at $2.16 per Pair



Sizes

INTERLOCK COTTON ATHLETIC VESTS (Sleeveless)
Sizes : 26 to 40 inches at $1.02 each
AMMY PURE SOFT WOOL TARTAN SCARVES
tor travelling. Various Tartans, $2.79 Each
and LEATHER BELTS
Sizes : 34 to 42 inches at 86c.

PLASTIC

Assorted Colours. Each

30YS’ TOOTAL TIES—a very attractive range of Patterns
at 66¢. Each

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LID,

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET










$5.21 & $5.98

PRINTED DESIGNS including Africa Prints and
other Floral Patterns from

$2.91 to $5.58

BROAD STREET

| 966,90 GROOCOOPOOC9OVU OOOO COO DDOCGVOOG







SOCSCO COOH

~
BOSS SOOO SOOOSS





BY CARL ANDERSON



, ' MICKEY! I/M GLAD TO SEE | [ GAWRSH... T GUESS IMA
PEMEMBER ME... ! vets Ae ONE RECOGNIZES FLOP 4S A ZOMANTIC STAR,
eR ee NY MORE!

i’ 2 oes THU
Ow BOY
EE ¢






ITS*MAYI HAVE ~—
ANOTHER DOUGHNUT”











ME. THEY

THEM INTO A GANG! MASKED MAN |
g@ STAKED ME
OUT

WHO ARE YOU? 5 CALLED |
LONE RANGER,















' |
WETS ksi fa |
|— =
THIS IS THIS 15 OPERA NIGHT- =| ~HELLO-MRS NO-!M NOT GOING TO THE
* SO I'LL LIE DOWN AN!’ BACKANFORT: HE! OPERA-IN FACT IT'S BEEN
© | PRETEND IM SickK--- | || THIS 15 MRS. |! POSTPONED -THE STAR MR
Qs THEN I WON'T HAVE | || UiGGs -- }} EN YODEL |S ILL_-NO--I

K
T GO- CAN'T COME OVER -I MUST

Nite. ei
AWy | ag s ee -| STAY HOME AND PRACTICE
A Ta\\ jr r May BE Sei MY SINGING //
OY AKE HER-AN! SM
OY \ \ ;
By) de
| 2}. | ‘





I WON'T HAVE






YOU BREATHE ALL RIGHT NOW 2/
YOU BE CAREFUL...PLEASE / DO
NOT GO TOO FAR... MANY DANGERS
UNDER WATER / MR. THORSON ,
BE ANGRY’ YEG 2/ 1g:



IT'S ALL RIGHT, OMIR. T'LL
TAKE CARE / NOTHING'S

BOY...1 FEEL LIKE A GOING TO HAPPEN /

COLPFISH OUT UF WATER...
LIKE TO GET IN THE









MISS STAFFORD, I WAS
NOT AWARE YOu CAME
HERE WITHOUT YOUR
MOTHERS Cc

\OU MUST GO...1 AM SORRY

KW OEAR.. PERHAPS I CAN

PERSUADE YOUR MOTHER
TO LET YOU VISIT US



MISS DORIAN, ..SEZ SHE'LL






SEE HER!











PHONE SIR
IT'S THE
GATEMAN..






THE BOSS } | WAS AFRA\ AAT? Ci E SHER

FLEWTHE COOP? } NOE THAT |T JANY GO B EVER ‘f EEP
NO PAV! WERE A eh ee YOURSELF, J
STRANDED? ’ SLL eee D ITF ty)






1 SRINGHONEV’ MILK, BECAUSE *
SHIR STINGY BOSS HARDLY GIVE
PER ENOUGH TO EAT++AND
iwitAT HE DOES GIVE HER
iS CANT CHEWS




MY,
w/M)
Yih

BARBADOS ADVOCATE











Min

et adaneene

Re
| vere





FRIDAY, July 20, 1961

and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum

| | bleedin the first day, ends sore mout













THOSE DOUBLE CROSSERS TURNED ON THE LONE RANGER! GOOD! I'LL
ME AFTER | ORGANIZED HELP YOU JAIL a AHUNDRED



ADVERTISE

IN THE
EVENING ADVOCATE

GROWING CIRCULATION





EVERY





Tins Birds

Lemon Puffer Biscuits





IT'S A BLONDE DAME... .NAME O'
CALL THE COPS IF YOU WON'T

poe |

shortage



SIEAT in tins

ind Kidney Pudding

Cooked Boneless Leg Hams

Crosse and Blackwell's

Breakfast Roll per tin 42

g

BOTTLE FEEDING |

There’s no need to worry over
bottle-feeding if milk is modi-
fied with Robinson’s ‘ Patent’
Barley. Baby will then digest
it so easily and sleep

















r Rates Apply Advocate Advertising Dept.











Custard Powder

Local Vinegar (Brown)
(White)



SAUSAGES

1b.

MONDAY

Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it to
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.
Just use a few drops
a day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

TRADE MARK
VASPLINE is the registered trade rat
of the Chesebrough Mfg. Go., Cone






c! tightens the teeth. Iron clad
pa gnae Wenoeah must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or

back
age. Get &mosan from your pears.

, today. The
Asmosan ::: jeter, ‘protecta

ver Pyorrkes—French Mouth
POO x

on return of empty pack-

SEND YOUR

ORDERS

TO

ADVOCATE
PRINTERY
DIAL 2620

EPEC SELLE PLES LPELL LS SS

Lesetoedbece



Cellophane
Palethorps Frozen Stafford
Sausages .

Tins (1 Ib.)
Sausages

1 tb. tins Acto-Vienna
Sausages

tin Walls
Sausages

1 ib. tins Walls Pork
Sausages

1 ib. tin Smorgons
69c tin

“Imperial” Beef

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday Only

Now

40 Moirs Chocolate (3 Bars) 33 24

AA

22 18
20 Bots. Frontenac Beer 26 20

BISCUITS
Tins Jacobs Cocktail —
pS es 4c.

Large tins Peek Freans oie -
oury Cocktail Biscuits 1.75

Tins Peek Freans Twiglets
96c. tin

Tins Peek Freans Cheeslets
$1.40 tin

Tins Mac Farlane Lang
Cocktail Savoury Biscuits
$1.01 tin

Tins Jack Straws .. 73c. tin

Pint Bots. Demerara
oO 2 COMMBET Ea she» ° ; 84c.





ALLEYNE ARTHUR
& CO.

i| - YOUR GROCERS ~â„¢
i Phone us

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 30 26

Usually NOW







NECESSITIES
dreft
For Softer Woollens,
sala: Silks and all your
Dainty Wash
* Safe for Colours
* Kind to Hands

Comes in two sizes
30c. and 60c.

Cleans better and cleans
without scratching

One-O-One

)
CLEANING POWDER -
{
{

HOUSEHOLD

LTD.

wu e Dels ror









ais



FRIDAY, July 20,

1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births,
announcements

Marriage or Engagement
in Carib Calling the



























FOR RENT







































































PUBLIC SALES |



REAL ESTATE —



ALLEYNE Vat
, to Hotel Ro A
Inspectic



dern conve
































nes



BARBADOS ADVOCATE’

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

HOUSECRAFT CE







| --——_—-.



Canadian National |



TRE, BAY



~

















































SHIPPING NOTICES

steamships



ent. Dial
charge is $J.00 for any number of words I The May igust “rm 95 ey ~ ; . y }
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each Minimum charge week 72 cents and 7.7 6n j : At gust te oy 1951, i ove drawing to a close, and it | - 7 ae a
additional wo-d. Terms cash. Phone 2508 | 96 —< Sundays 24 words = over 24| LAND AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable| '° proposed that the week, 30th July August, be observed a SOUTHBOUND a : om ‘ as
between 8.20 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | wor cents a word week—4 cents a for build) sites. For part ie ©} Jeek”’. \ r the C eo vie . ‘ ; Salls Sails atis rrives ails
Netices only after 4pm. | werd on Sundays. he Mube tekeh eee apply | “Open ae Ww am the Centre will n to the public who are Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados |
= invit © visit see the students at work ve s classe: |
i ————~ > |deninees 1-7.51—4.2.n. | co tO visit and see the stucents at Werk In the Vee cigsse LADY NBLSON so June $ Jul 14 July 14 July
DIED | = eae store rentineseaey The times for visiting are: — CAN. CRUBSER 10 Juty 2 July 23 Julu
WILLIAMS On July. 19, 1951, at her} 1} > _eee” Wil of for CAN. CHALLENGER 0 July ‘ 1 Aug. 2 Aug
residence. St. Matthias Get. Mary i HOUSES BridpMlawh an’ Pho i. ee Sh fenday 10.30 a.m.---12.00jnocn 2.30 p.m.—4.00 p.m.,| LADY RODNEY ".. 38 guy AU 4Aus. 15 Aus 14 Aug
Augusta. Her funeral will leave the | July, 395% at : "s ; em day of 5 a) an _ fon > oe q 05 oe a Gan
sbove residence at 4.30 o'clock this! “ weeeeret h Rabon of 2. Bom . 0nfp = a ae 7 ae oe +a sd 7 |
afternoon for the Westbury Cemetery. | wIRAND \ Vv "a Bathsheba for Octobe cusre test trek’ wis Dg 5.445 | /ORTHBOUND 3 : ;
ier 4 asked to » ! vember nd December. Dial 417 igs ay * e ms Stephon’s ‘“ 4 Y © F000 F ym ym ‘ .
Friends are asked to attend. sims, | mber and Decembe 12.7.81--4n, | Bill, Black Rock, St, Michuel, with the day 10.30 a.m.——12 ogg 290%, 9.00 p.m.—6.00 p.r Arrives Sait Arrives Arrives ve |
Marie). Owen. John, Jocelyn and Swreinaiee thereon, called The}. a oj a ‘ap Name of Ship Barbados Bar Boston Halifax Montresd |
Ian ichildren) | ROOMS-—2 Cool Rooms with running ode __ containing _ Public rooms, 2} \Vednesday 2.30 p.m 4.00'>.m., 5.00 p.m 6.00 p.n ba |
20.7.51 water, 10 minutes walk to city or clubs Tota ee = 3 Tape NELSON i] duly 24 7 Aug 9 Aug 13 Aus |
With or without meals. Dial 3356. - any day between 10 a.m. | ry ped: 10.3 “ 19 ON: ‘ . LADY RODNEY 2% Aug. 78 Avg 6 Sept & Sept It Sept
| 17.751--t.£.n. | me 4 p.m. on application to Miss vursday 10 30 p.m.—12. 00% ncon 2.30 p.m.—4.00 p.m LADY NELSON 16 Sept 18 Sept 27 Sept 8 Sept Ct
ANNOUNCEMENTS, on CaRA. “=a | Bee tustner pertoulene, 5.00 p.m.— 6.00 p.1 LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. IO 7 Oct. 28 Ort Nove. |
RIPLEY - ON - SBA, Maxwell Coast |, ale Ce eh and eonditions j
twe bedrooms, all modern’ convenie ee Saas C 99 yal 5 — . |
HOLIDAY RESORTS—G at Retrigerator. telephone, fc ; Sept COTTLE, CATFORD & co iday 2.30 p.m 4.00 1 5.00 p.m 6.00 p.m
“ aS S—-Grenada—lIsle o nda from November on. Dial 7.751--8 2
ioe es MARIA-— loveliest hotel read ; in. | oe — | Jepartment ¢ Educestion GARDINER AUSTIN & C O., LTD.- -Agents.
n Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head | —— — # cea J Ith 108
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-! “SUNSET VIEW" ited at Rockle BSA aid ; 1¢th July, 1961. sae |
ote ae under Government House | Furnished with 3 bedrooms dir t an UN rs | ROYAL NETHERLANDS eed
vw ates from $5.00 per head per day.) Grawing rooms and all othe r convenience DER Ti icra, Mee. 5 a |
SEASIDE INN--On Grand Anse Bathing | Servant room and garage fn yar« F< , |
Beach. Rates from $4.00 par’ hand per | p articular, Ring B62 2435 | Attention is drawn to the Contr of Prices (Defence) (Amend- STEAMSHIP co. FRENCH LINE |
ni t 9.7.51 7 . ae ie sie
ot ere eer hs co ce Ms cee | ment) Order, 1951, No. 21 which will be published in the Official SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
Â¥ Gazette of Thursday, 19th July. 1951 a 8 MAAS~12th July 1951 pe Cie Gle Transatlantique
JUMBLE SALE FOR SALE S ES a ae oe [MS ERAS Sst July 19st
t ar in good 2 der this rder the maxh olesale and retail sellins ; iGT oLY ;
{ condition. Tern 4 ; SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
THE JUMBLE S: 5 ra ™ Minimum charge week 72 cenis a» : ‘ P-M. | singe p é : . Se eae RY ia Soe . * 5 ma ie
win ee re RS; =i . Senne Pes Be ae Bink Sa pete oie oe VINCED Gnir FITH, ; vices of “Milk—Condensed” are as »Llow | AMSTERDAM ? SAILING TO
Vicarage Fund will be held on Monday | Words 3 cents a word wevk—4 cents o Auct . a nnn | MS WILLEMSTAD—10th July 1951
6th August | word on Sundays. ae ee a ae ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE| RETAIL PRICE SAILING FO SRENED AD, RABAM- ENGLAND & FRANCE
sea Tete, - zo Spreng AU M IVE ” | (not me than) | (not more than) MS at AE sats Why Nees A F oo oe 1 a ial
phate Hak xk: Mies “peving| ohare one TOMOTIV:: UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER oshhine ND eins: M8, BONAIRE—Sist July 195) S.S. “Colombie” 22nd. July
when to collect things. CAR— 7 SE ee | hy ateintiee® wesley a MILK—Condensed: | SATLING ‘TO TRINIDAD. LA GUAIRA, 1951, via Martinique and
av Austin , §ood tyres hone struction received rom th “1 . [a8 Guadel ne
20.7.51—2n | £678. Hamiiton, Worthing View Gap insurance Co., I will sell TO rat (Canadian: —Red a" Comnnet ar ae ey
18.7.51—3n. | 2 p.r I 38 s . Ss CON ith July 198
T 7 1 : ‘ ] a apace ae = Michael's 19’ hip. 1961, Wosle Cow) es e+ | $14.88 per case of} MS ORANJESTAD— 18th July 1951
GOV ERNMENT NOTICES tear Fora Pretect Reegonabie Car, donc miles, Damaged in 48 x 14 of tins | 33c per 14 oz, tin | _ awe nes
7. 7.5 an on eS >
S preset erinarery (Other Brands) $14.40 i -ase = — Se ‘
5 RE die eenlits pinky iit nigel GRIFFITH s $ Per case of| ee 00 t
i : CAR, V-8 Ford 1934 in good order, good Aibticneas 204 ob te 192c, per 14 oz tin SOUTH BOUND,
Applications are invited for the] tyres. Apply: Amont Mings, Prospect, 20.7.51—1n | . eau The M/V “CARIBBEE” wil
temporary post of Overseer, Cen-| St. James or Diai 2175. 16.7.51—11 | ——————__ ——_______. i aecept Cargo and Passengers tor
tre ives Statio * ‘ q . 5 Do " Antigua, Montserrat 3
al ane tock Station and Pine! GaR—i94s Dodge Sedan Fluid Drive UNDER THE SILVER 19th July, 1951. Nevis: and St. ‘Kitts, Sailing Accepting Passengers,
anta nie ‘ Dark Blue, in excellent condition aay 27th inst Cargo and Mail
The salary of the post, wtih Fort ROYAL GARAGE LTD. H MM | ne a
is non-pensionable and termina- Sionnene : Sere sees ee A ER } ‘ :
ae The M/V Daerwood wi
ble at one month’s notice on either] “pick-up Morris 8 in good working| , Fa 1) accept Cargo and Passengers #01
side, will be at the rate of one| order witn almost new body. Appiy| woN GUESDAY. ith by order of Mr. | oe ee ae ee at eae wslel ste
hundred dollar th, | Stoute’s Drug’ Store or Marshall & woddard we will sell his Furniture peanengers: fy foe Rea. i M JONE , ( | {
Applic: one ie) ee te Edward's Garage, Roebuck Street, " Waverly Biue Water Perrace Date of Sailing be. nowfed ° * 1 iN & i0., Ae .
ePprcations, Stang age, edu-! where it can be seen. Phone 2349 or |, sae which includes |
cational qualifications and experi-| 3453. 22.6.51—t.f.n, | Bitch Morris Suite--Settee, 2 Arm Chairs. | }}} e BWI SCHOONER OWNER AGENTS
ence particularly in the eare and 7 pert and Spring Cushions ornament ASSOCIATION (Line
; x q é bles upright Chairs and Settce f :
management of livestock, together ELECTRICAL Mahogany; Verandah, Chairs: Carpet. | | 4047 Phone ::: 3814
with copies of testimonials should ————+-———_ | Glass Ware; Smal! Cedar and Mahogany Consignee, Tele, 4047 { ry
ag =i + PHILCO REFRIGERATOR: 9'2 cubic) Dining Table (seat 4. R ,
be addressed to the Director of ¢ » Rush Rocke nen Seeenemene
Awic : yi ft. Full width freezing chamber. Brand escold Refrige perfect condition, — SSS ss ~
griculture, Department of Agri-| new unit. Reconditioned | throughout, old e Divan Bedsteads J] Wrinssecscceecrt Tere peet TOT TTTT,
culture, Queen’s Park, and will/ may be inspected at Leo Yard, Cheap- | \») ) Springs, Bureau in Mahogany. LOSS SOIGDI IOI Ras = - DOOD RIRIFGGG F
be accepted up to 4.00 p.m side. Apply H. L. Smith, pandtord, | Cotton Filled Mattresses, Mird. Green
on Wednesday, 25th July 1951 St. Philip. 7.7, 51—t.i.n een. Wardeobe. we fret Cradle, ; 1 1 r \ N
y, -, « a en, Child's igh Chair and
20.7 Ben, : Bhat esate’ se oot oe CHARCOAL BOX IRONS DELUXE
= FURNITURE Rockers, Mosquito Nets, C LIMITED QUANTITY OF GOOD i ag eh aes
POST of ASSISTANT ENGINEER | OFFICE CHAIRS —Jusi received a | Stove pitite Kae ages te “Tab :
and ELECTRICAL shipment of Office Posture Chairs wito | ,°" : ra Sepals rater “
Electricity beans bie” three point peursnene See them to-day i mre, S500 ae cry nie e Table paint SECOND HAND STEEL DRUMS e
~ ret Geddes Grant Lid., ov Dial 4442 . 7 eee ae i ? Th!
ment, Grenada. an, | Sale 1130 o'clock.” Terms cash THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Applications are invited for the
post of Assistant Engineer and
Electrical Inspector, Electricity &
Telephone Department, Grenada.







LIVESTOCK

LIVESTOCK—One Mule and one miich

















BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

20.7.51—2:

PUBLIC NOTICES







Ten cents per agate line on week- days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays







The conditions of appointment Sit Apply: Wildey EsAE AM poene
are as follows :— - ——_—_-— —— ~—-

1. Salary in the grade of POULTRY
$2,160 x 96 — $2,640 p.a. -

2. Temporary cost of living ae ee importe d a d
bonus af The rate OF 10% on 1 Got. ‘We clerke DEBE A8F or, 2035
salary up to $2,400 and
aon on salary over MISCELLANEOUS

alas AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE __

3. Travelling wee NOt] mist anviie your. Ammel-dent Tooth |
excee ing $5 0 peste Boxes. Within a short while you |

4. The post is patibnable. may be the winner of one of the follow- |

5. Probationary period of one] ing: Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,

year in the first instance.

The applicant should have good
technical knowledge of Electricity
and will be required to perform
any duties in connection with the
running and maintenance of the
Electricity and hare, Depart-
ment which Engineer-in-
Charge, to with he will be
directly responsible, may require.
It will also be his duty to assist
the Engineer-in-Charge in the

work of supervision of the plant} Knight's Ltd.

at the Power Station (including
the Refrigeration Plant).
The initial salary may be at a

figure above the minimum in the | —-

case of an exceptionally qualified
person.

Candidates should apply in
writing to the Administrator, Gov-
ernment Office, Grenada,
Government Office,

Grenada,

28th June, 1951.
13.7.51—4n.

wis Te

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
83 cents Sundays 24 words -- over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

HELP

EFFICIENT CLERK, Hardware
Lumber experience desirable. Apply by
letter and in person. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 20.7.51—t.f.n.







and



RESPECTABLE COUPLE, Lady or
Gentleman for furnished Bedroom with
aceommodation for Worthing
Bedroom, P.O. Box 27

‘STENOGRAPHFR- ~Young lady
post of Shorthand Typist App)
Proctor, “Ernie’s’’, Hastings. Tel. 3201

19,7.51—3n






for the



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, Strathelyde, from
whom full particulars can be obtained.
Dial 3316 17.7.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

MALE Steno-Typist
Speaks and writes
Spanish well. Has some experience in
other clerical work. Reasonable salary
acceptable. Dial 3720. 18.7, 51—5n
x eee





BXPERIENCED
seeks position

19%

-

Delights
For Your
Enjoyment


» Swifts Luncheon Beef

» Vienna Sausage
“Black Buck” Sauce
Ting Lamb Tongues

» Cocktail Biscuits

, Salted Peanuts

, Sliced Bacon

AND OUR POPULAR

Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot’

CCL LLL LLL LLLP LLLP LLP PLD OPPO

LPL PPELLLL PPP PPP PLP

3rd Prize $5.00.

“CARIBBEAN “ANT TAPE"





protects

your Kitchen, Pantry, etc,, from Ants. |
It is simple to use, no odour, does not
stick. Price 1/6 pkge. Knight's Ltd
19.7. 51—3n

animale eaianiaieeinehe cniipaeniitioinhs ar. pl =
DANDERINE—For the easy care of
Hair and Scalp try “Danderine’ whica
ehecks dandruff and falling Hair, Price 1
and 2/-. Knight's Ltd 19.7. 51-—8n
FELSOL POWDERS—We have Felsvl
Fowders in stock which are strongly

recommended for Asthma 3 box





MASTS—Two 30ft. aerial Masts 50ft. of
heavy gauge copper wire, Apply PLA
Lynch, MeGregor Street 20,.7.51-—3







RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
»...and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co,,
Ltd. 6.7,51--t.f.n



SOAP: Ivory able

everywhere

Camay Soap btainsg













WELDING MATERIALS— Electrodes
in sizes of 6, 8 and 10's also bronze

steel and flux for Acetylene welding

Enquire Auto Tyre Company, ‘Trafal-
gar and Spry Streets. Phone—2696.
10.7.51--t.f.n, |

LOST & FOUND



LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOKS—Seric
QQ.9512—19. Series TT.2620—29 Finder
return same to the B'dos Turf Ciub
Secretar’ 19.7 -2n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series O©.469
Finder please return same to FitzGeraid
Knight, Bush Hall Main Road, Rew
offered. 20.7.5)-—11





51



MAIL NOTICES. .

1.7.51—26n |



minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays
HAIRDRESSING NOTIC
Miss RICHARDS of the Eleanor Par-
lour wishes to notify her clients that
her Parlour will be closed from the 16th
inst. to 3st 15.7.51—3n
REMOVAL NOTICE
We are glad to notify our Customers
and the General Public, that we have
|re-open our Furniture Business
Corner of Middle and Victoria ots
| where we have served vou so efficiently
in the past We thank you for your
| Pust support and solicit your continual
| Patronage. So for Furniture try

| MIDDLE STREET FURNITURE DEPOT.

18.7.51—2n



PARADISE BEACH CLUB





















NOTICE TO MEMBERS
In accordance with Rule 34 the Club
will be closed to members on Saturday
2ist July. fror } pom
| 17.7.5)
NOTICE 1S HERERY GIVEN that it is
the inten the Commissioners of
Highways of irish of St. Philip of
this Island to cause to be introduced
into the Leg it » of this Island a ec
authorising the id Commissioner
a) Increase the salarie of ithe
Inspector and Assistant Ins pector
Highw Parish ) sums
not e and $175.00 per
month resp . d
‘b) Increase the travelling allowa
of said Inspector and Assistant tasiectey
to sums not exceec $40.00 and $30.00
per month respective
The said increas to have effect
| from the Ist October, 1950
Dated this 16th day of July, 1950.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
| Solicitor for the Commissioners of
Highways for the Parish of St. Philip
18.7.51
NOTICE



PARISH OF 8ST. LUCY
APPLICATIONS for one or more
\ecant§ Vestrs *xhibitior tenable
the Parry Sch will be received Se
me not th Saturday 11th August
1651 rust be ons of



Par



raitened










circ d less than eight
fi ‘ than ‘ years of
| : of ! must be
obtained frorr Parochial Treasurer
on office da A B ertificate
must accompany ¢

i¢( Candidates t te
etic Headmaster fo o
Thursday, 9th August o'clock

MAILS
Dominica,
by the
at

for Martinique, Guadelo.
United Kingdom and Frar

COLOMBIE will be ciosed
the General Post Office as under
Parcel and Registered Mails at 3 p.m
on the 26th Juby,
a.m. on the 2ist July, 195]

MAILS for Trinidad by Sch. Gardenia

s.s

W. will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on the 20th |
July 1951, Registered Mail at 8.30 a.m
Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on the 2ist
July 1951







¥ Get These Tasty § ‘| Stomach

cramp? —



There is no need for you to suffer

bi nising discomfort after meals.
ISMAG * (Bisurated Magnesia) will
bring you quick relief by neutralizing
the excess acid in your stomach
which in most cases. is the cause of
the discomfort. Modern conditions
which give rise to nervous stress and
strain often cause stomach discomfort
which should not be neglected.
“BISMAG ' quickly and efficiently
relieves stomach pains, heartburn or
flatulence due to excess stomach
acid. Try it today.

42



you
NEED

‘BISURATED’ apne sta

Tablets and Powder Sold by a






Ordinary Mail at 10.15 |

OSWALD I

Vestry Ci



NOTICE
Applications are invited for the
Assistant Nurse at St. Lucy's
at a salary of $60.00 per month
| ete., and quarters provided
must be full certificated midwives
general nurses
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

post of
Almsnouse
Uniforms
Applicants
and





NOTICE

Ke Estate of

ALBERTINE CARTER—Deceased


































ott ASE now a
DRUSCILLA ALB TINE CARTER
NOTICE IS HERE GIV EN that all

perso ng ar ot or claim against
ie Estate of Albertine Carter, otherwise
Known as Druscilla Albertine Carter, late
if McCiean's I i, Britte Cross Road,
Saint Michael d in this Island on
the 6th day of Septer 196 intestate
are requested to end tic of their
*Jaims duly attested to the ‘ tar ed,
Etatace Maxwell St No 17
High Street, Bridgetow the qualified
1dministrator of the said estate on oF
before the 25 a of September 1951,
a® after that date shall proceed to di
t¥ibute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto h g regard
o the claims of which T shall then
had notice nd that I iil not be
i for assets » dist ted o
part thereof person or persons
# «hose debt 1 st ot then
have had notice a ons indebted
to the said estate are reg iested to settle
their counts with without dela
Dated this 19tt Jul 1951
SHILSTONE
#8 Solicito
0.7.51
—_— a
SE HABLA ESPANOL
| ORIE NTAL |
\ bi Ad |
; CURIOS, SOUVENIRS AN- |
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,

SILKS Etc

THANTS



!





‘

” Corner of Broad an:' Tudor Streets

For further Particulars apply (coeIeee ONTO T NITION NRE FS

K. R. HUNTE & CO, LTD :

SS

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARN

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
-~ Also —
GALY. OM CANS — 1, 2

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 1) ROEBUCK STREET,



DIAL 5027





& 5 Gin, Sizes









Established

1860 1926

RIDE A

“HOPPER”



IT IS WI







TO BE FREE OF ANY
OBLIGATIONS
BICYCLE .
: i Sa
{ ; WHY NOT CONSULT

|
|



A. BEARD
BVA
The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid. ABOUT SELLING YOUR HOUSE OR FURNITURE

NO SALE
REAL ESTATE
Hardwood Alley ‘-

NO COMMISSION
AUCTIONEER
"Phone 4683

White Park Road,













= ne =“ aici tisha aatiniaiitens ;
a ew tt ~ LADAL AL LALA “er Pott tt tt ttt
vate: OGG, SG OCG ROR ODENNOG LOO OOS
SSGSS 3003650 30 0. 37"
PPOOLOSSPSESEESOPOSS SPE ESSSVOSS POPPA AA VPTPE. | Setyegeye

PLP PPPPPVE PFO PPLE
Wm. FOGARTY,
SUST OPENED

BRODERIE ANGLAISE: oie

Rich Quality Attractive Designs.

ORGANDIE ANGLAIS

The enthused

ALL OVER

OOo oe
Ss



®

LID.



ON THIS
WEEK’S

SPECIALS

BLACK & RED SPUN
(Priced to sell)

BLACK SHANTUNG BEAUTY AlHDS$
A Special $1.08 Yd.

| | HELENA RUBINSTEIN
CREPE DE CHINE :

$1.23 Yd. : HERBAL SKiii TONIC



1 (White)

oF

material all Paris is over.

COTTON LACE

(White)







$4,656 2
69966604 EEOC OOSO SOOSEESSEEEE FOOSE OSS

SSSR S Sa SSSSSSOSSS GSODGSFOS FSS SSS OSSS SOS SS SO PIO SSO OS FO SOS SOOT

89c. Yd.

Buy

in beautiful Shades









Incorpowateda



7
$
%
B
>
>



Sd oe 2
SSNS NIN SS NSO S NOON SONOS ONO



.
.
ae

Â¥% |







. y |
&
; z A Freshener and Quick Cleanser 3
SPORT SHIRTS 18 %
21g % |
y | . g |
in Plain and Individual = 8 ANTI-WRINKLE LOTION
‘ 31% Z : 3s
Designs at Clearance > 8 For sensitive Skin and Tired frye 3
* | 4
Prices from_______ $1.00 UP. 3 x R
o1% - ‘i %
BARG I wee REFINING LOTION ;
y :
ARGAIN OUSE °: | :
. 2 1% Refines Pore Checks Oiliness, >|
30, Swan Street ie S. ALTMAN, Proprietor RIS corrects Red Veins $
PHONE. 2702 SLR >|
SELCCLC CLEP LOK LLL , Rene SELL LLCS CPS LP LCLLP PEEL KA CTF a)

POSES SSOSS SS SSSSS SESS SSS SSOOOSP













PAGI
I0- day’ 8G. A. Song
|B for
@ [wo
‘Can't you see how
happy we would be
With GAS ‘ustallea
Waeotsbice es
PONTING
; 10-DAYS NEWS FLASH
3 Cnierinebiiais
% D GUMARABIC in bdttles
& i 1 per
% bottle TI $5.20
POKER CER CHIFS
8 a ~ Gute VG
2 BREAKABLE SHEET GLA sto
Bs
% JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
J

? -
% JOUNSON'S HARDWARE

K . denetaeiialiostiht cae enn

AUCTION SALE

MONDAY,
AT





23RD JULY |
11.30 A.M.

We ‘
Harr J
Auctio

been cted by Mrs,
McKniff to sell. bby

her furr re and heust




















hold effects at 3, Married Women’ ff
Quarters The Garrison on \
Mond the at
Mi Viewing ' of
. i
Tip-top Dining Tabie Sideboard, |
Cocktau Tables rat mahogany’, 7}
Gate-ieg Tab ig, Walsh Dresser. |]
Chai Hi ky loon Table tall
walnut), Maple Occ Tables and
Chair Bireh Breakfast
5 Chairs, 3 Painted
naire -attd Cushions, 4 ff
med Chairs, 3 Rush i
z ¢ Chat Cane
\ Chair, Queen Ay Chair, 4
Single Pine Bedsteads with
Springs, 4 Duniopillo Mattresses
Painted Dressing Tables, Chest of
rawers, Desk and Bookcase,
Mah, Dressing Table with Mirror
Narb Top Tabie, Large open
anging Cupboard with shelves.
Larder, Kitchen Tables, Standard
Klec, Refrigerator (New American
Norge Unit), Valor 3 Burner Oj! |
Stove with Double Oven, Victor }
Radio with Pick-up, La col- |
lection Records, Carpet (12* x 9), f
Persian Fug, Mise. Hugs, Table |
Lamps and Shade Chippendale
Mirror Pictures, Glassware, |
Kitchen Utensils, Ironing Board,
Mosquito Nets, 1 snd Oil
Lamps J other articles
CASI ON FALL OF



|

'

|
HAMMER \
AUCTIONEERS \
\

|

'

Joha 4. Biladon
& Co. |
A.P.S.. F.VLA

Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDIN











UCTION SALE

WEDNESDAY
THURSD, AY,

2TH &
26TH JULY



11.30 A.M, DAILY |

We are favoured with instrue-
tions from Mr F. LL, Lyneh to
ent Auction — her ive
ollcetic ot Hhiable gany
ind oother — furnitar lnssware
ind other household effeets at
Whitehai Codrington Hill, St
Micha Viewing day prior to
ind rning of sale

Dinkne Table (to seat 14), Din-
ne. Chairs iset of 14), Ew
Chairs, Occ, Tables, Plant Stands,
China. Cabinet, Sideboard, Serving
Table, Toble with drop ends,

Double ended Settee,
Settee with Mattress,



Single ended
Inioid Writ-







































tng Bureau, Hound Tip-Top Table,
Morri Chat with Spring
Cushions, Cocktail Tables, Tip-
Top Pte Crust Table Square
Dining Table and Chair Nest of
| ‘Table Lare Wardrobe with
| Mirror, Chest of Drawer Dress-
ug Taole with Lang Mirror, Bed#
with Vono Spring the abot
In Mahogany) d Finny |
and Stool, (Bradbury? ‘ |
Table, Deal T t Car 4 ‘Oak
Court fi board Cordea fue
} Chaly Uphol ed E Chaita,
Heavily carved bra bound
mmphor Chest Inlaid Brass
India T Stand it
wood Poker f Folding |
nad Tab ALOT Sprung =
Divar Folding Galler Chairs,
Chromiut Tea Troile Large |
| Painted Deg Cedar Cheet of
rawers, Cod Sedaid binets, |
Antiq Freneh Ward Sim |
monds Metal Bed with oe
Inter pris filled
Paifited “Child Vardrob |
and. Up t A
} oat of Drawer iv irr |
’ t oO i vitl Springs,
: 1 I Larder, |
| Kit Table i ted Kitehen
| Were ¢ € “. 3 t
] Paint t
I c board Hea
{ if Table
t rd La
o ¥ Cabir
« Stand, Pictures,
Rug i pets and
iito Nets, 6 CLORY.
| Kelvinator Refrigerato Electric
| Toaster TDirgtrie tron Ada
' Electric Washiae Machine, West-
inghouse Mix Master, (as new),
Dout Electric, Hot Plate, home {
Pride G operated, Clothes |
Drye Elect Alarm: Clock and
re er, Large Electric Kitchen
| ¢ I r Airwa Suction
| Sweeper, ( sicte Sit of Fine
| M pieces: Large Cok
, Gia @ Mise. Citina
Complete D « t 4 oow and
rer A i Meakin,
Complet Cot to na
i“ 12 ' { Breakfast Sot
‘ 2 Burne Valour Stove
and Double Ove Large 2 Gabk
} sure Cooke nik B s and
| Brose reser Pan,
so r Kitchen Uten-
a i Bueke Bath-
| ke Ransome Motor
j ‘ Biey with
| I p, ¢ Trieycle, Philip's
| Telescopi land, Sers Cote
Wardrobe Tat Large Dov
Kenne tep Ladder Flowe?
Pe Leathe icket Bag with 3
Bats, Pud i Glove i many
t t I
( TO BE ON SALE

Hammer
AUCTIONEERS

Bot ¥d. Biadan

& Co.

F.V.A '

Phone 1640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING |



a



PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, July 26, 1951





W.L Meet Australia In Battle Of Giants (1 ip





HOMESTERS TIPPED TO
BEAT W.i. CRICKETERS
iby Herbert Sutctiite
HEALTH BENEFITS
% TONES UP DIGESTION
* ENRICHES THE BLOOD
%*& RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
* BUILDS UP THE BODY

IF ANYONE had suggested ten years ago that a serie
tween Australia and the West Indies would be the Tesi
series there would have been a lot of horse Jaugis.

Yet these two sides, who'll be fighting it out nex. winte
will be battling for what might virtually be called “The
Cricket. Championship of the World.

Australia and West Indies, compared to India, South Africa,

New Zealand, and, yes, England, are really the giants.

! y ‘ idies 1 1950

Bonitas Beat 9 3) ce eres by Australis

Flying Fish = te x

I Tip Aus rela. ba Sita
Who, will win’? I find most peo-






as ‘









In an exciting wes r polo ateh ’ ., > .
a the Rausiic Clos 13 Sysop pani wd West Indi FOUR OF THE Rs cted to do well in the forthcoming W.I.—Australia clash. Left to right—KBITH MILLER,—Australia all-
: F defeated the out att veivhing up form \ er) ae ‘a ee oN ; Cu rene are side.; RAY LIND WALL---Australia, fast bowler, will partner Miller in this department;
Flying Fish four “orem nd making a n for at : > tare ca pve. om CLYDE WALCOTT,—w.I, wicket-keeper batsman who along with the other “W", Everton
} ‘ ce ed ; , man comparison, I tip Australia w cexc ‘ ve the Agstralian bowlers most worry.
foals to two For Bonita let Main re n for»my deeision iz{* — ae

hander Owen Johnson playing in iat I regerd the pri
‘ the pri

fine style sent in three goals from ipal a ” niches a 1.
the right wae ua wen + “ Rich: = :. nae tees ae Fone By “of Jj. | ia ker Ge ts ALLAN RAE U.K. First Class
ardson one im earwood and & . r y ’ . ;

Site Pitter scored one each, tor a er ee ee 100 W ickelts WATCHING WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Cricket Results

Mvying Fis uM the en
Flying Fish This wa h nl k u, the batsm« wert * Court of Chancery—10.00 a.m. LONDON, July 18.

match for the afternoc . i . e 7 7 Raskin’ i 7 | x . . Sere
ni — . Be 4 “ Sm 3 eek rm. nif a ni an d ; team : i i ft Th is S vaeneyes KEIT H MILLER Sper’ = een te oe English First Class cricket re- BYN I N AMARA
; : x ‘












sults:










































match to Harrison College } rier t ‘annot } ; Ex : he G 7
could only muster four’ players y.j t ae _ ‘ah ieee From which Australian bats- His pase ly? Blind at Ireland 110 and 130, South |
ba " st player Valentine and Ramadhin putting a - men can the West Indies expec ens school for Blind at Africans 312 for 4 declared, South
due to illness fears into the hearts of Australian y PAT RSE : most opposition on their th James Street—12 noon “Ateteavis woh by be ati and | fade by ALLEN @ HANBURYS LT9., LONDON
t : they did against England coming visit’ “ mel Water Polo at Aquatic Cinb oe a A pe Wee eae os
Bonitas f 1 + thin » goal g Ble . ; coming visit down-under”? > 27 3.
nasi the art of tee hs en, The left arm man will certain-} 91" the opinion of Allan Rae West at et Middiesex 197 and 349 for 4|
v 1¢ first of e mark. Owen find that Australian batsmen | !@? I Crasy:: + dies Test ater who Toe rr Police Band gives concert at sce AST che a eM yrykdeah
Johnsen scored from close inge Et ak , SReaaTe 4 oa th ‘ } } : _¢ sndies st star who will be go- St. Philip's Giris’ Scliool declared, Somerset 174 and 168, |
Flying Fish fought hard to equal- ’ een ee i ae diy le Wag be ing on the touy, most opposition pasture at 7.46 p.m. Middlesex won by 204 runs. |
: ‘ tinst him lus enabling S cely > ‘the - in ee ies c 945 ‘ a¢
ize, and for the majority of the ‘ng rm k iI enti Hifearind: won fi f ss a Uke ly to ve forthcoming from Mobile Cinema gives show at __ Sussex 245 and 320 for 6,}
first half took the game into the In any case, that won’t be much, | Appleyar a nt vopcaiet a nay Keith Mil- Foundation Pasture, Christ Gloucestershire, 393, the match)|
opponents area. But some fi Or ; ; ell f aH WHat’ he won" t i ¢ ‘ er Writing in the second issue Church at 7.45 p.m. vas drawn,
ing by the Bonitas goal-keepe re Cy ae Ate ie Mat). “abot oe i a the West Indian Students CINEMAS Surrey 156 and 317, Yorkshir2 |
Maurice Foster, and lack of te aniahty “anther thai Of ‘ctirkey 1 Of it EBION Mag Allan says that GLOBE “Union Station 5 & 131 for 3 declared and 30 for 6, |
ing power on the part of the Fly- © , ; , Th i ‘ th will two results of the #15 pm the match was drawn.—(CP) |
ing Fish forwards were responsible “8; | shi ; betting failures by Australian PLAZA (Bridgetown): “Payment
4 pares wong] * True, there’ll be no Bradman]|***"* : + } smen las for Flying Fish ne cori Mutter Shete: ; d thev’ll |t lit ism ist winter against the p.m | '
to § alte lope an ne 1 1
s ee oe ; pt Or eteing 1: Wee! ; ups M.C.C. Most of them will hav ROYAL, ‘Kawhide” 5 & % 20 p.m | PERE PPRUOTE:. 608 |
When the € 1 x minute ve meeting an Australian ball ; } found that the old familiar meth- ROXW ‘Tin Pan Alley’ ' | VCTQYCB OTY oh ee
ld however Tim Yearwood mal ide a little more uncertain than |" od of immediate attack is’ better “Thunderhead Son of | FBVc Q@ DAJ LEVVP. PFOC EM
ng his reappearance it » Flying is normally the case, so there’ aut , iited to their style and te e , Par talne aateunee po lees nae
Hick defence afte hsence of ho doubt that the West Indian] Smit til he 4 mpera-= OLYMPIC: “Annie Get Your { Last Crypt: Every newspaper edi-
i lef ran a e ¢ ie en Secondly, Lindsay Hassett & “Ambush” 4.40 & 8.50 \ tae t ith » dev:
: } m thi ! batting will be the. stronge ri " 8 : t ribute to the devil
! vam through and > ’ ; ees 44, forced to abandon his stroke- pm | La_ Foittaine
nade ke about getting the I feel, however, that wh ; making, will be an even sounde AGT Hieneeth oot) Lady Tt A COMMES GER
nS Flying Fish 1, West Indies need to pull tl @r and: 94° ill Rite, Mill . Meade” 5 & 8.80 pom, J. A. CORBIN & SONS.
ba t I l 5 bao etn : pla and so wil ‘ith Miller 3 ees
Bonitas 1. Half time found the vee gh is _ couple 03 Up of vho demonstrated in the thira|-——«_—+_+_--—---—-—____—_.
score unchanged pace men of the class of Ra rest against England that his styl>
Lincwall and Keith Miller, and f play can be moulded to shoule | ee tt OP OF PPP OOD GOSS POF TE SLEPPPLPSOPOPIOSE, :
. Second Half eg break googly man ler some of Hassett’s burden. * x
ES A ae a le ( Better Than Hutton? . s MAKE SI IRE
Soon after the interval, ( On The Top Remember, a comfortable




fitting SUIT is our first con-
sideration. There are in-
creasing numbers who



chance of success do the

West Indies have? Allan is too




decisive Fo: hould the





goal-keeper rl : 7
Flying Fish continued to press Indians get first knov _Sensible a fellow to make any rash THAT YOUR
despite this set-back ind mid. Wicket not prepared to prophesies, He contents himself | recognise for themselves
RTE ee a ee the consistently superb cut,

Australian spinnet k

way through the second If Peter
7 é Cones bd Worrell, Everton Weeke

Po r who as 2 r
on es heagesitemrclh °~ Clyde Walcott, whom 1 co
moment, drew one of the Bonitas far superior to any three Aust
defenders towards another fo;- lian batsmen, will have a
ward, then Potter shot low into
the right hand corner of th
out of the reach of the Bonita
goal-keeper Maurice Foster’s out
stretched hands, This brought
roar of applause from the anxiou
spectators as the two teams drew
level once more

\ustralia is a good one which will
tht every inch of the way to
| Stand on the topmost rung def the

an ‘on the NEXT SUT
ee BEARS THIS

; LABEL
i OF DISTINCTION

fit and finish of the....





IDEAL TAILORING

1365656555"
POSS OSES COPS OES

birthday

Worrell and Weekes have
+ admirers in this country, who co
sider them to be even we =
Len Hutton, so beware, Aust:

And why not take along George
Headley, who is still ¢ —
reeling off hundreds in
highest company?

Flying Fish's success however, You have to hand it to _—
was short-lived. Soon after the West Indians. Their cricket h
ball was back in play, “Brickie’ Made rapid strides When you co
Lucas received a pass, skied it to Sider the short time they have
wright winger Johnson who slapped been playing compared to othe:
jt into the nets. It was a beauti- ccuntries, you are bound to admir
‘ful shot the way they have worked out
their own salvation



We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to
you in our...





TAILORING DEPARTMENT

Pel iis nnn a le liad

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J. LAKER |



on the first floor of

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10—13, BROAD STREET





Tol ey l team in t

once more Another o1 bi The to Il play an import

accurate shots beat the Flying Part—indeed it may even
oc}
|
|
|
|

WILL
RE-OPEN

i
Make no mistake about it, there} pen; |

are many people in this country th:

who are proud to know that the, to,

V



Second Equaliser

The Bonita defenders were
kept busy after this as Flying Fish
fought for another equaliser and
once again Maurice Foster did
some sterling saving for Bonitas.
With a couple of minutes to go

pupil of yesterday has become

va

FOR SALE

the equal of or better than the} y i } ith |
England players who Se etim |

contributed so much to cricket 1 *
; x Denis

progress in the Caribbean, The Enter \

* en Comp mn ack wd |







there’s one man who'll be re-| toy centur
sponsible for turning it the way T

Richardson un-marked. He re-

erates Se een ae caught us napping last y ind . | |
ae cae ee Bt nae onal it could even be Australia’s turn : bou - | | ri BI ILDING SI | ‘ES
tl vals, gc , field 5 : i . 76 ibout ji | %
to their forwards. In a melee in oe an ee ata Gene i 1 Preston mean ) SATURDAY iy |
front of the Flying Fish goal, one 7UY 8S Bar at By Tee alley ] f Cok 18 | : cs
of the Flying Fish backs left Cemmed, I.cant help feeling that) ter far 10 N cal Co | JULY 1Â¥ | at HIGHGATE St. Michael
\

21ST

ceived a pass and t the issue : ypical ‘ ‘ ; : ‘
beyond dont by sconng the fourth of his side, as he has done s0) 14, ati ha x P¢ ’ f ) MAFI ‘Bil & ( s | td Cool and Attractive Situation in well laid-out area.
goal for his team and the final goal te latee an Keith Miller, un- looked like getti R i : 4 O:; ? | . : . ‘
of the match. Reser ety A AVE cerca teanl ch Eee. WEN bt % | Water mains and electric mains have been installed
. y , uestionably the world’s gieatest] 5. qida) 1X
The referee ‘was Maj. A. R. aij-rounder, Don’t be surprised if a De 3660066999 9OS SOOO AOE POC.



PPL SAP PGP POD PS POE













Foster, he turns out to be the outstanding] ( ee Nar nretere and first class private roads completed.
The teams were: Bonit.s. M. etice sy ie pecan ©! subdued,
Foster, J. Paster, ‘Boo’ Patterson, are danced and

(Capt), T. Yearwood, N, Lucas, Denis’s seve

hada go. Rest " .s.. Sites from 10,000 sq. ft. upwards
QO. Johnson and M. Richardson. ‘ eason, _ Oe: :
Flying Fish. P Fost rt (Capt . Prinee’s Golf Job ‘Tom Graver 1¢ Gloucest
imu G thaveska. 34. Gon | sha: Pitrd Waeteat Manchester For further information ‘phone 4230





| season
If

This afternoon’s match is Goid- ‘lum golf job as professional





P. Potter, V. Lawrence, M. Con- Goes To Quigley | ch vee
#% Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

liffe and Hazell
Head Office, Prince Alfred Street

i$ neocons tf

tish vs, Se: Nymphs. Referee Mr. '0_ the palatial Prince's club at

J. Knight “Millionaire's Bay” Sandwich, Yestetday’s

Kent, goes to 39-year-old Scot



Norman Quigley, for the past 14 Weather Report

years with the Windermere club |









Max Faulkner, the nev) Open j From Codring
Rainfall +8 ins,
Monthiy Rainfall to dat

2.16 in



Champion, was among the 150{

Club Premiere
who applied for the job. Bobby]

There was no play on Thurs- 7 gor,
day due to bad weather

SSSSS OOO FOSS oe

>

8

> and Norman von Nida had

been mentioned as possible candi-|
lates :
“RID: s dates. rh, , :

FRIDAY’S FIXTURE Prince’s, pre-war championship Wind Velocity 8

$ _Men’s Singles course and wartime battle school,! B Hour
C. M. Thompson vs. S. A. Mc- re-opened in May after comple-! ad). RS SAD

Highest Temperature



















Lowest Temperat

Our Downstairs Premises are

| SPORT SHIRTS

| BY

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|

(S p.m.) 29.944

being improved, but we will



tion of a £70,000 reconstruction
vs. N. Symmonds. scheme



S. M. Sto



Ot



continue business on the Second



| The They’ il De do it

Lime nalenek i « ake By Jimmy

Every



Floor as usual.



h FATSO LIKES O
PEOPLE TO BE |
SAME. BOAT
NOT _THAT
FIT








FICRYIN’ * ( = (he GAT uy i
| ya TOOK OFF TE e
our LOUD“WHAT f an Poe “ANYBODY WHO'S
HAPPENED TO You, ( JUST CUTTING , \
WALDO? YOU LOOK 7 OUT BREAD
LIKE. WALKIN’ DEATH!
| Boy!iF YOU'RE ON
A DET TAKE IT \
FROM A FAL» : LI
CUT IT mere, i



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- GOT WILL POWER
ENOUGH TO TAKE
OFF THE LARD~:

1
DESSERT: = FFEL 10 ALF IS TRYING \<<
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oe A DAY AND NO
3 AM. SNACKSâ„¢ 2 A

We solicit the co-operation of




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a4 ee eet ete se) re Fees ean rt eet oa ae pe ————————————————[—[—[—[—[[—[—[—[>———————————_—__—_—X =_—— veces 2OSCOCS SOSCOSOSCCUC™ 5560000"





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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE HfU* BARBADOS ADVOCATE I Nllin Jul) !. IS31 BARBADOS r A1V06ATE N-I*lii HiTiiirr's I iiial ltV|iirf •:.. A-.(. Jul% M LAWLESSNESS IT i• tion I milled igiij %  m week men on their way I focus public attention on • tion inn! for Its pa %  Government not to slir up u commit ;i public nuisatu unfounded Ml MOM wank the Manager of the Canadian Bank of Commerce was attacked at matter vai thoroughly assailant was convicted at the Court of Grand Bai I H %  laVot ata Trie Police In the early raoura "i 9 day morning foul He had bw now a patient at the General II".. Earlier th ll i Advocate Co., Ltd. was attacked in another city str eet Al I It I remembered that the IIKKHI a brightly. The g W i Ol tfal record Other people i 1 and iniured on pnvtoui recent months and then unknown. In none of thi been any attempt to gel mow I and it is therefore reasonable lo Iruta the attacks arc shirt acta ol Lawle done by youngsters pracl have seen on 1 %  lion to this condition | "iriise the fair name of Barbadoi I 1 do* The mere publication I* put the would-be attacked on I the public on the look out fur tin i squeamish attitude cloak these Isolated acts until th l<> ittaeks and to Ulfoi ID tha %  of any Interference 01 BU*D1< acts by Intruders. The Police alraacrj duties to perform and the only Way In which this growing menai imped OUt is by public CO-oni I I 111 l< Rm Benefit 1 The Old s The Who From Fuehrer's His* iji /... nd his putting %  'liii|[5 ; pli TI t> >if buna's booh %  lit ii or not k ... '•' % %  ;... octalM many, iik> Party in HunEUTOJM mutt k i %  ihtlated in thi %  two*, ho %  %  %  %  i %  %  WATCHMAN'S MOV Even in a small island, distance from the centre often tneai neglect, At Turner's Hall there I B -.itchman responsible for the p\ oatur;ii gas well He hi i Ith a hut about thret iiiaro an i about seven feet 1" * St Andrew He oV lerves better of the community thi lr>i unprotected box* i r Mom; si t, \ iiio>Him LONDON. Lati %  i imports of sugai int< the Ui ited a big imports ; %  i with a year auo. Imp rtsl Cuba -;e from 44.142 ions in M May thia %  .* a total inport figure from forei -ices ol 199.219 toi in May, 1950. %  Imports from Common v.i %  ay, 1951. I %  i I 1 from 10 urns. t five i I.i[tain irnpoi ti %  %  — Hi ii %  %  when %  month ub%  %  i %  %  %  %  : > certainty, lead the break ihroujih m either .1 few dayi or a few weeks to it, %  AUantte. IBM of lhi_opinion thai procpet't .r u-inn hlxiataS %  <,: itn bo th< %  beady iieen liberated once basiro, tirst of our I-.II;:-. itinl III w iU|n**, ;.ml then t %  i ibbed LM of our German %  i .-:hts. woulJ ItritiE us Into thM situation in which North and Soutli Korea find thamaerraa to-day. "There every man must asK %  What ii ration? l.-t the Americans go back to A jin.1 biava ia ROJ ai alone, for !.. %  %  i idm and 1 I IP I' He low n ii. prpM the Americana, A: .ill %  %  %  % %  ; %  'I point of world Mane, %  in ii-.k, for .. rnonaml % %  • 'i"' avdl* re tl %  %  ...,i thi n miki tha pohM %  %  [ consider o On the ol i <.ii In ih dlaboUeaUj brllllanl ploci il proporUon l one vanlw propaganlo 11 In favour ol the w"If I'" N..w looklnl ai it 'rom the %  '' %  liberation of tab kind m ty In laat phaaa %  only the liQUktetlon -.1 -i Ruanan probi I r. wo are "f Uw tion "f tha Oeraian problem . opinion HID' the Ruaalani mu>t no pauaex aga *i. Than addai rencentr South m tha C uu unu fulfilment of the ratnthau Plat: With other it %  I Europa i;< .il nirnace preventive war Tvlep Hi"' union of %  i: i immune to tin* image. Tor. deaptta M a r s h a ll bin AW .mil evervUnna ataa 'hat the would wolAjnarleana have done i rebuild ,4 n, ^„„.t niHiMi dirorfa ' ""'""' l Oarmany and German industrv. '[. lh o Oarmin who has not ( '" %  nan Comitfll %  ., back of hi nuhd propaganda pictura of mu condition H rha UoraenthVu PUn.* 1 It show* l; i ud li"hr depiived ol %  • ... i into •• be Uoilj ff< .., potato BaW b) order of ful %  tuft this U i I onthau. ndrrlul propaB la %  > >: i is wonderful propa1 %  fa the Kuvx.iins. K thfty v havim || ,,ii dot,.fa then '""; %  inwhan he ata on to the plan without puinMa panny, thenthaj mform chieft to undrrmino woat,.., B new Germai An .., d very fortunate io| It 1 I U %  we buill up and .... r attack again*) whether It want* to %  i l d .iii.v „„. miuvi World lenslea war wlU than But for Westerners it the real aaanaca of Rcmcr '.!L I I the Kuri'mirl his fclloW-prcaohers of the new Naahon is noi just the distant j'rospect Y ^rs in 1835 wc-e allowe.l lo re% % %  • i %  %  of the count* POCKET CAF.1'0ON (isit/ itl I \Ni .wi I R communications the iherlfb \> n-pal K -1 %  I lUvea %  .. ii little %  \ end order |*l justice %  I'hev gradual'.. .4 local ed Hut while the to lie governed i%  %  charters i %  prlvlli nee nf The antrj %  %  %  fed -port and the p owet ti> Apart from three "County Boroughs 1 *, other t> roughs und also the urban end i iinel dlttrlcta into which the rest of the county was were %  uboctUnate to the i >uin>. Citizen Flcclions For Councils Praaanl local government system In England -t based on the election of m council of dttaeas W ate to all the local afTalrs of the local community, it is organised HI a hJerarchy, the country is divided Into 82 counties and 83 county borouKl.s. In the county (exdudlni the county boroughs) the prircipol functions of education, man. roads, planning and health are the responsibility mty council, while th i ordinary boron C i. The county alboroughs alone operate outside 01 HI the factory UlU hierarchy |>erjnnning all the local covernmani tunctloi UtUJ combining foe their town the Development Ol Parish DOT of county, disOreapa %  %  ) u1 DarUh For the greater part of the li;ii flut once again tht challenge changing eocsary ha* to be China's Armislicc (liici Is A Robin Hood' h* Dr. VHTOK Ft K( Kl.l. (LSCtWSMf in I or I astern MMorv. t aaiirldge Uadvesatrj i A COWHERD who HUM finds tin 1 eyes of the world tt bl announced that his I meet. At 50. stout and close-cropped (: Teh Huai looks back on a career that has taken him from his fathers farm to the command of the "Chinese People's Volunl He is a native of Hunan, cradle of many ..i the toughest revolutionary Tse-tung himself for a fellow rjrorlndal The son of a prosperous tanner, relied with his father's second wife. Braruiid unlihiil" (in those 'lays ti %  Chinese crimes!. Inhad tn leave I fend for himself. THBaUCfl IM'l.K He worked first as a cowherd and i l i COSJmlner Tiring of this drudgery he ap1 pealed to a rich uncle for help. This was forthcoming, for the uncle had a | dauRhter to marry off. Penj; became Informally beteothed. Bui complicity %  Rohm Hood" exptoU Involving the Looting i |ce itore by Vllllorced %  lo take ihe At sixteen he %  of fortui %  ither in %  i ;; ii p p i a wing (By this time the Manchu dyn. i>d to i"' snd China was broken up Into fragment i i d(i rival war lords, or bandit chiefs ) He DCCanv commander In the forces ol l Hunan war lord and later joined the army ui tin tanf*—Chiang Kai-shek's rS In his youth Peny was dapper and per snnable. though also unmistakably .. peasant with a plain face and swarthy features. Mis expression, stolid in rappee, became animated and attractive when he gvl warmed up on fl rubject he felt deeply enough about. Ting Ling, the Communist "New Woman' and the most famous woman novelist ol Modern China, said: "There il son;. about Peng Teh Huai which is disturb! 'females.'* i But while she wa and by Mao Tse-tung even more so) Ihe flirtation came to nothing. In any I already had a wife. He married in 1920 a young middle-school graduate (thi cousin being long since dead). Recent photographs give no nil romantic phases of Peng's life. He with a jutting and obstinate under-lip. "Mongolian eye" very pronounced, wee rumpled tunic. His chief weakness is said to be for melons Of which he consumes vast quantities (whether or not these are good or bod for the duodenal ulcer he contracted in 1938 during the Ir Ii'il 1 i t\ mil •II, DAMN N PI ftfl :r. NO \in\iivts — Oal) retTTasM ml BVGAR Obtainaelc al % %  !! Grocers %  %  i %  %  %  New Danes With Growing inihisiii.il PevelososswiBi %  i %  %  i i i i % % %  .* ...,./ nibmem ni r special met The growth of towns prompts for boundary adjustments in the'thirties into unions for the me !, %  made only the expense ^f the eoanrjr. kwra I m some kg require ev ey funcle traaafei n i oth, %  1 %  i.: i %  %  18.1.1 a i g %  %  — FAITH Peng Teh Hum and Chu Teh became fast friends from the moment of tbear Si Ing. Peng is completely "sold" on the £\>mmun 1st programme as the one solution for China's auncusttsa, and is as enthusis I I'U'. hirnseU as Chu T.-h is unemotional and ii served. Kv( r sine the l'..u i has pinned his faith on two thingsthe support of the people, whom he COB as a fountain of military and a strong political conscience among the soldiers, who. ones they knew > uoiild. he s.iid. be invincible. Before his appointment | Korea. Chu Teh and he were the tu members of the "Big F Red China. WORLD COPYK— IIS. Jusl Received In Our WOOLLEN DEPT. CHAMOIS LEATHERS In Super and Mi ilinii, Qualities • GET YOURS FROM II IOSI % y CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. FINE MEATS MILK WED CHICt A.. %  ll. TURKEYS X-.-. I %  10 lb CM DELIGHTFUL DRINKS WI'V i im run I'.iMiy NEW ARRIVALS i.VI.KS COI.IIKN SYRUP cunt; PAD GLUCOSE, HONEY AND SYRUP l-ALVES FXK)T JEI l.Y IIANOO CHUTNEY %  HOP 1-OTATOES FOR YOUR CHICKS STARTENA. GROWWA IIIIAI' J: Phone GODDARDS We Deliver S .; S 1



PAGE 1

FRIDAY. JnU 2" MM BXRBAIMlS UlYOCATI. PAGF. THKEE 4-Hour Debate For W.I. At Westminster laU ll.it ill I i ni|tl IIOIHIIS LONDON Indian visitors and newspaper publishus In nimons Gallery may ha>< idance of M I Hy, it would i bun Lred M Pi M erij ditthc proUmn <>f tin* Weal todies. m particularly critical of Labour Av Barltrop Some Labou: the position o( the Union 1 i i i bj Mi !' %  .... %  : %  '.. %  be taken as apeak! trinit'itl I II II %  '< .tl 13, He quoted M to Ihc House ol Commons-— "The • %  IVIt wlllll.l'l %  and cnndlllons 0* lOUO %  ihould bo Lmprovod It norm.I %  % %  ida union urinI %  %  : %  llggle than thai o all p To t onoo, ii H . rftruaglc trol ,is b e t ween .onsiitutcd aovoramonl .,.; ngoni a A Dull Speech f Slab Mi OriflUhB, of UM dullest and least Uvo OVti heard from an experienced politician One mi^ht have though'. that this was a novice in otllca. The speech Wai full of t"OOd ,ind well-worn phrase*, such as "unfurtun.iUh there arc 11 tauflUj n to get the !'* %  •* IT;, n for thi).>!> mOn who could give AM beat advice and I do not itin enter Into d" He ha i. i.. ,,!,.,. on wiu.ii %  l .1 of the future of the Whole Of the We* Indies l |mtBut i' debate, than thl some 2d who hi Maton last Wtdin The House "f Cornaeana reserved nearly tout hOU and 1 will not %  -. .. %  through i ach thins.* %  %  i %  %  %  %  the new-. Press Gallery who writ, inn for the conntltutional develi I %  Bequest The be I tl 11 two %  them find was the much undCI Btcrei of Btoto that the Lecialature* of Barbed !" Bnti-ri Ouiana. British Hot. dura* and Jamaica should llnd lime to debate the Ranee Rl "Closer Association". It must be said lhat Mr. ririfTi.tr-. was couched in falrl) si net in We ati i i inator tells a eoloninl lf-BJslattirc how time. But only British i I iignorant of the I In the Wi miike .i itan OUT i Ml Grlrnlhs adi 'her they the I %  %  apt It, turn it down, of accept 11 cm does not enter into thl if it finds genera) acceptance, it must be I %  he put into operation". %  hi r.nmthfin 'in km,] of "goI n Dr. Hyadnlh Monjan, anoUM r M.P hrouptit up ii H, y. Issue; it hu been AI years. I repeat that these Islands wish ;> be Joined logethei Do not let them %  %  Office or el vet been a West Indiai men' appi Openll Speech %  %  %  few years ago. Ml unknown to W< lei and was the Pori lan Office which took him to LatinA • •: %  tering the House of Common* taken a very %  ID the Impel Committee of the Co Party Andean I bad the toundi n ape* on the Wi it Indii made were n and tundi of population. O*AA< A& 3 &-&-' %  Learn Grom the hospital. Whenever infection threatens in your home, use cd. Capital Needed each for the Con;,. Mr LennoxBovd i wi the future Colonial 8* raters I attempted IU on v hat he railed "the fundamental problems A| the West I He He quoted itea Ol Piofessor Arthui Lewis, hie diiUrnuished West Indian. AccoRUni to l.wis L 130 millions of Lai ii needed in the West Ithin the next 10 vears proi Hie jobs for tOO,%  Mi Alan U'nnox-a^' capital could be eneournneil was fOI the llovernmrnt to vote tPX reliefs—"um holiday", The debate could lxsummed U| as a rath, uring of hi end it was hurried to <~ %  oncluelon o'alock, when 11 bed t" live waj to chemists under the MaUonal Health i Mi I "ok. the ColonJi' ended for the %  nt. and the bei' for the Whole debate was the thrown in by .i I Mr, Hankin, in Diet frai uon of time left eficr the Minister had sat down Mr Bankiii asked. "Many ol have 1 polnti that are not unli m In our m Uon am i -.hould like to know if the I'nder'"i 'in Cetora]aaj will give us written answer] < %  • %  of these pa 8JQ .,,,,'. oci 9 iti i had ended. Germany — A ml Trade W ilh Colonies %  J %  tuibed h) bj Dalenee of %  %  in a 64-, Econuiii> o( Ti % %  issued b> "The BUM %  Kirkpatrleh. tl,, %  i rfth uade is i %  to Di Von Maltaen, (! %  Ftreign Trade Department, ol nal Qerman U ifieooomioi ;.ll in bil %  ract that wiuie Imp • %  of 1,608 million doOan goods fr"! i >r Ieiuduii: thetr oversea lernto* riesi. Gei i ported to them only I.4.M milU n dot of ifoods. Trade with Fiance and Great Biv i for the whole of that deficit of I million dollars. Qteai Brit line her colonies, ejjport' 245.8 million %  | uoods but kraDorted h many only 1S2.I mlllloi worth. Dr Von Mahsan declares there U little doubt German} adll be unahte to regain ;i balance of trade with thl • %  I.11,1 | lonj %  she u nm in a ' earn the im be % %  %  be nee di f'r buytai foodstufTs lependerri ten % %  tones nf the fr.oie /one or the slerlina Area through sell ins: more to the respective mot he* countries than she buyi frtjpl %  %  Ul H'huildii.g bei texU Cry are dl CUMM by i>r. Hani-Wernei Btaratake ..] of the Weal em German Textile A CJhief Of material supplies, r. •• the Industi. which depeodi to-day I about Hit ii corn Foi ml lable handicap, too. has been Federal CermanyK growlnft shortage ,,f '"" chUup) Fnreljrn exchange resource* are. atarj Genei wholly In elal import needs "and :' Uhtlni I hard battli to raaaJn i toothold in world mari.ets % %  Qerman hopee -.• % %  on Ihe outeomi ol • ttoaal Reu Material > io Waahlngton. The Fed. ers hold thai ill U nUl faeturir.g count! :i to material With a domestic market now reeictltlUJ satisfaction point in the period, Fedei ,i Ger%  activity in tex'il' Oeneral adds. Africa Is Spemmmg Sues Fonner Own era XCEDDTNG BELLS And Britain Must SeU oi "La PredM 4 'OH HALLKRIW % %  i u*er" l %  %  ...i ChUd%  %  .,(,,,,; around 1.600 million L — ~ %  %  %  ill? baek.luriim u rest. A wagi reef! l.ick men %  : .. %  known I Hen sumei market And the most valuabll all ii thai Ihe 470 million ,,: the British i oi iraow I %  depend on Britain %  the B %  MIDI group, did i H.OOO-mlli I brought hack around I %  and Paklaten ordei £•.000,000 I -.iKl.000 from the Far Bast. Mi Dank I Broad U K Trade i t h e r n %  can native win spend i thi new market I found thai thnui much-de %  '.. and hang them round thali necks leathei '•" make room i i Introduced the loalei %  for Afi %  luce He* %  i lines %  %  %  %  %  I DVed PODIlI r %  moui ... %  "Get Ii %  wealth I estimated at around % %  %  %  'DETTOL' THI MODERN ANTlSfPTIC %  i i.i-'. S 'l I %  t< La I'reiiva %  n ouths. peaoa. tin government luita fron ua La rrrn*' %  Govant' I after e ludgi i, od thai j'i> more than Id — CP' Maionic Anniveraary • i t.i ... % % %  %  UM Daput) I J..in.,..-.. ii'id th> i Dpn .i %  %  %  I %  r %  %  %  %  i %  .! CS| I I...i Ski pi V Skelton will r turn '" H until lb. i i; will u ->r Bkeli. ,-. %  %  %  i r i 1 I f F/e/scftmanns fA/ewDryYeast I faqas fres/? \ far weeks HARBOUR LOC us SHOULD PLAN FOR In Carlisle Bay %  ek Rsaanm ti.. M v iwnij %  %  S-ll PMU.r i. tovfe M-c. %  •* W-h lliiv %  %  %  %  w s. • Prankl-n D B *-h. I*I to... rh taudBlph-. *-h K.imiw M ARB-IV -\I.H I I'MTIIARA. I .Me Ions ntt, Cpl l.iwn lioni TIII. AI-COA mUTAN 3.TO nwt. IPI. • ki-N s GANVMCniV ,IPI C*pt Drljnn fiwm h>"no Ai" v i i Hi ..ul i "I'll i> •> %  ORANJUSTAD laSS lii ni-l tB' Abieto, '"' ToniaM SURPLUS GOODS EARLY WASHINGTON, Jul> 18. 1 %  %  11 Army I %  ltd of Ui %  vat Iha ; %  i Uused I Irtation of PenfcuaJta, STOMACH upsets When the stomach is upsri A* a result ol hj; • I dose of De Witt* Aniai.d I'owdfr will dtsprtw thr uuin and distress h|tht awy I'lululencr, heartburn ai.it n>a^eattaa are some of Ihe syioptoms that this rscass of o] add in the stomach cam Wing ui it train. IV Wills Antand Powder soon nruti*lie thr and and at the same tune other ingredients in the wrlll—lam-ed formula aoothr and uiulect the delicate stomach luiuis*. Get a supply nght away. Hfitts ANTACID POWDER ki W ia ta Ui,,, 4(W Sooth*I Slomach ffaMvi | | n t for uit (fy Irom hornf Carrr a low • '• %  <• % %  % %  DeWltrS • I.I', .... .J !" llu CJ mm TAGLETS • SENSATIONAL OFFER!! IVIIT Pan r..Mv\ i mi 11..'. KI.. ll l SWIM SI IT to lil %  6 l.l.Vi'lv I I IAI. LOW PRICE $3.60 I'KIJ.—i i .,|. >i ill. Modern Dress Shoppe TODAY 13 SHOWS) Mid ( on limit ii ic li.il 2 i 4 45 ^ 8 30 p.m. I :. ml RHi i. i CARIBBEAN PREMIERE! i RKO Hl mtoinn n WITH BETTK ItKIIM.I IOU V N Tl l'i I PLAZA |r MADe HIM ... now t'll Hreak him>* Neesls no irfiiqetation — tn ea*y te e*e ov oldfashioned pemhable yeast • Itnamnrl FlriBchmunn t IVv i' 'i ind active %  bay It S i drlt.ioui A-k vo„r tracer f nr hi"" \ [>,. auaaWaas try Fast RH .' %  %  ru f>rice Uw si' dan li'lua tone up SO IAST TO USI lABtSfl ; %  %  • rmpiMM* vet • &ep r> Kapler lo-tfur. KEPLER! COD I1VFB OH WITH M AIT EXTRACT ^ Buaaouf.HS WHLCOMI a r_o PRODUCT ^^ It's NO -.i-\ to ship Jihiio-.! .invlhlng hi .I.I sflSji inexpensive too. For advice on your freight problems call BWIA BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS BETTE^DAVIS BARRY SJJLLI VAN Sa MM tnenfo" IMC C0KIRENT UftOR III 11 HUN -FRINLlS Oil i • o.. HM d h. • TRIUMPH OVER PAIN QUININE—THE fOUP.TH IKGREDIENT IN 'ANACIN' How ooei ANACIN' ft.,e.e pin 10*. M. voatCt..el, A te ,-v. taan bilsneinf of thraalimout madtcina^ (Phennaon C He,mi and AcriylnlKyhc Atid) *nh %  POMIM %  %  And 'Aaacln's Oum.nB KU "or n,.-ektor< a %  !! itn-.r of *! %  ce'ng t 0o you suffer from I m nyof thwjtm nt PI '' / bung ou Immsdlata njlial. ouout inuring ipcd CST OFF fAIH-AT 0MCC Yai. 'or a nary Imle you (in buy i J-tsblet envtlcpr of ANACIN '— anougri io bnn| > naai a bout of pain 'Aflecbi u alto iwallaile m hand| ad In botda* of SO lablau. Shar* in m* fccnefln of i> \ grea) B.IVI.A., BHMK.I TIH', S fXTSl SPfC/Al AUDITION FOR AUGUST PIANO" and Lateit "WORLD NEWS 9 § ^///i ^ %  %  %  aaaciN \t *i irasi ami



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Open War Between india And Pakistan Is Possible Troops J\ow Near Pakistan Border /;./ II Id i yt ELATIONJJ India ud Pak always tenv ownership oi Kubmii State arc now ly near breaking point, report.. Delhi, Karachi, emphn The Pakistan Pin... said in Karachi I F India'! armed forces were con. tin di tance of Pakistan's bore I I IK I 1 111 .MUM %  I'U. ii I. i'i. in* KU Aim mvr: *uce W .M.I.I I'M Had For The World %  : .: i.ooo.oun iralm India to Fbl I MM He %  %  ir.v %  I )> defe ted Own" %  .**Sin para] %  . i Hong Ken Indo-Chlna They would be li ibla ..ii the %  i India to ft %  the CommunliU i;ick t<> the Yalu it would pul l' I I %  %  might 1.1H < %  i %  I In the Korrjin Arthur 1 %  : i ih 1 %  %  %  %  Gold 835 Ait ()t.i:<i >'• i. i to the United Natloi Itl i-i ihe hive alerted diplomatic quartei '.. blu ihifl in Soviet foreigri policy comparand Ivinov-Molotov twitcl ol 1839. I Mi bere li yd willtni to | Ht'itS kJii'/J U[P line political d vttvtlwS Delay Debate NEW Yi iRK %  r.i.. direct tall %  %  | United N • ial may be %  ii -ii' r N %  %  %  %  I vnil.itI %  border and if that But li that tl %  li between %  wealth members I'.P CHURCHILL ATTACKS %  %  i Jul> M i pal ib reported that %  Ung Allied troope lou r>l Kac ong Thi i I and t hi Nation '' %  %  : tbfl i it • report B ail that thi id about compb led bl bulldVup of food and anununltio < in the front line M %  t-end. Rain and low visibility wnd end >. %  %  S00 attack rtlea before bad weather lopped them. %  %  | Hi'.I ...I fields nippl) line* end front line inttl dawn *i fit uiRhl of punishme raid-! — Candidate Quits %  %  didate fir the PortufoeM : ... %  %  unopposi i %  uv %  inlet Antonio i' 0 election neatl ; ;>. %  Pi held the post since the I .. -1 I' Ministers Resign %  u> Pi %  r ih' matter %  for the i was nv Eighth Meeting Will Decide Cease-Fire ;.l\ BR PEACE CAMP, Jul* 20 left for their eighth meeting with m Friday m i "> a.m. i nimunication rump ;>t 7.33 • The confi enci I %  %  %  W J i.. V M %  Hltli In pat Hut thi tl wind whli i the momenl 1 n %  i. Ko i ; of Cam. . %  i I .S. \\ ill Ask For Mwliiig Of Ministers %  AUUMTK .n aourcc• • I' 1 %  %  HI Europe. %  %  %  %  i i Pan %  : .HI outI lUantl r.,. ; MlliUn mander, in Pai li i %  Ml %  'I rram Hi'' 1 I -.!' % %  ,. \ .1,, N<> i'oiniiieiil %  Genera ii %  o and ot < %  |. 1 %  %  %  i ... I.praaoo lh it ; Uld tiitht iit.ii %  'urn I I %  1 f. .... ialt to Madrid %  %  %  K do %  n \ Sp iln In tin' n.'xi lew %  |] iifr." %  Anift ic.iti i... i %  Bevan WUt Make Bid To Win Over U.K. Labour Party "|'HE British Labour Prime Minister, Clement Attlea, har.isst'.i it home by the Conservatives Ud his own left wing Labour Party members, faces a full fledged crisis in Anglo Iranian relations. Ii has ton questionable for sometime how much lougW Attloe could hold on to power as a result of his domestic difficulties. Those, compounded with the crisis in world ftflttin with the U.S.. and the growing : i nti Americanisrr and the anti British iontvment across th< Attantir, miy be) too much. i %  I ice tl annual Lai lUgll. Ql %  %  %  %  %  %  >, i ken thi %  %  %  i Tli. i %  | %  I,. %  Ml.in K. ll in mil U.S pri I in Paria hat %  %  %  .|r. I II'.Y Troops Mifsi Sim On In Korea I'.M bin oil i IN 1 %  %  hidden theii view that the BrlUsh handled Ihe problem bedl> Then % % %  luaru re thai I !, ' %  n Iran Thi rec< ittlon ol Pru | %  ...i Bnvoj W Aw i' I ll I I Ml...' %  ul.ll. i AM. mi. %  eereaai Tl [will lurtei undei tini \\ a \merlcai noil uli., %  i s chargi %  i( ho laxity in Ihe %  %  %  12,246 Vbeggiag i I BBAJU July 1" Fuii.-i had aetri ea Then il.iy for nrversl hundred p^r ")iiwho walked arnmiri I 1. .in i it. hel iii" lay ai i k .. II' nlo A lir pr lour foi BMN thai tin." i i pntauied SJ.-IS US Will Attend Airicdn Talks kSHINOTON, Jul %  .1 BU1 ...ll i'ii,< I.. DMBrltlah | i %  i %  Bl %  HI opei Augutt K ind will h %  ..ii. i %  i,in In hould ih.need arise i ml Central Airl i n % %  United • %  Hi Oeneral, Auus H itro "Hi head the i ., %  nren %  rat of lta Kind deallni with African defence r.iv Korean Demand WASHDMOTON Jul) II The S..11111 Korean Republli : rmau) • %  led 1 huretuo 'N.tt it l. |MI imitr.l In |hn ticipii!" In the Jiipunvse peai-e conference I nut llliei' litll.'i 1 1 1111.' t'.r. Moscow Changes The Tune B> J <.t)N/ \\ I I WASaUN [' 'N rul) 19. %  ilaa ii 11 %  B .. % %  %  1 %  %  iftei |h 1 %  niii ii.ii %  %  1 but thi ..iiiiii-i it,. %  I %  %  1 %  1 tune li 1 1 %  :;ti l %  I : 1 -i s iiiargu%  %  j ... %  %  1 v WASHING ll '•" I { A I f^ nist demanoa for the c ..(In thi IN. llu Japan* 1 ure denouncKi. Ache on i lli 1 out %  lit ion in an unexpected .I i,ni\ about in Mat %  • I to mt < %  in con %  K teaonc. If then 1-. %  %  Nat! %  K..M %  id lUaaak raeii 1 ha Amerl. ... .iiii 11 Igh OB teariini"Hal Peimv* Sflssillg Colombian motce veaaal %  aeaaaa, alao known .. iud Peauai 1 Florida Col ''ii, <'" -I tinnorthern %  ll • I" fOfl %  ^'..l %  i.ii tniui —DiP. Franco Shakes lip Cabinet 1 K Hi' hi %  %  %  %  rii• %  autho ,1.1 to affect Two nf iinew Mil irominenl An irehlal JI there v no hint that fi iiny tn 11 lore the Mn inn.'.n t I 1 11 lormed 1 '."' %  1 Ihe Spanish I %  1 %  l 1 \ F.'i'H:n OnVl %  "nii "i %  ie t'.ii' IIM'I hai been chai the new hUniatet w ould be 1 imed In arlj Friday. — U.P. %  .. %  I genuine peace tal 1 icka; Hhhed and the Korean 1 glo-American friction and dis%  the pronv lion ot Union .in %  i' id M.i %  %  -po ei d m a Pad lint the e facta 1 be part of 1 limited < IItit thenfuture th:it tin / llllee must try to 1 %  Marriage Ended Says Rita's Lawyei 1 %  ad. rr. : had been repon 1 t. %  . Kl %  %  %  %  1 %  %  %  Named Ambassador %  % %  in the P —t'.P. —t v 810m. Factor} %  %  i i* %  and which 1 %  %  %  %  %  en though I" 1 thai • %  %  Co-nmuf:. t>iat an. when all %  Ask Removal Of Two Officers I'SKHKAT Juh %  i'i a %  'is; publ h held to 1 > tin. n I'i.' idem R W. Griffith. 1 tweed cap Durum nde In fn nt o| the At CITATION innn c 1 • %  RETIRES j %  ; nour Ihe (cricultural Siiiierint.-' %  | %  ( I' lif.. J great eusnei ol the lurf %  Jonta announced on Thursday V wner ihut 1 : %  retln t P. 1 1 nmenl In rJ deal ni' 1 coafei 1 ITo-day'e Wti.thcr Churt 141 I in Huiis.| .. J.. |> in MOJII Full l.ialitniK Up T.ou |im. ItHth Tide \:w. i.m, B l^ pin I*w Tide: 11 11 .1 in ||J yea, Chinese Premier Asked To Carry On TAII'Kll. Jul) 1W Chenl •' >'.' % %  '' %  %  %  %  %  it] . 1 -.,.. %  % % %  %  %  1 %  r idopted ...... -, in ih 1., .1 \. 1 r Hahy Injures Sitter 1 ONNE" i l< UT July It %  lad her boas for! %  %  on < %  Vi. I %  DlN adful loiffliil ; %  ^ald or. n %  E ill unrtu ''omnium.' %  flirt thnt %  I r* PLOT TO ASSASSINATE II [/{/(MAN UNCOVERED De Csperi Heeallefl TEHERAN, July l •'.. %  Britlah in the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute 11 %  at of a j ntrolled oil I %  a1 1 f i* 1 Kidgwa} n > OK>O Jul I %  %  l'< %  %  To • UeUng point '%  ... ifion I; %  TOKYO 1 i' %  I %  -IP 1 f 11V\t.' li his %  GOLD FLAKE



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FBIDW. July 211. 1151 ll\KB.\IH>s \n\oi \ri CLASSIFIED ADS. Ilp,u !" s PAGI 51 HM1 isn. if For Birth.. Mairiace m Cr(i|fDrit' announrenaenU in Carib CeUaaa the char** U fj.M ta* any m.mt*t f word* i up to SO arid 4 centi ptr word tm earn additional wo i Termi taah. Phona Do* i between %  M -rid 4 pre 3111 fur Ee.ih ttattco. Mil <:i-. Bq'%  1*0*1, Grer.a 56031-71 JUMBLE SALE TIIF JL'MBLI SA1 K ..ran I V'-mr Fund will be held or Th AiMUfl KUOM.s I Cool Booma .. .. walee. in mintitea walk to rtWith or .. UM M i -• badr,-.. | %  I %  10 am =— "" %  "" "' %  w.itotv on the pr*mMe Ol Ml*, Mi-i %  corn*. CATFORD ft CO ;: si i (;OM:KNMEM NOTICES Mwiu U. a clow is proposed thai the wtlk, 3o-i Week", whrn i'.. o open io thi %  %  %  %  , .i I 30 |i m 4 DO 5 00 i | '''hiirsday 5.00 p in 10 JO p i I 2N t I I %  her al 3413 lo mllnl thin; %  haapn.alMl • help, kindly %  (iOVIKNMl.NT NOIHB Applications arc invited for iho temporary pott of Overseer, Cenjral Livestock Station and Pine Plantation. The salary of the post. which | kbit ind terminable .it mi' nwnth'i notice on eitherside, will he at the rate <")• — o* •i-o'di 3 reuli a tonrd u-eek 4 <* i"oi(l on .Vmidop. IIKI.P kr. Apply b In perctin A Hornei K C" ltd. 20111. RIVI .. :\i i %  HI i : %  %  eeamnnod-tlnn f^r W..MI lledaoom. PO Dov 17 J0TSI--I i. Wr*NX;rtAI'Hm pea| of la ortaaiw) T-pmt Ave\ Pioctor. 'Rrnlf. HaMlng" Tet Wl IS 7 )l Sn rOE TE KAVNFM MKMORI\l. SCHOOL A RF-SlnrNT MATRON 'A hue. between the agr of SO and M year* pntlaa to be aaaiimod on 17th September IM1 Applv bv letter by SSth July to Mrs. Do Cinirtv Uoire. Slrathi-i de from i.hm full Paineulora can be obtained. Dial 33IS HISCE1XANEOUS BXtTllFMI-l) MAIJS 8lano-T>p l> Dial fT II 7 tl 4" j> e^oo^ooeja^ooogo oooo o o 9% I Got These Tasty :j Delights For Your Enjoyment JTb tin Danish Hams .. BwUtg Luncheon Beef .. Vienna Sausage %  Black Buck" Sauce Tins Lamb Tongaw .. Cocktail Biscuits ., Salted Peanuts ., Sliced Bacon ;* AND Ot'R POPl'LAR 1 Flv f Sttr Rum — US Bet' O • SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamship?tlM Iliaol Ml •all! Saila .( lirhH Neaat at ahU MeMieal %  aHtoa Beil-a ll.ikada* %  Mrba4e< tADY KELSON I.A* caUMUlK i N ill > I AUf 1 At>V IIODNEV 14 A.,* .OK • A... I A I v %  l N .'IRIIIEIM Ml Naaat at aaip I ADY lit :: Juiv is J W Aiie :,: .> IS ar*< t—t-B. SF. II IBLA KSPANOL OHIIM AI CCRIO! ANI 'A'F.15, SILKS TIIAM S IIAlUa \l\ HOI SI •: 30. Swan sm-n — B U.TMAN, Pnprlalw •t PHONK I7II2 •; >, VWW/.W.V.V. -. : % %  '. %  .:: %  % % %  %  %  .-.:v.:::-.: %  .: %  .: %  '. %  .: %  %  ,: %  •,-.-,•.-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-. '-*-'.'...*.-,',*.',-.-.-.*.-.^v-.-.'.-,v*,---.-.-.-.-.-.-. ,•,*.-.' -.'





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IWi.l I ll.ll I RARmDOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. July , 1951 W.I. Meet Australia In Battle Of Giants HOMESTERS TIPPED TO BEAT W.I. CRICKETERS UII. i IM rl Sun ti.i. IK AIN i %  lot of I i L*fighting i'. oul :.iil\ I" nil* hip of the world." • I %  • %  %  %  I %  I I Ti|> Ana r.'l Bonilas lical Flying Fish In an r I %  %  %  | %  the right WU1| .Li.ii Mi, | ardson one Ti .. %  ... %  %  %  %  rat off (ha : %  %  %  %  1 ; ihr Flying Fisli h 1 %  %  I %  Second Hall HI i i %  %  %  lA'Ufr "tin K %  the Bonlt-n wardi u* %  %  %  %  %  III H/l V I a after the %  Brickie' %  %  ^< ml l|ii:ili ( srr len I Fought '"i* anothei > Duallsei and nnrc again .' I : %  %  : i Bonltas .'. i %  I i %  %  %  c.f (he The n I J BaaM M i O. Johnson and M R Flytnt Kbh. p Foatci (Capl I H. \V> :• I | (..>! l> Bah \sr i NyioBtaa R< form Mi J. Knight. %  v.. %  %  %  %  %  %  %  1 %  %  %  %  %  %  I .:, putti' %  %  I %  | feE.IJ n't be much % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  I nil then of Up % %  .i Rj %  Bettor Thai Halloa? i i ,i I i i '. n M I i %  %  %  And v\ r i In tti' %  iava lo band Weal India. made rapid ti idt When y* %  MM tin* ihorl time thej ha' been pla pared to oth %  IK.I1 Mak. no mistake about it. there people la Ih %  pupil ni Mterd bei m the equal ol i England players who o contributed n much I li u i %  ., ibl %  caught ui napping Ian it could ."-' n be Austral! %  . oma %  %  : the rubbi .i inod 1 %  -mt ini| fi %  i one a tor I Ida, u.s ba ba %  Millar, -in ibg the world i i i %  he turns %  Latandln in t\'i> U'nnis %  HEALTH BENEFITS LJ • TONES UP DIGESTION • ENRICHES THE BLOOD • RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY • BUILDS UP THE BODY 1 FOUR 01 K W I waaa, tni CLYDE WALCOTT. WI wtca %  r k"o Ag-'i ittaa bawkwi most worry. t koeper btai>n who f'orr. with the oth'r "W'. Everttn J, Laker Gets LOO Wickets This Season %  Ian %  %  %  H of it 1 '. %  %  %  %  ALLAS RAE WATCHING A///// MILLER an bots9 %  %  %  iiimr": In HI be go%  ting from %  i K md issue at (hi West '. %  i %  b i I 111 JKIY i I nath%  "I Inn . i Lsay Haawi %  I SO K> ill Mill.-' ', %  net 1 %  On Tha T.p m rel i%  Allan la too %  %  %  WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Court JT ClaSDIHTJ UaB a.m. Con.*of App' P-ollra Court* 1" Hi Excllnr> | tpeii* School Tor Bli: d I Jam*!'• Wnt-r Polo .it Actiialir Otnti fi.OO p in PaUea Band St. PIil. pa* turn ,.t 7 i Mobile Cuirma (-)vrliow i Foundation I'Church at '.!>'i p.m. cnUM %  OKI ti|*aa %  * % % %  • rkeaSwkmS Baa in ^ an - *.. .. -' %  > ti •' •) i U.K. First Class Cricket RetHdta LONDON, July IS. i cricket re* no and 130. South '. %  Midrib N •'•' and 3 for ^ M I •-' 1 .* and 188, I and 320 for 0. :*93. ihc match IM and 317. Yorkshir> %  red and so for t. Wtr m-itch was drawn.—(CF> BYNIN AMARA lids 6 i ILL t M I rUNBURYS HO lOHOO i mi inifi mi \n M hrOTVYCa OTK IH TV proc :M RATt> LBN CrVfti I.MI. miwp.r *d.I, A I %  M.l'.l \ I sss,',:**','*'-' i t \KI i: 1 %  %  i Club pMmiere Lbei nuDAfg IIMI RH Keel ggagtea <• M I S. A MiS M StO %  v N ."liner's Coif Job Goes To Quigley i ti* the i ..i dial Prtnci "Mllllonaln Km 10 year' 'id & % % %  Hot %  ii Q ill v, tor tl \\ M i\ Faulkner, the > i ... B ppl b Bobb) Nlda had ite %  turn of 14 f10,0 H) %  chome, u I Enter Denis I %  %  %  %  %  I %  %  %  %  Dei %  i Glouceal %  FOUR WINDS WILL RE-OPEN SATURDAY JULY 21 ST MAKE SURE THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION Remember, a comfortable fitting SUIT is our first consideration. Thero are increasing numbers who recognise for themselves the consistently superb cut, fit and finish of the .... IDEAL TAILORING We will welcome the opportunity of proving this to you In our . TAILORING DEPARTMENT on the first floor of CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10-13. BROAD STREET 8 i = s I P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co., Ltd. I I %  •Oil SAII t uldny'a Wcbthcr Report H I %  %  B IB) 'I | They'll 1 Jo i: I very 1 imc i r F CffVlN / OUT LCHJO-WHAT ( KAPPEMCD TO YOU, V W,L0O YOU LOOK • %  • OOY'. ih ya/Re. ON A OET-.-.. TAKE rr rr; p fsc: A PAL— J \ J '. CUT IT OUT* TOO< OFF ZO FOUNDSJUST CUTTING OUT BR£A3 fOT*TO-5 /ND cesse/ti: % %  i.. tr ( r^E FAT OUy 1 HATES ID SEE AUtVXr/ WK/S SOT WILL TOWER EMOU6H TO TA THRCL. ( COOR OF THE 1 SOUR GRAPES PEPT~ ?o IT E^ERy TIME—THAW n> C*'CAOO. XI.I-. IMPORTANT NOTICE Our Downstairs Premises are being improved, but we will continue business on the Second Floor as usual. We solicit the co-operation of our Customers and the General Public. CORNER STORE BUILDING SITES at IIH.IH. V11: Si. Michael 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 'phone 4230 Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd. Head Office, Prinee Alfred Street ^^9**VV'V*****V>^V>^V'**-V>->**-,'Vl'VV*'i**V^'-*->**'*'^'i*r>ww SPORT SHIRTS MANNING & CO.. LTD. BY CONSULATE WITH LONG SLEEVES AT C.B. RICE &. CO. BOLTON LANE. -V-CVAW Kw.v/,v.r/.-.'. J



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I'M.i mo IIAKBADOS ADVOCATE I'KIDAV. lull M, 1031 CaJub Calling Lecturer A WUVINO In H M?" I ne> I evening DJ !l W I *. Archbishop of W.l. %  ville a* 1 i>ado* nn Juh B Rico, the ; %  I '.'. %  I of Dean M Barbados. Married Yesterday l\YNC • daugfa ... %  Ward. Km of Mr. and Ward of Waxoci The ecu "K pl&c shortly alter 4.30 o'clock was perforrnadby Fr. J SellltT.SJ rh Bride who was L'IVPII hwaj bj her fainer wore a dr> .... %  i lines Her of pearls Ar" in a single-strand pearl necklac She earriad bouquet ui i.Tl UJ,, pink rad tilte Rerborii*. She < alao carried In her hand % %  silver church filigree rosary—a Kift from 'he Mi^s Ali bridagMsBtn. She m attended bj hei two w a u. rc ? Y M n A an % % %  •• M ,. S a o3 maid of honour. Their dresses %  >I\IIIIII i VI:SIMIIV%V Arrives TrtnidjKl yf>B W.I.A., il l' sor Parry %  met on his arrival at the airport by Mr. Aul Doigtaa Bauith. wini< Parry will attend the openin*; of the second I %  i School m ( '-tringlonl College this evening. On Saturday at 10.41 a.m hei i. ill lecture on 'The Idea of V Indian H nn the piDgmnmc "f (he Sw.nmerJ • District Inspector 1 M R (; C MUA.AU ut ..resent Headmaster ridge School st. pater has bwn i upointcd District Inspector of 8< ho-.u with effect From S ptrml-i I, 1951 Rupert and Simon — 35 I do net. __.i of l__ W, could hi. dtio' run.11 b I Goes. %  "li •eer m reng (hi ovit. iui"/>i ind tumsMi ho.iie and nth 'lowed, I Ginag :hfOugH %  %  MR. AND MRU P / Tony' VANTERPOOL afttr their wedding ai fcivei KO.II onrca yeatarday .-veiling. The hrtde i* the former rater or the utc Mi A r w*rd of r*irn-i. dt Lucy. Mr. Vantrrpool la %  niub*r of the Advocsuf, Editorial mm Theceremony fu performed liy R*v. J. B. Winter. lulM^d hjr %  iv iinived in the Island fron New Organist l\1 lss BLAINE MAXWELL Leaving Today it. Michai took ]yi H mn (lew MBS, W II. MAYOR Sunda. | MI anl iT s r of Bermuda who came Street fethodl |l ", *" 1 ,,,, '' k '" •* P !" mi at their eon's wedding are due .da via Jamaica Thell BOn 'Bill' and his • %  if-lhe former Kathleen Proverba iil be leavuu Barbados .11 ui month I v Bermuda by the I-ad> Nelnn. were menucm — IPII% %  "n,"" ui-iif-.ii.,. K„ D IU t antfaiae headdresse* ware roaaa and they carried bouquets ['''• u '~ House If) Henriqu I !• %  %  I houq of rig jet* ilia mH and ptnh roses. The Baadnaa araa Mi I'< After the ceremony ;. recei il y ^ m wn MM aft the home of th pare n bl and the honcvmonn |i be* Ing spent nt Powell Bp in %  I I i instruction Engineering M'v. 1 : Second Attempt M R. FRANK WAU (JIT M ( P, this mm ii. i mpmlu' AntJfUA, II.is KoinK i i ..I BMUJI %  0 Si.C'l. !" .! M.lonc .nd Him .„., ,„, „„. .,„ | wn ii. B. Aiinni. Director at Annul, Board of Enq i met n Antlgui In June, but had Thta came whii atttbM due i a( ttone i tJhai unrert. 1 hatlli %  % % %  .mi include R B. Warner and 1* GHutchlni it present id trade with i lAo, MOM ..I the guests at the hcrtels imlude W.l. Businessmen, West n holiday. Venezuelans I ,.,| | ivw visitors fi-om the N American continent. interrUj MlevQIe is %  %  in ^Prs BY THE WAY ... *V Beachcomb*, T it-* baaa pointed oul to m< 1 ST* 1 i irrying out seaside rofk, i gather that UM ck in the three permllrs. Ulidtl sections 4. 12, 1 .. '..r. .. pers is the word "Shoes." -uggests whacking great, golfing brogues, cuitablc only for filling with whisky or cocktails. But it occurs to me th.it the word slippers suggests to-day ,"' m( ,I, the moth-gnawed carpel sllpi In which lodglng-iv.usc laDdiadtei creep about, rathithat ... ,., u 'i I U In any caso, the old cusl Si.'.ri'>r Id"everybody. I am sur is gind that %  state of civilisation, of Which UW int>f the healthiest n uidotations intake ft-r \utritiun Pvr*imifl F ROM that the public "long-term effects" nf 40o chemicals now being used In food, and from the assurance that tht MinI eix.rt I go on using Uv %  %  Incet aantly lhat bolimol It than trOSB Tk* MuliiUnin W rS MI Brilons Will Stale Everest On Nvlon B.B.C Radio Program in a AOI \ %  %  < II II I'UVEMA Member. Only) 1 ELIZABETH OF LADY IflEADE" ; i %  -.'r, in i.,\ WltXLAMa StlT • BRITISH mountamcra Who ,, •ill try to climb Mount Everest >,,... ext winter will set off without %  %  *- !" ui),, or oxygen. They will cut ; qulpmant and lood to a mini, ^ J nuin—to limit costs. I--*. ..t %  A. For the first time nylon ropeaj > ** P "> upi OMUHI vill be used on the world's! ?"'""< niightiot miHintain—it is 29.141ft. hitfh an,I the climber* will wm tx)>erlmental nibb.-i I %  instead :t the '"..I nailed oneFair-h.iin' t l pipe Smnhlng :. B M paon, vsrtoran ..r three fvereal attempts and leader Of the latest, talked about it in his <"tl.tce t Liss. Hants yesterday "No radio means DO contact with tiie outside world." he said. But reducing weight is more unportant.'* The climbers *"" l*vc England In August. They will try i %  %  -. % %  %  •:• from tl\ i''.i..ily unknown south side. JtMl arri They will take sugar, iwat : ltd bisnuts among their lowtl — I si >a i"%  aaari I s %  %  .-. li pin !>. .-. : 41 p ... %  p in K^oio K*n vc.u's expedition Is bafa i | 1 A I f ihr ex-|S iO-IIlt 7 JO A 8 30 ftd eonlinumg •l 4 45 & 8 30 Duly AT EMPIRE HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A RAM i-V IN' FK'.HT HII.ARIOl'Sl.Y HARKOWINC STEPS IklSII III ill I s .....i COKOSLIS" The Astonishing Story gf n Self-.Made Man who Chopped Ihiv.it His Family Tree A. J ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION Starring Alex OUINNESS Dennis PRICE .. %  HOBSON JotUi GREENWOOD -.'. ergaalaed by 3H-year-oid M. H. Murray, a member of the ex-|> p ad ttl on in the contra] Himalaya* t" U few Michael Ward. 2-yearS : |SJ?MI NEXT WEDNESDAY JACK POT siiu.uii CROSSWORD Would H. U l L-'...r Iti. on.I mianifri III II. Mny ar*ruO* n Wliinwtnd •ni i' aata \ Al ^ nui kloeer i I*I np iun'.* HI .. t. nn rorkMU.e. <6 unit or cabbage. % %  j iirlwiiid. .1| lor D:PBKI>iBt ? J. l.mlxlVi i u-.'i I Tn'hnlrolor I'f.lZ.I RRUHFETOWN Dial 2311 CARISBfAN PKtMIM' in nv> SHOW-. %  %  •— >M % %  *' • -. I .ii.ll.isl... II..I %  < PAYMENT ON DEMAND -nd iiAimv %  I t.l IVAN II %  %  MURDSt I 1. rt I.M IIi. UI '' PIA/.\ ana I VNfASTEf MAYO • KI.AMI. UfD I UK ARROW" MIHMTK SAT 11.1 i'ii\siou oi ins n BAJBI 1 -1 Hi s Mil Jimmi W*k.iv N I. till -v THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES M.l sn ISA Dff IN \mus s vv.vv /,vv,,'.v.v.v.v.r.vv.v.v/,',-,v//.-, ,',-.v-*v'.: l>ll*IIKI IUIYAL o T.-a. '. aa s %  O r.Hlin.lBI l>-o> I H .l>d B.M 4J J Arthur R*nk PlnwM ? KINO HEARTS AND CORONETS Alec Ou %  V.il(-ri. Il.b.>t. -nd i iweea HOW ^ UN PAN AlitY" \ X THUNOtRHEAD. SON o OF FtlCKA" r.i4iTi la i.-n i" a B.1I A \ Culanibla PWIUIPI. rtcnenu ^ "FRIGHTENED CITY" s" BUrrlng *t Bvrivu Ki'vn caarias K-HMI' Ta-aat U -..io. .i ..tin SIS II -I in RAWHIDE with ctu VaMaa 1 to. ill 1 MMI V. \ll I: Ml/ MOOLYMPIC rod., i. gaoeai MB asd %  %  t MOM Doable lu-iv Kuttaa and Mowatd K*l HI "ANNIE GET YOU" GUN"< and -AMBUSH" KOIXT! -. .1. llodUh ttiitstiiitf tinHisbhh* oi* I xtitftiiftMi I! AND Op0iiiiifj lining .# A ILtOi>.m GLOBE !" *"* r !" i /' M'TAIN \_> working o Noimin* 0. On With A N tsaei Mr Irtc road ..i. i %  %  during hli toui of dul carded stick of •%  miring more than ths ,:h ni ait Inch li %  i n. ri ad %  i 1th a Of i vendor of the rock foi %  r\ dl the ali FOUl.ENOt'CIM, the principle lhat of (he more U \ h •ve then bocks chosen l,v more than one Iderarv tribunal, hat had another label i wound the ton part ol i 1 iook hi the b ind n i :• mine* Choice Round the bdlti n pan Is the band whli h sayi Rec n by the Bibliographic flub" He i has potated i ut to Mi Pll idea th it there is still room round the Id 111 I the book for a band. Awarded the Kafka i s P •% Prise, I9S0.' Mi mladeuti ui tint onl) i ] t in. this honour VII > i the rescurreful Foul.. „ enough -well make tl A Kafka Prise and fjvg it to *— 10. vei in a green mmtiiiuon, i-nr e *hoil. no\v IHIAIIII: llrl.i Ol 1 groBo. HreiN the tape 1 *i Pwi gn#i mr tn* red i* n you would with B duuiUi i On* plant m iu Biioihrr mi! a c-hniD. I\ rod* the •G-aMKBn. ri, zt me lunowiug boiling i.n %  ,.. !• OS •UI .1 I : linn in in ii III ma ami UI:I mi It TICKET FOH I UK "SHIPWRECK BALL" SATURDAY NIGHT FLOWERED & STRIPED SHEER 36" ICICLE SHEER 36" FLOWERED FERGUSON FABRICS 36" CREPE BACK SATIN 36" __. SI.87 82..V.I S2.02 SI.o CARIBBEAN PREMIERE! AOIATK CLUB ONEMi lMembfn Only) THE PAYOFF only minutes away. THE TRAP for tht kidnaper ready to be tprong, in... T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS 4220 YOUR SHOE STORE 4606 %  %  %  Vtlbl.lH h \i.M-nLiLC ..nuiiini %  i rMb HUM %  u. UJMIII u.!. Il 1} HI . —v-.^r—r—.-.-. -...— OPINING TO-MORROW 4.45 and 8.15 and CONTINUING TO TUESDAY V.V.V/.',V.VAV.'AV.W.V.V.V.V.V.V,V.V,V.V,V HUGHWILil&MS TO HELP YOi: Today to Tues. 24Ui. ft ::a p. n Mais.— Today A Tomoi-Tow ;. 1 n I ANNA NEAQLE —A| Her It Also the Short:— INTO Till BLUB ,The S-. %  ., 0 \ and 1 .it.-M IHtlll-M NBWB" KEEP YOUR GARDEN BEAUTIFUL MiOffer — Bakkaf HAM Nnzzlrs lli|is Cnnevl.tr* I in. HIRakos Small Hand Forks (.null n Forks I Long Handle—, Pr ALSO TK1PI.KX Sl'KAYKUS—Suilihle lor Tennis lawn. Crirkel Clubs elc. • THE II lllll VIIOS I (l-IM'l II \ l l\ (OTIII\ FA4TUIIY LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 AN EXPERIENCE IN REALISM! ^WILLIAM HOLDEN Nancy Olson Barry Fitzgerald LYLE BETTGER '"jAN STERLING Asrs K-etiwe soocxrH a*ti SifrKpinhSfttPfiSoe'i' A Paramount Picture # PLUS Tht* SfPiCH SI'AH 110Xii:SI DOUO OHIFFITII I GERALD DAISLFY WALTER ItdRKE WILLIE IFILI. BBUd MANN ORVILLE GRANDERSON ERROL BARNFTT infllng—"In the Gloaming" You Do" ,. "I Apologise" "I'm in t!ie Mood for Love" %  Blue Ben "Bewitched" .. And Introducing FALCON Taartagi r Cal] S ON SALE TONITE T pJB I'll l IIOI SI II — BALM — BOXTI


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FILES



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PAGE SJX BARBADOS ADVOCATK FRIDAY. Ml 2". 1WI HENR> BY CARL ANDERSON ME-*Y. TICl' UHOUSE A BIT i VITACUP" MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY pyQ* A 5 A 2J>\\ASZ 5~*a BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER j \o :'• %  '': ":vr.-> as? i T.U-TUAjM W£UE C* CU AAV TO MAS*-' V\ WtSViUr ~0 SMASH ARE YOU ^\\ r—mi*r~<7~\ V0LI AN OOTIAW?; WEMEARDYDUHAPC Y THY-TUEV BATESVILLE INTO AN 1 TUWNLD ON OUTLAW MXOtJTf^* ME TilEV 3TAKtDME" 1 WHO ARE YOU n IT ir\ v ^ _— %  — — THOSE DOUBLE CROSSER5 TURNED ON ME AFTER I ORGANIZED irrfEMiNTD AGAfHC'r^MASkiED MANJ 7UE LONE QANGER' GOOD' ILL HELP YOU .ML HALF A HONORED CROOKS' BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS |Mf O OPl -'-v Ml -•! SO ILL. LlG PQWN AN' WJBTENO M 60< |NJ I WOVT rtAVB TOOO-, — MAYBE SHE'LL TAKE HER-AH 11 VOrvT l-tfvC TOGONQ I'M MOT (SC*JG TO TV OPEITA-IKi FACT IT*. HEFM P06TPONCP-TI* TAI7 MC KEN WPaGL >5 ILL.-NO—I CAN'T COME CAT-' f.TAV MOME AM? P?ACT>CC "tIKXj'NCi JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS <*X fJFtATUf ALL yOUK CAPCFUL ..I NOI CO TOO tA? MANY INPE? WATFP/ W? H ANtfv/ VK IT* AU iVISMT, OWf T*K( fAPt NOlU GONG TO HAPPEN RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND AIMCTAPPCOD I A*6 NOT AV.AAG S* I CAVB MEQG *r*uOwT YOUQ LfTCftA 6 %  *: B£".JGc P03 AjHW • ^~-i %  Cj VUCTGO ..1 AMSOMT ft* PEAQ .^EBHAOg I PCCfcjAOi VOUft I YOU ^.S'.S AGA Tfi A 8-O-OC Cav.fi. NAVfi O :AL.I_ TUB CCOB IS *OU *ON %  SEE -E5.! B5 if THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES rex TTWrF If I WHNS'WNEV Vllk WCAOCI 1. R OlNSV EO.S MtX.V 6' I .=0 CHDU6H70 EAT--AND • roe; GIVE HE* id. C6N7 CUE' TWEBOK.. \n*SAtCAIDOMHAT.'CAI M0H>.NOf fLEWTUECOOPf UJtTHAl |-;tDOANS00P.'BETTERKEEPi IM ND WIVf WEKE / THAI MILK FOP VC JR4HP JEAN. rs^X. SOOlSf toy//,-, r.' ;V coiww> s Gums Bleed! IH.KIH Qumi *< youth r-I !# %  • %  Lr..l ll TrouW. •-• %  " x '"' gw>^* H *5fi£rt 'iiriSitfc•• Am—mn flp** r„ rr>.'> -Tr.Mcli M..l ,W.V.V.V.V.V/,V//W/A; FOR... FOU HEALTH SEND YOUR ORDERS TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY : DIAL 2620 WW///C-'/V/-W-V>VI0TTLE FEEDINC AT ITS HIST TTwreN no n'd i worrv over Ixm Ic-(ceding if milk is modilied with Rohin*on'* I'aicnt Barley. Bby will then digest It so eily and lcep hm contentedly after Make* caw's milk rfafcl fur hab LOOK YOUR BEST AJOVERTiSB l.\ TMK EVENING ADVOCATE I;MWI\G CIRCI i.\nn\ Stoat) wn/>i> For Rales Apply Advocate Advertising Dept. Your hair will be handsomer by *ar when you treat it to 'Vaseline' Hair Tonic. Just use a few drops a day...then see the difference! Buy a bottle today! bshneiM IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday Only I Mialh Now I'MI.IIK NOW Tins Birds Custard Powder 45 10 Moirs Chocolate (3 Bars) 33 M Pkgs. Lemon Puffer Biscuits Bots. Local Vinegar (Brown) (While) 52 II Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 30 M 22 18 26 H Bots. Frontenac Beer 26 20 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street In ./!#• <" tinMhnrtaff ffnn •"•• tlill fiijitff tinnt'il MK. 1 1 in tins SIMK airi Kldnr> 1'iiUilliit I Mi. Iln 40c. < %  ..h.-.l Hoiwlrss I^B llim< I lb. On ( 1.59 Clot** 4111I BUrkMrllS Brcaklast lUill IMT lin I'. Kjhhll I lb lli 5Sc. cfh SAI'SAGES I lt>. Ollophane I*irkAice i. t '".<• tin Tin* Peek Freans Cheettlet* SI. n Tina Mae Farlane IM i ... wi.ni Savonrv lii^. mi. Sl.tl tin Tin* Jark Straw. TV tin rint Bo*. MI-FTIT ir.i Oaaanap inn siiioi.it NECESSITIES dreft For Softer Woollens Rrlahter Sllk and -n your Dalnly Wa



ESTABLISHED 1895











FRIDAY,

Open War Between

And Pakistan Is Possible

Yow ‘Near

Troops |





Pakistan warmer

by Harold Guai
RELATIONS

He
we

The Pakistan Pri









said in Karachi * armed |
: |
forces were concenit: riking dis-|
|
_ tance of Pakistan's b
i the he: ¢ n- |
t ion f Indian troor in- |
! oludi t sak cian tt adie cee A
» $ { | lu ng armoured formations clos¢
1 ruce On 358th liebe eo |
oe threat” to Pakistan's se-/;
> Feit ty and to internationn] peac |
Would Be Bad |: rity and to imernationnl peace.
tn n N Delhi, but Sir}
» 2 : n the British High |
For The Worl Aan ea eee
| 1 Londo report |
WASHINGTON, ! British
Major General Claire Che | ernmmen t 1 ficials
retired air force hero Del i ilempt to re-
Thursday that a ceasefire alor I tt indian
88th parallel in Kore been 1 i cl
1,000,000 trained Chine
troops to start new trou j « y commen
India to Formosa He sai t suc t probably
press conference “the line shou 1 be by Pak
be drawn down at the Yalu Rive hols
Communists should be i c the
ly defeated there.” 1 f ee
“If we do get a truce al { : § nater mn |
88th parallel it would be a . De-+hi oificials re-~
ve Prat thing that Sai ( fe Indian Prime Min-
Vv hing i ld I ; eee +
Chinese Communists would entt J alal Ne ate -Â¥ ; A :
leased to fight elsewhere. ( ae A etrars uinieea thee
areas then would Le Ff AEA iis | tale
r “ . its from Pakistan.
Hong Kong, Macao, Bur
Indo-China. Ye 2 ward dive at
They would be in positi Offer fee use d
start trouble all the way from I illed also that India} an attempt
India to Formosa, Everyb¢ “4 to make a “no war”) | sion,—-5
wants peace, But if we could pus ition, which was. turned|>
the Communists back to the Yalu | dow, by Pakistan. Informed |
it would put terrific pressure 0M] quarters judging by Nehru’s re-
the Chinese government and it|cent speeches in Parliament, said
might fall,” Chennault suggested] that India has been compelled to
strategy in the Korean war which|take “defence precautions’, and
is similar to General Douglas Mac} thatsany consequences that follow
Arthur’s rejected plans. . quarely on Paltistan’s
—U-P. . : x ha
istan officials in Carachi By WW
a drew attention to the U.N. Secur- By .
Gold $35 Aw gee ity Council resolution calling upon

NEW YORK, uly



tween

always tense o
ownership of Kaslinii State
ly near breaking point, reports from New
Karachi, emphasizcc.

me

tut



1¢




liu

Lond Altai 7
anda
dis

India
he



tan



vOL


























the
are now dangerous-
Delhi, |

Knan, |

| both countries to refrain from any
ction likely to prejudice peaceful
said





xpress

HACK WARD

A, Royser

to swim the

EIGHTH ARMY H.Q. KOREA,
July
United Nations patrois reported

20.

wwe
ap i

Originally the
them

the intention of
Channel,

Reds Step Up
Activilies

sed Communist activity near

The International etary | nt in Kashmir, It is Ff
Fund is likely to recommend mem-| that it w Pakisien’s contention
ber nations to continue to {that the movement ol Indian |
the gold price at $35 an ounce,| Troops was a violation of this reso-,
the Journal of Commerce said on{ lution, and that Pakistan would
Thursday, but added that thi eee this fact pe notice’ of
would be likely merely to in-] the Secursty ¢ oe a =f ase
crease the number of nations A high-powered official conter-
making “by-passing wrrange- | ence was held in the Prime Minis-
m ents.” tania oS ters yesidence at Karachi this
ao thoritative financial news- week, and it was understood that
oy ee yy at.,{it was concerned with the drafting
paper after pointing out that th of Pakistan’s instructions to its
Fund was expected to m itS| delegates at the U.N. incre
views known by September d al | Kaesong
. + In Londen, Commonwealth
that the “foreign exchange and) authorities said that developments | talks in

gold authorities betting fund

again go on record for holding the
1,

iles

line at the $35 an ounce leve
that its refusal to approve s
premiums merely
of nations making
arrangements.—U.P.



would b

widen the circ
by-pa

Delay Debate

NEW YORK,
Diplomatic
Thursday that as

direct talks

July
source 1
a re

Ale





















































sible



eved to be pos



two Commonwealth members
—U,P.

| CHURCHILL ATTACKS

























planes
sorties before bad weather stopped








flew



on
that











Thursday
neutralised





300





peace
city



xetween India i Pakistan all|!reached a crisis. Patrolling Allied
|depend now on Nehru’s reply to troops found the enemy northeast
but Liaquat’s charges of India violat-|of Kaesong. There was a mihoi
at] ing peace. If Nehru is content to] clash south of Kaesong and the
les! de: ny that 90% of the Indian Army | United Nations patrols found some
NB fi concentrsted on Pakistan's! enemy movement east of the city.
border and if that denial is accept-| It was reported in Seoul that the

led by Pakistan, it is expected that|enemy had about completed his
ithe cris would blow over, But if| build-up of food and ammunition
{Nehru claims that there are such|in the front lines and was in 1
itroop concentrations as cited by | position to launch a big attack
linet tan, then open war between) this week-end. Rain and low

visibility slowed down ground and
ir operations but United Nations

almost attack

but the authoritics refus







No

yet

change

the

responsible

willing

polit

Litvinov
Vv. M.

Minister

cae
ical
whe

Stalin pact.

But
wind

for

which might foreshadov
in foreign polic
The indication
Jacob

change





whi
the

-fire

operative

munist
The
post

In

The

the

of

between

ist

“Peace

these

ch

letting

London,

Communist tactics from Korea to the United Nations with-

n the past months have alerted diplomatic quarters her«
for a possible shift in Soviet foreign policy comparable iv
the Litvinov-Molotov switch of 1939.

to

oliey

source
predict

children
make
2d pormis

Diplomats Say Shift
In Red Policy Likely

July

her
a

July

BULBA AND KATHY TONGAY, the water babies, "per orm aA bacK-
a holiday camp swimming pool.
were brought to England with

comparabl

demise

*n he

were

moment

Mal
in

attitude
negotiators
continued
Andrei
Foreign Minister.
Mose
News
prom

OW

tie

the
Anglo-Saxon countries.

demands

ke’
ik’s

was
Molotov

on the eve

straw
indicated new

it

are
initiative ¢

Korea

of

on of

so far
in
absence
Vyshinsky,
The

the
officially

Soviet

for

Pact.”

But these facts may equally wel!
be part of Soviet political propa-
limited

with

a

of the

of

in

least,

The
of
K

M:
succeeded
Foreign

Hitler-



19

1

major

NT

th

tactic

ane

yn

co-

from

Union

















Com-
esong
his
Soviet
appearance

magazine

dedicated
understandin;:

anc

Commun-
five-power

to

\\\\\

y 20.




Wy

3

1951

~~

4 Bevan Will Make
india






































|
|
‘ ,
! Dy ys foi London, Jil yu, 19.
HE Briton Labour Prime Minister, Clement
Attlee, harassed at home by the Conservatives
" and his own left wing Labour Party members,
U.S W ill Ask faces a full-fledged crisis in Anglo-Iranian relations.
~ e . : :
. ; It has been questionable for sometime how much
e
I or Meeting longer Attlee could hold on to power as a result
ye of his domestic difficulties.
( i Minist ers Those, compounded with the crisis in world affairs
> x . . : . .
with the U.S., and the growing onti-Americanism
ssid COUDON. July 19 here and the anti-British sentiment across the
ative rican rces
QF. enursd y Warder ties Atlantic , may be too much.
3 Fes will press for an early ment= l 19 rastic change:
ing.of Atlantic Pact Foraign Minis~ |Q°CUr Seon, a Ang Americé
tegs lo settle the growing dispute erisis and lee’s own crisis
ov": "Spain's ro ene 1 dy should reach a climax this fall Ss? > wo y
4 Western io he: defen In October, Attlee will face the | $2,2: 48 Abe et ging
Ai the same time Trumar saia |! yee eonk ated agg erty MONTREAL, sly 19.
Vasnington that the Adminis-| Bevan who auitted Aitlee’s Cabi | Police had news on Thurs-
n has been advised by tha}net to lead the Left Wing revolt day for several hundred per
li dekh . . sons who walked around a
Department to seek the} against the re-armamen pro ‘
i to use: hase ae gramme. will try to seize Party leather satchel that lay on a
Seay ea wn Spin RGPeniD Ne sidewalk outside a beer par
ag vamiral Forrest P Sherman 3 ee : rae - mbt lour for more than three
concluded three days ot cone eval vt Bit ul y | hours. It contained $2,248,
1k in Madrid and gave an out- vocal and very inti-Americ an
line ot results to General Dwight Por weeks, the ech ha a Peta |
fi ower, Atlantic Pact Military ae yan at a Hh rh | ‘ ore
Commander, in Paris shart a a ee “ nS a .s wee | US W ll Att |
Madria informe@ sources said 1 aking am t ditt wt ee I 1. enc
the United States hopes to acquire | ° s es
tiie nt to use Spanish naval and Spalr Britain has taken the | rican a Ss
a t r extending from Ahe | arusu tep of taling officially |
-yrences in the north to Seville}2%d publicly, that it opposes any | rAS ony 9
kedyr ona. ; a : nilitary Han with a es WASHINGTON, July 19.
at, ie eae fighter planes and ee anti 4 avant ain | | The United States announc
mes The US villing arers n Thursday that it will send
: No Comment Has nels Sa : iter Oi — | bservers to the British sponsorec
Cee hota had no comment on | Spain gainst air ane naval base: | African Defence Conference next
_— with Generalissimo Fran jin Spai month, The Conference will oper
Cp Franco and other Spanish} {at Nairobi, Kenya, on August 2¢
Gurcial including ain ind naval}. German Kearman t The | and will be designed to hammer
chiefs He said his only report U.S. is pressing full speed ahead] out plans for the movement of
id be “to my Government.” again now that the Big Four talks | military forces and supplies
But in Madrid informed sources |i" Paris have broken Gown for) “should the need e in Eastern
€aid that the United States Naval | 22 early pF SOMSHE..Oee coLe eens ind Central Afric The United
Chief was assured by Franco that en pt Sao nar sien tye seedy States Consul General, Angus
Spain would fight alongside the Sangeet relearn Aihey Li pit Ward, at Nairobi will head the
ales outside of her own borders yh Ue tee ked en aan rath American team of observers at
if necessary provided she receives | favour ists the revival o arn nne the Conference, the first of its
help in return as a military force * Ticind dealing with African defence
Hoth Britain and France pro- ; problems,—U.P,
esied strongly against any Ameri- Iranian Oil; This is one of the »
‘an alliance with Spain. “Trump | most difficult issues, because in ,
Bet hi orees et ante thar {the past, Americans have never! Korean Demand
Sherman’s visit to Madri € ar 7"
preliminary aire ae handled the problem badly ‘There WASHINGTON, July 19.
spain to see what that country is tip muapicion, in some rik The South Korean Republic

are try-
problem
Tru-

Americans
in” to the
reception

that
“muscle
The

quarters
ing to
n

formally demanded on Thursday
that it be permitted to participate
in the Japanese peace conference

illing to do,

Officials in Washington said the of

fs their view that the British
| Iran















PRICE: FIVE CENTS

Moseow



Bid To Win Over | Changes
U. K. Labour Party The Tune

By J. GONZALES

WASHINGTON,
Kremlin strategists
the Korean cease-fire
platform for revived
Russia and the West really can
live tegether. U.S. officials said
that this oft forgotten line in
Soviet strategy apparently has
been restored after the Commu-
nists realised that they could not
win speedy military glory in
Korea.
The Soviet line
xistence of Capitalism and Com
nunism is tagged by U exp
as a bald Red endeavour to si
jown and 1 ill Western
defence planning
The official watchword is
formance” by the Communists,
but the authorities are aware that
the free world is in for a psycho-

July 19
are using
talks ag a
claims that

of peaceful co-



w

ob



“per-



j logical let down following any
| Korean armistice
Changes in Sowiet tactics are
tten difficult to discern, and
hei irance ften take
week; and months. The new So-
viet propaganda theme shows to
xperts again that the tune is
changed to fit Moscow § strat
without any regard for previous
irguments,
Observers pointed cut that on








January 21, 195l-—the anniver-
sary of Lenin’s death—-the Soviet
rator P, N. Pospelovi initiated a
new and scurrilous propaganda
line against the U.S His argu-
nent was that the U.S. was ‘the
‘istoric enemy of the" Soviet
nion, Stalin was in the audience
Until very recently, Pospelov
idress the standard for
Soviet propaganda charges against
the US UP.

Franco Shakes



°
| Up Cabinet
} MADRID, July 19
{ Generalissimo Francisco Franco
hook up his Cabinet on Thur
lay night as the first step toward
‘tnking Spain with Western
fefense through a chain of Amer
ican air and sea bases from the
Pyrenees to the Mediterranean
The shakeup is authoritatively



said to affect 10 ministries,

Two of the new Ministers are
yrominent Monarchists but there
s no hint that Franco was plan-





Inited States would send a special an’s Specie env J. Averell ling to restore the Monare
nission to Spain in the oe as ph i yap % See and staked out three other cloims he neal future. tn tact Sabina
veeks to negotiate a final agree | nildly Man either BM 3 jources sald relations — between
nent for American use of the = ' “raneo and the Spanish Pretender,
nates. Atomic Secrets; The British Don Juan have become more
—u.p. | Will suffer under the ending of ‘Bad Pe > Mi tro | trained in recent mehthe vr?
i the wartime | Anglo-American smaMy IssIng A Foreign Office spokesman
| partnership They also snort uns j , ‘onfirmed reports that the Cab-
U N T ; der U.S. charges that the British ! Colombian motor vessel Samana,] inet has been changed and said
. = 1s | atom spy cases show laxity in the | also known as Bad Penny, has been{ ‘he new Ministers would be
ol Ne roops Mt sl epcusity here fe os i et 4 a missing since she left} iamed in the Offici Gazette
4 r that Americans have had more Ol) Viiami, Florida, for Santamarta “arly Friday,
Stay On li Korea such cases than the British i Colombia, on July 7, The Samana —U.P.
WASHINGTON July Vhe Far East: Although both das eeorcwe at Santamarta on[
; uly
Secretary of State Dean Acheson| Americans and British agree on The @ i : y
oy Thursday night flatly rejec teal secking a ceasefire in Korea, ic} | rhe Bamarias hn eO-tonner, es To-day’s
Communist demands for the quick will only reopen a pandora's box ull is painted white.
‘ : *, ” © & twee » ,
withdrawal of Foreign troops from} of dispute bet b os the U.S awe Weather Chart
Korea Britain—the future of Korea, th«
Acheson spelled out the United admission of Communist China to! ONE KILLED Bunriset Marans
Stat on 7 7 the U.N,, the future of Formosa +e a.m,
tates sit t > »cte , oy f , ‘ 3.5
one = i ue Baancorme and not the least, the Japanese NEW YORK, July 19 Sunset: 6.26 p.m.
Ka before U baa oh. 0u" 8 Peace Treaty, which Common At least one person was killed Moon: Full
neBbalat hi wees =~ ions truce Wealth spokesmen are denounc-| When the Canadian — freighter meson es Brod Rie
1egotiators were sc heduled to meet ing | Piengwall collided with tw High Tide: 4, 32. a.m., 6.42 p.m.
wil tt A ae in showdown The Atlantic Pact: ‘The Ameri- anchored barges in the northern Low Tide: 11.11 am, 11.23
ro ip menene ee eans do not think any of thejentrance to fog enshrouded New pm.
© SAL rere is an effective furopean members are doing} York harbour.—U.P.
armistice United Nations forces gnough—fast enough—on rearma-
must remain in Korea until.| ment
. t a
genuine peace been firmly estab- It is against this background of

lished and the Korean people have; Anglo-American frietion and dis-

the assurance that they can work, agreement that Attlee must try to;
out their future free from fear, steer his tottering Government in
of aggression, the coming months, and deal with |
—U.P the U.S. in international confer- |

ences.





Chinese Premier
Asked To Carry On































1635

tween Sey ntiee Foreiz lini ; LONDON, July 19 them ganda moves objec- ; ;
‘ , Jul ; neeygiae ; 9
Saleh El Din Bey and United States | Opposition Leader Winston War planes plastered Red ait tives —U.P. ae Haar ae 2
Britain's Sir Ri cit Caffery and | Churchill attac} the Govern-| fields supply lines and front line on Tuly 12 ower the cmeid ic n of
Britain’s Sir Ralph Stevenson, th€| pent on Thursday for releasing! targets until dawn yesterday in x ‘ e 10 E
United Nations Security Counc lj Egypt's pound balances | the third straight night of punish- Ask Removal Of N BTA Ss § ne it Seng ug
debate on the Suez Canal may bej —U.P. ing raids.—U.P. 7 o Japanese peace tre aty but Wa
ielaye finite t 2 isked by Chiang Kai Shek to re-{
delayed indefinitely t wo wers |
: —U | nain in office. Announcement ot
a: W MONTSERRAT, July 19 he resignation came only today
Cc di j is ) Bighth Meeting ill The Montserrat Trade lab when the ar lative gene (Cone
In > ‘ y yress) adopted a resolution whic
Landidate Quits — Union held a big public. ma which |
meeting yesterday and a demon- ‘reiterated Nationalist China
LISBON, July 1 rae istration march held today was 'd ight to participate in the signing |
Admiral Quinto Meireles eel . ease- ire '‘hy Union President R. W. Griffith, f the Japanese treaty.—U.P. |
drew as Opposition exndidate. for dressed in a white suit, with a
the Pertuguese Presidency on y ry x 7 or e and ¢ re ‘ap.
Thursday and left an official : IMJIN RIVER PEACE CAMP, July 20. _ Dias ihe GALtinl eka: irate RETIRES Baby Injures s Sitter |
nominee Francisco Craveiro Lopes Ur Nations delegates left for their eighth meeting with | made in front of the Administra- CITATION CONNECTICUT, July 19 |
unopposed in .next Sunday's elec e s in Kaesong on Friday morning at 8.35 a.m. |tion building and the Agricultural | apy : INNECTICUT, July 19. |
Hon: Mire Ra ee ae es ; Ui tions tonvoy with communications and service | Superintendent's building when ae eer ioral July 19 A baby gists, Ratglie esos |
y coree onal Sg letser. 70 Z remier r anc siiineeeis hes ‘+ this cs at 7.28 « resolution was read demanding 1e great “Citation”, winner of] of Fairfield, Ae ee
tonio De Oliviera Salazir p and correspondents left this camp at 7.35 a.m. the tere o al ot Hie Honour the,mote than $1,000,000 on the turf,| $15,000 today Mrs. Stockman |
election was necessitated by * The conference in Kaesone) sotmmissioner and the Agricultural | Will race no more, trainer Jimmy) charged that the three-year-old
death of President Antonio Os ry to-day probably will determine Superintendent from thate ve roe. |conks announced on Thursday | on of Victor H. Savin jumped on
De Fragoso Carmona wh | Marriage E aded vhether negotiations for cease: | tive positions in this island. After |"! sht, declaring it was the wish} her last July, causing her to fall)
held the post since the 1928 elec- f in the Korean war will con- aith caadine tian Gave’ the eis t the thoroughbred’s owner that| and injure her back and hip
high eey Says Rita’ s Lawyer| Nausns” omeial ‘brieting nited | es sung—P ing |he be retired —UP. UP.
x « ati omeial riefing office: , *** 6
‘id o! e rsd ni tw xi] |
EW YORK JULY, 19 e to green t ‘ ° 1 |
Ministers Resign | ° eee ee ac ee of snatity abou! Dreadful wor'ti ( reeme the briefing officer | ce gene
ican en [Ki I ol. Wid. Preston sale WASHINGTON J ‘Gal CORE iD
It was announced that |; gr i at tine : io 1 ri _ empni Freee Minister Nepté | ‘ i I ste it had the approve if of the \" nd tt |
fence Minister { it iths or no | United Nations Command whict ist inder | TEHERAN, July 19
ados submitt | ‘ . ¢ a
—' Sear | Ba ¢ law) f #|means General Matthew B, Riclg- | , 5 UN Government officials agreed on Thursday night at negotia-|
esider “me » ir th her i fact
Chief Exe: u I ’ ; : ey ioe wae ti vp ne nioat einedes : os ; tions with the British in the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute. It}
- IRENE > t i . Un Nations and ,aimost ¢c ay t econ 4
reconsider the The an-| ; is ee nist teams discussing pro- | strangulation The political eco was the first sign of a possible break in the fight touc hed off
nouncement e reast I pe ervice e for the talks which would jnomic and ul te it con by the nationalisation of the British controlled oil fields at
for the resi ros : wpe r he action immediately, believed for) flict that woul 1 ens i ful) Abadan }
was made clear that there was no/ wo be recognised everywhere|certain even though not officially | to contemplate. It is by no m«¢ * Merriman met with a mixed —- |
Cabinet crisis had been report- t wld. Otherwise the di-|confirmed, that the conference | confict ee Seger on jIranian Oil] Commission for two
ed.—UP. wuld be recognised in]has come to the crisis point aver /on"ict." “UP. nurs despite a warning by police Ridgway In ‘Tokyo youn
€ c States i ommur insis i¢ ma an + ) va incovered te
< —U.P irmi reement include ’ D G : ao , r *
} acaes deci ¥: ‘ | e Gaspe i éecatle assinate him. “We are prepared rOKYO, July
Named Ambassador Sanat siaat ae y a P r R all “d sit down to tal) th the Brit General Matthew Ridg ry,| Witts’s
e , Core: . : Pee Cazem Hassibi, Iran's top oil | St ne Commander re ed to}
H S 4 Korea ROME, July 19 K Suprer omur I {
CHI, July 20. | § 10m. Factory |*°82" i. the Allies wilt not},Outsoing Premier’ Alcide a Dereae tan eer ast! SURE pi Dak. o.te..ee Tasaedee.
A Mot ; er | agre t for on ticking point Gasperi x ur € € red t bac down he | it w annou here ¢ Frida |
Seles i NLION J UN. Cc mand is ready to | Presidential Palace an ~vinciple of itionalisatio Me mornin I paid flyin
2 ( 1 ; a “Tt € i easefire nego nformed urce ! € oft mission told Har ‘ the r p on Thu :
} ; ~|tiati e b of the pro-' Luigi Enaudi would n the : repared t da cor th his ¢ = a
. = - yi re gree t forr ‘ at ale 0 elds b nly negotiator the pe
Gen. R div A It veka G ; fisne tas baat ; ; : |
i -UF € ‘ U.P } ~—U.P j UP _up —_UP


PAGE TWO







Carib Calling

MARRIED YESTERDAY

H° FRANK HOLDER, At
ney Gener of British Gt

a has arrived from B.G. «
He flew in on Wedne
B.W.1LA

Archbishop of W.I.

H* GRACE ALAN J. KNIGHT









I brit 1

(,ulal rive ror B.G
We He has come over for
the ecration of Dean Mande-
ville Bishop of Barbados on

July 22nd

The Bishop of Puerto Rico, the
I he Bishop
the Bish )
d iIs,ands ail
day by air, They
the consecration
ville as Bishop of



Barbados

Married Yesterday





ISS NELLA PAYNE, secona

daughter of Dr. and Mrs
Charles Payne of ‘Raeburn’ Coun-
try Rd., was married ,; eruay
aiternoon at Patrick's Churen,
Jemmotts to Mr Clyde
Ward, son of Mr, and Mrs. G. C
Ward of Warners, Christ Church



The ceremony which took plac«
shortly after 4.30 o’clock was per-

formed by Fr. J. Sellier, S.J. The
Bride who was given away by
her father wore a_ dress of em-

broidéréed organza nylon, cut on
Elizabethan lines. Her headdress
wasa three-piece tiara with finger-
tip veil, held in place by a band
of pearls. Around her neck was
a single-strand pearl necklace
She carried a shower bouquet of
pink radiance roses, Michaelmas
daisies and white gerberas. She
also carried in her hand a silver
filigree rosary—a_ gift from the
bridegroom.

She was attended by her two
sisters, Miss Gloria Payne and
Miss Sheila Payne. Gloria was



maid of honour. Their dre ;
were identical — blue georgette
anglaise with peak collars. Their
headdresses were crinoline and
roses and they carried bouquets
of forgeg-me-nots and _ pink
roses,

The Bestman was Mr. Frank
Ward
After the ceremony a reception

was held at the home of the Bride's
parents and the honeymoon is be-
ing spent at Powell Spring Hotel.

Second Aftempt

R. FRANK WALCOTT, M.C.P.

leaves this morning for
Antigua. He is going as a membei
of a Board of Enquiry, composed
of Sir Clement Malone and Hon
R. B. Allnut, Director of Agricul-
ture, Antigua, which will enquire
into the cause of disputes which
have occurred in Antigua during
the year. This Board of Enquiry
met in Antigua in June, but had
sitting due to

to postpone its
unrest,

further



BY THE WAY...

T hasbeen pointed out to me,

by ‘an authority on Edwardian
etiquette, that IT was wrong to
speak the other day of gentlemen
drinking from ladies’ shoes Slip-
pers is the word.

“Shoes,” suggests whacking
great golfing brogues, suitable only
for filling with whisky or cock-
tails. But it occurs to me that
the word slippers suggests to-day
the moth-gnawed carpet slippers
in which lodging-house landladies
creep about, rather than the ex-
quisite little works of art which
decorate the fect of actresses
In any case, the old custom is as

dead as Signor Romano, and
everybody, I am sure is glad that
we have evolved into a_ higher

state of civilisation, of which the
milk-bar queue is one of the
healthiest manifestations

Intake for Nutrition

Personnel

ROM the statement that the
public is ignorant of _ the
“long-term effects” of 400 chemi-
cals now being used in food, and
from the assurance that the Min-



x

MR. AND MRS. P. /. “Tony” VANTERPOOL after
at Kiver Koad Onurcn yesterday evening. The bride
Miss Violet Ward, daughter of the late Mr. A. F. Wa
St. Lucy. Mr. Vanterpool is a member of the
Staff,

The ceremony was
Rev. Luke R
St. Kitts

performed

Summers, who recently

New Organist
ISS ELAINE MAXWELL of



by Rev. J. B. Winter,
arrived in the

their wedding
is the former
rad of Fairfield,

Advocate’s Editorial

assisted by
island from

Leaving Today

Black Rock, St. Michael took R. and MRS. W. H. MAYOR
up duties on Sunday as organist Snr., of Bermuda who came
of James Street, Methodist to Barbados last week, to be pres-
Church ent at their son’s wedding are due

Miss Alice Lynch the former to return to Bermuda via Jamaica
organist has resigned. o-day. Their son ‘Bill’ and_his
former Kathleen Pro-

Was Here 2 Years Ago).

verbs will be



RS. J. HENRIQUES and her later this month f
sister-in-law Mrs, M. Schnei- the Lady Nelson.
dersmann flew in from B.G., o1
Wednesday by B.W.LA,, to spend
about six weeks’ holiday ir
Barbados, staying at Accra Guest R. COLIN RI





House, Vere Rice of the Advocate;

Mrs, Henriques was in Barbados Co. Ltd,, and Mrs, Rice of Bank
about two years ago with her Hall left yesterday by B.G. Air-
niece Nerissa. Nerissa was married ways for Dominica, From there
last December to Mr. Joe Rodri- he will travel by ship to Scotland
guez of B.G, They now live in where he will study construction
Aruba engineering.

Doubles Finals

7 doubles finals of the Suga- 140 Guests at Hotels

‘ merhayes Tennis Club’s tour- CHECK with the majority of
nament for the Y. de Lima trophy leading hotels yesterday
takes place to-morrow afternoon yeyealed that there are approxi-
at 4.30 o’clock. D. W. Wiles and mately 140 visitors at present in
J. S. B. Dear will battle against the jsland, This does not include
Cc. R. E, Warner and L. G-Hutchin- syest houses which are at present
son for the final Wiles and doing a good trade with inter-

leaving

Barbados
or Bermuda by

Construction Engineering

CE, son of Mr,

Dear are recognised as the number jcland traffic.

cne doubles pair of the club, but

+ lt and iutehinaan are out for Most of the guests at the hotels

victory. include W.I. Businessmen, West
This game which will be played Indians on holiday, Venseueiens

at the Summerhayes Club in anda few visitors from the North
Zelleville is open to the public American continent.

Copyright

By Beachcomber

P BO - Var Dias Int Avr

sterdom

e three permit-
sections 4, 12,

regulation govern-

istry of Food carrying out seaside rock in th

research work, I gather that the ted big Rs pee

stuff is introduced into the food and 73 0 he

before the research work is con- 1ng the sale and purchase of sticks
cluded, Doubtless there will one of seaside rock.

day be a report on the various Se

diseases due to eating chemical The Malicious Press

Meanwhile, the thing is to
using the jargon of the

food

go on

APTAIN

FOULENOUGH,

laboratory, and to repeat inces- working on the principle that
santly that processed eggs contain some of the more fortunate
far more bolimol H than fresh sythors have their books chosen
ees. by more than one literary

r ° re tribunal, has had another label
Nothing to Do With Me printed, Round the top part of

the book is the bs

street



A electric road and ‘Basilisk @omn
refuse and rubbish collection Round the botto
vehicle operative who discovers, band which says:
during his tour of duty, 7

a dis- ’
: by
carded stick of seaside rock mea-
suring more than the statutory
one-seventh of an inch in cireum-

the Bibliograr
has pointed cut
that there is still

ference is bound: by law to report â„¢iddle of the book for a band,
the matter to the electric road S8Yins: Awarded | the Kafka;
and street refuse and rubbish col- Scciety Prize, 1950 Mr. Piladex

lection vehicle authority, with a Pointed out that only one book

view to.the prosecution of the “ ula claim this honour. “Very

vendor of the rock for exceeding well,’ said the res¢ urceful Foul-

the statutory dimension laid down enough “we'll make it A. Kafka

in the regulations governing the Society Prize, and

sale and purchase of sticks of all.”

YOU'D BETTER HURR
and

GEV YOUR TICKET FOR

“SHIPWRECK BALL’

SATURDAY NIGHT

ind which says:
Choice
the

littee
m part is







ADVOCATE



















BARBADOS FRIDAY, July 20, 1951
Lecturer Arrives wa aces ‘a
RIVING from Trinidad yes- { '
zr sas ae a w “| Ww L.A Rupert and Simon 39 AQU A ric CLU Lh cI IN EMA (Members Only)
was Professor J. H. Parry. Profes- 5 - - TO-DAY 5 and -- ha an 1 Continuing Tal TUESDAY 4.30
sor Parry was met on his arrival HERBERT WILCOX Present -paalamasini ive
at the airport by Mr. Aubrey

Donglas-Smith. While here Pro-
fessor Parry will attend the open-

Techmicoic



* ELIZABETH ‘OF LADY MEADE™ :

L











ing of the second Extra Mural si MS

Summer School | at Codrington | Also the Short “I ie e BLUE. isto r B

College this evening. i and latest RITISH {OVIETONE NEWS-

On Saturday at 10.45 a.m. he!

will lecture on “The Idea of West | a aera en ee nee _~ =

Indian History,” his first lecture KERR 3

on the programme of the sunmagl ha

School. q

“er 2.30 & 830 and continuing
District Inspector u While the two fr . Ir tastencd at ali! What oo j
ng what to do nex s wiy you have of finding |

I R. G. C. MILLAR at present i gloomily. Then he acting Headmaster of Cole- surprise, for as soon as tt n.’’ Gazing through

1idge School, St, Peter has been door receives his weight they see a loka AT

zppointed District Inspector of spens and the t wr ronp! ummer house and

Schools with effect from “Good grac t sunds ablaze with flowers,

September 1, 1951,



Britons Will Scale
Everest On Nylon

BRITISH mountaineers
will try to climb Mount
next winter

who
Everest
will set off without
radio or oxygen. They will cut
cquipment and food to a
mum-—to limit costs.

For the first time nylon ropes
will be used on the world’s
nies at mountain—it is 29,141ft.

—and the climbers will w
experimental
instead of the

Fair-haired,
Shipton,

rubber-soled
usual nailed ones
pipe-smoking Eric

ner and leader of the latest,
talked about it im his cottage =
at Liss. Hants, yesterday. Lower Broad Street eae ec
“No radio means no contact _ Se ee eee pone A. J. ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION

with the outside world,” he said.

“But reduci yeigh is 2
rms ee DRESSES = of all Types Starring Alex GUINNESS — Dennis PRICE
The climbers will leave Eng- } Valerie HOBSON — Joan GREENWOOD

land in August. They will try
to scale Everest from the virtual-
ly unknown south side.



mini- |

pool | A ARAL LLL LLSLLLLLLLLELLLLLLLLD DPA
veteran of three Everest) SA NETTA



EMPIRE

B.B.C. Radio Frogremene

PRIDAY JULY 2 1v°l ‘

HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A FAM-LY IN

















M., 31.32 M
11.15 a.m. Programme ade: 11.2 sere NITQT V HNC STEPS!
1 Lidteners! Choice, i 48'a.mm. World pm Todava Sport 4 pm The FIGHT HILARIOUSLY HARROWING STEPS
oradeaet toe is. OM 7.16 p.m Anal /sis; 7.15 p.m
; Asalys iste v Indian Diary; 7.45 p.m. Think on
en? s 976M fT Things; 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel; \
or x - §$.15 p.m. English Magazine; 8.45 p.m. (
143 p Batis Recoal Hip Interlude; 8.0 p.m ent the rane = / i and
’ p.m. Souvenirs o' usic; 5
1 ps e Eieny Geet st a 1 Subic World Affairs; 10 p.m. The News; 10.10
| ii Ni P aie € 6.15 Y tn Interludt&; 10.15 p.m. Asian Survey, : v8 es
rates reli ap Gf eit bw sourele 10 30 mW Monia Liter Quartet; 10 40
| Transatlantic Quiz; 6.45 p.m. Programme 30 pm io ae
| parade pm The Debate Continues. ‘

The Astonishing Story of a Self-Made Man who
Chopped Down His Family Tree



DRESS SHOP





j

Ready-made and made-to-order ‘
\
)

‘GRR ESRRERRERRReeeReeee

Just arrived—Dresses in larger sizes































































iP a ¢ 7 = { 2,

They will take sugar, sweets, from $21.98 (PSSSSSSSSS SSG FFISIOS POPP F SIDS ISS PPPOE PS ILPPPPSS
and hkiscuits among their food— ~~ ') | « “s
and penicillin, En a % y ¥

s .

Says 43-year-old Mr. Shipton : os EMPIRE R@eyYAL :

; § Y - e 6666609 OC OOF SFO PIS, |
“The main purpose is to recon- ae CPP POOP LAL AP PPL LD POF PSS SPOOLS PP LOPE LII SD g % To-day 2.30 and 8.30 and resdae ; an han 3
noitre the south side. Chances! & a i € $ Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30 y to Sunday 5 an 5 %
of attempting the final olsnb. ek % Barbados Agencies Ouis Fiash $ J. Arthur Rank Presents | 20th Century Fox Prescnts $
exasperatingly slight. % % | E - =

He took part in the 1933, 1936,' %& , ‘ . Theatr s$ “KIND HEARTS AND |. Fyrone:Power end Gosn. Heyward

33, 1936, a - , Z 5 > ieatre | >
and 1938 Everest attempts and % The winner of the Quizz Contest, Globe Theatre x sn ecsiaies © in %
led a reconnaissance in 1935. | on Wednesday Nite was Mr. Bernard Skinner, but he $ Shaxvitte ] “ RAWHIDE " S

This year’s expedition is being|& . : . i ‘a R Alec Guinness—Dennis Price with = | %
erganised by 38-year-old Mr. W x failed to answer The Jackpot question. @ Valerie ‘Hobson and j te st
H. Murray, a member of the ex-}% be ene Srereerets Hugh Marlowe--Geor x

M ly, ; bes ‘ ate ae hea ae ares igh Marlowe--George Tobias ys
pedition in the central Himalayas} # THE QUESTION: x %
ast year. Michael Ward, 26-year-| X ; oh ' a - R Ps aes ee Rect ai
old doctor and alpine climber,| % What is the Cash cost of the Citroen Car—Correct x Oxy OLYMPIC WATER WIZARDS %
will also go. s go 0.00 % Te-day ‘ 5 | ?

‘ J ys . . -day only 4.30 and 8.15

They will be on the mountain % reply $5,170 , ves _ . ~ $60.00 x > OL VYMPIC $
in October—the first men to try! NEXT WEDNESDAY JACK POT $60.0 %| Alice Faye in 4 s x
the elimi’ in, wint "1% % $

e climb in winter, y 6\ > i nt pice f Biel

“One day,” says Mr. Shipton, | “*SSOSSS 9 OCC OOO OOP PO POOPP SSD SOO9SCOCOSOF SSSSSSOO $ ‘ TIN PAN ALLEY | To-day to Sunday 4.56 and 8.1} $
everest wil he climbed. Te as | ana ernie eee ||1g - and - eee

ext é : : : or BRIDG iN bY | Betty Hutton and Howard Keel

( : ee a : ‘ TRIPOLI 4 oe : See 3 itton and Howard Keel in @
ona tae ge ie om - | Technicolor PLATA Dial 2310 SINNED SAGDALA $ THUNDERHEAD, SON >

. . John Payne x ”" {

FOOTNOTE: Pre-war Everest - CARIBBEAN PREMIERE ! $ OF FLICKA | “ANNIE GET YOUR GUN"
expeditions cost about £12,000) TO-DAY (3 SHOWS) 2.30—4.45 and 8.30 p.m, Q ——____— _
each, The 1935 reconnaissance | and Continuing Daily at 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. & To-morrow to Tuesday V5 & 8.15 | and >
cost £1,500. (First B.K.O, 1951 Production to come to Bar bados!) % | %

, ms 5 * Columbia Pictures Presents |

ome 5, “ ”
pe CaN ee LES. Betto DAVIS — in PAYMENT ON DEMAND FRIGHTENED CITY” AMBUSH -
CROSS ORD with BARRY SULLIVAN—FRANCIS DEE—JANE COWL. s Starring | Starring g
Ww oo i * Evelyn Keyes—Charles Korvin | Robert Taylor and John Hodiak. @
Special SATURDAY—9.20 a.m. and 1.80 p.m ¢s jak s
| THE OLD CHXSHOLM TRAIL & TRAPL TO GUNSIGHT 366666666598 S666669S9SSS9996SS SESSSEECESEL OBESE OES. *
| Johnny Mack Brown & Fuzzy SaaaaaSSSSS—>— a : aes
LAZ OISTIN ae AIETY Bursting the Bubble of Excitement !!
pP A A 4 |
M Dial 8404 | pHE GARDEN — ST. JAMES AND
To-day to Sun. 5 and 8.40) pera. | To-day to Sun, 8.80 p.m.
|]| Warners Action Thriller eh, Sahl s aon: r] e ae “
Burt Virginia RKO’s Double /) dl A
Liter 6 Mone ANC: Boe pening Today 35 & 6.30 p.m.
“FLAME AND THE ARROW” ||| pamenlat, By Technicolor
Snide Mor Gaanionts anny Kaye, Dinah Shore & |
\}| - Solon Pie SeOrua es THE CUAY PIGEON | \ 1 la
MIDNITE SAT. 2ist Bill Williams & Barbara Hale_
| PHANTOM OF CHINA TOWN MIDNITE SAT. 2ist :
| Keye Luke—Grant Wither RETURN OF THE APEMAN
j i f Bela Lugosi and John Carradine and .
SADDLE RENADE | | _ WESTWARD BOUND .
Across Jimmy mH Ken Maynard—Bob Stecie —_{}|

1 No tram net—some flower! (9) —— SS 8 SS oe |

8 ut F ua
1. taave the bine to ran this to thé PREM EEL EM EE EEG 559 E POOP PEELE E AA LAPEE: |
3 Spgineer. n She encioante. (5

ay describe hatr or ca) age. (3

13. Whirlwind whirlwind. (7) ‘ y 7 rN ~ r N
t4@ Possibly, one for breakfast ? (3; L
15. At your time of ure? (3) 4 4 4
16. Vex by @ green mutilation. (6)

18. From a iawless country. (%)

iv. No, L edit this one. (7)

23, C—— of Indid. (4)

24. A gripping evil, (4)

26. Permit month? /3)

26 [ consume chopped tish. (6)

Down
1. Lustre ? Could make a stir. (6)
2. Explain by weight. (7)
$ Carefui it casts a reflection. (6)
4. May be nothing to men. (4)
5. Bob's twopence short, (4)
. Makes any race groan. (9
(4 Relative, (5)
Â¥. Break the tape for tt. (4)
2. Feei grier for the red pole, (
7, You would witb a donation, (
y One plant (3)
‘| another, but a climber. (5¢
1 Ends the aqueakers. (3)
42 The tollowing boiling. (3)

‘Recommended ,

jhic Club.” He
to Mr. Piladex
room round the

THE

give it to =|
aaa

|
VY |



ICICLE SHEER

FLOWERED FERGUSON FABRICS 36"
CREPE BACK SATIN

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

4220

SEB RBSERB RR ESCHER REBR EEE SB ..-

36”

ee ee ee Tt

—— mane eee

YOUR SHOE STORE 4606

$2.5



$2.02 g

, BWlullon of yesterday's Huzzie
} Mulberry, 7. Onsiaught. 10,
i) Rain: 15. Dreary; 15 Rey
vob. is. Eric: 19. Verse
21 Ensue. 22. Meck own
Unitace; 5 Blunder: 4. Bast
Story Book: 4 Slippers
14 Orange: 14 Raise. 15
Yen



|CARIBBEAN

AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA

(Members Only)







HERBER?

WILCOX
Presgits

ANNA
NEAGLE

IN HER GREATEST PERFORMANCE |
Pr | “VICTORIA THE GREAT’

iyi

- HUGH vis, |

in LOVELY TECHN ICOLOR







; hobhein
*WARVEY

| Teday to Tues.
Mats.—
| Today p.m,

ANNA NEAGLE —At Her Besi

24th, 8.30 p.m.

& Tomorrow 5

Also the Short:—
“INTO THE BLUE
| (The Story of B.O.A.C
| and Latest
| “BRITISH NEWS”









PREMIERE! ©
—- (| WEDLOCK

WU
— BC : s

Actos- |



ORCA NIORTAI | |
yao











start

Evalyn KEYES “Charles KOR RUIN: Wiliam BISHOP

~ with Dorothy MALONE + tote ALBRIGHT = cart Benton REID
‘Whitten tor the Screen by Harry Essex + Besed upon a Cosmopolitan Magazine
article by Milton Lahman + Dirseted by EARL McEVOY - Produced by ROBERT COHN

EXTRA

DEAD LOCK”

OPENING TO-MORROW 4.45
and CONTINUING TO

and



|
|
| LEE OFTPPOSS
|

« TO HELP YOU

KEEP YOUR GARDEN BEAUTIFUL

We Offer —

Rubber Hose 1%” ........... $ 13
Nozzles 63
Clips 0 8
Connectors... Seanibhied (2 Raa
Unions 50
Rakes . 27

THE TRAP for the kidnaper
UNI IN
| storing WILLIAM HOLDEN

THE PAYOFF only minutes away...

ready to be

sprung in...

8.15
eeen ____ AN EXPERIENCE IN REALISM!
Nancy Olson: Barry Fitzgerald
LYLE BETTGER - ‘VAN STERLING

Siconit tear bene, Terudis .





PLUS
The SUPER STAR CONTEST
DOUG GRIFFITH
GERALD DAISLEY



singing—‘In the Gloaming”

“You Do”

Small Hand Forks



WALTER BURKE Anolocine”
Gavaun Yorke 3.60 LTER BURKE } I Apologise
(Long ‘Handle—4 Prong) WILLIE IFILL “I'm in the Mood for Love”
oem ea BRUCE MANN “Blue Berry Hill”
TRIPLEX SPRAYERS—Suitable for Tennis Lawns, ORVILLE GRANDERSON “Bewitched”
Cricket Clubs ete. ERROL BARNETT : Tt Isn’t Fait
e@ And Introducir }
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE “THE FALCON Teenager Calypsonia v
COTTON FACTORY LTD. TICKETS ON SALE TONITE i}
Hardware Department Tel. No. 2032 PIT _ HOUSE 40 — BAL. x 72 i i


ooo —_— ll lf

FRIDAY, July 20, 1951



4-Hour Debate For
W.1. At Westminster

David Temple Roberts

By

LONDON

Distinguished West Indian visitors and newspaper publish-
ers in the House of Commons Gallery may have been
horrified at the thin attendance of M.Ps for the debate on

the West Indies.

Naturally, it would be more impressive |

to have jour hundred out of six hundred M.Ps eagerly dis-
cussing the problems of the West Indies.

But it would make no better
debate, than this attendance of
some 20 or 30 interested people

who heard the discussion last
Wednesday.
The House of Commons

reserved nearly four hours for the
West Indies debate, and I will not
pretend that they were any pleas-



ant, cheerful contrast to the dis-
cussions rliament has had to go
through recently on such things
as the Persian crisis. The general

impression of the debate wa
simism, on all sides, and aware-
ness of the oppressive problems
of the over-populated islands, and
doubt about whether any single
constructive policy could be
found. One way of describing this
debate 1s to retail the attitude of

pes-





the newspaper reporters in the
Press Gallery who write for Brit-
ish newspapers. They were look-

ing for a “story” summing up
the constitutional development of
the islands.
Request

The best that two of them could
find was the much underlined, and
quite forceful, request from the
Secretary of State that the Legis-
latures of Barbados, British Gui-

ana, British Honduras and
Jamaica should find time to
debate the Rance Report on
“Closer Association”. It must be

said that Mr. Griffiths’ request
was couched in fairly strong terms
since it is not often that a Minister
in Westminster tells a_ colonial
legislature how it should use its
time. But only British newspaper
reporters, ignorant of the situation
in the West Indies, could really
make a story out of this. As Mr.
Griffiths admitted, “Whether they
—the Legislatures—accept it, turn
st down, or accept it conditionally,
does not enter into the matter at
the moment... . even if it finds
general acceptance, it must be
some time before any scheme can
be put into operation’.

The hardest onslaught on Mr.
Griffiths for this kind of “go-
slow” came from Dr. Hyacinth
Morgan, another Labour M.P.,
who was brought up in Grenada
He said, “Federation is not a new
issue; it has been debated for
years. I repeat that these islands
wish to be joined together. Do not
let them be joined by importing
British officials from the Colonial
Office or elsewhere. There has not
yet been a West Indian Govern-
ment appointed.”

Opening Speech

The opening speech of the debate
was from Mr, Peter Smithers. A
few years ago, Mr. Smithers was
unknown to Westminster and was
well set on a career in the Foreign
Office which took him to Latin-
American countries. But since en-
tering the House of Commons
Yast year he has taken a very
active part in the Imperial Affairs
Committee of the Conservative
Party. And@n this afternoon, he
had the soundest speech to make
on the West Indies. The points he
made were mostly well-known
and fundamental — the
of population, the dependence of
the island on export crops, the lack
of adequate sea communications.
But on all these questions, remark-
ably mature wisdom came from
the young speaker. For instance,
he was discussing federation, and
the small island mentality that is
holding it up, and he made this
observation:— ‘When the M.P’s.
are elected to this House of Com-
mons, they think they are great
men in their constituencies. When
they come here and rub shoulders
with people who have been here
a long time, and know even more
than they do about politics, they
come down a peg or two. It would
be an excellent thing for politicians
in the West Indies to join together
in a rough and tumble such as we
join in here. . . federation would
enable the West Indies to speak
with a more effective voice. Excel-
lent men ‘’re coming here from
the West Indies from time to time

but they speak only for their
individual communities”’.

pressure



Grenada
Naturally the disturbences of

Grenada took up a considerable
part of the debate. Strong opin-
ions were expressed on both sides
of the House. Mr. Peter Smith-



ers was particularly critical of
the intervention of the Secretary
of State’s Labour Adviser, Mr.
Baritrop. Some Labour members
defended the position of the Union
leader, Mr. Gairy. One point made
by Mr. Peter Smithers—who as
secretary of the Conservatives’
West Indian Sub-committee can
be taken as speaking Conservative
nolicy was that the Trinidad
Guardian newspaper had best ex-
pressed Conservative opinion in its
editorial of May 15. He quoted it
to the House of Commons:— “Ths
real cuestion at issue in Grenada
to-day is not whether the terms
and conditions of labour’s em-
ployment should be improved.
This can be settled in the normal
way by negotiation in accordance
with recognised trade union prin-
ciples The struggle very
much deeper than that. Stripped
of all pretence, it is a struggle
for control as between the duly
constituted Government and popu-
lar leaders relying on mob appeals
and mob pressure.”
A Dull Speech

Secretary of State, Mr. Griffiths,
made one of the dullest and least
constructive speeches I have ever
heard from an experienced poli-



goes

tician. One might have thought.
that this was a novice imeoffices
The speech was full of good

sentiments and well-worn phrases,
such as “unfortunately there are
very few reliable statistiés’’ or
“our aim has been to get the best
men for the job men who could
give the best advice and 1 do not
think we ougbt to allow national-
ity to enter into it’. He had been
pressed to say something about
the Evans Commission scheme for
settling populations in British
Guiana but he did not mention it
specifically He merely referred
to the C.D.C’s timber project and
the cultivation of bananas in Brit-
ish Honduras, The point about
British Guiana was taken up at
greater length by Mr. William
Aitken in a speech later in the
debate. He asked for a vigorous
and imaginative development of



#he known resources <4 British
Guiana “There we cannot go
wrong” he said He told the

House the facts of this enormous
country while admitting that it is
still dependent in the main on
the sugar industry. Rice develop-
ment, immigration of population
into the hard work in the interior,
the support of private enterprise
development in British Guiana,
and the pushing on of the anti-
malaria campaign;—all these he
cited as some of the great efforts
nece ry to develop the territory
of British Guiana, on which a
great deal of the future of the
whole of the West Indies depend-

ed.
Capital Needed
In the final speech for the Con-
servative Opposition, Mr. Lennox-
Boyd (who is tipped as the future
Colonial Secretary) attempted








some observations on what he
called “the fundamental problems
of the West Indies’. He quoted

the estimates of Professor Arthur
Lewis, himself a most distinguish-
ed West Indian. According to
Professor Lewis, £130 millions of
new capital is needed in the West
Tndies within the next 10 years
in order to provide jobs for 400,-
000 new people. One of the ways
Mr. Alan Lennox-Boyd thought
capital could be encouraged was
for the Government to vote tax
reliefs—‘“tax holiday”.

The debate could be summed up
as a rather depressed airing of
problems. In the end it was hur-
ried to its conclusion at seven
o'clock, when it had to give way
to a debate on paymenis to chem-
ists under the National Health
Scheme. Mr. Cook, the Colonial
Under-Secretary, ended for the
Government, and the best epitaph
for the whole debate was the
question thrown in by a Labour
member, Mr. Rankin, in that frac-
tion of time left after the Minis-
ter had sat down. Mr. Rankin
asked, “Many of us have raised
points that are not unimposgtant
in oyr own estimation ard I
should like to know if the Under-
Secretary for the Colonies, ..,vill
give us written answers t@%some
of these points”.

So another of the rare occasions
for debate on the West Indies at
Westminster “had ended.

















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Germany—And Africa Is Spending SuesFormerOwiers

Trade With
Colonies



LONDON, July 3

Germany continues to be dis-
turbed by her adverse balance of
trade with Britain and the colo-
nies. This is reflected repea ]
in a 64-page survey of
Economy of Federal Germany,”
issued by “The Statist” and
carrying a foreword by Sir Ivone
Kirkpatrick, the British High
Commissioner in Germany.

One of numerous articles from
British and German leaders con-

cerned with trade is contributed
by Dr. Von Maltzan, Head of the

Foreign Trade Department, of
the Federal German Ministry of
Economies.

Most disquieting situation of
all, in his view, is the fact that

while importing last year a total
of 1,608 million dollars’ worth of
goods from OEEC, countries (in-
cluding their oversea territo-
ries), Germany exported to them
only 1,404 million dollars’ worth
of goods. Trade with France and
Great Britain accounted for the
whole of that deficit of about 205
million dollars.

Great Britain, including her
colonies, exported to Germany
245.8 million dollars’ worth of
goods but imported from Ger-
many only 122.1 million dollars’
worth,

Dr. Von Maltzan declares there
is little doubt Germany will be
unable to regain a _ healthy
balance of trade with the outside
world so long as she is not in a
position to earn the foreign ex-
change she needs for buying
foodstuffs and raw materials from
the colonies and dependent terri-

tories of the franc zone or the
sterling area through _ selling
more to the respective mother
countries than she buys from
them.

Germany’s particular problem:
in rebuilding her textile indus-
try are discussed in an _ article
by Dr. Hans-Werner Staratzke,
Secretary-General of the West-

ern German Textile Association
QGhief of these relates to raw
material supplies for the indus-
try which depends to-day t
about 80 per cent on foreign raw
materials. Formidable handicap,
too, has been Federal Germany's
growing shortage of foreign ex-
change.

Foreign exchange resources are,
the Secretary - General says,
wholly inadequate in relation to
import needs “and its export
trade is fighting a hard battle to
regain a foothold in world mar-
kets.” German hopes are placed
on the outcome of the Interna-
tional Raw Material Conference
in Washington. The Federal lead-
ers hold that all textile
facturing countries should

manu-
have

fair access to the world’s raw
material suplies.
With a domestic market now

reaching satisfaction point in the
post-war period, Federal Ger-
many looks to increased export
activity in textiles, the Secretary-
General adds.

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch. Rosaline M.,
M.V, Sedgefield, Sch. Freedom Fleary
Sch, Emanuel C, Gordon, Sch. Amber
jack Ma Aux. Sch
Sch. Mary
E. Cc § Blue No ac, Sch
Anita H.. Sch. Gardenia W., Sch. D’Ortac
Sch, Franklh’n D.R., Sch, Philip David
son, Sch. Laudalph:, Sch. Rainbow M

ARRIVALS

&.S. BARBARA, 1,052 tons net, Capt
Lersen, from Trinidad

8.S. ALCOA PURITAN, 3,931 tons net,
Capt, Kisby, from Montreal via St. Lucia

Dutch S.S. GANYMEDES, 1.532 tons
net, Capt. Drijner,, from Buenos Aires
via Brazil \

DEPARTURES

S.S. ORANJESTAD, 2,855 tons net Capt

Abeele, for Trinidad









a Henri









CARGO











te

inexpensive too.
lems call



ORITISH WEST ROIAH All

CARIBBEAN

And Britain
Must Sell

MILLIONS of 1 \ in







Sudan and the Con ar only
a Garden-of-Ede eat irdl

When the take to clothe
what sort wil ‘
Fifteen hundred 1 !
of bare fet t yellow vn
" 1 the } tr
world

Who mt d sho

Twenty million African child-
ren have never had a toy

Who ll make them toy-mind-
ed—and supply the toys?

The fortunes of the future lie
in the answers to those questions

[wo out of every three human
beings around 1,600 million
people — are economically back-

ward, even by the lowest Western
standards.

But an economic
in progress.

A wage-packet is
by an increasing number of
brown, yellow, and black men
into homes where it was never
known before

Here is a
sumer market

And the most valuable prize of
all is that represented by the 470
million “under-developed” people
of the British Commonwealth and
Empire

revolution is

being taken

new potential con-



Your standard of living will
depend on Britain getting the
biggest share of that market

Recently, Alan Good, managing
director of the Brush ABOE
group, did a 25,000-mile tour and
brought back around £5,000,000
worth of orders, including Indian
and Pakistan orders worth
£3,00Q000 for diesel engines and
agricultural plant, plus more
worth £500,000 from the Far
East.

Mr. Daniel Broad, U.K. Trade
Commissioner in Southern
Rhodesia, says the Central Afri-
ean native will spend his wages
in this order

There is no end to research in
the new markets

The Bata Shoe
found that though shoes we a
much-desired luxury for Africans,
they would take the laces out
and hang them round their necks

and cut out pieces of leather to
make room for their toes!

So Bata introduced the “loafer”

Organisation











shoe—without laces especially
for Africans.

But you can introduce new
tastes. new lines

Even Bedouins, it is reported,
are forsaking camels for cars

A dar to popularise tea-
drinking in Nigeria started with
1 tea kiosk opening at Ibadan

Tea, at 1d. a cup, proved popu
lar with the Migerians

They aid the African could
never afford a radio set

But the famous “Saucepan
Special’ was produced, retailing
at £6 Ss. in Northern Rhodesia

“Get in first’ is the slogan

Trade of the British Common-
wealth last year was estimated

13.000,000,000.
world trade

at around £ near-

ly a third of

And as more and more consum-
ers are added that figure will lool
small

US SHOULD PLAN FOR
SURPLUS GOODS EARLY

WASHINGTON, July 18,

Glenn A. Wolfe, Deputy United
States High Commissioner in
Germany recommended 96
Wednesday that plans and regula
tions for the disposal of Army
surplus property in Korea b
formed before the end of th
fighting. Wolfe, Administrator for
surplus property in Germany said
that his experience showed that
regulations for handling surplus
should be formed early, He said
that surplus goods in Korea can
be used for the rehabilitation of
the war ravaged Peninsula.







wor

It’s so easy to ship almost anything by air, — and
For advice on your freight prob-



| BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

B.W.1.A., BRIDGETOWN

ADOS ADVOCATE







‘VEDDING BELLS |
‘OR BALLERINA |

Of “La Prensa”

















- x oe t oe, ge Nses: “Aid Ht oI L' wi JOD Jul 9 |
F d uc forme - a aoe mee WA
“d ; : ° ta ? . G.M lerina, Sally Forrest, ;
1€ EX] riated NeWs- fhe bowed out of her t 4 |
peper La Prensa for 3,000,000 pesos ‘ ' .
( 20,4 yesterday. The ‘ ‘ : oo
I Indat said that the sum t = aie 1% a
the amount it paid as back wage » Au a with t é 4 Mil |
4 Prensa employees last ; k The ne will rolt|
rt when the newspaper had ut the time that Forrest and}
been closed for more than fiv trank are honeymooning after |
months. © big church wedding, Wsther
@he new suit brings to 38,000,000 Williams and Vivian Blaine will
pesos, the total being sought in ¢ tar ir Skirts Ahc
government suits from the former
La Prensa owners. The Govern- Red Skelton is making good on
ment President Juan Peron took promise to host the British
possession of the newspaper’: ut, Capt. Pred Hill, whe saved
properties last week, after a judge ‘he lives of Skelton, his family,
had ruled that the Government “4 38 passengers on a crippled
should pay slightly more than “@!rliner in Europe. When his Lon-
18,000,000 pesos as expropriation ion Palladium appearances end,
assessment.—(CP) Skelton will return to Hollywood.
However, will not be until the
Masonic Anniversary €& iristmas season that Hill will be
e to take advantage of Skel-
LONDON «Vs hospitali Hie will spend
The twenty-fifth anniversary holidays. with the comedian
celebrations of the formation of Pd his family at their fashion-
the Caribbean Lodge (4826) were “*'¢ Bever! home UP.
held in London recently Over , me
one hundred members were pre-e} ~— sent. The District Grand Lodge
were represented by the Deputy yy
District Grand Master of Jamaica)
and the Grand Registrar of
Jamaica, The Barbados District}
[Grand Lodge was also represent- OFFER "
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PAGE THREE

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Printed by the Advocate Co.,





PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9

trae SSeS





Friday, July 20, 1951

LAWLESSNESS

TT is not too early to dr

acts of violence



aw publie atte
tion to a series of
mitted against
point to the condition as the beginnin

peaceful citizens a

a wave of lawlessness. Twice during thi
week men on their way home hav
molested and beaten.

Once already this newspaper sought t
focus public attention on # similar condi-
tion and for its pains was warned by the
Government not to stir up a scare and
commit a public nuisance by publishin
unfounded news. That same week the
Manager of the Canadian Bank of Com-
merce was attacked at his gate and the
matter was thoroughly aired when his
assailant was convicted at the Court of
Grand Sessions. The Advocate was justified.

The Police in the early hours of Wednes-

day morning found a man in a city street.
He had been beaten and wounded and is
now a patient at the General Hospita!
Earlier that night an employee of
Advocate Co., Ltd. was attacked and beaten
in another city street. And it must be
remembered that the moon was shining
brightly.
' These are not the only instances
record. Other people have been molested
and injured on previous occasions within
recent months and their assailants remain
unknown. In none of the cases has there
been any attempt to get money or goods;
and it is therefore reasonable to infer that
the attacks are sheer acts of lawlessness
done by youngsters practising what they
have seen on the screen.

It might be thought that to give publica-
tion to this condition would’ compromise
the fair name of Barbados.
The mere publication will serve to put the

would-be attackers on the spot and keep
the public on the look out for them, The
squeamish attitude can only serve to cloak
these isolated acts until they grow in prev-
alence and violence as in Trinidad.

The public would do well not to court
danger by exposing themselves unneces-
sarily to attacks and to inform the Police
of any interference or suspicious acts by
intruders. The Police already have many
duties to perform and the only way in

* which this growing menace can be stamped
out is by public co-operation.

WATCHMANS BOX

Even in a small island, distance from
the centre often means neglect.

At Turner’s Hall there is a watehman
responsible for the protection of the natur-
al gas well. He has been provided with a
hut about three feet square and about
seven feet high. Twelve hours of duty must
be spent in watching and this sentry box is
the watchman’s only means of protection
against sun and rain. Adequate protection
and a measure of comfort for the watch-
man should have been dictated by common
humanity. The value of the gas well to
Barbados is appreciated. It is the only
source of natural fuel. It supplies the
Barbados Gas Company, the Lancaster
Processing Factory, the Belle Pumping
Station and the Apes Hill Lime Works,

If the well did nothing else than supply
fuel to the Gas Company and the Belle
Pumping Station providing water for
Brigdetown its importance would still be
great.

Nor is it easily understandable why the
importance of the duty to protect the well
can be overlooked.

There is no suggestion that the Gas well
might be the object of enemy action or
communist sabotage but ordinary intelli-
gence dictates that it should be protected.
By the same token the individual responsi-
ble for those duties should be protected
against the weather. He should not be for-
gotten because his round of duty keeps
him in the backwoods of St. Andrew. He
deserves better of the community than a
hot unprotected box.



the

on

It does not,





MORE !



GAR FROM CUBA

LONDON,

Latest returns issued by the Board of
Trade of imports of sugar into the United
Kingdom show a big increase in imports
from Cuba in’ May, as compared with a
year ago. Imports from Cuba rose from
44,142 tons in May, 1950, to 138,583 tons in
May this year. Imports from San Domingo
also increased appreciably, to give a total
import figure from foreign sources of
199,219 tons, as against 78,985 tons in May,
1950.

At the same time, however, British sugar
imports from Commonwealth sources
dropped considerably from 107,517 tons in
May, 1950, to only 63,063 tons in May, 1951.
Imports from the British West Indies were
cut by more than half, from 63,221 tons in
May, 1950, to 30,335 tons in May, 1951,
while imports from British Guiana fell
from 10,823 tons to 9,208 tons.

Wherea: in the first five months of 1950
Lritain imported 698,716 tons of sugar







made up of 415,056 tons Commonwealth

and 283,660 toms foreig t} fi

months of this year, tot

807,240 tons, made up of

Commonsvealth and 400 ar
—B.U.P.

AD\ OGATE | Sefio

|














WHO finance temer and his
neo-Nazi “Socialist Reich Party’?

Hitler himself had plenty of
finar il assi throughout
his ca r. Wher first took over
he x-man National Socialist
Germar Vorker Party in Mun-



ctir S a secret agent
n Army’s Intelligence
ce. They supplied him with





army gave him further
Ip because his storm-



| providing useful
| cover for a substantial part of the
| *Black"’ Reichswehr
I r still Ger-
man industrialist
stepped in and
helped him finan-
cially.
But who helps
Remer It seems
inconceivable t
upporters
sistance from



They have
} a newspaper, they
| publish propa-
ganda leaflets and
t nt halls for



this costs money—more
money_I should have thought than
‘an be collected at public meetings



by charging admission when
Remer or his friends speak, or
from that one-mark-a-month sub-
stription from the party members.
Yet these, so Remer assured me
when I questioned him are the

| sole sources of the party’s revenue,
He also assured me that there
had been no secret meetings be-
tween his party and emissaries of
| the Soviet and German political

|authorities in the Eastern zone.
Telepathy?

| If the Soviet political directors
in Eastern Germany are not sup-
| plying money or directions then
| they are doing a remarkable job

of mental telepathy.
For Remer and his Remerites,
despite all their denunciation of

Communism and the Russians, are
doing a better job for the Soviet
lin Western Germany than all the
\“Peace” Pledge Unions, Interna-
tional Women's Leagues, and the
{other organisations used by Com-
/ mform chiefs to undermine West-
ern solidarity and will to resist.

The very emergence of Remer’s
Nazi suc-








men in Germany as a

cessor party is enough to make
Buropean nations less amenable
to suggestions that Germany

should be received fully into the
Western bloc as a friend and ally
World tension

Propaganda that Remer s



ee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eo Delmers Final Report

But its The
fussians Who
Benetit From
The Fuehrer’s

Qdicl Disciple...

putting over at his meetings is
straight out of the Moscow Polit-
buro’s book--whether he realises
it or not.

When he preaches that Ger-
many, like the whole of Western

Europe, must keep clear of both
the Western and the Eastern bloc
(or be annihilated in the inevit-
able conflict between the two}, ho
always implies that the interests
of Soviet Russia are identical
with those of Germany ind
Europe.

The Soviet, he suggests, is well
aware of its present inferiority t
the Americans. At all costs, he
maintains, Russia must try to avoid
being committed to a further front
in Europe.

Listen how he puts this over in
that same pedagogic style so be-
loved of Hitler.

‘The neuralgic point of world
tension,” he says in his hoarse,
husky voice, “lies in the South, in

Persia. On the one side are the
British and American oilfields.
On the other the Soviet oil in the



Caucasus—in a proportion of one
to 11 in favour of the Westerners,
“If Russia loses its oil it has

lost the war. But if the West los«
their oil, then they, too, have no
chances of surviving the coming
conflict.

“For these simple and
reasons therefore we are
opinion that the Russians must
concentrate their main strength
in the South in the Caucasus.

“That, too, is why Moscow
must be vitally interested not tc
let a second front arise here in
Europe.”

sober

of the

Preventive war

So interested—and this is his
next point—that they would wel-
come the restoration of a united
greater Germany even if it means
the sacrifice of the German Com-
munists.

only condition that the
Russians would wnit to assure is
that this united Germany should
be truly independent of the West.

Wonderful stuff this for any
German audience to-day And
wonderful propaganda for Mos-

cow.

But Remer is even more effec-
tive when he gets on to the plan
for a new German Army and his
reasons for opposing it.

‘We reject remilitarisation be-
cause we believe that if the Euro-
pean theatre is built up and rein-
foreed as an additional American
base of attack against Russia, then
Moscow, whether it wants to or
not, will have to fight a preventive
war against this threat to its rear.

“This preventive war will then,

KREMER

er

aa
Hitler

rising



with deadly certainty, lead the
Russians to break through in
either a few days or a few weeks
to the Atlantic.

“I am also of the opinion that
we certainly have every prospect
of being liberated again by the
Westerners a few years later.

“But we have already been lib-
erated once before, first of our
rings and our watches, and then

they robbed us of our German a iy
patent rights. daughter to marry off. Peng became inform- WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
“Another liberation would ally be C
bring us into thet situation in ally betrothed. Successors to
which North and South Korea But complicity
find themselves to-day. in a “Robin
“There every man must ask i tai c. S. PITCHER & CO.
himself: “What use to us is this ere es "Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES
damned American liberation? Let involving the
the Americans go back to America looting of a V soo booor. DEGLI LOCOS OOM SL OSSSSOGSS
aud leave us Koreans alone. For : 6 ¢ * | SSS SSS
they only liberate ruins and rice store by
corpses!” sry vill-|} ne! ”r $
He lowers his voice, pauses, hung ’ Poened { » ns MADAL ML!
looks for & moment at the audi- agers, ore ‘* be ~
ence and then makes the point him once again you Ul be delightiul aeitha
which I consider one of the most so take. the
diabolically brilliant pieces of sub- ry . “ ‘ ‘ 7‘ s
versive propaganda ever conceiv- road. JAMS = q RY STALLS
ed, 7 sol eh >
“Now looking at it from the At sixteen he ge x 4 &
American point of view,” he says, was a_ soldier 44814

“a liberation of this kind may in

its last phase mean not only the ; ; ey By Win. P. HARTLEY Ltd.
liquidation of the Russian prob- gaged either in
Jem but perhaps. also the liquida- banditry or MARMALADE .. ss Ale. bottle
tion of the German problem. . ” suppressing eae i
He pauses again. Then adds: s PI ese STRAWBERRY 55e ’
“Nothing less in fact than the con- banditry. (By APRICOT ‘a
tinuation and fulfilment of the this time the Chen
Morgenthau Plan with ether 2 igs DAMSON 42c.
methods.” cee Sta RED PLUM 42
asty aa ceas-
Real menace GREENGAGE ios)
ed to be and
There is no German immune to | China was JELLY CRYSTALS
this image. For, despite Marshall - . : Assorted Fiavour 20c. Pkg
Aid and everything else that the broken up into r : ae SOC Ee:
Americans have done to rebuild fragments un- GARDEN PEAS .. ; Ry
Germany and German industry, der rival war

there is no German who has not

still got at the back of his mind; lords, or bandit chiefs.) He became a platoon

Goebbels's Propaganda picture of |commander in the forces of
“The Morgenthau Plan.” It shows i .
. deprived of lord and later joined the army of the Kuomin-

a Rhine and Rubr
their industries and turned into a
vast potato field by order of
Rovsevelt’s vindictive Treasury
boss, Morgenthau.

Yes, this
ganda for
are having it all done for them
without paying a penny, then they
are very clever and very fortunate,

But for Westerne
that the
and his fellow-preachers of the
new Nazism is not just the distant
prospect of a new hungry and
aggressive Nazi Germany.

It is the confusion that he can
cause in Western Germany and
Western Europe—TO-DAY.

—L.E.S.





Local Government —2

IN England certainly, perhaps
in most countries, local govern-
ment came before any other kind
of government. There were vil-



lage atfairs before there was State
business. From the earliest times,
villag or parishes had a tradi-



to the business
local community-
the upkeep of bridges and foot-
paths, supervision of agriculture
on which the village depended—
and this tradition included both
the right of every inhabitant to
take part in local affairs and the
duty to undertake, when his turn
came, the various jobs of con-
stable, overseer of the poor and
so on.

The division of England into
counties was also a very early
development but the sheriffs who
were the King representatives
in the county were allowed little
scope. More important were the
Justices of the Peace. Ap-
pointed to keep law and order
and dispense the King’s justice
throughout the land, they soon
replaced the local courts of feu-
ial lords, They gradually became
responsible for the supervision
of local administration carried out
by the parishes,

3ut while the countryside came
to be governed by parish assem-
blies under the supervision of the
justices certain towns were able to
secure from the King charters
which gave thém special privileges
and powers of self-government—
and, above all, independence of the
supervision of the country justices.
These orporations” ‘were pri-
marily ¢ wiations of traders and
craftsmen anxious to look after
| their own affai and protect
| their interests. They secured a
number of rights affecting com-
merce and transport and the
power to deal out justice in their
|} own

tion of attending
of the small












courts,

New Duties With Growing
Industrial Developments
industrial



About 200 vears ago,
| development Britain began to
| ow a marked increase, new fac-
tories were set up and the people









|began to move away from the
lend to learn new,ways of life
n crow manufacturing cen-
| tre » established institutions
of loc vernment became sub-
| t , Fe s and
lJ ¢ « y instrument
| th of the steadily
| € 1 seene Some
| < tio continued
ve well, but

f
; ly

‘

By W. H. MORRIS JONES



Lecturer in Political Science at London
School of Economics and _ Political
Science, University of London

the
finaliy

a sé€nse,
only

structure was
50 years

new
completed



There were a series of partic-
problems to be solved—the
problem of the poor, of the roads,
of cleanliness in the new indus-
trial towns—and the answer was
the setting up of bodies for par-

ticular purposes. Local initiative
persuaded Parliament to peymit
the creation in most parts of

the country of “Guardians of the
Poor” to afford relief to those
suffering in the new economic
world,“Turnpike Trusts” to im-
prove road communications by
financing repairs, and “Im-



POCKET CAREGON
LANCASTER

by OSBERT



“Was ist’s
201 see that









trying t ts

of howl t t
opposition te the t Fuehrer
before it’s ti tart heiling

tite

provement Commissioners” to al-
leviate conditions in the factory
towns.

Development Of Parish
Groups
For the greater part of the 19th
century there was much develop-
ment of these bodies for special
purposes. Parishes were grouped



in the ’thi s into unions for the
idministration of the Poor Law
Local Health Boards began to ap
I r in the “fiftic school board





principle had been established—
or perhaps it could be regarded
as a return to the old parish idea,
In that year, 178 boroughs were
given a regularised form of self-
government by a council elected
by the ratepayers’ of the town
This council was given powers for
the good government of the town
as a whole. In 1888 this funda-
mental idea was translated into
terms of the rest of the country
by the transformation of the
counties from geographical ex-
pressions inte genuine administra-
tive units. County councils were
to be elected by the people and
were to have general powers in
their areas. Certain of the bor-
oughs which had been given pow-
ers in 1835 were allowed to re-
main jndependent -of the county.
Apart from these “County Bor-
oughs”, other boroughs and also
the urban and rural districts into
which the rest of the county was
divided were subordinate to the
county,

Citizen Elections For Councils

Present local government sys-
tem in England is based on the
election of a council of citizens io
see to all the local affairs of the
local community. It is organised
in a hierarchy, the country is
divided into 62 counties and 83
county boroughs. In the county
area (excluding the county bor-
oughs) the principal functions of
education, main roads, planning
and health are the responsibility
of the county council, while the
ordinary boroughs and the district
councils have the smaller func-
tions such as housing and sanita-
tion, In addition, these smaller
councils may have certain func-
uons delegated to them by the
county. In rural areas, parishes
Still exist as units of local govern-
ment but their funetions are few
and they work in subordination to
the rural districts. The county
boroughs alone rate outside
this hierarchy performing all the
local government ,functions and
thus combining for their town the
powers and duties of county, dis-
trict and parish.

But once again the challenge
of a changing society has to be
met. The growth of towns prompts
demands for boundary adjust-
ments which can be made only at
the expense of the cdéunty. More
‘important still, efficiency in some
services appe to require ever
larger areas; eady many func-
tions have been transferred from







ri icts to ex ties and others
from counties to new regional

‘ncies of the central govern-
ment,



is wonderful propa-
the Russians. If they

s it means!subject he felt deeply enough about.
real menace of Remer

FRIDAY, July 20, 1951



i-

'China’s Armistice Chiei
Is A ‘Robin Hood’

t by Dr. VICTOR PURCELL
| (Lecturer in Far Eastern History,
1 Cambridge University.)



PCTS ea

CLOSED
FOR


















A COWHERD who turned soldier of for-
tune finds the eyes of the world on him to-| { Advocate Stationery
day as it is announced that his envoys will) |
meet, \é

At 50, stout and close-cropped General Peng
Teh Huai looks back on a career that has}
taken him from his father’s farm to the com-|
mand of the “Chinese People’s Volunteers.” |

He is a native of Hunan, cradle of many of|
| the toughest revolutionaries, and he has Mao|
Tse-tung himself for a fellow provincial. |

The son of a prosperous farmer, he quar-|
relled with his father’s second wife. Branded
as “unfilial” (in those days the greatest of
Chinese crimes), he had to leave home and
fend for himself.

THE RICH UNCLE
He worked first as a cowherd and then as
a coalminer. Tiring of this drudgery he ap-
pealed to a rich uncle for help. This was
forthcoming, for the uncle had a_ pretty



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a Hunan war]

tang—Chiang Kai-shek’s regime.
In his youth Peng was dapper and _ per-



sonable, though also unmistakably a peasant
with a plain face and swarthy features. His |

Just Received

expression, stolid in repose, became animated
and attractive when he got warmed up on a



iw Our :

and the most famous woman novelist of
Modern China, said: “There is something
about Peng Teh Huai which is disturbing to
females.”

But while she was affected thus by Peng
(and. by Mao Tse-tung even more so) the
flirtation came to nothing. In any case Peng }}
already had a wife. He married in 1926 a
young middle-school graduate (the pretty
cousin being long since dead).

Recent photographs give no hint of the
romantic phases of Peng’s life. He is shown
with a jutting and obstinate under-lip, “Mon-
golian. eye” very pronounced, wearing a
rumpled tunic.

His chief weakness is said to be for melons
of which he consumes vast quantities (wheth-
er or not these are good or bad for the
duodenal ulcer he contracted in 1935 during
the Long March when the Red army had to
exist mainly on grass, is not known to me.

Peng Teh Huai early became disillusioned
with the Kuomintang, but his admission to
the Communist Party does not date until
March 1928. Thereafter he took part in prac-
lically every engagement in which the Com-
munist armies were involved—the Ping-

WOOLLEN DEPT.

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e

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HIS FAITH ey FOR THE
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~__ FRIDAY, July 20. 1951



Ex-Policeman Found Guilty
Of Fraudulent Conversion

SENTENCE POSTPONED

CYRIL IVOR MORRISON, an Ex-Policeman of the
Bahamas was found guilty by an Assize jury at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday of fraudulent conversion of
$120, the property of Edgar De Vere. His Honour the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Collymore postponed sentence.

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General, appeared for th

Crown while Mr. E. W. Barrow appeared for Morrisor

Morrison appeared on a two count indictment. On the
first count he was charged with obtaining $120 from Edgar
De Vere in January 1951 by falsely pretending that he could
get a job for him in Nassau.




On the second count—on which
he was found guilty — he wa:
charged with obtaining $120 from
De Vere and

‘Granjestad’ Brings

fraudulently con- me
verting it to his own use. Cheese, Tinted
Edgar De Vere told the Court

on the first day of hearing that
Morrison and he were good friends.
In January, 1951 Morrison

Hams

n } asked FIFTY-ONE cases of cheese
him if he would like to go to and 10 cases of tinned han
Nassau. He told Morrison ye rrived from Amsterdam by the

Morrison told him that he could Duteh steamship Oranjes‘ad yes-



get a good job for him in Nassau; terday.

so he gave Morrison $120 to cet White, red and_= sherr wing,
a passage for him to Nassau. champagne, beer, vermout h,
Morrison bought a passage for Gouda cheese, fuller -cream, m
himself with the $120 and left powder, malt extracis, bite
him in the island. Italian olive oil and milk powd





We included in the cargo
Oranjestad landed.

Met On Schoorer

De Vere told the Court that ho ,,,/h€ SS. Ganymedes (1,532 tons

net)



became acquainted with Morri roua arene a re
! d with Morrison pollard from Buenos Aires to Bar-



while he was coming from British
Guiana to Barbados on a schooner.
After meeting on the schooner
they became friendly and Mor-
rison used to visit his home. Afte:
Morrison left the island he (Mor-
rison) wrote a letter to him i:
which was placed an application
form ae he was to fill up.

bados yesterday.
also brought two
and 37 bundles of



The Ganymede
cases of meat

leather.



LUMBER BLOCKS
WATERFRONT



Barrow De Vere tat ae ea; A ahipment of 6,088 pieces of
that Morrison told him that he Pe yh Mora rs
as ic ¢ i HALSS yesteraa dy th
was a policeman. aeahahin cAloba | Fitiane An.
When the Court resumed yes- ther 1,000,000 feet of lumber
terday morning Mr. E. W. Bar- excepted to arrive here from
row, counsel for the defence Canada by the Moore Mac Cor-

addressed the jury, He iold mack

hem freighter Mormacgulif
that the two counts were alter- Sunday.
native. On the first count—false
pretences — he was establishing | Two million feet of lumber will
that there was no false pretence. then have arrived in two weeks.
He submitted that it was not Lumber has been blocking the
proved that the accused made waterfront of the inner basin of the

promises to the man De Vere.





; Careenage every day since the fi!
_ A pretence must be as to exist- shipment ved. Ti lumber
ing state of affairs. A promise js y ually landed much more quick-
made as to the future does not jy th n it is removed from th
fall under the head of false pre- , : swabiny
a . ais waterfront tne the lumber yard
tences. It is always the duty of

the prosecution to prove what they Harbour and Shipping author-






allege. The prosecution never ities are still finding it difficult 10
attempted to begin to prove that get berths for intercolonial, ve
the gecused made the statement .c1, when they arrive,
or that ‘he knew that the state- "© Wen they arrive.

ments were false. De Vere did a

not allege that he handed over

the money to the accused because
he said he was a policeman,

Gas Plant Operates

:. . ° .
7 Satisfactorily
Wa
Fraud . }
q ‘ 13 5 The operation of the plant of
ioe See * bee of SANG The Natural Gas Corporation
Le: ich scauia ineaathee Seas vs ‘ S taken over from B.U.O.C. Lid
ae bean . . oe eeye Se is going along very satisfactorily,

accused $120 to do something for
him and the accused put the $120
to his own use. De Vere had con-

Direct«
al Ga

said Mr. Julian Garrett,
of the Petroleum and Natuy:

tradicted himself while in the @" 1 Chairman of the Natural G:

witness stand, “Are you satisfied Corporation > es re

that De Vere gave Morrison $120 The claims of B.U.O.¢ get

and Morrison used it to his’ own whic : involves many problem

use?” Mr. Barrow asked. He was Of highly technical character are

sure that they would arrive at being considered very carefully

; e e statements ‘ .

eae HoubyaAboUp the: Sak — “The Natural Gas Corporation in
Mr. W. W. Reece told the jury the meantime, is taking th

that the accused wanted money Méecessary steps to improve the

and met that man De Vere; he got @fficiency of the system from time

the $120 from him and did the to time” he said. ‘
job. “Certain new equipment ha
been ordered from England and
The accused played on the should be in Barbados sometime
credulous mind of De Vere. The prior to November”
letter. which the accused sent to

De Vere was pregnant with mean-
ing.

The accused knew the law and
procedure of the court and made
a statement in the Lower Court.
The Crown was never afraid of
the onus placed upon it, he said.
If there is a doubt, then the
accused should get the benefit of
the doubt.

In a case of that sort,
tion was whether you

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



the ques-
believed

the witnesses for the prosecution,
It was a matter for them to
decide whether there was cor-
roboration.

There is only one charge before

you, that of. fraudulent conversion,
If they accept De Vere’s evidence,

they should not hesitate in find-

ing the accused guilty of the
offence on the indictment.

At this stage His Honour sum-
med up for the jury who returned
a verdict of guilty of fraudulent
conversion,



know, Balstrode, lve

never been able to under-
stand why American
sportsmen seem always to
find it necessary to wear
such ecceatric clothes!”





scildipeinclenibact
SCHOOLBOYS
CELEBRATE

COMBERMERE school _ boys
were treated to an hour of violin

No Grand Sessions Today

THERE will be no sitting of the
Court of Grand Sessions today 2s
- His Honour the Chief Justice, Sir

F i $ y morning after . ‘

Bite’ in thes pete h a The Allan Collymore will be presiding
: ; in appre ge at another Court.

jieces were mixed with cheers as “ : i

Peer ae The next sitting of the Cour

the boys left school later for thei!

long vacation. of Grand Sessions will be on Mon-
The pieces were played by the day, July 23, when the Assize

dozen students who are taught to Diary will be

play the violin by Mr, James Mill- No. 4 Rex vs. Gordon Brathwaite

ington. No. 28 Rex vs. Samuel Grant.

BARBADOS ADVOCATI

Colonial Students lo |
Will Get Another Centre

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 19.
sible easing of the hostel accommodation problem
confronting colonial students in this country and particula:
ly those in London may be a¢hjeved soon.

The Colonial Office have already7t




~



The p Ss

Walkers
Under Repairs

Bridge




































provided funds for a temporary .

; reception centre for the sing of; ld. J ?
, THE Highways and Transp vt Of 60 students at 1 time ey ease 1Oee § O8n
Jepartment are now working with 1,000 new “xpected Y > 2
ae Mad? bad tee ce ee ee ee expe’ Canadian Oil
were ne during the hea ; Now comes 1 that the ¥ e

ains of February Pr aid British Council Lg »btz oy } 2,
Mr, E. P. Minett, Engineer of the au hority from tl Cc edat Ota sUSLiE sd
Department to look f¢ a building to House ‘ ie

Bee 200 men student permanent LONDON d

Me st of the rest of the work residents, as soon as possible. 5 Jo _
carried out by the Department i The search is already in pro- @& ! ‘
being done in tenantry roads gress for such a building which 4@¢ L« hold : wale Ts
St. Michael at Eckstein’s Village, i: is understood may not. be on the Fe , ay ca =
Pavilion Road in Bank Hal me scale of comfort as that at ' al ? t at
Goodland Road, the roads the Hans Crescent. But which will be B® Bre, te 2 ae. Oe
Bay and Pine Housing ; of a high standard nil I
and that along the St. Private Quarters has purct ae
coast, Commenting upon these plans in Al (a. PR lee 1 ae ATi
Walkers’ Bridge in St. Andrew Mr “ z Pain hae Fame e nae ee rf a's yes
which is now being repaired of the Welfare Group of the Britisn en faminciie ‘vemane
hould be finished in about four Council, says however that the é: f ae ae vee
weeks but the St. Simons and majority of colonial stu lent, wi C ioua f Petey sy
st, Jude's road which is still im- still have to be housed in suitable ict eae Ree ae
passable will take some time be- private accommodation. hi only the start of the
fore it is repaired as there is a big The British Council have assis- Simon Vos venture into oll pro-
land slip by Turner's: Hall which ted students to find private accom- duweien in Canada. He is greatly
would entail a deal of work modation in the past and intends impressed ! he prospects
ea io carry on that’ policy in the tere and is already planning

The Newcastle Road in St. John future “but,” savs M Oxbury, further expansio!
which was impassable after the “far too many (st idents) insist Negotiations for the purchase
heavy rains earlier in the year s u on living in the centre of of ore well ire lready well
now passable, but with d London.” advence he has told the Evening

The Department was ible to And he points out that “a few Standard city editor Ernest Eve.
tive an ormaton of its inten- of those who are now protesting , or ; ve
tions th regard to the Lakes at Hans Crescent have sought the 5 ber 6 to clinch this second
Bridge in St. Andrew. This bridge assistance of the British Council! ea!
was broken down in February in finding alternative pe heerful Vo
due to the heavy rains accommodation.” - ito the 1 ane acne tty they

= on 10 ve Ifo her e ¢
a pan ! ! dist
Te e * > bu I |
Flood Victims’ Payments“:

Begin At Welfare Office 9°‘ “"““——
The Band Played
flood victims in St. Michael, has been paid out to 19

1
. j al Ss s re .

people at the Social Welfare Office up to sanepaaak The At K plariade

payments began on Monday and will be continued to-day A largé I ri}

THE SUM OF $

for



392.02 out of a total amount of $10,862.02



















Two hundred and fifty eight claimants will get the money, Pless i

- —— ‘The list of these claimants w eis © Ses
B.A.A. Ww sent by the Financial Seer Sth8 a aaah pies
ant Parking to the Social Welfare Odjice, . i Pree

Area At Summer Races h® Actine Social Welfare Officer “Ke atresia

to the Advosate yesterday. “This ).4. i pant Peay é ; ye

THE Barbados Automobile list contained the names of the pe med rah ia li ve mood
Association is trying to get a people, theit addresses the tin : ed 4 acta iH ere ett
proper parking area at the amounts approved and what these hi i nd many ‘ ul wi re
Garrison at the Mid-Sun mer race 4mounts were granted for, par i the side of the
neet next month, “The latter a. The band _ start off with

ince March 7, 157 more mem- hes : es = aT under thre Middy March, followed by Siead-
bers have joined the Association, [@845 Damage to household ef- Piet in Drie: Phere were then
There are now 250 members of ZOOL; aa to personal and ‘ini election 01 ci by Jeron
the Association ; cs hold effects, and damage to Ker 1 “p the other by ( ole

When a police checks a drivei 5 ; Porter
since checking began this month, s made quite clear ‘last ry) 1 few fox trots and
to ensure that drivers have re Week-Ond in he Press, said’ the walt i A Kiss” ind
newed their licences, he gives the Occ" that claimants would have ‘et In A Calabash”
driver leaflet. marked “Now come to the office with a certi- rh much
you have renewed out inahie ficate from a J.P. or a Minister jj. 4, } the ang
you can joir the Automobile of ecognised church, stating hi o tt ne af ¢ In
Association.” inns Hrishan name, and the a ¢ ;

This has caused more =F _ plac where he lived at the time V of the ) e
bile nines Teh toi ite go of the flood. “No tess than 300 j¢aq ile tl sing
Association people whose names were not oM gn put they « t k traffie.

the list submitted to the office when i+ c how the

turned up.” miéd the road Pay hicl
WATER MAINS The Officer said that the peo- could p there f ibout five
CONNECTED ple behaved well and she was able minutes

to dispose of the money without RE

difficulty

THE Waterworks oe



































Departmer c ; | : 7
made a connection x noua Not ‘Satisfied ~peighislown Sees
yreanesday night of thi week Some of the recipients of th Fil P : li ;
ae Ab —o Mh i main along mon said to the Advocate nin Of W est Ine tes
Kensinston Wau Ro e Ww main in yesterday that they were not quite Dh eaten. iia

The ef Er z! ee f 8 ontented with hat they had pg i en eve +
Water bas rs thi ote It didn xt compare favourab ' ist ee inate , =,
the adjoining areas Prick | were however grateful, Other: ae 87 a of film shov
been. with eait & sta ' a : on the other hand were somewh VLOT pee t ; y pi ,
the new main i id seer oo atisfied and said that this help Heywood ; eter, jast 1
ot ant: oe ee neet a much that had been given them would go I film i proauce
needed want a long way in making good their by the Colonial Film Unit, intro-

losses, duced onlookers to scenes i
ees some of the unfortunates were Jamui@a, Briti Guian British
REMANDED in their complaints about ure rir Grenada
the termed “unjust treal- Barbedos

CLIFFORD GITTI 25-year; ment.” iy saw “Carni n Trini
old radio operator of Gills Road dac tudents of Ei 1 College
St. Michael, was remanded on a Alonza St. John now a resident at work and the principal spots of
personal bond on VMonda by of the Bay Land, said that at the | c land w her gr ving and
Police Magistrate Mr. H. A. Talma time of the flood he was living on i harve ted Breer see
until July 24 Lower Delamere Land, The water °°! rene is ote

Gittens charged with posing had come into his house and They BRM ie OES ¥ ; h ba
as a police in while in the Ideal washed away everything he had of natives of over one hundred
Store, Broad Street, on July 13 He had put in a claim to the Ves- Years ago. i ‘

Mr, E. W. Barrow is represent- try and was all along hoping that 9 #erbados Sugar . Island
ing him. he would get some help. He wi med mostly in Christ Church

The charge states that; he posed surprised to learn that his nar wed scenes of the planting and
as a poli nan for the purpose of was not on the list at the Social } ing of canes and the proc
escorting Anthony Nicholson, a Welfare Office through which they ; ed befor
caShier of the store, to ard fron t} sugar is produced,

several ceshier desks. Wilhelmina Blackburne of Hall's











Road, said that she too was sur-
prised not having got anything er
BROKEN WIRES She had lest a portion of a three- MAIL ASSOR1 ED
sir building she owned at Clerks of the Parcel . Po ‘
: 2 set, and all the kale ny =
f RES along Gov- Upper Roe sbuck Street , anc eau asterday assorting the 70
a ee OH vias o last palisade of her home in Hall’: a i - me ‘il a an
and ome boxir g fans who \ Road had_been washed away. She her » on Wedne day. tril
to tune in to listen to th ry- was in bad health and unable os 4 Withy passenger-freighter
weight Lehampionaito. fight, work and would welcome assist- Fort Townshend.
couldn’t listen, ance in any form. iii) frou: other -Wweat Indian
lands arriving the same



day by
Fort Townshend has already













5 FOR U.K. Snel Set ne
s * © also completed tt i77 bags of|
} ish mail which arrived earlier}
The steamships Sculptor and meal, 1,657 cases of « ac eck |
Tribesman are loading approxi- milk and 4,135 bags of Oats ar- iasnthncenn |
mately 6,200 tons of ugar f rived here yesterday by the Alco
England The Sculptor is taki Puritan which called from Mon
1,200 tor for Liverpool and t treal, Halifax and Quebec
Tribesman out 3,000 tons fe ! gee” |
London. The Puritan also broug!
A shipmer of 1,784 tierces of pickled pork and
flour, 2,688 bas of of jute bags ae





















Photo Cards |

4,6 9%9% 5K LP OLPSOOTS.







—> ei a 5
ee eae Be ee } f Modern British Cars
x TOON % . :
| 9 5, Z
is TO-DAY S SPECIAL }
ni % %
13 x |
WIR ° 3 |
nix = % ’
: Heaping , ;
x % |
% %
; : ;
. Delightful
SHOPPING < Delightfu : |
x % |
HIS 3 |
BASK
% ( |
. . & t % |
from our fine List 8 < e
% ’ % | |
of SPECIALS | : DS |
AYLMER’S FRUIT SALAD. Tin zac. WIS \ bs é %| that builds! Save ‘em
Â¥ LYNN VALLEY cS. Tin 48 x % % | d$ 40
SOUTH AFRIC: T COR rin 48e. } % %| and Swap, ‘em.
SOUTH AFRICAT “ROC K LOBSTER. per Tir 69¢ x oF * ot * *
SOUTH AFRICAN nant JAM 2-Ib Tir 6¢ Mf me ’ 4 tor % | Cards in ve Series.
ir ey pe ed i : A FRIV ES % |
CANADIAN | $1.15 {his % Hobs Os
KRAFT CHI ) (| al % org ae
KRAFT CHEI Wl : nga
| ee a ee is «PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN } CORN FLAKES
ST ANSFELD ScorT & CO LTD ‘ %





A j
») A vl ay,
) Otibb006O05OC0O00 today
: * ¢ 4 $364,966 O6,6666565%4 6,4;0,5 |
, CIOS POSS eS ee PSPSPS ED PPL EF ECOL I ILO OOOO LIL TT

ee

With U.S. On Floods

Nehru

1

Kansas

yegret of the very serious damage

and loss of life and property caused
by the floods in the states oi
iKKansas and Missouri. Please ac-

¢

vertaken so many people
We in India have had the mis-
tune to suffer from a | a @ i | fed a @ @ ba ee i
Joods in the past and so we car
ppreciate the suffering caused! id IN SIST ON
y such natural calamities ane |

extend our

Army Refute Troops

1

1

20,000 to 30,000 a month the num-
1

r of troops to be brought home
from Korea in its rotation pro-

mime. The 40th Division from 4 rina
California and the 45th, Division SHIR i
from Oklahoma were sent to ‘

pan last spring for oecupation
duty and further training.

An authoritative Army spokes- YOU'LL WANT
mon said it is possible that either
1 both Divisions may be sent to
Korea But he added that any TO WEAR
uch prediction at this time is

eulative

In recent months, Army policy

been to send small units, not
nplete Divisions as replace @

E

}

Lo



sion |
\ sudden walkout was also ex-
ected to idle about 12,000 em-
toyees at the Chrysler Jetfersor
Street plant, in addition to some
5,000 De Soto and 10,000 Plymouth

who |

sritish

1 July

1 nd touched off an international!

ram pus Cairo’s reply to the

l:ritish protests also condemne

© attitude of the master of the

freighter Empire Roach and re

‘ ited ‘Egypt's sovereignty in
territorial waters and her right ‘
‘|





LLU LO) WORKERS
GO ON STRIKE

DETROIT

I ve aivision

July 19

employees
Chi er Corporation threw
entrances t

xige main plant in a strike

eventually idle more
auto workers. Dodge
who are members of the
Auto Workers Union
d t t

“speed-up”

ekets around ali

mas
85,000



ted





owln

practices ir



sembly

Appro



aute
at the mair
5,000 on the
Dodge truck

ately

xim
are employed
nt with another
roll at the

29,000



vision hourly rated employees

—UP



hidia Sympathises

WASHINGTON, July 19
Minister Jawaharial
sent Truman a
sympathy on
he suffering: caused
and Missouri,
Nehru

rime
personal
Thursday for
floods in



wotle of

by

said : “i heard with deep

pt my

1ent's

President's, my Govern-
and my peoples’ deep sym-

ithies at this calamity which has

sympathies.”
Meanwhile the

x Madame
sent letters of sympathy to the

overnment of the two. stricken

ates. THEY ARE THE BEST

‘Human suffering wherever it







|
vow se fl PURINA CHOWS

969%

PAGE FIVE

iy occur, is a matter of uni- ae
rsal concern,” she said “and |
oe" ou “eve lg H, JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents
though India unfortunately is a ° ? = e B
ot in position to-day to render ma a S
y material assistance, our sym- B a a a | a a â„¢ =
nies go aut to those win sutter} LAPSE LLL LE APLD
{in tit4is natural disaste

ur

Viovement Report

WASHINGTON,
Army spokesman said on
day a report that the Na-|
Guards Division, now in
may be sent to Korea, is
speculation.” The report
on the fact that the
plans to increase from

July 19
An
hurs
nal
ipan,
pure
is based
my

SPORT





for forces in Korea.

—U-P.

combat



SHIRTS

PPPS POPP PPS P SSP OD

Egypt Replies To
British Protest

CAIRO, July 19.
today censured the |
warship captain

and searched the
in the Red Sea ¢

Cream,

POSS

Eeru, Brown,

Egypt
yptian

Yellow, Rust,

eighter Green,

Dark Brown




ockade Israel.

wa
boarding as a
nt High
re the main points of

« to be delivered to the poblg or

here in the next

to Britain's



to describe
ible in
thes

note

said
regretta
ources

said
the

mbassador
urs in answer



pro-

The Egyptian warship haited |
Empire Roach in the Red Sea |
ent an armed party aboard %
rched the ship for

contraband,

HARRISON'S



roeli PPA AAO

U.P. |









Finest Value in Pte
Gents Underwear



“BENCOTA” STRIPED PYJAMAS —good value for to-day
Sizes: 38 to 44 inches at $5.88

“OLD ENGLAND” SELF COLOUR POPLIN PYJAM. AS
38 to 46 inches



in Shades of Blue, Cream, Grey, Sizes :

it



at $6.58 per S

INDIA GAUZE ANKLE LENGTH UNDER PANTS
Sizes : 36 to 44 inches. Priced from $2.25 to $2.50

B.V.D. BROADCLOTH UNDER PANTS

30 to 44 inches at $2.16 per Pair



Sizes

INTERLOCK COTTON ATHLETIC VESTS (Sleeveless)
Sizes : 26 to 40 inches at $1.02 each
AMMY PURE SOFT WOOL TARTAN SCARVES
tor travelling. Various Tartans, $2.79 Each
and LEATHER BELTS
Sizes : 34 to 42 inches at 86c.

PLASTIC

Assorted Colours. Each

30YS’ TOOTAL TIES—a very attractive range of Patterns
at 66¢. Each

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0. LID,

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET










$5.21 & $5.98

PRINTED DESIGNS including Africa Prints and
other Floral Patterns from

$2.91 to $5.58

BROAD STREET

| 966,90 GROOCOOPOOC9OVU OOOO COO DDOCGVOOG







SOCSCO COOH

~
BOSS SOOO SOOOSS


BY CARL ANDERSON



, ' MICKEY! I/M GLAD TO SEE | [ GAWRSH... T GUESS IMA
PEMEMBER ME... ! vets Ae ONE RECOGNIZES FLOP 4S A ZOMANTIC STAR,
eR ee NY MORE!

i’ 2 oes THU
Ow BOY
EE ¢






ITS*MAYI HAVE ~—
ANOTHER DOUGHNUT”











ME. THEY

THEM INTO A GANG! MASKED MAN |
g@ STAKED ME
OUT

WHO ARE YOU? 5 CALLED |
LONE RANGER,















' |
WETS ksi fa |
|— =
THIS IS THIS 15 OPERA NIGHT- =| ~HELLO-MRS NO-!M NOT GOING TO THE
* SO I'LL LIE DOWN AN!’ BACKANFORT: HE! OPERA-IN FACT IT'S BEEN
© | PRETEND IM SickK--- | || THIS 15 MRS. |! POSTPONED -THE STAR MR
Qs THEN I WON'T HAVE | || UiGGs -- }} EN YODEL |S ILL_-NO--I

K
T GO- CAN'T COME OVER -I MUST

Nite. ei
AWy | ag s ee -| STAY HOME AND PRACTICE
A Ta\\ jr r May BE Sei MY SINGING //
OY AKE HER-AN! SM
OY \ \ ;
By) de
| 2}. | ‘





I WON'T HAVE






YOU BREATHE ALL RIGHT NOW 2/
YOU BE CAREFUL...PLEASE / DO
NOT GO TOO FAR... MANY DANGERS
UNDER WATER / MR. THORSON ,
BE ANGRY’ YEG 2/ 1g:



IT'S ALL RIGHT, OMIR. T'LL
TAKE CARE / NOTHING'S

BOY...1 FEEL LIKE A GOING TO HAPPEN /

COLPFISH OUT UF WATER...
LIKE TO GET IN THE









MISS STAFFORD, I WAS
NOT AWARE YOu CAME
HERE WITHOUT YOUR
MOTHERS Cc

\OU MUST GO...1 AM SORRY

KW OEAR.. PERHAPS I CAN

PERSUADE YOUR MOTHER
TO LET YOU VISIT US



MISS DORIAN, ..SEZ SHE'LL






SEE HER!











PHONE SIR
IT'S THE
GATEMAN..






THE BOSS } | WAS AFRA\ AAT? Ci E SHER

FLEWTHE COOP? } NOE THAT |T JANY GO B EVER ‘f EEP
NO PAV! WERE A eh ee YOURSELF, J
STRANDED? ’ SLL eee D ITF ty)






1 SRINGHONEV’ MILK, BECAUSE *
SHIR STINGY BOSS HARDLY GIVE
PER ENOUGH TO EAT++AND
iwitAT HE DOES GIVE HER
iS CANT CHEWS




MY,
w/M)
Yih

BARBADOS ADVOCATE











Min

et adaneene

Re
| vere





FRIDAY, July 20, 1961

and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum

| | bleedin the first day, ends sore mout













THOSE DOUBLE CROSSERS TURNED ON THE LONE RANGER! GOOD! I'LL
ME AFTER | ORGANIZED HELP YOU JAIL a AHUNDRED



ADVERTISE

IN THE
EVENING ADVOCATE

GROWING CIRCULATION





EVERY





Tins Birds

Lemon Puffer Biscuits





IT'S A BLONDE DAME... .NAME O'
CALL THE COPS IF YOU WON'T

poe |

shortage



SIEAT in tins

ind Kidney Pudding

Cooked Boneless Leg Hams

Crosse and Blackwell's

Breakfast Roll per tin 42

g

BOTTLE FEEDING |

There’s no need to worry over
bottle-feeding if milk is modi-
fied with Robinson’s ‘ Patent’
Barley. Baby will then digest
it so easily and sleep

















r Rates Apply Advocate Advertising Dept.











Custard Powder

Local Vinegar (Brown)
(White)



SAUSAGES

1b.

MONDAY

Your hair will be
handsomer by far
when you treat it to
‘Vaseline’ Hair Tonic.
Just use a few drops
a day... then see
the difference!

Buy a bottle today!

TRADE MARK
VASPLINE is the registered trade rat
of the Chesebrough Mfg. Go., Cone






c! tightens the teeth. Iron clad
pa gnae Wenoeah must make your
mouth well and save your teeth or

back
age. Get &mosan from your pears.

, today. The
Asmosan ::: jeter, ‘protecta

ver Pyorrkes—French Mouth
POO x

on return of empty pack-

SEND YOUR

ORDERS

TO

ADVOCATE
PRINTERY
DIAL 2620

EPEC SELLE PLES LPELL LS SS

Lesetoedbece



Cellophane
Palethorps Frozen Stafford
Sausages .

Tins (1 Ib.)
Sausages

1 tb. tins Acto-Vienna
Sausages

tin Walls
Sausages

1 ib. tins Walls Pork
Sausages

1 ib. tin Smorgons
69c tin

“Imperial” Beef

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday Only

Now

40 Moirs Chocolate (3 Bars) 33 24

AA

22 18
20 Bots. Frontenac Beer 26 20

BISCUITS
Tins Jacobs Cocktail —
pS es 4c.

Large tins Peek Freans oie -
oury Cocktail Biscuits 1.75

Tins Peek Freans Twiglets
96c. tin

Tins Peek Freans Cheeslets
$1.40 tin

Tins Mac Farlane Lang
Cocktail Savoury Biscuits
$1.01 tin

Tins Jack Straws .. 73c. tin

Pint Bots. Demerara
oO 2 COMMBET Ea she» ° ; 84c.





ALLEYNE ARTHUR
& CO.

i| - YOUR GROCERS ~â„¢
i Phone us

Pkgs. Quaker Corn Flakes 30 26

Usually NOW







NECESSITIES
dreft
For Softer Woollens,
sala: Silks and all your
Dainty Wash
* Safe for Colours
* Kind to Hands

Comes in two sizes
30c. and 60c.

Cleans better and cleans
without scratching

One-O-One

)
CLEANING POWDER -
{
{

HOUSEHOLD

LTD.

wu e Dels ror






ais



FRIDAY, July 20,

1951



CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



For Births,
announcements

Marriage or Engagement
in Carib Calling the



























FOR RENT







































































PUBLIC SALES |



REAL ESTATE —



ALLEYNE Vat
, to Hotel Ro A
Inspectic



dern conve
































nes



BARBADOS ADVOCATE’

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

HOUSECRAFT CE







| --——_—-.



Canadian National |



TRE, BAY



~

















































SHIPPING NOTICES

steamships



ent. Dial
charge is $J.00 for any number of words I The May igust “rm 95 ey ~ ; . y }
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each Minimum charge week 72 cents and 7.7 6n j : At gust te oy 1951, i ove drawing to a close, and it | - 7 ae a
additional wo-d. Terms cash. Phone 2508 | 96 —< Sundays 24 words = over 24| LAND AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable| '° proposed that the week, 30th July August, be observed a SOUTHBOUND a : om ‘ as
between 8.20 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | wor cents a word week—4 cents a for build) sites. For part ie ©} Jeek”’. \ r the C eo vie . ‘ ; Salls Sails atis rrives ails
Netices only after 4pm. | werd on Sundays. he Mube tekeh eee apply | “Open ae Ww am the Centre will n to the public who are Name of Ship Montreal, Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados |
= invit © visit see the students at work ve s classe: |
i ————~ > |deninees 1-7.51—4.2.n. | co tO visit and see the stucents at Werk In the Vee cigsse LADY NBLSON so June $ Jul 14 July 14 July
DIED | = eae store rentineseaey The times for visiting are: — CAN. CRUBSER 10 Juty 2 July 23 Julu
WILLIAMS On July. 19, 1951, at her} 1} > _eee” Wil of for CAN. CHALLENGER 0 July ‘ 1 Aug. 2 Aug
residence. St. Matthias Get. Mary i HOUSES BridpMlawh an’ Pho i. ee Sh fenday 10.30 a.m.---12.00jnocn 2.30 p.m.—4.00 p.m.,| LADY RODNEY ".. 38 guy AU 4Aus. 15 Aus 14 Aug
Augusta. Her funeral will leave the | July, 395% at : "s ; em day of 5 a) an _ fon > oe q 05 oe a Gan
sbove residence at 4.30 o'clock this! “ weeeeret h Rabon of 2. Bom . 0nfp = a ae 7 ae oe +a sd 7 |
afternoon for the Westbury Cemetery. | wIRAND \ Vv "a Bathsheba for Octobe cusre test trek’ wis Dg 5.445 | /ORTHBOUND 3 : ;
ier 4 asked to » ! vember nd December. Dial 417 igs ay * e ms Stephon’s ‘“ 4 Y © F000 F ym ym ‘ .
Friends are asked to attend. sims, | mber and Decembe 12.7.81--4n, | Bill, Black Rock, St, Michuel, with the day 10.30 a.m.——12 ogg 290%, 9.00 p.m.—6.00 p.r Arrives Sait Arrives Arrives ve |
Marie). Owen. John, Jocelyn and Swreinaiee thereon, called The}. a oj a ‘ap Name of Ship Barbados Bar Boston Halifax Montresd |
Ian ichildren) | ROOMS-—2 Cool Rooms with running ode __ containing _ Public rooms, 2} \Vednesday 2.30 p.m 4.00'>.m., 5.00 p.m 6.00 p.n ba |
20.7.51 water, 10 minutes walk to city or clubs Tota ee = 3 Tape NELSON i] duly 24 7 Aug 9 Aug 13 Aus |
With or without meals. Dial 3356. - any day between 10 a.m. | ry ped: 10.3 “ 19 ON: ‘ . LADY RODNEY 2% Aug. 78 Avg 6 Sept & Sept It Sept
| 17.751--t.£.n. | me 4 p.m. on application to Miss vursday 10 30 p.m.—12. 00% ncon 2.30 p.m.—4.00 p.m LADY NELSON 16 Sept 18 Sept 27 Sept 8 Sept Ct
ANNOUNCEMENTS, on CaRA. “=a | Bee tustner pertoulene, 5.00 p.m.— 6.00 p.1 LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. IO 7 Oct. 28 Ort Nove. |
RIPLEY - ON - SBA, Maxwell Coast |, ale Ce eh and eonditions j
twe bedrooms, all modern’ convenie ee Saas C 99 yal 5 — . |
HOLIDAY RESORTS—G at Retrigerator. telephone, fc ; Sept COTTLE, CATFORD & co iday 2.30 p.m 4.00 1 5.00 p.m 6.00 p.m
“ aS S—-Grenada—lIsle o nda from November on. Dial 7.751--8 2
ioe es MARIA-— loveliest hotel read ; in. | oe — | Jepartment ¢ Educestion GARDINER AUSTIN & C O., LTD.- -Agents.
n Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head | —— — # cea J Ith 108
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-! “SUNSET VIEW" ited at Rockle BSA aid ; 1¢th July, 1961. sae |
ote ae under Government House | Furnished with 3 bedrooms dir t an UN rs | ROYAL NETHERLANDS eed
vw ates from $5.00 per head per day.) Grawing rooms and all othe r convenience DER Ti icra, Mee. 5 a |
SEASIDE INN--On Grand Anse Bathing | Servant room and garage fn yar« F< , |
Beach. Rates from $4.00 par’ hand per | p articular, Ring B62 2435 | Attention is drawn to the Contr of Prices (Defence) (Amend- STEAMSHIP co. FRENCH LINE |
ni t 9.7.51 7 . ae ie sie
ot ere eer hs co ce Ms cee | ment) Order, 1951, No. 21 which will be published in the Official SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
Â¥ Gazette of Thursday, 19th July. 1951 a 8 MAAS~12th July 1951 pe Cie Gle Transatlantique
JUMBLE SALE FOR SALE S ES a ae oe [MS ERAS Sst July 19st
t ar in good 2 der this rder the maxh olesale and retail sellins ; iGT oLY ;
{ condition. Tern 4 ; SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
THE JUMBLE S: 5 ra ™ Minimum charge week 72 cenis a» : ‘ P-M. | singe p é : . Se eae RY ia Soe . * 5 ma ie
win ee re RS; =i . Senne Pes Be ae Bink Sa pete oie oe VINCED Gnir FITH, ; vices of “Milk—Condensed” are as »Llow | AMSTERDAM ? SAILING TO
Vicarage Fund will be held on Monday | Words 3 cents a word wevk—4 cents o Auct . a nnn | MS WILLEMSTAD—10th July 1951
6th August | word on Sundays. ae ee a ae ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE| RETAIL PRICE SAILING FO SRENED AD, RABAM- ENGLAND & FRANCE
sea Tete, - zo Spreng AU M IVE ” | (not me than) | (not more than) MS at AE sats Why Nees A F oo oe 1 a ial
phate Hak xk: Mies “peving| ohare one TOMOTIV:: UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER oshhine ND eins: M8, BONAIRE—Sist July 195) S.S. “Colombie” 22nd. July
when to collect things. CAR— 7 SE ee | hy ateintiee® wesley a MILK—Condensed: | SATLING ‘TO TRINIDAD. LA GUAIRA, 1951, via Martinique and
av Austin , §ood tyres hone struction received rom th “1 . [a8 Guadel ne
20.7.51—2n | £678. Hamiiton, Worthing View Gap insurance Co., I will sell TO rat (Canadian: —Red a" Comnnet ar ae ey
18.7.51—3n. | 2 p.r I 38 s . Ss CON ith July 198
T 7 1 : ‘ ] a apace ae = Michael's 19’ hip. 1961, Wosle Cow) es e+ | $14.88 per case of} MS ORANJESTAD— 18th July 1951
GOV ERNMENT NOTICES tear Fora Pretect Reegonabie Car, donc miles, Damaged in 48 x 14 of tins | 33c per 14 oz, tin | _ awe nes
7. 7.5 an on eS >
S preset erinarery (Other Brands) $14.40 i -ase = — Se ‘
5 RE die eenlits pinky iit nigel GRIFFITH s $ Per case of| ee 00 t
i : CAR, V-8 Ford 1934 in good order, good Aibticneas 204 ob te 192c, per 14 oz tin SOUTH BOUND,
Applications are invited for the] tyres. Apply: Amont Mings, Prospect, 20.7.51—1n | . eau The M/V “CARIBBEE” wil
temporary post of Overseer, Cen-| St. James or Diai 2175. 16.7.51—11 | ——————__ ——_______. i aecept Cargo and Passengers tor
tre ives Statio * ‘ q . 5 Do " Antigua, Montserrat 3
al ane tock Station and Pine! GaR—i94s Dodge Sedan Fluid Drive UNDER THE SILVER 19th July, 1951. Nevis: and St. ‘Kitts, Sailing Accepting Passengers,
anta nie ‘ Dark Blue, in excellent condition aay 27th inst Cargo and Mail
The salary of the post, wtih Fort ROYAL GARAGE LTD. H MM | ne a
is non-pensionable and termina- Sionnene : Sere sees ee A ER } ‘ :
ae The M/V Daerwood wi
ble at one month’s notice on either] “pick-up Morris 8 in good working| , Fa 1) accept Cargo and Passengers #01
side, will be at the rate of one| order witn almost new body. Appiy| woN GUESDAY. ith by order of Mr. | oe ee ae ee at eae wslel ste
hundred dollar th, | Stoute’s Drug’ Store or Marshall & woddard we will sell his Furniture peanengers: fy foe Rea. i M JONE , ( | {
Applic: one ie) ee te Edward's Garage, Roebuck Street, " Waverly Biue Water Perrace Date of Sailing be. nowfed ° * 1 iN & i0., Ae .
ePprcations, Stang age, edu-! where it can be seen. Phone 2349 or |, sae which includes |
cational qualifications and experi-| 3453. 22.6.51—t.f.n, | Bitch Morris Suite--Settee, 2 Arm Chairs. | }}} e BWI SCHOONER OWNER AGENTS
ence particularly in the eare and 7 pert and Spring Cushions ornament ASSOCIATION (Line
; x q é bles upright Chairs and Settce f :
management of livestock, together ELECTRICAL Mahogany; Verandah, Chairs: Carpet. | | 4047 Phone ::: 3814
with copies of testimonials should ————+-———_ | Glass Ware; Smal! Cedar and Mahogany Consignee, Tele, 4047 { ry
ag =i + PHILCO REFRIGERATOR: 9'2 cubic) Dining Table (seat 4. R ,
be addressed to the Director of ¢ » Rush Rocke nen Seeenemene
Awic : yi ft. Full width freezing chamber. Brand escold Refrige perfect condition, — SSS ss ~
griculture, Department of Agri-| new unit. Reconditioned | throughout, old e Divan Bedsteads J] Wrinssecscceecrt Tere peet TOT TTTT,
culture, Queen’s Park, and will/ may be inspected at Leo Yard, Cheap- | \») ) Springs, Bureau in Mahogany. LOSS SOIGDI IOI Ras = - DOOD RIRIFGGG F
be accepted up to 4.00 p.m side. Apply H. L. Smith, pandtord, | Cotton Filled Mattresses, Mird. Green
on Wednesday, 25th July 1951 St. Philip. 7.7, 51—t.i.n een. Wardeobe. we fret Cradle, ; 1 1 r \ N
y, -, « a en, Child's igh Chair and
20.7 Ben, : Bhat esate’ se oot oe CHARCOAL BOX IRONS DELUXE
= FURNITURE Rockers, Mosquito Nets, C LIMITED QUANTITY OF GOOD i ag eh aes
POST of ASSISTANT ENGINEER | OFFICE CHAIRS —Jusi received a | Stove pitite Kae ages te “Tab :
and ELECTRICAL shipment of Office Posture Chairs wito | ,°" : ra Sepals rater “
Electricity beans bie” three point peursnene See them to-day i mre, S500 ae cry nie e Table paint SECOND HAND STEEL DRUMS e
~ ret Geddes Grant Lid., ov Dial 4442 . 7 eee ae i ? Th!
ment, Grenada. an, | Sale 1130 o'clock.” Terms cash THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Applications are invited for the
post of Assistant Engineer and
Electrical Inspector, Electricity &
Telephone Department, Grenada.







LIVESTOCK

LIVESTOCK—One Mule and one miich

















BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

20.7.51—2:

PUBLIC NOTICES







Ten cents per agate line on week- days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays







The conditions of appointment Sit Apply: Wildey EsAE AM poene
are as follows :— - ——_—_-— —— ~—-

1. Salary in the grade of POULTRY
$2,160 x 96 — $2,640 p.a. -

2. Temporary cost of living ae ee importe d a d
bonus af The rate OF 10% on 1 Got. ‘We clerke DEBE A8F or, 2035
salary up to $2,400 and
aon on salary over MISCELLANEOUS

alas AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE __

3. Travelling wee NOt] mist anviie your. Ammel-dent Tooth |
excee ing $5 0 peste Boxes. Within a short while you |

4. The post is patibnable. may be the winner of one of the follow- |

5. Probationary period of one] ing: Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,

year in the first instance.

The applicant should have good
technical knowledge of Electricity
and will be required to perform
any duties in connection with the
running and maintenance of the
Electricity and hare, Depart-
ment which Engineer-in-
Charge, to with he will be
directly responsible, may require.
It will also be his duty to assist
the Engineer-in-Charge in the

work of supervision of the plant} Knight's Ltd.

at the Power Station (including
the Refrigeration Plant).
The initial salary may be at a

figure above the minimum in the | —-

case of an exceptionally qualified
person.

Candidates should apply in
writing to the Administrator, Gov-
ernment Office, Grenada,
Government Office,

Grenada,

28th June, 1951.
13.7.51—4n.

wis Te

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
83 cents Sundays 24 words -- over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.

HELP

EFFICIENT CLERK, Hardware
Lumber experience desirable. Apply by
letter and in person. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 20.7.51—t.f.n.







and



RESPECTABLE COUPLE, Lady or
Gentleman for furnished Bedroom with
aceommodation for Worthing
Bedroom, P.O. Box 27

‘STENOGRAPHFR- ~Young lady
post of Shorthand Typist App)
Proctor, “Ernie’s’’, Hastings. Tel. 3201

19,7.51—3n






for the



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, Strathelyde, from
whom full particulars can be obtained.
Dial 3316 17.7.51—3n

MISCELLANEOUS

MALE Steno-Typist
Speaks and writes
Spanish well. Has some experience in
other clerical work. Reasonable salary
acceptable. Dial 3720. 18.7, 51—5n
x eee





BXPERIENCED
seeks position

19%

-

Delights
For Your
Enjoyment


» Swifts Luncheon Beef

» Vienna Sausage
“Black Buck” Sauce
Ting Lamb Tongues

» Cocktail Biscuits

, Salted Peanuts

, Sliced Bacon

AND OUR POPULAR

Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot’

CCL LLL LLL LLLP LLLP LLP PLD OPPO

LPL PPELLLL PPP PPP PLP

3rd Prize $5.00.

“CARIBBEAN “ANT TAPE"





protects

your Kitchen, Pantry, etc,, from Ants. |
It is simple to use, no odour, does not
stick. Price 1/6 pkge. Knight's Ltd
19.7. 51—3n

animale eaianiaieeinehe cniipaeniitioinhs ar. pl =
DANDERINE—For the easy care of
Hair and Scalp try “Danderine’ whica
ehecks dandruff and falling Hair, Price 1
and 2/-. Knight's Ltd 19.7. 51-—8n
FELSOL POWDERS—We have Felsvl
Fowders in stock which are strongly

recommended for Asthma 3 box





MASTS—Two 30ft. aerial Masts 50ft. of
heavy gauge copper wire, Apply PLA
Lynch, MeGregor Street 20,.7.51-—3







RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
»...and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co,,
Ltd. 6.7,51--t.f.n



SOAP: Ivory able

everywhere

Camay Soap btainsg













WELDING MATERIALS— Electrodes
in sizes of 6, 8 and 10's also bronze

steel and flux for Acetylene welding

Enquire Auto Tyre Company, ‘Trafal-
gar and Spry Streets. Phone—2696.
10.7.51--t.f.n, |

LOST & FOUND



LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOKS—Seric
QQ.9512—19. Series TT.2620—29 Finder
return same to the B'dos Turf Ciub
Secretar’ 19.7 -2n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series O©.469
Finder please return same to FitzGeraid
Knight, Bush Hall Main Road, Rew
offered. 20.7.5)-—11





51



MAIL NOTICES. .

1.7.51—26n |



minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays
HAIRDRESSING NOTIC
Miss RICHARDS of the Eleanor Par-
lour wishes to notify her clients that
her Parlour will be closed from the 16th
inst. to 3st 15.7.51—3n
REMOVAL NOTICE
We are glad to notify our Customers
and the General Public, that we have
|re-open our Furniture Business
Corner of Middle and Victoria ots
| where we have served vou so efficiently
in the past We thank you for your
| Pust support and solicit your continual
| Patronage. So for Furniture try

| MIDDLE STREET FURNITURE DEPOT.

18.7.51—2n



PARADISE BEACH CLUB





















NOTICE TO MEMBERS
In accordance with Rule 34 the Club
will be closed to members on Saturday
2ist July. fror } pom
| 17.7.5)
NOTICE 1S HERERY GIVEN that it is
the inten the Commissioners of
Highways of irish of St. Philip of
this Island to cause to be introduced
into the Leg it » of this Island a ec
authorising the id Commissioner
a) Increase the salarie of ithe
Inspector and Assistant Ins pector
Highw Parish ) sums
not e and $175.00 per
month resp . d
‘b) Increase the travelling allowa
of said Inspector and Assistant tasiectey
to sums not exceec $40.00 and $30.00
per month respective
The said increas to have effect
| from the Ist October, 1950
Dated this 16th day of July, 1950.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
| Solicitor for the Commissioners of
Highways for the Parish of St. Philip
18.7.51
NOTICE



PARISH OF 8ST. LUCY
APPLICATIONS for one or more
\ecant§ Vestrs *xhibitior tenable
the Parry Sch will be received Se
me not th Saturday 11th August
1651 rust be ons of



Par



raitened










circ d less than eight
fi ‘ than ‘ years of
| : of ! must be
obtained frorr Parochial Treasurer
on office da A B ertificate
must accompany ¢

i¢( Candidates t te
etic Headmaster fo o
Thursday, 9th August o'clock

MAILS
Dominica,
by the
at

for Martinique, Guadelo.
United Kingdom and Frar

COLOMBIE will be ciosed
the General Post Office as under
Parcel and Registered Mails at 3 p.m
on the 26th Juby,
a.m. on the 2ist July, 195]

MAILS for Trinidad by Sch. Gardenia

s.s

W. will be closed at the General Post
Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m. on the 20th |
July 1951, Registered Mail at 8.30 a.m
Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on the 2ist
July 1951







¥ Get These Tasty § ‘| Stomach

cramp? —



There is no need for you to suffer

bi nising discomfort after meals.
ISMAG * (Bisurated Magnesia) will
bring you quick relief by neutralizing
the excess acid in your stomach
which in most cases. is the cause of
the discomfort. Modern conditions
which give rise to nervous stress and
strain often cause stomach discomfort
which should not be neglected.
“BISMAG ' quickly and efficiently
relieves stomach pains, heartburn or
flatulence due to excess stomach
acid. Try it today.

42



you
NEED

‘BISURATED’ apne sta

Tablets and Powder Sold by a






Ordinary Mail at 10.15 |

OSWALD I

Vestry Ci



NOTICE
Applications are invited for the
Assistant Nurse at St. Lucy's
at a salary of $60.00 per month
| ete., and quarters provided
must be full certificated midwives
general nurses
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

post of
Almsnouse
Uniforms
Applicants
and





NOTICE

Ke Estate of

ALBERTINE CARTER—Deceased


































ott ASE now a
DRUSCILLA ALB TINE CARTER
NOTICE IS HERE GIV EN that all

perso ng ar ot or claim against
ie Estate of Albertine Carter, otherwise
Known as Druscilla Albertine Carter, late
if McCiean's I i, Britte Cross Road,
Saint Michael d in this Island on
the 6th day of Septer 196 intestate
are requested to end tic of their
*Jaims duly attested to the ‘ tar ed,
Etatace Maxwell St No 17
High Street, Bridgetow the qualified
1dministrator of the said estate on oF
before the 25 a of September 1951,
a® after that date shall proceed to di
t¥ibute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto h g regard
o the claims of which T shall then
had notice nd that I iil not be
i for assets » dist ted o
part thereof person or persons
# «hose debt 1 st ot then
have had notice a ons indebted
to the said estate are reg iested to settle
their counts with without dela
Dated this 19tt Jul 1951
SHILSTONE
#8 Solicito
0.7.51
—_— a
SE HABLA ESPANOL
| ORIE NTAL |
\ bi Ad |
; CURIOS, SOUVENIRS AN- |
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,

SILKS Etc

THANTS



!





‘

” Corner of Broad an:' Tudor Streets

For further Particulars apply (coeIeee ONTO T NITION NRE FS

K. R. HUNTE & CO, LTD :

SS

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARN

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
-~ Also —
GALY. OM CANS — 1, 2

T. HERBERT Ltd.

10 & 1) ROEBUCK STREET,



DIAL 5027





& 5 Gin, Sizes









Established

1860 1926

RIDE A

“HOPPER”



IT IS WI







TO BE FREE OF ANY
OBLIGATIONS
BICYCLE .
: i Sa
{ ; WHY NOT CONSULT

|
|



A. BEARD
BVA
The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid. ABOUT SELLING YOUR HOUSE OR FURNITURE

NO SALE
REAL ESTATE
Hardwood Alley ‘-

NO COMMISSION
AUCTIONEER
"Phone 4683

White Park Road,













= ne =“ aici tisha aatiniaiitens ;
a ew tt ~ LADAL AL LALA “er Pott tt tt ttt
vate: OGG, SG OCG ROR ODENNOG LOO OOS
SSGSS 3003650 30 0. 37"
PPOOLOSSPSESEESOPOSS SPE ESSSVOSS POPPA AA VPTPE. | Setyegeye

PLP PPPPPVE PFO PPLE
Wm. FOGARTY,
SUST OPENED

BRODERIE ANGLAISE: oie

Rich Quality Attractive Designs.

ORGANDIE ANGLAIS

The enthused

ALL OVER

OOo oe
Ss



®

LID.



ON THIS
WEEK’S

SPECIALS

BLACK & RED SPUN
(Priced to sell)

BLACK SHANTUNG BEAUTY AlHDS$
A Special $1.08 Yd.

| | HELENA RUBINSTEIN
CREPE DE CHINE :

$1.23 Yd. : HERBAL SKiii TONIC



1 (White)

oF

material all Paris is over.

COTTON LACE

(White)







$4,656 2
69966604 EEOC OOSO SOOSEESSEEEE FOOSE OSS

SSSR S Sa SSSSSSOSSS GSODGSFOS FSS SSS OSSS SOS SS SO PIO SSO OS FO SOS SOOT

89c. Yd.

Buy

in beautiful Shades









Incorpowateda



7
$
%
B
>
>



Sd oe 2
SSNS NIN SS NSO S NOON SONOS ONO



.
.
ae

Â¥% |







. y |
&
; z A Freshener and Quick Cleanser 3
SPORT SHIRTS 18 %
21g % |
y | . g |
in Plain and Individual = 8 ANTI-WRINKLE LOTION
‘ 31% Z : 3s
Designs at Clearance > 8 For sensitive Skin and Tired frye 3
* | 4
Prices from_______ $1.00 UP. 3 x R
o1% - ‘i %
BARG I wee REFINING LOTION ;
y :
ARGAIN OUSE °: | :
. 2 1% Refines Pore Checks Oiliness, >|
30, Swan Street ie S. ALTMAN, Proprietor RIS corrects Red Veins $
PHONE. 2702 SLR >|
SELCCLC CLEP LOK LLL , Rene SELL LLCS CPS LP LCLLP PEEL KA CTF a)

POSES SSOSS SS SSSSS SESS SSS SSOOOSP













PAGI
I0- day’ 8G. A. Song
|B for
@ [wo
‘Can't you see how
happy we would be
With GAS ‘ustallea
Waeotsbice es
PONTING
; 10-DAYS NEWS FLASH
3 Cnierinebiiais
% D GUMARABIC in bdttles
& i 1 per
% bottle TI $5.20
POKER CER CHIFS
8 a ~ Gute VG
2 BREAKABLE SHEET GLA sto
Bs
% JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
J

? -
% JOUNSON'S HARDWARE

K . denetaeiialiostiht cae enn

AUCTION SALE

MONDAY,
AT





23RD JULY |
11.30 A.M.

We ‘
Harr J
Auctio

been cted by Mrs,
McKniff to sell. bby

her furr re and heust




















hold effects at 3, Married Women’ ff
Quarters The Garrison on \
Mond the at
Mi Viewing ' of
. i
Tip-top Dining Tabie Sideboard, |
Cocktau Tables rat mahogany’, 7}
Gate-ieg Tab ig, Walsh Dresser. |]
Chai Hi ky loon Table tall
walnut), Maple Occ Tables and
Chair Bireh Breakfast
5 Chairs, 3 Painted
naire -attd Cushions, 4 ff
med Chairs, 3 Rush i
z ¢ Chat Cane
\ Chair, Queen Ay Chair, 4
Single Pine Bedsteads with
Springs, 4 Duniopillo Mattresses
Painted Dressing Tables, Chest of
rawers, Desk and Bookcase,
Mah, Dressing Table with Mirror
Narb Top Tabie, Large open
anging Cupboard with shelves.
Larder, Kitchen Tables, Standard
Klec, Refrigerator (New American
Norge Unit), Valor 3 Burner Oj! |
Stove with Double Oven, Victor }
Radio with Pick-up, La col- |
lection Records, Carpet (12* x 9), f
Persian Fug, Mise. Hugs, Table |
Lamps and Shade Chippendale
Mirror Pictures, Glassware, |
Kitchen Utensils, Ironing Board,
Mosquito Nets, 1 snd Oil
Lamps J other articles
CASI ON FALL OF



|

'

|
HAMMER \
AUCTIONEERS \
\

|

'

Joha 4. Biladon
& Co. |
A.P.S.. F.VLA

Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDIN











UCTION SALE

WEDNESDAY
THURSD, AY,

2TH &
26TH JULY



11.30 A.M, DAILY |

We are favoured with instrue-
tions from Mr F. LL, Lyneh to
ent Auction — her ive
ollcetic ot Hhiable gany
ind oother — furnitar lnssware
ind other household effeets at
Whitehai Codrington Hill, St
Micha Viewing day prior to
ind rning of sale

Dinkne Table (to seat 14), Din-
ne. Chairs iset of 14), Ew
Chairs, Occ, Tables, Plant Stands,
China. Cabinet, Sideboard, Serving
Table, Toble with drop ends,

Double ended Settee,
Settee with Mattress,



Single ended
Inioid Writ-







































tng Bureau, Hound Tip-Top Table,
Morri Chat with Spring
Cushions, Cocktail Tables, Tip-
Top Pte Crust Table Square
Dining Table and Chair Nest of
| ‘Table Lare Wardrobe with
| Mirror, Chest of Drawer Dress-
ug Taole with Lang Mirror, Bed#
with Vono Spring the abot
In Mahogany) d Finny |
and Stool, (Bradbury? ‘ |
Table, Deal T t Car 4 ‘Oak
Court fi board Cordea fue
} Chaly Uphol ed E Chaita,
Heavily carved bra bound
mmphor Chest Inlaid Brass
India T Stand it
wood Poker f Folding |
nad Tab ALOT Sprung =
Divar Folding Galler Chairs,
Chromiut Tea Troile Large |
| Painted Deg Cedar Cheet of
rawers, Cod Sedaid binets, |
Antiq Freneh Ward Sim |
monds Metal Bed with oe
Inter pris filled
Paifited “Child Vardrob |
and. Up t A
} oat of Drawer iv irr |
’ t oO i vitl Springs,
: 1 I Larder, |
| Kit Table i ted Kitehen
| Were ¢ € “. 3 t
] Paint t
I c board Hea
{ if Table
t rd La
o ¥ Cabir
« Stand, Pictures,
Rug i pets and
iito Nets, 6 CLORY.
| Kelvinator Refrigerato Electric
| Toaster TDirgtrie tron Ada
' Electric Washiae Machine, West-
inghouse Mix Master, (as new),
Dout Electric, Hot Plate, home {
Pride G operated, Clothes |
Drye Elect Alarm: Clock and
re er, Large Electric Kitchen
| ¢ I r Airwa Suction
| Sweeper, ( sicte Sit of Fine
| M pieces: Large Cok
, Gia @ Mise. Citina
Complete D « t 4 oow and
rer A i Meakin,
Complet Cot to na
i“ 12 ' { Breakfast Sot
‘ 2 Burne Valour Stove
and Double Ove Large 2 Gabk
} sure Cooke nik B s and
| Brose reser Pan,
so r Kitchen Uten-
a i Bueke Bath-
| ke Ransome Motor
j ‘ Biey with
| I p, ¢ Trieycle, Philip's
| Telescopi land, Sers Cote
Wardrobe Tat Large Dov
Kenne tep Ladder Flowe?
Pe Leathe icket Bag with 3
Bats, Pud i Glove i many
t t I
( TO BE ON SALE

Hammer
AUCTIONEERS

Bot ¥d. Biadan

& Co.

F.V.A '

Phone 1640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING |



a
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, July 26, 1951





W.L Meet Australia In Battle Of Giants (1 ip





HOMESTERS TIPPED TO
BEAT W.i. CRICKETERS
iby Herbert Sutctiite
HEALTH BENEFITS
% TONES UP DIGESTION
* ENRICHES THE BLOOD
%*& RESTORES NERVOUS ENERGY
* BUILDS UP THE BODY

IF ANYONE had suggested ten years ago that a serie
tween Australia and the West Indies would be the Tesi
series there would have been a lot of horse Jaugis.

Yet these two sides, who'll be fighting it out nex. winte
will be battling for what might virtually be called “The
Cricket. Championship of the World.

Australia and West Indies, compared to India, South Africa,

New Zealand, and, yes, England, are really the giants.

! y ‘ idies 1 1950

Bonitas Beat 9 3) ce eres by Australis

Flying Fish = te x

I Tip Aus rela. ba Sita
Who, will win’? I find most peo-






as ‘









In an exciting wes r polo ateh ’ ., > .
a the Rausiic Clos 13 Sysop pani wd West Indi FOUR OF THE Rs cted to do well in the forthcoming W.I.—Australia clash. Left to right—KBITH MILLER,—Australia all-
: F defeated the out att veivhing up form \ er) ae ‘a ee oN ; Cu rene are side.; RAY LIND WALL---Australia, fast bowler, will partner Miller in this department;
Flying Fish four “orem nd making a n for at : > tare ca pve. om CLYDE WALCOTT,—w.I, wicket-keeper batsman who along with the other “W", Everton
} ‘ ce ed ; , man comparison, I tip Australia w cexc ‘ ve the Agstralian bowlers most worry.
foals to two For Bonita let Main re n for»my deeision iz{* — ae

hander Owen Johnson playing in iat I regerd the pri
‘ the pri

fine style sent in three goals from ipal a ” niches a 1.
the right wae ua wen + “ Rich: = :. nae tees ae Fone By “of Jj. | ia ker Ge ts ALLAN RAE U.K. First Class
ardson one im earwood and & . r y ’ . ;

Site Pitter scored one each, tor a er ee ee 100 W ickelts WATCHING WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Cricket Results

Mvying Fis uM the en
Flying Fish This wa h nl k u, the batsm« wert * Court of Chancery—10.00 a.m. LONDON, July 18.

match for the afternoc . i . e 7 7 Raskin’ i 7 | x . . Sere
ni — . Be 4 “ Sm 3 eek rm. nif a ni an d ; team : i i ft Th is S vaeneyes KEIT H MILLER Sper’ = een te oe English First Class cricket re- BYN I N AMARA
; : x ‘












sults:










































match to Harrison College } rier t ‘annot } ; Ex : he G 7
could only muster four’ players y.j t ae _ ‘ah ieee From which Australian bats- His pase ly? Blind at Ireland 110 and 130, South |
ba " st player Valentine and Ramadhin putting a - men can the West Indies expec ens school for Blind at Africans 312 for 4 declared, South
due to illness fears into the hearts of Australian y PAT RSE : most opposition on their th James Street—12 noon “Ateteavis woh by be ati and | fade by ALLEN @ HANBURYS LT9., LONDON
t : they did against England coming visit’ “ mel Water Polo at Aquatic Cinb oe a A pe Wee eae os
Bonitas f 1 + thin » goal g Ble . ; coming visit down-under”? > 27 3.
nasi the art of tee hs en, The left arm man will certain-} 91" the opinion of Allan Rae West at et Middiesex 197 and 349 for 4|
v 1¢ first of e mark. Owen find that Australian batsmen | !@? I Crasy:: + dies Test ater who Toe rr Police Band gives concert at sce AST che a eM yrykdeah
Johnsen scored from close inge Et ak , SReaaTe 4 oa th ‘ } } : _¢ sndies st star who will be go- St. Philip's Giris’ Scliool declared, Somerset 174 and 168, |
Flying Fish fought hard to equal- ’ een ee i ae diy le Wag be ing on the touy, most opposition pasture at 7.46 p.m. Middlesex won by 204 runs. |
: ‘ tinst him lus enabling S cely > ‘the - in ee ies c 945 ‘ a¢
ize, and for the majority of the ‘ng rm k iI enti Hifearind: won fi f ss a Uke ly to ve forthcoming from Mobile Cinema gives show at __ Sussex 245 and 320 for 6,}
first half took the game into the In any case, that won’t be much, | Appleyar a nt vopcaiet a nay Keith Mil- Foundation Pasture, Christ Gloucestershire, 393, the match)|
opponents area. But some fi Or ; ; ell f aH WHat’ he won" t i ¢ ‘ er Writing in the second issue Church at 7.45 p.m. vas drawn,
ing by the Bonitas goal-keepe re Cy ae Ate ie Mat). “abot oe i a the West Indian Students CINEMAS Surrey 156 and 317, Yorkshir2 |
Maurice Foster, and lack of te aniahty “anther thai Of ‘ctirkey 1 Of it EBION Mag Allan says that GLOBE “Union Station 5 & 131 for 3 declared and 30 for 6, |
ing power on the part of the Fly- © , ; , Th i ‘ th will two results of the #15 pm the match was drawn.—(CP) |
ing Fish forwards were responsible “8; | shi ; betting failures by Australian PLAZA (Bridgetown): “Payment
4 pares wong] * True, there’ll be no Bradman]|***"* : + } smen las for Flying Fish ne cori Mutter Shete: ; d thev’ll |t lit ism ist winter against the p.m | '
to § alte lope an ne 1 1
s ee oe ; pt Or eteing 1: Wee! ; ups M.C.C. Most of them will hav ROYAL, ‘Kawhide” 5 & % 20 p.m | PERE PPRUOTE:. 608 |
When the € 1 x minute ve meeting an Australian ball ; } found that the old familiar meth- ROXW ‘Tin Pan Alley’ ' | VCTQYCB OTY oh ee
ld however Tim Yearwood mal ide a little more uncertain than |" od of immediate attack is’ better “Thunderhead Son of | FBVc Q@ DAJ LEVVP. PFOC EM
ng his reappearance it » Flying is normally the case, so there’ aut , iited to their style and te e , Par talne aateunee po lees nae
Hick defence afte hsence of ho doubt that the West Indian] Smit til he 4 mpera-= OLYMPIC: “Annie Get Your { Last Crypt: Every newspaper edi-
i lef ran a e ¢ ie en Secondly, Lindsay Hassett & “Ambush” 4.40 & 8.50 \ tae t ith » dev:
: } m thi ! batting will be the. stronge ri " 8 : t ribute to the devil
! vam through and > ’ ; ees 44, forced to abandon his stroke- pm | La_ Foittaine
nade ke about getting the I feel, however, that wh ; making, will be an even sounde AGT Hieneeth oot) Lady Tt A COMMES GER
nS Flying Fish 1, West Indies need to pull tl @r and: 94° ill Rite, Mill . Meade” 5 & 8.80 pom, J. A. CORBIN & SONS.
ba t I l 5 bao etn : pla and so wil ‘ith Miller 3 ees
Bonitas 1. Half time found the vee gh is _ couple 03 Up of vho demonstrated in the thira|-——«_—+_+_--—---—-—____—_.
score unchanged pace men of the class of Ra rest against England that his styl>
Lincwall and Keith Miller, and f play can be moulded to shoule | ee tt OP OF PPP OOD GOSS POF TE SLEPPPLPSOPOPIOSE, :
. Second Half eg break googly man ler some of Hassett’s burden. * x
ES A ae a le ( Better Than Hutton? . s MAKE SI IRE
Soon after the interval, ( On The Top Remember, a comfortable




fitting SUIT is our first con-
sideration. There are in-
creasing numbers who



chance of success do the

West Indies have? Allan is too




decisive Fo: hould the





goal-keeper rl : 7
Flying Fish continued to press Indians get first knov _Sensible a fellow to make any rash THAT YOUR
despite this set-back ind mid. Wicket not prepared to prophesies, He contents himself | recognise for themselves
RTE ee a ee the consistently superb cut,

Australian spinnet k

way through the second If Peter
7 é Cones bd Worrell, Everton Weeke

Po r who as 2 r
on es heagesitemrclh °~ Clyde Walcott, whom 1 co
moment, drew one of the Bonitas far superior to any three Aust
defenders towards another fo;- lian batsmen, will have a
ward, then Potter shot low into
the right hand corner of th
out of the reach of the Bonita
goal-keeper Maurice Foster’s out
stretched hands, This brought
roar of applause from the anxiou
spectators as the two teams drew
level once more

\ustralia is a good one which will
tht every inch of the way to
| Stand on the topmost rung def the

an ‘on the NEXT SUT
ee BEARS THIS

; LABEL
i OF DISTINCTION

fit and finish of the....





IDEAL TAILORING

1365656555"
POSS OSES COPS OES

birthday

Worrell and Weekes have
+ admirers in this country, who co
sider them to be even we =
Len Hutton, so beware, Aust:

And why not take along George
Headley, who is still ¢ —
reeling off hundreds in
highest company?

Flying Fish's success however, You have to hand it to _—
was short-lived. Soon after the West Indians. Their cricket h
ball was back in play, “Brickie’ Made rapid strides When you co
Lucas received a pass, skied it to Sider the short time they have
wright winger Johnson who slapped been playing compared to othe:
jt into the nets. It was a beauti- ccuntries, you are bound to admir
‘ful shot the way they have worked out
their own salvation



We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to
you in our...





TAILORING DEPARTMENT

Pel iis nnn a le liad

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J. LAKER |



on the first floor of

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10—13, BROAD STREET





Tol ey l team in t

once more Another o1 bi The to Il play an import

accurate shots beat the Flying Part—indeed it may even
oc}
|
|
|
|

WILL
RE-OPEN

i
Make no mistake about it, there} pen; |

are many people in this country th:

who are proud to know that the, to,

V



Second Equaliser

The Bonita defenders were
kept busy after this as Flying Fish
fought for another equaliser and
once again Maurice Foster did
some sterling saving for Bonitas.
With a couple of minutes to go

pupil of yesterday has become

va

FOR SALE

the equal of or better than the} y i } ith |
England players who Se etim |

contributed so much to cricket 1 *
; x Denis

progress in the Caribbean, The Enter \

* en Comp mn ack wd |







there’s one man who'll be re-| toy centur
sponsible for turning it the way T

Richardson un-marked. He re-

erates Se een ae caught us napping last y ind . | |
ae cae ee Bt nae onal it could even be Australia’s turn : bou - | | ri BI ILDING SI | ‘ES
tl vals, gc , field 5 : i . 76 ibout ji | %
to their forwards. In a melee in oe an ee ata Gene i 1 Preston mean ) SATURDAY iy |
front of the Flying Fish goal, one 7UY 8S Bar at By Tee alley ] f Cok 18 | : cs
of the Flying Fish backs left Cemmed, I.cant help feeling that) ter far 10 N cal Co | JULY 1Â¥ | at HIGHGATE St. Michael
\

21ST

ceived a pass and t the issue : ypical ‘ ‘ ; : ‘
beyond dont by sconng the fourth of his side, as he has done s0) 14, ati ha x P¢ ’ f ) MAFI ‘Bil & ( s | td Cool and Attractive Situation in well laid-out area.
goal for his team and the final goal te latee an Keith Miller, un- looked like getti R i : 4 O:; ? | . : . ‘
of the match. Reser ety A AVE cerca teanl ch Eee. WEN bt % | Water mains and electric mains have been installed
. y , uestionably the world’s gieatest] 5. qida) 1X
The referee ‘was Maj. A. R. aij-rounder, Don’t be surprised if a De 3660066999 9OS SOOO AOE POC.



PPL SAP PGP POD PS POE













Foster, he turns out to be the outstanding] ( ee Nar nretere and first class private roads completed.
The teams were: Bonit.s. M. etice sy ie pecan ©! subdued,
Foster, J. Paster, ‘Boo’ Patterson, are danced and

(Capt), T. Yearwood, N, Lucas, Denis’s seve

hada go. Rest " .s.. Sites from 10,000 sq. ft. upwards
QO. Johnson and M. Richardson. ‘ eason, _ Oe: :
Flying Fish. P Fost rt (Capt . Prinee’s Golf Job ‘Tom Graver 1¢ Gloucest
imu G thaveska. 34. Gon | sha: Pitrd Waeteat Manchester For further information ‘phone 4230





| season
If

This afternoon’s match is Goid- ‘lum golf job as professional





P. Potter, V. Lawrence, M. Con- Goes To Quigley | ch vee
#% Wilkinson & Haynes Co., Ltd.

liffe and Hazell
Head Office, Prince Alfred Street

i$ neocons tf

tish vs, Se: Nymphs. Referee Mr. '0_ the palatial Prince's club at

J. Knight “Millionaire's Bay” Sandwich, Yestetday’s

Kent, goes to 39-year-old Scot



Norman Quigley, for the past 14 Weather Report

years with the Windermere club |









Max Faulkner, the nev) Open j From Codring
Rainfall +8 ins,
Monthiy Rainfall to dat

2.16 in



Champion, was among the 150{

Club Premiere
who applied for the job. Bobby]

There was no play on Thurs- 7 gor,
day due to bad weather

SSSSS OOO FOSS oe

>

8

> and Norman von Nida had

been mentioned as possible candi-|
lates :
“RID: s dates. rh, , :

FRIDAY’S FIXTURE Prince’s, pre-war championship Wind Velocity 8

$ _Men’s Singles course and wartime battle school,! B Hour
C. M. Thompson vs. S. A. Mc- re-opened in May after comple-! ad). RS SAD

Highest Temperature



















Lowest Temperat

Our Downstairs Premises are

| SPORT SHIRTS

| BY

|
|
|

(S p.m.) 29.944

being improved, but we will



tion of a £70,000 reconstruction
vs. N. Symmonds. scheme



S. M. Sto



Ot



continue business on the Second



| The They’ il De do it

Lime nalenek i « ake By Jimmy

Every



Floor as usual.



h FATSO LIKES O
PEOPLE TO BE |
SAME. BOAT
NOT _THAT
FIT








FICRYIN’ * ( = (he GAT uy i
| ya TOOK OFF TE e
our LOUD“WHAT f an Poe “ANYBODY WHO'S
HAPPENED TO You, ( JUST CUTTING , \
WALDO? YOU LOOK 7 OUT BREAD
LIKE. WALKIN’ DEATH!
| Boy!iF YOU'RE ON
A DET TAKE IT \
FROM A FAL» : LI
CUT IT mere, i



SOOCPSSSSSS

- GOT WILL POWER
ENOUGH TO TAKE
OFF THE LARD~:

1
DESSERT: = FFEL 10 ALF IS TRYING \<<
aS TO CUT DOWN |
Cr 1) TO SIX MEALS
oe A DAY AND NO
3 AM. SNACKSâ„¢ 2 A

We solicit the co-operation of




‘CONSULATE ¢

WITH








POTATOES AND
our Customers and the General]





Public.



LONG SLEEVES §



CORNER |: : :
STORE|.

(eo RiCe G& Ce: -%




>

tA. a wy i | MANNING & CO., LTD. Ix 8

ty 2) == = 4 NEATTIES ANONYMOUS | BOLTON LANE. %
Ulin 4-28 oo) | eA Fhe | i % x

a4 ee eet ete se) re Fees ean rt eet oa ae pe ————————————————[—[—[—[—[[—[—[—[>———————————_—__—_—X =_—— veces 2OSCOCS SOSCOSOSCCUC™ 5560000"





— ——-




PAGE 1

I lilllW. JuK .'" l'l.M llAIIII.MHiM UK Ml PAGE PIVE Ex-Policeman Found Guilty ColoniaJ Students hi l .i\ Of Fraudulent Conversion I Gel Another Centre ( From Our Own Oir. *,. SKNTENCE IM>STIM>NKI) Walkers liri<|o, ( oder Repairs CYR'!> rVOB MORRISON, an Ex-Pi Baliam of Gram .,' %  1 1:1! mSnt Just'ce Sit* A Mi W v. Rewi, K.C., SoUcitor C Cn.wn white Mr. E \V H.„i.. w ..,., .. Km iippoared on a two count Indictn enl 0 first com .will obtain!] Da Ver in Jai u % %  tending that I %  get a job for him in Nassau. %  la | may inacfop'\< d null < %  I III B • i.easenolif.s jtw* VI IO WORKERS (,G u\ STRIKE w tl r. J.II> ID %  %  b iranjeatad 1 Brings Cheese, Tinned I !;.IM • On th< • %  %  Dt Vere %  Ed ki Van on ihc Rnt irlnj that %  : %  %  him if ha Naatau. Hr Morrlaon told him thai he could Dutd o >•' %  %  % % %  • % %  I . N ... ;. „i,n so he aaV u pi5sagt> lur him lc. .].i.bought a pi himself with the $120 and left him in ihe Island. ItaUaa :lK*/ f**7l Scnoonef OreaJeotad D %  %  d from Amsterdam %  Da Van told tha < became acqualntad a/Hh while he was coming In Guiana io Barbadi After maatlfn on IBM friendly ruxm uaad he (Morrlaon) wn v %  larttau io b m which a forn which ha Ir: .(I Barrow. Da \\. that Mi rrbran n that h %  W*i u polio i OMyaMaMH net) brou %  %  %  and 3,i %  1 %  •thlo %  ; %  %  %  I Private Quartan %  %  %  i %  l regard to I Canadian Oil Business %  %  %  %  %  int, S %  %  -ir %  %  finding; LUMBER BLOCKS WATERFRONT %  "-ugh pln< %  Ainu I'uril i %  %  Mono i Flood Victims' Payments Begin At \\ elfare Office %  Whan tha I terday monmiK Mr t: W Bar... % %  I. addressed the Jury. H two raunti Sunday. native. On ihe Brat count I thai thi•: %  Ho %  ubmlttad that a | %  I ever) • • %  tag atiii | lences. r I n the dutj • manj people i .IV the lurTei Inj %  ttli %  i." %  i hml Pan % % %  i %  I tei of iini%  : %  : % %  I i India '' %  U %  %  -tl' • a %!/jta{{ diaiA fofl BVBAlf occoAivn on AULQ at ihs leading MohaA fa %  1 i i cure r It* mode. ' W. W thnt lh> %  r %  %  the $120 from fall Job, Mid did 'MrtO %  Not Battened i ^ peigliUlown Sees Film M'\\ i-si Indies nd met thai man i 'he The ao U %  \ mind off IV V.'t lelter whiofa the i \ iru pcagnant s I ing. The accused km-w the law and procedure or : I a statement In tlI The t't wn was llir mmpl. • If there is %  dOUl iiccused shooiri pel th" bet* the doubt In a caw* of thai SOrl Uoa was whaua i rou i %  the II o %  matter her then robin-; r. Then I %  i before you. that of rra If uv th> y ahou Ing the acc ua ad lullty offence on tin Indlcl At tt His med HI a verdict of guilty of fraiKiulunt conversion. : in Bi er". lit to POCKET CABTC OK hasm }' i i \ %  %  Idnsoj %  i 1 %  %  %  Vnu\ Refute Troops (fovemenl Reporfl M ASHING rOW %  %  %  %  Ma nil Guardi Division) now in K the fact thai the ncri D00 %  month the numbrr of tl il ion pro. . . %  ii in Oklahoma wore. i ii nlng. %  %  %  ive. %  end Korea. i p ll INSIST ON PURINA 4 HOWS B THEY ARE THE BEST %  B H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents %  % % % % % % % % % %  --------:."."I11T .11111 DU*U rilDI i'> H I 1 ^.i^f*rfl*l KIMWIH.H %  %  I u y 24. %  %  D i that -'t the Umc of i elamere 1 | | ... i ite Vi %  %  %  %  1 %  I . 1 %  %  I %  %  %  %  BROKEN WIRES ..I hi-i ln.nnn H MAIL ASSORTED wouldn't • SCHOOLBOYS CELEBRATE COMBF.RMERE Srhool boy.ite,l :i, un l.-i music yesterday mo;...plea %  i -,,1 I itCT f'.l then IOTIK vacal Tiu* i..' ..-. % %  No Grand Sessions Today THBfl ol th Court of Of ind D ea rl o ni to 113 mship seuliKi. -on, %  iurt HOtM ,,f Grnnti SeeakMU will nay, Julv 23. rrlbesman ;il; i I be Loud SUGAR LOADED FOR U.K. milk nnd 4,110 I U I %  h 1 %  %  n n Perl Tawftolirad. %  %  1 art rcwaahi ad %  %  Ki\;il Replies To Britisli Protesl 1 All.' I, B ired ti" p < .! % %  .HI who %  1 %  %  bj |hi I %  I 1.111,re Marti .Hid ;e %  . t] hei rlahl 1 1 %  hie in 1 %  %  %  i.. eh %  %  ,1 ind. \N^ e \Ue' US \be BoW •Bo' 0 ponce v*"*^** 0 we have the SPORT slum S5.2I & S5.98 PRINTED DESIGNS Including Africa Prlnfct ud oilier 1 loral Patterna from $2.91 to S5.58 HARRISON'S — BROAD STREET ir. 4 Hex VS. Gordon Bl ngton. No. 28 Itev vs. Samuel Grant. 2.C8H baffi Peru 1 %  H* u ?^ SHOPP.NG BASKET from our fine List of SPECIALS |i LAI) LYNN SOl'TH AKUI. %  I 4Kc. 1 %  STWMIIII SCOTT A COl/TII. I TO-DAY'S SPECIAL /leaping Delightful ; yy J : ^ %  CREAMS The k! brctkfail thai build-.l Save 'tm and Swap, 'am ... 40 Cardt in tha Sarici. I'IKIKMX al SODA IOI M \I\ ) ;'.%'.',','.;'.; %  ,;:•.;',;•*',•*•,',;',','.','.:•,;*.:•.•*•.;•.•.'.'.:: --'---'f#4 CORNFLAKES todayl I Finest Value in Pyjamas Gents Underwear I.I 4COTA" STRIPKD PYJAMAS—I %  mlM si/.s: ::s i„ il hirhrsiii •:. -• •MIII ENGLAND" Mil COUNT! POPLIN PYJAMAS In Shad '" %  Cnam, Oraj si/,-, i M Io U Inrha .,i M a i* r s,, 'i %  Mix GAUZI ANKLE LENGTH UNDEB IMM-. Slaaa : M ta M Inchaa. Prlcad Iroan iS2^r. in EL5A Il \ l>. BROADCLOTH UNDEB PANTfl Bfana %  ::n i" II lachaa al 0 IS ptl Pall INTEBLOCK COTTON ATI 11 I. IK VBflTfl (ShwvahM) / : M io I" iBeboa :n II "taeh i.ra I'llil SUIT WOOL TARTAN SCARVES %  v.lliii:: \i.ri T artans, ELTt Each 1 \-Tli and 1 I Mill i. BI LTS \ lortod Coloon. Bbai i %  '< Io 12 Inchaa .ii Mi Bath BOYS'TOOTAL TIES—a narj aUractti .,i Each %  range <>1 Pattcrmi CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LIB. 10. 11. 12 & 13 BROAD STREET