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
Hav bars w

a SR a ne ne RE mR A LT ET A RR A
ESTABLISHED 1895 . TUESDA;> . JULY 24,

Iran Ready To Discuss
Settlement Of The Oil

Dispute With Britain |











1951 PRICE: FIVE Crs

Mandeville Enthroned
Bishop Of Barbados

if Colourful Ceremony

His LORDSHIP Rt. Rev. G. L. @. Mande.

ville was installed, inducted and enthroned
Bishop of Barbados at St. Michael’s Cathedral
yesterday afternoon

Bishop Mandeville was consecrated by the
Archbishop and Bishops of the Province on Sunday
morning and for the second time in six years the
Diocese of Barbados witnessed the Enthronement
of a Bishop. The last occasion was the enthrone
ment of Bishop W. J Hughes, now Assistant



eae

« LONDON, July 23. | U./. Repulse
. A. E. DRAKE, Manager of the Anglo- s
M Iranian Oi] Company in Abadan, arrived unex- R ed A ttacks

pectedly by plane for conferences in London Mon-
day as Teheran reports say Iran is ready to re-open

EIGHTH ARMY HQ,, July 23.
Moderate enemy resistance |
was reported in the area south of













discussions to settle the bitter oil dispute. Kumsong ‘and west southwest
‘ p of Kansong while light enemy Bishop | of Birmingham : s
Drake was whisked from the airport by car} contact prevailed alofg the re- prev they will, loyalty and eo-operati
for talks with Anglo-Iranian directors in which he mainder of the Korean. front rathedral was filled to capacity }the ‘work gf the fesjansible y
: : : A communique said that no sig- The ceremony took thé ferm of a}to which God has called me
would detail his first hand observations on the lat-j nificant enemy contact was re- State Service attended by the} I wish to thank the members
j i ported by U.N, patrols in the members of the Civil Establish-|the Cathedral Chapter th
est developments in the dispute. a. | area north and west of Korangpo ment, the Legisl#ture, the Paro-|members of the Cathedral S
Drake whose sudden arrival een tee Ri. Probing attacks by an esti- chial and Civic bodie His Ex-]and the members of the Diocesa:
pe ape dereribed ones “routine mated two enemy platoons north- cellency the Governor, attended] Synod, who in one way or another
will return te the Middle East in ‘yy , 7 west of Yonchon were repulsed, s 1 the Windsor uniform Oo! /have shared the responsib
a wn days informed sources BIGT HREE WILL Another probing attack by tw sold t ilver ocade |} which has fallen to me
al . i in
a , ; i enemy squads west of Chorwon, w! ‘ile Hon. RN. 17 apt I rejoice to see in this cong
A formula to reopen discus- TALK ONGERMAN |: also reported, wag repulsed yan wore ve wl Ol} gation representatives of. all
1s With t Ang ranie 1 the }of the Island’s life, for I desire
ef ti ‘ ! robe t}work in close relationship
“ vith I any who are working ) the
special envoy W. Averell Harri- LONDON. July 28 groups was encountered in the 1 he:-orimson | welfare ofithie lana
man, according to the announce- soe 4 , duly 23. Jarea north of Kumswa. U.N THE LORD BISHOP and the @anonical Chapter fter Enthronement yeste , . he black and white IL welcome the presence of His
ment by the Education Minister, Britain has accepted an invi-| forces engaged enemy forces of} W. J. Hutchinson, Rev. Canon “A. H. oe the a may 0 a W. Morey he ne aoe y a he mauve of] Bxeellency the Governor, as His
Karin Sanjabi, after a four hour| tation from the U.S. for a three} undetermined strength in__ the Canon G. V. Frederick. f tead and Rev th 1 ite Majesty's representative and as
joint meeting between the|power conference on German|area south of Kumsong. U.N. ith fl f 1g robe thea Churehman, the representative
Iranian cabnet and a mixed oil | "armament to be held in Wash-| forces encountered moderate tishops presen hut lour- fof Christians of other Commun-

commission. He said that the |imgton this year, it was stated

eabinet fully approved the talks
between Harriman ‘and the

at the Foreign Office on Monday.



enemy a in a three and hi senhower | setting ions, members of the Judiciary and
8 ! one half hour fire fight. Procession Legislature, of Social Welfare, of
The conference is to hammer Light enemy reSistance was ine ‘3 ¢ “ Laawant n Pp viv at 4 x Pro the Educational and Medical
reported in the Yanggu and Inje ‘ssion entered the vi t Dor tt S ‘ and of th Youth Or-
areas while other U.N, forces in ‘Gets I eClw H. Gd h - : ara es .

the area west southwest of * youd ana far ot reac |tant features of the life and work
Kansong encountered moderate I OOo Ss i raw al! tblir \ he 1 of the Island
enemy resistance from company LONDON, July 23 ior ttle th ! Ss r fro

commission.—U.P out a joint Big Three plan_ on



the scope and nature of Ger-



t hymt ty ¢ ig iol and ¢ the mpo
many’s rearmament, and her the mn City gan ind of othe npore

partigipation within the scheme
of overall Western North Atlantic

ie of ou have come

3 Agree On



sion ith the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company was reached on the] » { M VT Light enemy resistance from
proposals by President Truman’s { RE-ARY A} EN squad and platoon ‘ize enemy









Defence. size enemy units. Light enemy rae ae al Dwight fa Eistnhowe ere 16 w Fanfare of Welco ‘ ind others from far, I res
resistance was also reported along ormaiy accepted his new he t yeter e Poli ad you all as the Represent
the remainder of the Eastern (By FRANK H. BARTHOLOMEW) Atlantic Pact Headquarters from]; ; rum gard) we Mas th eprese

Butain, and FF from es s. front.—U.P. KAESONG, KOREA. July 23 1e French Government oh Mon eI a : ives of tho e wht ‘ Te ee

; : ritain, and France and will pre- . ‘ - wer Eisenhower took over the ee Bee a Le, : . IR Ad Phe SP Hig
oa BONN, Germany, July 23 cede the conference of the North Newsmen wagered even money here that there will be jess, ae psy A nate vara e Bisho a ‘ | Chap: | y ii d to otihe he a
e German government an-| Atlantic Pact countries which is . sas no-more ceasefire sessions in Kaesong after the four day in impre RN Pa Se 2 Fea pin ne chee 1 aa AO es renee
i 1 it . ee — , £ sess s 2 F é 1 pressive ceremonies here ducted talle ‘ ntl 1 isle "
ane on eee hor France, tentatively scheduled for early U.S. Fears British recess asked by the Reds & | fter the French ores vat it “t ient } Tl Ss .
aly, Luxembourg and Germany]September. No definite date, so es tte = ; Gus %o any were The Sermon
ave reac an “agreeme dat hi ‘ ‘ , T ‘ Opinion was expressed that the matter ‘oceed |/#boured at record speed to cor escripture right.” On the ; 4 ‘
have reached an “agreement on |far, has been determined for the Veto Against Use) routs formal com eG that the matter might procee Jsiruct “the “modern ‘one-storey | “ition of the Senior Chinon (REY | agonal Cathec iched ine 8
aoa ee oc e “ — -_ Big Three talks, a was _ it t aeae ey communications between the High Com: |puiiding on a 60-acre wood or ee Pe lichacl’s Cathedral on “Monday
uerence Ror the formation Of 4 jexpected that the oreign Min- mands of t >) i 33 Co sts idea tc len Foal ‘ haa . ; . : rad July, 1951, by the Rigi
jeint European army. The agree- athe will take part. & Of A-Bomb Bases ie 1 ee th 7 ligergnte Mnless Communists decide t si " gs the aunling Ft ne : proceeded wp Uf Ke ©M | Reverend Gay Mandeville on
ment was reached after five recede from their stated positions. wg : roman) OF ete ‘ 8 Se ! ' Tenthronement as ninth Bishop of
months’ talks between the nations.| Diplomatic representatives of Critics S The Chinese position on the withdrawal of . foreign |* isenhower told Fr ye Pre egation singing | Barbado
a se ae : os : s ‘ sa) rilics uggest : ent Vincent Auriol is our i when the id unto me pa
ao agrend points were expect- | the re vere will be rein- troops from Korea is adamant, I was told by Ta Pang onc | rayer that with high courage and y awit sae : oe There was a man sent from
Hil be Renee 2 Tenet reat forced by defence experts, in LONDON, July 25 of the three correspondents present for the New C ace newe!with the support of our peoples }| Lord od.-—-St, John’ 1:6

view of the technical character British critics of the new

i i , . g ) ) hop knelt at the Fald Shepherd's Tale
of the meeting. But officials] United States policy toward] _ service, official Chinese Communist agency. ind with the gtace of God we The Bishop ut the Fal epherd’s Tale

on Tuesday.

The German announcement did
not disclose the details of the
Paris report. It said, “during the
past two weeks, an agreement has
been reached on important points,
but a great number of questions
remain unsettled.”

hall not fail to eliminate the fear fool it the ¢ neel Rail le the Vearl 4,000 yeal ARO,
ef the ‘aeth loc and ‘the lave ir san God be it head hepherd, who by his own

amp rhe Senior Canon (Rev. Barle fession, was slow of speech wa
onducted tt remainder of thi | keeping hi flock — by Mount
Ceremon with R Kr ( Per Horeb, pon@ering no doubt ti
Ceremonariu niserable condition of the slave
‘is Letter race from which he was sprun



a the ‘ Rose aa Pape Spain are beginning to bring the Py seett ee ste ae in — “sh aemstiont
untrue”, the suggestions Of anjatomic bomb into the great e nese. volunteer army,
early invitation to the_ federal] debate across the Atlantic. These Houssein Likely To! ;a true volunteer army. Don't

West German government to full] critics suggest firstly that the "believe that Kisenhower stressed, however

that the Atlantic Army was no erton 4
an offensive force. He said In The Bishop presented

all history itis the first time am) yandat



membership in the North Atlan-] United States Chiefs of Staff fear Succéed Abdullah. | “No” “he® was told. ‘People, of
tic Pact. Britain may exercise a veto over jth United Nations do not

—U.P. the use of the atomic bomber bases LEBANON, July’ 23. hundreds -ot beanie and the Registrar o | His people, were. in bondage Wi
Americans have in Bast Anglia, Now that Abdullah is dead, the pat Chinese ‘suddenly volunteered] Allied headquarters has been set} ihe Diocese, Mr. Maxwell Shil [the — powerful Pharaohs and

England; that United States/!‘horny problem facing Jordan | for military service in Korea.” : in peace to preserve thefotone read these and administerec [humanly speaking, there. was ho



—UP.





Europe Army The meeeting will be held with
|







NO DECISION Chiefs of Staff hope to get veto-|uiithorities is the question of the | Ta Pang ‘replied “Well it is the /peace and not to wage war, 10 Oath chance of release from that bond
To-day’ free atomic bomber bases in; succession to the throne. Medical | truth. Our army is made up 0 President Auriol told Eisen ; age; but always “man's extremi«
O-day $ WASHINGTON, July 23. Spain. reports froin Geneva where Talal| farmers and workers who volun-| howe and his staff; “France is: Oaths and Declarations ty is God's opportunity’ ind
Weather Chart | Officials said on Monday the This argument stems from thejis convalescing indicate that be-|teered in order to defend their| bappy to receive you. We all wish The Oaths and Declarations over }constantly God — make u !
/United States Government had] recent suggestion by the revolt-|fore five weeks no final decision | homes after you bombed ou: Man collective security and a firm ba ie Senior Canon conducted the }opportunities which blindne
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m. |made no decision as to when andjing left wing of the British] could be given about the health of | churian territory, Your armies within the Charter of the United] Bishop to his thro ind installed | hides from man’s eye
Sunset: 6.24 p.m. at what price it would resume] Labour Party led by Welsh fire-| the Crown Prince, and until then |proached the Yalu River ate Nation This wooded land ha im, There was another Fanfare Thi hhepherd of slow speech
Moon: Full. buying tin. brand and former Cabinet Min-| Jordan authorities and the Hassi-| Jour fleet stationed itself between been invaded and yavished twice}of Trumpe followed rayers{turned aside to examine |
Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. | A high source said “there is ab-] ister Aneurin Bevan, that Ameri-| mite family headed by Iraqi Re-| | Warincea and the Ching const in its history. We wish to insure} ond the singit of the hymn Te ight of a bush burning and ne
High Tide: 8.08 am. 8.28 solutely no truth in reports that}can atomic bombers should never] gent Abdullah tend to keep things | yi, gaiq he “did nat Se tea that permanent peace i ven allf Deum Laudamus to tt ting of fbeing consumed, He was bidde
pan, the United States would not re- be allowed to take off from]in suspense | Chi ‘an anlalavs fon er peoples of the world Mr, Gerald Hudsor Cathedral} to put off his shoes from off }
Low Tide: 2 2.06 sume purchases until tin fell to 90] Britain without the British Gov- : ' | oan eee: | eee | Sane U.P. rganist feet in lowly reverence, and Ge
ow Tide: 2.04 a.m, 2.06 p.m. || cents per pound. ernment’s approval Should Talal's health not allow | “civilian volunteers. bases Then came the — presentatic told him of his purpose to



|
| -—U.P. This atomic argument was] him to take over the responsibility | Rev. Canon Harvey Read prese the Israelites, us hir












































brought into the Spanish issue| his son 15-year-old Houssein will | Not Acceptable Arrested Kor ed the Bishop to the People and | instrument I have come down
shortly after a week of bitter} be proclaimed king at the age of iA dk feet cL anal . lis Excellency the Go ” pre 6 deliver them from the Egy;
e ® statements by the British Foreign] 18. pee RE et See oe pale ° ig ented the People to the Governor @ On Pave 5
n S ea e 1 Office denouncing America’s in- The late Abdullah has often] pa ient but stern told the ee Boogie Woogie The Bishoy 1 the
e tic oy ake : litary | taken Houssein to ceremonies since munist delegation that the ilpit and after the Bidding Pray
* tention to try to make a military " | ; be
agreement with Spain Talal’s sickness, an indication of demand they had laid down to BERLIN, July 23 r said The “ADVOCATE
* The agreément would give ee? ee indication of/the accomplishment of ceasefir: Eleven members of the Com Before JI begin m rmor f NEWS
= I ‘ America air and naval bases in| the future King. | | was not acceptable to the United] munist, “F.D.J." (Free Germar ire publicly id speaking t pays for
Be Buried o-morrow Spain in return for economic and]. Rumours of Talal s arene, rome Nations. Youth) were arrested by People presentatives from every Parist Di
epee y See Tae POEs, he + a dnenotatrationa General Nam Il, senior Com-] Police in the Eastern sector of Lu a ae wn io ww atte
—vU.P. jin mman, No demons DS seninist delevate , eet : ot bas dancing the lee my umble and sincer ‘ .
1a" 'VETT lv 23 were held in any Jordan town | pared oon Joy's anal aed oe pernn ane has mt th ~ ay Ms thanks to people of all kind he Day or Night.
ISLE D’YEU, July a0, favour of Talal whose condition bincond " i oro American yle Jocgle woogle Thave assured me of their good- |!
Former Marshal of France, Henrj Phillipe Petain died ° of health is known by the public : Washington ae eee: li 7 adiponectin anaes ——
reir t s - oe . at¢ ‘ oe —
here in exile this morning. Churchill, Eden Se, the. bisa | Secretary of State Acheson, and desi
Petain will be buried “Wednesday at 11 a.m. Petain will Tn Bee be Ma tae atthe with whom | Met the crisis obliquely Two Communist functionari
be placed in his coffin this evening but there will be no Attack Morriso1i the final word rests wae | Vel linice ox Setineut nubeais Id youths to Oe ng 7 rey ume ,
4 £ , , wh I in culture Pople 0
ceremony of lying in state. On Wednesday morning his LONDON, July 23. !to recede from the Communist] appeared to support the function S. { Bo DO Ak S
body will be taken to Port Joinville, Notre Dame Roman Conservative former Prime S i] ti Of Su sy | programme but equally unwilling] arie i arrested the youth ; LL L A.
Catholie Church. Minister Winston Churchill, and solution ouez to permit truce talks to break on despite loud protests from the
After the funeral ceremony, the body will be carried| his wartime Foreign Secretary. BI 2 “1. l without further manoeuvring, crowe
iv Ede : _ r ( ocKa e IKeLY | requested a four-day eces —).P Lf
» , e of aj Anthony Eden blasted Morrison 9 ues a recess. 7 /
dN enon vp to the local cemetery three-quarters oa the Commons this afternoon acta Bay 93 The break clearly came on the neaeremnnnnenenits
. y: J for week-end charges that Con- f » vuly oo point of the withdrawal of United
Petain’s Attorneys have already Petain’s grave will be marked servatives are making a party 1s- High diplomatic sources indi- Notions 4¢ocpi trom: ores whieh | MAYER’S CHANCES “4 i
renewed their plea to Government{by a headstone which will not sue of the oil dispute cated that a generally satisfactory {Communists urgently desire drained
that permission be given for the]bear the title of Marshal but wiil “Does the Foreign Secretary solution to the problem of the several standpoints, | SEEM GLOOMY e
Ex-Marshal to be buried among|merely say Henri Phillipe Petain péblize that any irritation ex- Suez Canal blockade may ed -
his soldiers at Douamont Citadel, pressed by these benches was Holley ren in| the ees : br The Kremlin is believed hove PARIS, July 23
Verdun, due to the iarge question of pol prea direst re tai ' avons to want to shift the Korean con-| Premier Desig » Rene Mayer
Such a decision could be taken fey, but to his extraordinarily | E&YPt ac iat Snr the iliét to a political level and to try | the finishing touc he
only at Government level and clumsy and butter fingered man-! UN Be nupity Couticll. ° |to upset the war-torn republic of | a ee oe ee Rica M Veagearveqyy
since there is a Government il ner in handling the difficult mat-| Tie Ronee Giaclosed thatthe South Korea by fifth column man pi bi b) re i e Fan ¢ ao
crisis, it now appears evident ters with which he was entrust yasis for any diplomatic conver-| Pulations against Syngman Rhee’: ies : ae i ‘A ot . Sed oo BAD’
ey eerain one penis for a ed,” Churchill said sations may be worked out as ae $0 CEERtE ao disturbance | tense international situation | ; q
ime anyway, on us island, i . id revolution es |
t ha ssult of the conference in Cairo
; A rate. had been pervs a nee Wieiiey the Egyptian Foreign | | the 56-yearsold Radical Social- |
1im=s at ouamont since orld roe Minister Satah El Din Bey and4 woe xefore the Assembly on
War I. House Pay lribute the U.S : eahag ador Jeffersor Y ° \ Tuesday afternoon to demand it

Madame Eugenie Hardion
Petain rushed in from an adjoin-
ing room when _ she_ heard
Petain was dead. She had been

; . ne ares | Carney In Line 9:00:00 ss Premier, 6 he can get
TI Oo King Abdullah According to highly placed in-| Fi T N ti { rh a ae bales dag OR ght |
formants, Salah El Din Bey or op avy Job |

LONDON, July 23





resting after a 48-hour vigil at : . informed Caffery that Egypt saw | U.P -

Petain’s bedside aufitar which he Prime og ag ieee —— the possibility ” of scteinie the| In Washi NAPLES, July 23 i Announcement to Mowsewires |

. nein tars F * : paid tribute in Parliament Mon-]¢,), rol. ce ™ 1 ashington speculation on |

was paralyzed and in a coma ba aan : Canal dispute provided that it be] ¢, hahie. ‘wit ist sane san ‘ ;

Dectors had been giving him we ig Mae eee ‘settled through normal diplo- | paar Periby ot ue eal aes Shar TRUMAN *DESPONDENT Carefu! tests have been made and we have

oxygen to aid his congested lungs. ae. oe ee oth matic channels, and that ti © | whe died het ’ pas metOns, | i eee rs bl |

He never regained consciousness ee ot ou aoe we eae " ie Security Council debate on the on ‘Admiral C soap’ weak th PMCl | OVER SHERMAN'S DEATH | |

after slipping into a coma on associated v Tee anesk vain problem be avoided other three ful! Adm rajs aA te s : nn {
rt . 2epest sym- rf hein cea . ‘ i the wa KY a {

Friday. es ot thou ho f King Abdullah's assassination) United States Navy: Admiral L. D a nae M Kk L L ( ) . KK R EK E M

pathy with all those who have! makes it more important that
veen bereaved in consequence of|the powers astlave an earl lObecettane al dee net the he
this senseless crime settlement of this issue 2 Chief pending ine seta ti eane
Attlee said he wished to conveyjquestion came _ before successor, Admiral Pr 0 Ww. Ra
condolences to Abdullah’s sons,} Council when Israel m1 fore Commander-in-C “hiet of t! ,
Talal and Naif, and also to the|plained against Egypt’s Section. in} Pacifie Fleet, and Admiral Willian
Government of Jordan. blockading Canal shipping— in-| M. Fechteler, Commander-in-Chiet
He said: “They had lost a great} cluding precious oil shipments to|of the Atlantic Fleet and Unit
and good monarch, and a states-|the Haifa refinery—anid request- | States representative on the Nr ional leaders talking of Sher We sugge at you send to you cer to-day
man of unusual courage and wis-!ed urgent Council action to) Atlantic Ocean Regional Pass oy ; life and “gave a little sum-} G ; x |
) |
|

Petain died quietly and peace-
fully in the white washed housc
which had been converted into a
military hospital for him, The
death certificate issued by Dr.|
Maitre had: “after an agitated)
night the patient showed in the|
first hours of the day pre-agoniz-
ing signs. Death occurred at 4.22
a.m., exactly.’

A special picture was taken by
experts of the Ministry of the
Interior showing Petain’s head and)
nis arms resting above a_ sheet)
vn Up to his shoulders. A{
second. will be taken later today |
when he will be attired once again
his Marshal’s uniform. The]





| MARGARINE |

egu erves the same purpo for cook} s butte



ir Monday conference with Cot ’ |



dom. Abdullah was buried to- Cairo’s control of the Suez ‘Group. All are 55, Hnary at the fine work he has} for a tin and voufwill see why others are ing
day.—U.P —U.P. LP. laine ip a ‘





Students Petition Secretary OFS





(From Our Own Correspondent) have for warded the letter to the already difficult task of mainta entatives of the G c

first will be released to the pub-
lic and the second kept secret.



LONDON, Jul



Secretary of State for the



ylon- ing cordial relations betwee yast Stude



Colonial students and co

Organisations here took tating that whatever be the mér- people





Z ne:
me
it
\



ed ies registering “resentmen ind Great Britain and t colour ited afte rds that rat ot $2.55 > for jib. din
Even 1 the all Tle D’yeuj / ’ etir of e repre t it “ i
ra Pethin will have! further protest measures against its or demerits of the dispute, the Mr. Oxbury Briti 1 ve , Jed bg tor lib. din
: ny for there a letter by the Director of Colonial solution should be left t the Welfare Administrator, to-day me Protest nd enquirie ontinue
: king t Scholar at the Colonial Office irties concerned Hugh Paget, Hans Crescent D n I ion from West ° {
ti place of Britis during the weekend, threaten y undemocrati metho tor for consultatior ( " , |
Cor 3 idle ho died in action in M oO € wt ! avour o much of victir meeting also t i ‘ +4 H Cresce tuden ROBERTS SEAN I. a@.. i rb.
: t} scholar he sation” the letter continues in 1 Colonial Office between the ( 4 re Secreta c! |
} i } strikers at Hans Crescer ference to the Director’s acti ial Office representative B
PHILLIPE PETAIN The League of ( red Pe 1 make even more difficult Council tr ‘i i





PAGE TWO
























































‘HE Shipwreck Ball at the First it Leaviaiey. the
Paradise Beach Club on ETURNING te ; Mr Fra * Ward,
Saturday night was a terrific R ion ’ . paraca : di I
wh ; . terday even ha B.W L
success, The costumes Were unique were Mr..and & Jose Zaneti | Lal" Le or
and the ballroom attractively and Mr. and Mrs afael Fu nites t M6 ere :
deccrated with banana trees and It was their firs visit to oy ed at St. Ge Hosp vital
cocoanut leaves, while outside island and they had@éspent two|London. An Old Harrisonian he
barrels were being used = as weeks staying at the Aquatic|has been studyir in England}
tables. Club , : since. 1{
The Nina was moored off-shore Mr. Zaneti is Trades Manager Grenada Wedding
and a motor lawnch made of Sears, Roebuck de Venezuela, ISS JEAN ADAMS, daught
frequent trips to Hem, Besides a while Mr. Fuentes is General ae 7 CG. : Ada
calyps6 band on-board there was Inspector of motor vehicles in| -preacare i ? a a Adams
a bar astern doing good business. @araca oe u t : irenada i ~~
Ashore there was a treasure Adams is a= mi arric don § * ur
hunt and prizes were distributed After a Month day July ae at St on ge"s
by Lord and Lady Dangan, The FTER spending a mon¢h's aagens s Ee —
music was good and the “eats A holiday ir Trinidad irs [te d pe ret Ww ch Fusllass
which -went with the. price of Db. ¢ - ParAdn of “Deriston” mand Of oe . " leh ‘usilie
admission were tasty and in good Gilitetics Road) retired the | stationed in Grenada,
supply; 5 Ly island on Sunady afternoon by | Home Branch 8s i
For :Teachers’ Diploma the French §.S. Colombie. She| AAR. AND MRS. W. i
EAVING on Sunday night in was accompanied by her daugh- GODDARD and two children
the French S.S. Colombie ter Norma, left on Sunday by the Lp
for England was Miss Pat Sym- ) 1 | migiand hs arib seen
monds,. daughter of Mrs. Olge “This. digying deeper Coming by Golfito”’ that Mr soddard 1 is with
Symmonds of “Industry Cot”, |'] one's purse—now 71) R. E. [ JACKMAN’S| Barclays Bank has been appoint-
Bank Hall Road. purse | +. daughter Mrs Leslie Smith, ed to one of their branches in
An Assistant Mistress of St. and his grand-daughter Janet|England and he will not be 1
Michael's Girls’ School, Pat has a Smith are due from England by) trning to to Berbad <
gone up to Reading University to Sisters the Gelfite on August 4 :
take a degree in English. She ISS GRACE .CUMBER They will be staying at Mr ( f
will also take the Teachers’ BATCH, daughter of Mr, C, Jackman’s new home, “Eshowe;’ | BB. Radio Pro Famine
Diploma before returning home. W. Cumberbatch of St, Giles’ Graeme Hall Terrace for a week, Tuesday, July 24, 1951
sles Boys’ ¢ , Mrs. Cumberbatch of afd then visit friends elsewhere.; 11.15 ax Programme Parade; 11 30}
Back From Trinidad “Hollow#”, The Ivy, returned Their stay is limited to four weeks| am. Asian Survey; 11 45 am | Repors
R. VIVIAN “RABBIE” COX from Trinidad on Sunday after- as Janet has to return to school. } aan eee The'News;
+ who had been holidaying in n0on by the Colombie after They will return to England by} 4 15—6.45 p.m, 19 76M,
Trinidad since July 1 returned spending sqyen weeks’ holiday the French Liner+€olombie on | --————-—— 7. a ant on
on Sunday morning by B.W.I.A. With her sister Mrs. Albert September 2 fe . 15 igh? ie a we 35’ bm es
Mr.Trevor Davies who went over Moore of 24 Methuen Street, , i Roeeaer é 00 pm Magazine; 6 15
with him has remained on for Pert-of-Spain For Barbados Holiday pm. Welsh Magazine; 6 45 pm Pr
nother week Another sister Gwen, an oes bs M 31 32M }/
Returning by the same plane assistant Mistress of the Angli- RRIVING from Trinidad | Sa ak hie sein
was Mrs. Dermot Bynoe who had S#” High School, Grenada, came yesterday morning by|_ 6 55p m_ To-day's Sport; 7.00 p m The
been holidaying with her son amd st the same evening by B.W.LA. B.W.LA., to spend two weeks’ a a Se oe paws ees oat
daughter-in-law, Mr, and Mrs. oe et e not Pe returning to holiday in Barbados were Miss| ‘Rims; 8 00 pm. Radio Newsreel; 8.15
Roddy: Bynoe’ in Trinidad aie haga Ww hen school re-opens as Monica “odrigues, her brothers|p m Meet the Commonwealth; 8 45 p.m
. he is going on to the University Herman and Joseph as ‘well as| Interlude; @ 55 pm From the Editorials;
H E i College of the West Indies in Miss Claire Teixeira. and her|2% P,â„¢. BBC Seottish Oren om
ome conomics Jamaica in October to take her. oj for E Cl . iM at roe Repor ee re ant tO as
ISS GWEN DENNY, Inspec- BA. deg=se sister E aire and Monica ar@| fhe Ne 19.10 pm In te; 10 18
niec with Barclays Bank in Trinidac |°™, 0: am; 10.49 p.m.»
tor of Domestic subjects rise wentes With ths Aleta Stesmet' Britain
ittached to the Education a Mighty Hot ous ee s € coa Steam-| :
partment, returned to the islanc R. ERIC D. INNISS of the ' They eee sicmupatetay ine totel!
yesterday evening by B.W.I.A. firm of T, S. Garraway and Royal. & BUD & LOU
from Puerto Rico. (Co), “ands member ofthe ons y : ; ty
She had attended a six weeks’ 6 "Mana aaa . “i : ts oard Ss ‘ 2 et oe tangle wns
course at the Home _Eronomics G, “lee agemen of the Barbados ISS HERMENA TEIXEIRA \
Division of the University of ¢Ucket Association _ returned and Miss Estelle Da Cru: in TERROR
Puerto Rico from the US. on Sunday via arrived from Trinidad on Sunday eeerreersenth
The’ course included instruc- Puerto Rico by B.W.LA. by the Colombie. Here for three f SNIVERSALINTERNAT!
tion im home improvement, Mr. Inniss had been in New weeks, they are staying at Accrs| Big rr) (0
nutrition low cost clothing, child York for over four and a half Gyest’ House. Hermena is witi eee
care and home food production. months, - He left Barbados on {he Trinidad Electricity Board i: a ry;
Off to Curacao March 9 : Feeling fine after his Port-of-Spain, ;
5 : ; holiday’ he told Carib that New Arriving by the same ship w ¥
RS, MARADELL GREEN, york | is ciguh phate tut) at ute ae ey Tenens Se ee BL
ae ¢ ae ae Se nena. present it’s mighty hot Makaeas” of the Esso Standard
eft he islanc yegierday by Manager AS ‘ t
irway ~ Trinida . Oil Co Trinidad, Mr. Caldwe
B.W.1.);Airways for Trinidad on Agriculture And Sa guest at the Ocean View| â„¢ Wolfman
the first leg of her journey to ‘ z g LON CHANEY
Curacao where she will wee , Engineering Hotel. Dracula
about ‘two months’ vacation wit Ry AND MRS, FRED . Ciel
* her hiieband, Mr. W. S, Green. SIMPSON ieft on Sunday by On His Return. . . St. BELA LUGUSI e. ;
Mr. Gieen has been employed in the Colembie to spend four Matthias the Monster, %
Curacap for the last nine years. months’ holiday in England EV. S. R. RIPPER who ha GLENN STRANGE F”™ j
Accompanying them over are I Rik eal aad oak . Cuthe
En Route to U.K. their yous sons Michael and Just hye ss ay d from “ me ;
. 1 Be , dral staff, left on Sunday night STARTS
-—. Arthur Thomas, Con- David. by the Prench S'S: Colomble’ for
stiltant Engineer of D. M. Michael is going to Harper England where he will spen FRIDAY
Simpson~* Co,,-flew to Bermuda Adams Agricultural College in about three months’ holiday
over the. week-end py whKC Shropshire while David is going On his return to Barbados. p io
From ther he~will fly B.O.A.C., to study engineering at George will be attached to the parish o
to Engjand, Fletcher & Co, Derby. St. Matthias. P G L 0 B E
THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA Opening FRIDAY
ry nmin
RUDYARD KIPLING’S



¢ greatest story on the screen’ ®

BY THE W AY s : A: as



HE National






7 5 A Federation of jing*s column —are discussing-—at March with Science and
Fish Frievs—what a splendid (this very moment perhaps—syn- y +
resounding title io start this morn- | ‘hetic : Uncle Silas
—_—_ —- Nye sesh fi Baa ae “invention —* EVISION,” sneered old
% of a former fish frier in Britain Uncle Silas from his ingle-
CROSSWORD how living abroad” he wants us nook. “was invented so that the
to fry his synthetic fish in this public could see what the’ studio )
‘ountry, and, mark you, he is now .

audiences were lauvhing at.”

Charlie's

ving abroad

T have now re Aunt

id this news para-



graph three times and [ still can- tv oniye: is a story told.of a ques-
not find any merition of what syn- tionable small boy, brought uy;
thetic fish is made of, but | have by his mother’s sister, who spent
my suspicions the first fifteen years of his life
* ‘ ; saving his pennies to buy one of
T believe synthetic tish is made the Zoo's anteaters. It broke his
of small pieces of old blanket heart when he discovered that the
steeped in cabbage water then creature only ate insects

an hour and
have cooled

lightly simmered for

served as soon-as thes Final Horror











off to blood heat Qe fish fs, they. say, to
AND, I may mention, I do not be marketed’ under the hide-
believe that synthetic fish is a new ous name of “Synfish.”
koe invention. I believe I have been “Four penn’orth of synfish and
Bene ating i y years pas imitatchips please, mister,”
1. PAE Chara. thal .cee" crevort eating it for years past, imitatchips pl ;
holders. (8)
» Not a mine, just neme, (8)
Let virus seep in to control, (Â¥)
11. Shetied the shack away. (3)
! But the dealer ahead (6) — 3S
s t a)
> single turn (4)
16. What Satury sends to earth? (4)
0 Part ob the cost of tiving, (4)
1. Ameridhas will tell you that
dead dnes disclose least. (4)

Least gou cap met away with. (5)
5 bow

1 i as though th® réply’s in:




















silly tant ib? (8)
2 ive ® Ganible. (8)
4%. Australian bark shield. (8) ~ 5 v
4. Feudai, ne held noble land (8)
5 Changé direction, (4)
7. 1b watts tor nobody. (4) F :
Â¥ About twins ? No, it mends. (7) hy NY
10 4 Down would not find nis tenure
nere, (3) iy
14. On the price ticket. (4) e color by
1 rit hal! the Fleet. 4) § Fecha
wted oblection to mov
) eo Up Up on the terrace the lad yhurries the whole story ‘Bless my STARK
bie in the Kast. (4) io. tell whar has hapr soul, it's marve ” he declares
int Aceosst Thar locket, lost for thirty years
and none the worse after all this
time! I've never scen my wile s |
‘ * sed about a ing. You must |
squire is by both be rewarded for this



ceca hace CRD aeae
IRISH LINEN SHEETS

Size 90x 100 $19.40
’ ty Size 70x 100 mph. S

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cossuemes

A
vA

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







|
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“Agi ATIC CLUR CENEMA (Members Only)

Lest Show TONITE &
COX prese ANNA NEAGLE

“ELIZABETH OF LADY MEADE”

Ne 2 ee ae a

0








“TO-MORROW & THURSDAY 8.30 p.m. Matinee TO-MORROW 5 pm

Sidr TOLER as Char! The ch talked about

C : ee “HIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT”
: with

“THE RED DRAGON” & Joe YULE — Renie RIANO &

Ww Mantan Morehead George Mc MANUS (Himself)
pming::: Due Seon—
TRIPOLI ~ 5
Eshnicolor PL AZA BRIDGETOWN |] sinNER of
Jolin Payne . - Dial 2310 MAGDALA





TO-DAY
(Pirst R.K.O.

Bette DAVIS PAYMENT ON DEMAND

with BARRY SULLIVAN-——FRANCIS DEE—JANE COWL

CIAL THURS, 1.30 p.m Coming :
TURN OF THE APE MAN” “ZOMBIES ON BROADWAY"
jela LUGOSI & With Bela LUGOSI &

445
1951 Production to come to Barbados!)

& 8pm

m















Last 2

Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 pm
KISSES POR BREAKFAST”
Dennis MORGAN—Jane WYMAN
“WHIPLASH”
CLARK—Alexis SMITH

Last Show TONITE 8 40 p.m.
George Raft -- Pat O'Brien in
“A DANGEROUS PROFESSION”

DYNAMITE PASS"
George O'BRIEN

&

Dane





| Wed, & Thurs, 8 30 p m

WED: & THURS. 5 & 8.30 p.m.
“GIRL RUSH”

“FORT Apache”





“ARI i | Wally Brown — Alan Carney &
ee eae” { “LAWLESS VALLEY”
Tim Holt & Jack Holt | George O'BRIEN



7 woe, ,
PELE LPL LP PEP PIPE LPP EPP PET

GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. LAST SHOWS
“UNION STATION™

WILLIAM HOLDEN — NANCY OLSON
TO-MORROW WEDNESDAY 8.30 P.M.
B’DOS AGENCIES QUIZ CONTEST
Plus the Film...
“CAPTALVY CHINA”

Apo,



|

BSSSSSS 9999S SSO 9OSS STIS ION

















i WESTWARD BOUND” “RETURN OF THE BADMEN”
mq Ken Maynard—Bob Steele Randoiph Scott ss
———— SS SSS =
} ’ 7
PLAZA ours, |||), GQATETYS

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

&





PLPC OEE

JOHN PAYNE
JACK POT IS NOW $60.00
— THIS MUST BE WON —
LILLE ALLELE ILE AAA ALLELE ALLL











TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1951

OLYMPIC

Last Two Snows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15























THE STREET WITH SO SAME”

Starring :
MARK STEVENS — RICHARD WIDMARK
In the Funniest atic Story ever Screened.

we

And
TILE THE CLoups ROLL BY”

Starring :
Frank SINATRA — Van JOHNSON — Lena HORNE
"WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4308815
20th Century Fox Double

MICKEY ROONEY — JUDY GARLAND in
“BABES ON BROADWAY”
AND

“DARK CORNER”

ALG

Starring
Mark Stevens — Lucille Ball — Clifton Webb

ety

OS

999996995

tt 54 tote OEE SOOO SOOO

STEP IN...

| LOCAL
TALENT
SHOWS

Ambitious

OSE PAPLE LPF PPP PEELS

ANOTHER

nee

aoe

S&S

SECESOSS









arrangements were
i . pe ‘ ’ finalized between Mr. Mauric
if Starts SAT ry 4 ALL Coming 8 en r. aurice
ne ROXY *Sir'siss a Jones, Manager of the Globe The- ¥
1 a aera al Sis sword atre, and pioneer of talent shows
| bieneby: Sassen LAST 9 BBOWS TO-DAY OF MONTE i } in’ this island, and Mr. Henry
{ 145 and 8.15 p.m Se re | theatre Proprietor of the Lyric
earacepray ss theatre of St. Vincent, for the in-
| Columbia Pictures ‘Presents: terchange by periodical visits of
‘as FRIGHTENED CITY ” ance amateur talent stars.
| tiibiick:* Wiese wiiehdcadeatehe.” Camtaa Stal ‘ ; Arriving to-day to fill the first
| Extra 2 Reel Comedy “WEDLOCK DEADLOGK’ Step of this important assignment
| are St. Vincent’s top talent stars,
Wednesday and Thursday at 4.30 and 8.15 p.m Mrs, Doris Robinson, and Mr.
Eddy ARNOLD ‘The Tennessee Plowboy in Beresford Cox, Both these stars
i “PEUDIN’ RHYTHM” & “BANDIT OF SHERWOOD FOREST” ie themselves by competitive
% \€ imination a free plane passage
ae et eal hoo and one week's stay in this island.
| MT, | oN Vee’ Seprene | Ms Robinsons reputed to be
| ‘the colony’s outstanding so-
E prano, and Mr. Cox is rated a
0-DAY Last Two Shows \ most brilliant Baritone. In com-
i petition against them would be
4.45 & 8.30 p.m this Quarter’s outstanding Globe
Theatre super star winners—Mas-
ter Douglas Griffith, 10-year-old
vocalist, who won the super star
show Friday last, popular Mr.
Gerald Daisley whose Perry
Como’s renditions have won
him a large following and Mr.
Bruce Mann, a new Discovery.
: ‘ This Caribbean t&lent contest will
HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A FAMILY IN take place at the Glote Theatre
EIGHT HILARIOUSLY HARROWING STEPS! enn errno ora Some enn
| Errol Flynn in the outstandiag
“KIND HEARTS ‘6 technicclour film of the year,
S and CORONE TS KIM Prices for this super
duper show are: Pit 30c.; House
The As yee s : 48c; Balcony 72c., and Boxes 84c.
“Shenoet oo a woe Man who First prize will be an intercolonial
| r is Family Tree talent cup and there will be over
|
| $100.00 in prizes. Tickets will be
he ait ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION on sale daily at the Globe Theatre
| : Yoh from to-day-———
2
| BERESFORD COX
| Starring Alex GUINNESS — Dennis PRICE oer er arene This is a
Valerie HOBSON — Joan GREENWOOD — ——-— ate ;
: -
= . GLOBE Theatre's Advertisement
‘SERRE
GO9GGS COSOOS SOS SSESS 4, SPOEOOES 4, OS 4, SSO9OSS SSOSOSOSCSSO9
|
ROYAL
BALLROOM DANCING f

LEARN HOW TO DANCE. Don’t miss this opportunity.
Specialised Instruction by Miss Joan Ransom.
Imperial Society (Ballroom Branch)

Classes at the Aquatic Club or
Form a group amongst your friends

Special arrangements will be made for six couples or more,
in your residence if preferable.



| Clesses also given in Keep Fit
| Ballet and Musical Comedy.

| ®
| THE BARBADOS SCHOOL OF DANCING LTD.

All enquiries should be addressed to;
The Secretary, One Acre, Rockley New Road. Dial 8369













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Call at our Hardware and Ironmongery Depart-
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you shop with us.

e

THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.
Tel. No. 2039

FDEP FFF

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PSS |



Last Two Shows TO-DAY, 4.30 and 8.15,







2 Theie tain 7

Shattered <
ihe

Bartiers {
N

of Color
= m TYRONE POWER

D HENRY FONDA
BRIAN DON LEVY

JOHN CARRADINE

JESSE JAMES

Starring :

A



THRILLS — ACTION

A PROGRAMME you

must see.





WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
{ 20th Century Fox Double

ESTHER WILLIAMS—RED SKELTON—RICARDO MONTALBAN in

“NEPTUNE’S DAUGHTER”
AND
“UNDYING MONSTER”
Starring

JAMES ELLISON — HEATHER ANGEL

SPECIAL

4.30 & 8.15

bie 3 5 5
poke. VS ite? Be
cetigy assit'gs
tree nner ee eee

— JOHN HOWARD
SPECIAL! SATURDAY at 9.30

. Republic Smashing Double

{| ROD CAMERON WALTER BRENNAN in

| «“BRIMSTONE”
|

So ———————

i AND

“REARS ne

ILLIAM WV 4



ADELE MARA



TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1951





lan Next Door
On The Isle
Of Capri

By MONTAGUE LACEY

RACIE FIELDS has a new

neighbour on the Isle of Capri
—Charles “Lucky” Luciano.
Dubbed by the American F.B.I.
as the “king pin” of the drug
traffic in Italy and America, he
plans to stay for some time.

“Yep, I know all about Gracie,”
said Luciano. “I don’t bother the
little lady, and she doesn't bother
me. I’m not doing anything to
bother anyone.”

Luciano, now 53 and greying at
the temples, does not give the im-
pression of a big-time gangster, a
man who went to Sing Sing jail
for 30 to 50 years, and was de-
ported from America to his birth-
place, Italy.

‘No Dope’

Like most crooks, he is fas-
cinating to all except his vic-
tims, Years of dodging the law
have made him a good actor.
“I’m looking about to see what
I can do. It won't be smuggling
dope.”

The report about him by the U.S
Senate crime investigating com-
mittee was “all baloney.” He
added: I’ve never touched dope
My big racket was gambling joints.
Horses. And I_ was a bookmaker:

And he asked: “What’s such a
big crime about gambling? Show
me some person who doesn’t
gamble some way or other.”

How does he live today? ‘I’m
living on my treasure — the
money I had,” said Luciano. He
laughed, and refused to say
more, except that his fabulous
diamond-studded belt was worth
only a hundred dollars.

“There’s nothing rich about me
now. I’d be doing big things if
that was true about the millions I
am supposed to have stacked away
in American banks.”

Those Horses

Luciano lives with his wife,
former nightclub dancer Igez
Lissone, in the little brick house
overlooking the sea.

“It’s a poor place—just four
rooms that cost £20 a month for
rent. I’ve always lived in an hotel,
but that is too expensive now.”

The future? “I'd like to know it.
I'd like to go to England and other
places. But it seems I’m barred
in every country.”

Luciano evades questions about
his life as a racehorse owner, “T
don’t own any horse” he says.

But on Saturday he crossed to
Naples to see a horse run last

night at the Agnano field. Its
name was Gufo (meaning
“Night Bird’). It ran in the

third race, but was not placed.

Knowing racegoers said it was
Lucky’s horse, under the name of
another owner. “Maybe later I
shall get an opportunity to buy
some horses,” Luciano said wist-
fully. “But you've got to be care-
ful—you can’t buy plugs.”

—L.E.§

Copy Of U.S—Jap
Pact Will Be Ready
By Mid-August

From DAVID G. BRIGGS
WASHINGTON, July 23.

State Department treaty special-
ists said Monday that the original
copy of the Japanese peace treaty
will be inscribed on _ special
parchment type paper ‘designed to
last forever’’.

Specialists said all arrange-
ments for the final copy will not
be completed until mid-August.

They said the copy to be signed
at San Francisco will be bound in
dark navy blue leather made from
Moroccan yoat skin,

The paper to be used will be of
_ finest parchment they ‘said, but
made under special contract with
the paper manufacturer to be of
greater endurance than _ parch-
ment.

The printed text of the Treaty
will be made late in August.

if changes are made the new
text will be printed with a special
typewriter used by the Depart-
ment only for treaty texts.

The official text to be contained
in heavy leather binding will in-
clude a copy in English, French,
Russian, Spanish and Japanese.

On Public Display

One treaty specialist said if
Russia refuses to attend the con-
ference, the Russian language is
not expected to be included.

Each sjgnatory country will re-
ceive a “certified copy” of the
treaty but the original will be
deposited in the archives of the
United States in Washington.

Archive officials said today they
hope to be able to put the original
treaty on public display here soon
after the San Francisco confer-
ence. —U-P.

WHEAT FOR ARABS

KARACHI, July 23,
The Government of Pakistan
announced on Monday a donation
of 300,000 rupees’ worth of wheat
to the Arab refugees of Palestine
during the current year. This 15
Pakistan’s third donation of wheat
te Palestine’s Arab refugees in
response to the United Nations’

appeal, —wU.-P.









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“Miss Edith, do you think we could have less Randolph Turpin and more concentration on





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ALS a

our Festival theme?”



Antigua Factory
Must Grind Cane
Till End Of Sept.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

' ANTIGUA,
The Antigua Sugar Factory
expects to be grinding cane until
the end of September, as a strike
and other disturbances have
interrupted work at the factory.
Only half the sugar crop has now
been ground,

Half tne sugar crop has now
been ground by the Antigua Sugar
Factory and it is hoped to con-
tinue grinding until the end of
September, Since resumption of
work after the strike, only on four
occasions has the factory worked
continuously tor twenty-four
hours without loss of hours out of
cane,

Antigua’s cane planting cycle is
completely upside down, Canes
which should have been reaped
months ago to enable the growth
of the second ratoon for 1952 are
still standing,

Rainfall this year has been
exceptional and had cane been
reaped normally the 1952 crop

would have been a bumper. Land
which should be prepared for
1953 has not yet been ploughed

and even if work continues
normally from now on the plani-
ing cycle cannot right itself

until 1954,



Adult Suffrage
For Axtigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, July 21.

It is now proposed that the
Bills to be laid before the Wind-
wards Presidential Legislatures
for their consideration will include
provision for universal adult
suffrage allowing those who can-
not sign their name to vote.

The Constitutional Reform
Committee of 1950 unanimously
recommended that a person must
sign his name in his own’ hand
before he can be registered as a
voter. Provision to this end was
included in the draft legislation
which was forwarded_ to the
Secretary of State for fhe Colo-
nies.

The legislatures of Antigua, St.
Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla and Mont-
serrat thgwever have subse-
quently aecepted in principle
recommendation in the Report
of the British Caribbean Stand-
ing Closer Association Commit-
tee. for universal adult suffrage
without any limitation as regards
literacy,



Move To Restrict
ltinerant Peddling

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST, GEORGE'S, July 21.
A committee thas reported to
the Legislative Council recom-
mending the introduction of leg-
islation to restrict the activities
of itinerant pedlars in the colo-
ny. The committee recommend-
ed that commercial — travellers
should pay a licence fee of $48
per annum instead of $24, but as
regards commission agents, felt
that as these were also merchants
and traders, paying tax on their
profits in the usual way, there was
no need for imposition of any
additional tax.

————



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Colonial Policy Is
“Foreign Policy”

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 21,

Curious as it may seem, questions affecting the colonies
come under the head of “Foreign Policy” in 50 odd pages of
preliminary Resolutions for the Labour Party’s Annual Con-
ference in the first week of October.

_ Except in the widest context of
international affairs, colonial prob-
lems are going to have a thin

time at Scarborough, if the
published Resolutions from the
Party branches are a_ reliable
criterion.

This is not surprising, perhaps,
when one notes that over 130
Resolutions—roughly a third of
the total — concern themselves

with Britain's overweening worry
the cost of living to-day.

Resoluticns on this “alarming”
subject as some Resolutions deem
it, come under the general head-
ing “Wages, Prices, and Profits”:
they swamp “Foreign Policy”
Resolutions, embracing the colo-
nial interest, in the ratio of no
less than four to one.

Alarming

Despite the overwnelming mon-
opoly of the domestic issue. pub-
lished, Resolutions under a for-
eign policy head carry a fairly
liberal sprinkling of pleas for aid
to colonial and backward areas.

This is done chiefly through
Resolutions tuned mostly to the
theme: “cut rearmament and let
us have money to socialise at
home and overseas.”

A number of Resolutions call-
ing for action, leading to the re-
duction of the amount “wasted”
on the arms race may be a pointer
to the strength and support from
the Cabinet Minister Aneurin
Bevan who is for his “one way
only” policy—likely to be the
focal point of the tussle for
power at Scarborough.

One London branch of the Par-
ty submits a Resolution calling on

His Majesty’s Government “to
abandon the vast Rearmament
Programme” threatening to de-

stroy the civil economy of the
western world and to “devote a
far larger proportion of the na-
tion’s finances to the development
ef backward areas.”

Cut Rearmament

Another London branch wants



ment cut to be devoted to “Social
Programmes at home and in colo-
nial territories ..... thereby pro-
viding the only effective answer
to world Communism.”

The Gravesend branch demands
that the government break the in-
ternational deadlock by initiating
proposals for an_ international
conference of nations which would
plan the diversion of a substan-
tial proportion of rearmament
money to a “worldwide campiign
to raise living standards and so-
cial conditions in the poverty
stricken areas of the world.”

“The increase of economic aid
to the colonies” is the call of an-
other London branch, which also
reflects the fear expressed by
other resolutions about the situ-
ation in the Far East. “Undue
American influence,” particularly
in the Far East is condemned in
some resolutions.

Expand Trade

Expanding the trade policy be-
tween the countries of the East,
the West and the Commonwealth
is advocated by the Electrical
Trades Union as the best means of
promoting the better understand-
ing and the possibility of a world
peace,

Africa comes specifically into
the picture with the reiterated
condemnation of Malanism,



47 CASES OF CURRENCY
LEAVE TRINIDAD

(From Qur Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Forty-seven cases of currency
left Trinidad by air for British
Guiana. Armed police
and an escort of the “999” formed
the body guard. A specially char-



guards

‘tered plane was engaged for the

Mr. Louise Spence,
Commissioner of the
Currency Board, was at the alr-
port to see the shipment safely
loaded and off for British Guiana

purpose.
Executive

where it will be met by a police

guard which will convey it to the



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Tourism Thrives
In Barbados
SAYS ALFONSO DE LIMA

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Mr. Alfonso de Lima, Trinidad
businessman who recently re-
turned from Barbados said, that
over 2,500 tourists from Caracas
had made reservation at Barbados
for vacationing there during the
months of August, September and
October. He remarked that a
number of persons had said that
they had heard of the beauty of
Trinidad, and would have liked to
visit there but were seared of do-
ing so due to the lack of hotel ac-
commodation.

They had also heard of the diffi-
culties of bathing facilities. The
tourists in Barbados declared that
they were very happy, and parti-
cular mention was m@de of the
wide variety of American and
Canadian merchandise on sale in
Barbados stores, American cigar-
ettes noteexcepted.

“A Canadian airline which op-
crated about three flights to Bar-
bados every week was continu-
ously booked to capacity, he
-dded. “The Barbadian tourist
ivrade was flourishing to such an
extent that the majority of hotels
were making elaborate additions
to cope with the demand.

Bill Consolidates
Local Legislation

—



PAGE THREE





countries have accused France of
certain indifference. This indiff
erence is only apparent. It is the
|duty of our country to play the
role of moderator, and eventuall
|a conciliatory part in the whol
Mediterranean area, The com-
plexity and violence of the prob-
lems which have come out in this
part of the world seem to
‘discredited’ the West. It is still
time to act, and France, for its
own part, might contribute in an
important way.”

Le Monde said that the U.S.
| Britain each had a Secretary of
State in charge of African and
Oriental questions for a long time
A member of the French cabinet
!could be appointed specially to co- |
ordinate

WAY

have

and



| oy a ~ Se
|Fraine, Should Have "
} a >
| Minister For East I lJ R N | § i
Says Le Monde
PARIS, July 23
| The Conservative evening news-
paper Le Monde said in its edi- THE
torial on Monday, that France
|should appoint a special minister
| to co-ordinate the policy of France
towards the Middle East. It said BROS
“our friends in the Middle East '
WITH THE FOLLOWING!!
ench policy there, the |
iain iauaehiniat ce | CRETTONES Various Lovely
Big Flowers & Colours —
o 27” wide 59c. a Yd.
ak 2 on oh 36” 2c
Gairy’s Mission

sor . $1.56



TAPESTRY 36” wide $1.57
a Yd

BED SPREADS Fancy &

Was “Suecessful”

KINGSTON, July 21.
Declaring that his mission to

(From Our Own Correspondent) Jamaica to consult with Busta- Sees BS PROuS evring

ST. GEORGE'S, July 21. |mante and Manley on labour Single Bed Size $4.79

A Trade Unions and Trade |jssues has been successful beyond Double 5 $5.81

London Bxpre Disputes Bill finally passed at/his expectations, Eric Gairy, poli- Ff ‘

—_——--— last Wednesday's meeting of the /tical and labour boss of Grenada
z i Legislative Council amends and! flew homeward today. He had ;
3f@ ccnsolidates local legislation on|found Busta, Manley and_ the
Plau To Compete the subject dating back to 1943.|irade unions organisations very

Hon, T. A. Marryshow declar-
ed he was glad to see Govern-

Against H.C.

(From Our Own Correspendent) (aw on the subject

ST. GEORGES, July 21. date basis. Some people, he Hi > b “aa /
Circular letters have gone oul added, had a very hazy idea of ar our 0g
from Mr. A. N. Forde, Games trade unionism, whigb had
Master of the Grenada Boys’ Sec- nothing to do with politics. He In Carlisle Bay
ondary School to Games Mas- noted with pleasure that ample} sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch Rosaline M ,
i P i rovisi e ade y 3 fe se "ree Fleary,
ters in the other three Wind- provision had been made to pro-|M.V. Sed field, Sch. Freedom Flears
ward Islands with a view to ar- tect members of trade unions. Sch. Sunst R_, Sch Marea Henrietta,

ranging for a Grenada—St. Vin-
cent—St. Lucia—Dominica school-
boy sports team to hold cricket,
football and athletic competitions
with Harrison College, and prob-
ably, representatives of Queen’:
College, British Guiana



Broadcasts Banned

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE’S, July 21

nent make an effort to put the!
on an up to

Government has decided that in

helpful to him and to the workers
he represented,.—C.P





Sch. Mary E Caroline,
Mac, Sch. Franklyn D_ R , Sch. Rainbow
M.S 8S. Ganymedes, $ S. Sunray, Seh
Mildred Wallace, SS. Cuidad Bolivar,
3S. Sheaf Mead
ARRIVALS

British Yacht Marsaltese III, 96 tons
net, Capt. Luxmoore, from London
Schooner Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons net,
Capt Jones, from St. Lucia
Schooner Henry D_ Wallace,

Sch Blue Nose

Big Dinner size .. $3.95
59 tons

A provisional Windwards team jyture public officers should not}net, Capt. Wallace, from Trinidad via pid es ot 9
has already been picked, to be participate in the “Opinion Roll” Beaule Divine, Saks he SONGOLEU i7e. up
managed by Mr, Victor Archer, programme broadcast by the local] gawie, from British Guiana BRASSWARE @ RUGS
Headmaster of the Dominica ox perimental Government-| § 5° Colombie, 7.554 tons net, Capt

Grammar School, or in his absence
Mr. R. S. Jordan of the G.BS.S.
Tentative duration of the tour-

asked in the Legislature







sponsored station. Questions were
last
Wednesday as the result of a re-

CARPETS
Kerharo, from Trinidad

SS. Canadian Crpiser, 3,935 tons net,
Capt. O'Hara, from “Montreal

8 S. Trader, 3,691 tons net, Capt. Watts

Let Us Help Beautify
Your Home.

BED SHEETS High Class &
Strong—
Single Bed Size : $5.50
Double ,, 2 ... $6.81
BLANKETS Fancy and
Durable
Single Size y .. $3.00
Double ,, $3.98
BEDTICK 56” wide
Attractive ..... $1.39 up.
LINENS all Shades
36” wide ... 82c. a Yd,
DOMESTIC 27” .. 38c. a Yd
TABLE COVERS Plastic,
Beautiful and Gay—
Small size . . $1.38
Medium size . . $2.00

ame ; , 25 vent roadcas which the} from Liverpool
nament is August 8—25 ent. broadcast Rey 7” ante Pig aries cade hs nat cae
Opinions expressec y P Curle, from Middlesborough
officers on the panel were held ‘s's' Polyerest, 720 tons net, Capt. Nor- ,
ombarrassing to Government, | sett, from British Guiana BROS
~ tts Cc » ete i Peat ae DEPARTURES *
Students harged Government said the officers ,ex-| SS. Colomble, 7,554 tons net, Capt .
pressed their personal opinions] Kerharo, for Martinique nage Weney’ Bt
{From Our Own Correspondent) and what was said did not re-| Schooner Laudaipha, 60 tons net, Capt Py Dis 3466 ¥ .
PORT-OF-SPAIN present the policies of the) umbs. for $t | Lucia Dial 3466

Two students Esdmond Bharat Administration.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Grenada by the Sch



and Allan Mahabir have been
charged with “conspiring (o-
gether to effect a common law

cheat, that is to say, that Bharat
having been entered as a eandi-
date for the London Matriculation

Free-

Post Office as under

Xe t 2 : i ‘ort- Pare’ Mail and Resistered Mail at 2
Sager naYAh % Re san P i pm. Ordinary Mail at 2.30pm. on the |!
of-Spain on May 29, 51, p Be suly, 1981
posed that Mahabir should im- “ Mails for British Guiana by the Sch

personate him, the said Bharat, at
the said examination”. ‘The mat-
ter is continuing before Mr. Evan
Rees, City Magistrate

eral Post Office as under

pm Ordinary Mail at 2 30 p.m
24th July, 1951. wat




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dom Fleary will be closed at the General

Blue Nose Mac will be closed at the Gen-

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail at 2
on the

Schooner Philip Davidson, #7 tons net,
Capt. Sealy, for British Guiana i

————

SS NS ee

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PAGE FOUR





rinted by the Advocate Cu., Lt4.. wToad Bt. Bridgetow.





—_——$—— KL LLL

Tuesday, July 24, 1951



Authority Needed

IT must be clear now to the purblind
that Barbados needs a Housing Authority.
The Housing Board can only act as an
agent of the Government without the
authority of the Statute behind it.

If there hadpeen a Housing ¢Authority
it would have been impossible for people
to. be carrying houses back to Delamere

land where people were drowned and
thousands of dollars lost in property
damage.

It was in August 1949 that several people
were drowned, houses washed away or
furniture and clothing lost when there was
flooding in the Constitution district. Sev-
eral of the remaining houses were removed
to the Bay Estate Tenantry owned by the
Government. This was proof that the Gov-
ernment was fully aware of the unsuitabil-
ity of the district for tenantry purposes.

It was, however, discovered that people
were deliberately carrying houses to Dela-
mere Tenantry with the object of forcing
the hands of the Government to find them
accommodation at Bay Estate. But the
Government was in the difficult position of
having, through the Housing Board, a list
of applications for house spots, This list
had to be given priority. But nothing has
been done to discourage people from car-
rying houses to the Delamere Tenantry.

During the last few weeks more houses
were put on vacant house spots with the
same ease as if the owners had been given
some assurance that there would be no
more flooding.

Nothing has been done to the Constitu-
tion Swamp or to the tenantry the adjoin-
ing portion of which seems to need raising
before it can be suitable for tenantry pur-
poses,

It is true that if the Government under-
takes to order the removal of houses from
a particular area it should be possible to
find some alternative spots. The Govern-
ment now own several areas of land and
it would not be difficult to offer house spots
at the Pine Plantation.

If there had been a Housing Authority
as recommended by the Report of the
Stanley Committee of 1942, it would have
been vested with the authority for resiting
houses and declaring certain areas un-
suitable.

The General Board of Health has the
authority to forbid the sale.of land in lots
if for any reason the area is regarded as
unsuitable. It might be that in the absence
of a Housing Authority, the Board of
Health could be given powers, by amend-
ing the Act, to declare low lying lands as
unsuitable.

There are occasions when people must
be protected from themselves. In the pres-
ent circumstances, there is great pressure
on land in this island and people are apt
to take the first available space for house
spots. In such case, they escape immediate
inconvenience without realising the pos-
sible grave dangers to which they expose
themselves,

The Government must be prepared to
accept its responsibility in this matter and
forbid the removal of houses to the danger
area of the Delamere Tenantry.



Harbour

DURING the past week the Port of
Bridgetown seems to have sprung to life
again. Several ships arrived with cargoes
and over the week-end there were as many
as ten in port.

It became necessary during last week to
press intercolonial schooners into service
for taking cargoes to and from ships and
warehoSes. This was because all the
lighters were fully occupied for several
days.

In one instance ship of the Sanguehay
Terminal line arrived on July 14th and is
still in port. The warehouses too are filled
almost to capacity thus increasing the diffi-
culty. +f

It is obvious that the answer lies in a
Deep Water Harbour with more ware-
houses on the waterfront,

4 but



‘The Feelings Of Britain

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
LONDON, July 13.

The House ef Commons is still
a most sensitive political needle
pointer to the feelings of Britain,
This week the needle of opinion
has been swaying violently from
side to side under the stress of
emotions. The most surprising
new manifestation in the politi-
cal life of Britain is a new breed

of Labour Imperialists, Until
recently Socialism and ihe
Attitude were deadly

Imperial
| opp ments. Labour stood for inter-
turning the other
cheek in deference to humanity
and generally being trodden on
rather than asserting dignity, The
United Nations, reference to
international law, “political fore-
sight’, and the tactical advan-
tages of getting out before befng
driven out were all part of the
socialist credo. But suddenly the
Labour Party has found itself
responsible for British prestige,
po''tical power relative to the
United States, the safety of lives
and property, in a real “old
[cit "conces imperial situation—the

nationalism,





oil concession of Anglo-Iranian,

So quite a group of Labour
M.Ps. are becoming quick to
demand what are called “Palmer-
stonian” tactics. (The policy of
|Eaimet was to use force



boldly to avoid war. He ran risks
with Russia in me 19th Century

very like those General Mac-
Arthur suggested recently). The
House of Commons has become
explosive. M.Ps. of all parties
are inclined to feel that Britain
stands virtually alone in Persia
and eannot afford to lose any
ground, There is a_ dispute
between Britain and Persia; in

» background the intentions of
} the Soviet Union are dark but
malevolent. But nearer at hand
‘he intentions of the United States
it to British eyes, only dubi-
ously friendly. President Tru-
man’s suggestion that his special
idvisex, Mr. Averell Harriman
should visit Persia was received
in London with official coldness.
At the centre of British politics
the Government alone preserves
1 Kind of calm about Persia and
in this it is being supported by
Mr. Winston Churchill and some
but only some—of the Conser-
vative leaders. The degree of calm
that seems to be shared between
Mr. Mé@rrison and Mr. Churchill
gives experienced observers to
think that the British Government
has at least one extra ace up its
sleeve in the present poker game
with Dr, Mossadeq. We can only
speculate on what it is. Anglo-
Iranian has always been able, until
recently, to overthrow Persian

yovernments as required—either
by political pressure in Teheran or

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

by a ‘spontaneous rising’ of
Southern tribes. It has not yet at-
tempted anything of the kind, An-

uher theory is that a difficul:
and dangerous game is being
piayed in order to “involve the

United States” in the Middle East,
in the sense Britain wants.

But apart from the calm core,
the House of Commons seems i.
the grip of a brand of hysteria. It
was apparent this week on the an-
nouncement of another, though
minor, incident, A British ship had
been stopped, searched, looted and
held in charge by the Egyptian
Navy in the international channel
leading to the twin southern ports
of Jordan and Israel, The incident
was ugly, but the facts were sure-
ly clear. The Egyptians were pre-
sumably behaving under the mis-
taken impression that the ship
was going to the port of Elath in
Israel. By mistake the Egyptian
corvette commander may have
thought the British ship was
{sraeli. So the case should have
been considered, surely, as an ex-
ample, a British experience, of
what we condone when done by
Egyptians to Israelis in the course
of an unauthorised and interna-
tionally illegitimate blockade, In-
stead there was a display of in-
sulted pride. Labour members
asked for armed patrols of naval
vessels to conduct British shipping.
Conservatives asked pointedly
where the Egyptian corvette had
tome from — presumably bought
cheaply from Britain!

Fundamentally this attitude is
engendered by touchiness and a
sense of declining power in the
world. There were also some ques-
tions raised this week on Anglo-
American relations that revealed
the same double-edged attitude of
alternating jingoism and inferiority
complex. For instance, 1 heard a
question about how soon the Royal
Air Force would acquire Ameri-
can “Sabre” jet fighters. Britain
is entitled to priority deliveries as
she grants air bases to the United
State, said some. On the other
hand, “Sabres” are no better than
cur own jet fighters, said others
with perverse pride. Anglo-Amer-
iean relations cin so easily be
upset by this contradictory atti-
tude.

Helicopters For Britain First

Probably there are two kinds
of terrain that could benefit most
from the development of the
helicopter — the overcrowded
island of Britain with its towns
so near together that they are
uneconomical for normal aircraft
flight, and the remote communi-
ties of the northern forests in
Canada, Sweden and _ Finland



where landing grounds are hard
to find.

Cervainly Britain is trying to
biaze the helicopter trail, The

report of a committee recently
decided twin-engine helicopters
sauld make useful inter-urban
services and also “feed” the main
airports from the centres of the
big cities. It Bow takes as long
to go by bus “to the airport as it
does to fly n London Airport
to Paris. So re is @ constant

campaign fo! helicopter land-
ing station, at ring Cross—for
Festival the site will be

familiar, it is by the Festival
entrance, B he delay is now
in the development of a safe and
tatisfactory aircraft. Meanwhile
there is a nice (and somewhat
amusing), struggle in progress
between rincipal provincial
towns to develop central heli-
copter stations. Manchester has
marked off a site. Birmingham
has a bombed area _ suitable.
Liverpool is in trouble to find a
space. Each wants to be first to
link with London airport.

Tasty Competition

Cooking is. hardly a nationa)
British art. But the National
Cooking Ejistedfodd was held re-
cently in a London hotel which
had a public teom equipped with
gas cookers—by courtesy of the
nationalised gas industry—for the
competitors to show their prow-
ess. With unconscious humou
some bold claims were made fo
English cooking. It was describec
as “plain English cooking no
disguised with. garlic or spices
but good wholesome cooking
uncamouflaged.” The meat anc
poultry looked very good. Bu
the vegetables! Under the glar
of the are lights, we can perhap
be charitable. They may havi
looked less palatable than the)
tasted. But most of those presen
would have preferred a_ littl
disguising.

Big Fight

At the beginning of the wee!
I returned to England to find the
newspapers describing the fabu-
lous court of Sugar Ray Robinson
the scientific fighter of our time
Then the boy from the Midlands-
and frem British Guiana-——brough

down the showy Goliath, We coulk |

forget for a moment that the bis

fight game is more a racket than |

a sport. This, after all, was the
kind of fight that could not be
fixed. And for, the first time Brit-
ain has a real ranking world
champion. Randolph Turpin has
done for British prestige what
Marcel Cerdan, the ill-fated
French fighter, did for Francc
three years ago—lifted our eye
off a gruelling, tiresome, day to
day depression of events, and
rising prices.



The Wellspring Of America’s

As an American I wish to speak
about this United States we all
love so deeply, and my theme jis
simply this: that the foundation
of the Republic is the moral sense
of her people, a sense of what is

{right and what is wrong; that the
faiths we hold are the chief arma-
ment of our democracy.

Neither the atomic weapon
nor any other form of force con-
stitute the true source of American
strength, Nothing could be more
misleading, more dangerous to the
future security of our nation or
the peace of the world than a
belief in this myth. On the con-
trary, in truth our strength is in
the faiths we cherish.

We are a people with a faith
in each other—and when we lose
that faith we are weak, however
heavily armed. We are a people
with a faith in reason and the
unending pursuit of new know-
ledge; when we lose that faith,
We are insecure, We are a people
with a faith in the free inquiring
mind. We are a people with a
faith in God, with a deep sense
of stewardship to our Creator,
And when these faiths are no
longer strong within us, we are
weak and lost, however heavily



armed with weapons we may be.’

What is the source and the
foundation of this American
strength? The answer most

commonly heard is: the economic
system of the United States,

The central role of free, com-
petitive, private enterprise in the
life of the United States can
hardly be exaggerated. But the
basie sources of the strength of
American civilization go deeper:
they are ethical and spiritual, Our
society is founded not upon the
cold and bloodless “economic man”
of the Marxist but upon a faith
in man as an end in himself. We
believe in men not merely as pro-
duction units but as the children
of God. We believe that the pur-
pose of our society is not primarily
to assure the “safety of the State”
to safeguard human dignity
and the freedom of the individual.

What we have in the United
States, actually, is not a system,
but almost its opposite: a society
of the greatest imaginable divers-
ity and flexibility, taking things
as they come, deciding how to
handle situations by the facts of
each situation itself. The only
way in which it can be said to be
a system is to say that our system
is to have no system.

Our flourishing economic life

is the consequence of our ethical
| and moral standards and precepts







Strensth

The former head of the United States
Atomic Energy Commission declares his
faith in the American way of life and
anawzes the moral and spiritual con-
cepts from which democracy everywhere
must draw its enduring strength,

By DAVID E. LILIENTHAL. .

From Reader's Digest

—of our democratic faith in man.
We have developed rather highly
a sense of what is right and what
is wrong, of what is fair and de-
cent and what is just crude use
of arbitrary power. Sometimes
we are slow to repudiate the cyni-
cal labor leader or powerful
businessman, the cynical politic-
ian or public official who may dis-
regard our mora] standards, But
these standards are always there,
the foundation of our buying and
selling, our political and financial
institutions. No factory or store
can be operated, not a carload of
wheat sold, not a labor dispute
negotiated, not an election held,
that these ethical, legally unen-
forceable precepts are not part of
the transaction.

I do not see how our kind of
society could flourish in any other
way. A _ highly interdependent
country one capable of producing
more than $250,000,000,000 worth
of goods a year, is too complex
for rigid planning and the enforce-
ment of detailed plang by law.
We must function in a flexible,

informal way, under — sanctions
based upon commonly accepted
standards of fair play. This is

the way we do function, by and
large. And this is why we
flourish,

There are many illustrations of
our concern for ethics, for moral
principle, for the spiritual rather
than the material. As an example
there is our belief in the value of
criticism of public officials or
officials of private business or
jabor unions—or anyone else.

Before the people of the United
States would approve their Con-
stitution they insisted that this
principle of freedom of expression
must be specifically proclaimed in
a Bill of Rights. (This Bill of
Rights guaranteed to Americans,
among other things freedom of
speech, freedom of the press, and
the right to petition their gov-
ernment for a redress of their
grievances, This charter of the
people's liberties also proclaimed
that no citizen might be deprived
of life} or property, without due

process of law, and guaranteed
his right, if charged with a crime,

to a fair and speedy trial by
trial).
But these provisions alone

would not insure the right of free
criticism if we Americans did not
believe it deeply in our hearts—
make no mistake about it. What
the U. S. | Constitution or laws
provide about free speech and
free press and free conscience is
not so important as what the
spirit of the people provides.

I can illustrate this, I think,
by drawing upon Russian history
The Programme of the Executive
Committee of the Russian Revo-
lutionary Party as transmitted in
the late nineteenth century to the
Czar declared that nationalization
of land and industries must be
coupled with the following funda-
mental : “Complete freedom of:
conscience, speech, association, |
public meeting, and electioneering |
activity.” Now those revolution-
aries have replaced the Czar. But,
what has happened to their declar- |
ation about “complete freedom of |
conscience, speech, association”? |
This, the exact opposite The!
successful revolutionaries, now the
government of Russia, publicly |
defend the idea of suppressing ;
free expressions of thought. They |
now declare these are dangerous. |

Why this outcome? For this
reason—and mark it well: The’
ethical feeling about hearing the
other side was not deep within’
those revolutionaries, was not
pect of the atmosphere of Russian |
ife,
principles in a written programme
or constitution—they must be in
the heart and the soul.

There has never been a nation
in which different national and
racial groups have been so readily
assimilated as in ours. That is
something to be proud and con-
fident about. But that is not all.
What is most important is that
in the United States what is right
matters to the average citizen.
and the truth matters. A man’s
reputation among his fellows as
a truthful and kindly human be-
ing means more in the long run
than anything else. Compare
this standard with that of the
Russian Communist - dominated
countries where there is now a
‘premium on lying, a premium on
brutality.

To us in the United States the,
individual human spirit comes,
first—and this it is, 1 believe, that |
is the wellspring of our strength, !
this it is that is the spirit of
American democracy.



Soviet Vs. Muslims





| As I See ft

It is not enough to have /quickly enough.

TUESDAY, JULY 24,

1951



From London

By E. B. TIMOTHY

LONDON,

There is a growing tendency among West
Indians to accuse the Colonial Office of not
paying enough attention ~to West Indian
affairs. Their main grouse is that the
Colonial Oifice devotes too much attention
to Africa. Mr. George Hunte, of the Barba-
dos Advocate, went a step further when he
suggested in a recent article that the ad-
ministration of the West Indies should be
transferred to the Dominions Office.

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Vhat would the result be? Rapid develop-
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This week I listened to the debate on the
Vest Indies in the House of Commons. Mr.
Villiam Aitken, Conservative M.P. for Bury
st. Edmunds put forward a proposal which
s possibly the only answer to. the racial
‘rick-bats in British Guiana. He advised
tuianese “to regard themselves as Guianese
irst and Indians second.” I earnestly hope
he Guianese will respond to this sound ad-
rice and stop all the bally-hoo which has
een impeding constitutional progress there.

Just Received

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The only method is that of overseas train-
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; From June 6 to July 7, Mus- Kremlin leaders feel that the quest and their subjection and newly elected Muslim provisional German armies were repulsed, Conference at Karachi, Pakistan. } .~ Red Wines %
lims throughout the world have strength of the Communist Party enslaving of other nations. Being government in Turkestan was Soviet regime feared an up- Muslims have nof been alloveec | ¥ e nes ;
celebrated the month of Rama- is at a peak, Their experience a tocl in the hands of the exploit- overthrown by Bolshevik troops, surge of Muslim aationalism’ and to make their annual pilgrineet x biquesrs
dan, 1 time for fasting, prayer, also reveals that the current Soviet ing classes, Islam, like any other who Killed ‘thousands of mén, renewed its previous policy of to Mecca since 1945 % Golden Tree Beer
and contemplation. This year the policy of limited anti-Muslim religion, demands from believers women, and children and pil- extreme suppression, Mass deport- .: ; r $$ Tuborg Beer %
thoughts of Muslims everywhere activity is merely to curry favour absolute submission to their fate, laged the countryside to such an ations occurred. Religious marri- Haji Jalaluddin Wang Zin-Shan |X pedantic
go out to their brothers within with Muslim countries outside the to their lot, and to their oppress- extent that a severe famine age ceremonies were forbidden in former Minister of Civil Affair: | 8 oe $
the Seviet Union suffering under U.S.8.R ors” followed. certain areas. An anti-religious for Sinkiang Province in Chine | % \VD-OF -DAY
Communist oppression E This is but one of many official With the expansion of its power museum was opened in Tashkent Teports that the Peking commun- | \ 44 sa mar. Tae
‘ The 23, 000,000 Muslims in the statements revealing Soviet hos- in the 1930's, the Soviet gov- in the Uzbek Soviet Socialist ist regime is “adopting subtle and } s$ x
All religions of the free world U.S.SsR. comprise the world’s tility to Muslim desires for national ernment continued to pursue a Republic. The Sbhariat, Islam's insidious methods to obliterate | % ed SPECIALS x
share their concern, realizing thai third largest Muslim community (ndependence and religious ex- severe anti-Muslim policy. Thou- code of laws, was strongly attacked Islam from China, To visit friends | & Pineapple Juice 24
crete canoes amageen, earts and the second largest religious oression, Such a policy is also sands of Muslims were jailed, snd replaced by a Bolshevik ©T relatives one must obtain specia) | 5} Pineapple Crushed Carrs Crackers 3
phase of the anti-religious group in the Soviet Union. U.S.S.R. chown by the leading role played heavy taxes were imposed, morality code. — police permistion, Imams o'}% Pineapple Rings Carrs Biscuits B
policies of the Kremlin. This Muslims reside for the most part by Russians in the economic and mosques were turned into ware- mosques are appointed by the % Pineapple Chunks Canadian Red Cheese %
attack on ohe of the fundamental in Central Asia, in such areas as political life of the Central Asian houses’ and theatres and the _ A recent issue of the official government cnly after thorougk. % Grape Fruit Hearts Danish Gouda Ch X
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Protestants, Catholics, Jews, and @histan ‘ . power, there are few instances of ; invented to fasten Mohammed’s ideology. Muslims may not listen | % Sparkling Drink Dut hi ad Chees : %
members of ether faiths in th¢ M, D, Bagirov, first secretary yative personnel having replaced During World War II, when the rule on the Arab tribes. Moham- to foreign broadcasts and) have = aa & e ure ei eese >
U.S.S.R. and other communist- of _ the Azerbaijan Communist Russian officials sent from Moscow. Kremlin leaders needed the full med was a representative of the mo access to foreign literature % : %
dominated areas Party, declares ‘Islam is ety a oa ¥ support Sa all en ele- feudal merchant aristocracy” Muslim women are being forced $ sas CODDARDS 3
guished by its extreme intoler- istory clearly shows that Mus- ments of the population, outward In conformity with this to tear o eir veils < y come | & >» ld eal y an cur Dd
Islamic leaders recognize that ance to persons of different reli- lims have been among the most official opposition to the prac- approach, all Russian Muslims cut of an ean ce R f HONE We Deliver 8
anti-Muslim activities reach their gions, and was widely used by the ill-treated victims of the Krem- ‘ice of the Muslim religion were barred from attending the policy applied in the satellite "4 x
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cruellest extremes ¥ BB mae 1 their f Cor + totalitarianism, In 1917 the ceased But as soon as the 1950 meeting of the World Muslim countries 4,666SS9S9SSSSSS5SSSSSS95S0555S55599S5S55550580900
Pi



TUESDAY, JULY

24

1951



LORD BISHOP
ENTHRONED

@ From Page 1

tians.” “Come now therefore and
I will send thee unto Pnaraoh.’
Moses shirked the task, and

pleaded his lack of qualificatiog
but eventualiy he yielded him-
self to God who had called “him

He became a man sent from
God, and for forty years he car-
ried the burden of leadership of

God’s people, a burden’ which
was his by day and by night, a
responsibility which he could

not shed, having to face fresh
and exacting claims, and to make
far-reaching decisions, but all the
time upheld by the great thought
that he had not sought the re-
sponsibility, nor was he attempt-
ing to fulfil his claims in any
strength, experience or ability of
his own, except in -so far as
these naturaéi endowments were
placed unreservedly at God's ser-
vice. Nay, what upheld him was
the great truth that he was a man
sent from God, for that is what
brings a man peace at the last.
Service To God

The Jews to this day
never forgotten the
Moses, and in the best moments
of their history they remembered
and profited by this great lesson

have
name of

of the essential requirement of a]and their

sense of mission by any man, who
would serve God and his fellow
man, and make a contribution of

any permanence to his day and
generation.

The teachers of Israel, one
after the other, stood forth and

addressed their countrymen with
these words “Thus said the Lord
God.”

Amos was but an example of
what happened to Jeremiah and
others. He knew the day when
God called him and sent him in
a most unexpected manner, “I
was no prophet, neither was I a
prophet’s son, but I was a herd-
man and a gatherer of sycamore
fruit, and the Lord took me as I
followed the flock, and the Lord
said unto me, Go, prophesy unto
my people Israel.”

He was a man sem from God.

This sense of mission is a
vital requirement for any man
who would put his hand to

God's plough and work in His

vineyard. Nothing can be sub-

stituted for it—not learning,
nor good intentions, nor love of

God, nor love of men.

There were those who used
such substitutes but God did not
acknowledge them, and their
work perished.

; The Prophets

When Jeremiah complained to
God of the wrong assurances
given to his people by some, the

Lord replied “The prophets
prophesying ties in my name, I
sent them not, neither have I
commanded them, neither spake
unto them, By sword and
famine shall those prophets be

consumed.”

They might have been people oi
good intentions, of great intellect,
but it could not be said of them
that they were men who represent-
td God.

Now as a result of a prophet!
here and a prophet there, a teach-
er in this place and a teacher in}
that place rising to this height of
regarding themselves as men
commissioned by God, as a re-,
sult of this a remarkable thing!
happened to God’s péople.

Gradually the whole nation
rose to a hetght unparalleled, so
far as I know, in the records of |
any nation. The whole nation!
regarded itself as a nation called
by God, and in a special sense as
God’s people.

The belief of the prophet in
his call by God had worked as
leaven until the whole nation|

was ready to receive and to,
welcome the rich and glorious
proclamation of God to be
shared by one and all, “Thus
saith the Lord that created
thee, O Jacob, and he that
formed thee, O Israel. Feat |

not, for I have redeemed thee.

I have called thee by thy name,

thou art mine,” and lest, at

any time they should be tempt-
ed to think that this position to!
which they were called was to}
be_a* position of sélfish ease,
they are taught that the true
dignity of this position is to be
found in service to their fellow
man and in the opportunity of
being channels for the pro-
clamation of the will and love
of God for all men. “I the

Lord have called thee in right-

eousness and will hold thine

hand and will keep thee and
give thee for a covenant of the
people for a light of the

Gentiles.”

Vocation

The records of the Old Testa-
ment portray this sense of voca-
tion and mission so clearly that our
ears are fully attuned to receive
the witness of the Evangelist as
recorded in the words of our text
concerning the Great Forerunner,
John Baptist “There w a man
sent from God.”

He was sent from God when,
yet unborn, he grecied his Lord;
he was a man sent from God when
in the wilderness he prepared for
his great work; he was a man sent
from God when he baptised his
Redeemer; he was a man sent
from God when he pointed te Him
and said “Behold the Lomb of
God which taketh away the sins of
the world. He was a man sent

@ On Page 8



s



la total

( viders





|





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BUS) HARHOUR







A PANORAMIC VIEW of busy Carlisle Bay yesterday, sheltering ten ships.



Cruising on the
“Marsaltese’

Will Live In Jamaica

JACK TELLER, his wife Laura
‘ son Nicolas, an English
family, arrived in- Barbados yes-
terday with their pretty little
luxury yacht Marsaltese II. They
will be spending about a month
in “this beautiful island.”

Jack TeHer is a retired business-
man of England. He and his
family have left their home in
England to live in Jamaica. They
will be sailing direct for Jamaica
from Barbados, Nicolas will con-
tinue his education at the Monroe
College of Jamaica.

i With the Tellers as_their guest
is Harry Rose of England. He is
going on to Jamaica with them
before returning to his ‘home in
England. Beside the

Luxmoore, who has been a Lt

GRAND SESSIONS







"Not Guilty Of

Manslaughter

HIS HONOUR the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday discharged Gordon
Brathwaite when an Assize jury found him not guilty of

manslaughter.

Mr. W. W. Reece K.C. Solicitor General prosecuted for
the Crown while Mr. J. S. B. Dear appeared on behalf of

Brathwaite.

The counsel did not address the jury when the

case for the prosecution was closed as Mr. Reece told the
court that he could not go on with the case as there was not
sufficient evidence to show manslaughter,

Before calling witnesses for the

Captain| Prosecution, Mr, Reece briefly out-]0n Mullins’ feet.

sined tne case for tne jury.

Commander in the Royal Navy|told them that the accusea had

and a Captain in the Merchant] een brought

before them on a

Navy, the yacht has a professiona||Charge of manslaughter in connec-

crew of
engineer
England.

The crew. kept the Marsal-
tese III, sparkingly clean,
woodwork well polished and the
brass shining. The wooden deck
was white as though it was just
scrubbed. The yacht is weil
equipped and the rooms have a
comfortable look everywhere. In
the sitting room is a large radio-
gram which supplies the music
when the company are “in the
mood” and goes a long way in
decorating the room.

The Marsaltese IMT is made of
steel and has an overall length
of 100 feet. Carrying a beam of
18.6 feet, she weighs 96 tons and
draws eight feet of water. She is
equipped with 260 h.p, Glennifer
Diesels which give as much as
12 knots, All her sailing is done

three — a_ mite,
and a_ chef, all

under power.
Cooking
Cooking aboard the Marsal-
tese WI is done by electricity
while a_ refrigerator preserves
their food and fruit and makes
the drinks icy.
Captain Luxmoore took the

Marsaltese III, out of the Thames
on April 1, and held his course
direct for Deauville, France.
From Deauville, he called at
Guernsey, Gibraltar, Tangier,
Casablanca and Las Palmas be-
fore coming to Barbados, He took
14 days from Las Palmas here.

“We had a fine trip”, said Jack
Teller. “Except for heavy Atlantic

swells at the beginning of the
cruise and heavy, swells when
nearing Barbados. we had a

smooth crossing.” They-have done
of approximately 4,800
miles, 2,700 of which was across
the Atlantic.

Jack Teller and his wife spent
a short vacation here in 1938
when they came down with the
French luxury liner Colombie
“We loved Barbados so much that
we decided to come back to it
again”, she said, ‘and it looks
more attractive this time.”

Captain Luxmoore was here in
1929.
During the trip afrom Las

Palmas to Barbados, flying fish
flew aboard in sufficient quan-
tities to give the company food
everyday. They saw a few whales
and sharks off Teneriffe.



FIVE COLLIDE

A National bus, M—1287, a bus
of the Leeward Bus Co., E—62 and
three bicycles, were involved in
an accident on Baxters Road last
night about 7.30 o'clock. The bi-
eycies were damaged, one of the
i , Ernest Griffith, and a pass-
erby, Maude Murrell of Barbarees
Hill, were injured and taken to
the Geheral Hospital. ,

The National bus was.driven by
Cecil. Bishop of Bush Hall while
E—62 was being driven by ‘Barn-
iey Thomas of Western, St. James.
Neither of the buses were dam-
aged.



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an; tion
from] Mullins at the parish of St. Philip

the|:howed that tw



with the death of Helena
on April 26. He then read to them
passages dealing with manslaugh-
ter. He told them that the case
o people—the ac-
cused Brathwaite and Mullins—
were sitting on a wall at Sandy
Hill Corner, in the parish of St.
Philip.

One of them struck the other
and then a scuffle ensued in
which Mullins, the deceased, fell
over the wall. Other persons
nearby took her up and later she
died as a result of that fall.
Dr. Kinch had said that he saw
Helena Mullins on April 26, and
said that she was suffering from
shock to the right arm. As a
result he sent her on to the
General Hospital. Dr. Cato who
performed the post mortem on
April 27 said that death was due
to fracture of the skull. The
facts are simple and should not
cause them trouble at all.

Mr. Reece in ending, told them
that if after they have heard the
witnesses for the prosecution they
had a doubt, it was their duty io
give the accused the benefit of
that doubt.

First Witness
First witness for the prosecution

was going to sit down he walked
both of them

He | began to kick each otner and sne

took up a hoe-stick and punchea
him on the leg and he siapped ner.
Mullins then fell over the wail

Cpl. Charles Goring said on
April 27 he was at Lastrict “C
where he saw Brathwaite. Brath-
waite was formally charged and
cautioned and he made a state-
ment which was taken down in
writing.

Sgt. N. Gaskin told the Court
that he was in charge of District
“C’ on April 26 when a report
was made concerning the deatp otf
Mullins. On April 27. Brathwaite
came to the Stauon. He wes
charged with manslaughter con-
cerning the death of Mullins. He
made statement which was
signed,

To Mr. Dear; Sxt. Gaskin told
the Court that the bridge is about
four feet high.

Dr. Arnold Cato said that on
April 27 he performed a post mor-
tem examination on the body of
Helena Mullins at the General
Hospital. The apparent age of the
woman was about 40 years, and
the body was well developed,

Swelling on Scalp

There was a slight sweiling on
the scalp, a large haematoma un-
der tne scalp and a fracture at the
base of the skull. No evidence oat
cerebral haemorrhage was present.

Death was due to fracwre of
the skull from injuries received.
The injuries could have been

a

was May Greenidge o1 Rices, St.;received by a fall from a wall.

Philip. She said she knew Mullins
who was a labourer. On April 26
about 7 o’clock in the morning she
was at Sandy Hill Corner, St.
Philip, sitting on the guard wall.

She saw Helena Mullins sit-
ting on the bridge. Shortly after

(Brathwaite came up riding a
bicycle and said he was going to
work,

He put his bicycle on the bridge
and sat down beside Mullins and
‘she told him that he had walked
on her foot, Both of them started
to move their feet saying “you
kick me, | kick you.” Brathwaite
kicked Mullins severely on the leg,
and Mullins took up her hoestick
and struck him on his leg and he
slapped her. She then fell over
the wall. Mullins called for help
and she went and helped to lift
her from behind the wall.

To Mr. Dear: Greenidge said
that she was under the impression
that both people were playing
with each other on the wall.

Dr. S. A. Kinch said on April
26, 1951, he examined Helena Mul-
lins at the St. Philip Almshouse.
There was a slight swelling at the
back of her head about two inches
in diameter. She was much unable
to move her legs and said she
could not move her arms. On
persuasion she moved them life-
lessly. Her pupils were equal and
reacted to light.

I sent her to the General Hos-
pital.

To Mr. Dear: Dr. Kinch said he
had never attended to Mullins be-
fore,

Ira Franklyn, a 15-year-old
girl said on April 26, she was sit-
ting on the bridgewall at Sandy
Hill. Mullins was also sitting on
the bridge and saw May Green-
idge there too.

Used Hoe-stick

Prathw-ite came up on a bicycle

Helena Mullins. As Srathwaite the trip within four to five days.. |
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William. Linton said Helena
Mullins was his reputed wife and
she was about 46 years of age. On
April 26 she left home for work
and about half an hour later he

went to Sandy Hill Road and saw
Helena Mullins lying down in a
cart,

At this stage Mr. W. W. Reece
told the Court that there was no
evidence to bring a case after the
account given by some of the
witnesses.

His Honour in advising the jury
to return a verdict of not guilty.
told them that the witnesses said
that it was more sport than fight.
There was no_ suggestion of a
wicked intention on the part. of
the accused.

This was rather in sport than
in anger and after the woman had
tumbled over the accused helped.

He told them that it was regret-
ful that the woman died as a
result of the fall. The accused will
carry through his life the memory
of this woman.

The jury then returned a verdict
of not guilty of manslaughter

‘Wallace’ Meets
Calm Weather

THE 117-ton Schooner Henry
D. Wallace arrived in port yester-

day from Trinidad via Bequia}
after six days sailing in calm,
weather j
The Wallace under Captain!

Wallace, left Trinidad on July 17,

for Bequia, reaching there tw

days later. She sailed from Bequia

for Barbados on July 20. he
wind was light and the sea

throughout the trip”, Captair

| Wallace said.

Under normal wea‘her

SLSEESSCF EES SCSSOS

%
3

calm

condi-
and sat down on the wall beside; tions the Wallace could have made),

D 6660S FOPEPPOP SFOS SS SSE S EOS GOOFS

7 #

T i il F
wo Jailed For
Throwing Acid
Throwing Acic
TWO women— Winifred
and Louise Walkes—were
terms of imprisonment by Hi
Honour the Chief Justice Sii
Allan Collymore at the Court o

Grand Sessions yesterday fo
throwing corrosive fluid

Louise Walkes who was foun
guilty of committing the offenc
on March 8, 1951 was sentence
to four years’ penal = servitud
She wept loudly after the sen
tence was pronounced on her, Sh
threw the fluid on Hughson Chas
of Carrington Village

Winifred Bryan was sentence
to three years penal servitude fri
throwing the fluid on her husban:
St. Clair Bryan on March 5, 195
Mr, E. W. Barrow who appearec
in the case on behalf of Bryar
asked His Honour to take int
consideration that she is th
mother of three or four children

| S .

| Soprano Gives
Recital In Aid Of

| Goodwi!l League

MISS
young
will
School

Bryai
OUIDA giver

BLACKMAN,
American

soprano singer,

singing at Combermere!
on August 3. Toe funds)
will go to the Children’s Goodwill
League,

Miss Blackman’s whole family
is ‘musical. Her brother plays the
violin, her sister is a pianist anc
both her parents used to sing. ‘'[!
have been singing in public since

was six” she said vesterday

Miss Blackman is a graduate of
Hunters College. She was taught
her singing by Mrs. Ethel H.,
Smith, Just before she left
America, she gave a recital at th

be



His Honour also sentenced Mei
vin Lashley to seven years’ pein
servitude for aiding and abettin;











Bua 2 @ 8 wa



|
|







\

PA

FIVE

KEEP |
YOUR
SHEEP
FREE FROM

WORMS

WITH

PHENOVIS

{ These Tablets are obtainable from all Druggists
} a
= = . ry
de. per 5 Gram ‘Tablet.
START TO-DAY DOSING YOUR SHEEP
AS FOLLOWS:

2 TABLETS per week for one monih |
| for sheep OVER 1 year
| 1 TABLET per week for one month i

for sheep UNDER 1 year |

AFTER THE FIRST MONTH
give 2 TABLETS once per month

ALS. BRYDEN & SONS. @asacos) LID. |

— AGENTS —





» SSBESERSe ww & B
INSIST ON E

PURINA CHows *

Ea
THEY ARE THE BEST
- a





Winifred Bryan on Mareh
lvol im throwing corrosive fluic ON JONES & co
on St. Clair Bryan. Police Con H. JAS . LTD. e Agents ey
stable 359 Howard told the cow
that he knows Mervin Lashlé a | a | | w@ wu a a a | | @
who has one previous convictiv; .
for aiding and abetting in the y POO999S S99 SS SISO O SOOO I IHN O OOOO TOF I VIII PIO TY.
throwing of corrosive fluid, This g *
was on November 5, 1945 wher % XS
he was sentenced by the Court of ws ne ” %
Grand Sessions to three years] x %
penal servitude for the offence 1 . neithe yn pane \
Mr. J. S. B. Dear appeared for } % W “Ba es” x
Lashley while his case was being | ¢ th “Rac %
tried, .
ot %
°
. .
Miss OUIDA BLACKMAN Sports Club »
‘ ‘
Little Theatre, New York we have the st
She is here on a vacation, but F, ° % i x
was asked to sing for this occasion, orme | ah yreane tee %
She has been here two weeks now > x
and plans staying another month. TI , , ~ 4 hl
This is her first’ visit to the West] , ANOTHER sports club was) ¥ SPO %
fiiaieg 8 arted here last week. It is called ‘
Miss Blackman has quite a long jie eee ane Sports Clut 5 %
programme for August 3, She will | &"° sis n’s Villate. wp sw h abla Se , IRT x
be singing pieces by Brahms are on's Village 2 i 4 %
am wrapped in Brahms,” she said, An official of the club said yes \ x
tae ae ps ge gO a terday that it is hoped they would | 4 %
She also ays 2 8 y : , ee Ts a v6 * ’ 5
she will be accompanied by Mr, eee rare 5 aoe a g YOU LL WANT sS
Winston Hackett, organist of St.|in ay whl ie ihe ibis of th 8 x
Paul's hen she si s Olay : ie ere ta ,
faeneie Soe _ hee “IC.Y.M ¢ Sports Club and will | % TO WEAR z
Among the pieces will be play cricket and football 3 x
French, German, English, Italian) At the inaugural meeting of the % x
and Spiritual numbers, club there were appointed % >
Since she was here, she and % e \
her cousin, Miss Gibson have Mr. J. O, Tudor, Jnr. (Presi- @ z
been visiting many places of\dent), Mr. E, D. Mottley, Jnr g ¢
interest Vice President; Mr. K. Birkett %
“I like your island,” she said,](Secretary), Mr. D. Clarke (As- 8 o& me .
“I would like to return somelsistant Secretary), Mr. W. Stoute 1% SHIRTS x
day.” (Treasurer), Mi J Graham I P .
(Cricket Captain—“A" team),|¥% in Cream, .
id SY
| Mr. Brereton (Vice-Captain), Mr % S
E UILD UP Cc. C. Clarke (Cricket Captain % Ec B , .
, veru rown §
REFUSE B B”" team) and Mr. J. Goddard % . v
THE refuce ‘ t @ *o|- | (Viee-Captain). ¥ bi
THE refuse that h as been « p % Yellow, Rust, %
lected by the labourers trom the Pine “Ralaction ck sae oud > x
Princess Alice Playing Field is om Pee eeeee Beats x
. 2 0 Board of Management are: Mr } Green x
now being spread along the west- Cc. C. Clarke. Mi K. Birkett. | areen, y
ern side of the field where the Mr. W St 4 : an = ; x
: I Stoute, Mr, J. Graham | ¢
sea has made incursions from ‘ oats ; Dark Brown »
‘ , ind Mr. D. Clarke. S
{time to time, It is hoped that this x
will in some measure keep the %
water off the field. $5.21 & $5.98 x
The rains of the past few days HORSE SLIPS \ x
have caused the grass to come uf Witte a mile oss -wWaen tienda PRINTED DESIGNS including Africa Prints and
er 2 1 i. K Ce as trave .
ell over the field. Along with the ling ‘along Crumpton Stteeh a other Floral Patterns from x
sea in the background the scene seat 2 40 p.m, ye terday the | bg
is a delightful one. horse slipped on the wet road | $2 9] to $5 58 s
ones and fell down. The horse had to | . " . %
FIRE AT PIERHEAD xe «assisted to regain its feet. | ss
jottles containing milk were | e »
; 3 8
A FIRE which started in the| Preken. |% ® x
office of Manning & Co., Ltd., \ eed %
Pierhead, about 12 o’clock yester- The price of cotton for the 1951-52 crop | BROAD STREET x
‘ ae ie’ ys 7 six shillings per I of lint f.o.b | >
Gay, was put out quickly tte T-| pridgetown, and not three shillings ver > %
When the Fire Brigade arrivec if Liverpool as appeared in Sat- z s
the fire was already put out day's issue LLLP LLL ALLL LALLA

1

|



WHITE COTTON TURKISH
TOWELS

20” x 40” — $1.36 ea
66” x33” — $3.77 ea

ee ee

CAVE







& Co. Lid.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET









COLOURED

SHEET
SETS

2 Sheets & 2 Pillow Cases)



in Green, Blue, Rose, Lemon

$32.50 per set oe

WOVEN COTTON COTTAGE
WEAVES

FOR FURNISHINGS & CURTAINS
46” wide $197 a yd.







SHEPHERD |

eon

5 a







PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON TWO St * Ee oS RD: ON X:
on _ a es a “A &

~

A OED 8h SRE og re) >= Sette ae hi
1 hoop | AMA CUD Se Dae <2 Sop’ Pyorrhiea
|










(3, ee ae ay: in 24 Hours



Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore

> | Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,

\ / Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
\ sooner or later will make your teeth fall

| out @nd may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleeding
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth and
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee
Amosan must make your mouth weil and
save your teeth or money back on return
| of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

. chemist today,
Amiosan 35540"
protects you

for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

| LEOLAACCAIII OOOO OOO OY,
%,

+






a jean eee

MICKEY. MOUSE ———te BY WALT DISNEY



- . > » ," ~ Pet bbb shh lohgbsglt
SOOO FOP S SPOS OPO POPP POPP POSP FPF FOPIPFFFOEE LIISA I IAD






Â¥
SEND YOUR §
S
Ee ¥
yy 5
° he %
QD: %
PE ~
. ~
Ps)
NY :
| 2 »,
TO %
s +
} | ! %
%
ADVOCATE §
: | 2
| Printed in guaranteed fast colours | & ¥%
| os
| 0 obtainable from all leading Stores % %
st %
5
x 3
y y
1S %
S >
> DIAL 2620 §
.
z %
| - %
Ait | ys -
SOONG VP ectettititeto te ODDOOOOGOSE
ites 2 aia aaa SS










RIKER

LET EM Have (7!)

THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK ST

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

3, SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only

EPATES UN=c! )



















. Usually Now Usually NOW

Tins Four Cows Con. Milk 32 30 Cheese — per lb 115 1.00

| — Pkgs. Jac. Cream Cracker: 48 40 Tins Nescafe 91 380
a ere Pkgs. Shredded Wheat 41 36 Pkgs. PolarIcing Sugar 37 %2

BRINGING’ UP FATHER

nye

r
















D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

SAC









eee

BRIM 1 GRU62N- | VELVe TEEN MILES Dl : | SSEEESEEEEER The name speaksforitseif SAUNENEREEER
baie Ly! ~ g...| Ch y Sp | ° ss Liquid or
iG a WY CS a | | (Uark?? « y Muxtiere “ii
iii} Oe e "4 () : P v f yeah /* mt = :

Pte EN ; [yore I | Helps to cleanse the system a
/ Se wl | ¢ Impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
/ \ bt | dee =

aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,

boils, pimples and common skin disorders.

Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
BY FRANK ROBBINS

Your MONTHLY Period? eecemees or
Do female func ‘onal monthly : ———

U- U4... MY PLAYING

STATUE DIDN'T FOOL HIM /

ailments make you feel so ner-
vous, strangely restless, so tense | a
and Nesk a tom days just before A Se
: your period? Then start takin
LOOKS LIKE HE'S STARTING Lydiae E. Pinkham's Vegetable Ny
HIS PASS AND HE AIN'T Compound to relieve such symp- £ 3
KIDDING /

toms! It has such a soothing,














ANG THE INQUISITIVE SHARK INVESTIGATES }
JOHNNY, OMIR MAKES FRANTIC SPEED TO A
REACH THE SPOT...














\ lo | comforting antispasmodic effect YA i
4 | on one of woman's most impor- — \ : q
| tant orgons, working through of this great medici helps ASK FE OR 4
the sympathetic nervous system. build up resistance Ogainst such —
Pinkham’s Compound does female distress. Truly the wo-
more than relieve monthly pain. man’s friend!
| It also relieves pre-period ner- . NOTE: Or vou may prefer us SON
vous irritability, tense emotions Lydia E. Pinkham's TABLETS
} —of this nature. Regular use with added iron. \

LYDIA E. PINKHAM’S Vegetable Compound ~



LUXURY TOILET SOAPS



\ Z

ay
IMPERIAL LEATHER «© EENDEN BLOSSOM + BLUE HYACINTH










- eNom! T WONDER IF

THE MOTHER IS AS






~



BY ALEX RAYMOND | EAT and ENJOY—
ost |









THE PARE

TOWN!

~\ CHARMING AS THE 9
RIMOFF TAKE 9 Bt DAUGHTER... }
HIM TO THE f i
NEAREST BUS STOP a mY)
ANO GE HIM | \%?
|



|

i
a LiL

|
il } CREAM |
{ CRACKERS

}
|
|
|



abe
i al

ACCESSORIES

RIBBED RUBBER MATTING

TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES

BATTERY HYDROMETER

SIMONIZ WAX & CLEANER

CHAMOIS

Qrt. Tins HYDRAULIC BRAKE FLUID

VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND

FLUXITE

GASKET CEMENT

BLACK TOP DRESSING |
4

STEERING WHEEL COVERS

ELECTRICIAN PLIERS & SCREWDRIVERS
i
|
’
(
{
)
(

CRISP
&
CREAMY

They're Simply Delicious












WAIT THERE. ILLBE RIGHT BACK. |
YOU JUST GAVE MEA
® WONDERFUL

LOOK, JEAN, THIS IS NO JOKE ¢
WE'RE STRANDED ON THE EDGE OF
THIS BLASTED JUNGLE AND +
HEY*WHAT DID
You SAY?









BUT THIS GIRLS A L_WNAW+~BUSIN
GREAT HULA gy 1S AWF
GIVE HER A CHANCE _/DONT NEED

CANT GET YOUA /IN THE JUNGLE.
JOB ANYPLACE | COULD MOVE IN
ce @ me WITH THEM



+
-—



SPITFIRE LIGHTER FLUID

FRONT SPRINGS FOR FORD 8 H.LP. & 10 ELP.
FRONT SPRINGS FOR MORRIS 8 H.P. & 10 BLP.
ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES

Obtainable in Cabinet tins and + lb Packets
at all good Stores.



»

rng marco aniianasaiditi tins

lamar

ASK FOR:

CREAM CRACKERS



| ECKSTEIN Bros.

i BAY STREET

CRAWFORD'S

Sao





4

#8

es

4







TUESDAY, JULY

24,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

































































































































































PURLKIG SALES































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WANTED

Minimum charge week
























































NOTICE











































SHIPPING NOTICES



































































. T2 cents end | The Estate of
TELEPHONE 2508 | 86 cents Sundays 24 words -~ over 24} ATHELSTON WATSON
——— - ¢ REAL ESTATE | words 3 cents a word week—4 conte a} SUN aeCeased) ‘| wonvamat, AUS¥maxan,
Ore on Sundays | NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tt 2 E rE
| |! aREBY GIVEN that || NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED. |
| FOR REN i DUS Soren ners —_——-—— | | pe 2s having any debt or claim against OLANZ)
DIED : POTS Amity Lodge. | HELP jt te of Athelston Watson who died| S.S. “ARABIA” @ scheduled to sail |
| being constructed | and on the Lith July, 193 from Melbourne 12th June, Brisb . ry “ce ”
Minimen har = 7” a a " ; 2 e, Brisbane 22nd | The M/V CARIBBEE wil
LYTE—On 23rd July, 1951, at her resi-| e« ponte ee eer a caus on Bu — at ce. Apply to Nor | COOK GENERAL sleep in. R«f re ereby required to send particulars | June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney accept Cargo and Passengers for
dence, Laura Eliza Lyte. age 36. The} S eenhs aba dha eenea es wueké a airways” Worthing erences | desirabic : 6th ——— : eir . . 1s au 73 tested to the un-| July 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
funeral will leave her late residence, ! on Sundays 21,7, 51—3n | Belleville, Phone 4215 24.7.51—inm es a es - axwell Shilstone and / and Barbados early August. Nevis and~ St. Kitts, Sailing

Wilson Hill, St. John, at 4 o'clock this | SAN ameter rei eburn Gill the qualified S.S. “FORT FAIRY” is scheduled to viday 27th inst.

evening for Mount Tabor Church. | an«.-o0.-————~— é > D AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable EFFICIENT CLERK, Hardware a “ana | 1 ators cum testamente annexe of | sail from Hobart late June. North Queens-

Tulane sce seed te attend } naukieen: Wakes, Ceamae Wiecion: anal pe | to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611.j letter and in person. A masons & Co lessrs. Cottle Catford & Co., No. 17| early August, Melbourne mid August, accept Cargo and Passengers for
‘Allow tohiiaves) : HOUSES } 17.1.51—t sn. | Le. 7.51—tf.n_ - Hi * : - —e, oe arriving at Trinidad mid September. St. Lucia, Grenada and “ruba.

. efore the 22m lay © ugust, ° Cargo accepted on through mas of 1 ; it. Vincent
MARSHALL; On July 23, 1951, at his DWELLING HOUSE with 1,944 square NURSE-Experienced Child's Nurse, to| “ter. which date we shall proceed to| hard frozen cargo. Aer vagge gh Be ne ae ee
zesidence “Chandos”, Aquatic Club] CLIFTON TERRACE Furnished | feet of land situate at Cypress Street, | sleep in. “Apply Herbert, Durford, Fontas custribute the assets of the deceased] In addition to general cargo these P A
eee eee rene tone oe | tous Us fay s Gapasith warns St Michael. The house contains Drawing | belle: 24.7. 51—Hig | BmOPe the parties entitled thereto hav- vessels have ample space for chilled and : ,
: 2 a eee ‘a eeeT Oe re Fant" Acmkite: take All Modest |and Dining Rooms, two bedrooms and ——2} ing regard only to such claims as we|Lading for transhipment a* Trinidad B.wWwit SCHOONER OWNERS
faneene Maven ine aaaee reside ce | Convenieness, Apply on premises. To an | convenience *s downstairs, Two bedrooms} Applications are invited for the pogt| Shall them have had notice of, and we/ to British Guiana, Leeward and Wind- ASSOCIATION (Ine)
en an enka ton Ga wees V Goevabed Salant upstairs, Government water and electric| Cf Head Master of the St. Andrew’™ will not be lable for the assets or any | ward Islands,
hi einen : 2.7.51-~am| Usht installed Angiiean Secondary School, Grenada | Part thereof so distributed to any per-/ For further particulars apply— Consignee. Tele, 4047
(Peinided. Papers please. cops The above property will be set up for} Further information from the Are son of whose debt or claim we shall FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
{ris Marshall (Wife) rchie Mar- | . ESPERANZA--On St. James Sea Const sale by Public competition at our office! ¢on of Grenada, st, Wcorge’s, not have had notice. TRINIDAD
shall (Brother) han. Field | {uily furnished, water and lignt. Phone |J#™es Street on Friday, 27th July 1982,] 24.7.01—6n are an A exp ney, Dee ae = Bh B.W.L
(Sister) : 24.7.51 33 24.7.51—3n. es p.m «, | estate are neon to settle their indebt- a
Eo Wehenidlanete-waske ie Lodibind nspection of application to Miss Cum-' edness without delay. DA COSTA & CO. LTD. “ ”
FUPNISHED FLAT,—Cool spacious 3|™De at the premises on Thursdays MISCE ‘ Dated this 22nd day of June, 1951 BARBADOS Be Wise ... ‘‘ ADVERTISE
IN “MEMORI AM | bedrooms, all conveniences, use of fridge, | >etween 1 and 4 p.m. Ss - _ MISCELLANEOUS E. M. SHILSTONE, B.W.1.
Upper Bay Street, few minutes from| YEARWOOD & BOYCE, UPS--Pair Black Cocker. St Se aa Ea
FORDE—In loving memory of my be-| Aquatic Club, Mile from Town, Dial 2881 Solicitors. | Pups, Dial 2525. 4.7.51-—in Qualified Administrator aimee sie 7
loved wife Reta Forde, who fell 24.7.51—1n. | 17.7.51-—-?n 9 ie Me ag ee are ~~ or
, s —————— ~ : Sta
rete: bat tor Aor VGWENV Bank F ROCK H ELECTRIC READING IL Waten, cou >
Zone but not forgotten.” “GWENViLLE"—Bonk Hall X Road. | ALL PLN: St. Peter. Acreage| Focussing attachment. Dial rea ; oO
Ever to be remembered by George Forde} Apply within. 24.7.51.—1n, | 342-3.18. Offers in writing will be re- F 23.6.51—-,4n :
(Husband) Step-children Horace Sands | ceived to July 28, 1951, Purchaser pays | ‘
Elaine Sands, ie GRAND VIEW -Bathsheba for October, | Stump Duties and Expenses. Vendor WANTED TO R
24.7.51.—1n. | November and December. Dial 4173. reserves the right not to accept the| BUNGALOW: by married couple, 1% NOTICE
17.7.51—4n. | Sere OF ney poner. Inspection on | children. One completely furnished bun- |
ANNOUNCEMENT a—feestra>seeetaiaoaertn| pplication to Campbell Re galow, on the sea, with garage, for iong Re Estate of NEW YORK SERVICE
- ing Str * ed re ns, te . a . ; “

‘ihe litt ilgiietatrpentesiongnitioiot Drawing, Dining, Breakfast Rooms, | " P ©. Box 124, cn een ae ‘“ SO ee Sena A “STEAMER eatin noe pee pain Wt yuie’ soak
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—tIsle of | Shower bath; from August Ist. Apply: | eveunbesapibcenanliteliatis sotidgiacanuliae . y ~v deceased. ; — Se Arrives Barbados ith July, 300i.
Spices. SANTA MARIA—iovelicst hotel | Daisy Patrick, King Street AUCTION NOTI nia ; NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that all rere eT _ ee ame ”

ber te GRAND HOTEL in teat rene i s Cesint of aieting the eave at George NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
oes lay. G TEL—in resi- . - “ a epi Re Estate of ‘thaniel Willi ainiaaad Sam ] S.S. ALCOA POLARIS” sails 13th June Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951
ential district under Government House| LAURATON, ROCKLEY TERRACE, 3| ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTON ve thane jams jecease ate Of! Ss. ALCOA ROAMER” sails a .
> ds . UND * ~ skies Road the P f Saint ails 27th June Arrives Barbados 13th July, 1951
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.| Bedrooms with running water. Please ER THE DiAMOND NOTICE is hereby given. that ali} beckles Road, in the Parish o aint) $.s. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails lith July Arrives Barbados 27th July, 1951
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing; Phone 8280. 21.7.51—t.f.n. | HAM persons having any claim or debt against | Michael in this Island who died on the soonaiidimaseasniaciaeitaal > .
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per}; — il cinapac plasty | MER the estate of ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTON, “th. day of November, 1950 are reques~ CANADIAN SERVI
day, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada. | I have been instructed to sell by| late of Hastings, Christ Church, whe! ted to send in particulars of their claims CE
26.6.51—78n. | ‘FOR SALE | Auction on Friday next the Qt July at| died in this Island on the 28th. day of | filly attested to the undersigned HUGH | SOUTHBOUND
Be ne ie ee 2 o'clock at the Barbados Taxi Cab| November, 1950, are hereby required. to LEWIs, Qualified Executor of the Will Name of Ship Salle Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos.
THE ) DENTAL HosPéTAL | | Service, Bay Street, One Fiat Car with] vend particulars of their claims dujy{ 0 the said George Nathaniel Willtams
We can skillfully repair your Brok | new battery, good tres and engine in| attested to the undersigned, c/o Messrs. , Teceased, c/o K Sandiford, Spry Street} ss. “ALCOA, PEGASUS June Tth June 29th July 9th
Liehtibes, verieve Micotiae wtains, cis perfect working order, One Prefect 10] Cottle, Catford & Co, No. 17, High} Bridgetown, over Springer’s Garage on! ys. “ALCOA \PURITAN™ July 26th July 9th July 19th
and Polish ther, to look like Nes | Cav with engine also in good working} Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on ‘or be-|/or before the 15th day of September, 1951, / ss, ALCOA PENNANT” July 2th July 23rd August and
specials can be delivered within three | AUTOMOTIVE order, tyres good and battery compara-| fore the 15th. day of August 1951, after} {ter which date } shall proceed to dis- iesisaididmeediahgiiapnmaplicteabupiaindaplaaaanins
hours; send your Broken Dental Plates | tively new. Also One Jan Tug or Me-]| which I shall proceed to distribute ti tribute the assets of the deceased, among | NORTHBOUND
or call at uare Deal Dental Lab., | chanical Horse with two trailers. It is in| assets of the deceased among the partiet! the parties entitled thereto having re / ss. “ALCOA PARTNER” due July 13th sails for St. Lawrence
Magazine Lane “2 CAR—1947 Ford Prefect. Reasonably | Perfect working order, It is just the] entitled thereto having regard only tg! #ard only. to such claims of which T River Ports.
$1—3n. {| priced. Call 4666, 24.7.51--2n | thing for a lumber, hardware or pro-| such claims of which I shall then have “hall then have had notice and I shall
diene sicieiniainamenbites | vision store. Very economical to run.| had notice, and that I will not be linble; 10t be Hable for the assets or any part * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation,
tes and falling Dental Plales can} CAR—One Vauxhall 18 done only | Bente ae for the assets or any part thereof so) Sarees * wee - a eee ee
now be refitted permanently with our] 10,000 miles, like new. Phone 2861. S cy Scott; Auctioneer distributed to any person of whose debt Whose debt or claim all nol e ROBER H ‘ee
new s’stem, for s tures, this is |Kinch og 4569 Cyril Stoute, | 21.7.51--5n.]or claim I shall not then have hadj have had notice OBERT THOM LTD. NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
foolproof; no more gum or sticky past». | 24.7.51—6n | ———__—_—_—_—_—____—~ | notice | And all persons indebted to the sald APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
or powdered stuff this is the real thing LS Dated this 6th. day of June, 1951 er cedee ae bid settle their in-
Try it and be convinced. Square Deal CAR—Austin Station Waggon hardls T. T, HEADLEY, debtedness without delay
Dental Lab., Magazine Lane ‘2 used. Bargain $700.00 under current, new PUBLIC NOTICES Public Trustee Dated this Gth. day of June, 1951
2n list price Telephone 91—60, v rt Qualified Administrator of the | HUGH LEWIS,
24.7.51—2r Ten cents per agate line on week-days Estate of Ella Louise Crumpton r Qualified Executor of the will of
LOST & FOURD $$ ____—__—_—__________ nd 12 cenis per agate line on Sundays, 7.6,51—6n George Nathaniel Williams, decsd.
N CARSHillman Saloons 1946, 1947 ani| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days | ——
-_—_— -—___—- . 1949, Singer Sports Model, Wolseley 14] 4nd $1.80 on Sundays T
LOST ~ | Saloon eae Morris 10 Saloon, Telephone | GOVERNMENT NO ICE CANADIAN SERVICE
316 Cole & Co. Ltd, 21.7.51—Tn, | NOTICE . 7
_- 4
GOLD RING ie five. Diamonds set The Estate of 0 NS.
im Platinum. Believed jost in Bus er | aoe ei en in oe wornne GEOFFREY LLEWELLYN eo =e From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal
St. Lawrence Gap ares. Reward for|Stoutes Drug Store or Marshall & | HINDS-HOWELL Applications are invited for the Post of Stenographer-Typist inj ---——~—~. —. ~..——___ oP EAST AAT cas
information leading to recovery of Ring. Edwarc'’ G (deceased) ini i slative) St. Lucie 9 a ae
King Vivilla, St. Lawrence Gap. Phone | Edwarc’s | Garage, Roebuck Street,| NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ali| the Administration Department (Legislative) St. Lucia. LOADING DATES
8674 21.7.51—3n. | sass ee 22.0.81—-t-t.n, | Persons having any debt or claim against The post is pensionable and carries a salary of $1,200 plus a
——_——- -- ; ™ tt | the Estate o: seoffrey Liewellyn Hinds so oma oa , ; : x
WATGH — ladles” Gold Wateh with!” “ore VELOCHT TE: MOTOR. GYCLEBS |i tea Ted in this Island on the temporary cost of living bonus at the approved rate. The appoint- Montreal Halifax Da te Bedanteee
strap; on Yonkers Bus, between Bus] aimost new aeons so ~ | 18th November 1948 are hereby | ment is subject to Colonial Regulations and local Orders in force]... « +
Stand to Spooners Hill. Finder reiurn to t new. Apply L. M, Clarke, Jew-| required to send particulars of their : ss. “OAK HILL ’ 4 July 9 July
T. Franklyn, Inspecior of Police. Reward eller, No. 13 Jampe- St nee ees i jaeseiae duly attested to the undersigned from time to time or Gon. ea = duly 8 August
offered. . . | Bustace Maxwell Shilstone and Lindsay The candidate selected will be appointed on a probationary | .'s\ «4 vesser cE 7 eae 6 Aug .« 22) August
24.7.51—2n | Ercil Ryeburn Gill the duly constituted ‘ ; ‘ . 1 August 16 August 1 Sept
Rota sooks ELECTRICAL jattorneys in this Island of Lloyds Bank | Period of one yeat in the first instance and will be required to take | ———--—— Athansantith caine Aedtinlasielipaaiiigs +9 eMianianinat
On Friday evening July, Aquatic ——_—_—_—_——— | Limited of England, the qualified execu- | yerbatim reports meetings of the Legislative Council and perform -
Club Pier or vicinity. Pair of Spectacles “TRIC MOTORS —By Newman | tor of the will of the deceased, in care hs oe a Bs ot See 7 2 SERVICE
heavy Black Plastic Rims, in Fawn H.P, to 7 H.P, 200 Volts 30| of Messrs. Cottle Catford & Go., No, 17{SUch other reportorial or clerical duties as may be assigned to him F ‘ ; -
leather case marked Polaroid Roy, Re- Phase, Dial 3878, DaCosta | High Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors on | from time to time. rom Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow
ward offered, Finder please Ring 4204 or | Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept 24.7.51—4n. | or before the 22nd day of August, 1951, . : ' Expected Arrival
4069. : atter which date we shall proceed to Cost of passages of appointee and family (up to a maximum of Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Dates, Bridgetown,
2n. ELECTRIC FITTINGS —A nice assort-| distribute the assets of the deceased 5) will be paid in the first instance and is refundable if the appointee 8.8, “LONDON VENDOR" ll July WwW July & July 4 August
ment including 2 & 3 light Chromium | among the parties entitled thereto, hav- 4 ; : f.% 8 EAST» WAVE" dif sufficient 14 Aug 18 Aug
7 “ Eiectroliers, Semi-Indirect Bowls, 1 & 2|ing regard only to such claims as we] resigns his appointment within one year. 8.8. “SUNRELL” (induce 29 Aug 3 Sept - Soke
, ig . > 2 ~ she av si ne : : * . ‘ «= . pe Sep
GOV ERNMENT NOTICE Light Brackets, Table Lamps in Chrom-|shall then have had notice of, and Applicants should furnish full details of qualifications and expe- (offers
ium & Mahogany, aving Mirrors with | v will not be liable for the assets or . . a va
and without hot water heaters, Dial 3' lany part thereof so distributed io|Tience accompanied by at least two testimonials and a certificate of | ~~
Da Costa & Co., Lid. Electrical Deps any person of whose debt or claim w./ medical fitness, which should reach the Administrator, St. Lucia, not wera sass,
OTICE TO IMP PERS | ment 24.7.51,--6n. | shall not have had notice. ’ ‘ 7 ep amped 2d | U.K. & CONTINENTAL s
4 : Mi ORT ERS ———$— | And all persons indebted to the said} later than 3ist July, 1951. 21.7.51—3p x ERVICE
otice is hereby given that! PHILCO REFRIGERATOR: 94% cubic|estate are requested to settle their | . 2 bes, a Ant is Expected Arrival
owing to the congested state of| ft. Full width freezing chamber. Brand | indebtedness without delay, - ntwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Bri
Steamer’s Warehouses it has be-| ™°” unit. Reconditioned throughout, Dated this 22nd day of June, 1951. os weet a d Barba
ears ses It has be€-! may be inspected nt Leo Yard, Cheap- E. M, SHILSTONE, m.v. “BUNO Z 2 July 27 July 18 July 6 August
come necessary to enforce Subsec-| side. Apply H. L. Smith, Sandford, L. EB. R GILL FREE ROOK 58. “SUNJEWEI MW Aug. 17 Aug. 11 Aug 2 Sept.
tion 4 Section 48 of the Trade} St. Philip. Attorneys for Lloyds Bank
Act, 1910 -—- ———_—— - - | Limited, the executors of which makes PORE ROR ee 00 «SGI GOG GSS OOPS GOCIICNOOSO OCC
>. : MULLARD BULBS—40 Watts Bayonct | the will of Geoffrey
2. Importers and Merchants are} o4. 1 : | ae : a is no longer necessary to suffer “ , , .
requesied in -their. own one Si ERATE | SOLU FERS Veneer =n ay ais ai aud bans, {tching ana torment trom Piles GOD’S WAY OF Have you a noisy Gear Box or Differential ?
sts —2n, as i since the discovery of Hytex (formerly
to clear their goods from the) ——————— entcerennetname 23.6.51—4n. | known as Chinarold tarts ‘ny ‘
Warehouses as datas as possible,| ,, MOTOR | DA Rone samen saints vee work in 10 minutes Hye ata ie SALVATION We recommend GERMTRAC
4 7 â„¢ 7 *| and Star-Delta with Single nasing Pre- eo in but a
: 4u fredan nebeeplantea and} ventor, Dial 3878. Da. Costa & Co., Ltd, |r ememnas od {ne atope blew ain Santoateane cette PLAIN” Product of Germ Lubricants Ltd
¥ are-| Electrical Dept. 24.7.51-—6n. rr i 3
houses ut {he @uslanelae Le 10 days from landing will be subject to al... MULLARD BATTERY RADiO 1951 We buy anything connected with Nervousness, Backache, Conatipation, | jj) Please write for one ‘ENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
rom landing will be subject to a! model, Lashley’s Limited, Swan Street STAM Sheets, Single Stamps, 7° eS recey, Getlhiyts and irritable Samuel Roberts, Gospel e
penalty of 2/6 per ton weight or 23.7.51—2n Collections, Accumulations and areeotte Get Hytex + dpom your Book and Tract Service,
measurement for each day they|~ or Covers, Good prices -Pald, at the guarantee eeu wy under” th stop torte 30, Central Avenue, Ban-
remain in Warehouse in excess of FURNITURE CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY pains and troubles or money beck or rN. Ireland.” Corner of. Broad and Tudor Streets
the 10 -aaye 3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St. turn of empty package. go) . A
> Sy -e “ “4 OOS OOOO OO GOL LS
(Sgd.) R. W. B. BELT) eae E C HAIRS E Just received a anna 4 penal 5 a
totter f Customs {s sipment of Office Posture Chairs wito area ae
Comptroller o ustoms, three point adjustment. See them to-day

21st July, 1951.

24.7.51—2n.

EDUCATIONAL

NOTICE
QUEEN'S COLLEGE
The following list of pupils who have









gained admission into Queen's College
for the Schooi Year beginning 18th
September, 1951;—

1. ALLEY Phyllis Orville

2. AMORY, Nancy Pamela

3. ARTHUR, Orma Pauline

4. ATKINSON, Linda Darrel Alison

5. CARTER, Cicely Ione Laurie

'
CODRINGTON, Marlene Novarra!

CUMMINS, Genevieve Rita



DEANE, Marion Eldena
. EDWARDS, Julie Lawrence
10. GARNES, Brenda Angela
11. GME rie Petricia



12. GRANT, June M



ireen












13. HAREWOOD, Peggy Irma
14, HARTE, Dorothy Alma
15. HAYNES, Marcina Maureen
16. HERBERT, Margaret Doreen
17. HOYTE, Pamela Adlyn Evangeline
Douglas
18. JONES, Ouida Yvonne Alouine
Antoinette
19. KING, Marie Eugene
20. MAYCOCK, Mary Adella
21. MORGAN, Lois Cecily
22. MOSELEY, Maureen Ione
23. PHELLIPS, Pauline Patricia
24. REID, Valerie Fiona
25. ROLLOCK, Cicel; Yvonne
26. SCOTT, Angela Winifred
27. SHEPHERD, Norma Maureen
28. SMITH, Rosemarie Elizabeth
29. THOMPSON, Joan lanthe
“0. WATERMAN, Joyce
31. WILSON, Gloria Orpha
NOTICE
PARISH OF 87, LUCY
APPLICATIONS for one or more
vacant Vestr Exhibitions, tenable at
the Parry School will be received by
me not later than Saturday 11th August
1951. Candidates must be sons of
Parishioners of St. Lug, in straitened
circumstances, and not less than eight
and not more than twelve years of
age. Forms of applications must be
obtained from the Parochial Treasurer
on office days. A Baptismal Certificate

must accompany each application
Candidates must present themselves to

the Headmaster for examination on

Thursday, 9th August 1951, at 10 o'clock

@.m,



OSWALD L. DEANE,
Vestry Clerk, St. Lucy
18.7.51—6n



To-day's G. A. Song

EA for
wo

. ... “Can't you see how
y .

happy we would be
With GAS installed

(PEELE AE
10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



—







pmeeesienatemnt
LIQUID GUMARABIC in bottle
with Rubber Spreader 1

bottle, POCKET CHESS SETS $5.50
POKER DICE, POKER CHIPS
SPOT DICE, PLASTIC SHEETING
Brown, White and Cle UN
BREAKABLE SHEET G §
Windows 5

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

3 and r
% JOHNSON’S HARDWARE %
89° CoseeGOSISS nponesseneces.

at T, Geddes Grant Ltd., Dial 4442.

20,7.51—6n.

or

ee

Ralph Beard invites you to inspect his
Stock of Furniture in his New Show
Rooms, Lower Bay Street. The follow-
ing Bargains are offered to you: Mag
Dining Chairs $22.00 a pr.; Birch Dining
Chairs $18.00 a pr.; Rush Upright $8.00
a pr.; Rush Arm Chairs $10.00 a pr. Rush
Rockers $11.00 a pr., Steel Arm Chairs
$12.00 each; Rush Morris Chairs $30.00
each; Caned Morris Chairs $36.00 €ach
Not forgetting a large variety of
and without hot water heaters. Di
or 5010











POULTRY

CHICKS—New Hampshire Chicks; 4
wetks old $1.25 each, Cross bred leghornis
2.59 ench 4 months olf, half grown
keys $4.50 per pair Inch Marlow
opposite Inch by Inch, Ch. Ch

24.751—I1n

MECHANICAL








tt
Road,



BICYCLES—(2) Bicycles, one Gentle-
man's and One Boy's. Phone 2886.
24.7.51—1n

MISCELLANEOUS

- AMM-I-DENT TOOT 1-DENT TOOTHPASTE

Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth
peste Boxes. Within a short while you
ed be the winner of one of the follow-
Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,
ad Prize $5.00. 7.51—26n

FLOOR POLISHERS — Keep your
Floors in good condition with Johnson's
Wax Polishers, Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd., Elec. Dept. 24.7.51—6n







“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
MiLK—Supreme quelity and only #.32
ver 5-ID tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin.
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ith family size is
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket. |
If your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229.

27.6.51—t.f.n,





; Apply to Mrs
Ayshford, St. Thomas.
24.7.51—3n
—_—_—
PAINTJOBS—We specialise in paint- |
jobs for cars at reasonavle prices. B'dos |
Agencies Ltd. Ring 4903,

Hutson |



21.7.51—4n, |
|
RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing |
.and we will order for you if we!
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7.41--t.f.n







VACUUM CLI EANERS



Hand and Fiec- |

trically operated. Takes the drudge out
o? drudgery. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., |
Lte Electrical Dept 24.7.51—6n. |



NOTICE

As we are closing our books at Qist |
July, we would like all outstanding |
accounts rendered not later than 26th |
inst.

WILLIAM FOGARTY, LIMITED. |







21.7.51—t.f.n

POPC POSSE POPSET
x

$$ x)
x NOTICE :
s ¥
s We beg to notify our customers
# that our Parts Department will be %|
$$ closed for stock taking from Mon- %
St day, 30th July, for a week. Also {|
8 our Repair and Service Depart- *
% ments will be closed from the
% same date for two weeks annual 4
| holiday. There will be a skeleton
1% staff on duty for ememencie ~
. °
x COLE & CO., LTD., x
ie ¥
1% BAY and FROBYN STREETS. %
i’ 22.7.51—T7n. *¥
Ss %
| AOS COLO





FURNITURE
AUCTION

To-morrow at 11.30 a.m. |

‘“WHITEHALL ”’



Codrington Hill,
St. Michael.

Catalogues on Sale.

AUCTIONEERS

John MM. Biadon

& CoO.
A.F.S., F.V.A.

Phone 4640
Building

Plantatiens





REAL ESTATE AGENT

a



FOR SALE

STEEL DRUMS

LIMITED QUANTITY OF GOOD
SECOND HAND STEEL DRUMS

For further Particulars apply
K. R. HUNTE & CO, LTD
DIAL 5027

AUCTIONEER

RALPH - A - BEARD

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



OUR WORD IS OUR REPUTATION

LOWER BAY ST.







No Sales No Commission



‘PHONE 4683.



SAVE s$ §
with the FERGU SON Wheel Tractor

World

5 Mi

With the
tields

can be

as a transport

The price of tt
is one-third th
tor, and you i

its performance

Further infor

tion to.

Fergus>n

ploughed and the unit is
Vehicle.

System your
satisfactorily
available

versatile Tractor
at of a Track Trac-

be amazed at

tion on applica-

‘




















Ove











should read



all about

FERNOXONE

and apply it

at once



INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Herrnone
weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgras*
on lawns, golf greens, gzrivelled and asphalted paths and
drives. All weeds are most easily killed when growing
vigorously
Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that’ it is
not dangerous to humans or animals,

METHOD OF US Used as a liquid 4 I) acre active ingred







ient is the recommended spplication rate. A 1% stock
solution is made up by adding 1.25 % Fernoxone to 10
gallons water, or 24% 0% Fernoxone to 10 pints water.
Use 40 gallons per acre, or % pint per 100 sq. ft., diluting
the stock solution with a further quantity of water to
cover the area.

PRECAUTIONS...,Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to
damage by Fernoxone and greit care is necessary in
applying it to avoid drift on to such crops which may be

growing neart

PLANTAI



VS LID.















COO









:

loposensoueusennnnin nets

PAGE SEVEN

"SE HABLA ESPAN OL

i ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,
SILKS Ete.

THAN rs



SPREE PELE?
FOR SALE

BARGAINS AT HUTCHINSON
Scrubbing Brushes 19 cents
each, Strong Wrapping Twine 9
cents ball, Snap or Cocktail
Glasses 8 cents each.

yt

G. W. BUTCHINSON & Co., Lid,,
Broad and Roebuck Streets
22.7.51—2n."

Complete your List
from These :—

Tins CARROTS, (whole,
sliced and diced)



» PEAS
» MIXED VEGETABLES
» TOMATOES
» TOMATO JUICE
» CAMPBELL’S SOUPS
Chicken with rice,
chicken noodle, and
Beef
» PINEAPPLE JUICE
» PEARS
» PEACHES
» APRICOTS
Vkes. Q. OATS, (large &
small)
» CORNFLAKES
Tins HAMS

CHEESE per Ib.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.





FURNISH
Home & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robes, Cradles, Be ste ads, with
Style to keep your smile—Morris,
Tub and other Fashion Furniture



for your Drawing Room--Tables
Sideboards, China C. abinets, Wag-
gons and other care Room
pleasures: Kitchen Cabinets, Lar-
ders, Easy and Rush Chaits
Desks in plain and mahoganised
Deal, and hardwearing Chairs

Rope Mats $1.08 $1.08 up.

LS WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069
DEDEDE TN OOPS nS





AUCTION SALE

WEDNESDAY 25TH &
THURSDAY, 26TH JULY
11.30 A.M. DAILY

We are favoured with instrue-
tions from Mrs, F, L. Lyneh to
sell by Auction her extensive
collection of valuable Mahogany
and other furniture, glassware
and other household effects at
“Whitehall”, Codrington Hill, St.
Michael, Viewing day prior to
and morning of sale

1951 Morris Minor Saloon, under
3000 miles

19) MG 2 Seater Spc



12,000 miles
Dining Table (to seat 14), Din-
ing Chairs (set of 14), Easy
Chairs, Oce, Tables, Plant scat |
China Cabinet, Sideboard, ME
Table, Table with dro
Double ended Settee, Singlé rata
Settee with Mattress, Inlaid Writ-
ing Bureau, Round Tip ‘Top Table,



Morris Chair with Spring
Cushions, Cocktail Tables, Tip-
Top Pie Crust Table, Square

Dining Table and Chaits, Nestor
Tables, Large Wardrobe with
Mirror, Chest of Drawers, Dress
ing Table with Long Mirror, Beds
with Vono Springs. (All the above
in Mahogany). Baby Grand-Piano
and Stool, (Bradbury), “Cedar

Table, Deal Table, Cary ak.
Court Cupboard, Cord REE
Chairs, Upholstered Basy ~Gheirer~
Heavily carved brass “bound
Camphor Chest, Inlaid “Pris
Indian Tray and Stand, . Roses
wood Poker Table, Folding Pray
and Table (glasstop), ‘Sprung
Divan, Folding Galleny -Chgirs,
Chromium Tea Trolley), Large
Painted Desk, Cedar Ch of
Drawers, Cedar Bedside Cabinets,
Antique French Wardrobe, Sim-
monds Metal Bed with Springs,
Interior Spring filled Mattress,
Painted Child's Wardrobe, Desk
and Upholstered Arm Chair,
Gentleman's Cedar Wardrobe. anck








Chest of Drawers with Mirrery
Sagle Onk Bed with Sprites,
Painted Tables, Pine Larder
Kitchen Tables, Painted Kitcher
Ware Cupboard, Kitchen Cabinet
Painted Kitchen Furniture, Large
Painted China Cupboard, Heavily
Carved ‘Ebony Box, Table Lamps
and Shades, Standard Lanip, 4
Drawer ~ Roneo Filing Cabinet,
Adjustable Dress Stand, Pictures,
Collection of Rugs, Carpets and
Mats, Mosquito Nets, 6 C.-Y
Kelvinator Refrigerator, Electric
' Toaster, Blectric Iron, Ada









Bats, Pads and Gloves, and many

other interesting Items
CATALOGUES TO BE ON SALE
Cash on fall of Hammer
AUCTIONEERS

| John M4. Biadon
& Co.

A.F.S., F.V.A
Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING











——

|
{



Electric Washing Machine, West-
inghouse Mix Master, (as new), |
Double Electric Hot Plate, H
Pride Gas-operated, Clothes}
Dryer, Electric Alarm Clock and |
Tea Maker, Large Electric Kitchen
Clock, Electric Airway Suction. |
Sweeper, Complete Stt of
Glasses, (04 pieces,) Large ‘Core
fection Glass and Misc. China
Complete Dinner Set Maroon and
Gold (for 12) Alfred Menkin,
Complete Coffee Set to match
(for 12), Tea and Breakfast Set
(for 12), 3 Burner Valour Stove
and Double Oven, Large 2 Gall
Pressure Cooker, Milk Gottles and |
Preserving Jars, reserving Pan
Large Assortment Kitchen Uten-
sils, G Buckets, Bath
room Ransome ~ Motor
Mower, Child's Bicycle with
} Lamp, Child's Tricycle, Phillip’
Telescopic Stand, Servant’s Cots,
Wardrobes and Tables, Large Dog
Kennel, Step Ladder, Flower
Pots, Leather Cricket Bag with 3







Ra. wie soede -

stb ussgaiim

iit Mamas eit me a li ak



PAGE EIGHT

Everton Weekes In



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Lashley Takes
5 For 24 Runs In

LORD BISHOP

@ from page 5






ENTHRONED

the cry of the needy louder than

T

Dunbar Welcomed
In British Guiana

Russia’s Attitude
Is Unchaxiged

UESDAY, JULY 24. 1951



Ship Runs Agrourid

COPENHAGEN





e ° 7 sec 5 a90 CF, from _ God when He bare witness the cry of self-interest, his mem- : ice From Our Own Correspondent The Argentine cruiser Pueyr-
Ri ing k orm S ond Division to Christ and said “He must in-!ory will be cleansed, his intellect Observers Think Th cma taceeoar eet July 23. redon manned by 165 cadets went
SECON IS ease mus screuse.” & t s affecti ousands crowded B.G. Air- ground seven miles south
SECOND DIVISION bowlers| crease, but I must decrease.” and | enlightened, his affections kindled, : tee g seven
} a . easy wic = hekeraay he was still a man sent frdm God|pjs wil] strengthened, WASHINGTON, July 23. oe Sunday morning to welcome Copenhagen today two hours be-
when rain fell and prevented bats-, When in the dungeon of Machaerus Molotov’s succulent speech in [pone Rudeage Dunbar, —- fore she was to enter port a
~ 7 , a cal - ws < oe ayy, | his life returned to God at the fali rme Warsaw Sunday prompted some | rn internationa ly an eight-day courtesy visit he
ANCASHIRE, July 4. a Se ee oe of the executioner's ‘sword. The re... ae lacked re- Observers here to conclude that) known virtuoso conductor and Danish Coast Guard reported that

RAIN held up play in the majority of League games









making any high scores,





Moscow is right back where ‘it; World authority on the clarionet.

the ship

was in no immediate



































: : H. Lashley of Wanderers took The one to whom he bare wit=| fm@mers but the history of reform- * Dunbar and his manager, were danger and that a Coast G
: last Saturday and most of the matches ended in tame draws ye Foundation wickets for 24 ness, God’s own dear Son, d€-|duons has not been the same. was Dente Baas port | flown from Atkinson cineet to ey caie aa iat on ee
; reports Clyde Walcott from England. , : runs. lighted to speak of Himself as Some so-called reformations| ev cek ago. |Georgetown in a B.G. Airways hes aid.—(CP)
Evertoli Weekes still in brilliant ———————-+-—_-—————_ Bowling for Lodge, Inniss also| one sent from God, in such words} have left the thought, the cul- Grumman, specially chartered ‘for
batting form had a crand all- é get five wickets. His were for 2!|“I] came not to do mine own will, tare, the values of their coun- These observers believe the|the occasion by the Daily SHIP’ R
found day against Todmorde: H A thiiconn Seores runs. nut the will of Him that sent me.” ruined aimost beyond|appearance of “N” a Soviet | Chronicle. IP’S PROPELLO

t scored 70, helping his team tc poxseele and Ward of fempuentte “I must work the works of a repair; other reformations have |English language magazine isenee| H t " : } HOOKED IN CABLE
: 5 . ticke f 2 slaimed our anc ree wickets | that sent me” and at the comple hed the 1 Imost | ad tes peaceful co-existence e was formally welcomed b

} deelare at 156 for 6 wickets. At Cla ar a a enrie people a advocal

; @lés® of “play Todmorden hac 86 Against io st and 26 a ee: tion of his task he said “Now I gO) “beyond recognition. and co-operation between Anglo-' ao od and ' Major F. W. COPENHAGEN, July 23

7 ie rickets. Ev 1 ollowing are e etails: — a a » me.” as s' a|Henwood and a ter oat a > — re
sored 10 fers wickets Everio" Wanderers COMERS a ee ee truth has been] ou Masur Sactie ney Plens (Geaatnanda’ move “designed to (eh ne wes, driven through a naval “itning chip" Pucsredon
2S res is é < ae n * Combermere (for 9 wkts.) 90 s Ss § : uta | &3» > . ~ aS é sn.
including the hat-trick for a cost : : ; E K Thornton 22, ¥ Allen 17 and A |the strength of men great in| fail ana decay, for “without Me|confuse the West. | cheering mass that lined the mile got entangled in a cable while
of 41 runs. Everton is using the |. DESPITE a_ bad wicket after are Hts exe took 4 for 30, Ward | Church and State down the ages:—, ye can do nothing.” lene, a to hotel Tower at the steaming towards Copenhagen on
, iy c eee ae >» 8 for 26 4 Nips 2 for 2% : :
new ball for about six or seven heavy rain last arena e HiRwisok COLLEGE ve Pickwick |Paul in the Aegean and at Rome,| Where men serve their fellows} Another puzzling aspect of "Eeite. Sot ee te cavalcade. a scheduled official visit :
overs and then bowling his slow Atkinson scored a brilliant 86 for "Harrison College (for 3 wkts.) 40 | John at Patmos, Peter at Rome,| with a sense of mission, they|Polish National Day celebration | ..4j S$ were forced to crawl at A Danish naval information offi-
hon alae se ww taken Windward against Wanderers in. F L Tudor not out 17. L Foster, F ; ithes . ; jsnail pace through the solid mass cer said the mishap occurred eight
off-spinners. He has now taken "It Intermediate Cricket match Fields and Peterkin each took a wicket Ignatius in the amphitheatre,; will be the first to admit their}was the presence in Warsaw Of| of cheering spectators 1 shap occt gh
41 wickets and is hoping to get °/Congo Road, Atkinson went one EMPIRE vs, POLICE |Alban in Britain, the Martyrs at} weakness and frailty but stead-|Marshal Zhukov of Berlin fame. ™ ot ove of Vapeanagen while
48. wickets at the §nd of the 4. 0 ‘and “helped his team to ¢ cee ta er Ware we a |Lyons, in China, in Melanesia,} jly their message and their work| Zhukov appeared out of m0O-| mis was his first visit home in ; be iar stint Re, SR
season. ee net eke t Ti Snorer 1G. Ward 18; B. Dodson lin Africa, in Germany, in Czechos-] | will ‘+t can-| Where after an eclipse that] 99 a imaiches ; ne in a Danish’ pilot.
aoe core the highest total for the not out 7 bear fruit because it can years, |22. Years. Dunbar who was a_ The current carried the ship t
ee on we ee end. PUL: dows ericket, 187 FOUNDATION vs. WANDERERS —lovakia, in Austria, in Japan, in| not be hid, and generations yet|!25ted more than three years |ioy in the B.G. Militia Band, has wards a mooring buoy and the
Golne to bat on a drying wicket “)* ci four games, each team Feundation—tst Innings | 10 | Korea, wherever the foot of man! unborn will benefit from their |e Was B any genre s. =. -_ been invited to conduct the band rable which held a plane pty a
efter a fair amount of rain in .)7." , Saat fai + othe 4 tion-—Mr. Callender 22, M, Rve-| has trod there have been men of fe Commander of the Odessa mili-|quring a planne w > i ah :
: 6 ’ vhich won the toss sent the othe: t ation—Mr, Calle , M. life and labours. tary district | g Dp two months’ tion got entangled in the pro-
tee early part of the afternoon to the wicket. I 129,C King 4. E. Symmonds not out}God who have been upheld and I speak to you on this day, im- 3 a | Stay. pellor.—U.P.
Play oa rye until 3.50 ind Wanderers lost two wickets for “y; Lashley of Wanderers took 5 for 24| Sustained and _have worked andj portant in my own life, and also It was generally assumed that]
i ae ees = arden 18 runs in their turn at the wicket. and Davies 2 for 10 ; | suffered end died in buoyancy of) smportant in the life of this Island|he had been relegated into per-|
ei runs, the atmosphere of th The two other batsmen who || LODGE vs, ¥ MP.¢ .. |Spirit and in steadfastness of pur-| because of the Office which I hold,|manent obscurity, or liquidated |
% y Ww. a little ruffled th : Y M P © —tst Innings i :
game was a iu e ruffed in the helped Windward to get their cedne (for 6 whts.) 4a | pose, because of the certainty that} ang I know for my own self with because of his immense and dan- | BARBADOS
latter part of the Colne innings. yuns were the opening batsmen, YM P.C—H. Mayhew 41, C. Green-|they had heard in their ears @)4’cértainty burnt into my soul by|gerous popularity in the Soviet IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
when the spectators began ironical ¢ CG. Evelyn 31 and Thornton 27. idge 14 aie oaets Avehecaivenk (re saying “This is the way, wall:! tHe experience of the past that if |army. Ties Ae of = Chancery Act, 1996, I do hereby notie> to all
t ause . , as > ¢ . ¢ " i na D< adage bowler Inniss took 5 for and | ’ s 1 r clair est or ar en icum-

a applause for Alley as he took 96 Siow bowler A. Toppin CAP- outram 2 for 29 For YMP.c. G |yé in it.” Lam to be of any service to God} Zhukov’s comeback may have} jrance in or affecting the” Eee Huntioadd ithe iweapetn cr te
minutes to score 37 runs. Colne jyred five Windward wickets for Greenidge took 3 Lodge wickets for 18 | Woe to any generation if that)and man it will be in proportion ominous significance since the is| defendant) to bring before ma@ an sccount of their claims wiih their witaesses,

; declared at 92 for 6 wickets giving 58 runs, and L. Branker 2 for 6 |generation fails to absorb the!to my capacity for living by the regarded both «im Moscow and documents and vouchers te be"examined by me or, any Thesda/ or Friday between

si Seo 7 POs 6 Baw SRG Pes At the Garrison the Regiment lspirit of its truly great men, if)road as Russia's ablest se Public ‘Bulldings, Bridgetown ‘betore the léth day of September. 1061, In in ord ;
* it ‘ . » Q@nore 2 * +S & a ‘ mul 8 nm before the h day of September, 19 in order

} Enfield lost a wicket with the were bowled out for 60 by Spat Cricket Res ults lhaving beheld the good things o!f|God and accountable to God: and U.P. | that such claims may be feported on and renked according to t and
secctid ball of the innings, but tan who have lost four a. € 28 D | God, it fails to profit by them, for if gay first to myself, then to my ged thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be pre from
Topham and Walcot , } > ao s, The hree double i‘ x po otic: Paila ant RS Se Te e nefits of any dewree and be deprived of ail els 3 on or again ad
in F Fu’ a F . - wa ! a 21 rae ae cotta rae LONDON, July 22. "4 Heveens of tea. fails under} prethren in ee eed ge 7 | property and be deprived of ail claims or ‘

si ’ ae ce OR ae ma ae 3 ' Nnglish First Class Cricket results, |e Judgment of God. every one in this Cathedral, an Plaintiff: LESTER LEROY GILL
s before Walcott s bowled Watts 15, Crawford, 13, and Bisp- English First Class Cricket results, | . over} , ‘ ; *
ape, before Wa nats oy oe “yon ‘ a rawfore Saturday: Perilous Days finally to everyone of you listen- APPY ELIEF ii aa Defendant ;: ROSITA GORDON COOLS
vi Hh hiv egernpeive~ hittin Vat “Me Jium=p ice «bowler E. Me- Leicestershire 267, South Afri- | We are reminded in every news-j ing in your homes or elsewhere to oa ALL THAT certain sugar plantation called “THE SPA" situate in the
4 ' not ts rf } ort fr vr ‘th e | ithe Co took Aout wickets for nine cans 15 for 0 jpaper and from every platform}my voice “Gird up your loins to peres = Saint Joseph in this Island and containing by : esthnation ni
r r men At the close I a icld ws ‘ ret a ae i his eight overs for Middlesex 271, Surrey 55 for 1. |and pulpit in the land—perhaps | vork for God and your fellow man, ROM ACKAGHE | he date ne bdsunt Witten: Seas wicket Feel Re Bante mad renin yilt
we eth KR. avtidestas. Tentnak” tum er les = Sussex 294, Kent 40 for 1 in the world, that we live in per-|byt before you do so, listen to 7 Doan’ » | Plantations, on lands now or late of W. N. Vaughn, Joseph Bradshaw, Samuel
“adefe ted with 44 nica rtiag th ee Cable and Wireless- Warwickshire 184, Lancashire | ilous days and that wrongs cry|God’s voiee, seek to know foes bere oc se Quentin and Frederick Augustus Ishmael and on the public road oF however
T wert Suse batted first against Empire rasitols Cable and Wire- 53 for 3 | aloud s to be righted, , wrong God’s will, seek to be detached ees er eee Winamill, botlhe: hedes "ied Pother Wabdiies “cvuieee and haeete Moca
jaslingden-and declared at 117 for jess scored 37 without loss, 3 Glamorgan 437 for 7, Derbyshire | prejudices when man despises his|from self and attached to Him, theumatic pains, lumbago, stiff, i WILLIAMS,
te. ae ae 5 ; ee aaa z ‘ . s . -fetrive > Ww your istrar-in-Cr v
4 wickets. Roy Marshall top scored Matthews 21 and R. McKenzie 14, to bat. feo — eee ne ae oa ne Pose Spano: et ae aching muscles and — bad the Bill filed: 22nd June, 1951 Registrar-in mney
With 40 but that was not enough Pickwick scored 70 for two | tions when e houses of e e@ may be suc at yor en hn common urinary disorders due tc Dated 9th July, 1951
; : , ants spits r 2: yer’ ro= |i > i s, will be luggish kid: i hi 11.7,51—4n

' for Haslingden who passed the wickets against Mental_ Hospital ¢ nn * wealth and extreme poverty pro f they bear true witness, wi sluggis! ney action when you

| sebre forthe Icss of i. siekiets A. E. Trotter and H. D. Kidney Yacht lub Tennis | vide a horrible and accusing compelled to say of you “There might get happy relief.

; so . . ep ae : = . 3 eror ¢ , ras P x relationships be- is ¢ an sent from God.” 5 —————— i
with a minute to spare, J. K. Holt each opening batsman, scored 30 nn contrast, wrong re is a man sen m God. Many theusands of healthy j
seored 35, not out lourrament tween capital and labour, when] The offertory followed and the cople bless the day they took

| I J ; : sacl g selfishly seeks his own]Procession retired durin the y Backach id: Pills.

nthe Central Lancashire ‘ each man seiisity Se 1 | Erocess Y c & oan’s Backache Kidney H
League many of the games were Following are the scores Yesterday’s Results good. We are reminded, and it is|singing of the hymn: “Praise my ‘This well known diuretic and ;
washed out, but Crompton had ae VINDWARD MIXED SEMI-FINALS right that we shoulq be shaken out] soul the King of Heaven” as re- urinary antiseptic helps sluggish a
? ; WANDERERS vs, / . Nise ‘ . Cc. a ~ acency and realise onal, kidneys to carry out their function y
enough time to defeat Littlebor- yw ata 187 Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G.|of our complacency and_ realise ianeys ry
‘ ugh. The latter declared at 130 Wakasceas (for 2 wkts.) .. '§ Manning beat Miss J. Wood and | these things. ter the ceremony there was a of ridding the blood of excess une
: he re te WINDWARD-— Ist Innings n, ss i + is g op’s Party at Queen’s Park. acid and other impurities harmful j
for 9 wickets, Ramadhin taking _, © fyelyn ¢ Skeete b Toppin 3 J. D. Trimmingham 6—, 6—2. But the pity of it is that men}. to health. Gratefilt ple, every= 2
a ‘ evely . o 4 . « ’ x
4+ for 35. Crompton passed the ‘thornton ¢ Alleyne b Packer x Wednesday’s Fixtures | Should ever dare to go without _ where, recomiviend °s Pills to 1
score for the loss of 5 wickets, R. Atkinson ¢ sub b Clarke uy ") MIXED DOUBLES, FINALS {prayer and communion with God, ’ their friends and neighbours,
i. This is Crompton’s third consecu- ° eaomee D Toppin 3 Miss. G. Pilgrim and G. H | without asense of vocation and , a Ash your -DOAN’S: 1/3,
tive win after losing the first 12° Durant ¢ Skeete b Toppin 2 Manning vs. Miss D. Wood and |mission, and strive with fumbling The pleasant way Waler for 2

games. Kh. Farmer b Toppin ote et Cp. Manning. |tingers, and faulty plans and un-

to quick relief from







































































H_ Skinner

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per



Delights x









nen . Pol v ‘
Frank Worrell did not get many i see Deore Roife 9 -_ }worthy motives to reform such J mPa j
runs with the bat for Radcliffe -). Wilkie stpd. wkpr. b Rolfe , CLUB PREMIERE | abuses, ~ ACID INDIGESTION ‘ "CRYPTO UOTE No 53
when they met Oldham on an,.{talph Farmer not out 18 Yesterday’s Results | Jt shall be said of such as was : gee ea a Pre
affected wicket. Oldham batted extras MEN'S ‘SINGLES said in the days of Jeremiah “I ean i » Ovc ICJE YI OVC WYEN XF
first and declared at 115 for 7™ Total 187 ee eee , sent them not, nor commanded /.\ka-Seltzer’s pleasant taste OVC HCLXSSXSL YP MXFNYZ.— |
a Worr De ‘ W. DeC. Forde beat J, E. Haynes and sparkling effervescence RFIWZF. i
i wickets. orrell took 3 wickets ear) oe-avicheu 1 for 38: 2 for 101: g4 g—4 nor spake :to them.” assures gentle efficiency.
for 38 runs. At the close of play}, {5\ 129; “4 for 133; 5 for 138; 6 for 146 C.’B. Forde beat I. Carmichael|, The evils of this world are far Drop one or two tablets into Last Crypt: It matters not how j
ene were ae ~ 4 wickets. 4; for 146; 8 for 169; 9 for 180 See t I. Cz too serious to be approached by a these of rita, Wakes 408, long we live but how.—Bailey, }
orrell was out for 17 runs. if 1G ANALYSIS eae nee oe aoe . any except those who put them- kc it. Keep a RBIN @ 8
The West Indies XI played at Be. eae BL Me Wednesday’s Fixture salven A a in the Etro! of souls teanae ieee its Sc te eer sere ase
Chorley on a wicket which was!'M. B. Proverbs 28 aes LADIES’ SINGLES 4 ' , ea
. ’ in... B. Rolfe o4 o. 2 ‘ . Cin . Christ. If a man will becom
soft on account of Saturday's rain.. Re Robe: 0 1 4 1 (Miss G, Grimes vs. Miss A.| unit in this school, his vision —— | Really
Pairaudeau and Marshall opened;,m. clarke 7 © 18 1 Griffith. }will become clearer so that he is |
the innings for the West Indies}. Toppin Pe ivmiocn MEN'S SINGLES free from prejudices, his ears will We regret to announce :
poe in ee second rat = ge BARBADOS REGIMENT vs. SPARTAN : eiwerds ar ae be unstopped so that he will hear ia ‘cheatin ie ulta e
was caug pen ina Ci4 BARBADOS REG s nn A . yYmmonds vs. ° ackett. tie Se oils),
wicket for a “duck.” Worrell join- pamieel b- Me Gori i : |
: waite b nn
SE ee ae are econ Romaen | rte ee > | Sports Window YOU SA’ VE 3 WAYS Holiday Jrawel for. Sipptt
; 7 score to < xefore Pairau- Phillips c Gittens b Harris . *
deat was bowled for 18 Then Watts ¢ Coppin b MeComie 18 A}
Crawford ¢ & b Gittens 13 WATER POLC onauttants ¢
camie the best partnership of the, Bisphs um b Gittens. 13 givee stink. re, ete College ” C Dresses
day between Worrell and Walcott’ Rowe b Gittens, ® and Whipporays vs. Flying Fisn || when you operate these low-cost or
who took the score to 100. Worre!) Marshall b MeComie 1 are the two Water Polo matches ae aim
: Pp t t » .
scored 58 before being run outURinards b Gittens 0 to be: played iat he fens Club Morris-Commercial 25/30 cwt. trucks e
He went out to drive, struck the Extras: (b. 3; ob. 1) . pom.
ball on to his pads and it re- Total 80 oat Beran). vie hate fame, ce ‘
bounded to the wicketkeeper who p asa feutha. Starrbbon Gelieka. Dave, leet timited L 1
took off the bails before he could BOWLING ANALYSIS one mateh, If they se defeat ove VY
§ fe Arons, ave t ~ ‘ a 7 , Swordfish they will ea nd the
Weta, wanttecd ie come nL Bin a ee We Me first round with an equal number as of the 30th of July, ae ti
ss n § y Gittens 7.5 4 of points, ing our patrons for their M ] C l
hitting before he was caught on Skinner | ae eae 3 So coperatl vg and asking ulll-Colours
sty ae? Tae bina me Hatris 4 2 3 i ‘them to go directly on to
bowler dismissed Peter Wight and Sealy 2 the various airlines. The
* sweter in a c + SHaca SPARTAN-— Ist Innings =
oe Bre wster in a short Space| 4 @ copii b wb atria 0 Yesterday’s office might be opening on a e@ j
of time. The West Indies declared A p_ Gittens 1.b.w. b Richards 8 future date under another
at 209 for 6 wickets. Walcott was K. Sealy b Brathwaite ; Weather Report name.
undefeated with 78. The Chorley * BF ee une ts el Barat witlte 2
‘team starfed well, but as soon as N_ Harris not out 0 _ From Codrington ib SSSTOOOO
Ramadhin. came on to bowl, they .... Extras Cine Ra St = Rainfall: Nil, _OOTTIIOO x a yd.
were i ifficulties » Siew, Gee ay Total Rainfall for Month to x
in’ difficulties. At the clos Total (for 4 wkts.) 21 ; s
they had scored 130 for 9 wickets. date: 2.98 ins. . Get These Tasty s
Ramadhin took 6 wickets, Worre!] Te bat: K. A. Roberts, A F.C, Mat- Highest Temperature: 86.5° F. ?
2 and Martindale one . thews, W. Jemmott, E. G. MeComie, € Lowest Temperature: 76.5° F. 8






















































































} ABLE & WIRELESS vs, EMPIRE } hour.
JERRY GOMEZ 1S i CABLE & WIRELESS Ist Innings Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.013 % . |
TENNIS CHAMPION — © sickentie"on"oi | ee er For Your. 3 Cave Shepherd & Co Ltd |
extras ‘ = x
(From Gur Own Carrespondent) is J ‘ + 7 s
PORT-OF-SPAIN. a Fe eee Kec | Enjoyment x |
International cricketer, Jerry MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. PICKWICK SRN sur NT teoas $
’ gnes,.-became double crown |Pickwick (foro wee) nines ” WHAT’S ON TO-DAY FUEL CONSUMPTION IS LOWER—due to high-efficiency, " 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street !
: champion of the Marine Square q ff Trotter not out ». 80 Court of Grand Sessions | economy engine which develops 42 b.h.p. e
Tennis Club, Port-of-Spain when 2 2 Pyslyn fC. Same : —10 am. , MAINTENANCE COSTS LESS~— rugged construction of chassis,
he partnered C. Vasconcelles to jy f'“Kianey not out i 30 Lower Courts and Court of || gearbox and engine withstands hardest working conditions, means $
win the Open Doubles title. Extras e 2 Original Jurisdiction 10 | fewer overhauls. 3% tin Danish Hams ¥, ‘ SOLIS OPEV OPP P OPT VOPPTTTTFE,
Total (for 2 wkts.) 70 a.m. 5 REPLACEMENT COSTS x %
WILL COMPETEIN 2 ae ie Meeting of the House of || ARE LOWER~—because Morris- ,», Swifts Luncheon Beef X FOR YOUR LEATHER NOVELTIES x
GRAND PRIX RACES “BOWLING | ANALYSIS isha Se oe Ketel Caan wences 8h ballet Vienna Sausage : 3
i E. McLeod Sy aye weisd. Tpsstsea Colinas vs pea ie Seee: a ’ SHOP AT.... %
PARIS, July 22. ¢! Knient B12 Swordfish: W ack Ul “Black Buck” Sauce : %
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ob R. Rock ; 7 0 ‘ , / ;
Frangio and Froillan Gonzales are M. Chrichiow 2 0 7 0 Mobile Cinema, South Point || Sar cbintank aoe ao 5 ree Aer ener We have just received: x
ae ts . rere E. Carter 1a a ne oe Christ Oversize capacity sic cub 9s § » Cocktail Biscuits g Leather Book Markers y
1a gy Granc ; aces whic ‘hurch—7. .m, ; : ao : >
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title, Aquatic Club—"Elizabeth of Nell 5 sliding cab doors, full-wi rear e ” es opping Purses
They are the Grand Prix of Gem MONDAY. JULY 23, 1951 EMPIRE. Kind Hearts sad Ones s eee oa ee rere ee et % : tee A cag eee s
any, July 29, and the Grand Prix 629/10 pr. Cheques on nets” 443 & 8.4 5 : . cab. . — also — 5
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Full Text



PAGE 1

r n.i i ii.ii i BAKHUMJS ADVOCATE II I SDAV, Jl I ^ 24. 1951 Ever I on Weekes In Ripping Form l.ushli i Tak<-s . For 24 Runs In Second Division LORD BISHOP i:\rnRO\FD m IHVlSh %  i fell and s..< i i *.%  ANCASHIKK. July 4 HAIN held up play in the mi ..mcs "y^g^^JgS last Saturday and most ol the match** ended In tame draws ftvt FoundaTTnn reports Clyde Walcotl from England. Weekea =(iit m brilliant %  tcmu %  round riay again*: Todi ... helping hi> torn i. .[ 1S6 for 0 vcU*> Tmiinnrrten hart seorvd I0# foi 9 • %  •i 4 1 runs Iveiton if using the new ball (or about i %  | ,'ii£ 10 go'. Mic end of the %  trying arickei ; ilr sjrnourit ol i %  <• ii %  %  lay dirt not -::.rt until S.30 and 10 minute* lo -core %  of the (nine Inning*, ..ii ironical %  n score 37 nma. Coli c rkets. glvini %  %  • (in i in %  W i ., %  %  tiling bi %  %  i phan Ul 44. tied %  i .il 117 for %  it II .t rnougti %  ngden who i 1 MW r..i IK Holl | :•:. In iba Central L irnaa mn tnpton h id enough tir-i-defeat LiltleboiI.Ugtl. Tin .1 R| ISO (or D wtclteb Ramadhln lak \ tkin son Scores SO Against Wanderers i *. %  afiai heavj i .nit laal Saturday. H Atklnaon acored .• brlulanl M f<" Windward against Warm%  mediate Cr rket match \ %  %  • helped his i all fo II larnee, • %  I MM Hie othei i. keti rui IK runt in ihni turn at the wicket. other biilwnen wh %  gat inclining weretinopening ba t aman. roton 27. *££ n. God %  cr iaai, but I mm an sent from God when in the dungeon oi M from hl 1,fe returned to God at the (all | Wanderers took Trie uno u. whom nbare wit.'.nkels for 24 ness. Qod's own dear run*. .i£h;cj 10 apeak of Himself at Bowling foi l-odge. InniSK alI -n God. gat five wickets. His were fet M will of Hirn '.'. r Laawardi i muet work Iba worfei eU. lined foui ..nd three wirk.-i 30 and 2d na ,„, n .,( mi task he said "Now I ud i from in.tr j odji luuder Ulan "terest. his memnd said "lie must in„r> will be cleansed, hj "** en'ligl tened. his affeetlons kindled, i Ii it ill rtrengthanad. ..s Following nre the details: — roauwaauai .. I.OIM*S y Man IT and / abulatl n->* (.. %  *.i HI. I wriKi n rui it '.II..K.i -.1. i IV Wan M tMII %  > B* Wi llll MlUIOS' %  1.....I.0..IT-I.I 1-HIMK iarvn '•' **•' %  c i. %  II t Svn"nond> my Way to Him lh.it This sustaining truth has Oeen %  i.ath of men great in 1 1 Church and State down the anes — I'aul in the Aegean ami ai Rome. John at Patmos, Peter at Rome. Ignatius in the amphitheatre. Alban in Britain, the Martyrs et BI China, m Mrianeala. %  Invakia, in Austm. m Japan, in hcewvar the toot of man i there have been men o( %  God who have been upheld and Ku—ia Mtilml. Is Unchanged Observers Think Dunbur Welcomed Ship KIIIIM Aground In British Guianu COPEMlAta July 2S. The Argentine rruiM i rrden manne.. b> 16 cadel* went Reforaaera Tne woriu has never lacked rail tha history | aWmis has not been tne same Kerne w-ralleg reformations aave left the Ihoubl. the eultare. Ihe values of their eean1" ruined a''most be fund ri-patr; ulhri reformatkan% have %  nnrhril the peoalr almost i"i.iiil rrrognltlon. Where ITH n aervr others witheut a sense of mls*lDu their plans fill ana defer, for "wHhoul Ml >r ran do nothing." t\h.-re mm serve Ibeir reJIows with a seme of mission, tru-v lll be the first lo admit theU weakness and frailly but sii.idB] Iheli s s s waag ja and their work vill tnar fruit breailnr it i all* nut be hid, and generations yet unborn ulll benelil from Uieir Kg and labotin I speak to you on this day. imWASHINGTON. July U3 Molotov's succulent .speech Sunday prompted some h*re tn riHirliute that noun home Rud'>i|rii Dun) ig to bar, SHIPS PROPELLOR HOOKED IN CABLE II LosM i..d llir. 3 lor I* LOIII.L ... VHP tiro —I.I i..,..,... I*4l* t.,, • oSu | V M IC H Mi Cricket Rv.suits bowler A. Toppin cap%  latat rot %  Al ihiOarrlaon it'<%  uen boa It ' WicttM '''' %  mvi-nM i „.,-,.,... bowler E I* I '"" A... %  %  fcati foi i %  %  %  ;••/'" %  %  %  •uatained rarkad aadipertant w my own life, and "> %  ttaportant in the life of this Island spirit and In uteedfartnee* of ptl ..; ,he Office whirb I hold. pose, because of the certainty 1 ,,-,, i know for my own self with ., they had heard in their ears HI -, r uinty burnt into my soul by -, voice laying "Thbi lathe way. wall;] ||t expenenic of the past that 1' J lor II ana (_ I, • -_ ... in rrasa Oar Own CirMSMSsm tiEOHOETOWN', July Thousands crowded B.G. A;rhuurs be• to enter port here fur • *n internationally an eight-day eD U fta gj alatt The ohaarver. here to" conclude that j now / 1 virtuoso conductor and Danish Coast Guard reported that Moscow is right back where it wond authority on the clarionet, the nhip was in no immi was liefore Kaetong and the i-ofti """'j-r and his manager, were danger and that a Coast Guard m Atkinson airport t" and lvage vasael were going to OWH a iraSiajK 1 Georgetown in r, KG Airways r-..d P> „ver a ween ago I Grumman, specially chartered foi These observer* believe the the occasion by the Dally appearance of "N" a Soviet ( hreatrle. Engll*h language magazine which •Advocates peaceful co-existence' He was formally welcomed by and co-operation between Angl .music director, Ma)oi F W COPENHAGEN. JuU 23 Saxons and Russians n just a Henwcxl and after other -.pcerhThe piopelloi of thr Argonti.ie propaganda move designed to c*. he was driven through a naval braining ghlp Pueyredon confuse the West. cheering mas* that lined the mile got entangl.chile long route lo hotel Tower at Ihe -steaming towards Copenhagen on head of a twelve car cavalcade. a scheduled official Cars were forced to crawl at A Danish naval informs, %  nail pace through the olid mas* car said the mishap occurre-d eight of cheering spectators. rniles south of Copenhag< n the Paeyrpnon %  ••ipped awaiting This was his tlrst visit home In a Danish pilot. H nan I>uiibar who WU a The cum -hip tobay in the n.C. Militia Band, ha*ards a mooring buov and the baan mviten to conouct the hand cable which held I pUlH I 'luring o planned two months' Uon got entangled in the prortav pellor — f P i for 1 24. Kent 40 tOl 1 Cable %  %  %  %  I I ' ... i ..i, Wire W rot ^ I j ,,. %  B aiamorgan HI ta T, !> %  %  •j] „ r 14, to bat Pickwick ared 10 tm rww MenUI HoaplUl A B Pi *P. nd H l> K Iran olng bataman, |,oT l.llt tha Yaehl Club Tennis Tournamt'iil Follow HISIlH HI' v> Will HI %  rtaawari %  , ., VUtpWARrJ 4 fir SB, Cnimpton passed the n ion Al-traa • Pscnw , . ii rarmarb Taatoa ifiei Il Parmer t> I Wnrrell did nol gel many 1 .]! ^;;"",* vnZi-T^i? n.-uMIII -iin tinbat foi Kadi-litV n wiarit Hal urtq met Oldhani on iin .. "''r"'•"* %  '' affected wicket Oldhwn hattedj x """ %  -i || 1 Ifi tor :" T ,.,,| uickcts. Worrell took 3 wickets' for Sfl run* At the do* Raslclid.. were 52 foi I Worrell was oul for IV runs. ,/ The Waal [ndlea XI played at %  Chorley on I wicket wln< n WH%' M %  Piuverhs J "" '. f| I Saturday's nHn.ll (i j j. 10 i a 1 %  ii iin! Mnrshall opatwdlji Clara* i a il l the InnuiL!• T Iba Waal IndiesL* Tuppm HUMS and lntheseconii ball of ti.. ^n ..„,,„„„, aafltanurff %.. fc rA*r*s Mar*lull was enught liehind thefaARBADO lnnm Wleket fin W< i Mil j.nn-J UanwPi I. * %  £" 4 cd Pairau .,'ii !" tied iiniiiH' ti Hi. IH-IIIICII .1 deau waa bowled for II Th.-i.T**" %  %  "'-"J 1 ,.,, — the hr*t partnership of thi ( '"""" r %  Fall nf II Mr Is*. aowiiM. aSfALTan in... Yesterday's Hesiills VIM n si MI FINALS Wood and Dr. C. G. Ml -I WMHI iiul J. I). Trimmlngham 6—4, — 2. Wadnaaday'i Fixiures MlXtH IMH RI.KS. FINALS Mi' G. nigrirn and G. 11 Manning vs. Miss It. W in C Q. Manning. CLUB PREMIERE Yesterday s Results MEN'S SINGl.ts W. I>c(' Forrte U-nt .1 | Hi ftm 8—4, —4. C I I %  !' %  beat I. Carmlchai'l t—fl. B—4. 6—2. Wednesday's Fivlure I.ADlfcv HNOUtB Miw Q. Qrlm. Griffith. MEN'S SINGLFS V. Edwiircls vs. J. Holm A. Svminonds vs. L. BlBl ket< ye In It. 1 Woe u> uny genet ntton it Hni Il fails tu absorb the HI or lag n if great men. u having bchebl thr IPHKI tiling* ot fjod, it Mil Hiem. ror then that generation ralta tmdai the jigagntent oil Qed. Perilous Dug Wearert %  and putpll m it"' landperhapi HI the world, that we i. and thai %  i %  loud to be righted, wrong ra %  -ii. HI i|i | fellow man. wrung housing eondi. wealth and extreme pgna I \uu ,i in n Ihli and ami contrast, wrong taraafi capita] tod ia*>ui when aach man aalAahli aaaaa i-iiii W' -re ranilnded, and II 11 right that wo should be shaken oul nf our conipl.ii'-'i'y und renliae these things. Hut the pity of ii i; that men should ever dine to go without prayer and eoniinunuin with God. without a sense of vocation and Hid strive with lumbling lingers, and faulty plan* and unworthy motive! to n'l' abuaai n gnall ha nM or -oach as was said in the days of Jeremiah "1 %  ant ihein not. nor commanded nor spakr -to them." The evils of IhU world are far too lerlotU to I" 1 approaclied by >vho put themselves io learn in the school of Christ If a man will became I pupil in this school, his vision v, ill become clearer so that ho i tree from prejudice in<. % %  wiii be untopper.l l all I Pam* nil i>. II Oltiei F.slra. : lb. 3: i MeCm IRII ixwi"i II : ed Pi let Wight Ha.'oid Bre w ster In a il ri I M lared nt 209 for 8 wlckeU, Walcotl >-;,f uadeJeated with H TinChorlt) J i Hanuilhln carm on to bowl, the} wenm difficulties. At the eloa %  %  .U scored 130 fm | w\ l.i*.... 2 and Mertindale i rw Tout KOMI |SI. ANAl.TSIS i w l> It-nti v Sport* Window SO.lflfl.ll -1. .ill ll.n.h Moi i II.,,,.,.., C nubrru. A %  %  Hal I! JERRY GOMEZ IS TENNIS CHAMPION PORT-OF-SPAIN Intimation;,! crll kitei ,letiy Gomr'. Iiecame double rrnn champion of the Martin Tennis Club Port-of-Spaln when \KI i mains*. .i*iriai .11' t VIHt'l II I Iniuns^ i M Maillifw> nol Ml n MrKansn nol oul is Yegterday'a Weather Report Fioin Codruigton Rainfall: Nil. Total Rainfall for Month to data: 2 9g Ins. Hlgttftst Temperature: 6 6 F. Lowest Temperature76 &• F. Wind Velocity: 11 milex per hour. Bnrometer I" a.m.) 30 013 (3 p.m.) 29 9&B. I "am to be of any BaTVhal to Ood it will be In proportion :u my capacity for living by the fruth thai I am a man sent from >: - be detached from self and attached to Him. ilriM that the witness of your -iff may bo such that your fellows. if Ihey bear true witness, will hi Compelled lo say of you 'There h a man Mnl limn Odd." The offertOT) followed and the Procession retired during the •inging of Ihe hymn: "Praise my *i.iil the King of Heaven" as rreagajonal Aiter the ceremony there was a ftifnop's Party at Queen's Park Another puzzling aspect of PolJgfe National Day celebration was the presence in Warsaw of Marshal Zhukov of Berlin fame. ZliuKov appeared out of nowhere after an eclipse that lasted more than three year*. last neord ot in 1948, Commander of the Odessa military dlslri't. It was generally assumed that he had been relegate.) mio perobacurlty, or injindaied j Ueeause of his immense and danriAanAnofi gerous popularity in the Soviet army. Zhukov's comeback may have ominous significance sin-, hi II %  abroad aV Russia's ablest general. —U.P. OFFICIAL NOTICE ,i..> C KIIIIM It Knin^v not ..-ii n WILL COMPETE IN 2 GRAND PRIX RACES M, 1 -..I KnlStll KocH PARIS. July 22 E Atkcntir.e auto-race stars, Juan 7 Frangio -mil Kioillan Qonxalaa are M K'hcduled to compete in two reK H huh c-ounl for the world championship raj They are the Grand Prig of Germany. .1' ;rand Prix VIM \ of Italy, DO pete in ices in Stockholm August IS. Par! i>. u i.r i and Stwiin Ocio-41*. They'll Do It Every Time RATES OF EXCHANGE Ltemand Dm"WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Court ol lira nd Srviionii —10 a.m. Lower f'ourbt and Court of Original Jurixdktion 10 a.m. Meeling of Ihe House uf Asaemblv—3 p.m. Walrr Pulo al Aguatie Club, Harrison College vs. NwordtUh; Whipporays vs. rlvlui I'lsh Mobile Cinema. South Point l.lghlhouse Pasture. Christ Church—7.30 p.m. i ISFM ^ li|ii'll, I lab -%  Ilif.Sflli al !•> Mr.Sr S * I RrTBI hi".' 11*4(1* *d t(ari */ V HAPPY RELIEF. FROM BACKACHE NaJfhbour m-* "Take Doon'i Pllh" W'HV PUT UP -iin necdlcu dtKomlori from backache, rhtumati.. pain>. lunibsgo, .ml. a.timg inui.liand mint* or ihe common urinary disonicn due ic duggiih kidney ICIMI when you might get happy relief. Many uVusandi of healthy K ople blest ihe day they took jtn'i Ra.kache Kidney Pdls. Thu well known diuretic and urinary antiseptic help* iluggeh sidMyi M carry out their function ol mlding ihe blood of escess uric acid and other impurities harmful io health. Grateful people, everywhere, recommend Dean's Pill* to their friend* and neighbours. V', IV THr (Ol RT in i IMM IN PUnsiUAMCX of th* Cnan-r-rv Ad 1Mb. I I or before mo an c-otiM ( Ihrir i muekeei m beeximuxi-,! k iiw mill %  II iwon and a a clthk in II %  Public Boll.li.,,. ll.KlatW.n beam m. n % %  .. thai Mieti clJinvt n> be report ad on mil Iheroal r->ne*iorii i.u...... pi ihi benriiu ul any tHeree and be d. i I isin-rt. PI*. nun t.rsrrrn unov r.n.i IVlendanl HCMITA riOKDUN COOU* riuirrnrv ALL THAT terban sagsr ptialiilsn raDsd Tin pa i." iii* narlah of Rniiii Joaaph in tin* Island ana containing i^ eMImalUHi in Ar. SO |*T.II o| Und or Ovefabotitabut! •>r laic o( M. .I.I W.lt.m P.nkn. UchaMftd Hill CMS Garden and FTuilliil lltll on lands now or U1*> of W N VanSHn. JIMPOII niad.lij. Ranmrl QMsabhi aad PieaarUb AuauanH Wuaael -%  *•' lbs publM maa oa laweevei • Itr "ic lainr may ab-il and lun,l tt d. n a-iiidimll. boiline Kou>a> and I | II U'H.I.IAMSI. Raglatrai n> *i. ineerr Hi.i I.I.-.I irnd June, iar-1 n.t.-.i Slli July, ini DO AN S RtrrooioTr Ma, >VC ICJg Yl OVt WVtN XF ft) lll'l. XSXS1. YP MXI'NVX RFJW7F i. A. iM.r.i. IONS. We regret to announce the closing of MoUdaij Jjxausrf (fonAuliania — OF — panada ctbnlhii x\* of the 30th of July, thanking our patrons for their co-operation and asking them to go directly on to the various airlines. The office might be opening on n future date under another '.-, //V/WWW/W///.*/.*,. FUEL CONSUMPTION IS I.OWILR due io high-effiaency, economy engine which dcvclopi 42 b.h.p, MAINTRN ANCF COSTS LP.SS rugged construction of chnds, gearbox and engine withsiandi harJest working conditions, mcam lewer orcrhaub. REPLACBMENT COSTS ARE LOWER because Morm( nimercial 1 rucks are built to %  ly on ihe 10b longer. 25/30 cwt. van Reduce delivery costs with thii smart.economical 25 30 cwt. van. Oeer-sisc capacity 145 cub. (6.93 u.m.) solidly built fur hard work, sliding cab doors, lull-width rear doors, access, to load from driver's eats, MORRIS-CONNERCIAL Bv '.Munn ll.ulo FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. ^ ENCE & Co. Ltd. | Get These Tasty Delights For Your Enjoyment l\ Jib tin Danish Hams „ Swill. Luncheon Beef .. Vienna Sausage "Black Buck" Sauce Tins Lamb Tongues „ Cocktail BUcult, .. Salted Peanuts „ Sliced Bacon AND Ol rOH'LAR Five si... Sum 1.13 Bol Really Suitable for Sport Dresses e Lovely Multi-Colours $1.69 yd. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, II, 12 & 13 Broad Street \ v S''''''SV*'V,'*V.VS*SfV,V l V,V*VSS,'SSSSSi'S*SS*WV*''''' y IVtNT TO \/E'rtKy AOeXiNd THE TSa.'BLE Cf I i£N WE *' LATE CTSESSKO BETSX BJT / IT THE OVt HE THEM TKJ HWrlsi-O H w*J) •'.'.V.'^^.V.'.'.*..^.*.*.'.'.*.*.*.'.'...'...*..........,.,..................... . ll %oreavr afee AToeaf RED HAND PAINTS PROVIDF il l I till i PROTECTIONFOR KXTFRIORS AMI lllf.M-CLASS DECORATION* FOR INTERIORS RED HAND HARD GLOSS Tulip Green. 'S' Cream. *sWhile. RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE Retains it* whllrnesa. RED HAND SPFCIII. PAINTS For cKleiloi* and Interiors. Grey. Dark Grey. B'dos I.,ght A Duk Slone Oak Brown. RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN With Grr* linden oaling. RFD HAND MATINTO FLAT Oil. PAINT For inlerlors. cream. White Green. RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS. Grey. Mid Green. Brlgh* Red. WILKINSON L HAYNES CO., LTD.



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11 RSDAV II IV .'I IMI . BARBADOS AhVOCATE I'M. I -I \ I S CLASSIFIED ADS. """" "" %  TCLVHONI 1I0E EEAL ESTATE I>IEI LETS—On 33rd July. 1*11 >l i.er i *ncr 1 -t* 44 The funeral will leave Mr late midmrr. WiUon Mill Bi Ma*, -( 4 o'clock this •>nm for Mount Tabor Church Friends art MkM lo attend Dododae Pcr-v Grant. Merton. arwl Alice •ChiMrahi MARSBAII ~" 1*51 at hi. .. Ontrni WaltVr Marshal.. UU M*n*t" It %  •hall iBratl > mil IN KBMORUM lOKDr loved wife • Husband. Slep-chiidi %  %  • Sands A.WOIMiHIM'. IIUl.IIlAV llKfinll i Spi.ea SANTA MARIA .ovellcst hotal in Caribbean RMM (torn 17 M per head per dav OUAMD H"T1 I. In beet realdenllal district un1ci Govag I I.ill Rales from |soo per head per day SEASIDE INN-On Grand Ansc Datblng Beech Rale. Irom *4 >' per head per day. Enqjlnei WD. M X MBSI-Tfc. FOB HIM tTial"tsa rhd'oe track *r ee-i-a i-,i Car 14 I'-V'dt 1 .. • I llge MM %  kM MM %  n T *i M nv mm NOTICE 'o'd 0m Am4d|4 SHIPPING NOTICES COOK f> KM xC rences a>U'.liir F BOI SE3 LAND AT ST i Awmaca atiitabi* r, iMn .ppi. M K K llm v. t.ci.-on, HIT or Mil it.IJI i (.. C'UFTON' TERRACE %  %  eat of l.md sltusl Th. ho „ "nu DwiP( H,..„s. iwr. batNOM and l %  mliiii, Two bedroom. il %  !*. and llMni %  '. Ml •>! C>preaa kiNt I ; 'AVZA (>< hi .' ed. staler and lig..t IDan." M 1 l —An. %  % %  %  . ted rooms 'ul (ride.-. .'ulr< Irani M %  from Town Dial IMI I up l„ ii*h: installed Th* above proper' ag*Uli **"" %  RrM on n.d-v Mk Ml 1M1 Inapt. IHHI of applacatMNi to MIM CumJ. j T r ., *,„.., YEAH WOOD A BOYCE. %  faU) Ion 17 | || 7n BF1 k BIT %  ltd able Apply '. Barne. M I 51—Uf %  NUBSBV F-a.pei.en.s.1 ChlMI I I M>\ w \ -us an like 11th J required to M-i.d particulars %  al iswell ShiMone and aairab> •>•• of 0M BM.IT r-f the deceased %  i IT i High Sircei. Bridgetown. Sssltcllars on the Did day of August. IMI. Mb. sat* me shall r^r ; '.„r*:n, id t^-.etrh^! m I tng .cg-.d onl. to h clalma aa *• ... <— Isha.; I'.'.IL .1 BNIN ot MM* e A^.e^Utll no, ., I-bh. lor lh MM Or an. • %  "illilUli Sctv >i Or-..dP4"t lherr at> dixrlbutad lo any perCHAND VIKW naththebj tor October. •'ovotnlMT and Deca-mbcr. D^l IIIS. 17 7 H 4:r HOUSK: In King SI reel. 1 bedroom.. Pi.inift. iwntf.g. BrmklaM Moon*. fn n A ,tu-< ]>i Appi> k. King Street J4711 |q ROCK MALI. PLN: *t Peter AcnMafi suiia o.r. M wnutM -m M li calved to Julv . IfQI puicrtMer pay. t.penaea Vendoi • riervea the ri.nl not lo accept Ulv iigheat or any offer I: -. I I.. Campbell h. U-TSI \i >P.I It We can .klll'.tl* ..pall Denture.. rl %  SMlna. eleon. I %  houra; aend lour Broken Dental Plalea Kdl Mk*W %  i 1 Slack .nd nUlIng Dent.. HM M --17,1 %  -1 ,. %  %  .,:.,%  %  i e-t.-m. lor l*rl[ DMM %  loolproot. no m.u. <.' ftwdtna i iff %  i.real ihtng. Try it and be c" 1 Dental Lab. MkSal LOST A FOiTVID LOST JOLD KING will i" Pl.tlniim B> lin st UkWfi i < %  %  f Police. Reward —Mill—tn On rnday rvenlng SMh July, Ao/iil Club Pfcn ..I Spectack l.a*vy Blark PlftMh halher canmarked PoaBKI ward nffii%  Kmu 4304 < GOVFJiNMtM NOTKE NOTICE TO IMPORTERS nStitV Is hereby gi\ TH OM owing to the congest*-.! Steamer's W.m'hmisr^ i* tome nrt'HMi.v |i lion PBtiUoil 4H ..t %  Aft, 1910. 2. Imp.'itciaiitl Mi requested in thin own to clear their goods fnm tlM VfUtahOUBOa ns quickly as possible 3. All H-JUUM. IH*i clualllhi Mtu removed from Stdimer's Warehouses .ii the expiration ..: J i. ] %  %  instil lor sacri dsj the remain in Waichmisiithe 10 days. (Sgd.) It. W. I). I1KLT) Compli'ilki <.f Customs, 21st July. 1951. 24.7.51—2n. KIM i ATIOVAI, NOTICE ()IIIN rot in.i rhe following Hat N | ined admiHlon Into Quei > bfglnnlng ISlh , • rax Ilia Urvilk I Pain ?. ABTHl'POrma Pauline 4 ATKLVSON. I.lndu Ilarrel Allaon CAJR1 %  • 1-iirle %  COPftarlOTON, Marlene Novar. T CUMMINS. Cenevlere Blta 1IIAM 9 EDWARDS, Julie lawrence 10 liAHM.s lin bj AnSsM %  11 CHANT 13 HAJOn i. Irma 14 IIARTE. rjoroth) Aim. M ,-, • i %  ii, HrMilERT. Margaret Doreen i-.. \ : %  %  Dou H u. 15 JONES, Ouid.i V so ii ne Alaiilr Anii" %  m KDIO, HArM I JO MAVCOCK. Mury Adelln II. MORGAN Ian Cecily II MOffJELEY. Maureen lone II PMB.I.IPS. Pauline Palrwia ?4 HEID. Valerie Fiona M HOLLOCK. CIT: Vvonne M SCClTT. Ana.:. Winifred ?SHCPHERD, Nornui Maureen ?a SMITH. Roiemar^ E.Hab'lh M THOMPSON JOBfl Unthe WATERMAN. Jowe ;:l WILSON. Gloria Orpha FOB KALE AUTOMOTIVE IMI F..rd Prele.i Rraaonablv M t II 2 %  CAH |SjM Kinch One Vauxhall la u .> HhBt, "kr new Phone SMI S %  !. 4 IMS Cj i M7I1 ft* %  Us Station Waggon hardlMd iLiu.-nr *T'>"-i ,i'.> Drug aloie of Mai.hall & a drag.. Roebuck Strwct, I tan ba aoen. Phona J5g or 22 g.ftl1 1 n INDEK THE D.'.W.UND HAMMRB 1 o'clock i.t the RArbadoa 1 I %  I) C.i j iidei. |vm good and bat'. %  '•• Jan Tug or hi •hanical tUmr *it*i to trailera It |% Bratlnff order. It i> ln-i i Ihlng f..i %  :t Air\ A Scott. .1 SI T II I I'l IRJ.lt \OIIIIS Te-. rend pe* an*.** BM on u-rek-da^t and IS cenia p*r apnte ha* ,Auadaya. oiiaimiim p# 11 M on vxliiJu-ida.. MIS* I 1.1. IM Ol S I MJOCTRIC IU-A1VNC. %  1*151 Sn "M1 1" "• M %  : piniSS iid.-l.l-l M i • i r q uaawd to aein%  t delay i SInd day of June. 1PM 1 I H C1I1X. <%  %  %  i M mm "M \l. Al IISA.il M t* /i\n>" i AI i mill i> %  M A \ / *. I ARAHIA tuns. Bnaban, J..ne. Pan Alma MtK Jaa i %  fftnsgj Tri ndad and July, and Bart—do. earls % I IHKT r-AIKY la achadatlad -o aoll front Hobarl laU June. N land mid Jul> Briabane and • aSBaS, Melbo.ima mid Aog arriving at Trinidad mid September Cargo adapted an Himipi ami hard froern cargo. In addition to general cargo theaa rU l...e ample apa I lltg lor transhipment a* TTInt' la Britiah Guiana. Leeward and Wl %  aid I-!-; M For further particulars apply %  isviHg. wrmr to LID., 1MIMKAU %  ffi NOIRE NOTICE B* EaUte or BLLA LOUISE CBUMPTON NOTICE la hrr.li> ggthM Iha) Stli peraona having anv claim or debt a*, -lie elate ol ELLA lUVIsl. .1 ; MPTOt llMIBa—. Iin.l Chur,h rend partlculara ol ihu olalm* duly;"' i the mi.I. >il eel e>l r-it. Brtat Hndgelown. Solicitor tor* t'-e I5IT. Omi ot Augm gfMgft I aliall proceed lo d %  ".reto having regard o-.l atirh claim, ol which I ihall then had noike. and thai I will not be H bio tor the aaarla Or any parl there, i B>> null ill .led lo any prr a a n ol %  BSfe" shall not thru NOTICE IS HEREBY lilVKN that all drill or claim i %  %  %  I.ol Gcurgi 1*1 Jiiwiol late o .ecalaa Road. In the I'aiuh ol Sain Island who died on tlx Mr, IIMS me lequri Ulan nl theli claim the ..i di L .i*. %  .1 MUOII Will -..:.! -uih .l.i.ri* of which n have had notire and I aha %  MM Dated lt.Ii day of June 1011 1 III. HI IV. Public Trustee Qualified A 'I Estate of Ella l.....ae Crumpton And all persona Indebted to the sail •stale nr* reou'ated in seltla Ihelr Indehtrdnesi Dated this 6lh day ol June. IS51 %  Qualified Executor ol the will %  imams, dar ONB VELOCETTE MOTOR (Mil. ;--ke. law%  II. 3757. .. | | ELECTRICAL .IMP >l: %  II .Mciea. 1 l A 3 light • a Semi-Indirect How la. 1 /a t liht lltacki t. Table Lamps in (niuin .11: t, M..I %  '%  14 7 1 On riiil.cn Kta'lUGLIIATOIC U', cubic I. PUIl width I rectum chamber Hun I ifpM unit llrconditioiird Ihroughout. nay ba Inspected tat 1 Yard. Ch.apHUL1 MIL iiri.its 4on.; i %  n M HillIn NOTICE Ike IM.tr ol l.l III I Kl t IIIHIIMN HiNiig-Niinrii. NOTICE IS KUI.KHY (ilVEN that all ..in against I %  in lllnd. H-welt who died in tht. UUnd on thIMh Nov#rnl>er IMg ore hereby in ol thetr iliim. dull ..tt.tet |.. Iha undersigned lUirtace Mi.well Shllatone and LandM, burn Gin the ffuij i :'. this talarid ol Llo'os I'.inh i I.ngland. the qu.lifted eieculor ol the will ol the decraard. In care V I lolacllon on or belore Ihe 33nd day of August. IMI. I ,'i •he laru of the decease-1 among Ihe panics entitled thereto, haling regard only lo auch claim* aa we %  lull Ihen have hud notice ol. ami w v..11 i.t be liable for the asaets or ii distributed ..> %  raj Mai M(aM And all persons mdebtid In th. u.l MUM MS '.quested to settle their if.ilabtediu's* wilhoul u.Ui Dated lhl SXnd day of June. IMI E M. SlULSTONr.. L. E H <;l! 1. %  Ihe I tI M i leweiiwi Binds HawaU, GOVKHNMF.NT Ml'liCK I 1RTI3IS Iir.ct-on-Hne -nil Single Phasing PrtHtut iiiei :ia;a o CoftsMU7tintta1 (Li tLslallvB) 81 Luria. Th* post is %  vii %  niM %  'ii'iiol flJOQ plui .1 temporary cost ot living bosnil Wd rat*. The appolnlni' nt It) M lonijl Ilc^nilnl : Onkrs in force from lime to time The candidate selected WI Bfl I pfOl iierlod of one year In the flrsi n lane* .unt will kM PM|tdMd lo take wftf b B tti a niKirts of meetings M CoulkcO End perfi such other rcporlorial or cltfli 1 .issigncd to him from time to time. Cost of passages i>( 1 f Ily (up to a mRXinium "( 5) will be paid in tintii-t ijkjtaBsW End 1rcfundalilc if the appointee resigns his uppoiutment within otii fGU AppUcant. riwilld rurnlin ful letails "f f|ualillc;ilions and expe%  .it least two '11 Umonisli End 1 sTttl ni.iiicoi BUBMI, which should raach the vimi'ii-tciim st LueJa, not later than 31st July. m.'i| 21.7 51 3* CufbYpurPites I MCI I Alltl IIATTEHV RAD.O IWH Model Laahley Limited. Sn.in Slr.eS3 1 SI Bi El'KNITCIti: WE ARK BUYERS We buy anything c STAMPS Shasta. I "ale Stamps. lock ol Piirnllure 1 %  ..lollowig Bargalna ..re ofteied la |>OU Mag ...tng Chairs MS Ua p. Rlrch Dining lin SISOO a pr Rush Uprirh' U > pr.; Rush Arm Chair I) la| %  Ml 1 Mtlra now %  hair. |.(0 inch %  li. POULTRY NOTICE mil 01 APPLICATIONS for M or more ocant Vealry Eshlblliom. tenable at Iha Parry School will be receiied b ma not later than Saturday Uih Augjsl IMI. Candidates mi-t be aorta of l'.>riUiloners ol St l.uc In stiaiteted e reu.nalanca*. and not MM I than twelve 1 ra ol appll* 1 -1 the on office da' A Baptismal Certificate muat accompany each IMll Cai.didaies muat piaacnl it Ihe Iteadmastcr lor mr Thuraday. h August IBM. at 10 o'clock OSWALD IDEANE Veatfv i ii : 11 n ^ Io-da\'s G. A. Song T EA I : WO . "Can't you sec how happy we would be . With GAS installed %  i | .if growl i o par p-ir Inch Marlnw Road, oppo.lte Inch l>\ Inch Ch Ch TSI In MECHANICAL im YCLES one Gentle lie 2BBJ 34 1 51 —In MISCELLANEOUS l-nrNT TOOTBPASTE ng -our A mm-1-dent Tooth Wiihln a short while you winner nf one -.1 the followrirc 150 00. Ind nire 111 00. M. Lin—sen II."Hi POLISIUCRS Keep loon III a—I condition with Join Pi.l Mil Da Costa I i Dept. 34 1 51 %  FARM" POWDERED FULL CREAM MH.K Supreme quality and only a* 31 0€ S-Ib tin and II 00 per 1-tb lin Gat a tin lo^lay Irom vour grocei or Drug Store and Iry Ihe basl milk obtainable The 5-tb f.mlly sire i. really economical. Inaist on "Farm** tor the sake ol your health and your pocket I' your dealer cannot supply, phone 33JS. SI 51 III: %  :%  :.' %  UN Appiv In .-i r M—3n PADTTJOBB Agencies Ltd Wa spaeialiaa In r>..... .... Ba aaa Ring irn si ; paintB'doa H in RFCORDS: Charlie Kuni. Blng. Swing and wa will order tor you If wa i.ie-,t got It in ito. A Bamai a Co •I g III I t n I I drudge o,.i i Dial :ia:Iks Costa 4V Co ||ggi M i Ji Bi NOTICE IO-DAVS NIWS FLASH I RaTJTD 01 MAI ABU D 1BE .-.in H TS 55 v. PUKFK DICE %  'iKln SPOT mc-E PLASTIC While ..nd CB IIHE-VKAItlj; -MILT GLASS %  ; Windux JOHN-UN -. v| MIOMItY JOHNSON v M \i;im UU sat -' M B all ouutandtM later than Ml. v -e',-e*e*,','e'-',-e-,',','e'e*e-e*e*e-e-e'e*; NOTICE Wa bag to n.>tify our cuatomers \ •arts Deparliief.t Will I* \ stock taking I,. | I Mih July, lor a weo*. Alan \ Repair and Vnur DepartN • will be closed from the \ FURNITURE AUCTION To-niorroH al 11.311 p.m. WHITEHALL" Costringtoti Hill. St. Michael. ( niiiliimics DO Bat*. AUCTIONEERS |.ali..V4.IBl..dg... y co. A F. S F V A I• done 464H PloaUtloBi BalMIng a and %  'nca ihaflla-ovao known aa Chlnarold %  rl" 10 mlnut >f Hytaa (lorn. il. H/tea ata/t %  orn m ID minutse and not only i.>i. iha pain but aiao takaa aot U>a mat ii.*. at ops bl-sdlng and eombw'a rin Irritation thereby OM'tlng alhlr trou MMcauaed l.v I'll-aauch aa llaadacl.Narveai.il-.e Ha-kaeba. Conatlpati..I'M al ariarry, dablllli', and Irrltal I. dtagBll>n Ogl h/lan from y llU druk-gia'Vudny nndai tha'-. %  •••"." I""""4 Hytaa muat atop yo pallia an1 trouMaa or money kt eatum of amply i. -* % %  REAL ESTATE AGENT RALPH A BEARD A.M.. INST., B.E. F.V.A I will be l duty foi COU a (II ITIl BAY and IIIOHYN OUR WORD IS OUR REPUTATION LOWER BAY ST. No Salet No Commitiion PHONE 4683. SAVE Y $ '% wilh Ihe I I I.4.! S4r\ Hlie.l Traeto WORLD'S MOST WD TRACTOR i %  %  f Ol III i:\V I.All VI.i: IROBT. THOM. LTD.) Di.l 1616 FOR SALE Sill I. IM.I MS LIMITED QUANTITY OF GOOD SECOND HAND STEEL DRUMS For further Particulars apply K. R. HUNTE & CO.. LTD DIAL 5027 With UM I %  'cm your ploughtd nit II available rs.it.uTr* b i is one-tin: l be amared at I easily killed when growing ii that it h INDICATION FOR l si FeniaxaM u a selective Hormone weed-killer and U n ^,, m ,, nded for control of Nutgr: is. golf greens, K-' iVdJeffd and asphalted paths ami OlflVBE, All weed. EPS vigorously Fernuxonr baaj thi jrseniealii iiiimal*. METHOD Ol UU liquid 4 icre acilve ingjiw icnt i~ the :>, solut un by adding US lb Fernoxonr l,, I gallons watei. or 2'^ • %  I rrnottonr to Ifl Din! •i pint per I00 sq. ft., diluting Kirthw quauittty ol u.it. i COV< | rVCAl IHiNs J ,, .,,. ( ., v .usreplible lo dam.igil..y Fernoxane -r. I ETBll CBTt is necessary in drffl on I rropa which i 1 i **.. IVII ##.%*> #. nt. rnesi ..I Drawets *|ih M.nrssr-. \ t. i lied with RprspBf I 1 i I %  I Caned El— %  Una T ilile l.,iupBnd .•shad, i Standard lamp, t I BfpMl 1 Mala. Moaqnil. Net.. I CFY %  I ..i Ad, leetrtr Wa.hing Hack '%  ighouae Mi. Maatoi nanVt, •rlda Caa-opeiat.-


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r.u.i -i\ I1ARRADOS ADVOCATE I' BSD \l II LV 21. 1MI HENRY MICKEY MOUSE BY CARL ANDERSON BY WALT DISNEY %  BLONDIF BY CHIC YOUNG kM ( ; HQPE I DON %  1 •>_ rj THE LONE RANGER SNELL'VOUWtsre BY ALEX RAYMOND MAX SE. .w CA2 ( LQCK u!>T^ ACO0S6S CS WDft LE UA STACFOOO S TMC NEW NOH THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES ,; mEPEV I %  MA ;: 'HONI %  auBfORMILES. MM RELATIVE? :MI MT WO /IN THt JUNGLE. JOS AWVPIWEJ/1 COULD MCVE IN LOOK, JEAN,THIS IS NOJOKEF \ WE'RE STPANDEDONTHEEDGEOF THIS BLASTED JUNGLE AND• •/, HEVWAT DID l ~-^ VOUSAV? JT"^ 1 StoiTPyorrKca S\ In 24 Hours _"-A .-. \*J< I BI~.,-0 !" .. I..T~. — r^% &f ..> fiSi/T ; rr.-h Mou.K or_. bad 4J%i i !.„, .,U Mka >->ur f ( Mh UH AMMMIMUM thin .KM-.— n.>with Cite r Am.aan. ttlupa U-'iliiB .,* end. —' .Ulh -.11 ainl .an dm f*** Am'onn Bffiayg fi&! „ f'OJI. A/1 ^' for da ajternan and ermina WV •FERGUSON FABRICS / %  rimed (n guarantrtd Ian rahnrr i >4>ta,iml4e fiom a/' Jradino *<* W <**> S SEND YOUR ORDERS TO ADVOCATE | PRINTERY I DIAL 2620 IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usually Now Usually NOW Tins Four Cows Con. Milk 32 :il Cheese — per lb 1.15 MM Pkgs. Jac. Cream Crackers 48 IO Tins Nescafe 91 HO Pkgs. Shredded Wheat 41 :i Pkgs. Polar Icing Sugar 37 S3 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street SEM&UIU BEFORE Your MONTHLY Period? IlltllV I'OUa. .traiit[rlv mUNt, HI UlIM 1 • and weak tew .lay. Juat befute E fl A rnur period? Then atait Inking ftlejl./' Lydla E. Plnkhnma Vejceiabte yt !" Compound to relieve aucfi >vm|itorn*' It he* auch ft eoottiiiiK. com furl lug antlsptiamodlc eileil fonf orpflKt. '*"r' K U tit* %  ym|m.hetic nerfoua iyitein Plnkhnni'i OmipdUnil u. %  murr ilimi relieve ni.-iililjr pain. It BI-I relieve* pre-i*"'^ vU lrtHnbllitr. teuae emollonr. r ihu nature Regular use of thl >-rrat mrdi blilld up r fetOAU ii mun'.< /'. %  >m MOnti U. • %  ~i %  • LveSi i -Ml. ..I.U.I I..,. LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S Vegetable CL %  < : o %  .,: •: ; £47 a/ic/ ENJOYCRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS • CRISP & CREAMY Thffi'rv >' m pi if I0i-Hi-in II. s Obl.in.blc in C'abinri tins and i \b Pack IOR ALL MAKES ECKSTEIN Rros. BAY STREET



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ii i:sn\y JI i\ JI II-.I MARiniiiK ADVOCATF LORD BISHOP ENTHRONED ^ t rum l'*cr 1 1 will send thee unto Pnaraoh.' Motes shirked itie pleaded his lack of qui but eventually, ho yu'lded hlrr.%  BtJ t<> God who hud called him He became a man >cnl U m God, and lor furt> real rled the burden of leadership of God's people, a burden wnu'h was his by day and ov nigh) responsibility which he could not khed. having to and exacting claims, and U> make far-rea*-hin|. deeUdons, bill ; %  LL the lime upheld b> the great thought ..id not sought the rewas he attempting la foliil nis i-l*im in an) strength, ixpcn.his own, exccj>t in so far as these natural en> thai (treat lesson of the aaaenua] requlrem-eat of l 100 feet Carrying a beam of I8.G feet, she weighs ltd tons am* IrSWI eight feet of water. She is equipped with 260 h.p. QlenoJlei but it could not be nkl i tham l>1,s,|s which give as much as lhat they were men who represent,z knots. All her Mllfauj is done fed God. Now as a result of a prophet here and a prophet than, %  law er in this place and a teacher In that place rising to this height of regarding them-. I commissioned by God, as a rt.sull of this a remarkable thing happened to God's people. Gradually the whole nation rose to a height unparalleled, so far as I know, in the records of any nation. The whole nation regarded Itself BJ .i oatJi by God. and in a apeci.i God's peopl under power, Cooking Cooking aboard the Mi nut Itese III is done by electricity while a refrigerator pieserves their food und fruit and makes the dunks icy. Not Guilty Of Manslaughter HIS HONOUR the Chief Justice Sir Allan Colly more at the Court of Grand Sanatoria yesterday (ttKhaTged Onrdon Brathwa'tf when an ASM/*jury found him 1101 Rulll) of manslaughter. Mr. W. W. Reece K.C. Solicitor General prose, ui.i | i the Crown while Mr. J. S. B. Dear %  ppaaJOd on behalf of Brathwaite. The counsel did not address the jury when the case for the prosecution was closed as Mr. Recce h-ld the court that he could not go on with the case as there was not sufficient evidence to show manslaughter. B aton .ailing witnesses for the,W0B going 10 sit down he walked prosecution. Mr. Keeee briefly outt itl 3 Lie fund' ill go to tinChildren i QoodwiM Laacnie. M kman'i whole famtis Ii musical >• b %  %  rtoiin, her sister is a pMruat and inith her parwaBi uasd lo sina. I have been sinjnng In put dx" she siid yesterday Blacfcman u Slie was taught ring by Mrs Kthel 11 smith. Just before the left he |ve ,, rec ?. have heard the witnescs for the prosecution they had a doubt, it was their duty *o give the accused the benenl that doubt. Captain Luxmoore took the Marsslteae III. out of Ihe Thames on April 1, and held hi* course direct for Deuuvllle. France. From Deauville, he called at Guernsey, Gibraltar. Tangiei, The belief of the prophet In Casablanca and Las Piilmas bents call by God had worked as fore eomlnB to Barbados. He took leaven until the who!.nation H ^'> p s from Uis I'almas here, was ready to receive and to, „ w „ ,, -_. ,_._„ .. ( j ,__ b CrtUBB gad heavy, swells when nearlng Barbados, we had a smooth croasing." They have done a total of approximately 4.800 miles. 2.700 of which was across the Atlantic. shared by one and all, "Thus salth the Lord that crested thee. O Jacob, and he that I. II i : %  . t | . %  •... %  not, for I have redeemed thec. I have called thee l>> thy name. thou art mine." and lest. Bl any time they should l>e tempt. ed to think that Ihli poattJontO '•* Teller and his wife spent wftich they wencalled was to *"'' vacation here m l U ., position of seliish case. 2*'' ,he ,y come down with th they are taught that the tiut> %  French luxury liner < oUtmote dignity of this position is to be found in service to their fell* man and in the opportunity of being channels for the proeuunatloa of the will and love of God for all men. "I the Lord have called thee in righteousness and will hold t.'iine hand and will keep thee and give thee fbr a covenant of the people for a light of the Q tr iU kti' Vocation The records of the Old Testament portray this sense of vocation and mission so clearly 'hat ou ears are fully attuned to receive the witness of the Evangelist „recorded in the words of our text concerning the Great Forerunner, John Baptist "There sent from God," Ho wag ien1 from O yet unborn, be greeted bli Lord he was a man sent from God when in tin* wilderness he prepared for his great work, he *vi.s a men iein from God when be baptised his Redeemer; he was a m m sent from G'te" when he pointed to Him and said "Behold the 1. mb Of God which t.iketh awnv the sins of the world He was a man sen* 9 Oi r?e a We loved Barbados so much thet decided to come back to it again", she said, "and it looks attractive this time." Captain Luxmoore was here in 1929. During the trip afrom Las Palmas to Barbados, ftylnf fish flew aboard in sufficient quantities to give the company food %  veryday. They saw a few whales and sharks oft Tcneriffe. FIVE COLLIDE A National bus. M—1287. *> >u of the Leeward Bui Co., E—62 and three bicycles, were involved in an BCCMont on Baxters Rood last night about 7.3 o'clock. The bicyciei were uamagca. one of the ,, %  r Rrnest OrjUnth and a pawtrby, Maude Mum-ii *>f Bortwreei Hill, was* mhired and taken to the fleferiy Hospital The National bus was duven h> Cecil Bishop of Bush Ball while E—62 was being driven by llarniev Thomas of Western, St Jame Neither of the buser ~ sged. ~-————= %  damFlrst Witness First witness lor the praBttCUtion waB May Greenldge oi Hices. St. Philip She said she knew Mullins who was a labourer. On April 116 about 7 o'clock In the morning she was at Sandy Hill Corner, St Philip, sitting on the guard wall. She saw Helena Mulling |U> ting on the bridge. Shorty att Brathwaite -jine up riaing a bit yi IB and said he was going to work. He put his bicycle 0O IBM brtdg* and sat down beside Mullins and she told him that he hud walked on her foot Both of them started to move their feet saying you kick me, 1 kick you." Brathwaite kieked Mullins seven U on the leg. and Mullins took up her hoestick and struck hun on his leg god ho slapped her. She then fell over the wall. Mullins called for help d she went and helped to lift her from behind the wall. To Mr. Dear: Greentdge said that she was under the impresi that both people were playing with each other on the wall. Dr S. A. Kinch said on April 1 26. 1951. he exam ined. Helena Mullins at the St. Philip Airnehoute There was a slight swelling at the back of her head about two Inches in diameter. She was rnueli unable to move her legs and laid ihe could not move her arms. On persuasion she moved them lifelessly. Her punils were equal and reacted to light. I sent her to the Qeneral Hospital Ta Mr. Dear: Dr. Kinch said he had nevoi attended to Mulling before. Ira Frjnklvn. n 1.1-year-old girl said on April 26. she was sitting on the bridgcwall at Sandv Hill Mulhns was „lso sitting on the bridge and s.. M.i> Gn-i idge there too I'-l-d llne-stick Prathwite came op on a hicyrhj j nrl sat down on *h vail bOBtd I.-' both ol mem began to kick each oilier and IBB toog up a hoe %  %  tic k ai him on the leg and he sup, AM tier. MuJlUll men tell OVCI tne wan Cpl. Charles Goring saia on April 27 he was at LuBtrlCt *C where he saw Brathwaite. BTBU %  waite was formally charged and cautioned ami he made a statement which wai tacen down m writing. Sgt. N. Gaskln told th. t tuUisi he wa* In charge of District "C' on April 26 wnen a report was made concerning the deaic ol Mulhns On April 27. Brathwaite came to the Station. He W* i charged with manslaughter coring the death of Mullins h made a slatemenl whieh WBI signed. To Mr. Dear: Bgt Qaskln lol the Court that tin in feel high. Di Arnold Cato said that or April 27 he performed a Pt mar tern Bxamlnat n tin bodj Helena llulllra at the Oenarai Hospital The apparent age of the woman was about 40 years, and the body was will developed. SwrllinK n Scalp There was a slight swelling on the scalp, a large hacmalonu* im.. : i. .ML i a fra< tine at the ba*.' ol the skull N" SVtdauCS ot cerebr a l haemorrhage was pcesei't I DeaQi was *iu** TO fracture et the skull from Injurle The Injuriea COUld have been iccelved by a full from a wall. William Linton laid Helena Mulhns was his reputed wifeshe was about 4C years of age. Or. April 26 she left home for work and about half an hour later he nt to gai ,. hull Road nd an llelen.i Mulllni lying down i %  art. At this %  tag* Mi w w Raaaa told the Court thai there was w evidence to bring a ease alter the account given by some ol tin.... I'll!' IHis Honoui m advising the jury to return a verdict of not guillT. told them that Ihe witnesses -.-id that It was more aport than light. There was no suggestion of a wicked intention on the port of the accused. This was rather in apOrt Bum in anger and after the woman hud tumbled over the accused helped. He told them that >l was regretful that the woman died as %  result of the fall. The accused will carry through his life the memory of this woman. The jury then returned of not guilty of manslaughter Soprano Giuu Two Jailed For ReeUal I,, M,I 0/ Tlmming Acid friHH/u i'I Lvaguv TWO ai BMI Wan Ired Bryai Miss OUIDA m.Ai KMAIN %  oprano sir.-. by Hi* ii ba ilnglni Honour the Chief Juat Allan ( li:.,T'.t ihrowh %  I thud l^'OI-.' W.tlk.'S Al., %  wilts oi eanunittuuj %  :i Marh lit..: %  [<> ftim M II s* penal ervil She wapt kHMtlj %  ller Stl •i i. ,. the r'uid on Hiud fmi Village Winifred Bi yai to Hi: IT yean penal BH I throwing ihe thud on bet I St. clair Bryan on Man Mr. E. W. m the case on bah it %  the i Hut Honoui to corauoaraUoa that she u th. • three foui children His Honour .iiv.n Laahlej to sev %  ervttud* Wtnlfred Bryan on Man h Is -I if throwing .i si cialr Bryan Pol rd told Ihe com \i || : . nr pre\ knu i ("i aiding and abetting in th* I ol rivt. Buid till November S, iw4.% whan laneed b) the Court %  >' Qrand s %  ,-.. tu .. tin., w.., penal •arvitude foi ih* Mr. J. s. it Deai appa irad foi L.shlev while In irtad KEEP VOIR SHEEP ran FROM •• oft.tf m WITH PHENOVIS Th T:tl>lt't. :ir,nl.lnitialilr frnm .til llrlliMl.e. par 5 Gram i'ablei. ST MIT TO-DA1 IMISISC; VOIH BHRP ,\s FOLLOWf t TABLETS |i.-r c.-k t..r n.. malk h* AMP 0VKS i v.:.. 1 TAHI.KT |irr urok lor onr munlh (r lltMf UNDKS I yrn. AKTKK THI HKST MONTII ghra TABI.KTS i.iu,iM-r inuiilh A.S. BRVDEN v#v/////'''^//>v//V,^' %  Mlv OI'IIIA IIUtKMW i.iitie Tbeatra, New York sinis in m mi .i \ i. Btton, but us aiked to ring foi thl She hss born here two weeks no*' ui plana staying anoths This is her Hist visit tu the West indlaa, MlM Mho km.in hits QUlta I l"ii progranune foi Aunurt I she will be %  Ingtng plee e i i>> Brahit ; am wrapp'd In Hi i -imt i like CrwrpanUat She ul.. I'l.i.sv Uw pu.no. bill she will be accompanied b) Mi. Winston II.**. hett. organutl tA Si Paul i, whan she ilnga nt Comber mara, Among the pieees will IHFrench, Oerrnan, K n g l lB h Italian ,iiui siiiitii.ii Burobara Since she was hero, she met M i llbaon hove u iting man) 111 i u %  • i %  I like your Island.' "i would like to return aogna d.i. % %  REFUSE BUILD UP THI refuae that has <• || OBBd i" "" %  1..I-MH' %  Irom tin Prineeai AJke PUylni I V I now iieing Bpread along th. are I era MII< of the Bald whan Uw sea has made incursions from lime lo time. It is hoped that (hi, will in BOOM measure keep th* water off the field. The raina of the paat (aw dayi have i IUS*MI the gra^s t rJI over liic hold. Along with th. sea in the background the scene Is a deligntful one Sports Club Fornwil ANOTHKK rut elub ..> started here last w< ek.lt the Commonwealth Sport* Oul (.nil iii. hesdquarti ra an VUlagi .ti official of the club i I terday thai n is hoped tie V would I-I.I. to I0UI Sf I II. i., tin i.-..i mm s. |.-. |4 i f> lobei 10 They will ba the gueati of Ihi c v M c Bporta Club play erieket and football At the Inaugural meetlnj luh there wen g] Mi .r ii Tudoi Ji i • titi. Mi K. i> Mottley, .tin Vioa I'Mdent; Mi K Blrketl 0.1 rk< (Ai %  latani s... retarj %  Mi W • ti Mi .1 ,.l i \ h r. Mi Bran lain), Mi C • larke (< i • %  •• I iptaln %  %  .! I (Vlce-Captaln). rios. in lion ConunlttaB ind Board or M inagemenj an M < c Clarke, M. k iiukett Mr W SUiute. Mr .1 ind Mi D ci.nk. \\\e enwth* ^ Dooce we have the *'M'|MI I sroiir f^i Mum \-y-i 'Wallace' Meet* Calm Weather THR 117-ton Schooner Hmry ii. Wsiisce BI lived in port ye ten day from Trinidad > ftai iiii .i IN galling in nun i %  i The Wallace undai CapfaM Wallace, left Trinidad on July 17. for Bequia. reaching there two %¡ ays later Si..a I led from Fie-j.ii for Barbud* on July 20. The wind was light and the thioughout the trip" Wallace sold. Under normal wee bar eondimi the Wallace r>uld have FIRE AT PIERHEAD A PHtfl wliiili st.nt*.I in l'.< Office of Manning KCo U Pierhead, about 12 O*dock veste. put out quickly after. When ihe fire Brigade arrlvei the ore was already put out HORSE SLIPS While i i illfc earl %  %  %  n horae iHppeil on th* ind foil down The hof*B had U I i %  | %  .. | %  lining null • loketi PKINTKI) DESIGNS Includlni Africa Prims U nd other Klornl 1'iitlerns frnm $2.91 to $5.58 HARRISONS BROAD STREET od Specials MORTON'S C'L'llllY POWDER—Mr Bo MORTONS (HOW CHOW SwiA-pi Bottle -por Bottle SMEDI.EYS GARDEN PEAS per Tin *2c UTCHELORS GARDCN PEAS per Tin DANISH SALAMI SAUSAOE— per Lh JI.41 AUSTRALIAN STREAKY BACON—per Lb. 20 CANADIAN RED t HEESE per LI. SI 13 BAHAMAS CHUS11E!) PIS!APPLEper Tin .. Sc. ELITE SPAGHETTI I. Rich Met Sauce—per Tin 15c. SHREDDED WHEAT |-r Pkt. WEETABIX !-.<' Small ALL BRAN -Per Pitt %  IIHhMH ll\l Hl'l PCUSTOn llh.t.K IH? a B-,l. : tl.lHIn Cnrlnn STA.X.SFEMM. SfOTT A 10. I.TIK Helena Mullini .' MtfatouaWm Hr'thwaiie the trip nth)r. foui !;-. %  o i r announce uifn pleasurr I fit .-"Irrivai of O Jl C omprVli (ha ntjr fblizabeth JtZrclen s .Preparations Jxniahts JLtd. ','~',','SSS*'SW+'* WHITE COTTON TURKISH TOWELS 20' x 40' $1.36 ea 66 x33 $3.77 ea COLOURED SHEET SETS 2 Sheen & 2 Pillow Cases in Green. Blue. Rose. Lemon $32.50 per set WOVEN COTTON COTTAGE WEAVES FOR FURNISHINGS & CURTAINS 46' wide $1.97 a yd. CAVE k SIIEIMIEKI) Co.. Lid. 10, II, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET ' iV.I



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PACE TWO HARIIADK ADVOCATE Ti h SDAY, Jl'I.V 24. 1951 CcUiib falling M ARTIE S HEAD. I First R ETl : %  It Wg their in I'lriltd dtlll tl • week* Mi Aquatu Mr. I %  %  M ISS JEAN ADAMS I Ad of Sears. Roebuck dc while Mr. Fuen'.ej is General i of motor \ i I t Alltr Month A 1 *"-<) iK Ball Bt the 1 I'sradivc Beach Club on Saturday nmht was a terrific H km unique coc.Mimt leave*, while outMde barn It were being used as %  mooted off-shor" i i I. %  onch made f i\i ;des a %  ther was Hu .. il % %  >. there was ;i tremturv hunt and pru fbuted by l->rd and Lad? D-iu*"". The pood and the cola lh> pHo* of ."ininnoii rtere laity and In n.Md r For Teachers* Diploma L EAVING on Sunday tii fc ht in %  ., h BJS 4 .duinl.tr PM B %  :,-< "i Mi* Olg't ] Bank Hall ad. L An A %  -I SI ** %  %  Michael*. Girls' School, Pat has _, It} to Sisters (...IHto on August 4 t.ikv i deirree In fengllon S*M ILf SS ORATE CUklBEl > will be ataytn,will atao t.iiu the Taachara' 1*1 BATCH, d atei of Mi i Diploma bafara returning home, w Cumtx 11 Tcrruce for .< wa a i nit%  *• i J J i" %  ah' Cuaabarbateh < %  Hack rrom I rinidad itolloWar**, The Ivy, returned Thel M H VIVIAN "BARBIECOX from Timv., i 5unJ) iflei ai J lo ratun la chool. bottdaying in noon '" I* Cattaabfa sftei They will return lo aViflan IB returned %  pending | %  %  „...,,;. %  %  m i i.y B.W.T.A. ,vl,h net Libert September 2 p went OA" - M'lhueri Street, ..... ,v tii him ..^ remained < %  for ,v '! 1 1 I ''"' For Burbados Honda> Another slater Departure* II. taaf ". St Tliomaa i lada. %  Mr BJMR Ward, ton ol WarafaP %  %  %  i i I \" A INI K M M.ll M \ iflr.t HKO. ISOl PnKlucllon U> ote lo a be— i o*v, 5 „ PAYMENT ON DEMAND W*l BAhRY SVLUVAN >~HANC TiinM Homi Branch %  Il,< (..I..I Sl„ il.mtrh. Thll dluy'w? omfi p* AND MRS W. 11 QODDA riilmiilK foi I Coming by "Golfito" Mil t. C .IACKMAN -.1 < %  chw from Encli.iid I" Uirnlllg lo B*rt> l.. Hit ARBrviNO i .: linn* h< h.rl * ' • % %  "< by .. ,. B.W.1 x awj „.*• %  Mr and M %  ., Tnniriurl KIMKUO. her brother, noaay nrm .,„„.. „„ ,„ „„ irf JMIJ h Hr.mr Economic. •'"" '" Mi 8 hty Ho. S-V ^"Hr'hJ 0 i! U w"l A M"i.. EK C J > .. !" NI8S "lay are all guesk at lb* Hot %  rto RIH : light. AgricultureAnd hlng, child v "" i ( production ^|"^ Off to Curacao boHdi) h( i:1 „ M HS HABADBU. ORCBM y oi ,B a Road, picaci,: lothe l.wl >*cjtcrday bj II W I %lrwa]N 'or Trinidad on the Aral lag ol hai (ouroay t<> i ii u, when UM will ipaBd fr-naineering about-two months' vi.cj.timi with Vf. AND MRS F1UE0 Mr, w. s. Oraan, ITJl fllatPSON let! n Sunday by Mr OKeen has baen tmployed In the t..iemt.ir | I f..i the lasi nine yean months' is I> tn Koutc to u.iv. ihair iwo sons, MJchael and ... .i iLTtf~ia7. on Si M AR Arthui Tbotnas, Coj j j.. I ... ..i lOenaai u total to H rpei Ensjland whara Ms % %  ill Bimpaon Co Ben la ij [ftn a* Ad Colli out throe n antb %  \ T c A Shropshire while o i OBre he will Hv RO.AC m stndv entfiteaTUis, I be atl lo En|ai-i Fletcher \ Co o UaUhlas. TO-MOBROW WEDNESDAY s:m P.M. B'DOS AOENCTES QUIZ CONTC0T Plus lluKilm . %  MI'IIIV •/ ###\ I JOHN PAYNE JACK I'OT IS NOW $60.00 — THIS Ml ST BK WON — n.iif Quasi H %  i Hartnans %  %  .-.. i FeeluiK line j.fte, h\n Porl-of-Spaln, b that : K by 1 but <•• Mi Robart Caldwell, I Msi.nsjfi "i the Baso Si (ill Cos In TrinWad Mi I iK %  guest ,.l ttW I I HotaL On His Return ... St. Matthias ) KV s K RIPPBR TWK Aiit I:\II iu:s . OLYMPIC Lm T.i ttmn TO DAI 4.3(1 & 8.15 • nil sun i i mm so S4MI Starring : RK STEVENS— RICHARD W1DMARK In Ihc Funniest Dtlmntu Story ewr Screened. And • IILI III! i i onus HOI i m\ Starring : Frank SINATRA — Van JOHNSON — Lena HORNE WEDNESDAY and Till RSDAY 4.3(1 & 8.15 20th O'li'urv F..N Doubla MICKEY ROONEY — JUDY GARLAND in -II tHI S OS HR04D>\ 4% AND •• II.IIK I OHM II Storrinu Murk Sir — I.u I II..11 — (I....,,, Wrhh ANOTHER STEP IN... LOCAL TALENT Malta SAT • man <.i i~ BATV BAOLB HALL '"' 1 lli.il .119K i i SalOffrS IIIIIM MI *..J a ii FRIGHTENED CITY >>. hlllt 1 I..-I KOKHS-WII 1 BMl %  Mttai 1V1 III OH K Dl Alil v won II m*ro -IXt.llf l>> %  m BSSSHtr RhMta *4>* aW Ihur.d'i >l 1 Bssoa. ts PUOJ, UI '< i l 191 ..'i rr .Imrt Ifll i.i ll %  t %  >( loin* HI it ,in |Si i %  v.unaa utwurn unj i". iSI ^ ii %  liiiiMt ISI . Uilrll ("I %  %  (HrflfUon, -.in %  hetJe Bah %  .; i have t baliei %  %  i. made of small pieces of old blank) iter then %  .rf lo blood he,.! AND) i lion, I do not believe lb Dventlon 1 I elleve i I eating It t< i II |( M. %  • %  1 UM i i l4> %  %  •d i U> in UlB %  BaS H UI,.. II. 1 I.U. V-*\hm /i irilh BVIMNM mill ( /../.SUa* T i.i rviMir;. %  %  >,<•< i. Uncl Bil fi ui iw ..... k. "wai lo\ publli I uld %  n.it Ihc stu IK Ckarlh't \unl T i %  %  t \ his m. i i sen yi savbu his pennies to t u> on \ %  %  /.< % %  • nts %  %  i %  !> heart whi > id thai tin creature oi r'inul llnrrur S YNTHKTIC Bah i. Uv be marketed under I "Synflah" "Four uenn'orth of synftsh ;irn' n AT E i>l PIHE HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A FAMILY IN BII 1IT HILARIOUSLY HARROWING STEPS! •KIND HEARTS and CORONETS' The Ailoalihlat glory of a Self-Mad. Mu who Chnpprd l)on His I-iunily Tree A J ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION Starring Alex GUINNESS — Dennis PRICE Valerie HOBSON Joan GREENWOOD BI:K..S. otto cox SI. Vincent's St,,, is.uii.,!,. SHOWS AmbilimiK arrangements were 1 between Mr Maurice snaflSr ol the Globe Theiiirc. and pione er of talent shows ind, and Mr Henry I 'i 'iprietor of the Lyric theatre of Bt Vincent, for the in| -nodical visits of oi amateur talent stars. Arriving to-day to mi the first step of this important assignment arc St Vincent's top talent stars. Mrs. Doris Robinson, and Mr. i Cox. Roth these stars won themselves by competitive i free pljne passage and one %  rack's stay in this island. Mrs Robinson is reputed to be the colony's outstanding soprano, and Mr. Cox Is rated a most brilliant Baritone In competition against them would be this Quarter's outstanding Globe Theatre super star winner*—Master Douglas Griffith. 10-year-old vocalist, who won the super star show Friday last, popular Mr. Gerald Dalsley who*.' I'niy Corno'n renditions have iron him a large following and Mr, Bruce Mann, a new Dlscoverv. This Caribbean talent contest wfll take place at the Glob Sire July 27th. together with Eirol Flynri in the outstand: ig technic lour film of the vetr. 'KIM '' l*rir *#J I *7r I'ttisi'iiifti t II O Y A L Leal Two Show-* TO-DAY, 4 30 and 8 15 *-'<^tda^*J Their Love ', Shattered* BC^ ,11C \ 1 'p on ihe ISrftw i %  %  %  1 %  %  %  both be nrwarA IRISH LINEN SHEETS Size 90x100 Sl!.l %,.. of Co'o: ., %  j ^fHalc! | [ JAMES STEimRI I ^'^5aaB A N D JESSE JAMES Starring : TYRONE POWER HENRY FONDA BRIAN DON LEVY JOHN CARRADINE flWLF DEAN fXliWElL Size 70 x 100^. U3.7S IRISH LINEN PILLOW CASES (Hemstitched) Size 20x30 S2.17 Size 18x28 &f :.! T. R. EVANS & WHITFIE1.DS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORE DIAL 4220 IHOMSS GOMEZ CECIL KELLSWAV ARNOLD MOSS IftURETTE LUEZ PLUS I Caribbean Talent Contest ST. MNCENT Vs. BARBADOS. c H l 1 u r i THRILLS — ACTION • A PROGRAMME you must see. *&&&9>m4 HurrieBiM tad Ralnj QaBf so n is approachinH: We i.m supply;— Chimneys & Wicks Lanterns Bolts Latches IsBfefca S;i\\s Hammers Screw Drivers SliiiV els tVlicclharrow* Call at our Hardware and Ironmongery D merit Rcmrmbcr! There is no parkini; problem when !. nrlth III • Till: IIAIIIIAIPOS t O-OPKIIATIVK C Ol l\ FACTOIIY I I'll. HardwareDepartment Tel. No. 2039 WIIINrSDAY .tnd THI'llSDW 4.30 ft 8.15 20th Century Fox Double E9TBBH WILLIAMS—BED SKELTON—RICARDO MONTALBAN i "VEPTI 'XE'S i* \ I <. Ill I II" AND I Mvi\(. MOKSTEB Rarrlni JAMES EI.1.1SON — HEATHER ANGEL — JOHN HOWARD %  HOMI VD l\l .: -Ml KIIW al 9.3t • Republic Smanhinu Double ROD CAMERON — WALTER HUEN'NAN in •Hill >IS I OM" AM) -BLACKMAIL** 8BA1 L — AS



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TlT.SII.VY. Jl I V 21. US1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE Man Pfexl Door On The Isle Of Capri m MOVIU.II i A< n G RACIE FIELDS has a new neighbour oa the Isle of Capri —Charles *1. u c k y" Luciano. Dubbed by 'he American FBI. as the "king pin" of the drug traffic in Italy and America, he plant to stay for tome time. "Yep, I know all about Gracie." said Luciano "I don't bother the little lady, and she doesn't bother me. I'm not doing anything to uother anyone." Luciano, now 53 ami greying ut .In temples, floes not giv' the 1111.! .1 liiu-liiiii kJi-Ritii. I man who went to Sing Sing Jftil bar 311 tu fin yvars, IM ported from Amerka to bia birtnplace. Italy. 'No Ikipe' Like most nooks, he is fas%  • 1 I • :.. %  1 11 ii of dudging the law have made him a good actor. "I'm looking about to see what I can do. It won! be smuggling dope." The report about him by the U.S Senate crime Investigating commute* was "all balone> He added: I've never touched dope Mv big racket was gambling joints Horses. And I was a bookmaker And he n-ke more, except that his fabulous lad bell was worth only a hundred dollars. "There's nothing rich about mc n w I'd be doing big thing? If that was true about the millions I am supposed to have stacked away In American banks." Those Horse* Luciano lives with his wife, former nightclub dancer Ige; Tourism Thrive* In Barbados SAYS ALFONSO DE LlMA Fra.\<\ Should Ha.c Minister For East Says ie Monde i-xid.nl, I'MIIS, Jul. 23 PORT-OF-SPMN Th, %  evening newMr. AUonao u Luna. Ti.nidad i paper 1* HonaV gold man who recent 1> re-| ferial ui, Moud.iv. that France turned from Barbados said, that *h\>tdd appoint .1 special ovei 2.500 tourist* from Caracas iu; co-orm....:. the polie) of Frame at Barbados I towards the Middle East It BUd tor vacattonlog than during thel-caar friend* in the Middle Ea*. months of August. Septetnl.ii %  .1 !.. %  (he Trinidad, and would have liked to role of moderator, and eventually*. < %  but were scared of do* conciliatory part In the whol"ol ing SO due to the lack of hotel acj Mediterranean area The com-J adajlon. PStBlty and violence or the pr>b-' I'hi i had aJVo heard of the diffllems which have come out in this cultles of bathing facilities Thai part of the world seem to have In llaib-do* doetarad thatj'discredited' the West It Is still the) wart vei> happy, and partitime to act. and Franco for iu culnr mention was m*Me of the, UW n part, might contribute In an wide variety of Aanartcari and important mmy." Canadian merchandise 00 lala IU I* Mawde said that the U I Ittd Barbados stores. American elgar' Britain each had a Sscrttan ol rtte^ nmiaatcafud Sl.ile in ehfarfM Ol \(n.-n and \ Cans Hai .iirllne which opOriental Questions fm .. long tinii rated about three flights to BarA member of the French cabinet "Miss Edith, do you think we could have loss Randolph Turpin and more concentration oil our Festival theme' 1 Lon.i Antigua Factory Musi Grind Cane Till End Of Sept. mom O..I 0"n riTfiBoiidtnl' ANTIGUA. The Antigua Sugar Factorv expects to be grinding cane until Llaaone, In the imi. brlek house u,v *-''d of September, as a strike iking the ea. nd other disturbances have "It's a poor place—Just four hiterrupted work at the factory, rooms that cost £20 a month for Only half the sugar crop has now rent I've always lived In an hotel. Iwn ground. but that is too expensive now Tbt .:I ... to know it Half we sugar crop has now ,_,„"?, i Z I'd like to go to England and other heen ground by the Antigua Sugar *'nBtional affairs, colon place But it seems I'm barred factory and it is hoped tn Colonial Policy Is Foreign Policy bados every week wa* eoonnu* usly booked to capa.it... bl dded. "The Barbadiaa tourist trade was flourishing to such an i xtanl th.it the vii in.iking alabOrab aUdltloiih t<> rope with the demand. Kill Consolidates Local I .i izi^lali.Mi ST. UEOIvt.kVS. Jul> SI A Trade Unioiu ami Tradi Bill finally passed a: last Wednesday^ tnaaUng ol the i >gislativc Council amaodi late* local legislation Ihe subject dating Iwck to IMS. Hon T A. Marryshou dc, l-ied InMas glad to see Govern%  ml make an effort Is out the Bt on an up l*' si QBOROI t Jui) II data basti laaM people, ha leHen have gone out added, had %  varj UQ idgsj ol it.mi Mi A N. Ford*, Gam trade unlocuant, wbtth had Master of thc Grenada Boys'Secnothing to do arlth puht, hu ondory Behool to ClMI Masnoted with pleasure that ample ters in the oihci three Windiirovision b.nl lx--o rtinil. u. piownrd Islands with a view to arnet members uf lutiiiunions. PIuii To ComiM'l* \-.iu,-t II. < L-oiild be appointed simmll' otdlnate French policy there, tin paper said— v.r (iairyV Missiinf ^ u "Sm'i'Ossful" KINGSTON. July 21 IX'ilarmg that hts n Jamaica to consult with OuUiBd Manley on labOUl %  tines ha been tuceei i gpeetotloni. Kric Cairy. poliUcdl and i,ib*.ur boas of GrefUtda flew homeward today He had feund Husta. ManU> and the .lide 'Mil, i.s ...,' helpful to him and to the arorkftri %  iiie.i *• r Harbour Log FURNISH THE IRANI BROS. WAY WITH THE FOLLOWING*! ;BITTONESV liiu Flowars & Col< i ?;Srida Mc i Yd. 31" lie 58" „ ..... $1 56 .. TAPESTRY W In CarlisleBay i—n Mattes* %  ..... %  From Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. July 21, Curious as it may seem, questions affecting the colOl ice come under the head of "Foreign Policy" in SO odd pages nf ^Via.r^ for %  Grenada—St. Vlnprehniinary Resolutions for the Labour Party's Annual Con„,,,, s Luda—Aomtnica achoolferrnce in the first week of October. boy sporti teom to hold cricket. Except iii the widest context of ment cut to be devoted to 'Social football and athletic COinpeUti ternstional affairs, colonial probProgrammes at home and in culowith Hafrison CoUefJI and probMlems are going to have a thin nial territories thereby proably, representativeevery country.* t'ue riftiine untir'the end of 1irn ut Scarborough, if the vidmg the only effective answei CoUefl, rMtlsb •• the local But on Saturday he crossed to continuously for twenty-four Tn '* '* ol suiprising. perhaps, ternalional deadlock by initial:' Dominica 0 x par I meat a 1 QoVernnMSUNaples to see a horse run last hours without lia of houi*s out of when one notes tn it over 130 proposals for an International Gran ".'i Behool, <" In his absance sponsored statii n Questions rere| %  ertjsis, ""' r. Itroadcasts BaniU'd ST GBORGK'S. July (iiivtininent has decided thnt I public offTcen she Betl • .nklvi. li vn*li' > M.ldrrd Wallsrr. S B S S aiM>l U*arf iidti.i, Vartu Ha lift. Cpl li.-ii.-.ifr Hrliitoiirr (>nl k Smith. light at the Agnano field. Its cane. Resolutions—roughly a third name was Gufo (meaning, the total — concern thcmselv "Night Bird"). It rnn in the Antigua's cane planting cycle is with Britain*) ovarswenlni third race, but was not placed, completely upside down. Canes the cost of living to~l.it lions Knowing racegoers said it Lucky's horse, under the another owner thatl get an opportunity t i Copy Ol U.fc Rid Will Be By Mid-Augusl From n.\VII> fi. B.tKH.S WASHINGTON. July 23 State Department treaty specialists said Monday that the original copy o( the Japanese peace treaty will be inscribed on special parchment type paper "designed to last ton %  Specialists said all arrangeResolutit ns on this "alarming" to raise living standards and — lame of months ago to enable the growth subject as some Resolutions deem C,B\ conditions in the poverty later I of the second ratoon for 1952 are it. ,„,,„. und ,, r ^p gtnfra i heud stricken areas of tho world." :il standina; mg "Wages. Prices, and Piutlta". "The increase of economic aid Rainfall this year has been tnev swamp "Foreign Policy" to the colonies" is the call of an%  nexccpiiMnal .not had cane been Resolutions, embracing the coluothci UndflB branch, which sl • *IKI normally the 1652 crop nla ,„,„,..,. In thi ratto of til radacis „ u fl it expressed t :.i have been %  bumper. Land | eR s than four to one. other resolutions about the situation In the F.r East. "Undue American influence." jarticularly Ke J''* idemned in StudeiTtfl Churgfd i. -K-SI'AIN broodcisl in winch the ODlAiong expiessed by public^ Ihe panel were lurid embariassiiig tn Ooverrunant. Governn ent said Ihe ofBcers as pressed then paraonal opinions and whal was said did not rrpiesent t h e politic. >f Us raney Strong; in tarious alluring Shadei Single Hod Sin? J4.79 Double .. ... 5.81 BKD sun i.s HlgJ Strong Single Bed Blre K so sc SI BLANKETS Fancy and purabls Single Site D. little ,. Alarininp UMU 1954. which should be prepared for 1953 has not yet been ploughed and even if work continue,„ n0 F )t ^^ normally from now on the plant^ le thc overwil elming monsome Maolutk cycle cannot right itself opoIy of lhc dome>tl( ^ pu blUhed, Resolulions under a forKxpand Trade eign policy head c.rry a fairl> Expanding the trade o..|iey l>. -rj „. t Mahabll should Im' ii^u u. t u„u U •. liberal sprinkling of pleas for aid tween Ihe countries <>t the Bast, I BhtTSt, at n. • N %  • to eolonial ,infl backward areas, the West and UuCommonwealiti :, v ,., . The mat "t 1 ,TJT'..'' J This bl done chiefly through advocated by the Bui Meal toi it continuing before Mr Evan „ ,„ otuir, i Resolutions tuned mostly to the Trades Union us the heal meefu "i y,, It) UsgUtrate win July. irai. theme: "cut rearmament ami let promoting the iK-tter understand— two •tudenl i I I nd Alkin Mahabir have barged iMi "eonsplrln| w effect .i common la* cheat, thai ito ^ l ". thai Bharat li.ivir • ''N cut. if! .! %  .i n PWe' ••• Scarborough lal contract Witt n|s nll|ug [J m> owl| h nd one London branch of ih< *" %  "' ~k. a.~.^ Wn ..>..( nr ..-l -v. B lug and the possibility of a world peaee, Africa pedQi .aiy inti. the ; li tura with the rettei condemnation of Malan 4/ CASES CF CURRENCY LEAVE TRItilDAD the paper manufacturer to graatai endurance than parchment. The printed text of the Treaty will be made late ;n August. ^es are maae the new text will be printed with a %  pedal typewrite. us* %  Ma jest; included In thc draft legislation abandon which was forwarded lo the Program* Secretary of State for the Colostroy the ParResoluMnn illlng Government Rearm, threatening .'II economy of ies. .MI in world and to "devote The legislatures of Antigua. St. f.i r unssr proportion of the Kitts. Nevis, Anguilla and Mont( ,on"s finances to the development scrr.it ihuAvever have ubae,f (>ackward quently accepted in principle a reeommendRlion" in the Report Cut Rearmament of the British Caribbean StandAnother ing Clncr Association Commitihe mone las (or universal adult suffrage, without any limitation as regard literacy. Move To Restrict ltiiTOraiit Peddling ST GEORGE'S, July 21. A committee has reported to Ihe Legislative Council recommending the introduction of legislation to restrict the activities of itinerant pedlars in the coin ny. The committee re%  ed thut commercial travellershould pay a licence fee of $48 per ..nnum instead of S24. but -regards commission agents, felt during the current year. This >.u, ;i M ,„,,„. wmte ti9Q Pakistan s third donation of wheat ami traders, paying tax oy their t. Palestine s Arab refugees in profits In the usual wav. ;here was response to the United Nations no ne ed for imposition of anv appeal. —U.P. iddltionsl tax WHEAT FOR ARABS KAHACHI. July 23. The Government of Pakistan announced on Monday %  donation of 300,000 rupees* worth of wheat to the Arab rcfugeei of PslMln ommlssion This nsturtl ses-fredi food, ScvenScaS pure Cod Liver Oil. is a sonderful tonic in .onvakscence. Its rich natural RMS and vitamin* help to laatnes energy, build up new health. Sc%-enSeaS i pleasant lasting. easy to uke and readily digested. An invalid's quick recovery is helped by SevenSeaS STOKES ^ BV.VOE LTD. I P.O. Box 401. Brfdoefoirti. Barbadol In |MdM SSSMSBSSt *. *6 *•* -". A!M >a/itaJi ii mtn


PAGE 1

PARR Kim IMRfl.UMS AD\OCATF. II i --li \s li l \ JI r,-,i BAKBA0O_SAmOTE J.i I v M, 1951 The Feelings Of Britain Aiilhoi ill ^VtPilefl IT must I"' < %  '"! IWW to the purblind that Barbados needi I HoUl Tin Housing Board can only act as an agent i Ihout the %  uthority <>f the Statute behind it If there had^een a Housing-eA ii would have I il la roi people 1 ifgnissa back M Delamere .11 then paopla were di'VWMd and is of dollar* lost in property li was in August 1M9 that several people were drowned, houses waahad away u furniture and clothing lost when there was flooding in the Constitution district. Several of the remaining bouses wara removed :;.iniiy owned by the Ciovernment. This was proof that the Government an fully aware of the unsuitability of the district for tenantry purposes. it was. however, Macuvetefl that paopla were dc berate!", carrying houses to Delamcre Tenantry with the object of fm-iii:: the hands of the Government to Bnd them rrunodatlon at Bay Batata, But the imeni M m the difficult position ol having, through the Housing Board, a list of BDf>Ucatk>ni for house spots. This list had to he given priority But nothing has been done to discourage paopat from carrying houses to the Delamere Tenantry. During the last lew wanks more houses were put on vacant house spots with the same ease as 11 the owners had basal given assurance that there would bo no more flooding. NothJl %  dona tfl the Constitution Swamp in to the tenantry the adjoining portion of which seems to need rS before it can be suitable for tenantry purposes It is true that if the Government undertakes U) order the removal ol houses from a particular area it should bo possible to lind s( Health has the authority to forbid the sale ot land in lots if for any reason the are. n led a unsuitable. It might he that in the absence of a Housing Authority, the Board of Health could be given powers, by amending the Act, to declare low lying lands as unsuitable. There are occasions when people must he protected from themselves. In the pros ent circumstances, there is great pressure on land n this [sis id and people arc apt to lake (he lirsi available space for house spots lii such ease, they escape immediate Inconvenience without realising the possible grave dangers to which they expofc themselves. The Government most be prepared to accept its responsibility in this matter and forbid the removal of houses to the danger area of the Delamere Tenantry li. DAW UMi'll KOMItTS b> a spontaneous nama" nf where landing grounds an NDON Jul) 13 Southern tribes. It hn> I nnd. n... K till it-riipU-u anything of the ku.d AnCertainly Urytngto the heli. t'pur trail. The t dangerous game is being lepofl of i i ol OPtnlon pmveo in order to -'involve me decided twin-tni' has been ...MILK wilently from United States" in the Middle East, *" ld make useful inu-r-urban B the seme britain * S^S" Xi.*L USt J OTMS Imp* rlalb and %  was apparent Un week on the anis a constant : MmudT'wsre doedh 2ff?^55 . f ."EJS h?lX ""ip-'sn for^Vieiicopter"landod for intermmor. incident. A British ship had lng Nation at Charing Cr. the other been stopped, searched, looteo and revival visitors the site will be to humanity held in charge by the Egyptian familiar, it Wat by the Festival %  i odden on Navy in toe International en nnei entrance, But the delay ading to the twin noulhern port" In i*ie development of a safe and Pence l ..f Jm-i.m god tenet. The incident fca'isfactory alrnaft. Meanwhile tlonal law. "political forewas „g|y. but the facts were surethere is a nice (and somewhat 'iRhf •I edvan,. lttfltrThe Egyptians wcre ur <.oer). strUBKlc progn i out before l>efhg svmiHb | v behaving under the mibetween prinj ipl provincial ken tmpr n that the ship ">*"* to rWlopcctvtral hehB> mistake the Egyptian nflJ a bomll . (1 Jtrra mI „,,|,. to the ro,ve, l f f? mm !" ?r r m t y haVe t-iverpool is in trouble to find Labour Party ha* tout responsible foke K uland to ti.irl th' Kbt UBH ha franls air bases to the United newipipers describing the fabul Slate, said some. On the other loua court . IBd hand. -Sabresare no bette, Own gs i ,• .ti.-c h^hter „< ,n„ time '" hta it is b. b, our own jet fighter., said others •%  ^'J; ;"'. '; %  '" ;; M f wmsto,, fhureh... and some with perverse pr.de. An^-Jmc, %f !" !" !"!" JlcOUk 1U> some—of the Conatr< %  " relations cm so easily be mnmanl thai fin hi. /VV """';''' %  n,rad,etory a..,JgfyjJ 1 I "< %  '''•' %  %  %  ''' .spoil Thl .-Her all. ^i' Mem m md Mr. Cburcniu BeUcoeters Far Britain First kind of Bent thai could not b '• '! l>llM u 1 '" Ci.K.htv ihPT.are twn kinds tlxctl. And for the first lime Brit|-...sh Government of \ c ^K\ luU C0U J a VSt^ '" ha. a real ranking world has at leas) extra %  ip its (Iom h€ d cve [ 0 p menl 0 j t h P champion. Randolph Turp.lrJ has poktl name hollc-optcr — the overcrowds! none lor British praatlgc whal Uoaaadaq We can only i s | an ,[ n ( Britain with it* towns Marcel Cvrdkn, the ill-fated pi oi whal it is AngloM „,.,, uigethcr that they are French fightei. did for France Iranian has alway nabte.untu unecononucal fM normal aircraft three years ago—lifted our eye m Parglan fiiuht. and the remote communinff a gruethng, tiresome, day to intents as required—either ties "I UM northern forests in da\ depression of events, and ire to Teheran oi Canada, Medea ami Finland rising prices. Tin' VtVIKpriiiuj Of AiiM'iuas StrvngtU . .'i I w i.-(i to %  i.i'.ik about this United Slat.aft 111 lovg so deeply, ind my theme i* -imply this thai the founda tio n Of the, Republic >s the moral sens* ol her people, .. eanee of what is righl and whal i s wrong; that the hold are th.chief annu%  I aUI IK on-, i .n v. the atonUc weapon nor -1i> othi i form "f ftx i stituuilnii in-HIIMI' of Amorican Itrength, Nothing could be more ol misleading, more Oangaroua io |ha of our nation or the peace of the world than The foimar Head ol tha tlnitad SUrtaa • I %  i i ... .miaioii iWiaiN his U.lh ... (hr A".r.i.n way ..( Ille and %  napssa Ihc moral and M"rltusl conrpl irom which rtfnwracy •vrywl>*' ii. IUVIII v: I.IIJKNTMAL. I ...... niir.l Harbour DURING the past week the Port •) Bridgetown seems u> have Sprung to Me again. Several ships arrived with cargoes] and over the week-end there were HS many as tin in port. h ia r • week to press intercolonial schooners Into service for takii cai r> I i and from ships and waradM&es. This was because all the i Mrwere Fully ->ccupieoor. Economic development implies patting none; into them. Theoretically, this is easy ul one has to consider such development Within ihe framework <>! the praaant intermtional situation. If you talk to leading Weal Indians in thi.ountiy (as I have been doing this SnMk) :bout West Indian problems and their solnii will hear a multiplicity -low to r*'pudiate the cynilutionary Party as transmitted in V7o are %  people artlh .i faith col labor leader or powerful ,n c lato nlnataenth century to th. OUMH and when we le buslneaamen, the crnkal politicCiar declared that netMnaUUtJoi gra week, however \.m or public ofheial who may disof land and industries must be Brmed Wo are a people regard OUT moral standards. Hut coupled with the following fuintai M .i .n and the thes,. st.tnd.nds aie always there, mental: "IVmplete fn-edom ot unandlns punrull >r new Knowtho rmmdaiion of ..ur buying and conscience, p HXLfe; When ,, ''' toae that fSitb. ulling. mr p. Iitn-.l and financial public meeting, and electioneer in tt gra in ecure. We arc a people IneUtutlons, No factory or store activity." Now Ihooa revoluuonii %  i. Ith in the free Inqulruig can be operated, not u carload of Ties have replaced the Ciar. Bui mind. W. .in 1 .i people with a wheat .sold, no] a labor dispute whut has happened to their declnrfallh HI Ood. artth %  daop %  enee ne e jotlated, not an election held, ation about 'copiplete freedom of of stewardship to our Creator, thai those ethical, legally anonnneeience, spw-eh, oaaoouiUon H And when these faiths are no furceable precepts are not part of This, the exact opposite Th S^SSLS**' '"""" ..,.^'.' : --^ .i.ic and,echnicai" manpower. The problem iM, weapong we may be. I do not arc how our Whal Is the source and the eocietj could nourish In i foundaUon nf th American way. A highly interdepende,,, declare thc*e anai The answer most country one capable of producing ,ww "' ** "" "* nRr Colonial personnel in those fields in Th, central rolg of free, commonk of: deunled psang bylaw, other side waj not deep within which facilities within the Colonies them peUtlTe, private a nle rprl— in BIO Wa must function m a flexible, thofco revolutionaries, was not hie ,.f the United States can informal way. under sanction* part of the atmosphere of Hu.nn selves are poor and cannot be developer be ewuuerated. Bui uui M sed upon eoramonly accepted i,, It la tut anouah to bavefqutckly .'nough. ,.i cei Of the strength ' standards of fair play. This is principles in a written programme American CivUlgaUon go deeper: the way w e do function, by and or constitution -they must be in they are attueal and spiritual. Our large. And this is why we Uie heart and the soul. founded not upon the flourish. There* has never been a nation coldara t.>>mic man" There are manv illustrations of in which different national and I the Marxist but upon a faith UUp l „„ rc lll (1| ^uUeS, for moral racial groups have been n readily M and In himself. Wc principle, mr n„ spiritual rather eerlmllated ., m ours Thai % %  believe in men not merely as pro,| la|1 ,|„, m ,,t rn; ,t An an example Bomothmfl to be proud and eonTechnical Personnel For Colonies J Industrial development of the Colonies in neneral is creating a growing need for scien tilic and technical manpower. The problcrr %  %  _. "IIUIIIIIIII "> (\unain, uuimiiv , . . %  „ J,"1 *'"l ""• !*• "t mpprcwinii f supplying the demand can be solved parlh .i-n',i.!u ''" %  !" '" l "' Uiounht. Th. y by pxpandinu facilities for education and re j—. ^ —, dungeroua. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. •Phone* : 4472 & 4887 BF.CKWITH STORES VMS MABAMU tinu'll Ixihlifihlliil uilh AXMS CBYSTALS I* I %  : \ S B; Km. P. 1IART1.I I Ltd. MAKMALADK 4W-. bulllc STRAWBERRY 55c. AE'BIIOT 45c. DAMSON 42*. RED FLI'M 4"r. GREENGAGE .. 51c. •• JF.LI.V CRYSTALS Animrlrd I Uvour. l!0c. Fkr. GARDEN FEAS Ma NO ADDATIVES — Only 1 Rl II and SI'CiAR Obtainuhle al all GraeatS mni. i>ui u the ehtldren th ere i & our bouef In Uie value of r;ofi 1 t the pur crlUchwi ..r public omciais or '•!>' |H, |;ds ill' |lllVl.le In. .: ,iM\ ..I tinSl.iU" i.,!„,, iininns— 4ir mvone el*e afofiuard human dtsnlt) ..Md the freedom of the individual. Bofjarc the people of ibe United WO hSe If) IhS United States would approve then 00n> • ially. is not a ten ititutlon they Irauated that this hiii aim[K'eeh in\ dom ,,f thp press, and brutality wtuohll aid W be tho mtht to i--i.i,on their govT.. ua In the United States IJNiJn the world, is inevitable. And organisatior t retem liislims From June (I to Jul} oghout the world nave d the month of Ramadan, time f"i fatl nj and cont thought* of Muslims' en go out to their broth) the fhevM ua i %  iffi run under H'4immuntiTt oppression AII rellelorJa of the ti • lUxlog thai ttOti II hul one i u-religious of the Kremlin This ..U-i.k on tifie of the ti has also affected I %  I thei f-.iln in t ( %  i s s K. ai %  .. ... iinti-Mu%  aoh ti v" :ra strength of the Comm l Is ..I -i |' .k I i currenl Soviet v r llmiti %  A ItA Mug! 000*000 MueUi <( tinAzerb.njan < %  I %  of conM their subjection U I enslavlni <>i other nauot Betni a tool in the hand* Of the exploiting classes, [slam, like anj other religion, demands from i .ibsolute submission to their fate, to then* oppressIMII oiw of many ofhciil • %  i nee and religious exBuch a policy II also thj %  idlng role ptaysd 1 i i nomic and the Central Asian %  %  %  .tmong the most I %  hn's totslll 1917 the newly Blacted Muslim provuional ajvernment In Turkestan was overthrown by Bobhevih Ueou who IfilU-d thousands • women, .md children .md pillaged the countryside to such an catenl mat a severe famine followed with the axpanaloo of its power in the lB.10's. the Soviel gov irnment continued to pursue a icvere anU-Muellm polio. Thousands of Muslims were jailed, heavy taxes were imposed. mosques were turned ml iBI I %  '. %  Koran wis openly attacked Out ing World War II. when the Kremlin le.idcrs needed the f"i meats ol U ofhctaJ %  %  ceased. But as soon as the Cerm.in Snns iepuleil. Soviet regime u'ared an upsurge of Mu-iim .tationalism and I .ili.'v <.f < Ktreme %  upveeaalon M >ss deportationa occurred, itehgious marrl%  ge eer. inunies . i e forbtdden ill certain areas. An sntl-re)Iffloue museum was openeil In Tashkent in the Uzbek Soviet Socialist Hepublic Th' SI.oi.it. Islam's lode of BTWa, was i Ulfly atUicked %  nd replaced hv a Bolshevik morality code. A recent ol the offkfal lonai BoHhevik said "lalarn wee Invented io fasten Mohammed's %  %  %  'eudai merchant It) with this approach, all Russian tending the rid Muslim Conference at Karachi. Pakistan Muslims have nof been allo\s< to make their annual pilgnmagi to Mecca since 1945 Ilaji Jal duddm Wang Zin-Shan Minister of Civil Affair lor Smkning Province in Chin; reports lh;d the Peking eommun%  is "adopting subtle am" insidious methods to obliterati Irlom from China T<> \ %  .me must obtain tpecia police permishon. Imams o mosques are appointed by Uu sovernmei %  u after thorouglindoctrination in the communist ideology to foreign broadcasts and) have no access to foreign literature Mushhi alng foread to tear off their veils and to coie polic) applied in the *atelhte Just Received In Our WOOLLEN DEPT. CHAMOIS LEATHERS In Super and Medium Qualities • GET YOURS FROM If v COS I 1 y CO., LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. i:\ErHJY FOODS \ll Brsn ShrcddYd Wheat \\>el-j-Dlx (•rape Nuls I'toff Wbeaf Plaffetl Wheef ( old Slnra:e llam > > (..id Morag • BoeaD Oaf Hake by the *.-u id Me. Trunlrr Brands Hftrtei Brand* \ ^^ hltr Wines 0 Ked WineM ; I liiueurs N OofsfM tree Beer O i .il.... %  Bfer I Beer In t'ann N | ;! S I rineapplr Julre I'm. i|.|-lr I %  11 11 .1 Pineapple Klngo I'lneapple Chunk-. i.r.iii %  Fruit nestle ( W MA DRV Sparkline I>rink< e*V/M*l-/>U SnBOAMJS t .rrCnekess Caen fgaasts 4 inadiin Ked Cheese IlanUh (iouda Cheese Australian fSfaaSSS in Tins Until' Head Chre-v I'llUM -CODDAIIDS -We Ireliter 1W/.V//AWAW/


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Hav bars w

a SR a ne ne RE mR A LT ET A RR A
ESTABLISHED 1895 . TUESDA;> . JULY 24,

Iran Ready To Discuss
Settlement Of The Oil

Dispute With Britain |











1951 PRICE: FIVE Crs

Mandeville Enthroned
Bishop Of Barbados

if Colourful Ceremony

His LORDSHIP Rt. Rev. G. L. @. Mande.

ville was installed, inducted and enthroned
Bishop of Barbados at St. Michael’s Cathedral
yesterday afternoon

Bishop Mandeville was consecrated by the
Archbishop and Bishops of the Province on Sunday
morning and for the second time in six years the
Diocese of Barbados witnessed the Enthronement
of a Bishop. The last occasion was the enthrone
ment of Bishop W. J Hughes, now Assistant



eae

« LONDON, July 23. | U./. Repulse
. A. E. DRAKE, Manager of the Anglo- s
M Iranian Oi] Company in Abadan, arrived unex- R ed A ttacks

pectedly by plane for conferences in London Mon-
day as Teheran reports say Iran is ready to re-open

EIGHTH ARMY HQ,, July 23.
Moderate enemy resistance |
was reported in the area south of













discussions to settle the bitter oil dispute. Kumsong ‘and west southwest
‘ p of Kansong while light enemy Bishop | of Birmingham : s
Drake was whisked from the airport by car} contact prevailed alofg the re- prev they will, loyalty and eo-operati
for talks with Anglo-Iranian directors in which he mainder of the Korean. front rathedral was filled to capacity }the ‘work gf the fesjansible y
: : : A communique said that no sig- The ceremony took thé ferm of a}to which God has called me
would detail his first hand observations on the lat-j nificant enemy contact was re- State Service attended by the} I wish to thank the members
j i ported by U.N, patrols in the members of the Civil Establish-|the Cathedral Chapter th
est developments in the dispute. a. | area north and west of Korangpo ment, the Legisl#ture, the Paro-|members of the Cathedral S
Drake whose sudden arrival een tee Ri. Probing attacks by an esti- chial and Civic bodie His Ex-]and the members of the Diocesa:
pe ape dereribed ones “routine mated two enemy platoons north- cellency the Governor, attended] Synod, who in one way or another
will return te the Middle East in ‘yy , 7 west of Yonchon were repulsed, s 1 the Windsor uniform Oo! /have shared the responsib
a wn days informed sources BIGT HREE WILL Another probing attack by tw sold t ilver ocade |} which has fallen to me
al . i in
a , ; i enemy squads west of Chorwon, w! ‘ile Hon. RN. 17 apt I rejoice to see in this cong
A formula to reopen discus- TALK ONGERMAN |: also reported, wag repulsed yan wore ve wl Ol} gation representatives of. all
1s With t Ang ranie 1 the }of the Island’s life, for I desire
ef ti ‘ ! robe t}work in close relationship
“ vith I any who are working ) the
special envoy W. Averell Harri- LONDON. July 28 groups was encountered in the 1 he:-orimson | welfare ofithie lana
man, according to the announce- soe 4 , duly 23. Jarea north of Kumswa. U.N THE LORD BISHOP and the @anonical Chapter fter Enthronement yeste , . he black and white IL welcome the presence of His
ment by the Education Minister, Britain has accepted an invi-| forces engaged enemy forces of} W. J. Hutchinson, Rev. Canon “A. H. oe the a may 0 a W. Morey he ne aoe y a he mauve of] Bxeellency the Governor, as His
Karin Sanjabi, after a four hour| tation from the U.S. for a three} undetermined strength in__ the Canon G. V. Frederick. f tead and Rev th 1 ite Majesty's representative and as
joint meeting between the|power conference on German|area south of Kumsong. U.N. ith fl f 1g robe thea Churehman, the representative
Iranian cabnet and a mixed oil | "armament to be held in Wash-| forces encountered moderate tishops presen hut lour- fof Christians of other Commun-

commission. He said that the |imgton this year, it was stated

eabinet fully approved the talks
between Harriman ‘and the

at the Foreign Office on Monday.



enemy a in a three and hi senhower | setting ions, members of the Judiciary and
8 ! one half hour fire fight. Procession Legislature, of Social Welfare, of
The conference is to hammer Light enemy reSistance was ine ‘3 ¢ “ Laawant n Pp viv at 4 x Pro the Educational and Medical
reported in the Yanggu and Inje ‘ssion entered the vi t Dor tt S ‘ and of th Youth Or-
areas while other U.N, forces in ‘Gets I eClw H. Gd h - : ara es .

the area west southwest of * youd ana far ot reac |tant features of the life and work
Kansong encountered moderate I OOo Ss i raw al! tblir \ he 1 of the Island
enemy resistance from company LONDON, July 23 ior ttle th ! Ss r fro

commission.—U.P out a joint Big Three plan_ on



the scope and nature of Ger-



t hymt ty ¢ ig iol and ¢ the mpo
many’s rearmament, and her the mn City gan ind of othe npore

partigipation within the scheme
of overall Western North Atlantic

ie of ou have come

3 Agree On



sion ith the Anglo-Iranian Oil
Company was reached on the] » { M VT Light enemy resistance from
proposals by President Truman’s { RE-ARY A} EN squad and platoon ‘ize enemy









Defence. size enemy units. Light enemy rae ae al Dwight fa Eistnhowe ere 16 w Fanfare of Welco ‘ ind others from far, I res
resistance was also reported along ormaiy accepted his new he t yeter e Poli ad you all as the Represent
the remainder of the Eastern (By FRANK H. BARTHOLOMEW) Atlantic Pact Headquarters from]; ; rum gard) we Mas th eprese

Butain, and FF from es s. front.—U.P. KAESONG, KOREA. July 23 1e French Government oh Mon eI a : ives of tho e wht ‘ Te ee

; : ritain, and France and will pre- . ‘ - wer Eisenhower took over the ee Bee a Le, : . IR Ad Phe SP Hig
oa BONN, Germany, July 23 cede the conference of the North Newsmen wagered even money here that there will be jess, ae psy A nate vara e Bisho a ‘ | Chap: | y ii d to otihe he a
e German government an-| Atlantic Pact countries which is . sas no-more ceasefire sessions in Kaesong after the four day in impre RN Pa Se 2 Fea pin ne chee 1 aa AO es renee
i 1 it . ee — , £ sess s 2 F é 1 pressive ceremonies here ducted talle ‘ ntl 1 isle "
ane on eee hor France, tentatively scheduled for early U.S. Fears British recess asked by the Reds & | fter the French ores vat it “t ient } Tl Ss .
aly, Luxembourg and Germany]September. No definite date, so es tte = ; Gus %o any were The Sermon
ave reac an “agreeme dat hi ‘ ‘ , T ‘ Opinion was expressed that the matter ‘oceed |/#boured at record speed to cor escripture right.” On the ; 4 ‘
have reached an “agreement on |far, has been determined for the Veto Against Use) routs formal com eG that the matter might procee Jsiruct “the “modern ‘one-storey | “ition of the Senior Chinon (REY | agonal Cathec iched ine 8
aoa ee oc e “ — -_ Big Three talks, a was _ it t aeae ey communications between the High Com: |puiiding on a 60-acre wood or ee Pe lichacl’s Cathedral on “Monday
uerence Ror the formation Of 4 jexpected that the oreign Min- mands of t >) i 33 Co sts idea tc len Foal ‘ haa . ; . : rad July, 1951, by the Rigi
jeint European army. The agree- athe will take part. & Of A-Bomb Bases ie 1 ee th 7 ligergnte Mnless Communists decide t si " gs the aunling Ft ne : proceeded wp Uf Ke ©M | Reverend Gay Mandeville on
ment was reached after five recede from their stated positions. wg : roman) OF ete ‘ 8 Se ! ' Tenthronement as ninth Bishop of
months’ talks between the nations.| Diplomatic representatives of Critics S The Chinese position on the withdrawal of . foreign |* isenhower told Fr ye Pre egation singing | Barbado
a se ae : os : s ‘ sa) rilics uggest : ent Vincent Auriol is our i when the id unto me pa
ao agrend points were expect- | the re vere will be rein- troops from Korea is adamant, I was told by Ta Pang onc | rayer that with high courage and y awit sae : oe There was a man sent from
Hil be Renee 2 Tenet reat forced by defence experts, in LONDON, July 25 of the three correspondents present for the New C ace newe!with the support of our peoples }| Lord od.-—-St, John’ 1:6

view of the technical character British critics of the new

i i , . g ) ) hop knelt at the Fald Shepherd's Tale
of the meeting. But officials] United States policy toward] _ service, official Chinese Communist agency. ind with the gtace of God we The Bishop ut the Fal epherd’s Tale

on Tuesday.

The German announcement did
not disclose the details of the
Paris report. It said, “during the
past two weeks, an agreement has
been reached on important points,
but a great number of questions
remain unsettled.”

hall not fail to eliminate the fear fool it the ¢ neel Rail le the Vearl 4,000 yeal ARO,
ef the ‘aeth loc and ‘the lave ir san God be it head hepherd, who by his own

amp rhe Senior Canon (Rev. Barle fession, was slow of speech wa
onducted tt remainder of thi | keeping hi flock — by Mount
Ceremon with R Kr ( Per Horeb, pon@ering no doubt ti
Ceremonariu niserable condition of the slave
‘is Letter race from which he was sprun



a the ‘ Rose aa Pape Spain are beginning to bring the Py seett ee ste ae in — “sh aemstiont
untrue”, the suggestions Of anjatomic bomb into the great e nese. volunteer army,
early invitation to the_ federal] debate across the Atlantic. These Houssein Likely To! ;a true volunteer army. Don't

West German government to full] critics suggest firstly that the "believe that Kisenhower stressed, however

that the Atlantic Army was no erton 4
an offensive force. He said In The Bishop presented

all history itis the first time am) yandat



membership in the North Atlan-] United States Chiefs of Staff fear Succéed Abdullah. | “No” “he® was told. ‘People, of
tic Pact. Britain may exercise a veto over jth United Nations do not

—U.P. the use of the atomic bomber bases LEBANON, July’ 23. hundreds -ot beanie and the Registrar o | His people, were. in bondage Wi
Americans have in Bast Anglia, Now that Abdullah is dead, the pat Chinese ‘suddenly volunteered] Allied headquarters has been set} ihe Diocese, Mr. Maxwell Shil [the — powerful Pharaohs and

England; that United States/!‘horny problem facing Jordan | for military service in Korea.” : in peace to preserve thefotone read these and administerec [humanly speaking, there. was ho



—UP.





Europe Army The meeeting will be held with
|







NO DECISION Chiefs of Staff hope to get veto-|uiithorities is the question of the | Ta Pang ‘replied “Well it is the /peace and not to wage war, 10 Oath chance of release from that bond
To-day’ free atomic bomber bases in; succession to the throne. Medical | truth. Our army is made up 0 President Auriol told Eisen ; age; but always “man's extremi«
O-day $ WASHINGTON, July 23. Spain. reports froin Geneva where Talal| farmers and workers who volun-| howe and his staff; “France is: Oaths and Declarations ty is God's opportunity’ ind
Weather Chart | Officials said on Monday the This argument stems from thejis convalescing indicate that be-|teered in order to defend their| bappy to receive you. We all wish The Oaths and Declarations over }constantly God — make u !
/United States Government had] recent suggestion by the revolt-|fore five weeks no final decision | homes after you bombed ou: Man collective security and a firm ba ie Senior Canon conducted the }opportunities which blindne
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m. |made no decision as to when andjing left wing of the British] could be given about the health of | churian territory, Your armies within the Charter of the United] Bishop to his thro ind installed | hides from man’s eye
Sunset: 6.24 p.m. at what price it would resume] Labour Party led by Welsh fire-| the Crown Prince, and until then |proached the Yalu River ate Nation This wooded land ha im, There was another Fanfare Thi hhepherd of slow speech
Moon: Full. buying tin. brand and former Cabinet Min-| Jordan authorities and the Hassi-| Jour fleet stationed itself between been invaded and yavished twice}of Trumpe followed rayers{turned aside to examine |
Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. | A high source said “there is ab-] ister Aneurin Bevan, that Ameri-| mite family headed by Iraqi Re-| | Warincea and the Ching const in its history. We wish to insure} ond the singit of the hymn Te ight of a bush burning and ne
High Tide: 8.08 am. 8.28 solutely no truth in reports that}can atomic bombers should never] gent Abdullah tend to keep things | yi, gaiq he “did nat Se tea that permanent peace i ven allf Deum Laudamus to tt ting of fbeing consumed, He was bidde
pan, the United States would not re- be allowed to take off from]in suspense | Chi ‘an anlalavs fon er peoples of the world Mr, Gerald Hudsor Cathedral} to put off his shoes from off }
Low Tide: 2 2.06 sume purchases until tin fell to 90] Britain without the British Gov- : ' | oan eee: | eee | Sane U.P. rganist feet in lowly reverence, and Ge
ow Tide: 2.04 a.m, 2.06 p.m. || cents per pound. ernment’s approval Should Talal's health not allow | “civilian volunteers. bases Then came the — presentatic told him of his purpose to



|
| -—U.P. This atomic argument was] him to take over the responsibility | Rev. Canon Harvey Read prese the Israelites, us hir












































brought into the Spanish issue| his son 15-year-old Houssein will | Not Acceptable Arrested Kor ed the Bishop to the People and | instrument I have come down
shortly after a week of bitter} be proclaimed king at the age of iA dk feet cL anal . lis Excellency the Go ” pre 6 deliver them from the Egy;
e ® statements by the British Foreign] 18. pee RE et See oe pale ° ig ented the People to the Governor @ On Pave 5
n S ea e 1 Office denouncing America’s in- The late Abdullah has often] pa ient but stern told the ee Boogie Woogie The Bishoy 1 the
e tic oy ake : litary | taken Houssein to ceremonies since munist delegation that the ilpit and after the Bidding Pray
* tention to try to make a military " | ; be
agreement with Spain Talal’s sickness, an indication of demand they had laid down to BERLIN, July 23 r said The “ADVOCATE
* The agreément would give ee? ee indication of/the accomplishment of ceasefir: Eleven members of the Com Before JI begin m rmor f NEWS
= I ‘ America air and naval bases in| the future King. | | was not acceptable to the United] munist, “F.D.J." (Free Germar ire publicly id speaking t pays for
Be Buried o-morrow Spain in return for economic and]. Rumours of Talal s arene, rome Nations. Youth) were arrested by People presentatives from every Parist Di
epee y See Tae POEs, he + a dnenotatrationa General Nam Il, senior Com-] Police in the Eastern sector of Lu a ae wn io ww atte
—vU.P. jin mman, No demons DS seninist delevate , eet : ot bas dancing the lee my umble and sincer ‘ .
1a" 'VETT lv 23 were held in any Jordan town | pared oon Joy's anal aed oe pernn ane has mt th ~ ay Ms thanks to people of all kind he Day or Night.
ISLE D’YEU, July a0, favour of Talal whose condition bincond " i oro American yle Jocgle woogle Thave assured me of their good- |!
Former Marshal of France, Henrj Phillipe Petain died ° of health is known by the public : Washington ae eee: li 7 adiponectin anaes ——
reir t s - oe . at¢ ‘ oe —
here in exile this morning. Churchill, Eden Se, the. bisa | Secretary of State Acheson, and desi
Petain will be buried “Wednesday at 11 a.m. Petain will Tn Bee be Ma tae atthe with whom | Met the crisis obliquely Two Communist functionari
be placed in his coffin this evening but there will be no Attack Morriso1i the final word rests wae | Vel linice ox Setineut nubeais Id youths to Oe ng 7 rey ume ,
4 £ , , wh I in culture Pople 0
ceremony of lying in state. On Wednesday morning his LONDON, July 23. !to recede from the Communist] appeared to support the function S. { Bo DO Ak S
body will be taken to Port Joinville, Notre Dame Roman Conservative former Prime S i] ti Of Su sy | programme but equally unwilling] arie i arrested the youth ; LL L A.
Catholie Church. Minister Winston Churchill, and solution ouez to permit truce talks to break on despite loud protests from the
After the funeral ceremony, the body will be carried| his wartime Foreign Secretary. BI 2 “1. l without further manoeuvring, crowe
iv Ede : _ r ( ocKa e IKeLY | requested a four-day eces —).P Lf
» , e of aj Anthony Eden blasted Morrison 9 ues a recess. 7 /
dN enon vp to the local cemetery three-quarters oa the Commons this afternoon acta Bay 93 The break clearly came on the neaeremnnnnenenits
. y: J for week-end charges that Con- f » vuly oo point of the withdrawal of United
Petain’s Attorneys have already Petain’s grave will be marked servatives are making a party 1s- High diplomatic sources indi- Notions 4¢ocpi trom: ores whieh | MAYER’S CHANCES “4 i
renewed their plea to Government{by a headstone which will not sue of the oil dispute cated that a generally satisfactory {Communists urgently desire drained
that permission be given for the]bear the title of Marshal but wiil “Does the Foreign Secretary solution to the problem of the several standpoints, | SEEM GLOOMY e
Ex-Marshal to be buried among|merely say Henri Phillipe Petain péblize that any irritation ex- Suez Canal blockade may ed -
his soldiers at Douamont Citadel, pressed by these benches was Holley ren in| the ees : br The Kremlin is believed hove PARIS, July 23
Verdun, due to the iarge question of pol prea direst re tai ' avons to want to shift the Korean con-| Premier Desig » Rene Mayer
Such a decision could be taken fey, but to his extraordinarily | E&YPt ac iat Snr the iliét to a political level and to try | the finishing touc he
only at Government level and clumsy and butter fingered man-! UN Be nupity Couticll. ° |to upset the war-torn republic of | a ee oe ee Rica M Veagearveqyy
since there is a Government il ner in handling the difficult mat-| Tie Ronee Giaclosed thatthe South Korea by fifth column man pi bi b) re i e Fan ¢ ao
crisis, it now appears evident ters with which he was entrust yasis for any diplomatic conver-| Pulations against Syngman Rhee’: ies : ae i ‘A ot . Sed oo BAD’
ey eerain one penis for a ed,” Churchill said sations may be worked out as ae $0 CEERtE ao disturbance | tense international situation | ; q
ime anyway, on us island, i . id revolution es |
t ha ssult of the conference in Cairo
; A rate. had been pervs a nee Wieiiey the Egyptian Foreign | | the 56-yearsold Radical Social- |
1im=s at ouamont since orld roe Minister Satah El Din Bey and4 woe xefore the Assembly on
War I. House Pay lribute the U.S : eahag ador Jeffersor Y ° \ Tuesday afternoon to demand it

Madame Eugenie Hardion
Petain rushed in from an adjoin-
ing room when _ she_ heard
Petain was dead. She had been

; . ne ares | Carney In Line 9:00:00 ss Premier, 6 he can get
TI Oo King Abdullah According to highly placed in-| Fi T N ti { rh a ae bales dag OR ght |
formants, Salah El Din Bey or op avy Job |

LONDON, July 23





resting after a 48-hour vigil at : . informed Caffery that Egypt saw | U.P -

Petain’s bedside aufitar which he Prime og ag ieee —— the possibility ” of scteinie the| In Washi NAPLES, July 23 i Announcement to Mowsewires |

. nein tars F * : paid tribute in Parliament Mon-]¢,), rol. ce ™ 1 ashington speculation on |

was paralyzed and in a coma ba aan : Canal dispute provided that it be] ¢, hahie. ‘wit ist sane san ‘ ;

Dectors had been giving him we ig Mae eee ‘settled through normal diplo- | paar Periby ot ue eal aes Shar TRUMAN *DESPONDENT Carefu! tests have been made and we have

oxygen to aid his congested lungs. ae. oe ee oth matic channels, and that ti © | whe died het ’ pas metOns, | i eee rs bl |

He never regained consciousness ee ot ou aoe we eae " ie Security Council debate on the on ‘Admiral C soap’ weak th PMCl | OVER SHERMAN'S DEATH | |

after slipping into a coma on associated v Tee anesk vain problem be avoided other three ful! Adm rajs aA te s : nn {
rt . 2epest sym- rf hein cea . ‘ i the wa KY a {

Friday. es ot thou ho f King Abdullah's assassination) United States Navy: Admiral L. D a nae M Kk L L ( ) . KK R EK E M

pathy with all those who have! makes it more important that
veen bereaved in consequence of|the powers astlave an earl lObecettane al dee net the he
this senseless crime settlement of this issue 2 Chief pending ine seta ti eane
Attlee said he wished to conveyjquestion came _ before successor, Admiral Pr 0 Ww. Ra
condolences to Abdullah’s sons,} Council when Israel m1 fore Commander-in-C “hiet of t! ,
Talal and Naif, and also to the|plained against Egypt’s Section. in} Pacifie Fleet, and Admiral Willian
Government of Jordan. blockading Canal shipping— in-| M. Fechteler, Commander-in-Chiet
He said: “They had lost a great} cluding precious oil shipments to|of the Atlantic Fleet and Unit
and good monarch, and a states-|the Haifa refinery—anid request- | States representative on the Nr ional leaders talking of Sher We sugge at you send to you cer to-day
man of unusual courage and wis-!ed urgent Council action to) Atlantic Ocean Regional Pass oy ; life and “gave a little sum-} G ; x |
) |
|

Petain died quietly and peace-
fully in the white washed housc
which had been converted into a
military hospital for him, The
death certificate issued by Dr.|
Maitre had: “after an agitated)
night the patient showed in the|
first hours of the day pre-agoniz-
ing signs. Death occurred at 4.22
a.m., exactly.’

A special picture was taken by
experts of the Ministry of the
Interior showing Petain’s head and)
nis arms resting above a_ sheet)
vn Up to his shoulders. A{
second. will be taken later today |
when he will be attired once again
his Marshal’s uniform. The]





| MARGARINE |

egu erves the same purpo for cook} s butte



ir Monday conference with Cot ’ |



dom. Abdullah was buried to- Cairo’s control of the Suez ‘Group. All are 55, Hnary at the fine work he has} for a tin and voufwill see why others are ing
day.—U.P —U.P. LP. laine ip a ‘





Students Petition Secretary OFS





(From Our Own Correspondent) have for warded the letter to the already difficult task of mainta entatives of the G c

first will be released to the pub-
lic and the second kept secret.



LONDON, Jul



Secretary of State for the



ylon- ing cordial relations betwee yast Stude



Colonial students and co

Organisations here took tating that whatever be the mér- people





Z ne:
me
it
\



ed ies registering “resentmen ind Great Britain and t colour ited afte rds that rat ot $2.55 > for jib. din
Even 1 the all Tle D’yeuj / ’ etir of e repre t it “ i
ra Pethin will have! further protest measures against its or demerits of the dispute, the Mr. Oxbury Briti 1 ve , Jed bg tor lib. din
: ny for there a letter by the Director of Colonial solution should be left t the Welfare Administrator, to-day me Protest nd enquirie ontinue
: king t Scholar at the Colonial Office irties concerned Hugh Paget, Hans Crescent D n I ion from West ° {
ti place of Britis during the weekend, threaten y undemocrati metho tor for consultatior ( " , |
Cor 3 idle ho died in action in M oO € wt ! avour o much of victir meeting also t i ‘ +4 H Cresce tuden ROBERTS SEAN I. a@.. i rb.
: t} scholar he sation” the letter continues in 1 Colonial Office between the ( 4 re Secreta c! |
} i } strikers at Hans Crescer ference to the Director’s acti ial Office representative B
PHILLIPE PETAIN The League of ( red Pe 1 make even more difficult Council tr ‘i i


PAGE TWO
























































‘HE Shipwreck Ball at the First it Leaviaiey. the
Paradise Beach Club on ETURNING te ; Mr Fra * Ward,
Saturday night was a terrific R ion ’ . paraca : di I
wh ; . terday even ha B.W L
success, The costumes Were unique were Mr..and & Jose Zaneti | Lal" Le or
and the ballroom attractively and Mr. and Mrs afael Fu nites t M6 ere :
deccrated with banana trees and It was their firs visit to oy ed at St. Ge Hosp vital
cocoanut leaves, while outside island and they had@éspent two|London. An Old Harrisonian he
barrels were being used = as weeks staying at the Aquatic|has been studyir in England}
tables. Club , : since. 1{
The Nina was moored off-shore Mr. Zaneti is Trades Manager Grenada Wedding
and a motor lawnch made of Sears, Roebuck de Venezuela, ISS JEAN ADAMS, daught
frequent trips to Hem, Besides a while Mr. Fuentes is General ae 7 CG. : Ada
calyps6 band on-board there was Inspector of motor vehicles in| -preacare i ? a a Adams
a bar astern doing good business. @araca oe u t : irenada i ~~
Ashore there was a treasure Adams is a= mi arric don § * ur
hunt and prizes were distributed After a Month day July ae at St on ge"s
by Lord and Lady Dangan, The FTER spending a mon¢h's aagens s Ee —
music was good and the “eats A holiday ir Trinidad irs [te d pe ret Ww ch Fusllass
which -went with the. price of Db. ¢ - ParAdn of “Deriston” mand Of oe . " leh ‘usilie
admission were tasty and in good Gilitetics Road) retired the | stationed in Grenada,
supply; 5 Ly island on Sunady afternoon by | Home Branch 8s i
For :Teachers’ Diploma the French §.S. Colombie. She| AAR. AND MRS. W. i
EAVING on Sunday night in was accompanied by her daugh- GODDARD and two children
the French S.S. Colombie ter Norma, left on Sunday by the Lp
for England was Miss Pat Sym- ) 1 | migiand hs arib seen
monds,. daughter of Mrs. Olge “This. digying deeper Coming by Golfito”’ that Mr soddard 1 is with
Symmonds of “Industry Cot”, |'] one's purse—now 71) R. E. [ JACKMAN’S| Barclays Bank has been appoint-
Bank Hall Road. purse | +. daughter Mrs Leslie Smith, ed to one of their branches in
An Assistant Mistress of St. and his grand-daughter Janet|England and he will not be 1
Michael's Girls’ School, Pat has a Smith are due from England by) trning to to Berbad <
gone up to Reading University to Sisters the Gelfite on August 4 :
take a degree in English. She ISS GRACE .CUMBER They will be staying at Mr ( f
will also take the Teachers’ BATCH, daughter of Mr, C, Jackman’s new home, “Eshowe;’ | BB. Radio Pro Famine
Diploma before returning home. W. Cumberbatch of St, Giles’ Graeme Hall Terrace for a week, Tuesday, July 24, 1951
sles Boys’ ¢ , Mrs. Cumberbatch of afd then visit friends elsewhere.; 11.15 ax Programme Parade; 11 30}
Back From Trinidad “Hollow#”, The Ivy, returned Their stay is limited to four weeks| am. Asian Survey; 11 45 am | Repors
R. VIVIAN “RABBIE” COX from Trinidad on Sunday after- as Janet has to return to school. } aan eee The'News;
+ who had been holidaying in n0on by the Colombie after They will return to England by} 4 15—6.45 p.m, 19 76M,
Trinidad since July 1 returned spending sqyen weeks’ holiday the French Liner+€olombie on | --————-—— 7. a ant on
on Sunday morning by B.W.I.A. With her sister Mrs. Albert September 2 fe . 15 igh? ie a we 35’ bm es
Mr.Trevor Davies who went over Moore of 24 Methuen Street, , i Roeeaer é 00 pm Magazine; 6 15
with him has remained on for Pert-of-Spain For Barbados Holiday pm. Welsh Magazine; 6 45 pm Pr
nother week Another sister Gwen, an oes bs M 31 32M }/
Returning by the same plane assistant Mistress of the Angli- RRIVING from Trinidad | Sa ak hie sein
was Mrs. Dermot Bynoe who had S#” High School, Grenada, came yesterday morning by|_ 6 55p m_ To-day's Sport; 7.00 p m The
been holidaying with her son amd st the same evening by B.W.LA. B.W.LA., to spend two weeks’ a a Se oe paws ees oat
daughter-in-law, Mr, and Mrs. oe et e not Pe returning to holiday in Barbados were Miss| ‘Rims; 8 00 pm. Radio Newsreel; 8.15
Roddy: Bynoe’ in Trinidad aie haga Ww hen school re-opens as Monica “odrigues, her brothers|p m Meet the Commonwealth; 8 45 p.m
. he is going on to the University Herman and Joseph as ‘well as| Interlude; @ 55 pm From the Editorials;
H E i College of the West Indies in Miss Claire Teixeira. and her|2% P,â„¢. BBC Seottish Oren om
ome conomics Jamaica in October to take her. oj for E Cl . iM at roe Repor ee re ant tO as
ISS GWEN DENNY, Inspec- BA. deg=se sister E aire and Monica ar@| fhe Ne 19.10 pm In te; 10 18
niec with Barclays Bank in Trinidac |°™, 0: am; 10.49 p.m.»
tor of Domestic subjects rise wentes With ths Aleta Stesmet' Britain
ittached to the Education a Mighty Hot ous ee s € coa Steam-| :
partment, returned to the islanc R. ERIC D. INNISS of the ' They eee sicmupatetay ine totel!
yesterday evening by B.W.I.A. firm of T, S. Garraway and Royal. & BUD & LOU
from Puerto Rico. (Co), “ands member ofthe ons y : ; ty
She had attended a six weeks’ 6 "Mana aaa . “i : ts oard Ss ‘ 2 et oe tangle wns
course at the Home _Eronomics G, “lee agemen of the Barbados ISS HERMENA TEIXEIRA \
Division of the University of ¢Ucket Association _ returned and Miss Estelle Da Cru: in TERROR
Puerto Rico from the US. on Sunday via arrived from Trinidad on Sunday eeerreersenth
The’ course included instruc- Puerto Rico by B.W.LA. by the Colombie. Here for three f SNIVERSALINTERNAT!
tion im home improvement, Mr. Inniss had been in New weeks, they are staying at Accrs| Big rr) (0
nutrition low cost clothing, child York for over four and a half Gyest’ House. Hermena is witi eee
care and home food production. months, - He left Barbados on {he Trinidad Electricity Board i: a ry;
Off to Curacao March 9 : Feeling fine after his Port-of-Spain, ;
5 : ; holiday’ he told Carib that New Arriving by the same ship w ¥
RS, MARADELL GREEN, york | is ciguh phate tut) at ute ae ey Tenens Se ee BL
ae ¢ ae ae Se nena. present it’s mighty hot Makaeas” of the Esso Standard
eft he islanc yegierday by Manager AS ‘ t
irway ~ Trinida . Oil Co Trinidad, Mr. Caldwe
B.W.1.);Airways for Trinidad on Agriculture And Sa guest at the Ocean View| â„¢ Wolfman
the first leg of her journey to ‘ z g LON CHANEY
Curacao where she will wee , Engineering Hotel. Dracula
about ‘two months’ vacation wit Ry AND MRS, FRED . Ciel
* her hiieband, Mr. W. S, Green. SIMPSON ieft on Sunday by On His Return. . . St. BELA LUGUSI e. ;
Mr. Gieen has been employed in the Colembie to spend four Matthias the Monster, %
Curacap for the last nine years. months’ holiday in England EV. S. R. RIPPER who ha GLENN STRANGE F”™ j
Accompanying them over are I Rik eal aad oak . Cuthe
En Route to U.K. their yous sons Michael and Just hye ss ay d from “ me ;
. 1 Be , dral staff, left on Sunday night STARTS
-—. Arthur Thomas, Con- David. by the Prench S'S: Colomble’ for
stiltant Engineer of D. M. Michael is going to Harper England where he will spen FRIDAY
Simpson~* Co,,-flew to Bermuda Adams Agricultural College in about three months’ holiday
over the. week-end py whKC Shropshire while David is going On his return to Barbados. p io
From ther he~will fly B.O.A.C., to study engineering at George will be attached to the parish o
to Engjand, Fletcher & Co, Derby. St. Matthias. P G L 0 B E
THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA Opening FRIDAY
ry nmin
RUDYARD KIPLING’S



¢ greatest story on the screen’ ®

BY THE W AY s : A: as



HE National






7 5 A Federation of jing*s column —are discussing-—at March with Science and
Fish Frievs—what a splendid (this very moment perhaps—syn- y +
resounding title io start this morn- | ‘hetic : Uncle Silas
—_—_ —- Nye sesh fi Baa ae “invention —* EVISION,” sneered old
% of a former fish frier in Britain Uncle Silas from his ingle-
CROSSWORD how living abroad” he wants us nook. “was invented so that the
to fry his synthetic fish in this public could see what the’ studio )
‘ountry, and, mark you, he is now .

audiences were lauvhing at.”

Charlie's

ving abroad

T have now re Aunt

id this news para-



graph three times and [ still can- tv oniye: is a story told.of a ques-
not find any merition of what syn- tionable small boy, brought uy;
thetic fish is made of, but | have by his mother’s sister, who spent
my suspicions the first fifteen years of his life
* ‘ ; saving his pennies to buy one of
T believe synthetic tish is made the Zoo's anteaters. It broke his
of small pieces of old blanket heart when he discovered that the
steeped in cabbage water then creature only ate insects

an hour and
have cooled

lightly simmered for

served as soon-as thes Final Horror











off to blood heat Qe fish fs, they. say, to
AND, I may mention, I do not be marketed’ under the hide-
believe that synthetic fish is a new ous name of “Synfish.”
koe invention. I believe I have been “Four penn’orth of synfish and
Bene ating i y years pas imitatchips please, mister,”
1. PAE Chara. thal .cee" crevort eating it for years past, imitatchips pl ;
holders. (8)
» Not a mine, just neme, (8)
Let virus seep in to control, (Â¥)
11. Shetied the shack away. (3)
! But the dealer ahead (6) — 3S
s t a)
> single turn (4)
16. What Satury sends to earth? (4)
0 Part ob the cost of tiving, (4)
1. Ameridhas will tell you that
dead dnes disclose least. (4)

Least gou cap met away with. (5)
5 bow

1 i as though th® réply’s in:




















silly tant ib? (8)
2 ive ® Ganible. (8)
4%. Australian bark shield. (8) ~ 5 v
4. Feudai, ne held noble land (8)
5 Changé direction, (4)
7. 1b watts tor nobody. (4) F :
Â¥ About twins ? No, it mends. (7) hy NY
10 4 Down would not find nis tenure
nere, (3) iy
14. On the price ticket. (4) e color by
1 rit hal! the Fleet. 4) § Fecha
wted oblection to mov
) eo Up Up on the terrace the lad yhurries the whole story ‘Bless my STARK
bie in the Kast. (4) io. tell whar has hapr soul, it's marve ” he declares
int Aceosst Thar locket, lost for thirty years
and none the worse after all this
time! I've never scen my wile s |
‘ * sed about a ing. You must |
squire is by both be rewarded for this



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Lest Show TONITE &
COX prese ANNA NEAGLE

“ELIZABETH OF LADY MEADE”

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“TO-MORROW & THURSDAY 8.30 p.m. Matinee TO-MORROW 5 pm

Sidr TOLER as Char! The ch talked about

C : ee “HIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT”
: with

“THE RED DRAGON” & Joe YULE — Renie RIANO &

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TURN OF THE APE MAN” “ZOMBIES ON BROADWAY"
jela LUGOSI & With Bela LUGOSI &

445
1951 Production to come to Barbados!)

& 8pm

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Last 2

Shows TO-DAY 5 & 8.30 pm
KISSES POR BREAKFAST”
Dennis MORGAN—Jane WYMAN
“WHIPLASH”
CLARK—Alexis SMITH

Last Show TONITE 8 40 p.m.
George Raft -- Pat O'Brien in
“A DANGEROUS PROFESSION”

DYNAMITE PASS"
George O'BRIEN

&

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“ARI i | Wally Brown — Alan Carney &
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Tim Holt & Jack Holt | George O'BRIEN



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TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1951

OLYMPIC

Last Two Snows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15























THE STREET WITH SO SAME”

Starring :
MARK STEVENS — RICHARD WIDMARK
In the Funniest atic Story ever Screened.

we

And
TILE THE CLoups ROLL BY”

Starring :
Frank SINATRA — Van JOHNSON — Lena HORNE
"WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4308815
20th Century Fox Double

MICKEY ROONEY — JUDY GARLAND in
“BABES ON BROADWAY”
AND

“DARK CORNER”

ALG

Starring
Mark Stevens — Lucille Ball — Clifton Webb

ety

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STEP IN...

| LOCAL
TALENT
SHOWS

Ambitious

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arrangements were
i . pe ‘ ’ finalized between Mr. Mauric
if Starts SAT ry 4 ALL Coming 8 en r. aurice
ne ROXY *Sir'siss a Jones, Manager of the Globe The- ¥
1 a aera al Sis sword atre, and pioneer of talent shows
| bieneby: Sassen LAST 9 BBOWS TO-DAY OF MONTE i } in’ this island, and Mr. Henry
{ 145 and 8.15 p.m Se re | theatre Proprietor of the Lyric
earacepray ss theatre of St. Vincent, for the in-
| Columbia Pictures ‘Presents: terchange by periodical visits of
‘as FRIGHTENED CITY ” ance amateur talent stars.
| tiibiick:* Wiese wiiehdcadeatehe.” Camtaa Stal ‘ ; Arriving to-day to fill the first
| Extra 2 Reel Comedy “WEDLOCK DEADLOGK’ Step of this important assignment
| are St. Vincent’s top talent stars,
Wednesday and Thursday at 4.30 and 8.15 p.m Mrs, Doris Robinson, and Mr.
Eddy ARNOLD ‘The Tennessee Plowboy in Beresford Cox, Both these stars
i “PEUDIN’ RHYTHM” & “BANDIT OF SHERWOOD FOREST” ie themselves by competitive
% \€ imination a free plane passage
ae et eal hoo and one week's stay in this island.
| MT, | oN Vee’ Seprene | Ms Robinsons reputed to be
| ‘the colony’s outstanding so-
E prano, and Mr. Cox is rated a
0-DAY Last Two Shows \ most brilliant Baritone. In com-
i petition against them would be
4.45 & 8.30 p.m this Quarter’s outstanding Globe
Theatre super star winners—Mas-
ter Douglas Griffith, 10-year-old
vocalist, who won the super star
show Friday last, popular Mr.
Gerald Daisley whose Perry
Como’s renditions have won
him a large following and Mr.
Bruce Mann, a new Discovery.
: ‘ This Caribbean t&lent contest will
HOW TO BECOME A HEAD OF A FAMILY IN take place at the Glote Theatre
EIGHT HILARIOUSLY HARROWING STEPS! enn errno ora Some enn
| Errol Flynn in the outstandiag
“KIND HEARTS ‘6 technicclour film of the year,
S and CORONE TS KIM Prices for this super
duper show are: Pit 30c.; House
The As yee s : 48c; Balcony 72c., and Boxes 84c.
“Shenoet oo a woe Man who First prize will be an intercolonial
| r is Family Tree talent cup and there will be over
|
| $100.00 in prizes. Tickets will be
he ait ARTHUR RANK PRESENTATION on sale daily at the Globe Theatre
| : Yoh from to-day-———
2
| BERESFORD COX
| Starring Alex GUINNESS — Dennis PRICE oer er arene This is a
Valerie HOBSON — Joan GREENWOOD — ——-— ate ;
: -
= . GLOBE Theatre's Advertisement
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Special arrangements will be made for six couples or more,
in your residence if preferable.



| Clesses also given in Keep Fit
| Ballet and Musical Comedy.

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Last Two Shows TO-DAY, 4.30 and 8.15,







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WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY
{ 20th Century Fox Double

ESTHER WILLIAMS—RED SKELTON—RICARDO MONTALBAN in

“NEPTUNE’S DAUGHTER”
AND
“UNDYING MONSTER”
Starring

JAMES ELLISON — HEATHER ANGEL

SPECIAL

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{| ROD CAMERON WALTER BRENNAN in

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ILLIAM WV 4



ADELE MARA
TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1951





lan Next Door
On The Isle
Of Capri

By MONTAGUE LACEY

RACIE FIELDS has a new

neighbour on the Isle of Capri
—Charles “Lucky” Luciano.
Dubbed by the American F.B.I.
as the “king pin” of the drug
traffic in Italy and America, he
plans to stay for some time.

“Yep, I know all about Gracie,”
said Luciano. “I don’t bother the
little lady, and she doesn't bother
me. I’m not doing anything to
bother anyone.”

Luciano, now 53 and greying at
the temples, does not give the im-
pression of a big-time gangster, a
man who went to Sing Sing jail
for 30 to 50 years, and was de-
ported from America to his birth-
place, Italy.

‘No Dope’

Like most crooks, he is fas-
cinating to all except his vic-
tims, Years of dodging the law
have made him a good actor.
“I’m looking about to see what
I can do. It won't be smuggling
dope.”

The report about him by the U.S
Senate crime investigating com-
mittee was “all baloney.” He
added: I’ve never touched dope
My big racket was gambling joints.
Horses. And I_ was a bookmaker:

And he asked: “What’s such a
big crime about gambling? Show
me some person who doesn’t
gamble some way or other.”

How does he live today? ‘I’m
living on my treasure — the
money I had,” said Luciano. He
laughed, and refused to say
more, except that his fabulous
diamond-studded belt was worth
only a hundred dollars.

“There’s nothing rich about me
now. I’d be doing big things if
that was true about the millions I
am supposed to have stacked away
in American banks.”

Those Horses

Luciano lives with his wife,
former nightclub dancer Igez
Lissone, in the little brick house
overlooking the sea.

“It’s a poor place—just four
rooms that cost £20 a month for
rent. I’ve always lived in an hotel,
but that is too expensive now.”

The future? “I'd like to know it.
I'd like to go to England and other
places. But it seems I’m barred
in every country.”

Luciano evades questions about
his life as a racehorse owner, “T
don’t own any horse” he says.

But on Saturday he crossed to
Naples to see a horse run last

night at the Agnano field. Its
name was Gufo (meaning
“Night Bird’). It ran in the

third race, but was not placed.

Knowing racegoers said it was
Lucky’s horse, under the name of
another owner. “Maybe later I
shall get an opportunity to buy
some horses,” Luciano said wist-
fully. “But you've got to be care-
ful—you can’t buy plugs.”

—L.E.§

Copy Of U.S—Jap
Pact Will Be Ready
By Mid-August

From DAVID G. BRIGGS
WASHINGTON, July 23.

State Department treaty special-
ists said Monday that the original
copy of the Japanese peace treaty
will be inscribed on _ special
parchment type paper ‘designed to
last forever’’.

Specialists said all arrange-
ments for the final copy will not
be completed until mid-August.

They said the copy to be signed
at San Francisco will be bound in
dark navy blue leather made from
Moroccan yoat skin,

The paper to be used will be of
_ finest parchment they ‘said, but
made under special contract with
the paper manufacturer to be of
greater endurance than _ parch-
ment.

The printed text of the Treaty
will be made late in August.

if changes are made the new
text will be printed with a special
typewriter used by the Depart-
ment only for treaty texts.

The official text to be contained
in heavy leather binding will in-
clude a copy in English, French,
Russian, Spanish and Japanese.

On Public Display

One treaty specialist said if
Russia refuses to attend the con-
ference, the Russian language is
not expected to be included.

Each sjgnatory country will re-
ceive a “certified copy” of the
treaty but the original will be
deposited in the archives of the
United States in Washington.

Archive officials said today they
hope to be able to put the original
treaty on public display here soon
after the San Francisco confer-
ence. —U-P.

WHEAT FOR ARABS

KARACHI, July 23,
The Government of Pakistan
announced on Monday a donation
of 300,000 rupees’ worth of wheat
to the Arab refugees of Palestine
during the current year. This 15
Pakistan’s third donation of wheat
te Palestine’s Arab refugees in
response to the United Nations’

appeal, —wU.-P.









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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ALS a

our Festival theme?”



Antigua Factory
Must Grind Cane
Till End Of Sept.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

' ANTIGUA,
The Antigua Sugar Factory
expects to be grinding cane until
the end of September, as a strike
and other disturbances have
interrupted work at the factory.
Only half the sugar crop has now
been ground,

Half tne sugar crop has now
been ground by the Antigua Sugar
Factory and it is hoped to con-
tinue grinding until the end of
September, Since resumption of
work after the strike, only on four
occasions has the factory worked
continuously tor twenty-four
hours without loss of hours out of
cane,

Antigua’s cane planting cycle is
completely upside down, Canes
which should have been reaped
months ago to enable the growth
of the second ratoon for 1952 are
still standing,

Rainfall this year has been
exceptional and had cane been
reaped normally the 1952 crop

would have been a bumper. Land
which should be prepared for
1953 has not yet been ploughed

and even if work continues
normally from now on the plani-
ing cycle cannot right itself

until 1954,



Adult Suffrage
For Axtigua

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE'S, July 21.

It is now proposed that the
Bills to be laid before the Wind-
wards Presidential Legislatures
for their consideration will include
provision for universal adult
suffrage allowing those who can-
not sign their name to vote.

The Constitutional Reform
Committee of 1950 unanimously
recommended that a person must
sign his name in his own’ hand
before he can be registered as a
voter. Provision to this end was
included in the draft legislation
which was forwarded_ to the
Secretary of State for fhe Colo-
nies.

The legislatures of Antigua, St.
Kitts, Nevis, Anguilla and Mont-
serrat thgwever have subse-
quently aecepted in principle
recommendation in the Report
of the British Caribbean Stand-
ing Closer Association Commit-
tee. for universal adult suffrage
without any limitation as regards
literacy,



Move To Restrict
ltinerant Peddling

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ST, GEORGE'S, July 21.
A committee thas reported to
the Legislative Council recom-
mending the introduction of leg-
islation to restrict the activities
of itinerant pedlars in the colo-
ny. The committee recommend-
ed that commercial — travellers
should pay a licence fee of $48
per annum instead of $24, but as
regards commission agents, felt
that as these were also merchants
and traders, paying tax on their
profits in the usual way, there was
no need for imposition of any
additional tax.

————



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Colonial Policy Is
“Foreign Policy”

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 21,

Curious as it may seem, questions affecting the colonies
come under the head of “Foreign Policy” in 50 odd pages of
preliminary Resolutions for the Labour Party’s Annual Con-
ference in the first week of October.

_ Except in the widest context of
international affairs, colonial prob-
lems are going to have a thin

time at Scarborough, if the
published Resolutions from the
Party branches are a_ reliable
criterion.

This is not surprising, perhaps,
when one notes that over 130
Resolutions—roughly a third of
the total — concern themselves

with Britain's overweening worry
the cost of living to-day.

Resoluticns on this “alarming”
subject as some Resolutions deem
it, come under the general head-
ing “Wages, Prices, and Profits”:
they swamp “Foreign Policy”
Resolutions, embracing the colo-
nial interest, in the ratio of no
less than four to one.

Alarming

Despite the overwnelming mon-
opoly of the domestic issue. pub-
lished, Resolutions under a for-
eign policy head carry a fairly
liberal sprinkling of pleas for aid
to colonial and backward areas.

This is done chiefly through
Resolutions tuned mostly to the
theme: “cut rearmament and let
us have money to socialise at
home and overseas.”

A number of Resolutions call-
ing for action, leading to the re-
duction of the amount “wasted”
on the arms race may be a pointer
to the strength and support from
the Cabinet Minister Aneurin
Bevan who is for his “one way
only” policy—likely to be the
focal point of the tussle for
power at Scarborough.

One London branch of the Par-
ty submits a Resolution calling on

His Majesty’s Government “to
abandon the vast Rearmament
Programme” threatening to de-

stroy the civil economy of the
western world and to “devote a
far larger proportion of the na-
tion’s finances to the development
ef backward areas.”

Cut Rearmament

Another London branch wants



ment cut to be devoted to “Social
Programmes at home and in colo-
nial territories ..... thereby pro-
viding the only effective answer
to world Communism.”

The Gravesend branch demands
that the government break the in-
ternational deadlock by initiating
proposals for an_ international
conference of nations which would
plan the diversion of a substan-
tial proportion of rearmament
money to a “worldwide campiign
to raise living standards and so-
cial conditions in the poverty
stricken areas of the world.”

“The increase of economic aid
to the colonies” is the call of an-
other London branch, which also
reflects the fear expressed by
other resolutions about the situ-
ation in the Far East. “Undue
American influence,” particularly
in the Far East is condemned in
some resolutions.

Expand Trade

Expanding the trade policy be-
tween the countries of the East,
the West and the Commonwealth
is advocated by the Electrical
Trades Union as the best means of
promoting the better understand-
ing and the possibility of a world
peace,

Africa comes specifically into
the picture with the reiterated
condemnation of Malanism,



47 CASES OF CURRENCY
LEAVE TRINIDAD

(From Qur Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN
Forty-seven cases of currency
left Trinidad by air for British
Guiana. Armed police
and an escort of the “999” formed
the body guard. A specially char-



guards

‘tered plane was engaged for the

Mr. Louise Spence,
Commissioner of the
Currency Board, was at the alr-
port to see the shipment safely
loaded and off for British Guiana

purpose.
Executive

where it will be met by a police

guard which will convey it to the



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Tourism Thrives
In Barbados
SAYS ALFONSO DE LIMA

(From Our Own Correspondent
PORT-OF-SPAIN.

Mr. Alfonso de Lima, Trinidad
businessman who recently re-
turned from Barbados said, that
over 2,500 tourists from Caracas
had made reservation at Barbados
for vacationing there during the
months of August, September and
October. He remarked that a
number of persons had said that
they had heard of the beauty of
Trinidad, and would have liked to
visit there but were seared of do-
ing so due to the lack of hotel ac-
commodation.

They had also heard of the diffi-
culties of bathing facilities. The
tourists in Barbados declared that
they were very happy, and parti-
cular mention was m@de of the
wide variety of American and
Canadian merchandise on sale in
Barbados stores, American cigar-
ettes noteexcepted.

“A Canadian airline which op-
crated about three flights to Bar-
bados every week was continu-
ously booked to capacity, he
-dded. “The Barbadian tourist
ivrade was flourishing to such an
extent that the majority of hotels
were making elaborate additions
to cope with the demand.

Bill Consolidates
Local Legislation

—



PAGE THREE





countries have accused France of
certain indifference. This indiff
erence is only apparent. It is the
|duty of our country to play the
role of moderator, and eventuall
|a conciliatory part in the whol
Mediterranean area, The com-
plexity and violence of the prob-
lems which have come out in this
part of the world seem to
‘discredited’ the West. It is still
time to act, and France, for its
own part, might contribute in an
important way.”

Le Monde said that the U.S.
| Britain each had a Secretary of
State in charge of African and
Oriental questions for a long time
A member of the French cabinet
!could be appointed specially to co- |
ordinate

WAY

have

and



| oy a ~ Se
|Fraine, Should Have "
} a >
| Minister For East I lJ R N | § i
Says Le Monde
PARIS, July 23
| The Conservative evening news-
paper Le Monde said in its edi- THE
torial on Monday, that France
|should appoint a special minister
| to co-ordinate the policy of France
towards the Middle East. It said BROS
“our friends in the Middle East '
WITH THE FOLLOWING!!
ench policy there, the |
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(From Our Own Correspondent) Jamaica to consult with Busta- Sees BS PROuS evring

ST. GEORGE'S, July 21. |mante and Manley on labour Single Bed Size $4.79

A Trade Unions and Trade |jssues has been successful beyond Double 5 $5.81

London Bxpre Disputes Bill finally passed at/his expectations, Eric Gairy, poli- Ff ‘

—_——--— last Wednesday's meeting of the /tical and labour boss of Grenada
z i Legislative Council amends and! flew homeward today. He had ;
3f@ ccnsolidates local legislation on|found Busta, Manley and_ the
Plau To Compete the subject dating back to 1943.|irade unions organisations very

Hon, T. A. Marryshow declar-
ed he was glad to see Govern-

Against H.C.

(From Our Own Correspendent) (aw on the subject

ST. GEORGES, July 21. date basis. Some people, he Hi > b “aa /
Circular letters have gone oul added, had a very hazy idea of ar our 0g
from Mr. A. N. Forde, Games trade unionism, whigb had
Master of the Grenada Boys’ Sec- nothing to do with politics. He In Carlisle Bay
ondary School to Games Mas- noted with pleasure that ample} sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch Rosaline M ,
i P i rovisi e ade y 3 fe se "ree Fleary,
ters in the other three Wind- provision had been made to pro-|M.V. Sed field, Sch. Freedom Flears
ward Islands with a view to ar- tect members of trade unions. Sch. Sunst R_, Sch Marea Henrietta,

ranging for a Grenada—St. Vin-
cent—St. Lucia—Dominica school-
boy sports team to hold cricket,
football and athletic competitions
with Harrison College, and prob-
ably, representatives of Queen’:
College, British Guiana



Broadcasts Banned

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. GEORGE’S, July 21

nent make an effort to put the!
on an up to

Government has decided that in

helpful to him and to the workers
he represented,.—C.P





Sch. Mary E Caroline,
Mac, Sch. Franklyn D_ R , Sch. Rainbow
M.S 8S. Ganymedes, $ S. Sunray, Seh
Mildred Wallace, SS. Cuidad Bolivar,
3S. Sheaf Mead
ARRIVALS

British Yacht Marsaltese III, 96 tons
net, Capt. Luxmoore, from London
Schooner Cyril E. Smith, 56 tons net,
Capt Jones, from St. Lucia
Schooner Henry D_ Wallace,

Sch Blue Nose

Big Dinner size .. $3.95
59 tons

A provisional Windwards team jyture public officers should not}net, Capt. Wallace, from Trinidad via pid es ot 9
has already been picked, to be participate in the “Opinion Roll” Beaule Divine, Saks he SONGOLEU i7e. up
managed by Mr, Victor Archer, programme broadcast by the local] gawie, from British Guiana BRASSWARE @ RUGS
Headmaster of the Dominica ox perimental Government-| § 5° Colombie, 7.554 tons net, Capt

Grammar School, or in his absence
Mr. R. S. Jordan of the G.BS.S.
Tentative duration of the tour-

asked in the Legislature







sponsored station. Questions were
last
Wednesday as the result of a re-

CARPETS
Kerharo, from Trinidad

SS. Canadian Crpiser, 3,935 tons net,
Capt. O'Hara, from “Montreal

8 S. Trader, 3,691 tons net, Capt. Watts

Let Us Help Beautify
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TABLE COVERS Plastic,
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ame ; , 25 vent roadcas which the} from Liverpool
nament is August 8—25 ent. broadcast Rey 7” ante Pig aries cade hs nat cae
Opinions expressec y P Curle, from Middlesborough
officers on the panel were held ‘s's' Polyerest, 720 tons net, Capt. Nor- ,
ombarrassing to Government, | sett, from British Guiana BROS
~ tts Cc » ete i Peat ae DEPARTURES *
Students harged Government said the officers ,ex-| SS. Colomble, 7,554 tons net, Capt .
pressed their personal opinions] Kerharo, for Martinique nage Weney’ Bt
{From Our Own Correspondent) and what was said did not re-| Schooner Laudaipha, 60 tons net, Capt Py Dis 3466 ¥ .
PORT-OF-SPAIN present the policies of the) umbs. for $t | Lucia Dial 3466

Two students Esdmond Bharat Administration.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Grenada by the Sch



and Allan Mahabir have been
charged with “conspiring (o-
gether to effect a common law

cheat, that is to say, that Bharat
having been entered as a eandi-
date for the London Matriculation

Free-

Post Office as under

Xe t 2 : i ‘ort- Pare’ Mail and Resistered Mail at 2
Sager naYAh % Re san P i pm. Ordinary Mail at 2.30pm. on the |!
of-Spain on May 29, 51, p Be suly, 1981
posed that Mahabir should im- “ Mails for British Guiana by the Sch

personate him, the said Bharat, at
the said examination”. ‘The mat-
ter is continuing before Mr. Evan
Rees, City Magistrate

eral Post Office as under

pm Ordinary Mail at 2 30 p.m
24th July, 1951. wat




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Tuesday, July 24, 1951



Authority Needed

IT must be clear now to the purblind
that Barbados needs a Housing Authority.
The Housing Board can only act as an
agent of the Government without the
authority of the Statute behind it.

If there hadpeen a Housing ¢Authority
it would have been impossible for people
to. be carrying houses back to Delamere

land where people were drowned and
thousands of dollars lost in property
damage.

It was in August 1949 that several people
were drowned, houses washed away or
furniture and clothing lost when there was
flooding in the Constitution district. Sev-
eral of the remaining houses were removed
to the Bay Estate Tenantry owned by the
Government. This was proof that the Gov-
ernment was fully aware of the unsuitabil-
ity of the district for tenantry purposes.

It was, however, discovered that people
were deliberately carrying houses to Dela-
mere Tenantry with the object of forcing
the hands of the Government to find them
accommodation at Bay Estate. But the
Government was in the difficult position of
having, through the Housing Board, a list
of applications for house spots, This list
had to be given priority. But nothing has
been done to discourage people from car-
rying houses to the Delamere Tenantry.

During the last few weeks more houses
were put on vacant house spots with the
same ease as if the owners had been given
some assurance that there would be no
more flooding.

Nothing has been done to the Constitu-
tion Swamp or to the tenantry the adjoin-
ing portion of which seems to need raising
before it can be suitable for tenantry pur-
poses,

It is true that if the Government under-
takes to order the removal of houses from
a particular area it should be possible to
find some alternative spots. The Govern-
ment now own several areas of land and
it would not be difficult to offer house spots
at the Pine Plantation.

If there had been a Housing Authority
as recommended by the Report of the
Stanley Committee of 1942, it would have
been vested with the authority for resiting
houses and declaring certain areas un-
suitable.

The General Board of Health has the
authority to forbid the sale.of land in lots
if for any reason the area is regarded as
unsuitable. It might be that in the absence
of a Housing Authority, the Board of
Health could be given powers, by amend-
ing the Act, to declare low lying lands as
unsuitable.

There are occasions when people must
be protected from themselves. In the pres-
ent circumstances, there is great pressure
on land in this island and people are apt
to take the first available space for house
spots. In such case, they escape immediate
inconvenience without realising the pos-
sible grave dangers to which they expose
themselves,

The Government must be prepared to
accept its responsibility in this matter and
forbid the removal of houses to the danger
area of the Delamere Tenantry.



Harbour

DURING the past week the Port of
Bridgetown seems to have sprung to life
again. Several ships arrived with cargoes
and over the week-end there were as many
as ten in port.

It became necessary during last week to
press intercolonial schooners into service
for taking cargoes to and from ships and
warehoSes. This was because all the
lighters were fully occupied for several
days.

In one instance ship of the Sanguehay
Terminal line arrived on July 14th and is
still in port. The warehouses too are filled
almost to capacity thus increasing the diffi-
culty. +f

It is obvious that the answer lies in a
Deep Water Harbour with more ware-
houses on the waterfront,

4 but



‘The Feelings Of Britain

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
LONDON, July 13.

The House ef Commons is still
a most sensitive political needle
pointer to the feelings of Britain,
This week the needle of opinion
has been swaying violently from
side to side under the stress of
emotions. The most surprising
new manifestation in the politi-
cal life of Britain is a new breed

of Labour Imperialists, Until
recently Socialism and ihe
Attitude were deadly

Imperial
| opp ments. Labour stood for inter-
turning the other
cheek in deference to humanity
and generally being trodden on
rather than asserting dignity, The
United Nations, reference to
international law, “political fore-
sight’, and the tactical advan-
tages of getting out before befng
driven out were all part of the
socialist credo. But suddenly the
Labour Party has found itself
responsible for British prestige,
po''tical power relative to the
United States, the safety of lives
and property, in a real “old
[cit "conces imperial situation—the

nationalism,





oil concession of Anglo-Iranian,

So quite a group of Labour
M.Ps. are becoming quick to
demand what are called “Palmer-
stonian” tactics. (The policy of
|Eaimet was to use force



boldly to avoid war. He ran risks
with Russia in me 19th Century

very like those General Mac-
Arthur suggested recently). The
House of Commons has become
explosive. M.Ps. of all parties
are inclined to feel that Britain
stands virtually alone in Persia
and eannot afford to lose any
ground, There is a_ dispute
between Britain and Persia; in

» background the intentions of
} the Soviet Union are dark but
malevolent. But nearer at hand
‘he intentions of the United States
it to British eyes, only dubi-
ously friendly. President Tru-
man’s suggestion that his special
idvisex, Mr. Averell Harriman
should visit Persia was received
in London with official coldness.
At the centre of British politics
the Government alone preserves
1 Kind of calm about Persia and
in this it is being supported by
Mr. Winston Churchill and some
but only some—of the Conser-
vative leaders. The degree of calm
that seems to be shared between
Mr. Mé@rrison and Mr. Churchill
gives experienced observers to
think that the British Government
has at least one extra ace up its
sleeve in the present poker game
with Dr, Mossadeq. We can only
speculate on what it is. Anglo-
Iranian has always been able, until
recently, to overthrow Persian

yovernments as required—either
by political pressure in Teheran or

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

by a ‘spontaneous rising’ of
Southern tribes. It has not yet at-
tempted anything of the kind, An-

uher theory is that a difficul:
and dangerous game is being
piayed in order to “involve the

United States” in the Middle East,
in the sense Britain wants.

But apart from the calm core,
the House of Commons seems i.
the grip of a brand of hysteria. It
was apparent this week on the an-
nouncement of another, though
minor, incident, A British ship had
been stopped, searched, looted and
held in charge by the Egyptian
Navy in the international channel
leading to the twin southern ports
of Jordan and Israel, The incident
was ugly, but the facts were sure-
ly clear. The Egyptians were pre-
sumably behaving under the mis-
taken impression that the ship
was going to the port of Elath in
Israel. By mistake the Egyptian
corvette commander may have
thought the British ship was
{sraeli. So the case should have
been considered, surely, as an ex-
ample, a British experience, of
what we condone when done by
Egyptians to Israelis in the course
of an unauthorised and interna-
tionally illegitimate blockade, In-
stead there was a display of in-
sulted pride. Labour members
asked for armed patrols of naval
vessels to conduct British shipping.
Conservatives asked pointedly
where the Egyptian corvette had
tome from — presumably bought
cheaply from Britain!

Fundamentally this attitude is
engendered by touchiness and a
sense of declining power in the
world. There were also some ques-
tions raised this week on Anglo-
American relations that revealed
the same double-edged attitude of
alternating jingoism and inferiority
complex. For instance, 1 heard a
question about how soon the Royal
Air Force would acquire Ameri-
can “Sabre” jet fighters. Britain
is entitled to priority deliveries as
she grants air bases to the United
State, said some. On the other
hand, “Sabres” are no better than
cur own jet fighters, said others
with perverse pride. Anglo-Amer-
iean relations cin so easily be
upset by this contradictory atti-
tude.

Helicopters For Britain First

Probably there are two kinds
of terrain that could benefit most
from the development of the
helicopter — the overcrowded
island of Britain with its towns
so near together that they are
uneconomical for normal aircraft
flight, and the remote communi-
ties of the northern forests in
Canada, Sweden and _ Finland



where landing grounds are hard
to find.

Cervainly Britain is trying to
biaze the helicopter trail, The

report of a committee recently
decided twin-engine helicopters
sauld make useful inter-urban
services and also “feed” the main
airports from the centres of the
big cities. It Bow takes as long
to go by bus “to the airport as it
does to fly n London Airport
to Paris. So re is @ constant

campaign fo! helicopter land-
ing station, at ring Cross—for
Festival the site will be

familiar, it is by the Festival
entrance, B he delay is now
in the development of a safe and
tatisfactory aircraft. Meanwhile
there is a nice (and somewhat
amusing), struggle in progress
between rincipal provincial
towns to develop central heli-
copter stations. Manchester has
marked off a site. Birmingham
has a bombed area _ suitable.
Liverpool is in trouble to find a
space. Each wants to be first to
link with London airport.

Tasty Competition

Cooking is. hardly a nationa)
British art. But the National
Cooking Ejistedfodd was held re-
cently in a London hotel which
had a public teom equipped with
gas cookers—by courtesy of the
nationalised gas industry—for the
competitors to show their prow-
ess. With unconscious humou
some bold claims were made fo
English cooking. It was describec
as “plain English cooking no
disguised with. garlic or spices
but good wholesome cooking
uncamouflaged.” The meat anc
poultry looked very good. Bu
the vegetables! Under the glar
of the are lights, we can perhap
be charitable. They may havi
looked less palatable than the)
tasted. But most of those presen
would have preferred a_ littl
disguising.

Big Fight

At the beginning of the wee!
I returned to England to find the
newspapers describing the fabu-
lous court of Sugar Ray Robinson
the scientific fighter of our time
Then the boy from the Midlands-
and frem British Guiana-——brough

down the showy Goliath, We coulk |

forget for a moment that the bis

fight game is more a racket than |

a sport. This, after all, was the
kind of fight that could not be
fixed. And for, the first time Brit-
ain has a real ranking world
champion. Randolph Turpin has
done for British prestige what
Marcel Cerdan, the ill-fated
French fighter, did for Francc
three years ago—lifted our eye
off a gruelling, tiresome, day to
day depression of events, and
rising prices.



The Wellspring Of America’s

As an American I wish to speak
about this United States we all
love so deeply, and my theme jis
simply this: that the foundation
of the Republic is the moral sense
of her people, a sense of what is

{right and what is wrong; that the
faiths we hold are the chief arma-
ment of our democracy.

Neither the atomic weapon
nor any other form of force con-
stitute the true source of American
strength, Nothing could be more
misleading, more dangerous to the
future security of our nation or
the peace of the world than a
belief in this myth. On the con-
trary, in truth our strength is in
the faiths we cherish.

We are a people with a faith
in each other—and when we lose
that faith we are weak, however
heavily armed. We are a people
with a faith in reason and the
unending pursuit of new know-
ledge; when we lose that faith,
We are insecure, We are a people
with a faith in the free inquiring
mind. We are a people with a
faith in God, with a deep sense
of stewardship to our Creator,
And when these faiths are no
longer strong within us, we are
weak and lost, however heavily



armed with weapons we may be.’

What is the source and the
foundation of this American
strength? The answer most

commonly heard is: the economic
system of the United States,

The central role of free, com-
petitive, private enterprise in the
life of the United States can
hardly be exaggerated. But the
basie sources of the strength of
American civilization go deeper:
they are ethical and spiritual, Our
society is founded not upon the
cold and bloodless “economic man”
of the Marxist but upon a faith
in man as an end in himself. We
believe in men not merely as pro-
duction units but as the children
of God. We believe that the pur-
pose of our society is not primarily
to assure the “safety of the State”
to safeguard human dignity
and the freedom of the individual.

What we have in the United
States, actually, is not a system,
but almost its opposite: a society
of the greatest imaginable divers-
ity and flexibility, taking things
as they come, deciding how to
handle situations by the facts of
each situation itself. The only
way in which it can be said to be
a system is to say that our system
is to have no system.

Our flourishing economic life

is the consequence of our ethical
| and moral standards and precepts







Strensth

The former head of the United States
Atomic Energy Commission declares his
faith in the American way of life and
anawzes the moral and spiritual con-
cepts from which democracy everywhere
must draw its enduring strength,

By DAVID E. LILIENTHAL. .

From Reader's Digest

—of our democratic faith in man.
We have developed rather highly
a sense of what is right and what
is wrong, of what is fair and de-
cent and what is just crude use
of arbitrary power. Sometimes
we are slow to repudiate the cyni-
cal labor leader or powerful
businessman, the cynical politic-
ian or public official who may dis-
regard our mora] standards, But
these standards are always there,
the foundation of our buying and
selling, our political and financial
institutions. No factory or store
can be operated, not a carload of
wheat sold, not a labor dispute
negotiated, not an election held,
that these ethical, legally unen-
forceable precepts are not part of
the transaction.

I do not see how our kind of
society could flourish in any other
way. A _ highly interdependent
country one capable of producing
more than $250,000,000,000 worth
of goods a year, is too complex
for rigid planning and the enforce-
ment of detailed plang by law.
We must function in a flexible,

informal way, under — sanctions
based upon commonly accepted
standards of fair play. This is

the way we do function, by and
large. And this is why we
flourish,

There are many illustrations of
our concern for ethics, for moral
principle, for the spiritual rather
than the material. As an example
there is our belief in the value of
criticism of public officials or
officials of private business or
jabor unions—or anyone else.

Before the people of the United
States would approve their Con-
stitution they insisted that this
principle of freedom of expression
must be specifically proclaimed in
a Bill of Rights. (This Bill of
Rights guaranteed to Americans,
among other things freedom of
speech, freedom of the press, and
the right to petition their gov-
ernment for a redress of their
grievances, This charter of the
people's liberties also proclaimed
that no citizen might be deprived
of life} or property, without due

process of law, and guaranteed
his right, if charged with a crime,

to a fair and speedy trial by
trial).
But these provisions alone

would not insure the right of free
criticism if we Americans did not
believe it deeply in our hearts—
make no mistake about it. What
the U. S. | Constitution or laws
provide about free speech and
free press and free conscience is
not so important as what the
spirit of the people provides.

I can illustrate this, I think,
by drawing upon Russian history
The Programme of the Executive
Committee of the Russian Revo-
lutionary Party as transmitted in
the late nineteenth century to the
Czar declared that nationalization
of land and industries must be
coupled with the following funda-
mental : “Complete freedom of:
conscience, speech, association, |
public meeting, and electioneering |
activity.” Now those revolution-
aries have replaced the Czar. But,
what has happened to their declar- |
ation about “complete freedom of |
conscience, speech, association”? |
This, the exact opposite The!
successful revolutionaries, now the
government of Russia, publicly |
defend the idea of suppressing ;
free expressions of thought. They |
now declare these are dangerous. |

Why this outcome? For this
reason—and mark it well: The’
ethical feeling about hearing the
other side was not deep within’
those revolutionaries, was not
pect of the atmosphere of Russian |
ife,
principles in a written programme
or constitution—they must be in
the heart and the soul.

There has never been a nation
in which different national and
racial groups have been so readily
assimilated as in ours. That is
something to be proud and con-
fident about. But that is not all.
What is most important is that
in the United States what is right
matters to the average citizen.
and the truth matters. A man’s
reputation among his fellows as
a truthful and kindly human be-
ing means more in the long run
than anything else. Compare
this standard with that of the
Russian Communist - dominated
countries where there is now a
‘premium on lying, a premium on
brutality.

To us in the United States the,
individual human spirit comes,
first—and this it is, 1 believe, that |
is the wellspring of our strength, !
this it is that is the spirit of
American democracy.



Soviet Vs. Muslims





| As I See ft

It is not enough to have /quickly enough.

TUESDAY, JULY 24,

1951



From London

By E. B. TIMOTHY

LONDON,

There is a growing tendency among West
Indians to accuse the Colonial Office of not
paying enough attention ~to West Indian
affairs. Their main grouse is that the
Colonial Oifice devotes too much attention
to Africa. Mr. George Hunte, of the Barba-
dos Advocate, went a step further when he
suggested in a recent article that the ad-
ministration of the West Indies should be
transferred to the Dominions Office.

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This week I listened to the debate on the
Vest Indies in the House of Commons. Mr.
Villiam Aitken, Conservative M.P. for Bury
st. Edmunds put forward a proposal which
s possibly the only answer to. the racial
‘rick-bats in British Guiana. He advised
tuianese “to regard themselves as Guianese
irst and Indians second.” I earnestly hope
he Guianese will respond to this sound ad-
rice and stop all the bally-hoo which has
een impeding constitutional progress there.

Just Received

In Our

WOOLLEN DEPT.

CHAMOIS LEATHERS

In Super and



Technical Personnel
For Colonies

Industrial development of the Colonies in
general is creating a growing need for scien-
tific and technical manpower. The problem
of supplying the demand can be solved partly
by expanding facilities for education and re-
search within the Colonies themselves.

The only method is that of overseas train-
ing for Colonial personnel in those fields in
which facilities within the Colonies them-
selves are poor and cannot be developed

Medium Qualities
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4 Prunier Brandy :
JUICES Mariel Brandy §
; From June 6 to July 7, Mus- Kremlin leaders feel that the quest and their subjection and newly elected Muslim provisional German armies were repulsed, Conference at Karachi, Pakistan. } .~ Red Wines %
lims throughout the world have strength of the Communist Party enslaving of other nations. Being government in Turkestan was Soviet regime feared an up- Muslims have nof been alloveec | ¥ e nes ;
celebrated the month of Rama- is at a peak, Their experience a tocl in the hands of the exploit- overthrown by Bolshevik troops, surge of Muslim aationalism’ and to make their annual pilgrineet x biquesrs
dan, 1 time for fasting, prayer, also reveals that the current Soviet ing classes, Islam, like any other who Killed ‘thousands of mén, renewed its previous policy of to Mecca since 1945 % Golden Tree Beer
and contemplation. This year the policy of limited anti-Muslim religion, demands from believers women, and children and pil- extreme suppression, Mass deport- .: ; r $$ Tuborg Beer %
thoughts of Muslims everywhere activity is merely to curry favour absolute submission to their fate, laged the countryside to such an ations occurred. Religious marri- Haji Jalaluddin Wang Zin-Shan |X pedantic
go out to their brothers within with Muslim countries outside the to their lot, and to their oppress- extent that a severe famine age ceremonies were forbidden in former Minister of Civil Affair: | 8 oe $
the Seviet Union suffering under U.S.8.R ors” followed. certain areas. An anti-religious for Sinkiang Province in Chine | % \VD-OF -DAY
Communist oppression E This is but one of many official With the expansion of its power museum was opened in Tashkent Teports that the Peking commun- | \ 44 sa mar. Tae
‘ The 23, 000,000 Muslims in the statements revealing Soviet hos- in the 1930's, the Soviet gov- in the Uzbek Soviet Socialist ist regime is “adopting subtle and } s$ x
All religions of the free world U.S.SsR. comprise the world’s tility to Muslim desires for national ernment continued to pursue a Republic. The Sbhariat, Islam's insidious methods to obliterate | % ed SPECIALS x
share their concern, realizing thai third largest Muslim community (ndependence and religious ex- severe anti-Muslim policy. Thou- code of laws, was strongly attacked Islam from China, To visit friends | & Pineapple Juice 24
crete canoes amageen, earts and the second largest religious oression, Such a policy is also sands of Muslims were jailed, snd replaced by a Bolshevik ©T relatives one must obtain specia) | 5} Pineapple Crushed Carrs Crackers 3
phase of the anti-religious group in the Soviet Union. U.S.S.R. chown by the leading role played heavy taxes were imposed, morality code. — police permistion, Imams o'}% Pineapple Rings Carrs Biscuits B
policies of the Kremlin. This Muslims reside for the most part by Russians in the economic and mosques were turned into ware- mosques are appointed by the % Pineapple Chunks Canadian Red Cheese %
attack on ohe of the fundamental in Central Asia, in such areas as political life of the Central Asian houses’ and theatres and the _ A recent issue of the official government cnly after thorougk. % Grape Fruit Hearts Danish Gouda Ch X
human rights has also affected Azerbaijan, Kirghiz, and Tad- ‘yepublics, After 30 years of Soviet Koran was openly attacked. SoViet Bolshevik said: “Islam was indoctrination in the communist |% CANADA DRY r Rake sian (is a an le %
Protestants, Catholics, Jews, and @histan ‘ . power, there are few instances of ; invented to fasten Mohammed’s ideology. Muslims may not listen | % Sparkling Drink Dut hi ad Chees : %
members of ether faiths in th¢ M, D, Bagirov, first secretary yative personnel having replaced During World War II, when the rule on the Arab tribes. Moham- to foreign broadcasts and) have = aa & e ure ei eese >
U.S.S.R. and other communist- of _ the Azerbaijan Communist Russian officials sent from Moscow. Kremlin leaders needed the full med was a representative of the mo access to foreign literature % : %
dominated areas Party, declares ‘Islam is ety a oa ¥ support Sa all en ele- feudal merchant aristocracy” Muslim women are being forced $ sas CODDARDS 3
guished by its extreme intoler- istory clearly shows that Mus- ments of the population, outward In conformity with this to tear o eir veils < y come | & >» ld eal y an cur Dd
Islamic leaders recognize that ance to persons of different reli- lims have been among the most official opposition to the prac- approach, all Russian Muslims cut of an ean ce R f HONE We Deliver 8
anti-Muslim activities reach their gions, and was widely used by the ill-treated victims of the Krem- ‘ice of the Muslim religion were barred from attending the policy applied in the satellite "4 x
7 ‘tre hey tha A rulers ir War ) on- y totali anism n 1917 . pease Bas ans Shia SGN ricaiiaa — : cea s :
cruellest extremes ¥ BB mae 1 their f Cor + totalitarianism, In 1917 the ceased But as soon as the 1950 meeting of the World Muslim countries 4,666SS9S9SSSSSS5SSSSSS95S0555S55599S5S55550580900
Pi
TUESDAY, JULY

24

1951



LORD BISHOP
ENTHRONED

@ From Page 1

tians.” “Come now therefore and
I will send thee unto Pnaraoh.’
Moses shirked the task, and

pleaded his lack of qualificatiog
but eventualiy he yielded him-
self to God who had called “him

He became a man sent from
God, and for forty years he car-
ried the burden of leadership of

God’s people, a burden’ which
was his by day and by night, a
responsibility which he could

not shed, having to face fresh
and exacting claims, and to make
far-reaching decisions, but all the
time upheld by the great thought
that he had not sought the re-
sponsibility, nor was he attempt-
ing to fulfil his claims in any
strength, experience or ability of
his own, except in -so far as
these naturaéi endowments were
placed unreservedly at God's ser-
vice. Nay, what upheld him was
the great truth that he was a man
sent from God, for that is what
brings a man peace at the last.
Service To God

The Jews to this day
never forgotten the
Moses, and in the best moments
of their history they remembered
and profited by this great lesson

have
name of

of the essential requirement of a]and their

sense of mission by any man, who
would serve God and his fellow
man, and make a contribution of

any permanence to his day and
generation.

The teachers of Israel, one
after the other, stood forth and

addressed their countrymen with
these words “Thus said the Lord
God.”

Amos was but an example of
what happened to Jeremiah and
others. He knew the day when
God called him and sent him in
a most unexpected manner, “I
was no prophet, neither was I a
prophet’s son, but I was a herd-
man and a gatherer of sycamore
fruit, and the Lord took me as I
followed the flock, and the Lord
said unto me, Go, prophesy unto
my people Israel.”

He was a man sem from God.

This sense of mission is a
vital requirement for any man
who would put his hand to

God's plough and work in His

vineyard. Nothing can be sub-

stituted for it—not learning,
nor good intentions, nor love of

God, nor love of men.

There were those who used
such substitutes but God did not
acknowledge them, and their
work perished.

; The Prophets

When Jeremiah complained to
God of the wrong assurances
given to his people by some, the

Lord replied “The prophets
prophesying ties in my name, I
sent them not, neither have I
commanded them, neither spake
unto them, By sword and
famine shall those prophets be

consumed.”

They might have been people oi
good intentions, of great intellect,
but it could not be said of them
that they were men who represent-
td God.

Now as a result of a prophet!
here and a prophet there, a teach-
er in this place and a teacher in}
that place rising to this height of
regarding themselves as men
commissioned by God, as a re-,
sult of this a remarkable thing!
happened to God’s péople.

Gradually the whole nation
rose to a hetght unparalleled, so
far as I know, in the records of |
any nation. The whole nation!
regarded itself as a nation called
by God, and in a special sense as
God’s people.

The belief of the prophet in
his call by God had worked as
leaven until the whole nation|

was ready to receive and to,
welcome the rich and glorious
proclamation of God to be
shared by one and all, “Thus
saith the Lord that created
thee, O Jacob, and he that
formed thee, O Israel. Feat |

not, for I have redeemed thee.

I have called thee by thy name,

thou art mine,” and lest, at

any time they should be tempt-
ed to think that this position to!
which they were called was to}
be_a* position of sélfish ease,
they are taught that the true
dignity of this position is to be
found in service to their fellow
man and in the opportunity of
being channels for the pro-
clamation of the will and love
of God for all men. “I the

Lord have called thee in right-

eousness and will hold thine

hand and will keep thee and
give thee for a covenant of the
people for a light of the

Gentiles.”

Vocation

The records of the Old Testa-
ment portray this sense of voca-
tion and mission so clearly that our
ears are fully attuned to receive
the witness of the Evangelist as
recorded in the words of our text
concerning the Great Forerunner,
John Baptist “There w a man
sent from God.”

He was sent from God when,
yet unborn, he grecied his Lord;
he was a man sent from God when
in the wilderness he prepared for
his great work; he was a man sent
from God when he baptised his
Redeemer; he was a man sent
from God when he pointed te Him
and said “Behold the Lomb of
God which taketh away the sins of
the world. He was a man sent

@ On Page 8



s



la total

( viders





|





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BUS) HARHOUR







A PANORAMIC VIEW of busy Carlisle Bay yesterday, sheltering ten ships.



Cruising on the
“Marsaltese’

Will Live In Jamaica

JACK TELLER, his wife Laura
‘ son Nicolas, an English
family, arrived in- Barbados yes-
terday with their pretty little
luxury yacht Marsaltese II. They
will be spending about a month
in “this beautiful island.”

Jack TeHer is a retired business-
man of England. He and his
family have left their home in
England to live in Jamaica. They
will be sailing direct for Jamaica
from Barbados, Nicolas will con-
tinue his education at the Monroe
College of Jamaica.

i With the Tellers as_their guest
is Harry Rose of England. He is
going on to Jamaica with them
before returning to his ‘home in
England. Beside the

Luxmoore, who has been a Lt

GRAND SESSIONS







"Not Guilty Of

Manslaughter

HIS HONOUR the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday discharged Gordon
Brathwaite when an Assize jury found him not guilty of

manslaughter.

Mr. W. W. Reece K.C. Solicitor General prosecuted for
the Crown while Mr. J. S. B. Dear appeared on behalf of

Brathwaite.

The counsel did not address the jury when the

case for the prosecution was closed as Mr. Reece told the
court that he could not go on with the case as there was not
sufficient evidence to show manslaughter,

Before calling witnesses for the

Captain| Prosecution, Mr, Reece briefly out-]0n Mullins’ feet.

sined tne case for tne jury.

Commander in the Royal Navy|told them that the accusea had

and a Captain in the Merchant] een brought

before them on a

Navy, the yacht has a professiona||Charge of manslaughter in connec-

crew of
engineer
England.

The crew. kept the Marsal-
tese III, sparkingly clean,
woodwork well polished and the
brass shining. The wooden deck
was white as though it was just
scrubbed. The yacht is weil
equipped and the rooms have a
comfortable look everywhere. In
the sitting room is a large radio-
gram which supplies the music
when the company are “in the
mood” and goes a long way in
decorating the room.

The Marsaltese IMT is made of
steel and has an overall length
of 100 feet. Carrying a beam of
18.6 feet, she weighs 96 tons and
draws eight feet of water. She is
equipped with 260 h.p, Glennifer
Diesels which give as much as
12 knots, All her sailing is done

three — a_ mite,
and a_ chef, all

under power.
Cooking
Cooking aboard the Marsal-
tese WI is done by electricity
while a_ refrigerator preserves
their food and fruit and makes
the drinks icy.
Captain Luxmoore took the

Marsaltese III, out of the Thames
on April 1, and held his course
direct for Deauville, France.
From Deauville, he called at
Guernsey, Gibraltar, Tangier,
Casablanca and Las Palmas be-
fore coming to Barbados, He took
14 days from Las Palmas here.

“We had a fine trip”, said Jack
Teller. “Except for heavy Atlantic

swells at the beginning of the
cruise and heavy, swells when
nearing Barbados. we had a

smooth crossing.” They-have done
of approximately 4,800
miles, 2,700 of which was across
the Atlantic.

Jack Teller and his wife spent
a short vacation here in 1938
when they came down with the
French luxury liner Colombie
“We loved Barbados so much that
we decided to come back to it
again”, she said, ‘and it looks
more attractive this time.”

Captain Luxmoore was here in
1929.
During the trip afrom Las

Palmas to Barbados, flying fish
flew aboard in sufficient quan-
tities to give the company food
everyday. They saw a few whales
and sharks off Teneriffe.



FIVE COLLIDE

A National bus, M—1287, a bus
of the Leeward Bus Co., E—62 and
three bicycles, were involved in
an accident on Baxters Road last
night about 7.30 o'clock. The bi-
eycies were damaged, one of the
i , Ernest Griffith, and a pass-
erby, Maude Murrell of Barbarees
Hill, were injured and taken to
the Geheral Hospital. ,

The National bus was.driven by
Cecil. Bishop of Bush Hall while
E—62 was being driven by ‘Barn-
iey Thomas of Western, St. James.
Neither of the buses were dam-
aged.



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an; tion
from] Mullins at the parish of St. Philip

the|:howed that tw



with the death of Helena
on April 26. He then read to them
passages dealing with manslaugh-
ter. He told them that the case
o people—the ac-
cused Brathwaite and Mullins—
were sitting on a wall at Sandy
Hill Corner, in the parish of St.
Philip.

One of them struck the other
and then a scuffle ensued in
which Mullins, the deceased, fell
over the wall. Other persons
nearby took her up and later she
died as a result of that fall.
Dr. Kinch had said that he saw
Helena Mullins on April 26, and
said that she was suffering from
shock to the right arm. As a
result he sent her on to the
General Hospital. Dr. Cato who
performed the post mortem on
April 27 said that death was due
to fracture of the skull. The
facts are simple and should not
cause them trouble at all.

Mr. Reece in ending, told them
that if after they have heard the
witnesses for the prosecution they
had a doubt, it was their duty io
give the accused the benefit of
that doubt.

First Witness
First witness for the prosecution

was going to sit down he walked
both of them

He | began to kick each otner and sne

took up a hoe-stick and punchea
him on the leg and he siapped ner.
Mullins then fell over the wail

Cpl. Charles Goring said on
April 27 he was at Lastrict “C
where he saw Brathwaite. Brath-
waite was formally charged and
cautioned and he made a state-
ment which was taken down in
writing.

Sgt. N. Gaskin told the Court
that he was in charge of District
“C’ on April 26 when a report
was made concerning the deatp otf
Mullins. On April 27. Brathwaite
came to the Stauon. He wes
charged with manslaughter con-
cerning the death of Mullins. He
made statement which was
signed,

To Mr. Dear; Sxt. Gaskin told
the Court that the bridge is about
four feet high.

Dr. Arnold Cato said that on
April 27 he performed a post mor-
tem examination on the body of
Helena Mullins at the General
Hospital. The apparent age of the
woman was about 40 years, and
the body was well developed,

Swelling on Scalp

There was a slight sweiling on
the scalp, a large haematoma un-
der tne scalp and a fracture at the
base of the skull. No evidence oat
cerebral haemorrhage was present.

Death was due to fracwre of
the skull from injuries received.
The injuries could have been

a

was May Greenidge o1 Rices, St.;received by a fall from a wall.

Philip. She said she knew Mullins
who was a labourer. On April 26
about 7 o’clock in the morning she
was at Sandy Hill Corner, St.
Philip, sitting on the guard wall.

She saw Helena Mullins sit-
ting on the bridge. Shortly after

(Brathwaite came up riding a
bicycle and said he was going to
work,

He put his bicycle on the bridge
and sat down beside Mullins and
‘she told him that he had walked
on her foot, Both of them started
to move their feet saying “you
kick me, | kick you.” Brathwaite
kicked Mullins severely on the leg,
and Mullins took up her hoestick
and struck him on his leg and he
slapped her. She then fell over
the wall. Mullins called for help
and she went and helped to lift
her from behind the wall.

To Mr. Dear: Greenidge said
that she was under the impression
that both people were playing
with each other on the wall.

Dr. S. A. Kinch said on April
26, 1951, he examined Helena Mul-
lins at the St. Philip Almshouse.
There was a slight swelling at the
back of her head about two inches
in diameter. She was much unable
to move her legs and said she
could not move her arms. On
persuasion she moved them life-
lessly. Her pupils were equal and
reacted to light.

I sent her to the General Hos-
pital.

To Mr. Dear: Dr. Kinch said he
had never attended to Mullins be-
fore,

Ira Franklyn, a 15-year-old
girl said on April 26, she was sit-
ting on the bridgewall at Sandy
Hill. Mullins was also sitting on
the bridge and saw May Green-
idge there too.

Used Hoe-stick

Prathw-ite came up on a bicycle

Helena Mullins. As Srathwaite the trip within four to five days.. |
&

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William. Linton said Helena
Mullins was his reputed wife and
she was about 46 years of age. On
April 26 she left home for work
and about half an hour later he

went to Sandy Hill Road and saw
Helena Mullins lying down in a
cart,

At this stage Mr. W. W. Reece
told the Court that there was no
evidence to bring a case after the
account given by some of the
witnesses.

His Honour in advising the jury
to return a verdict of not guilty.
told them that the witnesses said
that it was more sport than fight.
There was no_ suggestion of a
wicked intention on the part. of
the accused.

This was rather in sport than
in anger and after the woman had
tumbled over the accused helped.

He told them that it was regret-
ful that the woman died as a
result of the fall. The accused will
carry through his life the memory
of this woman.

The jury then returned a verdict
of not guilty of manslaughter

‘Wallace’ Meets
Calm Weather

THE 117-ton Schooner Henry
D. Wallace arrived in port yester-

day from Trinidad via Bequia}
after six days sailing in calm,
weather j
The Wallace under Captain!

Wallace, left Trinidad on July 17,

for Bequia, reaching there tw

days later. She sailed from Bequia

for Barbados on July 20. he
wind was light and the sea

throughout the trip”, Captair

| Wallace said.

Under normal wea‘her

SLSEESSCF EES SCSSOS

%
3

calm

condi-
and sat down on the wall beside; tions the Wallace could have made),

D 6660S FOPEPPOP SFOS SS SSE S EOS GOOFS

7 #

T i il F
wo Jailed For
Throwing Acid
Throwing Acic
TWO women— Winifred
and Louise Walkes—were
terms of imprisonment by Hi
Honour the Chief Justice Sii
Allan Collymore at the Court o

Grand Sessions yesterday fo
throwing corrosive fluid

Louise Walkes who was foun
guilty of committing the offenc
on March 8, 1951 was sentence
to four years’ penal = servitud
She wept loudly after the sen
tence was pronounced on her, Sh
threw the fluid on Hughson Chas
of Carrington Village

Winifred Bryan was sentence
to three years penal servitude fri
throwing the fluid on her husban:
St. Clair Bryan on March 5, 195
Mr, E. W. Barrow who appearec
in the case on behalf of Bryar
asked His Honour to take int
consideration that she is th
mother of three or four children

| S .

| Soprano Gives
Recital In Aid Of

| Goodwi!l League

MISS
young
will
School

Bryai
OUIDA giver

BLACKMAN,
American

soprano singer,

singing at Combermere!
on August 3. Toe funds)
will go to the Children’s Goodwill
League,

Miss Blackman’s whole family
is ‘musical. Her brother plays the
violin, her sister is a pianist anc
both her parents used to sing. ‘'[!
have been singing in public since

was six” she said vesterday

Miss Blackman is a graduate of
Hunters College. She was taught
her singing by Mrs. Ethel H.,
Smith, Just before she left
America, she gave a recital at th

be



His Honour also sentenced Mei
vin Lashley to seven years’ pein
servitude for aiding and abettin;











Bua 2 @ 8 wa



|
|







\

PA

FIVE

KEEP |
YOUR
SHEEP
FREE FROM

WORMS

WITH

PHENOVIS

{ These Tablets are obtainable from all Druggists
} a
= = . ry
de. per 5 Gram ‘Tablet.
START TO-DAY DOSING YOUR SHEEP
AS FOLLOWS:

2 TABLETS per week for one monih |
| for sheep OVER 1 year
| 1 TABLET per week for one month i

for sheep UNDER 1 year |

AFTER THE FIRST MONTH
give 2 TABLETS once per month

ALS. BRYDEN & SONS. @asacos) LID. |

— AGENTS —





» SSBESERSe ww & B
INSIST ON E

PURINA CHows *

Ea
THEY ARE THE BEST
- a





Winifred Bryan on Mareh
lvol im throwing corrosive fluic ON JONES & co
on St. Clair Bryan. Police Con H. JAS . LTD. e Agents ey
stable 359 Howard told the cow
that he knows Mervin Lashlé a | a | | w@ wu a a a | | @
who has one previous convictiv; .
for aiding and abetting in the y POO999S S99 SS SISO O SOOO I IHN O OOOO TOF I VIII PIO TY.
throwing of corrosive fluid, This g *
was on November 5, 1945 wher % XS
he was sentenced by the Court of ws ne ” %
Grand Sessions to three years] x %
penal servitude for the offence 1 . neithe yn pane \
Mr. J. S. B. Dear appeared for } % W “Ba es” x
Lashley while his case was being | ¢ th “Rac %
tried, .
ot %
°
. .
Miss OUIDA BLACKMAN Sports Club »
‘ ‘
Little Theatre, New York we have the st
She is here on a vacation, but F, ° % i x
was asked to sing for this occasion, orme | ah yreane tee %
She has been here two weeks now > x
and plans staying another month. TI , , ~ 4 hl
This is her first’ visit to the West] , ANOTHER sports club was) ¥ SPO %
fiiaieg 8 arted here last week. It is called ‘
Miss Blackman has quite a long jie eee ane Sports Clut 5 %
programme for August 3, She will | &"° sis n’s Villate. wp sw h abla Se , IRT x
be singing pieces by Brahms are on's Village 2 i 4 %
am wrapped in Brahms,” she said, An official of the club said yes \ x
tae ae ps ge gO a terday that it is hoped they would | 4 %
She also ays 2 8 y : , ee Ts a v6 * ’ 5
she will be accompanied by Mr, eee rare 5 aoe a g YOU LL WANT sS
Winston Hackett, organist of St.|in ay whl ie ihe ibis of th 8 x
Paul's hen she si s Olay : ie ere ta ,
faeneie Soe _ hee “IC.Y.M ¢ Sports Club and will | % TO WEAR z
Among the pieces will be play cricket and football 3 x
French, German, English, Italian) At the inaugural meeting of the % x
and Spiritual numbers, club there were appointed % >
Since she was here, she and % e \
her cousin, Miss Gibson have Mr. J. O, Tudor, Jnr. (Presi- @ z
been visiting many places of\dent), Mr. E, D. Mottley, Jnr g ¢
interest Vice President; Mr. K. Birkett %
“I like your island,” she said,](Secretary), Mr. D. Clarke (As- 8 o& me .
“I would like to return somelsistant Secretary), Mr. W. Stoute 1% SHIRTS x
day.” (Treasurer), Mi J Graham I P .
(Cricket Captain—“A" team),|¥% in Cream, .
id SY
| Mr. Brereton (Vice-Captain), Mr % S
E UILD UP Cc. C. Clarke (Cricket Captain % Ec B , .
, veru rown §
REFUSE B B”" team) and Mr. J. Goddard % . v
THE refuce ‘ t @ *o|- | (Viee-Captain). ¥ bi
THE refuse that h as been « p % Yellow, Rust, %
lected by the labourers trom the Pine “Ralaction ck sae oud > x
Princess Alice Playing Field is om Pee eeeee Beats x
. 2 0 Board of Management are: Mr } Green x
now being spread along the west- Cc. C. Clarke. Mi K. Birkett. | areen, y
ern side of the field where the Mr. W St 4 : an = ; x
: I Stoute, Mr, J. Graham | ¢
sea has made incursions from ‘ oats ; Dark Brown »
‘ , ind Mr. D. Clarke. S
{time to time, It is hoped that this x
will in some measure keep the %
water off the field. $5.21 & $5.98 x
The rains of the past few days HORSE SLIPS \ x
have caused the grass to come uf Witte a mile oss -wWaen tienda PRINTED DESIGNS including Africa Prints and
er 2 1 i. K Ce as trave .
ell over the field. Along with the ling ‘along Crumpton Stteeh a other Floral Patterns from x
sea in the background the scene seat 2 40 p.m, ye terday the | bg
is a delightful one. horse slipped on the wet road | $2 9] to $5 58 s
ones and fell down. The horse had to | . " . %
FIRE AT PIERHEAD xe «assisted to regain its feet. | ss
jottles containing milk were | e »
; 3 8
A FIRE which started in the| Preken. |% ® x
office of Manning & Co., Ltd., \ eed %
Pierhead, about 12 o’clock yester- The price of cotton for the 1951-52 crop | BROAD STREET x
‘ ae ie’ ys 7 six shillings per I of lint f.o.b | >
Gay, was put out quickly tte T-| pridgetown, and not three shillings ver > %
When the Fire Brigade arrivec if Liverpool as appeared in Sat- z s
the fire was already put out day's issue LLLP LLL ALLL LALLA

1

|



WHITE COTTON TURKISH
TOWELS

20” x 40” — $1.36 ea
66” x33” — $3.77 ea

ee ee

CAVE







& Co. Lid.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET









COLOURED

SHEET
SETS

2 Sheets & 2 Pillow Cases)



in Green, Blue, Rose, Lemon

$32.50 per set oe

WOVEN COTTON COTTAGE
WEAVES

FOR FURNISHINGS & CURTAINS
46” wide $197 a yd.







SHEPHERD |

eon

5 a




PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, JULY 24, 1951
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON TWO St * Ee oS RD: ON X:
on _ a es a “A &

~

A OED 8h SRE og re) >= Sette ae hi
1 hoop | AMA CUD Se Dae <2 Sop’ Pyorrhiea
|










(3, ee ae ay: in 24 Hours



Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore

> | Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,

\ / Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
\ sooner or later will make your teeth fall

| out @nd may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosan. Stops bleeding
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth and
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee
Amosan must make your mouth weil and
save your teeth or money back on return
| of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

. chemist today,
Amiosan 35540"
protects you

for Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

| LEOLAACCAIII OOOO OOO OY,
%,

+






a jean eee

MICKEY. MOUSE ———te BY WALT DISNEY



- . > » ," ~ Pet bbb shh lohgbsglt
SOOO FOP S SPOS OPO POPP POPP POSP FPF FOPIPFFFOEE LIISA I IAD






Â¥
SEND YOUR §
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Ee ¥
yy 5
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QD: %
PE ~
. ~
Ps)
NY :
| 2 »,
TO %
s +
} | ! %
%
ADVOCATE §
: | 2
| Printed in guaranteed fast colours | & ¥%
| os
| 0 obtainable from all leading Stores % %
st %
5
x 3
y y
1S %
S >
> DIAL 2620 §
.
z %
| - %
Ait | ys -
SOONG VP ectettititeto te ODDOOOOGOSE
ites 2 aia aaa SS










RIKER

LET EM Have (7!)

THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK ST

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

3, SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only

EPATES UN=c! )



















. Usually Now Usually NOW

Tins Four Cows Con. Milk 32 30 Cheese — per lb 115 1.00

| — Pkgs. Jac. Cream Cracker: 48 40 Tins Nescafe 91 380
a ere Pkgs. Shredded Wheat 41 36 Pkgs. PolarIcing Sugar 37 %2

BRINGING’ UP FATHER

nye

r
















D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

SAC









eee

BRIM 1 GRU62N- | VELVe TEEN MILES Dl : | SSEEESEEEEER The name speaksforitseif SAUNENEREEER
baie Ly! ~ g...| Ch y Sp | ° ss Liquid or
iG a WY CS a | | (Uark?? « y Muxtiere “ii
iii} Oe e "4 () : P v f yeah /* mt = :

Pte EN ; [yore I | Helps to cleanse the system a
/ Se wl | ¢ Impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
/ \ bt | dee =

aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,

boils, pimples and common skin disorders.

Clarke’s Blood Mixture helps to purify
BY FRANK ROBBINS

Your MONTHLY Period? eecemees or
Do female func ‘onal monthly : ———

U- U4... MY PLAYING

STATUE DIDN'T FOOL HIM /

ailments make you feel so ner-
vous, strangely restless, so tense | a
and Nesk a tom days just before A Se
: your period? Then start takin
LOOKS LIKE HE'S STARTING Lydiae E. Pinkham's Vegetable Ny
HIS PASS AND HE AIN'T Compound to relieve such symp- £ 3
KIDDING /

toms! It has such a soothing,














ANG THE INQUISITIVE SHARK INVESTIGATES }
JOHNNY, OMIR MAKES FRANTIC SPEED TO A
REACH THE SPOT...














\ lo | comforting antispasmodic effect YA i
4 | on one of woman's most impor- — \ : q
| tant orgons, working through of this great medici helps ASK FE OR 4
the sympathetic nervous system. build up resistance Ogainst such —
Pinkham’s Compound does female distress. Truly the wo-
more than relieve monthly pain. man’s friend!
| It also relieves pre-period ner- . NOTE: Or vou may prefer us SON
vous irritability, tense emotions Lydia E. Pinkham's TABLETS
} —of this nature. Regular use with added iron. \

LYDIA E. PINKHAM’S Vegetable Compound ~



LUXURY TOILET SOAPS



\ Z

ay
IMPERIAL LEATHER «© EENDEN BLOSSOM + BLUE HYACINTH










- eNom! T WONDER IF

THE MOTHER IS AS






~



BY ALEX RAYMOND | EAT and ENJOY—
ost |









THE PARE

TOWN!

~\ CHARMING AS THE 9
RIMOFF TAKE 9 Bt DAUGHTER... }
HIM TO THE f i
NEAREST BUS STOP a mY)
ANO GE HIM | \%?
|



|

i
a LiL

|
il } CREAM |
{ CRACKERS

}
|
|
|



abe
i al

ACCESSORIES

RIBBED RUBBER MATTING

TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES

BATTERY HYDROMETER

SIMONIZ WAX & CLEANER

CHAMOIS

Qrt. Tins HYDRAULIC BRAKE FLUID

VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND

FLUXITE

GASKET CEMENT

BLACK TOP DRESSING |
4

STEERING WHEEL COVERS

ELECTRICIAN PLIERS & SCREWDRIVERS
i
|
’
(
{
)
(

CRISP
&
CREAMY

They're Simply Delicious












WAIT THERE. ILLBE RIGHT BACK. |
YOU JUST GAVE MEA
® WONDERFUL

LOOK, JEAN, THIS IS NO JOKE ¢
WE'RE STRANDED ON THE EDGE OF
THIS BLASTED JUNGLE AND +
HEY*WHAT DID
You SAY?









BUT THIS GIRLS A L_WNAW+~BUSIN
GREAT HULA gy 1S AWF
GIVE HER A CHANCE _/DONT NEED

CANT GET YOUA /IN THE JUNGLE.
JOB ANYPLACE | COULD MOVE IN
ce @ me WITH THEM



+
-—



SPITFIRE LIGHTER FLUID

FRONT SPRINGS FOR FORD 8 H.LP. & 10 ELP.
FRONT SPRINGS FOR MORRIS 8 H.P. & 10 BLP.
ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES

Obtainable in Cabinet tins and + lb Packets
at all good Stores.



»

rng marco aniianasaiditi tins

lamar

ASK FOR:

CREAM CRACKERS



| ECKSTEIN Bros.

i BAY STREET

CRAWFORD'S

Sao


4

#8

es

4







TUESDAY, JULY

24,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

































































































































































PURLKIG SALES































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WANTED

Minimum charge week
























































NOTICE











































SHIPPING NOTICES



































































. T2 cents end | The Estate of
TELEPHONE 2508 | 86 cents Sundays 24 words -~ over 24} ATHELSTON WATSON
——— - ¢ REAL ESTATE | words 3 cents a word week—4 conte a} SUN aeCeased) ‘| wonvamat, AUS¥maxan,
Ore on Sundays | NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tt 2 E rE
| |! aREBY GIVEN that || NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED. |
| FOR REN i DUS Soren ners —_——-—— | | pe 2s having any debt or claim against OLANZ)
DIED : POTS Amity Lodge. | HELP jt te of Athelston Watson who died| S.S. “ARABIA” @ scheduled to sail |
| being constructed | and on the Lith July, 193 from Melbourne 12th June, Brisb . ry “ce ”
Minimen har = 7” a a " ; 2 e, Brisbane 22nd | The M/V CARIBBEE wil
LYTE—On 23rd July, 1951, at her resi-| e« ponte ee eer a caus on Bu — at ce. Apply to Nor | COOK GENERAL sleep in. R«f re ereby required to send particulars | June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney accept Cargo and Passengers for
dence, Laura Eliza Lyte. age 36. The} S eenhs aba dha eenea es wueké a airways” Worthing erences | desirabic : 6th ——— : eir . . 1s au 73 tested to the un-| July 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
funeral will leave her late residence, ! on Sundays 21,7, 51—3n | Belleville, Phone 4215 24.7.51—inm es a es - axwell Shilstone and / and Barbados early August. Nevis and~ St. Kitts, Sailing

Wilson Hill, St. John, at 4 o'clock this | SAN ameter rei eburn Gill the qualified S.S. “FORT FAIRY” is scheduled to viday 27th inst.

evening for Mount Tabor Church. | an«.-o0.-————~— é > D AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable EFFICIENT CLERK, Hardware a “ana | 1 ators cum testamente annexe of | sail from Hobart late June. North Queens-

Tulane sce seed te attend } naukieen: Wakes, Ceamae Wiecion: anal pe | to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611.j letter and in person. A masons & Co lessrs. Cottle Catford & Co., No. 17| early August, Melbourne mid August, accept Cargo and Passengers for
‘Allow tohiiaves) : HOUSES } 17.1.51—t sn. | Le. 7.51—tf.n_ - Hi * : - —e, oe arriving at Trinidad mid September. St. Lucia, Grenada and “ruba.

. efore the 22m lay © ugust, ° Cargo accepted on through mas of 1 ; it. Vincent
MARSHALL; On July 23, 1951, at his DWELLING HOUSE with 1,944 square NURSE-Experienced Child's Nurse, to| “ter. which date we shall proceed to| hard frozen cargo. Aer vagge gh Be ne ae ee
zesidence “Chandos”, Aquatic Club] CLIFTON TERRACE Furnished | feet of land situate at Cypress Street, | sleep in. “Apply Herbert, Durford, Fontas custribute the assets of the deceased] In addition to general cargo these P A
eee eee rene tone oe | tous Us fay s Gapasith warns St Michael. The house contains Drawing | belle: 24.7. 51—Hig | BmOPe the parties entitled thereto hav- vessels have ample space for chilled and : ,
: 2 a eee ‘a eeeT Oe re Fant" Acmkite: take All Modest |and Dining Rooms, two bedrooms and ——2} ing regard only to such claims as we|Lading for transhipment a* Trinidad B.wWwit SCHOONER OWNERS
faneene Maven ine aaaee reside ce | Convenieness, Apply on premises. To an | convenience *s downstairs, Two bedrooms} Applications are invited for the pogt| Shall them have had notice of, and we/ to British Guiana, Leeward and Wind- ASSOCIATION (Ine)
en an enka ton Ga wees V Goevabed Salant upstairs, Government water and electric| Cf Head Master of the St. Andrew’™ will not be lable for the assets or any | ward Islands,
hi einen : 2.7.51-~am| Usht installed Angiiean Secondary School, Grenada | Part thereof so distributed to any per-/ For further particulars apply— Consignee. Tele, 4047
(Peinided. Papers please. cops The above property will be set up for} Further information from the Are son of whose debt or claim we shall FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
{ris Marshall (Wife) rchie Mar- | . ESPERANZA--On St. James Sea Const sale by Public competition at our office! ¢on of Grenada, st, Wcorge’s, not have had notice. TRINIDAD
shall (Brother) han. Field | {uily furnished, water and lignt. Phone |J#™es Street on Friday, 27th July 1982,] 24.7.01—6n are an A exp ney, Dee ae = Bh B.W.L
(Sister) : 24.7.51 33 24.7.51—3n. es p.m «, | estate are neon to settle their indebt- a
Eo Wehenidlanete-waske ie Lodibind nspection of application to Miss Cum-' edness without delay. DA COSTA & CO. LTD. “ ”
FUPNISHED FLAT,—Cool spacious 3|™De at the premises on Thursdays MISCE ‘ Dated this 22nd day of June, 1951 BARBADOS Be Wise ... ‘‘ ADVERTISE
IN “MEMORI AM | bedrooms, all conveniences, use of fridge, | >etween 1 and 4 p.m. Ss - _ MISCELLANEOUS E. M. SHILSTONE, B.W.1.
Upper Bay Street, few minutes from| YEARWOOD & BOYCE, UPS--Pair Black Cocker. St Se aa Ea
FORDE—In loving memory of my be-| Aquatic Club, Mile from Town, Dial 2881 Solicitors. | Pups, Dial 2525. 4.7.51-—in Qualified Administrator aimee sie 7
loved wife Reta Forde, who fell 24.7.51—1n. | 17.7.51-—-?n 9 ie Me ag ee are ~~ or
, s —————— ~ : Sta
rete: bat tor Aor VGWENV Bank F ROCK H ELECTRIC READING IL Waten, cou >
Zone but not forgotten.” “GWENViLLE"—Bonk Hall X Road. | ALL PLN: St. Peter. Acreage| Focussing attachment. Dial rea ; oO
Ever to be remembered by George Forde} Apply within. 24.7.51.—1n, | 342-3.18. Offers in writing will be re- F 23.6.51—-,4n :
(Husband) Step-children Horace Sands | ceived to July 28, 1951, Purchaser pays | ‘
Elaine Sands, ie GRAND VIEW -Bathsheba for October, | Stump Duties and Expenses. Vendor WANTED TO R
24.7.51.—1n. | November and December. Dial 4173. reserves the right not to accept the| BUNGALOW: by married couple, 1% NOTICE
17.7.51—4n. | Sere OF ney poner. Inspection on | children. One completely furnished bun- |
ANNOUNCEMENT a—feestra>seeetaiaoaertn| pplication to Campbell Re galow, on the sea, with garage, for iong Re Estate of NEW YORK SERVICE
- ing Str * ed re ns, te . a . ; “

‘ihe litt ilgiietatrpentesiongnitioiot Drawing, Dining, Breakfast Rooms, | " P ©. Box 124, cn een ae ‘“ SO ee Sena A “STEAMER eatin noe pee pain Wt yuie’ soak
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—tIsle of | Shower bath; from August Ist. Apply: | eveunbesapibcenanliteliatis sotidgiacanuliae . y ~v deceased. ; — Se Arrives Barbados ith July, 300i.
Spices. SANTA MARIA—iovelicst hotel | Daisy Patrick, King Street AUCTION NOTI nia ; NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that all rere eT _ ee ame ”

ber te GRAND HOTEL in teat rene i s Cesint of aieting the eave at George NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
oes lay. G TEL—in resi- . - “ a epi Re Estate of ‘thaniel Willi ainiaaad Sam ] S.S. ALCOA POLARIS” sails 13th June Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951
ential district under Government House| LAURATON, ROCKLEY TERRACE, 3| ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTON ve thane jams jecease ate Of! Ss. ALCOA ROAMER” sails a .
> ds . UND * ~ skies Road the P f Saint ails 27th June Arrives Barbados 13th July, 1951
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.| Bedrooms with running water. Please ER THE DiAMOND NOTICE is hereby given. that ali} beckles Road, in the Parish o aint) $.s. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails lith July Arrives Barbados 27th July, 1951
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing; Phone 8280. 21.7.51—t.f.n. | HAM persons having any claim or debt against | Michael in this Island who died on the soonaiidimaseasniaciaeitaal > .
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per}; — il cinapac plasty | MER the estate of ELLA LOUISE CRUMPTON, “th. day of November, 1950 are reques~ CANADIAN SERVI
day, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada. | I have been instructed to sell by| late of Hastings, Christ Church, whe! ted to send in particulars of their claims CE
26.6.51—78n. | ‘FOR SALE | Auction on Friday next the Qt July at| died in this Island on the 28th. day of | filly attested to the undersigned HUGH | SOUTHBOUND
Be ne ie ee 2 o'clock at the Barbados Taxi Cab| November, 1950, are hereby required. to LEWIs, Qualified Executor of the Will Name of Ship Salle Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B’dos.
THE ) DENTAL HosPéTAL | | Service, Bay Street, One Fiat Car with] vend particulars of their claims dujy{ 0 the said George Nathaniel Willtams
We can skillfully repair your Brok | new battery, good tres and engine in| attested to the undersigned, c/o Messrs. , Teceased, c/o K Sandiford, Spry Street} ss. “ALCOA, PEGASUS June Tth June 29th July 9th
Liehtibes, verieve Micotiae wtains, cis perfect working order, One Prefect 10] Cottle, Catford & Co, No. 17, High} Bridgetown, over Springer’s Garage on! ys. “ALCOA \PURITAN™ July 26th July 9th July 19th
and Polish ther, to look like Nes | Cav with engine also in good working} Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors, on ‘or be-|/or before the 15th day of September, 1951, / ss, ALCOA PENNANT” July 2th July 23rd August and
specials can be delivered within three | AUTOMOTIVE order, tyres good and battery compara-| fore the 15th. day of August 1951, after} {ter which date } shall proceed to dis- iesisaididmeediahgiiapnmaplicteabupiaindaplaaaanins
hours; send your Broken Dental Plates | tively new. Also One Jan Tug or Me-]| which I shall proceed to distribute ti tribute the assets of the deceased, among | NORTHBOUND
or call at uare Deal Dental Lab., | chanical Horse with two trailers. It is in| assets of the deceased among the partiet! the parties entitled thereto having re / ss. “ALCOA PARTNER” due July 13th sails for St. Lawrence
Magazine Lane “2 CAR—1947 Ford Prefect. Reasonably | Perfect working order, It is just the] entitled thereto having regard only tg! #ard only. to such claims of which T River Ports.
$1—3n. {| priced. Call 4666, 24.7.51--2n | thing for a lumber, hardware or pro-| such claims of which I shall then have “hall then have had notice and I shall
diene sicieiniainamenbites | vision store. Very economical to run.| had notice, and that I will not be linble; 10t be Hable for the assets or any part * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation,
tes and falling Dental Plales can} CAR—One Vauxhall 18 done only | Bente ae for the assets or any part thereof so) Sarees * wee - a eee ee
now be refitted permanently with our] 10,000 miles, like new. Phone 2861. S cy Scott; Auctioneer distributed to any person of whose debt Whose debt or claim all nol e ROBER H ‘ee
new s’stem, for s tures, this is |Kinch og 4569 Cyril Stoute, | 21.7.51--5n.]or claim I shall not then have hadj have had notice OBERT THOM LTD. NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
foolproof; no more gum or sticky past». | 24.7.51—6n | ———__—_—_—_—_—____—~ | notice | And all persons indebted to the sald APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
or powdered stuff this is the real thing LS Dated this 6th. day of June, 1951 er cedee ae bid settle their in-
Try it and be convinced. Square Deal CAR—Austin Station Waggon hardls T. T, HEADLEY, debtedness without delay
Dental Lab., Magazine Lane ‘2 used. Bargain $700.00 under current, new PUBLIC NOTICES Public Trustee Dated this Gth. day of June, 1951
2n list price Telephone 91—60, v rt Qualified Administrator of the | HUGH LEWIS,
24.7.51—2r Ten cents per agate line on week-days Estate of Ella Louise Crumpton r Qualified Executor of the will of
LOST & FOURD $$ ____—__—_—__________ nd 12 cenis per agate line on Sundays, 7.6,51—6n George Nathaniel Williams, decsd.
N CARSHillman Saloons 1946, 1947 ani| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days | ——
-_—_— -—___—- . 1949, Singer Sports Model, Wolseley 14] 4nd $1.80 on Sundays T
LOST ~ | Saloon eae Morris 10 Saloon, Telephone | GOVERNMENT NO ICE CANADIAN SERVICE
316 Cole & Co. Ltd, 21.7.51—Tn, | NOTICE . 7
_- 4
GOLD RING ie five. Diamonds set The Estate of 0 NS.
im Platinum. Believed jost in Bus er | aoe ei en in oe wornne GEOFFREY LLEWELLYN eo =e From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal
St. Lawrence Gap ares. Reward for|Stoutes Drug Store or Marshall & | HINDS-HOWELL Applications are invited for the Post of Stenographer-Typist inj ---——~—~. —. ~..——___ oP EAST AAT cas
information leading to recovery of Ring. Edwarc'’ G (deceased) ini i slative) St. Lucie 9 a ae
King Vivilla, St. Lawrence Gap. Phone | Edwarc’s | Garage, Roebuck Street,| NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ali| the Administration Department (Legislative) St. Lucia. LOADING DATES
8674 21.7.51—3n. | sass ee 22.0.81—-t-t.n, | Persons having any debt or claim against The post is pensionable and carries a salary of $1,200 plus a
——_——- -- ; ™ tt | the Estate o: seoffrey Liewellyn Hinds so oma oa , ; : x
WATGH — ladles” Gold Wateh with!” “ore VELOCHT TE: MOTOR. GYCLEBS |i tea Ted in this Island on the temporary cost of living bonus at the approved rate. The appoint- Montreal Halifax Da te Bedanteee
strap; on Yonkers Bus, between Bus] aimost new aeons so ~ | 18th November 1948 are hereby | ment is subject to Colonial Regulations and local Orders in force]... « +
Stand to Spooners Hill. Finder reiurn to t new. Apply L. M, Clarke, Jew-| required to send particulars of their : ss. “OAK HILL ’ 4 July 9 July
T. Franklyn, Inspecior of Police. Reward eller, No. 13 Jampe- St nee ees i jaeseiae duly attested to the undersigned from time to time or Gon. ea = duly 8 August
offered. . . | Bustace Maxwell Shilstone and Lindsay The candidate selected will be appointed on a probationary | .'s\ «4 vesser cE 7 eae 6 Aug .« 22) August
24.7.51—2n | Ercil Ryeburn Gill the duly constituted ‘ ; ‘ . 1 August 16 August 1 Sept
Rota sooks ELECTRICAL jattorneys in this Island of Lloyds Bank | Period of one yeat in the first instance and will be required to take | ———--—— Athansantith caine Aedtinlasielipaaiiigs +9 eMianianinat
On Friday evening July, Aquatic ——_—_—_—_——— | Limited of England, the qualified execu- | yerbatim reports meetings of the Legislative Council and perform -
Club Pier or vicinity. Pair of Spectacles “TRIC MOTORS —By Newman | tor of the will of the deceased, in care hs oe a Bs ot See 7 2 SERVICE
heavy Black Plastic Rims, in Fawn H.P, to 7 H.P, 200 Volts 30| of Messrs. Cottle Catford & Go., No, 17{SUch other reportorial or clerical duties as may be assigned to him F ‘ ; -
leather case marked Polaroid Roy, Re- Phase, Dial 3878, DaCosta | High Street, Bridgetown, Solicitors on | from time to time. rom Swansea, Liverpool and Glasgow
ward offered, Finder please Ring 4204 or | Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept 24.7.51—4n. | or before the 22nd day of August, 1951, . : ' Expected Arrival
4069. : atter which date we shall proceed to Cost of passages of appointee and family (up to a maximum of Swansea Liverpool Glasgow Dates, Bridgetown,
2n. ELECTRIC FITTINGS —A nice assort-| distribute the assets of the deceased 5) will be paid in the first instance and is refundable if the appointee 8.8, “LONDON VENDOR" ll July WwW July & July 4 August
ment including 2 & 3 light Chromium | among the parties entitled thereto, hav- 4 ; : f.% 8 EAST» WAVE" dif sufficient 14 Aug 18 Aug
7 “ Eiectroliers, Semi-Indirect Bowls, 1 & 2|ing regard only to such claims as we] resigns his appointment within one year. 8.8. “SUNRELL” (induce 29 Aug 3 Sept - Soke
, ig . > 2 ~ she av si ne : : * . ‘ «= . pe Sep
GOV ERNMENT NOTICE Light Brackets, Table Lamps in Chrom-|shall then have had notice of, and Applicants should furnish full details of qualifications and expe- (offers
ium & Mahogany, aving Mirrors with | v will not be liable for the assets or . . a va
and without hot water heaters, Dial 3' lany part thereof so distributed io|Tience accompanied by at least two testimonials and a certificate of | ~~
Da Costa & Co., Lid. Electrical Deps any person of whose debt or claim w./ medical fitness, which should reach the Administrator, St. Lucia, not wera sass,
OTICE TO IMP PERS | ment 24.7.51,--6n. | shall not have had notice. ’ ‘ 7 ep amped 2d | U.K. & CONTINENTAL s
4 : Mi ORT ERS ———$— | And all persons indebted to the said} later than 3ist July, 1951. 21.7.51—3p x ERVICE
otice is hereby given that! PHILCO REFRIGERATOR: 94% cubic|estate are requested to settle their | . 2 bes, a Ant is Expected Arrival
owing to the congested state of| ft. Full width freezing chamber. Brand | indebtedness without delay, - ntwerp Rotterdam London Dates, Bri
Steamer’s Warehouses it has be-| ™°” unit. Reconditioned throughout, Dated this 22nd day of June, 1951. os weet a d Barba
ears ses It has be€-! may be inspected nt Leo Yard, Cheap- E. M, SHILSTONE, m.v. “BUNO Z 2 July 27 July 18 July 6 August
come necessary to enforce Subsec-| side. Apply H. L. Smith, Sandford, L. EB. R GILL FREE ROOK 58. “SUNJEWEI MW Aug. 17 Aug. 11 Aug 2 Sept.
tion 4 Section 48 of the Trade} St. Philip. Attorneys for Lloyds Bank
Act, 1910 -—- ———_—— - - | Limited, the executors of which makes PORE ROR ee 00 «SGI GOG GSS OOPS GOCIICNOOSO OCC
>. : MULLARD BULBS—40 Watts Bayonct | the will of Geoffrey
2. Importers and Merchants are} o4. 1 : | ae : a is no longer necessary to suffer “ , , .
requesied in -their. own one Si ERATE | SOLU FERS Veneer =n ay ais ai aud bans, {tching ana torment trom Piles GOD’S WAY OF Have you a noisy Gear Box or Differential ?
sts —2n, as i since the discovery of Hytex (formerly
to clear their goods from the) ——————— entcerennetname 23.6.51—4n. | known as Chinarold tarts ‘ny ‘
Warehouses as datas as possible,| ,, MOTOR | DA Rone samen saints vee work in 10 minutes Hye ata ie SALVATION We recommend GERMTRAC
4 7 â„¢ 7 *| and Star-Delta with Single nasing Pre- eo in but a
: 4u fredan nebeeplantea and} ventor, Dial 3878. Da. Costa & Co., Ltd, |r ememnas od {ne atope blew ain Santoateane cette PLAIN” Product of Germ Lubricants Ltd
¥ are-| Electrical Dept. 24.7.51-—6n. rr i 3
houses ut {he @uslanelae Le 10 days from landing will be subject to al... MULLARD BATTERY RADiO 1951 We buy anything connected with Nervousness, Backache, Conatipation, | jj) Please write for one ‘ENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.
rom landing will be subject to a! model, Lashley’s Limited, Swan Street STAM Sheets, Single Stamps, 7° eS recey, Getlhiyts and irritable Samuel Roberts, Gospel e
penalty of 2/6 per ton weight or 23.7.51—2n Collections, Accumulations and areeotte Get Hytex + dpom your Book and Tract Service,
measurement for each day they|~ or Covers, Good prices -Pald, at the guarantee eeu wy under” th stop torte 30, Central Avenue, Ban-
remain in Warehouse in excess of FURNITURE CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY pains and troubles or money beck or rN. Ireland.” Corner of. Broad and Tudor Streets
the 10 -aaye 3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St. turn of empty package. go) . A
> Sy -e “ “4 OOS OOOO OO GOL LS
(Sgd.) R. W. B. BELT) eae E C HAIRS E Just received a anna 4 penal 5 a
totter f Customs {s sipment of Office Posture Chairs wito area ae
Comptroller o ustoms, three point adjustment. See them to-day

21st July, 1951.

24.7.51—2n.

EDUCATIONAL

NOTICE
QUEEN'S COLLEGE
The following list of pupils who have









gained admission into Queen's College
for the Schooi Year beginning 18th
September, 1951;—

1. ALLEY Phyllis Orville

2. AMORY, Nancy Pamela

3. ARTHUR, Orma Pauline

4. ATKINSON, Linda Darrel Alison

5. CARTER, Cicely Ione Laurie

'
CODRINGTON, Marlene Novarra!

CUMMINS, Genevieve Rita



DEANE, Marion Eldena
. EDWARDS, Julie Lawrence
10. GARNES, Brenda Angela
11. GME rie Petricia



12. GRANT, June M



ireen












13. HAREWOOD, Peggy Irma
14, HARTE, Dorothy Alma
15. HAYNES, Marcina Maureen
16. HERBERT, Margaret Doreen
17. HOYTE, Pamela Adlyn Evangeline
Douglas
18. JONES, Ouida Yvonne Alouine
Antoinette
19. KING, Marie Eugene
20. MAYCOCK, Mary Adella
21. MORGAN, Lois Cecily
22. MOSELEY, Maureen Ione
23. PHELLIPS, Pauline Patricia
24. REID, Valerie Fiona
25. ROLLOCK, Cicel; Yvonne
26. SCOTT, Angela Winifred
27. SHEPHERD, Norma Maureen
28. SMITH, Rosemarie Elizabeth
29. THOMPSON, Joan lanthe
“0. WATERMAN, Joyce
31. WILSON, Gloria Orpha
NOTICE
PARISH OF 87, LUCY
APPLICATIONS for one or more
vacant Vestr Exhibitions, tenable at
the Parry School will be received by
me not later than Saturday 11th August
1951. Candidates must be sons of
Parishioners of St. Lug, in straitened
circumstances, and not less than eight
and not more than twelve years of
age. Forms of applications must be
obtained from the Parochial Treasurer
on office days. A Baptismal Certificate

must accompany each application
Candidates must present themselves to

the Headmaster for examination on

Thursday, 9th August 1951, at 10 o'clock

@.m,



OSWALD L. DEANE,
Vestry Clerk, St. Lucy
18.7.51—6n



To-day's G. A. Song

EA for
wo

. ... “Can't you see how
y .

happy we would be
With GAS installed

(PEELE AE
10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



—







pmeeesienatemnt
LIQUID GUMARABIC in bottle
with Rubber Spreader 1

bottle, POCKET CHESS SETS $5.50
POKER DICE, POKER CHIPS
SPOT DICE, PLASTIC SHEETING
Brown, White and Cle UN
BREAKABLE SHEET G §
Windows 5

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

3 and r
% JOHNSON’S HARDWARE %
89° CoseeGOSISS nponesseneces.

at T, Geddes Grant Ltd., Dial 4442.

20,7.51—6n.

or

ee

Ralph Beard invites you to inspect his
Stock of Furniture in his New Show
Rooms, Lower Bay Street. The follow-
ing Bargains are offered to you: Mag
Dining Chairs $22.00 a pr.; Birch Dining
Chairs $18.00 a pr.; Rush Upright $8.00
a pr.; Rush Arm Chairs $10.00 a pr. Rush
Rockers $11.00 a pr., Steel Arm Chairs
$12.00 each; Rush Morris Chairs $30.00
each; Caned Morris Chairs $36.00 €ach
Not forgetting a large variety of
and without hot water heaters. Di
or 5010











POULTRY

CHICKS—New Hampshire Chicks; 4
wetks old $1.25 each, Cross bred leghornis
2.59 ench 4 months olf, half grown
keys $4.50 per pair Inch Marlow
opposite Inch by Inch, Ch. Ch

24.751—I1n

MECHANICAL








tt
Road,



BICYCLES—(2) Bicycles, one Gentle-
man's and One Boy's. Phone 2886.
24.7.51—1n

MISCELLANEOUS

- AMM-I-DENT TOOT 1-DENT TOOTHPASTE

Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth
peste Boxes. Within a short while you
ed be the winner of one of the follow-
Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,
ad Prize $5.00. 7.51—26n

FLOOR POLISHERS — Keep your
Floors in good condition with Johnson's
Wax Polishers, Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd., Elec. Dept. 24.7.51—6n







“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
MiLK—Supreme quelity and only #.32
ver 5-ID tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin.
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ith family size is
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket. |
If your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229.

27.6.51—t.f.n,





; Apply to Mrs
Ayshford, St. Thomas.
24.7.51—3n
—_—_—
PAINTJOBS—We specialise in paint- |
jobs for cars at reasonavle prices. B'dos |
Agencies Ltd. Ring 4903,

Hutson |



21.7.51—4n, |
|
RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing |
.and we will order for you if we!
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7.41--t.f.n







VACUUM CLI EANERS



Hand and Fiec- |

trically operated. Takes the drudge out
o? drudgery. Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., |
Lte Electrical Dept 24.7.51—6n. |



NOTICE

As we are closing our books at Qist |
July, we would like all outstanding |
accounts rendered not later than 26th |
inst.

WILLIAM FOGARTY, LIMITED. |







21.7.51—t.f.n

POPC POSSE POPSET
x

$$ x)
x NOTICE :
s ¥
s We beg to notify our customers
# that our Parts Department will be %|
$$ closed for stock taking from Mon- %
St day, 30th July, for a week. Also {|
8 our Repair and Service Depart- *
% ments will be closed from the
% same date for two weeks annual 4
| holiday. There will be a skeleton
1% staff on duty for ememencie ~
. °
x COLE & CO., LTD., x
ie ¥
1% BAY and FROBYN STREETS. %
i’ 22.7.51—T7n. *¥
Ss %
| AOS COLO





FURNITURE
AUCTION

To-morrow at 11.30 a.m. |

‘“WHITEHALL ”’



Codrington Hill,
St. Michael.

Catalogues on Sale.

AUCTIONEERS

John MM. Biadon

& CoO.
A.F.S., F.V.A.

Phone 4640
Building

Plantatiens





REAL ESTATE AGENT

a



FOR SALE

STEEL DRUMS

LIMITED QUANTITY OF GOOD
SECOND HAND STEEL DRUMS

For further Particulars apply
K. R. HUNTE & CO, LTD
DIAL 5027

AUCTIONEER

RALPH - A - BEARD

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



OUR WORD IS OUR REPUTATION

LOWER BAY ST.







No Sales No Commission



‘PHONE 4683.



SAVE s$ §
with the FERGU SON Wheel Tractor

World

5 Mi

With the
tields

can be

as a transport

The price of tt
is one-third th
tor, and you i

its performance

Further infor

tion to.

Fergus>n

ploughed and the unit is
Vehicle.

System your
satisfactorily
available

versatile Tractor
at of a Track Trac-

be amazed at

tion on applica-

‘




















Ove











should read



all about

FERNOXONE

and apply it

at once



INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Herrnone
weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgras*
on lawns, golf greens, gzrivelled and asphalted paths and
drives. All weeds are most easily killed when growing
vigorously
Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that’ it is
not dangerous to humans or animals,

METHOD OF US Used as a liquid 4 I) acre active ingred







ient is the recommended spplication rate. A 1% stock
solution is made up by adding 1.25 % Fernoxone to 10
gallons water, or 24% 0% Fernoxone to 10 pints water.
Use 40 gallons per acre, or % pint per 100 sq. ft., diluting
the stock solution with a further quantity of water to
cover the area.

PRECAUTIONS...,Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to
damage by Fernoxone and greit care is necessary in
applying it to avoid drift on to such crops which may be

growing neart

PLANTAI



VS LID.















COO









:

loposensoueusennnnin nets

PAGE SEVEN

"SE HABLA ESPAN OL

i ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,
SILKS Ete.

THAN rs



SPREE PELE?
FOR SALE

BARGAINS AT HUTCHINSON
Scrubbing Brushes 19 cents
each, Strong Wrapping Twine 9
cents ball, Snap or Cocktail
Glasses 8 cents each.

yt

G. W. BUTCHINSON & Co., Lid,,
Broad and Roebuck Streets
22.7.51—2n."

Complete your List
from These :—

Tins CARROTS, (whole,
sliced and diced)



» PEAS
» MIXED VEGETABLES
» TOMATOES
» TOMATO JUICE
» CAMPBELL’S SOUPS
Chicken with rice,
chicken noodle, and
Beef
» PINEAPPLE JUICE
» PEARS
» PEACHES
» APRICOTS
Vkes. Q. OATS, (large &
small)
» CORNFLAKES
Tins HAMS

CHEESE per Ib.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum.





FURNISH
Home & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robes, Cradles, Be ste ads, with
Style to keep your smile—Morris,
Tub and other Fashion Furniture



for your Drawing Room--Tables
Sideboards, China C. abinets, Wag-
gons and other care Room
pleasures: Kitchen Cabinets, Lar-
ders, Easy and Rush Chaits
Desks in plain and mahoganised
Deal, and hardwearing Chairs

Rope Mats $1.08 $1.08 up.

LS WILSON

SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069
DEDEDE TN OOPS nS





AUCTION SALE

WEDNESDAY 25TH &
THURSDAY, 26TH JULY
11.30 A.M. DAILY

We are favoured with instrue-
tions from Mrs, F, L. Lyneh to
sell by Auction her extensive
collection of valuable Mahogany
and other furniture, glassware
and other household effects at
“Whitehall”, Codrington Hill, St.
Michael, Viewing day prior to
and morning of sale

1951 Morris Minor Saloon, under
3000 miles

19) MG 2 Seater Spc



12,000 miles
Dining Table (to seat 14), Din-
ing Chairs (set of 14), Easy
Chairs, Oce, Tables, Plant scat |
China Cabinet, Sideboard, ME
Table, Table with dro
Double ended Settee, Singlé rata
Settee with Mattress, Inlaid Writ-
ing Bureau, Round Tip ‘Top Table,



Morris Chair with Spring
Cushions, Cocktail Tables, Tip-
Top Pie Crust Table, Square

Dining Table and Chaits, Nestor
Tables, Large Wardrobe with
Mirror, Chest of Drawers, Dress
ing Table with Long Mirror, Beds
with Vono Springs. (All the above
in Mahogany). Baby Grand-Piano
and Stool, (Bradbury), “Cedar

Table, Deal Table, Cary ak.
Court Cupboard, Cord REE
Chairs, Upholstered Basy ~Gheirer~
Heavily carved brass “bound
Camphor Chest, Inlaid “Pris
Indian Tray and Stand, . Roses
wood Poker Table, Folding Pray
and Table (glasstop), ‘Sprung
Divan, Folding Galleny -Chgirs,
Chromium Tea Trolley), Large
Painted Desk, Cedar Ch of
Drawers, Cedar Bedside Cabinets,
Antique French Wardrobe, Sim-
monds Metal Bed with Springs,
Interior Spring filled Mattress,
Painted Child's Wardrobe, Desk
and Upholstered Arm Chair,
Gentleman's Cedar Wardrobe. anck








Chest of Drawers with Mirrery
Sagle Onk Bed with Sprites,
Painted Tables, Pine Larder
Kitchen Tables, Painted Kitcher
Ware Cupboard, Kitchen Cabinet
Painted Kitchen Furniture, Large
Painted China Cupboard, Heavily
Carved ‘Ebony Box, Table Lamps
and Shades, Standard Lanip, 4
Drawer ~ Roneo Filing Cabinet,
Adjustable Dress Stand, Pictures,
Collection of Rugs, Carpets and
Mats, Mosquito Nets, 6 C.-Y
Kelvinator Refrigerator, Electric
' Toaster, Blectric Iron, Ada









Bats, Pads and Gloves, and many

other interesting Items
CATALOGUES TO BE ON SALE
Cash on fall of Hammer
AUCTIONEERS

| John M4. Biadon
& Co.

A.F.S., F.V.A
Phone 4640
PLANTATIONS BUILDING











——

|
{



Electric Washing Machine, West-
inghouse Mix Master, (as new), |
Double Electric Hot Plate, H
Pride Gas-operated, Clothes}
Dryer, Electric Alarm Clock and |
Tea Maker, Large Electric Kitchen
Clock, Electric Airway Suction. |
Sweeper, Complete Stt of
Glasses, (04 pieces,) Large ‘Core
fection Glass and Misc. China
Complete Dinner Set Maroon and
Gold (for 12) Alfred Menkin,
Complete Coffee Set to match
(for 12), Tea and Breakfast Set
(for 12), 3 Burner Valour Stove
and Double Oven, Large 2 Gall
Pressure Cooker, Milk Gottles and |
Preserving Jars, reserving Pan
Large Assortment Kitchen Uten-
sils, G Buckets, Bath
room Ransome ~ Motor
Mower, Child's Bicycle with
} Lamp, Child's Tricycle, Phillip’
Telescopic Stand, Servant’s Cots,
Wardrobes and Tables, Large Dog
Kennel, Step Ladder, Flower
Pots, Leather Cricket Bag with 3







Ra. wie soede -

stb ussgaiim

iit Mamas eit me a li ak
PAGE EIGHT

Everton Weekes In



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Lashley Takes
5 For 24 Runs In

LORD BISHOP

@ from page 5






ENTHRONED

the cry of the needy louder than

T

Dunbar Welcomed
In British Guiana

Russia’s Attitude
Is Unchaxiged

UESDAY, JULY 24. 1951



Ship Runs Agrourid

COPENHAGEN





e ° 7 sec 5 a90 CF, from _ God when He bare witness the cry of self-interest, his mem- : ice From Our Own Correspondent The Argentine cruiser Pueyr-
Ri ing k orm S ond Division to Christ and said “He must in-!ory will be cleansed, his intellect Observers Think Th cma taceeoar eet July 23. redon manned by 165 cadets went
SECON IS ease mus screuse.” & t s affecti ousands crowded B.G. Air- ground seven miles south
SECOND DIVISION bowlers| crease, but I must decrease.” and | enlightened, his affections kindled, : tee g seven
} a . easy wic = hekeraay he was still a man sent frdm God|pjs wil] strengthened, WASHINGTON, July 23. oe Sunday morning to welcome Copenhagen today two hours be-
when rain fell and prevented bats-, When in the dungeon of Machaerus Molotov’s succulent speech in [pone Rudeage Dunbar, —- fore she was to enter port a
~ 7 , a cal - ws < oe ayy, | his life returned to God at the fali rme Warsaw Sunday prompted some | rn internationa ly an eight-day courtesy visit he
ANCASHIRE, July 4. a Se ee oe of the executioner's ‘sword. The re... ae lacked re- Observers here to conclude that) known virtuoso conductor and Danish Coast Guard reported that

RAIN held up play in the majority of League games









making any high scores,





Moscow is right back where ‘it; World authority on the clarionet.

the ship

was in no immediate



































: : H. Lashley of Wanderers took The one to whom he bare wit=| fm@mers but the history of reform- * Dunbar and his manager, were danger and that a Coast G
: last Saturday and most of the matches ended in tame draws ye Foundation wickets for 24 ness, God’s own dear Son, d€-|duons has not been the same. was Dente Baas port | flown from Atkinson cineet to ey caie aa iat on ee
; reports Clyde Walcott from England. , : runs. lighted to speak of Himself as Some so-called reformations| ev cek ago. |Georgetown in a B.G. Airways hes aid.—(CP)
Evertoli Weekes still in brilliant ———————-+-—_-—————_ Bowling for Lodge, Inniss also| one sent from God, in such words} have left the thought, the cul- Grumman, specially chartered ‘for
batting form had a crand all- é get five wickets. His were for 2!|“I] came not to do mine own will, tare, the values of their coun- These observers believe the|the occasion by the Daily SHIP’ R
found day against Todmorde: H A thiiconn Seores runs. nut the will of Him that sent me.” ruined aimost beyond|appearance of “N” a Soviet | Chronicle. IP’S PROPELLO

t scored 70, helping his team tc poxseele and Ward of fempuentte “I must work the works of a repair; other reformations have |English language magazine isenee| H t " : } HOOKED IN CABLE
: 5 . ticke f 2 slaimed our anc ree wickets | that sent me” and at the comple hed the 1 Imost | ad tes peaceful co-existence e was formally welcomed b

} deelare at 156 for 6 wickets. At Cla ar a a enrie people a advocal

; @lés® of “play Todmorden hac 86 Against io st and 26 a ee: tion of his task he said “Now I gO) “beyond recognition. and co-operation between Anglo-' ao od and ' Major F. W. COPENHAGEN, July 23

7 ie rickets. Ev 1 ollowing are e etails: — a a » me.” as s' a|Henwood and a ter oat a > — re
sored 10 fers wickets Everio" Wanderers COMERS a ee ee truth has been] ou Masur Sactie ney Plens (Geaatnanda’ move “designed to (eh ne wes, driven through a naval “itning chip" Pucsredon
2S res is é < ae n * Combermere (for 9 wkts.) 90 s Ss § : uta | &3» > . ~ aS é sn.
including the hat-trick for a cost : : ; E K Thornton 22, ¥ Allen 17 and A |the strength of men great in| fail ana decay, for “without Me|confuse the West. | cheering mass that lined the mile got entangled in a cable while
of 41 runs. Everton is using the |. DESPITE a_ bad wicket after are Hts exe took 4 for 30, Ward | Church and State down the ages:—, ye can do nothing.” lene, a to hotel Tower at the steaming towards Copenhagen on
, iy c eee ae >» 8 for 26 4 Nips 2 for 2% : :
new ball for about six or seven heavy rain last arena e HiRwisok COLLEGE ve Pickwick |Paul in the Aegean and at Rome,| Where men serve their fellows} Another puzzling aspect of "Eeite. Sot ee te cavalcade. a scheduled official visit :
overs and then bowling his slow Atkinson scored a brilliant 86 for "Harrison College (for 3 wkts.) 40 | John at Patmos, Peter at Rome,| with a sense of mission, they|Polish National Day celebration | ..4j S$ were forced to crawl at A Danish naval information offi-
hon alae se ww taken Windward against Wanderers in. F L Tudor not out 17. L Foster, F ; ithes . ; jsnail pace through the solid mass cer said the mishap occurred eight
off-spinners. He has now taken "It Intermediate Cricket match Fields and Peterkin each took a wicket Ignatius in the amphitheatre,; will be the first to admit their}was the presence in Warsaw Of| of cheering spectators 1 shap occt gh
41 wickets and is hoping to get °/Congo Road, Atkinson went one EMPIRE vs, POLICE |Alban in Britain, the Martyrs at} weakness and frailty but stead-|Marshal Zhukov of Berlin fame. ™ ot ove of Vapeanagen while
48. wickets at the §nd of the 4. 0 ‘and “helped his team to ¢ cee ta er Ware we a |Lyons, in China, in Melanesia,} jly their message and their work| Zhukov appeared out of m0O-| mis was his first visit home in ; be iar stint Re, SR
season. ee net eke t Ti Snorer 1G. Ward 18; B. Dodson lin Africa, in Germany, in Czechos-] | will ‘+t can-| Where after an eclipse that] 99 a imaiches ; ne in a Danish’ pilot.
aoe core the highest total for the not out 7 bear fruit because it can years, |22. Years. Dunbar who was a_ The current carried the ship t
ee on we ee end. PUL: dows ericket, 187 FOUNDATION vs. WANDERERS —lovakia, in Austria, in Japan, in| not be hid, and generations yet|!25ted more than three years |ioy in the B.G. Militia Band, has wards a mooring buoy and the
Golne to bat on a drying wicket “)* ci four games, each team Feundation—tst Innings | 10 | Korea, wherever the foot of man! unborn will benefit from their |e Was B any genre s. =. -_ been invited to conduct the band rable which held a plane pty a
efter a fair amount of rain in .)7." , Saat fai + othe 4 tion-—Mr. Callender 22, M, Rve-| has trod there have been men of fe Commander of the Odessa mili-|quring a planne w > i ah :
: 6 ’ vhich won the toss sent the othe: t ation—Mr, Calle , M. life and labours. tary district | g Dp two months’ tion got entangled in the pro-
tee early part of the afternoon to the wicket. I 129,C King 4. E. Symmonds not out}God who have been upheld and I speak to you on this day, im- 3 a | Stay. pellor.—U.P.
Play oa rye until 3.50 ind Wanderers lost two wickets for “y; Lashley of Wanderers took 5 for 24| Sustained and _have worked andj portant in my own life, and also It was generally assumed that]
i ae ees = arden 18 runs in their turn at the wicket. and Davies 2 for 10 ; | suffered end died in buoyancy of) smportant in the life of this Island|he had been relegated into per-|
ei runs, the atmosphere of th The two other batsmen who || LODGE vs, ¥ MP.¢ .. |Spirit and in steadfastness of pur-| because of the Office which I hold,|manent obscurity, or liquidated |
% y Ww. a little ruffled th : Y M P © —tst Innings i :
game was a iu e ruffed in the helped Windward to get their cedne (for 6 whts.) 4a | pose, because of the certainty that} ang I know for my own self with because of his immense and dan- | BARBADOS
latter part of the Colne innings. yuns were the opening batsmen, YM P.C—H. Mayhew 41, C. Green-|they had heard in their ears @)4’cértainty burnt into my soul by|gerous popularity in the Soviet IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY
when the spectators began ironical ¢ CG. Evelyn 31 and Thornton 27. idge 14 aie oaets Avehecaivenk (re saying “This is the way, wall:! tHe experience of the past that if |army. Ties Ae of = Chancery Act, 1996, I do hereby notie> to all
t ause . , as > ¢ . ¢ " i na D< adage bowler Inniss took 5 for and | ’ s 1 r clair est or ar en icum-

a applause for Alley as he took 96 Siow bowler A. Toppin CAP- outram 2 for 29 For YMP.c. G |yé in it.” Lam to be of any service to God} Zhukov’s comeback may have} jrance in or affecting the” Eee Huntioadd ithe iweapetn cr te
minutes to score 37 runs. Colne jyred five Windward wickets for Greenidge took 3 Lodge wickets for 18 | Woe to any generation if that)and man it will be in proportion ominous significance since the is| defendant) to bring before ma@ an sccount of their claims wiih their witaesses,

; declared at 92 for 6 wickets giving 58 runs, and L. Branker 2 for 6 |generation fails to absorb the!to my capacity for living by the regarded both «im Moscow and documents and vouchers te be"examined by me or, any Thesda/ or Friday between

si Seo 7 POs 6 Baw SRG Pes At the Garrison the Regiment lspirit of its truly great men, if)road as Russia's ablest se Public ‘Bulldings, Bridgetown ‘betore the léth day of September. 1061, In in ord ;
* it ‘ . » Q@nore 2 * +S & a ‘ mul 8 nm before the h day of September, 19 in order

} Enfield lost a wicket with the were bowled out for 60 by Spat Cricket Res ults lhaving beheld the good things o!f|God and accountable to God: and U.P. | that such claims may be feported on and renked according to t and
secctid ball of the innings, but tan who have lost four a. € 28 D | God, it fails to profit by them, for if gay first to myself, then to my ged thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be pre from
Topham and Walcot , } > ao s, The hree double i‘ x po otic: Paila ant RS Se Te e nefits of any dewree and be deprived of ail els 3 on or again ad
in F Fu’ a F . - wa ! a 21 rae ae cotta rae LONDON, July 22. "4 Heveens of tea. fails under} prethren in ee eed ge 7 | property and be deprived of ail claims or ‘

si ’ ae ce OR ae ma ae 3 ' Nnglish First Class Cricket results, |e Judgment of God. every one in this Cathedral, an Plaintiff: LESTER LEROY GILL
s before Walcott s bowled Watts 15, Crawford, 13, and Bisp- English First Class Cricket results, | . over} , ‘ ; *
ape, before Wa nats oy oe “yon ‘ a rawfore Saturday: Perilous Days finally to everyone of you listen- APPY ELIEF ii aa Defendant ;: ROSITA GORDON COOLS
vi Hh hiv egernpeive~ hittin Vat “Me Jium=p ice «bowler E. Me- Leicestershire 267, South Afri- | We are reminded in every news-j ing in your homes or elsewhere to oa ALL THAT certain sugar plantation called “THE SPA" situate in the
4 ' not ts rf } ort fr vr ‘th e | ithe Co took Aout wickets for nine cans 15 for 0 jpaper and from every platform}my voice “Gird up your loins to peres = Saint Joseph in this Island and containing by : esthnation ni
r r men At the close I a icld ws ‘ ret a ae i his eight overs for Middlesex 271, Surrey 55 for 1. |and pulpit in the land—perhaps | vork for God and your fellow man, ROM ACKAGHE | he date ne bdsunt Witten: Seas wicket Feel Re Bante mad renin yilt
we eth KR. avtidestas. Tentnak” tum er les = Sussex 294, Kent 40 for 1 in the world, that we live in per-|byt before you do so, listen to 7 Doan’ » | Plantations, on lands now or late of W. N. Vaughn, Joseph Bradshaw, Samuel
“adefe ted with 44 nica rtiag th ee Cable and Wireless- Warwickshire 184, Lancashire | ilous days and that wrongs cry|God’s voiee, seek to know foes bere oc se Quentin and Frederick Augustus Ishmael and on the public road oF however
T wert Suse batted first against Empire rasitols Cable and Wire- 53 for 3 | aloud s to be righted, , wrong God’s will, seek to be detached ees er eee Winamill, botlhe: hedes "ied Pother Wabdiies “cvuieee and haeete Moca
jaslingden-and declared at 117 for jess scored 37 without loss, 3 Glamorgan 437 for 7, Derbyshire | prejudices when man despises his|from self and attached to Him, theumatic pains, lumbago, stiff, i WILLIAMS,
te. ae ae 5 ; ee aaa z ‘ . s . -fetrive > Ww your istrar-in-Cr v
4 wickets. Roy Marshall top scored Matthews 21 and R. McKenzie 14, to bat. feo — eee ne ae oa ne Pose Spano: et ae aching muscles and — bad the Bill filed: 22nd June, 1951 Registrar-in mney
With 40 but that was not enough Pickwick scored 70 for two | tions when e houses of e e@ may be suc at yor en hn common urinary disorders due tc Dated 9th July, 1951
; : , ants spits r 2: yer’ ro= |i > i s, will be luggish kid: i hi 11.7,51—4n

' for Haslingden who passed the wickets against Mental_ Hospital ¢ nn * wealth and extreme poverty pro f they bear true witness, wi sluggis! ney action when you

| sebre forthe Icss of i. siekiets A. E. Trotter and H. D. Kidney Yacht lub Tennis | vide a horrible and accusing compelled to say of you “There might get happy relief.

; so . . ep ae : = . 3 eror ¢ , ras P x relationships be- is ¢ an sent from God.” 5 —————— i
with a minute to spare, J. K. Holt each opening batsman, scored 30 nn contrast, wrong re is a man sen m God. Many theusands of healthy j
seored 35, not out lourrament tween capital and labour, when] The offertory followed and the cople bless the day they took

| I J ; : sacl g selfishly seeks his own]Procession retired durin the y Backach id: Pills.

nthe Central Lancashire ‘ each man seiisity Se 1 | Erocess Y c & oan’s Backache Kidney H
League many of the games were Following are the scores Yesterday’s Results good. We are reminded, and it is|singing of the hymn: “Praise my ‘This well known diuretic and ;
washed out, but Crompton had ae VINDWARD MIXED SEMI-FINALS right that we shoulq be shaken out] soul the King of Heaven” as re- urinary antiseptic helps sluggish a
? ; WANDERERS vs, / . Nise ‘ . Cc. a ~ acency and realise onal, kidneys to carry out their function y
enough time to defeat Littlebor- yw ata 187 Miss D. Wood and Dr. C. G.|of our complacency and_ realise ianeys ry
‘ ugh. The latter declared at 130 Wakasceas (for 2 wkts.) .. '§ Manning beat Miss J. Wood and | these things. ter the ceremony there was a of ridding the blood of excess une
: he re te WINDWARD-— Ist Innings n, ss i + is g op’s Party at Queen’s Park. acid and other impurities harmful j
for 9 wickets, Ramadhin taking _, © fyelyn ¢ Skeete b Toppin 3 J. D. Trimmingham 6—, 6—2. But the pity of it is that men}. to health. Gratefilt ple, every= 2
a ‘ evely . o 4 . « ’ x
4+ for 35. Crompton passed the ‘thornton ¢ Alleyne b Packer x Wednesday’s Fixtures | Should ever dare to go without _ where, recomiviend °s Pills to 1
score for the loss of 5 wickets, R. Atkinson ¢ sub b Clarke uy ") MIXED DOUBLES, FINALS {prayer and communion with God, ’ their friends and neighbours,
i. This is Crompton’s third consecu- ° eaomee D Toppin 3 Miss. G. Pilgrim and G. H | without asense of vocation and , a Ash your -DOAN’S: 1/3,
tive win after losing the first 12° Durant ¢ Skeete b Toppin 2 Manning vs. Miss D. Wood and |mission, and strive with fumbling The pleasant way Waler for 2

games. Kh. Farmer b Toppin ote et Cp. Manning. |tingers, and faulty plans and un-

to quick relief from







































































H_ Skinner

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per



Delights x









nen . Pol v ‘
Frank Worrell did not get many i see Deore Roife 9 -_ }worthy motives to reform such J mPa j
runs with the bat for Radcliffe -). Wilkie stpd. wkpr. b Rolfe , CLUB PREMIERE | abuses, ~ ACID INDIGESTION ‘ "CRYPTO UOTE No 53
when they met Oldham on an,.{talph Farmer not out 18 Yesterday’s Results | Jt shall be said of such as was : gee ea a Pre
affected wicket. Oldham batted extras MEN'S ‘SINGLES said in the days of Jeremiah “I ean i » Ovc ICJE YI OVC WYEN XF
first and declared at 115 for 7™ Total 187 ee eee , sent them not, nor commanded /.\ka-Seltzer’s pleasant taste OVC HCLXSSXSL YP MXFNYZ.— |
a Worr De ‘ W. DeC. Forde beat J, E. Haynes and sparkling effervescence RFIWZF. i
i wickets. orrell took 3 wickets ear) oe-avicheu 1 for 38: 2 for 101: g4 g—4 nor spake :to them.” assures gentle efficiency.
for 38 runs. At the close of play}, {5\ 129; “4 for 133; 5 for 138; 6 for 146 C.’B. Forde beat I. Carmichael|, The evils of this world are far Drop one or two tablets into Last Crypt: It matters not how j
ene were ae ~ 4 wickets. 4; for 146; 8 for 169; 9 for 180 See t I. Cz too serious to be approached by a these of rita, Wakes 408, long we live but how.—Bailey, }
orrell was out for 17 runs. if 1G ANALYSIS eae nee oe aoe . any except those who put them- kc it. Keep a RBIN @ 8
The West Indies XI played at Be. eae BL Me Wednesday’s Fixture salven A a in the Etro! of souls teanae ieee its Sc te eer sere ase
Chorley on a wicket which was!'M. B. Proverbs 28 aes LADIES’ SINGLES 4 ' , ea
. ’ in... B. Rolfe o4 o. 2 ‘ . Cin . Christ. If a man will becom
soft on account of Saturday's rain.. Re Robe: 0 1 4 1 (Miss G, Grimes vs. Miss A.| unit in this school, his vision —— | Really
Pairaudeau and Marshall opened;,m. clarke 7 © 18 1 Griffith. }will become clearer so that he is |
the innings for the West Indies}. Toppin Pe ivmiocn MEN'S SINGLES free from prejudices, his ears will We regret to announce :
poe in ee second rat = ge BARBADOS REGIMENT vs. SPARTAN : eiwerds ar ae be unstopped so that he will hear ia ‘cheatin ie ulta e
was caug pen ina Ci4 BARBADOS REG s nn A . yYmmonds vs. ° ackett. tie Se oils),
wicket for a “duck.” Worrell join- pamieel b- Me Gori i : |
: waite b nn
SE ee ae are econ Romaen | rte ee > | Sports Window YOU SA’ VE 3 WAYS Holiday Jrawel for. Sipptt
; 7 score to < xefore Pairau- Phillips c Gittens b Harris . *
deat was bowled for 18 Then Watts ¢ Coppin b MeComie 18 A}
Crawford ¢ & b Gittens 13 WATER POLC onauttants ¢
camie the best partnership of the, Bisphs um b Gittens. 13 givee stink. re, ete College ” C Dresses
day between Worrell and Walcott’ Rowe b Gittens, ® and Whipporays vs. Flying Fisn || when you operate these low-cost or
who took the score to 100. Worre!) Marshall b MeComie 1 are the two Water Polo matches ae aim
: Pp t t » .
scored 58 before being run outURinards b Gittens 0 to be: played iat he fens Club Morris-Commercial 25/30 cwt. trucks e
He went out to drive, struck the Extras: (b. 3; ob. 1) . pom.
ball on to his pads and it re- Total 80 oat Beran). vie hate fame, ce ‘
bounded to the wicketkeeper who p asa feutha. Starrbbon Gelieka. Dave, leet timited L 1
took off the bails before he could BOWLING ANALYSIS one mateh, If they se defeat ove VY
§ fe Arons, ave t ~ ‘ a 7 , Swordfish they will ea nd the
Weta, wanttecd ie come nL Bin a ee We Me first round with an equal number as of the 30th of July, ae ti
ss n § y Gittens 7.5 4 of points, ing our patrons for their M ] C l
hitting before he was caught on Skinner | ae eae 3 So coperatl vg and asking ulll-Colours
sty ae? Tae bina me Hatris 4 2 3 i ‘them to go directly on to
bowler dismissed Peter Wight and Sealy 2 the various airlines. The
* sweter in a c + SHaca SPARTAN-— Ist Innings =
oe Bre wster in a short Space| 4 @ copii b wb atria 0 Yesterday’s office might be opening on a e@ j
of time. The West Indies declared A p_ Gittens 1.b.w. b Richards 8 future date under another
at 209 for 6 wickets. Walcott was K. Sealy b Brathwaite ; Weather Report name.
undefeated with 78. The Chorley * BF ee une ts el Barat witlte 2
‘team starfed well, but as soon as N_ Harris not out 0 _ From Codrington ib SSSTOOOO
Ramadhin. came on to bowl, they .... Extras Cine Ra St = Rainfall: Nil, _OOTTIIOO x a yd.
were i ifficulties » Siew, Gee ay Total Rainfall for Month to x
in’ difficulties. At the clos Total (for 4 wkts.) 21 ; s
they had scored 130 for 9 wickets. date: 2.98 ins. . Get These Tasty s
Ramadhin took 6 wickets, Worre!] Te bat: K. A. Roberts, A F.C, Mat- Highest Temperature: 86.5° F. ?
2 and Martindale one . thews, W. Jemmott, E. G. MeComie, € Lowest Temperature: 76.5° F. 8






















































































} ABLE & WIRELESS vs, EMPIRE } hour.
JERRY GOMEZ 1S i CABLE & WIRELESS Ist Innings Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.013 % . |
TENNIS CHAMPION — © sickentie"on"oi | ee er For Your. 3 Cave Shepherd & Co Ltd |
extras ‘ = x
(From Gur Own Carrespondent) is J ‘ + 7 s
PORT-OF-SPAIN. a Fe eee Kec | Enjoyment x |
International cricketer, Jerry MENTAL HOSPITAL vs. PICKWICK SRN sur NT teoas $
’ gnes,.-became double crown |Pickwick (foro wee) nines ” WHAT’S ON TO-DAY FUEL CONSUMPTION IS LOWER—due to high-efficiency, " 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street !
: champion of the Marine Square q ff Trotter not out ». 80 Court of Grand Sessions | economy engine which develops 42 b.h.p. e
Tennis Club, Port-of-Spain when 2 2 Pyslyn fC. Same : —10 am. , MAINTENANCE COSTS LESS~— rugged construction of chassis,
he partnered C. Vasconcelles to jy f'“Kianey not out i 30 Lower Courts and Court of || gearbox and engine withstands hardest working conditions, means $
win the Open Doubles title. Extras e 2 Original Jurisdiction 10 | fewer overhauls. 3% tin Danish Hams ¥, ‘ SOLIS OPEV OPP P OPT VOPPTTTTFE,
Total (for 2 wkts.) 70 a.m. 5 REPLACEMENT COSTS x %
WILL COMPETEIN 2 ae ie Meeting of the House of || ARE LOWER~—because Morris- ,», Swifts Luncheon Beef X FOR YOUR LEATHER NOVELTIES x
GRAND PRIX RACES “BOWLING | ANALYSIS isha Se oe Ketel Caan wences 8h ballet Vienna Sausage : 3
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PARIS, July 22. ¢! Knient B12 Swordfish: W ack Ul “Black Buck” Sauce : %
| Argentine auto-race staoe Juan 2 Springet 3 6 3 e Fives Fuk rete | 25/30 cwt. van re B oO oa Kh ER °*s a6 §
ob R. Rock ; 7 0 ‘ , / ;
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1a gy Granc ; aces whic ‘hurch—7. .m, ; : ao : >
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They are the Grand Prix of Gem MONDAY. JULY 23, 1951 EMPIRE. Kind Hearts sad Ones s eee oa ee rere ee et % : tee A cag eee s
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PAGE 1

Iran Ready To Discuss c Settlement Of The Oil Dispute With Britain LONDON, July 23 ]VJR A I DRAKE, Manager of the Anglo Iranian Oil Company in Abadan, arrived unex pectedly by plane for conferences in London Mon day as Teheran reports say Iran is ready to re open discussions to settle the bitter oil dispute Drake was whisked from the airport by car for talks with Anglo Iranian directors in which he would detail his first hand observations on the lat est developments in the dispute midden ni' Drake whose I %  will return to Hit' V.uulIf East In Informed sources tula to reopen tUteutkth UM Astfjo-Iranuui on :%  %  , %  % %  :. Miinil Truman'* %  poeial envoy W. Avereil H..mman, u-cordlng to ihe announcemen) by ;nr Education Minister. K ii n Sanjlibi. aft*"!' a (our hour Joint mceUng between ttM nbfmrt and r> tnie-l oil Hi thai Uw < abinet lully approved the Ikl between Hoxriman %  nrt ihe enmrni'Mnn — I'.P. 3 Agree On Europe Army BONN. Germany, July 23 The German govirnment announced on Monday that France. Italy. Luxembourg and Germany have reached an "agn important points" at the Paris conie-rence lor" Xhe formation of a joint European army. The agreement was reached months' talks between The ngreed poinK were expeeted to be released in %  report which will be formallv signed in Porls mi Tuesday. The German announcement dirt not disclose the details of th> Paris report It said, "during th< pttt two week*, an agreement ha been reached on important point* but a great number of QUaaattl remain unsettled." — U.P. Today's Weather Chart Siiume: 8 *H a.m. %  a el • %  M BJB Moon: Full Llgtiting UV 7 00 p.m. High Tide: 8 08 a.m.. 8 2B p.m. Low Tide 2 04 a.m.. ii oti p.m. BIG THREE WILL TALK ON GERMAN RE-ARMAMEM' 1XJNDON. July 23 Brituln has accepted an invitation Trom the U.S. for n three power conference on German irarmament to be held In Washngton this year, it was stated it UM Foreign Office on Monday The conference is to hammer out a joint Big Three plan oi the scope and nature of Ger many's rearmament, and her participation within the scheme of overall Western North Atlantic Pofcnee. The nil—ting will be held with representative; from the U.S. Britain, and France Hnd will precede the conference of the North Atlantic Pact countries wihich U tentatively scheduled for early September. No definite date, ar far. has been determined for the Big Three talks, nor was It expected that the Foreign Ministers will lake part. Diplomatic representative* of 1 be reinforced by defence experts. In view of "the technical character of Ihe meeting. But officials dismissed as "unfounded am! untrue", the suggestions of ap early invitation to thfederal West German government to full membership In tfic North AllanUC Part. —II.P. U.1S. Repulso Red Attacks EIGHTH AKMV HQ.. Jul> 23. Btc enemy was reported in the area south of Kumsong and went southwest oi Kanaong arhlla hshi anaan) contact prevailed along the remaindoi of ihe Korean front. A communique bald tluit no sig%  nanu <*>nlnct was reported by IN. patrols in the aie.i north and .it of Korangpo Ri. Probing atta I mated tw > enemj platoo west of Yonchon wan repuleed Another probing attack h* twr enemy •quads west of Chorwon, olso reported, wag rcy i : . %  i from quad mid platoon rtae atiacoj groups was encountered . the %  rta north of Kutrawa, U.N nteta aniagCil enem> forces of Ined strength In the area south of Kumnong. UN. r>ri <•-. encountered moderute •nemy resistance In I three and % nc ban hour fire fight Light anarnj reetatance. was reported in the Yaimgu ami Inn tllla other U H he area vest *outhwe"t of Kan song encountered moderate enemy resistance from company g|gg) rneniv unitLight resistance was also reported along ana remainder of the front.—t'T. NO DECISION WASHINGTON. July 23. Officials said on Monday the [United States Government had j made no decision as to when and at what price it would resume buying tin. A high source said "there is absolutely no truth in reports that ihe United Stales would not re: sume purchases until tin fell to 90 j rents per pound > Petain's grave will be marked eadatooe which ertfl not bear the title of Marshal but will Henri PhuTlpa Retain Petain Is Dead: Will Be Buried To-morrow 1 D'YEU. July 23. Former Marshal of France. Henri Phillip* Petain died here in exile this morning. Pal iln will bo buried Wednesday at 11 a.m. Pci;nn will be placed in his coffin this evening but there will be nu cerenio.iv of Ivmg in slale. On Wednesday moinmu his bodv will be uk.n to Poll Jmnvillo, Noire Dame Roman Catholic Church. After Ihe funeral ceremony, the body will be carried by pallbearers to the local cemetery three-quarlers of a mile away. Pataln'a Attorneys nave a lr eady renewed their plea to Government that parmlaalon be flvan f>r UM bal to be burled amonj his soldiers at Dotiamont Citadel, Verdun. ion could be taken only at Government level an I %  Government il now appears evident %  I Pi on this island. A place had been reserved (oi him at Douamont since World \..i I Madame Eugenie Hard ...lied in from an adjoining room when she heard Petain was dead. She had beer. I 48-hour vigil at which b % %  and tn a com had been giving hu oxvgen to aid his congested lung He never regain.-.1 i alter slipping into a comn o Friday. died quietly lallv in the white washed houai which had been converted into J 1 military hospital fr him. The death certificate issued by l>< Mallre had aftai night the patient showed • noun of the da mi; algna. Death occurred at 4.21 p A special picture WU take:, by cxperu of the Miniatrv Interior showing Petain's hhis arms resting above a sheet drawn up to his shoulders. A .• % %  . in %  first lie and th>> second kept MCrat. F." ii in the small lie D'vei con"' oldlers* company rowof white croc Com Ied , the whom Petain —IP Eat tern THE LORD BlHHOr W j Hutehaai Csnon O V. Frcdanck. Chinese Adaman t On, ^^ WM ^ t 1 roops Withdraw al U.S. Frars British Veto A^uiifsl U* Of A-Bomb Bases Critics Suggest LONDON. July 23 iiniish erlllea f the aaa DMtad States policy towatr. Spain are beginning to bring the atomic bomb Into the great lebate across the Atlantic. Th. L-ritics xuggesl firstly that th Uiuted States Chiels of SUiff teai Britain may exercise a vein ovei the ase oi tl'C atomic boinb-i bam'-. American!have in Elaat ^ngtla. tnajandj that t-nited state* Chiels of Slaff hop> to gal eafofree atomic bomber i Spain. TVhls argument stenu from the recent suggestion lV ""' iev"lllii* left wing of the British Labour Parly led by WeMi firebrand and former Cabinet Mln%  II in Bevan, that Amentan atomic bomoara ihould aavai <* %  ..Unwed lo tnke off from Britain without the British Government's approval. This atomir aMunwnl waa brought into the Spanish \gaortq alier a week of blttCl gtatementi bj Ihe Britlali Poreign >" k nouncuig Amu i tention to trv to make a military 1 wltfi Spain The agreement Mould give America air and naval base* In Spain in return tot aeoneenlc and military aid for Spain. —r.p. tH\ FRANK II. i;.\KTIIOI.OMr.\\ | KAESONC, KOREA. Jul; 23 Newsmen wagered even money here ih.it tht re will bi rui.mmt' ecautArt gal ma in Kaesouy attar the 'our day: .iski'ft by the Reds. Opinion was expressed lhat Ihe mallei might proceeo through formal communicaiio^s tx-tween the High Com mands of the belligerents unless Commun. recede from their staled pa iti The Chinese jxwition un ihe wilhdr.twid • I f< reigi troops from Korea is adamrnt. was told b> TV I' of the three correspondents pftaenl for thr New Chin service, offlckil Chinese Conamunist agency • irt utld III reply fo quest ion* • i • %  %  ra^ i-The <'bui.-w volunteer UOUSgem LlkrlV lO %  Um %  *.li.nteei .: %  I'.-i' v 'Iwlicve tnat*" Succeed AIHIUIIUII 1 ONDON, .tillU I Gei i| Pwight Ii I %  rot-mall) icei pi larb %  i i nl Illl| %  i ftai tin rrendi arot 1 i . i .ruit II" uililing i KM i> ihe huntln %  %  iin the suppoi' i md .th HI. granui God we 'i.iii no) i ,. | tthi ti LEBANON. Julo 53 Now 'lint Abdullah Is dead, the .rnv problem facing Jordan ,, %  he qu won <>f UM Mtdieal rofn Geneva where Taiai ... .-. VtasQ DO llnal rie.isii.il could ix given aboul the health oi the Crown Prince, and until then Jordan authorities and the Ratalmite family headed by Ii He;:enl Abdullah tend to k>r|> Ihni" in suspense. Unltt N ii haa id ea i w 4 i h o us saaaa ifne*w> "iiHilrnlv vedu for mlltlai rvlce in K. ,-• Ta Pang replied 'Well it is ih. truth. Our army is mada UB %  formers onrl workers \ I %  .. I i '.in tn defend theli UH yOU Itomlird l I i h iriaii ten itniy. Your armi pnttched ihe Yalu Rlvtr and vour flee' vtationed it-elf batwatfl t i and the China He sjiid he 'did not know oldtei '.\''i vol Not Acreiila'ile Should Talal"a health not aUoa hiin to lake over the raasonalblllt) llll son IS-year-old HoUf be proclaimed king al the j Admiral ( Turtiei In pel* The late Abdullah has often patient but Item laid '* %  taken lloussein lo ceremi>nies MIUI reuntel thai Ihe ke> Taial's glcknaea, an indlcaUon of damand ihej > id laid down ft 4 hunili 11Edcii Attack MdrriflOai UNIK>N. July 23. Conservative former PrUM Minister Winston C'hiirrh.ll. and TT.C Foreign Secretary. Anlhonv [' %  %  %  %  in the Commons this afternoon I fui weak and charges that con-' are making a party !-( sue of the oil dispute "Does the Foreign &V rgeliia that am Irritation em.... % %  ... due to the larga quaatlot ley. but to his axtraordlnarUyi clumsy and butter finger) ner in lundllng th,> dUAeult mata hkh ha am anttuat d,*' Churchill Abdullah's tactful indication oi thr future king Rumoura of Tatars escape from Geneva to Amman were ridiculed in Amman N.. jdatMnatraUan •rera bald in any Jordan town In ( ^ %  ., lavoui ol Talal whoM condluo-'l^ i known b* the pul mature as Britain la the Ullrd the llnal word ratla, Soluiion Of Suez Blockade Ukeli CAIRO. July 13 High diplomatic sources indi,'ated that ., genet ilb Haled aoluttOfl to trie problem of the Suez Canal t>lo.kad< the acconipliv'.mi'iit <>t leusetln was not aceepl Ui Nations. Oeneral Nam II, aenioi CM had been pr rinai arord by : -ma mnoum emenl i Waslilngion the i,,y bafora I). Secretary of state Aehaeon, and net Uk Unwilling or without BUthoril) to i i i but equally unwilling I iruee talks to hi.aK i fl wignout rurtbei luanowuvrlns, h lequesico a four-day raei The braak doatiy came nn the pogal "1 Ihe withdrawal of Unltei t| ">pfi"ii Korea which Cammunlata urnantl) daalra from several gtattdDO I nu ., nhowet ttfaaad t ihe Aii.i.t.. % %  %  Mandeville Enthroned Bishop Of Barbados 1/ Colourful Ckrunrnt} H is LORDSHIP Rt Rev O L G Mand • ville was installed, inducted and enthroned Bishop of Barbados at St Michael's Cathednil yesterday afternoon Bishop Mandeville was con.tec rated I Archbishop and Bishops of tiie Province on Sunday mornlllg and for the second time in six JWrt the Diocese of Barbados witnessed the Enthronement of a Bishop The last ocoMlOD was the enthrone ment of Bishop N J Hufthee now A^aista .'. Bishop of Birmingham Iral The .t n % %  (•* %  ' State Sen i %  : I %  i %  %  llorma ol i i : %  i Hi hop* pee sen I Ptaeaggleti % %  N i ii. nl . i gy tli. U %  I %  %  I %  >rd %  ... %  I' ..t t.. I %  Annul loll i i %  M f ai Bapm to recaivi We all "i-ii • security u %  \ '" I %  Vrnsli'il For Boogie \\ OOgie BWlUN Ju i | D I %  I %  %  peopli i I %  %  • Boogie Woogle 1 %  %  ... i'. function %  u Oaihs ami Dea lai atlan i %  | he ial r Trump) %  I'iun M | 1 %  I %  I %  %  > %  . %  .i I I-"alt, wor* s* to whuh iH-i hM thank the m the Cathedral • and the memler Synod, who In % %  have shared the rh has in trUa eonniegaUon repn %  irork in nj who are working land. i i i, um. n %  pre* i the Governoi %  ommun.. meml i he J of So ial W. %  : lional and ,,,. %  ? ., > . t.mi fentu i : land % %  fi I .. gard yiu %  %  .' of m TinSermon %  t:ii.i Jul. %  %  i>i-ho|i of i I i wa I si John i S||i'l"lierd's Title Nearh I. I. phard ho b> i%  -i..ii. a i iplng bl Moreb, pondering no d< %  race froi Hi peopli llu< |i.wi'i fnt Phnraoha niW, humanly >|>eahin;. Ihera W* HU %  haiue n( n'l'.i-i' from II 11 Way I "il:.in' %  ''. opoortuoll 1 1 Uri I | Hum.I .1 %  I .' to rut "0 Ma II '" rod In lo* i %  • •old him of hi the leraetlb %  I 0, IIII Pate '• Tho"ADVOCATE" pays lor NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night. -IT House I'u) 11 iliuii To King Ahriulluli LOVfDOK. Jul> 23 Prime Minuter Clement Attlee aid tribute .n Parliament Money to the late King Abdullah • He Mid 1 feet i-onndent bolu nidet of the House will wlh to 1-aaaociated with Ihe Government in expreiwing then iie-|e*t symlUl all thoio who have been bereaved In cnnnequcrK.of this cen>ieless crime Attlee snid he wished to convey condolences to Abdullah's sons. Talal i.nd Nalt and alao to th'* Government of Jordan He said "They had lost a great and good monarch, and a atatcaman of unusual courage and wlsfutun through direct talks between i ,i the Weetern oaUom %  iBh the nl;. COUni i. 'I nr %  %  %  %  '.urked Wit %  %  Ajnbat atfoi % %  The Kremlin Ii belli to want lo nhift ihe Kon llkn lo it polltli al level and tn trv In upset the war-l0m i' South Korea by llflh column ntan%  1.1' Abdullah was hurled loCa %  %  toreaanM Balafa II Dh > %  • i.'aflery tbjtt Egypt •* lha poaaUniU} •>', solving the Canal dan • lh H ( -.•Itlii* through normal dipl<> math i hannatt and Security Council debate on Ihe pioblem be aviride-i King Abdullah's assassination lent that Uhe poweis achieve an carlv settieinent of this Itaue Th question carue bafora *hen largsfj plained against Egypt'blockading Canal shipping— i"%  lUding precioua Oil shipment* • iclmrrv*. ed urgent Council action to Of the Sue^ —I'.P. dimey In Linv For Top Navy Jab MAYER'S CHANCES SEEM GLOOMY PARIS Jul 2'. . ... • %  %  %  Her voice 1 l< NAPLES. July ." In WashliiaUii. at mai ( hu '.r N >vel Oj who SJad ban on Si la on Admn. Can oil er lhre I United Statei Mavj Ad;. e-Ctuel oi Naval operations and dealgnofc t hie/ petulmg the MlaVHOCI of cuccessor, Admiral Arthur W Ra ford. Command! Padac Fleet. ..n-1 Arlmir M. Feehtchi Com of the Atlnnile fli %  Stales representative on tl Ulantli '>cean Regional l'Unn.i.K Group All are 54. IT %  i %  i %  %  end Fra I P SA VE DOLLARS EVERY MONTH! START T00-I0%r Mis HUM IY IK( \t\\ IH>l'tt\l\l miK STtSMMA \ > Of. t TH WA' I 1 %  i. I %  .' Act %  %  %  %  %  %  I niarv of < be i"' i r Students Petition Secretary Of Slate 1'IIII.Lirc PETAIN irwarried the letter t LONDON. Julv 23Colot reg.stering %  Organisations here took to-day stal further protest mw" ••Ot demerit* of the dl | should be leiScholars at the Colonial Of iring the weekend, threate) Tnis undem'K-ratu action in reipect to five Colonial which savours so mueti scholars -mong the staying-iii nation" the letter oontin M strlkeri nt Hi-. tnea to the Dirertoi-'f actiot The Laagw maka aetri avaea datkndl •• %  .'. . mg em Greal Britain peoples'* Mr. Oa %  Hugh Pagai Han Crei tor for nta have I %  -. • %  Council 1 iiiitntinftii0'ttl #* llori.vMrirrv MELLO-KHEEM MARGARINE mi. yuui i yagnvlll %  ['ci s-...-.-. say lor lot -.III. III.. Iii. III. IIOIIIIIIS >IAM. CO.. I III.