Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text






Hav badros



ESTABLISHED 1895



REDS SUBMIT

U.N. Say Proposal| Mac!
Is “Interesting

99

UNITED NATIONS ADVANCE BASE,

Below K

aesong, Korea, July 25

UNITED NATIONS Spokesman said U.N.

and Communist delegates meeting in Kaesong
to-day came closer than any time previously to
agreeing on an agenda for the cease-fire talks.

They still disagreed on the question whether
the withdrawal of foreign troops from Korea will
be one of the agenda points. But Communists tossed
in a new suggestion on this point to-day and issue
has been taken into consideration by U.N. dele-

gates.

An official communique report-
ing “considerable progress on the
final formulation of the agenda”
said the new Communist proposal
was “sufficiently interesting” to
merit €xamination “in detail.”

U.N. delegates asked for a re-
cess until 2 p.m, tomorrow when
they presumably will give their
reply.

Brigadier General William
Nuckols who briefed c*rrespond-
ents this evening, said he felt the
new Communist proposal was pre-
pared in advance of the conference
to-day.

The belief is that Communist
delegate, General Nam Il of the
North Korean army did not bring
the proposal up until the afternoon
session.

He apparently kept
brief case “during the morning
talks while trying to convince the
U.N. group to accept his previous
views on the subject.

it in his

Apparently the U.N. delegation
Stood firm and did not yield all
day and he then felt moved to



produce the plan which seems to

have given talks new life
General Nuckols said Nam Il’s
statement was prepared in both

English and Chinese translations.
Nuckols said he did not feel all the
work and translations could have
been done during the two hour
noon recess,

To-day’s session had been

ex-
pected to bring a showdown on :





Red demand. Chief U.N. negotia-
tor Vice-Admiral C. Turner Joy,
had warned at a previous session
last Saturday that Allies never
would agree to withdrawal as a
condition of armistice. Had both
sides stood firm it was thought
that the talks would have been
proken off. The scheduling of a
tenth meeting to-morrow is taken
as a hopeful sign.

The fact that no morning meet-
ing will be held Thursday for the
first time since negotiations began,
indicated that either the U. N. or
Communist team wished to con-
sult its headquarters on new pro-

posals, U.S. Defence Secretary,
George C, Marshall said in Wash-
ington Tuesday that the with-
drawal of foreign troops should
pose no problems “at‘the proper

time”. He said this would be after
a “satisfactory peace settlement’
had been reached.

Wednesday's meeting followed
a four-day recess requested by the
Communists to consider the situ-
ation posed by the refusal of U.N,
negotiators to write the with-
drawal of foreign troops into the
conference agenda.

Joy and his colleagues said the
withdrawal was a political ques-
tion and could be taken up only
at a general peace conference after
the armistice had taken a i

Seeing nase Sahai tienen eae



Bidault Asked
To Form Govt.

PARIS, July 25.

President Vincent Auriol called
on Georges Bidault, Catholic Re-
publican who has served as
Foreign Minister in many postwa)
Cabinets to lead France out of her
prolonged Governmental crisis
which has weakened her inter-
national position.

Auriol summoned the veteran
Foreign Affairs specialist from his
apartment at 11.30 a.m. to offer
him the job of trying to forma
Government,

Rene Mayer, Radical Socialist
lost the bid to become Premier of
the Coalition Cabinet early today
when the Assembly rejected him
overwhelmingly.

In so doing the Catholic Popular
Repulican party served notice
they would not accept any attempt
by the Premier designate to avoid
settlement of the bitter dispute
over state aid to church schools.

No Atom Shells
Are In Korea
U.N. Officials Say

U.N. ADVANCE CAMP,
KOREA, July 25.
There are reports that atomic
shells have been furnished to
front line U.N. artillery units,
but official headquarters here are
stonily silent about them. Reports



of the shells were circulated in
the U.S.
One Brigadier General, who

asked that his name is not to be
used, expressed complete dis-
belief in the report which said
that new atomic weapons have
been successfully tried out in
Southern Nevada tests, and then
shipped to the Korean front.

Another Brigadier General,
William P. Nuckols, the Deputy
Chief of Information for the Air
Force offered this guarded
opinion: “There has been no offi-
cial announcement that I know
of concerning atomic artillery
ammunition, If there were such
ammunition, I doubt if a prelimin-
ary announcement would be
made.”

One phase of the _ persistent
rumour asserted that the surprise
visit to Korea last month of
General George Marshall was in
connection with the first supply of
new ammunition.

This is directly challenged by a
Major who accompanied General
Marshall to his front line confer-
ence. In anything as important as
the supply of atomi: weapons,
certainly, a front line commander
would have been briefed for

longer than that.—U.P ,



U.N.ForeesSkirmish

With Communists

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, July 25,

United Nations forces
troops outside the ceasefire c

skirmished with Communist
onference city of Kaesong and

reinforced Allied lines against any surprise Red offensive.
U.N. patrols north of the Imjin river on the western

front reported increasingly

numerous clashes with Com-

munist patrols just outside the five-mile limit around

de militarized Kaesong.

‘Thousands Attend

* os
Petain’s Funerai
ILE D’YEU, France, July 25.
Henri Phillipe Petain made this

last journey borne on the should-

ers of eight still faithful followers
to a wind-swept grave on _ this
bleak prison island. The cortege

carrying the black oak coffin left
Villa Luco where the 95 year old
Ex-Marshal of France had been
transferred from his place of
death in hospital.

Thousands of Frenchmen from
all parts of France lined the route
to the tiny chapel only 300 feet
from where he died.

While the coffin was being
carried slowly along the narrow
winding road. the Marshal's

widow dressed in 3 long black veil
and leaning heavily on a cance
svas led to her seat in the chapel
by members of the family





Petain’s son-in-law Pierre De
Heraid, his nephews and _ nieces
yjllowed by his lawyer Jacques
Isorni sat to the right of the
chasel nave
Meanwhile in Paris police
authorities estimater’ some
sons wreaths and flower



laid
1 at



Below Kaesong, Allied tanks
land troop-carrying vehicles and
Quartermaster supply units, were
rumbling north along the Seoul-

Arthur
Welcomed

In Boston

BOSTON, July 25.

General Douglas MacArthur ar-
rived here on Wednesday and
received a hero's welcome: he set
out on a motor tour of the city be-
fore addressing a joint session of
the Massachusetts Legislature

Smiling and waving, the deposed
Far East Commander left by
special train that had brought him
from New York for his first formal
address since the Korean truce
talks started.

It was hinted that the speech
might be of international signifi-
cance.

A 17-gun salute boomed wel-
come as the General, his attractive
wife, friends and aides made their
way through throngs to the wait-
ing motor car

More than 1,000 police were in
the area to hald back the crowds
that had been collecting since
morning. State and Government
offices and fmumerous business
firms declared half holiday so that
employees might see the show.
Thousands lined the»streets as the
procession started along the route
dotted with historic sites.

MacArthur was extended official
greetings of the city by Mayor
John B. Hynes. Then the General
entered his car and the procession
started. Mounted police rode be-
side the car, holding back the
crowds that threatened to halt its
progress.

A storm of ticker tape floated
down from office buildings. Police
estimated at least two and a half
million neople would see the Gen-
eral during the two-day tour

—U-P.





Mid-Western Flood
Heads For South

CAPE GIRARDEAU,
Missouri, July 25

The devastating midwestern
flood headed for south today but
minus the punch that caused

an estimated $1,000,000,000 dam-
ages in Kansas and Missouri

Army engineers and weather
bureau officials dont expect fur-
ther damage as the Mississippi
River flood crest heads for the
Gulf of Mexico,

High strong levees keep the
river in check the rest of the way.
Officials said it would take a
double barrelled blow from both
upper Mississippi and Ohio rivers
to bring trouble and Ohio is below
flood stage.—(CP)



Count Carlo Sforz
Slightly Worse |

ROME, July 25





The condition of Count Cark
Sforza, whe has been ill the past
15 days, is reported — slightiy
worse. The 77-year-old diplomat
suffered an attack of flebitis.

Doctors said, however, that his
condition is not critical. Informed

quarters said last night that the
Premier Designate Alcide De
Gasperi’s new cabinet list dreppe rd |
Sforza as the Foreign Affairs)
Minister. |

However, he was scheduled to
become Minister without port-

folio in charge of Italian activities
in the Counc:! of Europe at Stras-
bourg.—U.P.

Training Ship
Hauled Afloat

COPENHAGEN, July
The Argentine training ship
Puyrredon was last night hauled
afloat by four Danish tugboats and
an oil lighter after being aground
for 38 hours. Not until the entire’
350 tons of fuel had been unloaded
and all the lifeboats set into the
water did the tugboats have any
success in pulling the Puyrredon
afloat, The ship was towed to the
quay today and divers went down
to investigate the possible Caresee:

95
25

-_-——— oe

Asia Karns A

Kaesong highway to strengthen
the Allied defence lines,
7 2
U.N., sources have semestetil Lou Income

from the start of cease-fire talks
that the Communist peace bid

might be just a cover for prepara- survey showed on Wednesday

tions for a new Réd offensive by
over 650,000 troons.

Ground activity nevertheless
was still on a_ relatively small
scale, Belated field reports indica-

ted heaviest action was on the
eastern front west southwest of
Kaesong, 26 miles north of the
38th parallel.
Allies Withdraw

Allied troops stormed a Com-
munist Keld hill there for the
fourth straight day Tuesday, but

failed to dislodgs a well entrench-
ed Red battalion.

Heavy machine-gun and mortar
fire foreed Allies to withdraw.

Communist fire subsided Tues-
day night. Two other Allied units
in the same area engaged other
Communist troops dug in on hill
tops.

On the east central front a
Communist company ambushed a
U.N., combat patro! north-north-
st of Yanggu Tuesday and split

two. One grouv

On page



fought its]

NEW YORK, July 25.
A United Nations economic
that
Asia with half of the world’
population accounts only for one
tenth of the world’s = income
whereas the United States with
ten per cent of the populatior

earns 45 per cent of the income
In terms of dollars and cent
the report showed that the
average annual income per capita
is $1,100 in the United States and

|
|
|
|





Alliance With Spain



_THt



Na \
Wy
Sz
S

URSDAY,

WW

Wit \\} Wy yy
«2



JULY



iZ

a

oe ee

26, 1951









PRICE: FIVE CENTS

abiagpecneciongtee:



NEW PEACE PLAN

GAMES

MEMBERS of the Rovers Netball Club of Grenada shortly after their arrival at the Baggage Warehouse
yesterday morning.

L.

Andrews,

to R. Norma Williams,
Wilfrid Redhead (Manageress), Joyce Blache (Capt.),
Jorge Jerome,

Morrison Opposes

FOREIGN SECRETARY
the

Commons
pain would bring
community.

“nonsense!

The Conservatives met Morrison’s attaek with cries of
nonsense!
Labourites cheered the Foreign Secretary,

that

first appearance as
affairs debate.

propose

‘politic

9!
a

governmr





Throw Candy
To Parents
KAESONG,

Cc

andy

nesday.

U.N.

KOREA,

July

for Korean chil-
dren nearly caused an inter-
national

It

incident on

started

Wed-
when

and Communist corre-

spondents were interviewing
each other here, and a North
“why do you
throw candy to children?”

reporter

Korean asked,

An
said
they
every

fhe Communist said,

American
, “they look hungry like
need it, and they show

sign

I want you to know,

have

plenty
home and throw

of wanting it.”
“well

that we

of candy. Go
candy to

your father and mother.”
North

Then

the

asked if the

handing
its thrown

vehicle,

plained,

it out.

from

the

Ameri
ways throw candy





Korean

ans al-
stead of



Sometimes

a

American
but not always.

moving
ex-

A photographer pulled out

a photo of a U.S.

handing
Korean child and mother,
The North Korean angrily

grabbed the
into piec

aw

wa

North

ay.

Iked

candy

muttering
“terrible

talists,””

navy

to

a

picture,
es, and tossed them
The

man
small

tore it

Americans,
anxious to avoid an incident,

away quietly.

Korean was
something

imperialistic

The
heard
about

capi-



Ammunilions



For Soviets ?

be

m



LONDON, July 25

Conservative Duncan Sandy
‘Said: “Let us be frank. There
19 doubt this Pact between
‘United States and Spain will
used by Soviet propagandists
1 heaven-sent piece ammuniti
in their genéral political campaig

It ay create increased difmfic
ties in countries such Fr
and Italy where they are holdir
their own with difficulty agai
the Communist ohallenge.

The issue must be decided or
its merits, but to allow polic
be dictated by fear of C«
propaganda to accept ma
defeat in a cold war,”

Despite certain misgiving
hould try our best to make
ew Americar nitiative succeed

—U.P

only $50 in Asia.—wU.P.



en SS SS

LONDON,
Herbert Morrison, told the
U.S. military alliance with
lamage” to the entire western

July 25,

making his
ent speaker in a major foreign

Morrison said,
Government's

“His
policy
Spat has not changed.

Majesty’:
towards
The Gov-

nent still do nat Ppt ber
‘clusion of Spain estern

at


















The

Executive

hon

have



passed a

condemning the



Bileen Cameron, Doreen Gittens, Sheila Cameron, Elma Wilson, Mrs.
Pearl Mendes, Eileen Lahee (Vice Capt.), Angela
Myta Callender and Dorothea Sylvester.
% ‘
Students Condemn
Scholars Director
(From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, July 25

West Indian Students Union
resolu-
Director

ot

Colonial Scholars letter to scholar-
-in strikers

hip

The

stay

considers

from the
ment that
vene



ships it is

are funds voted by
legislature

n
youth,”

al

The

resolutior
such
department
declined

between the

and students—more

says

to

“W.1LS.U
a threat a foul blow
of Govern-

inter-

British Council

SO aS SC

sholar-

threatened to withdraw

to educate

resolution

various

notes

that

Colo-
their

stu-

dents other than five affected have
declared

hehwe
y } nN

ps

they

would

rather
er “the threat of such

than

give

u Pp
enjoy
a

defence uld strengthen the/ possibility.”
ommunity of freedom loving “In the House of Commons
cations.’ Friday, Mr. Peter Smithers, Con-
Morrison said that the British}servative. M.P., Winchester, will
Government “informed the U.S,}@5K the Secretary of State for the
Government of their convictiot ee Griffith ’ whether “he
ty ‘adver ess en pw receive ai deputation rom
ong aetrue en eetce W.L.S.U and other Colonial stu-
Spain with Western defence} dent unions to discuss the problem
aid). Se outweighed | hee the of hotel accommodation in view of
my nee e , ; ' ithe breakdown of existing ar-
pe litical damage nat MOEY ce rangements through which stud-
ociation might inflict on the ents approach the British Council.”
Western community of nations —U.P.
Bases in Spain
An hour earlier, the Foreign} indian T ribes W ill
Under Secretary, Ernest Davies,|
{ told questioners that the U S.1 rel lide “pe indence
‘ ted =bases ind alrfeid int
pain but were not pressit = | ST. PAUL, Mianeta, July 2
tk inclusion of Spa in in Indian Commis sioner Dinon:
Atlantic Pact | Myer aid on Wednesday that the
“Why is it rignt io cive help} United States will grant full
to Communist dictatorship ee to any Indian tribe
Yugoslavia and do nothing for] that ready and willing and
non-Communist dictatorship ir i able to take over full management
Spain?” a Conservative asked.’ lof it own affair But until
“There is a very considerable! Indians are ready to assume suct
ifference between the Communist] responsibilities he said Govern-
eovernment Pusoslavia and the| ment vill continue supervising
Franco overnment in Spain,j thei ictivities and trying to im-
Davies replied, The Communist] Prove their lot
lgovernment under Tito was ourj Myer made this statement in ¢
ally durin the var, and the #peech prepared for the _ eighth
vernment of Franco was not Ar nual Convention of the
- 3 National Congres of American
Morrison said that the proposal : p
}to include Germany in the Euro- Indian t
jpean army would require
| nuch consideration” because it
to be fitted into “our first task”’— U . Due
G te Stted IO Attic pant eS. Al Paying UF
force unde: General Dwight 7
enhowet In West Germiany
U.P

| eee Sees ec Se

(234,006 Japs Died
in Prison Camps













“le
zt

| TOKYO, July 25

The Japanese rnment wrot¢
off 234.000 Japanese as having
died in Russian prison camps, and
jappopled to the U.N. to intervene
jlo ive the estimated 77,000 sur-
vivots known to be in Communist
hande, and 29,000 whose fate i
junknow!
| A white paper was issued, fol-
lowing a new ave of demonstra-
| tion 4 her lemanding the resurt }
|o f the i i It wa
|}to fdeus attent t
lorepe ( bei

gn Ji pe tre
| An association of fam
Imen in Siberia, held a nat dont
| conventi ya in Yokohama or
iday, and resolved to go or

fer strike Nine hundred. Hate:
zates to the meeting passed the |
hunger strike resolution unanir
ous! U.P

‘

PRANKFURT, Germany, July 25,
The United States Secretary of
riceultur Cha F. Brannin
i Wedne las that Wester

germany is producing 60 per cent

if food and would reach #80

sor cent. in four or five years.

In a Press Conference Brannan
sid millions of dollars of United

Stat aid to German agriculture

‘oer

am

hi paid of —U



Pr

$5m Given Away

Near]

weC

given

thi

tockefeller

Wear
The
report
the ee

an

on
ore

11,788

rrouy

‘

to

i

blems

NEW



S$

t

by Jo

the
vere

ape's
and

PP

YORK
000,000 of
hn

away
FPoundati

foundation in
money
quarter
given
furiner

man

D
in three

its
rar
of
to
man's
disease
himself

1951

various

July 25

fortun
Roekefelle:

nonth

mankind
announcec

quarter!

ted in

said

know
labour

Ur

17 West Indians A Awail Deportation n From B.G.

(From Our Own Correspo:

GEORGETOWN, July 25













DOMINICA born Bernard
Charles was deported to Barba-
dos today aboard the schoonc
Lucille M. Smith. Charlie
former crew member of tt
Lucille M. Smith became j}) her:
on a previous voyage and wa

| hospitalised, The schoo agent
arranged to return him to Bar-
bados by the schooner Anita H.,
| but on his di ze from } -
+ tal Charles earer ne
| could not be four € Anita







Aiea alice to bh
Plantation “Wal on the
bank cf e De r 2 j

In tl Police ( I
Magistrate Harry Bol de
him to. be aepor te
aid that he had I
nh passport

Mag € Bolle
ordere he e
St f ich
¢



the left
2, 1950, in
lela

were









ing held in tody
montn
ition Officer fu
the Magistrate |’
1ese Trinidad we
tte to take up employ
the ha t
I immigratior
hit it fron
¢ pl e there
rve T i
the {
tion Off



is t the fir

Iran Will Not Back
Down On Oil issue

TEHERAN, July 25.
AN IRAN GOVERNMENT oil official urged that
Iran-British talks be resumed before Iran’s
morale gets so low that further negotiations would
be impossible.

Kasem Hassein, the Finance Mifistry repre
sentative on the Oil Nationalisaticâ„¢ Foard, said in
an interview that Iran jias agreea to British Gov-
ernment representatives coming to Teheran for
talks, provided that t»ey represent the Anglo
Iranian Oil Company and not the British Labour
Government.

Previously. Iranians had refused

deal at all with: mober

West Germany me ds, that the il gpute























re ‘
V/. ‘ ‘“ Iranian « ezsion, comit
Wants Air Lit'".o sere se
tion (o Britain to ¢ ume talk wn
BERLIN, July 25 ‘ a ive fs through . _
\ vat ‘sider .
West Berlin city officials d pai ‘. ee AF & « " $i
j}manded on Wednesda hat the} ees ee ef AV Seer
| Western Powers revive th Berl eed to brighten 12 dismal oii
: : ae , ee picture here
iuir lift to circumvent the Russié | A British Embassy pokesman
restrictions on traffic from the city described the Iranian offer to re-
© the West. Otto Suhr, Speaker} cyme talks as a tep forward
f the City House of Representa-! But he opined that Iran would
tives told a Socialist Party meet neither back down on oil nation
ng that the Allies should senc !alisation ner give up the righ
] planes to ship out exports back lexploit, explore, refine, sell
logged by the Soviets distribute oil within Lran It
} West Berlin officials said th } made demand vn tt Brit
| Dr. Heigmich Vockel, Berlin r¢ | have alread
;Presentative of the West Germa? Tall soul nder Wat
KS yuld get u , iy a
Government will confer with hen posal There's no time
Western commandants on tl to lose, because an jelay. would
ituation on Thursd adversely affect the morale of the
rople ne night les to 26 he
A Western Allied spokesman | PV? ind might lead the oar
lid however that n irlift plete breakdown of iy furthe:
7 r rotiations
lanned at this time. Suhr’s speec ile sid The Nat Iran
‘flected growing German concerr] Oi, Cor uw uceessor to
hat Soviet control of issuance 0: | A.1.0.C.-—would not like to seli
ermit for exports of goods t its product exclusively to any
‘he west would be used to cripple igic forehgn buyer Informed
Berlin economy civeles said that Iran would no
* : ‘ - object to the formation of a new
Phos. te ee een Poe international oil company for th
ower own. approves, Of pe stribution and transport of
nits. It approved 1,100 on Wednes Iranian oil abroad. It is under
lay but more than 6,000 are stil tood that Harriman’ il ad
vmicklogged at Soviet headquar Walter Lev had ‘ussed such
rs, reported to represent $14,000] 4 move with Irania ofici
vorth of goods UP. |
They awaited a report fro
\ the ritish Ambi seeder ip ‘Tehe.
9 ;ranSir Prnbeye Shephe'c
,
Sherman’s Body (Or sied We Nien for
é . x | tion of the eantan proposa! a
Arrives In U.S j terms had » far en gi * SE
jin bare outlines
WASHINGTON, July 25 ! The British eeiras 7 ent ot i
The body of Admiral Forrest P.| ers it essential th the pre
herman came home on Wednes- atmosphere in which h oye
lay aboard a Navy transport| talks are to take place rou
ane The silvery plane bearing| ¥ ell understood before the Uritis
fe Ministerial mission roceert
he famed sailor on hi las Teher UP
ourney over the ocean arrived at ener .
he national airport at 3 p.m.! — net pt
rom Naples where the Chief of;
i il Operations died on Sunday. To-day’s

solemn group of high officials



me mey from all the Armed | Weather Chart
Services were at the airport to} : ;
et honour "the flying Admiral | Sunrise: 5.48 a.m
Among those gathered to pas sunset: 6.24 p.m,
tribute were Secretary of Defence | Moon: (Last Quarter)
Marshall, Secretary of state Ache-'! Lighting Up: 7,00 p.m,
on General Gmar Bradle High Tide 10.06 a.m.,
hairman of the Joint Chiefs of 9.49 p.m a :
Staff, General Hoyt 8. Vanden- Low Tide: 3.56 a.m., 3.08
erg, Air Force Chief of Staff and p.m
por leaders. —U,P,



Ridgway Will Accept

Red Armistice Plan

e|



KAESONG













UNITED NATIONS ADVANCE BA BELOW
News of probable peace for Kore ea ilf va
around the world as clearing dawn broks ‘ battle
i on Thursday. Word from Washingt at i me
land on Thursd Word f \ t }
sources said General Ridgway would be instr
United Nations negotiators’ assent I
proposed last Wednesday n the te v tris
conven few hours hence
here
Both the communique reportl presen th
fh Wednesday developments in the ees) nad I
reasfire session anid uppres are of i inde t
plimism of the briefing off xpression of disappodiment an
srigadier General Williarn Nu ort of reluctan itio
-Ols last night were indications Jeame acre his face le 1
f the belief that the United |and smoked three cis te
Nations capitals would ore Joy talked x
he acceptance of the offer i through two transla
oy Communist General Nam i * Jin . Chinese and Korea
The reported bisis of ( ttle- | tw nour wee
ent of the igreement y th | atier i ’ 7
ted Nations to place the matter "su ,
f thdrawal of all foreign troops asf,
on high up on the Agenda ; ; i
the Peace Ce erence which i ,
juled to fe the cor
mm of efire was predicted | is ‘eerpnrent N
United Press on Wednesd Nn 4] kol me ‘
pate n Ke tioning that Nam Il had } yn
The ¢ inist d i d posal read ir Eng Ke
al on W and Chinese texts in h brief ¢a
igreement get al eign troops| at the time nintl ion
out of Korea as condition of | convenec ¢ lent :
precedent t iny truce, Whe he | Communist had = anticipate
; a8 th four day recess and
nin after ’ tc f 7 ‘ to ;
am Tl ope l ee . zn
Opp oy
United ly tr
i { tior t
i il sa ts
hou )
" eT ( . ‘¥ 1
“dy The ci
A eale th ed ‘alata
ve Peipi
I , to ( De '
} \ J ay’
! epareda .
ement o t }
¢ i
tar
P



PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 26, 1951

Car th (Ca (ling TRAVELLERS’ TALES sesemey ROYAL THEATRE
















Ss ON HOPE se 9
@ \: en ak of book- LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
James ELLESON — Heather ANGEL and John HOWARD in

Ww g traveller

IS LORDSHIP, Bishop S!



Why Not













TRE WBA IE 8 gaa ROEM NAN RUT of























rmer Irish Guards officer oe ve
ley. Bishop of thésWindg “WHE Barbaaos Water Polo As- Patrick Leigh Fermor has gone UNDYING MONSTER
Islands is due to leave this morn- I octaticr we having t Heinemann Foundation Prize AND
ing by B.G. Airways { - mber’s” Dance at the ic 1950 i re _ publishe d tue = NEPTUNE’S DAUGHTER 3
ent, after attending the consecra- A tic ib o igust 18th to i euler oe ae eeree sae ve SKEL S yw I
ion of B op Mandevil B e le eal aa is for ‘the fort John Murray. Fermor was award- Starring . .. . Red SKELTON — Esther WILLIAMS
, iz t } ee Steen uh th S d E ng the ee ee 4 7 7
N. Davies of Antigua and Bisuo} coming tour to Trinidad oe Ge ee ee ae a aae SPECIAL - - - SPECIAL SATURDAY AT 9.30
Ervine Swift, Bisnop of Pu Ther have been numerou pha ove sing the of eon Republic Smashing Double
Rico he » Pat . Vrir mn ip Thay , 1 pee eS ‘ Cu% gariisiy Cra- ‘
got ts gag dle seal parr | Datces | pele aaa oer hich resulted in the cap- Rod CAMERON — Walter BRENNAN
ba at ha kat re eg p ae 8 ean tae = ep of German General Kreipe — IN —
€ ck i © why not a Beach- hs holarly -of-action is ” “ ”
Z cholarly: man-ol-é 1 “sn
Headmasfer 3 Dance, and right on ihe in Greece—travelling by foot| eae BRIMSTONE and BLACKMAIL
EV. and Mrs. Ivor Jones ac- S at hat! : 3 afid mule, gathering material for|> - vette oursery (9) Starring . .. William MARSHALL — Adele MARA
R ce anied by their three Before the dance I understand Phi book 6 -Expert-at fish °(4) “
children flew in from Tobago via there will be two exhibition water S Neetuabie mie tne OPENING FRIDAY And Continuing to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15
1 rinidad yesterday kt B.W.LA hire ‘it os Sets nie @ In London traveller Freya) i) Can @ rat o¢ : (7) Columbia Big Double
& Bitet ‘ ‘ light conditions. here wil e Stark is tting the finishing 4 A’ rube that Is t (4) # +
They expect to be here until early wed by: 4 : an e 1y me omes Evelyn KEYES — Phil SILVERS — Cornel WILDE in...
September. Rev. Jones is Principal rah h match followed by a men touches to the third volume of her : ae Gtavaeie we tanec y

of Bishop’s High School in Toba-
190, Mrs. Jones is the former Ani
ly daughter of Di. and Mrs,

autobiography. The first volume, men (3) ‘ “Traveller’s Prelude”, has run to} ‘8 bovk-out pust. (6)

z 8 Sup thas it for surprise (8) and
editions [he second vol-| 4 Minus a pair uf spectacies. (7)





Returning Today











- ” 7 oy . ’ ’

T. E. Sealy of “Serek” Worthing, ETURNINC Trinidad th MRS. MARY SOAMES ume, “Beyond Euphrates”, comes} <1 The wer ul growth. (6) on *“ ALL THE KING’S MEN”
with whom they are staying. R j 5 Ran aw EA gr After opening Churchill Room in Octcber, Miss Stark makes her| *? Gaal Ae ae ee Starring
: ‘ ar mie he ternoon by -WE.2%,. 16 heme in Benghazi with husband! 24 Used on rabbit food? (6) ri = indian: 2 ‘ia

Routine Visit Mr F. Yaghi, a photographer REVISION Stewart Perowne. She also has a| sadn Broderick CRAWPORD -- Sesene. DEV John IRELAND ;
WN R. G. C. STEVENSON of the ho spent : ee a house in .7olo, Italy. L Vagabuna wu xped tua stone. (8) |b s

3.W.1. Central Sugar Can cliday staying at Accra, Rockle) Mrs ary Soames Win- A ‘ wing Arab designs. (9) Lj [ji | | | l¢

2 : Riot : hg sen on Cacrabank Hotel and Maple _,~ irs 5 Mar; Soa Yeas Mr wt @ Back from Spain with cor- ; _Mopp won a charm. (Â¥)
Breeding Station who had been on " ‘ ston Churchill’s daughter, told a : t purehase is made from time
a routine inspection visit to St BEN FAIRWEATHER Manor Guest House, Hastings. new version of the Three Bears rected proofs of “Caucasian Jour- a) 5. Nag’s trap (4)
Lucia anc Grenada returned yes- This was b's third visit to the when she opened the Churchill ney” is Negley Farson. He started| 2 (3)



. ° - “ae < : ‘ 7. Briefly see nuw you iiKe it on
terday afternoon via Trinidad b) Old Harrisonian In Korea island, He was first here in 1941 € y y ‘

, , Room at London House, Guilford Writing the book in .the spring (9) 8. Ray but not Ted. (4)
B.W.LA and returned in 1945. He said that Street. St. Saknois fares ra of 1950 Farsun has a great affec-| iz Bang vender or gulter (6)
3. WDA EN FAIRWEATHER an old he had an enjoyable holiday and che - ei i ant tion for the Caucasiens.se.ha 4 Made our uty stew (5)
. i i of vai f th The first invitation was it : the Western Cauca- 1 Phe mountain asp to 9 satlor
i i Harrisonian and nephew of had a _ word of praise for the 4, , father : Bear ridden across the ‘ aucs would awatio
For Mid-summer Meeting n anc ; : ; ,



my the aig Wee




















Mr. Roland Poor Law hospitality of the | people whose put he had a previous engage. sus on hors¢ back. His companion
a Mrs i : ne ¥ ate as w } . mm > J g Englis ar
ae ee oe Quested inspector of Church, has morale was as up to date as wheM ment,” she said. “Then they tried:on the trip was an E on Last Two Shows To-day 4.30 and 8.30
arrived from see recently been promoted to the rank he first visited the island. the Medium-Sized Bear, .mygWwho had been living as aa ey ested
verday afternoon by B.W.1.é : of Captain in the Medical Service ‘. mothér, who is ill—so there w as} ke a Russian for six: y wr oe aa a a 1. Process :
are staying at the Hotel Royal. ,, Corps of the United States Arm} Enjoyed Stay only me, the Little Bear, left.” he journey, Farson sa i” es saaroi 18. tate; 19. Kaw @0; tae SPECIAL-UNIVERSAL DOUBLE
Mr. upped Re Bree sirie-al ’ and >warded the Korean Cam- MES LORNA KING of British The £10,000 spent. on the JP at look 2 i Ses g° 2
ride in the B .C’s., Mid-= deed ts te ae with ture e Guian: “eturned home yes- Churchill Roo whic! wilt be unstan SO; ‘ .
. . » paign Ribbon with two battle 4 uiana rf 3 rurchil ,00m, ch € eae Se “ x ia eae aes
mer meeting*for Mr. M. E.R oi) terday by 6.W.LA., after spending used by Commonwealth students, Britain during the war as a youn Lee feat ate K 66 J
Bourne. . Assigned to the ambulance unit a holiday here with her relatives came from the Westminster Fund, G.I. He liked it here, somene . plivmslislilelitsicltbills ROGT ES REGIMENT
Good News of the 4th Field Hospital in Taégu, at Jackson, which ran the war-time Churchill stay. Now 7 has a or ”
. >) ard at she ) the C P Americ : illed “The P nis e 2S- e “
NOOD news for Barbados. The Korea, he lias with his menachiev- She ras — eat she _ pe ‘ tub for American and Dominion « 7. ei oe ee eae Be Wise — With All The Stispense Your Heart Can. Stand
studio * Ske nen. ae U é ra © € .
ng aows with yr ‘depat sien aida the “ ; sas d duels z the and was delighted with its beauti- —-L.E.S. Levant L.E.S.
of Penny Nolan to the U.S United Natic thdrawal from ful scenery and sea-bathing. = Advertise Starring Dick Powell — Marta Toren and
Ann Musgrave will be taking Seou! the c pital city earVer in : :
over and carrying on the same the Korean campaign, and wa Recalled to Ottawa j PEE = Vincent Price
course with acc r es 2 1entioned in € lease for a ce ele — zy = Ser ete
course, ah accent om designing mentonga impress releawes f° Nan. wauren thomrsox, BBC, Radio Programme |-——
es ; who was in charge of Pr | AND
£500 a Foot Upon his expected return to the arrangements for the Cz nad: n







Thursday, July 26, 1951, Parade oe is aes ARE y ue
“HE Temple Bar restaurant, (Jniied States in October this tour of the King and Queen in f 7,010.45 pam, ... + .-- 25,58 M 81.88 M £ e NSC 0
. opposite the Law Courts, has year he intends to bring wife 1939 1115 am. Programme Parade 2 - Ti












5 his %, has heen recalled to Ottawa | oat ph Sede 9) «eae 700 pm The News: 710 pm News GH e F
been sold for around» £150,000. Norma, a graduate architect of from holiday in Londen. Snecis) Dinontek on The News: Analysis; 715 pm We oe Been ae ' if ou
Sellers are Trust Houses . Ltd.; Columbia University and Assi He has been appointed by the 12 10 pm. News Analysi f A Day in Morocco; § 00 Dom ap t pe pee . . ,
u vers ; ! : ete ‘Get 1; 8.15 1 Books to Read; 8.30

buyers a property company. The tant Architect for the City of New Canadian Government to look *!*-645 p.m rae a Y Fir Review 8 43 pm _ Interlude, for Starring Basit Sydney and Damont Walsh
building will be leased to a firm York, on her first visit to Bar- after Press, radio and photogr:ip 415 pm. Strike up the Mu 3p m From the Editorials; t Re ‘ ] T
of law printers bados. They expect to be here for matters for the visit of Princess P v Bont a eae te - vaieciat Dispatch k enn

It has a 30-foot frontage. ‘Ine about three weeks after which Elizabeth and Prince Philip in ! bein aa 10 00 p.m The News; 10 10 p m_ Inter ia hs
price works out at £500 a foot. they will returp_.to New York City October. p.m Quartet ide; 1015 pm Dance Them Around







“Sia

ee Scotti +645 5 10 45 p m. Here and There



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows Ean 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double

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

“DARK CORNER”

Starring
Mark Stevens — Lucille Ball — Clifton Webb

acne
JSnnnEE eee

THE aa “NTURES OF PIPA —_————__—__— : ————— |

TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. fase

sast Showing JOHN PAYNE in

“CAPTAIN CHINA"

AND

BOB HOPE in —

“SORROWFUL JONES’





a
GLOBE THEATRE


















|
~ BY THE WAY... » ed













ee no eee wetty Sweet- was a comedian’ who daneed on “ead on, and was. disillusioned = , oO i > }
ing, as the bookie Said in the his hand but he never said he The reference was to people whx re > > ¥]| Coming § “ i ¢

V was > i . SAGLE AL g Soon .
famous oyster-bar; and as I say to Was expressing the Permeability ict spare rooms in their houses at Re ROXY . Dist 3198" e
the young lady who confessed that of Space outrageous prices. “THREE GUYS or rf] “SWORD STARTING FRIDAY 4, 30 & 8.15
her ambition was to express in The Modern Pirate With Comment TO-DAY* ONLY OF MONTE | : : d y's ¥ p.m.
dancing the abstract ideas of mod- j re st is ne . SCIENTIST } i 1] NAMED MIKE" ; : CRISTO” | wi Wi ae 5 Sur, Conn: ci AY
ern painting, A {EFERENCE to “Seasice A : . las. announced })} 1.20 and 8.15 PM, | Ys REPUBLIC’S ALL ACTION DOUBLE

Saperlipobiettoy What has seulp- -L% spare-room pirates’ made me LX that by bombarding the mud |] (5 TeWolfman rors Low cuaner =
tye done to be overlooked? What hope that landladi« it Brighton Of the ocean-floors with atom- ipa eM Een ihac epee : i) | Ph LA LUGOSI %
about expressing Mi Henry and Hastings and Bognor were bombs we could produce as much |} Eddy Amold The Tennessee Plowboy in: TOCUNG reyes oy BLA LOR ¢
Moore's ideas in dancing? Or, if it harbouring in their spare rooms pe trol a an hour a ae || FEUDIN' RHYTHM & BANDIT OF SHERWOOD FOREST | the Monster rioy0s by GLENI! STRANGE : 66
eames to-that, why not, give us swarthy buccaneers with rings in duces in a million years ork- With Gloria Henry. Starring Cornel Wilde — George Macready : Lenore Aubert + Jane Rewdolph
tableaux vivants of Nine-Ton their ear end cutlas : in their ing overtime we might be able tc | : apr 18 ;
Agatha and Twelve-Ton Tom, the suit-cases [ pictured these men fill the entire world with petrol. Bjaae Tee : Bea lewvnciet By sonar’ Lees zg
two enormous lumps which are to emerging at meal-times, and rel!- Yet I cannot help wondering i Sete Serer t 0 and 8 iy ee ee Directed by CHARLES T. B i
be stuck on to the facade of the ing into the dining-room with 1ether a world without any DEVIL B.. BANCEMAN ©: “CORONRE : CREER ERR ORY PY: ROE ARTI
i



new Ministry of Bubbieblowing, to blood-curdling oaths and tales of ‘ol at all might not be a hap-

With Warner Baxter, With Randolph Scott
represent Dawn and Sunset?-There horror on the seven seas But ! pier one







STARTING













||| AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only) TO-MORROW |
OPENING GLOBE rO- MORROW | |
| |



SS = FABULOUS
Wi Tan taat TEXAN”

jv WALTER BRENNAN + MARIE WINDSOR

meuvacms A REPUBLIC PICTURE ene ~-



oat

LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30

‘erro como» “IME ReD ORAGON” & HVAT ARI

as JIGGS

ERROL FLYNN AND DEAN STOCKWELL
IN RUDYARD KIPLING’S



s MAGGIE,



JIGGS & MAGGIE IN court Renie MIAND a






STARRING
: n St y George Mc MAN Js) | WILLIAM ELLIOTT JOHN CARROLL
| FRIDAY to TUESDAY 8.20 P.M. Matinees FRIDAY & SATURDAY 5 P.M. SPECIAL SHOW on CATHERINE MC LEOD
| oyth MAL ZETTERLING—ROBERT SATURDAY MORNING Inside her arms, he forgot he was outside the law.
| at 9.30 3 shows Saturday—4.30, 8.15 and 12 midnight







tl PLAZ. A hai SINNER of
Ses snons topav una ae pm |] DY] A 7 iy (2.30_4.45
ZOMBIES ON, BROADWAY B TOWN, FROM |& 8.30 pa.

RETURN OF THE BADMEN
Les bas OF.



ws oa | NS



PLAYING ‘y
FRIDAY

They stormed the
fortress capital
of the Barbary
Pirates...and
marched straight
into history!








___ With k andelph sé OTT — Robert RYAN
Special 1.30 Show TODAY

WESTWARD BOUND & RETURN OF THE APEMAN

Kon MA? RD — Bob STEELE With Bela LUGOSI and

ane ee

Rh G 4é AZ, A ost tae

Last ? Shows Today 5 & 8.30 p.m)

”“ FORT APACHE "















THE GARDEN — ST. JAME:
LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30
“GIRL RUSH"
Wally Brown Alan Carney & }
“LAWLESS VALLEY”

Geo O'BRIEN

| ae



" ARIZONA RANGER” ||







a eee eee

Friday to Sunday 8.30 p.m.

& 8.30 pom MAT —Sun 5.00 p.m





e KGOTTEN WOMEN" } Warner's Action Thriller ! !
BE) < Edward Norris and FLAME and the ARROW
THE GANGSTER" | Color by Technicolor
| n Sul 1 Belita



Burt LANCASTER—Virginia: MAYO i)
eS







PLUS INTERCOLONIAL TALENT CONTEST CHECK OP NOW
‘ ST. VINCENT vs. BARBADOS
it 30c. — House 48c¢, — Balcony 72c. — Box S84e. irricane and Rainv Seas se ~oaching:
TICKETS ON SALE DAILY GLOBE THEATRE. ee a eee







We can supply:—

a nu OHA: JOHN PAYNE

Chimneys & Wicks Saws
(rood a Quality Diamond Cut Crystal Glass-Ware i) tee" —— ; I ,
e F J . x Bolts Screw Drivers RIPOLI
PORT and SHERRY GLASSES .. Uae als eck ©, ORT ORen | W atcha Shovels | . alsa starring
CLARET GLASSES .., ‘ , é ay waa eS, a Locks Wheelbarrows | HOWARD da SIVA
GUAMERGNE GLASSES oo. ooo. 6. Kee gts ‘ail 4 waned a eaeaetoniars ‘Denar eh
WHISKEY GLASSES Phas $1.23 ,, PHILIP REED GRANT WITHERS

ment. Remember! There is no parking problem when
WATER JUGS, HONEY JARS.

you shop with us.



Directed d by WILL PRICE » wee
| e nH

a
a
i THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE |
a
g



GOBLETS & PEACH MELBA GLASSES,
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

7. R. EV: ANS & WHITFIELDS Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039

DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STOR: DIAL 4220 SSS SSS



aaa





THURSDAY, JULY



26, 1951

“What about
letting The British

Fleet

daylights out of
the Persuans Pr.





shoot The and the

© Oughial we

r 4 s
io occ “py Gi ro

Abdin Palace: Z,

r/7
ax

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1 “At wast we should

String up D" Mossacleg
o

from eo fall tree---An

atom bomb on Teheran.

then «+: Bacieriolegeat
2



w/

=







Of Labour Party

By J. C. FOX

LONDON, July 25,

A big tired man named Ernest Bevin died early this

year, and the death of that
foundations of the relations
tain’s socialist government

one man has shaken the very
hip between the U.S. and Bri-
. With his death, went the

cement that had stuck together the Labour Party; for
Bevin was “Mr. Labour” himself, a revered trade unionist
of such prestige that the polyglot party—ranging from pink
pacifists to wealthy businessmen—would not defy him.



$62,000,000 Aid
For Latin-America
Is Vital Action

WASHINGTON, July 25
Assistant Secretary of State
Edward

G. Miller, Jr., said
that $62,000,000 budgeted for
military and technical aid to

Latin-America during the coming
year is a “small but vital part of
the mutual security programme
for the free world.”

Miller made this statement
before the House Foreign Affairs
Committee in support of Truman’s

$8,000,000,000 foreign aid pro-
gramme for 1951—52, which in-
cludes Latin-American assistance

funds.

He said, “for the small invest-
ment of some $62,000,000 in mili-
tary and technical co-operation,
we expect to continue to help the
economic and military strength of
Latin-America. The total mutual
security programme for Latin-
America is necessary, if we are to
press forward in this self help
effort to build a sound and secure
hemisphere”

He said that the increasing men-
ace of Communist aggression
makes the proposed expenditure
of $40,000,000 for military assist-
ance in this hemisphere “of utmost
importance.”

Disappointment

Miller said there has been a
“certain amount of disappoint-
ment “expressed because so small
a proportion of Truman’s foreign

aid budget is devoted to Latin
America. + oe
He said: “This criticism does

not take ints account the fact
that we expect a substantial part
of the job of development in Latin

America is done by private
capital.

Furthermore to the extent that
foreign financing of a public
nature is required for particular
development projects in Latin
America recourse may be had

either to the international bank or
to the Export Import Bank.”

He said the total amount that
these two banks have for foreign

development projects should be
ample to provide for expected
needs.

“Under the present and foreign
cireumstance we believe the inter-
ests of all concerned will be best
provided for by maintaining our
contributions to development pro-
jects requiring large. capital
investment on a loan basis.”

He said however that neither
private capital nor public lending
institutions are equipped to carry
out technical co-operation pre-
grammes for which the U.S. Gov-
ernment proposes io spend
$22,000,000.—U.P.



No Mule Meat

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 24.

A visitor from Martinique who
arrived in Trinidad was grateful
for one thing: “In Trinidad,” he
said, “we do have cow's meat
even though it is frozen, but pray
let’s not ever have to sell mule
steaks.” Mule steaks are being
served in Martinique due to the
extremely acute shortage of cattle
meat. He said he was recently
served a steak there and on being
questioned the chef calmly in-
formed him that it was mule meat.

SS





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|| COURTESY GARAGE (ROBT. THOM. LTD.) Dial 4616 {i | BAY STREET
! (
’ — a =
‘ aid —_ a







SS

In his place, as the looming
figure of the Party, were left two
men — the intelligent, sincere,

hardworking Clement Attlee, and
the brilliant, eloquent, ambitious
Aneurin Bevan. Both men take
some understanding—particularly
in the U.S. Both men, also, must
be examined against the back-
ground of the Barty which knows
it has slipped sharply in voter
strength and has the fight of its
life on hand when the next elec-
tion comes.

No Communist

Bevan, first of all, is not a Com-
munist. Many people who come
here from the U.S. have thal defi-
nite idea. Bevan would be far less
influential if he were Communist,
for that party has made next to
no headway in Britain. True, he
does have some of the coat tail
support of the widely varied left-
ist fringes, but he cuts them cold
with the statement that Russia is
2 menace to the West and that the
West must rearm again.

Bevan’s appeal is to the pocket-
books and the stomachs of a post-
war weary people mixed with a
shrewd bit of anti-U.S. baiting.
His basic theme is that Britain has
taken on a rearmament pro-
gramme she cannot handle, just to
satisfy the demands of the U.S.

Bevan’s argument is that the en-
tire Western economy may col-
lapse under the strain. Bevan says
that if war is really imminent,
then the West should go on a com-
plete war footing. If it is not, then
the West should not sacrifice every
social gain and bring on depres-
sion. Bevan who quit the cabinet,
has 20 to 80 of the 313 socialist
members of Parliament behind
him. He could bring down the
Government at any time. But he
will not. Bevan will fight it out—
perhaps at the National Conven-
tion in October and he has a
broad base of popular support in
the rank and file of the Labour
Party.

Stubborn Attlee

Opposed to him 1
Prime Minister Attlee. And while
Attlee, a while back, seemed to
hold most of the trumps in the
fight with Bevan, the aces have
been slipping from his hand for
more than a month. An almést un-
bearable strain, now put on him,
is the U.S. decision to go into some
sort of military partnership with
Spain. There was a Clement Att-
lee brigade on the Loyalist side in
the Spanish Civil War, and Attlee
went there to review the troops.
He simply cannot defend, against
the great bulk of his Party the
anti-U.S. tirade that has been
raised by the U.S. apparently sid-
ing with Franco.—U.P.

Hand Chopped Off

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 24.
How Frederick Bunley of Trini-
dad got his hand completely
chepped off was related in the
Second Assize Court before Mr.
Justice A. H. Hamilton, The Court
heard that one Motilal was joined
by Bunley and another compan-
jon and they started drinking.
Mctilal then told them that he had
heard that Boysie Singh had ap-
pealed, and that he Motilal felt
that Singh would, win the case.
An argument arose when Motilal
became so infuriated that he went
cown, picked up a cutlass from
under a table and made a chop
at Bunley’s hand, The case is con-
tinuing. (Boysie Singh along with
four cthers was charged for the
murder of Bumper. The case
lasted 28 days and at the second
sitting 27, The Appeal Court dis-
missed the sentences of death

passed on them previously.



is stubborn



~ Bevin Was Cement Bustamante,

Gomes Agree

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21.

“IT went to Jamaica to discuss
with the Honourable W. A. Busta-
mante the report of the British
West Indian Trade Delegation td
the United Kingdom and Canada.
And we reached an agreement on
it,’ said the Hon. Albert Gomes,
Minister of Labour on his return
from Jamaica. Holding a box of
Jamaican cigars in one hand the
Minister welcomed his large
family and many friends who
awaited him at the airport.

The Hon. Harold Robinson, Hon
Bustamante and Mr. Grantley
Adams had all signed the report
and Mr. Gomes said that the next
step would be to present the re-
port to the Executive Council of
the Regional] Economic Committee,
and as Chairman of that Body he

had requested that a meeting
be held in the first week in
August.

“T hope the report will be made
public, as it would help the West
Indian people to see the work
done by the delegation, This
meeting will be held in Barbados.

Comparing Trinidad and Jamai-
can politics, Mr. Gomes said: “I
think it is very fortunate for us
in Trinidad that we are politi-
cally not as sophisticated as
certain other West Indian colon~
ies. In this respect, what some
people outside Trinidad take as

being weakness, is really our
strength,’ and he added, that
West Indian emphasis today

should not be on ideological ex-
periments, but on economic
development and attraction of the
necessary capital.

Marryshow Has
Done Good Job

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21.

Mr. Eric Gairy, bible-carrying
President of the Grenada Mental
and Manual Workers’ Union said
that Mr. Marryshow had done a
good job in his day,” om his de-
parture to Grenada by plane,

This was in reply to a challenge
from the Honourable Marryshow,
Grenada’s veteran politician to
cppose him in the fortheoming
island’s general election which
comes off in October.



Gairy declared, “I love Mr.
Marryshow and I admire the
man. But I think he needs a

rest, and the way things are in
Grenada today, it would take
more than a miracle to allow Mr
Marryshow to beat one of my
candidates.

I admire al] old politicians be-
cause I can learn from them, but
they must agree that new politi-
cians have new ideas too. In my
Government,” he continued,
“which is the new Governmen',
Marryshow would see himseif
well compensated for the job he

had done. He will be sitting
pretty as a beaten or retired
politician.”

Mr. Gairy had passed through

Trinidad from Jamaica where he
held talks with Mr. Manley and
Mr. Bustamante on the unrest in
Grenada.



$6,000 FOR BETTER
HEARING

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21.
Trinidad’s Legislative Council’s
Finance Committee have voted
$6,000 to provide for spraying of
the walls and ceilings of the
Council’s Chamber with asbestos
in order to improve the acoustics



CARNIVAL QUEEN
LACK FROM CANADA

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Ju y 21.

Trinidad 1951 Carnival Queen
arrived from Canada on a-l4-day
eruise with very pleasant mem-
ories. Her prize for winning the
“Carnival Queen” was a visit to
Canada, which she _ thoroughly
enjoyed.





ee
POWER
TURNED ON

NEW YORK.

Up and up goes industrial pro-
duction, In June it reached the
highest level since 1945.

Industry is spending money on
new plant and equipment at an
annual rate of 25,680 million dol-
lars (£9,171 million).

Steel output in June and for the

second quarter of this year has
set records. Production of

52,273,000 tons in the first half o/
the year is almost equal to the
combined output of Britain,
France and Russia for 1950.

Aircraft production is up from
last year’s annual rate of about
2,500 planes to over 4,000, Next
year at this time it will be at
12,000. A small number compared
with the 1944 output of 96,000—
but those planes were lighter, less
complicated, less expensive. No
jet, no rocket aircraft then.

Hedy’s £35,700

AUCTIONEER Arthur
working overtime on the Hedy
Lamarr sale, last week, denied
that the star regretted selling out.

He said: ‘Hedy was delighted
at the prices'I got for her.”

Goode would not disclose how
much had been raised, but it was
“way over 100,000 dollars
(£35.700) and we’re not finished
yet.”

Hollywood housewives still have
a chance to haggle over Hedy’s
pots and pans, eggbeaters, and
mixing bowls which she used to
whip up Hungarian goulash for
her three former husbands,

PRESIDENT William Green,
head of the 8,000,000 members of
the Federation of Labour, warned
Congress that the unions “will not
and cannot submit to wage controls
without effective price control.”

And the Congressmen are afraid
to vote effective price controls for
fear they lose support from
farmers and _ other producers
whose goods would be price-con-
trolled.

Goode,

Turpin’s next fight

IF Turpin and Sugar Ray Rob-
inson meet in New York, will the
fight be televised to home sets foi
fans to see it free? Or to screens
where fans must pay?

Cinemas have ordered over 150
TV screens costing £5,300 each to
be able to receive such fights. The
fight promoters are happy, They
anticipate a gate of between
£140,000 and £250,000 if the
contest takes place in New York.

SWISH is decreed for women’s
fashions this autumn. To swish
properly they will need three
petticoats under day or evening
dresses, It is part of a back-to-
Victorianism movement, even to
fans and smelling salts.

Margaret home

A GREY-HAIRED mother wait-
ed on the pier to welcome a
daughter home from a_ holiday
in Britain and on the Continent
It was Mrs. Truman, waving to
Margaret.

After a family reunion Miss
Truman will begin training for a
econeert tour. In November she
sings in Montgomery (Alabama),
New Orleans, and cities in Florida
After that there will be radio and
TV shows.

And this season she is expected
to earn more than her father’s
Presidential salary-— £ 37,500.







(SSS

\
{



WN
| ACCESSORIES

eee

RUSSLA SEEMS TO BE

EASING PRESSURE

WASHINGTON, July 25,

U.S. Government experts on Russia are asking them-

selves whether

the Kremlin's

current “peace offensive”

really heralds any major relaxation in the truculent foreign

policy of the Soviet Union.

, informed circles said that there are no illusions here
that Moscow really believes in the permanent “peaceful

co-existence” of Communism and Democracy.

They are wondering however,
whether the Communist strategists
feel required to ease off their five-
year-old campaign of ovressuring
the Western nations even close)
to a third world war.

The official attitude of the U.S
was expressed by the Secretary of
State Acheson at his Press Con-
ference last week. He said that to
be lulled by’: the current Russian
lullaby is stupid and dangerous,

His blunt comment followed
similar warnings by Truman and
his top executives in the weeks
since the Soviet envoy, Jacob
Malik proposed Korean ceasefire
talks.

Malik’s statement was the first
concrete effort to ease world ten-
sion after months of Soviet “peace”
propaganda.

Mobilization Vital

The government, here, regards

the Western world’s mobilization

programme as absolutely vital,
regardiess of any localized con-
cessions that the Kremlin might

choose to offer.

The current Russian propaganda
emphasizing the need for peace
and disarmament is viewed as
having one specific purpose: to
talk the free nations out of build-
ing up their strength to the point
where they can face the Com-
munist world on even terms.

This aititude, however, does
not rule out speculation in re-
sponsibic quarters on the long-
term significanee of a series of
recent Communist manoeuvres be-
ginning with Malik’s ceasefire bid.

These include:

1, Russian attendance at an
Allied Control Council meeting in
Berlin for first time in three years.
Although the East-West German
trade agreement which grew out
of the meeting has been blocked,
U.S, officials are confident it will
eventually go into effect.

2. The surprise Soviet proposal
for the revival of the moribund
U.N. discussions at Geneva on the
increasing intra-European trade.

Might Mean Shift
3. The appearance of the new
English language magazine in
Moscow. «Contrary to some ex-
pectations here, conciliatory ar-

ticles first published in News has ,4imart, from Dunbar

been reprinted in Izvestia
organizations, thus giving them a
widespread circulation.)

Some analysts have speculated
that these minor moves toward
friendlier relations with the West
might presage a significant shift
in Soviet policy.

They might mean according to
these observers that the Kremlin
is disposed to ease off the expan-
sionist drive in the manner of
Lenin’s “consolidation tacties”
during the era of the new
nomic policy early in 1929

This speculation is supported iu
some measure by the reports of
ome trouble behind the iron eur-
tain. Premiers Vuiko Chevernoyv
of Bulgaria and Petru Groza of
Rumania are reported to have
been stripped of their powers for
failure to execute Soviet policies
in the two satellite states
—U.P

eco-







and
other leading Russian propaganda











ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES







VAN CRASHES INTO
HOUSE

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 24

Considerable damage was done
to a property at Gonzales Place,
Port-of-Spain, when a _ Port-of-
Spain Corporation Electricity
Board van which was parked on
the top of Jubilee Street, rolled
down and crashed into the house.
The walls of the front were com-
pletely broken away, while the
furniture was badly damaged. A
six-year-old child who was asleep
in the bedreom at the time of the



incident, escaped injury
SEAWELL

FINANCIAL assistance for

Seawell was provided by the

British Government,

There was an original grant of
£250,000 and an additional grant
ef £80,000

The technical assistance was
given by a Canadian engineer paid
for by the British Government

In yesterday's issue it was stated
that financial assistance for Sea-
well was given by Canada

Major Craigg, the Fire Officer
also informed the Advocate that
the personnel is being trained and
that this training has been under
his supervision, There are two
permanent firemen and othets of
the staff remain at the “ready”
when planes arrive, The strength
of the crew is twelve.

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay








Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch Hosaline M ,
M V_ Sedgefield, Freedom Fleary,
Sch. Sunshine R , Marea Henrietta,
Sch. Mary BE. Caroline, Sch. Blue Nose
Mac, Sch. Franklyn D. RK, Sch. Rain-

bow M. Sch. Mildred Wallace, SS Guidad
Bolivar, Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Cyril E
Smith Seh Henry D Wallace, Yacht
Marianne, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch
W.L_ Eunicia, M V. Lady Joy
ARRIVALS

Schooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net
Capt Clouden, from St. Lucia

88 Adviser, 3,886 tons net,
Robertson, from Glasgow

8S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Roach, from St. Vincent

Capt

Yacht Keskidee, 7 tons net, Capt, Day
‘rom St. Vincent

ss Inventor, 3,840 tons net Capt

DEPARTURES

Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt
King, for St. Vincent

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net,
Capt. Wallace, for Trinidad

% S Trader, 3,691 tons net, Capt Watts,
for Trindad

8 8 Explorer 3,760 tons net, Capt
Curle, for St, Vincent

In Touch with Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise



that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar
hados Coast Station

5.8 Nyholt ss Wieldrecht 8.8
Pavano, $8. Ariguani, 8S. Colombie,
SS, Sugar Transporter, 5.8. Mormac-
mar, S.S. Stony Point, 8.8, Alpha, 5.8
Geiruly, S'S, Glan MacBeth, 8.8. Auri-
cula, 8.8. Prospector, 8.8. Statesman,
SS. Castor, Brittang, $8. Liberator.
S.S. Inventor, 8S. Lady Nelson, $8.5
Gulfbird, 8 ‘iudad de Caracas, $8.8









Brazil, SS. S$. Rosa, 8.8. Del Campo.
3. Orleans, S.8, Bonito, 8.8. Macoris,
Cirilo, S.S. Trader, S.S. Esso
Cardiff S.5. Champ 8.8 Alcoa
Puritan, > Charmouth Hill 8.8
Richmond Castle, 5.8






Pope Warts Againist }f2:2"), %:

Modern Theories

VATICAN CITY
Pope Pius XII calle
Catholic teachers
“certain modern theories” of ms
terialism now being introduced in
the field of education
His request was made through
a letter to Cardinal Jaime De Bar-
ros Camara, Archbishop of Rio De
Janeiro appointed Cardinal Papal
Legate to the imter-American
Congress of Catholic education
starting today at Rio

July 25
anew





The Pope took the occasion to
recall an earlier letter of May 7,
1949, in which he outlined the
concepts that must guide Catholic
education.

“The crisis or authority,’ the
Pope said in a 1949 letter, “is one
of the great evils of our era. Our
Catholic educators must study
ways to obtain’ from their pupils
through the exercise of their per-
sonal responsibility, recognition of
respect
authority

—_————





beware of}
tors

knowledge of Church history and

GCissons

PAGE THREE



f promoting common wel-

lerly society






Nor must our Catnolic educ rs
infect them es with the rt
that certain modern theories it



bued of materialism are introduc-
ing in the educational field?’

The Pope said Catholic
first must have an

educa-
intimate

teachings so they can instil in
their pupils always only the “wise
precepts of christian humanism.’

SCOUT CHIEF
FOR AUSTRIA

LONVON, July 25,

Jorge Vargas, the Philippines
Boy Scouts President left here on
Wednesday for Austria to attend
the Thirteenth International Boy
Scouts Congress at Salzburg.

Vargas arrived here over the
week-end from Stackholm where
he had led the Philippines Davis
Cup team. He was accompanied
by Exequile Villacorta, chief of



and subordination to/the Philippine scout executive.
as an_ indispensable —U-P.
Pose re

ti : it

2) ask for «-

es a *

CHEERFUL mind

so often goes with a
healthy body. To main-
tain good health, don’t
forget essential nner
Cleanliness. Andrews
not only provides a
sparkling, refreshing
drink — it helps to keep
you clean inside as well.

It functions by cleaning the mouth,
settling the stomach and toning up
the liver. Finally, Andrews gently
clears the bowels.

Take this “fizzy” drink whenever
you need refreshing. One teaspoonful
in a glass of water is all you nced
to use,

ANDREWS uver saz

“THE “IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE ®





See:how N=

374
- thats VIM

oe



they: shine \.

ee ee



cn



\ses






Surfaces are clean,
bright, and gleaming
when you give them a
quick rub with a little Vim
on a damp cloth. Vim cleans

uickly and thoroughly, leaves
things smooth and shining.



PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS & ADVOCATE



— iS fone:

@rinted by the Advocate Co., L14,, road St. Bridgetow.

a





Thursday, July 26, 1951





HOLIDAYS With



cenoteee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Colonial Students
- nm Britain
ACCOMMODATION PROBLEM

LONDON
Hans Crescent is unique! No

cther hostel tor Colonial student





By EF. B. TIMOTHY

own instead of being “pampered”

|

and one has to be frank about it)

even at the risk of being provoca~ |
tive. The untidy habits and bad



THURSDAY, JULY 26 1951

i=

er aaa tor 5

NEW YORK.
WHERE, the judge wanted to know do
Communists find bail of the order of twenty
or thirty thousand doliars apiece? ’
He had just learned that four of the 11
members of the American Politburo, whom





By

FOR
REPAIRS



Advocate Stationery






in London is so daintily furnished by the British Council ora behaviour pe a : | he had sentenced to jail had failed to show up
or provides such amenities as a Office. “The Colonial Office must students towards their landiadies, | aes 7
PAY modern library, a theatre etc. It keep hands off all —_— : have in certain grass Coueta Sansd) ~snrsieine —— ae of — in
is the ideal hostel. And re- student welfare; if a colonial ladies, who used to. w e man who mig ow where it came
FOR some time now a bill to provide for —— ae Lee, Pee 2 student cannot seve = = _— perost Colonial lodgers, to refuse \from was Frederick Vanderbilt Field, secre- {
. some : : ; known as the first hostel where Jjjsh society”, said Mr. Morris, “he them now. ~ } :
} holidays with pay has been before the Leg- Colonies students nave So0suentn should return home.” : Pi zene may & an explanation tary of the Civil Rights Congress, which CONGOLEUM
5 : . bs, rn . , staged a “‘stay-in strike”, Accommodation for Colonial for all that. ange in environ- ee 3
i . ; is ASU was : s
i islature of this island. The eee” The British Council has taken Students, argues the Fabian ment is sudden and to fit in with America’s Attorney-General has listed as : ini -colows and designs to ¥
i assed by the House after a rejection by le British Council has taken Colonial Bureau, “is not really the it requires adaptation, Not many | subversive and which had put up the money.|% — match or tone with any colour >
P no tion ainst the students y
; the Legislative Council and is again in the | ina there —— rent-free, if with- business of either we cree Colonial students find it easy to) If Field knew he was not saying. Judge Syl $ scheme %
' . ; . ene eet tee eres ~ Office or the British Council; it is achieve this quickly. . , x
7 i stage of a discussion by the cut services and without the apes : sity.” ; ¥ : ¢
erie aes © Council’s consent. Today, I found pe: conte ee ee I would suggest that a transi, Vester Ryan’s cold blue eye met Field’s cold | $ S UARES $
et over hat Uae anacrinea t6 ae Durham and other ravaaeitie, poe Psi Personally, 11 Gey eye. Then the judge snapped, “Con- S g
: : Se weit? over wha a scr e it is ir ndon; the am agai els a -| coral ere
The bill met with strenuous opposition | 2. ine “British Council's defeat”. Pec os ee — ing together in a hostel; you can’t | tempt of court—ninety days in jail. x Sotve bet one Bye x x
in both Chambers and seven outside the But is it a defeat? August Ist is jjcensed igs” for students in get to know England and the Eng- “Notice of appeal,” retorted Mr. Field. Now |$ ta ees
Ps aoe ai ie neinve the date when the new students 1 here are one or two lish that way. You must mix with "4 ‘ i i
legislature. It was felt that its provisions | ¢,o1 the Colonies are expected pear: ag og Mb University, but. the people and get to know them. the man with the magic middle name is dies
were not altogether suitable to conditions, | to take up reriaene — me these cannot cope with the large But that does not mean I am ‘giving every sign that if he must go behind x ¥ hk ek fo pee :
$8 oe >j i ine all Crescent. That will be the rea students at the against providing sufficient hoste os 4 ‘ t : ; a 1 oe
that it would be impossible to include Bebe. pees OF far Caled students in Beitain — bars he will, but what he will san do & % Requirements x
forms of employment and that the agricul- oS. a era on Recent reports in many British 294 that means more hostels. The: | reveal whether he himself was the “Angel x p STIC TABLE COVERING
: Mes F », the arg > “on= ece s 5 e ride e who! . : . LA
tural labourer would be at a disadvantage tinues: what is to be done about newspapers state that Hans Cres- Oe gay rAry |—which would surprise practically nobody %
~guse of the seasonal nature of his work, accommodation for Colonial stu- cent is the only hostel for Colonial , —or if he was not, who was. % 45 ins. wide, WHITE and ALL COLOURS
because . 7 dents in this country? The prob- students in London. This state- More hostels mean more .aoncy Frederick Vanderbilt Field is a_ tallish
It was suggested that the same objective | tem is of. such importance and ment is quite erroneous, of course. —and the monics which are usec rederic ;

could be achieved by means of Trade
Union practice, It is commen practice now

7 ; st measures aimed at solving the other and the West African Cojonial students appear to think.| ¢a’s biggest industrial enterprises mostly oils
for Trade Unions to draw up agreements | > ohlem have been put forward. Students’ Union have two. Mr. J. L. Keith, Director of Col-) 4 vailroads. He differs from most million- T HER & CO
between employers and groups of workers. One correspondent has paumeeine Sar anit Sonat cihon onial Scholars, Cohen a an + h t ben a t ae 9 ate ob f . e PI e
. be ee ' tees that the inflow of students and ou_may w ‘ : (Welfare Dept.) points ou *"| aires in that he diverts e rich stream o
In these agreements it is possible o a workers should be kept within are Colonial students grousing the money comes from U.K ‘ividends into the destruction ‘of the syetem *Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES
clude some provision for holidays with | reasonable bounds. Mr. rig aoeee a oes Na, Treasury funds. ae . ns ‘ibl ¥ % SSS 9S SOS SSCP SOP OOS POL OPPOSITES
wa se “4 ‘ole, Secretary of the East and owing to ’ hat makes them possible.
pay. This method of solving the problem Wor Friendship Council has it is very difficult for a student to How then, are mivte eee Bs ; E \ erase ee KW "
have avoided the unnecessary con- suggested that more English get private accommodation. They be secured? One way wou
i families (should invite overseas charge that the Colonial Office for Colonial students’ unions t HARVARD MAN

troversy over the bill, and it is still pos-
sible for this plan to be adopted if the
Council should reject the bill on this

occasion, sosed that like America, Britain say that the closing down of these tributions from people in the four | Z 3 a
arouid establish “many inter- hostels indicates that Colonial West African colonies. Surely, | epicentre of the Sacco and Vanzetti uproar JAMS prs CRYSTALS
It is possible, however, for the dross to national organisations financed gtudents are not wanted in this WISU could do likewise. In view"| and Thorsten Veblen’s violent diatribe against

be removed from the bill leaving the prin-
ciple to be adopted. The amendments to
the bill might settle the question of a quali-

ving period of permanent employment. “overseas students have to realise This whole problem of student D ...|ism may have been born in those ivied grey- ’
fying period of 5 pms nat ee ats not run by phil- accommodation is no easy one. To ae ae is, of ney = | slain ie Ee grey | MARMALADE 41c. bottle
This would remove the disadvantage of anthropists; they are run by begin with, it must be viewed the Britis! ouncil, or the olon- | § .
wae a ida people wi a have to make a profit’ against the background of the ial Office for that matter, to Pt©-| Im 1927 Field journeyed to London and sat STRAWBERRY Se.
the agricultural labourer who would then She expressed at the sam‘ time housing shortage in Britain. It is vide more hostels of the Balmoral | : APRICOT deans
be able to qualify for his holidays with pay | the view that “there should be not only Colonial students who * Balla Stbeet srentard + }enthralled for a term at the feet of Harold oh Mg ois
“i ns oc Gr an * " an awakening in this country of are hard put for accommodation; 0 the Hans Crescen ype, which | Taski. AM i ve
after a certain period of continuous em the Christian concept of brother- there are English people who is up to the standard of a Univer-) H te " d Socialist d RED PLUM 420.
ployment. hood.” People should offer any suffer likewise. sity Hall, — = | e came back a convince ocialist, an
, friendly help they can to our ide 6b; eed no eee wl ares ieea pyees e sco after married Elizabeth Brown from GREENGAGE Sle. ss
; : a ; Pcs ae edd s added, re are, a consider any 0 2 sals ? |. ; :
It is unfortunate too that this measure | overseas friends, she as deny it, instances of “colour bar” [n the meantime, I am certain| Minnesota, with whom he toured Russia, JELLY CRYSTALS
should have suffered delay until such a Quite a contrary view comes against Colonial students which there will be no lack of effort on |ooking into Socialism at first hand. Assorted Flavours 20c. Pkg.
late hour of the session. As a piece of | from Dr. Ganesh Sawh, London accentuate their difficulties. The the part of the British Council

social legislation it is important because it

interest, that the Daily Telegraph
one day recently carried three
letters on this one theme. Various

students to their homes for oc-

casional weekends.

A Colonial law student has pro-

by wealthy philanthopists”. But
Miss R. Salmon, Church Mission-
ary Society Secretary responsible
for overseas students and visitors
to Britain, told me this week that



physician who belongs to British



The Methodist Church runs a
hostel which accommodates, Colo-
nial students; the C.M.S. has an-

and the British Council have been
gradually reducing the number of
hostels for Colonial students in
the country. They go further, and

country.

Both the Colonial Office and the
British Council refute these alle-
gations as “dangerous nonsense”.

landladies of Battersea, Bayswater

for obtaining and maintaining
these hostels are not monies from)
the Colonikl Governments, <

follow the example of the We‘,
African Students’ Union and _prce-
vide their own hostels. Whet
WASU did was to appeal for con-|

of the present international situe-
tion and Britain's rearmament
programme, I am dubious whether
the Treasury can provide funcs
for more students’ hostels.

or the Colonial Office to do some-



|a millionaire holding shares in 38 of Ameri-

\that Frederick Field’s fondness for Commun-



| pallid man of 45 with Harold Lloyd glasses,

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

PRIPOFSOOS SESE







YES MADAM !!
you'll be delightful with

Why, with all his advantages, did Field de-
cide to Keep Left? Nobody knows for sure.
But in his day Harvard was the emotional

|
3
:

the leisured classes was the Students’ Bible. '
It gives old Harvardians the chills to think \
\

PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

WIFE NO. 2 | GARDEN PEAS .. .. .. 34c. ,





























Guiana, and Mr. Sam Morris, and Russell Square, who create a thing more in the way of accom- : : :
seeks to improve conditions of labour | Secretary of the League of Col- bad name for Britain by * red Peoples. Both contend that ing Colonial students, have been Equally I am eonvinced that, : : ‘ ei Obtainabl
which have not been settled by trade cumostele should be provided for castigated recently by Lord Man- Britain cannot afford to antagon_| Edith Hunter, a California socialite who has le at all Grocers
union practice. Colonial students. They are of croft in the House of Lords. There ise Colonial students — the poten-| always strongly denied she ever was a Com- ———— =
the opinion that Colonial students is the other side to this problem tial leaders of the self-governing | munist eo — : =~
¢ 2 2 “ y in Britain should be left on their — the “colour bar” question — territories that shall be. | i : .
meee ms ji tee peng oth = That marriage lasted 11 years, Four months
outside the legislature if the bill is rejec e . : : , i
; after they were divorced in 1949 he married \
s ssure of more im- i » t t E | INT.
SE seat pace ee Se cen ve . ur in=Grea es x or the present Mrs. Field, formerly Mrs, Anita |} =
portant enactments which need to be com- . | \ >=
hated before the end of the. session |Cohen Boyer, whose first husband, Dr. Ray- } =
De S e 0 > SeSs . ° e e ° 2 . . 4 oe
Pe a ‘Britain Is Nothing Without Empire’ mond Boyer, a rich scientist, was convicted : —
i \in the Canadian spy trials. : —
Well, now, where did Ran- By WILLIAM BARKLEY. a expensive bargain, We might; Fijeld’s New York home to-day’ is the place PLEASE NOTE =
dolph Turpin of England come uy sugar a little cheaper else-| i =
MARKET from? Or ore particularly, his or a tile factory or a bottling where, but we should have to| Where you rub shoulders with the top Left We are now Showin Sanne
father? It was from British Gui- factory—that is the man you pay doles and relief and even Wingers. Paul Robeson drops in often. ‘ a gg =
ana, a country as big as Britain, want. have security measures to miti- . =—
A MEETING of the Commissioners of developed along only 15 gules - ikon ‘. is ot people pie wie the eee and misery The drinks and food are by no means ple- ¥ —
4 Se» P ¢ ; 30 its coast, with possibly Eldorado it is e deliberate policy of the which wou result.” ; : fanny : : " F - é =
Health has been fixed for today to discuss |) t°"\ terior. k British. Government to ‘discour- Mr. James Griffiths, Colonia | Peian. Field himself often puts aside his Mar JAE -ER ALL-WOOL Ss
the advisability of closing Temple Yard to Two M.P.s, one Tory one ae age gh ole eke clan The re ne Spee vee | tini—very dry, please, and no olive—before eS
rehi ¢ affic ¢ 7 ; 7 ‘ialist, looked around empty bars to capital development re- we have agre o buy a ne : =
vehicular traffic and covering the space Commons benches and protested inforce that point of view.” West Indies sugar this year and the guests have left and goes off to bed. He TR AVEL U ==
between Cheapside and Drumm Street to bitterly at me s’ amet = " ae pe nonin. sat Mr. ness year ond to oy, oe very | puts in a 10-hour day at offices he maintains ‘ ) = =
i s : ar f 3 i rance of the 3ritish Col- Gaitskell, the hane r, appro- high proportion” up to 5 . ;: y =
provide a temporary market for hawkers. age Ryton tags a priates in tax any concessions Mr. Bernard Braine (Tory, —with a touch of whimsy—in the old Astor d =o
This motion, tabled by Mr. Mottley, | nothing, ; bey the local legislatures give. Bilericay, Reson), enasar titer: headquarters. There he devotes himself to a an =
: é ‘ on net ; Turpin was at one momen “Some time you musi go right “You don’t guarantee to buy all ‘: ; Sn ced : 7 =
pores te one _ acter ae to allowing described by Mr. John Rankin into this matter with the Chan- the produce,” private project for bringing all Left-Wing ALOMA IAT I WOOL =
hawkers to sit in the side streets and alleys (Soc., Tradeston, Glasgow) as cellor of the Exchequer,” he said | groups under a single roof and to writing his i" =

in the City and creating insanitary condi-
tions.

It has been admitted that there is need
for a market where hawkers could gather
to sell fruit and vegetables. The sugges-
tion has been made that a portion of land
be bought in Baxters Road and Suttle
Street for the erection of a market. Nothing
more has been done.

The new suggestion of covering Temple
Yard has the merit of providing a market
in a suitable wot and with roads on both
sides where shopping can be done by
housewives before or after purchasing fish
and meat in the Public Market.

It has the added advantage of guarding
against the insanitary practice now in-
dulged in of throwing skins and refuse
on the streets and in the gutters. It will
clear the side streets of unnecessary block-

the greatest West Indies export.

It certainly seemed to those few

to Mr, James Griffiths, the Secre-

tary of State for the Colonies.

M.P.s who attended that Mr. “What the people want there are
Turpin, on this occasion, Was jobs, equality of status, and oppor-
more important than sugar, the tunity, If we can provide that
staple product of the islands. by wise action here no country
Mr. William Aitken (Tory, will benefit more than Britain.
Bury St. Edmunds) made a “Heaven knows’ what is, in
speech on British Guiana which British Guiana,” said Mr. Aitken.
caused critics to warn him not “Heaven knows what is in
to paint the chances too high. He British Guiana,” said Mr. Aitken
said that this colony has the Hanging from his arm was the
healthiest tropical climate in the walking stick which helps him
world. Its people are the most along after his 14 operations

vigorous (look at Turpin).

Most Vigorous

Aitken said: “There never
when our overseas

Mr.
was a time

possessions were so vital to Bri-

tain., One of the handsomest in-
vestments the Government could
make would be to allow” every
M.P. to visit some part of the
Colonial Empire at least once in
the lifetime of each Parliament.

“Nothing is so vital as econo-
mic development. That is where
the accent must be. It must be
done by free enterprise in asso-
ciation with the Government, The

when he was smashed ‘up in the
Air Force.

If Only...

“It has gold, bauxite, diamonds,
traces of tungsten, and molyb-
denum. It may be another El-
dorado, or it may not be, we
do not know. If only we would
set about an imaginative devel-
opment of these resources!
There is not nearly enough un-
derstanding of the importance of
the British Empire to our eco-
nomy, and our strategy.”

Mr, Peter Smithers ( Tory,
Winchester) declared: “If we

Egg Plan

Mr. Ronald Robinson (Tory,
South Blackpool)—no connection
with Sugar—told from his own
knowledge of a project by Mr.
Austin Levy, who is building ur
in the Bahamas the kind of
agricultural development whidh
should be gocd for everybody ia
the Empire.

He wanted to know what the
Colonial Office thinks of Mr.
Levy's proposal to sell 20 millicn
eggs and 1,500,000lb, of poultvy
to Britain. He said Mr, Levy has
115,000 -head of poultry. When
Lord Trefgarne was chairman of
the Colonial Development Co--
poration—he has been succeeded
by Lord Reith—he visited Mr.
Levy and took away his manager
and some of his expert staff for





the disastrous Gambia
where nearly £1,000,000 w
wasted.

But Mr. Levy is approaching the| of Soviet Russia To-day, aslick magazii.e

Government again with his offers |

of eggs from the Bahamas, which | featuring bovine Moujic types beaming the «
would give us all the eggs we had|simple way through the golden life in the

expected from Gambia at no cost

scheme) eign agent for financial interests in Rec.










regular pieces for New York’s Daily Worker.
“T don’t write easily,” he says, “I have to
polish and repolish over and over again.”
What is the burden of his message to the |
converted? (et the American troops out of poor
| down-trodden Japan, And hands off Korea,
| Field has never admitted that he is a Com
|munist. But he has never denied that he is
|pro-Communist nor taken steps to end the
frequent description of him in the American
| Press as a Communist.
Certainly he is a backer of organisation:
/most people could not tell from Communis.

| if you offered them the Star of Lenin, Las.

| October Field formally registered as a fo>.

BLANKETS

ni also
ALL-WOOL WORSTED
OVERCOAT MATERIAL
28 ozs. 58” wide in Black only





Da Costa & Co.. Ltd.

DRY GOODS DEPT.





|China. He listed himself, too, as a director

age by fruit sellers and other hawkers. |

man who can go
Guiana and start a





out to British
brickworks

take away the

firm foundation
of West Indies sugar it would be

to the Government.
—L.E.S.

A Common-Sense Approach to Science

“Science and Common Sense" by
James B, Conant, president of Har-
vard University, is a book designed
to give the Jayman a better under-
standing of seience and seientifie
methodology.

Reviewed by VANNEVAR BUSH
From the
Saturday Review of Literature

“Science and Common Sense”
by James B. Conant (Yale Uni-
versity Press, New Haven, Con-
necticut) is more than just an im-
portant new book. It is one step
in a definite programme aimed at
a better understanding of science
and scientific methodology by lay-
men. In these times when the ap-
plication of science bids fair to de-
termine much of man’s future and
when science is more and more
becoming a ft:nction of the politi-
eal system, a full undersianding of
its role is vitally important. More-
over, there is plenty of evidence
that science and its methods—and
scientists themselves—are gener-
ally misunderstood and that far-
reaching decisions in this field are
being made without much’ grasp
of what they are all about. The
common sense treatment recom-
mended by Dr. Conant should help






to clear away some of the fog
Dr. Conant approach is

through selected episodes in the

history of science, There is a cer-



tain risk in this, for the atmos-
phere in which scientific activity
is now carried on has certainly
altered and methods have altered
also. It is a sound approach never-
theless, for there are threads
which run through the entire fab-
ric of science which need to be re-
cognized clearly if the full pattern
is to be intelligible, and these are
best exemplified in relatively
simple cases. The grasp a layman
might obtain would indeed be lim-
ited, in spite of the discussions in
the latter part of the book as to
how times have changed, if he
went no farther than this one
volume. Still, one who starts from
the beginning can hardly expect
to understand science by an eve-
ning or two of reading; a start
should be explicit and form a
sound basis for further study, and
this book provides just that. There
will be few of those who read Dr.
Conant’s book carefully who will
not be intriguec into pursuing the
subject further, for it is fascinat-
ing and highly pertinent,



On the other hand, although the



examples are clear cut and the ex-

position extremely lucid, this is no

imple treatment. The definition of

nee which Dr. Conant uses, a

ne¢ ole n its content well

as its expression, is a closely reas-
{

oned affair. It does not avoid—it
cannot if a definition is to be
available to ali—the philosophic
question of whether science is or
is not a search for ultimate truth;
but it does avoid getting bogged
down in such matters to the ex-
tent of neglecting tne main objec-
tive. To distinguish between facts
and concepts, between working
hypotheses and conceptual sys-
tems, between science and com-
mon sense involves exposition of
a sort which will prevent any
eareful reader, layman or scien-
tist, from feeling that he can skip
blithely through without pausing
for hard thinking and yet secure
the really profound significance of
what is here written.

The author has performed one
service which was much needed
and which alone would make his
book worth while: the fact that he
makes it quite clear that there is
no such thing as the scientific
method. The elegant definition of
the Scientific method handed on
for years, which reduced it to an
amassing and classification of facts
from which new scientific laws
emerge full-formed and render
the whole clear, comes in the dis-
section it has long needed. Dr
Conant also combats a current
oversimplification when he makes



it evident that a hypothesis does
not dissolve into thin air when it
meets one stubbornly contradic-
tory fact.

Engineers and scientists as well
as laymen will find much in this
book to stimulate them. They will
also find points to disagree with
vigorously, something Dr, Conant
will undoubtedly welcome. This
will occur especially in the latter
part of the book, where the author
treats science, invention, and the
State, the relations of science in
Russia, secrecy in science in the
light of weapons development,
and similar highly controversial
subjects.

Dr. Conant is president of Har-
vard University, one of the out-
standing educational institutions
in the United States. In addition,
he is chairman of the newly
created National’ Science Founda-
tion which undoubtedly will exert
considerable influence upon the
relations of science and the fed-
eral government of the United
States. During World War IJ, Dr.
Conant served as chairman of the
National Defense Research Com-
mittee which organized the exten-
sive research programme of the
United States that was to result in
the development of nuclear fission,
among other things,

| Soviet paradise.

j
| IN THE ‘VILLAGE’

MADAM!



“A
A few weeks earlier he had been cited ir ’ 4 y
‘the Senate for contempt for refusing to sa: |4 THESE ARE x
| whether he is a Communist or not. ay a ory a 3
| Field lives in a tastefully furnished four. | ¥ SU GGESTIONS $
| floor house in Greenwich Village, among the y 3
‘sidewalk art exhibitions of this city’s grubb: FoR Your 8
|imitation of the Left Bank. His income in- $
: a s * : y, + 8
dicates invested capital of not less than HURRICANE z
couple of million. x
| Of this he never earned a penny. It cam STOCK ... %

from the redoubtable old Commodore Co 3

i CHEESE in Tins s
‘nelius Vanderbilt, the hardbitten tugboa |¥ OX TONGUES $





: A ’ xs
skipper who flung a girdle of railroads aroun..} § LUNCHEON BEEF Cie Cece : %
/ America’s waist in the early days of indus MEAT PASTES CARR'S WATER BISCUITS x
|trialism and was Frederick Field’s greai- SALMON CARR’S SWEET BISCUITS §
| i ‘ in Sealed Tins %
| great-grandfather. »
- SARDINES SWEETS in Bottles ¥
| | BS Ce TABLE BUTTER SOUTH AFRICAN JAMS $
Field is still a member of the most Tory o. COOKING BUTTER in Tins and Bottles s
| all New York’s Tory clubs—the plush-chairec GUAVAS in tins x
: LIPTON’S TEA s
Harvard Club, next to Tommy Lipton’: GRAPES in Ti ‘
salud LIPTON'S COFFEE ~ re y
favourite place, the Yacht Club, on 44th in Ti
| Street. His membership comes to him by CEREALS nine sep a ae 8
right: he took a Harvard degree in the early 1 ever >
‘twenties. His parents were quiet, count: COLD BRAID RUM | CANADA DRY SODAS
/¢lub people, who, had they been English
would have ornamented Melton Mowbray. . %
~ |§ PHONE— —We Deliver
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED 8

t —L.E.S.





THURSDAY, JULY

26,



Schooners Held Up In Port:



1951

Lighter Loading Too Slow

SHIPS arriving at Bri
days have been delayed for

dgetown during the past four
hours over the schedule in port.

Since Sunday, not less than eight ships were in Carlisl@ Bay

and se each ship could no
barges.

Jockeys
Jailed

JOCKEYS James Slocombe and’

Ralph Hollingsworth,
terday sentenced at 18 and 12
months’ hard labour respectively
at the Court of Grand Sessions by
His Honour the Chief Judge Su
Allan Collymore, They had just
pleaded guilty to wounding
Everton Cumberbatch of Beckles
Hill, St. Michael, after an arzu-
ment at a dance Hall at Chelsea
Road on April 3,

were yes-

Cumberbatech told the Chief
Judge he was not yet fully
recovered,

Mr, J. E. T. Brancker appeared

for Slocombe and Mr, Malone fer
Hollingsworth,

The case against the two jockeys
was that after an argument, they
attacked Cumberbatch, who seeing
one of them with a pen knife,.ran.
They pursued him and held him.
Slocombe stabbed him with the
knife twice and Hollingsworth
with a broken bottle,

Dr. Copland and Dr, Gale gave
evidence as to Cumberbatch’s
stabs. Dr. Copland said he had a
stab in the chest which was in-
flicted with a sharp edged instru-
ment, The wound was serious,

Dr. Gale said his condition was
serious when he saw him, There
was some fluid on the right side
of the chest which embarrassed
his breathing.

Mr. Trevor Gale, race horse
owner, said that Hollingsworth
was in his employ and he had
always ‘known him to be a reliable
man, Slocombe used to work for
his father,

Mr. Kenneth Edwards, another
race horse owner, said that he
used to employ Slocombe and had
always found him a civil man,

Bad Behaviour

Before passing sentence, the
Chief Judge said he regretted to
say that the behaviour at some of
the dance halls left much to be
desired,

“At all times,” he said, “cases
come before this and other courts
in which people get involved in
rows, arguments and fights,
generally after the consumption of
a fair amount of liquor, Such
arguments usually end in wound-
ing, bodily harm and things of
that nature.”

”

The bad feature of that case,
he said was that it was not a fight
when the row took place, but
Slocombe and Hollingsworth took
it upon themselves to pursuc
Cumberbatch down Chelsea Road
and while the one held him the
other produced a_ knife and
stabbed him, 5 7 ,

“If you had struck him in his
heart, there you would be charged
with murder,” he said, “This is
not an offence which one can over~
look. The Court has a duty to
perform.”





INDUSTRIES — BILL
PLEASES BUSINESSMEN

Several businessmen yesterday
expressed satisfaction that Gov-
ernment had sent down_to the
House of Assembly on Tuesday,
a New Industries Bill. |
frained from commenting, how-
ever, pointing out that they had
not yet perused the Bill and there-
fore did not know whether or not
it contained the provisions so long
desired by the commercial com-
munity. They reminded that the
first one had been far below their
expectations.

The Bill is to encourage the
establishment and development of
new industries, It makes provision
for the granting of certain relief
from package tax on customs
duty and income tax to persons
establishing factories
tion with such industries,
purposes incidental to or connected
with any of the foregoing pur-
poses

“Cyril Smith”
Under Repairs

Cyril E.
Tuesday





schooner
here on
from St. Lucia where the Cyril
Smith was refitted after being
crippled in bad weather she en-
countered when sailing from Brit-
ish Guiana for Barbados about
a month ago.

Her owner, Mr. Mitchell,
yesterday that he estimated
damages to run into $3,000.
pairs to the vessel have not yet
been completed. A new mainmast
pair of sails, riggings, blocks, hal-
liards and the like were refitted at
St. Lucia so that the vessel could
sail on to Barbados.

The Cyril E. Smith lost some of
her deck cargo during the bad
weather. Bags of charcoal were
burst while the goal was drenched
with sea Mr. Mitchell said
that he had a fine trip up from St.
Lucia.

The Cyril E. Smith has berthed

THE
Smith

56-ton
arrived

said

Wa



in connec-]
and for|

the}
Re-;

xt get her full attention with

Yesterday, nine ships were in
port and every available lighter
was at work. To ease the situation,
schooners were employed to take
off scrap iron to the motor vessel
Barbara which is loading for

Philadelphia.
Strategist and

Harrison liners
Inventor and the C.N.S. passen-
ger-freighter Lady Nelsen were
lo.ding sugar for U. K. and Can-
ada. The Moore Mac Cormack
liner Mormaegulf and the motor
j vessel Cuidad Bolivar were dis-
charging lumber while. another
Harrison Liner, Adviser, and the
Dutch freighter Ganymedes were
discharging general cergo.

Lighters were all around the
Careenage, some taking sugar and
some landing cargo ftom the
steamships, At some‘ points, light-
ers were lying four and three
abreast. The other lighters were
alongside the ships. Up to yester-
day, the shippers of the scrap iron
could not get a lighter to assist
the schooners
Barbara.

Lighters Towed

Launches were up and down the
Bay towing lighters to and from
ships. Rowboats added to the ac-
tivity as they were plying to and
from the Lady Nelson with pas-
“engers who came from British
Guiana, Trinidad, Grehada and St.
Vineent. The Baggage Warehouse
was busy all day with the pas-
sengers passing through "to their
homes.

Curio sellers swelled the traffic
with their moses, taking out curios
to passengers aboard the Nelson.

Carlisle Bay was busy and so
was the harbour. There was work
for quite a number of waterfront
workers, Lorries brought sugar and
scrap iron to the waterfront while
carts removed firewood, charcoal
and fruit that arrived by irterco-
Jonial schooners,

New Books —
On Show

THERE are now 650 new books
on show at the Public Library
and out of these 75 are fiction.
These new books will go into cir-
culation on Saturday July 28.

Among the-non-fiction are books







|

in loading the |



HUS STRIKES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE GENERAL motor bus M-361 which struck a telephone pole on

terday about 3.15 p.m.
General Hospital.

Sentence
Postponed

His Honour the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymcre at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday post-
poned sentence on Samuel Grant
40-year-old labourer after an
Assize jury found him guilty of
malicious damage to property
belonging to Alotaphie Hinkson
on March 28 1951.

Mr. W. W. Reece K.C. Solicitor
General prosecuted on behalf of
the Crown. The prosecution
alleged that on March 29, 1951 at
Glebe Land in the parish of St.
Michael, Samuel Grant who was
once friendly with Alotaphie
Hinkson opened her house went
in and smashed up glasses, tea
cups and plates on a wagon which
Was also damaged

After leaving the wagon he
went to a table and chopped at
it with q short sword.

The prosecution brought five
witnesses to prove their case. The
defence called on two witnesses
who gave ‘ evidence which was
called “fantastic and unreliable”
by His Honour the Chief Justice.”

First witness called for the
prosecution was Alotaphie Hink-
son who told the court that she
lives at Glebe Land, St. Michael.
On March 28, Grant came to her
house and threw



FISHERMAN

ted at the Court of Grand S

The police had accused
$161.70, the property of Mus
ber 25 last year.

His Honour the Chief Ji
sided at the court and Mr.
for the Crow?

The police had previously
charged three other persons with
the offence, Angus Hunte,
Winfield Layne and Herbert Hut-
son. At the time of their trial,
the police could not find Atwell
He was arrested on May 23.

The first time Hunte, Layne and

Hutson were tried, the jury dis-
agreed in their verdict. At the
retrial, Hunte was found = guilty
and put on a bond, while Layne

and Hutson were acquitted

The Dutch Steamer Nero was in
Harbour unloading cargo for S.
P. Musson until late the night of
October 24. Harbour police, . 25
Gill and 27 Wilkinson, prosecution
witnesses told the court how they
were on duty on Fairchild Street
the night and saw _ suspicious
movements of five men in a boat
near the Chamberlain Bridg«
They ran after the men all of
whom escaped except Hunte.

Atwell wept yesterday as ihe

on cricket, footba i j - stones at it. addressed the jury telling them h«
schools, Sheet elecetiee ais After throwing the stones he|was an ipapeeie man. His chief
sex. There is “History of Crickei” opened the front door and|/point was that while Harbour
by Eric. Parker giving dates. of smashed up the things on the police Wilkinson had said that at
fumous test matches and individ-| %280" 8nd chopped the table the night of the alleged offence hx
ual performances of the great with a sword.” wore a dirty white cap, the othe:
players een estimated the damage at ones said that he was bars
‘ ¢ * . . headec

eiities tattoo te ae aee Geraldine Lashley another wit- “You probably may be very

a ness for the prosecution said thac|!ucky, I do not know,” the Chief

nique of kicking, heading, trapping
and tackling in his “Book on Soc-
cer.” “Football Is My Goal” by
Johnny Carey, . Wilf Mannion,
Tom Finney, Sam Bartram, Ron
Burgess and Mat Busby will in-
terest the schoolboy as it gives
‘snatches of thé dife of these soc-
cer men,

Teachers will welcome the new
book by David Anderson M.A.
“Practical Problems in Teaching
Method” with a foreword by Pro-
fessor Godfrey Thompson,

On Geography there is “India”
by C. H. Philips M.A. Ph.D, “South
America Uncensored,” by Roland
Hall Sharp who is a staff corre-
spondent on Latin-American af-
fairs for the Christian Science
Monitor. This book deals with the
real story of fascist politics in
South America, John W. White’s

They re-|‘‘Argentina” gives the life story o!

this nation.
Building Adviser

Leaves To-morrow

MR. W. M. WOODHOUSE,
Building Development Adviser to’
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare in the West ‘Indies,
is leaving tomorrow on_ official
visits to St. Lucia, Antigua,
Jamaica and British Honduras.

After this tour, Mr, Woodhouse
will leave Jamaica on 2nd Sep-
tember for London to attend the
1951 Building Research Congress.
He will reptesent the Development
and Welfare Organisation and all
West Indian governments except,
Trinidad, whose _ representative,
Ithe Hon. Roy Joseph, Minister for
Education, is now in England in
connection with the Festival of
Britain,

About 1,000 delegates from all
|parts of the world are expected



to attend the 1951 Building Re-
}search Congress. The President
iwill be the Rt. Hon. Viscount

‘Samuel and the Chairman is Mr.
Alister MacDonald, son of the
late Prime Minister, Mr, Ramsay
MacDonald.



WILL ISSUE LICENCES
FOR FLOUR IMPORTS

Licences will be issued at the
local Control Office for the im-
portation of 8,000 bags of un-
| bleached. soft, wheat flour unde:
and/or outside the International
{Wheat Agreement between the
months of August and September

The flour will arrive in quotas

of 2,000 bags early in August,



opposite the Customs. where she
will discharge her cargo and un-
dergo minor repairs.

late in September. The ceiling
|price will be $7.78 per 100
pounds.



bee





_—, r i FL
YM

1 called
her
USE



inging



>
Natal




a,
o



ME

But a big bad wolf saw Red Riding Hood
and ran to the grandmother's cottage.
When Red Riding Hood arrived, he
potas on her and cried, “Aha! Now
*m going to eat you up!”





crane Silene Pertenece a einen Mertens aetna

l from Hinkson’s




about 7 to 7.30 p.m. on March 28
she saw Grant trv to cut Hinkson
with a sword. After failing to do
this he threw stones at her house
which knocked five boards out of
the shedroof.

He opened the door of the house
and went in and began to smash
up the wares on the wagon and
cut a table with the sword.

Sword in Hand

Police Constable 20 Pilgrim
attached to the Police Station at
District “A” said on March 28 he
wag sent to Glebe Land where
he saw Grant standing 50 feet
house with a
sword in his hand. He took the
sword from him.

On going into Alotaphie Hink-
son’s house he saw a quantity of
brcken glasses, tea cups, plates
ete. There was a wagon and
centre table in the place and both
of these were damaged.

Island Constable Gasper
Graham said that he heard Grant
say he was going to Hinkson’s
place to cut her up. When Grant
reached the house he opened the
front door of Hinkson’s house and
smashed everything in it. While
this was going on Hinkson had

taken refuge at g neighbour's
house.

Will Temple Yard
Be District Market?

About 2.15 p.m. today the Com-
missioners of Health of St
Michael are expected to visit
Tempie Yard—an area extending
from Upper Cheapside opposite
St. Mary’s Church wall, to brumm
Street—with a view 1o determin-
ing whether or not it is suitable
to be used as a temporary district
market.

The, Advocate was yesterday
told that if it be regarded a;
suitable the necessary recom-

mendation will be made to Gov-
ernment,

The visit, if it takes place, wil:
be as a result of a motion by Mr
E. D. Mottley. This motion which
will go before the Commissioners
earlier in the day, wil be that
they discuss the advisability of
closing the site to vehicular traffic
and erecting a coverage, with ;
view to providing a temporary
district market. This marxet to
accommodate the numérous hawk-
ers presently using streets,
ments and alleys in the
mmediate City area Invited to
‘ake part in this discussion are
he Commissioner of Police, the

pave-

2,000 bags late in August, 2,000) Director of Medical Services, the
early in September and 2,000 bags} Director of Highways and Trans-

port and the Colonial Engineer

(hese will also be asked to visit
the site.

“Wait!” cried Red Riding Hood. An
she pulled out a dish of Royal Pudding
from her basket. The wolf liked it so
much, he forgot Red Riding Hood and
rushed out to buy more Royal Pudding!

so

——— a penne muensnrati cee st Ec oneness in appears Gicessnemersansianes TSAI eateries al



So easy to make

Royal Pudding today

Tadge told him before he left the
dock. “If you are lucky, watch
your step.”

Parking At
Beckwith Place

At the parking lot in Beckwith
Place, motorists are complaining
that they cannot get out their
cars as the attendant refuses to
give them assistance by removing
une ear which is parked in front.

Mr. A. Bb. Skinner, Director of
dighways and Transport, said
that the Department has never
authorised any car park attendant
to push, move or interfere with
any car at the parking lot. It is
no part of his duties. He is just
there to see that no one interferes
with tae cars which are {eft in his
care,

Generally speaking, parking
places are set out for single rows
of cars, leaving room for them to
come and go as _ they please. If
this were to be done at Beckwith
Place, it would mean less parking
lots.

In the case
1earest to the B.M.L.A. building
it{is deep enough to hold two
cats. It was agreed on representa-
tidh to allow that, provided the
car at the back was remaining
there for the entire day

William Carter, a
attendant, said that he is



of the wide end

car park

stationed



near the Empire Theatre and
works at night. In additio he
relieves the man at Beckwitn¢ is



Place during breakfast hour He

has been doing this from the

beginning of the month
“Although I have no authority



from the Department remov
any car from vhe parking lol,
I assist any motorist who is hem-
med in by removing the car in
front to allow him to get out
This is usually done with the aid
of two other attendants who a
paid for washing the cars,” |
said.

e
t



3 Injured As Buis

Crashes Into Pole

While
owned

the motor b
by the General Bus Co.,
and driven by Hilary Bishop of
St. James was being driven along
stream Road, Christ Church in the
direction of Top Rock, it struck
a telephone pole on the lef
side of the road at about 3.15
yesterday.

Three people—Seawell Lz

's M-361




eo
Christ Church, Daisey Evel )
Maxwell, Christ Church, ane
Ruth Yard of Government Hill St

Michael were injured and taken
the General Hospital where they

were detained.
The bus was extensively dam-
aged .

A hit everytime with everyone! Who can
resist the smooth,
Royal Puddings. Perfec
derful afte:
treat in-between meals

smooth f yr of



dinner, and



we



nutritious. Treat you







JK



Stream Road, Christ Church, yes-

As a result of the collision three people were taken to and detained at the



ACQUITTEL:

OF LARCENY CHARGE

LLOYD ATWELL, a fisherman was yesterday acquit-

essions of a larceny charge.
Atwell of stealing goods valued
sons, Sons & Co., Ltd., on Octo-

istice, Sir Allan Collymore pre-
W. W. Reece, K.C., prosecuted

me
Customs Start
Gold Hunt
Planes and ships checked
to catch bullion men
Air Reporter JAMES STUART
Security and Customs officials
at international airports and se

ports in Europe and Asia are co-
operating with the police of many

countries in an effort to break
widespread gold smuggling

Inquiries centre in London,
Paris, Cairo, Karachi and Calcutta
and at seaports between Europe,
Pakistan and India,

Gold smuggling is causing big
losses to a number of countries.
Much of the smuggled gold goes
into Pakistan and India. An





international “ring” using trav-
ellers as agents is suspected.
Travellers, air and shipping

crews are being watched regard-
less of nationality.

600 BOAC Force

Mr. D. E, W. Fisi, ex-Scotland
Yard detective-inspector who
heads the 600-strong British
Overseas Airways Security
Branch, later went to Cairo to
conduct inquiries,
| Mr. Fish’'s “force” cover the
eorporation’s 60,000 miles of
routes,

L.E.S



(WHALING FLEET
FIT OUT

| Nineteen nations go south

after £ 1,000,000 in oil

British shipyards are going ail
out to equip their whaling fleet
for a winter likely to bring the
fiercest competition in Antarctic
whaling history.

Fitting out should
seak next month.
Already British whalers Balaena
and Southern Garden, together
with a fleet of the smaller catch-
ers, are fitting out. In August
they will be joined by two more
factory ships, the Southern Har-
vester and Southern Venturer.
Giant Peron Ship
this winter both Japan|
and ihe Argentine will enter whe
Antarctic whaling season on

reach its

}

3ut

big scale. Japan has a 23,000-tor
factory ship. The 30,000-ton
Juan Peron—claimed to be the

biggest factory ship in the world— |
now nearing completion for the
tine at Belfast,
Italy, too, is likely to
whalivg, The 19
which took part
| will be increased this winter, |
Germany, Holland, America, as
| well as Britain and Norway will
be taking part.
, With whale oil fetching over
| £100 a ton, some expeditions can
secure £1,000,000 turnover,
L.E.S



Arge |
begin
expeditions
last season |

|



“Nelson” Loads
Sugar

One hundred and sixty-eight
passengers arrived here yesterda
D the R.M.5S Lady Nelson
which called from British Guiana
via. Trinidad, Grenada and St
Vineent. Ninety of the passenger
vere intransit

The Nelson is expectec
$1,000 tons of sugar here for Ca-

dian ports. She is expected to
eave port over the week-end for
inada the Britist ‘thern





by

to loac

: ’ Ne
ts]

ands

C.C. Council Meets Aug. 8

The Council of the Chamber of
Commerce will hold their next
nronthly meeting on August 8



|
|
|
|
|
}
|

| ASTHMA MUCUS

‘'Loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, chok-
Ing attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin your sleep and ener, another
day or night without trying MEN-
DACO, This great medicine is not a
smoke, maeetens or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the |
lungs and bronchial tubes. The first
jose atarte helping nature immedi- /
ately 3 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-
move thick strangling mucus. 2. Thus
promotes freer breathing and sounder,
more refreshing sleep. 3. Helps alievi-



ate coughing, wheezing, sneezing
Quick satisfaction or money back |
gueranteed. Get MENDACO from |
ahernist today. > &







Jamaica Wants
Cut In Duty




be clear,” he writes, “that Jamaica
does not ask His Majesty’s Gov-
“ronment forego the admissix
of some cigars from Cuba if it

to







1 fact that to admit them woui
be to the trade advantage of tl
United Kingdom

‘What Jamaica points out
that the increase of duty fro
l4s. 24d. (1939) to 64s. 95gd.
Ib. weight (about 50 cigars) ha:
so reduced consumption in th
United Kingdom that the Jamai
an industry is barely economi
that the United Kingdom revs
£1.250,000 in 1947, has been 1
duced to only £500,000, and th:
since whatever comes in fre
Cuba would further reduce ti
market, it will cause hardship ar
unemployment in Jamaica unl
something is done

“Jamaica asks His Majes

Government to reduce the duty «
cigars so as to increase the ma
ket and to limit imoorts = firr
Cuba to 20 per cent of the tota
I would point out that complian
with Jamaica's pleas would
the cigar industry of Jamai
help Jamaica’s economy and re
yf employment, give Cuba a
percentage of a market expanc
to help Jamaica, probably i
crease the United Kingdom re
nue from cigars, and make ciga
ivailable again to all classes
the United Kingdom instead «
luxury for the rich.”-—B.U.P

Ali Canada Is
| Asking To See
| The Princess

OTTAWA

save



Che Canadian Government con
ttee in charge of arrangeme:
ov the visit of Princess Elizake

and Prince Philip in October

sifting hundreds of invitatioi
} (rom practically every city, to
end village in the Dominion

| When the committee have cd:

sided on a proposed itinerary,
will be discussed by the Canad
‘abinet

| On being approved, it will fe

submitted to the Prince
through =the sritish Gover
ment for her comments

Task of preparing the suggest
ed route is likely to take a fey
weeks

Bach
reasons

invitation stre
why the Royal visito
should include the area concerne
in their tout

Miles of Colour

The choice, though difficult
will be simplified by the need t
arrange a trip in which trave
and public functions be cu
to a minimum
In addition
historical and industrial
it is expected that the Princes
will wish to include some of th
more famous beauty spots, suct
as the Rocky Mountains, th
Great Lakes and national parks
Many Canadians consid

that autumn weather is the be



ean

to seeing



places ¢
interest




of the year

The days are mild, with an al
most complete absence of wind

Maple, birch and other tree
stretch mile after mile, rangin
in colour from orang gold anc
scarlet to green,—I

Students To Mend

Books At Dunkirk

When it became obvious tha
the Gertnans would soon batte
their way into Dunkirk, the loca
veople took most of the book
from the municipal library ints
heir homes for safe keeping

Fifteen men and women stu
jents from British universitic
ire woing tao Dunkirk next mont
o help sort out and repair the
»0oks, which have now been re
tored to the library

They will give up most of thei
ummer holiday to the job. Some
ire taking a book-binding cours«
efore they go

The United Nations Stude
\ssociation are organising thi
rip. Another party are going t
j3trasbourg to give similar hel
the National Library there,

L.E.S.

oO

NEW SHIRT FACTORY



|
|

REGISTERED IN P.O.S.
(From Our Own Correspond
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21

A new shirt factory has bee
registered in Port-of-Spain unde

e name of “Mercurian Hou

Amited,”’ with a nominal capiti

of $150,000. The capital is divic

ed into 3,000 share of $50-(
rach Ths Company will tak
ver aS a goin concern, and car

on and develop and exter

and turn into account the Busines
of the said company



———

Supplementing the 1 ‘
tions asked in the Hou f ¢ -
nens on Jamaica and Cuban ci
imports, Col. Michael de Corde
who has been in Britain to pi
sent the case for Jamaica's cisi
industry, has written to the Lon-
don Times to clarify some poin
which were not fully discussed
-arliament

‘IT am anxious that it should

specia, |







PAGE FIVi

BIG CHANGES IN BANANA

PRODI
BWA. Exports

JCTION
Now One-Fifth

Of Pre-War

Big changes in the direction
shown in detailed figures pu
of Agriculture, comparing
and exports of bananas.

WASHINGTON
of the world’s banana trade are
blished by the U.S. Departmen
pre-war and post-war imports

The figures show that exports of bananas from the British

West Indies, which averag
year in the 1935-39 period,
1950.
reported from areas “where
effective,”

The Caribbean area still export
nost of the world's banana
lies, but more are coming
he non-British territories.
tica, fer example, which aver
‘ged 4.569,000 bunches a year ir
he 1935-39 period, increased it:
xports to 14,973,000 bunches a
in 1950, according to the
department's figures.

sur
fron
Coste







ea

The other
aribbean area
vhich raised its
23,000 bunches

1,72

big producer in the
is Honduras
exports from
1 year in 1935-
$2 to 13,140,000 bunches in 1950
Mexico, biggest pre-war exporter
vith a trade of 13,103,000 bunches
year, dropped to 5,511,000
sunches a year, says the Depart-
nent







Jamaica, which was only slight-

ed some 14,000,000 bunches a
lropped to 2,907,009 bunches in

The Department say that big drops in production are

» quality control has not been













ly behind Mexico before the wa:
vith an average annual export of
3.042,000 bunches of bananas,
iropped to 2,879,000 .bunches in
950 British Honduras, which
xported 658,000 bunches a year
yeftc the war, dropped 28 000
ysunches in 1950, while 1950 ex-
orls from Dominica, Grenada, St
Lucia, St. Vincent and Trinidac
all of which exported banana
sefore the war, were apparentl
so insignificant last year that the
Department gives no figures at all
for them.
Steady Rise
The figure for the total world

export of bananas before the war

is given as 111,650,000 bunches a

year. This dropped by half dur-

ing the war and has since been
@ On Page 7



Make a beautiful jelly...

with Bird’s J

Give every meal a party spirit...
serve Bird's Jelly -de-Luxe in
| wonderful ways. Play up their
rich, clear colours... fill
them with fruit... serve them
in exciting shapes with pretty



a @
INSIST ON

PURINA

THEY ARE

elly-de-Luxe!



trimmings. Bird’s Jelly-de-Luxe
sets quickly, perfectly and the
delicious fruit flavours bring
the orchard right to your
home. Make one tonight...
and just see!

Only ird’s Jelly-de-Luxe gives you
separate (ablets for half quantities
and this unique honeycomb moulding
for quick melting.

JELLY-DE-LUXE

RBemeea ww &

CHOWS

THE BEST

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents gp



> POPPED PLP ELL LIAL LLL 8
> x
> ope : 4
§ Meduction of BBUI% $
ts + ‘i * x
* After Stock Taking $
$ ¥
¢ s
S 3
% x
M 8
‘ »,
% for 2 3% & TF people 3
S $
$% BASKETS ....... Original Price $36.24 &
% now 25.00
% Re ee ee ie Rebs ge Price 18.68 §
: now — 13.00 $
¢ 4 Price 24.00 ¥
% now 16.00 %
Y VALISES Price 18.69
$ now 13.00 &
y * %.
% Price 29.52 2%
Â¥ s 2?
4 now 20.00 $
% ATTACHMENT CASES Price 26.00 %
x now 18.00 3
& ZIPP CASES Price 18.68 %
| w=: 13.00 -&
e new 3. %
%, .
x %
} Y + “4° rl ‘
18 KNIGHTS LTD. x
D 656,666.60 GBU RO OOD FIO OAV (OS >

|



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CASSEROLES



CAVE



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\ 4 4

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now available at

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street





—s

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& CO.,



—_

a
pm
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in Shell Shapes

BREAKFAST, DINNER & SOUP PLATES
LARGE ROASTING DISHES

LTD.



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 26, 1951
ACCC CCC CL LLL AL _ccecesiaaaal CllCll ll lL
BY CARL ANDERSON

Te eer ee [WHY -HENRY! You )
| CONT LOOK VER‘ So ~,

{HUNGRY ! es

ae RN





Paes el lad
MISERY ?









WHETHER YOU ARE A

LARGE ee

es

USER ig
na

* REDROSE|

A Od
©

Y MAY SE WE OUGHT }
TO GOTO A RENTA!













A /

Ve \ 1 re. AMS
WEAL ESTATE
HIGH RENTS Eo “asl



GOT BACK FROM HO
THE LEASES RAN Ov i
WE'D BETTER FIND A PLAC

YoUP..
START LOOKIN’! }//-
—_- 5 a 4 . ! f
A i eee poy
= 4 See Reel















SMALL USER














: {
YOU DESIRE THE * SEND YOUR



£23998 SOO SOSOSSOSF




































$
BEST TEA — SO USE S RED ROSETEA! }) avo
%
Le came NO NOU : x
(BLONDIE, 979 | eS Se Oe ‘ ADVOCATE
( ARE vou Fe | COOKED YO @ Me 3
CME Se a IT IS GOOD TEA. * PRINTERY
a e\— | 06 pa ll $ DIAL 2620
}0 3 ! ! ~ S %
eH bee vm 4 A E 5 ESLER TELE = ‘eenenenanntinnnnniie
THE LONE RANGER ;
NO USE SHOOTINY | KNOW | ' T BATES, [WE ION THE wc wet Have ro — eee IY>Y0500——OS“$“$SGB@S9aamqmqaq>q>@—“—SamowaSsSssS wooo
j Me e's 0 DAN eee ) vd la Pinatas \, SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only
Usually Now Usually NOW
Tins Kardomah Coffee (+) 95 86 Pkgs. Jack Straws 61 50
f | Py Pkgs. Custard Cream Biscuits 51 40 Tins Gloria Evap. Milkk 29 26
a ) f i /) Rages | wwe Bottles Grolsch Beer 24 18% Cakes Ivory Soap 27 24
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS |
(ei ie D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
HELLO-TELL MP. . | ON TER I | Je ves i | | YOU CAN HAV | | F sy 6 | : Nii ——_—_—$__—$—$$——$ ——
THIS IS MAGGIE'S BOTHER || | HE WANTS PLL LET HA II F ENTS ; AN

BIMMY =I WANT TO /| | TO TALK TO ||| HAVE FIFTY |
TALK TO HIM I, hh you” CENTS - AN’
j THAT'S ALL! |

Give yourself 3 | |
strength 4 RIDE A

| with daily
: “HOPPER”

Mee. Ls i Want bie zoe v— RD = PAAR a ITH HE Go0r pets Been) | cup of Bovril is the very best of drinks. Its rich beefy BIC ¥ CLE
e. TO HELP HIM... We); , }
MG - ee 5 My rd










JOHNNY HAZARD ___BY_ FRANK ROBBINS
ee ke th a. -: SUFFERIN’ SUSIE! Stitt x HE FINIGHED MISTE my Lage ee

ited } When there’s a job to be done or a game to be played—a
ES FRANK, |
‘SS













TOPSIDE...QUICK./ gill 28 RZ e| flavour sends a welcome glow through you; its beefy
O a 5 } ie ot) Hf goodness puts new life into you. There’s nothing like
Roce * v th 2 NY | Bovril to build you up and sustain you.
if _ wy ; ae JiN EH \
wee ke x The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
aa | PO aw’) Vy re - > s .
; > we)
eee ke «OT ae >’
r| aly oe ne ak GS sc VSS
yn ie Ani ae aay S eo as J a a aioe
< J: ee? Sey ei } oe at ee eee plasty aan mena sti arena







-+ it will make your Coffee |

DARLING TM 0 o)[ YOU GUGUT To BE hapey] | [TueNT TD A WONDERFUL PLACE, E> .

ALOE oe so much nicer f















The rich delicious taste of
Farm Powdered Milk will
make not only your coffee
but whatever else you take
it with, taste better than

usual. Straight from Hol-







Ce land’s best Dairies to the
seieanbses 3 processing plant and on to
3 BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES | | Y jor...
NOTA DANCE ACT YOURENOWTHE | [YOU CANT TALK-VOU ONLY GROWL?) [SLICK M\/ NOW WAIT TILVOU POWDERED MILK
TIGER GIRL LOST INTHE JUNGLE AS | | YOUVE NEVER SEEN ANOTHER “| | HUNGRY. |. “HEAR MY WHOLE IDEAS :
ABABY*RAISED BY HUMAN BEFORE-YOUEAT/“Oe ALD |WANTA HAM: }—_ ITS WONDERFUL! IT’S ONLY

TIGERS > ONLY RAW MEAT=*
weno $4.32 |
per 5 lb. Tin ,
ee

= ~

| Oe




Get a tin today from
your Dealer. If you

cannot, phone 2229.





d NS Somes ecorercenebiinsiniaiaitsincs . i}







THURSDAY, JULY 26,

1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.













































and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,| 6 cents Sundays 24 words -- over 24 : . ‘ ¥ s 2 co ‘“ 9 “
TELEPHONE 2508 minimum charge $1.50 on week-days| words % cents a word week—4 cente a WASHINGTON. _ sions of the Un-American Activi-| Mr. John B. Brown, of Sedles-, A COLLECTION of about 12,000 3
ee _~ ee and $1.89 on Sundays, word on Sundays, “Hush a moment. Christine,”; ties Committee combe Road South, St. Leonards,| matchbox labels. ; :
The | said the +k-haired 3 her. | She Resigned Sussex, claims to be the world Nearly 174,000 cigarette cards, y
cements of aid the Jark-haired young mother. | e Resign ’ 41) : <
Buths, bs iad Desths, Acknow?-| FOR RENT HELP She passed her baby a toy and In May. 1949, Mare Markwara’s| Champion collector of smokers’ |including 2,277 complete sets from hal
: ces is| rned age : ‘ 2 ‘ ‘crac S , | interes 4! Ss. i ies. on
edgments. awe 2s preg tring “ie Pa tenia! tain Anode.“ paul: gual REAL ESTATE A DOMESTIC SERVANT ess urned again to talking about the; health cracked. She had an interests, including cigarette cards.) 23 different countri ‘ 0
pg Peay aa age ear to 50. and|%6 cente Swndays 24 a oon Mh Mr. E. Fields, Henry Villa, Fontabelle | 14Â¥S when she used to hear people! attack of partial paralysis. Six He dismisses a Mr. John Bart- Mr. Brown's smoking coliection
S conte "ner word on week-days and| tcrde 3 rents n word weel—4 conte a| . — bane ticaeaiulicts 26.7.51—In | Nuttering about “That traitor” as| months later came another attack, | lett, of New Zealand, who has aj. ! sth about £6,000 hae +
4 cents per word on Sundays for each, v ord on Sundays on anne are oe ene) eee ee eerernanss she passed on the street and she took the opportunity of | 40,000 card collection as a be-|'S worth a 1000 - Base Seas,
' } : 7 rontage ice reason evelopmen ‘orporation y itte av ce 2 ~ i ‘ “oO ist ac he i " ‘
additional word. | ae es ae able Apply to B. A. Brooks. Phone | invites applications from qualihed and One bitter day came back to | resigning her “Communist activi-+ | ginner ; A BRIWSH ALICE may wander |
{ | 8335 or 8162 3 » | ex : }mind with extra clarity, the day' ties. Mr. Brown has a collection to “gf
For Births, Marriage or Engagement 2 26.7.51—4n | «perienced electrical engineers for the ; through her Wonderland on New .
announcements in Carib Calling the! HOUSES | post of Engineer Manager Dominica and | SheY brought home the body of her By now the heat was on and|end collections. It contains: York cinema screens at the same “i
charge is $3.00 for any number of words | DWELLING HOUSE with 1,944 square | St. Vincent Hydroelectric Systems, Reply| brother, killed im the war for} 300n afterwards Mary read ia A LIBRARY of 150 books deal-| hat Aa the American see
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | SC thant tghituate at Cypress Street, | giving details of Career and statins | burial in the little churchyard of} the Daily Worker that she had} ing with the uses of tobacco, its|\me tha h wig diate â„¢
additional wocd. Terms cash. Phone 2508) FLAT on Blus Waters Terrace. pewly| and Dining Rooms, two bedeecn a ane | Cacia Bees nent eon erateet Wa; |Chesterbrook, Virginia, just out-|been “sacked” from the party 4s\history, and verses for smokers, |Cartoon ae? i
betveen 8.30 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | wuiit with spacious ecapboards. Phone | 27%. s stains peammoms and | Colonial Development Corporation, 14) ide Washington where they had] a stool pigeon : KERS’ MUSEUM of | trough hers. ‘
Dinter unis’ etien «ae: io 2.7 ib—tf n, | (onveniences downstairs. Two-bedroonis | Hope Road, Liguanea, P O. Jamaica. ’ P bs - A SMO oO! Walt Disney lost. his lawsuit to ‘\}
" ’ ae et Unstane, eeetegieny water and electric 25.7.51,—6n ne roves uD, - “ glad a he oe ms. 131 pipes, including meer- ae isney CN cunds Alles -. Sau
} 3| te insta \« t day people were murmur-|“My baby, my husband—he’s been : t t- | preve a French- ,
. |_LAURATON. ROCKLEY TERRACE, 3|° “rie ‘above Saabees weer a : b y, my schaums, china, {glass and po’
= " C ‘ property will be set up fur EFFICIENT CLERK, Hardware and; ; , 7 a a > r
IN MEMORIAM Prone gseo te TuPHing Welter, Pleas? | sole by Public competition at our office | Luthber experience desirable. Apply by | ‘78 about what a shame it was/marvellous about it—and our! tery pipes from all over the|Played by British actress Ca - eal
jone - 8280, 2 —t fn) James Street on Friday, 27th July 1981, | letter and in person. A. Barnes & Co.,{SUCh a fine ydting fellow should |four-room bungalow are enough} world, antique vesta - match}Marsh and supported by-puppets, 227
CLARKE-In loving memory of my dear Na _ j}at_2 pm Ltd. 20.7.51—t..n.|ave a sister like Mary Stalcup.| for me holders, snuff-boxes and pipe-] being shown at the same time as
mother Millicent Theodore Clark eet ae ee Inspection of application to Miss Cum- | —————————_______. | Why couldn't she be a loyal! I asked Mrs. Markward if she : a his cartoon Alice : Vi
Foster) who ditd July 26, 194 ming at the premises on Thursdays Applications are invited for the post Americe like him? â„¢ had id shy, out of all lighters. *
It does not need a special day | FOR SALE | between 1 and 4 p.m. of Head Master of the St. Andrew’s| *' ¢ ican 2 ae 3 ad any idea why, . a ——
To bring you to my mind: | | YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Anglican Secondary School, Grenada {| What people did not know—and | Washington, they picked on her. NOTICE 4
The days I do not think of you | Solicitors. Further information from the Archdea- } what she could not tell them—was It was the only question she OFFICIAL
‘ Are very hard i “ re 17,7,51—7n. | con of Grenada, St, Pra ae that listing of her name by the]ducked. With a smile she said: | BARBADOS, IN THE COURT OF CHANGERY. —_~
or what purpose Lord ft cannot sec ne ol—6n-} Un-American Activities Commit-|“I think I do, but I am not at Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all = ¢
But al! is well that’s done by Thee. | | LAND AT ST.. LAWRENCE suitab’ ei aay . eee ’ a ; IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Aci, 200s. oa ; 2
Ever is te ‘rexieconie by your daughter | AUTOMOTIVE | for building sites. For pacts crete SALESMAN—A Junior Salesman or o]'€@ as a leading Communist was] liberty to say. At the time I had | persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest of any on or Die
Enid 26.7. 51—In to K. R, Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611. | 'ung Lad who has recently left School, | ll part of the game. She could] no idea.” erence ip = affection the: eer Dare ce thet’ anions a awe Sinadeen 3 I
WEBSTER in tondeet Theor) off our |. GAN Oue Vatiehall Ger 18, tn exe | Eton, |e the Behe Coeiedie aed te wil the tina = om a ee ine “The Nerve documents’ ang vouchers to be examined by me om any Tuseday o tenon ome, I
dear mother and grandmother Louise gag condition, For particulars Dial | ROCK HALL PLN: St. Peter. Acreage | ‘rained as a salesman, 3 the Jnc er-cover Gir oO. : or e One thing she learned as an| the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the eee Leg tae — re eet
; he 26th July, | °74 - D. Evelyn, Audit Department 24 . | Asele Ars eaices ete » | FBI inside the headquarters of the Sie cada s lace t Public Buildings. Bridgetown before the 15th day of August, |
Webster who died on t ly. | | 342.3.18. Offers in writing will be-r-| Apply in first instance by letter in own ; . : under-cover girl; not to place too ; rding to the nature and priority
26.7.51—4n. | > e om | hand } S > 92 “ommunist apparatus in Washing- such claims may 2e reported on and ranked according to the md pi Gi
1949. Tne Badge a ae ase jgelved to July 28, 1951. Purchaser pays | ndweiting to Hull & Son, P.O. Box 192 inst apparatus In Washing-| much reliance on people. thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits
Tt se@ns like only ‘yet a acd CAR—One Vauxhall 18 done only | J™P Duties and Expenses. Vendor | Gt #6.7,81—Sn. | ion, “Why, lots of the very people | of any decree and deprived of all claims on or against the said property.
Though it's two years to-day 10,000 miles, like new. Phone 2861. S. H.|fiehom ce’ ane et tO necept the ate Double Life h sed t il traitor PLAINTIFF : JACK BOYCE GILL
Death: masqueraded as a friend | Kinch or 4369 Cyril Stoute ~~ [Blghest or any offer. -Enapection on MISCELLANEOUS eee aren Ow Were. SS es DEFENDANT: OSWALD GRAHAM DEANE
Then took our own away | ¥ eee ua | application to Campbell Keliman Ju ere ae ru ia Be. ee ae come up to me now on the street,’ | property. ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of
Daisy. Cyril. Leotta, Noel children). | erat 22.7.51—@n |" FyLAY PEN, 40 ins. x 40 ins Folding begga ~? to-day. Her} she says, “and have the nerve to Saint Lucy in this Island containing by admeasurement one acre two
ic 3 «, Margare : me * i name is é are y > .
Maurice, Cecil. Aime, Maggie, Margaré| CARS—Hillman Saloons 1946, 1947 ana | with legs and castors preferred. Write | ““0¢ 1S Markward now. say thavof course they really twenty seven perches or thereabouts. Abutting and bounding on
Duphne (grandehjidren) = 1949, Singer Sports Model, Wolseley 14 | “Playpen”, P. O, Box 92, state finish She married a man who did not] never believed a word of it even two sides on other lands of the defendant on lands of Colleton
Saloon and Morris 10 Saloon. Telephone | AUCTION end price 26.7.51—t-.n. | Know she was a counter-agent for Plantation and on the public road or however else the same may

A MRA MEER TS | 4316 Cole & Co. Ltd. 21.7.51—tn. |
ANNOUNCEMENTS 1951 HILMAN CAR—Condition as new, |

eget —thaceearin etna aD
HOLIDAY RESORTS-—Grenada—tsle of | “!ways self-driven, Mileage 3,600. Owner |









































PUDLI¢c SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days

















UNDER THE DiAMOND



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and

















Communists





Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope,





|



the FBI and he is the father of
four-year-old Christine,
How did it feel to live a double



of my customers from the beauty

UNDERCOVER GIRL



at the time.”
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.ES.







PAGE SEVEN



40,000 Cards—He’s Just A Beginner — —







abut and bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house called

‘ Deane Hollow and all and singular other the buildings on the saick
parcel of land erected and built AND SECONDLY ALL THAT other’
piece or parcel of land situate in the said parish of Saint Lucy and Island, afore-,.





















-% id i 9 said containing by sdmeasurement three acres three roods thirty and four-
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hotel leaving island. Telephone 2459 or 2342. | HAMMER ute he 3 a nd begin? Z perches or thereabouts abuttiag and bounding on other lands of the defendant —
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head 25.7.51—t.f.n.|) I have been instructed to sell by rs. Markward, 29 now, says: being the parcel of land first herein described on lands of Colleton Plantation on
OTEL—in best resi- ——— Auction on Friday next the 27th July a “It felt terrible—people mutterin lands of Checker Hall Plantation on lands of Checker Hall sold in lots on lands
per day, GRAND H z = : 3 th July at t
dential district under Government House RELIANT"—Three wheel pick-up in| 2 o'clock at the Barbados Taxi Cab epor m about one being a traitor, my name ole now or late of the estate of C. W. Deane deceased and on the public road or .«
ead per day, | Working order. Apply: B'dos Agencies,| Service, Bay Street. O: at Ca rit * ’ however else the same may abut and bound,
hill, Rates from $5.00 per hi p y y Street, One Fiat Car with Jin the paper, people I'd known all i
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing | Ring 4908 21.7.51—-6n. | new battery, good tvres and engine in » life snubbi ; $n Bill filed 25th May, 1951 H. WILLIAMS, anil
Sone aoue fom eaae- ear waad, bert perfiat warkine Ghee ine bree my 2 e sn oping me. in public. KIRMI Hl Dated 13th June, i961, Registrar-in-Chancery, | I
day, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada Car with engine also in good working By W. A. RYSER aul started one day when an 14.6.51.—4n ‘
26.6.51—78n. ELECTRICAL order, tyres good ard battery compara- FBI man telephoned and asked if
“THE NEW DENTURE HosprTAL = | —__ a okandeal Hasse with twa testi i inte Diplomatic pi tole oes = is me ee Ao Labe tine We can skillfully repair your Broke. perfect working order, It is just the SOMES “Smears, awe a eh bout % rene 1 ‘ bez nih fire t safet r ; ,
Dentures, remove Nicotine Stains, clean, ELECTRIC MOTORS — By Newman| thing for a lumb hardware or pro-| Tuesday that more than 2,000,000} about. I was simply a beaut ian, oO safety, d
ard Polish them, to Jook like N“w.|from “4 H.P. to 7% H.P. 200 Volts 50/| Vision store. Very economical to rua, | persons had been deported to con- | looking forward to being married| Sometime later the second| Fae L i ty id *
specials can be delivered ae on Cycles, 3 Phase, Dial 3878, DaCosta & es ke centration camps or rural re- shortly, group also reached the U.N, lines MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, SE -
pees) Aseee eee ae ae eae Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept, 24.7.51—4n rey ott, Auctioneer ee settlement areas in the Communist fe He came \o my home and ex-|but it had suffered some losses NEW ema LAINE, LIMITED. a
bod ena , 7 oe or r —— Sewn hens " “ agter slained to me how the Communis eanti i ‘ » (M.A.N.Z.) .
Magazine Lane "2. ee ELECTRIC FITTINGS.—A nice assort- | pecans =|dominated countries of Eastern ee Seek anual echo ae - ag a spokesman for the] s¢ “ARABIA” @ scteduled to dail ad mate laa 4
24.7,51--3n. es ansluding 2 sae ig Chromine PU c N " Europe. A new wave of deporta- c ze a ane e U.S.A, | Far ge gi | ae airforce | from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd Eee. Bee acd peenets tor ;
a ———— | Electroliers, Semi-Indirect Bowls, 1 & 2 TA tions from Budapest and other{*© asked me to Pp. would not dignify with denial ¢]June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney aceep ae t '
PERSONA Light Brackets, Table Lamps in, Chro:n- I OTICES Hingatten towne Piffected at least}, “Of course, I agreed after think~| charge by Communist China that| uly” 4th, arriving ‘Trintdad end July, | }}} Dominica, An SOE, Onn
i nGeieretemn ep annten—amncnr= | Ba WNOGS fant eller bankers, Talal BFE ——— 50,000 persons, informants esti-] i about it a oe I did novi¢ US. jet planes flew. deep intc/“"e hpetes Soe ANeuee ane ae Pricay Sith inet. sa .
‘The public are hereby warned against | Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Depart-| Ten cents per agate line on week-days | mated. P ae i Word Vas) ant ae aeaee Manchuria last Saturday, sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- : 4 a
giving credit to my wife CAROLINA | ment. 24.7.51.—6n. | and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,| The purge there, was described }'20U8" We were to be marrie Chinese claimed Communis! | land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney Tie M/V “Daerwood’™ "wi
WHITE (nee WOPRELL) as 1 do Ot | nn | minimum cherge $1.50 on week-days ; I of > f the ge “al | Very soon, lane: sh d early August, Melbourne mid August accept, Cargo and Fassengers for
hold myself responsible for her or any-} PH&LCO REFRIGERATOR: 9! cubic| and $1.80 on Sundavs as only a fragment of the genera) “uA "few. days before he went | hanes shot down seven of the) Sey, OugUne laal mid Septeriter St. Lucia, Grenada and_ Aruba.
cne else contracting any debt or debts) ft, Full width freezing chamber. Brand FE TE _|plan involving the moving of overseas we did git married. and eight jets, Cargo accepted on through Bins of Passengers only for St, Vincent.
in my name unless by a written order|new unit, Reconditioned throughout, NOTICE millions of persons in Eastern eae a * . 1k R that nie a A Far East airforce spokesmat | nard frozen cargo, Date of Sailing to be notified. ’
slgred DY me WHITE may be inspected at Leo Yard. Cheap- SAR OP GAM ShOuAS Europe. ‘The estimates, based on} pe Sit dian t Know tha Seal | said Communist: claims of viola: |. Jn addition to’ general cargo these ia.
_ : a St. Phi, oe Shettn |, SEALED TENDERS will be receivea | accounts received in West Europ-{/@¢ Signed on as an under-cover | ii, o¢ the Manchurian bor ad | vessels have ample space for chilled and B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
Rock Dund St. Philip. 9.7.51—t.f.n d y ion u n er €
easty. ‘ * te ER l by the undersigned ; ~apital i ; zy ber | Worker with the Communists, Lading for transhipment a* Trinidad TION (Inc.i
St. James ee ————— in 8 up to the 4th of}ean capitals, said that the number been made before without] to British Guiana, Leeward wd Wind- ASSOCIA
26.7.51—2n MOTOR STARTERS. — Dirtct-on-line Stead ame = the removal of the | deported soared well above Mrs. Markward studied the | foundation ward Islands. F 1
~~ | and Star-Delta with Single Phasing Pre- | 2)“ 720), 2? are erection of a new one |9 990,000 and was still mounting New! ¥, at il : ork eee , UP For further particulars apply— Consignee, Tele, 404
ee ventor, Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Lid. | *t Glendale, St, Thomas. Tenders must Rally, Wether? ahalysis-6f tle ree |e ork Daily Worker for a —UP. FURNESS, WITHY &@ CO. LTD. ;
FOU D Electrical Dept 24.7.51—6n, | Pave marked on envelope “Tenders for y- pe : ; -| while, then one day walked into TRINIDAD
L N Roof 8¢ Glendale.” ports showed four categories of |+he Communist headquarters, not B.W.L
bere eat apply rection and further particulars persons subject to deportation in} far from the White. House’ and | BURMESE GOVERNMENT i-~ . ‘
: W. F. GOODING the satellite states. said she wanted to subscribe to BA OOS S ca Uae! BE WISE ADVERTI I '
LOST FURR E WIE supe PLANS SUGAR WORKS BARBADOS one :
Strong Hope Plantat F os . Naner ‘
— — an | eee Onureh Warden.| Firstly, families of purged and oe fect naidi kien ikeuin B.W.L semen
Lost in Canadian Bank of Commerc | OFFICE CHAIRS—Just received a | 15.7.51—4n. | arrested Communists. So ee teen Ney were Daving RANGOON, —_—- , — “mom |
rnd Broad Street a small Black Not« | siipment of Office Posture- Chairs wits | ———-———___ Secondly, all persons connected |® Party that night,” she says,| ‘The Burmese Government. is Pan Fen i
Pook with Index and a Pocket to hold | alas = ; : J : : and I was invited That 5 ; :
, | three point adjustment. See them to-day NOTICE with the old regime such as army ad. at Was | nig i t stablish fac
rmall paper or cards—Reward—Phone | 4+ ~ Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442. 4 1 e Old ree Such as a™Y | surprise No.-1, I saw there one | 2 a0mng to establish a sugar fac- =
8121, 25.7.51—2r 20.7.51—6n. PARISH OF SAINT JOSEPH officers, judges, and other officials. cae mn tory in the near future to ensure ie :



































cate, a new Certificate will be issued,
By order of the Board of Directors,














shall proceed to distribute the assets o°





population in each of those coun- |
tries, and the creation of an army }











ALL THAT certain

piece or

parcel of land situate

Plantation in the parish of St. Lucy and Island of Barbados abovesaid contain



near Colleton











Have you a noisy Gear Box or Differential ?









































































































































































g OS |r _ Thirdly, all members of parties the country’s self-sufficiency in
2 PLOTS & SALES—bearing the name of . si . ,| “Tender for the Erection of a Pavilion ‘ oo ial * bas saloon, . : -
James Benjamin Cutting. near Howell's Me aE ee eee al Bathsheba,” will be received by me which opposed the Communists In time they gave me a paid pugar. Present sugar-producing =
Cross Road. Finder will be rewarded ©1} Rooms, Lower Bay Street. The follow-| at the Parochial Treasurer's Office up to | After the war. : job, and I was soon on good terms Sepacity of Burma’ 16 aaa Ted =
returning same to the above address, | int" Rurgains are offered to you: Mag | **turday 11th August, 1951 for the eree-|_ Fourthly, “bourgeois and land- with the top pecwie tons a year, against an estimated NEW YORK SERVICE \ “S061
25 .7.51—3r Dining Chairs $22.00 a pr.; Bireh Dining tion of a Pavilion at the Bathsheba Play- | Jords.’”’ A y I be P . annual consumption of 40,000}. TRYA sails 20th July Arrives Barbados Sist July.
- ; ing Field On my husband’s first leave 4 Barbados Qist Auguat, 1951.
oO Arie 4 Weeren > B.T.C. Race} Chéirs $18.00 a pr.; Rush Upright $8.00)“ Copies of the plan and Acati b The fifth and most sizable : ne § he tons.—B.U.P. A STEAMER. sails 10th August Arrives Barbados nm
RACE TICKET—One i a pr.; Rush Arm Chairs $10.00 a pr. Rush | . Copies plan and specifications by | ty included peasants refus-{2, ‘ought I had better tell him. + ae eee | ee
Ticket Series ¥.8351, Finder return same | hY11 "$1 99 a pr, Steel Arm Chairs | M-R. B. Moulder can be seen at Messrs. |Category included peasants refu He was a bit scared but he was NS SERVICE
to Bertie Walrond, Todds Te ry. St-| i300 each: Rush Morris Chairs $30.00 | 4: Barnes & Co. Ltd, or at the Parochial |ing to have joint collective farms, Se jevetandins”? ll NEW ORLEANS soit
George. 26.7.51—1n | Coch; Caned Morris Chairs $36.00 cach, Sresbarer’s Office, Bathsheba, The property of the deportees ey Snack anal ni des RATES OF EXCHANGE S.S. GENERAL ARTIGAS sails 18th TOY ere aare hath eee .
—_—_——__— oe ; gg c ach tender must submit two sureties]. 4, . ae EPS arkward 1 or= STEAMER. sails ist August rriv
SWEEPSTAKE TICKFET—Series JJ.0407 vib gormatting a large | veviAty ot; nee in the sum of £450 each for the due|i8 taken and their homes given to Rncein the party. Soon she ch July 25, 1951. i STEAMER. aati 15th eaaus Arrives Barbados 29th August, 1951
Finder please return to B. Maynard,| ond Second Ha ’ | performance of the contract. shock workers or party_meémbers./4 district leader and was given | Cavana’
Dash Gap, Hindsbury Road, H7.51—8n. | specs ge” raet ate ated does not bind) Thus, the Communist regimes! the job of infiltrating the unions | 62 9/10% pr. Cheques on CANADIAN SERVICE
26.7.5 e c c he lowest or any tender. | * a) iss sf . iJ rie ; ' i /10%
faa St J. MERTON McCARTY, | Settle several issues at once. They|in the big steel mills around | Samad rattan BOnOAG SOUTHBOUND
WALLET—Containing receipts, pictures. | Secretar, Social Committee, liquidate real or potential enemies, |} Baltimore, Maryland. i Sight Drafts 60 6/10% pr. Name of Ship falls Montrea) Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos.
Address: Ernest D, Mottley Jnr., West- MECHANICAL St. Joseph, [create vast reserves of cheap| Since February of this year she | 629/10% pr, Cable * Sune sake July oth
buns New fa 9 icnaol. Oe Sesveng. =—|Jabour, and proyide rewards for nas been telling what she knows|‘!*/18% br Currency ge 4/10e pr. Pan, VALCOR Puaaeue, Sune ime Sih ye ithe 8203
., Crurch Village, 4 ic o aos dieses k= 5 & Soupons /10% pe | s.8, * :
ing Dept ey ean Wiowistaes (4) Wlewcide. orbs Gentle: NOTICE workers at no cost to themselves. about that in locked-doors ses-; 50% pr. Silver 20% pr pe oe NLCOA PENNANT” July 20th July 23rd August 2nd
ve ae oak apne —~—- | man's and One Boy’s. Phone 2886. , a tae aehca in ee ia a al $$$ sl
LOST CERTIFICATE 26.7.51—2r. | 15 HEREBY given that all having | Least 000 persons have been NORTHBOUND ; salle for St. Lawrenés oem
THE WEST INDIA RUM REFINERY auiy: debtor thalin upon of affecting the | affected by the purge. In Poland 6s. "ALCOA PARTNER” die July en River wort:
Notice is hereby given that application MISCELLANEOUS Estate of Desdemona Foster-Turton, late | 900,000, Rumania 450,000, Czech- 2 CHANCERY SALE ne
has been made to the Board of Directors of Reed Street in the City of Bridgetown, |oglovakia 80,000, and Hungary BARBADOS. ; ® These vessels have limited passenger accammodation.
of the abovenamed COPAY, ili adhe we died in this Island on the 15th day perhaps 120,000 including the most si Bee ee aoe property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office —————
of a Duplicate Share Certificate for VOT Pca om of April 1948 intestate, are hereby re- sh *,) / 4bnie Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 1 7 . "
ty 120) Ehares, Nos, 7133 to 7152 inclusive, duired to send in particulars of their| recent victims. Analysts said’ the date specified below. If not then sold. it will pe inl un ory Gakkai ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE .
in the name of W. R. St. C. Redman.| ANTIQUES — Of every description. |‘cinims duly attested to Timothy Theo- |({hat if the number of deportees | Friday at the same place and during the sume Hours until golds Sear, Ruceeedtin APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
the original of which has been lost or| Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver philus Headley, the Publie Trusteé of the | ; lgaric 4 resentativ. on application to me, ‘ — ’
misplaced, and Notice is hereby given| Water-colours, Early books, — Maps, fsiand of Barbados, C/o Messrs, Hutchin.|/" Bulgaria was representative, KENNETH CARLTON O'NEALE — Plaintiff i .
that within fourtecn days from this date; Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique| so, & Banfield, at thiir office at James|the target seemed to be the eli- ¥ PLAS
hereof, if no claim of representation is| Shop, adjoining Royal Yacnt Club. Street, Bridgetown, on or before the 3r° | mination of roughly 10% of the RUTH ELIZABETH O’NEALE Defendant )
made in respect of such original Certifi- 3.9.50-—t.f.n-| Gay of October 1951 after which date I PROPERTY i

the said estate among the parties enti- 4 thee ing by admeasurement three acres and thirty-eight rehes be th ‘ « q 2
H.R. LEACH, AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE tle? thereto having regard to the debts| Of slave labourers on the Soviet} or less (made up of four separate parcels of tora Rontatnine by. koneasre We recoinmend GERMTRAC .
Secretary. Start saving your SSreuiAere, oes and claims only of which I shall then} model. | ment Two roods and twenty-four perches, One acre one rood, One rood and
25th July, 1951. 2 poste Boxes. Within a short while you| have had notice and that I shall not be “mants sai " the Bul-! fourteen pere*es, and one acre respectively) butting and bound! ricants Ltd.
25.7.51—3n. | may be the winner of one of the follow- | liable for assets so distributed to. any eer tener eee see pags on lands now or late of Thomas Jordan, on lands now or late wae $ tae Product of Germ Lub
ing:— 1st Prize $50.00, 2nd P=:ze $15.00,| person of whose debt or claim I shall| 84lan capital o bla a 7 tie On lands now or late of L, Griffith, on the public road and on lands now o} ' FOU N DRY LTD .
> & All E 3rd Prize $5.00. 1,7.51—26n | not have had notice at the time of such|than 300,000 people had _ been) late of the said Colleton Plantation or however else the same may butt anc CENTRAL EF Pe a
or Ss Vi | - - —— | distribution, deported out of the post-war} bound; Together with the Messuage or Dwelling House thereon and all and s
| BINOCULARS — for the Races And all persons indebted to the said population of 500,000. They said singular other the houses and outhouses on the said land erected and buili |;
FURNITURE: One Pr Chest of }]! “Schutz"’ Model Heliolith Prism. 8 fold | estate are requested to settle their ac- a. 1 tio . “¢ att standing and being with the appurtenances belonging thereto.
Drawers, 3 Rush Chairs, One Dining |]! x 32 MM with blue coating complete | counts without delay. the entire population save for a) H. WILLIAMS, Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
Table, One sir Kitchen Table with leather case. Made in Germany DATED this 24th day of July, 1951. few thousand stragglers has been | Rewistrarcin-Chancery
Book Case, Electric Stove, and One New. Bruce Weatherhead aes ee TIMOTHY T. HEADLEY,. removed from Varna, Bulgaria, a! upsEr PRICE: £2,812-10-0d. ’ ‘
Baby’s Pram, Phone 83:5, ‘ = ee colinienes naw ints ees erustec. ate | Black Sea port, and the Soviet! OATE OF SALE; 10th August, 1951,
HEE Canadian Hed Chasse, ann of Desdemona Foster-Turton,| Naval base.—U.P, 26.7.51—An ” — 2s een a
| Cheese in Packages an ns and Hams cecdeaee eee te ee Lm PA Aah AL tae ee il) ee
Cos llb., ues $e 9b. W. M. Ford, 35 26.7.51—3n —_—--——__—__———-. 4 Y
; | Roebuck St., Dia’ 3489. j
fi | WE ARE BUYERS 26.7.51.—2n. | ; io C CHANCERY SALE
A 26.7. ae — ——. , x |
| We buy anything connected with { Big shaniges In BARBADOS. | |
| STAM accumulations and |! For the cary care of Har ona Sea) PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE |p Producti pubtic Baldinger eepArHR: DOMOIAE Hine, eek iis a eran ates Th P ‘, St. James :
ie Sollections, cr uM b ce . , oe - . P , een G2 n a m, for the sum and o . oe ia
as Covers, Good prices Paid at the try “Danderine” and note the soft lus- ' anana ro uc ion the date specified below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each sveceedin rospec Ss : |
CARIBBEAN STAMP facta oa trous look after using. Price 1/3 and 2/- | (The lh Pi Ie Act, 1904 Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full particular L 29-storey stone house of good sound construction:
8rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St. bot. Knight's Ltd. | : { 6) from page 5 on application to me. arge 2-storey § s § cons Pad
sR areal ia “Pybesin rag pec at aber yey yey ON e rae FREDERICK ARCHIBALD CONRAD CLAIRMONTE — Plaintiff | located on over a % acre of coast, land wit 160 ft, one
— ———n— eee ae | A je hour 0! ocho n We aftersoon + ot ‘ . be v i i *h, rge vin rooms, - |
== “FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM | will be sold at my office to the highest | ising a ee, a ae JOBEFH YITZOMRALD CLAIRMONTE O'NBALIE — Defendant | frontage. Piss ag oa gs Age fas ee in belaeee |
M*LK—Supreme quelity and only $%4.32)| biader for any sum not under the apprais-|of 97, 1 bunches in Yo) PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (part of Checker Ha! rooms on the upper J : |
i jon th rty would be eminent
SE HABLA ESPANOL per 5-tb tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin. | ed value Alt that creat Piece oF pane The Caribbean’s aa eee Gain Plantation) situate in the parish of Saint Lucy and Island aforesaid containin: | {| ground floor. In our om ma is ferent ee aa “4 |
Get a tin to-day from your grocer) centaining about 2, Sq. ft, situate * litrade, which totalled 78,081,000 by admeasurement Seven acres three roods thirty two perches Butting an: suitable for conversion into a 3 se. feu |
« REEN AL or Drug Store and try the best| Parish of St. Michael butting and bound- bunches a year before the war,! bounding on lands now or late of Mr, Watson on lands now or late of Babb required i
NIRS AN milk obtainable. aoe ree ae eee! is ea eee dyer See > Brae stood ae 59 549,000 bunches an Plantation on other lands now or tate of Oliver DeCourcy Emtage and Erne q . e } i
Os, SOUVE =. ih teally economical, Insist an- Farm 30) road, on jands of ane @. Holmes «ne on % era Np : Augustus Hinkson and on the Public Road SECONDLY ALL THAT certa: : i
SIQUES. IVORY, JEWELS, Ls lms opt ed poe peasy hola tag 2d Boece atal Seah ga DRr hopin pti Ge AMIEL 11. > piece or parcel of land (part of Checker Hall Plantation) situate in the paris |], sae oa}
SILKS Ete Pf WUD dase Caos slipni epooe sehen, we: Cattell weidng Hever '-| “The other important banana- of Saint Luey and Island aforesaid containing by admeasurement Two Acts HN 4 eo. |
| on ea tee cn PB See eae Foe dp ane |Pproducing areas covered by the One rood eighteen perches Butting and bounding on lands of Oliver Decoure ° |
} NS agai 7 ; Oe SE ee ate ee 7 D riment’s survey are South FEmtage and Ernest Augustus Hinkson and on a Road over which there is |
| THA | FLOOR POLISHERS — Keep your! land, appraised to one thousand two hun epar 8 §& are : Ride of Way ob BawWaver tise the Ebiiatway bull sna bound TIMELY AL
| Floors in good ooncition yates oa paa ® | sre and aun dollars sn seventy eit America and Africa, both of which THAT certain piece or parcel of land (part of Checker Hall Plantation) situal AAFS., F.V.A. |
Wax Polishers, Dial 3878, Da Conn & Co.,| cents ($1,290. 76) attached aaa Marts have inereased their total banana in the parish of Saint Lucy and Island aforesaid containing by admeasuremen ts, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors !
Ltd., Elec. “Dept. %.7.51—En. | eon for and towards satis-| oy ports over pre-war figures. One acre and four perches butting and bounding on other lands of Oliver D Real Estate Agents, ch REPUPATION
GALVANIZED NAILS—Sizes 1” to| N.B.-25¢; Deposit to be paid on day of | South American exports total- Cee ovtase peril aby ee OEY talbas uocires Wenikae oad “aah | THE FIRM WITH T ce ‘adil
f § Forly. G. Ww. But in onda age a al led 18,820,000 bunches a = held ve Augustus Hinkson or however else the same may butt and bound an | ‘Phone 4640 #se Plan ons i me
To-day's A. SOT only. G. W., Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. | os Be Serg yf RM ore the war and 21,155,000 | pOURTHLY ALL. THAT place, piece or parcel of land now or lately called th {]) ’
Broad and Roebuck Streets satel a saceatate jaencront oe bunches in 1950. Pre-war exports Garden situate in the parish of Saint Lucy in this Is&nd containing bys ad |p) _ 2 4 ;
EA for SL ean meee 94 ainly from Brazil and measurement five acres sixteen perches of land or thereabouts bounding o 3
cn MATE. 4th day of July, 1951. came = maint . “ os :
wo Wha. brit seiaih ts allie boses | a at 25.7.51—3n. |Colombia, both of which show re- Bromefield, Babbs and Checker Hall Plantetions and on the Public Road 3 |) soe “
a pCR SOF Se a“ fi az ; 7 a: : however else the same may bound Together with the messuage and all anc .
“Can't ec how Shi ie ee eee taniter eee wide ~~ _ ar pgs 1950, but nee has singular other buildings thereon and thereto belonging. r ~
aes ant you see Sips Fh nk, See ‘ +p} been a big expansion in banana | yzger PRICE: £3,600-0-0d, 1 ;
$1.15 per yard. KIRPALANT (52 Swi) | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) exports from Ecuador, which rose | BATH OF SALE: luth August, 1951 ft Yi should read “4
- reet 26.7.51—1n expo rom uador, s a SAL s ; s ou :
happy we wee ae — | The application of L. Evelyn Walrond from 1,920,000 bunches a year in sadilicon ie Ghansesy >
LACTOMETERS-—For Ascertaining the | 9/120) : Vil wh, C ermis- | 1935-39 to 8,732,000 bunches last r ‘ ;
; ; Sargeant’s Village, Ch. Ch. for permis ’
. . . . With GAS installed richness of milk, To be obtained from | o1 SAargeann® yee’ Malt Liquors, &e., | year. 28.7.51—4n all about )
Brine. waswarnesd L668. 23.7.51—3n | at bottom floor of a 2-storey wall ana s 5
ai e - | wooden building in Sargeant’s Village In Africa, where total exports 2
. "s Is” | Ch. Ch. within Dist. “A” fi th ntinent rose frorm =
596,935 5$9599505050C% | PILLS—"Power’s Positive Pills’ best a i wn. ai or e co se . (
eer eee ior ell, diversend: Btornack, fis. ee rare n MCLEOD Sort er 12,482,000 bunches a year before | $ s i>. Bot inlaws: 746 Ft Een) Bolice Magistrate, the war to 16,625,000 bunches in | :
x NOTICE , 0 7 - District “A” 1950, there has neen a big rise in ‘ :
s PAINTJOBS—We specialise in paint-| ere " Poe s 4 : 5
g x jobs for cars at reasonaule prices. B'dos | G ee exports in almost every producing :
x We beg to notify our customers %} Agencies Ltd. Ring 4908 ee N.B.—This application wili be consid- ney especially 2 Nigeria a aa
XN that our Parts Department will be % ie a ered at a Licensing Court to be held at|}the Cameroons. where exports ¥
§* closed for stock taking from Mon- % —_———— | a ats u Court. onan t 2.337.000 bunches a x =i
* ‘ z 7 5 Police Court, District “A” on vursday | rose rom 5 ‘ oun ir, :
day. epee ane, ® Sens tapume Sha naar sows App omas P| the yd day Of August, 1951 at 11 o'clock, | year in 1935-39 to 4,000,000 and apply at “
our epair my Servic ° nniss, 3 . & - i ’ we at
$ ments with bs closed soon, the 3 24.7 51—Sn. ; am B, A. McLEOD,_ bunches in 1950. Zz
x holiday. ‘There will be a skeleton % RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing | eee 7 * dn Most imperting countries have j} at once
& staff om duty for emergencies, x ....and we will order Sem ra cut their banana purchases since |])
x OULk &'60., tx s haven't got it in stock. A. 6 7 Bit fn. | IN THE MATTER of the Companies Act\the war, Most drastic cut is} e t
& - ¥ BI U4. eee sl 1910, and shown in figures for the United INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormone ;
%$ BAY and PROBYN STREETS. g SUN GLASSES--For Children, Ladies |IN THE MATTERS ct JOES RIVER | iT Gdom. where banana imports, ||} weed-Kill@is and: te-tacemmanded foc ecnteal: Gt -MuterDms 3
*. 22,.7.51—7n. | and Gentlemen—All shapes, new designs ane ; 4 . 86,000 bunches a} on lawns, olf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and “14
s % Prices from 2/- to $10.00. Bruce NOTICE is hereby given that the cred ot fag 7) mh ’ a ; tat li e v ft — 7. en eee anne acca .
“Oe 4,4, 66,6 OF, E44,% my 4 7.61—3n itors of the above-named Company.) year eTtore e war, stooc at drives. weeds re most easily a)
PPPOE LLL PLE Weatherhead Ltd. faa cee which is being voluntarily wound up.|§ 184.000 bunches in 1950. A |/! vigorously. 44
ve : 3 SHOES—Ladies’/ Mies Samples. Alt oy pgs eda gona abe oie aes somewhat brighter picture is pre- | | Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is
a ay m1 c P . ie i . t- ~
% ‘ ping res iss Bate co. Led. ;that purpose fixed by the undersigned |sented by Canada, which increa: i, not dangerous to humans or animals.
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH a ic Pulcations Muslawae. | Alfred DeCourey Boyce, the Liquidator|ed its banana imports from an FOR PAILING I JSES 1 METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 tb acre active ingred-
26.7.51—2n | of the said Company, to send twmewrlaverage of 2,250,000 bunches | ' - . sabo ended jeation rate. A 1% stock =
ient is the commendec pplication
—_—_—— names and addresses, and the particulars a t 3,483,000 / n , , i
| ‘ ‘ year, Dergre sBewat 10 vttys solution is made up by adding 1.25 th Fernoxone to 10 :
Outstanding books on our Islands TINNED MEATS:— Sausages Vienna | of their debts or claims and the name s linppehea tt 1950.—B.U.P. solution nt P y ¢ i g 1. ; ; to ig
s . stye, Walls Oxford Sausages and Pork, | and addresses of their Solicitors, if any, | . gallons water, or 2'% ozs. Fernoxone to 10 pints Ww a te . }
FE ee Gaeta ite Caribe ae) Rime irnae any Menke aie: Penney Face) 0. Ce SAREE Ne, Ree ci ihe bold | —_———_—— Use 40 gallans per acre, or % pint per 100 sq. ft., diluting =
information about the Caribbean ding Wholesale and Retail. W. M.|by notice in writing from the said c ; a 1 se ; aie te
Igjands ray FORD, 35 Roebuck St. Dial 3439 Liquidator, are by their solicitors v9 | E the stock solution with a further quantity of wa i
ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar 3] : 26.7.51—2n,| come in and prove their said debts or | MAIL NOTIC 1c ’ 1 14 1 cover the area. ,
to the above, Book full of rich 3} - pera A ee Hine And Pig Se ABA eae ! ce. ROBERTS MANUPFACT k J PRECAUTIONS.....Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to ;
rar "RIT ‘ 2 ps, | 1s . aL ‘ails ' Sulang vy t < ‘ senry i
OHNSON'S sT ATIONERY * Be on A ot G 1a a ik hele ieee une be exchided irom the | FY ae ee 'N 5 itl be, wowed ” damage by Fernoxone and great care is necessary in i
3 | Ora prunes, W. M. Ford, 25 Roebuck St. | bencfit rs ge ine pg fore | General Post Office as under s applying it to avoid drift.on to such crops which may be i
z Clear Glass in Plastic Heavs Dial 3489. 2 such debts @ proved ne Parcel Mail at 2 p.m. on the 26tr r - “KJ growing nearby. ;
guase for car windshields # | “ Dated this 24th day of July, 1961 1981 i GOVERNMENT HILL. g y ai r
Unbreakable. % | SRS. Hand and F ALtRED DeCOURCY BOYC Registered Mail at 2 p.m. on the 2 PLANTA Tio. s LL DD. 3
3 JOHNSON’'S HARDWARE % perated. Takes the drudge out) of No. 14 James Street, Bridgeto July, 1951 es }
$ Sere c ¢ | Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co Ordinary Mail at 2.90 p.m. on the 2 a pammeogeesriersS
th oeeeeeeccet! | 1 Dept 24.7.51—6n July, 1951 ae perenne —==—=——————_jPpovUt_=—=£[—==£=—_—=—=== ———













PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Eleven Arrive For
Netball Series

ELEVEN MEMBERS
Grenada arrived here yest
Nelson to play a series of ;
from the Barbados Netball %

of

the Rovers Netball Club of

erday morning by the Lady

‘ames with island teams chosen

eague and teams from Queen’s

College and Olympia Sports Club.
The team is being accompanied by its Manageress, Mrs.

Wilfrid Redhead, President
League and Miss Norma Wi

Cricket Results

July 25.

Scores in English County Crick-
et games to-day were as follows
Royal Navy vs. Army at Lord’s
20val Navy 249 for 6 declared

Army 90 for 2,



Surrey vs. Leicestershire at the
Oval. Surrey 25 for no wicket
Leicestershire 263.

Gloucestershire vs. Essex at
Bristol. Gloucestershire 25 for no
wicket; Essex 243.

Middlesex at
14 for no
4 de-

Hampshtre
Portsmouth.
wicket; Middles
clared .

Kent vs. Derbyshire at
stone. Kent 48 for 2 wkts;
shire 240.

Lancashire vs.
Manchester. Northant
wickets

Some:
Well
wicket

Suss
tings.
for 3 wv

Worces shire

t Notts 300
97 for 1 wicket

Yorkshire vs.
borough. Yorks
wicket; Scotland

vs.
Hampshire
ex 478 for

Folke-
Derby-

Northants at

276 for 9

rwickshire at
re 379 for 9

OL. NE

W:
Warwicks!



Gh

x 207;

umorgan at Ha

Glamorgan 11

ex Vs.
Suss
icke



. Notts
Wo

at We



rees.ers

at Scar-
for 1

Scotland
hire 266

121



Gardner Fights

In Germany

JACK GARDNER, British Em-
pire, and European heavyweight
champion, is to defend the Euro-
pean title against Hein Ten Hoff,
6ft.. 6 ins. 32-year-old German
champion, in either Berlin or Dort-
mund on September 23, a Sunday.

Gardner, 24, outpointed Austri-
an Jo Weidin over 15 rounds last
Mareh to win the European title

Ten Hoff became German cham-
pion in 1946 Lb, defeating Walter
Neusel. He was easily outpointed
by Jersey Joe Walcott, the veteran
U.S. Negro, in Germany a yea!
ago.



Starfish

of the Grenada Ladies Netball
Lliams

They will be here
6 staying at Lisledale,
as guests of the Barbados
League.

On board to meet them were the
Misses Joyce and Phyllis Bowen,
Seeretary and Treasurer res}
tively of the local association,
while at the Baggage Warehouse,
here were many members of
Olympia Sports Club and Queen's
College to welcome them

Feeling Fine

All the girls are feeling fine
with the exception of the Captain
of the team Joyce Blache who
wes ill for the last month and is
really now recuperating. She how-
able

until August
Worthing
Netball

ec-

ever hopes to be to play in

the first game on Saturday.
Asked about the trip across, Mis

Blache said that it was quite satis

factory but the girls were disap-
pointed that they had to wait tw«
hours on reaching St, Vincent be-
fore they could go ashore That

1@ said was due to heavy showers
the

There are seven teams in
netball league in Grenada and
Rovers is the strongest. We fielded
wo teams in the competition ana
nded up first and second.

“This is the third year in suc
cession that Rovers have won the
netball shield which is now the

property of the Club.
Well Balanced

My team is a well balanced
ne. Having played together, we
now each ovher and are hopins

*o live up to the standards set it
Grenada.” she said.

The girls are hoping to have

their first practice game at St

Michael's Girls’ School this morn-
ing before the tour opens on
Saturday when they play an island
team at Queen’s College

The team comprises: Joyce Blache
Capt.) Eileen Lahee (Vice-Capt.'
Pearl Mendes Dorothea Sylvester,
Poreen Gittens, Angela Andrews; Myra
Callender Sheila Cameron Fileen
Cameron, Elma Wilson, Norge Jerome

TENNIS FINALS TODAY

The tennis finais which were to
1ave taken place yesterday at
Summerhayes Tennis Club, did
10t take place because the lawn
vas too wet. They will be played
o-day at 4.30 p.m

Defeat








Mermaids 6—Nil |

STARFISH scored an e¢
feating them six goals to ni

the Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon.

tine McKinnon scored thre

sy victory over Mermaids, de-?
| in their water polo match at
For Starfish, Chris-

e goals in fine style, Dorothy

Warren scored two and June Hill scored one.

Mermaids never combined
properly. Starfish got their first
goal after one minute's play,
Dorothy Warren was the score!

Three minutes later, goal numbe
two went in. Christine McKinnon
scored from a pass from Frieda
Carmichael, Half time found Mer-
maids four down, Christine Me
Kinnon scored the third goal and
Dorothy Warren the fourth.

After the interval, Mermaids
redoubled their efforts but good
work by Dorothy Warren, Janice
Chandler and Freida Carmichael
in the Starfish back line, broke up
all attacks.

Starfish scored their fifth goal
after three and a half minute’s
play in the second half. June Hill
scored from close range and short-
ly after Christine McKinnon sent
in the sixth and final goal of the
match,

The end of the game found
Mermaids attacking but without
success.

The referee was Mr, Archie
Clarke.

The teams were:—

Mermaids: June Croney, Ann
Southerland, Heather McKinnon,
Jean McKinnon, June Hill, Jean
Chandler (Capt.) and Thelma Ince

Starfish: Joan Ghent, Dorothy
Warren, Freida Carmichael (Capt.)
Janice Chandler, Phyllis Chandler,
Christine McKinnon and June Hil!

This afternoon's fixtures are
Snappers versus Barracudas, and
Bonitas versus police.

The referee is Mr

GONSALVES WILL
GO TO ITALY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 24.

Trinidad will send only one
cyclist to the world champion-
ships in Italy next month, and
that will be Compton Gonsalves
This trip will cost the Federation
$2,000. ih



Jack Knight





| They il Do It Every Time = .






K OTTO MUSTA DONE

Randolph’s Father
Bied For Britain

Champion Turpin’s fathe:
Lionel, died when Randolph wa
less than a year old. He came

over from British Guiana to fight
in World War I; joined up asa
rifleman: was gassed and de-
mobbed.

Ten years after the end of the
war he died—mainly as a result}
of the gas he got in his lungs in
France,

Randolph is the youngest of five
children. He has two brothers—
Dick and Jackie—and — sisters
Joan and Kathleen,

All three of the Turpin boys
frew up to be fighters. Dick—ihis
real name is Lionel Cecil—is the
oldest. He won the British
middle-weight championship = in
1948, the Empire title in the same
year, and retired in April 1950

World Snooker Threat

Professional billiards players
have threatened to boycott the
1951-52 world snooker champion-
ship unless the Billiards Associa-
tion and Control *Council change
the financial arrangements for the
tournament





Yesterday's
Weather Report
FROM CODRINGTON

Rainfall: Nil
Total Rainfall for month to

date: 3.81 ins,

Highest Temperature: 85.5
oF

Lowest Temperature: 75.0
oF

Wind Velocity : 10 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.004
(3 p.m.) 29.933



istered US Patent Office





UY} Sip
A GOOD JOB THIS
TWEs+HE'S GIVING
THE CUSTOMER








MAYBE
YE WANTS

DID IN THE



TO TAKE THE
GUYS MIND OFF
>» THE Joe HE

)

GAMES

AND NOW \'VE GOT
TO WALK om st
GOODNESS KNOW.

WHAT GAY e WILL GAY

-ANO |

WALLET
haves Ee N GOT

& PRI OF AS—
CuP OF TEAT

MY TO

YOu LOSE YOUR MON
YOUR POCKET

PICKED ANO Have}

WALK HOME — YOU MUST BE

MAD TO GO RACING ON FRIDAY



"T BEGRLOE
iTTLE- L—

a YMAENT _N
AND THEN J



Britain Set To Become Len Has Time Terry K.O.s
Sporting Power Again 1° Top 200

congratulating ourselves too soon.

@y PETER DITTON

: LONDON, July
Don’t let’s get hysterical about it.

16,
And let us not start
But between you, me

and the gatepost it does seem as though the old British
Empire is all set to become a great sporting power again,

And the

way things are going, :iight cloud patches, but predom-

it will be surprising if Empire ‘nantly sunny. The track itself
contestants do not walk off with wae i good shape, possibly just
three or four events at the Olym- a little soft, but certainly not
pies in Helsinki next year, ufficient to prevent any record-
One of the signs came last bieaking. And of the principal
week when Randolph Turpin, son contestants themselves there could
: a British at edna and 4m ks no de ubt They had the nec-
english mother, whipped Sugar sary ability, stamina : ‘
ean Wenisinuae oi Sa "eee Wiris uy ability, stamina and guts.
Middle-Weight Title. At 3.34, the starter’s gun crack-
I saw the trend carried a stage ¢d and the English version of the
further in the A.A.A. Champion- “mile of the century” began.
hips at the White City four days Straight away, Bannister burst
later when no fewer than seven to the front to keep Nankeville

championship records

Another record was equalled by E

si

away trem the inside lane. Bui
by the time the first lap was com-
pleted, the lead had heen tacen

were broken
x of them by Empire athletes.

McDonald Bailey who twice by Burfitt, of Oxford City Athletic
recorded 9.6 seconds in winning Club, closely followed by Dug
the semi-final and finish of the Wilson, winner of the event in
100 yards, 1946,

There were close on 40,000 The “big men” were playing a
people at the White City to see waiting game, each prepared to
the championships and that in keep within sight of the other,
itself constituted yet another ond each waiting for the first sign
record. From the tops of the of an attempted break from his
stands of this great arena the flags rival.
of Great Britain, the Colonies, And so to the three-quarter
and the various other nations mile stage, reached in the noi

represented fluttered Jazily in the
slight
re
young schoolboys watching decid-

we

spectacular time of 3 minutes 8.6
seconds, and with all hopes of a
four-minute mile gone to. the
wind.

When
that is,

the
‘for

breeze,
there,

flags
some

ed they would like a souvenir of

the meeting. Mysteriously, one by

one,
and

appeal
toration were they hoisted again.

x

The
..nowever,
in an otherwise
. This was athletics at its sternest.
-None of
“don't
junfortunately
since

The

2 with
were
good winners,

In
oreaking, the task of selecting the
sutstanding performance is not an

No Records Broken

Though no records were broken,
the crowd, and I number myself
among them, could have wished
for no better finish than that seen
in the last lap of the mile, As
the bell sounded to send the run-
ners away on the final quarter.
Bannister’s racing feet took him
up to the front with Nankeville,
Parlett and Eyre thundering along
behind him, Up the back straight,
Bannister showed his greatness
with a turn of speed which left
eli his challengers lagging behind.
contestants were not content His space-devouring stride and

being good losers. They rhythmical style made it appear

all deadly keen on being all so easy. And though Nanke-
ville put in a great last challenge
to beat the previous championship
best which he himself had estab-
lished two years previously, there

the flags began to disappear,
not until a loudspeaker
was made for their res-

Amusing

incident of the flags was,
the only amusing episode
very serious day.

the “I
win”

don't care if I
attitude which has
been so obvious

the war, could be detected.

a day of so much record-

asy one. The new international was to stopping Bannister the
coring table used for assessing magnificent, who won _ easily,
elative performance in different -beating his own previous time for
vents placed Trinidad’s Mc the distance.
Donald Bailey’s 100 yards in 9.6

econds as the best, with Roger Had Bannister and Nankevilie
Bannister’s mile in 4 minutes 7.8 been “pushed” a little earlier, i
‘conds next and Nankeville’s do not doubt we shouid have seen
mile in 4 minutes 8.6 seconds Wooderson’s native English record
third. cf 4 minutes 6.4 seconds shattered
Great thought has evidently by two seconds, or even more
been put into the construction of There is time for that to happen
this new international table, and before the end of the season,

because
the leading authorities,

held

picture, I
however,

Results :—

100 Yards: E.
(Poly H) 1, 9.6 secs.
pionship record.

it has been compiled by
it must be
accurate
feeling.

MeDonald Bailes

te
' 2 yds. Cham-

represent
cannot

that many of the White

an
help

Len Hutton is the thirteenth
player to reach the century of cen-
turies.

And he did it just one month
after his 35th birthday — the
second-youngest man to achieve
the feat. _



Here are the names of Hutton’s
predecessors, the age et which

each reached his hundredth cen-
tury, and the year :—
100/100 Total No.
Year Axe of 100s.
Jack Hobbs .. 1923 4 197
Patsy Hendren 1928 39 170
Walter Hammond 1935 32 167
Phil Mead 1927 40 153
Herbert Sutcliffe 1932 38 149
Prank Woolley 1929 42 145
W. G, Grace 1895 47 128
jon Bradman 1948 39 117
Andy Sandham 1935 45 107
Tom Hayward 1913 42 104
Ernest Tyldesiey 1934 45 102
Leslie Ames 1950 45 102
Can Hutton beat that Hobbs
record? Well, he is six years

younger than Jack was when he

did the trick.
Here are the sides for whom
Hutton’s hundreds were scored :—
England Abroad

J) jh: ( 9 4
Yorkshire :—
County matches 49 —
Other matches . 17 _
M.C.C, (tours) —_ 16
Miscellaneous 5 —
oo SRR 80 20



Referees Off To Ria

STOCKHOLM, July 25.

Two Swedish referees scheduled
to arrive in Rio De Janeiro last
Sunday night to officiate in the
Rio city championships, did not
leave for South America until
jate last night aboard a Scandi-
navian airliner. They are due to
arrive in Rio this afternoon, The
referees are Eric Westman and
Lennart Nyhlen. When they did
not arrive as expected, Albertc
30rgerth, President of the Rio De
Janeiro football federation cabled
the Swedish federation asking the
whereabouts of the missing
officials. No explanation is known
for their failure to arrive in
Brazil as scheduled.—UwU.P.



(Dorking St.

sécs, 8

record).
Three Miles:

Pauls) 3, 4 mins. 7.8
yds. (Championship

W. R. Beckett
(Hythe A.C.) 1, 14 mins, 2.6 secs.

Seven Miles Walk: R. Hardy
(Sheffield United H) 1, 51 mins,
14.6 secs. Easily.

120 Yards Hurdles: F. J. Parker
(South London H) 1, 14.8 secs.

440 Yards Hurdles: H. Whittle
(Reading A.C.) 1, 54.2 secs. Three

yards,
Two Miles Steeplechase: P.
Segedin (Jugoslavia) 1, 9 mins.

58.6 secs. 30 yards. (Championship

record). |
Long Jump: S. O. Williams

(Glasgow Univ.) (28ft, 1fin) 1.
High Jump: R. C. Pavitt (Poly



City crowd would have agreed ,.220 Yards: E. McDonald Bailey H) (6ft. Sins.) 1, (Championship
with me in giving a better rating (Poly H) 1, 21.4 sees. 4 yards. record).
‘han twel{th to the performance 440 Yards: D. C. (South London _ Weight: G. Huseby (Iceland)

{ Segedin of Yugoslavia, who H) 1, 47.9 secs. (championship (52ft. % ins.) (Championship re-
won the two-mile steeplechase in Técord). 3 yards. cord),

OMIA parte D inate 7 $ i Discus: G. Tosi (Italy) (175ft.
Bee seconds, But thas Sien 880 Yards: A. S. Wint (Poly H) 9}ins,) 1. British all-comers’ and
De vs ee 1, 1 min. 49.6 secs. (championship (Chmampionship record.)

‘ ie ha rien A Pole Valut: T. Bryngeirsson
. ne ile: . G. Bannister (Iceland) (18ft. 3ins.) 1.
Dramatic (Achilles) 1, G. W. Nankeville Javelin: A. Matteucci (Italy)

he {veh | ATaCHRE Rat oe (Walton A.C.) 2, H. J. Parlett (200ft. 5ins,) 1.
the meeting, and that which un-
doubtedly helped to swel] the
crowd, was the one-mile race, in

which four of the best runners it
Furope
world
Favourite for
fiably

the

nister
were
ville,
champion,
mile champion eyre.

“Are
jour-minute

Mt

T

ing

\t

x NEVER HEARD A CUSTOMER
COMPLAIN ABOUT THAT BACK
LOOK: “EVEN IF YOU DON'T

| BARBER DOESN'T DO

w=

and possibly in the
were in opposition. ;
the title, and justi-;
so ag events proved, was)
Oxford student, Roger Ban- |

Chief among his _ rivals] in com ,
the title holder, Bill Nanke-| aveneee
the European 800 metres!
Parlett, and the three |
|

he question We were all ask-
ourselves before the race was
We going to
mile?”
certainly a
warm

Lat lo 5

see the first;
possibility

day, witi

wag

vas q mice

By. Jimmy H

















HE'S GOT







A REAR VIEW
f i OF CLOCK
5°; 3} ( GABBULS DOME
, FASTED ON THAT



THIS. EVERY TIME >>

ECCI, |
{
}

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ANY | ee ial in AAT " Order this daily

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must be SPot- |

Bread

LETT eee haha

BALANCED IN VITAMINS

Bob Frost

Terry Ratcliffe, the Bristoi
welter-weight, established himself
as a contender for the British title
by knocking out Bob Frost (West
Ham) in the second round at
Bristol recently.

Frost had knocked out Ratcliffe
in the fourth round in their pre-
vious meeting.

Ratcliffe was shaken by some}
powerful lefts in the first round, |

but fought his way out of
trouble.
The end was unexpected. Rat- |

cliffe caught Frost on the jaw with
a terrific right hook. The West
Ham man managed to scramble to
his feet, but was unable to beat
the count.

Randolph Turpin, who fought an
exhibition bout with Bristol's
Gordon Hazell, was given a great
reception by the 12,000 crowd.

Promoter Freddie Mills, former
light heavy-weight champion of
the world, presented Turpin with
a gold watch. Other results are:—

Eight rounds: Freddie King
(Wandsworth) outptd. Teddy
Pecham (Bournemouth). Six
rds: Diney Powell (Elephant and
Castle) k.o. Percy Iremonger
(Leicester) in fifth; Roy Smith
(Frome) outptd. George Goodsell
(Cambridge).

Valentine Takes
Teun Wickets

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, July 25.

Alfred Valentine, West Indian
Test bowler, performed a sensa-
tional bowling feat at Kingston
yesterday when he took all ten
wiekets in an innings, playing for
bis club, St. Catherine and Ber-
nard Lodge, current senior cup
leaders versus Combined Parish-
es.

The match ended in an excit-
ing victory for the cup leaders as
Valentine going in to bat two
overs before time call hit a six to
yin the match for his side. In the
two overs he hit up nine runs)
out of eighteen required to win |

the match,

Valentine bowled 17 overs for
50 runs to take his 10 wickets.
Combined Parishes was bowled out |
by Valentine’s team for 134 shortly
after tea. St. Catherine replied
with 138.





WHAT’S ON TO-DAY

Court of Grand Sessions
10 a.m.

Meeting of the Sanitary
Commissioners, St
Michael . .. 2 p.m.

Meeting of the ‘House of
Assembly 5.30 p.m.

Water Polo at the Aquatic
Club—Snappers vs Barra-

cudas and Bonitas_ vs.
Police ............. 5 p.m.
Mobile Cinema at Graeme

Hall Yard, Christ Church
7.30 p.m.

ASSIZE DIARY
No. 16—Rex vs. Ervin
Graham

No. 20—Rex vs. Denzil

Reece
CINEMAS
Aquatic Club “Jiggs and Maggie
in Court’ and “Red Dragon
8.30 pm
Olympic: “Babes on
and “Dark Corner”
8.15 pom
: “Rogues Regiment” and
4.20 and 80) p.m
“Zombies on Broadway”
“Return of the Badmen”

Broadway"
4.50 and




zat
and
4.45 and 8.40 p.m









GUESTS
BUNDLE PARTY
SPION KOP

Date Changed

20 HOURS
Leer JULY 27







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ATTENTION
|
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THURSDAY,

JULY 26, 1951





_——

a POLICE BAND CONCERT

| AND

FILM SHOW

AT
Monday 30th July

8 p.m.
ADMISSION 1/- Children 6d.

IN AID OF







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Full Text

PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY. JULY 2fl, 1951 I'Kli E REDS SUBMIT NEW PEACE PLAN U.N. Say Proposal] Mac Arthur Is "Interesting [' Welcomed In Boston UNITED NATIONS ADVANCE BASE. Below Kaesong, Korea, July 26 A UNITED NATIONS Spokesman said UN. and Communist delegates meeting in Kaesong to day came closer than any time previously tc agreeing on an agenda for the cease fire talks. They still disagreed on the question whether the withdrawal of foreign troops from Korea will be one of the agenda points. But Communists tossed in a new suggestion on this point to day and issue has been taken into consideration by UN. dele gates An official communique report" e i on the] On*I formulation of the said the new Communist propose' was %  •suftiiu-iiUv into tton "in detail." I" N. delegate askrd fnr ii reatU 3 p.m. tomorrow when they presumably will give thcii reply, Brigadier Qootral u/iiham Nuckols who briefl < % %  irung. laid ha felt the imunlal proposal was prepared HI advance "f the h>day. The belief i • -loieitnte. Central Nom II of trie North Ron i not brin* e profjoaal up until the af te rnoon session. He apparently kept It In his brief ease during the mormng talks while Irving t" convince the '• ' i view* on the subject. Apparently the t' N delegation stood firm and did rinl yield all day and he thru felt moved to produce the pjail win. I have glvegj talks new life i Nam ll's statement wax prepared in both English and Chinese translations. Nuckols said he did not :< work and tra ns latio n COUld have been done during the two hour noon PI To-day's session had bean expected to bring a showdown on the lad demand. Chief U.N neajotlaAdmiral C. Turne* Joy nad warned at a previous session last Saturday thm Allies never would agree to withdrawal as a rendition of armistice. Had both •udes stood firm it was thought That the lalk.< would aft*. The scheduling of a •nth meeting tO-BWCTOe u ., hoponj The "nt thai no morning meeting Mill be held Thuradoj Aral time itnee negoUatione began, I ;hat ellher lb Communist team wished to consult its headquarters on new pro| i %  s George i in Washthat the withdrawal of foreign troop pose no i "tie proper i thai would be after ttUemen? had been reached. Wednimeet B H followed %  %  %  i 11 the situi' %  n'f ' N toil to write drawal of foreign troops into the .enda. Joy and his colleagues said the withdrawal was a poll* lion and could be taken up only at a general peace conference After the armistice had tnken effect —I'.P. Bidault Asked To FormGovt. PARIS. Jub ?. r >. i r lent Vincent Aunoi called on Georges Hidault. Catholic Revho has garvi I n Foreign Minister m mam poetwoi C i ilnei to lead Prarh e i-ut of her prolonged Governmental crisis whioh has weakened her international position. Annul summoned the veteran Foreign Affairs speclalUt from his iipnrtment at 11.30 a.m. to offer him the Job of trying to form a Government. 'tene Mayor, Radical Socialist lost thebid to become Pn the Coalition Cabinet early today when the Assembly rejected him overwhelmingly In so doing the Catholic Popular Repulican party served notice they would not accept any attempt by the Premier designate to avoid of the bitter dispute over statr aid to church schools. BOSTON. tal] M. Dougtai MooArthur err \i-l here on Wedm %  raceived hero'i eselcome. he set tint an .' motor tour of the rite beTire addressing a joint the Massachusetts Legislature Smiling and wavll g. It* I u laid Con RUUMM r left bv iOci.il train that had brought hur from New York for bis rlrst formal addrcsmiirr th< Kure.ii talks started. It was hinted that the -,-• %  might I* of intci A I i-run salute br>n com ea the Qeneral his attractive wife, fnends and aides marie their way through throngs to the walling motor 1:11 More than 1.000 nolt<-.> were in :ln aoee to hold back the crowds that bad !>een collecting ghnce morning Slate and QiivOlluneill and nunteroua busJneai firms declared half holm %  m i loyee mlgnl n I i Thousands lined the strt'< i n ceoiUon started along the route dotted with hi-ti rle MacArthur was ext.n i. ureellng* of the city b) Maya John it Hyneev Then the Oera i il entered his ear and the procession started at i rode tw. ride Bu car. holding back the crowds that threatened to halt its progress A storm of ticker tape floated down from office buildings Police eetlmati it least two and i ha'' million neople would see the General during the two-da% — I'.P. Xo Atom Sbeik Xrc In Korea U.N. Officials Say U N ADVANCE CAMI*. KOREA. Jul> IS There are reports that atomic shells have been furnished U front line U.N. artillery units but official headquarters here are stonily silent about th*m. RepOtta of the shelU wenCirculated in the V.S One Brigadier General, who asked that his name is not to i* used, expressed complete disbelief In the report which aid that new atomic weapons have been successfully tried out In Southern Nevada te-t>. and then shipped to the Korean front. Another Brigadier Qeneral, William P. Nuckols. the DtpUt) ChM ol Information for the Air Foire offered this guarded opinion' "There has been no official announcement that 1 know of concerning atomic artulei'. ammunition. If there were such ammunition. I doubt if a preliminary announcement would be made." One phase of the persistent rumour nsserled thai the visit to Korea last mourn of General George Marshall was in connection wffii Ihe Oral supply of new ammunition This ui directly challenged by a Major who accompanied Qeneral Marshall to his front line confcirnce. In anything ns lm| i ol atume weapons. certainly, a front line commander would have been briefed for longer than that —I" P Mid-Western Flood Heads For South' CAPE UIRAROEAI'. Missouri, July 25 Jhe devastating mtdwo s tOT l i fiOOd headed for south today but minus the punch that an estimated S1.OUO.000.UIH) damages In Kansas and Missouri Army engineers and bureau officials dont expect further damage as the M River flood creit heads for the U.N.Forces Skirmish With Communists EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, July 25. United Nations forces skirmished with Communist troops outside the ceasefire conference city of Kaesong and Allied lines against any surprise Rod offtntivt. U N patrols north of the Imjin river OP Ihr western front reported increasingly numerous clashes with Communist patrols just outside Ihe live-mile limit around demilitarized Kar*"iin;. Itel.-w Kaesong. Allied tanks %  gnd tro-.p-carryinK vehicles and 1 llOIISamls A'lit'lld Quartermaster supply units, wer^IN'lain's Fiiiit'rul Count Carlo Sforza Slightly Worst' HOME. July IS Th Tidition of C'. til Sforza, whi has been ill the pasl 15 days, i< reporteii won*, The 7"->e.ii-oi,i diplomat suffered on attack of fl< %  Doctors said. hoWOvCT, thai hn condition i* Dot > riUeal hlfWntaJ J UOrten -.aid last night that the remicr Designate Alni. \>, Oaspen's new cabinet list dropped Sforza as the Potetejl Minister. However, he was %  chedulod 10 become Minister without port* folio In charge of Itallnn m tinCouncil of Europe at Strasbourg —r r Training Ship Ilaulvd Afloat roi'ENIIAUF-N J.ilv U The Argentina training ship Tuvrrednn ensl last night hauled afloat b> four DuU) tn oil Qgh! elng aground for 38 hours Not until the entire 350 tons of fuel had been unloaded and all the lifeboat water din In pulling UM tafiiedon afloat. The ship was towel to the quay todav and divers en< to investiRiire thi pOSStbta — r r ILE M'\ I rrmno July 28. nilllpe Pete iti IJS^ jourriiv borne on the should* UU (aithbil followers to a wind-swept grave on thb U -n inland. Tn< cortege lie idack oaa coffin left 0 where the fl.S year old Ex-Marshal of Fri-nce had been ed from his place of deetli in hospital. mdi of Frenchmen from of France lined the route to ihe tiny rhapel only MO DfeM Bere he died. While the coffin Wig 'vine Iitwly alone th. winding road, the widow dressed In a lor %  .; and leaning heavily on a can vns led tn her -ene in the chapel by memberof the fam;l'. %  v. Pierre Herald followed • Jacques H to the right of the neve hlle In Paris pol lUthorities etttfl • nd flower*; Triomphe — tomb Of unknowi mory. Wreaths carried the Ii "To A Great Frenchman. Pelain I l btlng north along the SeoulKeeeo n g highway to strengthen the Allied defence lines. U.M.. sources have %  peculated from Ihe start of cease-fire talks that the Communist peace bid might be Just a cover for ptepgretiens for a new Red offensive by over B50.000 trnons. Crminn activity nevprtbelc-' was -till on a relative)v small ile Belated field reports Indicated heaviest action was oq the eastern fiunt west -outriwe<-t ul Kaesong. 20 mile-; nortt of the 38th parallel. Allies Withdraw Allied troops stormed a Com%  eld hill there f. (r the tr*igM dav Tuesdn failed to dilodga well entrenched Rod battalion. %  "-irun and mortar AJUee to withdraw inlet fire subsided Tues day night Two other Allied UlUI %  M other Communlt troops dug in on hill tops. the east central front Communist companv ambushed %  '-at patrol north-north• • Teneipl Tuesday and split One grotio foujhl rtl #> On page ? Asia Earns A Low Income NF.W YORK. July 2fl. A United Nations economic survey showed on Weil inAsia with half of the population account tenth of the hereas the United States with 'ii per cent of the (topulatloo irne ts pei %  eni of the Ii In terms of dollars tfw report showed that the overage annual income per rnpite Is SI.100 in the United S Iran Will Not Back Down On Oil Issue TEHERAN, July 28 -\N IRAN GOVERNMENT oil olBcial ur?ed tliat Iran British talk* be i-esvmed before Iran's morale gets so low that further negotiations would be impossible. Kasem Hassein. the Financi repre sentative on the Oil Nation: II an interv'ew thai Ivan ins iftreen io 1, ernment representative i comino to Teheran for talks, provided that t .'v repTanl the Anglo Iranian Oil Company a id no* the Brlt'sh Labour Government. t. .. .. \\ eel (iermam Wauls Air Lift Mr.MBCRH of lh %  L. to R N WUfud Rpdh->a Au^> im Ei>rn OaaieroD. I>OI "en u H erasa), J 'y Biarh* (Capt |, l-enrl Mendee Mvr < .lletuleaud Dorothea flrlvcster. Camarnn, Kim.. Wll*on. Mr m Lai (Vice Cspi >. Ahieli Morrison Opposes Alliance With Spain LONDON J %  ;\ SECRETAfl Herbert Morrison, told tin i .us thai the pi %  %  i ilitarj alliance with n would bring "politics entire com pi i The Conaei vatives mei ittaek witl "linn-, Labourites cheered the .'• crm alTairs debate. af""i oi aid %  Hi •itlotti v MM chanaod The > Wli-Tl.t I'M 0o l.i A 1— 1— um , ( %  '.., uM vireii^thi-n n'lrnunilv I 7/irmi ('.antly in Parents •*-!*!' KAESONG, Kiilil V < .ind> for K.... i • in riri-n aeerii eaeaeel u laternjliiM^il in. idriil uti >d eeeeuu n storied uhrn 11..i eerre> opoiidciu* ivere Mervtemini r.'h ulhrr here, and J North Koroaa eakeel. "w*j do roe thrtn* uiulv to rhlieren*' 1 An \iin in in >i |i im i said "thef look hunar\ like lliry tii-rd II. JIMI lhr> ill BO even -iin of uantiiiK it." iiir CeaueenilH neaL "HI I treat roe le loaew, thai ere %  BVe |>lrnl> nl I and* (.n li.mr .mil throi> uiiih I* >i.nr Lithrr .ttid niolht r HUM the Nerte Korean .^kr-d if iinAaterleeni airan ihrew randy I net eeel f hindliiK II out. Somi'llin.*It*a thniHii Irom a movliu v.i.irir. thAaaerlean e-tni iiniii hut not alwara. A phutoKraphrr pulled out a (ili-ii'i ol a I .S. nav \ man h.inline randy t> %  -on II hiin-.ii child and molhrr. The North Korean ancrllt nl.-i Ihe pleturr. to.. ,i nilo ptefee. -nd ln-*ed lltrm away. The ft anir Irani, oiudoea t< aveU aa inrid. The North Koreea Vaa heard BHltterhHJ 'Jime'htni! alxuit "Urtible ImprrlalUth. M" tiiKi..-1 ,r. Students Goodenin Scholars Director LONDON. July 2a iiir v/cal Indian Student I have passed a reaolii%  II. r^lilk. r %  WISU 1 > i inn) bkm from im depei Uni nl <>( Ooven eni thai ha declined t" Inter* Mn UM Brill itl I -ouin II ore w .1* wholat• %  I'll tn # Ithdran e fund* voted I ( eejlaletur outo. The i. %  .i Ih.-v I that *tui-(t heve would I'.IVI up I.Kill IN Ju w. %  | . %  raanded %  I % %  %  1 .itlift in i ireumvt %  n ihe v\ i %  BoclaUet P that th UU i Ihi si> II I lit Holamleh \ %  Oovernmeni 111 conft i %  no lh< rituatlon "t Thui \ W. Mm A %  I %  ,. ....... %  ,, i %  Berlin eonornj Si*i. %  the miov %  %  lay bill more tl.n I 00 i.i>MU>UKi'<< mi 114.000 ll.P • %  : %  miahl n i would i" by Ihe k on 111H I Eases in S'pitill J %  %  I i .. r Davte l i %  %  %  Atlanth Part %  %  i Ootni a1 inthlp Yufoelavte %  %  %  . ally durlnj tht r Franco %  %  propoa il i %  inj in the Buro%  %  %  %  %  ing the At: rorcee tindt I Dwiaj-i I nwei —I'.P %  poa-IMir' "In Ihe Kou* ol Pridei %  '>' i' 1 '* i Smith* MT. Win h< %  %  aik th< Scrretar ol H1 i %  %  %  n froi wisi: end oth I olonlal itlu. %  pvobleen idatlon m vleo <>' i ikdown • %  < • %  through ah %  i ntincll —I'.P. Ammunitions Tor Soviets? LOM-' N I %  ua be frank %  in wlU '%  . %  >• %  %  I It ma] cninlrk Pi ;md itai> are hoitiuv. %  %  • onalleneje. %  %  %  |)ll>J>ilK.IIKl honl'l :. %  p I84,00(> Japs Died In Prison i etrapfl T United %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I II foreign Iroopj %  K %  ml..I Pn %  Ken %  % % % %  gn tiix)p .. % %  %  %  ; %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I %  I ..... %  %  A tfro %  I i Uoulng ii %  %  %  %  %  iftr. I I %  Id %  %  roee mil i



PAGE 1

III! RSI) \Y PI I V M. 19.11 ll\i:il\IH)S AKVOCATK ru.i -.IM/N' I CLASSIFIED ADS PI IMH SALES fAMin ltChOTpe VM> n TILfcPHOHI ISO! PI— i Nliwnh and In Memoruvm •*• " t;.M on weea-da and 11 SO i lot any numbfi ol •old* up to SO and S mU per word on •*• and cent* per word on Sundays for ana* •Jlllioinl word Foil RENT Birth* %  ' t lhC (mil per wore ir %  .rid 4 pnIMJ loi P" — S REAL ESTATE %  Ch 10(1 It Appl> to i %  IN MBMOBIAM %  %  %  %  %  1 1 %  %  1 t d not it A %  . I %  IE.TEH— In fcndf.l T> Than took our owi Rany, Cirtl. l*o!la. N AHna. M Ii FOR SAMAL'TOMOTIVI %  %  %  Vl M %  % %  %  Tl (MM coatBUi Drawl f I Room*. Ik.. bodroom. and • Un-niU'ri Tn'Mnwnii upsiatM Gnvcrrunrm wafer* and el.-.tiic HgM Wat The above property will b* aai up f.,. Mto b Piablir competition al M cdne, Jan.ee Street on Friday, nth July 1WL of application to MlM Cummirg al the premiee. ,, Thur*da>* and am. YF-MlWOon a. BOYCK. % %  Unllira IT 7 M I I.ANO AT ST LAW HI NCt tunable %  K K. Hunle. telephone 11)1 or Mil III M id, AltnVSWNI'EMt::*' I'* (AH One Vauahall la j I0.M0 mile*. Ilka new Phone 4*0 Orll Stoulr. BalaoM 1M6. 1*41 ,n I Sport. Modal. WoLarlcy I Saloon and Hunu 10 Halo.ni Telephon. *3I Col*& l" lid II : ii Ip ROCK HALL PLN: St Paler ACTMK, OSSS II.IIIIO" OI 11 ANT Appl. Jb T al 1" Colonial i .irporalHir i ivHaa appla-alion* from nua lifted and %  II for the inniia and Kami R-pli %  Mr O Boddam Colonial DrirU.ptnml Corporation. Ul M..pe li.dd. Liauanea, P U Jamaica X : 11 dn t %  : %  .. si i i mjt %  do .. %  .. i Lurnbai uaaaMBca A lUr.... Ji Co soTM tin A|.p Latin.,, are 1. ; of Head Maitrr o the SI Audit* • %  tiom the ArcSdia .on of Q %  M T .1 an LNDI:RCOM:R GIRL 40,000 Cards—He's Just A Beginner WASHINGTON i She passed her > She Kesigrtcd nod again to talking about She had lack of partial paralysis Six ... .•ung lad hn ha. ..ld. U>r v. .„ ,. H ui %  % %  ndwr.lUK la Hull A OBI PO Baa i %  par day ORA OK Hal iMrt I hill Rat*. Ira •tRASlDF. INN Beach Rat" day. Enq^lrla* wiHT> Granada I I jtrll '••* Hatra bom ST par head % %  .. %  "I driven. Mileage IMS. Owner I.I-i.l Telephone SU* or ZM1 %  t it -i %  I 1' %  %  day On Grand Anaa Bathin, om M 00 per head pet .: %  .%  %  MJI M iLv.red *.thli-. Woken Dent-.l PERMIT A I. Tha pubinan %  M,:TI: lie.in %  old in -' I'A III il.IN A .1 1 do nol LOST & FOi :* LOST Lo.t m canadl— %  i t Caviw ,i [ % %  .. ,i MM %  mall Blark Noti l'ook with lnd*x and a Pock* ti> hoi. % %  .in paper nr eara* Baward Pnor." nil M" Pt-OTS A SAI r %  final Riwd ftad %  wOl M rawaiOod < Una It T %  i W.ln.,.1 T.-ld.T.i II i i IM1 ourkinl oidei Rinc a• n-ent Includins I A I III)'. %  Eiectrolwrt. Jk-riii-Indirect Bowli. I A1 L.ahl %  rOBkCta, Table Lampa lum al Mahoc.iiiy. Saving Minor. i | %  Oi it'out hoi watT haate.* Di.J STIJ %  S4 7 U Ih. UNDBI THE l;.\>;i)\l) II \MMKR %  a bj I arih J I O'clock at the BattMdoi Ta.l CM. fcervice. II .. i„, y^, I; I enaiive In i.rder. tvret Bond ... i %  rhanirji lloraa with two trailer* It H u, perfect uorklnf order Ii „ ,„,( i,„ ininti for a lumbt T hardware or pro%  .i to ruiV-dau< n Xvndavi week-datia NOTICE ^*"i?" or **'NT raoaiAi -IH> TTNOr.lt" will l>e mtiv MOTOR STARTERS — DO and Star-Delta ill' SingV 1'haaLni Prevenlor. Dial ISTs. Da CoaU aV Co Ud Electrical Dept M J SI fl i 1PSI i f.i.nl lid StaT.EPHTAKF. TICKET : %  1 \I I tT > a,. i %  N.U M "t M ohaal 0 %  riureh Viil-at-. "i l.l.-l ( IKIlHv Ml llll l-t INIHV Kl Mm (otlrr ll hi M the i .II. ii' orlsma tint within i. 1!.' hei-aby glvt rrom inn dn %  Ol >ueh M ...llftcaia will bt Board of Dirccioi*. 3Sth July. nil. iOIS SMI Ralph Beard Invitea you MB Stork of rtiriiilure In hU New Shi— llonma. Lowei Bay Street The following Baraalna are offered to you: Mac ilnl ta.OO a pr ; Blrrh TUnioj a pr ; Itu.h Uprlsht Win i i Arm Chaira SIO n Rocker. Sll 0 a pr. Steel Arm Chair11100 each: Ruah Morrt. Chain S3000 1 Morrl* Chaira S3S 00 coeh Not (oiEettii'd a lame • .irietv of New I htand rumlturaj Phone w %  %  MECHANICAL. B1CVCUBJ i| MISCELLANEOUS at GkNidala. St. Thotnaa V • —lope "Taivdara for i idata" tor in-prciio,, .,o,l furlher parllruUra applyW T GtXJDING. Slrons Hope plantation, Chur.li Warden 1ST SI 4n NOTICE PARISH or -.UNT iixirn laaled tender*, marked on Uti %  'Tender for the Em-timi or a Pavilion ni Bathahrba." will lie ieci-lv..| B] BM %  • ial Treamrer'. Office up to biuidav utn A.IUI. IIKI t.., t nr ..r,. %  I I %  i.-heba PloyMt rietd. Coplea of the plan iiml pec i neat inni by Mr R II Moulder can be seen at Moira A. Barnea ft Co Ud or at the hlVCMal TaeatMirer* Office. Hiithiheba i | ... Ii the *um ol IIU each fo, the du.. i . COma MM doc* not bind an* ter.dar .1 Ml'.HTON M.CARTY, Serrelar >, Social Commit bra. M iooapli NOTICE is HUSSY |l< nnv debt or cl BaUrta of Daao) %  i pm ANTiyilS Of every description Glao, China, old Je*ei>. fin* Sliver .-.Barly book*. laBPS Autosrapha ale. at Gorrtnie* Antique hhop, adjolnind Rojal Yacnl Cub. 1 0 au-t f n >f April pbllui %  WE ARE BUYERS SE HAD1.A tSPAMOL OIIIIMAI CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, ANTIQUES, IVORY. JEWELS, SU.KS I TIIA.\1"S AMM-l-DffNT TOOTHPASTE it! taving -our Amm-1-drnt Tooth i Boxea Within a abort while you be Hie winner o( one ol the fnllowId Prue SHOO. >nd Pra 111 00. Prlio U 00. i.T.H— San U-d Ci— Kr-(i and Tin0 V, M Ford. 31 Knlnlil Ltd I and Scalp 1 and note the aoft lui. price i .i and S as 7 It—in i -I-ARMPownr.Rru POLL CREAM I MHJt—Supteine qu-tity and onlv at U I 1 *. ._ i_ud at M KM* l_lfc tin | % %  try the bell The S-IB lamily i IriM.I on "rarm" lor ilth and your pocket i< MSBbJ pi %  %  '•' --•'" ii a n— Lf.n. rlettlriK th .t*>r-Turton. UtOf nnilKflow.-. Ml the ISth d..% aatoOj i. .:f "rl, %  >., TtmtMln Ttieo. %  PubUa Tru.tee ol tht Itaaan tiui. t %  on a, n..ntieitl. ,tt thUioffice at Jamei Rroot, Rridaeluwn. on or aoi %  ibai INI ..fin v | %  hall pro.red t'l dlXrlbutr the aaarta o the *aid eUte amona tha parllra entl b) the delH. and claim, only of which I .hall then have had notice and thai I ahall not be %  %  ut..| paraori of WtMWa iHt.t or .l.im 1 -hall nei have had notice at the lime of MM I And all peiM.na mdrbt rl | I e-tate are requested to nettle thrir at •ounu without data* liATEO tin* Mth day al July. IMI TIMt.THV T IIKADIJ^Y.. Public Truitee. QualiAed Adn.lmrtralor of the Batate of Deademona Enatar-Turton. ri i nn nun I \ I SALE IIBM-I I 30 On Friday the loth dav of A at Ihe hour of 1 o, i will ba mid i Wm as IM hnlie.l b:udcr for anv .urn not under the apprised value All that rerUin pk iil>liiHi -bo.il l.fMO uj ft. Hluate Ir. b ,i Yeinwoori. a priv.it> %  MISCELIAM 01 S iY PBH. M MH %  o B-.* SI -tale SI 1 SI Coiiiniuiiisls Deport 2m ft) . A RVSIR LONDON. Jul M. .. %  %  pep i UlHl in.ii.' thSl J.tHIO.lKKI : entmUoa csmp* i ural n %  siUsmsnt snss ii tiM Coaununisl iloiniM.itc-d ecMiniiii-s rj| I i i %  %  nous from ad ntiu'i IIiiiiKiiun towns Batscted ul least 30,000 prir-.Hl;>. mfniiiiu %  Bled. Tbs purgs tbtro, *nu dsacrlbt d Hit ol ths si nsral plan Involving the movfn| <( ii.iiht.ii' if psrso ni 11 %  EWDpS. 11 It %  % %  luiKd I'll accounts received In Wi i.it.N. said thai that numbat deported soarsd wsU 2.(H>0,000 und was stlU motll lailj Bspt I snalysii tif ih( cheap %  atujaiif ai.,1 unoaddjj tuwai I (ot orkers St DO coal to U* Reports aald in Bulfaril thai al least 700.000 persons have bean fleeted by the puree In Poland WHI.OOO. U.ii.i.niM 4S0 1 00ll I'/.-, h( %  •lov.iki.i flu.oou. ind ) i--iii.ips 110,000 InctudJns tha moat recent victim: \ that if the number o( in lluli;. i. the tsrsst isimad to be U i nf roushly 10 population in each of tin ersstton or slave labourer moclrl Informiints said from the Rullone mon thun 300,000 pSOOli deported out of the %  % %  of 500,000 I (hs iniiie population SSVS fol B few t/iousand straKRlers ht* been it'inove'i froni Viinui. Tltil|f;irin. u Black Sea port, and tha N ival bstt UT. | abOUl -That rraij. she passed on tht street %  i in lionie the body of her %  .utiai m the lime churchyard <>f %  -k. Virginia rioV 5 a herd they bad %  That day people were nuirmurng about what a shsmi it was *uch a line ytlmg fellow should lave a sister like Marv Stalctip .. I..va! HI like him? %  what she COUld not tell them WSI I | tls I %  %  u L It ...,m! was ill pttrt of the nine sincouM %  %  vi Ism thai -hr waa Olrl No 1 for the %  i nffpisrltt i of UM rstus in Wahing0B, Isouhlr Life U iry to-daa Hct Mvkward now She married a man who dM ttOf i fBI and ha is the father of i How dtd .1 feel to live .i .iotilili Ufe? H. w did ll Mi MartTward, M o. :' psocli muttarbi traitor, my name In the paper, people I'd known ill n > Uff snuiiiiniK me In public. "It all started MM da) when an 1 : sMnd if he inmiit i %  •I had no Ides what II about i %  ii ward to being %  He i %  i %  %  i io*i the Communist Party were BpenUni In th me to help. I rter thinkIni about it a while 1 did not my fiance. though v, %  \ fra pi rore he went overseas • I | I if still dldnl know lhal his bride %  an under-cover .i.rkei with the Cnmn Mi M irln a %  -''..iici UM • A Vuik Hull Wnrker I... ilktd into nisi dqi lei %  Wl U HSUM and Id she wanted • wn i. ivinj iit.i lhal I..L i %  and 1 wag Invltctl That was i %  Wo ) l lustomen fi %  %  took the oppurttinilv Of srisntngj hei Conununl i %  ,s on iiiJ %  >"'ii ol %  %  irds Marj I B '1* V*rb.er that she bed i. II the psrig •>"I ..in glad it's over." she says. M> baby, ri" husband -he's been %  us about il—and our four-room bungalow are BDSUfn %  Markward If she had any idea why. out of oil w.i-liiii*iiini. they picked on her It was Ihe only question she docked With a iniile she isld' 1 think I do, but I am no! it lay, At the tune I bad %  'The Verve One thine sinle.iined as an irei girl not to place toe %  nee on people W i iota of the vary people i to call me traitor come up to BM now Ml UM ': % %  tha nerve h) s.iv tli.it. of tOUTM tliev ri-iill' never belksVSd i VfOfd Of d evt" Hi the 11 worn ii cm* MI. in Ht--Hvrii 1 l •• Mr. John 1; ]'><• %  Sussex, il '.e wm!,i hamplon collector of smokerN 1 %  Hi disiius.*es %  Mi John Bartlelt, of New Zealand, who has a 40,000 card collection as a beginner Mr. Brown has a collection to ut loiicctnms it contain--\ I lltKARV f IMI books dealit; -Mlli the uses of tobacco, it* i .II i fay smokers A SMOKKRS Ml SEtM Of 131 pipes, including meerschaums, china, glass and potteiv |>:pes from all over the world, antique vesta mat. h snuff-boxes and pipeUgMm KAJDaADOO N ptrRBUANCr f the Chaneary Act ItOS. 1 >n* havina or cUimina any ••tale. neM '" %  M ut ->r affectina the property haiainaftar man ilefenilanii l,> brina before ne an account of their and voucherto be eaamlna-l t>. ma on an; _# la ....... n rf a o'clock in tha afternon before Ihe l.'nh day ol ranortad on and lanaed accord in U.N. FORCES SKIRMISH a From Page 1 way through biller t i.inimiml Bra to Misty, Bogaeuma later the second 0 ve.it hod the II N UneImt i! h.ul sufT.-ie-l soiiuIO.M. • %  .1 spokesman for tht I Kii K.i.st .urfiHCe s.ud the iillfon i | WOUld not dignify with denial Conununiat Chins that 8 U.S. let phines Hew doap InU M.niehi.i I.I l.i S..tm.i.i'. CMnsso .i.iinie,! Cemntunl planes inol dosm seven or th' i i hi H A t'.ii I said Communist clalnir. of Vloli UM of the Manrhuiian border had been made before* with' r %  —li.P thereof te. ( .. ueh per-m. will be prerludad from lha benefit. of any deciee and daprivad of aU claim, on nr aaain.i u>e uid \>i part) ri AIM-TUTS: JACK IIOYCK (ill.l. ainsiuirt i oawAi-n CIBAHAM OKANS ranriRTl MX THAT carUIn place or parrel ol land .Ituat* in th. BalRl I %  %  • > ui thu laland c-mtainlna hv admeaauieinanl one acre two rood* twenty .even pbrche. ur the,*ah,i<< Ahuti'i* %  two -.deon other land, of lha delrndanl on land* ol CoUrton rianlaOon and on Ihe pol.ln mad ol howwve. elw the alnit and hound Toarthei w.lh Ihe if Q a Iwettlna ou-a called I>aane HolL.w and all and .inrular other the l.uUdlna* on lha *al< parcel ol land eircbad and bulll ANI1 BSCOMni.S ALL THAT oOMr piece or parrel ol uiiid .ttiuMa in the aai.t paiwn ol Saint I > and 1-1 .* b] .dmea.ueameait th.r %  a. < e. Hue* rooda thirty and f.^.r l.lik. parche. or thrieauoui* abulllaa and bound um on other land* of Ihe defendant beina the parcel of land dr.t herein darribed on Un.l. ..f t aileion Planiation on land* of Checker Hall Plantation on land, of Checker Hall .old In lot. on lands — Oeane daeeae** and on the public road or Bli> A thruMM 1 th. I.Milt v In tune tin \ gaVS me a paid ..mi I .1%  oon mi gixxl terms %  top pt onla 'hi my husband's first leave I 'h.iuiihl I h...l better tell Inn 1 bll scirt'il but he wag sen understanding Mrs, Maikward Brew in imporihtii.iitv Soon she was j I %  %  g)vi n I El of infiltrating Ule union*'*' toai mills around | I land, 1 10...V ot this year she I hai bSSn lelllng what she knows I about that in loci %  BURMESE GOVERNMENT PLANS SUGAR WORKS RANGOON Tha Bunssas Ooven planning to ssUbush a niaai b ttuy in Ihe neiu futuie to n 1 the conn' %  f-Mill uaskry .., sugar. I'insrnt •iigar-producu-r capacity u.1 .,.. r... aala — ., Public Bulldlnai BrMgatO* the data %  i' urlng lha I IM, Kl NNI FM CAMI TiiS ll M AI.K %  RUTH %  JK A BBHH "' %  'All I xr.-r ,.|.. r ALL THAI u .| .Itualr • Plantation In tha ,n. in i>, adoie,uure.ne.it three acr<. and Ihlrl) .1,1,1 p.-rrlir* b*J Ihe MSM Bio. %  %  i. i f. ., ,i. MfMll Of U.,.1 OMlalnlBg by admaaau. menl Two 11.4. and IwaMi Mail paeeROS One acre one rood. One rnod a lou'tn prrcli i '.'.IIII K .n.d imundtug aa a who 0,1 Un0 %  '•• "' I I OS or BMd of Mr. n Loon l.o.l. how o. late of I Oilffilh. %  • the public road >nd on Und. now t '-'' I kbaM n.v butt ... Toffe.hrr with the Me*aua|a oi Dwelling Kouae live rami ami .11 .,, •uvular othi-r ihe houtr* and milhouiei on Ihe .aid land erected .oil i> • iaodln ..r.i being with UM .ppm'.. .1. , u.t,,.,, II Will ll-ji-ir.ii in ( i .. •Ml PtUCS £1.111 10-Od. OATS OF RAII IMh Aupurt. 10*1 M 1 il 4r. Big (gajvaagCT In ItaiiUIIU I'rnilui lion A lo-da\'s G.A. Song T^F-A for .... "Can't you see how happy we would be .... With GAS installed limit i IT :i Ki Ml condition With Ili.l SOtS Da Coata It Co M.t.N OR 'trance, al 0 i und towaid* *BU< AIA'ANIZED XAnJI %  tchmaon A. C i i II .y v:i K i.i for all pu.po". or PritHoal. Jfiatilam*-i sues ",,|nk n' 1 "' %  "• mil* iSI.aar.7ft, a Mewnrl f %  Ii i %  i.. HUMS ass. r T IIEADLXY. Pmfal Slar.hall Marahars office. %  B) from pane 5 rising steadily, reaching of 97,951.000 bunchei In 19*0 The Caribbean-; trade, wlinh total. % %  ( 70,001,000 rsai baler) II %  food at .'.!t.Mi no" bunchf 1950. The othei Important bonan i produclni areas i oven rj D ment'i MI say era South th of which have I (port ivei pr -wai I '..! %  : II „. %  ihe grai snd 11^50,000 %  came mainly from Bra l both of wlin I been a l l from 1.0.0,000 t ni" h.U) 8.732000 bui ft 'I III Africa, where total SSpOTt nant rose from 12.482,000 bunches a > %  10 10,625.0f(fl %  1950 than hat oean s b exports In almost STSn producing territory, especially in N the Cameroons. when rose from 2.337.000 bti year In INS-SI bunches i.i 1950 Most impcrtifik OOttOtli I purchases since the war. Most drastic rut ishown in figure, for, the United Kingdom, where banana ImporU, Bvernglnn 13.186.000 b roar baforo the wai. stood si R.184.000 bunrhoi in ,n 50 A somewhat hriglrI writed by Canad ed 11 ' ,l,rn i,n average of 2.250.000 i vear l>e'' : 1004V Itl'lAII' voog CHANCERY SALE i-.I-e.tv .ill .e IKKIJEfllCK AHCHUBAIJI CUNKAD fftftDlM0flrrl I'l -1 gSSI IIIIIHBgmn (l *IHatM|lll OrMMU I*efe.id-m l-ROI-rHTV ALL UtAT Mrtl 11 hrrker 11 PUrdalloni alluale In the r,.n.li ol S.I.I LMW and l.larvd aSafOMlrl %  Hevan aciaa three lood* thlrly Un perch*, nun %  b-undlnif on landa now or Ule -a Mi Wataon an long H i-'r .,1 |I.M, RU OUvar Dot 11 I %  ..and in i tUnkaon ana HI I .,.Pub t( BBCOtfDLti ALL i H t t rorl I %  l i i %  h> Itatl I i.i.cii. .II ..,'i i al l..i ai.,1 laland BfotSMld air i I. i.i 'i i' ding on i..udof oiivi i... .... ritaae >nd gm ssl Auguatua Hma..... and m i id aMah theri* IM1HDI V Al THAT ce.l.. i. .iti II ,ii puntmiom ailu in lha pan-' if Saint Luey a I I dng b> %  dmea.iirem. I Sou n d of 0 n R,i|M ot Way on other taric. W U d OUtrai %  %  %  rtH'RTIILY AU. THAT plai e. piece o. parcel of land now in lha parlih of H.ni-1 I i.u-a*o rente ni I .. I .i llabha and Chat .K i. , M..*i,l-r aOM i.i.Hdina. %  Pi "i I irnat-aMM. DATSI "i %  • iaei %  .i.i. i, than %  atagn md Sn i .,..1 i. i %  it %  i . iA ( III || I 1IOS %  %  %  including I I ets from %  Mr. Hrowifs smoking i ll S. A BRIIJ-II Al.ll I through bar Wonder land on Hew i York cinema ser*en* at the same .int.* thai Al. I BSStoOB character. wander^ through I Wait Disney lost his lawsuit to prevent a French-made Alice. played by British actress Carol Marsh and supported by -yuppets, being shown at the same time as his cartoon Alice OFFICIAL NOTICE IN THE COURT Of .'HANCVHY %  B| oi Public Huildina*. toned une property of lha bum* with llvair wifiveaae*. i at tha BaaialraOon office. Auau.t. IMI in order that the nai ii re and priority ST ni..! ; and bi SHIPPING NOTICES BtOMTRSAL. M • i i. M I-. ISM milMD LINF IJMITBD. >M ANX ) S "AILMIIA al *cl^duled to *all m MelNxirne Ilth June. Iiriiliana Und ve, Port Alma Mth June. BydsaSJ v tlh. arnvirr TrPildad end Jul*. I lluhiido* early Aufull Lg 'KIT niHV la acheduled ••. I fiom Kobarl late June. North Ouean*.1 mid July. IliKlMine and July. Mvdne) ly AdUil. Melt.n.rna mid AufiM arrivals • %  Tnnlda.l mid Sepitmber Carpo acceptad nn th.ouax Sliri* ..t %  id fioirn t .rso. In ..-. I. St. .laiiM's U J-.lorov .lone houne ol HO.-I KHUld i. ti .irum, !,„.,l.vi „„ „v.i .. I, nil...I '"-.-I IJII ivllh "'" :''"!• tronUge. Flr,l clan >ndy iM-w-h. larfe llviii. i.< %  ,-. StMroomi on ll>^ uuuei floor will, .imllar cf




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PACT SIX BARRADOS ADVOC \TF TIHRMHY. Jl IV 2fc. H51 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY 7 !" *w:us WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A AFTERDINNER MISIRY? lhi ,.pl ,-*•' -.n>P" „,, %  ; J. llM -p M*** -^1 REDROSE EDHKn •,.6o>><" £ SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA IT IS GOOD TEA. I SEND YOUR I ORDERS! TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY DIAL 2620 l //'#V/.'A'*VA''W//'W IT PAYS YO U TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually NOW 61 M Usually Now Tins Kardomah Coffee (1) 95 Pkgn. Jack Straws Pkgs. Custaid Cream Biscuits 51 -Ml Tins Gloria Evap. Milk 29 M Bottles Grolsch Beer 24 l Cakes Ivory Soap 27 M



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PAGE TWO IIUJHADOS ADVOCATE TlllltNllAY Jll.Y -'., MSI fyudb QaUhu} Tit \\ IILLERS' TALES C %  u '.U W O H O H IS LORDS!!?' i %  %  uv I %  I I Hcadmntf*r R 1 %  %  %  I r i a m >!.iyiiK Routine Visit M >N ,.| Ihl Hn-rdin* Station v.f>o ha %  I %  Inidad b: P, W I A For Midsummer Meeting M R %  %  %  %  ... T | Mfd-Sum.... %  Good News G OOD %  %  %  %  la the %  s Ann MusgrtV* Will I %  • %  £500 a Foot T HE ftaipl] I %  % % % %  : %  Ml t %  %  II Ni* 'age. l,ic Why \ Not T %  n nr" Dance at the I 18th i> %  %  %  %  ..t .' %  dance I unda I i 1,1 .i r ttoo-1%  owed bj Returning Today BTUfUflNG lo Maid B.W.I.A %  i .ii-ni! two months* I \ H t aw Hi i frays irk putiinp the ; volume. had*", has run to b V, comes 1 %  | makes hvr with husband' REVISION : ^ hc also ia * ... Hair. %  .. told s • -.th coranJourNeale*. Fane*. I Huutn al ;i I the ,ook In %  > iM.^hn a nrfai iflw< % %  to my 1 but he I Ml ""& B,OP .... I trial %  J, n ul sn for IIX years 0 %  %  yUi mH %  id. Ii i Ha HI . hs ha ..; %  •' %  j cud* foi A i tie Phoenljc In n %  u M travels In ttw --L.E.K. I "I %  o. v I* tlraaua .ia ii Ki' 'eturn* *.r a tor the mark* L'""vUI pl (01 %  irpriai n>' D-WVT i anwin ISI i irasun *• an •ncieut B i-f 131 it>u : im > marl" ituni uml N„ I Hrlrlli % %  rm* lull iltfi II tni >i S ltv IHiI tlul TM. i*. •r. IK. i MV •""" raavi MM %  • %  • %  If 14, L-.l IB.unl %  i^ IM-I. %  iXtlrvrtist' Recalled to Ottawa %  %  Mtober %  nts for the Canadi n I is King and Qia i |9M, bat bsan % %  i In Londi li.B.C. Radio J'rosrranime rvu Coluuibiii tant Archlti lo Ii ok bado. They i apl I I for I I I %  %  about tin.w. Pi* Philip in they will rctuo %  II aval, r. M 1 i I I I t M p m Ttir N.v I D A lu* T, Morocco; • oo p m aadut HMdl SJS c .,. |pi iBMtaSt. s v, p >„ . 00 p m ititiui Trnl. • 30 p m U-i 0l i -i10 1.0 p I l^ i Tin: vmiMiiiis or I-IIM • ii. i 1 Tti %  Th*^. 7*Ri 5&0&I r.< ,*< f ^j v., r>... • BY THE WAY... //>• ilvaehcom her 1 % %  ••• %  : Sv-< tUd in ihe lamoia ityster-bar; and %  i % %  hi i n in hi bun v.,iu i i %  %  %  lUflff, 8aperllpo)jelC \vi,.,• | i %  i ovi rtoDkad What about s %  M H< ini Ihat, whj i rirant.* of Nine-Ton Ad.itha and Twelve-Ton Tom, lbs %  • r< Ii !><• -lurk OK I %  dl Of thf I1P\> Mllli | I low ILK. Ill %  Dawn and Sin %  %  n Ian %  • it spsi i. I In' Watien P/nola hope thnt lundla I %  %  %  blood-curd %  to iiocipk* who I %  %  ll iih Comment A Sl I I II -inature pr< Wot -: nil ihi' entln rlth patrol Vet, I II might nut i OPENING GLOBE TO-MOIIHOW IRROL KI.YNN AND DKAN STOI KWKLL IN RUDYARD KIPLING'S Ill's INTER! (II.OMAI. T \l.l NT CONTEST ST. VINCENT ,. BARBADOS Hil :ilic. — BOOM Mr. — Balcony He. — B..\ si, TICKETS ON SALE n,\ JLOBE THEATRE I.IOIII IIIIAIHI: AY S & Si:. I'M %  l..,si Bhowlm Jl 'UN I'AVNE in CAPTAIN CHINA" AND l.i IB HOPS m "SORROWFUL JONES" nSBBI "I. S\MIH MIKI ROW I \C.I I! HAM. %  hit .linn I w HM !• M. i .Mil PtWMt MlairlLn FEUDIN' RHYTHM ft BANDIT OF SHERWOOD FOREST raa M*ciady Ni UM I II: HIIIK AO>l VIM (II II IIMMA Memb.-.Only) I hSl •MOW TOMTI w gsayTOUR CharU CHAN h "THE RED DRAG 0N" & %  %  JIGGS & MAGGIE IN COURT ... .. % %  y urn n-.. I lilUAV A SMI.MI P •* I i iatf. •, ruWolfman • >,.*i, UIN mm Oracula <>,., t. etu LUGOSI l1M0nStTf.. f b*al'L!i '.loate Aabirt %  IOM I: i *• t..,'... ..("-ai.. %  r*..,4 *, >O.L.' MOl -^SaV STARTING TO-MORROW I >ll B llkl SI'IXIAL SHOW on SATIRIAV MORNING a| 9.30 JOMBIES 6N^BROADWAY RETURN'' OF "THE" BADMEN WESTWARD BOUND ft RETURN 0, THE APEMAN FORT APACHE" ARIZONA RANGER" oaiiOTrra W.M S .11 ,.\v, HI: (\IIIV THK OABDBN — ST. JAMK roHrri ta* i.iai KI >u Wall> II', .MII Aim fjinaw ft l>ld> U MAT > IIII Y A I. T I I i: A T II E I l.l llMl SHOWKi-I. \V 4.3. and a IS Jamr! BJ n HOWARD m UNDYING MONSTER" AND • NEPTUNE S DAUGHTER Si %  rni. R ... Hed SKELTON — Esther WILLIAMS sriHJAl. SPECIAL SATIIIDAY *T gjt K-pubth gaaajshaai huubiiRod CAMERON W.i %  : %  UUF.NNAN — IN — BRIMSTONE" and BLACKMAIL Starring . William MARSHALL — Adelc MARA OrCNING FRIDAY And (ontlnulng U> StNDAV 4 3*1 X B.15 Columbli Bis Doublr Rv.lyi. KF.VES 1'hil SILVERS O.IIK-1 WILDE ii. "A THOUSAND AND ONE NIGHTS" -ALL THE KINGS MEN" Broderick CRAWKulil) John IRELAND EMPIRE LM; TWO Showa To-day 4.30 and 8. JO :piaAiuNive>sti count K4M.I IS lll4.l>li:\T" With All The Suspense Your Heorf Can Stand Stairing Dick Powell -Mart a Toren and Vincent Price AND J A S S Y m Slarring Basil Sydney and DamonI Walsh to I Y 31 I* I C • Last Two Shows To-day 4 30 and 8.15 20th Century Fox DouMa MICKRY ROONEY — JUDY GARLAND in ii tin s •> %  St AS WAV AND lll.HR I OHM It StaiTiii!; Murk Slevcns — l.utilk' Hull — (lifton Webb ^ %  %  %  %  ::.v.:::::::;:;::. o i v >i i i c STAHTINd FIIIDAY 1. 30 & 8.1.1 p.m. ;


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r\<.i EIGHT RARRAnOS ADVOCATE TIII'RSDAY. Jll.Y 2S 1851 Eleven Arrive For Nelball Series ;s ..I ih< Rwi-iSetbill Club of •Laaj s,l„.„ chosen (ton the I) i! • "' •""' >i'ams <""" Queen's li le and Olvmpia Sports Club. iccamptnted te. Wilfrid R. Cricket Results ">• * 0 *"' | : %  S .,;.. % %  %  %  %  %  Feeliiit: t KM Glouee-' I %  %  HI ^n ( h,. i 'ing fine Glouceel wicket: Essex 243. .1 rM (he last mould i K„nic 00 Sl ' ... %  dry eouM I G A MBOL If* rennda.'" *he said. %  S< boot Ihli mrn. the lour W ? ri li ii in i iox LONDON. Jul\ 16, DOI %  ii BboUl it. And let us ftOi raelvi loo ROOD. But between you, m<* -is though the old British Empire u all aet to becomi i | irunj powei %  gain. it • !" l I I %  nil] i not walk off witti ..i .,..,. the Olyi %  i "in certainly n< i tlc in i my recordligiis rime last bi ikliu: And of the L*n Hutton %  • ths thirteenth player to reach the century of cenrVnd he did i lii-i his 35th ii man t-< ash the fast. .( Mutton's %  u Wind n i thf rear : — Terry Rauufle. the Bristol welter-weight. established himself as a contender for the British title B i knocking out Bob Froat (West %  m> In the second <-ound ai birthday — the Q, POLICE BAND CONCERT AND FILM SHOW AT District "A". Monday 30th July 8 p.m. ADMISSION 1/Children 6d. IN AID OF II Alt II ADOS HOYS' 4 I.I IBS :-> ii%  them by KmptnB atbll Anothci T | Bailey arho rarorded HI; lacondi in >Hna1 irTnl finish I tha cnamplon, >• Ui defend th< r,n. | ii. tl-yt..' ali %  %  l inund on September 23, %  Sunday, i outpotntad Auatrlnn Jo Wcioin over 16 %  M:,rch to will the European title. Ten Hnff IH>. ante r.fi-man charn%  ng w.iit Neusel. II' i i..tv^ ,vicw-capi i. %  %  .li<-vlr, EH^'< II %  W.l"-,. N..rJ>M> !" Then\*>r. %  the > %  %  tituted from the b) the tune the first lap wui coml>litid. II..lead d.ui been ta*en i.> DurAtt, ..i )xf..iii City Athletic Club. eJceaiy foUowad by HUR Wilson, arlnner ol the avam In K igland %  He playing ;• Vnkshlrc: — altinfl K-nie. each pieparcd to keep within %  lahl at kha other, County match* moti waltina t"i UM Si I Igi /* th r J mjtc '!*' topa M the Ol an attemptcil break from but ;•, ;S; C ,i-!. l " !" t had knocked out RatcltnV In the f<.urth round in then i>u-laeUai Rotclutc was shaken by aome ,-.w.iful lana la the nr*t round. but fought his way out of T.,., %,. The end was unexpected. Rat„ f T ;. U iJ? cliffe caught Froat cm the jaw with !l i-r. a terrific right hook The West %  !I2 Hum man managed to scramble to| JS hla feet, but was unable to beat U i the count. W Randolph Turpin. who fought an • | exhibition bout With Z IOT Gordon Harell. was given a great j 4J MH reception by the 12,non crowd. %  IM promoter Freddie Mill-, former I %  '* light heavy-weight chafnj that Hobbn Ihe world, prewntiii Turpin with I -ix rear* a gold watoh. Bu, Con Hutton beat • %  > rdT Well, he is ., yearn agoldwotoh. g^XSii! votmtar than Jack ami -hen ha M rou dH JSM rSd.,.._,, iWandswortht outpld Tla> BagdMUhl Abroad lStle > on 40,0uo City to aend th.it ivaL icon, the veteran :' ^ pfaayOi in Germany -IB" T2NN1S FINALS TODAY %  i oitpointed rl Tenn • ol Groat Britain, th,. Comuat And M to tna threa-quarta and the rartou othat nations mil* stage, reached Ui ted n 11 were rl lazily In ti Uma "f ^ mimite 8.6 slight bieo*e. When the 11-Kmd with all hopes of a "•! %  tl %  lor nmc li.iii-minut, mile gone to the tflaceUeneoni Club did ioi taka i 'he lawn H Tiiev will I* played %  M young Bchoalboya watching deeld. uld like .i souvenir ol tha inerling M>st<*ri<>usl> ..! % %  i" "!'. the Hags began to disappear. and not until a loudspe.ike! ippaal "a* mad,for their raa%  i tnay hoisted again. wind. Referees Off To Rio No Record* Broken Thv Starfish Defeat Mermaids 6— Nil STARKIsil acored in ea j victory over Mermaids. •> %  • P Amusing ol tlu? flags was iJ. wnuaing episodi in an oiherwiae very Mt Thie wu athletics at II STOCKHOLM. July 25. Two Su %  chediiled I irrlvi in Rio Do Janeiro last Though no records were >>roken. Sunday night to officiate in the ihe crowd, nnd 1 number myeelt Rii clly champlonahip*. did not among them, could have wished leave for South America until lor no better nni-ih than that aeen late last night aboard a Scandium the last lap of the mile. As navian airliner. They are due to thl bell Bounded to send the runstrive in Rio thli afternoon. The nani away on the final quarter, lefcrees are EmWestman and llnnnister's raring feet took him [ ennart Nyhlen. When they did Percy Iremongei tlx-icesterl in fifth; Rov Smith (Frome) outpld. Oeorge C.oodell (Cambtidga] \ alentiile Takes Ten Wiekels KINGSTON, July 25. Alfred v.iicntme. Waal todtao Teal bowler, performed a senoaUonal bowling feat at Kingston yesterday whan ha look all ten wiekata in n innings, playing ioI ;.i club. St Catherine and Bernard Lodge, current leader* versus Combined Parlsh, i %  nil In their water pole m tl it,, fit .-. giternoon For atari Chi I cored thi oals in ftne style, I J Wai ran scored two and June Hill scored one. %  %  %  : tlui "I don't care altitude which lip to the front with NankavlU) Byre thundering along f [ behind him Up the back straight wlatar showed his greain< obvious wllh a turn of speed which left could ha detected, all his challengers lagging behind, iring stride and Randolphs Father Died For Britain com bin properly, StarAafa sjol thenAnt %  Three aalaatei later, goal tare went %  sicKinnon tn m J pas ftrom Frieda ..< %  ( Rail Ume maids four down. Christine Ma i than a year %  cored the third goal and over from British Guiai : %  World War I; Aft the Interval, bterrnaldi mtcman: ** i i. Tnipi ...ohlx'l and ol Ihe : I of the fas he gM In M Franee Randolph i the Bttei three and a haif'^'iinme', I h,1 : lren '" ( h "' June Hill V n. ta| name is Lionel Ca I II,' won the n 9 ml %  %  ampionahip la : %  %  it their efforti %  work by DoroUur Warren, Janice Chandfa i in the sta-iih ba< k Una, broke up .. %  Starltsh scored their llfth goal liter play i i 5S •? %  unfortuiiaicly been %  in*.the wai nia vontestunta were not content Hu ipace-di srtth being R,-.tt kaars. They rhythimrni style mad* it appei rare ill OMdiy h-f^i on ttelns: nil *„ easy. And thimgh Nank|ood Wlnnara. \ille put in a great last challenge .i so much record* to beat the previous championship .Making, tlm tusk of selecting the best which he himself had estahi i PM %  ui, e M not mi iHhsd two %  i sy, then.,-. one Tin %  %  *pptng Bannurtar ihe who won satBy, llallVo performance m iliffcreut l.eating Inown previous time foi Trlnldad'i sati Bailey's i vnnU In M- ., .ends th Roger "'"' Hannistei and Nankcvlhe i mile in 4 minute* 7.8 bean pn.-hed „ lltUe I Bad Nankevllle's do not doubt we %  hotud have seen .mi,III 4 mimitei M lecon i^a native ssiaush reeoi Ihlrd ' '"-' ''' thought ha fl evidently by iwo sseonds, or am man tiuctton Of lh v lu, v l,,r that to nnppcn intarnaUonal tabla, and iforo the end of the ieeeon. xpoctnl. Alberlc I'.orgerth. Presiilent of the Rio IV Janeiro football federation cabled "ie Swedish federation asking th v hereabouts ef the onVtfua. No explanation h lor their failure to ST Brazil aa scheduled— V. P. The match ended in an exciting victory lor the cup leaders as Valentine going tn to bat two overs before time call hit I lx to a/ttl the ma'ch for his side In Ihe IWO overhe hit up nine run* out of eighteen required to win the match Valentine bowled IT overs for 30 runs to take his 10 wickets missing (Vmbined Parishes was bowled out known ((v VolentmSl lenm for 134 shortly Ive in after tea. St. Catherine replied with 138 '' Se<> our fine line 0/ LADIES' PLASTIC RAINCOATS 82.!K ea. and PLANTERS' UMBRELLAS SIO. II ea. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. IJII. 10,11.12 & 13, BROAD STREET Mr. Arri %  The referee "as Tin te Mermaldi .' ine Croney. Aim SOUtharlsad, Heather McKl lean McKumon. June Hill. Jean Chandler (Capt ) aiidTholma tnce stanwii Joan Ghent, Domiii W..i nil. Fienla < handler, Phyllb Cham li Chri 11 HcKinn m and June IM 1 This afternoon's l\xt in Barracudas, an' ,'rtus poUee. t is Mr .luck Knight World Snooker Threat players have thr. ntened to bovCOti 1951-52 world snooket championthe BUU % % % %  lion "I" Control < %  uncll change 1' arrangements fi th I toinn.unenl GONSALVES WILL GO TO ITALY 1. M.'I • %  < uT-aj UN, July 84 i onl) eycllst to tha world i ships In Itaty n M thai will r Fed. Yesterday'* Weather Report I feOM %  ODMNOTON Kilnfall : Nil l.iUl Kjlnliill for dale .1.K1 bm lli .ii. \ I i-riui. i .uir. i t I "ipiled by authoi lues, it must IM^ lietd tn re|irif*ent an accurnle .'ictiiro. I cannot help feelini; that many of the White City orowd would havi 'ing a better rating 'ban twejlth to the performance n ol Yuaoatavta, whi %  .>n bha iwo-mlle iteepsaenaaa bi ".ui. 1 record inc ,if v minute* .. •• Bui '.'nit'* anotnei Drama tie %  %  na, and thai arhlch un,'. ubtedly he lp ed to wal| the LS the one-tin %  which four ol the best Europe and possibly in On .... ii.i wera bi oi i for the title, ami ju-tiroved, wa Mi-id student. Roger Banlav ChkM m on | lu rivals Utte holder, Rill Nonke%  li ur opean WHI metre Parlati the three nule chami (Dorking St. Pauls) 3. 4 mins. 7.8 ;: e <• s. 8 yds. (Championship record), Threu Miles: W. R. Beckett Hytha A-C I I, H rnlns, 2.6 sees. Seven Miles Walk R Hardv (ShefAaid United H > I, 51 mlna. 116 sees. Easily. 12" Yards Hurdles: F. J. Parker (South London II) 1, 14.8 sees. 440 Yards Hurdle H Wiiitth (Heading AC.) 1, 54.2 sees. Three yards. Two Miles Steeplechase: P. Segedin (Jugoslavia) I. 0 mins. 58 6 sees. 30 yards. (Championship, i ecord). l-ong Jump: S. O. Williams (Glasgow Univ.) (23ft. ljin) 1. High Jump: H. C. Pavilt (Poly Ml (6ft. Sins.) 1. (Championship i ecord I. Weight: O. Huseby H.el.mdi (.">2ft. ** in> i (Championsnip record). DUCU ''. TOSl (Italy) (175ft. 880 Yanbti A S Wmt (Poly H BUns.) 1. Uritlsh all-comer• and I. I min. M I i insmplonahlp record.) eord) M Pole Valu;: T. Bryugeirs One Mile: R V, Bannister (Iceland) (13ft. Sins) 1 %  \cbllles) |, G. W. N;inkevllle Javelin A Matteuccl (Italy) (Walton \' a ii J Parietl c_*noft. Rms.) 1. Itesults :— 100 Yarda I UeOonald Bniic> id i. iii i.uu sacs 2 vii i | I.I, ruphlp record. .:< Yard E M 1> aid Bailey (Poly II) I. 21.4 sees. 4 yards. 440 Yards: D. c (South London II) 1. 47B SaCB. (championship i, cord I 3 vards. WHAT'S ON TO-DAY urt 10 I of C.n Sessions Meetlni of the Sanitary Commissioners. St. sdakaal ~ pm mealing of the House of Assrmblv 5.S0 p.m. Water Polo at thr Aqu ." %  Club—Snappers vs Barracudas and RonlUta vs. polirr 5 pm. Mobllr ( inema at draeme Hall Yard), Christ Church 7.3S p.m. ABUSE MARY No. 16—Rex vs. F.rvln firaham No. 2S—Rex vs. IHnill Reeee OOtsTMAi AaaaaM "•> ""• •-* *••< %  '* i. onrt* 1 ••• •* ataaai EQUIP YOUR TkACTOR-DIUWN AND ANIMAL-DRAWN VEHICLES AND IMPLEMENTS with DUNLOP FARM TYRES WHEELS HUBS BRAKES • PERMIT GREATER LOADS • REDUCE FUEL CONSUMPTION • ELIMINATE DAMAGE TO CROPS • PERMIT LOWER LOADING LINE • RUN SMOOTHLY AND SILENTLY m A NEW TYRE DESERVES A HEW DUNLOP TUBE f I %  % %  ?.:';,%'.:•.'.'.::• %  ','.';.: %  .'.:• • ^ II 'hvrvrfr tin"JlsSSf RED HAND PAINTS IliOVIIH RII.IAHI.F PROTICTHIN FOR BXTstaTJOEB AND HIGH-CLASS ItFCORATlON I OR IMFRIORS III) HAND HARD (1LOSS Tulip Clreen. *S' Crram. W White. RFI> HAND TROPICAL UIIITI Retains its uhilrnrs... RKD BAND BPCCIAt PAINTS For exteriors and Interiors, r.rev. Dark Grr*. B'dos Light Dirk jt Slonc t>ak Brown. RFI) HAND PFRHANFNT GREEN WUh Grey undrrcoaling. RKD BAND MATDffTO FLAT OH. PAINT For Interior*. Cream. White Green. RI"I> IIANTI CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS. Ore*. Mid Green. BrithRed. IIAYNES CO., LTD.



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rAC.K IrtUB BARBADOS ADVOCATE THl'KMMV. II I Y H 1951 BAKHAOOS f 1 — AWQttTE -—t——-i I Bl Mf 4li. Jul) .'• lltllllVVS PAY WITH I oioninl Si mien Is In Britain A CCOMMODA TIO,\ PROBLEM aboul it RED MILLIONAIRE By PBBDHUCft COOK NEW YORK. WHERE, the judge wanted to know do Communists find ball of th? order of twenty or thirty thousand dollars apiece" He had just learned that four of the 11 vi Hi pay has been before the LeglaUture ""'' uus th HOUM after a rejection In the Legislative Council and is again la the commit!. a discussion by |ht 1 The bill met with strenuous opposition in both Chambers and even outjftfta UM : %  It that Iti pi were not altogether suitable to co nd ltiom, that it would be impossible to include all forms of employment and that the agricultural labourer would be al a disadvantage ,,l the seasonal nature of his work. U was auggested that the same objective could be achieved by means of Trade Union practice. It is common practice now for Trade Unions to draw lip agreements b e tw een employer* and groupe of workers. In these agreements H ll possible to include some provision for holidays with pay. This method of solving the problem would have avoided the unnecessary controversy over the bill, nnd it is still possible for this plan to be adopted if the Council should reject the bill on this occasion. It is possible, however, for tin be removed from the bill leaving the principle to be adopted. The amendments to the bill might settle the question of a qualifving period of permanent employment. This would remove the disadvantage of the agricultural labourer who would Bfiffl be able to qualify for his holidays with pasafter a certain period of continuous employment. It is unfortunate too that this measuic should have suffered delay until such a late hour of the session. As a piece of social legislation it is important because it seeks to improve conditions of labour which have not been settled by trade union practice. In any event the problem can be solved outside the legislature if the bill is rejected or lost because of the pressure of more important enactments which need to be com1 before the end of thl session. CLOSED FOR REPAIRS i: • U Wl H. I II TIMOTHY i %  ,h, A c,„ Politburo whom viutn ct *>me colonial he had sentenced to jail had failed to show up iiie Colonial Office must *tu willing io The man who might know where it came "• "• """"from was Frederick V.ndcrbilt Field, secrehould wtuni hurne" There may ix .^n explaoaUon Urv of the Civil Rights Congress, which IS Accommodation for Colonial for all that. Change m environ. — ...... __!• •rgjUM the Fabian men! Is sudden and to fU in with Bureau, i* ""I n:il)y the ,t requires adapt..tion. Net many Of either the Colonial Colonial studentiinil ll oasy lo Office or the BritiRli Council; it IK achieve thl* quickly. urn of the University." ,„„, ..,..,. U |. I WOUld SUgR. few UrnveniUea. " %  %  I i %  %  i to lake anet at Hans Drill be (i % %  re A PH. %  l iintry? The prob%  . Attorney-General has listed : dve and which had put up the money. If Field knew he was not saying. Judge Sylvester Ryan's cold blue eye met Field's cold grey eye. Then the judge snapped. "Contempi of court—ninety days in jail." N tic* of appeal." retorted Mr. Field. Now the men with Ihe magic middle name is giving every sign that if he must go behind he will, but what he will not do is i whether he himself was the "Angel" —which would .surprise practically nobody —or if he was not, who was. Frederick Vunderbilt Field is a tallish, pallid man of 45 with Harold Lloyd glasses. ;t millionaire holding shares in 38 of AmenAdvocate Stationery VAV/;V-V,V*'V//V-V*V.V,V.V-V-V,'-V/>'/V.V/*A'. %  en put forward, ni baa .tuggestec of students and .Students' You mi ;ni more hostels 1 One wo would students' unions md railroads. He differs from most millioniins In that he diverts the rich stream of lividends into the destruction of the system that makes them possible. C0NG0LEUM In i "lourand dealr match or tone with any aeheme SQUARES 3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yd 4> 4 yds 6 ft wide, rut lo your Requirements PLASTIC TABLE COVERING 45 Inn. wldr, UIIITt: and ALL C OLOt'KS WILKINSON 11AY.MS CO. LTD. Successors lo '.c thfir h f the s,,^,, and V anzetti uproar tabllfh manj InterhoatOla Indicate! that toiomal West African coloniei. burei.. F ,,.,,,. ... Hnanead atudanti are not wanted in this WISU could do likewise in viev an d Thorsten Veblen s violent diatribe against Plata**, um ,„uniry. of tfaa preeent intornauono] tup>i,, v i( sain on t'.Hirth Missionlion and Britain s roarmamet.t it-sponsiblo Both the Colonial OfI.ce and the programme. I tin dubious whether | British Council refute these alle,| l( Treasury can provide funl n lold m UlB) WOOk that ;:.iln.t..is Uangeroui, inmsmse ,„ r nl „ r( Ul .. „ %  %  |., •-1-. I DCU S C.S. PITCHER & CO. J 'Phonej : 447J & 4687 BECKW1TH STORES %  tudents have to realise This whole problem of student : by l.hilaccommodation , no eaiy one. To An a ternslivs is. of .?,.!,. ,„..! ih.v are run by liesin with, it must be viewed the British C ,.„„M the U,.krou„d of the I.I Office (o, that matte,. 10 proi me housins shortage in Britain. It ll vide more hostels of the Bilmo.a Id bs not only Colonial students who or Hallam Street standard — no. ,, iwskMuni In Ihll country of are hard put for nccommodation; of the Hans Crescent type. win. r brotherthere are Enpilish people who is up to Ihe standard .....ul.1 oner air. suffer likewise, friendly htlp Ihej CSn I" our the sdaM, of I nty'llnll Arc Colonial students wlllinit to 'ill consider any of these proposals >itllkl I A MEETING of thi Commltelorren oi Health has been Rxad for today lo discuss the .ulvisuhilily of closing Temple Yard to vehicular traffic and covfjrlllf, the space %  nd Drunun Streel to provide B temporary market for hawlpare. This motion, tabled by Mr. Mottley. seeks to find BTl alternative to allowing hawkers to sit in the side streets and alleys in the City and creating insanitary conditions. It has been admitted that there is need tor a market where hawkers could [ether, to sell fruit ind vegetables. The suggesII been made that a portion <>f land i lit in Baxters Road and Suttle Street for the erection of a market. Nothing more has been done. The new suggestion of covering Temple Vai'l has the merit of providing %  market lltabh] :*">t and with roads on both Itan shopping can be done hv housewives helore or after purchasing tish and meat In the Public Market. it has the added advantage lent*. They are of croft in the House of Lords. There ie Colonial students — the pot %  mi thnt Colonial sludenW is the other side to this problem tial leaders of the self-Roveinim ,n Hni an should be lafl OB thftr tin%  •colour l>ar" question — territories that shall be. Tiiijiii M (iirc*att*st I.\|MM-I fit iff in is Nothing Without Empire* RnnBv VVIU l\M BAIIKIKV w< ii. now. whara did Oolph Turpln <>1 England come i %  MI man particularly, nil 01 %  ule factory 01 faun i It waa f Buifactory—ihnt is Ihe ai Britain, want. ly IS miles of "Bul Kldnr.idn H c th Two Interior looked %  .,1 M 1' .i of ihe the leisured classes was the Students' Bible. It gives old Harvardians the chills to think i that Frederick Field's fondness for Commun-, ism may have been born in those ivied grey-1 UM ColonitOM walls. In 1927 Field journeyed to London and sat enthralled for a term at the feet of Harold Laski. He came back a convinced Socialist, and ; soon after married Elizabeth Brown from Minnesota, with whom he toured Russia,' looking into Socialism at first hand. WIFK NO. 2 After their divorce he married wealthy Edith Hunter, a California socialite who has There tea Colonial students — the potenalways strongly denied she ever was a Communist. That marriage lasted 11 years. Four months after they were divorced in 1949 he married the present Mrs. Field, formerly Mrs. Anita Cohen Buyer, whose first husband. Dr. Raymond Boyer, a rich scientist, was convicted in the Canadian spy trials. Field's New York home to-day is the place where you rub shoulders with the top Left Wingers. Paul Robeson drops in often. The drinks and food are by no means plebeian. Field himself often puts aside his MarIJIM'H Intlt'lif/iiti'iil it iill JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Hm. P. ll M: I I i \ Ltd. MARMALADE 41c. STRAWBERRY 55c APRICOT 45c. DAMSON 42c. RED PLUM 42c. GREENGAGE 51f JELLY CRYSTALS Auorted Flavoum 20e GARDEN PEAS 34c an expensive bargain. Wc mlenl buy sufcar I little cheaper elsr,i bottling where, but we should have !< %  man you pay doles and relief and wit D have security measures to iniiiKrt of people Hunk Kate the hunger and mtetrj telibernle policy of the whlnh would result I'.utish Government" to "discourMr Jame* Griffith*, Colon.-.. Bo ,, industrial development. The SecreUiQ proudly claimed that tini—very dry, please, and no olive—before round •n P*3 ban lO capital development rewe have agree*) to buy all the a ted InfOm that point of view." Wi i thl neglect and And he complained that Mr. next year and to buy "a vcrv llnli-h ColQaltekeU, the Chancellor, appro.'igh proportion" up to 195 h unuun is prlates in tax UU concessions Mr Bernarri Bralne tToi. nothing, which the local lafttlaturei give EUUerlcay, Essex) interrupted: TUrpVl woj .it one momanl 'Som.tuna VOU mubl go right "You don't .guarantee to bUJ .11 | Mr .Int. II lUnkln into this matter with the Chanthe pr0dUCO. n i Qluaow) as caUor uf the Bxchequar." he said %  IndlM export, to Mr. James Griffiths, the Secrenflf 1 Ian thOM toW tarv n\ Turpln) Most Vigorous agricultural development whi.ri I should be gocd for everybody >.i the Empire, He wanted lo know what ti I help* him Colonial Office think* Of Iffr. o|ieralions levy's proposal lo sell 20 Ihe quests have left and goes oft* to bed. He puts in a 10-hour day at offices he maintains — with a touch of whimsy—in the old Astor headquarters. There he devotes himself to a private project for bringing all Left-Win.<; groups under a single roof and to writing his regular pieces for New York's Daily Worker. "I don't write easily." he says, "I have lo polish and repolish over and over again." What is the burden of his message to the ArMrteeta troop* Out of / %  %  down-trodden Japan. And howls off fferee. Field has never admitted that he is a Com nuinist. But he has never denied that he > pro-Communist nor taken steps to end the when he was smashed up in the eggs and i.soo.oooib. of poult, > h.mient description of him in the America.! Air Force. lo Britain. He said Mr l.w h. _ 115.000 head of poultry. Whi i "ess as a Communist. l.ord TrefK.irne was chairman oi Ccrtainlv he is a backer of ortfanis.tti.il-' the t'dloiu.il lWelnpmem Co.-' ., ,, ~ h lls !,. must people could not tell from commun Mi Aitken Mtd I' %  "' m V.T > • • • ., Hue when oui owreeai it DM Bold, bauxite, dlamondt, o so vital to iiiitraces of tungsten, and moiyb• '',' '. One of the handsomest Indenun n maj be %  nothei KI['>' L !" !" I you offered them the Mar of Lenin. La vestrnente the Oownunent could dorado, oi it ina> not i>. we ''''> ••'"' ,\'''\'> u '": '' ';, , October Field formallv registered as make would be to allow .very ( | (l n ,,i know if only we would • l 1 1 "' '" '" r *Pf" si ''" '"' \i p to VIMI pome p.ni of the set %  botri an Imaglnattve devei"*f dlsaitroui (Mrnbia .ti. %  ci,. n agent for financial ; Empire It leul once in opmenl of these resi>urce9>: %  'here nearly ttlMlOHOO w | pL; . W^.JWH Ll the lUettme of eeh Parliament Aere la not nearly enough un*•** j cnina. Me listed himself '-Nothina is M. vital .is c.onodeist a nding of the importance of Bul Mr. i-evy is %  pproaehlng the of Soviet Russia To-dav. miC development. Thai is v.h.ie the British Knipire lo our ecOtloveinmenl again uilh In* Often f-_.,. rmn W.no Mnuiilvm.c haomim. ih, i must be. it must be norny. and ..... strateg>-.of CKC fro,,, the Bahamas, which featunnR bovine Moujic t\pes beaming the don.i>% free enterprise La BMOMr Pater smithrra ( Tory, would give us all the eggs we had simple wav through the golden life in tilt rlth the Government The V/tnebeeter) declared: "If we expected from Gambia at no .( man who can go out to British take away the Arm foundation to Ihe Government ,...i,.. HKI MI: .. 1'ii.k.M.iks uf V.'. %  : Indie' igai it rtould be —I-.E.S. i fomterests in Re too, as a direct a stick magaz NO ADDATIVES — Only FRl'IT and .SUGAR Obtainable at all Grocers NORTH BOUND STUDENTS AND OTHERS... ftuEaav .vim* ^§ II '# <#•• now Shimiiifi = JAEGER ALL-WOOL pj TRAVEL RUGS and ALOMA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS also ALL-WOOL WORSTED OVERCOAT MATERIAL 28 ozs. 58" wide in Black only Da I osla A f '.. I.Id. DRY GOODS DEPT YES A Common-Sense Approach lo Science -,-.# .nd iHsMa HIM" b) l. ; i'Ii iinaiil |. ; ..i.l.ni at 11 ll isid lnl>*ll( l> %  bauk duurnd %  • mi Hi' 1.um.ii %  KflUr miii'F ...FiOins %  > MStasM "i* ..i.i.lill, Re\iev.ed b> VANNIVAK Bl IB aalarSap i.i. mt liirrj. md %  % %  ' %  in o n ed ;it ; itandloa %  %  %  nd m lentlAc mafhnd I im:: i i thai %  Mrm i arhen 11 plication of tCli tannin*, muefa of man*! futu . ill b. few of those who read Dr. book cerefullj win "ill Lntrlgued Into purrAuna the .1 further, for it Li fascination and hiithiy pertinent On ti< "ii m tth the %  %  %  I %  as 11!) reaeoned affair, it does not avoid—it cannot it .1 .l.'ilnition is lo be .ih -the philosophic queaUon of whether a m it not a eearth for ultimate truth: but it does tVOtd Retting hogged down In such matters to the extent of neglecting lite mala objec1 wean taela between working hypotheses arid conceptual synelance .md cownion '.use involve.' e\p:iMtion ul ;i soil which WlU picv.nt any careful reader. l.iym;m or scientist, from feeling thai he can skip blithely through without pausing for hard thinking ami vet secure the really profound 'itfnitlcance of what I.here written. The author has performed one 1 l,u)i eraa much nee.1^' ,m ( | which alone would make his honk worth while: the fact that he makei it not thenki no ruefa tiung as the identlfk thod The elegai I -I'-tinitlon of inded on it to .111 amassing %  I iiU-formed si %  1 omee In the gh> ii\l IV Conant al ovcrsimpliii^.ition when il evident thai a hypothesis docs not dissolve Into thin air when it meets one stubbornly contradictory fact. Engineer^ and scientists as well as laymen will tlnd much In this lhok to stimulate them. The) will also find point' to disagu-e with vigorously, something Dr. Connnt will undouDtcdly welcome. This will occur especially in tlie lattel part of the book, where the author treats science, invention, and the 'tale, the relations of actence P :i science in the light of weapons de> 1 and similar hi^iily controversial %  ubjacta. Dr. Conant is president of Harvard University, one of the outslaiidint! educntionnl nibtilutions in the United States. In addition. be ll chairman of the newly created National Science Foundation winch undoubtedly will exert considerable influence upon the relations of Htenea ami the federal government of the United Dui og World Wer n. Dr, Conant eerved B chairman of the National Defense Beeearch Cornthe exten%  irch programme of the ipment of nuclear fission, among olhci tilings. Soviet paradise. IN THE VILLAGE' A few weeks earlier he had been cited u the Senate for contempt for refusinn to sa; whether he is a Communist or not. Field lives in a tastefully furnished four floor house in Greenwich Village, among th sidewalk art exhibitions of this city's grubbimitation of the Left Bank. His income If) dicates invested capital of not less than couple of million. Of this he never earned a penny. It carr from the redoubtable old Commodore Co nelltli Vanderbilt the hardbitten tugboE ricjpper who flung a girdle of railroads arour.c America's waist in the early days of indu; • trialism and was Frederick Field's grea'. ',: real -grandfather, HIS CLUB Field is still a member of the most Tory o. iiil Xew York's Tory clubs—the plush-chairec Harvard Club, next to Tommy Liplon': favourite place, the Yacht Club, on 44th Street His membership comes to him b\ %  he look a H.irvatd degree in the early Ue*. His parents were quiet, count 1 club iM'.iple. who, had they been English would have ornamented Melton Mowbray. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED -L.L.S. MABAM! Hit Si AH* SI 1,1. i s 1H0 \ &f FUH 001 it III Hitl0 \At STOCK TONOUB HEON BEFP MEAT PASTES SALMON SARDINES TABLE BUTTER COOKING BUTTER LIITON'S TEA LIPTON'S COFFEE CEREAI-S (.01 i) RKAIil RUM fm J OX T l\ l.UNC CBKE3I ni T.nf , CARR'S CRACKERS I CARR'S WATK.11 Biscorrs >; CARR'S SWEF.T IHSltlTS A In Scaled Tins ;. SWEETS in Bottles SOCTH AFRICAN JAMS in Tins and Bottles GL'AVAS 111 tins CRAPES in Tins APRICOTS in Tins PEACHES in Tins CANADA DRY SODAS I'llOM j-GODDARDS\V< ll.liti ^^^V^WV.MACW-VWWVW///^



PAGE 1

THII:NH\ JI I v M, n.,i BAUAB09 ADVOCATE ni.i I IV, Schooners Held Up In Port: Lighter Loading Too Slow BUS SIII1KIS I'Oll SHIPS and so each ship could not get her full attention with %  .. %  i %  i' ud ml] avallaolr Hghlcr I arfc. Tu ea>e l>isitualiuh. %  cnooncis were employed to lake off scrap Iron to the motor vessel %  urksra which ts loading for Philadelphia. Karrieon imm suu*U4 and Investor jnd the C.Nfi pitni xer-froiKhirt Lsd> Nclssn were JOCKEYS Jan • %  ocomb* and !o d,,, s *"gar i*r t". K. and CanRaiph HoUlngnrarth, were yes.ada. The Moore Mac Cormack -•itencwl at 18 and Itluaar MormaeauU and the motor ii labour HaptcUvalyl r***el (ulcUd Bolivar were ditJockeys Jailed r.i the Court of Grand Sessions bv OUT the Chief Judge Si OoUynor*, They had Jus: to wounding %  batch of Backta Hill. St. Michael, meet al %  dance llaii at Chelsea Road on Apm 3. Cuinl.tv-i.airh lold the Chief Judrr he was nui r*t full %  %  for SloersMbe :til Mr H earth. ilnsl the two Jockeys utMOi, thev Ciunberbatch, who atelng i na of them with %  iwn knife, ran. They pursued Um and h<--!worth with a broken bottle. Dr. Copland ami Dr. Gale gave evidence ai U) Ctatnbcrfaatch's i lie had UM cheat wluefa Dieted with a •harp edged Instrument The wound ni Qata -am Ua condition wi serious when he nw him. Ther was some fluid on the right sidv ol UM chest which embarrasspd (thing, Mr. Trevor Gale, race horse II mi. taid thai HoUii fill rmplo;. and he had known bim to be a reliable [ combe used to work for ins rather. Mr Kenneth Edward*, another race boraa aid that he used to etnploy Shivomue and had always found him a civil man. Bail Behaviour Baton p.-'ssinE sentence, the Chief Judge Hid he icgretted to say that the behaviour UM danca balls left much to be i "At all times." he tali coma before thli and other courti In which people ;•' involved in rows. arguments and lights, generality after tn* consumption or a fair amount of liquor, Buch arguments usually end in wound" Illy harm and thing* of that nature." The hod [oatUTt Of I In HUd wai that it was nut a light when the row tuok place, but Slooumbe and HolUngsWOTth took It upon %  %  to pursue Cumberbatch down ChalSM Road and while the. on* bold him the oilier produced I knife and ftahbad him. li you had struck li. I I heart, th*r* > %  < would be charged A-ith murder," he aald "Thai charging lumber whJle tnoth KaiTMOn Liner. Advlaer. and the Dutch freighter Gammed*, w.-re dlscharjoiiK general c. rgo. i were all around the Cirecnage. some taking sugar and some landing cargo from the a. At some'points, hghtm were lying four and three abreast. The other lighters wen alongside the ships. Up • %  day, the shippers of the • could not gel a lightei I the schooners in loading |hr Barbara. Lighters Towed launches were up and down the Bay towing lighters to and from ships. Rowbonts added to the activity as they were plying to and from the lady Nelwn with pastnyjara who came from British Guiana. Trinidad. Grenada and St UbkMOl The Baggage Warehouse was busy -ill day with the passengers passing through to then home*. Curio sellers swelled the traffic with their moses, taking out curios to passengers aboard the Nelson Carlisle Bay was busy and so was the harbour. There was work for quite a number of waterfront workers. Lorries brought sugar anc" scrap iron to the waterfront while carts removed flrewood. charcoal and unit that arrived by intercolonial schooners. THE GENERAL motoi tarday about 3 ir> p.m. Oencral HoapiUl i M 361 which struck a telephone pole • esult of Uie collision tin IT %  ** %  %  Str^sm Road. Clirmt Oburcb. ye*taken to and detained at the New Books On Show THERE arc now 650 new books on show at the Public Library and out of these 75 are fiction. These new books will go into circulation on Saturday July 28. Among the non-Action are books i cricket, football, teaching in schools, physical education and sex. There is "History of Cnrkr,' 1 by Brie Parker giving dates ol famous test matches ami individU*l performances „f the great players On fiwtbal) Samuel Fraltck has written extensively on the technique of kicking, heading, trapping and tackling In his "Book on Soever." "Football is My Goal" by Johnny Carey. Wilf Mannion, Tutu Finncy. Snm Bart ram. Ron Burgess and Mat Busby will interest the schoolboy as it gives snatches of the life of these soccer men. Teachers will welcome the new !" a *5liaai|!S! ,.'', !" erfon a duty to INDUSTRIES ULL PLEASES BUSINESSMEN Several bUSUM %  i eaUsfactlon thai P"* ernment had sent ril I smith art %  • on Tuesday irom St. Lucia where the Cynl smith .v.is roAttad aft :ier she enountered when sdiliriK from m itSamuel and tl I HI ish Quiarut for Bin a month ago. 1 yesterday that ho %  atlmated th* run into S3.000. Repairs to th* veOMl have not yet i.pleted A new mainmast pair of sails, riggings, blocks, halliards and the like were rcAltcd at St. Lucia so that the vessel could sail on to Barbados. The Cyril E. Smith lost some of her derk cargo during the bad burst whil %  % %  drench* I Ifltchall said that he had a line trip up from St. Lucia. The Cyril E. Smith tl opposite the Customs where she irg* b*r ci rgo and undargo mlnos ntpaii WILL ISSUE LICENCES FOR FLOUR IMPORTS Licences will he issued at the local Control Office for the importation of 8.OO0 bags of unbleached sofl wbujd Aour unde, and or outilde me International Wheat Agreement between tin months of August and September The flour will arrive m QUOtai al I i ^gs ••rly in August 2.000 bags late in Aus-ust, 2.000 early in September and 2,000 D*gf bit* ui September. The celling price will be $7 "8 per I"0 pounds Sentence Postponed His Honour the Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymire al the Court if Grand Sessions yeatn poned sentence on Samuel Grant .. %  iu-ye.ir-old labourer alter an Assize Jury found him guilty of malicious damage In property belonging to Alotuphic tOnkSOD on March ?B 1951. Mi W W Ue.;,. K < -. General prosecuted on behalf of the Crow n. The prosecution alleged that n March 29. 19n I at Glcb? Land in the parish of St. Mfchasl, Samuel Grant who •/• %  once friendly with Alotaphie Hinkson opened her house went in and smashed up gl..cupi and plates on %  wagon which was alfo damaged After leaving the wagon be went to a table and chopped at it with a short sword. The prosecution brought live witnesses to prove their case. The dafanca called on two witnesses who gave evidence which called "fantastic and unreliable" by His Honour tinChl*f Juttfoa.* 1 first witness calM for the DCOtaClltlon was Alotaphie Hinkson who told th P court that she lives at Glebe I-and, St. Michael. On March 28. Grant came t.> hrr houfe and threw stones at it. After throwing the stones he opened the front door and "smashed up Ihe things on the wag.,, and chopped tin tafat* with | sword." %  timated the damage at $60.04. Gcr.iUlin* Lashley another witites.s for the prosecution s-ilil tl i. about 7 to "30 pm on Man h tt she saw Grant trv to cut Hinkson with j sword After falling to do this he threw stones at her house which knocked live boards out of the shedroof. He opened the door of the house and went in and began to %  TfUlfl up the wants on the wagon and cut a table with the isrord Sword in HIIIHI Police Constable M attached to th* PollC* Station al DisUict "A" laid on March 28 he wa sent to Glebe Land where tic saw Grant standing 50 feel from Hinkson's house with %  word in ins bud Ha took the sword from him. On |0lng into Alotaphie Hinkn's house he saw a quantity ol brr.kcn glasses, tea cups, plates etc There wag a wagon and centre table in th,. place and both of these were damaged. Island Constable Gasper Graham said that he hoard Qimnl he Wai going to Hinkson'i place to cut her up When Gran' reached the house ho opened Uia front door of Hinkson's house and smashed everything in it. While ihis v.,1*going an Hmksun had taken refuge at u neighbour'* house. Will Temple Wri Be District Market? About 2.15 p.m. today the Commissioners of Health or St. Michael are exi*-t U'i lo VUtl ramp** Yard an ara* axwndlni from Upper Cheapslde oppoaiU St. Mary's Church wall. In Drumn< Street—witfi a view to determining whether or not it Is suitabk to Ini. i! .i .. '.T.:..I.,I %  ii'.tin market. The Advocate was yesterday told that if it be regarded suitable UM iMoaatary raci mendation will l*e mad* '"> iJoVernment. The visit, if It takex plare m be as a result of a motion b> M E. D Mottley. This motk will go before the OonUffTJMOl earlier in 'he day, will he that they discuss the advisability ol closing the .site to vehicular traflli and erecting a coverage, with view to providing %  dlStrfCl market Thimar^'t tc iccommodate the nURMTOU ers presently USln| street*, p; ments and %  fleyi fn th* mmediatc City ua • %  • %  ake part in this i I %  laMotMi at P il< *, the Director of Medical S*rvlci I i %  •(.. port and the Colonial I*hese will alao he a.skcd to the site FISHERMAIS ACQUITTED OF LARCEm CHARGE LLOYD ATWELL, a Bsherman was y*tardgy acquitt\i iit the Court oi Grand S ialona of %  larceny chars*-. The poluc ha I A %  %  teallrig {oodj valuad Situ Vii, the properly oi Musaona, Sons A Co Ltd., on October 25 laal 3 ttu li:i Honour the ChieJ Justice, Sir Allan Collyroora pre side.) ai the court ami Mr, \v VV Reec o K.C., protstt for the Crowi Jamaica Wants BIG CHANCiKS IN BANANA Cut In Dutv I'KODl CTION hargeil three ithCl i*'t the offan %  Angus Hunt*, WlnJMd i .: %  • %  ..I d %  son. At the tinn' ol then trial, .... Ha i .n ratted on llsu ~x Thfirst time Munte. 1 I Hutson ware triad, Ihe Jury di"agreed in their Verdict At the retrial. Hunt* WU found guilty .ind put on .i bond, whil* Laym and Hutson u Th< Dub Mara wai i Harbour unloading earn for s. n until [at* Ihe mcht of Cctoher 24. HnrtKHir DC GUI and 27 Wilku^on pi witnesses told th* •/an tut) i'i I %  n hlld Stn M the night and NW ino\Tinrnts <>f five men in %  bo I near UM Chan barlafa They um after the men .11 I hoot e a capad exc*i I Hunt* At\>eii wept y*slerday •.V addressed the Jury tall ng them h< %  n innocent man, 11 point %  .is thai % %  • in %  i police Wilkinson had paid thai the night of the nllege.1 offet* c a dirty whit* cap, the on ltd thut he !, I "YOU plol IR. \.I u.ky I do not know,'* the Chlel %  left lh< do k. "if you are lucky, watch i %  atnt Us* I UadusU) baa wi It) son TUHTS %  %  .in,n was* not fullj di I an li abaul l be clear." he writes, "that Majesty's Gov %  of tome cigars from Cul fact th.ii to admit them wou< trade advantai K "What Jamaica pointthat the Increase of dul M lb aratghl in th %  %  hat the Uniti lined |0 ,..,1. C800.I M, I Cuba would fUrUv market, it will i %  Dmetnlni %  %  %  %  ket and to limit tmnorla IF to IM c*nl of tl 1 would point "ui thai %  A ith Jamalca'i 11< the cigar InduttT) of kelp J ••> end i i if emplo) n p*rentag* ol %  mark*l %  "i help babq United Klngdi %  ivallabl* again lo all i the Unit i luxuiy lot the rich." Bit' Parking At Hovkwith Place At the parking lot MI Becl I Place, motorist .incomplaining that they cannot get out then th* attendant i i 1 .., %  . i i in front ilrect f "\ aid thai the D*| ii Ura at I uthonsed any COI i> push, move n int ny car al ihe parking lo i ... rt of hi duUi He I usl ea that no one interfere* IUi %  II i ai t i.. h ere left In ins Qenerally sp) al plaCM anil ear*, leaving roon (or them to ;om* and go an UM) pleav if il Beekwith Place, it would DM Ots. In the case of the 10 the BM.I.A buildingt*J %  | ito hold tWO ara. It was agrei-i on n tioVi lo allow that, i-i nt thi then (oi UM entire day. William Carter, H car nark %  %  r the Rmplra night. In ail.. i i rcllevei UM <• >t. Bed Hi plandurlog brswhfai I I has IH^I ti doing tinfrom ib < %  th* month Although I huve no m the IVpartmcut %  any car from .he parking lot, yel 1 assist any motorist Wt • med m by removing tinfront to allow him In 1 %  th Vic a i if two oUn paid for VnMhfaUJ Customs Slarl Gold Hunt Planes and ships checked to catch bullion men Mr Reporter JAMBA BTUABT Socurit) and Customs ofnclala M International all porti and m i ports in Europe and A-I.< co, .'ii the police of mani countriei In n ettort to bread i .'1 gold smuggling centre fit %  IN .: H bl and Calcutta %  iporu b e t wee n Europe, n and imi a. Gold %  mugjgling is causing big of i ounti I** nggled gold gin's uatan and Ii I n, mn travL>. ipe< t*d TraveUei all and ihlpptni • i %  ratchad i egai d %  oi %  Shy. NO ItOAC Force Mr i) | w rial i x Ea otland Yaui detectlve-lnapector who the 600-sirong Brittah Alrwayn Securlt) Hi.Huh l.,tei went to Cailn t,i conduct Inq Mr. Fish's "force" %  lid WHALING FLEET FIT OUT Nineteen nations go south after £1.000.000 m oil I %  coinn ail out to equip then whaling Bear for a winter Ukaty to bring Uie 1 iipeliilon in Alllalllii wti ding iiheuld reach 111 i i month. %  i and Southern Qardcn, tOg*th*l with a SMI of the mallei c ab h *i .in Btttng out In Augu.s: 'in-. %  .it i,.joined by two mon : %  %  I.ips. the SaMlhrrn liar vrstrr it Southern Venturer Giant IVriin Ship I MI Jepai aftai ti %  Ant*i '" srhalln: %  eason on %  i*i | . • %  ; 000-t n raotory ihip, The S0.000-toi Juan Paten %  lalrned lo ithi UM % ship in th* world %  ...... ornptetion for ' >* i %  !U*y, lock is Ilkelj I The IS BxpedlUoni which took par • li i i will in* inc r e aa ed this winter %  ny, Holland, An %  %  %  i Bl it and Noi b* taking part. With whale Oil retelling over C100 a ton, some eSDOdlU I recur* El.000,0 ret I. K S %  %  i. the Roj %  >' %  ouid incl thel '.I liijtiriii As Bui Cmhefl Ind* P N*l**r Riled rrom Brit VI.I Trinidad, Orenada and Bl i thpusseng th more nu tbt as ihe Rocky Mounuuis, th Qreal Laki ond n itlonal ki Man-. i i i. %  thai RU1 II of the veei %  nf wind M..| .i.., >tietih mile aft.-i mlU ... •carle! to green, !..•:.*. Sfadento To Mrml Bookfl \l Dunkirk wii %  be %  %  Din 00011 betu their WO) Into Dunkirk th* I'H %  leople took me Cram the municipal 111 i Hftl 'ii II and iv i | lenta froi anlveialtk ir* *Olng to Hiiiikiik next monl help -"ii "ii' and i %  krh have nOW I** ii r %  %  Ill I ive up m iin.M'i hotldaj lo UMJ lob Sot HItaking -i i k-blndinj %  •for* thi Th* Unll i |p An r. Kollig t o th* National 1 ihen II •> NB.W SHIRT FACTORY REGISTERED IN P.O.S. i oil i -i i %  A riev In Port-of-Spi i Hou of *I50,0HI Th* capital id into 1,000 Ch '1 i I ; %  ind turn bite i ounl I i 4 th> C.C Council Meets Aug. 8 %  %  men i %  %  lgU*1 8 ASTHMA Mucus Loosened First Day i tmmm\ lit*, wnilir %  %  >. l %  hrii.,|h lha Liiwi, uim %  %  a'aMa hal|>tn* i>*iura lmnij|%  :> %  > war*: I. !['[ %  • I !" -.M" and ravihlrk Mranf %  n -.. %  %  I. Thua 'C ilMp I. HalpaaJlavii ",u*r,ins, whftn. •n M ii,. | i-k • %  ilara'.'ltxn or mouv MrH %  .(•iilaad Sit MKSVACb ttv* Oi-m'it loUj. -, c ILW.L Ex/tort}* JXow One-Fifth Of Pre-Mar • % % % % % %  hhown In dartaUatl R| A I iM tfi | pro-war an* 1 post-war imports i' i >f bananas. rh*j w ahow th;it rxpotis of bgnangg from the UVst Ii ||*M, U-IIK-.'I avanuf 14^)00,003 bu: %  %  %  . he Depgrtmenl say th**t bl wi are report. 'where qua efrec'ive." M u %  . The ( .m ran area aCUl export no*t of 11 ' %  %  %  CosU %  he I9S5--'' 14.it73.000 ptl cat in lUMi. according to the %  %  Die oUs %  .huh I., i in 1(135I.I to IS,1W,000 bun h*a in IBM %  : KM ol i3.un nuo Dunchei d %  pi.i to r. MI 000 a year, says the D*| art" %  nent .!.iin.ni .1. will, h %  I %  %  I %  %  all of which *1 I 'hat the tot them Stead) Riga th* total world export ol i .. Is given as 111.850,000 I' rear Tin alf durI s rin raja i All Canada Is Asking To Soe The Princess on m i %  no..n <; .\ei n %  i o th* visit < i Princesa Ellaal v %  nd i'i Ince Philip in IH sifiing hundrecb of and village m the Dotninion. When t. nltb Ided on i lerarj. ivlll bt uscuaocd 1 '' % %  Cabinet On being %  pproved, li will l >ui mtttad to tinpi net through tinBritish I ment la %  %  nenl I i nf piepaiilig th* ed i ite li iikih to take i ft %  k Make a beautiful jelly... with Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe! 6iv titty mill j parh pn n am I4rd*i Mly-da-l use in >\oinii-iti,i ways, i' 1 "op I'm rashi JIM i ooiottfi t.n Ihcni Midi linn OBrve them in OSClung Nh-nc* 'th prcliy unmaUaat. Btrd'i JaUy-de-Lun .-i* quickty. perfv IICIKIOIK ii on Itavou i being the orchard nitiu to VCMI Make OIK loaHjhi . ami net . licit* JHI...I.IL. |ln|ai U i .1.1. i1... I...-I .u.mlill. l UIlll>. .IIIIIP II .iilil I I'd li BIRD'S JELLY-DELUXE K a INSIST ON %  1 i'i HI \ \ mows H THEY ARE THE BEST i B 1 H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents u n-tliiflimi at III -I ', lfll-1-llt.t-1. I til.mil THERMOS PICNIC SEIS tar 2. .'I. A I /•/#• VAI.ISKS ATTACHMENT CASKS /.ll'l' TASKS KVH.III S LTD. 1 I'm.' mm UM I'll! I' nnv 1:1 no Prli e 24.00 IIMH IMI p lc 1869 IIOU IJ.M now KM am IH.IKI Pl |C6 III IV UN hvt "s iiurnj I! PYREX WARE IH' VI Hit #•;# ISHI.XS CASSEROLES CUSTARD DISHES in Shell Shapes BREAKFAST, DINNER & SOUP PLATES LARGE ROASTING DISHES now available &t (AVI MiM*iii:iu A CO. 10. II. 12 c 13 Broiid Slrtel. LTD.



PAGE 1

TllfRSDAY. JCI.Y it. 1SJ1 RVRHADOS UIVOCATE PAOI IIIRtffew *o-r FUrt thfct the the Ptruan' I and ( f did." fttK'"/ ^n c &,U tre* "4n or.*", *c^ft on 7e*em.i. *arr1 M M H l* n -< PoiM' \\ in Ms Vgaiitel Modern Theories t. ITY, July 25 mew to %  tcrlallsm now being mli %  II i i %  %  Cam.n "1 l'i Bevin Was Cement BuBtamante, Of Labour Party Gomes ^ By J. C FOX LONDON. July 28, A big tired man named Ernest Bavin diad early thil Mar, and the death of that one man has shaken the very foundations of the relationship between the US and Britain's socialist government. With his death, went tha cement that had stuck together the Labour Parly; for from J*"> Bevin was "Mr. Labour" himself, a revered trade unionist Jamaican Muuetar •PrSMt Our Own CorTMjondu-> PORT-OF-SPA1N. Jul> 21. 'I went to Jamaica to CllKlHi with the Honourable W. A. Bustomante the report of the British West Indian Trade Delegation 'A the United Kingdom and Canada. And we reached an agreement & *-•%  RUSSIA SEEMS TO BE POWER TURNED ON NF.W V !'K I'p and up goes mduMiul DM due! ion. In June u reached the highest level since 1M5. Industry is egeMI It." said the Hon. Albert Gomes Holding %  box of igars in one hand the •rate •metI nil large i dolof such prestige that the polyglot party-ranin K from pink flimil and many |rt-B-a wm> pacifists to wealthy businessmen—would not defy him. awaited him at the airport. 1" his place, as the looming The Hon. Harold Robinson. Hon figure of the Party, were left two Bustnm.mte and Mr. Grant ley the intelligent, sincere. Adams had all signed the report $62,000,000 Aid For Latiji-Aiueriea Is Vital Action WASHINGTON. July 25 lars <£•,!?] BtMl output in June and t-r ihe •tttl UW t, Many people who come for the free world/' nerr trom th( nj, ha Ve ,' den..,„ nlte idea. Bevan would be l;ir U % %  • Miller .nude this st.itetnef.t lnnu ential if he were Communist, before in.House Foreign Affairs Io| t!] .„ rty nas made Iiex1 u ', .. ComnutteMn support oi Truman's no hendwBy |,i Britain. True, at S8.000.000.000 roreig,. lid pro^^ have ,,„, nf lhe coat tail I for lflSI—52. which inluppori of UM ""id, vaned lcftiludrs I jit in-American assistance | sl ftinges. but he cuts them cold funds W ,H, the statement that Russia is l menace to the West and that the Hi lid, f->r the small Invertw, %  ; must rearm again manl of some M2.n00.000 In millBevan's appeal is In the pockettory and technical co-operation, hooks an d the stomachs of a postive expect to continue to help the w;n weary people mixed with s economic and military strength of shrewd bit of antl-U.S baiting tmerlca. The total mutual Ids basic theme Is that Britain ha^ sccuiit> pif Communist aggression that If war Is really imminent, makes the proposed cx.-end.ture then the West should go on a comnf $40,000,000 for military i iince in u 'of utmost hardworking Clement Alllee. and and" Mr. GonTei said that the next France and Russia for II was expressed by lhe S. i the brilliant, eloquent, ambitious Bt0 p would be to present the reAircraft production is up from State Acheson at his l*ress Ci Aneurin Bevan Both men take p^ to ^ e Executive Council of ,a81 year's annual rale of about fciencc last ... k If. some underatending—parUcularly l(i e Keg.onai Economic Committee. 2.500 planes to over 4.000 Next !*• lulled by the ln "' wpp h \ „ %  %  social gain end bring on depresu,ai Mr. Marryshow had done farmers and other pi .,„ n,., ,,„„. ln ,|,rei. veai* sion Bevan who quit the cabinet. „ (KMi iob ln j,i day." on his dowhose goods would be prlce-oODAlthouah lhe Ea*! Weet %  i 1, nil -x* t_i 4 11 ^Aninlfj* .K .i ..ft tH^.,1 ... Malik proposed K> Ulks. MaUk'l SIJU inent was the IliM CssleB effon to eaaa world ienp> the nf Soviet •peace" propaganda. MnhiHiation Vital Tlic :.eai -M|,I child who was asleep U badreaai ri the tone .>t u aped mjun Jacob Iagaflr bv the SEAWKLL FINANCIAL assist.i %  aaan U i %  prm Ided loutish OovenunjBM I hen %  .is .in i>\iglnai n,.ot ol i250.ooo and an %  ddttlonal proM i I-... .'in The lechnical eaalitanea %  en i .' C m.I'U.m engineer paid n b] 'i %  Bi I'.'II Qovernmaai In yesterday's issue it was stated that financial aealstanco f..i see* ^ ell e/ai |lvari ba catuida %  lie K"r Ofllcei i o infnrineil tbe Advocate that ru-enatta laiba wow ;(l( IMm ., L| Mng „„„.,, iU ( %  fa.-e the t on M> .t'thf. training has been Ultdet •its siipeivi-inn There are w* enii.i'ient Brem en end othafi of %  .ir.ulv" when plane* errlve The atitmcut of ir.e craw itwelve ig rom' %  %  %  in UM tors iirst Mi-is' haei an Intigaate knowledge of Church history and teachings K always only U •ian humanissn . i..d Papal the Lesate %  today at Rio Tl'.' I r %  ...!! an earlier Ictlci of May 1949. In which he i ittlned t>ic concept" Ihat must guide Catholic rducation •The crisis oi author.'i UM in % %  !•• lettt i %  f the great evils < I OU1 Hi OUf C:l!.'ln edUCaletl must study ibtBUI fiotn Utell pUpus nrougb thi their perIty, recognition of reapaet and winnril laaHan to a* an indispensable SCOUT CHIEF FOR AUSTRIA UJMUpN, July 25. Jorge Vargas, the Philippine Bey ScouU President left here on Wednesday for Austria to atteni the Thirteenth International Ftov Bt Sal.*burg. '. from Stmkhnlm where he hnd led Ihe Philippine D I Cup team. He DrM anoripanle.1 by gaoaqulle VOlacorta, eblef of the Ptuuppiaa aeoui eaavuUws. —vr. •"<> %  ask for Gussow LUXLRY TOILET SOAPS I • '6. IMPmiAL LCAlUrR lTSuLN SL0SS0M • SLCE HYACINTH ( fJafbouf Log Hivuppointinenl l.;m 2(i io 30 of the 313 socialist members of Parliament behind him He could brtna down the Government at any time. But lit trolled. Turpin s next fluhf partme t,. I'.ienada by pli This was In reply t„ %  challenge from the Honourable Marryshow. Grenada's veteran politician to oppose him in the forthcoming island's general election comes off In October Gairy declared, I love M: M i.w and I admire tr man Hut I think he needs reat, end the way things ure in TV screens costing 15.300 each to stubborn Grenada today, it would lake be able to receive such tighls Th fight promoters IF Tuipin and Sugar Ray Robwhicn ,n, " mcvl ,n Nv York Wl !• %  fight be televised to home fans to see It free? Or to where fans must pay" Cinemas have ordered over 15(1 Miller said thenha* been u Government al am 'Vertain amount of disappointwi j| „,,( Bevan will tight i' out mem "cxpreeeed because so small perhaps at the National Convena pioportion of Truir.an'foretin ij on m Octotier and he has a aid budget is devoted to Latin broad base of popular supoort In America. the rank and tile of the Labour He said: "This criticism does Par ty. not take Into account the fact StuhiMim Atllee that we expect a substantial part of the job of development in Latin Opposed U him Is -. -America 11 done bv private prime Minister Attlee. And while more than a miracle to allow Mi r-S5al Attlee a while back, seemed to Marryshow lu bent one of my anticipate a gete of between Furthermore to the extent that hold most of the trumps in the candidate*. £140.000 and £250.000 if the foreign financing of %  public tight with Bevan. the aces have 1 admire nil old politicians becontest takeN, „ yort nature la required for particular tx-en slipping from his hand for CBU5 e I can learn from them, but HWIRH is decreed foi development projects in Latin more than a month. An almost unt(lcy imisl a g r ee that new polltifashions this autumn. To America recourse mav be had bearabte strain, now put on him ciani have new ideas t"". In mv properly they will Dead three either lo the -nternation-il bank or is the U.S. decision to go into some Government." he continued, peuim,,!* under day n eve g lo the Export Import Hank." sort of military partnership with w hlrh is the new Governmeir, dnsse*. It is pan of I back u uTLm tn.,, amount that Sv *'" There wns a Clement An^.^rihOW would see hmise.f Victorianiam movement He said the total amount UUM ,,.,, ru a(k on ,,e Loyalist side in .. comptoaated for the ob he fan these two banks have for foreign xhe STHllllsh Civil War. and Attlee w ^JJJ" „ Wlll iM > sitting development projects should oe wenl xh „ t to TPV i 0V the troops _, beaten or retired Man-arc! home . imtl ,v e Hn not defend^again^ ^^m \ .. A „ A GHKV-HAiail> o'e, greemeni which grew of ihe meeting has been blocked, *^ UJS. offlelali ire confident it will M. eventually go into effect. K 2. The surprise Soviet propc revival "( the mortbui 1 cuasioni at Qenen on I in intra-Furopean Iradr In C*rlUle Bay Srdfrllrld. Brtl ffr^rt.,,,. I, Mtl.K.il W.IUir H Ouid-d .. • M.,, .11, S.I, 1 %  i 10 some exMM hi re cot %  tier reprinted in lavaalfa udi 1'ipMgandal I them a' > 1 ilatlon j %  haws speculated minoi even to Incndlter relations with Hie Wr-t %  %  %  altt rnjsjht presage a slgnlflcant shift 11 Soviet policy. %  >rding to heae observers Uiat tiie Kiemlui U4> Joy esuuvAU %  %  tm i.,.m St L A* AdvlK-i IBM lui Ratoruna. Ifow (iUmuw IJHI> Mrl1.11. *J> |i Horn -SI V I KnkMi %  iiif era of bhi aaw ea 1 1, • psorted hi 8f wtir measure by the troul %  I eh %  1 HI %  %  >I %  1 of 1 Hiim.inln aie repoite.l %  ,, II ipgH d "i (hen pawi n failure to < %  -Ufa B n ,-1 | s igai the tw. %  teUlte states —r Nylwll. 8 S WieMietht I s %  arigtianl .„.,.. %  .. 1 BtlS. %  Aui %  I IMt " |jllrttl %  d S '. v ri,., s 1.. 1 B n>n 1 la HS Ms s a Tf-drr. S S s.a ci s H Chan %  %  %  m %  CARNIVAL QUEEH LACK FROM CANADA to the four other POItT-OF-SPAIN. Ju ,. 21 THnldad 19SI Carnival Queen hnrged for the arrived from Canada on a 14-dav The case cruise w;th very pleasant mem%  ^""-WSiS Zmmi£Vi* e VaWS oisr a>ia? meat. He said In served a steak there and on h> rSKIdSn t'nat ifwasmuTe m^ *SX on -hem previously. ^oyed Tne Appeal Couft di*-Carnival Queen" was a visit V. missed the sentences of death Canada, which she thoroughly A CUE IRII'I. mind so often goc with J healthy body. To nuintain gijd hcilih, don": forget essential INIW CUanlimu. Andrews only provides a sparkliug, refreshing drink — it helps to keep you dean inside an well. It functions by cleaning the mouth, settling the stomach and toning up the liver. Finally, Andrews gently dean the bowels. Take this "fizzy" drink whenever you need refreshing. One icispooofuJ in a glass of water is all you need to use. ANDREWS UVER $kl SAVE S $ $ with the FEIU-rSON Wheel Trac.or WORLDS MOST COPIED TRACTOR THESE AUTO ACCESSORIES Wi-h the Ferguson System your rield* can be ^atiifactorily ploughed and the unit is available %  :import Vehicle. Tlte price of this versatile Tractor is one-third that of a Track TrswBBd you will be amated at III performance. >:>RRf I) HI BBCa MATTING TVKE PRF.SSI'ftE OAl'GF.S BATTFRV 1IVDHOMETER fllMONl/ WAX A CLEANER CHAMOIS Qit Tin. HVbRALXIC BRAKE ELl'IU VALVE GRINDING OMPOt'NU FHXITE (•ASKET ( EMENT BI.AC K TOP 1IREHHING STEERING WHEEL COVERS H.M IhllltS I'lJEKS 4 siRIHflltlVERS irirnu uoarru n.i 10 FRONT SPRINGS FOR K>R1> R ll.1V 1* H.I*. FRONT IPsUMOa Um MOKRIM R IIT A 10 IIP. ENGINE VALVES EOR ALL MODUS ENGLISH CARS DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES ECKSTEIN Bros. BAY STREET %# %  gjygj cleans everything W I srnl smoothly and speedily /


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Hav badros



ESTABLISHED 1895



REDS SUBMIT

U.N. Say Proposal| Mac!
Is “Interesting

99

UNITED NATIONS ADVANCE BASE,

Below K

aesong, Korea, July 25

UNITED NATIONS Spokesman said U.N.

and Communist delegates meeting in Kaesong
to-day came closer than any time previously to
agreeing on an agenda for the cease-fire talks.

They still disagreed on the question whether
the withdrawal of foreign troops from Korea will
be one of the agenda points. But Communists tossed
in a new suggestion on this point to-day and issue
has been taken into consideration by U.N. dele-

gates.

An official communique report-
ing “considerable progress on the
final formulation of the agenda”
said the new Communist proposal
was “sufficiently interesting” to
merit €xamination “in detail.”

U.N. delegates asked for a re-
cess until 2 p.m, tomorrow when
they presumably will give their
reply.

Brigadier General William
Nuckols who briefed c*rrespond-
ents this evening, said he felt the
new Communist proposal was pre-
pared in advance of the conference
to-day.

The belief is that Communist
delegate, General Nam Il of the
North Korean army did not bring
the proposal up until the afternoon
session.

He apparently kept
brief case “during the morning
talks while trying to convince the
U.N. group to accept his previous
views on the subject.

it in his

Apparently the U.N. delegation
Stood firm and did not yield all
day and he then felt moved to



produce the plan which seems to

have given talks new life
General Nuckols said Nam Il’s
statement was prepared in both

English and Chinese translations.
Nuckols said he did not feel all the
work and translations could have
been done during the two hour
noon recess,

To-day’s session had been

ex-
pected to bring a showdown on :





Red demand. Chief U.N. negotia-
tor Vice-Admiral C. Turner Joy,
had warned at a previous session
last Saturday that Allies never
would agree to withdrawal as a
condition of armistice. Had both
sides stood firm it was thought
that the talks would have been
proken off. The scheduling of a
tenth meeting to-morrow is taken
as a hopeful sign.

The fact that no morning meet-
ing will be held Thursday for the
first time since negotiations began,
indicated that either the U. N. or
Communist team wished to con-
sult its headquarters on new pro-

posals, U.S. Defence Secretary,
George C, Marshall said in Wash-
ington Tuesday that the with-
drawal of foreign troops should
pose no problems “at‘the proper

time”. He said this would be after
a “satisfactory peace settlement’
had been reached.

Wednesday's meeting followed
a four-day recess requested by the
Communists to consider the situ-
ation posed by the refusal of U.N,
negotiators to write the with-
drawal of foreign troops into the
conference agenda.

Joy and his colleagues said the
withdrawal was a political ques-
tion and could be taken up only
at a general peace conference after
the armistice had taken a i

Seeing nase Sahai tienen eae



Bidault Asked
To Form Govt.

PARIS, July 25.

President Vincent Auriol called
on Georges Bidault, Catholic Re-
publican who has served as
Foreign Minister in many postwa)
Cabinets to lead France out of her
prolonged Governmental crisis
which has weakened her inter-
national position.

Auriol summoned the veteran
Foreign Affairs specialist from his
apartment at 11.30 a.m. to offer
him the job of trying to forma
Government,

Rene Mayer, Radical Socialist
lost the bid to become Premier of
the Coalition Cabinet early today
when the Assembly rejected him
overwhelmingly.

In so doing the Catholic Popular
Repulican party served notice
they would not accept any attempt
by the Premier designate to avoid
settlement of the bitter dispute
over state aid to church schools.

No Atom Shells
Are In Korea
U.N. Officials Say

U.N. ADVANCE CAMP,
KOREA, July 25.
There are reports that atomic
shells have been furnished to
front line U.N. artillery units,
but official headquarters here are
stonily silent about them. Reports



of the shells were circulated in
the U.S.
One Brigadier General, who

asked that his name is not to be
used, expressed complete dis-
belief in the report which said
that new atomic weapons have
been successfully tried out in
Southern Nevada tests, and then
shipped to the Korean front.

Another Brigadier General,
William P. Nuckols, the Deputy
Chief of Information for the Air
Force offered this guarded
opinion: “There has been no offi-
cial announcement that I know
of concerning atomic artillery
ammunition, If there were such
ammunition, I doubt if a prelimin-
ary announcement would be
made.”

One phase of the _ persistent
rumour asserted that the surprise
visit to Korea last month of
General George Marshall was in
connection with the first supply of
new ammunition.

This is directly challenged by a
Major who accompanied General
Marshall to his front line confer-
ence. In anything as important as
the supply of atomi: weapons,
certainly, a front line commander
would have been briefed for

longer than that.—U.P ,



U.N.ForeesSkirmish

With Communists

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, July 25,

United Nations forces
troops outside the ceasefire c

skirmished with Communist
onference city of Kaesong and

reinforced Allied lines against any surprise Red offensive.
U.N. patrols north of the Imjin river on the western

front reported increasingly

numerous clashes with Com-

munist patrols just outside the five-mile limit around

de militarized Kaesong.

‘Thousands Attend

* os
Petain’s Funerai
ILE D’YEU, France, July 25.
Henri Phillipe Petain made this

last journey borne on the should-

ers of eight still faithful followers
to a wind-swept grave on _ this
bleak prison island. The cortege

carrying the black oak coffin left
Villa Luco where the 95 year old
Ex-Marshal of France had been
transferred from his place of
death in hospital.

Thousands of Frenchmen from
all parts of France lined the route
to the tiny chapel only 300 feet
from where he died.

While the coffin was being
carried slowly along the narrow
winding road. the Marshal's

widow dressed in 3 long black veil
and leaning heavily on a cance
svas led to her seat in the chapel
by members of the family





Petain’s son-in-law Pierre De
Heraid, his nephews and _ nieces
yjllowed by his lawyer Jacques
Isorni sat to the right of the
chasel nave
Meanwhile in Paris police
authorities estimater’ some
sons wreaths and flower



laid
1 at



Below Kaesong, Allied tanks
land troop-carrying vehicles and
Quartermaster supply units, were
rumbling north along the Seoul-

Arthur
Welcomed

In Boston

BOSTON, July 25.

General Douglas MacArthur ar-
rived here on Wednesday and
received a hero's welcome: he set
out on a motor tour of the city be-
fore addressing a joint session of
the Massachusetts Legislature

Smiling and waving, the deposed
Far East Commander left by
special train that had brought him
from New York for his first formal
address since the Korean truce
talks started.

It was hinted that the speech
might be of international signifi-
cance.

A 17-gun salute boomed wel-
come as the General, his attractive
wife, friends and aides made their
way through throngs to the wait-
ing motor car

More than 1,000 police were in
the area to hald back the crowds
that had been collecting since
morning. State and Government
offices and fmumerous business
firms declared half holiday so that
employees might see the show.
Thousands lined the»streets as the
procession started along the route
dotted with historic sites.

MacArthur was extended official
greetings of the city by Mayor
John B. Hynes. Then the General
entered his car and the procession
started. Mounted police rode be-
side the car, holding back the
crowds that threatened to halt its
progress.

A storm of ticker tape floated
down from office buildings. Police
estimated at least two and a half
million neople would see the Gen-
eral during the two-day tour

—U-P.





Mid-Western Flood
Heads For South

CAPE GIRARDEAU,
Missouri, July 25

The devastating midwestern
flood headed for south today but
minus the punch that caused

an estimated $1,000,000,000 dam-
ages in Kansas and Missouri

Army engineers and weather
bureau officials dont expect fur-
ther damage as the Mississippi
River flood crest heads for the
Gulf of Mexico,

High strong levees keep the
river in check the rest of the way.
Officials said it would take a
double barrelled blow from both
upper Mississippi and Ohio rivers
to bring trouble and Ohio is below
flood stage.—(CP)



Count Carlo Sforz
Slightly Worse |

ROME, July 25





The condition of Count Cark
Sforza, whe has been ill the past
15 days, is reported — slightiy
worse. The 77-year-old diplomat
suffered an attack of flebitis.

Doctors said, however, that his
condition is not critical. Informed

quarters said last night that the
Premier Designate Alcide De
Gasperi’s new cabinet list dreppe rd |
Sforza as the Foreign Affairs)
Minister. |

However, he was scheduled to
become Minister without port-

folio in charge of Italian activities
in the Counc:! of Europe at Stras-
bourg.—U.P.

Training Ship
Hauled Afloat

COPENHAGEN, July
The Argentine training ship
Puyrredon was last night hauled
afloat by four Danish tugboats and
an oil lighter after being aground
for 38 hours. Not until the entire’
350 tons of fuel had been unloaded
and all the lifeboats set into the
water did the tugboats have any
success in pulling the Puyrredon
afloat, The ship was towed to the
quay today and divers went down
to investigate the possible Caresee:

95
25

-_-——— oe

Asia Karns A

Kaesong highway to strengthen
the Allied defence lines,
7 2
U.N., sources have semestetil Lou Income

from the start of cease-fire talks
that the Communist peace bid

might be just a cover for prepara- survey showed on Wednesday

tions for a new Réd offensive by
over 650,000 troons.

Ground activity nevertheless
was still on a_ relatively small
scale, Belated field reports indica-

ted heaviest action was on the
eastern front west southwest of
Kaesong, 26 miles north of the
38th parallel.
Allies Withdraw

Allied troops stormed a Com-
munist Keld hill there for the
fourth straight day Tuesday, but

failed to dislodgs a well entrench-
ed Red battalion.

Heavy machine-gun and mortar
fire foreed Allies to withdraw.

Communist fire subsided Tues-
day night. Two other Allied units
in the same area engaged other
Communist troops dug in on hill
tops.

On the east central front a
Communist company ambushed a
U.N., combat patro! north-north-
st of Yanggu Tuesday and split

two. One grouv

On page



fought its]

NEW YORK, July 25.
A United Nations economic
that
Asia with half of the world’
population accounts only for one
tenth of the world’s = income
whereas the United States with
ten per cent of the populatior

earns 45 per cent of the income
In terms of dollars and cent
the report showed that the
average annual income per capita
is $1,100 in the United States and

|
|
|
|





Alliance With Spain



_THt



Na \
Wy
Sz
S

URSDAY,

WW

Wit \\} Wy yy
«2



JULY



iZ

a

oe ee

26, 1951









PRICE: FIVE CENTS

abiagpecneciongtee:



NEW PEACE PLAN

GAMES

MEMBERS of the Rovers Netball Club of Grenada shortly after their arrival at the Baggage Warehouse
yesterday morning.

L.

Andrews,

to R. Norma Williams,
Wilfrid Redhead (Manageress), Joyce Blache (Capt.),
Jorge Jerome,

Morrison Opposes

FOREIGN SECRETARY
the

Commons
pain would bring
community.

“nonsense!

The Conservatives met Morrison’s attaek with cries of
nonsense!
Labourites cheered the Foreign Secretary,

that

first appearance as
affairs debate.

propose

‘politic

9!
a

governmr





Throw Candy
To Parents
KAESONG,

Cc

andy

nesday.

U.N.

KOREA,

July

for Korean chil-
dren nearly caused an inter-
national

It

incident on

started

Wed-
when

and Communist corre-

spondents were interviewing
each other here, and a North
“why do you
throw candy to children?”

reporter

Korean asked,

An
said
they
every

fhe Communist said,

American
, “they look hungry like
need it, and they show

sign

I want you to know,

have

plenty
home and throw

of wanting it.”
“well

that we

of candy. Go
candy to

your father and mother.”
North

Then

the

asked if the

handing
its thrown

vehicle,

plained,

it out.

from

the

Ameri
ways throw candy





Korean

ans al-
stead of



Sometimes

a

American
but not always.

moving
ex-

A photographer pulled out

a photo of a U.S.

handing
Korean child and mother,
The North Korean angrily

grabbed the
into piec

aw

wa

North

ay.

Iked

candy

muttering
“terrible

talists,””

navy

to

a

picture,
es, and tossed them
The

man
small

tore it

Americans,
anxious to avoid an incident,

away quietly.

Korean was
something

imperialistic

The
heard
about

capi-



Ammunilions



For Soviets ?

be

m



LONDON, July 25

Conservative Duncan Sandy
‘Said: “Let us be frank. There
19 doubt this Pact between
‘United States and Spain will
used by Soviet propagandists
1 heaven-sent piece ammuniti
in their genéral political campaig

It ay create increased difmfic
ties in countries such Fr
and Italy where they are holdir
their own with difficulty agai
the Communist ohallenge.

The issue must be decided or
its merits, but to allow polic
be dictated by fear of C«
propaganda to accept ma
defeat in a cold war,”

Despite certain misgiving
hould try our best to make
ew Americar nitiative succeed

—U.P

only $50 in Asia.—wU.P.



en SS SS

LONDON,
Herbert Morrison, told the
U.S. military alliance with
lamage” to the entire western

July 25,

making his
ent speaker in a major foreign

Morrison said,
Government's

“His
policy
Spat has not changed.

Majesty’:
towards
The Gov-

nent still do nat Ppt ber
‘clusion of Spain estern

at


















The

Executive

hon

have



passed a

condemning the



Bileen Cameron, Doreen Gittens, Sheila Cameron, Elma Wilson, Mrs.
Pearl Mendes, Eileen Lahee (Vice Capt.), Angela
Myta Callender and Dorothea Sylvester.
% ‘
Students Condemn
Scholars Director
(From Our Own Correspondent
LONDON, July 25

West Indian Students Union
resolu-
Director

ot

Colonial Scholars letter to scholar-
-in strikers

hip

The

stay

considers

from the
ment that
vene



ships it is

are funds voted by
legislature

n
youth,”

al

The

resolutior
such
department
declined

between the

and students—more

says

to

“W.1LS.U
a threat a foul blow
of Govern-

inter-

British Council

SO aS SC

sholar-

threatened to withdraw

to educate

resolution

various

notes

that

Colo-
their

stu-

dents other than five affected have
declared

hehwe
y } nN

ps

they

would

rather
er “the threat of such

than

give

u Pp
enjoy
a

defence uld strengthen the/ possibility.”
ommunity of freedom loving “In the House of Commons
cations.’ Friday, Mr. Peter Smithers, Con-
Morrison said that the British}servative. M.P., Winchester, will
Government “informed the U.S,}@5K the Secretary of State for the
Government of their convictiot ee Griffith ’ whether “he
ty ‘adver ess en pw receive ai deputation rom
ong aetrue en eetce W.L.S.U and other Colonial stu-
Spain with Western defence} dent unions to discuss the problem
aid). Se outweighed | hee the of hotel accommodation in view of
my nee e , ; ' ithe breakdown of existing ar-
pe litical damage nat MOEY ce rangements through which stud-
ociation might inflict on the ents approach the British Council.”
Western community of nations —U.P.
Bases in Spain
An hour earlier, the Foreign} indian T ribes W ill
Under Secretary, Ernest Davies,|
{ told questioners that the U S.1 rel lide “pe indence
‘ ted =bases ind alrfeid int
pain but were not pressit = | ST. PAUL, Mianeta, July 2
tk inclusion of Spa in in Indian Commis sioner Dinon:
Atlantic Pact | Myer aid on Wednesday that the
“Why is it rignt io cive help} United States will grant full
to Communist dictatorship ee to any Indian tribe
Yugoslavia and do nothing for] that ready and willing and
non-Communist dictatorship ir i able to take over full management
Spain?” a Conservative asked.’ lof it own affair But until
“There is a very considerable! Indians are ready to assume suct
ifference between the Communist] responsibilities he said Govern-
eovernment Pusoslavia and the| ment vill continue supervising
Franco overnment in Spain,j thei ictivities and trying to im-
Davies replied, The Communist] Prove their lot
lgovernment under Tito was ourj Myer made this statement in ¢
ally durin the var, and the #peech prepared for the _ eighth
vernment of Franco was not Ar nual Convention of the
- 3 National Congres of American
Morrison said that the proposal : p
}to include Germany in the Euro- Indian t
jpean army would require
| nuch consideration” because it
to be fitted into “our first task”’— U . Due
G te Stted IO Attic pant eS. Al Paying UF
force unde: General Dwight 7
enhowet In West Germiany
U.P

| eee Sees ec Se

(234,006 Japs Died
in Prison Camps













“le
zt

| TOKYO, July 25

The Japanese rnment wrot¢
off 234.000 Japanese as having
died in Russian prison camps, and
jappopled to the U.N. to intervene
jlo ive the estimated 77,000 sur-
vivots known to be in Communist
hande, and 29,000 whose fate i
junknow!
| A white paper was issued, fol-
lowing a new ave of demonstra-
| tion 4 her lemanding the resurt }
|o f the i i It wa
|}to fdeus attent t
lorepe ( bei

gn Ji pe tre
| An association of fam
Imen in Siberia, held a nat dont
| conventi ya in Yokohama or
iday, and resolved to go or

fer strike Nine hundred. Hate:
zates to the meeting passed the |
hunger strike resolution unanir
ous! U.P

‘

PRANKFURT, Germany, July 25,
The United States Secretary of
riceultur Cha F. Brannin
i Wedne las that Wester

germany is producing 60 per cent

if food and would reach #80

sor cent. in four or five years.

In a Press Conference Brannan
sid millions of dollars of United

Stat aid to German agriculture

‘oer

am

hi paid of —U



Pr

$5m Given Away

Near]

weC

given

thi

tockefeller

Wear
The
report
the ee

an

on
ore

11,788

rrouy

‘

to

i

blems

NEW



S$

t

by Jo

the
vere

ape's
and

PP

YORK
000,000 of
hn

away
FPoundati

foundation in
money
quarter
given
furiner

man

D
in three

its
rar
of
to
man's
disease
himself

1951

various

July 25

fortun
Roekefelle:

nonth

mankind
announcec

quarter!

ted in

said

know
labour

Ur

17 West Indians A Awail Deportation n From B.G.

(From Our Own Correspo:

GEORGETOWN, July 25













DOMINICA born Bernard
Charles was deported to Barba-
dos today aboard the schoonc
Lucille M. Smith. Charlie
former crew member of tt
Lucille M. Smith became j}) her:
on a previous voyage and wa

| hospitalised, The schoo agent
arranged to return him to Bar-
bados by the schooner Anita H.,
| but on his di ze from } -
+ tal Charles earer ne
| could not be four € Anita







Aiea alice to bh
Plantation “Wal on the
bank cf e De r 2 j

In tl Police ( I
Magistrate Harry Bol de
him to. be aepor te
aid that he had I
nh passport

Mag € Bolle
ordere he e
St f ich
¢



the left
2, 1950, in
lela

were









ing held in tody
montn
ition Officer fu
the Magistrate |’
1ese Trinidad we
tte to take up employ
the ha t
I immigratior
hit it fron
¢ pl e there
rve T i
the {
tion Off



is t the fir

Iran Will Not Back
Down On Oil issue

TEHERAN, July 25.
AN IRAN GOVERNMENT oil official urged that
Iran-British talks be resumed before Iran’s
morale gets so low that further negotiations would
be impossible.

Kasem Hassein, the Finance Mifistry repre
sentative on the Oil Nationalisaticâ„¢ Foard, said in
an interview that Iran jias agreea to British Gov-
ernment representatives coming to Teheran for
talks, provided that t»ey represent the Anglo
Iranian Oil Company and not the British Labour
Government.

Previously. Iranians had refused

deal at all with: mober

West Germany me ds, that the il gpute























re ‘
V/. ‘ ‘“ Iranian « ezsion, comit
Wants Air Lit'".o sere se
tion (o Britain to ¢ ume talk wn
BERLIN, July 25 ‘ a ive fs through . _
\ vat ‘sider .
West Berlin city officials d pai ‘. ee AF & « " $i
j}manded on Wednesda hat the} ees ee ef AV Seer
| Western Powers revive th Berl eed to brighten 12 dismal oii
: : ae , ee picture here
iuir lift to circumvent the Russié | A British Embassy pokesman
restrictions on traffic from the city described the Iranian offer to re-
© the West. Otto Suhr, Speaker} cyme talks as a tep forward
f the City House of Representa-! But he opined that Iran would
tives told a Socialist Party meet neither back down on oil nation
ng that the Allies should senc !alisation ner give up the righ
] planes to ship out exports back lexploit, explore, refine, sell
logged by the Soviets distribute oil within Lran It
} West Berlin officials said th } made demand vn tt Brit
| Dr. Heigmich Vockel, Berlin r¢ | have alread
;Presentative of the West Germa? Tall soul nder Wat
KS yuld get u , iy a
Government will confer with hen posal There's no time
Western commandants on tl to lose, because an jelay. would
ituation on Thursd adversely affect the morale of the
rople ne night les to 26 he
A Western Allied spokesman | PV? ind might lead the oar
lid however that n irlift plete breakdown of iy furthe:
7 r rotiations
lanned at this time. Suhr’s speec ile sid The Nat Iran
‘flected growing German concerr] Oi, Cor uw uceessor to
hat Soviet control of issuance 0: | A.1.0.C.-—would not like to seli
ermit for exports of goods t its product exclusively to any
‘he west would be used to cripple igic forehgn buyer Informed
Berlin economy civeles said that Iran would no
* : ‘ - object to the formation of a new
Phos. te ee een Poe international oil company for th
ower own. approves, Of pe stribution and transport of
nits. It approved 1,100 on Wednes Iranian oil abroad. It is under
lay but more than 6,000 are stil tood that Harriman’ il ad
vmicklogged at Soviet headquar Walter Lev had ‘ussed such
rs, reported to represent $14,000] 4 move with Irania ofici
vorth of goods UP. |
They awaited a report fro
\ the ritish Ambi seeder ip ‘Tehe.
9 ;ranSir Prnbeye Shephe'c
,
Sherman’s Body (Or sied We Nien for
é . x | tion of the eantan proposa! a
Arrives In U.S j terms had » far en gi * SE
jin bare outlines
WASHINGTON, July 25 ! The British eeiras 7 ent ot i
The body of Admiral Forrest P.| ers it essential th the pre
herman came home on Wednes- atmosphere in which h oye
lay aboard a Navy transport| talks are to take place rou
ane The silvery plane bearing| ¥ ell understood before the Uritis
fe Ministerial mission roceert
he famed sailor on hi las Teher UP
ourney over the ocean arrived at ener .
he national airport at 3 p.m.! — net pt
rom Naples where the Chief of;
i il Operations died on Sunday. To-day’s

solemn group of high officials



me mey from all the Armed | Weather Chart
Services were at the airport to} : ;
et honour "the flying Admiral | Sunrise: 5.48 a.m
Among those gathered to pas sunset: 6.24 p.m,
tribute were Secretary of Defence | Moon: (Last Quarter)
Marshall, Secretary of state Ache-'! Lighting Up: 7,00 p.m,
on General Gmar Bradle High Tide 10.06 a.m.,
hairman of the Joint Chiefs of 9.49 p.m a :
Staff, General Hoyt 8. Vanden- Low Tide: 3.56 a.m., 3.08
erg, Air Force Chief of Staff and p.m
por leaders. —U,P,



Ridgway Will Accept

Red Armistice Plan

e|



KAESONG













UNITED NATIONS ADVANCE BA BELOW
News of probable peace for Kore ea ilf va
around the world as clearing dawn broks ‘ battle
i on Thursday. Word from Washingt at i me
land on Thursd Word f \ t }
sources said General Ridgway would be instr
United Nations negotiators’ assent I
proposed last Wednesday n the te v tris
conven few hours hence
here
Both the communique reportl presen th
fh Wednesday developments in the ees) nad I
reasfire session anid uppres are of i inde t
plimism of the briefing off xpression of disappodiment an
srigadier General Williarn Nu ort of reluctan itio
-Ols last night were indications Jeame acre his face le 1
f the belief that the United |and smoked three cis te
Nations capitals would ore Joy talked x
he acceptance of the offer i through two transla
oy Communist General Nam i * Jin . Chinese and Korea
The reported bisis of ( ttle- | tw nour wee
ent of the igreement y th | atier i ’ 7
ted Nations to place the matter "su ,
f thdrawal of all foreign troops asf,
on high up on the Agenda ; ; i
the Peace Ce erence which i ,
juled to fe the cor
mm of efire was predicted | is ‘eerpnrent N
United Press on Wednesd Nn 4] kol me ‘
pate n Ke tioning that Nam Il had } yn
The ¢ inist d i d posal read ir Eng Ke
al on W and Chinese texts in h brief ¢a
igreement get al eign troops| at the time nintl ion
out of Korea as condition of | convenec ¢ lent :
precedent t iny truce, Whe he | Communist had = anticipate
; a8 th four day recess and
nin after ’ tc f 7 ‘ to ;
am Tl ope l ee . zn
Opp oy
United ly tr
i { tior t
i il sa ts
hou )
" eT ( . ‘¥ 1
“dy The ci
A eale th ed ‘alata
ve Peipi
I , to ( De '
} \ J ay’
! epareda .
ement o t }
¢ i
tar
P
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 26, 1951

Car th (Ca (ling TRAVELLERS’ TALES sesemey ROYAL THEATRE
















Ss ON HOPE se 9
@ \: en ak of book- LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
James ELLESON — Heather ANGEL and John HOWARD in

Ww g traveller

IS LORDSHIP, Bishop S!



Why Not













TRE WBA IE 8 gaa ROEM NAN RUT of























rmer Irish Guards officer oe ve
ley. Bishop of thésWindg “WHE Barbaaos Water Polo As- Patrick Leigh Fermor has gone UNDYING MONSTER
Islands is due to leave this morn- I octaticr we having t Heinemann Foundation Prize AND
ing by B.G. Airways { - mber’s” Dance at the ic 1950 i re _ publishe d tue = NEPTUNE’S DAUGHTER 3
ent, after attending the consecra- A tic ib o igust 18th to i euler oe ae eeree sae ve SKEL S yw I
ion of B op Mandevil B e le eal aa is for ‘the fort John Murray. Fermor was award- Starring . .. . Red SKELTON — Esther WILLIAMS
, iz t } ee Steen uh th S d E ng the ee ee 4 7 7
N. Davies of Antigua and Bisuo} coming tour to Trinidad oe Ge ee ee ae a aae SPECIAL - - - SPECIAL SATURDAY AT 9.30
Ervine Swift, Bisnop of Pu Ther have been numerou pha ove sing the of eon Republic Smashing Double
Rico he » Pat . Vrir mn ip Thay , 1 pee eS ‘ Cu% gariisiy Cra- ‘
got ts gag dle seal parr | Datces | pele aaa oer hich resulted in the cap- Rod CAMERON — Walter BRENNAN
ba at ha kat re eg p ae 8 ean tae = ep of German General Kreipe — IN —
€ ck i © why not a Beach- hs holarly -of-action is ” “ ”
Z cholarly: man-ol-é 1 “sn
Headmasfer 3 Dance, and right on ihe in Greece—travelling by foot| eae BRIMSTONE and BLACKMAIL
EV. and Mrs. Ivor Jones ac- S at hat! : 3 afid mule, gathering material for|> - vette oursery (9) Starring . .. William MARSHALL — Adele MARA
R ce anied by their three Before the dance I understand Phi book 6 -Expert-at fish °(4) “
children flew in from Tobago via there will be two exhibition water S Neetuabie mie tne OPENING FRIDAY And Continuing to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15
1 rinidad yesterday kt B.W.LA hire ‘it os Sets nie @ In London traveller Freya) i) Can @ rat o¢ : (7) Columbia Big Double
& Bitet ‘ ‘ light conditions. here wil e Stark is tting the finishing 4 A’ rube that Is t (4) # +
They expect to be here until early wed by: 4 : an e 1y me omes Evelyn KEYES — Phil SILVERS — Cornel WILDE in...
September. Rev. Jones is Principal rah h match followed by a men touches to the third volume of her : ae Gtavaeie we tanec y

of Bishop’s High School in Toba-
190, Mrs. Jones is the former Ani
ly daughter of Di. and Mrs,

autobiography. The first volume, men (3) ‘ “Traveller’s Prelude”, has run to} ‘8 bovk-out pust. (6)

z 8 Sup thas it for surprise (8) and
editions [he second vol-| 4 Minus a pair uf spectacies. (7)





Returning Today











- ” 7 oy . ’ ’

T. E. Sealy of “Serek” Worthing, ETURNINC Trinidad th MRS. MARY SOAMES ume, “Beyond Euphrates”, comes} <1 The wer ul growth. (6) on *“ ALL THE KING’S MEN”
with whom they are staying. R j 5 Ran aw EA gr After opening Churchill Room in Octcber, Miss Stark makes her| *? Gaal Ae ae ee Starring
: ‘ ar mie he ternoon by -WE.2%,. 16 heme in Benghazi with husband! 24 Used on rabbit food? (6) ri = indian: 2 ‘ia

Routine Visit Mr F. Yaghi, a photographer REVISION Stewart Perowne. She also has a| sadn Broderick CRAWPORD -- Sesene. DEV John IRELAND ;
WN R. G. C. STEVENSON of the ho spent : ee a house in .7olo, Italy. L Vagabuna wu xped tua stone. (8) |b s

3.W.1. Central Sugar Can cliday staying at Accra, Rockle) Mrs ary Soames Win- A ‘ wing Arab designs. (9) Lj [ji | | | l¢

2 : Riot : hg sen on Cacrabank Hotel and Maple _,~ irs 5 Mar; Soa Yeas Mr wt @ Back from Spain with cor- ; _Mopp won a charm. (Â¥)
Breeding Station who had been on " ‘ ston Churchill’s daughter, told a : t purehase is made from time
a routine inspection visit to St BEN FAIRWEATHER Manor Guest House, Hastings. new version of the Three Bears rected proofs of “Caucasian Jour- a) 5. Nag’s trap (4)
Lucia anc Grenada returned yes- This was b's third visit to the when she opened the Churchill ney” is Negley Farson. He started| 2 (3)



. ° - “ae < : ‘ 7. Briefly see nuw you iiKe it on
terday afternoon via Trinidad b) Old Harrisonian In Korea island, He was first here in 1941 € y y ‘

, , Room at London House, Guilford Writing the book in .the spring (9) 8. Ray but not Ted. (4)
B.W.LA and returned in 1945. He said that Street. St. Saknois fares ra of 1950 Farsun has a great affec-| iz Bang vender or gulter (6)
3. WDA EN FAIRWEATHER an old he had an enjoyable holiday and che - ei i ant tion for the Caucasiens.se.ha 4 Made our uty stew (5)
. i i of vai f th The first invitation was it : the Western Cauca- 1 Phe mountain asp to 9 satlor
i i Harrisonian and nephew of had a _ word of praise for the 4, , father : Bear ridden across the ‘ aucs would awatio
For Mid-summer Meeting n anc ; : ; ,



my the aig Wee




















Mr. Roland Poor Law hospitality of the | people whose put he had a previous engage. sus on hors¢ back. His companion
a Mrs i : ne ¥ ate as w } . mm > J g Englis ar
ae ee oe Quested inspector of Church, has morale was as up to date as wheM ment,” she said. “Then they tried:on the trip was an E on Last Two Shows To-day 4.30 and 8.30
arrived from see recently been promoted to the rank he first visited the island. the Medium-Sized Bear, .mygWwho had been living as aa ey ested
verday afternoon by B.W.1.é : of Captain in the Medical Service ‘. mothér, who is ill—so there w as} ke a Russian for six: y wr oe aa a a 1. Process :
are staying at the Hotel Royal. ,, Corps of the United States Arm} Enjoyed Stay only me, the Little Bear, left.” he journey, Farson sa i” es saaroi 18. tate; 19. Kaw @0; tae SPECIAL-UNIVERSAL DOUBLE
Mr. upped Re Bree sirie-al ’ and >warded the Korean Cam- MES LORNA KING of British The £10,000 spent. on the JP at look 2 i Ses g° 2
ride in the B .C’s., Mid-= deed ts te ae with ture e Guian: “eturned home yes- Churchill Roo whic! wilt be unstan SO; ‘ .
. . » paign Ribbon with two battle 4 uiana rf 3 rurchil ,00m, ch € eae Se “ x ia eae aes
mer meeting*for Mr. M. E.R oi) terday by 6.W.LA., after spending used by Commonwealth students, Britain during the war as a youn Lee feat ate K 66 J
Bourne. . Assigned to the ambulance unit a holiday here with her relatives came from the Westminster Fund, G.I. He liked it here, somene . plivmslislilelitsicltbills ROGT ES REGIMENT
Good News of the 4th Field Hospital in Taégu, at Jackson, which ran the war-time Churchill stay. Now 7 has a or ”
. >) ard at she ) the C P Americ : illed “The P nis e 2S- e “
NOOD news for Barbados. The Korea, he lias with his menachiev- She ras — eat she _ pe ‘ tub for American and Dominion « 7. ei oe ee eae Be Wise — With All The Stispense Your Heart Can. Stand
studio * Ske nen. ae U é ra © € .
ng aows with yr ‘depat sien aida the “ ; sas d duels z the and was delighted with its beauti- —-L.E.S. Levant L.E.S.
of Penny Nolan to the U.S United Natic thdrawal from ful scenery and sea-bathing. = Advertise Starring Dick Powell — Marta Toren and
Ann Musgrave will be taking Seou! the c pital city earVer in : :
over and carrying on the same the Korean campaign, and wa Recalled to Ottawa j PEE = Vincent Price
course with acc r es 2 1entioned in € lease for a ce ele — zy = Ser ete
course, ah accent om designing mentonga impress releawes f° Nan. wauren thomrsox, BBC, Radio Programme |-——
es ; who was in charge of Pr | AND
£500 a Foot Upon his expected return to the arrangements for the Cz nad: n







Thursday, July 26, 1951, Parade oe is aes ARE y ue
“HE Temple Bar restaurant, (Jniied States in October this tour of the King and Queen in f 7,010.45 pam, ... + .-- 25,58 M 81.88 M £ e NSC 0
. opposite the Law Courts, has year he intends to bring wife 1939 1115 am. Programme Parade 2 - Ti












5 his %, has heen recalled to Ottawa | oat ph Sede 9) «eae 700 pm The News: 710 pm News GH e F
been sold for around» £150,000. Norma, a graduate architect of from holiday in Londen. Snecis) Dinontek on The News: Analysis; 715 pm We oe Been ae ' if ou
Sellers are Trust Houses . Ltd.; Columbia University and Assi He has been appointed by the 12 10 pm. News Analysi f A Day in Morocco; § 00 Dom ap t pe pee . . ,
u vers ; ! : ete ‘Get 1; 8.15 1 Books to Read; 8.30

buyers a property company. The tant Architect for the City of New Canadian Government to look *!*-645 p.m rae a Y Fir Review 8 43 pm _ Interlude, for Starring Basit Sydney and Damont Walsh
building will be leased to a firm York, on her first visit to Bar- after Press, radio and photogr:ip 415 pm. Strike up the Mu 3p m From the Editorials; t Re ‘ ] T
of law printers bados. They expect to be here for matters for the visit of Princess P v Bont a eae te - vaieciat Dispatch k enn

It has a 30-foot frontage. ‘Ine about three weeks after which Elizabeth and Prince Philip in ! bein aa 10 00 p.m The News; 10 10 p m_ Inter ia hs
price works out at £500 a foot. they will returp_.to New York City October. p.m Quartet ide; 1015 pm Dance Them Around







“Sia

ee Scotti +645 5 10 45 p m. Here and There



OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows Ean 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double

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

“DARK CORNER”

Starring
Mark Stevens — Lucille Ball — Clifton Webb

acne
JSnnnEE eee

THE aa “NTURES OF PIPA —_————__—__— : ————— |

TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. fase

sast Showing JOHN PAYNE in

“CAPTAIN CHINA"

AND

BOB HOPE in —

“SORROWFUL JONES’





a
GLOBE THEATRE


















|
~ BY THE WAY... » ed













ee no eee wetty Sweet- was a comedian’ who daneed on “ead on, and was. disillusioned = , oO i > }
ing, as the bookie Said in the his hand but he never said he The reference was to people whx re > > ¥]| Coming § “ i ¢

V was > i . SAGLE AL g Soon .
famous oyster-bar; and as I say to Was expressing the Permeability ict spare rooms in their houses at Re ROXY . Dist 3198" e
the young lady who confessed that of Space outrageous prices. “THREE GUYS or rf] “SWORD STARTING FRIDAY 4, 30 & 8.15
her ambition was to express in The Modern Pirate With Comment TO-DAY* ONLY OF MONTE | : : d y's ¥ p.m.
dancing the abstract ideas of mod- j re st is ne . SCIENTIST } i 1] NAMED MIKE" ; : CRISTO” | wi Wi ae 5 Sur, Conn: ci AY
ern painting, A {EFERENCE to “Seasice A : . las. announced })} 1.20 and 8.15 PM, | Ys REPUBLIC’S ALL ACTION DOUBLE

Saperlipobiettoy What has seulp- -L% spare-room pirates’ made me LX that by bombarding the mud |] (5 TeWolfman rors Low cuaner =
tye done to be overlooked? What hope that landladi« it Brighton Of the ocean-floors with atom- ipa eM Een ihac epee : i) | Ph LA LUGOSI %
about expressing Mi Henry and Hastings and Bognor were bombs we could produce as much |} Eddy Amold The Tennessee Plowboy in: TOCUNG reyes oy BLA LOR ¢
Moore's ideas in dancing? Or, if it harbouring in their spare rooms pe trol a an hour a ae || FEUDIN' RHYTHM & BANDIT OF SHERWOOD FOREST | the Monster rioy0s by GLENI! STRANGE : 66
eames to-that, why not, give us swarthy buccaneers with rings in duces in a million years ork- With Gloria Henry. Starring Cornel Wilde — George Macready : Lenore Aubert + Jane Rewdolph
tableaux vivants of Nine-Ton their ear end cutlas : in their ing overtime we might be able tc | : apr 18 ;
Agatha and Twelve-Ton Tom, the suit-cases [ pictured these men fill the entire world with petrol. Bjaae Tee : Bea lewvnciet By sonar’ Lees zg
two enormous lumps which are to emerging at meal-times, and rel!- Yet I cannot help wondering i Sete Serer t 0 and 8 iy ee ee Directed by CHARLES T. B i
be stuck on to the facade of the ing into the dining-room with 1ether a world without any DEVIL B.. BANCEMAN ©: “CORONRE : CREER ERR ORY PY: ROE ARTI
i



new Ministry of Bubbieblowing, to blood-curdling oaths and tales of ‘ol at all might not be a hap-

With Warner Baxter, With Randolph Scott
represent Dawn and Sunset?-There horror on the seven seas But ! pier one







STARTING













||| AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Only) TO-MORROW |
OPENING GLOBE rO- MORROW | |
| |



SS = FABULOUS
Wi Tan taat TEXAN”

jv WALTER BRENNAN + MARIE WINDSOR

meuvacms A REPUBLIC PICTURE ene ~-



oat

LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30

‘erro como» “IME ReD ORAGON” & HVAT ARI

as JIGGS

ERROL FLYNN AND DEAN STOCKWELL
IN RUDYARD KIPLING’S



s MAGGIE,



JIGGS & MAGGIE IN court Renie MIAND a






STARRING
: n St y George Mc MAN Js) | WILLIAM ELLIOTT JOHN CARROLL
| FRIDAY to TUESDAY 8.20 P.M. Matinees FRIDAY & SATURDAY 5 P.M. SPECIAL SHOW on CATHERINE MC LEOD
| oyth MAL ZETTERLING—ROBERT SATURDAY MORNING Inside her arms, he forgot he was outside the law.
| at 9.30 3 shows Saturday—4.30, 8.15 and 12 midnight







tl PLAZ. A hai SINNER of
Ses snons topav una ae pm |] DY] A 7 iy (2.30_4.45
ZOMBIES ON, BROADWAY B TOWN, FROM |& 8.30 pa.

RETURN OF THE BADMEN
Les bas OF.



ws oa | NS



PLAYING ‘y
FRIDAY

They stormed the
fortress capital
of the Barbary
Pirates...and
marched straight
into history!








___ With k andelph sé OTT — Robert RYAN
Special 1.30 Show TODAY

WESTWARD BOUND & RETURN OF THE APEMAN

Kon MA? RD — Bob STEELE With Bela LUGOSI and

ane ee

Rh G 4é AZ, A ost tae

Last ? Shows Today 5 & 8.30 p.m)

”“ FORT APACHE "















THE GARDEN — ST. JAME:
LAST SHOW TONITE 8.30
“GIRL RUSH"
Wally Brown Alan Carney & }
“LAWLESS VALLEY”

Geo O'BRIEN

| ae



" ARIZONA RANGER” ||







a eee eee

Friday to Sunday 8.30 p.m.

& 8.30 pom MAT —Sun 5.00 p.m





e KGOTTEN WOMEN" } Warner's Action Thriller ! !
BE) < Edward Norris and FLAME and the ARROW
THE GANGSTER" | Color by Technicolor
| n Sul 1 Belita



Burt LANCASTER—Virginia: MAYO i)
eS







PLUS INTERCOLONIAL TALENT CONTEST CHECK OP NOW
‘ ST. VINCENT vs. BARBADOS
it 30c. — House 48c¢, — Balcony 72c. — Box S84e. irricane and Rainv Seas se ~oaching:
TICKETS ON SALE DAILY GLOBE THEATRE. ee a eee







We can supply:—

a nu OHA: JOHN PAYNE

Chimneys & Wicks Saws
(rood a Quality Diamond Cut Crystal Glass-Ware i) tee" —— ; I ,
e F J . x Bolts Screw Drivers RIPOLI
PORT and SHERRY GLASSES .. Uae als eck ©, ORT ORen | W atcha Shovels | . alsa starring
CLARET GLASSES .., ‘ , é ay waa eS, a Locks Wheelbarrows | HOWARD da SIVA
GUAMERGNE GLASSES oo. ooo. 6. Kee gts ‘ail 4 waned a eaeaetoniars ‘Denar eh
WHISKEY GLASSES Phas $1.23 ,, PHILIP REED GRANT WITHERS

ment. Remember! There is no parking problem when
WATER JUGS, HONEY JARS.

you shop with us.



Directed d by WILL PRICE » wee
| e nH

a
a
i THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE |
a
g



GOBLETS & PEACH MELBA GLASSES,
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

7. R. EV: ANS & WHITFIELDS Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039

DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STOR: DIAL 4220 SSS SSS



aaa


THURSDAY, JULY



26, 1951

“What about
letting The British

Fleet

daylights out of
the Persuans Pr.





shoot The and the

© Oughial we

r 4 s
io occ “py Gi ro

Abdin Palace: Z,

r/7
ax

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

1 “At wast we should

String up D" Mossacleg
o

from eo fall tree---An

atom bomb on Teheran.

then «+: Bacieriolegeat
2



w/

=







Of Labour Party

By J. C. FOX

LONDON, July 25,

A big tired man named Ernest Bevin died early this

year, and the death of that
foundations of the relations
tain’s socialist government

one man has shaken the very
hip between the U.S. and Bri-
. With his death, went the

cement that had stuck together the Labour Party; for
Bevin was “Mr. Labour” himself, a revered trade unionist
of such prestige that the polyglot party—ranging from pink
pacifists to wealthy businessmen—would not defy him.



$62,000,000 Aid
For Latin-America
Is Vital Action

WASHINGTON, July 25
Assistant Secretary of State
Edward

G. Miller, Jr., said
that $62,000,000 budgeted for
military and technical aid to

Latin-America during the coming
year is a “small but vital part of
the mutual security programme
for the free world.”

Miller made this statement
before the House Foreign Affairs
Committee in support of Truman’s

$8,000,000,000 foreign aid pro-
gramme for 1951—52, which in-
cludes Latin-American assistance

funds.

He said, “for the small invest-
ment of some $62,000,000 in mili-
tary and technical co-operation,
we expect to continue to help the
economic and military strength of
Latin-America. The total mutual
security programme for Latin-
America is necessary, if we are to
press forward in this self help
effort to build a sound and secure
hemisphere”

He said that the increasing men-
ace of Communist aggression
makes the proposed expenditure
of $40,000,000 for military assist-
ance in this hemisphere “of utmost
importance.”

Disappointment

Miller said there has been a
“certain amount of disappoint-
ment “expressed because so small
a proportion of Truman’s foreign

aid budget is devoted to Latin
America. + oe
He said: “This criticism does

not take ints account the fact
that we expect a substantial part
of the job of development in Latin

America is done by private
capital.

Furthermore to the extent that
foreign financing of a public
nature is required for particular
development projects in Latin
America recourse may be had

either to the international bank or
to the Export Import Bank.”

He said the total amount that
these two banks have for foreign

development projects should be
ample to provide for expected
needs.

“Under the present and foreign
cireumstance we believe the inter-
ests of all concerned will be best
provided for by maintaining our
contributions to development pro-
jects requiring large. capital
investment on a loan basis.”

He said however that neither
private capital nor public lending
institutions are equipped to carry
out technical co-operation pre-
grammes for which the U.S. Gov-
ernment proposes io spend
$22,000,000.—U.P.



No Mule Meat

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 24.

A visitor from Martinique who
arrived in Trinidad was grateful
for one thing: “In Trinidad,” he
said, “we do have cow's meat
even though it is frozen, but pray
let’s not ever have to sell mule
steaks.” Mule steaks are being
served in Martinique due to the
extremely acute shortage of cattle
meat. He said he was recently
served a steak there and on being
questioned the chef calmly in-
formed him that it was mule meat.

SS





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SS

In his place, as the looming
figure of the Party, were left two
men — the intelligent, sincere,

hardworking Clement Attlee, and
the brilliant, eloquent, ambitious
Aneurin Bevan. Both men take
some understanding—particularly
in the U.S. Both men, also, must
be examined against the back-
ground of the Barty which knows
it has slipped sharply in voter
strength and has the fight of its
life on hand when the next elec-
tion comes.

No Communist

Bevan, first of all, is not a Com-
munist. Many people who come
here from the U.S. have thal defi-
nite idea. Bevan would be far less
influential if he were Communist,
for that party has made next to
no headway in Britain. True, he
does have some of the coat tail
support of the widely varied left-
ist fringes, but he cuts them cold
with the statement that Russia is
2 menace to the West and that the
West must rearm again.

Bevan’s appeal is to the pocket-
books and the stomachs of a post-
war weary people mixed with a
shrewd bit of anti-U.S. baiting.
His basic theme is that Britain has
taken on a rearmament pro-
gramme she cannot handle, just to
satisfy the demands of the U.S.

Bevan’s argument is that the en-
tire Western economy may col-
lapse under the strain. Bevan says
that if war is really imminent,
then the West should go on a com-
plete war footing. If it is not, then
the West should not sacrifice every
social gain and bring on depres-
sion. Bevan who quit the cabinet,
has 20 to 80 of the 313 socialist
members of Parliament behind
him. He could bring down the
Government at any time. But he
will not. Bevan will fight it out—
perhaps at the National Conven-
tion in October and he has a
broad base of popular support in
the rank and file of the Labour
Party.

Stubborn Attlee

Opposed to him 1
Prime Minister Attlee. And while
Attlee, a while back, seemed to
hold most of the trumps in the
fight with Bevan, the aces have
been slipping from his hand for
more than a month. An almést un-
bearable strain, now put on him,
is the U.S. decision to go into some
sort of military partnership with
Spain. There was a Clement Att-
lee brigade on the Loyalist side in
the Spanish Civil War, and Attlee
went there to review the troops.
He simply cannot defend, against
the great bulk of his Party the
anti-U.S. tirade that has been
raised by the U.S. apparently sid-
ing with Franco.—U.P.

Hand Chopped Off

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 24.
How Frederick Bunley of Trini-
dad got his hand completely
chepped off was related in the
Second Assize Court before Mr.
Justice A. H. Hamilton, The Court
heard that one Motilal was joined
by Bunley and another compan-
jon and they started drinking.
Mctilal then told them that he had
heard that Boysie Singh had ap-
pealed, and that he Motilal felt
that Singh would, win the case.
An argument arose when Motilal
became so infuriated that he went
cown, picked up a cutlass from
under a table and made a chop
at Bunley’s hand, The case is con-
tinuing. (Boysie Singh along with
four cthers was charged for the
murder of Bumper. The case
lasted 28 days and at the second
sitting 27, The Appeal Court dis-
missed the sentences of death

passed on them previously.



is stubborn



~ Bevin Was Cement Bustamante,

Gomes Agree

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21.

“IT went to Jamaica to discuss
with the Honourable W. A. Busta-
mante the report of the British
West Indian Trade Delegation td
the United Kingdom and Canada.
And we reached an agreement on
it,’ said the Hon. Albert Gomes,
Minister of Labour on his return
from Jamaica. Holding a box of
Jamaican cigars in one hand the
Minister welcomed his large
family and many friends who
awaited him at the airport.

The Hon. Harold Robinson, Hon
Bustamante and Mr. Grantley
Adams had all signed the report
and Mr. Gomes said that the next
step would be to present the re-
port to the Executive Council of
the Regional] Economic Committee,
and as Chairman of that Body he

had requested that a meeting
be held in the first week in
August.

“T hope the report will be made
public, as it would help the West
Indian people to see the work
done by the delegation, This
meeting will be held in Barbados.

Comparing Trinidad and Jamai-
can politics, Mr. Gomes said: “I
think it is very fortunate for us
in Trinidad that we are politi-
cally not as sophisticated as
certain other West Indian colon~
ies. In this respect, what some
people outside Trinidad take as

being weakness, is really our
strength,’ and he added, that
West Indian emphasis today

should not be on ideological ex-
periments, but on economic
development and attraction of the
necessary capital.

Marryshow Has
Done Good Job

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21.

Mr. Eric Gairy, bible-carrying
President of the Grenada Mental
and Manual Workers’ Union said
that Mr. Marryshow had done a
good job in his day,” om his de-
parture to Grenada by plane,

This was in reply to a challenge
from the Honourable Marryshow,
Grenada’s veteran politician to
cppose him in the fortheoming
island’s general election which
comes off in October.



Gairy declared, “I love Mr.
Marryshow and I admire the
man. But I think he needs a

rest, and the way things are in
Grenada today, it would take
more than a miracle to allow Mr
Marryshow to beat one of my
candidates.

I admire al] old politicians be-
cause I can learn from them, but
they must agree that new politi-
cians have new ideas too. In my
Government,” he continued,
“which is the new Governmen',
Marryshow would see himseif
well compensated for the job he

had done. He will be sitting
pretty as a beaten or retired
politician.”

Mr. Gairy had passed through

Trinidad from Jamaica where he
held talks with Mr. Manley and
Mr. Bustamante on the unrest in
Grenada.



$6,000 FOR BETTER
HEARING

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21.
Trinidad’s Legislative Council’s
Finance Committee have voted
$6,000 to provide for spraying of
the walls and ceilings of the
Council’s Chamber with asbestos
in order to improve the acoustics



CARNIVAL QUEEN
LACK FROM CANADA

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Ju y 21.

Trinidad 1951 Carnival Queen
arrived from Canada on a-l4-day
eruise with very pleasant mem-
ories. Her prize for winning the
“Carnival Queen” was a visit to
Canada, which she _ thoroughly
enjoyed.





ee
POWER
TURNED ON

NEW YORK.

Up and up goes industrial pro-
duction, In June it reached the
highest level since 1945.

Industry is spending money on
new plant and equipment at an
annual rate of 25,680 million dol-
lars (£9,171 million).

Steel output in June and for the

second quarter of this year has
set records. Production of

52,273,000 tons in the first half o/
the year is almost equal to the
combined output of Britain,
France and Russia for 1950.

Aircraft production is up from
last year’s annual rate of about
2,500 planes to over 4,000, Next
year at this time it will be at
12,000. A small number compared
with the 1944 output of 96,000—
but those planes were lighter, less
complicated, less expensive. No
jet, no rocket aircraft then.

Hedy’s £35,700

AUCTIONEER Arthur
working overtime on the Hedy
Lamarr sale, last week, denied
that the star regretted selling out.

He said: ‘Hedy was delighted
at the prices'I got for her.”

Goode would not disclose how
much had been raised, but it was
“way over 100,000 dollars
(£35.700) and we’re not finished
yet.”

Hollywood housewives still have
a chance to haggle over Hedy’s
pots and pans, eggbeaters, and
mixing bowls which she used to
whip up Hungarian goulash for
her three former husbands,

PRESIDENT William Green,
head of the 8,000,000 members of
the Federation of Labour, warned
Congress that the unions “will not
and cannot submit to wage controls
without effective price control.”

And the Congressmen are afraid
to vote effective price controls for
fear they lose support from
farmers and _ other producers
whose goods would be price-con-
trolled.

Goode,

Turpin’s next fight

IF Turpin and Sugar Ray Rob-
inson meet in New York, will the
fight be televised to home sets foi
fans to see it free? Or to screens
where fans must pay?

Cinemas have ordered over 150
TV screens costing £5,300 each to
be able to receive such fights. The
fight promoters are happy, They
anticipate a gate of between
£140,000 and £250,000 if the
contest takes place in New York.

SWISH is decreed for women’s
fashions this autumn. To swish
properly they will need three
petticoats under day or evening
dresses, It is part of a back-to-
Victorianism movement, even to
fans and smelling salts.

Margaret home

A GREY-HAIRED mother wait-
ed on the pier to welcome a
daughter home from a_ holiday
in Britain and on the Continent
It was Mrs. Truman, waving to
Margaret.

After a family reunion Miss
Truman will begin training for a
econeert tour. In November she
sings in Montgomery (Alabama),
New Orleans, and cities in Florida
After that there will be radio and
TV shows.

And this season she is expected
to earn more than her father’s
Presidential salary-— £ 37,500.







(SSS

\
{



WN
| ACCESSORIES

eee

RUSSLA SEEMS TO BE

EASING PRESSURE

WASHINGTON, July 25,

U.S. Government experts on Russia are asking them-

selves whether

the Kremlin's

current “peace offensive”

really heralds any major relaxation in the truculent foreign

policy of the Soviet Union.

, informed circles said that there are no illusions here
that Moscow really believes in the permanent “peaceful

co-existence” of Communism and Democracy.

They are wondering however,
whether the Communist strategists
feel required to ease off their five-
year-old campaign of ovressuring
the Western nations even close)
to a third world war.

The official attitude of the U.S
was expressed by the Secretary of
State Acheson at his Press Con-
ference last week. He said that to
be lulled by’: the current Russian
lullaby is stupid and dangerous,

His blunt comment followed
similar warnings by Truman and
his top executives in the weeks
since the Soviet envoy, Jacob
Malik proposed Korean ceasefire
talks.

Malik’s statement was the first
concrete effort to ease world ten-
sion after months of Soviet “peace”
propaganda.

Mobilization Vital

The government, here, regards

the Western world’s mobilization

programme as absolutely vital,
regardiess of any localized con-
cessions that the Kremlin might

choose to offer.

The current Russian propaganda
emphasizing the need for peace
and disarmament is viewed as
having one specific purpose: to
talk the free nations out of build-
ing up their strength to the point
where they can face the Com-
munist world on even terms.

This aititude, however, does
not rule out speculation in re-
sponsibic quarters on the long-
term significanee of a series of
recent Communist manoeuvres be-
ginning with Malik’s ceasefire bid.

These include:

1, Russian attendance at an
Allied Control Council meeting in
Berlin for first time in three years.
Although the East-West German
trade agreement which grew out
of the meeting has been blocked,
U.S, officials are confident it will
eventually go into effect.

2. The surprise Soviet proposal
for the revival of the moribund
U.N. discussions at Geneva on the
increasing intra-European trade.

Might Mean Shift
3. The appearance of the new
English language magazine in
Moscow. «Contrary to some ex-
pectations here, conciliatory ar-

ticles first published in News has ,4imart, from Dunbar

been reprinted in Izvestia
organizations, thus giving them a
widespread circulation.)

Some analysts have speculated
that these minor moves toward
friendlier relations with the West
might presage a significant shift
in Soviet policy.

They might mean according to
these observers that the Kremlin
is disposed to ease off the expan-
sionist drive in the manner of
Lenin’s “consolidation tacties”
during the era of the new
nomic policy early in 1929

This speculation is supported iu
some measure by the reports of
ome trouble behind the iron eur-
tain. Premiers Vuiko Chevernoyv
of Bulgaria and Petru Groza of
Rumania are reported to have
been stripped of their powers for
failure to execute Soviet policies
in the two satellite states
—U.P

eco-







and
other leading Russian propaganda











ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES







VAN CRASHES INTO
HOUSE

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 24

Considerable damage was done
to a property at Gonzales Place,
Port-of-Spain, when a _ Port-of-
Spain Corporation Electricity
Board van which was parked on
the top of Jubilee Street, rolled
down and crashed into the house.
The walls of the front were com-
pletely broken away, while the
furniture was badly damaged. A
six-year-old child who was asleep
in the bedreom at the time of the



incident, escaped injury
SEAWELL

FINANCIAL assistance for

Seawell was provided by the

British Government,

There was an original grant of
£250,000 and an additional grant
ef £80,000

The technical assistance was
given by a Canadian engineer paid
for by the British Government

In yesterday's issue it was stated
that financial assistance for Sea-
well was given by Canada

Major Craigg, the Fire Officer
also informed the Advocate that
the personnel is being trained and
that this training has been under
his supervision, There are two
permanent firemen and othets of
the staff remain at the “ready”
when planes arrive, The strength
of the crew is twelve.

Harbour Log

In Carlisle Bay








Sch. Lady Noeleen, Sch Hosaline M ,
M V_ Sedgefield, Freedom Fleary,
Sch. Sunshine R , Marea Henrietta,
Sch. Mary BE. Caroline, Sch. Blue Nose
Mac, Sch. Franklyn D. RK, Sch. Rain-

bow M. Sch. Mildred Wallace, SS Guidad
Bolivar, Yacht Marsaltese, Sch. Cyril E
Smith Seh Henry D Wallace, Yacht
Marianne, Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch
W.L_ Eunicia, M V. Lady Joy
ARRIVALS

Schooner Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net
Capt Clouden, from St. Lucia

88 Adviser, 3,886 tons net,
Robertson, from Glasgow

8S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt
Roach, from St. Vincent

Capt

Yacht Keskidee, 7 tons net, Capt, Day
‘rom St. Vincent

ss Inventor, 3,840 tons net Capt

DEPARTURES

Schooner Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt
King, for St. Vincent

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons net,
Capt. Wallace, for Trinidad

% S Trader, 3,691 tons net, Capt Watts,
for Trindad

8 8 Explorer 3,760 tons net, Capt
Curle, for St, Vincent

In Touch with Barbados
Coast Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise



that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar
hados Coast Station

5.8 Nyholt ss Wieldrecht 8.8
Pavano, $8. Ariguani, 8S. Colombie,
SS, Sugar Transporter, 5.8. Mormac-
mar, S.S. Stony Point, 8.8, Alpha, 5.8
Geiruly, S'S, Glan MacBeth, 8.8. Auri-
cula, 8.8. Prospector, 8.8. Statesman,
SS. Castor, Brittang, $8. Liberator.
S.S. Inventor, 8S. Lady Nelson, $8.5
Gulfbird, 8 ‘iudad de Caracas, $8.8









Brazil, SS. S$. Rosa, 8.8. Del Campo.
3. Orleans, S.8, Bonito, 8.8. Macoris,
Cirilo, S.S. Trader, S.S. Esso
Cardiff S.5. Champ 8.8 Alcoa
Puritan, > Charmouth Hill 8.8
Richmond Castle, 5.8






Pope Warts Againist }f2:2"), %:

Modern Theories

VATICAN CITY
Pope Pius XII calle
Catholic teachers
“certain modern theories” of ms
terialism now being introduced in
the field of education
His request was made through
a letter to Cardinal Jaime De Bar-
ros Camara, Archbishop of Rio De
Janeiro appointed Cardinal Papal
Legate to the imter-American
Congress of Catholic education
starting today at Rio

July 25
anew





The Pope took the occasion to
recall an earlier letter of May 7,
1949, in which he outlined the
concepts that must guide Catholic
education.

“The crisis or authority,’ the
Pope said in a 1949 letter, “is one
of the great evils of our era. Our
Catholic educators must study
ways to obtain’ from their pupils
through the exercise of their per-
sonal responsibility, recognition of
respect
authority

—_————





beware of}
tors

knowledge of Church history and

GCissons

PAGE THREE



f promoting common wel-

lerly society






Nor must our Catnolic educ rs
infect them es with the rt
that certain modern theories it



bued of materialism are introduc-
ing in the educational field?’

The Pope said Catholic
first must have an

educa-
intimate

teachings so they can instil in
their pupils always only the “wise
precepts of christian humanism.’

SCOUT CHIEF
FOR AUSTRIA

LONVON, July 25,

Jorge Vargas, the Philippines
Boy Scouts President left here on
Wednesday for Austria to attend
the Thirteenth International Boy
Scouts Congress at Salzburg.

Vargas arrived here over the
week-end from Stackholm where
he had led the Philippines Davis
Cup team. He was accompanied
by Exequile Villacorta, chief of



and subordination to/the Philippine scout executive.
as an_ indispensable —U-P.
Pose re

ti : it

2) ask for «-

es a *

CHEERFUL mind

so often goes with a
healthy body. To main-
tain good health, don’t
forget essential nner
Cleanliness. Andrews
not only provides a
sparkling, refreshing
drink — it helps to keep
you clean inside as well.

It functions by cleaning the mouth,
settling the stomach and toning up
the liver. Finally, Andrews gently
clears the bowels.

Take this “fizzy” drink whenever
you need refreshing. One teaspoonful
in a glass of water is all you nced
to use,

ANDREWS uver saz

“THE “IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE ®





See:how N=

374
- thats VIM

oe



they: shine \.

ee ee



cn



\ses






Surfaces are clean,
bright, and gleaming
when you give them a
quick rub with a little Vim
on a damp cloth. Vim cleans

uickly and thoroughly, leaves
things smooth and shining.
PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS & ADVOCATE



— iS fone:

@rinted by the Advocate Co., L14,, road St. Bridgetow.

a





Thursday, July 26, 1951





HOLIDAYS With



cenoteee

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Colonial Students
- nm Britain
ACCOMMODATION PROBLEM

LONDON
Hans Crescent is unique! No

cther hostel tor Colonial student





By EF. B. TIMOTHY

own instead of being “pampered”

|

and one has to be frank about it)

even at the risk of being provoca~ |
tive. The untidy habits and bad



THURSDAY, JULY 26 1951

i=

er aaa tor 5

NEW YORK.
WHERE, the judge wanted to know do
Communists find bail of the order of twenty
or thirty thousand doliars apiece? ’
He had just learned that four of the 11
members of the American Politburo, whom





By

FOR
REPAIRS



Advocate Stationery






in London is so daintily furnished by the British Council ora behaviour pe a : | he had sentenced to jail had failed to show up
or provides such amenities as a Office. “The Colonial Office must students towards their landiadies, | aes 7
PAY modern library, a theatre etc. It keep hands off all —_— : have in certain grass Coueta Sansd) ~snrsieine —— ae of — in
is the ideal hostel. And re- student welfare; if a colonial ladies, who used to. w e man who mig ow where it came
FOR some time now a bill to provide for —— ae Lee, Pee 2 student cannot seve = = _— perost Colonial lodgers, to refuse \from was Frederick Vanderbilt Field, secre- {
. some : : ; known as the first hostel where Jjjsh society”, said Mr. Morris, “he them now. ~ } :
} holidays with pay has been before the Leg- Colonies students nave So0suentn should return home.” : Pi zene may & an explanation tary of the Civil Rights Congress, which CONGOLEUM
5 : . bs, rn . , staged a “‘stay-in strike”, Accommodation for Colonial for all that. ange in environ- ee 3
i . ; is ASU was : s
i islature of this island. The eee” The British Council has taken Students, argues the Fabian ment is sudden and to fit in with America’s Attorney-General has listed as : ini -colows and designs to ¥
i assed by the House after a rejection by le British Council has taken Colonial Bureau, “is not really the it requires adaptation, Not many | subversive and which had put up the money.|% — match or tone with any colour >
P no tion ainst the students y
; the Legislative Council and is again in the | ina there —— rent-free, if with- business of either we cree Colonial students find it easy to) If Field knew he was not saying. Judge Syl $ scheme %
' . ; . ene eet tee eres ~ Office or the British Council; it is achieve this quickly. . , x
7 i stage of a discussion by the cut services and without the apes : sity.” ; ¥ : ¢
erie aes © Council’s consent. Today, I found pe: conte ee ee I would suggest that a transi, Vester Ryan’s cold blue eye met Field’s cold | $ S UARES $
et over hat Uae anacrinea t6 ae Durham and other ravaaeitie, poe Psi Personally, 11 Gey eye. Then the judge snapped, “Con- S g
: : Se weit? over wha a scr e it is ir ndon; the am agai els a -| coral ere
The bill met with strenuous opposition | 2. ine “British Council's defeat”. Pec os ee — ing together in a hostel; you can’t | tempt of court—ninety days in jail. x Sotve bet one Bye x x
in both Chambers and seven outside the But is it a defeat? August Ist is jjcensed igs” for students in get to know England and the Eng- “Notice of appeal,” retorted Mr. Field. Now |$ ta ees
Ps aoe ai ie neinve the date when the new students 1 here are one or two lish that way. You must mix with "4 ‘ i i
legislature. It was felt that its provisions | ¢,o1 the Colonies are expected pear: ag og Mb University, but. the people and get to know them. the man with the magic middle name is dies
were not altogether suitable to conditions, | to take up reriaene — me these cannot cope with the large But that does not mean I am ‘giving every sign that if he must go behind x ¥ hk ek fo pee :
$8 oe >j i ine all Crescent. That will be the rea students at the against providing sufficient hoste os 4 ‘ t : ; a 1 oe
that it would be impossible to include Bebe. pees OF far Caled students in Beitain — bars he will, but what he will san do & % Requirements x
forms of employment and that the agricul- oS. a era on Recent reports in many British 294 that means more hostels. The: | reveal whether he himself was the “Angel x p STIC TABLE COVERING
: Mes F », the arg > “on= ece s 5 e ride e who! . : . LA
tural labourer would be at a disadvantage tinues: what is to be done about newspapers state that Hans Cres- Oe gay rAry |—which would surprise practically nobody %
~guse of the seasonal nature of his work, accommodation for Colonial stu- cent is the only hostel for Colonial , —or if he was not, who was. % 45 ins. wide, WHITE and ALL COLOURS
because . 7 dents in this country? The prob- students in London. This state- More hostels mean more .aoncy Frederick Vanderbilt Field is a_ tallish
It was suggested that the same objective | tem is of. such importance and ment is quite erroneous, of course. —and the monics which are usec rederic ;

could be achieved by means of Trade
Union practice, It is commen practice now

7 ; st measures aimed at solving the other and the West African Cojonial students appear to think.| ¢a’s biggest industrial enterprises mostly oils
for Trade Unions to draw up agreements | > ohlem have been put forward. Students’ Union have two. Mr. J. L. Keith, Director of Col-) 4 vailroads. He differs from most million- T HER & CO
between employers and groups of workers. One correspondent has paumeeine Sar anit Sonat cihon onial Scholars, Cohen a an + h t ben a t ae 9 ate ob f . e PI e
. be ee ' tees that the inflow of students and ou_may w ‘ : (Welfare Dept.) points ou *"| aires in that he diverts e rich stream o
In these agreements it is possible o a workers should be kept within are Colonial students grousing the money comes from U.K ‘ividends into the destruction ‘of the syetem *Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES
clude some provision for holidays with | reasonable bounds. Mr. rig aoeee a oes Na, Treasury funds. ae . ns ‘ibl ¥ % SSS 9S SOS SSCP SOP OOS POL OPPOSITES
wa se “4 ‘ole, Secretary of the East and owing to ’ hat makes them possible.
pay. This method of solving the problem Wor Friendship Council has it is very difficult for a student to How then, are mivte eee Bs ; E \ erase ee KW "
have avoided the unnecessary con- suggested that more English get private accommodation. They be secured? One way wou
i families (should invite overseas charge that the Colonial Office for Colonial students’ unions t HARVARD MAN

troversy over the bill, and it is still pos-
sible for this plan to be adopted if the
Council should reject the bill on this

occasion, sosed that like America, Britain say that the closing down of these tributions from people in the four | Z 3 a
arouid establish “many inter- hostels indicates that Colonial West African colonies. Surely, | epicentre of the Sacco and Vanzetti uproar JAMS prs CRYSTALS
It is possible, however, for the dross to national organisations financed gtudents are not wanted in this WISU could do likewise. In view"| and Thorsten Veblen’s violent diatribe against

be removed from the bill leaving the prin-
ciple to be adopted. The amendments to
the bill might settle the question of a quali-

ving period of permanent employment. “overseas students have to realise This whole problem of student D ...|ism may have been born in those ivied grey- ’
fying period of 5 pms nat ee ats not run by phil- accommodation is no easy one. To ae ae is, of ney = | slain ie Ee grey | MARMALADE 41c. bottle
This would remove the disadvantage of anthropists; they are run by begin with, it must be viewed the Britis! ouncil, or the olon- | § .
wae a ida people wi a have to make a profit’ against the background of the ial Office for that matter, to Pt©-| Im 1927 Field journeyed to London and sat STRAWBERRY Se.
the agricultural labourer who would then She expressed at the sam‘ time housing shortage in Britain. It is vide more hostels of the Balmoral | : APRICOT deans
be able to qualify for his holidays with pay | the view that “there should be not only Colonial students who * Balla Stbeet srentard + }enthralled for a term at the feet of Harold oh Mg ois
“i ns oc Gr an * " an awakening in this country of are hard put for accommodation; 0 the Hans Crescen ype, which | Taski. AM i ve
after a certain period of continuous em the Christian concept of brother- there are English people who is up to the standard of a Univer-) H te " d Socialist d RED PLUM 420.
ployment. hood.” People should offer any suffer likewise. sity Hall, — = | e came back a convince ocialist, an
, friendly help they can to our ide 6b; eed no eee wl ares ieea pyees e sco after married Elizabeth Brown from GREENGAGE Sle. ss
; : a ; Pcs ae edd s added, re are, a consider any 0 2 sals ? |. ; :
It is unfortunate too that this measure | overseas friends, she as deny it, instances of “colour bar” [n the meantime, I am certain| Minnesota, with whom he toured Russia, JELLY CRYSTALS
should have suffered delay until such a Quite a contrary view comes against Colonial students which there will be no lack of effort on |ooking into Socialism at first hand. Assorted Flavours 20c. Pkg.
late hour of the session. As a piece of | from Dr. Ganesh Sawh, London accentuate their difficulties. The the part of the British Council

social legislation it is important because it

interest, that the Daily Telegraph
one day recently carried three
letters on this one theme. Various

students to their homes for oc-

casional weekends.

A Colonial law student has pro-

by wealthy philanthopists”. But
Miss R. Salmon, Church Mission-
ary Society Secretary responsible
for overseas students and visitors
to Britain, told me this week that



physician who belongs to British



The Methodist Church runs a
hostel which accommodates, Colo-
nial students; the C.M.S. has an-

and the British Council have been
gradually reducing the number of
hostels for Colonial students in
the country. They go further, and

country.

Both the Colonial Office and the
British Council refute these alle-
gations as “dangerous nonsense”.

landladies of Battersea, Bayswater

for obtaining and maintaining
these hostels are not monies from)
the Colonikl Governments, <

follow the example of the We‘,
African Students’ Union and _prce-
vide their own hostels. Whet
WASU did was to appeal for con-|

of the present international situe-
tion and Britain's rearmament
programme, I am dubious whether
the Treasury can provide funcs
for more students’ hostels.

or the Colonial Office to do some-



|a millionaire holding shares in 38 of Ameri-

\that Frederick Field’s fondness for Commun-



| pallid man of 45 with Harold Lloyd glasses,

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

Successors to

PRIPOFSOOS SESE







YES MADAM !!
you'll be delightful with

Why, with all his advantages, did Field de-
cide to Keep Left? Nobody knows for sure.
But in his day Harvard was the emotional

|
3
:

the leisured classes was the Students’ Bible. '
It gives old Harvardians the chills to think \
\

PEAS

By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

WIFE NO. 2 | GARDEN PEAS .. .. .. 34c. ,





























Guiana, and Mr. Sam Morris, and Russell Square, who create a thing more in the way of accom- : : :
seeks to improve conditions of labour | Secretary of the League of Col- bad name for Britain by * red Peoples. Both contend that ing Colonial students, have been Equally I am eonvinced that, : : ‘ ei Obtainabl
which have not been settled by trade cumostele should be provided for castigated recently by Lord Man- Britain cannot afford to antagon_| Edith Hunter, a California socialite who has le at all Grocers
union practice. Colonial students. They are of croft in the House of Lords. There ise Colonial students — the poten-| always strongly denied she ever was a Com- ———— =
the opinion that Colonial students is the other side to this problem tial leaders of the self-governing | munist eo — : =~
¢ 2 2 “ y in Britain should be left on their — the “colour bar” question — territories that shall be. | i : .
meee ms ji tee peng oth = That marriage lasted 11 years, Four months
outside the legislature if the bill is rejec e . : : , i
; after they were divorced in 1949 he married \
s ssure of more im- i » t t E | INT.
SE seat pace ee Se cen ve . ur in=Grea es x or the present Mrs. Field, formerly Mrs, Anita |} =
portant enactments which need to be com- . | \ >=
hated before the end of the. session |Cohen Boyer, whose first husband, Dr. Ray- } =
De S e 0 > SeSs . ° e e ° 2 . . 4 oe
Pe a ‘Britain Is Nothing Without Empire’ mond Boyer, a rich scientist, was convicted : —
i \in the Canadian spy trials. : —
Well, now, where did Ran- By WILLIAM BARKLEY. a expensive bargain, We might; Fijeld’s New York home to-day’ is the place PLEASE NOTE =
dolph Turpin of England come uy sugar a little cheaper else-| i =
MARKET from? Or ore particularly, his or a tile factory or a bottling where, but we should have to| Where you rub shoulders with the top Left We are now Showin Sanne
father? It was from British Gui- factory—that is the man you pay doles and relief and even Wingers. Paul Robeson drops in often. ‘ a gg =
ana, a country as big as Britain, want. have security measures to miti- . =—
A MEETING of the Commissioners of developed along only 15 gules - ikon ‘. is ot people pie wie the eee and misery The drinks and food are by no means ple- ¥ —
4 Se» P ¢ ; 30 its coast, with possibly Eldorado it is e deliberate policy of the which wou result.” ; : fanny : : " F - é =
Health has been fixed for today to discuss |) t°"\ terior. k British. Government to ‘discour- Mr. James Griffiths, Colonia | Peian. Field himself often puts aside his Mar JAE -ER ALL-WOOL Ss
the advisability of closing Temple Yard to Two M.P.s, one Tory one ae age gh ole eke clan The re ne Spee vee | tini—very dry, please, and no olive—before eS
rehi ¢ affic ¢ 7 ; 7 ‘ialist, looked around empty bars to capital development re- we have agre o buy a ne : =
vehicular traffic and covering the space Commons benches and protested inforce that point of view.” West Indies sugar this year and the guests have left and goes off to bed. He TR AVEL U ==
between Cheapside and Drumm Street to bitterly at me s’ amet = " ae pe nonin. sat Mr. ness year ond to oy, oe very | puts in a 10-hour day at offices he maintains ‘ ) = =
i s : ar f 3 i rance of the 3ritish Col- Gaitskell, the hane r, appro- high proportion” up to 5 . ;: y =
provide a temporary market for hawkers. age Ryton tags a priates in tax any concessions Mr. Bernard Braine (Tory, —with a touch of whimsy—in the old Astor d =o
This motion, tabled by Mr. Mottley, | nothing, ; bey the local legislatures give. Bilericay, Reson), enasar titer: headquarters. There he devotes himself to a an =
: é ‘ on net ; Turpin was at one momen “Some time you musi go right “You don’t guarantee to buy all ‘: ; Sn ced : 7 =
pores te one _ acter ae to allowing described by Mr. John Rankin into this matter with the Chan- the produce,” private project for bringing all Left-Wing ALOMA IAT I WOOL =
hawkers to sit in the side streets and alleys (Soc., Tradeston, Glasgow) as cellor of the Exchequer,” he said | groups under a single roof and to writing his i" =

in the City and creating insanitary condi-
tions.

It has been admitted that there is need
for a market where hawkers could gather
to sell fruit and vegetables. The sugges-
tion has been made that a portion of land
be bought in Baxters Road and Suttle
Street for the erection of a market. Nothing
more has been done.

The new suggestion of covering Temple
Yard has the merit of providing a market
in a suitable wot and with roads on both
sides where shopping can be done by
housewives before or after purchasing fish
and meat in the Public Market.

It has the added advantage of guarding
against the insanitary practice now in-
dulged in of throwing skins and refuse
on the streets and in the gutters. It will
clear the side streets of unnecessary block-

the greatest West Indies export.

It certainly seemed to those few

to Mr, James Griffiths, the Secre-

tary of State for the Colonies.

M.P.s who attended that Mr. “What the people want there are
Turpin, on this occasion, Was jobs, equality of status, and oppor-
more important than sugar, the tunity, If we can provide that
staple product of the islands. by wise action here no country
Mr. William Aitken (Tory, will benefit more than Britain.
Bury St. Edmunds) made a “Heaven knows’ what is, in
speech on British Guiana which British Guiana,” said Mr. Aitken.
caused critics to warn him not “Heaven knows what is in
to paint the chances too high. He British Guiana,” said Mr. Aitken
said that this colony has the Hanging from his arm was the
healthiest tropical climate in the walking stick which helps him
world. Its people are the most along after his 14 operations

vigorous (look at Turpin).

Most Vigorous

Aitken said: “There never
when our overseas

Mr.
was a time

possessions were so vital to Bri-

tain., One of the handsomest in-
vestments the Government could
make would be to allow” every
M.P. to visit some part of the
Colonial Empire at least once in
the lifetime of each Parliament.

“Nothing is so vital as econo-
mic development. That is where
the accent must be. It must be
done by free enterprise in asso-
ciation with the Government, The

when he was smashed ‘up in the
Air Force.

If Only...

“It has gold, bauxite, diamonds,
traces of tungsten, and molyb-
denum. It may be another El-
dorado, or it may not be, we
do not know. If only we would
set about an imaginative devel-
opment of these resources!
There is not nearly enough un-
derstanding of the importance of
the British Empire to our eco-
nomy, and our strategy.”

Mr, Peter Smithers ( Tory,
Winchester) declared: “If we

Egg Plan

Mr. Ronald Robinson (Tory,
South Blackpool)—no connection
with Sugar—told from his own
knowledge of a project by Mr.
Austin Levy, who is building ur
in the Bahamas the kind of
agricultural development whidh
should be gocd for everybody ia
the Empire.

He wanted to know what the
Colonial Office thinks of Mr.
Levy's proposal to sell 20 millicn
eggs and 1,500,000lb, of poultvy
to Britain. He said Mr, Levy has
115,000 -head of poultry. When
Lord Trefgarne was chairman of
the Colonial Development Co--
poration—he has been succeeded
by Lord Reith—he visited Mr.
Levy and took away his manager
and some of his expert staff for





the disastrous Gambia
where nearly £1,000,000 w
wasted.

But Mr. Levy is approaching the| of Soviet Russia To-day, aslick magazii.e

Government again with his offers |

of eggs from the Bahamas, which | featuring bovine Moujic types beaming the «
would give us all the eggs we had|simple way through the golden life in the

expected from Gambia at no cost

scheme) eign agent for financial interests in Rec.










regular pieces for New York’s Daily Worker.
“T don’t write easily,” he says, “I have to
polish and repolish over and over again.”
What is the burden of his message to the |
converted? (et the American troops out of poor
| down-trodden Japan, And hands off Korea,
| Field has never admitted that he is a Com
|munist. But he has never denied that he is
|pro-Communist nor taken steps to end the
frequent description of him in the American
| Press as a Communist.
Certainly he is a backer of organisation:
/most people could not tell from Communis.

| if you offered them the Star of Lenin, Las.

| October Field formally registered as a fo>.

BLANKETS

ni also
ALL-WOOL WORSTED
OVERCOAT MATERIAL
28 ozs. 58” wide in Black only





Da Costa & Co.. Ltd.

DRY GOODS DEPT.





|China. He listed himself, too, as a director

age by fruit sellers and other hawkers. |

man who can go
Guiana and start a





out to British
brickworks

take away the

firm foundation
of West Indies sugar it would be

to the Government.
—L.E.S.

A Common-Sense Approach to Science

“Science and Common Sense" by
James B, Conant, president of Har-
vard University, is a book designed
to give the Jayman a better under-
standing of seience and seientifie
methodology.

Reviewed by VANNEVAR BUSH
From the
Saturday Review of Literature

“Science and Common Sense”
by James B. Conant (Yale Uni-
versity Press, New Haven, Con-
necticut) is more than just an im-
portant new book. It is one step
in a definite programme aimed at
a better understanding of science
and scientific methodology by lay-
men. In these times when the ap-
plication of science bids fair to de-
termine much of man’s future and
when science is more and more
becoming a ft:nction of the politi-
eal system, a full undersianding of
its role is vitally important. More-
over, there is plenty of evidence
that science and its methods—and
scientists themselves—are gener-
ally misunderstood and that far-
reaching decisions in this field are
being made without much’ grasp
of what they are all about. The
common sense treatment recom-
mended by Dr. Conant should help






to clear away some of the fog
Dr. Conant approach is

through selected episodes in the

history of science, There is a cer-



tain risk in this, for the atmos-
phere in which scientific activity
is now carried on has certainly
altered and methods have altered
also. It is a sound approach never-
theless, for there are threads
which run through the entire fab-
ric of science which need to be re-
cognized clearly if the full pattern
is to be intelligible, and these are
best exemplified in relatively
simple cases. The grasp a layman
might obtain would indeed be lim-
ited, in spite of the discussions in
the latter part of the book as to
how times have changed, if he
went no farther than this one
volume. Still, one who starts from
the beginning can hardly expect
to understand science by an eve-
ning or two of reading; a start
should be explicit and form a
sound basis for further study, and
this book provides just that. There
will be few of those who read Dr.
Conant’s book carefully who will
not be intriguec into pursuing the
subject further, for it is fascinat-
ing and highly pertinent,



On the other hand, although the



examples are clear cut and the ex-

position extremely lucid, this is no

imple treatment. The definition of

nee which Dr. Conant uses, a

ne¢ ole n its content well

as its expression, is a closely reas-
{

oned affair. It does not avoid—it
cannot if a definition is to be
available to ali—the philosophic
question of whether science is or
is not a search for ultimate truth;
but it does avoid getting bogged
down in such matters to the ex-
tent of neglecting tne main objec-
tive. To distinguish between facts
and concepts, between working
hypotheses and conceptual sys-
tems, between science and com-
mon sense involves exposition of
a sort which will prevent any
eareful reader, layman or scien-
tist, from feeling that he can skip
blithely through without pausing
for hard thinking and yet secure
the really profound significance of
what is here written.

The author has performed one
service which was much needed
and which alone would make his
book worth while: the fact that he
makes it quite clear that there is
no such thing as the scientific
method. The elegant definition of
the Scientific method handed on
for years, which reduced it to an
amassing and classification of facts
from which new scientific laws
emerge full-formed and render
the whole clear, comes in the dis-
section it has long needed. Dr
Conant also combats a current
oversimplification when he makes



it evident that a hypothesis does
not dissolve into thin air when it
meets one stubbornly contradic-
tory fact.

Engineers and scientists as well
as laymen will find much in this
book to stimulate them. They will
also find points to disagree with
vigorously, something Dr, Conant
will undoubtedly welcome. This
will occur especially in the latter
part of the book, where the author
treats science, invention, and the
State, the relations of science in
Russia, secrecy in science in the
light of weapons development,
and similar highly controversial
subjects.

Dr. Conant is president of Har-
vard University, one of the out-
standing educational institutions
in the United States. In addition,
he is chairman of the newly
created National’ Science Founda-
tion which undoubtedly will exert
considerable influence upon the
relations of science and the fed-
eral government of the United
States. During World War IJ, Dr.
Conant served as chairman of the
National Defense Research Com-
mittee which organized the exten-
sive research programme of the
United States that was to result in
the development of nuclear fission,
among other things,

| Soviet paradise.

j
| IN THE ‘VILLAGE’

MADAM!



“A
A few weeks earlier he had been cited ir ’ 4 y
‘the Senate for contempt for refusing to sa: |4 THESE ARE x
| whether he is a Communist or not. ay a ory a 3
| Field lives in a tastefully furnished four. | ¥ SU GGESTIONS $
| floor house in Greenwich Village, among the y 3
‘sidewalk art exhibitions of this city’s grubb: FoR Your 8
|imitation of the Left Bank. His income in- $
: a s * : y, + 8
dicates invested capital of not less than HURRICANE z
couple of million. x
| Of this he never earned a penny. It cam STOCK ... %

from the redoubtable old Commodore Co 3

i CHEESE in Tins s
‘nelius Vanderbilt, the hardbitten tugboa |¥ OX TONGUES $





: A ’ xs
skipper who flung a girdle of railroads aroun..} § LUNCHEON BEEF Cie Cece : %
/ America’s waist in the early days of indus MEAT PASTES CARR'S WATER BISCUITS x
|trialism and was Frederick Field’s greai- SALMON CARR’S SWEET BISCUITS §
| i ‘ in Sealed Tins %
| great-grandfather. »
- SARDINES SWEETS in Bottles ¥
| | BS Ce TABLE BUTTER SOUTH AFRICAN JAMS $
Field is still a member of the most Tory o. COOKING BUTTER in Tins and Bottles s
| all New York’s Tory clubs—the plush-chairec GUAVAS in tins x
: LIPTON’S TEA s
Harvard Club, next to Tommy Lipton’: GRAPES in Ti ‘
salud LIPTON'S COFFEE ~ re y
favourite place, the Yacht Club, on 44th in Ti
| Street. His membership comes to him by CEREALS nine sep a ae 8
right: he took a Harvard degree in the early 1 ever >
‘twenties. His parents were quiet, count: COLD BRAID RUM | CANADA DRY SODAS
/¢lub people, who, had they been English
would have ornamented Melton Mowbray. . %
~ |§ PHONE— —We Deliver
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED 8

t —L.E.S.


THURSDAY, JULY

26,



Schooners Held Up In Port:



1951

Lighter Loading Too Slow

SHIPS arriving at Bri
days have been delayed for

dgetown during the past four
hours over the schedule in port.

Since Sunday, not less than eight ships were in Carlisl@ Bay

and se each ship could no
barges.

Jockeys
Jailed

JOCKEYS James Slocombe and’

Ralph Hollingsworth,
terday sentenced at 18 and 12
months’ hard labour respectively
at the Court of Grand Sessions by
His Honour the Chief Judge Su
Allan Collymore, They had just
pleaded guilty to wounding
Everton Cumberbatch of Beckles
Hill, St. Michael, after an arzu-
ment at a dance Hall at Chelsea
Road on April 3,

were yes-

Cumberbatech told the Chief
Judge he was not yet fully
recovered,

Mr, J. E. T. Brancker appeared

for Slocombe and Mr, Malone fer
Hollingsworth,

The case against the two jockeys
was that after an argument, they
attacked Cumberbatch, who seeing
one of them with a pen knife,.ran.
They pursued him and held him.
Slocombe stabbed him with the
knife twice and Hollingsworth
with a broken bottle,

Dr. Copland and Dr, Gale gave
evidence as to Cumberbatch’s
stabs. Dr. Copland said he had a
stab in the chest which was in-
flicted with a sharp edged instru-
ment, The wound was serious,

Dr. Gale said his condition was
serious when he saw him, There
was some fluid on the right side
of the chest which embarrassed
his breathing.

Mr. Trevor Gale, race horse
owner, said that Hollingsworth
was in his employ and he had
always ‘known him to be a reliable
man, Slocombe used to work for
his father,

Mr. Kenneth Edwards, another
race horse owner, said that he
used to employ Slocombe and had
always found him a civil man,

Bad Behaviour

Before passing sentence, the
Chief Judge said he regretted to
say that the behaviour at some of
the dance halls left much to be
desired,

“At all times,” he said, “cases
come before this and other courts
in which people get involved in
rows, arguments and fights,
generally after the consumption of
a fair amount of liquor, Such
arguments usually end in wound-
ing, bodily harm and things of
that nature.”

”

The bad feature of that case,
he said was that it was not a fight
when the row took place, but
Slocombe and Hollingsworth took
it upon themselves to pursuc
Cumberbatch down Chelsea Road
and while the one held him the
other produced a_ knife and
stabbed him, 5 7 ,

“If you had struck him in his
heart, there you would be charged
with murder,” he said, “This is
not an offence which one can over~
look. The Court has a duty to
perform.”





INDUSTRIES — BILL
PLEASES BUSINESSMEN

Several businessmen yesterday
expressed satisfaction that Gov-
ernment had sent down_to the
House of Assembly on Tuesday,
a New Industries Bill. |
frained from commenting, how-
ever, pointing out that they had
not yet perused the Bill and there-
fore did not know whether or not
it contained the provisions so long
desired by the commercial com-
munity. They reminded that the
first one had been far below their
expectations.

The Bill is to encourage the
establishment and development of
new industries, It makes provision
for the granting of certain relief
from package tax on customs
duty and income tax to persons
establishing factories
tion with such industries,
purposes incidental to or connected
with any of the foregoing pur-
poses

“Cyril Smith”
Under Repairs

Cyril E.
Tuesday





schooner
here on
from St. Lucia where the Cyril
Smith was refitted after being
crippled in bad weather she en-
countered when sailing from Brit-
ish Guiana for Barbados about
a month ago.

Her owner, Mr. Mitchell,
yesterday that he estimated
damages to run into $3,000.
pairs to the vessel have not yet
been completed. A new mainmast
pair of sails, riggings, blocks, hal-
liards and the like were refitted at
St. Lucia so that the vessel could
sail on to Barbados.

The Cyril E. Smith lost some of
her deck cargo during the bad
weather. Bags of charcoal were
burst while the goal was drenched
with sea Mr. Mitchell said
that he had a fine trip up from St.
Lucia.

The Cyril E. Smith has berthed

THE
Smith

56-ton
arrived

said

Wa



in connec-]
and for|

the}
Re-;

xt get her full attention with

Yesterday, nine ships were in
port and every available lighter
was at work. To ease the situation,
schooners were employed to take
off scrap iron to the motor vessel
Barbara which is loading for

Philadelphia.
Strategist and

Harrison liners
Inventor and the C.N.S. passen-
ger-freighter Lady Nelsen were
lo.ding sugar for U. K. and Can-
ada. The Moore Mac Cormack
liner Mormaegulf and the motor
j vessel Cuidad Bolivar were dis-
charging lumber while. another
Harrison Liner, Adviser, and the
Dutch freighter Ganymedes were
discharging general cergo.

Lighters were all around the
Careenage, some taking sugar and
some landing cargo ftom the
steamships, At some‘ points, light-
ers were lying four and three
abreast. The other lighters were
alongside the ships. Up to yester-
day, the shippers of the scrap iron
could not get a lighter to assist
the schooners
Barbara.

Lighters Towed

Launches were up and down the
Bay towing lighters to and from
ships. Rowboats added to the ac-
tivity as they were plying to and
from the Lady Nelson with pas-
“engers who came from British
Guiana, Trinidad, Grehada and St.
Vineent. The Baggage Warehouse
was busy all day with the pas-
sengers passing through "to their
homes.

Curio sellers swelled the traffic
with their moses, taking out curios
to passengers aboard the Nelson.

Carlisle Bay was busy and so
was the harbour. There was work
for quite a number of waterfront
workers, Lorries brought sugar and
scrap iron to the waterfront while
carts removed firewood, charcoal
and fruit that arrived by irterco-
Jonial schooners,

New Books —
On Show

THERE are now 650 new books
on show at the Public Library
and out of these 75 are fiction.
These new books will go into cir-
culation on Saturday July 28.

Among the-non-fiction are books







|

in loading the |



HUS STRIKES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

THE GENERAL motor bus M-361 which struck a telephone pole on

terday about 3.15 p.m.
General Hospital.

Sentence
Postponed

His Honour the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymcre at the Court
of Grand Sessions yesterday post-
poned sentence on Samuel Grant
40-year-old labourer after an
Assize jury found him guilty of
malicious damage to property
belonging to Alotaphie Hinkson
on March 28 1951.

Mr. W. W. Reece K.C. Solicitor
General prosecuted on behalf of
the Crown. The prosecution
alleged that on March 29, 1951 at
Glebe Land in the parish of St.
Michael, Samuel Grant who was
once friendly with Alotaphie
Hinkson opened her house went
in and smashed up glasses, tea
cups and plates on a wagon which
Was also damaged

After leaving the wagon he
went to a table and chopped at
it with q short sword.

The prosecution brought five
witnesses to prove their case. The
defence called on two witnesses
who gave ‘ evidence which was
called “fantastic and unreliable”
by His Honour the Chief Justice.”

First witness called for the
prosecution was Alotaphie Hink-
son who told the court that she
lives at Glebe Land, St. Michael.
On March 28, Grant came to her
house and threw



FISHERMAN

ted at the Court of Grand S

The police had accused
$161.70, the property of Mus
ber 25 last year.

His Honour the Chief Ji
sided at the court and Mr.
for the Crow?

The police had previously
charged three other persons with
the offence, Angus Hunte,
Winfield Layne and Herbert Hut-
son. At the time of their trial,
the police could not find Atwell
He was arrested on May 23.

The first time Hunte, Layne and

Hutson were tried, the jury dis-
agreed in their verdict. At the
retrial, Hunte was found = guilty
and put on a bond, while Layne

and Hutson were acquitted

The Dutch Steamer Nero was in
Harbour unloading cargo for S.
P. Musson until late the night of
October 24. Harbour police, . 25
Gill and 27 Wilkinson, prosecution
witnesses told the court how they
were on duty on Fairchild Street
the night and saw _ suspicious
movements of five men in a boat
near the Chamberlain Bridg«
They ran after the men all of
whom escaped except Hunte.

Atwell wept yesterday as ihe

on cricket, footba i j - stones at it. addressed the jury telling them h«
schools, Sheet elecetiee ais After throwing the stones he|was an ipapeeie man. His chief
sex. There is “History of Crickei” opened the front door and|/point was that while Harbour
by Eric. Parker giving dates. of smashed up the things on the police Wilkinson had said that at
fumous test matches and individ-| %280" 8nd chopped the table the night of the alleged offence hx
ual performances of the great with a sword.” wore a dirty white cap, the othe:
players een estimated the damage at ones said that he was bars
‘ ¢ * . . headec

eiities tattoo te ae aee Geraldine Lashley another wit- “You probably may be very

a ness for the prosecution said thac|!ucky, I do not know,” the Chief

nique of kicking, heading, trapping
and tackling in his “Book on Soc-
cer.” “Football Is My Goal” by
Johnny Carey, . Wilf Mannion,
Tom Finney, Sam Bartram, Ron
Burgess and Mat Busby will in-
terest the schoolboy as it gives
‘snatches of thé dife of these soc-
cer men,

Teachers will welcome the new
book by David Anderson M.A.
“Practical Problems in Teaching
Method” with a foreword by Pro-
fessor Godfrey Thompson,

On Geography there is “India”
by C. H. Philips M.A. Ph.D, “South
America Uncensored,” by Roland
Hall Sharp who is a staff corre-
spondent on Latin-American af-
fairs for the Christian Science
Monitor. This book deals with the
real story of fascist politics in
South America, John W. White’s

They re-|‘‘Argentina” gives the life story o!

this nation.
Building Adviser

Leaves To-morrow

MR. W. M. WOODHOUSE,
Building Development Adviser to’
the Comptroller for Development
and Welfare in the West ‘Indies,
is leaving tomorrow on_ official
visits to St. Lucia, Antigua,
Jamaica and British Honduras.

After this tour, Mr, Woodhouse
will leave Jamaica on 2nd Sep-
tember for London to attend the
1951 Building Research Congress.
He will reptesent the Development
and Welfare Organisation and all
West Indian governments except,
Trinidad, whose _ representative,
Ithe Hon. Roy Joseph, Minister for
Education, is now in England in
connection with the Festival of
Britain,

About 1,000 delegates from all
|parts of the world are expected



to attend the 1951 Building Re-
}search Congress. The President
iwill be the Rt. Hon. Viscount

‘Samuel and the Chairman is Mr.
Alister MacDonald, son of the
late Prime Minister, Mr, Ramsay
MacDonald.



WILL ISSUE LICENCES
FOR FLOUR IMPORTS

Licences will be issued at the
local Control Office for the im-
portation of 8,000 bags of un-
| bleached. soft, wheat flour unde:
and/or outside the International
{Wheat Agreement between the
months of August and September

The flour will arrive in quotas

of 2,000 bags early in August,



opposite the Customs. where she
will discharge her cargo and un-
dergo minor repairs.

late in September. The ceiling
|price will be $7.78 per 100
pounds.



bee





_—, r i FL
YM

1 called
her
USE



inging



>
Natal




a,
o



ME

But a big bad wolf saw Red Riding Hood
and ran to the grandmother's cottage.
When Red Riding Hood arrived, he
potas on her and cried, “Aha! Now
*m going to eat you up!”





crane Silene Pertenece a einen Mertens aetna

l from Hinkson’s




about 7 to 7.30 p.m. on March 28
she saw Grant trv to cut Hinkson
with a sword. After failing to do
this he threw stones at her house
which knocked five boards out of
the shedroof.

He opened the door of the house
and went in and began to smash
up the wares on the wagon and
cut a table with the sword.

Sword in Hand

Police Constable 20 Pilgrim
attached to the Police Station at
District “A” said on March 28 he
wag sent to Glebe Land where
he saw Grant standing 50 feet
house with a
sword in his hand. He took the
sword from him.

On going into Alotaphie Hink-
son’s house he saw a quantity of
brcken glasses, tea cups, plates
ete. There was a wagon and
centre table in the place and both
of these were damaged.

Island Constable Gasper
Graham said that he heard Grant
say he was going to Hinkson’s
place to cut her up. When Grant
reached the house he opened the
front door of Hinkson’s house and
smashed everything in it. While
this was going on Hinkson had

taken refuge at g neighbour's
house.

Will Temple Yard
Be District Market?

About 2.15 p.m. today the Com-
missioners of Health of St
Michael are expected to visit
Tempie Yard—an area extending
from Upper Cheapside opposite
St. Mary’s Church wall, to brumm
Street—with a view 1o determin-
ing whether or not it is suitable
to be used as a temporary district
market.

The, Advocate was yesterday
told that if it be regarded a;
suitable the necessary recom-

mendation will be made to Gov-
ernment,

The visit, if it takes place, wil:
be as a result of a motion by Mr
E. D. Mottley. This motion which
will go before the Commissioners
earlier in the day, wil be that
they discuss the advisability of
closing the site to vehicular traffic
and erecting a coverage, with ;
view to providing a temporary
district market. This marxet to
accommodate the numérous hawk-
ers presently using streets,
ments and alleys in the
mmediate City area Invited to
‘ake part in this discussion are
he Commissioner of Police, the

pave-

2,000 bags late in August, 2,000) Director of Medical Services, the
early in September and 2,000 bags} Director of Highways and Trans-

port and the Colonial Engineer

(hese will also be asked to visit
the site.

“Wait!” cried Red Riding Hood. An
she pulled out a dish of Royal Pudding
from her basket. The wolf liked it so
much, he forgot Red Riding Hood and
rushed out to buy more Royal Pudding!

so

——— a penne muensnrati cee st Ec oneness in appears Gicessnemersansianes TSAI eateries al



So easy to make

Royal Pudding today

Tadge told him before he left the
dock. “If you are lucky, watch
your step.”

Parking At
Beckwith Place

At the parking lot in Beckwith
Place, motorists are complaining
that they cannot get out their
cars as the attendant refuses to
give them assistance by removing
une ear which is parked in front.

Mr. A. Bb. Skinner, Director of
dighways and Transport, said
that the Department has never
authorised any car park attendant
to push, move or interfere with
any car at the parking lot. It is
no part of his duties. He is just
there to see that no one interferes
with tae cars which are {eft in his
care,

Generally speaking, parking
places are set out for single rows
of cars, leaving room for them to
come and go as _ they please. If
this were to be done at Beckwith
Place, it would mean less parking
lots.

In the case
1earest to the B.M.L.A. building
it{is deep enough to hold two
cats. It was agreed on representa-
tidh to allow that, provided the
car at the back was remaining
there for the entire day

William Carter, a
attendant, said that he is



of the wide end

car park

stationed



near the Empire Theatre and
works at night. In additio he
relieves the man at Beckwitn¢ is



Place during breakfast hour He

has been doing this from the

beginning of the month
“Although I have no authority



from the Department remov
any car from vhe parking lol,
I assist any motorist who is hem-
med in by removing the car in
front to allow him to get out
This is usually done with the aid
of two other attendants who a
paid for washing the cars,” |
said.

e
t



3 Injured As Buis

Crashes Into Pole

While
owned

the motor b
by the General Bus Co.,
and driven by Hilary Bishop of
St. James was being driven along
stream Road, Christ Church in the
direction of Top Rock, it struck
a telephone pole on the lef
side of the road at about 3.15
yesterday.

Three people—Seawell Lz

's M-361




eo
Christ Church, Daisey Evel )
Maxwell, Christ Church, ane
Ruth Yard of Government Hill St

Michael were injured and taken
the General Hospital where they

were detained.
The bus was extensively dam-
aged .

A hit everytime with everyone! Who can
resist the smooth,
Royal Puddings. Perfec
derful afte:
treat in-between meals

smooth f yr of



dinner, and



we



nutritious. Treat you







JK



Stream Road, Christ Church, yes-

As a result of the collision three people were taken to and detained at the



ACQUITTEL:

OF LARCENY CHARGE

LLOYD ATWELL, a fisherman was yesterday acquit-

essions of a larceny charge.
Atwell of stealing goods valued
sons, Sons & Co., Ltd., on Octo-

istice, Sir Allan Collymore pre-
W. W. Reece, K.C., prosecuted

me
Customs Start
Gold Hunt
Planes and ships checked
to catch bullion men
Air Reporter JAMES STUART
Security and Customs officials
at international airports and se

ports in Europe and Asia are co-
operating with the police of many

countries in an effort to break
widespread gold smuggling

Inquiries centre in London,
Paris, Cairo, Karachi and Calcutta
and at seaports between Europe,
Pakistan and India,

Gold smuggling is causing big
losses to a number of countries.
Much of the smuggled gold goes
into Pakistan and India. An





international “ring” using trav-
ellers as agents is suspected.
Travellers, air and shipping

crews are being watched regard-
less of nationality.

600 BOAC Force

Mr. D. E, W. Fisi, ex-Scotland
Yard detective-inspector who
heads the 600-strong British
Overseas Airways Security
Branch, later went to Cairo to
conduct inquiries,
| Mr. Fish’'s “force” cover the
eorporation’s 60,000 miles of
routes,

L.E.S



(WHALING FLEET
FIT OUT

| Nineteen nations go south

after £ 1,000,000 in oil

British shipyards are going ail
out to equip their whaling fleet
for a winter likely to bring the
fiercest competition in Antarctic
whaling history.

Fitting out should
seak next month.
Already British whalers Balaena
and Southern Garden, together
with a fleet of the smaller catch-
ers, are fitting out. In August
they will be joined by two more
factory ships, the Southern Har-
vester and Southern Venturer.
Giant Peron Ship
this winter both Japan|
and ihe Argentine will enter whe
Antarctic whaling season on

reach its

}

3ut

big scale. Japan has a 23,000-tor
factory ship. The 30,000-ton
Juan Peron—claimed to be the

biggest factory ship in the world— |
now nearing completion for the
tine at Belfast,
Italy, too, is likely to
whalivg, The 19
which took part
| will be increased this winter, |
Germany, Holland, America, as
| well as Britain and Norway will
be taking part.
, With whale oil fetching over
| £100 a ton, some expeditions can
secure £1,000,000 turnover,
L.E.S



Arge |
begin
expeditions
last season |

|



“Nelson” Loads
Sugar

One hundred and sixty-eight
passengers arrived here yesterda
D the R.M.5S Lady Nelson
which called from British Guiana
via. Trinidad, Grenada and St
Vineent. Ninety of the passenger
vere intransit

The Nelson is expectec
$1,000 tons of sugar here for Ca-

dian ports. She is expected to
eave port over the week-end for
inada the Britist ‘thern





by

to loac

: ’ Ne
ts]

ands

C.C. Council Meets Aug. 8

The Council of the Chamber of
Commerce will hold their next
nronthly meeting on August 8



|
|
|
|
|
}
|

| ASTHMA MUCUS

‘'Loosened First Day

Don't let coughing, sneezing, chok-
Ing attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma
ruin your sleep and ener, another
day or night without trying MEN-
DACO, This great medicine is not a
smoke, maeetens or spray, but works
through the blood, thus reaching the |
lungs and bronchial tubes. The first
jose atarte helping nature immedi- /
ately 3 ways: 1. Helps loosen and re-
move thick strangling mucus. 2. Thus
promotes freer breathing and sounder,
more refreshing sleep. 3. Helps alievi-



ate coughing, wheezing, sneezing
Quick satisfaction or money back |
gueranteed. Get MENDACO from |
ahernist today. > &







Jamaica Wants
Cut In Duty




be clear,” he writes, “that Jamaica
does not ask His Majesty’s Gov-
“ronment forego the admissix
of some cigars from Cuba if it

to







1 fact that to admit them woui
be to the trade advantage of tl
United Kingdom

‘What Jamaica points out
that the increase of duty fro
l4s. 24d. (1939) to 64s. 95gd.
Ib. weight (about 50 cigars) ha:
so reduced consumption in th
United Kingdom that the Jamai
an industry is barely economi
that the United Kingdom revs
£1.250,000 in 1947, has been 1
duced to only £500,000, and th:
since whatever comes in fre
Cuba would further reduce ti
market, it will cause hardship ar
unemployment in Jamaica unl
something is done

“Jamaica asks His Majes

Government to reduce the duty «
cigars so as to increase the ma
ket and to limit imoorts = firr
Cuba to 20 per cent of the tota
I would point out that complian
with Jamaica's pleas would
the cigar industry of Jamai
help Jamaica’s economy and re
yf employment, give Cuba a
percentage of a market expanc
to help Jamaica, probably i
crease the United Kingdom re
nue from cigars, and make ciga
ivailable again to all classes
the United Kingdom instead «
luxury for the rich.”-—B.U.P

Ali Canada Is
| Asking To See
| The Princess

OTTAWA

save



Che Canadian Government con
ttee in charge of arrangeme:
ov the visit of Princess Elizake

and Prince Philip in October

sifting hundreds of invitatioi
} (rom practically every city, to
end village in the Dominion

| When the committee have cd:

sided on a proposed itinerary,
will be discussed by the Canad
‘abinet

| On being approved, it will fe

submitted to the Prince
through =the sritish Gover
ment for her comments

Task of preparing the suggest
ed route is likely to take a fey
weeks

Bach
reasons

invitation stre
why the Royal visito
should include the area concerne
in their tout

Miles of Colour

The choice, though difficult
will be simplified by the need t
arrange a trip in which trave
and public functions be cu
to a minimum
In addition
historical and industrial
it is expected that the Princes
will wish to include some of th
more famous beauty spots, suct
as the Rocky Mountains, th
Great Lakes and national parks
Many Canadians consid

that autumn weather is the be



ean

to seeing



places ¢
interest




of the year

The days are mild, with an al
most complete absence of wind

Maple, birch and other tree
stretch mile after mile, rangin
in colour from orang gold anc
scarlet to green,—I

Students To Mend

Books At Dunkirk

When it became obvious tha
the Gertnans would soon batte
their way into Dunkirk, the loca
veople took most of the book
from the municipal library ints
heir homes for safe keeping

Fifteen men and women stu
jents from British universitic
ire woing tao Dunkirk next mont
o help sort out and repair the
»0oks, which have now been re
tored to the library

They will give up most of thei
ummer holiday to the job. Some
ire taking a book-binding cours«
efore they go

The United Nations Stude
\ssociation are organising thi
rip. Another party are going t
j3trasbourg to give similar hel
the National Library there,

L.E.S.

oO

NEW SHIRT FACTORY



|
|

REGISTERED IN P.O.S.
(From Our Own Correspond
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21

A new shirt factory has bee
registered in Port-of-Spain unde

e name of “Mercurian Hou

Amited,”’ with a nominal capiti

of $150,000. The capital is divic

ed into 3,000 share of $50-(
rach Ths Company will tak
ver aS a goin concern, and car

on and develop and exter

and turn into account the Busines
of the said company



———

Supplementing the 1 ‘
tions asked in the Hou f ¢ -
nens on Jamaica and Cuban ci
imports, Col. Michael de Corde
who has been in Britain to pi
sent the case for Jamaica's cisi
industry, has written to the Lon-
don Times to clarify some poin
which were not fully discussed
-arliament

‘IT am anxious that it should

specia, |







PAGE FIVi

BIG CHANGES IN BANANA

PRODI
BWA. Exports

JCTION
Now One-Fifth

Of Pre-War

Big changes in the direction
shown in detailed figures pu
of Agriculture, comparing
and exports of bananas.

WASHINGTON
of the world’s banana trade are
blished by the U.S. Departmen
pre-war and post-war imports

The figures show that exports of bananas from the British

West Indies, which averag
year in the 1935-39 period,
1950.
reported from areas “where
effective,”

The Caribbean area still export
nost of the world's banana
lies, but more are coming
he non-British territories.
tica, fer example, which aver
‘ged 4.569,000 bunches a year ir
he 1935-39 period, increased it:
xports to 14,973,000 bunches a
in 1950, according to the
department's figures.

sur
fron
Coste







ea

The other
aribbean area
vhich raised its
23,000 bunches

1,72

big producer in the
is Honduras
exports from
1 year in 1935-
$2 to 13,140,000 bunches in 1950
Mexico, biggest pre-war exporter
vith a trade of 13,103,000 bunches
year, dropped to 5,511,000
sunches a year, says the Depart-
nent







Jamaica, which was only slight-

ed some 14,000,000 bunches a
lropped to 2,907,009 bunches in

The Department say that big drops in production are

» quality control has not been













ly behind Mexico before the wa:
vith an average annual export of
3.042,000 bunches of bananas,
iropped to 2,879,000 .bunches in
950 British Honduras, which
xported 658,000 bunches a year
yeftc the war, dropped 28 000
ysunches in 1950, while 1950 ex-
orls from Dominica, Grenada, St
Lucia, St. Vincent and Trinidac
all of which exported banana
sefore the war, were apparentl
so insignificant last year that the
Department gives no figures at all
for them.
Steady Rise
The figure for the total world

export of bananas before the war

is given as 111,650,000 bunches a

year. This dropped by half dur-

ing the war and has since been
@ On Page 7



Make a beautiful jelly...

with Bird’s J

Give every meal a party spirit...
serve Bird's Jelly -de-Luxe in
| wonderful ways. Play up their
rich, clear colours... fill
them with fruit... serve them
in exciting shapes with pretty



a @
INSIST ON

PURINA

THEY ARE

elly-de-Luxe!



trimmings. Bird’s Jelly-de-Luxe
sets quickly, perfectly and the
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home. Make one tonight...
and just see!

Only ird’s Jelly-de-Luxe gives you
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and this unique honeycomb moulding
for quick melting.

JELLY-DE-LUXE

RBemeea ww &

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THE BEST

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> POPPED PLP ELL LIAL LLL 8
> x
> ope : 4
§ Meduction of BBUI% $
ts + ‘i * x
* After Stock Taking $
$ ¥
¢ s
S 3
% x
M 8
‘ »,
% for 2 3% & TF people 3
S $
$% BASKETS ....... Original Price $36.24 &
% now 25.00
% Re ee ee ie Rebs ge Price 18.68 §
: now — 13.00 $
¢ 4 Price 24.00 ¥
% now 16.00 %
Y VALISES Price 18.69
$ now 13.00 &
y * %.
% Price 29.52 2%
Â¥ s 2?
4 now 20.00 $
% ATTACHMENT CASES Price 26.00 %
x now 18.00 3
& ZIPP CASES Price 18.68 %
| w=: 13.00 -&
e new 3. %
%, .
x %
} Y + “4° rl ‘
18 KNIGHTS LTD. x
D 656,666.60 GBU RO OOD FIO OAV (OS >

|



I



Let's MKurry!!

PYREX
| WARE

OUICK DECISIONS

|

CASSEROLES



CAVE



MEO IAS

SHEPHERD
\ 4 4

CUSTARD DISHES

now available at

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street





—s

iQ

& CO.,



—_

a
pm
d



\

in Shell Shapes

BREAKFAST, DINNER & SOUP PLATES
LARGE ROASTING DISHES

LTD.
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 26, 1951
ACCC CCC CL LLL AL _ccecesiaaaal CllCll ll lL
BY CARL ANDERSON

Te eer ee [WHY -HENRY! You )
| CONT LOOK VER‘ So ~,

{HUNGRY ! es

ae RN





Paes el lad
MISERY ?









WHETHER YOU ARE A

LARGE ee

es

USER ig
na

* REDROSE|

A Od
©

Y MAY SE WE OUGHT }
TO GOTO A RENTA!













A /

Ve \ 1 re. AMS
WEAL ESTATE
HIGH RENTS Eo “asl



GOT BACK FROM HO
THE LEASES RAN Ov i
WE'D BETTER FIND A PLAC

YoUP..
START LOOKIN’! }//-
—_- 5 a 4 . ! f
A i eee poy
= 4 See Reel















SMALL USER














: {
YOU DESIRE THE * SEND YOUR



£23998 SOO SOSOSSOSF




































$
BEST TEA — SO USE S RED ROSETEA! }) avo
%
Le came NO NOU : x
(BLONDIE, 979 | eS Se Oe ‘ ADVOCATE
( ARE vou Fe | COOKED YO @ Me 3
CME Se a IT IS GOOD TEA. * PRINTERY
a e\— | 06 pa ll $ DIAL 2620
}0 3 ! ! ~ S %
eH bee vm 4 A E 5 ESLER TELE = ‘eenenenanntinnnnniie
THE LONE RANGER ;
NO USE SHOOTINY | KNOW | ' T BATES, [WE ION THE wc wet Have ro — eee IY>Y0500——OS“$“$SGB@S9aamqmqaq>q>@—“—SamowaSsSssS wooo
j Me e's 0 DAN eee ) vd la Pinatas \, SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only
Usually Now Usually NOW
Tins Kardomah Coffee (+) 95 86 Pkgs. Jack Straws 61 50
f | Py Pkgs. Custard Cream Biscuits 51 40 Tins Gloria Evap. Milkk 29 26
a ) f i /) Rages | wwe Bottles Grolsch Beer 24 18% Cakes Ivory Soap 27 24
BY GEORGE MC. MANUS |
(ei ie D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street
HELLO-TELL MP. . | ON TER I | Je ves i | | YOU CAN HAV | | F sy 6 | : Nii ——_—_—$__—$—$$——$ ——
THIS IS MAGGIE'S BOTHER || | HE WANTS PLL LET HA II F ENTS ; AN

BIMMY =I WANT TO /| | TO TALK TO ||| HAVE FIFTY |
TALK TO HIM I, hh you” CENTS - AN’
j THAT'S ALL! |

Give yourself 3 | |
strength 4 RIDE A

| with daily
: “HOPPER”

Mee. Ls i Want bie zoe v— RD = PAAR a ITH HE Go0r pets Been) | cup of Bovril is the very best of drinks. Its rich beefy BIC ¥ CLE
e. TO HELP HIM... We); , }
MG - ee 5 My rd










JOHNNY HAZARD ___BY_ FRANK ROBBINS
ee ke th a. -: SUFFERIN’ SUSIE! Stitt x HE FINIGHED MISTE my Lage ee

ited } When there’s a job to be done or a game to be played—a
ES FRANK, |
‘SS













TOPSIDE...QUICK./ gill 28 RZ e| flavour sends a welcome glow through you; its beefy
O a 5 } ie ot) Hf goodness puts new life into you. There’s nothing like
Roce * v th 2 NY | Bovril to build you up and sustain you.
if _ wy ; ae JiN EH \
wee ke x The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Led.
aa | PO aw’) Vy re - > s .
; > we)
eee ke «OT ae >’
r| aly oe ne ak GS sc VSS
yn ie Ani ae aay S eo as J a a aioe
< J: ee? Sey ei } oe at ee eee plasty aan mena sti arena







-+ it will make your Coffee |

DARLING TM 0 o)[ YOU GUGUT To BE hapey] | [TueNT TD A WONDERFUL PLACE, E> .

ALOE oe so much nicer f















The rich delicious taste of
Farm Powdered Milk will
make not only your coffee
but whatever else you take
it with, taste better than

usual. Straight from Hol-







Ce land’s best Dairies to the
seieanbses 3 processing plant and on to
3 BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES | | Y jor...
NOTA DANCE ACT YOURENOWTHE | [YOU CANT TALK-VOU ONLY GROWL?) [SLICK M\/ NOW WAIT TILVOU POWDERED MILK
TIGER GIRL LOST INTHE JUNGLE AS | | YOUVE NEVER SEEN ANOTHER “| | HUNGRY. |. “HEAR MY WHOLE IDEAS :
ABABY*RAISED BY HUMAN BEFORE-YOUEAT/“Oe ALD |WANTA HAM: }—_ ITS WONDERFUL! IT’S ONLY

TIGERS > ONLY RAW MEAT=*
weno $4.32 |
per 5 lb. Tin ,
ee

= ~

| Oe




Get a tin today from
your Dealer. If you

cannot, phone 2229.





d NS Somes ecorercenebiinsiniaiaitsincs . i}




THURSDAY, JULY 26,

1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.













































and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,| 6 cents Sundays 24 words -- over 24 : . ‘ ¥ s 2 co ‘“ 9 “
TELEPHONE 2508 minimum charge $1.50 on week-days| words % cents a word week—4 cente a WASHINGTON. _ sions of the Un-American Activi-| Mr. John B. Brown, of Sedles-, A COLLECTION of about 12,000 3
ee _~ ee and $1.89 on Sundays, word on Sundays, “Hush a moment. Christine,”; ties Committee combe Road South, St. Leonards,| matchbox labels. ; :
The | said the +k-haired 3 her. | She Resigned Sussex, claims to be the world Nearly 174,000 cigarette cards, y
cements of aid the Jark-haired young mother. | e Resign ’ 41) : <
Buths, bs iad Desths, Acknow?-| FOR RENT HELP She passed her baby a toy and In May. 1949, Mare Markwara’s| Champion collector of smokers’ |including 2,277 complete sets from hal
: ces is| rned age : ‘ 2 ‘ ‘crac S , | interes 4! Ss. i ies. on
edgments. awe 2s preg tring “ie Pa tenia! tain Anode.“ paul: gual REAL ESTATE A DOMESTIC SERVANT ess urned again to talking about the; health cracked. She had an interests, including cigarette cards.) 23 different countri ‘ 0
pg Peay aa age ear to 50. and|%6 cente Swndays 24 a oon Mh Mr. E. Fields, Henry Villa, Fontabelle | 14Â¥S when she used to hear people! attack of partial paralysis. Six He dismisses a Mr. John Bart- Mr. Brown's smoking coliection
S conte "ner word on week-days and| tcrde 3 rents n word weel—4 conte a| . — bane ticaeaiulicts 26.7.51—In | Nuttering about “That traitor” as| months later came another attack, | lett, of New Zealand, who has aj. ! sth about £6,000 hae +
4 cents per word on Sundays for each, v ord on Sundays on anne are oe ene) eee ee eerernanss she passed on the street and she took the opportunity of | 40,000 card collection as a be-|'S worth a 1000 - Base Seas,
' } : 7 rontage ice reason evelopmen ‘orporation y itte av ce 2 ~ i ‘ “oO ist ac he i " ‘
additional word. | ae es ae able Apply to B. A. Brooks. Phone | invites applications from qualihed and One bitter day came back to | resigning her “Communist activi-+ | ginner ; A BRIWSH ALICE may wander |
{ | 8335 or 8162 3 » | ex : }mind with extra clarity, the day' ties. Mr. Brown has a collection to “gf
For Births, Marriage or Engagement 2 26.7.51—4n | «perienced electrical engineers for the ; through her Wonderland on New .
announcements in Carib Calling the! HOUSES | post of Engineer Manager Dominica and | SheY brought home the body of her By now the heat was on and|end collections. It contains: York cinema screens at the same “i
charge is $3.00 for any number of words | DWELLING HOUSE with 1,944 square | St. Vincent Hydroelectric Systems, Reply| brother, killed im the war for} 300n afterwards Mary read ia A LIBRARY of 150 books deal-| hat Aa the American see
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | SC thant tghituate at Cypress Street, | giving details of Career and statins | burial in the little churchyard of} the Daily Worker that she had} ing with the uses of tobacco, its|\me tha h wig diate â„¢
additional wocd. Terms cash. Phone 2508) FLAT on Blus Waters Terrace. pewly| and Dining Rooms, two bedeecn a ane | Cacia Bees nent eon erateet Wa; |Chesterbrook, Virginia, just out-|been “sacked” from the party 4s\history, and verses for smokers, |Cartoon ae? i
betveen 8.30 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death | wuiit with spacious ecapboards. Phone | 27%. s stains peammoms and | Colonial Development Corporation, 14) ide Washington where they had] a stool pigeon : KERS’ MUSEUM of | trough hers. ‘
Dinter unis’ etien «ae: io 2.7 ib—tf n, | (onveniences downstairs. Two-bedroonis | Hope Road, Liguanea, P O. Jamaica. ’ P bs - A SMO oO! Walt Disney lost. his lawsuit to ‘\}
" ’ ae et Unstane, eeetegieny water and electric 25.7.51,—6n ne roves uD, - “ glad a he oe ms. 131 pipes, including meer- ae isney CN cunds Alles -. Sau
} 3| te insta \« t day people were murmur-|“My baby, my husband—he’s been : t t- | preve a French- ,
. |_LAURATON. ROCKLEY TERRACE, 3|° “rie ‘above Saabees weer a : b y, my schaums, china, {glass and po’
= " C ‘ property will be set up fur EFFICIENT CLERK, Hardware and; ; , 7 a a > r
IN MEMORIAM Prone gseo te TuPHing Welter, Pleas? | sole by Public competition at our office | Luthber experience desirable. Apply by | ‘78 about what a shame it was/marvellous about it—and our! tery pipes from all over the|Played by British actress Ca - eal
jone - 8280, 2 —t fn) James Street on Friday, 27th July 1981, | letter and in person. A. Barnes & Co.,{SUCh a fine ydting fellow should |four-room bungalow are enough} world, antique vesta - match}Marsh and supported by-puppets, 227
CLARKE-In loving memory of my dear Na _ j}at_2 pm Ltd. 20.7.51—t..n.|ave a sister like Mary Stalcup.| for me holders, snuff-boxes and pipe-] being shown at the same time as
mother Millicent Theodore Clark eet ae ee Inspection of application to Miss Cum- | —————————_______. | Why couldn't she be a loyal! I asked Mrs. Markward if she : a his cartoon Alice : Vi
Foster) who ditd July 26, 194 ming at the premises on Thursdays Applications are invited for the post Americe like him? â„¢ had id shy, out of all lighters. *
It does not need a special day | FOR SALE | between 1 and 4 p.m. of Head Master of the St. Andrew’s| *' ¢ ican 2 ae 3 ad any idea why, . a ——
To bring you to my mind: | | YEARWOOD & BOYCE, Anglican Secondary School, Grenada {| What people did not know—and | Washington, they picked on her. NOTICE 4
The days I do not think of you | Solicitors. Further information from the Archdea- } what she could not tell them—was It was the only question she OFFICIAL
‘ Are very hard i “ re 17,7,51—7n. | con of Grenada, St, Pra ae that listing of her name by the]ducked. With a smile she said: | BARBADOS, IN THE COURT OF CHANGERY. —_~
or what purpose Lord ft cannot sec ne ol—6n-} Un-American Activities Commit-|“I think I do, but I am not at Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all = ¢
But al! is well that’s done by Thee. | | LAND AT ST.. LAWRENCE suitab’ ei aay . eee ’ a ; IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Aci, 200s. oa ; 2
Ever is te ‘rexieconie by your daughter | AUTOMOTIVE | for building sites. For pacts crete SALESMAN—A Junior Salesman or o]'€@ as a leading Communist was] liberty to say. At the time I had | persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest of any on or Die
Enid 26.7. 51—In to K. R, Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611. | 'ung Lad who has recently left School, | ll part of the game. She could] no idea.” erence ip = affection the: eer Dare ce thet’ anions a awe Sinadeen 3 I
WEBSTER in tondeet Theor) off our |. GAN Oue Vatiehall Ger 18, tn exe | Eton, |e the Behe Coeiedie aed te wil the tina = om a ee ine “The Nerve documents’ ang vouchers to be examined by me om any Tuseday o tenon ome, I
dear mother and grandmother Louise gag condition, For particulars Dial | ROCK HALL PLN: St. Peter. Acreage | ‘rained as a salesman, 3 the Jnc er-cover Gir oO. : or e One thing she learned as an| the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the eee Leg tae — re eet
; he 26th July, | °74 - D. Evelyn, Audit Department 24 . | Asele Ars eaices ete » | FBI inside the headquarters of the Sie cada s lace t Public Buildings. Bridgetown before the 15th day of August, |
Webster who died on t ly. | | 342.3.18. Offers in writing will be-r-| Apply in first instance by letter in own ; . : under-cover girl; not to place too ; rding to the nature and priority
26.7.51—4n. | > e om | hand } S > 92 “ommunist apparatus in Washing- such claims may 2e reported on and ranked according to the md pi Gi
1949. Tne Badge a ae ase jgelved to July 28, 1951. Purchaser pays | ndweiting to Hull & Son, P.O. Box 192 inst apparatus In Washing-| much reliance on people. thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits
Tt se@ns like only ‘yet a acd CAR—One Vauxhall 18 done only | J™P Duties and Expenses. Vendor | Gt #6.7,81—Sn. | ion, “Why, lots of the very people | of any decree and deprived of all claims on or against the said property.
Though it's two years to-day 10,000 miles, like new. Phone 2861. S. H.|fiehom ce’ ane et tO necept the ate Double Life h sed t il traitor PLAINTIFF : JACK BOYCE GILL
Death: masqueraded as a friend | Kinch or 4369 Cyril Stoute ~~ [Blghest or any offer. -Enapection on MISCELLANEOUS eee aren Ow Were. SS es DEFENDANT: OSWALD GRAHAM DEANE
Then took our own away | ¥ eee ua | application to Campbell Keliman Ju ere ae ru ia Be. ee ae come up to me now on the street,’ | property. ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of
Daisy. Cyril. Leotta, Noel children). | erat 22.7.51—@n |" FyLAY PEN, 40 ins. x 40 ins Folding begga ~? to-day. Her} she says, “and have the nerve to Saint Lucy in this Island containing by admeasurement one acre two
ic 3 «, Margare : me * i name is é are y > .
Maurice, Cecil. Aime, Maggie, Margaré| CARS—Hillman Saloons 1946, 1947 ana | with legs and castors preferred. Write | ““0¢ 1S Markward now. say thavof course they really twenty seven perches or thereabouts. Abutting and bounding on
Duphne (grandehjidren) = 1949, Singer Sports Model, Wolseley 14 | “Playpen”, P. O, Box 92, state finish She married a man who did not] never believed a word of it even two sides on other lands of the defendant on lands of Colleton
Saloon and Morris 10 Saloon. Telephone | AUCTION end price 26.7.51—t-.n. | Know she was a counter-agent for Plantation and on the public road or however else the same may

A MRA MEER TS | 4316 Cole & Co. Ltd. 21.7.51—tn. |
ANNOUNCEMENTS 1951 HILMAN CAR—Condition as new, |

eget —thaceearin etna aD
HOLIDAY RESORTS-—Grenada—tsle of | “!ways self-driven, Mileage 3,600. Owner |









































PUDLI¢c SALES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days

















UNDER THE DiAMOND



















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and

















Communists





Sealed tenders, marked on the envelope,





|



the FBI and he is the father of
four-year-old Christine,
How did it feel to live a double



of my customers from the beauty

UNDERCOVER GIRL



at the time.”
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.ES.







PAGE SEVEN



40,000 Cards—He’s Just A Beginner — —







abut and bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house called

‘ Deane Hollow and all and singular other the buildings on the saick
parcel of land erected and built AND SECONDLY ALL THAT other’
piece or parcel of land situate in the said parish of Saint Lucy and Island, afore-,.





















-% id i 9 said containing by sdmeasurement three acres three roods thirty and four-
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hotel leaving island. Telephone 2459 or 2342. | HAMMER ute he 3 a nd begin? Z perches or thereabouts abuttiag and bounding on other lands of the defendant —
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head 25.7.51—t.f.n.|) I have been instructed to sell by rs. Markward, 29 now, says: being the parcel of land first herein described on lands of Colleton Plantation on
OTEL—in best resi- ——— Auction on Friday next the 27th July a “It felt terrible—people mutterin lands of Checker Hall Plantation on lands of Checker Hall sold in lots on lands
per day, GRAND H z = : 3 th July at t
dential district under Government House RELIANT"—Three wheel pick-up in| 2 o'clock at the Barbados Taxi Cab epor m about one being a traitor, my name ole now or late of the estate of C. W. Deane deceased and on the public road or .«
ead per day, | Working order. Apply: B'dos Agencies,| Service, Bay Street. O: at Ca rit * ’ however else the same may abut and bound,
hill, Rates from $5.00 per hi p y y Street, One Fiat Car with Jin the paper, people I'd known all i
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing | Ring 4908 21.7.51—-6n. | new battery, good tvres and engine in » life snubbi ; $n Bill filed 25th May, 1951 H. WILLIAMS, anil
Sone aoue fom eaae- ear waad, bert perfiat warkine Ghee ine bree my 2 e sn oping me. in public. KIRMI Hl Dated 13th June, i961, Registrar-in-Chancery, | I
day, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada Car with engine also in good working By W. A. RYSER aul started one day when an 14.6.51.—4n ‘
26.6.51—78n. ELECTRICAL order, tyres good ard battery compara- FBI man telephoned and asked if
“THE NEW DENTURE HosprTAL = | —__ a okandeal Hasse with twa testi i inte Diplomatic pi tole oes = is me ee Ao Labe tine We can skillfully repair your Broke. perfect working order, It is just the SOMES “Smears, awe a eh bout % rene 1 ‘ bez nih fire t safet r ; ,
Dentures, remove Nicotine Stains, clean, ELECTRIC MOTORS — By Newman| thing for a lumb hardware or pro-| Tuesday that more than 2,000,000} about. I was simply a beaut ian, oO safety, d
ard Polish them, to Jook like N“w.|from “4 H.P. to 7% H.P. 200 Volts 50/| Vision store. Very economical to rua, | persons had been deported to con- | looking forward to being married| Sometime later the second| Fae L i ty id *
specials can be delivered ae on Cycles, 3 Phase, Dial 3878, DaCosta & es ke centration camps or rural re- shortly, group also reached the U.N, lines MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA, SE -
pees) Aseee eee ae ae eae Co., Ltd. Electrical Dept, 24.7.51—4n rey ott, Auctioneer ee settlement areas in the Communist fe He came \o my home and ex-|but it had suffered some losses NEW ema LAINE, LIMITED. a
bod ena , 7 oe or r —— Sewn hens " “ agter slained to me how the Communis eanti i ‘ » (M.A.N.Z.) .
Magazine Lane "2. ee ELECTRIC FITTINGS.—A nice assort- | pecans =|dominated countries of Eastern ee Seek anual echo ae - ag a spokesman for the] s¢ “ARABIA” @ scteduled to dail ad mate laa 4
24.7,51--3n. es ansluding 2 sae ig Chromine PU c N " Europe. A new wave of deporta- c ze a ane e U.S.A, | Far ge gi | ae airforce | from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd Eee. Bee acd peenets tor ;
a ———— | Electroliers, Semi-Indirect Bowls, 1 & 2 TA tions from Budapest and other{*© asked me to Pp. would not dignify with denial ¢]June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney aceep ae t '
PERSONA Light Brackets, Table Lamps in, Chro:n- I OTICES Hingatten towne Piffected at least}, “Of course, I agreed after think~| charge by Communist China that| uly” 4th, arriving ‘Trintdad end July, | }}} Dominica, An SOE, Onn
i nGeieretemn ep annten—amncnr= | Ba WNOGS fant eller bankers, Talal BFE ——— 50,000 persons, informants esti-] i about it a oe I did novi¢ US. jet planes flew. deep intc/“"e hpetes Soe ANeuee ane ae Pricay Sith inet. sa .
‘The public are hereby warned against | Da Costa & Co., Ltd. Electrical Depart-| Ten cents per agate line on week-days | mated. P ae i Word Vas) ant ae aeaee Manchuria last Saturday, sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- : 4 a
giving credit to my wife CAROLINA | ment. 24.7.51.—6n. | and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,| The purge there, was described }'20U8" We were to be marrie Chinese claimed Communis! | land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney Tie M/V “Daerwood’™ "wi
WHITE (nee WOPRELL) as 1 do Ot | nn | minimum cherge $1.50 on week-days ; I of > f the ge “al | Very soon, lane: sh d early August, Melbourne mid August accept, Cargo and Fassengers for
hold myself responsible for her or any-} PH&LCO REFRIGERATOR: 9! cubic| and $1.80 on Sundavs as only a fragment of the genera) “uA "few. days before he went | hanes shot down seven of the) Sey, OugUne laal mid Septeriter St. Lucia, Grenada and_ Aruba.
cne else contracting any debt or debts) ft, Full width freezing chamber. Brand FE TE _|plan involving the moving of overseas we did git married. and eight jets, Cargo accepted on through Bins of Passengers only for St, Vincent.
in my name unless by a written order|new unit, Reconditioned throughout, NOTICE millions of persons in Eastern eae a * . 1k R that nie a A Far East airforce spokesmat | nard frozen cargo, Date of Sailing to be notified. ’
slgred DY me WHITE may be inspected at Leo Yard. Cheap- SAR OP GAM ShOuAS Europe. ‘The estimates, based on} pe Sit dian t Know tha Seal | said Communist: claims of viola: |. Jn addition to’ general cargo these ia.
_ : a St. Phi, oe Shettn |, SEALED TENDERS will be receivea | accounts received in West Europ-{/@¢ Signed on as an under-cover | ii, o¢ the Manchurian bor ad | vessels have ample space for chilled and B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
Rock Dund St. Philip. 9.7.51—t.f.n d y ion u n er €
easty. ‘ * te ER l by the undersigned ; ~apital i ; zy ber | Worker with the Communists, Lading for transhipment a* Trinidad TION (Inc.i
St. James ee ————— in 8 up to the 4th of}ean capitals, said that the number been made before without] to British Guiana, Leeward wd Wind- ASSOCIA
26.7.51—2n MOTOR STARTERS. — Dirtct-on-line Stead ame = the removal of the | deported soared well above Mrs. Markward studied the | foundation ward Islands. F 1
~~ | and Star-Delta with Single Phasing Pre- | 2)“ 720), 2? are erection of a new one |9 990,000 and was still mounting New! ¥, at il : ork eee , UP For further particulars apply— Consignee, Tele, 404
ee ventor, Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co., Lid. | *t Glendale, St, Thomas. Tenders must Rally, Wether? ahalysis-6f tle ree |e ork Daily Worker for a —UP. FURNESS, WITHY &@ CO. LTD. ;
FOU D Electrical Dept 24.7.51—6n, | Pave marked on envelope “Tenders for y- pe : ; -| while, then one day walked into TRINIDAD
L N Roof 8¢ Glendale.” ports showed four categories of |+he Communist headquarters, not B.W.L
bere eat apply rection and further particulars persons subject to deportation in} far from the White. House’ and | BURMESE GOVERNMENT i-~ . ‘
: W. F. GOODING the satellite states. said she wanted to subscribe to BA OOS S ca Uae! BE WISE ADVERTI I '
LOST FURR E WIE supe PLANS SUGAR WORKS BARBADOS one :
Strong Hope Plantat F os . Naner ‘
— — an | eee Onureh Warden.| Firstly, families of purged and oe fect naidi kien ikeuin B.W.L semen
Lost in Canadian Bank of Commerc | OFFICE CHAIRS—Just received a | 15.7.51—4n. | arrested Communists. So ee teen Ney were Daving RANGOON, —_—- , — “mom |
rnd Broad Street a small Black Not« | siipment of Office Posture- Chairs wits | ———-———___ Secondly, all persons connected |® Party that night,” she says,| ‘The Burmese Government. is Pan Fen i
Pook with Index and a Pocket to hold | alas = ; : J : : and I was invited That 5 ; :
, | three point adjustment. See them to-day NOTICE with the old regime such as army ad. at Was | nig i t stablish fac
rmall paper or cards—Reward—Phone | 4+ ~ Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442. 4 1 e Old ree Such as a™Y | surprise No.-1, I saw there one | 2 a0mng to establish a sugar fac- =
8121, 25.7.51—2r 20.7.51—6n. PARISH OF SAINT JOSEPH officers, judges, and other officials. cae mn tory in the near future to ensure ie :



































cate, a new Certificate will be issued,
By order of the Board of Directors,














shall proceed to distribute the assets o°





population in each of those coun- |
tries, and the creation of an army }











ALL THAT certain

piece or

parcel of land situate

Plantation in the parish of St. Lucy and Island of Barbados abovesaid contain



near Colleton











Have you a noisy Gear Box or Differential ?









































































































































































g OS |r _ Thirdly, all members of parties the country’s self-sufficiency in
2 PLOTS & SALES—bearing the name of . si . ,| “Tender for the Erection of a Pavilion ‘ oo ial * bas saloon, . : -
James Benjamin Cutting. near Howell's Me aE ee eee al Bathsheba,” will be received by me which opposed the Communists In time they gave me a paid pugar. Present sugar-producing =
Cross Road. Finder will be rewarded ©1} Rooms, Lower Bay Street. The follow-| at the Parochial Treasurer's Office up to | After the war. : job, and I was soon on good terms Sepacity of Burma’ 16 aaa Ted =
returning same to the above address, | int" Rurgains are offered to you: Mag | **turday 11th August, 1951 for the eree-|_ Fourthly, “bourgeois and land- with the top pecwie tons a year, against an estimated NEW YORK SERVICE \ “S061
25 .7.51—3r Dining Chairs $22.00 a pr.; Bireh Dining tion of a Pavilion at the Bathsheba Play- | Jords.’”’ A y I be P . annual consumption of 40,000}. TRYA sails 20th July Arrives Barbados Sist July.
- ; ing Field On my husband’s first leave 4 Barbados Qist Auguat, 1951.
oO Arie 4 Weeren > B.T.C. Race} Chéirs $18.00 a pr.; Rush Upright $8.00)“ Copies of the plan and Acati b The fifth and most sizable : ne § he tons.—B.U.P. A STEAMER. sails 10th August Arrives Barbados nm
RACE TICKET—One i a pr.; Rush Arm Chairs $10.00 a pr. Rush | . Copies plan and specifications by | ty included peasants refus-{2, ‘ought I had better tell him. + ae eee | ee
Ticket Series ¥.8351, Finder return same | hY11 "$1 99 a pr, Steel Arm Chairs | M-R. B. Moulder can be seen at Messrs. |Category included peasants refu He was a bit scared but he was NS SERVICE
to Bertie Walrond, Todds Te ry. St-| i300 each: Rush Morris Chairs $30.00 | 4: Barnes & Co. Ltd, or at the Parochial |ing to have joint collective farms, Se jevetandins”? ll NEW ORLEANS soit
George. 26.7.51—1n | Coch; Caned Morris Chairs $36.00 cach, Sresbarer’s Office, Bathsheba, The property of the deportees ey Snack anal ni des RATES OF EXCHANGE S.S. GENERAL ARTIGAS sails 18th TOY ere aare hath eee .
—_—_——__— oe ; gg c ach tender must submit two sureties]. 4, . ae EPS arkward 1 or= STEAMER. sails ist August rriv
SWEEPSTAKE TICKFET—Series JJ.0407 vib gormatting a large | veviAty ot; nee in the sum of £450 each for the due|i8 taken and their homes given to Rncein the party. Soon she ch July 25, 1951. i STEAMER. aati 15th eaaus Arrives Barbados 29th August, 1951
Finder please return to B. Maynard,| ond Second Ha ’ | performance of the contract. shock workers or party_meémbers./4 district leader and was given | Cavana’
Dash Gap, Hindsbury Road, H7.51—8n. | specs ge” raet ate ated does not bind) Thus, the Communist regimes! the job of infiltrating the unions | 62 9/10% pr. Cheques on CANADIAN SERVICE
26.7.5 e c c he lowest or any tender. | * a) iss sf . iJ rie ; ' i /10%
faa St J. MERTON McCARTY, | Settle several issues at once. They|in the big steel mills around | Samad rattan BOnOAG SOUTHBOUND
WALLET—Containing receipts, pictures. | Secretar, Social Committee, liquidate real or potential enemies, |} Baltimore, Maryland. i Sight Drafts 60 6/10% pr. Name of Ship falls Montrea) Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos.
Address: Ernest D, Mottley Jnr., West- MECHANICAL St. Joseph, [create vast reserves of cheap| Since February of this year she | 629/10% pr, Cable * Sune sake July oth
buns New fa 9 icnaol. Oe Sesveng. =—|Jabour, and proyide rewards for nas been telling what she knows|‘!*/18% br Currency ge 4/10e pr. Pan, VALCOR Puaaeue, Sune ime Sih ye ithe 8203
., Crurch Village, 4 ic o aos dieses k= 5 & Soupons /10% pe | s.8, * :
ing Dept ey ean Wiowistaes (4) Wlewcide. orbs Gentle: NOTICE workers at no cost to themselves. about that in locked-doors ses-; 50% pr. Silver 20% pr pe oe NLCOA PENNANT” July 20th July 23rd August 2nd
ve ae oak apne —~—- | man's and One Boy’s. Phone 2886. , a tae aehca in ee ia a al $$$ sl
LOST CERTIFICATE 26.7.51—2r. | 15 HEREBY given that all having | Least 000 persons have been NORTHBOUND ; salle for St. Lawrenés oem
THE WEST INDIA RUM REFINERY auiy: debtor thalin upon of affecting the | affected by the purge. In Poland 6s. "ALCOA PARTNER” die July en River wort:
Notice is hereby given that application MISCELLANEOUS Estate of Desdemona Foster-Turton, late | 900,000, Rumania 450,000, Czech- 2 CHANCERY SALE ne
has been made to the Board of Directors of Reed Street in the City of Bridgetown, |oglovakia 80,000, and Hungary BARBADOS. ; ® These vessels have limited passenger accammodation.
of the abovenamed COPAY, ili adhe we died in this Island on the 15th day perhaps 120,000 including the most si Bee ee aoe property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office —————
of a Duplicate Share Certificate for VOT Pca om of April 1948 intestate, are hereby re- sh *,) / 4bnie Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 1 7 . "
ty 120) Ehares, Nos, 7133 to 7152 inclusive, duired to send in particulars of their| recent victims. Analysts said’ the date specified below. If not then sold. it will pe inl un ory Gakkai ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE .
in the name of W. R. St. C. Redman.| ANTIQUES — Of every description. |‘cinims duly attested to Timothy Theo- |({hat if the number of deportees | Friday at the same place and during the sume Hours until golds Sear, Ruceeedtin APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
the original of which has been lost or| Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver philus Headley, the Publie Trusteé of the | ; lgaric 4 resentativ. on application to me, ‘ — ’
misplaced, and Notice is hereby given| Water-colours, Early books, — Maps, fsiand of Barbados, C/o Messrs, Hutchin.|/" Bulgaria was representative, KENNETH CARLTON O'NEALE — Plaintiff i .
that within fourtecn days from this date; Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique| so, & Banfield, at thiir office at James|the target seemed to be the eli- ¥ PLAS
hereof, if no claim of representation is| Shop, adjoining Royal Yacnt Club. Street, Bridgetown, on or before the 3r° | mination of roughly 10% of the RUTH ELIZABETH O’NEALE Defendant )
made in respect of such original Certifi- 3.9.50-—t.f.n-| Gay of October 1951 after which date I PROPERTY i

the said estate among the parties enti- 4 thee ing by admeasurement three acres and thirty-eight rehes be th ‘ « q 2
H.R. LEACH, AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE tle? thereto having regard to the debts| Of slave labourers on the Soviet} or less (made up of four separate parcels of tora Rontatnine by. koneasre We recoinmend GERMTRAC .
Secretary. Start saving your SSreuiAere, oes and claims only of which I shall then} model. | ment Two roods and twenty-four perches, One acre one rood, One rood and
25th July, 1951. 2 poste Boxes. Within a short while you| have had notice and that I shall not be “mants sai " the Bul-! fourteen pere*es, and one acre respectively) butting and bound! ricants Ltd.
25.7.51—3n. | may be the winner of one of the follow- | liable for assets so distributed to. any eer tener eee see pags on lands now or late of Thomas Jordan, on lands now or late wae $ tae Product of Germ Lub
ing:— 1st Prize $50.00, 2nd P=:ze $15.00,| person of whose debt or claim I shall| 84lan capital o bla a 7 tie On lands now or late of L, Griffith, on the public road and on lands now o} ' FOU N DRY LTD .
> & All E 3rd Prize $5.00. 1,7.51—26n | not have had notice at the time of such|than 300,000 people had _ been) late of the said Colleton Plantation or however else the same may butt anc CENTRAL EF Pe a
or Ss Vi | - - —— | distribution, deported out of the post-war} bound; Together with the Messuage or Dwelling House thereon and all and s
| BINOCULARS — for the Races And all persons indebted to the said population of 500,000. They said singular other the houses and outhouses on the said land erected and buili |;
FURNITURE: One Pr Chest of }]! “Schutz"’ Model Heliolith Prism. 8 fold | estate are requested to settle their ac- a. 1 tio . “¢ att standing and being with the appurtenances belonging thereto.
Drawers, 3 Rush Chairs, One Dining |]! x 32 MM with blue coating complete | counts without delay. the entire population save for a) H. WILLIAMS, Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
Table, One sir Kitchen Table with leather case. Made in Germany DATED this 24th day of July, 1951. few thousand stragglers has been | Rewistrarcin-Chancery
Book Case, Electric Stove, and One New. Bruce Weatherhead aes ee TIMOTHY T. HEADLEY,. removed from Varna, Bulgaria, a! upsEr PRICE: £2,812-10-0d. ’ ‘
Baby’s Pram, Phone 83:5, ‘ = ee colinienes naw ints ees erustec. ate | Black Sea port, and the Soviet! OATE OF SALE; 10th August, 1951,
HEE Canadian Hed Chasse, ann of Desdemona Foster-Turton,| Naval base.—U.P, 26.7.51—An ” — 2s een a
| Cheese in Packages an ns and Hams cecdeaee eee te ee Lm PA Aah AL tae ee il) ee
Cos llb., ues $e 9b. W. M. Ford, 35 26.7.51—3n —_—--——__—__———-. 4 Y
; | Roebuck St., Dia’ 3489. j
fi | WE ARE BUYERS 26.7.51.—2n. | ; io C CHANCERY SALE
A 26.7. ae — ——. , x |
| We buy anything connected with { Big shaniges In BARBADOS. | |
| STAM accumulations and |! For the cary care of Har ona Sea) PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE |p Producti pubtic Baldinger eepArHR: DOMOIAE Hine, eek iis a eran ates Th P ‘, St. James :
ie Sollections, cr uM b ce . , oe - . P , een G2 n a m, for the sum and o . oe ia
as Covers, Good prices Paid at the try “Danderine” and note the soft lus- ' anana ro uc ion the date specified below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each sveceedin rospec Ss : |
CARIBBEAN STAMP facta oa trous look after using. Price 1/3 and 2/- | (The lh Pi Ie Act, 1904 Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full particular L 29-storey stone house of good sound construction:
8rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St. bot. Knight's Ltd. | : { 6) from page 5 on application to me. arge 2-storey § s § cons Pad
sR areal ia “Pybesin rag pec at aber yey yey ON e rae FREDERICK ARCHIBALD CONRAD CLAIRMONTE — Plaintiff | located on over a % acre of coast, land wit 160 ft, one
— ———n— eee ae | A je hour 0! ocho n We aftersoon + ot ‘ . be v i i *h, rge vin rooms, - |
== “FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM | will be sold at my office to the highest | ising a ee, a ae JOBEFH YITZOMRALD CLAIRMONTE O'NBALIE — Defendant | frontage. Piss ag oa gs Age fas ee in belaeee |
M*LK—Supreme quelity and only $%4.32)| biader for any sum not under the apprais-|of 97, 1 bunches in Yo) PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (part of Checker Ha! rooms on the upper J : |
i jon th rty would be eminent
SE HABLA ESPANOL per 5-tb tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin. | ed value Alt that creat Piece oF pane The Caribbean’s aa eee Gain Plantation) situate in the parish of Saint Lucy and Island aforesaid containin: | {| ground floor. In our om ma is ferent ee aa “4 |
Get a tin to-day from your grocer) centaining about 2, Sq. ft, situate * litrade, which totalled 78,081,000 by admeasurement Seven acres three roods thirty two perches Butting an: suitable for conversion into a 3 se. feu |
« REEN AL or Drug Store and try the best| Parish of St. Michael butting and bound- bunches a year before the war,! bounding on lands now or late of Mr, Watson on lands now or late of Babb required i
NIRS AN milk obtainable. aoe ree ae eee! is ea eee dyer See > Brae stood ae 59 549,000 bunches an Plantation on other lands now or tate of Oliver DeCourcy Emtage and Erne q . e } i
Os, SOUVE =. ih teally economical, Insist an- Farm 30) road, on jands of ane @. Holmes «ne on % era Np : Augustus Hinkson and on the Public Road SECONDLY ALL THAT certa: : i
SIQUES. IVORY, JEWELS, Ls lms opt ed poe peasy hola tag 2d Boece atal Seah ga DRr hopin pti Ge AMIEL 11. > piece or parcel of land (part of Checker Hall Plantation) situate in the paris |], sae oa}
SILKS Ete Pf WUD dase Caos slipni epooe sehen, we: Cattell weidng Hever '-| “The other important banana- of Saint Luey and Island aforesaid containing by admeasurement Two Acts HN 4 eo. |
| on ea tee cn PB See eae Foe dp ane |Pproducing areas covered by the One rood eighteen perches Butting and bounding on lands of Oliver Decoure ° |
} NS agai 7 ; Oe SE ee ate ee 7 D riment’s survey are South FEmtage and Ernest Augustus Hinkson and on a Road over which there is |
| THA | FLOOR POLISHERS — Keep your! land, appraised to one thousand two hun epar 8 §& are : Ride of Way ob BawWaver tise the Ebiiatway bull sna bound TIMELY AL
| Floors in good ooncition yates oa paa ® | sre and aun dollars sn seventy eit America and Africa, both of which THAT certain piece or parcel of land (part of Checker Hall Plantation) situal AAFS., F.V.A. |
Wax Polishers, Dial 3878, Da Conn & Co.,| cents ($1,290. 76) attached aaa Marts have inereased their total banana in the parish of Saint Lucy and Island aforesaid containing by admeasuremen ts, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors !
Ltd., Elec. “Dept. %.7.51—En. | eon for and towards satis-| oy ports over pre-war figures. One acre and four perches butting and bounding on other lands of Oliver D Real Estate Agents, ch REPUPATION
GALVANIZED NAILS—Sizes 1” to| N.B.-25¢; Deposit to be paid on day of | South American exports total- Cee ovtase peril aby ee OEY talbas uocires Wenikae oad “aah | THE FIRM WITH T ce ‘adil
f § Forly. G. Ww. But in onda age a al led 18,820,000 bunches a = held ve Augustus Hinkson or however else the same may butt and bound an | ‘Phone 4640 #se Plan ons i me
To-day's A. SOT only. G. W., Hutchinson & Co., Ltd. | os Be Serg yf RM ore the war and 21,155,000 | pOURTHLY ALL. THAT place, piece or parcel of land now or lately called th {]) ’
Broad and Roebuck Streets satel a saceatate jaencront oe bunches in 1950. Pre-war exports Garden situate in the parish of Saint Lucy in this Is&nd containing bys ad |p) _ 2 4 ;
EA for SL ean meee 94 ainly from Brazil and measurement five acres sixteen perches of land or thereabouts bounding o 3
cn MATE. 4th day of July, 1951. came = maint . “ os :
wo Wha. brit seiaih ts allie boses | a at 25.7.51—3n. |Colombia, both of which show re- Bromefield, Babbs and Checker Hall Plantetions and on the Public Road 3 |) soe “
a pCR SOF Se a“ fi az ; 7 a: : however else the same may bound Together with the messuage and all anc .
“Can't ec how Shi ie ee eee taniter eee wide ~~ _ ar pgs 1950, but nee has singular other buildings thereon and thereto belonging. r ~
aes ant you see Sips Fh nk, See ‘ +p} been a big expansion in banana | yzger PRICE: £3,600-0-0d, 1 ;
$1.15 per yard. KIRPALANT (52 Swi) | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) exports from Ecuador, which rose | BATH OF SALE: luth August, 1951 ft Yi should read “4
- reet 26.7.51—1n expo rom uador, s a SAL s ; s ou :
happy we wee ae — | The application of L. Evelyn Walrond from 1,920,000 bunches a year in sadilicon ie Ghansesy >
LACTOMETERS-—For Ascertaining the | 9/120) : Vil wh, C ermis- | 1935-39 to 8,732,000 bunches last r ‘ ;
; ; Sargeant’s Village, Ch. Ch. for permis ’
. . . . With GAS installed richness of milk, To be obtained from | o1 SAargeann® yee’ Malt Liquors, &e., | year. 28.7.51—4n all about )
Brine. waswarnesd L668. 23.7.51—3n | at bottom floor of a 2-storey wall ana s 5
ai e - | wooden building in Sargeant’s Village In Africa, where total exports 2
. "s Is” | Ch. Ch. within Dist. “A” fi th ntinent rose frorm =
596,935 5$9599505050C% | PILLS—"Power’s Positive Pills’ best a i wn. ai or e co se . (
eer eee ior ell, diversend: Btornack, fis. ee rare n MCLEOD Sort er 12,482,000 bunches a year before | $ s i>. Bot inlaws: 746 Ft Een) Bolice Magistrate, the war to 16,625,000 bunches in | :
x NOTICE , 0 7 - District “A” 1950, there has neen a big rise in ‘ :
s PAINTJOBS—We specialise in paint-| ere " Poe s 4 : 5
g x jobs for cars at reasonaule prices. B'dos | G ee exports in almost every producing :
x We beg to notify our customers %} Agencies Ltd. Ring 4908 ee N.B.—This application wili be consid- ney especially 2 Nigeria a aa
XN that our Parts Department will be % ie a ered at a Licensing Court to be held at|}the Cameroons. where exports ¥
§* closed for stock taking from Mon- % —_———— | a ats u Court. onan t 2.337.000 bunches a x =i
* ‘ z 7 5 Police Court, District “A” on vursday | rose rom 5 ‘ oun ir, :
day. epee ane, ® Sens tapume Sha naar sows App omas P| the yd day Of August, 1951 at 11 o'clock, | year in 1935-39 to 4,000,000 and apply at “
our epair my Servic ° nniss, 3 . & - i ’ we at
$ ments with bs closed soon, the 3 24.7 51—Sn. ; am B, A. McLEOD,_ bunches in 1950. Zz
x holiday. ‘There will be a skeleton % RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing | eee 7 * dn Most imperting countries have j} at once
& staff om duty for emergencies, x ....and we will order Sem ra cut their banana purchases since |])
x OULk &'60., tx s haven't got it in stock. A. 6 7 Bit fn. | IN THE MATTER of the Companies Act\the war, Most drastic cut is} e t
& - ¥ BI U4. eee sl 1910, and shown in figures for the United INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormone ;
%$ BAY and PROBYN STREETS. g SUN GLASSES--For Children, Ladies |IN THE MATTERS ct JOES RIVER | iT Gdom. where banana imports, ||} weed-Kill@is and: te-tacemmanded foc ecnteal: Gt -MuterDms 3
*. 22,.7.51—7n. | and Gentlemen—All shapes, new designs ane ; 4 . 86,000 bunches a} on lawns, olf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and “14
s % Prices from 2/- to $10.00. Bruce NOTICE is hereby given that the cred ot fag 7) mh ’ a ; tat li e v ft — 7. en eee anne acca .
“Oe 4,4, 66,6 OF, E44,% my 4 7.61—3n itors of the above-named Company.) year eTtore e war, stooc at drives. weeds re most easily a)
PPPOE LLL PLE Weatherhead Ltd. faa cee which is being voluntarily wound up.|§ 184.000 bunches in 1950. A |/! vigorously. 44
ve : 3 SHOES—Ladies’/ Mies Samples. Alt oy pgs eda gona abe oie aes somewhat brighter picture is pre- | | Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is
a ay m1 c P . ie i . t- ~
% ‘ ping res iss Bate co. Led. ;that purpose fixed by the undersigned |sented by Canada, which increa: i, not dangerous to humans or animals.
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH a ic Pulcations Muslawae. | Alfred DeCourey Boyce, the Liquidator|ed its banana imports from an FOR PAILING I JSES 1 METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 tb acre active ingred-
26.7.51—2n | of the said Company, to send twmewrlaverage of 2,250,000 bunches | ' - . sabo ended jeation rate. A 1% stock =
ient is the commendec pplication
—_—_—— names and addresses, and the particulars a t 3,483,000 / n , , i
| ‘ ‘ year, Dergre sBewat 10 vttys solution is made up by adding 1.25 th Fernoxone to 10 :
Outstanding books on our Islands TINNED MEATS:— Sausages Vienna | of their debts or claims and the name s linppehea tt 1950.—B.U.P. solution nt P y ¢ i g 1. ; ; to ig
s . stye, Walls Oxford Sausages and Pork, | and addresses of their Solicitors, if any, | . gallons water, or 2'% ozs. Fernoxone to 10 pints Ww a te . }
FE ee Gaeta ite Caribe ae) Rime irnae any Menke aie: Penney Face) 0. Ce SAREE Ne, Ree ci ihe bold | —_———_—— Use 40 gallans per acre, or % pint per 100 sq. ft., diluting =
information about the Caribbean ding Wholesale and Retail. W. M.|by notice in writing from the said c ; a 1 se ; aie te
Igjands ray FORD, 35 Roebuck St. Dial 3439 Liquidator, are by their solicitors v9 | E the stock solution with a further quantity of wa i
ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar 3] : 26.7.51—2n,| come in and prove their said debts or | MAIL NOTIC 1c ’ 1 14 1 cover the area. ,
to the above, Book full of rich 3} - pera A ee Hine And Pig Se ABA eae ! ce. ROBERTS MANUPFACT k J PRECAUTIONS.....Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to ;
rar "RIT ‘ 2 ps, | 1s . aL ‘ails ' Sulang vy t < ‘ senry i
OHNSON'S sT ATIONERY * Be on A ot G 1a a ik hele ieee une be exchided irom the | FY ae ee 'N 5 itl be, wowed ” damage by Fernoxone and great care is necessary in i
3 | Ora prunes, W. M. Ford, 25 Roebuck St. | bencfit rs ge ine pg fore | General Post Office as under s applying it to avoid drift.on to such crops which may be i
z Clear Glass in Plastic Heavs Dial 3489. 2 such debts @ proved ne Parcel Mail at 2 p.m. on the 26tr r - “KJ growing nearby. ;
guase for car windshields # | “ Dated this 24th day of July, 1961 1981 i GOVERNMENT HILL. g y ai r
Unbreakable. % | SRS. Hand and F ALtRED DeCOURCY BOYC Registered Mail at 2 p.m. on the 2 PLANTA Tio. s LL DD. 3
3 JOHNSON’'S HARDWARE % perated. Takes the drudge out) of No. 14 James Street, Bridgeto July, 1951 es }
$ Sere c ¢ | Dial 3878. Da Costa & Co Ordinary Mail at 2.90 p.m. on the 2 a pammeogeesriersS
th oeeeeeeccet! | 1 Dept 24.7.51—6n July, 1951 ae perenne —==—=——————_jPpovUt_=—=£[—==£=—_—=—=== ———










PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Eleven Arrive For
Netball Series

ELEVEN MEMBERS
Grenada arrived here yest
Nelson to play a series of ;
from the Barbados Netball %

of

the Rovers Netball Club of

erday morning by the Lady

‘ames with island teams chosen

eague and teams from Queen’s

College and Olympia Sports Club.
The team is being accompanied by its Manageress, Mrs.

Wilfrid Redhead, President
League and Miss Norma Wi

Cricket Results

July 25.

Scores in English County Crick-
et games to-day were as follows
Royal Navy vs. Army at Lord’s
20val Navy 249 for 6 declared

Army 90 for 2,



Surrey vs. Leicestershire at the
Oval. Surrey 25 for no wicket
Leicestershire 263.

Gloucestershire vs. Essex at
Bristol. Gloucestershire 25 for no
wicket; Essex 243.

Middlesex at
14 for no
4 de-

Hampshtre
Portsmouth.
wicket; Middles
clared .

Kent vs. Derbyshire at
stone. Kent 48 for 2 wkts;
shire 240.

Lancashire vs.
Manchester. Northant
wickets

Some:
Well
wicket

Suss
tings.
for 3 wv

Worces shire

t Notts 300
97 for 1 wicket

Yorkshire vs.
borough. Yorks
wicket; Scotland

vs.
Hampshire
ex 478 for

Folke-
Derby-

Northants at

276 for 9

rwickshire at
re 379 for 9

OL. NE

W:
Warwicks!



Gh

x 207;

umorgan at Ha

Glamorgan 11

ex Vs.
Suss
icke



. Notts
Wo

at We



rees.ers

at Scar-
for 1

Scotland
hire 266

121



Gardner Fights

In Germany

JACK GARDNER, British Em-
pire, and European heavyweight
champion, is to defend the Euro-
pean title against Hein Ten Hoff,
6ft.. 6 ins. 32-year-old German
champion, in either Berlin or Dort-
mund on September 23, a Sunday.

Gardner, 24, outpointed Austri-
an Jo Weidin over 15 rounds last
Mareh to win the European title

Ten Hoff became German cham-
pion in 1946 Lb, defeating Walter
Neusel. He was easily outpointed
by Jersey Joe Walcott, the veteran
U.S. Negro, in Germany a yea!
ago.



Starfish

of the Grenada Ladies Netball
Lliams

They will be here
6 staying at Lisledale,
as guests of the Barbados
League.

On board to meet them were the
Misses Joyce and Phyllis Bowen,
Seeretary and Treasurer res}
tively of the local association,
while at the Baggage Warehouse,
here were many members of
Olympia Sports Club and Queen's
College to welcome them

Feeling Fine

All the girls are feeling fine
with the exception of the Captain
of the team Joyce Blache who
wes ill for the last month and is
really now recuperating. She how-
able

until August
Worthing
Netball

ec-

ever hopes to be to play in

the first game on Saturday.
Asked about the trip across, Mis

Blache said that it was quite satis

factory but the girls were disap-
pointed that they had to wait tw«
hours on reaching St, Vincent be-
fore they could go ashore That

1@ said was due to heavy showers
the

There are seven teams in
netball league in Grenada and
Rovers is the strongest. We fielded
wo teams in the competition ana
nded up first and second.

“This is the third year in suc
cession that Rovers have won the
netball shield which is now the

property of the Club.
Well Balanced

My team is a well balanced
ne. Having played together, we
now each ovher and are hopins

*o live up to the standards set it
Grenada.” she said.

The girls are hoping to have

their first practice game at St

Michael's Girls’ School this morn-
ing before the tour opens on
Saturday when they play an island
team at Queen’s College

The team comprises: Joyce Blache
Capt.) Eileen Lahee (Vice-Capt.'
Pearl Mendes Dorothea Sylvester,
Poreen Gittens, Angela Andrews; Myra
Callender Sheila Cameron Fileen
Cameron, Elma Wilson, Norge Jerome

TENNIS FINALS TODAY

The tennis finais which were to
1ave taken place yesterday at
Summerhayes Tennis Club, did
10t take place because the lawn
vas too wet. They will be played
o-day at 4.30 p.m

Defeat








Mermaids 6—Nil |

STARFISH scored an e¢
feating them six goals to ni

the Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon.

tine McKinnon scored thre

sy victory over Mermaids, de-?
| in their water polo match at
For Starfish, Chris-

e goals in fine style, Dorothy

Warren scored two and June Hill scored one.

Mermaids never combined
properly. Starfish got their first
goal after one minute's play,
Dorothy Warren was the score!

Three minutes later, goal numbe
two went in. Christine McKinnon
scored from a pass from Frieda
Carmichael, Half time found Mer-
maids four down, Christine Me
Kinnon scored the third goal and
Dorothy Warren the fourth.

After the interval, Mermaids
redoubled their efforts but good
work by Dorothy Warren, Janice
Chandler and Freida Carmichael
in the Starfish back line, broke up
all attacks.

Starfish scored their fifth goal
after three and a half minute’s
play in the second half. June Hill
scored from close range and short-
ly after Christine McKinnon sent
in the sixth and final goal of the
match,

The end of the game found
Mermaids attacking but without
success.

The referee was Mr, Archie
Clarke.

The teams were:—

Mermaids: June Croney, Ann
Southerland, Heather McKinnon,
Jean McKinnon, June Hill, Jean
Chandler (Capt.) and Thelma Ince

Starfish: Joan Ghent, Dorothy
Warren, Freida Carmichael (Capt.)
Janice Chandler, Phyllis Chandler,
Christine McKinnon and June Hil!

This afternoon's fixtures are
Snappers versus Barracudas, and
Bonitas versus police.

The referee is Mr

GONSALVES WILL
GO TO ITALY

(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 24.

Trinidad will send only one
cyclist to the world champion-
ships in Italy next month, and
that will be Compton Gonsalves
This trip will cost the Federation
$2,000. ih



Jack Knight





| They il Do It Every Time = .






K OTTO MUSTA DONE

Randolph’s Father
Bied For Britain

Champion Turpin’s fathe:
Lionel, died when Randolph wa
less than a year old. He came

over from British Guiana to fight
in World War I; joined up asa
rifleman: was gassed and de-
mobbed.

Ten years after the end of the
war he died—mainly as a result}
of the gas he got in his lungs in
France,

Randolph is the youngest of five
children. He has two brothers—
Dick and Jackie—and — sisters
Joan and Kathleen,

All three of the Turpin boys
frew up to be fighters. Dick—ihis
real name is Lionel Cecil—is the
oldest. He won the British
middle-weight championship = in
1948, the Empire title in the same
year, and retired in April 1950

World Snooker Threat

Professional billiards players
have threatened to boycott the
1951-52 world snooker champion-
ship unless the Billiards Associa-
tion and Control *Council change
the financial arrangements for the
tournament





Yesterday's
Weather Report
FROM CODRINGTON

Rainfall: Nil
Total Rainfall for month to

date: 3.81 ins,

Highest Temperature: 85.5
oF

Lowest Temperature: 75.0
oF

Wind Velocity : 10 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.004
(3 p.m.) 29.933



istered US Patent Office





UY} Sip
A GOOD JOB THIS
TWEs+HE'S GIVING
THE CUSTOMER








MAYBE
YE WANTS

DID IN THE



TO TAKE THE
GUYS MIND OFF
>» THE Joe HE

)

GAMES

AND NOW \'VE GOT
TO WALK om st
GOODNESS KNOW.

WHAT GAY e WILL GAY

-ANO |

WALLET
haves Ee N GOT

& PRI OF AS—
CuP OF TEAT

MY TO

YOu LOSE YOUR MON
YOUR POCKET

PICKED ANO Have}

WALK HOME — YOU MUST BE

MAD TO GO RACING ON FRIDAY



"T BEGRLOE
iTTLE- L—

a YMAENT _N
AND THEN J



Britain Set To Become Len Has Time Terry K.O.s
Sporting Power Again 1° Top 200

congratulating ourselves too soon.

@y PETER DITTON

: LONDON, July
Don’t let’s get hysterical about it.

16,
And let us not start
But between you, me

and the gatepost it does seem as though the old British
Empire is all set to become a great sporting power again,

And the

way things are going, :iight cloud patches, but predom-

it will be surprising if Empire ‘nantly sunny. The track itself
contestants do not walk off with wae i good shape, possibly just
three or four events at the Olym- a little soft, but certainly not
pies in Helsinki next year, ufficient to prevent any record-
One of the signs came last bieaking. And of the principal
week when Randolph Turpin, son contestants themselves there could
: a British at edna and 4m ks no de ubt They had the nec-
english mother, whipped Sugar sary ability, stamina : ‘
ean Wenisinuae oi Sa "eee Wiris uy ability, stamina and guts.
Middle-Weight Title. At 3.34, the starter’s gun crack-
I saw the trend carried a stage ¢d and the English version of the
further in the A.A.A. Champion- “mile of the century” began.
hips at the White City four days Straight away, Bannister burst
later when no fewer than seven to the front to keep Nankeville

championship records

Another record was equalled by E

si

away trem the inside lane. Bui
by the time the first lap was com-
pleted, the lead had heen tacen

were broken
x of them by Empire athletes.

McDonald Bailey who twice by Burfitt, of Oxford City Athletic
recorded 9.6 seconds in winning Club, closely followed by Dug
the semi-final and finish of the Wilson, winner of the event in
100 yards, 1946,

There were close on 40,000 The “big men” were playing a
people at the White City to see waiting game, each prepared to
the championships and that in keep within sight of the other,
itself constituted yet another ond each waiting for the first sign
record. From the tops of the of an attempted break from his
stands of this great arena the flags rival.
of Great Britain, the Colonies, And so to the three-quarter
and the various other nations mile stage, reached in the noi

represented fluttered Jazily in the
slight
re
young schoolboys watching decid-

we

spectacular time of 3 minutes 8.6
seconds, and with all hopes of a
four-minute mile gone to. the
wind.

When
that is,

the
‘for

breeze,
there,

flags
some

ed they would like a souvenir of

the meeting. Mysteriously, one by

one,
and

appeal
toration were they hoisted again.

x

The
..nowever,
in an otherwise
. This was athletics at its sternest.
-None of
“don't
junfortunately
since

The

2 with
were
good winners,

In
oreaking, the task of selecting the
sutstanding performance is not an

No Records Broken

Though no records were broken,
the crowd, and I number myself
among them, could have wished
for no better finish than that seen
in the last lap of the mile, As
the bell sounded to send the run-
ners away on the final quarter.
Bannister’s racing feet took him
up to the front with Nankeville,
Parlett and Eyre thundering along
behind him, Up the back straight,
Bannister showed his greatness
with a turn of speed which left
eli his challengers lagging behind.
contestants were not content His space-devouring stride and

being good losers. They rhythmical style made it appear

all deadly keen on being all so easy. And though Nanke-
ville put in a great last challenge
to beat the previous championship
best which he himself had estab-
lished two years previously, there

the flags began to disappear,
not until a loudspeaker
was made for their res-

Amusing

incident of the flags was,
the only amusing episode
very serious day.

the “I
win”

don't care if I
attitude which has
been so obvious

the war, could be detected.

a day of so much record-

asy one. The new international was to stopping Bannister the
coring table used for assessing magnificent, who won _ easily,
elative performance in different -beating his own previous time for
vents placed Trinidad’s Mc the distance.
Donald Bailey’s 100 yards in 9.6

econds as the best, with Roger Had Bannister and Nankevilie
Bannister’s mile in 4 minutes 7.8 been “pushed” a little earlier, i
‘conds next and Nankeville’s do not doubt we shouid have seen
mile in 4 minutes 8.6 seconds Wooderson’s native English record
third. cf 4 minutes 6.4 seconds shattered
Great thought has evidently by two seconds, or even more
been put into the construction of There is time for that to happen
this new international table, and before the end of the season,

because
the leading authorities,

held

picture, I
however,

Results :—

100 Yards: E.
(Poly H) 1, 9.6 secs.
pionship record.

it has been compiled by
it must be
accurate
feeling.

MeDonald Bailes

te
' 2 yds. Cham-

represent
cannot

that many of the White

an
help

Len Hutton is the thirteenth
player to reach the century of cen-
turies.

And he did it just one month
after his 35th birthday — the
second-youngest man to achieve
the feat. _



Here are the names of Hutton’s
predecessors, the age et which

each reached his hundredth cen-
tury, and the year :—
100/100 Total No.
Year Axe of 100s.
Jack Hobbs .. 1923 4 197
Patsy Hendren 1928 39 170
Walter Hammond 1935 32 167
Phil Mead 1927 40 153
Herbert Sutcliffe 1932 38 149
Prank Woolley 1929 42 145
W. G, Grace 1895 47 128
jon Bradman 1948 39 117
Andy Sandham 1935 45 107
Tom Hayward 1913 42 104
Ernest Tyldesiey 1934 45 102
Leslie Ames 1950 45 102
Can Hutton beat that Hobbs
record? Well, he is six years

younger than Jack was when he

did the trick.
Here are the sides for whom
Hutton’s hundreds were scored :—
England Abroad

J) jh: ( 9 4
Yorkshire :—
County matches 49 —
Other matches . 17 _
M.C.C, (tours) —_ 16
Miscellaneous 5 —
oo SRR 80 20



Referees Off To Ria

STOCKHOLM, July 25.

Two Swedish referees scheduled
to arrive in Rio De Janeiro last
Sunday night to officiate in the
Rio city championships, did not
leave for South America until
jate last night aboard a Scandi-
navian airliner. They are due to
arrive in Rio this afternoon, The
referees are Eric Westman and
Lennart Nyhlen. When they did
not arrive as expected, Albertc
30rgerth, President of the Rio De
Janeiro football federation cabled
the Swedish federation asking the
whereabouts of the missing
officials. No explanation is known
for their failure to arrive in
Brazil as scheduled.—UwU.P.



(Dorking St.

sécs, 8

record).
Three Miles:

Pauls) 3, 4 mins. 7.8
yds. (Championship

W. R. Beckett
(Hythe A.C.) 1, 14 mins, 2.6 secs.

Seven Miles Walk: R. Hardy
(Sheffield United H) 1, 51 mins,
14.6 secs. Easily.

120 Yards Hurdles: F. J. Parker
(South London H) 1, 14.8 secs.

440 Yards Hurdles: H. Whittle
(Reading A.C.) 1, 54.2 secs. Three

yards,
Two Miles Steeplechase: P.
Segedin (Jugoslavia) 1, 9 mins.

58.6 secs. 30 yards. (Championship

record). |
Long Jump: S. O. Williams

(Glasgow Univ.) (28ft, 1fin) 1.
High Jump: R. C. Pavitt (Poly



City crowd would have agreed ,.220 Yards: E. McDonald Bailey H) (6ft. Sins.) 1, (Championship
with me in giving a better rating (Poly H) 1, 21.4 sees. 4 yards. record).
‘han twel{th to the performance 440 Yards: D. C. (South London _ Weight: G. Huseby (Iceland)

{ Segedin of Yugoslavia, who H) 1, 47.9 secs. (championship (52ft. % ins.) (Championship re-
won the two-mile steeplechase in Técord). 3 yards. cord),

OMIA parte D inate 7 $ i Discus: G. Tosi (Italy) (175ft.
Bee seconds, But thas Sien 880 Yards: A. S. Wint (Poly H) 9}ins,) 1. British all-comers’ and
De vs ee 1, 1 min. 49.6 secs. (championship (Chmampionship record.)

‘ ie ha rien A Pole Valut: T. Bryngeirsson
. ne ile: . G. Bannister (Iceland) (18ft. 3ins.) 1.
Dramatic (Achilles) 1, G. W. Nankeville Javelin: A. Matteucci (Italy)

he {veh | ATaCHRE Rat oe (Walton A.C.) 2, H. J. Parlett (200ft. 5ins,) 1.
the meeting, and that which un-
doubtedly helped to swel] the
crowd, was the one-mile race, in

which four of the best runners it
Furope
world
Favourite for
fiably

the

nister
were
ville,
champion,
mile champion eyre.

“Are
jour-minute

Mt

T

ing

\t

x NEVER HEARD A CUSTOMER
COMPLAIN ABOUT THAT BACK
LOOK: “EVEN IF YOU DON'T

| BARBER DOESN'T DO

w=

and possibly in the
were in opposition. ;
the title, and justi-;
so ag events proved, was)
Oxford student, Roger Ban- |

Chief among his _ rivals] in com ,
the title holder, Bill Nanke-| aveneee
the European 800 metres!
Parlett, and the three |
|

he question We were all ask-
ourselves before the race was
We going to
mile?”
certainly a
warm

Lat lo 5

see the first;
possibility

day, witi

wag

vas q mice

By. Jimmy H

















HE'S GOT







A REAR VIEW
f i OF CLOCK
5°; 3} ( GABBULS DOME
, FASTED ON THAT



THIS. EVERY TIME >>

ECCI, |
{
}

-\¢) THANX TO OSCAR fF

44) 235 EAST 45H STREET, ? i ily
ANY | ee ial in AAT " Order this daily

‘i. ae) iy



White shoes, to pass muster




must be SPot- |

Bread

LETT eee haha

BALANCED IN VITAMINS

Bob Frost

Terry Ratcliffe, the Bristoi
welter-weight, established himself
as a contender for the British title
by knocking out Bob Frost (West
Ham) in the second round at
Bristol recently.

Frost had knocked out Ratcliffe
in the fourth round in their pre-
vious meeting.

Ratcliffe was shaken by some}
powerful lefts in the first round, |

but fought his way out of
trouble.
The end was unexpected. Rat- |

cliffe caught Frost on the jaw with
a terrific right hook. The West
Ham man managed to scramble to
his feet, but was unable to beat
the count.

Randolph Turpin, who fought an
exhibition bout with Bristol's
Gordon Hazell, was given a great
reception by the 12,000 crowd.

Promoter Freddie Mills, former
light heavy-weight champion of
the world, presented Turpin with
a gold watch. Other results are:—

Eight rounds: Freddie King
(Wandsworth) outptd. Teddy
Pecham (Bournemouth). Six
rds: Diney Powell (Elephant and
Castle) k.o. Percy Iremonger
(Leicester) in fifth; Roy Smith
(Frome) outptd. George Goodsell
(Cambridge).

Valentine Takes
Teun Wickets

(From Our Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, July 25.

Alfred Valentine, West Indian
Test bowler, performed a sensa-
tional bowling feat at Kingston
yesterday when he took all ten
wiekets in an innings, playing for
bis club, St. Catherine and Ber-
nard Lodge, current senior cup
leaders versus Combined Parish-
es.

The match ended in an excit-
ing victory for the cup leaders as
Valentine going in to bat two
overs before time call hit a six to
yin the match for his side. In the
two overs he hit up nine runs)
out of eighteen required to win |

the match,

Valentine bowled 17 overs for
50 runs to take his 10 wickets.
Combined Parishes was bowled out |
by Valentine’s team for 134 shortly
after tea. St. Catherine replied
with 138.





WHAT’S ON TO-DAY

Court of Grand Sessions
10 a.m.

Meeting of the Sanitary
Commissioners, St
Michael . .. 2 p.m.

Meeting of the ‘House of
Assembly 5.30 p.m.

Water Polo at the Aquatic
Club—Snappers vs Barra-

cudas and Bonitas_ vs.
Police ............. 5 p.m.
Mobile Cinema at Graeme

Hall Yard, Christ Church
7.30 p.m.

ASSIZE DIARY
No. 16—Rex vs. Ervin
Graham

No. 20—Rex vs. Denzil

Reece
CINEMAS
Aquatic Club “Jiggs and Maggie
in Court’ and “Red Dragon
8.30 pm
Olympic: “Babes on
and “Dark Corner”
8.15 pom
: “Rogues Regiment” and
4.20 and 80) p.m
“Zombies on Broadway”
“Return of the Badmen”

Broadway"
4.50 and




zat
and
4.45 and 8.40 p.m









GUESTS
BUNDLE PARTY
SPION KOP

Date Changed

20 HOURS
Leer JULY 27







oot
|

)
\
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(
{

® HIGHEST IN QUALITY

GODDARDS &

from

}
* RICH IN INGREDIENTS :
5

J & R- BAKERIES.



ATTENTION
|
|

THURSDAY,

JULY 26, 1951





_——

a POLICE BAND CONCERT

| AND

FILM SHOW

AT
Monday 30th July

8 p.m.
ADMISSION 1/- Children 6d.

IN AID OF







District “A”,

BARBADOS BOYS

CLUBS
‘















See our fine line of

LADIES’
PLASTIC

RAINCOATS
$2.99 ea.

and
PLANTERS’

UMBRELLAS
$10.41 ea.

CAVE SHEPHERD
& C0, LID.

10, 11,12 & 13, BROAD STREET

EQUIP YOUR TKACTOR-ORAWN
AND ANIMAL-DRAWN VEHIGLES
AND IMPLEMENTS

- DUNLOP

- FARM TYRES

WHEELS « HUBS « BRAKES





|





@ PERMIT GREATER
LOADS

@ REDUCE FUEL
CONSUMPTION

@ ELIMINATE DAM-
AGE TO CROPS

@PERMIT LOWER
LOADING LINE

@RUN SMOOTHLY
AND SILENTLY





A NEW TYRE DESERVES A REW DUNLOP TUBE \

\ /

| oe we
| OUNLOP RUBBER co. LTO. BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAND
| 20X19
|
|

yee -





Wherever the

|

|

3
jeed

Rep Hanp Paints

PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION FOR
EXTERIORS

HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
INTERIORS

RED HAND HARD GLOSS
Tulip Green, ‘S’ Cream, ‘S' White.
RED HAND TROPICAL WHITE
Retains its whiteness,

RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS
For exteriors and interiors.
Grey, Dark Grey, B'dos Light & Dark
Stone Oak Brown.

RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN

AND



The Sign of With Grey undercoating.
ity _ 4 RED HAND MATINTO FLAT OIL PAINT

For interiors, Cream, White, Green.

RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS.

PHONE 4456 Grey, Mid Green, Bright Red.

nononornnoe nner npbprnnnen
DOSS DODO OOO BO DON GGS

| E WHEKINSON & HAYNES 00, LID. 5





POPS