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
arbados

WEDNESDAY,















ESTABLISHED 1895

Harriman Gives New
Hope For Settlement

|

AUGUST 1, 1951 PRICE : FIVE CENTS

s Sull Held
Up Over Agenda item

TOKYO, July 31
‘THE TEXT of the communique on the fifteenth









SAILORS SPRAYED



|



cease-fire meeting at Kaesong follows: “There
Â¥ > i ; was no perceptible change in the expressed view-
ran j : ispute points of the two delegations for item number two
o the agenda of the military armistice conference,
: : . TEHERAN, July 31 ree a at Kaesong to-day
‘He BIGGEST OIL REFINERY in the world sion which laste in hous

trickied to a standstill on Tuesday, halted by
the dispute between Britain and Iran over its owu-

ership.

As the last huge vaive was shut, Averell Harri-

man arrived back here f

The U.S. envoy brought with him brightening pros-
pects of healing the breach between the two covn-

tries, and starting the r

The final act of cutting off the
daily 15,000,600 gallons of oil, |
which flowed for years at the!
Anglo-Iranian’s huge Abad |
finery, came on Tuesday m¢< ng,
with the closing down of the dis-|
tillation unit.

Abadan is the most modern and
biggest refinery in the world, and
was kept going to the last, as the
rest of the huge layout gradually
ceased operating during the last





two months while the oil conflict
raged.

Harriman was sent here ty
President Truman to attempt to
settle the dispute touched oF
when Iran seized the British-

owned industry.
It looked on Tuesday as if he
might be well on his way to suc-

ceeding. He brought back from
London an agreement by the}
British Government to send a

Cabinet Minister to Iran to inves-
tigate and re-open the stalemated
talks with the Iranians.

Foreign Secretary Herbert Mor-
rison told Parliament on Monday
j



that Richard Stokes, the Lor
Privy Seal, would lead the missi
to Teheran as soon as certain
points have been cleared up.

A diplomat in Washington said
on Tuesday that the Iranian Am-
bassador Nasrollah Entezam told
the State Department on Monday
that Iran considers that W.;
Averell Harriman, President Tru-|
man’s special adviser made an;
excellent impression in Teheran.;

The diplomat said that Entezamy,
told the Assistant Secretary for
Near East Affairs, George C.
McGee, that the Iranian Govern-
ment hopes Harriman’s efforts wil’
bring agreement in the Anglo-
Iranian oil crisis.

Entezam is reported to have said
whatever the outcome of the crisis,
the Iranian Government believes
Harriman made a solid contribu-
tion ‘to TIranian-U.S. relations
which is likely to have excellent
effect for a long time to come.









/Kaesong Talks
Will End In
Surprise Blow

—S. KOREAN GENERAL

(By Frank Barthlomew)
FRONT LINE KOREA, July 31.

Kacsong truce talks will end in
@ sudaen and treacherous surprise
| atteck by Cammunists who never
| intended the conference to suc-
ceed. according to top flight South
Korean General Choi Suk.
He said “Communists are mere-
stalling for time. When they
have their damaged positions re-
paired as far gs personnel re-
placements and supply and recon-
structions of communica icas are
eoncerned, I Suspect Kaesong
conferences to terminate sudden-
ly in a surprise attack launced
by Communist demand.”

Choi 34 year old Commander of
a South Korean division sat in
his tent as occasional thunder-
claps of artillery reverberated
thrcugh the canyon.

Would Go On Fighting

rom hurried London taiks.

efinery again.

7H
GOVERNOR OF
4] 7 h
SOUTH VIETNAM
Vey Yo T y;
ASSASSINATED
‘| SAIGON, July 31.
South Vietnam Governor Thai
Lap, French General Charles
Chanson and = “several” other
French officers were killed with a
grenade by Communist “death
volunteers’ to-day during a trir
to a region 18 miles southwest of
Saigon.
The
months of



ly



after
in

assassination came
comparative quiet
the Cochin China area where
Communist led Vietminh terror-
ism was once a daily and nightly
fact in French and loyal Vietnam

areas. Y I asked him if he favoured

: Severe police measures had continuing the war. He replied,

brought terrorism almost to a halt] “7 qo.” °

in the last few months, Asked do you think you can
¢ * ‘ win it? i pas : i
Phe (Fwenthssupportede vietnam yin i Choi passed the question

canan with a smile and wave of his

Government

announced that a
Naticnal funeral would be given
to the dead official here on August
2. Vietnam Premier Tran Van
Huu and other high French and
Vietnamese officials went to

after learning of

Thai’s house
his death, to express sympathy.

hand to Colonel I. A. Gatlin his
U.N. military adviser,

“They chiased us back from
Yalu cnce before.” Said Gatling.
| Choi added, “‘we can go through
to Manchuria this time and clean
jthe Communists completely out
of North Korea,
| The Peopie of North Korea are
with us. They are not Commu-
nists by inclination, They want
, to be part of the Republic of Ko-
rea,

I am North Korean myself. I
was born in Hamsung. When we
were driven back from the North
I brought 10,000 young North
Koreans with volunteer service
in U.N. army.

Choi said Genera] Nam Il Sen-
ior Communist delegate at Kae-
song was born in Russig and
served as a captain in the Russian
Army in World War II. He said
“IT saw him in Manchuria at the



Jap Treaty Is
“Ridiculous”

SAYS FILIPINO

SAN FRANCISCO, July 31.

The proposed Japanese Peace
Treaty was termed “ridiculous”
on Tuesday by Judge Antonio
Quirino, brother of the President























































































A PINE spray from the fire-hose mal.es four sailors on the deck of the cruiser Buryalus
forget the Persian heat. Shipmates crowd Wehind eager for their turn.

Pakistan, India Range’
Armies Face To Face.

(By HAROLD GUARD)
LONDON, July 31.

Tale and Lyle
Will Ship
Sugar in Bulk



ARMED FORCES of India and Pakistan a1. al FROM WI. TO UK.
against each other on the hot plains of Punjab and along|
hundreds of miles of mountain truce line in Kashmir, as| (From Our Own Correspondent)
reports from both sides said there was little hope of United | stashed aE ri
ati * wiati ne vi iffarennacd ate & ay yesterday an-
Nations mediation settling their differences. nounced’ further’ Methits of thelr

New Delhi and Karachi said that neither side wanted] plan to ship sugar in bulk from
to go to war, but that both resented any outside rondemna-| ‘he British West Indies to this

tion of their action in massing their trgops in the interests} © oe iol ‘
irc Is security he first step is the formation
of their country’s security. of the Sugar Line Ltd. with a

These assertions were mags, by officials in London. The} nominal capital of £100. The chief



danger was séen to lie in the possibility of a minor incident] shareholders + will be Tate and
between the now thoroughly aroused and opposed armies | Lyle Ta » United Molasses
h rites nineties SRG tis) -taethta 1 val anda | (20%), Th est Indies Sugar
that might precipitate events which both Governments Compuny (2 Rane hte aie



would be powerless to stop.

Lyle investments Ltd. (5%)




































He added that McGee expressed of we Philippines, 4 a wens end of World War II when he One oficial OUurce: Bald that the t = ih
gratification to Entezam for this eaant eather art ee en 4s) was still in the Soviet Army, I P. Je rs pte pepe fan appsication fa heen m
tribute to Harriman and also con-j idence that there will be a solu- in the United States on lega duty in China.” —U.P ind Near East might increase the | make capital issue, and the plan
fidence resent ofl crisis business. igh tension between India and] is to build six special ships for the
tion to the Piereye e
' Quirino said the Jap Peace Treaty nN a ‘ m Ly desperate urgency”. He said that} ments of sugar The ships will
builds up Japan while the Philip-| @ > W F Tv" , o vi lis risk of conflict rovsisi ilso be capable of carrying car-
To-day’s ' Sines are impoverished, The peo- SPAIN ILL GET Organisers hit mu t inevitably occupy Indian goes of sulphur, iron ore, and
: ple of the Philippines do not like + ° + jand P ikistan defence services tar] grain, They wi'!l operate betwee
Weather Chart ihe spectacle of the Japanese U.S. ARMS AID ' i aH | inc closely thon the frcentier of} ine West Indies and Englarid, and

Sunita: $49 aan ‘jaughing at them and that is The CASABLANCA July 8) | the Indian sub-continent, now ex-| Tate and Lyle hope that by using

a Pa aetieteaactany what is happening with this Peace WASHINGTON, July 31. e French and allied natigns | { to Communist penetration.| them they will dispense with the

Sunset: 6.22 p.m. Treaty General J. Le *olli the are carrying out widespread ! | }

Moon: Last Quarter ‘ Preaty. Ris veneral J. sawton Collins, the antieationd Mare 4A enter 14 | Timber Box eed for Jute bags, which are in

Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. The Philippines suffered more| Army Chief of Staff reportedly th a ‘d ane aires . a emp 0 | imber Box euch short supply at the moment

High Tide: 1.59 a.m., 3.56 {than Japan from war and now told Senators on Tuesday that ee © ifecobe gang of counterfeit yee eS i : it will be recalled that Tate and

ae Foi they have the spectacle of a de-|Spain will get American arms aid | &TS engaged in passing cousterfeit| Western Pakistan borders on) 1 vie were among the British pion-
ao ide: 9.22 3 9.08 feated nation getting rich and]in the now $8,500,000,000 Foreign dollar bills across Europe, j iran, the greatest of the Middle | cers in the shipment of bulk sugar,

BA SREBEE) 180 Beas. ,happy while the Philippix.cs as] Assistance Bill. The Collins’ state- The Police disclosed that aj Fast oil producing countries and} ..q that two years ago as an ex-

Bm ‘one of the victors are suffering.,ment followed the disclosures of ; Belgian citizen was arrested .in) the timber box of a possible, world | periment they charted a ship

a= P. the Army Secretary, Frank Pace Belgium a few days ago and on! conflagration between Russia and specially for this purpose

|r. who warned that a Russian at- | further investigation it revealed! the West There was, at this time, a consid«
—_— tack on Iran or Yugoslavia may be | the Belgian had a counterfeit -20 In the north, the passes of the erable dispute umong dockers, who
op imminent, and the U.S. may be dollar bill in his possession. Karakoram mountains from the declared that Bulk atiiomente of
: Faees fighting a third world war “at any He said the bill had been given Communist dominated Sinkiang sual Would do them -cut.c” a job
es y ermany | moment.” him by a Spanish sailor in Casa-j province lead into Kashrnir, ano{) opine Se a
a aie . - 3 ae rl i r y making unloading a mecranical

Collins testified in a secret ses- | blanca. Then in North Africa the | from Western Tibe into- the] \yocess. But these disputes have

sion before the joint Senate Armed | Police picked up a taxi driver| United Provinces of India. Re- } ai ott . 2 eae nd ‘the
e @ge Eee Services Foreign Relations Com-]| with another twenty dollar bill,j ports from this area said Com- Tate ie ; Pe tuaaat Ke ae into
] oO 1tica r1SIS mittee. Members said he report-| bearing the same serial number { munist ops have already begn!, ndeat ba ae hs the 1h wUury
Jed a ae poeaty eee pee as the one discovered in Belgit {seen across the Indian border, me ae ay ian given . ph

agreed that Spain holds the key As a result of further investi- In the east, the Pakistan and| oer 4 ett ee AG

(By KENNETH BRODNEY) position in Western defence plan-| gations the Police discovered aj Indian frontiers border on Burma,| °°4°"s ©47 Pe Rnene hs

FRANKFURT, July 31. a as Media be hoard of some 800 counterfeit] whose fate is not yet decided, and|*!» aa
7 : coming 2 ‘or this reason, Collins is said | twenty-dolle lls in the home] whose ow ontiers are threaten-

UNITED STATES OFFICIALS : here becore ing "> to have reported that American | of eae ee Pi eee ; 7he ; f b Chine se Sharema ig : # » 1 mr
creasingly worried over what they think may develop into) guns and munitions as well as|Wwas arrested clone wath tecol canes C unist ex U.K. Parliament To
the most serious political crisis yet faced by the two year ig age re rot paag nary pe ses other railway workers, Fw Di W I

Jest German Government. jto help modernize Franco's large) ‘The Police said they believed Bury Hatche ‘US / A '
old West German Govern The US. fears include the pos-|but poorly equipped Spanish} 4.6 Ghoney dollars 7. “hon: ) t Iscuss a. AMY
i sibilities of the fall of the Conser- larmy, | F printed: by a well organized gang British officials long observed From Our Own Correspondent
Seek uick | vative Government coalition of | aoe ge he son et ot oe somewhere in Italy or Germany| these approache traditional} __ LONDON, July 31.
!Chancellor. Konrad _Adenauer, ; Study being gs) eee) and finding their way to North] lvasion routes from the north, The better use of colonial man
i failure of the German Parliament |ten on the trip to Spain by the | vricg py various underground| whose strategic setting has been| ower for the forces with special
eo r a . {to ratify the Schuman Plan and a | late Admiral Forrest Sherman, channels. : emphasized now by the Chinese] references to the reformation of

i ictments | major setback to the U.S. — the Chief of Naval Operations. UP —UP Communist revolution he West Indies Regiment will be

failure of the sponsored German —U.-P. 5. British officials said that the|debated by Parliament in the

, rearmament campaign which is Indian sub-continent could be de-| final session on Thursday before
AGAINST U.S. REDS suppers’ po gy oD AP ae FRANCE WILL IGNORE J fenced against the Communist if} es eiieet will + sa as Kt
he latest German crisis sté = eistan ane a agree SCUSS wi e led by MW

LOS ANG ES. July 31 | when the Executive Committee of Appeals Rejected SPANISH NOTE es ay cP gt ye Rg D. Gammans, Vice-Chairman

A ieam of spe 1 Government} the German Trade Union Bedera- vel er. They said that the danger | f the Conservative Party’s Im

prosecutcrs will go before thejtica announced its intention of BUDAPEST, July 31 PARIS, July 31. oe , me We oth I .2:. | perial Affairs Committee,
Federal Grand Jury today to seek) calling for the withdrawal of | The Hungarian Supreme Court} Informed sources said France|‘! Busia is. comm oo ye P seat aA In an adjournment motion he
quick indictments against 12 see-| Labour representatives on all|rejected the appeal of Roman! will not answer the Spanish note | 224 Pakistan, Lt. General § i will suggest the advisability of
ond rank Communist leaders for} Government sponsored Economic: Catholic Archbishop Josef Groesz|of protest against French objee-|!rences Tuker, ex-Commander of) oanonening the re-armarment
plotting the violent overthrow of} Advisory Committees, including! and six co-defendants against the|tions to the possibility of Spain the Indian Army said that the! posramme . by building arsenal:
the United States Government. {those dealing with the Schuman|recent sentences for plotting to|5eing brought into the Western] ussian atomic bomb has posed) ;, the colonies.

The three-man prosecuting staff] Plan. Although it is still not cer-,; overthrow the regime and other|defence system by accord with|® Strategic problem for he) peside manufacturing weapon
headed by New Yorix Assistant Of|tain that the Federation (DGB) |crimes an official news agency | jhe United States. A communique | /ndians l for Britain and the Empire these
United S Attorney Edward] will actually carry through’ the | said to-day. n Madrid announced Saturda British officials said that in the| would provide employment for
Wallace was sent here by Attor y | threat, profound Labour dissatis The Archbishop was sentenced] night that Spain had lodged pro-| face of these risks, there was ar orkers in the territory
General J MeGra‘’n to! faction with the Government’s|to 15 years imprisonment at a trial ]}tests with both France and Bri-| cs#timated 200,600 Indian troops Mr, Garnmans will also ask that
help present ¢ rnment's case | conservative economic policies,|}on June 28 in a lower court. He Jiain because of their attitudes | nd possibly 70,000 Pakistan’s in} consideration be given to a pro
to the Jury. now -reathing boiling point, may |confessed and pleaded guilty, towards Spanish-American talks he Punjab alone 1y 1 for anufacturing the new

Wallace’ participated in the | neverthele ; lead to the most seri- —UP. —U.P U.P. 28 rifle in the colonies.
trial and conviction of the Cor-| ous political developments yet
muni party’s 11 top level lead- | faced by Adenauer. Th: ig ai Wega yo Rak ote = ae oe . eee ie TP
ers in New York and his assign-| Lcohour Complaints e ig
rnent here indicated that Me-| ir K a . e® ®
Grath’s Washington Office may] These cre the basie Labour com- The Russians Have Di lomats Guessin y
take over direction of the cas plaints, some of them directed , 4 Ie §

The’ Grand Jury hearing s- | against the All’es as well as against
inally scheduled for Wednes the Adenauer Government:— _ WASHINGTON, July 31 As diplomats there see the This third choice causes some}! have been: It allows all countries
but it was moved up at noon to-| 1. That the policies of the Eco- Will the Soviet Union actively |Soviet Union has three choices pprehension in Western diplo-|an equal voice instead of restrict-
day in ar apnarent attempt te nomic Ministe Ludwig Erhard | attempt to sabotage the Japanese! 1. Russians could announes ' There is just|ing treaty arrangements to bi
head off the efforts of four ar- , consistently f business and|peace conference at San Francis-|fusal to attend accompanying the |... dissatisfaction among some | POWers Operating under veto pro-
rested here to win freedom on;i rd interests at the expense|co in September? Or will the|statement by a propaganda Aion vith th 1o-American cedure; It permits stationing o
bail. j of age and salary earning! Kremlin merely boycott the con-j| against the entire arrangement ‘ees 4 drath 4 as a possi- American military force in ane

—vU.P. | cls ference and condemn it as a stage = inte ts kat | si alCBInAe around Japan” after the treats

Slsheenieaptecnca tis eaatiei alias | Germany’s| mounting,manager affair to rubber stamp 2. Accept the conferenc vi- sey ; Reiter he ae ols : ’ at to assure the ecurity of the
BEN GURION LEADS IN \infle hitting the poor peo- | the aims of the United States? |tation to attend meeting ar He ope u ay t re met e islands; It contain
; ples Ithy, and Those questions form the basis | avail themselves of the opportur con : an ao ee gan ss or Japane r

ISRAEL ELECTIONS | that ‘rs have,of increasing speculation in diplo-|ity to condemn the treaty — Oe a ee fourthly it agrec

mp rIXT Ct a a ‘banded se equali-, matic quarters here as the time/the floor, and then stage one — oF rategic trutsec

TELAVIV ISRAEL, July 31 f 1 high-!for the conference draws near. its farnous walk out , int] t 4 U.N. over Ryukyu

Minister David Ben Gur-' 4g the tacit of | dramatizing opposition to th RG ie suerte Fee re © | iglanc
J \e r) party 1S | the t ‘ has consistently andj)|form of the pact t : ene ee
r from I ; } Gove! p- r vociferously objected to} whole confere viet “sl : ‘ — The Soviet Union h é
iry ion ~-Tuesday ent effo t propose procedure for holding a ing up witt a eplied y mferenc i 1
tk nt. of Wi he f o- ss » ‘free conference. It also|sored proposed treat t mig not | e to issing | tion extend fre July 12. Bu
te ¢ nir r eq Lai r e | condemne evera ajor { anding conc rent « Iternativ there i y | of interest ci
Conse e Ge Zionists} in the trol ndustr {| sior the joint British- t if
econd. —C.P. au? Americ U.P

and 34 minutes was devot:
to a further effort by Admiral]
Joy to clarify the U.S. posi

tion, and the mutual benefit
to be derived from acceptance
of this view. The latter por-
tion of the session consisted
of a reiteration by the senior
Communist delegate of his
previously stated stand. No
progress can be reported as
i result of to-day’s conference.
The sixteenth session will be
held to-morrow at 11 o'clock.”

—U.P.



Atomie Bomb
W ould Kill
40,000 In U.S.

WASHINGTON, July 31

Civil Defence Administrator
lames J. Wadsworth told a Senate
Committee on Tuesday that an
atomic bomb dropped on an aver-
ige sized American city would
‘ilk §=©40,000 people and = injure
80,000 more. He arked the Senate
Armed Services Sub-Committee to
approve a Bill for the purchase of
land and the construction of facili-
ties for the National Civil Defence
College and an Eastern Teehnical
Training School

The College is already operating



ind Wadsworth’'s request was to
iulow expansion, He said about
9,000 persons a ear would go
through the College course while

9 000 would get technical training.

He said that more than 15,000
trained technicians are needed to
work in states and cities on civil

jefence problems

Permanent facilities to be con-
tructed on the site include a full-
ized “rescue street” costing about
$400,000 plus a model control and
‘communications centre, bomb shel-
ters and a fire tower,

He said total cost under the Bill
would. not exceed $1,000,000
Meanwhile Truman asked, Con-
gress to appropriate an additional

273,000,000 for the Atomic En-
‘ray Commission to finance a new
fant and quipment projects”

ede necessary by recent techni-





| development



New U.S. Contmand

LONDON, July 31
ihe United States Navy will
reate a new command in the
Rastern Atlantic on Wednesday

o permit Admiral Robert Carney

o centre attention on the vital |
Vediterranean area |
Che Navy announced that Rear |

Admiral Walter Boone, 53, would
issume command tomorrow of the

TInited States Naval Forces in
he Eastern Atlantic with head
juarters in London,—U.P

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Announcement

RALPH BEARD has pleasure in announcing
that his new SHOW ROOMS in Lower Bay

Articles at Special Bargain Prices for 7 DAYS

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500 ENAMEL JURY WARE KETTLES

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Not forgetting numerous Bargains in New and

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

COSCO

| Communists

Repulse
U.N. Forces

8TH ARMY HQ.,

KOREA, July 31
Communist resistance dropped
sharply on the entire Korean
front, as thrusting Allied patrol
reported only light contact with
Red forees The only aggressive

Red action today came during the
arly morning hours east north
cast of Kumhwa, where the Reds
launched two light probing attacks
gainst United Nations lines
The attacks were repulsed, and
he Reds dispersed after briet
but spirited fire fight
South ef Cumsong
Communist groups
y Allied patrols
rth artillery fire
ithout actually
An stimated

two small
were observod
which called
on the. groups,
making contact
20 Communists

ere killed in a big gun barrage

A U.N. patrol north of Hwa
chon reservoir received sma!!
irms fire from an undetermizied
umber of Communists, and the
\llied unit withdrew,

Tired Allied fighting men who
captured a mountain top, north-
cast of Yanggu, yesterday held
their positions and got their first
1est in more than five days
Yatrols in the Area spotted a

ommunist company and directed

‘inst it artillery fire with “good
esults,’

Patrols north of Inje engaged
vith two Red platoons while other
atrols in the eastern sector re-
orted little or no Communist

ntact U.P.

t

Postal Clerk -
Won’t Mail Letters

NORANDA, Quebec, July 31.
Inter-city rivalry in this gold
nining district reached a new
vcak when a postal clerk refused

o mail 300 letters because the
tamps were bought in nearby
touyn,

An attendant of the provincial
ted Cross mobile canteen who
ried to mail the letters wag told
Deposit the letters where you

ught the stamps.”

Noranda Postmaster
‘ois called the incident “regret-
ble,’ he said the clerk had no
thority to refuse the letters.
But he said it would have
voided red tape if the Red Cross
mailed letters where stamps
hought U.P

A

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vad

—_—_——— CO -

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——————

PAGE TWO

——

i i's Excellency M
Blackb Governor of the
Leewar i

anied by



accom

Mr S.



ckburne and_ the Gover-
nor’s A.D.C. who had _ been in
Montse on a short official



t, returned to Antigua yester-



Their son Martin, celebrated his
seventh birthday on July 17th with
a gala party. The Governor en-
joyed a keen game of cricket with
the youngsters.

B.G. Holiday

R. E. S. S. BURROWES, the

newly appointed Financial
Secretary and Mrs. Burrowes ar¢
due to leave this afternoon for

British Guiana by B.W.1A.
expect to be away for
mately one mgnth.

Mr. Burrowes who was born in
B.G. was stationed in that colony
until his appointment Labour
Commissioner here in December
1947. a Oe

Navy League Fair
EMBERS of the Royal and
Merchant Navy Welfar«
League are busy preparing stall
for their Fair at the Drill Hall on

They
approxi-

September Ist. There will be
games etc., for the enjoyment of
the young and old The Police

Band will be in attendance.

There will be a bar and _ ice
creams and the highlight of the
afternoon will be a One Act Play
performed by the Bridgetown
Players

Nhree Weeks
R. AND MRS. A. C. ASHBY
of British Guiana
present in Barbados, spending
three weeks at the Hotel Royal
Mr. Ashby is Manager of Uitvlugt
Estate in B.G.
Their three children, Dick, Jim
and Ann used to go to school in
Barbados.

Back to Curacao

R. AND MRS. BASIL PAN-

TIN and their three children
of Caracas who had been spend-

are at

ing a month’s holiday at White
Sands, St. Lawrence, returned to
Caracas on Monday by B.W.1.A,

Mr. Pantin works with one of
the oil companies in Caracas.
Annual Leave
N R. CYRIL GOMES who for the
past sixteen months has been
stationed in
Dominica

Barclays Banks’

Branch arrived’ from

Dominica yesterday by the Cana-

dian Challenger, He is here to

spend two wecks’ annual leave
with relatives.

Holidaying With Brother
RS. GLADYS WATSON wife
of Mr. Bertie Watson, Man-

ager of Royal Bank. St. Kitts

branch is holidaying in Antigua
with ‘her brother Mr. Gerald

Thomas, Acting Manager of Bar-

clays Bank, and Mrs, Thomas,

ee

THE ADVENTURES



BY THE WAY eee By Beachcomber

HE sidelong glances and the
muttered criticisms of her
lodgers have induced Mrs, Me-

Gurgle to offer an explanation of
why Captain Foulenough, disguised
as a rugseller, has paid her three
visits in one day.

“We are just good friends,’
she said. Asked why her friend
deems it necessary to go about
with a strained face and a pile of
rugs, Mrs. McGurele said, “It is
just his joke for Festival time.”
There is no doubt that the pretty
widow is in rather a silly frame
of mind, and one may attribute
to this a certain relaxation of the



Carub






Ts apt ; \es i
ng sf Py VARE A

EIGHTEEN year-old Miss Lilly Rasmuss

tor the title of “Miss World’, T

other things, receive a prize of £1,000,

To Live in U.S.
ISS RUBY BOYCE of Spoon-
ers Hill, who was born in
the U.S.A. but was educated in
Barbados, left for Puerto Rico by
P.W.1LA. over the week-end on
her way to Brooklyn to reside
with her relatives.
Miss Boyce is a_ niece of Mr.
Holman Reed of the Highways
and Transport Department,

Surprise

M* PETER FARMER, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Farmer,

of “Gibbons” Plantation, Christ
Church, was among the passengers
arriving by T.C.A. over the week-
end from Canada. He js on a
surprise visit to his parents and
plans to be here for about two
months. Peter is studying engin-
ewering at McGill University,





OF



in a duet with the ;
heard to sing: That old beast
Cosimo has drunk your becr
again. And the tenor rolling his
eyes, replied, Let’s get this rot
over quickly and slip out to the
Eight Bells,

Gutter-Bottled 1951

T a recent Moslem banquet

it began to rain—a sign of
good luck. “The guests,” says
my account, “celebrated by
drinking rain-water.” I am
reminded of the dinner given by
a stingy old grippe-sou, at which,

tenor, was



Calling

MISS HIKENI 1951









BARBADOS ADVOCATE













. - |
First Visit Here SSS = ===
. : 4 urs. — 1.30 p.m Coming
AYING a long wished for! }Wipniutem of PRIDGETOWN|]| ‘LET'S DANCE”
visit to Barbados is )r.| Chinatown PY. 1ZA Dial 2 Fred ASTAIRE &
Ethelbert Carrington of brook- |}j“S#ddle Serenade” diets dial 2310 Betty HUTTON
lyn, New York. He is accom-||)—— aan Pitedhount
panied by his wife, and two —— a . eee only) 445 & 830 om Double
children Arlene and Brent, as well | job honda Mary Dick
as his mother-in-law Mrs. Harts- ee ee MARTIN — POWELL in

neld, and they are in residence}
at the Marine Hotel. |

Dr. Carrington is the only son
of Mr. E. McD. Carrington,-a Bar-
be@ian, one of the principals of
Carrimgton Bros., Inc. of Brooklyn,
and had wished for a long time to
visit his father’s native land. In
addition to an extensive prac-
tice the doctor is on the staff of
the St. John’s Episcopal Hospital |
and the Unity Hospital. Accom-
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Normap
Legall the Carringtons visiteu
the House of Assembly on Monday
night and listened to the debate
on the Elections Bill. |

Their only regret is that their
Stay must of necessity be a short |

one,
Sister
M*, AND MRS, W. “Bill”)
Atkinson were intransit pas- |
Bengers through Barbados on Mon-
day by the Bonaire. They are en
route to Tobago via Trinidad and
may decide to settle in Tobago.
After three years of farming in
Australia and a year in England
they are planning to make the
West Indies their home.

Mrs. Atkinson is the former
Sheila Egan and a sister of Messrs.
Jack and Paddy Egan of Wm.
Fogarty, Ltd. }

Incidenta! Intelligence
COLLEGE education seldom
hurts a man if he’s willing

to learn a little something after
he graduates. — Ladies Home
Journal,

—L.E.S.





Wednesday, August |, 1951

11,15 am. Programme Parade, 11.25
am Listeners’ Choice 1145 a.m
Statement of Account, 1200 noon The
News
415—6.45 . 19.76M

4.15 p.m, Star Time, 4.30 p m Dance
Them Around. 5 00 p.m. Composer of
the Week. 5.15 p.m, Theatre Programme.
6.00 p.m. Charlie Kunz 6.15 p.m. Jack
Salisbury. 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade.
6.55 p.m, To-day's Sport

i

@ secondary school pupi
who has won the title in Copenhagen of “Miss Bikini 1951”, and as
suchewill go to London to compete in the Festival of Britain contest

he winner of the title will, among
(L.E.8.)

m 7 O—1 45 ie 2h.53M 31 38M
Three pack Samba 7.00 P m. The News. 719 pm News
> Aualysis, 7.15 pm. Calling the West

N American canasta - player indies 7.45 PRM. Generally Speaking
has thought up a variation £00 » m= Radio Newrrel 8 15 pm
Serious Argument. $ 45 p m. interlude

on the game. He calls it Samba. §"5°o "in From the Editucinls “J be ay
It has just reached London, though David Copperfield. 930 » an Charlie
> 7 ied i Kunz, 9.45 p.m. Statement of Account.
iC 8 .
fe _ pe pple have tried it. h 10 00 p.m. The News 10 1f » m Inter-
Samba is played with three jude 1015 pm. Cragy People, 10 45
packs instead of two, and is taken pm. Mid Week Talk

to 10,000 1 fad ~— ha 5,000
s London Kicks
Off-Stressing



12.10 pm. News Analysis (

Te GREAT LOVER & HAPPY G0 {UCKY |

Colour by Technicolor!
- . rn mer ene mee nee
FRIDAY 3142.50 — 11s a fi pm a Continalne Daily 145 * 830 5m.

“SINNER OF MAGDALA™ _225.28PioSt

and Mary MAGDALENE
—_— = —— PE
PLAZA oouy GAIETY
TODAY & TOMORROW 5 @& 4.40 p.m, |

fHE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8.30 p.m. |} |
“SARONG GIRL” |





“FORT APACHE”
John WAYNE and |
“JOR PALOOKA MEETS “WESTERN HERITAGE”
HUMPHREY” Tim HOLT
Leon ERROL — Joe“ KIRKWOOD

|
|
Ann CIRIO and |
|



FRIDAY to SUN. 8.30 p.m,
Matinee Sunday 5 p.m.



FRIDAY (Only)
“KID GALAHAD”

“FORGOTTEN WOMEN”

5 & 820 pm
Elyse KNOX

and
“NEVER SAY GOODBYE” | Carry SULLIVAN — BELITA |

}

i an

| | “THE GANGSTER”
|





SS
AQUATIC CLUR CINEMA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.

Universal-International presents . . .
“PIRATES OF MONTEREY”
in Technicolor

Starring Maria MONTEZ
MIKHAIL



Rod CAMERON

RASUMNY PHILIP REED



PEELE PE LPO AAP PPPS
Â¥
»

LO LAPLPC VIR,

-
? HELD OVER FOR 2 DAYS MORE %
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x GLOBE THEATRE :
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x To-day and To-morrow, 5.00 and 8.15 p.m. x
g : s

RUDYARD KIPLING’S

KIM

Dean STOCKWELL

+
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‘ Errol FLYNN —
8

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x SATURDAY EVENING PUSS

SOLOS S LOSS

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GLOBE THEATRE

Opening Friday, August 23rd, 5.00 and 8.15 p.m.

SF pre s
4 ih 10 p-STAR
r kK 3 107 OP-SONG








Twos and threes do not count,
as in canasta, so a sequence can-
not start below four, All other

sequence of seyen cards in a suit
Scarlet

and counts 1,500 points when
complete. Players cannot “go
out” until they have one, It ean-
not include jokers or wild cards.
canasta rules are the same. (By ANNE EDWARDS)

So far Americans are not show- nar genni - i to om
: p ictorians is e latest, the
ing much enthusiasm for Samba, smartest, and the most popular
ae among the London dress design-
ers,

A dozen scarlet women saun-
tered through the Mayfair dress
saloris in a scarlet velvet coat
and searlet beret, a scarlet dress4
in shot taffeta, another in scarlet
wool, and a shower of scarlet
hats, scarves, jackets,

For it was opening day for the
fashion week of the year,

London clothes I saw were
simple and elegant, but neither
sensational nor revolutionary,

FABRICS I most enjoyed see-
ing:

The fabulous new shimmer
stuffs, especially glimmering bro-
eades, golden tissue, satins, and
velvets glittering with tinsel!
thread,

The shot taffetas. crimson |
with dark blue, green, and bronze |
black with old gold,

The new rainproof velvets, sup-
a4 as silk, and in subtle colour:
birds, or left them in the/¢d grey, made into suits and coats,
sand to be hatched by the heat}, DRESSES I most enjoyed see-
of the sun, I have read that the|ing: The one called Golden Rain
dinosaur—or at any rate, the] (bought by the Duchess of Kent)
#roup called Saurischia—walked]: . - - .a figure-fitting dress of
on its hind legs, and that his coffee~coloured chiffon drenched
fore-lags were more like hands,| With sparkling gold beads from
Occasionally he brushed the top to toe; the neck and sleeves

ground with them as he went gs Wie seis







PIPA




Copyright . P96. Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam



F ; tulle crinolines

along, rather like a film-director,] ,, ; : —

The statement that these foot- with yer arrts and plain Yop,
glittering with farthing-sized se-

prints in Balgowan are “between quins,

66 and 100 million years old” just] “To ‘sum up what every woman
shows, as the man said when] should know by now about the




RY
i, a MUSICAL Won,
_ OF The y
xc "Ay

WEDNESDAY,

——

AUGUST 1, 1951

~ EMPIRE —

PO-DAY, 445 & 8.20 P.M.











STARTING FRIDAY

EMPIRE & ROYAL

M-G-M'S SOUTH SEA |
MUSICAL

GAN
ee “aera
| SONG

ee ee)

Esther
WILLIAMS
Howard KEEL

Techaicoly:

| THE LAUGH SHOW














tad : N
; CREEPERS " ca
ae es » ba






“ ar
lg

ne COSTELLO
eeu e ND



STARTING 10TH | the Wolfman played by LON CHANEY

| Dracula played by Oeioe fone

Rr On T NX Ss ON | manases oust te Randolph s
j
VS. j

JOIN THE CROWD
AND ENJOY YOUR

LAUGHS.



TURPIN
EMPIRE & ROXY

Sao

AGREE @E SRR.
ROYAL THEATRE

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m,
Republic's SPECIAL DOUBLE

ACTION — THRILLS —. INTRIGUE
















on “THE
“seat FABULOUS

SS TEXAN”

Starring—-
ee” WALLIAM ELLIOTT
WALTER BRENNAN - MARIE WINDSOR

William ELLIOTT —
A REPUBLIC PICTURE censax

John CARROLL and
Catherine McLEOD
Inside Her Arms, he forgot he was outside the law

"SPECIAL ... SPECIAL .. . SATURDAY AT 9.30 AM.

“PAGAN LOVE SONG”

Starring : ESTHER WILLIAMS with HOWARD KEEL

SPECIAL : SATURDAY NIGHT AT MID-NIGHT



Plus :
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

POOCCROOSOO SOG OCD SOLO OCLC OGLE,











PAS.

Vo-night



informed that a pigmy cow ‘had/ London shows; the tailor-mades
been found in Papua, were really tailored and beauti-
fully made. And—whatever one

; ‘ a guest reported, “The water

domestic discipline. Two young flowed like chanipagne.”
men who played tennis on the fai.
landing with a_ rissole were Time Passes
rebuked so half-heartedly that HE discovery of a dinosaur's
they finished the game at their footprints at Balgowan in
leisure, Queensland will, I hope, reopen

° ° the old question whether these
Bite Rover, Mortimer! monsters mt on their eggs like

CHICAGO woman has been

granted a divorce because her
husband tried to train his dog to
bite her, In this country that
would be regarded as helping the
dog to get a little fun out of life.
It would be grounds for divorce
if the wife tried to train her hus-
band to bite the dog.

What the Audience Heard
USIC

eritics are continually
complaining that they cannot
hear a word of what is being
sung. They should recall the
comment of a music-hater who
was dragged to an opera, “It was

bad enough to have to listen to
the music. I'm glad the words
were inaudible.” An attempt to

Mrs, Bear is peiting anxiously
outside her cottage an wondering
where Rupert is when a large shiny

remedy this state of affairs by ear pulls up nearby and to her
using microphones at the opera astonishment the chauffeur opens
produced a bad impression some the door and salutes as the little

years ago. A statuesque soprano, bear and a boy ger our, Next

SILK SHANTUNG 36"
BORDERED TAFFETA 36’
SILK PLAIDS 36”
BLACK and WHITE
TWINKLE CREPE 36” @
All New and the Latest







DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES

BSEBESBSBEEHRERAEHEaE BB SB





© sirthckiesinion pie ioctbain speech ds vale
© cdlauiis wieeiniiianniapiaiecknhieeeet
© ss carnen itv iin ie whrscloclaan nescence

Wil ekiriods Manmietihcaaia ivisdinasiineaaeeee

Fashions

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Tail-Piece thought of the design—British
woollens and French silks were

PTHE announcement that “A Gambarhil. aah freee
lipstick factory has been] And, finally, as usual the Lon-

opened in Bulawayo” undoubtediy

proves, if proof were needed, that) cf

“we are not living in the Middle
Ages,”



moment Rupert is introducing Simon
and roe her the magnificent
irises. “These are for you,
Mummy," he cries, ‘* because Simon
sat on a hollow tree and... burt
let's go indoors, Then | can tell
you properly.’

DIAL 4220





fully.” (8)
2! ice me 4 gross of fine threads.
2 Even with the container it makes

2 Starlit gaol story, (9) |

6 Disclose a revel. (6)

13° Rustle around. (6)
{6 They ate invariably sown young,

8 Explosive parent, (3)
9
)



don dress designers (in the words
Gilbert and Sullivan) “did
nothing in particular and did it
very well.”



CROSSWORD

Across

Che owner obvious!

of a rise. (6) a ee
* Dolled !, not Tea. (3)
) Hunger that will ensure tce, (9)

Ghange direction. (4)
t. Cor y a fast stroke. (5)
2. Goes back to dwell in sin, (4)
} Office without reward. (8)
’
‘



» Phey suit a lot. sir} (7)

‘tS most.” he said. “hope- |

a splash. (6)
Entree, sweet, or savoury ? (3)

Down
Servant, (8)

Fruit and insect with nodding |
acquaintance, (6) 4. Rear, (4) |
Help from an unmanly indi-
vidual. (3) |



At this you make up. (3)
Pound th all service clubs, (3) |

especially the wild species. (4)
He taxes charge on a chair, (3)

Ede following one. would be an
ybstacle, (3)







xf
v3 visit
=

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{

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REPUBLIC ALL ACTION WHOLE SERIAL
DESERT AGENT”

Starring : ROD CAMERON

TERRE RR eee
ROXY THEATRE

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.

| BLACK HAND

Starring

IT'LL MAKE
YOU FEEL

GENE
G00D!

KELLY
and

J. CARROL NAISH

MYSTERY and THRILLS

as the BLACK HAND Strikes.
STARTING 4TH AUGUST

FRIDAY ONLY
Gene KELLY in

“THE PIRATE”

and

“HALF PAST
MIDNIGHT ”’

Murder — Mystery i




tion From APM ALEXANDRE DUMAS
Tus WO






ni 3
: mts oS

scarieg GEORGE MONTGOMERY « PAULA CORDAY
An Edward L. Alperson Production » Released by Twentieth Century-Fox





ee



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Last 2 Shows To-day, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.
REPUBLIC ALL ACTION WHOLE SERIAL

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oo» ANd Thrills ........05..... . From Start to Finish



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Thursday only, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.
REPUBLIC ALL ACTION DOUBLE
JOHN WAYNE and GAIL RUSSELL in

“WAKE OF THE RED WITCH”
— AND —
* SALTLAKE RAIDERS ”

Starring Allan ‘Rocky’ LANE — Roy BANCROFT
er tesessenesesesenatnsienssnsindsseennaisinensnnssnes
OPENING FRIDAY, 4TH AUGUST

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BRUCE GENTRY ”™
Starring Tom NEAL -- Judy CLARKE

Watch For Sebi



THE PICTURES OF THE SEASON
“HIT PARADE 1951” at EMPIRE
“FIGHTING COAST GUARD” at ROXY

| (ERESSESS SRR see





WEDNESDAY,



AUGUST 1,



1951

Trade Restrictions

Foreed

ihussia’s

Peace Offensive

UNITED NATIONS,

NEW YORK, July 21.

DIPLOMATS here studying recent shifts and oscilla-
tions in Soviet foreign policy are wondering whether the
newest Moscow ‘Peace offensive” “was not largely deter-

rnined by



B.G. “Slaves”
In America

LONDON, July 26
Under the henrdline “British
Colony Sends ‘Slaves’ to Ameri-



ca,” the London Daily Worker, a
Communist newspaper,

the conditions under whic!

ers from British Guiana ar
lowed to become “slave-labour”
on farms in the United States

Among the 21. conditions
which these workers are
ed, the Daily Worker lists
following:

“You are required live in
the camp or the housing provid-
ed by growers and to wash your
own eating utensils and clothes
It may be necessary for you to
live in a tent or in a_ barracks
with concrete floors. You cannot
leave the accommodation prov
ed for you without the written
permission of the manager oi
employer and you will not be al-

on

accept-

the










lowed to go and live with rela-
tives or friends.

“No transfers will be allowed
You must stay with the person
to whom you are assigr If
you leave your job witho per-
mission the imr ration authori-
ties will be notified and you will

be liable to arrest.
$1.50 Rent

“For this miserable accommo-
dation, a rent of one dollar fifty









cents a day 1s being charged. This
may be increased by agreement
between the employer and the
Government, the worker having
no say whatsoever.”

Another condition quoted by
the paper says: “Workers must
pay for their food when they are
not working or sick.’ At the
same time. it says, they » told
“You should endeavour to save
as much money as possible.”

The Daily Worker says that
part of their wages is sent to
British Guifha as compulsory

savings to be drawn on their re-
turn at the end of their contract,
but the savings usually take a
considerable time to reach home
As the men are required for the
harvest period only, this ma
mean that hundreds will be back
thhome on the dole for some time
before they get their own money
through.

The paper adds: “The workers
are told that they cannot remail
in America after their contract is
ended, although they may have
married in the U.S. Those who

are chosen for the jobs must have
in

‘sufficient clothing to arrive









the U.S. respectably dressed.’
nd the shortest condition si
ply states: ‘You must underst
that bad language will not be
tolerated’.’
-B.U
MS q ‘ “4 . *
Scared By A Snake
(From Our Own Correspondent!

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 26
Pancho Barran and his famil;
had the biggest scare when a mid-
night intruder dis ed their
sleep, at Coryal Vill Trinidad
A bit scared, Barran armed him-










self with a gun and made for the
kitchen where he had heard the

noise, His fear turned to surprise
when he discovered a huge mapi-
pere snake lapping» milk from an
enamel pot. Stiff resistance wa
offered by the reptile, but it was
eventually killed.



————



L

restrictions clamped on
as a result of the Korean war



the east by the West
and its aftermaths.

Since July 1950, the Soviet





bi was deprived of a consider-
able ; munt of strategic raw ma-
terials as well as fthdustrial and
precision machinery and important
manufactured goods, through the
United States embargo on the
shipment of such items to iron
curtain countries through the
U.N. embargo against Cormmun-
ist China; the recent restrictions
on licensing exports to the East
by numbers of western countries

nd the cancellation of trade

the U.S

igreement DY

are growing indications
western economic boy-
nst Communists is be-
to hurt the countries of





Hurt Satellites

Diplomats analyzing the situa-



tion ve that while the wes-
tern boycott is not having an
ippreciable direct effect on So-
viet economy itself, it is serious-

iy hurting her satellites.

Thus transhipments of preci-
sion and industrial equipment
throug countries like Switzer-
iand have been affected by the
decision by the Office of Interna-
tional Trade of the United States
Department of Commerce to sus-
pend export licenses for that
country in view of apparent Swis:
reluctance to tighten controls
against replenishment of goods
sent to the east.






known that war and in-
dustrial plants of countries like
Poland and Czechoslovakia de-
pended to a considerable extent
on U.S. machinery unofficially
transhipped by neutral countries

It is

These plants are in further
danger of being cut off from their
sources of such key materials as
ball bearings if the U.S. suc-
ceeds in persuading Sweden to
halt exchanging bearings for Pol-
ish coal.

Poland's

merchant marine was

hit hard when British shipyards
cancelled contracts for building
of several vessels ordered by War-



saw. Foreign exchange holdings
of satellite nations are hit by the
recent act of the U.S, Congress

elamping down on imports from
behind the iron curtain

On the other side of the world
Red China weakened by the post-
war removal of Mangahurian in-
dustries by Russians and by the
dragging war against the U.N.
in Korea, has been cut off from
rubber, oil, and other imports by
the U.N. embargo and the close
U.N. watch on the Panamanian
flagships and movements in. such
neutral port as Macao,

economic re-
will place
position if

Additionally the
habilitation of Japan
China in a difficult



rade between mutually comple-
menting economies is not resum-
ed soon

In conelusion diplomats said

Western economic boycott of the
‘iron and “bamboo curtains” is
doing little to strengthen Russia’s
hold on her satellites.

With reports of anti-Soviet
rumblings in Poland, Czechoslo-
vakia and other Communist coun-
sries, the Kremlin must be care-
ful to keep the economies of its
friends in good shape.



if they deteriorate, there may
trouble ahead for Moscow and
less chance that the present pro-
gramme of economic consolida-
tion and expansion will be ful-
filled on sehedule.



—Ur.



| NEVER KNEW A MAN TAKE
3O LONG TO MOW A LAWN

as

MYSELF
SELEY (ut BET YOU A
Z COUPLE OF BOB THAT
x YOU COULDN'T
eal



Grenada
Workers
Were Fooled
—SAMUEL GRAHAM

(From

Our Own Correspondent
ST. GEORGE'S, July 28.
Mr. Samuel H. Graham, Bar-

rister-at-Law and former primary
school head teacher here, shared
in the Grenada Progressive
League’s opening election barrage
last Sunday afternoon at the St
Paul’s Model School, when the
League declared determination to
give battle to Mr. Eric M. Gairy

and his Manual and Mental
Workers’ Union.
Mr. Graham, who represented

several of those accused of strike
violence at the June—July Crim-
inal Assizes, said it had become
patent to him that many worker
had been fooled into doing just
what others professing regard for
their best interests advised them
and now suffered for their folly

He said the elections were only
incidental to the League’s pro-
gramme which was a long-range
one designed to educate the mass¢
to their rights so that in future
they would not be easily misled

Experiments

Hon. T. A, Marryshow, President
of the League and principal
speaker, after stressing the import-
ance of right use of the vote, said
it was absolutely up to the elec-
torate to return members of their
choice but it was to be borne in
mind that under the new Consti-
tutien there would be experimen-
tation with the Committee System,
among other things, and capable
men were needed for those new
responsibilities.

“A Gairy-dominated Legislative
Council made un of good, bad and
indifferent personnel, held to-
gether by ties that n.ay be more to
the interest of Mr. Gairy than te
Grenada,” he said, “is te me and
to some of us not only a dark and
dismal prospect but a dangcrous
gamble indeed.”



“As for me, I shall defend the
Town of St. George with every
ounce of my ability, asking no

quarter and giving none. As good
old Adolph Sixto used to say: I
will use the heaviest sledge-ham-
mer to crush any bad egg—for
certain. If I am wanted to help
in electoral districts outside of St.
George, I will gladly do so if there
is a tolerable measure of organised
resistance to fall back on. Apart
from such a guarantee of serious-
ness, I will be the first to con-
gratulate Mr. Gairy on winning
seven of the eight seats he claims
will be his.”





Mr. L. C, Stevenson presided
and other speakers were Mr
Reginald Clyne, Hon, Capt. E.
Earle Hughes. Messrs. M A

Bullen, Walter Knight, Clarence
Ferguson and A. Norris Huyhes.

TANKER RESCUED
RIO DE JANEIRO, July 31.
The Norwegian tanker Anica
disabled off Cape Frio, 100 miles
north of Rio, radioed an urgent
SOS which was picked up by the
naval station Arpoador. A tug
was immediately sent Local
agents say that the Anica had ap-
parently lost its route, since it
was unexpected here.—W.P.







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LONDON y 26,
Prinic All-Steel
I ra, I irrived
rat ready to give a
set ot oncer including at
least ene apy e at the Fes-

tival of Britair

Arrangements for the steel
band’s r have en made by
Mr. Edric Connor, the singer, and
the band has suc full pro-
gramme that it wil) be impossible
for it to appear often at the two
Festival ites in London. Put
mong its early appearances will



be concert at St. Pancras

a the
Town Hall, London, when Roscoe



Holder the Trinidad dancer, 18
also expected to appear.

Under their conductor, Lieut
Joseph Griffith, the members of
the band are: Eliot Manette, 24;
Winston Simon, 24; Orman Hayes,
21; Jelgrave Buonaparte, 19,
Sterling Betancourt, 21; Philmore
Davidson, 2%; Dudley Smith, 24;
Anthony Williams, 20; Andrew

23: Sonnie Roach, 24;
18. —B.U.P.

Delabastide,
Theodore Stephens,



LAUNDERERS GO
ON STRIKE

(From Our Own Gerrespondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 26.
About 200 launderers went
Strike including § dry cleaning
press operators. They are from
the Trinidad Steam Laundry.
Mr. Edwin Lee Lum is general
manager It is reported that im
mediately after some of their
members whe belong to the Public
Works and Public Services Trade
Union had held a meeting on the
premises, Mr. Bertram Jack and
Mr. Harper, two officials of the
Union, were told that it was
illegal meetings to go on,
Mr. Solomon Hochoy, Labour
Commissioner was informed, who
immediately got in touch with
these officials warning them of
thi illegal act.. They left im-
mediately

on



ADVOCATE

GEORGE
ee!





To Hollywood

HOLLYWOOD, July 31

Movie makers and film exhibi-
tors from all over the U.S. agreed
at a round-table discussion in
Hollywood that television will be
a inous competitor if current
theatrical motion pictures were

mace available to television.

Production companies that sold
old pictures to television were
highly criticized. However, repre-

sentatives of these concerns
pleaded that financial necessity
forced them to sell, and further
reported they still did not break
ven after the sale.

Exhibitors pointed out that
television still could be utilized

to aid picture presentation.

It w stressed that good pic-
ture properly presented, will
still draw crowds. In referring
to mediocre pictures, exhibitors
said, “B pictures have a definite
place in small-town program-
ming

They asked for more comedies

of the family type and musicals
They criticized some recent films
as “too sophisticated” in story
content to be acceptable in small
towns.

—U.P.



RISE IN NEWSPRINT
COSTS HITS PAPERS

GEORGETOWN, July 28.
fhe steep rise in newsprint costs
has forced upon British Guiana’s

three daily newspapers a reduction
in the number of pages printed
each week, As from August Ist,
they will be four pages each week
day except on Wednesdays and
Saturdays, when they will be the
usui!l eight and Sundays the usual
12

Alter existing for 10 years, and
owing to its inability to obtain

newsprint at economic prices, the



Shortly afterwards the workers Daily Express; Jamaica’s only
refused to work and left thogfafternoon paper, ceased publica-
premises. Talks are in progress. tion to-day

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Costal Station






ABLE AND W.RELESS (West Indies)
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Sight Drafts 61 1/10% pr.
63 4/10% pr. Cable ‘ |
61 9/10% pr. Currency 58 9/10% pr. |
. Coupons 58 2/10% pr}
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BLINDING .

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aches will be interested in
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“I was subject to terrible
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My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
trying them. I did so, and I've
not had a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured,’’-—-M.W.

Headaches can nearly always
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9 ADVOEAT

Bridgetown,







Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St.,

ee

Wednesday August 1, 1951

c. @.L. RISE

ACCORDING to published notices the
Clerks of Bridgetown met night, the
merchants will meet today and the shop-
keepers will meet tomorrow. They will
all discuss the various aspects of the con-
tinuous rise in the cost of living and its
effect upon general economic conditions

It is clear that steps must be taken to
bring about some adjustment if one section’
of the community is not to profit unduly
at the expense of others.

For some time now it was evident that
business needed financial outlay approxi-
mately four times as great as during the
years before the war. Labour conditions
the world over, the shortage of raw mate-
rial and the difficulties of shipping were
some of the general underlying causes.
In Barbados there were others peculiar to
this island.

The institution of controls ensured an
even supply and distribution of essential
goods during the war years and immedi-
ately after, but there has been a general
feeling among the mercantile body that
there should be a change. If controls were
removed, it was argued competition would
have taken care of prices.

Another section felt that the removal of
controls would mean an even greater sky
rocketing of prices and this to the grave
disadvantage of the lower income groups.
The merchants were convinced that if con-
trols were not removed there should be a
greater mark-up for them. Meanwhile the
condition was aggravated by the export-
ers overseas demanding that prices be paid
according to the day’s prevailing figures
and that the cost be calculated “alongside
ship”.

Shopkeepers were/of: opinion that the
margin of profit allowed them, sandwiched
between the cost paid to the merchant and
the retail price fixed by government
schedule, would not cover the cost o) run-
ning business.









lact
Last

The Clerks made it clear that salaries
were inadequate even after the original
cost of living bonus was consolidated on
the salary. The cost of essentials and ser-
vices more than exhausted any addition in
salary which they might have been granted
and the absence of any sick benefit or re-
tirement scheme did not contribute to good
jJabour conditions.

Underlying all those difficulties were the
fluctuating conditions and limited oppor-
tunities for buying in cheap markets
brought about by devaluation.

The Government wisely appointed an

investigating committee under Sir John
Saint but the report which was handed in
weeks ago has not made public
neither has the Government explained
what if any steps will be taken to institute
some measure of relief or readjustments.
There is a general feeling of disgust and
dissatisfaction throughout the various sec-
tions of the community. Barbados like
every other country is»still suffering from
the aftermath of the second World War. It
would have been impossible to prevent this
island getting its share of the economic
backwash, but the discontent is because of
the lack of effort on the part of the Gov-
ernment to do something to relieve some
of the hardships. Subsidization of essen-
tial foodstuffs is not enough.

The meeting of the clerks, the shop-
keepers and the merchants ought to be suf-
ficient indication to the Government that
publicity should be given to the Report of
the Saint Committee so that the public
might know the truth of the situation. The
laissez faire atiitude of 1937 had its results
which “surprised” a Governor. There is
no necessity for alarm but the issues must
be faced and the Government must take
the lead.

been

OUR READERS SAY
considerable
for conversion followed by further

Hans Crescent



|

Agricultural Notes |

The rainfall for the month of
June, 1951 was above the average.
According to rainfall returns re-
ceived from 44 stations the average
total rainfall for the month was
7.21 inches. Heavy and widely
distributed rains fell on the 2nd,
3rd and 22nd, an average of 2.86
inches was recorded on the 22nd.
.The average total for June, 1950,
was 10.99 inches; the average for
June for the past 100 years was
5.39 inches. :

The highest total fall for June,
1951, at any of these stations was
11.22 inches measured at a station
in the parish of St. Thomas, and
the lowest was 4.72 inches record-
ed at a station in the parish of
Christ Church,

Sugar Cane

The great majority of the
factories completed grinding
operations by the end of the month,
the remainder expect to finish
early in July. The latest crop
estimate, according to factory re-
‘urns, is the equivalent of 187,363
tons of sugar. According to crop
yield returns received to date,
several plantations in the high and
intermediate rainfall areas have
obtained average yields of ap-
proximately 50 tons of cane per
acre,

The young cane crop, in general,
has remained green and in good
condition, but there is a marked
difference in appearance between
fields which have and which have
not yet received their application
of nitrogen.

Food Crops



By C. C. SKEE&E
Director of Agricaline

Good germination has been report-
ed.

Locally grown fruits available
during the month included bread-
fruit, mangoes, coconuts, bananas
and limes,

Pests and Diseases

There were no serjous complaints
of pests or dise.ses attacking
peasant crops during the month.
Efforts to control love vine which
is still fairly widespread, especially
in St. Michael area, are continuing.

Concentrated feed and oats were
in free supply throughout i
month, Green fodder also was
easily obtainable in most districts
Reports continued to be received
of deaths among poultry from {owl
typhoid, especially in St, Lucy
area. The situation is receiving
the active attention of the
veterinary officer assisted by the
extension staff.



Crop Husbandry

Some fields at the stations were
cultivated on the contour by hand
and planted to food crops. Routine
and seasonal operations, including
the application of sulphate of am-
monia to the young canes, were
carried out at all stations.

The total number of livestock
at the stations at the end of the
month was 176, comprising stud
animals, cattle, pigs, goats, sheep
and equines. Three hundred and
eighty-seven gallons of milk were
produced. Four young pigs were

* sold for breeding.

Planters are making every effort
to prepare the land for the plant-
ing of provision crops, but the pro-
longed crop season and unfavour-
able weather conditions have
greatly delayed these operations.

However, a fair acreage was
planted in yams in the month of
May, and the germination has been
satisfactory. The market supply
of yams, sweet potatoes and eddoes
was fairly steady during the
month; the retail price of garden
crops remained very high.

Peasant Agriculture

The main food crops, yams,
sweet potatoes and eddoes, were
available in the market during the
month. Green vegetables, on the
other hand, were in short supply
and prevailing -prices were re-
latively high. Small farmers con-
tinued during the month to
cultivate their “open” land and
plant crops of yam, Indian corn,
beans and smaller quantities of
sweet potatoes, eddoes and cassava,
Those fields which were planted
early to yams and Indian corn are
looking remarkably well,

The young plant and ratoon
canes are making good growth.
Some cultivators were able to
apply sulphate of ammonia with
the rains which fell during the
latter half of the month. Harvest-
ing of the ripe crop on small hold-
ings was completed early in June,
Cane farmers are very pleased
with the yields obtained,

Small areas have been planted to
this crop, mainly in parts of Christ
Church, St. Philip and St. Lucy.

Stud services paid for at the
stations were as follows:— bulls
150, bucks 70, rams 69 and boars
88, making a total of 377 for the
month,

Botanical

Multiplication plots B.4744 and
B.47419 have been supplied, and
are growing well, particularly the
plots of B.4744. B.47419 appears to
be a slower starter.

A field of B.4098 plant cane has
been selected at Claybury planta-
tion for further trials on the effect
of artificial illumination during
the hours of darkness on arrowing
of sugar cane. Lights will be
erected during the coming month,
and it is planned to start illumin-
ation about August Ist.

One hundred and twenty-five
lime, 20 pomelo, 20 lemon, 25 man-
darin, 36 grapefruit and 35 orange
trees were budded during the
month. Fruit trees delivered from
Codrington were as follows:—





Orange 9

Grapefruit 6

Lime 15

Shaddoc 7

Pear... 1

Fig . 3

Grape 3

OUR Ere hcessasicntieessteveasiate 44

Dwarf coconuts; 70.

Four hundred and sixty-three
ornamental plants of different
species and 640 casuarina trees
were distributed,

Entomological
During June, 93,900,000 moth

borer egg parasites were bred up



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
!

of which 82,100,000 were available
for liberation. This brings the
number so far liberated this year
to 210,000,000. Field work and
observations on prevalence of and
control of moth borer were main-
tained.

Work was started during June
on large scale treatment of soil,
subsequent to the initial prepar-
ation by ploughing and harrowing,
but prior to the final cultivation in
re.diness for crop planting. Al-
together just over 14 acres were
treated in this manner with Aldrin
at the rate or 4 16 of Aldrin in
4u0 Ib of powder per acre. In each
case the material was immediately
ha:rowed in. The amount so
treated constitutes one-fifth of the
acreage to be treated experiment-
ally this vear. A similar acreage
in each field is being left as con-
trols.



Hampered

Unfortunately, this work is
being hampered by the delay in
reaping this year’s record crop,
which leaves little mechanicai
equipment available for the ex-
periments; delays have also been
caused by frequent heavy rainfall
which renders fields temporarily
unsuitable for the work; also, as
soon as dry spells enable fields
to be prepared, they are, in many
cases utilised at once for the
planting of food crops.

It is hoped, however, that in
due course the full 70 acres in the
main root borer area earmarked
for the experiment will be treated
and 70 corresponding acres left as
controls.

Excellent rainfall to date has
masked any root borer damage in
cane fields which were planted in
October-November 1950, but
many Ist ratoon fields are show-
ing a considerable amount of root
borer damage, and in quite a few
cases they are only being kept in
cultivation by the old method of
“stumping” with growing cane
roots and shoots,

A pamphlet on Wood Ant con-

THE SENTIMENTALIST. |

By KENNETH TYNAN

A STRANGELY revealing lrtle play called
The Gainsborough Girls had its world pre-
miere in Brighton recently.

The author was Cecil Beaton, and the revel-
ation was that he possessed a simple and
sentimental heart. And ,it was strange; be-
cause for most people Beaton has always
been a model cf urbanity and sophistication.
It was as if an avocado pear had _ been
squeezed and discharged syrup.

Beaton tells the story of Thomas Gains- |
borough’s daughters in the manner of early
melodrama; and if one thirg stamps those
old plays it is the dramatists’ trusting and
unaffected belief that life happens as it
happens in a boy’s picture book, The Gains-
borough Girls is as innocently credulous as
an anonymous eighteenth-century novel by
a strayed sophisticate; the kind of book
usually described on the cover as the work
of “A Man of Feeling”.

At 47, Beaton is a writer and stage designer
as well as a photographer; in 1946 he was
even an actor, in the Broadway production
of Lady Windermere’s Fan.

The pursuits of a single career enervates
him; not all the forty volumes of photographs,
bound in red leather, which swell his library
not all the royal favour which his method
ind his manners have brought him, can
atisfy his restlessness.

Photography, he says, dates a man more
rapidly than any other medium; his early
preferences — a gleaming background of
transparent screens, a halo of light around
the sitter’s head and a silky-Madonna smile
on her face—are outmoded; his more recent
choice of framework, a prospect of eighteenth-





trol has been prepared for print-
ing. Five public buildings and
seven private houses and build-
ings were examined and treated
for wood ant control. The wooden
cases of a shipment of tea and
shoes from the East, were also
inspected for Indian wood borer.

Dairy Cows

The dairy herd is being built
up according to plan, There are
now 38 cows, 21 heifers and 13
heifer calves, Thirty-seven cows
were being milked during the
month. The average daily yield of
milk per cow during the menth
was 20 Ib.

Early indications are that the
first cross of the imported Wilt-
shire Horn and the local Black-
belly sheep is a superior rnuiton

sheep to the local Biuckbelly
reared under equil conditions.
The investigation is proceeding

satisfactorily.

The sugar cane crop ws ccn-
dluded during the meath The
aveiege yield per acre was 32.65
tons, Total production of cane on
the plantation was 64 per cent
greater than the average for ine
previous five years.



Problems Of The Caribbean

LONDON, July 26,

TOPIC which featured promi-
nently at this year’s annual gen-
eral meeting of WISU was a
“Study of the Sociological Prob-
lems of the British Caribbean”,
It was, too, the theme of Professor
T, S. Simey, of Liverpool Univer-
sity—author of “Planning and
Welfare in the West Indies”—in
a public lecture he gave at the
week-end at Hans Crescent. He
opened . with the controversial
question of the existence or non-
existence of a West Indian culture.
After examining the arguments of
various sehools of thought, he
assured West “Indians present
that at any rate, a West Indian
culture is now being created,

Chief emphasis of the lecturer
was on the need for research, “I
would rather see West Indian post-
graduate students doing research
in the West Indies,” he said, “than
obtaining Ph.Ds for a thesis on
‘Nutrition in London's East
End.’ ”

West Indians, he thought, would
be well advised to pursue courses
such as soil chemistry, animal hus-
bandry, veterinary surgery, engin-
eering etc. This was necessary, he
said, if there was to be a balanced

progressive society in the West
Indies.
,
capital expenditure The

the great majority of the colonial

hy E. Ht. Timothy

A number of West Indian
students present, particularly Mrs.
Pearl Connor (law student and
wife of singer Edrie Connor)
pointed out the difficulties of fol-
lowing the Professor's suggestion.
Many West Indian students in
Britain, Mrs, Connor said. are
studying law because of “limited
financial resources, family respon-
sibilities, the comparatively short
duration of the course compared
with others like engineering
and medicine; and because of
security.”

Professor Simey was not im-
pressed. ‘West Indians,” he ex-
claimed, “must take risks and
make sacrifices. They must de-
velop a sense of vocation and
follow a profession or occupation
irrespective of the financial re-
wards.”

Half-a-dozen students told Pro-
fessor Simey that the only solu-
tion to the sociological problems
of the West Indies was the grant
of self-government,

Professor Simey instanced
lawyer-politician Norman Manley
as an example of “dynamic leader-
ship” and added: “But Norman
Manley is not enough; others must



spring up to do the spade work so
essential in the West Indies today.”

One of the major sociological
problems in the West Indies, the
Professor said, was the high rate
of illegitimacy, and he urged the
need for a_ stronger family
structure.”

Professor Simey concluded with
a challenge to WISU to nominate
two candidates who would be pre-
pared to undertake sociological re-
search in company with an Irish-
man and himself into “The English
—their habits, characteristics and
society.” He anticipated the day
when West Indians and Africans
would come to this country and
undertake anthropological and
sociological researches in relation
to Britons, instead of ‘white’ men
going out into the colonies and
obtaining Ph.Ds by writing about
‘coloured’ men.

I understand that WISU is con-
sidering Professor Simey’s chal-
lenge. f

Mr. D. R. Manley, son of Mr.
Norman Manley, discussed the
elements in nation building. In
his view, the political element had
more to contribute than the
educational element. He con-
demned the system of education in
the West Indies as foreign in its
content.

Ln ene.

fact remains, however, that



firms in my office on an entirely























») The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR Kay-t nitd’ a few notes: to eurrent expenditure when the new
any admirable leader in the Sune hostel is eventually opened,
Hav A@vocate? Students’ hostels cannot cover their

ou iagestion that “students running expenses and have to be
do not. relish: the idea of being heavily subsidised if they are to
coddled for a year and then kicked provide a good standard of accom-~
out and told to fend for them- modation and services, and still
selves” does not, IT think, give an only charge the prices which
altogether fair picture of British students can afford to pay. All
Gaunet) Potiod.- this expenditure would have to be
borne on the British Council’s

The Students who came into ; ; z
b ay : ee . grant-in-aid and at present Hans
is Rae oe sans dee oaCent iast Crescent is the only Colonial Men
Pee ae parties ee ns Stanere Bone for which funds
: ; 7 ; yt igfaetanc? - A are available.
atin of Pr ee Bi ee are To end en a more optimistic
: eisai ndithe i maultat oe note, may I quote the last _para-
Ci mirdiited ee Colonial Students graph ons rotrar published in the
Rinicrs aeivion iat Sle paint. times of July 19th from the Ad-
tr Waniben. at Aoay wiela (ae tte CUSIP eLOE of our Welfare
; ag Group:—
ar as J ee “4 “Before the students in Hans
Fs B it Satake } e Crescent began their protest
eSye), Re. aetaeee Council has representations were made to the
a fe a yy eed eas a Colonial Office for the provision
a sa ae es hich h be ai fail at of another hostel for the recep-

one — Rest oe tion of colonial students arriving
and re commended by Briti n for the first time in London, and
Council Staff: no student would be for students visiting London

nt to an addres where he would during the vacations. The
I eleor Phi offer of Colonial Office has provided the
oe : hig ucaante he funds for a temporary reception



centre for the 1,000 new arrivals
expected in August and Septem-



‘ al t ! e ber next. It has also agreed to

1 1 consider the provision of :a

nd 1 1 further hostel for.men students;

‘ I earch is now being made for

t building suitable to house 200

tudents, and as soon as possible

) n propos will be submitted to

i obté the Colonial Office for the pro-
p ( rhere is likely t vision of the necessary funds

\

students in London (Over 2,000
—R.LeF) — and their numbers
are steadily increasing — will
have to be housed in suitable
private accommodation. It is
important, therefore, that the
council, with the co-operation of
the voluntary organizations,
should continue its efforts to find
more and more people willing to
take colonial students into their
homes.”
R. LeFANU,
Officiating Representative.
July 31, 1951.

Colonial Secretary Explains
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It is necessary to correct
the entirely misleading impression
which has been created by
Figaro’s letter in the Barbados
Advocate on Friday, the 27th of
July, and to deny categorically
that an “edict” has gone forth from
somewhere in the regions of the
Secretariat calling upon local firms
to submit statements of Civil
Servants’ private accounts,”

With regard to the news-item
headed “Circular?” in your column
“Bridgetown Talk” on page 2 of the
Evening Advocate on Monday the
30th of July, the rumour regard-
ing a circular asking merchants to
disclose details of the accounts of
the Civil Servants is entirely with-



out foundation. There has never
been the slightest suggestion of
issuing such a circular

The origin of these rumours
would seem to have been a meet-

ing with representatives of certain

different subject several days ago
when, during the cours® of the dis-
cussion, complaints were made that
some Civil Servant were in the
habit of running up large bills and
of leaving them unpaid over long
periods. I commented in passing
that if there were any particularly
bad eases I should be very happy
to help with a view to avoiding
recourse to the Courts.
I am,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
R. N. .TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.

Criticism

To the Editor the Advocate

SIR,—I read with some surprise
the comments of your eorrespond-
ent G.B. on the film ‘King Hearts
and Coronets’, One notes the
film did not appeal to him per-
sonally, but when a film has been
such an outstanding success in
the box office, both in England and
the United States, and has had
such exceptionally good reviews, I
think he should mention this fact
in fairness to the readers of his
column, so that they may form
their own opinion, on such oc-
casions as his own opinion differs
so radically from that expressed by
cinema goers and critics elsewhere.



In this particular instance, for
example, he gives no int that
the film achieved its success pure-
ly aS an humorous one, in spite of

its macabre theme

CINEMA GOER
30.7,51,

{



the

in

century boskage, has already loomed up be-
hind too many beauties, royal and theatrical;
and it is not every day that he can hope for
subjects as striking as the war wreckage in
Libya.

So Beaton turns playwright. And the very
casualness of the transition exposes another
kind of sentimentalism, this time of the mind.
For he believes, quite idealistically, that all
the arts are open to you, if you have the flair

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 195f

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for any one of them; that it is possible for a
painter to become a poet, or a sculptor a film
director.

To the “Man of Feeling,” skill is secondary;
Beaton does not hide his horror of technique.
“It is the spadework involved in arranging
each sitting,” he has written, “which miti-
gates against the pleasures of photography”
—a sentence containing a disarming hint at
the spadework involved in English composi-
tion: Beaton flies at all the arts with his own
kind of audacious humility, disregarding ob-
stacles like a child in a race.

He enters a room like an actor who has just
made a splendid exit; you feel he has just
left some gaudy and exhausting rout on the
next floor. He strides lightly towards you,
smiling intimately, soaplessly washing his
hands. His “Hello” is a commiseration; like
much of his talk, it emerges as a quizzical,
heartfelt sigh,

He will drop naturally into his favourite
posture: the left foot pointed like a dancing-
master’s right hand on hip, and the head,
benign and greying tilted to catch the light.
He will be handsome and flawlessly dressed;
the waistcoat usually bearing lapels, the
trousers pipe-slender.

Beaton’s voice sounds clammy, and his
smile is tired. He will pass his fingers over
his forehead to suggest strain; suddenly, at
the next table, he may catch sight of a subject.
At once, without lowering his voice, he will
mimic her: “Do you see that woman trying
to smoke a cigarette without getting smoke
in her eyes?”—and such will be his tact that
she will not notice. “Not long ago I should
have swathed her in brocades and leopard
skins. Now I want her as she is.”

Similarly, Beaton’s Gainsborough “snaps’’
his guests; banging down a cup of tea and
crouching on all fours, he cries: “Don’t move!
I want you just like that!”

I mentioned the parallel to him. He smiled
Jesuitically, like a cat slowly unsheathing its
claws.

More than 20 years ago, he told me, he saw
his two sisters appearing in a tableau vivant
as Gainsborough’s daughter; how sad it was
someone remarked to him that the younger
daughter had gone mad. He has wanted to
tell their story ever since. “I’m not interested
in Gainsborough himself,” he added blithely.



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He finished the play about three years ago; $ BEER

it is his second. “The first one,” he says, “was |

all about the difficulty of writing plays.” This
he showed to his friend Garson Kanin, the

American director, who was unimpressed and |
offered him some tempting advice: “Write |

about things you feel about.

The result of months of feeling was The |

Gainsborough Girls;
“Kanin loved it.”
Beaton is old-fashioned enough to base his
life on trusts and friendships, and it is hard
to imagine what else Kanin could have said
without seeming to be stealing candy from a
schoolboy. He rates kindness higher than

and, says Beaton:

almost any other attribute; to him Garbo had
“a wonderful quality of kindness”
| was “amazingly kind.”

Chaplin

Since his play was bought early this year,
Beaton has devoted

sets and costum

himself to working on

ning the dresse



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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST

Council

1, 1951

Approve

Holidays Bill

THE BILL to make provision for holidays with pay

for employees, was yesterday passed with amendments by ¢o™P

the Legislative Council.

When consideration of the Bill
was resumed yesterday, Dr. C. H.
St. John, Chairman of the Select
Committee, reminded that on the
last occasion the Bill was being
considered, additions were madc¢
to the membership of the Commit-
tee for the further consideration
of the Bill. This new Committee
had not seep fit to write another
report, he said, but were prepared
a certain amendments to the

ill.

Hon. J. A. Mahon withdrew the
motion he had made on the last
occasion as regards the definition
“total remuneration.”

The definition of
was yesterday passed without
amendment. It reads: “Employee
means any person who is in re-
ceipt of or entitled to any remun-
eration for labour or services per-
formed for an employer.”

Certain amendments were sug-
gested by Hon. Dr. St. John to the
definition “total remuneration.”
These were agreed to and the
definition as amended and passed
now reads: “Total remuneration
in respect of any period of em-
ployment means all basic wages
which the employee is paid or is
entitled to be paid by his employer
in respect of the labour or ser-
vices which he has performed for
his employer durimg that period
of employment and includes the
cash. value of any boarding and
lodging provided by his employer.
But shall not include any over-
time payments, commissions or
bonuses. For the purposes of this
definition the cash value of any
board or lodging shall be deemed
to be the amount fixed as such by
or under the terms of the em-
ployee’s employment or, if it is not
so fixed, shall be computed at the
rate of one dollar and fifty cents
per week for board and fifty cents
per week for lodging.”

Hon. Dr. St. John then moved
that the following definition be
added: “‘The year of employment
in relation to an employee means
any period of twelve months dur-
ing which the employee has ac-
tually performed labour or ren-
dered services for the same em-
ployer for an aggregate of at least
250 days.”

The Hon. Attorney General then
made a counter motion suggesting
the aggregate number of days for
the period of at least 250 in the
case of employees working on a
weekly, fortnightly, monthly or
yearly basis, and at least 150 days
in the case of other employees.

This was the cause of much
divergence of opinion.

Questioned by Hon. F. C. Hut-
fon as to the reason for this 150
days, the Hon. Attorney General
explained that he had been in-
formed by those who appeared to
be in a position to know that 150
days were the normal number of
gays that an agricultural labourer
could be employed for a period of
twelve months,

Hon. H. A. Cuke said that there
was a doubt as to whether the
Bill did provide for casual or
seasonal workers or only for peo-
ple who were permanently em-
ployed.

If the amendment as proposed
by the Chairman of the Select
Committee was carried, then it
would apply only to people who
were employed 250 days during
a year. The Council would then
have undertaken to say that the
Bill should not apply to casual
workers, “I must draw that point
to the Council,” he said. ‘The
authors of the Bill say that it does
apply to everybody, There is a
doubt and probably a great doubt
in the minds of many people that
it does.

“T think it would be safer from
this Council’s point of view to
leave the question in doubt and
put the onus on the Other Place
and the authors of the Bill, I do
not think this Council should pass
an amendment the effect of which
would be to cut out casual em-
ployees.”

Hon. Dr. St. John said that he
would like to refer the hon. mem-
ber to the Objects and Reasons

“employee”

where the word “regular” was
mentioned,
Mention is first made to the

recommendation for the annual
holiday with pay by the Interna-
tional Labour Conference held in
Paris in 1945. Dr, St, John ref-
erred to the part of the Objects
and Reasons which reads: “The
Government agrees with the
recommendation and accordingly
proposes by the present Bill to
give every employee in regular
employment, the legal right to
two weeks’ holiday with pay each
year.”

The Colonial Secretary express-
ed the opinion that the matter
should be settled by the Council.

Finally the Attorney General's
motion was put to the vote and
won by a 10 to 3 division,

Clause 3 which dealt with the
terms and conditions of the an-
nual holiday was passed with a
few amendments. ,

Section four dealt with payment
in respect of holiday.

It reads:
Every employee who takes an
annual holiday under — section

three of this Act shall be paid by
bis employer in respect of such
annual holiday his average pay In
respect of the year immediately
preceding the date on which he
became entitled to such annual
holiday. :

If the employee takes his annu-
al holiday in one period of two
weeks, the average pay referred
to in sub-section (1) of this sec-
tion shall be paid to him not later
than the day immediately preced-
ing the commencement of such
annual holiday.

If the employee ‘takes his an-
nual holiday in two periods of
one week each, one-half of the
average pay referred to in sub-
section (1) of this section shall
be paid to him not later than the
day immediately preceding the
commencement of each of the two
periods.

Sub-section 1
deleting f



Wwe

s amended by
, ‘ar to

the





In The Council
Yesterday

The Legislative Council met at
Pm. yesterday.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
laid a Message from the Governor
informing the Council of the diseov-
ery of serious cash shortage on
July 7 in the Treasury.

Another Message dealt

Provisions of Article 5

’

with the
of the Econo-
mic Co-operation Agreement which
are to be regarded as an integral part
of the Mutual Defence Agreement,

The Council passed with amend-
ments a Bill to make provision for
holidays with pay for employees and
a Bill to amend the Vestries (Cost
of Living Bonus to employees) Act
1950 (1950—12),

The Council concurred in a resolu-
tion for $36,800 for completion of
work for extraordinary flood damage

The Council again postponed con-
sideration of a resolution to approve
of the compulsory acquisition of a
certain parcel of land at Bosviso for
the purpose of establishing a district
market.

The Council adjourned to Tuesday
August 7, at 2 p.m,

Section 5 which dealt with the
termination of employment was
similarly amended.

Sub-section one of the section
reads;

Where the employment of an
employee who has become enti-
tled to an annual holiday is term-
inated, and the employee has not
taken any part of such holiday,
the employer shall be deemed to
have given such annual holiday
to the employee from the date
of the termination of the employ-
ment, and shall forthwith pay to
the employee, in addition to all
other amounts due to him, his
average pay in respect of the year
immediately preceding the date
on which he became entitled to
such annual holiday.

From the word “year to the end
of the sub-section was deleted and
the following substituted therefor:
“period of his employment with
such employer during the period
of 12 months to which such an-
nual holiday relates.”

Section 6 dealt with the pro-
vision for holiday pay where em-
ployment terminated after three
months.

It reads:

Where the employment of any
employee is terminated at any
time after the expiration of three
months from the date of the com-
mencement of such employment,
the employer shall forthwith pay
to the employee, in addition to all
other amounts due to him, his
average pay for the peridd of his
employment with such employer.

The Hon. Attorney General
moved fhat it be amended to reaa:

When the employment of an
employee who is employed on a
weekly, fortnightly, monthly or
yearly basis is terminated at any
time after the expiration of three
months from the date of com-
mencement of the employment, or
when in the case of other em-
ployees the employment is ter-
minated at any time after such
employee has worked for sixty
days, the employer shall forthwith
pay to the employee in addition
to all other amounts due to him,
his average pay for the period of
his employment with such em-
ployer.

This was however defeated by
a 10 to 3 division.

The remaining sections of the
Bill were passed with minor
amendments and the following
new sections to be numbered 10
and 11 were inserted.

“Section 10. No prosecution for
any offence under this Act shall
be instituted after the expiration
of one year from the date of the
commission of the offence.”

“Section 11. This Act shalt
come into operation on such day
as the Governor shall, by pro-
clamation in the Official Gazette
appoint.”



Blin ded Frew

Corrosive Acid

While on his way through St.
Paul's church yard to his home at
Bay Land, St. Michael, last night
about 10.30 o'clock, Lionel Price
was blinded in the right eye after
an unknown person threw corro-
sive acid in his face,

Price was taken to Hospital and
detained. He is now under obser-
vation. The Police are investigat-
fing the matter.



BICYCLE DAMAGED

Shortly after 7.45 p.m. yester-
day the motor car M—962 driven
by Colin Fields of My Lord’s Hill,
St, Michael, was involved in an
accident with the bicycle M—686
owned and ridden by Leo Jordan
of Bank Hall at the junction of
Strathclyde and Bank Hall Roads.

The bicycle was slightly damage.



B.G. BAUXITE WORKS

NEARLY COMPLETED

GEORGETOWN, July 30.

A £2,850,000 bauxite plant, the
largest single industrial develop-
ment ever undertakcn in British
Guiana, is reported to be nearly
completed. The plant, being erect-
ed by the Demerara Bauxite Co.,
owned by the Aluminium Com-
pany of Canada, is intended to in-
crease the company's processed
bauxite expcrts to 2,225,000 tons a
year.—B.U.P.



UNIFICATION
OR DEATH!

PUSAN, July

two delegations

31

While the

mained at loggerhcads around the

conference table, South

again demonstrated
mistice

the

1.000

Korean
t y






ag



p

capital



ation oT

Leg. Co. Approve
Grant For

Flood Damage
IN ST. ANDREW

resolution for $36,800 for
letion of work on flood dam-
age in St. Andrew during the
heavy rains in February, was con-
curred in by the Legislative Coun-
cil yesterday.

The Hon, Colonial Secretary in
moving the concurrence of the
resolution said that the amount of
$21,000 provided in the 1951-52
Estimates for flood damage repairs
had already been released for
completion of work started dur-
ing the financial year 1950-51, but
not completed at the end of that
year.

Work on outstanding damage
will entail expenditure of a fur-
ther $20,800 in addition to which
it was necessary to provide a re-
serve of $16,000 to cover any ur-
gent work which may be neces-
sary later in the year

He said that the resolution had
been sent down sometime ago. If
it had been dealt with normally,
there would not have been any
need for rushing it yesterday.

A

Delays

Unfortunately, there had been
inadvertent delays in the Other
Place and the Director of High-
ways and Transport had informed
him that such money as he had to
spend for that purpose, had be-
come exhaustive yrstetjay. It
was desirable that the work
should continue and that much
work should be done before the
onset of the rainy season. He was
therefore asking for the co-opera-
tion of the Council in getting the
resolution concurred in yesterday.

Hon. J. A. Mahon said that he
was not objecting to the Resolu-
tion, but he was wondering if the
Government through the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport
had never considered some type of
Bayley bridge so as to avoid its
heavy bridges that got choked
with refuse, stones and mud in
the heavy rains whereby increas-
ing the impossibility of the break-
ing of the bridge.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
said that the Hon. Mr. Hutson had
raised the same point some months
ago that there should be this Bay-
ley bridge kept to be used as an
emergency.

Expense

He looked up the correspond-
ence on the matter and found that
there had been discussions on it
about two or three years ago, but
it was turned down on the grounds
of expense.

He had however asked the Fin-
ancial Secretary to put it high on
the list of items which will be or-
dered on completion of the Fiscal
Survey. Yesterday was July 31
and the Fiscal Survey should be
on his desk when he got back to
the office.

Hon. Mr. Ma'son explained that
the point he was trying to make
was that this type of bridge might
last longer than the present per-
manent structure,

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
said that he would see that the
point was taken up with the Di-
rector of Highways and Transport.

The resolution was concurred in.

Labourer Will
Serve 6 Months
For Larceny

ERNON CARMICHAEL a lab-
ourer of Green Hill, St.
Michael, was sentenced to six
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour by a District “A” Police
Magistrate yesterday.

He was found guilty of the lar-
ceny of a bicycle valued at $36
and the property of Harold Garnes
of Tudor Bridge, St. Michael.

The offence was committed on
August 7 and the case was brought
by the Police.

URTHER HEARING in the in-
quest touching the death of
Charles McConney a labourer of
Brereton, St. Philip was further
adjourned by a_ District “B”
Coroner until Monday, August 6
McConney met his death when
he was involved in an accident
on Stepney Road, St. George with
the motor car M—669 owned and
driven by Carl Fields of Roebuck
Street about 7.45 p.m. on July 22.

N ADVOCATE reporter on go-
ing into the Hurd Memorial
School, James Street, yesterday
saw a few blind people busily
occupied with the making cf fancy
baskets. While some were stretch-_
ing the rush, others were fixing}
the finished baskets into a proper
shape.
Their fingers were so deft that
one had to look twice to see their |
handicap.

HUTSON NOMINATED
FOR SCOTLAND DIST.
CONSERVATION BOARD

The Legislative Council at their
meeting yesterday nominated Hon.
F. C. Hutson to serve on the Scot-
land District Conservation Board

A message had been received
from the Governor's Deputy by
the Council referring to the estab-
lishment of this Board and asking
the Council to nominate a member
to serve.









Supplies of cheese, fruit and
confectionery and also about 1,200
cartons of stout were discharged
here yesterday by SS. Canadian



Challenger which arrived from
Montreal via Bermuda and the
British Northern Islands.

The Challenger brought five
passengers here. She left port

last night for British Guiana via
St. Vincent, Grenada and Trini-
dad.

LICENCES TO IMPORT
CANNED MEATS





Local importers will be
ences for the importation
ned meats f1
I Soft Curre
n I S Septe
The cence
Office



rae

Cheese, F ruit Conte |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Life Imprisonment
For Manslaughter

JOSEPH HOLLIGAN of Marley Vale, St. Philip, was
yesterday sentenced to a term of penal servitude for life
after a jury found him guilty at the Court of Grand Ses-

sions of mansiaughter.



Holligan had been charged with murdering his cousin
Samuel Beckles on May 10, but after a three minute
address by Mr. G. H. Adams, defence counsel who was

sociated with Mr. E. W.

as



Barrow, the Hon. the Chief

Justice, Sir Allan Collymore, asked the jury to return a

verdict of manslaughter.

The killing was done with a gun.
\dams’ submission was that
wrincipal witness for the pros-



e€cution had implied that it was
not intentional shooting.
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., prose-

cuted the case for the Crown. The
against Holligan was that
efter previously warning Samuel
Beckles not to come to their
grandmother’s house, he shot him.
Joseph Holligan and Samuel
Beckles, besides other cousins,
used to live at their grandmother
Keturah Holligan, now 91. Sam-
uel left after he got married while
Joseph went to America twice and
to Aruba once, and built on a wall
front to his grandmother’s house,
besides doing other repairs.

case

Land Given Away

Keturah gave some land to
Samuel and nis brother St. Aubin
and on May 8, two days before
the killing, Joseph told them not
to return there after that day.

Samuel still went to visit his
grandmother on May 10 and
Joseph came in and found him
there. “Then I heard a click and
saw smoke,” the 91-year-old
grandmother said. “Joseph had
something bright in his hand,”

The prosecution called 20 wit-
nesses. The two eye witnesses,
Keturah and her daughter, 61-
year-old Mildred and St. Aubin
Samuel's brother were the wit-
nesses who gave evidence yester-



day. «dd
Mr. Adams said that he was
submitting that the question of

murder should not go to the jury.
“The only two eye witnesses said
as much as shows that it appeared
to them that it was not intentional
shooting,” he said.

He was submitting further, he
said, that it was impossible for the
defence counsel to get over the
state of the law as jt existed then
and if as it appeared, Joseph Hol-
ligan was in possession of firearms
and as a result, in circumstances!
which might have been termed
unintentional, had done a killing,
he would be guilty of manslaugh-
ter. t

Mr. Adams then quoted a
section of law to strengthen what
he was submitting.

Unsatisfactory Evidence

The Honourable the Chief Jus-
tice said that he agreed that the
evidence for the prosecution was
not satisfactory.

Mr. Reece said that he could not
say that the evidence of the two
principal witnesses was satisfac-
tery enough for the prosecution.

The Honourable the Chief Jus-
tice told the jury that they had
seen for themselves the age and
demeanour of the two principal
witnesses .for the prosecution,
Everyone had to sympathise with
the old lady and all the members
of the family with regard to the
tragic occurrence,

“The main point, in a charge of
murder, as you have heard from
the Solicitor General,” he said,
“was malice, that is to say, a
wicked intention to kill or hurt in
such a way that is likely to result
fn death.”

From the evidence they had
heard, the accused uttered expres-
sions as if he were surprised at
what had happened.

As to that evidence which was
evidence for the prosecution, it
would be unsafe to convict Holli-
gan of murder,

‘But for all we know,” he said,
“it may have happened in the way
which was suggested, Joseph in-
tending to kill or do grievous
bodily harm. But that has not
been proved and it is for the pros-

THEY ARE

ecution
without

to establish their
reasonable doubt.

case

Manslaughter

‘I direct you that your verdict
be one of guilty of manslaughter.”

After the jury returned the ver-
diet of guilty of manslaugnter, the
Hcnourable the Chief Justice told
Holligan that the handling of fire-
hrms was a serious matter,

“You now realise,” he said,
“what dealing with revolver
may result in. This is a case
which is next door to murder,
Aithough an essential ingredient
is in doubt, I would not be doing
my duty to the community in
protecting persons from others who
use firearms whether negligently
or, with intent, if I did not impose
a severe sentence in this case.”

The object of the punishment
was not chiefly to be hard on the
culprit, but to prevent others from
doing the same thing.”

The last three witnesses to be
called were Aubin Beckles, Ketu-

a

rah Holligan and her daughter
Mildred.
Aubin Beckles, grandson of

Keturah Holligan and half brother
of Samuel Beckles, is also a cousin
of Joseph Holligan, He said that
Joseph Holligan lived at Keturah’s
house. Samuel lived there when
he was young but when he was
married, he moved. He left in
1934 while Joseph Holligan con-
tinued to live there,

Forbidden Entering

The grandmother owned some
land and a house. On May 8,
Samuel Beckles ind himself went
to look for the old lady bout 8.45.
While speaking to her, Joseph
came into the house and told them
act to come there after that day.
He was then giving them 24 hours
during which time they had to
leave.

He asked him why and he said
he had a reason, At the same time
he took up a scissors and he told
him if he believed he intended
wounding him with the scissors,
he would strike him with a stick.
Hie asked the old lady whether
she was going to forbid him from
coming there. She said “no.”

He ran through the house
shouting for murder, In 1944 the
old lady made a will,

“IT was given a piece of land by
a deed of gift,” he said. “Piece
was also given to Samtuel Beckles.”

On May 10 he saw the dead
body of his brother at the Alms-
house.

To Mr. Adams: Samuel Holligan
spent money on the house,

Ninety-one-year old Keturah
Holligan said that Joseph Holligan
was her grandson. Samuel Beckles
was also her grandson. His mother
Agues went to America, St. Aubin,
was Samuel's half brother. She

reared Samuel Beckles.
“Samuel left me when he got
married, but he never left me

out,” she said.

“Joseph remained with me. He
left the island three times, twice
for America and once for Aruba.
He returned in February this
year.” |

She has some land—three quar-
ters of an acre and eighth. |
Samuel worked the |
could not work it

Will Made

She asked a Mr. Murrell to
make a will and after he made it
she went to get her pension.
When she returned she did not
find it. Joseph said he had lodged
it

an

Joseph then went to Aruba and
when he returned he asked her
for a ‘writing’ and she did not
rive him any. Canes were reaped
from the land she kept and the
ticket was written in Joseph's

@ On page 7

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FABLES FOR OUR TIME AND THE LAST FLOWER by James Thurber $3.00
WAR AND CIVILISATION by Arnold J

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an introductory foreword
Archbishop of York

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THE CONCISE OXFORD DICTIONARY

IN THE RELIGIOUS SECTION
\FSSAYS ON CHURCHMANSHIP

IN THE CHILDREN S SECTIC



EN

K. BOOK DEPARTMENT

of your Vacation

BOOKS

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TATIONS AND PROVERBS by D. C
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1540 pages, 4th edition) Revised by
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election of

FIGN BIE: © SOCIETY
IN

with

version








i
TON
TONAL

by Weekley $1.50

SH COMPOSITION, Book

ARRISON co

fi The Town!

&

“ee Dissolved First Day



ituary:

Mr. W.N.C. Belgrave

The death took place on Sunday
at Ferring-on-Sea, Sussex, of Mi
W. N. C. Belgrave, Barbados
Scholar of 1908 and retired Di-
rector of Agriculture of Malaya
He was 60, ‘

Mr. Belgrave



was the son of
the late Mr. and Mrs, Joshua
Belgrave and was educated at
Harrison College, He won the
Barbados Scholarship in 1908 and
entered St. John’s College, Cam-
bridge. He was awarded an exhi-
bition and gained the Wright
Prize taking first class honours in

the Natural Science Tripos Part
| and second class honours in
Part II,

After leaving Cambridge, Mr
Belgrave was for a short period
Demonstrator in Botany at

Nottingham University.

He joined the Malaya Civil
Service and took up his post in
the Malaya Department of Agri-
culture during the early stages of

the First World War. He after-
wards became plant physiologist
and was promoted Director in
1938, He was regarded as an
authority on rubber latex and
attended several International

Conferences in this capacity.

During the Second World War
he served with the Malaya: De-
fence Force and was taken pris-
oner by the Japanese, Four years
in prisoner-of-war camps caused
serious deterioration of his health
and on this liberation at the end
of the war he retired to live in
Sussex where he died,

In private life he was a lover
of sport, himself a fine shot tak-
ing part in the Bisley Meetings
when opportunity offered, and ¢
good tennis player.

He was twice married, His
first wife who predeceased him
was Vera, daughter of Mrs
C. A. Gale of Abingdon and the
late Mr, Valence Gale, Editor-
Proprietor of the Barbados
Advocate, There were foul

daughters by this union

His second wife Marjorie, widow
of the late Mr, Dennett, formerly
chemist in the Department of
Agriculture, Malaya, survives him

Capt. A. L. Marshall

All the schooners and motor
vessels in port flew flags a.
half-mast yesterday as a mark oj}
respect to the death of Captain
A. L. Marshall, who died at his
home, Lyndhurst, Pine Rowi, dur-
ing the morning.

Captain Marshall was 71. He
was leading a quiet life during the
years of his retirement after he
had spent over 50 years at sea.
He first went to sea as a captain,
He retired as master of the 74-ton
schooner Mary M. Lewis, which he
owned,

Captain Marshall was
shareholder of the schooner
Marion Belle Wolfe and of the
Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. The

also a

Mary M. Lewis is skippered by
his son, Ivan and the Marion
Belle Wolfe is under Captain

Every. The Mary M. Lewis is now’
at British Guiana louding for Bar-
bados.

Left to mourn their loss are eight
sons and three girls. Two of the
sons, George and Kenneth are re-
tired Captains. George is in Tri-
nidad and Kenneth is an em-
ployee of Messrs. Gardiner Austin
& Co., Ltd.

Captain Marshall will be burieo
this evening at the Westbury
Cemetery.

ASTHMA MUCUS

Choking,
Asthma and
your system,

gneping, wheezing
Bronchitis polson
sap your energy, roin
fone health and weaken your heart
n 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-
scription of a famous doctor—circu-
lates through the blood, quickly curb-
ing the attacws. The very first day the
strangling mucus ia dissolved, thus
giving free, easy breathing and rest-
ful sleep. No dopes, no #mokes, no
injections, Just take pleasai.t, taste-
less MENDACO tablets at meals and
he entirely free from Asthma and
Bronchitis in next to no time, even
though you may have suffered for
years. MENDACO is #0 successful
that it Is guaranteed to give you free,
easy breathing in 24 hours and te
tompletely stop your Asthma In 8 days
? money back on return of empty
package. Get MENDACO from your
‘heiat, The guarantee protects you,



= PURINA CHOWS ® Kidneys Must

4 Clean Out Acids

Your body cleans out excess Acids
and poisonous wastes in your blood
thru % million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
neys or Bladder make your suffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning
passages, don’t rely on ordinary medi-
cines, Fight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's presen Deen rae
Cystex starts working in three hours,
must prove entirely satisfactory and
be exactly the medicine you need or
money back is guaranteed, Ask your
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today

..Cyste The Guar-

antes
protects
For Kidneys, Rheumatiom, Bladder you,

Jouch that

|








STL

}

———— Cr lOO



Ouality

has made Ovalttine the Worlds

PAGE FIVE

FOR THE BEST IN
MATCHES

ASh FOR



THREE PLUME
MATCHES

ON SALE
EVERYWHERE

“Best Seller’

HE world-wide success of
‘Ovaltine’ is due to the

tollowing facts :—
@ ‘Ovaltine’ provides the
maximum of health-giving
nourishment of the highest
quality at the lowest pos-
sible price.
All the benefits of pro-
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been passed on to the public
in the present low prices.
Considering its exceptional
quality ‘Ovaltine’ is the
most economical food
beverage you can buy.
Because of its outstanding
qualities ‘Ovaltine’ is the food
beverage most frequently re-
commended by doctors—most
widely used in Hospitals and
Nursing Homes throughout the

world, You willdrink delicious
‘Ovaltine’ eventually — why
not now?
e
Ie ee

Ovalti

for Health - for Energy -for Sleep





















SS

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Sold in avrtight tins by all Chemists and Stores @
P.C.296
VOCROES LLLP EEE OPS PCP %
*
8 ‘
% x
% §
% } 3
x LOW, %
Â¥ \
ORDER THESE EARLY
Hot- Water Bottles & Combination Syringe

g Hot-Water Bottles e@ Punlopillo Cushions

R Ice Caps a Air Cushions

‘ Enamel Douche Cans @ Enema Syringes

% Enamel Bed-Pans e Kidney Dishes 2
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% Feeding Cups ° Atomizers, ete.

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8 Glass Food Measures x
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Counts”

Call in and See Our

| DRESS FINISHINGS

Organdy,

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| Evening end Day

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— JABOTS & BOWS

BUTTONS — Attractive Assortment for

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in Plastic and Glass





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and (0.. LID.

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ad Street



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 195)

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON s aN if! Glands Made You

| : | | etre | Sensational New Make-up! Ww ‘eat

- If 7s feel old batons 5 te | tiene or
| suffer from nerve, brain and physica
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discove which restores youthful vi-
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|
and easy to take, but the newest and
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|
{







and Powder





im one!

sclonee. It acts directly on your glands,
nerves, and vital organs, builds new,
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can see and feel new body power and
vigour in 24 to 48 hours. Because of
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yong often improve amazingly.

A this amazing new gland and
vigour restorer, called VI-TABS, is
guaranteed. It has been tested and
proved by thousands and is now avall-
able at all chemists here. Get V
TABS from your chemist today. Put
it to the test. See the big improvement
in 24 hours. Take the full bottle, which
lasts eight days, under the positive
guarantee that it must make you full

BY WALT DISNEY
v7 | PCet'S SPLIT UP AND S a LOOK OUT FER THAT
Le iF WE CAN FIND THE C . oT STEP! |
SEEMS TO STAIRS!

ROMTHE CELLAR!














of vigour, energy and vitality and feel

10 to 20 years younger or money back

en return of empty package.
YVI-TABS costs little, and the guar-

Vi-Tabs *=""""
Restores Maskood and Vitalitv



TO ALL MOTHERS

>




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if “Angel Face” is foundation and powder all in one. No wet sponge, oe
BY CHIC YOUNG a no greasy fingertips. “Angel Face’’ goes on easily and smovthly with
ne ‘ — ee











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ey TTT age SACROOL

i] it { Ay {14 d ‘|| i HEH \} HLH 1 | |
os Demerara ee men Stays on longer than powder!
i ) j 4 oO ~ | .
DAGWOOD, DO = its NOT QuR WEDDING Pee, * IT'S MONDAY, ANO | ‘ we psthbcie “ ” RELIEVES

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Noracexanbers 1 F || ( owarotye
OR COMES Os \ a I GONT THINK
BIRTHDAY eo. 992 OF IP BY MYSELE/! ‘ 0
ma 3.4
Choose from five angelic shades: Blonde Angel, Ivory Angel, Pink
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aa: aye? we)

rh? 4 |









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Tins JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 1.71 1.60 Tins PETERS COCOA; 44 38

Tins GRAPE FRUIT JUICE 24 21 Tins BATCHELOR PEAS 38 35



. Pkgs. QUAKER OATS 54 48 Tins KLIM 5lb. 5.50
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS

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

JERRY -YOU'D BETTER GO
TO THE GAME ALONE - I
WOULDN'T BE ABLE TO SEE
IT- YES - T KNOW THEY

TURN THE LIGHTS ON-@LIT
I STILL. WOULDN'T BE .=——
| ABLE TO SEE IT- ——~.

ce Sy.



——_—__——_
WHAT? YOU'VE MEVER SEEN
ANIGHT BASEBALL. GAME ?--|

WELL-=HOW ABOUT GOING
WITH ME TONIGHT ? YOU'LL











THIS- HER MOTHER TO ENTERTAIN YOLIZ
IS COMING TONIGHT MOTHER YOURSELF -
FOR mg ant Tr | 'M_GOING TO THE

as LL BE FIRM- BA SAME - —
=U U: Fee GAME

rete





—_——~—

MAGGIE WON'T Like —: { MAGGIE - YOU'LL. HAVE
<———]








OM Mia



. right round the difficult S bend where no brush can HOPPER

reach, ‘Harpic’ cleans thoroughly and
















BY FRANK ROBBINS

MMM,.. AY SEE... come / VE fy



scientifically in the modern way.



























Banish unpleasant, old-fashioned

















THINK MAYBE | [STRANGE THINGS | ALL RIGHT, CABLE...) | GO SEARCH / . ; BIC ¥ CLE
‘ DEAR, PLEAGE SEE THAT SUNKEN TO ALL MEN... AY REMEMBER methods ! ‘ Harpic’ is right up-to-date
{ GO%.. | COHNNY IS ALWAYG IN TREASURE UNDE?STAND 7 VHAT YOU Say./ AY sta sta .
THOR, DEAR... I HATE TO vuy @# | your view! 1 WOULDN'T | MIGHT TURN A REMENSER VERy safe and sure. Just sprinkle in
SAY THIS, B-BUT,..T FEEL WANT ANYTHING TO HIS HEAD? ‘dain the pan at night, then flush in the





UNEASY ABOUT YOUR
HAVING JOHNNY HELP

HAPPEN, TO YOU / morning — it’s easy.



*Harpic’ is safe to use inall
lavatories, including those
connected to septic tanks.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
White Park Road,

omen:









RiP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND
YOUR ADVICE ABOUT \ Sc / CAN'T I COME IN
UERRI HAS BEEN | STUDE \ NOW ?
INSPIRING, MISTER, ..MISTER...) ADE
OU, IT SOUNDS SO SILLY TO
CALL YOU "MISTER GREAT / I
" AILING

—( suppose
DOCTO
sai a




—_( YES... YOUR “GREAT You” HAS
pts CONVINCED ME THAT WE BOTH
TeRRiFic!/ | NZED FRESH AIR AND A NEW
CAN WE OUTLOOK ON LIFE.

Go? * 4

of




















war eswr SEPT ie uae PWT) [THERES A GUY OOF
ng, wy [SIDE CLAIMS HE
yrr0Frs |") [cA THATeIRL

Ae R +. \

uu WITHTHE TIGER
Sung cark. |
of TIES N | ee

TELL HIM To
SOBER UP+AND
THROW HiM OUT!

THE EDITOR DOESNTY BUT | WANT
WANT TOSEE y=\_ 10 SEE HIM!
YOU

CAND WHATS MORE+ILL\ PICTURE?
GET YOUAPICTUREOF WHY DIDN'T
THE GIRLAND THE TIGER.

oo
|
}
|








It’s so easy to ship almost anything by air, ~ wnd
inexpensive too. For advice on your freight prob-
lems call :

5

FRESH STOCK
TO HAND.





juegqee SO jor NE \ Ks yy f It's in your interest to BUY AT ONCE.
Ww Pea \roncion’ yt aie? Y , ay Ge ni
ay (HHOâ„¢ ww out 10 * { ke P ;
hw oo : w vi tu | \ BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS (‘CITY GARAGE TRADING €0.. LTD.

B.W.LA., BRIDGETOWN VICTORIA STREET







WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1,

TE

1951



LASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl+
edgments, and In M iam notices is
$:.50 on week-days and “$1.80 on Sundays
for any number of w up to 30, and
: cents per word on ieee and

cents per word on Sundays each
additions) word,

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to SO and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 258
between 8.30 and 4 p.m,, 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

DIED

MARSHALMI—On 3ist July 1951, at his

residence ** hurst” Pine Road,
(Capt, Prinee), Funeral
leave the above residence at

4.30 p.m, toda; fer the Westbury
Cemetery. Friends are asked to
attend.

The Marshall Family.

THANKS

——

GIBBS: The undersigned gratefully re-

turn thanks to all who attended the

funeral or in any other way expressed

sympath, with them on the occasion

= the passing of Idalia Gibbs of Bank
all.





Winifred Gibbs (Sister); Ralph Gibbs
(Nephew), Marjorie Jordan, Jean and
Marjorie. 1.8. 51—In



IN MEMORIAM

SMITH: In Loving Memory of my dear
husband George Camphield Smith,
who died on August Ist 1948

It does ret need a special day,
To bring you to my mind,

The days I do not think of
Are very hard to find—

Life was desired but Jesus knew
Eternal rest was best for ‘ou

Ever to be rémembered by your dea:

wife Claudine and Family, Raiph, Eileen

and Van Manning, friends 1,8.51—1n

Se
STANTON; In Léving Memory of our
dear beloved Mother and Grand-
mother Rosalie Stanton, who felt
aaeep on July 30, 1948,

ih happy harbour of the saints,

Oh sweet and pleasant soil,
In Thee no sorrow may be found

No grief, no tears, no toil
Ever to be remembered by her children
Emma, Edna, Hilary, Stanley and sister



you





Helen Goodridge, Grand and Great-
grands, the Stanton and Husbands family.
1,8.51—in



ANNOUNCEMENTS

—_— OO CO

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Spices. SANTA MARIA--ioveliest hotel
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per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under |Government House
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathin:
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per
day, Enq iries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada,



26.6.51—78n.
DISSOLUTION OF
PARTNERSHIP

NOTICE 'S HEREBY GIVEN that the
partnership heretofore existing berrees

ARD
EBMIL TAYLOR carrying on business
at Trafalgar Street, Bridgetown under
the style or firm name of THE ENTER-
PRISE TRADING CO. has this day been
dissolved insofar as the said George
Lawrence Farmer is concerned, who
hereby retires from the said Farggership.
Dated the 30th day of July, 1951.

S. ST. CLAIR HUNTE,

G. L. FARMER,

EMIL TAYLOR.
31.7.51—3n



NOTICE
Re the Estate of
* ERNEST THEODORE TAYLOR
deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the estate of Ernest Theodore Taylor
deceased, late of Britton’s Hill in the
parish of Saint Michael in this Island
who died on the 4th day of December
1950, are requested to send particulars of
their claims duly attested to the under-
signed Drucilla Augusta Taylor and
William Waterman Alleyne, C/o Messrs.
Haynes & Griffith, No. 12 High Street,
Bridgetown, Barbados, Solicitors, on or
before the 30th day of tember 1951,,
after which date we shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the dectased
emong the parties entitled thereto having
regard only to such claims of which we
shall then have had notice and we will
not be liable fox, the asset8 or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the sai
estate are requested to settle their indebt-
edness without delay,

Dated this 3lst day of July 1951.

DRUCILLA AUGUSTA TAYLOR

WILLIAM WATERMAN ALLEYNE

Qualified Executors of the will

Ernest Theodore Ta ‘lor deceased.

1.8.51—4n

LOST & FOUND
LOST es

elena geen
SWEBEPSTAKE TICKET: One B.T.C.
Ticket, Series X 1359 Midsummer 1951
Meeting. Finder please return to Miss

S. Kirton, King Street, City.
1.8.51—I1n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series BB.

of









9029. Finder please return to W. H.
Skinner C/o Observer Office, Lucas
Street, Reward offered. 1.8.51—In

LOST CERTIFICATES
THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT COMPANY
LIMITED
Notice is hereby given that application
has been made to the Board of Directors
of the above-named Company for the
issue ef duplicate Share Certificates for:



10 Shares Nos, 4734 — 4743 inclusive
50 Shares Nos. 4779 — inclusive

3€ Shares Nos, 11749 — 11 inclusive
24 Shares Nos. 14865 — 1 inclusive

in the name of [rancis Wood Greaves,
the originals of which, of various dates,
have been lost or misplaced, and Notice
is hereby given that within 14 days from
the date hereof, if no claim or repre-
sentation is made in respect of such
original Certificates, a new Certificate
will be issued.
By order of the Board of Directors.
S. St. CLAIR HUNTE,

vy.
31.7.51—3n
ee EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE

LOST CERTIFICATE

THE WEST INDIA RUM REFINERY

Notice is hereby given that application
has been made to the Board of Directors
of the abovenamed Company for the issue
of a Duplicate Share Certificate for twen-
ty (20) shares, Nos. 7133 to 7152 inclusive,
ja the name of W. R, St. C. Redman,
the original of which has been lost or
misplaced, and Notice is hereby given
that within fourte¢n days from this date
hereof, if no claim of representation ts
made in respect of such original Certifi-
cate, a new Certificate will be issued.

» order of the Board of Directors,
ae H, R. LEACH,
Secretary.
» 1951.
ar 25.7.51—3n.

To-day's G.A. Song

“I want to be happy ”

“but I can’t be happy

... ‘till I have a Gas Cooker
too!

. .. Hubby take note!

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

—_—~-_-_-_—
Outstanding books on our Islands



CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Ful! of
information about the Caribbean
Islands 4 oo3s eivhe” See

ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar
te the above. Book full of ten

informapion .....-v0+++s54- B
JOHNBON'S STATIONERY
Clear Giass in Plastic. Heavy
gsuase for car windshields.

Unbreakable,

3 JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

eee



at Satna aterethiitanicntiniilinaiaanetilibiatlinie


FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cemts Su"days 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays;











HOUSES
BUN ALOW: From ist September,
1951. New Bungalow, Navy Gardens

2 bedreoms. All moder: iences
Dial 4102 8 len

————
CHANDOS, 2nd Ave. Belleville. Fully
furnished. Available 1st August. Dial
1.8.51 —3n

eee

“EBENEZER” —Crumpton Street, from
Ist September, a two storey family
residence, containing 4 bedrooms upstairs
and back gallery overlooking Harrison's
College grounds, 1 bedroom and dressing
reom downstairs together with dining,
drawing and usual offices. Apply on
premises, 31.7.51—3n

——— seapersetpnigipeieeeecnitesiinecetenmenen

HOUSE called “Marnet” at the Ivy
Road. It consists of drawing and
dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water
teilet & bath. Vacant now. $36.00 per







month, Apply to D’Arey A. Scott, Mag-
‘ezine Lane.

28.7.51—3n

LITTLE HAMILTON. St. Lawrenc







Gap. Unfurnished, from ist September,
three bedrooms etc. Appi; to Miss
Bayley, Marathon, St. Lawrence, Dia!
@l44. No Dogs. 1.8,.51—I1n
SOMERSET—St. Lawrence Gap. 2
bedrooms. Fully furnished. Running

water; electric light. From Ist August
Apply next door Mrs. R. Lynch. |
31.7.51—2n

“SNUG CORNER” Palm Beach, |
Hastings. Comfortable Seaside Bunga-
low, all Modern Conveniences. Available
Ist August. Apply C. E. Clarke, 7
Swan St. Phone 2631 or 2029.

31.7.51





3n

elle atlipetniney ree ynccnnmatepgemenenmaetimes

THE CAMP—On the Sea, St_ Lawrence.
Fully furnished. Dial 8357.

147 51—t fn.

“VOLENCY" — Prospect,

James.

Comfortable Seaside Bungalow, all

modern conveniences. Available from

lst September. Apply C . Clarke, 7
Swan St. Phone 263] or .

31.7.51—3n



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One (1) Standard Sedan 12 H.P
Car in good condition, new tyres and
bottery, A bargain at the figure asked.





Apply Thomas House, Brighton, Black
Rock, or Phone 3174. el
KAISER. 1949, Six seater Saloon.
5,000 miles only. Absolutely as new

Taxed. Dial 91-74, 31.7.51—6n
CAR—One 2nd hand car for Sale.
Recently overhauled and in perfect

working order. Apply to E. O. Layne's
Gurage, Tweedside Road, Dial 2445.
29.7.51—2n.

—_—————

CARS: One Vauxha!i 18 in good condi-
tion, also one Style Master Chevrolet
Car. L. M. Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12
James Street, Phone 97:7. 1,8.51—1n

CARS: One Vauxhall 10. Morris Ox-
ford. One (1) Studebaker Tudor Sedan
(1) Vauxhall Velox, (1) Hillman 10. Sandy
Mackie. Paynes Bay, St. James

1.8,51—3n
CE

CAP: M.G. Sports 1950, T.D. Model,
Excellent running condition—and how it
can run! Two-seater; independent front
wheel suspension giyes perfect ride at
any speed. Owner leaving island. No
reasonable offer refused. Phone 4877

1.8.51—t.f.n.
food working

y. Apply





Pick-up Morris 8 in
order with almost new
Stoute’s Drys Store or Marshall &
Edward's arage, Roebuck Street,
where it can be seen, Phone 2549 or
3453. 22.6.51—t,f.n.





ELECTRICAL



PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agcte line on week-days

and i2 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50
(and $1.80 on Sundays.

eo os
REAL ESTATE





week -days

B:

Council Hear
Of Missing
Dollar Bills







ARBADOS ADVOCATI

OFFICIAL

IN







NOTICE

CRANCERY

| BARBADOS

|
|





ed by






me on ta



ation












| n the afternoor t Registr Ome 'B
yr eae eer eee h day of S ber, 185 order tt elain i
io ae an oes, at Maxwell, His Excellency the Governor a come ioe ; tur 7 F ay ry fa e t ively, oth ise such |
| chle, also. Modern Holeie a s Saas Seven informed the Legislative) Petsons will be precluded fram the benefits of any decree and be deprived of all
et at aie ee ; Pouncil ‘t 4| claims on er against the said property
Anpty to B'S. Brocks” Phone tass"s: | crious eagh shortage tn the teen: DEPENDANT." AWS" LORS Stiecen
| 8162 1.8.51—Sn fury was discovered. The amount PROPERTIES qaerty A L SEAT certain piece or parece! of land situate at
_—_ ———. oly . reens in the parish of St. Gearge and Island ef Barbados afore-
BUSINESS PREMISES & RESIDENCE i olved was $14,000. A sealed said containing by admeasurement thirty three perches "Abutting
- Tudor St.. by Mason Hall St. ; Width undle purporting to contain and bounding on tWo sides on iands of Alphonsa Hoppin on lands
‘Pout SSft., Depth about 85 ft. ; a Well!1.000 $5 notes was withdrawa of May Atkins and on a read or however else the same may abut and
Known Business Stand and very Suitable | irom the vault to su ment the bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land
for any kind of Business. Vacant. You cunta> situate at Greens in the parish of St, George and Island of Barbados
can Buy thie Property with £500. to|¢ \ er e. > renting the aforesaid pontaining by admeasurement one acre two roods Abutting
y Way of a Mortgage; aj.cal and tapes the bundle was an unding en lands of Drax Hall Plantation on lands of F. F. C.
| Rene egrutt, ,Two-Storey (Recently /found to contain $8, notes and He on lords of C.F. Porde and om the public read or however sles
Repaired and Painted) with a Large ret $5 t T .. the same may abut and bound Together with the messuage or
Shop, White Cement Counter, New So, notes, hus instead of an dvelling house and all and singular other the buildings and erec-
Shtives, Show Window and Glass Case; |i mount of $5,000 the bundle con- Hens thereen erecied and bulit standing and being with the appur-
3 Rooms (One Large) and Kitchen with tenanees

Sink — Downstairs; Large Drawing Room,
Dining Room and 2 Bedrooms—Upstairs



| Toilet and Shower Bath, Electricity; also
|a Large Bond, Workshop or ge to
hold several Lorries or Cars wi Wide
and Made up Entrance: Galvanize Roofs
Throughout. No Tomfooler; | Cc Me
for Nearly any Kind of Property ane
Almagst in any District. Get Busy and
} Dial 3111. D. F de Abreu, “Olive
| Bough", Hastings, 1,8.51—1n

ee

House called St. ELMO at/ Maxwell
Road. It is a four bedroom house and
stands on 44 of an acre of land, with
| fruit trees. Only five minutes walk to sea.
| lurpection any day except Sunday. Vacant
| possession in a month's time. Apply to
D’arey A. Scott, Magazine Lane. Dial 3743,
| 28.7.51—3n

LAND AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable
for building sites. For particulars appiy
to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611.

17.7.51—t.i.n,



















Mart, Shepherd Street, on Thursday,
August 2nd, a quantity of Lacquer Paints
suitable for painting Cars and Buses;
Sunflex—in 1 gallon, % gallon and 2-pint
sizes, Ready Mixed Putty, Rope, Wrap-
ping Paper, Toilet Seat with Covers in
Bakelite, Aluminium Pots, Pans, Kettles,
various sizes Enamel Chambers, Allumi-
nium Pressure Cookers, Sandpaper,
Emery, Asbestonite, suitable for Factory
making joints ‘Esso’ Lubricating Oil,
Window Glass panes 16 ins by 12 ins.
and many other items.
Sale at 1 p.m, Terms: CASH.
VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctioneer
29.7.51.—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday, 2nd August, by oder of
Mr. H. Clayton Evelyn we will sell his
house appointments at “Hill Crest”, Navy
Gardens, which includes:

Dining Table (seat 10) Upright Chairs
with Leatherette Seats; Buffet (glass
doors); China Cabinet; Tea Trolley; Book

Shelves; very nice Morris Suite; Sette
for Three; 2 Rockers; 2 Arm Chairs;
Ornament and Vitrolite Yop Tables;

Telephone Table and Stool, all in Mahog-
any; Handsome Carpets and Rugs and
Congoleum; Glass and China Plated and
Silver Ware; in Salvers; Cake Baskets;
Spoons, Forks &c; Cutlery; Pyrex Dinner
Service; Tea and Coffee Services; Strik-
ing Clock; Paintings; Settee (double ends)
Upright and Arm Chairs, painted Green;
Electric Toaster; Hot Plate; Kettle and
Stove; Princess Refrigerator (1 year);
Mayfair Washing Machine; Singer Trea-
dle Machine; Flat Top Desk; Three-Wing-



PERO : 9

ft. 1 width ing Cee pian
Reconditioned throughout,
Spapected at Leo Yard, Cheap-
pply L. Smith, Sandford,

Pp. 7.7, 51—t.f.n.

Soepereraaarsamabeperestiteia—nnenice-erspar~2
SAW: One Electric Band Saw with
Biades. Perfect condition. Apply: F. A.
Walker, Orange Street, Speightstown
1.8,51—In

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours, Early books, Maps,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club,

3.9.50—t.f.n.

—_—
CHICKEN RUN, set on stand. Exel-

dent for raising Chicks, Dial 4283.
1.8,51—I1n

CHEAP READING GLASSES. Apply:

L, M. Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James
St. Phone 3757. 1,8.51-—1n

re

RECORDS; Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
;-.-and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Li 6.7.fl—t.f.n,



, A
St, Phili





i





SeanEREnEEEEEmmn

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
$6 eents Sutdays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays;



MISCELLANEOUS

““BEE'S WAX. — Dial 2525.
31,7,51—2n



TRAILER—Second Hand Trailer suit-
able to be drawn by tractor. Phone





$5273.
28.7.51—3n,.
NOTICE
Re Estate of
CHARL€S AUGUSTUS HARMON
BRANCH (Deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Charles stus Harmon
Branch, deceased, late o: estbury Road,
in the Parish of Saint Miehael, in this
Island who died in this island on the
10th day of June 1951, are requested to
send in ,particulars of their claims duhy
attested to the undersigned Martin Fitz-
gtrald Thorne of Richmond Gap, St.
Michael on or before the 3ist day of
August 1951, after which date I shail
proceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such
claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shall not then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requ@sted to settle their

"Dated this sth yal Sudeagei?
Dated this 7
Qualified executor the Estate +"

Charles Agustus Harmon Branch,
deceased, 4.7.51—4n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Attention is drawn to the Con-
trol of ‘Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 22 which
will be published in the Official



ed Mirrored Press; Vanity Table (Triplet
Mirrors) Double Bedstead, Slumber King
Spring; Bedside Table, all in Mahogany;
Mattress; Single Iron Bedstead; Linen;
Larder; Table and Chairs, all painted
Cream and Red; Kitchen Utensils, Crock-
ery; Lawn Mower; Garden Tools; Hose
and many other items.

All of this Furniture is .nodern, very
latest design practically new, and in per-
fect condition.

SALE: 11.30 o'clock. TERMS: Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
29 7 51,—2n,

UMLIC NOTICES

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

NOTICE

Re Estate of
LARCOURT DeLISLE CLARKE, deceased

more commonly known as
HARCOURT DeLISLE WERKES

NOTICE IS HEREBY G?VEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Harcourt DeLisle Clarke,
more commonly known as Harcourt
DeLisle Weekes, late of Chureh Village













in the parish of nt Philip in this
Island, who died this Island on the
€th day of February, 1951, intestate, are

requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned,
Eustace Maxwell Shiistone, of No. 17
High Street, Bridgetown, the qualified
administrator of the said estate on or
before the 7th day of September 1951, as
after that date I shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto having
regard only to the ciatms of which 1
shall then have had notice and that I will
not be liable for assets so distributed or
any part thereof to any person or
persons of whose debt or claim I shall
not then have had notice And all persons
indebted to the said estate are requested
to settle their accounts with me without
delay.
Dated this 4th day of July, 1951.
E. M. SHILSTONE,
King’s Solicitor.
§.7,51—4n,



NOTICE

re the estate of
HUBERT DA COSTA PORTE

(deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!
persons having any debt or claims

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

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
indebtedness without delay

LEOTTA OMETA PORTE,





Gazette of Thursday 2nd August,
1951,
3ist July, 1951.

We buy anything connected with

STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps,

Collections, Accumulations and

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St.

——



fa a genres sess see-eseann-anestssthtnse sasnio’ Semen ae

tained only $2,000 representing a



ortage of $3,000.
he
the Treasury
waiately



vault
examined and

ain $5,

ze of a currency note.

The ; having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Hen or ineumprance in or
The $5. notes which the labeis| ar ting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendgnt) to bring
ca the bundles alleged were con-| before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers
1ined in the b 2 >» is to he examined by me on any Tuesday ar Friday between the hours of 12 noon and
t> Comm _uncene. ware issued 4 jock in the afternoon at the Registration OMce, Public Buildings, Bridgetown
mercia San. S in the Is-] before the asth day of September, 1851 in order tha’ such claims may be reported on
and from the Currency Depart-| @o« ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively, otherwise such
ment on the following dates ae ane will ee pesenisee in er wee aanaee of amy decree and be deprived of al!
" 5 | clams on or against the said property
20th December, 1943, 6th Sep-| “} PLAINTIFF: EDWIN LEE BELL
tember, 1945, (two bundles) and DEPENDANT: JOHN WESLEY BELA,

the 24th November, 1949. While



were not checked.

Immediately the shortage was
diseovered the Police were called
to investigate. Notwithstanding
the most exhaustive examination
both departmentally and by the
Police there is as yet no conclusive
evidence as to the identity of the
culprit or culprits. Enquiries are
proceeding.

The complete stock of the Cur-
rency Department has been check-
ed in detail by the Auditor Gener-
al and found correct. As regards
the two remaining sealed bundles
in the Treasury vault, however,
a shortage of $475. was discovered
on the 13th July, Each of these
bundles purported to contain
1,000 $5. but the first had only
951 notes and the second 954.
‘ynus the total shortage $14,475,



Life Lmprisonment
For Manslaughter

From Page 5
name, She rejected it and got one
in her name, Samuel was the
person who discovered that it was
not written in her name.

On May 8 Joseph told her
Samuel and St. Aubin were not to
come to her place.

“I asked why. I raised him,”
she said, “and he said his reason.”

Samuel took up a scissors and
said he would pierce St, Aubin
and St. Aubin took up a knife and
said he would do likewise.

On May 10 Samuel came
her breakfast. Mildred and her-
self were home, He brought two
buekets of water for her. She was
speaking to Samuel when Joseph
came,

“Jaseph Holligan said, “hae and
I tell you don’t come here.” He
had something bréght in his hand.
It made a clicking noise and
Samuel said, ‘look, you shoot me.
He staggered, went out in the
road and fell.”

She tried to help him while
Joseph rode away, leaving Samuel
living under a pawpaw tree.

To Mr. Adams she said that the
exclamation ‘hae‘ was after she
heard the click.

Joseph had sent back money to
her and built on a wall front.
the scissors

with

| Samuel was not in
row.

Mildred Holligan, daughter ot
Keturah, said that on May Ili

Samuel came and brought water
for Keturah, Directly after she
heard a report. Joseph exclaimed
‘wallaw’ and ran outside.



Sign On For ‘Prospector

Clerks of the Harbour and
Shipping Office along with Officers
of the Harrison Liner Prospector
spent another busy day signing
on a West Indian crew for
Prospector yesterday.
A big crowd invaded the office
while others waited on the wharf.



SE HABLA ESPANOL

ORIENTAL

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

THANTrS

FURNITURE

AND OTHER THINGS AT
MONEY-SAVING PRICES

j
|
|

ra te a a ae Sw Ei. TF alee

NEW & Renewed Wardrobes $18
up, Dresser-robes, Chests-of-
Drawers; Bedsteads $10 up,
dies, Beds, Couches, Settees;
ities and Space-saving Dressing
Tables $16 up; Washstands, Night-





remaining sealed bundles
were ime
it was
ind that a further two bundles
been similarly treated, and
nether bundle purperting to con-
notes was made up of
i ieces of blank paper cut to the

the |

Bill fled 30th June, 1951

Dated the 36th day of July, 1981

H. WILLIAMS,

Reg istvar-ineChancery





OFFICIAL NOTICE

(IN) CHANCERY)

BARBADOS

in pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all persons





PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or

in the parish of St

situate at Stewart's Hill
John and Isiand of Barbodos aforesaid containing

pareel of land









-~— rt {the bundles of two dollar notes . by admeasurement one acre and twenty two perches Abutting and
ete A mouse Spat, 1.700 sq feet. | which were substituted for $5. bounding on the south on lands of Mount Pleasant Plantation 1 the
cn seaside and on the main bus rout rer a " Rin, north and on the west on lands of Mr. B, L. Barrow and on th past
at Orange St., Speightstown. Apply | Raves were issued from the Cur . on. lands now or late of Mr. John Weatherliead or however else the
F, A. Walker, now occupying the spot. !¢ncy Department on the follow- , same may abut and bound T er with the messuege or dwelling
1.8.51--1n ing dates: 5th April, 1945, 19th neiiee Ane all and singular other the buildings and erections thereon
a ereeted and built standing and being with the appurtenances
FOR SALE Romane ae, and the 23rd Bill filed 2ist December, 1950
pe , s > : oy Dated the 26th day of Jiily, 1981
sites, size 1308 a inate tect, eaaiee | There is no record in the Treas- + wuss
to the north east of Brittons Hill reser-|Ury regarding the date or the Registrar-in-Chaneery a
voir. Price 16 cents per foot. Blectric) serial number of any bundle of S ldeddantaasiaa
service, 4” water main on boundary,| $5. notes received from the Banks
also good road. Apply Yearwood &| 7" " - 4 oa ’
Boyce: 20.7.51—t.tin} or have the Banks any record CHANCERY SALE
of the issue of the $5. and $2./ parpapos.
notes concerned. The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office
AUCTION Boards of Survey which check-} Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and o
" an 7 . 6 the date specified below Tf not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding
ed the Treasury cash on the 5th Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full particulars
UNDE —_ oe y 7 May, et AC-! on application to me
R THE IVORY HA cepted the bundles as containing KENNETH CARLTON O'NEALE Plaintiff
“ 0 MMER the number and value of notes arves saa kuin Sanektn Siiadant
ly instructions received from the In-| gs stated on the labels. The seals mld —— en
sur Co., ; : 3 see’) PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate near Colleton
nee ros 1 vill sell at my Auction! Were not broken and the notes Lucy and Island of Barbados abovesaid contain

Plantation in the parish of St
ing by admeasurement three acres and thirty-eight perches be the same more





or less (made up of four separate parcels of land containing by admensiure-
ment Two roods and twenty-four perches, One acre one rood, One rood and
fourteen perches, and one acre respectively) butting and bounding a8 a whole
on lands now or late of Thomas Jordan, on lands now or late of Mrs. S. Lowe,
on lands now or late of L. Griffith, on the iblic id and on Jands now or
late of the said Colleton Plantation or however else the same may butt and

bound: Together with the Messuage or Dwelling House there@n and all and
singular other the houses and outhouses on the said land ereeted and built
standing and being with the appurtenances belonging thereto
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery

£2,512-10-0d
10th August

UPSET PRICE

DATE OF SALE 1951



LIDIA IIL ILL ON DL DI tbh, Om rm ee.











5G BORG OES NG TF IGE FE ae
REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIO
RALPH A. BEARD
F.V.A.
will be pleased to answer all enquiries
at his New Offices
LOWER BAY STREET "PHONE 4683
559% SROISESIE TE GIGS







CAMBRAI

Prospect. St. James
Large 2-storey stone house of good sound construction
located on over a % acre of coast land with 160 ft. of sea
frontage, First class sandy beach. Large living rooms, 4 bed-





rooms on the upper floor with similar accommodation below on

ground floor. In our opinion this property would be eminently
uitable for conversion into a Guest House Low figure
required
o
JOHN 44. BLADON & Co.
AF.S., F.V,A.

Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors
THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION

Hi ‘Phone 4640 Plantations Building









Coming Soon

De LUXE BEVERAGES

Gi Soda



Prange. er,

.

Demand DeLuxe Beverages from
your Dealer

Bottled by
DELUXE BOTTLING CO.

Upper Roebuck Street

—=

Bridgetown









| Qualified fePresage ETT, De the chairs. ?
Esta’ f Hubert aCosta
Fone, (éacoueed). . China, Kitchen and Bedroom |
5.7.51—4n Cabinets; Tables for Dining, |

| Kitchen, Radio, Cocktail and |
LOCOS PP OPES Decoration; Tea Trolleys

* ’ 3 Morris Furniture; Morris Spring
i NOTICE 1 sagt opeinating Guchinnn: Pe
i% This is to notify the public x Suites and separate pieces; Rush
1% that I have appointed Mrs. upright, arm and rocking chairs FOR PAILING¢ ; | ISES
ry Winifred King of Cane Vale, x for grown-ups and children §1 up |
|% Christ Church, with a power 9 | Pianos, Banjos at $18; Electric Hy
i% ‘of Attorney, to act for me % | ance Hekeiite Arma eng poets i
1\@ a . ota i; Sewing Machines, hand
i% in the matter of the estate $ | treadies, niles acceoauine stiton
%& of the late Joseph N. Prescod %/{{ and poot-making—BUY NOW |
~ of Hopewell, Christ Church. % —— 9 wPads 1
S Signed, $ ROBERTS’ MANUPACTURING (0

3 games, FEL. S. WILSON | m

% Qualified Executor, % | . *

. 352 Washington St. i r . a fore

x Contes, SPRY ST. GOVERNMENT HILL.

1% Mass., U.S.A. % DIAL 4069

4

990 JE: SSS —- _ ecaepeereeeetons et

{













if

PAGE SEVEN



- NOTICES

dian National Steamships



we

iPPIN

Ae

Ste

ay
ama

SOUTHBOUND

a ne a ee en







Sails Salls Sails Arrives Bails

Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Boston Tlarbados Rarbados
CAN. CHALLENGER ~ 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
LADY RODNE 4 Aug 13 Aug. 14 Aug
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 21 Aug. 22 Aug
LADY NELSON 20 Aug 25 Aug 3 Sept. 4 Sept.

NORTHBOUND ee Ne ee

Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

Name of Ship Rarbados Barbados Boston Malifax Montreal.
LADY NELSON ut July 22 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY Aug Aug 6 Sept oo Sept. 11 Sept.
LADY NELSON Sept 18 Sept 27 Sept. 28 Sept, 2 Cet
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Get 28 Oct 1 Novr. »



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM









Vessel From Leaves Due

papee Barbados
HERDSMANâ„¢ Liverpool 23rd July 4th Aug.
“NOVELIST” London 27th July 10th Aug.

; RY . London 8rd Aug 16th Aug.
58.5.) “ASTRONOMER” Newport 4th Aug. 17th Aug.

& Gl if SOW
S.S. “FRESNO STAR” ., Liverpool 4th Aug. 18th Aug.



HOMEWARD FORK TAL ONITED KINGDOM

sb Aes Closes in
Vessel For Barbados
5S. “PROSPECTOR” . London 30th July

Yor further information apply te

a oo DACOSTA & CO. LTD.—Agents

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM
























i

| FRENCH LINE

AMSTERDAM









M.S. HERA—Sist July 1951 .
$ AGAMEMNON—2nd August 1951. |} Cie Gle Transatluntique
=.5, COTTICA-10th August 1951
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND 338
AMSTERDAM
vi ORANJESTAD—sth August 1951 i
‘LING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO { SATLING z0
‘D> GEORGETOWN ENGLAND & FRANCE
MS Ist July 1951 {
MS ae jON-—I6th August 1951. ]{" Sg. “GASCOGNE” lith
SAILING TO taNtD AD TAND Yt August 1951, Via St. Lueia,
‘CURACAO {{ Martinique, Guadaloupe and
MoS RERA—16th August 1951 i Antigua,
P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD | ue
Agents
POSSE SOUTH BOUND.
S.S. “Gascogne” 2nd August
The MV CARIBBER” will 1951, Calling at Grenada,
Dernigae alah snegeniesy Ne Trinidad, Demerara and
20) nica, AD ua Montserrat, he . Sui
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri French Guiana,
Uay 10th August 1951
The MV. “DAPRWOOD" Will Accepting Passengers,
coept Cargo and Passengers for Cargo and Mail
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba
and Passengers only tor &t. Vin
cent, Date of sailing to be notified
BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’ |
ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee. Tele. 4047



We have

LEATHERETTE
in a variety of shades

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

~
4




CLOTH

COLL LLLEE ECE COREE?



AOS

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
wee AO
OM CANS —1, 2



FREES

GALV. & 6 Gin, Sizes

TBERBERT Ltd.

10 & 1. ROEBUCK STREET,

Established
1860

Incorporates
1926

tee
po APSF FOES O

-

y
AGS

PPPS

Wt, FOGARTY Ltd.

444

.
A LLLP PLP PPLE
mn SLL PE PPP EEE LEE TEE.

oe x





POSSESS

%

*

Announcing Our=

REOPENING
AFTER SVOCK-TAKING

MONDAY 80th JULY
SPECIAL VALUES IN EVERY

SLOPES SOS SFOS OPS OSS SSS

: DEPARTMENT
‘BIG CLEARANCE SALE
TO-DAY
: Ist. AUGUST
Prices Cut Unsparingly to make
ftoom for New Goods
? °

You will be glad you saved for

POGARTY'S
CLEARANCE SALE.

< 6446666660600",
PELLET FEES ESET

SDSS SS SOF OPS FO OSOF

.
oe

LELLGLLELPELLP PEL PLP PLES LLELLL ELLE LAE OLS

EEE SSO

s,

oe 7





PAGE EIGHT



England—S. Africa Test Abandoned

HEAVY RAINS WASH OUT)
FINAL DAY’S PLAY

S. AFRICA

ENGLAND

538

(From Our Own Correspondent)

WITHOUT A BALL being bowled on the fifth

final Gay, the fourth

South Atric a was abandoned as a draw.



Snappers Beat
Bonitas 11—3

As Second Round
Games Begin

Snappers due to good perform-
ances by Kenneth Ince and George
McLean were inflict a
s€vere defeat 3onitas, who
nevertheless put up a stubborn
fight. The final score was Snap-
pers 11, Bonitas 3, For Snappers,
Kenneth Ince top scored five goals,
Gecrge McLean netted three, Jim
Barnes two and Delbert Bannister
cne. This was the opening fixture



able
on

t
to

of the second round of the com-
petition,

In the second game of the
afternoon, Harrison College wen
six goals to love from their grey-
capped rivals Whipporays. Allan
Taylor was the chief goal scorer
for Harrison College. He sent in

three goals, Rolf Feldman two and
Frankie Manning one

Both games were marred with
-ough play and in each match
-eferee Jack Knight had to bring
players out of the water cn
several occasions for pulling back
opponents.

The fiyst game started off at a
fast rate. Bonitas began defending
the shore goal and Snappers were
at once on the attack. The game
was just two minutes old, when
George McLean, who played
forcing game throughout in
Snappers’ back-line, lobbed a
pass to Bannister. Bannister flipped
the ball into the nets in a flash.
The second and third goals were
scored by George McLean in his
repeated swim-throughs,
Barnes on Snappers right-wing
scored the fourth and fifth and
Ken Ince sent in the sixth, goal}
just before half time.

Bonitas opened the scoring early

the

Jim

in the second half, when Johnson
was touled within the penalty
area, Yohnson took the penalty

and made no mistake,
after this skipper ‘Boo’ Patterson
swam-through into the Snappers
goal area. In the resulting melee,
G. Atwell was left unmarked,
Patterson passed the ball to km
and Atwell scored from close
range. Snappers immediately

Shortly

came back with another goal. Iice
was the scorer. McLean {-'lovied
up with goal number eignt and

Ken Ince put in the next three
goals in succession in
style.

Although goals came frequently
for Snappers, Bonitas put up a
good fight. Their goal-keeper
Maurice Foster saved several cer-
tainties and ‘Boo’ Patterson and
Trevor Yearwood were outstand-
ing for Bonitas.

Bonitas got their thir, goal
shortly before the end of the game,
Owen Johnson scored with
powerful long shot.

brilliant

Second Game

The second game found Harrison
College the superior team from
the start, Had Whipporays been
able to include Billy Ward or one
of their other shooting forwards
in their team, Harrison College
might have had a lot more trouble.
C. Gibson who turned out in the

Whipporays’ forward line seems
to be a promising player. By
next year with a little more

weight he should develop into a
first class forward.

Harrison College got their first
goal in the first two minutes.
This was mainly because one of
the Whipporays players was out
of the water due to a major foul

Rolf Feldman was the scorer for
Harrison College. The second
goal came in five minutes. Allan
Taylor was the scorer. He again
found the Whipporays nets
shortly before half time,

Rolf Feldman again opened the
scoring in the second half. The
fifth goal came frem Frankie
Manning who swam-through and
scored, Allan Taylor scored the
sixth and final goal of the match
shortly before the final whistle.

A Warning

Whipporays were unfortunate
in that three of the goals scored
against them were sent in when
they had only six men in the
water. This should be a Warning
to all teams. Players must av Ja
committing major fouls. The
referee has no alternative but to
bring the offending player out of
the water.






















OUR MILES
AND ABOUT A
MILLION BUCKS
IN THE HOLE,

AND THEY DIDN'T
EVEN HIT WATER».
$0-0-0-0 SHOTWELL

CALLED IT QUITS...







and



They’ iD Do ft Every








LOOKS LIKE IT'S
BACK TO SELLING











date 5.45 ins.
Highest Temperature:
86.5°R.
Lowest Temperature:
77.0°F.

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per



hour July sitting of the Court
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.996 of Grand Sessions begin
(3 pam,) 29.921 to-day.
iataeapminnarenaemneleiaeatama atten, Court of Original Juris-
ore diction — 10,00 a.m.
The referee was Mr. J. Knight Police Courts — 10.00 a.m.
The teams were:— Netball match at Queen's
Bonitas: M. Foster, B. Patterson College. The visiting
(Capt.), T. Yearwood, J. Paste Grenada Rovers Club vs.
G. Atwell, M. Richardson and O the Island. The game will
Johnson, dubs be opened by Mrs, Chal-
SnaPpers; A. Taylor, G. McLean, lenor and will start at —
C. McLean, A. Hazell, D. Bannis- 5.00 p.m,
ter, K, Ince and J. Barnes, Mobile Cinema gives show |
Harrison College: J. Chabrol, R at Foundation School Pas-
Feldman, T. Clarke, F. Manning, ture, Christ Chureh at
C. Evelyn (Capt.), A. Taylor, and — 7.30 p.m,
G. Jordan, ; ug CINEMAS =
Whipporays: C. O'Neal, A. | emttsig “Mest rramkentetn’
Hunte, L. Spence, F. Redman, R. 445 & 830 pm
Redman, C. Gibson and S Gisbe “Kim” 5 00 p.m, and
Johnson, io : ‘ue
Due to several complaints RoR aii een ten aie Be”
from the referees and spectators, Royal : ‘The Showdown” and
the Association has decided to ea seaeet tee: Se
adopt a very strict attitude with | pica ‘Unridgetown) : “The Great

regards to starting matches on
time. Teams are expected to be

ready on the pier by 4.45 p.m. |

Referces have been
to begin matches by 5
all costs.

instructed
-05 p.m. at

Time _

FOLLY AND

ECKTIES FOR

v THANX “Ic
4 WARREN | HARA AFT,

|
|

hidibieaikesna tals By Jinmy H Hatlo lo |

a
j oh HEN ANOTHER
ev WILOCATTER DIGS
ee IN A FEW FEET

FROM SHOTWEL

YOU GASSED IT,
KIDDO~-A GUSHER!









WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions—
10.00 a.m.
The last two cases of the

Lover” and “Happy Go Lucky”
4.45 and 8.30 p.m,
Olympic : “Desert Agent”

and 8 15 p.m
Aquatic “The Pirates of Mon
terey™ — 5.00 and 8.30 p.m

— 4.30



|



LS












BARBADOS ADVOCATE











WILSON’S ULTRA-MODERN STORE is like
a bee hive this week opening New Merchandise
and keenly pricing them to the benefit of their
loyal and most appreciative customers.

VISITORS TO THE ISLAND, you are....
cordially invited to join the population of
Barbados (our satisfied customers) to our
Store before Shopping elsewhere.

N.E. WILSON & Co.

“BARBADOS’ FRIENDLIEST STORE”
31, Swan Street

Dial 3676

THIS A
COOL
SUMMER!

ST





MAKE

Come in and let
us fit you with a
Fine

LIGHT SUIT
we have a wide

range of Patterns

P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. — {
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING x
ince Wm, F St Dial 2787 ){









Louis Still |
Hopes To Get |
| Shot At Title |

SAN FRANCISCO, July 31
‘esar Brion rested today for



lo-























parties arranged,
J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.





|





RECITAL

-——







given b

MISS OUIDA BLACKMAN
(Soprano)
under the patronage of
Sir Allan & thay Collymore
at the

|
Graduate of
|
COMBERMERE SCHOOL
} en
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3rd
at 8 p.m.
Proceeds in aid of the





Hunters College, U.S.A.
Children’s Goodwill Leagu
@

Tickets: $1.00, 60c., 36c.

can be obtained at the Bar-
bados Dye works or at the
door.



ooo

ERMIES
DEMOCRATIC











oS



CLUB

IMPORTAM

NOTICE

A Special Meeting wil!
take place on Friday,
August 3rd to discuss
the Ist and 2nd days’
Race Programme.

Cold Buffet
Usual Turkey and Ham
Cambridgeshire Sausage
Berch Melba
and
Odds and Ends

All My Members who
are also My Friends,
are reminded they are

}





DOSS OSS SSIOOF

°

%

~

, x

$ : x

{ always welcome any 18

. ‘,

} day from 9.00 a.m. to {iI¢

if} 9,00 p.m 1%
‘ baila ai (a

= =~" 3Ot



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST

1,

195



























| morrow night's encounter with Joe}
, ~- |} Leuis, saying that he was in tip
(for 0 whkts.) 87 |top condition and cenfident of the}
05 cuccome. He said tnat he figures
7 — 506 | : s
| Jto enter the ring weighing 195]
| ;pcunds compared with 210 for PLAIN B E
‘i "i 3] tcuis. Brion finished training on M B E R G
LONDON. July 3! | Monday with portent agains dd
and| Dave Whitlock, the light heavy
Test at Leeds between England and] iweight and Junior Payne,
| | pounds ( ; R E P E
Heavy t-cunderstorms during the Rincsice observers noted that
nigat and 1in in the morning ; ion was not trying too hard,
prevented any possibility of a, nd both eigge oe — eee re ‘Suitable for ;
recumyt oA me, and as they entine with lefts with ccnside ai ries aaa
pope itt!e likelihood of al able ease. Louis, for his part, is MAKING CHILDREN’S DRESSES
sult be »btained, it was de- also confident, for although “Brion and
; ' atuil
it lunch to abandon the packs a wallop in his right hand edi ie ¥
5 verybody knows he can be BLOUSES FOR LADICS
nd are now assured of re- eached with a right.
tainir the rubber as they won He said thet Brion is a tougn e
ihe se.l in South Africa, battler. and he expects to have
anc ith one game remaining in a difficult time with the Argen- Pastel shades of Pink, Blue, Turquoise,
the present series, they lead by tine. c= Green, Peach, Maiz:, and White.
twe to one The Wednesday night bout is ad Wh
> ft Test takes place at the attracting the chief interest here, ed a :
Overt om trinhag a Aprust 16, and because of Louis’ efforts to come 36 in. wide . $1.63 yd.
with nething to lose, it is most like- back to the point where he can 5 = |
ly that England’s selectors will ex- challenge Joe Walcott for the) |
periment with one or two new ae = world heavyweight championship | ’
players as a prelude to the MCC beg ve ee eo! He said, “I still hope to get a
tour of India and Pakistan late: | saey. = cial eee re Ale ewsy eal ave e er 0
in the year Members of the Egyptian swimming team who attempted to smash their own cross-Channel relay looks a little further away be-| v7 e
The “final cores were South} record, do arm exercises while in training at Folkestone Solo crossings of the a were cause of Walcott’s ye atl
Africa 53 and 87 without loss; also to be attempted by some members of the team —L repress. Charles, I was supposed to mee
Seip indir aan —— Charles last April, but Walcott 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
—— a a ; ave Charles a bloody fight and
a I 7 mT ny? ryi gave Charles )
omadhin May Play CLERKS THREATEN Netball To-day "vos. “Uv.
> ‘ ‘ d :
ama ' it aaa = 5
rd FERAL STRIKE tl Club of Grenada will play a a ; sao
ul F - ' Y ‘ada “will play 50 y :
At Guildf ord GEN Zz 4 in) a : lub of G ers : eet . « = eel Spor. ts Window go LPL LOOSE OOOO APPS DDT PO
. eryesre — . . rae g , ahs = S ‘
Gow Ramadhin, who baffled AT A SPECIAL MEETING of the Barbados Clerks’ Queen's College. The game begins WATER POLO $ ¥
7 England's best batsmen in last Union at the Y.M.C.A. last night it was unanimously agreed at 5 o'clock. sree sa Sesmnies To Goats % “MONEY R
year’s Test matches, has been that unless the employers could reach a satisfactory agree- Wi tact s » teams. Referee Mr. K. Ince. After this S t
I Following are the te q
invited to play for a West Indies $ ; k OuOWINg ¢ game there will be a men's prac- RK %
XI against the Club Cricket Con- ment about the increase in salaries in three days time all Rovers: Joyce Blache (Capt.) cea rhateh in preparation for the % AT OUR x
ference at Guildford on August 8 the clerks in the Clerks’ Union may stage a strike Eileen Lo Hee, Myra Callender, Sean vane ee beeen a g x
So have the star West Indies Over 100 members of the Union outside country prices will pave to Doreen Gittens, Pearl Mendes, aaa | “A. A, Weatherhead x x
Test batsmen Everton Weekes and turned out to hear what their go up. The only remedy suld be Derothea Sylvester and Angela F. Manning, T. Yearwood, ¢ s MID-SUMMER CLEARANCE x
Clyde Walcott President Mr. Cc. Thomas had to to produce more local goods. Andrew BVA Johnson, K. Ince, D. % x
All are now playing in League Say about the situation which wi: Mr. Hewitt, Vice-President of Islnd: Patricia Best (Capt. ),| ‘Team “B": P, Foster, G. McLean % s
cricket in the North, and replies termed - deplorable the Union told the members it Thelma Barker, Sylvia Maxwell, B. Patterson, G. Foster, M. Weath- st ¥ j
from them are expected within ds mye amperes for en ne Seren wi time that they should have Margaret Ramsey, Jean Chandler, orhesd, 3. Postilip ena -&. Biceks, % %
the next few days. , erie \ h Be “. . Sen SL aes yt the guts to fight for themselves. Kathleen Connor and Isa Quin- H. Weatherhead 8 g j
I understand that_ tamadhin a Tle ie ora. 3 id ; “ The employers thrive through the tyne TENNIS st % |
has stated that he is keen to pec a ra 1 ae pews oo He had Workers’ honesty and those work- aa Eee maprah oe ne cere % x
play, particularly as the gam @ is pang a ea eee oe ess. ie in. ers should derive some of the The Referees are Miss J. Dono- pare or mament takes place xg & F
' : but to look around to see how the . ne Tennis Tournan % Q }
in the South. clerks are suffering and are so benefits. van and Miss D. Daniel. this afternoon. This match had & ¢
One who will not play ds ¥xank Lu : aeroaia that ie a ; et been postponed a ae wie nee x x i
Torre } as writte say he U® Ne ¢ Cy Ce muy | on account of the rainy weather . <
ei An coeeis a tasaae acter easily the necessities of life | i it is the ae Seuhies anise $ g
nas “Ap le : - The . 5 £ calle Miss Doreen Wood an r. Char- ¢ }
sionals side on that date. The meeting re called to j lie Mannitég vs. Miss Gwen Pil- % % |
Former Test players invited ®rouse ee Pe the ra {stim and Mr, Geoffrey Manning. % % |
a z sness > » situation Mr
include George Headley, Bertie a . ; said "th ty then 5 ears | ‘ x
‘Te E amt tia ine 1 as ae € t yes ——————————— x
* Clarke, Learie sree’ Ken ago there was some talk about a ee ¥ ° e ea BEGINNIN( ; TO-DAY x |
Wetec oe avers ete. vtaih Commission looking into the pro- } | ‘ ne ‘ aaa diuee x
BEE ARES Bh. Bat OSs Cer fits of the merchants, and this \ ‘ = x |
accepter, as he plays regularly at Commission took two years to re- Eo £% UGUS 1 Ist to AUGUST L5th 3 }
M *.
week-ends for BBC. lt 1 port that the profits were not x }
At Guildford he will be playing enough. He saw some of the em- 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASE x |
ugainst a clubmate, as BBC cap- ployers who told him (after the % A ASES &
. ° j
tain, Leo Bennett, leads the Dis thet they could “not, its i pee K e n nu es , %
Conference. crease the salaries i | I I r P | | Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny x ’ r+
Another London club-cricketer Democratic Union - - AL seams and pores where germs hide |X HERE’S A SPECIAL OFFER %
expected to play for the West ' : cause terrible Itching, Cracking, “ x
fee is Alan Rae. He approached head men in the Eezema, Peeling, Burning, Acne, S “ a , * x
Indies is = pe 7S Government about the © situation 1 ren + \]] Ringworm, Psor jasis, Blackheads, & GALVANISED CORRUGAT ED x
See but the Government 1s callous ( yh | i i }: Pimples, Foot Itch and otler Pia * % |
ees | heer ) : : War 4 ishes. Ordinary treatments give only . ‘ lo |
YES and indifferent as to the welfart eee temporary relief because they do not | SHEETS—efe, 7ft, Sft, Oft, & 10ft. ¢
Se aicter of the clerks. Members of ty seat The mer cause. ne Hay dete : % - * $ |
Chamber of Commerce have done - re inutes and is guaranteed to give you % ¥,
TENNIS TOURN jsome work with regards to talk- Ah, \ a. sott, clear, attractive, smooth skin ¥ AO? per Square foot nett x
Monday’s Singles ; nth § . a in one week, or money back on return % 2
ys Sing ing to the merchants but there â„¢ C ranteed s
} i ; J & of empty package, Jet guaranteed % .
L. a Scenics Pat c. Vv was still a lot to be done. Nixoderm from your chemist Sane x |
Gittens 6—4, 2—6 and 6—3. Tr aes ‘lerks remove the x 5 4
; . Thomas said that the Clerks "7 4 Y ! <
To-day’s Fixtures union kh demecratio one but AND i Nixoderm En & } i ‘ g
L. G. Hutchinson vs. D. W. the members will strive to ge ||| For Skin Troubles trouble, $ oe |
Wiles. : robosala we: %
. : . . what they want. Proposals were % :
wocnen Chenery vs. C. R. BE sent around te the merchant || Corner of Swan & Lucas Streets $ i
TAME AEE of the set between ®bout the salaries and word has ( T % x
Vv. A. Chenery and C. R. E. War- not been received from many 0 vier ta ~ Ry 7 US for Excenti 1 SRA VIEW URS Ses OPPO OOOO ot ttt OOOO }
ner will meet L. A. Harrison on them about their intention tHE NAME NOW FAMOUS for Exceptiona ae ra |
Friday afternoon. One clerk pointed out afler Mr Quality Merchandise in a Big Assortment, HOUSE 7 hae tal a henna hittin nail
ios oa ee ee eee a particulerly in DRESS MATERIALS. and HASTINGS BARBADOS ‘ # °
’s destin eetia wotdd’ gw. igre and LADIES’ SHOES Under new m-anagement. We have received new stocks of:
esterday cost of living would go up anc Dale’ aaa lonagtacen Laven
Weather Report ‘hey would be still getting no- AND taaabed Ba reuieet |
ae a WM Th mas said that v care With the Aim Always to Keep Prices Down | Peamangat queda GALVANISED. COBBUGATED SHEETS
Rainfall: Nil. ir’, omas 5a § a ee 1p le Alm 4 Was s to eep ces Lb . welcome. 6’. 7’ . ; ie |
Total Rainfall for month to goods have to be bought from an In short, WILSON’S refuse to be Undersold. Dinner and Cocktail , T, 8 XK 26 Gauge

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EXPANDED METAL
4", VW, 2”, 3”

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ToS SIOSSSSSOSSOSVS SS SOS GSS SOSSSOSSOESO %



Full Text

PAGE 1

Harriman Gives New Hope For Settlement Of Iran Oil Dispute Kacsong Talks \\ ill KIKI In Surprise Blow TEHERAN, July 31 'TOT BIGGEST OIL REFINERY in the wc-!tf trickled to a standstill on Tuesday, haled 'oy the dispute between Britain and Iran over its ownership. As the last huge vaive was shut, A.trell Harri man arrived back here from hurried London talks. The U.S. envoy brought with him brightening pi oa pects of healing tne breach between the two conn tries, and starting the refinery again. TIM linal act or cutlinr 0(1 lh ik.il> 15.000.C08 pllotu ol oil /-.<,.-•, UAB ,-.,, !" -hici BOI (iftt t.n.yf/K f/r Aiml<.-lranl;nrs huge Aba i SOUTH VIETNAM ASSASSINATED %  ilh Civ closing down of in tfllatlon unit. Abadan i.t the most modcr biggest rertner> in the world, nd was kept tioirif! to the I I nil or th<> Iniiii during the l.i-; • I %  Trumiin to attempt to aettle the dhmite tou as .-i th owned It looked on Tuesday as if he n;ight be well on his v...ceodttigHe brought back '-cm I in agreement by Mi" lintish Government to send n Cabinet Minister to Iran l.i-.iN.mi r OPM th* 1 stjilem tie talks witii the i Secretarj Barber! Hi rrison told Parliament < %  : that Richard Stokes. the Lord Pl h | Si ,1. would lead DM n !''"" %  aa noon as certain I uTii have been cleared up. A diplomat in Washn on Tueaday that the [rani tsodor Nasrollah Enh UM v %  Dapartmanl on that Iran considers Avcivii Harrbnan, Preatdenl TTU-| man's special adviser made anj txcellent Impreaaton In Tha diplomat said that Bntexam told the Assistant Secretary foi Near East Attain. George C. McGee, thai the Iranian Government tMMMM ll.innn.'in's efforts wtt' brine agreement in the AiigtoJranian oil crisis. Knte/am Is reported to have said whatever the outcome of Ihecriala, the banian Government believes nada .1 solid contribution to Ironian-U.S. rcl.iHons which is likely M ti.<\ i effect for I lone time to come. M. | h I II %  McOea eaaramed %  %  tribute to Harrima fldence that then will be i >lu *., r r ft V V SAIGON. July 31. Vietnam 11 iverir Thai I-p. PrarHi GeneraJ Chariej %  %  .1." othei 1 %  %  .1 '111 Saigon, i. ii came after enonthi of cornparaUvi the Coehli C Ina area where Otal l"l Vietminh terroiIsm was once a dalb and nightly fact HI Pre i nd I re] Vietnam area indict? measures had brought terrorism .ilmnsl to a halt in the Ui-i few months. The rrencb-aupportad Vietnam Govemmi m that a Natli nal funaral would be given i official bare on August Z. Vietnam Premier Tran Van : and uther higfii Frem h and %  %  officials went fter learning of his death, to express gj I —U.P. Jap Treaty Is "Ridiculous" To-day's Wenlher Chart Baaraw 5.49 m Nun-rl: ;.Ti p.m. Moon: Last Quarter LlKhliiiB t'p: :.00 lllrh Tldr: 1.59 : Lo 1 Tide: 9.22 3.56 9.0* SAYS FILIPINO SAN FRANCISCO. July 31 The proposed Japanese Peace Treaty was termed "ridiculous" on Tuesday by Judge Antonio Quirino. brother of the I Of (he Philippines, who left b\ %  : poor ft r Uanll 1. % % %  In the r on legal %  %  %  %  Bet re bi ard log the plane id the .1 if i 1 itci builds up Japan while the PhllipThe peopie of the Philippines do not like 1 %  stacta of the Japanese ...luhmt .it tin in -iinl that is 1 M b happening with thll P K B n atj The Philipptl.*' lltli-Uil I1HHC %  ,it m Japan li.fn war and now they have the spectacle of a defeated nation Batting rich and happy while the phiiippii.es as I ne Of the victors arc — v.v. West Germany Faces Big Political Crisis -S. KOREAN GENERAL (i*> Frank BartUomew) FBONT LINE KOREA JUjj 31 K .1 1 ng truce talks e/fll god It. and treaenerouu •urnrlaa COJ • Who nevei he 1 nlerencp to suc• .dm.. I 1 top flight South : Bun 1 %  1.1time, When Ihaj damaged poaltiona reonnel re1 ij>p]v and reconconcerned, suipecl i<..>ong confereni. • %  nidden!\ m .1 ^.npiiv. a tti %  t iumned mand.' :i reai i Id Commandac "' n South Korean dlvtalon sat i" his tent as oceasianal thundcr%  .11 tUiarj! K % %  1 the canyon. Would FiuhtinjI l • I hbn if ha favoured continuing Ui 0 war. lie replied, 1 do." r A-ked do you ihink you can win It? Q %  question with a smile and wave of his hand to Colonel I A. OatUa hiU.N. military advbar. chased us back from 'id 1 1 nee EH fore Bald tSachng Choi added, era can go through to Manchuria this time and clean the Communists complcieh oul f North Korea The People of North Korea are With aThey are not Communists by inclination. They want to be part of the Republic of KoI am North Korean myself. 1 ,111 MainsiinK. When we were driven hack from the North I brought 10.000 young North Koreans with volunteer service in V N. army. Choi said General Nam II Senlor Communiat delegate at Kaenmu was born in Russia and 1 B captain in the nuWbui Annv in World War II. He said "I saw him in Manchuria at the end -f World War 11 when he WBl -lill 1,1 the Bovksl Army. I ..... . K j ... —IP Seek Quick Indietmenls AGAINST U.S. REDS LOfl tNGELSS JHIJ SI A leai go hef r^ tl laderal f3 quick indlctmenU Rgalntt 12 second rani Co fO plotting the violent ovei the Unit 1 he United 3 %  Iwai I .'. Qem %  |Q t| 1 Jui *. • 1 in the . ihr c mum 1 %  r iinl 'hat M-Grath'* Wushinato.) take 1 %  eaae. ng oric,-! inrlh arheduksd tor Wedndny hut It red up at noon t-i-1 %  %  • r of four ar(Bv KCNNKTH BKODN'KY) FRANKFURT, July 31. UNITED STATES OFFICIALS here %  .1 ;iy worried over what they think may develop into tin most wrioui political crtsig yel taced by UM tWi old We 1 German Gbvernnwnt. The U B fears Include the poaConaarratlvi %  co iMuon of i K Konrad Adenauer. failure Of 1 •o ratlfj 'he Bchnmari Plan and a %  ... k lo 'ht U s the fallun o' the gpoi ..palgn which Is supported by Adenauer The latl ] when th I K< u de Union I I tin all 1 Ittees, including In.; with the Scbiiman i n (DGB) n r>through the l-ilur dbsalls1. vernment'a 1 -,in bnillne point, mai %  ous polltl tuar. SPAIN WILL GET U.S. ARMS All) WASHINGTON. JuK II General 3. Lawton Collins, the ,.f of stall reportedly told Senator on Tuesday that Spain will get American arnu aid in tha now W^OIUM HUM KI rorelsjn Bill Tiie t'ollins' statenii'iit lollowed the disclosures of -1 s. ratary, Frank Pace Jr. who warned tha" !!n 1..r. .A Lack OH Iran or Yugoslavia may l>e imminent, and the U.S. mav be 1 third world wai momenl 11 Ulna testified In a MCM %  ion before tin joint Senate Armed Services Foreign Relations Committee. M* inbers said he reported that tup mill' agreed that Spain holds the key l*)sition In West* 1 ning. leason. Collins Is said to have reported that American guns and munitions u ell as economic assi.tanee, M.L.I l.i i-rit to help modernise Irani but poorly equip|)ert Spanish CoOlm ipoka in the llcht Of the rtudy 1-eiiiR given to reports wrlt|M 00 the ti 11' l0 Spain by the 1 late Admiral Forrest Sherman. Chief of Naval OperationII' A FINE spray from tlis fir* hose forget the Penum hrnl HMim{ mountain truce Una In Kaahi repoiii from both Bid waa little hope of United Nal ong mi dial ton lettHna th n Delhi and Karachi ild thai neither aide wanted to no to war. imi thiii both resented any outaida r^ndemnaiion of their action li maesln U .r lroops In tbe in ol their country's security. These assertions were mnj by ofBelal 1 In London. The danger was scon to lie In the | issibllity of H minor incident between the now thoroughly aroused and opi I armies ihat might precipitate evi merriments would be powerless V I thll ll.e %  1 • %  Rllddle I I; on thai Police Seek Bogus Money Organiser?, CASABLANCA Jiiry 81 The trench nd lid tra earrylna 1 vestlaaUoni here in an attempt to %  >rs engaged In paasii %  ,%  'lotlar Mill Tlie Police disclosed that a Belgian citizen was re U 1 h Debdum %  few 'lays ago ina on! further m | %  • the Belgian had 1 counterfeit 2d debar ball In hi session. He laid tlie bill had II him by a S; blanca. Then in North /I Police 011 ;, taxi driver] with another twenty dollar bill,] bearing Ihi I 1 II11 .an dlfCO Si gaUom i Police d me fl ounl twenty-do] of a local railwai 1 %  %  % %  %  1 hi Polio believed tha phot ay i printed by a wall 1 %  md finding their way to North Vr : I b) — v.r. %  1 nevltably occui 1 ,! %  %  Appeals Ri'jt'cti'd BUDAPEST. July 31 The Hungarian Supre< rejected the appeal of Roman Catholic Archbishop Josef tiroes/ I >nd six co-defendants against the %  %  .-nlen.es for plotting t<> overthrow the regime and other crimes an official news agenc; iid to-day The Archbishop waa l onment at a trial on Jam 28 in a lower court. He confessed and pleaded guilty. —u.r 1 HI • BEN GURION LEADS IN ISRAEL ELECTIONS TFI.AVIV ISRAF.f. July 31 Ben Gurreturns to I %  %  i>er cent, of ah l< Zionists 1 r. L hoitr CofitpJabihi ibour comI %  %  1 %  %  -. %  I Ludwtg Erhard %  t Use exptn of thwags and eilarj 1 trnb 2 Th..' mounting inflation Is noor peo%  ihv. and as eouali%  ih high• |1 %  nortine %  %  I I FRANCE WILL IGNORE SPANISH NOTE PARIS %  %  : v^ !l not II of protest again t ':. n •., th* x*ing brrmght In) eeord with %  11 Madrid announo ni^'ht that sptiln 1 I %  naai of tnab" towards Spanish-American talks -i r Tbnbet li"\ 1 r:. t oil 1. %  1 %  1 1 %  %  i-, mountain! from the Communist domln itcd K lem 1 %  nd .. Re. tl pal bordei on Run %  %  I .nisi egBorj llutchrt British ....... Crom t %  t could b d> : : %  dig agrei now to %  %  %  nd Pal lai LI. Oi 1 %  in Army said that Uv i.omb has posed :.. problem %  it ,. \i %  Its, there was I %  %  If. LONDON. j u |y 31 1 .. le -.. % %  1 bulk froi U e iti ui h Was) it dies to this The M tha ton • f lh. Bugaj lane Ltd. with i.omlnal capital ol tlOO The ohlel I United ttolsaaai rhe West bidlet Sugar 1 i,\ )%  inn %  %  % %  1 %  la the Tn isurj itci 1 tprUI 1 and the pi u .. I .n|. a ol i and %  %  %  g 1 %  %  .We !n< I Ei I Tata and I • wild the %  . %  %  (t will b> il Tata and llah plon1 that i charted a ship %  %  1 %  i r.ddc dispute am ilgdoi thai bulk sliipme-iti ild •!" them % %  ui %  ," a tot 1 unloading %  c 1 But U* .. 11 .. 1 1 .. 1 1 in will be put into %  orders • Lp Ovei* Agenda Item TOKYO, July 31 'J^HL TLXT of tha conununiq :e w th B .i cease fire meetiiia at Kaaaong follows: "fliew fU no perceptible chanp.e in tha expressed view points of the two delegations for item number two o the agenda of the military ir.it; ;ti( %  conference, during the fifteenth session at K .esonn to day "Ftrsl *>;il( ..( to il.o Communists Repulse U.IX'. Forces non which laste %  1 ioy to rial If) the i' lion, and the mutual ii.dei ivc.1 In m w o( this view The latti %  i .,.,,.. of .i reiteration I < the senior Oommunlsl delegate of ins pran kwi j ind. No progress can l>* repoi ted ..•, • n will be leld tn morrow at 11 o'clock —U.P. Atomic Koiiih \\ ould Kill MMMM) In I .S. W ^SHINOTON lull SI Civil lit feme Adm W %  -, %  n rue daj that %  %  %  dropped 01 %  %  . II tO.Olio |>. up'. gno injure %  0.1 more Hi "ii--Commit tee to %  Hot Ui i tm the Nation >\ C\\ i Defence rechmcal %  ) pet %  .( otttd ae ihrougn lh> Colleu ionise while i ooo would gel lei i nli il ning trained technk lai sra n ed I urk in the rite Inetuda %  fuili .. treat" coating al IU "I pin: a model control and •ommunli %  lomb sbel* lie said total COSt undei the Hill wouM not aaceed si.ooo.uoo Truman i ked *'•' i n IpriaUj an additional OOO fot the Atomic Knml Ion i" luiana %  %  new anl and %  lulpmenl proji cti" i .. %  t p Hill AHMY II < 1 FBA, .I'd, SI Common %  harpb front, as thrusUng Allli tportad onrj i ght cord Hed fi rcc lied action lodu i i -'X of Kumhwa, where i lunched t.. light ( .1 l laaid, and t Radi %  %  1 AlUed 1 I rol uh arUUi rjr %  %  ere kill* A U N patrol north of Hw.a %  1 umber % %  Conununlsti .ib.fl unit wlthdn • %  1 ipbirad %  nun ui.mi \> |. east '.1 Yanggu lei day hold teat in mon U) 'atrols m the An in with "gooii %  : %  %  hil othei [of ir oried in'!' imejutuat 1 f Nt'U I .S. I .IMIIIII.-Mlll ill LONDON, July N n 1 \'laiitn <. 11 Wi I Ai H lentlo %  %  U 1 %  ..1 n e May) announi ed 11 tdmtral waiter Boone, ''.' %  %  11 row of thi Porci in Atlanticv 1 In l/.ndon I' I* Pivatd <>rk • Won't Mail Letttti NOftANDAi Quabei J 1I1 II l' %  1 1 ity rivalry i n this coal nlnbig district rea bat) %  A Alien ;i postal clerk, refused Hike the lampi ware brvrm* m noarco An U 1 ml % %  IhS pitwlneial %  rnobUi 1 intoan who lad i" mail the %  pi tn %  '' %  t regret1,1. • he r< would have ed t. .r the Ri l 1 %  I) V The "ADVOCATE" paya for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night. .','.'.:'.'.•*%' .:'.'.'.;*,•.',.U.K. rarlianii'ill To llisciihs \\ .1. Arni\ Our O-I ...... U n*-.il LONDON Jo!. :tl %  %  references to UM retain ... v.. 1 indli ....: %  %  tl %  ,,,i -. .... p.1.,i ibi Bunui D Q m %  %  %  i • -p. <•. %  1 %  %  Par! In 1 %  imo eat I %  building arsenal* the 00 %  %  %  the I the b important i Announcement KM I'll 111 \lll> hns pl.n.ii.. MI MDOunrlni III. I III. urn SHOW RIIIHK 1" l...tT Bil> SI,,,-! ilf m ..|l.n. ". •"" %  l"ll.i"S Atiicl... 111 S|i.(i..l Banaln Prieei hi 1 l>\f> DSI.V n i;\l.\ BHKETS (r, 7', r r 14 Oiufjl ..i Me, :. "i fi 2:," OALV. Ill (KITS >i SI '" %  '"' IM I NAMI l. I HAHBSB8 U I I —* HI I WMI.I. I'Ml.s m I %  K* 250 ENAMBL I'll: DISIII s ;.i :." wet .11" ENAMBL JIHV WM!I KITH.IS (all ibM) • %  •"'" "• %  Not foil" I'll:: 1 in.Mi. : is Bo Hai d FURNITURE AN1 CUT GLASS. The Russians Have Diplomats Guessing WASHINGTON, July 31 As diplomat... -n.. I It \U>* all < WASHINGTON. Julv 31 Will the Soviet Union actively %  •tempt to sabotage the Japanese • at San Francis<•(> in September'' Or will the Krcmhn merely boyco tt the conM a stage to rubber stamp uv> aims of *ie Urdtad Bl :. form the basis Ing speculation in diplotbC time for the conference draws near. tently and i noldins n %  %  h-Amcrldrflfl. As diplomat* hen %  1 Russians could am fusal to attend accompai statement %  %  at %  %  itv to i rmdenui Uv 1 dramatizing opp i form of i %  %  ith a Communl %  demandit., %  %  %  I 1 %  amis %  %  %  %  -I p : Uploan eq %  a to assure tbe ^ It containsno restrictji 6 sol.rUents torSKBEL MOBO TOYS and STKfr.l. I I KMTl KK llt'l \ I) Ml i Ml J.m la I Oil ( r 'iiut'idini Brrakfas' i %  l-IIOM H Reel Batata t.> linr I urn lu etc. aasj S0!U %  ament %  12 Bu' -I V IIAIJMI A. llEAIIlt LOWER BAY ST. — PHONE 1683 -.'-,-,-.-.•.-.-.-.•.•.-.-.-.-,•.-.-,•.-.-.•.•--,•.-.•.---.-.-•'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'-'•'-'-'-'-'-'-'



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I'M.I mo Cahib CaULnq BARBADOS ADV1H ATE \M llM s|i \\ \, (ll si I |S1 H I I I* DC] Mi K Wf ( Black" Mrs. Bl;t I l**n in M<.ntserrat on a short official Antiima yester%  ll] ITlh with I i keen game Ihe youngsters. B.C. Holiday M 'WES, ihe %  %  %  nil for iroxi%  i MN who ma i>orn in %  %  1947. Navy League Fair i Na MISS IIIKI.M M itall September lit. Then will i* K'im? e'Og nnd nlri. Thr Police Band will i> n %  afternoon < U] b .. < *M An Plaj by the jv %  Phree Weeks M K. AND Mia A. C. ASHUY of lirmsh Guiana are al .: ladoa, spending three weeks at the Hotel Royal Mr. Ashby Is Manager of ruviiit-i Bstato In B.C. Their ttll-M < hililrrn. |)uk. Jim %  nd Ann usctl to no to school In Barbados. Back to Curacao M K. AND MHS HASH. I'AN%  nd their th roof Canon urbo had tx i nig a month's hoUday ,4i White Sand*. St. Lawrt-mc. i I Caracas on Monday bv B.W.1 A. Mi PanUn work* .v.: the oil companies in Cat Annual Leave ILfll CYRII.COMKS who for thiIwK pasi sixteen nionili. | in Barclays Hanks' < iiranch arrived from Dominica yesterday by Ihe Canadian l .-..II. II. II. 5-iM-iid two weeks' annim. lamvd with relatives. Holidaying With Brother M RS. GLADYS WATSON wire fhiirrh. II % %  smrig lliii iimnpsi of Mr. Bertie WattOB, Manll i iving by T.C A ov.r Hi. ...k oner of Hnv.ii Bank si Kltl < n I from Canada Hi |s on >• Is holidaying in Antigua urartM 'it to his paranl nd with her hrnther Mr. Uerald plans to lie here for about IWO Thomas. Acllnjj Manager of Barmonths. (' % % %  i clays Bsnk, and Mrs. Thomas. rerlng nt McGill Djitvon Firit Viait Here nAYING a long wished for to Barbados la i* Carrtogtori hsxofc Yorh 11. || accompanied by Im wife, and two •Inldren Arlene and Brent, at well JS his mother-in-law, Mrs. Hartsneld. and they are in residence at Ihe Marine Hotel. Dr. Carrmgton is the cnlv son <>! Mr. E. McD Carrington. a B*ri) "an. one of the principals of < %  miigton Broa. Inc. of Brooklyn, and had wished for a long time 10 vim his father's native land I addition lo an extensive prac-. i\c the doctor is on the taff uf <* St. John's Episcopal Hospital -i the Unity Hospital. Acconi-" Inied by Mr. and Mrs. Normal; 1 'gall the Carringtons visitau 'I • House of Assmbly on Monday i. sht and listened to The debate i i the Elections BID Their only regret is that their stay must of necessity be a short one. Utter AND MRS. W. Bill" %  Atkinson were intiansil pasM rigcrs through Barbados on Mand y by the BesuUrt. They are en ruuto to Tobago via Trinidad and II ay decide to settle In Tobago. Alter three years of fanning in Australia and a year in England they are planning to make the j toest Indies their home. Mrs. Atkinson is the former Sheila Egan and a sister ot Meii: Jack and Paddy Egan of Wm F-'garty, Ud Incidental Intellifence A COLLEGE **ducat.on plUon hurt* a man if he's willing Hi loan -> little aumeUiiiitf after he grudu.iii" {.agin. Home Juantal. —L.B.H. ... ... %  ..llM., 1,,U \ m aV \J, 1 itij| .j|„ TOOAt J TOMOMOVV IV GREAT LOVER & HAPPY GO fuel. %  IM PAI.OOKA yfefg FrlRot M I I I HI MrHIIT % %  K1PKWDOD Jsha n.tVNE an4 HI ,11MlRllAOt nm aotx STARTIM; ntum -AADIDC EMPIRE & ROYAL CiYlrllXL "I M" A .\QI Al l (I.I II l.\i:>l.\ IM.mb.rs Only) TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIOIIT jl 8 30 MATINEE TOMORROW at S p.m. rnlvrrtal-lntrinallnnal nr...iii. . PIRATES OF MONTEREY" Starring U MIKHAIL HASUMNY ... PHILIP REED HKLO OVIH FOK l DAYS HOU ViAHtK THE. I T HK M-fi MS SOI TH s| \ Ml siCAL M6AM. 3£ WILLIAMS i Howard KEEL STARTIN IHIll In inn UM .mil K.l.'i n.m. KluiiTUKN yrsi il4 U" Linj B aw mn a nn .. P.W.LA. over the week-end her way tn Hrookl) H h hei iri.iiives. Mis* Boyre U a nU Hobnan Reed ol the HiRhway^ %  nq T pBl l lp OT. Department. Surpriic M il PKTER FAIlMFi: Mr. and Mi nf -Gibbons" PI Chrial Three-pack Samba "|—' Wa*h 111 pi P in Ourllv Hum t is p in bur* %  4p in priigraiiniir H in To-da>'a Bpoli I 4S u UM ll 7 00 p in Thr N-mi T It y rn Amrrlcr, c.n..M pl.y.r 1*^2* I l)'l S"n. tnouifht up a variation >> on o m Radio ISewrnel n a mi the gaiDB. He culls it Samba. J'la^'^^r'X'ihpVii a Si 'llS It lias just leaehrri London, though Dvi Copp*rflaM A hj „ few 1M K>ple have tried It. Samba Is played with three |£J pStCkl itiNtoad nf two, and . taken p m u, 10.000 ,iiiiu Instead of S.000 us In canasta. A Samba is a u Qiwnea of sevan cants In a suit .m < 4 • h Talk Tin tflal threes do n<>i count, Bl in I.,M.I-|:I. -II JI sequence cannot start below tour. AH other • :li .-re the same. So far Americans are not showing much enthusiasm fnr Samba. TlTJB ABTVaWnIsuM OF IIIA licachcombpr T HE ddaaoi muttered iluet with the Imor, W I I nd-. Of left them in the ., %  her heard to inf r rt old ln-a*i mind to be hatched hy tinhjaaj ItMlsers have induced Mrs Mi-Coojmo tint dflinJi IAMST bn t 01 the *un I Imve read that ttv OurgMi to orTer in expi nation ol "uo'. Ami the lenoi roUIng but dtoosaur or .it nnv i.ite. \\, v h CaptainFouli ilied lyta, repUad, I'-c* ycr IKU tot group called S.MUIMIH. waikc* •s a ruKsellcr, has |>uld hor tlnve occr qulcklv and slip out in IUJ on Its hind legs, end that hii visits In one day Elgftl Mil foio-logs were mure like I..mil. '*• %  ttmd frlemis.-' ...... . n.riilly he bushed the she said. Asked why her friend f.utlvr-llnUlvil 1951 ground with then, as he went deems it nee..,.,„,[ T ;i rc( cm Moslem l...nuin-t alottg, r.itherlike n lilm-dm I." with i tralnad face and a ptla o( X\,\ beg,m to rauv— %  ~ien ot Th lat.-ineni that these (ootr UK*, Mrs. sUQurgla said. "It Is j,^^ hjdt "The guests." .snys Prints in Bnlgownn are 'between aeeount, -celebrate.1 by ,;1 > a 'l 100 million ve.us ..hi" )ii ( am shows, us ihe mini pajg) when luid rinXlng n-water I Just his Joke for Festival time. There is no doubt that the prrtU widow ll in rather ., t minded of the dinner given bj of mind, and one may iitlrlbutc „ „ t(l))ly oW Brlppg-gpu, at wbW tOthfi ..Unn ,.f the fc Ku „, rcH.rSJ, S?|£ domestic tuacipUna. rwo young flowed like. who played tennis on th landing with a rissole rebuked .so half-heartedly thai they bnished the jjame al tnaaT leisure. Bilv Knvvr, MiirUmvr! A CHfCAOO woman bl granted a dlvoroo Ixvause he.huoband tried lo tram hi' dog % %  country ;ha; helping thi haoipagrie." ragggtt liwovery of a dinosaur' tOOtpCtntl at Balgowa Tim i Tl QuaanataDd will i imp.reopen tiie uiii ouaaUon wlMmar Ihaae nioiwlers *it on their viw$ like said n/orrnad thai %  plumy cow i aen (buncj hi i*npii. Tait-Pircp THE am "uii.emeiit that 'A UnsMek factoiy has beon opanea in Bulawayv" iinwHibtadl) I prool 'vr ic needed, that wi era not Uvlng In the Middle \ i London Kicks Off-Stressing Scarlet (By ANNE EDWARDS) The colour that used to shock the Victorians n, the latest, the smartest, and the most popular among the London dress designers. A dozen scarlet women tered Through the Mayfair dress salons in %  scarlet velvet ggg and scarlet beret, a srarlct die**' In shot taffota, another in scarlet wool, and a shower of scarlet hats, scarves. Jackets For It was opening dav for the fashion week of the year. Ix>ndon clothes I saw were simple and elegant, but nelthei sensational nor revolution. IM fAHHICS I most enjove,'] ^,-g: The fabulous new shimmer stulls, especially glimmering bromides, golden UffaUt, Htlnl. aim mvabj guttering with lintel 11 pad riishot laffataa. . .erhWith dark blue, gram, „,„) bmuw black with old gold. The new rainproof velvet nip pie •'silk, and In subtle rolotn vd grey, made into suits and coats. DM ESSES I most enjoyed seeing: The one called Golden Rain (bought by the Duches* of Kent! • . a figure-fitting dress of i-nfToe-iKlouted chiffon drenched with sparkling gold heads from top to toe; EM in %  edged with mink. The fantastic RUDYARI) KIPI1NG S K I 31 Brral Kl.VNN Dean STOCKWKI.I. ICxtrii Shorts SAT! KDAV I.MMMi PISS ;J I.ITS ALL <;KAI1LK FRIDAY! GLOBE THEATRE Opening Friday. Xumisl Ird, 5.011 unrl K.I.', p.m. of .ST 10 10P .S0H9 MUSICAL WOH 0 iiovti THI: A TIIK Tn-day und Tn-inormw -I.illl ami H.l.'t p.m. Republic's WEOUtii DOOM I ACTION — THRILLS INTRH.l I "THE FABULOUS TEXAN" William KLLIOTT — John CAHKU1.I. ind CMharltw McLEOD oulnldv the law SPECIAL SI'll IAL . SATIRDAY M '.in \ >l. "f.lfc'.I.V 11*11 .SO.Xft" Starrtni ESTHEK WILLIAMS with HOWARD KEEL UPECIAL : SATI.KUAY NIGHT AT MID-MCIIT III I I 111 ll ALL ACTION WHOLE SERIAL •• in st in ifc*;.v# •• BOXY THE AT it K To-da> und Tn-mnrrow, I.:t0 and 8.15 p.m. tulle crinolines st skirts and plain top*, M with CstfUung-alaad with glitter! quint, To sum up what tve IRBngB •houid know by now about the Lundon shows; the tailor-made* were really tailored and beautifully made. And—whatever oM thought of the design—Brit r>h woollens and French silks were wonderful. And. finally, as usual the Union dress, daslg&tri (In the words of ciiiix-n and Sullivnn) "did nothing in particular and did it very well bite her. In Una would be regarded i dog to get H little fun out oi Ufa It would be grounds for divon c if tue wife triad to train her husband to bite the dog. What tin\uiliinw llvitnl M USIC UnuaUy complaining U haar i word ot whal gntut Thev ihould recall the %  lent ot a rouale-hater who was dtagged lo M OfMra, It >' ... bur enough to have to bat) the music i> glad th.. wonti Mra inaudible." An attempt t'> remedy this state ul .ttTair, by using microphones at the opera produced a bad impression some years ago. A statuesque soprano. Rupert and Simon—43 [id her i icie Rupc'i the BMC wailing. i!iioudy lg ancf ,.;nifrniK • whtn J |jr B r dim, tifiibv "id 10 hr hr rhiugaiir oprnt ind uluiri tt th* luilr boy it. oui. Ntai Rupfft .1 iiiroducini Simon ind thowing hn lh* rtuxmbnni l " n>"* *n loi you. Mummy.' %  hr inss. becauw Simon • on %  hollow irr* ind . • BBl kMI so mdoon. Then 1 on i*ll yaa properly." SILK SHANTUNG BORDERED TAFFETA SILK PLAIDS BLACK and WHITE TWINKLE CREPE All New 36' o Jgl.40 36' %  $1.77 36 $1.39 36 %  $1.02 and the Latest Fashions T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS riiosswoiiii ' i • 1 9 i J i ~ 1 J Tl u ag< jj WONDERFUL' IT'LL MAKE YOU FEEL ilcnnrr LOCAL I'lllv I MINI ON PAKADK I Tom night visit MORGAN The most Beautiful Night Club from with a uwld-uidc rcj -.farion for Miami lo Rio good food Music, Dancing Entertainment throughout the night Dial 4000 /or reservations LANCASTER ill" Sn BLACK HAND Starring GENE Kr.LLY and J CARROL NAISH MVStERY and THRIllS as Ihf BIACK HAND Slrlk.i FRIDAY ONLY Cenc KELLY in • THE PIRATE "HALF PAST MIDNIGHT" STARTING 4TII AI OIST %  L H*J '. %  ME %  lUonifiCiiisio m -, GEORGE MOHTGOMERV PAUL* C0MJ1V Jl %  IU || noi ri. Huniar mat win n %  I llirr "lit r#ward. ( %  i IS I 1,11 1 IIP miMt WJ7 isi !•• ni ir* said. liopei sross or ins thrasdi. 'Ml S*llh :ne cuii:ainrr It BBsRw Urea, iirrt or savours T (Ii %  an K-Ounliitanre. (0 11 rip from ao %  iduai. ii) DiacloM %  ratal, a, *i inn ou make up. ,ai round In all wrtir* eluba. i3> .iiiatLr around II) Hi" \rr uivtriaril) BUWII iwuni %  K>p|cvi parvnt. is K.'VJToJ'" >bla!*. |l B)0U anva DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Bl DIAL 4220 JUST RECEIVED iintl Si'lHny East Canadian Hardwood Chairs and Rockers sKft'Ri: tin us xmv. • THE II Mill IWM (O-OPEIIATIVK • Ol l\ I \l Kill! LTD. OI. V JI l I C Til E \ TIIE Lasl 2 Shows To-day. l.:lli und K.15 p.m. RKPI'BLIC ALL ACTION HIIOLt: SKRIAI. "DESERT AGENT" Starring : ROD CAMERON Mtm Anil Thrllln From SUrl lo Kini.l. Thursday only, 4.:|0 and 8.15 p.m. RKI'IHLIC ALL ACTION HOI 111 I JOHN WAYNE and GAIL BUMKJ • AKL ot nit; KID mtsr" — AND — • SALTI.AKE K MUrHS oy BANmOPT Surnnic Allan -R.*-k.' LANK OPENING FltlUAl C'olumbli Serial . 4TH AIGIST %  JHMOnoOD DICKHardware Department Tel. No. 2039 SPECIAL SATl'BD A V M I I) N I O II T Columbia's Whole Serial %  H HIIfi VE.XTHY" Tom NEAL — Judy CI.AHKE Walrh For . TIIF. HCTVtKS "I nil SEASON HIT I'AKAIH ll'.l al EHPIBE TicmiM. COAST QUABO" ul SOX1



PAGE 1

H F DM Ml XV. \l 1.1 s II ll'i: Wills \|l\il( VI | CLASSIFIED ADS. %  • %  %  i' \<.( inimodi MM TM >..pn la, itmwn ft Birth*. Marriage*. It* aim. UpM'it r>4 In U"Nlim IH or. — A. ..,,..i mmmm %  rati par word an % %  M-WVI am 4 Cant* Pw. word M Bsindaja |M eael ndd'U—al wead. For BlrtM Muiiiff a* Engage me:. riouncw.nl* in Car lb Calling Ih ifr| ( %  > HOI 1M any number of ord M KENT %  tajpaa abate* was* ft *MM „.,.! rmi c.odovr M ito*di — o.*34 >•*! 1 mil a wod i*(V_4 rrutt 4 %  KAL ESTATE DUO Mll.miJ-On H.l July INI. at hit '-•• "l#iM)huiai Pm* Baad. Arthur tlovd iC.pt Paine*. PVnoeal Cam* t *<• attend HM Hi FYnr.di .re iioi-srs %  a.h Cti N •'Ma. aim Modern 11**,. %  >£!• %  B A Brook. UNOAIOW rrom i„ urn a ,,. ha*. Hutigalo*. Maw (JaaSea. •tfatMltf All rnutkrtn U 1 ll-tfr BlNINkJaS PRFMISES I i Tudor St.. b> Maaon Halt f>pih about (4 K"on Hi..lnet. m. Council Hear Of Missing Dollar Bills OFFICIAL NOTICE SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamship*] UPHBBY •ii KKA ap awcii %  had CHAKDOS 7r.it Ava Belleville Pull. iriahed Atallabw itt A ..gun Ui i %  n J-. u a> inn )>ti>f>*ri> .i caw *l ana i M.HUU, •B*c*„ii> Repaired and F_irteel> th a Lara* THANKS tilBBa The ui.drr.nnrU p turn Ih-nk. t.i J ll who .Hand*.) ih* fvineral iir in any other wa> -i*>re>-*.l .impairi. mth them oi Ihe oacaamn M th* paa.ing of Id. II:. Glbba of Bank Hall Winifred G.bb. Siat.ri H-ninh Gibbs .Neph*..'. Marlon* Jordan Jean and; Mariarl* I • SI-In) IN MEMOR1AM I HI si /IK Cl la jaj uri street from l-> September two .ior-y (amity ** .Ida nee containing 4 bedroonia npiln i >>d back g.ller> overlooking llarnaonr.ai:ego spaajgai j iruim. oacthri Miin dining. i offc. Apply on a donnatair HOl-W railed "Marnal" *< in* hf] H,.ad Ii con.i.t. of dr.* ma and aining roo.ni. i b*drnm> k l.i-I bath Vacant now 1* on per r-onlh Appl. to DArr A I %  M 1,1-,. Sink. Dcn.ia,. |*rM*B.au.._ n.i.mg HOMO and 1 BewW i T.kt ...d Si,,,.., au,,, u I.rg* II. a %  and Mad* i| TlironiiHx.i Ka I I T llano dl*d on Auguat 11 don r-ot nerd To buna you fa The da>. I do %  IITTII HAMILTON *l 1.* Cap Unlun,..hrd IMM I.| S. r i, •hiea b>draomi a** Aopi %  to \fm ka n... i %  j lHal 3111 D Itomh' Haalinai 1)11 I *ii-..*... %  Mail i pnittaj .. i (I :l J.laadj .i I ipdrJ ln.ll lirrt Only flv* aainula I Dar,y A Stott. Ma> B rlnc Lama Dul 114] M 1 il in iMtmrd Mntb n Mtkf -&"! ..Sl.i 1 q •OMKitsrr si i ; l--dran. Mtj r w. let *l*rlr H()>i 1 APPI laral door Mr. tittvv. roKM r I %  i.r.i ComfurlabU NT, all Md*n, ('"nil I A.i...t AppK •M l fhonr MSI -11 July B) IKM •n lappi bat%BM Oh iraarl -ul pl<-*aaiil anil In Thno % %  No in*l > v la.ra. M i .,. Fir, to ba „> %  l.. .rj b) l>*l ihlldaari En,n,a. Edna. Hilary, tlanU> and .MI H*U.. Cuodnda* Gland -. n-i. arand*. ih* Sim rnd IHi.b-ivl. f nilANNOUNCEMENTS HOUOAY HRWillTB Oiai Spirea SANTA M..H1A .> In Caribbean Ratr* fiom 7 r day GHANI> HOTEt, dan II torn |S CO p.i head per day SEAJlllu: INN un Gr.nd Anaa Baihmr Baacb. Hale, from *4.0u par head per day Kit) .ir.' lo D M Slin|*r, Gienmda. au3i-ia. D1SSOLITION OF r\i;iM i;>iur NOTICE IB HFJIEBV GIVEN Ihal lh* 1 %  "' % %  '•' eal.lina balwarn S1MBON >*T i:i-\IK IIUNTt l.UlWll I.AWIUENCE r'ARMnt and EDWARD run. TAVIiOH f-rrvln* on bualneea ..I TrafulBar Slrl. Brldfrlown under Ih* .1,1* or firm name of TUB ENTBRI-HISE TRADING CO lu. (hi. day bren Olaaorved intofar a. Ih* mud Qroraa l.i wrrncr Farmer la concerned, who hereby retire, from Ihe hiii Dated Ihe Wh day of July. IWi S ST ri.AlH HUNTK. O I. PARMXR. EMU. TAVIiOR 31 1 51—Jn NOTICE •EUNF.-rT THtUDOKE TAYl-OH decenard NOTICE IS HEREBY OIVEN thai all per.ona having any debt or tUlm aaalnaa Ihe Miatc ol Eirieai Thrdorr Tayioi deceaoad. lal* of Brit Km'a Hill In thapuri.h ul Sulnl Michael In t Itated tni. Hat dav of July Itftl 11RUCBJJV AUGUKTA TAYLOR "HJ.IAM U'ATKKMAN ALLBYSK y .ahf.r.l Fv. i..i..I Ihe will ol Ernaoi Tfleodoir Td loi drceaaed 1 BSI4n LOST A HiiSil LOST SWUEfSTAKE TICKET On. t irhfl X 1134 Mlduitu UaaVjpal Finder pleaac return S KJrton. Kin* Street, CH> • • 3 ii SWfJK'-STAKE TICKET WOP Finder plaare r-tur Minna*C o Obaeever I •ilreal. Reward nffeied ,—, %  ...LOST cnrnncATEH mr wr hereby olvan that nppllralKn ha* Iwni made lo the Board of Director, ol Iho above-named Compan/ lor the ii.ua at duplicate Share Certificate, fi I Khar. In lha> na the orlflru 4TJ4 — 4T43 Inclur No 41T IffJl incluaive No. 1)148 1I1M Inclualv* No. liar %  |4oM .... In.ivr ol Danoa Wood Groave*. I ol Mfraaj and No!Me 1. herafcy alven lhal within 14 daya from ||M dale l-ereof. II no claim or representation la m.da In reaparl of aurh eebdrkil CrrllAr.le*. a new Certificate will ba Haued |lv order of the Board of Diractota S Rl. CI-A1H IH'NTE. Sa.irt.iv Jl T M in LOST CKKTIFICATE THE WIST INH1A UN ILUNKV Notice 1* hcrtby given Ihal appKcatior haa boon made lo the Board of Direct.-r ol Hi* abovanamed Company for the l.i i of a Duplicate Share Ortlrkal* for Iwen 1v .301 aharaa. No. 1130 to 7IW rnrtuHV* l.i Ul* "am* ad W H St 0 Hedn ori.mi which hai i loat rni.placed and Nntu* la hereby that wllhm Io.irten da>/a Irom thla date lieteof, if no Claim ol ropceaentall.... i. ,. .i.(e In raapect of aucb oiir.n.ii rcrird cale. 4 naw Certificate will bo laau.d R, ordar of Ih. %  "%•* "'J^'H SocreUrv :MI. JJIT. mi. a. ••._*. A Tn-aiy'sG-A. Son^ \ -I •in u %  harj "but I can't be happy . 'till I hsve a Oas Cooker too! . Mubby lake r.ote '. %  rlu.ninc %  UNi) AT ST : A WHENCE mlUlli (or buildlna an*. io K B Hunla. • lephone ail! or 4411 IMM un ii i ahj) J. ... ",.:'..:." 1 1 A HjalkM ,..._ 1 %  SI In' Ll | f. %  ( OFFICIAL NOTICE anal pa. DBPKNDANI OH %  14 T it -i f r V. I l W V %  "ro,p„, fl. J,,,,,,. , gallon and l-pmt -na*. Keady Miied Putty, Ron*. Wrap ping Pap*r. Toilet S*-t wn [Hakalite. Aluminium pot., Pan. H*ttl*. varioua .i.e. Bnamal Chamber.. Allun mum Prvaure Conker.. Sandpaper, itiawiy. A.be.'.oni'r .unable lor Factor. making lomi. Fa..., i 1 v Widow Olaaa panea 111 In. bv 13 Ii and many olher item. j Sale al I pm Ttrm. CASH VINCENT GrlllFITH Auctioneer I ARS On* Vau.l,.,i: \-. ,.,. n. rd Onr 111 Studebaker Todor Sedan < Vauah.il V>lo*. ili mil,,,.... I*. Sandy .i-klc Pavnn Bav. Si Jamea I • 31—In CAP: M O Sport* IffaTJ. T D Model. Kxcallent running omdition aaaaj ho*) i' can run 1 Two-aratar. htdrpernimt froal whaal aoapanalon lve. perfect ude at any apeed Owner leaving laland No naaotvablc ofler retuaed Phone 4an I I SI tin Pick up Morria I l, ( good working order wiin almo.t new body Apply Stouln'a Drug Slora or Mar aha II A Bdward'a flarafa. 1—1.1. Strrwi. nhara It ran be aeon Phona 33*3 or 34*3 33 S 51 lln ELKCTKll-AI. PiflLCO ltf7MI(lBRATO>: tUj cubw ft FMII width freering chamber Brand new unit Rocondltionad IhrouBtiout. may ba Inapectad al Laa Yard. Chaap•ida. Appfy M. L. Brrllh. SniHlf.ird SI PhUip 1.1,tl Lf.n SAW line Electric Band Saw with 11 adea Per for I condition Apply P A Walker Oiange Street SV'lght.tuwr. MISCELLANEOUS ANTIOirF.S — Of e.ery deacnptlon Clara. Cttlna, old Jewala, Ana Sllvar W. let-colour. Early book*. Map*. Autographt etc al Gorrlruioa Antltjue v iop. adjoining Royal Yacht Cluii at.atif n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thuraday, Ind Augu.1. by Oadcr ol Mr H Clayton Evelyn w, .,. houaa appointment, at "Hill Croal '. Navy Garden., which mcluda* Dia.ng Table -.eat 10' Upright Chair. with laathorett* Saat.. Huftei igl. door... China Cabinet Tea I v '.e I • Mgg Morn, | tor Thrrr. 3 Rockera. t A Ornament and Vitrolile Top Table-. Telephon* Table and Stool, all in Mahog any. llandaom* Car|U and Bug* and Congoleum; Ql"> and China Pleiad and Silver Wara. In Salver.. Cake Ua>krtspoon.. Fork. Ac. Cutlar] Prrwa Dtanai Sen-Ice: Taw and CoSoe Sarvwaa. BlrtkmfcCtocb. PairiUnga; Sanaa <4<..ible enda> Upnaht and Aim Chair. p.mi..i Oraan Elactrlc Toa.tar: Hat Plate; Kettle and %  '->. r-inc. -<1 Mnr.re.l Praaa VartH) Table rTilplet Mirror.) Double Bc.l-t.a,1 Slumbe, Kina Sprina. Bed..de Table, all ,. afaltraaa: Single Iron Bed.t.a.i I..,.. Istder; Table and Chair., all palntr.1 Cream and lied; Kitclien I'tenalla, Corkrry; lawn Mo-er; Oardri. other item. All ol ihi. FMinrl laleat draliin piaclicull;. nat* and in prifajrl ...,' %  .. BAIJt It JO O'clock TftRMS: Ca.h BKAN'KtR TROTMAN aV CO. Aurtkinr-rm 11 IM IH II MM'MI.S Hi Exccllcnc> the Go\>ernor itaagBMlgg %  ihal un (ha Tth Juls fl -i.ige> in th# Trssi> was diaTinvrad. The amount *OPTIE4 I B*aj 114,000 A SNUKl i iifidle purji^MHtai lo contai" I 000 $5 notos wa withdrawal ( \dul> lu aupplonieiit in.* CSSll On hi raking Ul.' and iape the bundle was! to teattin %% nuies an<>' %  estss. Thus Instead at an mount of $5,000 the bundle von* nb sZ,000 iepre'1-min. j %  of 13,000. inslninfl sealed bundled %  ssajr] mul ekuniined and It wal ind that 41 further two bunalsg -iiiillarly |r. nidle putportina; lo conJin S3, noise wsg tn.ii aj itH-ss orf blank |wper SUl i tho .-. ol .1 Tho $5. note* which the )beia 1 .-. the bundlea sllogrxt WSTS COMllnsd in the bundles SRM Conunssvlal lUnks in 111*. |s'i C'ui IVIIIA Deport:nent on the following dates— iOth IJeceniber. 11143. 6th SepIMS, (two bundles) snd tne I4th November. 14 While the bundlea of two dol % nlch anri iwitea were u>uied from the CurI 111 v !> %  !'...'-ii.-i on tip II.K data: ;>:ii Apui sr, 1B46. and the *3id .1950. Ihe TilNtg-i %  iilm^ thsj date or thvf bundl< .. %  %  I i ."i ri.nii the Bank) v r hAvi 1 Uw Bonlni snj rsssord 0| UM Ifjui .,tho ^;. ..nil 2.. KAImAaoav ll-s I..IUCHH.M The II Boards of 8urv*3 wWch chock' %  Od the Treasury cash on the 5th 'he ,i.te .pacnie-i haiow if n..t ih A^i il and the 17th May. IHftl. .. *"* *""" U i tho biDatUi M loni.iiiimii KINNKTII .AHI the number and value of u %  %  ThesrsU !" miuamn % %  -. %  i were not lin.keti mui % %  re not checked. Immediately the shortage wai. i-i iivered the I'I-I" .• i t>> Investigate. Notwtuutsl*dtn|, the most tsimuMiv. ggramlnatloti iKtth depurtmi nljll\ .mil i-. ih. .' is .is >i-i un oncluslvc %  a to UM idfiitiv ,.i tiuii %  ,..!. %  i %  prQossejJ n a The complete stock >>f Hi. Cur.. Kg iKi.iiiiiuiit has boon cJwek. i bo dotall by tho Audltot Gctwi al and found ivn.it ArSSBUds the lira ii'iiuiiniikw M'-di'd bundlea l.i l he riiMsuiy vault, h.-wrv.-i i r.f S475. was discovered on the lath July laoh of thew I L.lldlfpUtpOftOd '" i I'Ht.ii: l.ooo |S, but the ii : hod ooj) ilil notes and the s-eeoitil 951 total shoruige (14,4TB %  %  %  | .!. [ 001 IDIill SO %  %  .""HhMl Mi s r Jul* • Jui23 Aug. 1 A.g 3 Aug 4 Aug 13 Aug 14 Aug 111 Aug 33 Aug : %  Aug a saga. 4 s*t 7 Aug %  Aug 13 Aug. : %  Aug "apt •Sept 11 Sepi 11 Bepi JT Sept. %  Scpf 1 Oat la Ort Ort • %  Oct 1 ,Vo*r GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.-AgenU. HAUKISON LINE O'JTWARD FROM THk. UN1TRD KIN0D0M ee -1.1 i deil> ISE Mill nil | (wal of land -itualc at Stewari. %  \i %  I M rl Hheihead u mi* ma. ab.il and k. ected and rr, laaii i. i H W\U %  %  CHANCERY SALE i i Pull partlcul.M. l M.I. THAT -.1 two %  h(.,. i %  %  %  i parrhaa i>e ihr %  %  Ing by ad.ii-. • %  .... %  ,1r. g %  ,.' r> • '-...' %  %  .. %  ..I..... %  I Mi '"d Ol ,.r |h* • > %  iha aaiiai ma. bolt ..n.l bwellli %  Ha .... Uir.H. .t*rt and b iH %  I I 1ST" Cl.A .' t R %  STAB I i I 27th JUl) Brd Aua Due H ir'i! -|..v 4iti AUK 10th Ant lrlth Aug. %  4th Aug 18th An H0h*?:w*RD rOI TBJ3 aiflTBD UHCtDU: 1 "r ruttbor lulorruulion apply U" CiWg .„ DA COSTA A CO.. I TIT frills KOYAL NETHERLANDS I STEAMSHIP CO. l.i-II III. ,M I MI Ul ISO in n ,,,, 1M-II r i, ,i, I tsi. i ui > I IS.. IO IIIMI, HI 1 \l ,,| ,,1|,.i (I, \M> III OKI,| (UM HI IN % % %  ... IMI I ,,.r mi" t t; i ia i SAILING TO I NfiUMI U.tMT Si cewli and 4 eanfe Su"darp 14 u-o-d. — ore* 11 ,-ofdf 3 caale a vord weak—4 cenit a ifjH on Sliadoui. MISCKI.l.rt.NEOCS I.H. s I \.\ THAI1XH Second Hand Trailer am bie lo ba di.wn by tractor phone 1*173 Sg.1 51-* n Mil. \i ... -ll HABMON BMANCB II'.--.I NOTICE IB HEJ1EBV GIVEN that all i* Eatat* of Charle* ASualua sjaVnen Branch, decaaaed. laic of Weetburj Ho-rt in llw Paruvh of Saint Mkahael, In thla I.land who died in Una laland on th.1Mb day of June IMi. arc raamratcd lo aend in.particular* of ihelr claim, di.i.. aiteated lo the undaMignad Martin Pltr,-r.ild Thorna o( Kl.hmond Gap. St Michael on or before Ihe Hat day of Augu.t ISM. „n, r e/hlch date 1 .hail proceed la diatribut* Ih* aaaata of llw decaaaed among the p-rtlea entitled Hereto having regard only lo aurh claim* ol which I ahall than have had notice and I will not ba liable (or Iha. auet. or any Dart theieo( ao distributed debt or claim NOTIL'K OABJOOI in rwum. ti.Aas ra-re r.naaah ka... a. .^ 2 A •i 0, %  ••-' %  ' WHKIs NOTlri: II liratttlY OmH that .11 penonr having nv debt or claim agalnat ihe Eet-te of Harcourt DeLiUe (lark., nora commonly known aa Hareourt I>eU.lr Wrrk... labol Church Villag.in tiw par-ai , naip in ihi. I.land. -h" ii.e.1 ;., mi. I.lnnd SB the tth gay of Kehrmrv | %  lequaated t., .end in pariu-nun ol their ilalrna dul. h aS M IS t M %  --.]. Shllatr..iiviib*i IMI. a. after that date I ahall proceed lo diatrtbui. Iha aaa*ta ol llir dacaaaad among the partiea antitled ti.-rrlo h.iiini regard only to the rfShM of which 1 ahall Ul*n have had notice and that 1 will not ba liable for aaaeta ao diaiii.,,..i any part th.reof to .n petaoni of whow dabi or claim I ahall not than have had noliir And all paraon. indebted lo Ihe aaid eai.te an to aelllr ihelr .ici...nn. itl. delar. Dated Ihi. 4lh da of July, IMI r M -ini.sT.iM King 1 1 11 4n Life fmprisoiiiiKMit fur M.in>l;iii-iili r aa rrom Page 5 ind got one in her name. San, ID 1 WSJ Ih. ;• i i,n it hit iliM'ovenxl ti not written in not On May 8 Joseph told her Je.'tmiel ami St Aubm SrOTS not t< nine io her place. 'I asked why l LU %  iwj roaso I Hid hO WOUld pierie SI Aubnt and Si Aubm took up %  sun he would do likewise. On May 10 Samuel • ind hei... %  tl i hen .)" • %  : % %  '.loaepli llollif. .i i toll you dnii'i ootno horo Hi thing blight i; i ii maiie ., eUckbii i ...i. Ir-ik. you I ||| .III oul III IllU POSKl and fell iOd 10 help | %  h i t.i e !, i. IHR under %  | To Mr. Adams she said thai ilm) i goisrnatlon BOO 1 waa aitoi die %  fhek. %  i i un on .i trail s. muei wu ii" 1 In thi Mildred Holligai Koturah, a Maa li u i 011)0 and broii' %  fnr Keturah. Dlrertlv after he \ ln'ard a report. Joseph exilannedi 'wallsw' and nn outside. € A > t IIII A I IT(IS|M i 4. Si. EIHMS i i %  i I bs %  ... %  %  JOHN hi. Itl\kMIS If 4 • . A.E.S.. F.V.A. Hiil Balatg Agent-. nVW Otl onaof, A Building Survr\i.rmi III;I wiiii IHIiti ri'TATiON CM,.tie li.t'i -:rUntatloii. IliiiliLinc NOTICE Sign On For Prospector' Clerks of the Harbom an Shlpplns Office along wit'i Oflti en of the Han. on taUkM rVasBBooloi ,,ent BteOthOI b on • Wast Ind % %  tot Uu % %  ruvaseetor yesterday. A blB crowd invaded the nfflre while others waited on the wh ir! And l I thai i-...|Ot*M Indebted to the aaid aeitla t*-an det.iedn.-.> wiikaui Sau* P.led ihi. tih £• aX Ju*I4l QualiSed evaeutar ml thBaaala BrarHUBEIIT I3A COSTA IIJTlTE idaceaaedi BXrncsB is iisauHiv t.iviN ih.t peraona having rn, OtM .galn.1 the Eatat* ..f llui.TI DaCoata j ,,. ,i ...... (iovcrnment If ill. in the parwn of Sam*, i Michael. In I died on I the l"lh day of May IBM intaalale are quailed lo aend ir bj ll.e i.ndrr.igried IrotUr Ornala Port* C" u lla.yi.oa A Grlmih. soiariton. of No 11 High Sticat. Brldgalown. on or befor* th llh day o( September 1M1 -ft— *hU h date w* ahall proceed to rikStttBUU the aaaata of tho doaeaaad among Ihe panic, (a ntlad theaeto n.ving lea.rd i.alma u( whnh wa ahall then have hat notice and w* will not be liable for the aaaata or any par! tHereof w. ciil.ibuled SE HABLA ESPASOt. mui M AI CUHIOS. SOIJVKNIRS AN. TIQUKS. IVORY. JEWEI.S, SILKS Elc. HUM'S 0 'i fajgf Smut DELUXE BEVERAGES Itnuif/i: Hinai'i: Sailn llpinanil UP Luxe .leverages from vour Healer Bottled by III U VI HOirilM. 4 41. Upper Roebuck Street Bridgetown my peiann ( whnae debt i havt laatd. '..$!—* TO-DAVS NEWS FLASH %  landing book* on our I.land. ( A0IBSIAN CIB< t IT Pull of nf irmatu-ai about th' Caribbean lela-td. II 1-1 SD |N TOE il'X Similar in Ihe above Book lull of rteh . IS* I,I||.I.S BTATIONIBT . %  1. tabra.l JOHN l.r %  asi .OS PU'tic Heavy car aladahialda BABDW4B1 (IOVERNHINT NOTICE Attention is drawn to the Con•r >1 ..f Prices (Defence* tAmendi enti Order. 1SS1. No. 22 which -ill be published in the OfFirixl Gazette of Thursday 2nd August. 1951. 31st Julv. 1031 And all peraoI ntata are reqi^aied to aeti n.deb'ednea* without delay 1JX>TTA OMETA POHTE. qvallSad Admimatratria of Ih. Batata of Hubert DaCoaL fklrte. ideceaaed WE ARE BUYERS Wa buy anything oanr.aatad wuh STAMPS Sheet. Single Stamp*. CollarUor.a. Accuai i.aUona and Covar*. Good pile*. Paid at Iha CABtBBSAN STAMP SOCIfTT 3rd floor. No 1C. Swan St NO-11CE Tins |g io notify ih< public that I have api" Christ Church, with a power of Attorney, to act for mo in the matter of the fttatd of the late Joseph N. I^escod %  Ch J, Signed. * 1HVIN I'KKSCOD. *; rgtiaUSad Eaoeuior, ;. 352 Washington St. * Cambridge SB. ;. Mass.. U.S.A. IIAilll III I 11 I I Olll ruin, t B % %  loi %  '' %  It .:'.•.',;;. %  ,','.•.:>,:•,'.'.:',•,•,'. %  .•.',*.;:'.•*' LUXOR ('LEAK GLOSS VARNISH ITI ANII KINISH < — A iiAi.v OIL CAN. — i, %  > Ota Boa fc ,b ;:r t. HKUBLKT LUI. ,n T.r I 13 A 1 BIMPsl IK STRLET. J I Hm. FOGARTi ltd. I liiiianiiriiiff Our — Hi:-1HT.XIXU s I VTEH s rot h.T I KLVG MONDAY 30th JULY SPW'IAI. VAIAIS IN F.VEI.Y DEPARTMENT I OK SALE 5 Hundred Empty Drums FOR PAILING USES ROBERTS' .MANUFACTURING CO. C0VF.RNMENT HILL. BIG CLEARANCE SALE TO-DAY 1st. AUGUST I'riri'K 1 ill I /-/ % %  ri II ill 1/ lu iiml.iHim in far XfiiUnails | Vou will be glad you saved for I IIM.AIMY'S CLEARANCE SALE. w/////cy//-v////w///.v///////.ww'i .----*.--'.-.'.%  .' I


arbados

WEDNESDAY,















ESTABLISHED 1895

Harriman Gives New
Hope For Settlement

|

AUGUST 1, 1951 PRICE : FIVE CENTS

s Sull Held
Up Over Agenda item

TOKYO, July 31
‘THE TEXT of the communique on the fifteenth









SAILORS SPRAYED



|



cease-fire meeting at Kaesong follows: “There
Â¥ > i ; was no perceptible change in the expressed view-
ran j : ispute points of the two delegations for item number two
o the agenda of the military armistice conference,
: : . TEHERAN, July 31 ree a at Kaesong to-day
‘He BIGGEST OIL REFINERY in the world sion which laste in hous

trickied to a standstill on Tuesday, halted by
the dispute between Britain and Iran over its owu-

ership.

As the last huge vaive was shut, Averell Harri-

man arrived back here f

The U.S. envoy brought with him brightening pros-
pects of healing the breach between the two covn-

tries, and starting the r

The final act of cutting off the
daily 15,000,600 gallons of oil, |
which flowed for years at the!
Anglo-Iranian’s huge Abad |
finery, came on Tuesday m¢< ng,
with the closing down of the dis-|
tillation unit.

Abadan is the most modern and
biggest refinery in the world, and
was kept going to the last, as the
rest of the huge layout gradually
ceased operating during the last





two months while the oil conflict
raged.

Harriman was sent here ty
President Truman to attempt to
settle the dispute touched oF
when Iran seized the British-

owned industry.
It looked on Tuesday as if he
might be well on his way to suc-

ceeding. He brought back from
London an agreement by the}
British Government to send a

Cabinet Minister to Iran to inves-
tigate and re-open the stalemated
talks with the Iranians.

Foreign Secretary Herbert Mor-
rison told Parliament on Monday
j



that Richard Stokes, the Lor
Privy Seal, would lead the missi
to Teheran as soon as certain
points have been cleared up.

A diplomat in Washington said
on Tuesday that the Iranian Am-
bassador Nasrollah Entezam told
the State Department on Monday
that Iran considers that W.;
Averell Harriman, President Tru-|
man’s special adviser made an;
excellent impression in Teheran.;

The diplomat said that Entezamy,
told the Assistant Secretary for
Near East Affairs, George C.
McGee, that the Iranian Govern-
ment hopes Harriman’s efforts wil’
bring agreement in the Anglo-
Iranian oil crisis.

Entezam is reported to have said
whatever the outcome of the crisis,
the Iranian Government believes
Harriman made a solid contribu-
tion ‘to TIranian-U.S. relations
which is likely to have excellent
effect for a long time to come.









/Kaesong Talks
Will End In
Surprise Blow

—S. KOREAN GENERAL

(By Frank Barthlomew)
FRONT LINE KOREA, July 31.

Kacsong truce talks will end in
@ sudaen and treacherous surprise
| atteck by Cammunists who never
| intended the conference to suc-
ceed. according to top flight South
Korean General Choi Suk.
He said “Communists are mere-
stalling for time. When they
have their damaged positions re-
paired as far gs personnel re-
placements and supply and recon-
structions of communica icas are
eoncerned, I Suspect Kaesong
conferences to terminate sudden-
ly in a surprise attack launced
by Communist demand.”

Choi 34 year old Commander of
a South Korean division sat in
his tent as occasional thunder-
claps of artillery reverberated
thrcugh the canyon.

Would Go On Fighting

rom hurried London taiks.

efinery again.

7H
GOVERNOR OF
4] 7 h
SOUTH VIETNAM
Vey Yo T y;
ASSASSINATED
‘| SAIGON, July 31.
South Vietnam Governor Thai
Lap, French General Charles
Chanson and = “several” other
French officers were killed with a
grenade by Communist “death
volunteers’ to-day during a trir
to a region 18 miles southwest of
Saigon.
The
months of



ly



after
in

assassination came
comparative quiet
the Cochin China area where
Communist led Vietminh terror-
ism was once a daily and nightly
fact in French and loyal Vietnam

areas. Y I asked him if he favoured

: Severe police measures had continuing the war. He replied,

brought terrorism almost to a halt] “7 qo.” °

in the last few months, Asked do you think you can
¢ * ‘ win it? i pas : i
Phe (Fwenthssupportede vietnam yin i Choi passed the question

canan with a smile and wave of his

Government

announced that a
Naticnal funeral would be given
to the dead official here on August
2. Vietnam Premier Tran Van
Huu and other high French and
Vietnamese officials went to

after learning of

Thai’s house
his death, to express sympathy.

hand to Colonel I. A. Gatlin his
U.N. military adviser,

“They chiased us back from
Yalu cnce before.” Said Gatling.
| Choi added, “‘we can go through
to Manchuria this time and clean
jthe Communists completely out
of North Korea,
| The Peopie of North Korea are
with us. They are not Commu-
nists by inclination, They want
, to be part of the Republic of Ko-
rea,

I am North Korean myself. I
was born in Hamsung. When we
were driven back from the North
I brought 10,000 young North
Koreans with volunteer service
in U.N. army.

Choi said Genera] Nam Il Sen-
ior Communist delegate at Kae-
song was born in Russig and
served as a captain in the Russian
Army in World War II. He said
“IT saw him in Manchuria at the



Jap Treaty Is
“Ridiculous”

SAYS FILIPINO

SAN FRANCISCO, July 31.

The proposed Japanese Peace
Treaty was termed “ridiculous”
on Tuesday by Judge Antonio
Quirino, brother of the President























































































A PINE spray from the fire-hose mal.es four sailors on the deck of the cruiser Buryalus
forget the Persian heat. Shipmates crowd Wehind eager for their turn.

Pakistan, India Range’
Armies Face To Face.

(By HAROLD GUARD)
LONDON, July 31.

Tale and Lyle
Will Ship
Sugar in Bulk



ARMED FORCES of India and Pakistan a1. al FROM WI. TO UK.
against each other on the hot plains of Punjab and along|
hundreds of miles of mountain truce line in Kashmir, as| (From Our Own Correspondent)
reports from both sides said there was little hope of United | stashed aE ri
ati * wiati ne vi iffarennacd ate & ay yesterday an-
Nations mediation settling their differences. nounced’ further’ Methits of thelr

New Delhi and Karachi said that neither side wanted] plan to ship sugar in bulk from
to go to war, but that both resented any outside rondemna-| ‘he British West Indies to this

tion of their action in massing their trgops in the interests} © oe iol ‘
irc Is security he first step is the formation
of their country’s security. of the Sugar Line Ltd. with a

These assertions were mags, by officials in London. The} nominal capital of £100. The chief



danger was séen to lie in the possibility of a minor incident] shareholders + will be Tate and
between the now thoroughly aroused and opposed armies | Lyle Ta » United Molasses
h rites nineties SRG tis) -taethta 1 val anda | (20%), Th est Indies Sugar
that might precipitate events which both Governments Compuny (2 Rane hte aie



would be powerless to stop.

Lyle investments Ltd. (5%)




































He added that McGee expressed of we Philippines, 4 a wens end of World War II when he One oficial OUurce: Bald that the t = ih
gratification to Entezam for this eaant eather art ee en 4s) was still in the Soviet Army, I P. Je rs pte pepe fan appsication fa heen m
tribute to Harriman and also con-j idence that there will be a solu- in the United States on lega duty in China.” —U.P ind Near East might increase the | make capital issue, and the plan
fidence resent ofl crisis business. igh tension between India and] is to build six special ships for the
tion to the Piereye e
' Quirino said the Jap Peace Treaty nN a ‘ m Ly desperate urgency”. He said that} ments of sugar The ships will
builds up Japan while the Philip-| @ > W F Tv" , o vi lis risk of conflict rovsisi ilso be capable of carrying car-
To-day’s ' Sines are impoverished, The peo- SPAIN ILL GET Organisers hit mu t inevitably occupy Indian goes of sulphur, iron ore, and
: ple of the Philippines do not like + ° + jand P ikistan defence services tar] grain, They wi'!l operate betwee
Weather Chart ihe spectacle of the Japanese U.S. ARMS AID ' i aH | inc closely thon the frcentier of} ine West Indies and Englarid, and

Sunita: $49 aan ‘jaughing at them and that is The CASABLANCA July 8) | the Indian sub-continent, now ex-| Tate and Lyle hope that by using

a Pa aetieteaactany what is happening with this Peace WASHINGTON, July 31. e French and allied natigns | { to Communist penetration.| them they will dispense with the

Sunset: 6.22 p.m. Treaty General J. Le *olli the are carrying out widespread ! | }

Moon: Last Quarter ‘ Preaty. Ris veneral J. sawton Collins, the antieationd Mare 4A enter 14 | Timber Box eed for Jute bags, which are in

Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. The Philippines suffered more| Army Chief of Staff reportedly th a ‘d ane aires . a emp 0 | imber Box euch short supply at the moment

High Tide: 1.59 a.m., 3.56 {than Japan from war and now told Senators on Tuesday that ee © ifecobe gang of counterfeit yee eS i : it will be recalled that Tate and

ae Foi they have the spectacle of a de-|Spain will get American arms aid | &TS engaged in passing cousterfeit| Western Pakistan borders on) 1 vie were among the British pion-
ao ide: 9.22 3 9.08 feated nation getting rich and]in the now $8,500,000,000 Foreign dollar bills across Europe, j iran, the greatest of the Middle | cers in the shipment of bulk sugar,

BA SREBEE) 180 Beas. ,happy while the Philippix.cs as] Assistance Bill. The Collins’ state- The Police disclosed that aj Fast oil producing countries and} ..q that two years ago as an ex-

Bm ‘one of the victors are suffering.,ment followed the disclosures of ; Belgian citizen was arrested .in) the timber box of a possible, world | periment they charted a ship

a= P. the Army Secretary, Frank Pace Belgium a few days ago and on! conflagration between Russia and specially for this purpose

|r. who warned that a Russian at- | further investigation it revealed! the West There was, at this time, a consid«
—_— tack on Iran or Yugoslavia may be | the Belgian had a counterfeit -20 In the north, the passes of the erable dispute umong dockers, who
op imminent, and the U.S. may be dollar bill in his possession. Karakoram mountains from the declared that Bulk atiiomente of
: Faees fighting a third world war “at any He said the bill had been given Communist dominated Sinkiang sual Would do them -cut.c” a job
es y ermany | moment.” him by a Spanish sailor in Casa-j province lead into Kashrnir, ano{) opine Se a
a aie . - 3 ae rl i r y making unloading a mecranical

Collins testified in a secret ses- | blanca. Then in North Africa the | from Western Tibe into- the] \yocess. But these disputes have

sion before the joint Senate Armed | Police picked up a taxi driver| United Provinces of India. Re- } ai ott . 2 eae nd ‘the
e @ge Eee Services Foreign Relations Com-]| with another twenty dollar bill,j ports from this area said Com- Tate ie ; Pe tuaaat Ke ae into
] oO 1tica r1SIS mittee. Members said he report-| bearing the same serial number { munist ops have already begn!, ndeat ba ae hs the 1h wUury
Jed a ae poeaty eee pee as the one discovered in Belgit {seen across the Indian border, me ae ay ian given . ph

agreed that Spain holds the key As a result of further investi- In the east, the Pakistan and| oer 4 ett ee AG

(By KENNETH BRODNEY) position in Western defence plan-| gations the Police discovered aj Indian frontiers border on Burma,| °°4°"s ©47 Pe Rnene hs

FRANKFURT, July 31. a as Media be hoard of some 800 counterfeit] whose fate is not yet decided, and|*!» aa
7 : coming 2 ‘or this reason, Collins is said | twenty-dolle lls in the home] whose ow ontiers are threaten-

UNITED STATES OFFICIALS : here becore ing "> to have reported that American | of eae ee Pi eee ; 7he ; f b Chine se Sharema ig : # » 1 mr
creasingly worried over what they think may develop into) guns and munitions as well as|Wwas arrested clone wath tecol canes C unist ex U.K. Parliament To
the most serious political crisis yet faced by the two year ig age re rot paag nary pe ses other railway workers, Fw Di W I

Jest German Government. jto help modernize Franco's large) ‘The Police said they believed Bury Hatche ‘US / A '
old West German Govern The US. fears include the pos-|but poorly equipped Spanish} 4.6 Ghoney dollars 7. “hon: ) t Iscuss a. AMY
i sibilities of the fall of the Conser- larmy, | F printed: by a well organized gang British officials long observed From Our Own Correspondent
Seek uick | vative Government coalition of | aoe ge he son et ot oe somewhere in Italy or Germany| these approache traditional} __ LONDON, July 31.
!Chancellor. Konrad _Adenauer, ; Study being gs) eee) and finding their way to North] lvasion routes from the north, The better use of colonial man
i failure of the German Parliament |ten on the trip to Spain by the | vricg py various underground| whose strategic setting has been| ower for the forces with special
eo r a . {to ratify the Schuman Plan and a | late Admiral Forrest Sherman, channels. : emphasized now by the Chinese] references to the reformation of

i ictments | major setback to the U.S. — the Chief of Naval Operations. UP —UP Communist revolution he West Indies Regiment will be

failure of the sponsored German —U.-P. 5. British officials said that the|debated by Parliament in the

, rearmament campaign which is Indian sub-continent could be de-| final session on Thursday before
AGAINST U.S. REDS suppers’ po gy oD AP ae FRANCE WILL IGNORE J fenced against the Communist if} es eiieet will + sa as Kt
he latest German crisis sté = eistan ane a agree SCUSS wi e led by MW

LOS ANG ES. July 31 | when the Executive Committee of Appeals Rejected SPANISH NOTE es ay cP gt ye Rg D. Gammans, Vice-Chairman

A ieam of spe 1 Government} the German Trade Union Bedera- vel er. They said that the danger | f the Conservative Party’s Im

prosecutcrs will go before thejtica announced its intention of BUDAPEST, July 31 PARIS, July 31. oe , me We oth I .2:. | perial Affairs Committee,
Federal Grand Jury today to seek) calling for the withdrawal of | The Hungarian Supreme Court} Informed sources said France|‘! Busia is. comm oo ye P seat aA In an adjournment motion he
quick indictments against 12 see-| Labour representatives on all|rejected the appeal of Roman! will not answer the Spanish note | 224 Pakistan, Lt. General § i will suggest the advisability of
ond rank Communist leaders for} Government sponsored Economic: Catholic Archbishop Josef Groesz|of protest against French objee-|!rences Tuker, ex-Commander of) oanonening the re-armarment
plotting the violent overthrow of} Advisory Committees, including! and six co-defendants against the|tions to the possibility of Spain the Indian Army said that the! posramme . by building arsenal:
the United States Government. {those dealing with the Schuman|recent sentences for plotting to|5eing brought into the Western] ussian atomic bomb has posed) ;, the colonies.

The three-man prosecuting staff] Plan. Although it is still not cer-,; overthrow the regime and other|defence system by accord with|® Strategic problem for he) peside manufacturing weapon
headed by New Yorix Assistant Of|tain that the Federation (DGB) |crimes an official news agency | jhe United States. A communique | /ndians l for Britain and the Empire these
United S Attorney Edward] will actually carry through’ the | said to-day. n Madrid announced Saturda British officials said that in the| would provide employment for
Wallace was sent here by Attor y | threat, profound Labour dissatis The Archbishop was sentenced] night that Spain had lodged pro-| face of these risks, there was ar orkers in the territory
General J MeGra‘’n to! faction with the Government’s|to 15 years imprisonment at a trial ]}tests with both France and Bri-| cs#timated 200,600 Indian troops Mr, Garnmans will also ask that
help present ¢ rnment's case | conservative economic policies,|}on June 28 in a lower court. He Jiain because of their attitudes | nd possibly 70,000 Pakistan’s in} consideration be given to a pro
to the Jury. now -reathing boiling point, may |confessed and pleaded guilty, towards Spanish-American talks he Punjab alone 1y 1 for anufacturing the new

Wallace’ participated in the | neverthele ; lead to the most seri- —UP. —U.P U.P. 28 rifle in the colonies.
trial and conviction of the Cor-| ous political developments yet
muni party’s 11 top level lead- | faced by Adenauer. Th: ig ai Wega yo Rak ote = ae oe . eee ie TP
ers in New York and his assign-| Lcohour Complaints e ig
rnent here indicated that Me-| ir K a . e® ®
Grath’s Washington Office may] These cre the basie Labour com- The Russians Have Di lomats Guessin y
take over direction of the cas plaints, some of them directed , 4 Ie §

The’ Grand Jury hearing s- | against the All’es as well as against
inally scheduled for Wednes the Adenauer Government:— _ WASHINGTON, July 31 As diplomats there see the This third choice causes some}! have been: It allows all countries
but it was moved up at noon to-| 1. That the policies of the Eco- Will the Soviet Union actively |Soviet Union has three choices pprehension in Western diplo-|an equal voice instead of restrict-
day in ar apnarent attempt te nomic Ministe Ludwig Erhard | attempt to sabotage the Japanese! 1. Russians could announes ' There is just|ing treaty arrangements to bi
head off the efforts of four ar- , consistently f business and|peace conference at San Francis-|fusal to attend accompanying the |... dissatisfaction among some | POWers Operating under veto pro-
rested here to win freedom on;i rd interests at the expense|co in September? Or will the|statement by a propaganda Aion vith th 1o-American cedure; It permits stationing o
bail. j of age and salary earning! Kremlin merely boycott the con-j| against the entire arrangement ‘ees 4 drath 4 as a possi- American military force in ane

—vU.P. | cls ference and condemn it as a stage = inte ts kat | si alCBInAe around Japan” after the treats

Slsheenieaptecnca tis eaatiei alias | Germany’s| mounting,manager affair to rubber stamp 2. Accept the conferenc vi- sey ; Reiter he ae ols : ’ at to assure the ecurity of the
BEN GURION LEADS IN \infle hitting the poor peo- | the aims of the United States? |tation to attend meeting ar He ope u ay t re met e islands; It contain
; ples Ithy, and Those questions form the basis | avail themselves of the opportur con : an ao ee gan ss or Japane r

ISRAEL ELECTIONS | that ‘rs have,of increasing speculation in diplo-|ity to condemn the treaty — Oe a ee fourthly it agrec

mp rIXT Ct a a ‘banded se equali-, matic quarters here as the time/the floor, and then stage one — oF rategic trutsec

TELAVIV ISRAEL, July 31 f 1 high-!for the conference draws near. its farnous walk out , int] t 4 U.N. over Ryukyu

Minister David Ben Gur-' 4g the tacit of | dramatizing opposition to th RG ie suerte Fee re © | iglanc
J \e r) party 1S | the t ‘ has consistently andj)|form of the pact t : ene ee
r from I ; } Gove! p- r vociferously objected to} whole confere viet “sl : ‘ — The Soviet Union h é
iry ion ~-Tuesday ent effo t propose procedure for holding a ing up witt a eplied y mferenc i 1
tk nt. of Wi he f o- ss » ‘free conference. It also|sored proposed treat t mig not | e to issing | tion extend fre July 12. Bu
te ¢ nir r eq Lai r e | condemne evera ajor { anding conc rent « Iternativ there i y | of interest ci
Conse e Ge Zionists} in the trol ndustr {| sior the joint British- t if
econd. —C.P. au? Americ U.P

and 34 minutes was devot:
to a further effort by Admiral]
Joy to clarify the U.S. posi

tion, and the mutual benefit
to be derived from acceptance
of this view. The latter por-
tion of the session consisted
of a reiteration by the senior
Communist delegate of his
previously stated stand. No
progress can be reported as
i result of to-day’s conference.
The sixteenth session will be
held to-morrow at 11 o'clock.”

—U.P.



Atomie Bomb
W ould Kill
40,000 In U.S.

WASHINGTON, July 31

Civil Defence Administrator
lames J. Wadsworth told a Senate
Committee on Tuesday that an
atomic bomb dropped on an aver-
ige sized American city would
‘ilk §=©40,000 people and = injure
80,000 more. He arked the Senate
Armed Services Sub-Committee to
approve a Bill for the purchase of
land and the construction of facili-
ties for the National Civil Defence
College and an Eastern Teehnical
Training School

The College is already operating



ind Wadsworth’'s request was to
iulow expansion, He said about
9,000 persons a ear would go
through the College course while

9 000 would get technical training.

He said that more than 15,000
trained technicians are needed to
work in states and cities on civil

jefence problems

Permanent facilities to be con-
tructed on the site include a full-
ized “rescue street” costing about
$400,000 plus a model control and
‘communications centre, bomb shel-
ters and a fire tower,

He said total cost under the Bill
would. not exceed $1,000,000
Meanwhile Truman asked, Con-
gress to appropriate an additional

273,000,000 for the Atomic En-
‘ray Commission to finance a new
fant and quipment projects”

ede necessary by recent techni-





| development



New U.S. Contmand

LONDON, July 31
ihe United States Navy will
reate a new command in the
Rastern Atlantic on Wednesday

o permit Admiral Robert Carney

o centre attention on the vital |
Vediterranean area |
Che Navy announced that Rear |

Admiral Walter Boone, 53, would
issume command tomorrow of the

TInited States Naval Forces in
he Eastern Atlantic with head
juarters in London,—U.P

39956

PLE ALLE

634:

Street are now open.

ONLY.

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AEP OF EEE GS SES IF IGF IFO IO LOLS F

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250 GALV. BUCKETS
250 ENAMEL CHAMB
250 ENAMEL PAILS

(all sizes)

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OF

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Sole Agents for SI
and STEEL



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Important

Announcement

RALPH BEARD has pleasure in announcing
that his new SHOW ROOMS in Lower Bay

Articles at Special Bargain Prices for 7 DAYS

250 ENAMEL PIE DISHES
500 ENAMEL JURY WARE KETTLES

ni cit
Not forgetting numerous Bargains in New and

RALPH A. BEARD

F.V.A.

COSCO

| Communists

Repulse
U.N. Forces

8TH ARMY HQ.,

KOREA, July 31
Communist resistance dropped
sharply on the entire Korean
front, as thrusting Allied patrol
reported only light contact with
Red forees The only aggressive

Red action today came during the
arly morning hours east north
cast of Kumhwa, where the Reds
launched two light probing attacks
gainst United Nations lines
The attacks were repulsed, and
he Reds dispersed after briet
but spirited fire fight
South ef Cumsong
Communist groups
y Allied patrols
rth artillery fire
ithout actually
An stimated

two small
were observod
which called
on the. groups,
making contact
20 Communists

ere killed in a big gun barrage

A U.N. patrol north of Hwa
chon reservoir received sma!!
irms fire from an undetermizied
umber of Communists, and the
\llied unit withdrew,

Tired Allied fighting men who
captured a mountain top, north-
cast of Yanggu, yesterday held
their positions and got their first
1est in more than five days
Yatrols in the Area spotted a

ommunist company and directed

‘inst it artillery fire with “good
esults,’

Patrols north of Inje engaged
vith two Red platoons while other
atrols in the eastern sector re-
orted little or no Communist

ntact U.P.

t

Postal Clerk -
Won’t Mail Letters

NORANDA, Quebec, July 31.
Inter-city rivalry in this gold
nining district reached a new
vcak when a postal clerk refused

o mail 300 letters because the
tamps were bought in nearby
touyn,

An attendant of the provincial
ted Cross mobile canteen who
ried to mail the letters wag told
Deposit the letters where you

ught the stamps.”

Noranda Postmaster
‘ois called the incident “regret-
ble,’ he said the clerk had no
thority to refuse the letters.
But he said it would have
voided red tape if the Red Cross
mailed letters where stamps
hought U.P

A

Lang-

vad

—_—_——— CO -

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113
Day or Night.

|



He offers the following

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™“



——————

PAGE TWO

——

i i's Excellency M
Blackb Governor of the
Leewar i

anied by



accom

Mr S.



ckburne and_ the Gover-
nor’s A.D.C. who had _ been in
Montse on a short official



t, returned to Antigua yester-



Their son Martin, celebrated his
seventh birthday on July 17th with
a gala party. The Governor en-
joyed a keen game of cricket with
the youngsters.

B.G. Holiday

R. E. S. S. BURROWES, the

newly appointed Financial
Secretary and Mrs. Burrowes ar¢
due to leave this afternoon for

British Guiana by B.W.1A.
expect to be away for
mately one mgnth.

Mr. Burrowes who was born in
B.G. was stationed in that colony
until his appointment Labour
Commissioner here in December
1947. a Oe

Navy League Fair
EMBERS of the Royal and
Merchant Navy Welfar«
League are busy preparing stall
for their Fair at the Drill Hall on

They
approxi-

September Ist. There will be
games etc., for the enjoyment of
the young and old The Police

Band will be in attendance.

There will be a bar and _ ice
creams and the highlight of the
afternoon will be a One Act Play
performed by the Bridgetown
Players

Nhree Weeks
R. AND MRS. A. C. ASHBY
of British Guiana
present in Barbados, spending
three weeks at the Hotel Royal
Mr. Ashby is Manager of Uitvlugt
Estate in B.G.
Their three children, Dick, Jim
and Ann used to go to school in
Barbados.

Back to Curacao

R. AND MRS. BASIL PAN-

TIN and their three children
of Caracas who had been spend-

are at

ing a month’s holiday at White
Sands, St. Lawrence, returned to
Caracas on Monday by B.W.1.A,

Mr. Pantin works with one of
the oil companies in Caracas.
Annual Leave
N R. CYRIL GOMES who for the
past sixteen months has been
stationed in
Dominica

Barclays Banks’

Branch arrived’ from

Dominica yesterday by the Cana-

dian Challenger, He is here to

spend two wecks’ annual leave
with relatives.

Holidaying With Brother
RS. GLADYS WATSON wife
of Mr. Bertie Watson, Man-

ager of Royal Bank. St. Kitts

branch is holidaying in Antigua
with ‘her brother Mr. Gerald

Thomas, Acting Manager of Bar-

clays Bank, and Mrs, Thomas,

ee

THE ADVENTURES



BY THE WAY eee By Beachcomber

HE sidelong glances and the
muttered criticisms of her
lodgers have induced Mrs, Me-

Gurgle to offer an explanation of
why Captain Foulenough, disguised
as a rugseller, has paid her three
visits in one day.

“We are just good friends,’
she said. Asked why her friend
deems it necessary to go about
with a strained face and a pile of
rugs, Mrs. McGurele said, “It is
just his joke for Festival time.”
There is no doubt that the pretty
widow is in rather a silly frame
of mind, and one may attribute
to this a certain relaxation of the



Carub






Ts apt ; \es i
ng sf Py VARE A

EIGHTEEN year-old Miss Lilly Rasmuss

tor the title of “Miss World’, T

other things, receive a prize of £1,000,

To Live in U.S.
ISS RUBY BOYCE of Spoon-
ers Hill, who was born in
the U.S.A. but was educated in
Barbados, left for Puerto Rico by
P.W.1LA. over the week-end on
her way to Brooklyn to reside
with her relatives.
Miss Boyce is a_ niece of Mr.
Holman Reed of the Highways
and Transport Department,

Surprise

M* PETER FARMER, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Cyril Farmer,

of “Gibbons” Plantation, Christ
Church, was among the passengers
arriving by T.C.A. over the week-
end from Canada. He js on a
surprise visit to his parents and
plans to be here for about two
months. Peter is studying engin-
ewering at McGill University,





OF



in a duet with the ;
heard to sing: That old beast
Cosimo has drunk your becr
again. And the tenor rolling his
eyes, replied, Let’s get this rot
over quickly and slip out to the
Eight Bells,

Gutter-Bottled 1951

T a recent Moslem banquet

it began to rain—a sign of
good luck. “The guests,” says
my account, “celebrated by
drinking rain-water.” I am
reminded of the dinner given by
a stingy old grippe-sou, at which,

tenor, was



Calling

MISS HIKENI 1951









BARBADOS ADVOCATE













. - |
First Visit Here SSS = ===
. : 4 urs. — 1.30 p.m Coming
AYING a long wished for! }Wipniutem of PRIDGETOWN|]| ‘LET'S DANCE”
visit to Barbados is )r.| Chinatown PY. 1ZA Dial 2 Fred ASTAIRE &
Ethelbert Carrington of brook- |}j“S#ddle Serenade” diets dial 2310 Betty HUTTON
lyn, New York. He is accom-||)—— aan Pitedhount
panied by his wife, and two —— a . eee only) 445 & 830 om Double
children Arlene and Brent, as well | job honda Mary Dick
as his mother-in-law Mrs. Harts- ee ee MARTIN — POWELL in

neld, and they are in residence}
at the Marine Hotel. |

Dr. Carrington is the only son
of Mr. E. McD. Carrington,-a Bar-
be@ian, one of the principals of
Carrimgton Bros., Inc. of Brooklyn,
and had wished for a long time to
visit his father’s native land. In
addition to an extensive prac-
tice the doctor is on the staff of
the St. John’s Episcopal Hospital |
and the Unity Hospital. Accom-
panied by Mr. and Mrs. Normap
Legall the Carringtons visiteu
the House of Assembly on Monday
night and listened to the debate
on the Elections Bill. |

Their only regret is that their
Stay must of necessity be a short |

one,
Sister
M*, AND MRS, W. “Bill”)
Atkinson were intransit pas- |
Bengers through Barbados on Mon-
day by the Bonaire. They are en
route to Tobago via Trinidad and
may decide to settle in Tobago.
After three years of farming in
Australia and a year in England
they are planning to make the
West Indies their home.

Mrs. Atkinson is the former
Sheila Egan and a sister of Messrs.
Jack and Paddy Egan of Wm.
Fogarty, Ltd. }

Incidenta! Intelligence
COLLEGE education seldom
hurts a man if he’s willing

to learn a little something after
he graduates. — Ladies Home
Journal,

—L.E.S.





Wednesday, August |, 1951

11,15 am. Programme Parade, 11.25
am Listeners’ Choice 1145 a.m
Statement of Account, 1200 noon The
News
415—6.45 . 19.76M

4.15 p.m, Star Time, 4.30 p m Dance
Them Around. 5 00 p.m. Composer of
the Week. 5.15 p.m, Theatre Programme.
6.00 p.m. Charlie Kunz 6.15 p.m. Jack
Salisbury. 6.45 p.m. Programme Parade.
6.55 p.m, To-day's Sport

i

@ secondary school pupi
who has won the title in Copenhagen of “Miss Bikini 1951”, and as
suchewill go to London to compete in the Festival of Britain contest

he winner of the title will, among
(L.E.8.)

m 7 O—1 45 ie 2h.53M 31 38M
Three pack Samba 7.00 P m. The News. 719 pm News
> Aualysis, 7.15 pm. Calling the West

N American canasta - player indies 7.45 PRM. Generally Speaking
has thought up a variation £00 » m= Radio Newrrel 8 15 pm
Serious Argument. $ 45 p m. interlude

on the game. He calls it Samba. §"5°o "in From the Editucinls “J be ay
It has just reached London, though David Copperfield. 930 » an Charlie
> 7 ied i Kunz, 9.45 p.m. Statement of Account.
iC 8 .
fe _ pe pple have tried it. h 10 00 p.m. The News 10 1f » m Inter-
Samba is played with three jude 1015 pm. Cragy People, 10 45
packs instead of two, and is taken pm. Mid Week Talk

to 10,000 1 fad ~— ha 5,000
s London Kicks
Off-Stressing



12.10 pm. News Analysis (

Te GREAT LOVER & HAPPY G0 {UCKY |

Colour by Technicolor!
- . rn mer ene mee nee
FRIDAY 3142.50 — 11s a fi pm a Continalne Daily 145 * 830 5m.

“SINNER OF MAGDALA™ _225.28PioSt

and Mary MAGDALENE
—_— = —— PE
PLAZA oouy GAIETY
TODAY & TOMORROW 5 @& 4.40 p.m, |

fHE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 8.30 p.m. |} |
“SARONG GIRL” |





“FORT APACHE”
John WAYNE and |
“JOR PALOOKA MEETS “WESTERN HERITAGE”
HUMPHREY” Tim HOLT
Leon ERROL — Joe“ KIRKWOOD

|
|
Ann CIRIO and |
|



FRIDAY to SUN. 8.30 p.m,
Matinee Sunday 5 p.m.



FRIDAY (Only)
“KID GALAHAD”

“FORGOTTEN WOMEN”

5 & 820 pm
Elyse KNOX

and
“NEVER SAY GOODBYE” | Carry SULLIVAN — BELITA |

}

i an

| | “THE GANGSTER”
|





SS
AQUATIC CLUR CINEMA (Members Only)
TO-NIGHT TO THURSDAY NIGHT at 8.30
MATINEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.

Universal-International presents . . .
“PIRATES OF MONTEREY”
in Technicolor

Starring Maria MONTEZ
MIKHAIL



Rod CAMERON

RASUMNY PHILIP REED



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RUDYARD KIPLING’S

KIM

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GLOBE THEATRE

Opening Friday, August 23rd, 5.00 and 8.15 p.m.

SF pre s
4 ih 10 p-STAR
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Twos and threes do not count,
as in canasta, so a sequence can-
not start below four, All other

sequence of seyen cards in a suit
Scarlet

and counts 1,500 points when
complete. Players cannot “go
out” until they have one, It ean-
not include jokers or wild cards.
canasta rules are the same. (By ANNE EDWARDS)

So far Americans are not show- nar genni - i to om
: p ictorians is e latest, the
ing much enthusiasm for Samba, smartest, and the most popular
ae among the London dress design-
ers,

A dozen scarlet women saun-
tered through the Mayfair dress
saloris in a scarlet velvet coat
and searlet beret, a scarlet dress4
in shot taffeta, another in scarlet
wool, and a shower of scarlet
hats, scarves, jackets,

For it was opening day for the
fashion week of the year,

London clothes I saw were
simple and elegant, but neither
sensational nor revolutionary,

FABRICS I most enjoyed see-
ing:

The fabulous new shimmer
stuffs, especially glimmering bro-
eades, golden tissue, satins, and
velvets glittering with tinsel!
thread,

The shot taffetas. crimson |
with dark blue, green, and bronze |
black with old gold,

The new rainproof velvets, sup-
a4 as silk, and in subtle colour:
birds, or left them in the/¢d grey, made into suits and coats,
sand to be hatched by the heat}, DRESSES I most enjoyed see-
of the sun, I have read that the|ing: The one called Golden Rain
dinosaur—or at any rate, the] (bought by the Duchess of Kent)
#roup called Saurischia—walked]: . - - .a figure-fitting dress of
on its hind legs, and that his coffee~coloured chiffon drenched
fore-lags were more like hands,| With sparkling gold beads from
Occasionally he brushed the top to toe; the neck and sleeves

ground with them as he went gs Wie seis







PIPA




Copyright . P96. Vaz Dias Int Amsterdam



F ; tulle crinolines

along, rather like a film-director,] ,, ; : —

The statement that these foot- with yer arrts and plain Yop,
glittering with farthing-sized se-

prints in Balgowan are “between quins,

66 and 100 million years old” just] “To ‘sum up what every woman
shows, as the man said when] should know by now about the




RY
i, a MUSICAL Won,
_ OF The y
xc "Ay

WEDNESDAY,

——

AUGUST 1, 1951

~ EMPIRE —

PO-DAY, 445 & 8.20 P.M.











STARTING FRIDAY

EMPIRE & ROYAL

M-G-M'S SOUTH SEA |
MUSICAL

GAN
ee “aera
| SONG

ee ee)

Esther
WILLIAMS
Howard KEEL

Techaicoly:

| THE LAUGH SHOW














tad : N
; CREEPERS " ca
ae es » ba






“ ar
lg

ne COSTELLO
eeu e ND



STARTING 10TH | the Wolfman played by LON CHANEY

| Dracula played by Oeioe fone

Rr On T NX Ss ON | manases oust te Randolph s
j
VS. j

JOIN THE CROWD
AND ENJOY YOUR

LAUGHS.



TURPIN
EMPIRE & ROXY

Sao

AGREE @E SRR.
ROYAL THEATRE

To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m,
Republic's SPECIAL DOUBLE

ACTION — THRILLS —. INTRIGUE
















on “THE
“seat FABULOUS

SS TEXAN”

Starring—-
ee” WALLIAM ELLIOTT
WALTER BRENNAN - MARIE WINDSOR

William ELLIOTT —
A REPUBLIC PICTURE censax

John CARROLL and
Catherine McLEOD
Inside Her Arms, he forgot he was outside the law

"SPECIAL ... SPECIAL .. . SATURDAY AT 9.30 AM.

“PAGAN LOVE SONG”

Starring : ESTHER WILLIAMS with HOWARD KEEL

SPECIAL : SATURDAY NIGHT AT MID-NIGHT



Plus :
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE

POOCCROOSOO SOG OCD SOLO OCLC OGLE,











PAS.

Vo-night



informed that a pigmy cow ‘had/ London shows; the tailor-mades
been found in Papua, were really tailored and beauti-
fully made. And—whatever one

; ‘ a guest reported, “The water

domestic discipline. Two young flowed like chanipagne.”
men who played tennis on the fai.
landing with a_ rissole were Time Passes
rebuked so half-heartedly that HE discovery of a dinosaur's
they finished the game at their footprints at Balgowan in
leisure, Queensland will, I hope, reopen

° ° the old question whether these
Bite Rover, Mortimer! monsters mt on their eggs like

CHICAGO woman has been

granted a divorce because her
husband tried to train his dog to
bite her, In this country that
would be regarded as helping the
dog to get a little fun out of life.
It would be grounds for divorce
if the wife tried to train her hus-
band to bite the dog.

What the Audience Heard
USIC

eritics are continually
complaining that they cannot
hear a word of what is being
sung. They should recall the
comment of a music-hater who
was dragged to an opera, “It was

bad enough to have to listen to
the music. I'm glad the words
were inaudible.” An attempt to

Mrs, Bear is peiting anxiously
outside her cottage an wondering
where Rupert is when a large shiny

remedy this state of affairs by ear pulls up nearby and to her
using microphones at the opera astonishment the chauffeur opens
produced a bad impression some the door and salutes as the little

years ago. A statuesque soprano, bear and a boy ger our, Next

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Fashions

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Tail-Piece thought of the design—British
woollens and French silks were

PTHE announcement that “A Gambarhil. aah freee
lipstick factory has been] And, finally, as usual the Lon-

opened in Bulawayo” undoubtediy

proves, if proof were needed, that) cf

“we are not living in the Middle
Ages,”



moment Rupert is introducing Simon
and roe her the magnificent
irises. “These are for you,
Mummy," he cries, ‘* because Simon
sat on a hollow tree and... burt
let's go indoors, Then | can tell
you properly.’

DIAL 4220





fully.” (8)
2! ice me 4 gross of fine threads.
2 Even with the container it makes

2 Starlit gaol story, (9) |

6 Disclose a revel. (6)

13° Rustle around. (6)
{6 They ate invariably sown young,

8 Explosive parent, (3)
9
)



don dress designers (in the words
Gilbert and Sullivan) “did
nothing in particular and did it
very well.”



CROSSWORD

Across

Che owner obvious!

of a rise. (6) a ee
* Dolled !, not Tea. (3)
) Hunger that will ensure tce, (9)

Ghange direction. (4)
t. Cor y a fast stroke. (5)
2. Goes back to dwell in sin, (4)
} Office without reward. (8)
’
‘



» Phey suit a lot. sir} (7)

‘tS most.” he said. “hope- |

a splash. (6)
Entree, sweet, or savoury ? (3)

Down
Servant, (8)

Fruit and insect with nodding |
acquaintance, (6) 4. Rear, (4) |
Help from an unmanly indi-
vidual. (3) |



At this you make up. (3)
Pound th all service clubs, (3) |

especially the wild species. (4)
He taxes charge on a chair, (3)

Ede following one. would be an
ybstacle, (3)







xf
v3 visit
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The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food








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{

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Starring : ROD CAMERON

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To-day and To-morrow, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m.

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IT'LL MAKE
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GENE
G00D!

KELLY
and

J. CARROL NAISH

MYSTERY and THRILLS

as the BLACK HAND Strikes.
STARTING 4TH AUGUST

FRIDAY ONLY
Gene KELLY in

“THE PIRATE”

and

“HALF PAST
MIDNIGHT ”’

Murder — Mystery i




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Tus WO






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JOHN WAYNE and GAIL RUSSELL in

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THE PICTURES OF THE SEASON
“HIT PARADE 1951” at EMPIRE
“FIGHTING COAST GUARD” at ROXY

| (ERESSESS SRR see


WEDNESDAY,



AUGUST 1,



1951

Trade Restrictions

Foreed

ihussia’s

Peace Offensive

UNITED NATIONS,

NEW YORK, July 21.

DIPLOMATS here studying recent shifts and oscilla-
tions in Soviet foreign policy are wondering whether the
newest Moscow ‘Peace offensive” “was not largely deter-

rnined by



B.G. “Slaves”
In America

LONDON, July 26
Under the henrdline “British
Colony Sends ‘Slaves’ to Ameri-



ca,” the London Daily Worker, a
Communist newspaper,

the conditions under whic!

ers from British Guiana ar
lowed to become “slave-labour”
on farms in the United States

Among the 21. conditions
which these workers are
ed, the Daily Worker lists
following:

“You are required live in
the camp or the housing provid-
ed by growers and to wash your
own eating utensils and clothes
It may be necessary for you to
live in a tent or in a_ barracks
with concrete floors. You cannot
leave the accommodation prov
ed for you without the written
permission of the manager oi
employer and you will not be al-

on

accept-

the










lowed to go and live with rela-
tives or friends.

“No transfers will be allowed
You must stay with the person
to whom you are assigr If
you leave your job witho per-
mission the imr ration authori-
ties will be notified and you will

be liable to arrest.
$1.50 Rent

“For this miserable accommo-
dation, a rent of one dollar fifty









cents a day 1s being charged. This
may be increased by agreement
between the employer and the
Government, the worker having
no say whatsoever.”

Another condition quoted by
the paper says: “Workers must
pay for their food when they are
not working or sick.’ At the
same time. it says, they » told
“You should endeavour to save
as much money as possible.”

The Daily Worker says that
part of their wages is sent to
British Guifha as compulsory

savings to be drawn on their re-
turn at the end of their contract,
but the savings usually take a
considerable time to reach home
As the men are required for the
harvest period only, this ma
mean that hundreds will be back
thhome on the dole for some time
before they get their own money
through.

The paper adds: “The workers
are told that they cannot remail
in America after their contract is
ended, although they may have
married in the U.S. Those who

are chosen for the jobs must have
in

‘sufficient clothing to arrive









the U.S. respectably dressed.’
nd the shortest condition si
ply states: ‘You must underst
that bad language will not be
tolerated’.’
-B.U
MS q ‘ “4 . *
Scared By A Snake
(From Our Own Correspondent!

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 26
Pancho Barran and his famil;
had the biggest scare when a mid-
night intruder dis ed their
sleep, at Coryal Vill Trinidad
A bit scared, Barran armed him-










self with a gun and made for the
kitchen where he had heard the

noise, His fear turned to surprise
when he discovered a huge mapi-
pere snake lapping» milk from an
enamel pot. Stiff resistance wa
offered by the reptile, but it was
eventually killed.



————



L

restrictions clamped on
as a result of the Korean war



the east by the West
and its aftermaths.

Since July 1950, the Soviet





bi was deprived of a consider-
able ; munt of strategic raw ma-
terials as well as fthdustrial and
precision machinery and important
manufactured goods, through the
United States embargo on the
shipment of such items to iron
curtain countries through the
U.N. embargo against Cormmun-
ist China; the recent restrictions
on licensing exports to the East
by numbers of western countries

nd the cancellation of trade

the U.S

igreement DY

are growing indications
western economic boy-
nst Communists is be-
to hurt the countries of





Hurt Satellites

Diplomats analyzing the situa-



tion ve that while the wes-
tern boycott is not having an
ippreciable direct effect on So-
viet economy itself, it is serious-

iy hurting her satellites.

Thus transhipments of preci-
sion and industrial equipment
throug countries like Switzer-
iand have been affected by the
decision by the Office of Interna-
tional Trade of the United States
Department of Commerce to sus-
pend export licenses for that
country in view of apparent Swis:
reluctance to tighten controls
against replenishment of goods
sent to the east.






known that war and in-
dustrial plants of countries like
Poland and Czechoslovakia de-
pended to a considerable extent
on U.S. machinery unofficially
transhipped by neutral countries

It is

These plants are in further
danger of being cut off from their
sources of such key materials as
ball bearings if the U.S. suc-
ceeds in persuading Sweden to
halt exchanging bearings for Pol-
ish coal.

Poland's

merchant marine was

hit hard when British shipyards
cancelled contracts for building
of several vessels ordered by War-



saw. Foreign exchange holdings
of satellite nations are hit by the
recent act of the U.S, Congress

elamping down on imports from
behind the iron curtain

On the other side of the world
Red China weakened by the post-
war removal of Mangahurian in-
dustries by Russians and by the
dragging war against the U.N.
in Korea, has been cut off from
rubber, oil, and other imports by
the U.N. embargo and the close
U.N. watch on the Panamanian
flagships and movements in. such
neutral port as Macao,

economic re-
will place
position if

Additionally the
habilitation of Japan
China in a difficult



rade between mutually comple-
menting economies is not resum-
ed soon

In conelusion diplomats said

Western economic boycott of the
‘iron and “bamboo curtains” is
doing little to strengthen Russia’s
hold on her satellites.

With reports of anti-Soviet
rumblings in Poland, Czechoslo-
vakia and other Communist coun-
sries, the Kremlin must be care-
ful to keep the economies of its
friends in good shape.



if they deteriorate, there may
trouble ahead for Moscow and
less chance that the present pro-
gramme of economic consolida-
tion and expansion will be ful-
filled on sehedule.



—Ur.



| NEVER KNEW A MAN TAKE
3O LONG TO MOW A LAWN

as

MYSELF
SELEY (ut BET YOU A
Z COUPLE OF BOB THAT
x YOU COULDN'T
eal



Grenada
Workers
Were Fooled
—SAMUEL GRAHAM

(From

Our Own Correspondent
ST. GEORGE'S, July 28.
Mr. Samuel H. Graham, Bar-

rister-at-Law and former primary
school head teacher here, shared
in the Grenada Progressive
League’s opening election barrage
last Sunday afternoon at the St
Paul’s Model School, when the
League declared determination to
give battle to Mr. Eric M. Gairy

and his Manual and Mental
Workers’ Union.
Mr. Graham, who represented

several of those accused of strike
violence at the June—July Crim-
inal Assizes, said it had become
patent to him that many worker
had been fooled into doing just
what others professing regard for
their best interests advised them
and now suffered for their folly

He said the elections were only
incidental to the League’s pro-
gramme which was a long-range
one designed to educate the mass¢
to their rights so that in future
they would not be easily misled

Experiments

Hon. T. A, Marryshow, President
of the League and principal
speaker, after stressing the import-
ance of right use of the vote, said
it was absolutely up to the elec-
torate to return members of their
choice but it was to be borne in
mind that under the new Consti-
tutien there would be experimen-
tation with the Committee System,
among other things, and capable
men were needed for those new
responsibilities.

“A Gairy-dominated Legislative
Council made un of good, bad and
indifferent personnel, held to-
gether by ties that n.ay be more to
the interest of Mr. Gairy than te
Grenada,” he said, “is te me and
to some of us not only a dark and
dismal prospect but a dangcrous
gamble indeed.”



“As for me, I shall defend the
Town of St. George with every
ounce of my ability, asking no

quarter and giving none. As good
old Adolph Sixto used to say: I
will use the heaviest sledge-ham-
mer to crush any bad egg—for
certain. If I am wanted to help
in electoral districts outside of St.
George, I will gladly do so if there
is a tolerable measure of organised
resistance to fall back on. Apart
from such a guarantee of serious-
ness, I will be the first to con-
gratulate Mr. Gairy on winning
seven of the eight seats he claims
will be his.”





Mr. L. C, Stevenson presided
and other speakers were Mr
Reginald Clyne, Hon, Capt. E.
Earle Hughes. Messrs. M A

Bullen, Walter Knight, Clarence
Ferguson and A. Norris Huyhes.

TANKER RESCUED
RIO DE JANEIRO, July 31.
The Norwegian tanker Anica
disabled off Cape Frio, 100 miles
north of Rio, radioed an urgent
SOS which was picked up by the
naval station Arpoador. A tug
was immediately sent Local
agents say that the Anica had ap-
parently lost its route, since it
was unexpected here.—W.P.







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At the same time it is quite safe for
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A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.—Agents





/

BET_1 COULD OO iT _ QUICKER

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BARBADOS

REACHES U.K.





LONDON y 26,
Prinic All-Steel
I ra, I irrived
rat ready to give a
set ot oncer including at
least ene apy e at the Fes-

tival of Britair

Arrangements for the steel
band’s r have en made by
Mr. Edric Connor, the singer, and
the band has suc full pro-
gramme that it wil) be impossible
for it to appear often at the two
Festival ites in London. Put
mong its early appearances will



be concert at St. Pancras

a the
Town Hall, London, when Roscoe



Holder the Trinidad dancer, 18
also expected to appear.

Under their conductor, Lieut
Joseph Griffith, the members of
the band are: Eliot Manette, 24;
Winston Simon, 24; Orman Hayes,
21; Jelgrave Buonaparte, 19,
Sterling Betancourt, 21; Philmore
Davidson, 2%; Dudley Smith, 24;
Anthony Williams, 20; Andrew

23: Sonnie Roach, 24;
18. —B.U.P.

Delabastide,
Theodore Stephens,



LAUNDERERS GO
ON STRIKE

(From Our Own Gerrespondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 26.
About 200 launderers went
Strike including § dry cleaning
press operators. They are from
the Trinidad Steam Laundry.
Mr. Edwin Lee Lum is general
manager It is reported that im
mediately after some of their
members whe belong to the Public
Works and Public Services Trade
Union had held a meeting on the
premises, Mr. Bertram Jack and
Mr. Harper, two officials of the
Union, were told that it was
illegal meetings to go on,
Mr. Solomon Hochoy, Labour
Commissioner was informed, who
immediately got in touch with
these officials warning them of
thi illegal act.. They left im-
mediately

on



ADVOCATE

GEORGE
ee!





To Hollywood

HOLLYWOOD, July 31

Movie makers and film exhibi-
tors from all over the U.S. agreed
at a round-table discussion in
Hollywood that television will be
a inous competitor if current
theatrical motion pictures were

mace available to television.

Production companies that sold
old pictures to television were
highly criticized. However, repre-

sentatives of these concerns
pleaded that financial necessity
forced them to sell, and further
reported they still did not break
ven after the sale.

Exhibitors pointed out that
television still could be utilized

to aid picture presentation.

It w stressed that good pic-
ture properly presented, will
still draw crowds. In referring
to mediocre pictures, exhibitors
said, “B pictures have a definite
place in small-town program-
ming

They asked for more comedies

of the family type and musicals
They criticized some recent films
as “too sophisticated” in story
content to be acceptable in small
towns.

—U.P.



RISE IN NEWSPRINT
COSTS HITS PAPERS

GEORGETOWN, July 28.
fhe steep rise in newsprint costs
has forced upon British Guiana’s

three daily newspapers a reduction
in the number of pages printed
each week, As from August Ist,
they will be four pages each week
day except on Wednesdays and
Saturdays, when they will be the
usui!l eight and Sundays the usual
12

Alter existing for 10 years, and
owing to its inability to obtain

newsprint at economic prices, the



Shortly afterwards the workers Daily Express; Jamaica’s only
refused to work and left thogfafternoon paper, ceased publica-
premises. Talks are in progress. tion to-day

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In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station






ABLE AND W.RELESS (West Indies)
Ite. advise that they can now communi
at with the foliowing ships through
hy Barbados Coast Statiolr
s Rotterdam, s.8. Fortamherst
Resolute, 8.8. Maas Gollito
rench Creek, s.s. Bna &. Aase Marsk
Uruguay si Pe rit



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s Ameriwan 1 Atlantic
Transporter, s.s 2 Andrea
Gritti, ss Brattin Loide
Peru, 8.8, S. Montea, s.%. G , &.s,
Alcoa Patriot, 5.8. Samana ax plor-
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CANADA |
July St, 1058
63 4/10 pr Cheques on
Bankers 61 4/10°% pr
Demand |
Drafts 61.26% pr. ft
Sight Drafts 61 1/10% pr.
63 4/10% pr. Cable ‘ |
61 9/10% pr. Currency 58 9/10% pr. |
. Coupons 58 2/10% pr}
Siiver



BLINDING .

HEADACHES

MADE HER HELPLESS

KRUSCHEN
brought relief

aches will be interested in
reading how this woman
ended her troubles :

“I was subject to terrible
headaches. While they lasted, I
seemed to lose my sight and all
power in my hands and was forced
to lie down for hours at a time,
My aunt, who has taken Kruschen
Salts for years, suggested my
trying them. I did so, and I've
not had a return of those terrible
headaches for months. In fact,
I feel quite cured,’’-—-M.W.

Headaches can nearly always
be traced to a disordered stomach
and to the unsuspected retention
in the system of stagnating
waste material, which poisons
the blood. Remove the poisonous
accumulations — prevent them
from forming again-and you
won't have to worry any more,
And that is just how Kruschen
brings swift and lasting relief-—
by cleansing the system thor-
oughly of all harmful, pain-giving
waste,

; @
Ask your nearest Chemist or
Stores for Kruschen.

People who
suffer from
severe head-





Y





PRICES SOAR HIGHER

From ©

rs

NEW



His Excellency
Another
price of table butter
sold at 82 eents
gone up to $1.06 per pounc

ork
sioners flinch at the thought of





‘E THREE

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Foodstuff are ar igt
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on the
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Previously
a tin it





h LOW
has now





WATER SHORTAGE
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9 ADVOEAT

Bridgetown,







Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad St.,

ee

Wednesday August 1, 1951

c. @.L. RISE

ACCORDING to published notices the
Clerks of Bridgetown met night, the
merchants will meet today and the shop-
keepers will meet tomorrow. They will
all discuss the various aspects of the con-
tinuous rise in the cost of living and its
effect upon general economic conditions

It is clear that steps must be taken to
bring about some adjustment if one section’
of the community is not to profit unduly
at the expense of others.

For some time now it was evident that
business needed financial outlay approxi-
mately four times as great as during the
years before the war. Labour conditions
the world over, the shortage of raw mate-
rial and the difficulties of shipping were
some of the general underlying causes.
In Barbados there were others peculiar to
this island.

The institution of controls ensured an
even supply and distribution of essential
goods during the war years and immedi-
ately after, but there has been a general
feeling among the mercantile body that
there should be a change. If controls were
removed, it was argued competition would
have taken care of prices.

Another section felt that the removal of
controls would mean an even greater sky
rocketing of prices and this to the grave
disadvantage of the lower income groups.
The merchants were convinced that if con-
trols were not removed there should be a
greater mark-up for them. Meanwhile the
condition was aggravated by the export-
ers overseas demanding that prices be paid
according to the day’s prevailing figures
and that the cost be calculated “alongside
ship”.

Shopkeepers were/of: opinion that the
margin of profit allowed them, sandwiched
between the cost paid to the merchant and
the retail price fixed by government
schedule, would not cover the cost o) run-
ning business.









lact
Last

The Clerks made it clear that salaries
were inadequate even after the original
cost of living bonus was consolidated on
the salary. The cost of essentials and ser-
vices more than exhausted any addition in
salary which they might have been granted
and the absence of any sick benefit or re-
tirement scheme did not contribute to good
jJabour conditions.

Underlying all those difficulties were the
fluctuating conditions and limited oppor-
tunities for buying in cheap markets
brought about by devaluation.

The Government wisely appointed an

investigating committee under Sir John
Saint but the report which was handed in
weeks ago has not made public
neither has the Government explained
what if any steps will be taken to institute
some measure of relief or readjustments.
There is a general feeling of disgust and
dissatisfaction throughout the various sec-
tions of the community. Barbados like
every other country is»still suffering from
the aftermath of the second World War. It
would have been impossible to prevent this
island getting its share of the economic
backwash, but the discontent is because of
the lack of effort on the part of the Gov-
ernment to do something to relieve some
of the hardships. Subsidization of essen-
tial foodstuffs is not enough.

The meeting of the clerks, the shop-
keepers and the merchants ought to be suf-
ficient indication to the Government that
publicity should be given to the Report of
the Saint Committee so that the public
might know the truth of the situation. The
laissez faire atiitude of 1937 had its results
which “surprised” a Governor. There is
no necessity for alarm but the issues must
be faced and the Government must take
the lead.

been

OUR READERS SAY
considerable
for conversion followed by further

Hans Crescent



|

Agricultural Notes |

The rainfall for the month of
June, 1951 was above the average.
According to rainfall returns re-
ceived from 44 stations the average
total rainfall for the month was
7.21 inches. Heavy and widely
distributed rains fell on the 2nd,
3rd and 22nd, an average of 2.86
inches was recorded on the 22nd.
.The average total for June, 1950,
was 10.99 inches; the average for
June for the past 100 years was
5.39 inches. :

The highest total fall for June,
1951, at any of these stations was
11.22 inches measured at a station
in the parish of St. Thomas, and
the lowest was 4.72 inches record-
ed at a station in the parish of
Christ Church,

Sugar Cane

The great majority of the
factories completed grinding
operations by the end of the month,
the remainder expect to finish
early in July. The latest crop
estimate, according to factory re-
‘urns, is the equivalent of 187,363
tons of sugar. According to crop
yield returns received to date,
several plantations in the high and
intermediate rainfall areas have
obtained average yields of ap-
proximately 50 tons of cane per
acre,

The young cane crop, in general,
has remained green and in good
condition, but there is a marked
difference in appearance between
fields which have and which have
not yet received their application
of nitrogen.

Food Crops



By C. C. SKEE&E
Director of Agricaline

Good germination has been report-
ed.

Locally grown fruits available
during the month included bread-
fruit, mangoes, coconuts, bananas
and limes,

Pests and Diseases

There were no serjous complaints
of pests or dise.ses attacking
peasant crops during the month.
Efforts to control love vine which
is still fairly widespread, especially
in St. Michael area, are continuing.

Concentrated feed and oats were
in free supply throughout i
month, Green fodder also was
easily obtainable in most districts
Reports continued to be received
of deaths among poultry from {owl
typhoid, especially in St, Lucy
area. The situation is receiving
the active attention of the
veterinary officer assisted by the
extension staff.



Crop Husbandry

Some fields at the stations were
cultivated on the contour by hand
and planted to food crops. Routine
and seasonal operations, including
the application of sulphate of am-
monia to the young canes, were
carried out at all stations.

The total number of livestock
at the stations at the end of the
month was 176, comprising stud
animals, cattle, pigs, goats, sheep
and equines. Three hundred and
eighty-seven gallons of milk were
produced. Four young pigs were

* sold for breeding.

Planters are making every effort
to prepare the land for the plant-
ing of provision crops, but the pro-
longed crop season and unfavour-
able weather conditions have
greatly delayed these operations.

However, a fair acreage was
planted in yams in the month of
May, and the germination has been
satisfactory. The market supply
of yams, sweet potatoes and eddoes
was fairly steady during the
month; the retail price of garden
crops remained very high.

Peasant Agriculture

The main food crops, yams,
sweet potatoes and eddoes, were
available in the market during the
month. Green vegetables, on the
other hand, were in short supply
and prevailing -prices were re-
latively high. Small farmers con-
tinued during the month to
cultivate their “open” land and
plant crops of yam, Indian corn,
beans and smaller quantities of
sweet potatoes, eddoes and cassava,
Those fields which were planted
early to yams and Indian corn are
looking remarkably well,

The young plant and ratoon
canes are making good growth.
Some cultivators were able to
apply sulphate of ammonia with
the rains which fell during the
latter half of the month. Harvest-
ing of the ripe crop on small hold-
ings was completed early in June,
Cane farmers are very pleased
with the yields obtained,

Small areas have been planted to
this crop, mainly in parts of Christ
Church, St. Philip and St. Lucy.

Stud services paid for at the
stations were as follows:— bulls
150, bucks 70, rams 69 and boars
88, making a total of 377 for the
month,

Botanical

Multiplication plots B.4744 and
B.47419 have been supplied, and
are growing well, particularly the
plots of B.4744. B.47419 appears to
be a slower starter.

A field of B.4098 plant cane has
been selected at Claybury planta-
tion for further trials on the effect
of artificial illumination during
the hours of darkness on arrowing
of sugar cane. Lights will be
erected during the coming month,
and it is planned to start illumin-
ation about August Ist.

One hundred and twenty-five
lime, 20 pomelo, 20 lemon, 25 man-
darin, 36 grapefruit and 35 orange
trees were budded during the
month. Fruit trees delivered from
Codrington were as follows:—





Orange 9

Grapefruit 6

Lime 15

Shaddoc 7

Pear... 1

Fig . 3

Grape 3

OUR Ere hcessasicntieessteveasiate 44

Dwarf coconuts; 70.

Four hundred and sixty-three
ornamental plants of different
species and 640 casuarina trees
were distributed,

Entomological
During June, 93,900,000 moth

borer egg parasites were bred up



BARBADOS ADVOCATE
!

of which 82,100,000 were available
for liberation. This brings the
number so far liberated this year
to 210,000,000. Field work and
observations on prevalence of and
control of moth borer were main-
tained.

Work was started during June
on large scale treatment of soil,
subsequent to the initial prepar-
ation by ploughing and harrowing,
but prior to the final cultivation in
re.diness for crop planting. Al-
together just over 14 acres were
treated in this manner with Aldrin
at the rate or 4 16 of Aldrin in
4u0 Ib of powder per acre. In each
case the material was immediately
ha:rowed in. The amount so
treated constitutes one-fifth of the
acreage to be treated experiment-
ally this vear. A similar acreage
in each field is being left as con-
trols.



Hampered

Unfortunately, this work is
being hampered by the delay in
reaping this year’s record crop,
which leaves little mechanicai
equipment available for the ex-
periments; delays have also been
caused by frequent heavy rainfall
which renders fields temporarily
unsuitable for the work; also, as
soon as dry spells enable fields
to be prepared, they are, in many
cases utilised at once for the
planting of food crops.

It is hoped, however, that in
due course the full 70 acres in the
main root borer area earmarked
for the experiment will be treated
and 70 corresponding acres left as
controls.

Excellent rainfall to date has
masked any root borer damage in
cane fields which were planted in
October-November 1950, but
many Ist ratoon fields are show-
ing a considerable amount of root
borer damage, and in quite a few
cases they are only being kept in
cultivation by the old method of
“stumping” with growing cane
roots and shoots,

A pamphlet on Wood Ant con-

THE SENTIMENTALIST. |

By KENNETH TYNAN

A STRANGELY revealing lrtle play called
The Gainsborough Girls had its world pre-
miere in Brighton recently.

The author was Cecil Beaton, and the revel-
ation was that he possessed a simple and
sentimental heart. And ,it was strange; be-
cause for most people Beaton has always
been a model cf urbanity and sophistication.
It was as if an avocado pear had _ been
squeezed and discharged syrup.

Beaton tells the story of Thomas Gains- |
borough’s daughters in the manner of early
melodrama; and if one thirg stamps those
old plays it is the dramatists’ trusting and
unaffected belief that life happens as it
happens in a boy’s picture book, The Gains-
borough Girls is as innocently credulous as
an anonymous eighteenth-century novel by
a strayed sophisticate; the kind of book
usually described on the cover as the work
of “A Man of Feeling”.

At 47, Beaton is a writer and stage designer
as well as a photographer; in 1946 he was
even an actor, in the Broadway production
of Lady Windermere’s Fan.

The pursuits of a single career enervates
him; not all the forty volumes of photographs,
bound in red leather, which swell his library
not all the royal favour which his method
ind his manners have brought him, can
atisfy his restlessness.

Photography, he says, dates a man more
rapidly than any other medium; his early
preferences — a gleaming background of
transparent screens, a halo of light around
the sitter’s head and a silky-Madonna smile
on her face—are outmoded; his more recent
choice of framework, a prospect of eighteenth-





trol has been prepared for print-
ing. Five public buildings and
seven private houses and build-
ings were examined and treated
for wood ant control. The wooden
cases of a shipment of tea and
shoes from the East, were also
inspected for Indian wood borer.

Dairy Cows

The dairy herd is being built
up according to plan, There are
now 38 cows, 21 heifers and 13
heifer calves, Thirty-seven cows
were being milked during the
month. The average daily yield of
milk per cow during the menth
was 20 Ib.

Early indications are that the
first cross of the imported Wilt-
shire Horn and the local Black-
belly sheep is a superior rnuiton

sheep to the local Biuckbelly
reared under equil conditions.
The investigation is proceeding

satisfactorily.

The sugar cane crop ws ccn-
dluded during the meath The
aveiege yield per acre was 32.65
tons, Total production of cane on
the plantation was 64 per cent
greater than the average for ine
previous five years.



Problems Of The Caribbean

LONDON, July 26,

TOPIC which featured promi-
nently at this year’s annual gen-
eral meeting of WISU was a
“Study of the Sociological Prob-
lems of the British Caribbean”,
It was, too, the theme of Professor
T, S. Simey, of Liverpool Univer-
sity—author of “Planning and
Welfare in the West Indies”—in
a public lecture he gave at the
week-end at Hans Crescent. He
opened . with the controversial
question of the existence or non-
existence of a West Indian culture.
After examining the arguments of
various sehools of thought, he
assured West “Indians present
that at any rate, a West Indian
culture is now being created,

Chief emphasis of the lecturer
was on the need for research, “I
would rather see West Indian post-
graduate students doing research
in the West Indies,” he said, “than
obtaining Ph.Ds for a thesis on
‘Nutrition in London's East
End.’ ”

West Indians, he thought, would
be well advised to pursue courses
such as soil chemistry, animal hus-
bandry, veterinary surgery, engin-
eering etc. This was necessary, he
said, if there was to be a balanced

progressive society in the West
Indies.
,
capital expenditure The

the great majority of the colonial

hy E. Ht. Timothy

A number of West Indian
students present, particularly Mrs.
Pearl Connor (law student and
wife of singer Edrie Connor)
pointed out the difficulties of fol-
lowing the Professor's suggestion.
Many West Indian students in
Britain, Mrs, Connor said. are
studying law because of “limited
financial resources, family respon-
sibilities, the comparatively short
duration of the course compared
with others like engineering
and medicine; and because of
security.”

Professor Simey was not im-
pressed. ‘West Indians,” he ex-
claimed, “must take risks and
make sacrifices. They must de-
velop a sense of vocation and
follow a profession or occupation
irrespective of the financial re-
wards.”

Half-a-dozen students told Pro-
fessor Simey that the only solu-
tion to the sociological problems
of the West Indies was the grant
of self-government,

Professor Simey instanced
lawyer-politician Norman Manley
as an example of “dynamic leader-
ship” and added: “But Norman
Manley is not enough; others must



spring up to do the spade work so
essential in the West Indies today.”

One of the major sociological
problems in the West Indies, the
Professor said, was the high rate
of illegitimacy, and he urged the
need for a_ stronger family
structure.”

Professor Simey concluded with
a challenge to WISU to nominate
two candidates who would be pre-
pared to undertake sociological re-
search in company with an Irish-
man and himself into “The English
—their habits, characteristics and
society.” He anticipated the day
when West Indians and Africans
would come to this country and
undertake anthropological and
sociological researches in relation
to Britons, instead of ‘white’ men
going out into the colonies and
obtaining Ph.Ds by writing about
‘coloured’ men.

I understand that WISU is con-
sidering Professor Simey’s chal-
lenge. f

Mr. D. R. Manley, son of Mr.
Norman Manley, discussed the
elements in nation building. In
his view, the political element had
more to contribute than the
educational element. He con-
demned the system of education in
the West Indies as foreign in its
content.

Ln ene.

fact remains, however, that



firms in my office on an entirely























») The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR Kay-t nitd’ a few notes: to eurrent expenditure when the new
any admirable leader in the Sune hostel is eventually opened,
Hav A@vocate? Students’ hostels cannot cover their

ou iagestion that “students running expenses and have to be
do not. relish: the idea of being heavily subsidised if they are to
coddled for a year and then kicked provide a good standard of accom-~
out and told to fend for them- modation and services, and still
selves” does not, IT think, give an only charge the prices which
altogether fair picture of British students can afford to pay. All
Gaunet) Potiod.- this expenditure would have to be
borne on the British Council’s

The Students who came into ; ; z
b ay : ee . grant-in-aid and at present Hans
is Rae oe sans dee oaCent iast Crescent is the only Colonial Men
Pee ae parties ee ns Stanere Bone for which funds
: ; 7 ; yt igfaetanc? - A are available.
atin of Pr ee Bi ee are To end en a more optimistic
: eisai ndithe i maultat oe note, may I quote the last _para-
Ci mirdiited ee Colonial Students graph ons rotrar published in the
Rinicrs aeivion iat Sle paint. times of July 19th from the Ad-
tr Waniben. at Aoay wiela (ae tte CUSIP eLOE of our Welfare
; ag Group:—
ar as J ee “4 “Before the students in Hans
Fs B it Satake } e Crescent began their protest
eSye), Re. aetaeee Council has representations were made to the
a fe a yy eed eas a Colonial Office for the provision
a sa ae es hich h be ai fail at of another hostel for the recep-

one — Rest oe tion of colonial students arriving
and re commended by Briti n for the first time in London, and
Council Staff: no student would be for students visiting London

nt to an addres where he would during the vacations. The
I eleor Phi offer of Colonial Office has provided the
oe : hig ucaante he funds for a temporary reception



centre for the 1,000 new arrivals
expected in August and Septem-



‘ al t ! e ber next. It has also agreed to

1 1 consider the provision of :a

nd 1 1 further hostel for.men students;

‘ I earch is now being made for

t building suitable to house 200

tudents, and as soon as possible

) n propos will be submitted to

i obté the Colonial Office for the pro-
p ( rhere is likely t vision of the necessary funds

\

students in London (Over 2,000
—R.LeF) — and their numbers
are steadily increasing — will
have to be housed in suitable
private accommodation. It is
important, therefore, that the
council, with the co-operation of
the voluntary organizations,
should continue its efforts to find
more and more people willing to
take colonial students into their
homes.”
R. LeFANU,
Officiating Representative.
July 31, 1951.

Colonial Secretary Explains
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—It is necessary to correct
the entirely misleading impression
which has been created by
Figaro’s letter in the Barbados
Advocate on Friday, the 27th of
July, and to deny categorically
that an “edict” has gone forth from
somewhere in the regions of the
Secretariat calling upon local firms
to submit statements of Civil
Servants’ private accounts,”

With regard to the news-item
headed “Circular?” in your column
“Bridgetown Talk” on page 2 of the
Evening Advocate on Monday the
30th of July, the rumour regard-
ing a circular asking merchants to
disclose details of the accounts of
the Civil Servants is entirely with-



out foundation. There has never
been the slightest suggestion of
issuing such a circular

The origin of these rumours
would seem to have been a meet-

ing with representatives of certain

different subject several days ago
when, during the cours® of the dis-
cussion, complaints were made that
some Civil Servant were in the
habit of running up large bills and
of leaving them unpaid over long
periods. I commented in passing
that if there were any particularly
bad eases I should be very happy
to help with a view to avoiding
recourse to the Courts.
I am,
Sir,
Your obedient servant,
R. N. .TURNER,
Colonial Secretary.

Criticism

To the Editor the Advocate

SIR,—I read with some surprise
the comments of your eorrespond-
ent G.B. on the film ‘King Hearts
and Coronets’, One notes the
film did not appeal to him per-
sonally, but when a film has been
such an outstanding success in
the box office, both in England and
the United States, and has had
such exceptionally good reviews, I
think he should mention this fact
in fairness to the readers of his
column, so that they may form
their own opinion, on such oc-
casions as his own opinion differs
so radically from that expressed by
cinema goers and critics elsewhere.



In this particular instance, for
example, he gives no int that
the film achieved its success pure-
ly aS an humorous one, in spite of

its macabre theme

CINEMA GOER
30.7,51,

{



the

in

century boskage, has already loomed up be-
hind too many beauties, royal and theatrical;
and it is not every day that he can hope for
subjects as striking as the war wreckage in
Libya.

So Beaton turns playwright. And the very
casualness of the transition exposes another
kind of sentimentalism, this time of the mind.
For he believes, quite idealistically, that all
the arts are open to you, if you have the flair

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 195f

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for any one of them; that it is possible for a
painter to become a poet, or a sculptor a film
director.

To the “Man of Feeling,” skill is secondary;
Beaton does not hide his horror of technique.
“It is the spadework involved in arranging
each sitting,” he has written, “which miti-
gates against the pleasures of photography”
—a sentence containing a disarming hint at
the spadework involved in English composi-
tion: Beaton flies at all the arts with his own
kind of audacious humility, disregarding ob-
stacles like a child in a race.

He enters a room like an actor who has just
made a splendid exit; you feel he has just
left some gaudy and exhausting rout on the
next floor. He strides lightly towards you,
smiling intimately, soaplessly washing his
hands. His “Hello” is a commiseration; like
much of his talk, it emerges as a quizzical,
heartfelt sigh,

He will drop naturally into his favourite
posture: the left foot pointed like a dancing-
master’s right hand on hip, and the head,
benign and greying tilted to catch the light.
He will be handsome and flawlessly dressed;
the waistcoat usually bearing lapels, the
trousers pipe-slender.

Beaton’s voice sounds clammy, and his
smile is tired. He will pass his fingers over
his forehead to suggest strain; suddenly, at
the next table, he may catch sight of a subject.
At once, without lowering his voice, he will
mimic her: “Do you see that woman trying
to smoke a cigarette without getting smoke
in her eyes?”—and such will be his tact that
she will not notice. “Not long ago I should
have swathed her in brocades and leopard
skins. Now I want her as she is.”

Similarly, Beaton’s Gainsborough “snaps’’
his guests; banging down a cup of tea and
crouching on all fours, he cries: “Don’t move!
I want you just like that!”

I mentioned the parallel to him. He smiled
Jesuitically, like a cat slowly unsheathing its
claws.

More than 20 years ago, he told me, he saw
his two sisters appearing in a tableau vivant
as Gainsborough’s daughter; how sad it was
someone remarked to him that the younger
daughter had gone mad. He has wanted to
tell their story ever since. “I’m not interested
in Gainsborough himself,” he added blithely.



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CANADA DRY

He finished the play about three years ago; $ BEER

it is his second. “The first one,” he says, “was |

all about the difficulty of writing plays.” This
he showed to his friend Garson Kanin, the

American director, who was unimpressed and |
offered him some tempting advice: “Write |

about things you feel about.

The result of months of feeling was The |

Gainsborough Girls;
“Kanin loved it.”
Beaton is old-fashioned enough to base his
life on trusts and friendships, and it is hard
to imagine what else Kanin could have said
without seeming to be stealing candy from a
schoolboy. He rates kindness higher than

and, says Beaton:

almost any other attribute; to him Garbo had
“a wonderful quality of kindness”
| was “amazingly kind.”

Chaplin

Since his play was bought early this year,
Beaton has devoted

sets and costum

himself to working on

ning the dresse



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LBESESSSSSS5S6SF95S9S SOSSS5ONSS906 OEE

/
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST

Council

1, 1951

Approve

Holidays Bill

THE BILL to make provision for holidays with pay

for employees, was yesterday passed with amendments by ¢o™P

the Legislative Council.

When consideration of the Bill
was resumed yesterday, Dr. C. H.
St. John, Chairman of the Select
Committee, reminded that on the
last occasion the Bill was being
considered, additions were madc¢
to the membership of the Commit-
tee for the further consideration
of the Bill. This new Committee
had not seep fit to write another
report, he said, but were prepared
a certain amendments to the

ill.

Hon. J. A. Mahon withdrew the
motion he had made on the last
occasion as regards the definition
“total remuneration.”

The definition of
was yesterday passed without
amendment. It reads: “Employee
means any person who is in re-
ceipt of or entitled to any remun-
eration for labour or services per-
formed for an employer.”

Certain amendments were sug-
gested by Hon. Dr. St. John to the
definition “total remuneration.”
These were agreed to and the
definition as amended and passed
now reads: “Total remuneration
in respect of any period of em-
ployment means all basic wages
which the employee is paid or is
entitled to be paid by his employer
in respect of the labour or ser-
vices which he has performed for
his employer durimg that period
of employment and includes the
cash. value of any boarding and
lodging provided by his employer.
But shall not include any over-
time payments, commissions or
bonuses. For the purposes of this
definition the cash value of any
board or lodging shall be deemed
to be the amount fixed as such by
or under the terms of the em-
ployee’s employment or, if it is not
so fixed, shall be computed at the
rate of one dollar and fifty cents
per week for board and fifty cents
per week for lodging.”

Hon. Dr. St. John then moved
that the following definition be
added: “‘The year of employment
in relation to an employee means
any period of twelve months dur-
ing which the employee has ac-
tually performed labour or ren-
dered services for the same em-
ployer for an aggregate of at least
250 days.”

The Hon. Attorney General then
made a counter motion suggesting
the aggregate number of days for
the period of at least 250 in the
case of employees working on a
weekly, fortnightly, monthly or
yearly basis, and at least 150 days
in the case of other employees.

This was the cause of much
divergence of opinion.

Questioned by Hon. F. C. Hut-
fon as to the reason for this 150
days, the Hon. Attorney General
explained that he had been in-
formed by those who appeared to
be in a position to know that 150
days were the normal number of
gays that an agricultural labourer
could be employed for a period of
twelve months,

Hon. H. A. Cuke said that there
was a doubt as to whether the
Bill did provide for casual or
seasonal workers or only for peo-
ple who were permanently em-
ployed.

If the amendment as proposed
by the Chairman of the Select
Committee was carried, then it
would apply only to people who
were employed 250 days during
a year. The Council would then
have undertaken to say that the
Bill should not apply to casual
workers, “I must draw that point
to the Council,” he said. ‘The
authors of the Bill say that it does
apply to everybody, There is a
doubt and probably a great doubt
in the minds of many people that
it does.

“T think it would be safer from
this Council’s point of view to
leave the question in doubt and
put the onus on the Other Place
and the authors of the Bill, I do
not think this Council should pass
an amendment the effect of which
would be to cut out casual em-
ployees.”

Hon. Dr. St. John said that he
would like to refer the hon. mem-
ber to the Objects and Reasons

“employee”

where the word “regular” was
mentioned,
Mention is first made to the

recommendation for the annual
holiday with pay by the Interna-
tional Labour Conference held in
Paris in 1945. Dr, St, John ref-
erred to the part of the Objects
and Reasons which reads: “The
Government agrees with the
recommendation and accordingly
proposes by the present Bill to
give every employee in regular
employment, the legal right to
two weeks’ holiday with pay each
year.”

The Colonial Secretary express-
ed the opinion that the matter
should be settled by the Council.

Finally the Attorney General's
motion was put to the vote and
won by a 10 to 3 division,

Clause 3 which dealt with the
terms and conditions of the an-
nual holiday was passed with a
few amendments. ,

Section four dealt with payment
in respect of holiday.

It reads:
Every employee who takes an
annual holiday under — section

three of this Act shall be paid by
bis employer in respect of such
annual holiday his average pay In
respect of the year immediately
preceding the date on which he
became entitled to such annual
holiday. :

If the employee takes his annu-
al holiday in one period of two
weeks, the average pay referred
to in sub-section (1) of this sec-
tion shall be paid to him not later
than the day immediately preced-
ing the commencement of such
annual holiday.

If the employee ‘takes his an-
nual holiday in two periods of
one week each, one-half of the
average pay referred to in sub-
section (1) of this section shall
be paid to him not later than the
day immediately preceding the
commencement of each of the two
periods.

Sub-section 1
deleting f



Wwe

s amended by
, ‘ar to

the





In The Council
Yesterday

The Legislative Council met at
Pm. yesterday.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
laid a Message from the Governor
informing the Council of the diseov-
ery of serious cash shortage on
July 7 in the Treasury.

Another Message dealt

Provisions of Article 5

’

with the
of the Econo-
mic Co-operation Agreement which
are to be regarded as an integral part
of the Mutual Defence Agreement,

The Council passed with amend-
ments a Bill to make provision for
holidays with pay for employees and
a Bill to amend the Vestries (Cost
of Living Bonus to employees) Act
1950 (1950—12),

The Council concurred in a resolu-
tion for $36,800 for completion of
work for extraordinary flood damage

The Council again postponed con-
sideration of a resolution to approve
of the compulsory acquisition of a
certain parcel of land at Bosviso for
the purpose of establishing a district
market.

The Council adjourned to Tuesday
August 7, at 2 p.m,

Section 5 which dealt with the
termination of employment was
similarly amended.

Sub-section one of the section
reads;

Where the employment of an
employee who has become enti-
tled to an annual holiday is term-
inated, and the employee has not
taken any part of such holiday,
the employer shall be deemed to
have given such annual holiday
to the employee from the date
of the termination of the employ-
ment, and shall forthwith pay to
the employee, in addition to all
other amounts due to him, his
average pay in respect of the year
immediately preceding the date
on which he became entitled to
such annual holiday.

From the word “year to the end
of the sub-section was deleted and
the following substituted therefor:
“period of his employment with
such employer during the period
of 12 months to which such an-
nual holiday relates.”

Section 6 dealt with the pro-
vision for holiday pay where em-
ployment terminated after three
months.

It reads:

Where the employment of any
employee is terminated at any
time after the expiration of three
months from the date of the com-
mencement of such employment,
the employer shall forthwith pay
to the employee, in addition to all
other amounts due to him, his
average pay for the peridd of his
employment with such employer.

The Hon. Attorney General
moved fhat it be amended to reaa:

When the employment of an
employee who is employed on a
weekly, fortnightly, monthly or
yearly basis is terminated at any
time after the expiration of three
months from the date of com-
mencement of the employment, or
when in the case of other em-
ployees the employment is ter-
minated at any time after such
employee has worked for sixty
days, the employer shall forthwith
pay to the employee in addition
to all other amounts due to him,
his average pay for the period of
his employment with such em-
ployer.

This was however defeated by
a 10 to 3 division.

The remaining sections of the
Bill were passed with minor
amendments and the following
new sections to be numbered 10
and 11 were inserted.

“Section 10. No prosecution for
any offence under this Act shall
be instituted after the expiration
of one year from the date of the
commission of the offence.”

“Section 11. This Act shalt
come into operation on such day
as the Governor shall, by pro-
clamation in the Official Gazette
appoint.”



Blin ded Frew

Corrosive Acid

While on his way through St.
Paul's church yard to his home at
Bay Land, St. Michael, last night
about 10.30 o'clock, Lionel Price
was blinded in the right eye after
an unknown person threw corro-
sive acid in his face,

Price was taken to Hospital and
detained. He is now under obser-
vation. The Police are investigat-
fing the matter.



BICYCLE DAMAGED

Shortly after 7.45 p.m. yester-
day the motor car M—962 driven
by Colin Fields of My Lord’s Hill,
St, Michael, was involved in an
accident with the bicycle M—686
owned and ridden by Leo Jordan
of Bank Hall at the junction of
Strathclyde and Bank Hall Roads.

The bicycle was slightly damage.



B.G. BAUXITE WORKS

NEARLY COMPLETED

GEORGETOWN, July 30.

A £2,850,000 bauxite plant, the
largest single industrial develop-
ment ever undertakcn in British
Guiana, is reported to be nearly
completed. The plant, being erect-
ed by the Demerara Bauxite Co.,
owned by the Aluminium Com-
pany of Canada, is intended to in-
crease the company's processed
bauxite expcrts to 2,225,000 tons a
year.—B.U.P.



UNIFICATION
OR DEATH!

PUSAN, July

two delegations

31

While the

mained at loggerhcads around the

conference table, South

again demonstrated
mistice

the

1.000

Korean
t y






ag



p

capital



ation oT

Leg. Co. Approve
Grant For

Flood Damage
IN ST. ANDREW

resolution for $36,800 for
letion of work on flood dam-
age in St. Andrew during the
heavy rains in February, was con-
curred in by the Legislative Coun-
cil yesterday.

The Hon, Colonial Secretary in
moving the concurrence of the
resolution said that the amount of
$21,000 provided in the 1951-52
Estimates for flood damage repairs
had already been released for
completion of work started dur-
ing the financial year 1950-51, but
not completed at the end of that
year.

Work on outstanding damage
will entail expenditure of a fur-
ther $20,800 in addition to which
it was necessary to provide a re-
serve of $16,000 to cover any ur-
gent work which may be neces-
sary later in the year

He said that the resolution had
been sent down sometime ago. If
it had been dealt with normally,
there would not have been any
need for rushing it yesterday.

A

Delays

Unfortunately, there had been
inadvertent delays in the Other
Place and the Director of High-
ways and Transport had informed
him that such money as he had to
spend for that purpose, had be-
come exhaustive yrstetjay. It
was desirable that the work
should continue and that much
work should be done before the
onset of the rainy season. He was
therefore asking for the co-opera-
tion of the Council in getting the
resolution concurred in yesterday.

Hon. J. A. Mahon said that he
was not objecting to the Resolu-
tion, but he was wondering if the
Government through the Depart-
ment of Highways and Transport
had never considered some type of
Bayley bridge so as to avoid its
heavy bridges that got choked
with refuse, stones and mud in
the heavy rains whereby increas-
ing the impossibility of the break-
ing of the bridge.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
said that the Hon. Mr. Hutson had
raised the same point some months
ago that there should be this Bay-
ley bridge kept to be used as an
emergency.

Expense

He looked up the correspond-
ence on the matter and found that
there had been discussions on it
about two or three years ago, but
it was turned down on the grounds
of expense.

He had however asked the Fin-
ancial Secretary to put it high on
the list of items which will be or-
dered on completion of the Fiscal
Survey. Yesterday was July 31
and the Fiscal Survey should be
on his desk when he got back to
the office.

Hon. Mr. Ma'son explained that
the point he was trying to make
was that this type of bridge might
last longer than the present per-
manent structure,

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
said that he would see that the
point was taken up with the Di-
rector of Highways and Transport.

The resolution was concurred in.

Labourer Will
Serve 6 Months
For Larceny

ERNON CARMICHAEL a lab-
ourer of Green Hill, St.
Michael, was sentenced to six
months’ imprisonment with hard
labour by a District “A” Police
Magistrate yesterday.

He was found guilty of the lar-
ceny of a bicycle valued at $36
and the property of Harold Garnes
of Tudor Bridge, St. Michael.

The offence was committed on
August 7 and the case was brought
by the Police.

URTHER HEARING in the in-
quest touching the death of
Charles McConney a labourer of
Brereton, St. Philip was further
adjourned by a_ District “B”
Coroner until Monday, August 6
McConney met his death when
he was involved in an accident
on Stepney Road, St. George with
the motor car M—669 owned and
driven by Carl Fields of Roebuck
Street about 7.45 p.m. on July 22.

N ADVOCATE reporter on go-
ing into the Hurd Memorial
School, James Street, yesterday
saw a few blind people busily
occupied with the making cf fancy
baskets. While some were stretch-_
ing the rush, others were fixing}
the finished baskets into a proper
shape.
Their fingers were so deft that
one had to look twice to see their |
handicap.

HUTSON NOMINATED
FOR SCOTLAND DIST.
CONSERVATION BOARD

The Legislative Council at their
meeting yesterday nominated Hon.
F. C. Hutson to serve on the Scot-
land District Conservation Board

A message had been received
from the Governor's Deputy by
the Council referring to the estab-
lishment of this Board and asking
the Council to nominate a member
to serve.









Supplies of cheese, fruit and
confectionery and also about 1,200
cartons of stout were discharged
here yesterday by SS. Canadian



Challenger which arrived from
Montreal via Bermuda and the
British Northern Islands.

The Challenger brought five
passengers here. She left port

last night for British Guiana via
St. Vincent, Grenada and Trini-
dad.

LICENCES TO IMPORT
CANNED MEATS





Local importers will be
ences for the importation
ned meats f1
I Soft Curre
n I S Septe
The cence
Office



rae

Cheese, F ruit Conte |



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Life Imprisonment
For Manslaughter

JOSEPH HOLLIGAN of Marley Vale, St. Philip, was
yesterday sentenced to a term of penal servitude for life
after a jury found him guilty at the Court of Grand Ses-

sions of mansiaughter.



Holligan had been charged with murdering his cousin
Samuel Beckles on May 10, but after a three minute
address by Mr. G. H. Adams, defence counsel who was

sociated with Mr. E. W.

as



Barrow, the Hon. the Chief

Justice, Sir Allan Collymore, asked the jury to return a

verdict of manslaughter.

The killing was done with a gun.
\dams’ submission was that
wrincipal witness for the pros-



e€cution had implied that it was
not intentional shooting.
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., prose-

cuted the case for the Crown. The
against Holligan was that
efter previously warning Samuel
Beckles not to come to their
grandmother’s house, he shot him.
Joseph Holligan and Samuel
Beckles, besides other cousins,
used to live at their grandmother
Keturah Holligan, now 91. Sam-
uel left after he got married while
Joseph went to America twice and
to Aruba once, and built on a wall
front to his grandmother’s house,
besides doing other repairs.

case

Land Given Away

Keturah gave some land to
Samuel and nis brother St. Aubin
and on May 8, two days before
the killing, Joseph told them not
to return there after that day.

Samuel still went to visit his
grandmother on May 10 and
Joseph came in and found him
there. “Then I heard a click and
saw smoke,” the 91-year-old
grandmother said. “Joseph had
something bright in his hand,”

The prosecution called 20 wit-
nesses. The two eye witnesses,
Keturah and her daughter, 61-
year-old Mildred and St. Aubin
Samuel's brother were the wit-
nesses who gave evidence yester-



day. «dd
Mr. Adams said that he was
submitting that the question of

murder should not go to the jury.
“The only two eye witnesses said
as much as shows that it appeared
to them that it was not intentional
shooting,” he said.

He was submitting further, he
said, that it was impossible for the
defence counsel to get over the
state of the law as jt existed then
and if as it appeared, Joseph Hol-
ligan was in possession of firearms
and as a result, in circumstances!
which might have been termed
unintentional, had done a killing,
he would be guilty of manslaugh-
ter. t

Mr. Adams then quoted a
section of law to strengthen what
he was submitting.

Unsatisfactory Evidence

The Honourable the Chief Jus-
tice said that he agreed that the
evidence for the prosecution was
not satisfactory.

Mr. Reece said that he could not
say that the evidence of the two
principal witnesses was satisfac-
tery enough for the prosecution.

The Honourable the Chief Jus-
tice told the jury that they had
seen for themselves the age and
demeanour of the two principal
witnesses .for the prosecution,
Everyone had to sympathise with
the old lady and all the members
of the family with regard to the
tragic occurrence,

“The main point, in a charge of
murder, as you have heard from
the Solicitor General,” he said,
“was malice, that is to say, a
wicked intention to kill or hurt in
such a way that is likely to result
fn death.”

From the evidence they had
heard, the accused uttered expres-
sions as if he were surprised at
what had happened.

As to that evidence which was
evidence for the prosecution, it
would be unsafe to convict Holli-
gan of murder,

‘But for all we know,” he said,
“it may have happened in the way
which was suggested, Joseph in-
tending to kill or do grievous
bodily harm. But that has not
been proved and it is for the pros-

THEY ARE

ecution
without

to establish their
reasonable doubt.

case

Manslaughter

‘I direct you that your verdict
be one of guilty of manslaughter.”

After the jury returned the ver-
diet of guilty of manslaugnter, the
Hcnourable the Chief Justice told
Holligan that the handling of fire-
hrms was a serious matter,

“You now realise,” he said,
“what dealing with revolver
may result in. This is a case
which is next door to murder,
Aithough an essential ingredient
is in doubt, I would not be doing
my duty to the community in
protecting persons from others who
use firearms whether negligently
or, with intent, if I did not impose
a severe sentence in this case.”

The object of the punishment
was not chiefly to be hard on the
culprit, but to prevent others from
doing the same thing.”

The last three witnesses to be
called were Aubin Beckles, Ketu-

a

rah Holligan and her daughter
Mildred.
Aubin Beckles, grandson of

Keturah Holligan and half brother
of Samuel Beckles, is also a cousin
of Joseph Holligan, He said that
Joseph Holligan lived at Keturah’s
house. Samuel lived there when
he was young but when he was
married, he moved. He left in
1934 while Joseph Holligan con-
tinued to live there,

Forbidden Entering

The grandmother owned some
land and a house. On May 8,
Samuel Beckles ind himself went
to look for the old lady bout 8.45.
While speaking to her, Joseph
came into the house and told them
act to come there after that day.
He was then giving them 24 hours
during which time they had to
leave.

He asked him why and he said
he had a reason, At the same time
he took up a scissors and he told
him if he believed he intended
wounding him with the scissors,
he would strike him with a stick.
Hie asked the old lady whether
she was going to forbid him from
coming there. She said “no.”

He ran through the house
shouting for murder, In 1944 the
old lady made a will,

“IT was given a piece of land by
a deed of gift,” he said. “Piece
was also given to Samtuel Beckles.”

On May 10 he saw the dead
body of his brother at the Alms-
house.

To Mr. Adams: Samuel Holligan
spent money on the house,

Ninety-one-year old Keturah
Holligan said that Joseph Holligan
was her grandson. Samuel Beckles
was also her grandson. His mother
Agues went to America, St. Aubin,
was Samuel's half brother. She

reared Samuel Beckles.
“Samuel left me when he got
married, but he never left me

out,” she said.

“Joseph remained with me. He
left the island three times, twice
for America and once for Aruba.
He returned in February this
year.” |

She has some land—three quar-
ters of an acre and eighth. |
Samuel worked the |
could not work it

Will Made

She asked a Mr. Murrell to
make a will and after he made it
she went to get her pension.
When she returned she did not
find it. Joseph said he had lodged
it

an

Joseph then went to Aruba and
when he returned he asked her
for a ‘writing’ and she did not
rive him any. Canes were reaped
from the land she kept and the
ticket was written in Joseph's

@ On page 7

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SH COMPOSITION, Book

ARRISON co

fi The Town!

&

“ee Dissolved First Day



ituary:

Mr. W.N.C. Belgrave

The death took place on Sunday
at Ferring-on-Sea, Sussex, of Mi
W. N. C. Belgrave, Barbados
Scholar of 1908 and retired Di-
rector of Agriculture of Malaya
He was 60, ‘

Mr. Belgrave



was the son of
the late Mr. and Mrs, Joshua
Belgrave and was educated at
Harrison College, He won the
Barbados Scholarship in 1908 and
entered St. John’s College, Cam-
bridge. He was awarded an exhi-
bition and gained the Wright
Prize taking first class honours in

the Natural Science Tripos Part
| and second class honours in
Part II,

After leaving Cambridge, Mr
Belgrave was for a short period
Demonstrator in Botany at

Nottingham University.

He joined the Malaya Civil
Service and took up his post in
the Malaya Department of Agri-
culture during the early stages of

the First World War. He after-
wards became plant physiologist
and was promoted Director in
1938, He was regarded as an
authority on rubber latex and
attended several International

Conferences in this capacity.

During the Second World War
he served with the Malaya: De-
fence Force and was taken pris-
oner by the Japanese, Four years
in prisoner-of-war camps caused
serious deterioration of his health
and on this liberation at the end
of the war he retired to live in
Sussex where he died,

In private life he was a lover
of sport, himself a fine shot tak-
ing part in the Bisley Meetings
when opportunity offered, and ¢
good tennis player.

He was twice married, His
first wife who predeceased him
was Vera, daughter of Mrs
C. A. Gale of Abingdon and the
late Mr, Valence Gale, Editor-
Proprietor of the Barbados
Advocate, There were foul

daughters by this union

His second wife Marjorie, widow
of the late Mr, Dennett, formerly
chemist in the Department of
Agriculture, Malaya, survives him

Capt. A. L. Marshall

All the schooners and motor
vessels in port flew flags a.
half-mast yesterday as a mark oj}
respect to the death of Captain
A. L. Marshall, who died at his
home, Lyndhurst, Pine Rowi, dur-
ing the morning.

Captain Marshall was 71. He
was leading a quiet life during the
years of his retirement after he
had spent over 50 years at sea.
He first went to sea as a captain,
He retired as master of the 74-ton
schooner Mary M. Lewis, which he
owned,

Captain Marshall was
shareholder of the schooner
Marion Belle Wolfe and of the
Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. The

also a

Mary M. Lewis is skippered by
his son, Ivan and the Marion
Belle Wolfe is under Captain

Every. The Mary M. Lewis is now’
at British Guiana louding for Bar-
bados.

Left to mourn their loss are eight
sons and three girls. Two of the
sons, George and Kenneth are re-
tired Captains. George is in Tri-
nidad and Kenneth is an em-
ployee of Messrs. Gardiner Austin
& Co., Ltd.

Captain Marshall will be burieo
this evening at the Westbury
Cemetery.

ASTHMA MUCUS

Choking,
Asthma and
your system,

gneping, wheezing
Bronchitis polson
sap your energy, roin
fone health and weaken your heart
n 3 minutes MENDACO—the pre-
scription of a famous doctor—circu-
lates through the blood, quickly curb-
ing the attacws. The very first day the
strangling mucus ia dissolved, thus
giving free, easy breathing and rest-
ful sleep. No dopes, no #mokes, no
injections, Just take pleasai.t, taste-
less MENDACO tablets at meals and
he entirely free from Asthma and
Bronchitis in next to no time, even
though you may have suffered for
years. MENDACO is #0 successful
that it Is guaranteed to give you free,
easy breathing in 24 hours and te
tompletely stop your Asthma In 8 days
? money back on return of empty
package. Get MENDACO from your
‘heiat, The guarantee protects you,



= PURINA CHOWS ® Kidneys Must

4 Clean Out Acids

Your body cleans out excess Acids
and poisonous wastes in your blood
thru % million tiny delicate Kidney
tubes or filters, If Poisons in the Kid-
neys or Bladder make your suffer from
Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg
Pains, Circles Under Eyes, Backache,
Aching Joints, Acidity, or Burning
passages, don’t rely on ordinary medi-
cines, Fight such Poisons and troubles
with the doctor's presen Deen rae
Cystex starts working in three hours,
must prove entirely satisfactory and
be exactly the medicine you need or
money back is guaranteed, Ask your
chemist for Cystex. (Sisstex) today

..Cyste The Guar-

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protects
For Kidneys, Rheumatiom, Bladder you,

Jouch that

|








STL

}

———— Cr lOO



Ouality

has made Ovalttine the Worlds

PAGE FIVE

FOR THE BEST IN
MATCHES

ASh FOR



THREE PLUME
MATCHES

ON SALE
EVERYWHERE

“Best Seller’

HE world-wide success of
‘Ovaltine’ is due to the

tollowing facts :—
@ ‘Ovaltine’ provides the
maximum of health-giving
nourishment of the highest
quality at the lowest pos-
sible price.
All the benefits of pro-
duction on a@ vast scale have
been passed on to the public
in the present low prices.
Considering its exceptional
quality ‘Ovaltine’ is the
most economical food
beverage you can buy.
Because of its outstanding
qualities ‘Ovaltine’ is the food
beverage most frequently re-
commended by doctors—most
widely used in Hospitals and
Nursing Homes throughout the

world, You willdrink delicious
‘Ovaltine’ eventually — why
not now?
e
Ie ee

Ovalti

for Health - for Energy -for Sleep





















SS

©
















Sold in avrtight tins by all Chemists and Stores @
P.C.296
VOCROES LLLP EEE OPS PCP %
*
8 ‘
% x
% §
% } 3
x LOW, %
Â¥ \
ORDER THESE EARLY
Hot- Water Bottles & Combination Syringe

g Hot-Water Bottles e@ Punlopillo Cushions

R Ice Caps a Air Cushions

‘ Enamel Douche Cans @ Enema Syringes

% Enamel Bed-Pans e Kidney Dishes 2
Â¥ i +
% Feeding Cups ° Atomizers, ete.

s,

8 Glass Food Measures x
n ‘
% ea %
% é x
> ‘nr 4* r ’ “eg, ‘a

* KNIGHTS DRUG STORES x
‘. &
‘





Counts”

Call in and See Our

| DRESS FINISHINGS

Organdy,

LACE COLLARS

| Evening end Day

Broiderie,

Anglaise and
Silk Pique
— JABOTS & BOWS

BUTTONS — Attractive Assortment for

Wear. White arn: Colour

in Plastic and Glass





O3tjt5%) Of: 4 S604: .
4 6 OOOO OO
LOLOL OOO LL LOLOL LLL LLL ELL EEE OOS

“t's the Finishing



“CAVE. SHEPHERD
and (0.. LID.

» & 13 Bre

ad Street
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 195)

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON s aN if! Glands Made You

| : | | etre | Sensational New Make-up! Ww ‘eat

- If 7s feel old batons 5 te | tiene or
| suffer from nerve, brain and physica
Foundation | weakness, you will find new happiness
and health in an American medical
discove which restores youthful vi-
gour and vitality quicker than gland
operations, It is @ sim home treat-
ment in tablet form, discovered by an
American Doctor. Absolutely harmless

|
and easy to take, but the newest and
most powerful invigourator known to
|
{







and Powder





im one!

sclonee. It acts directly on your glands,
nerves, and vital organs, builds new,
pure blood, and works so fast that you
can see and feel new body power and
vigour in 24 to 48 hours. Because of
its natural action on glands and
nerves, your brain power, memory and
yong often improve amazingly.

A this amazing new gland and
vigour restorer, called VI-TABS, is
guaranteed. It has been tested and
proved by thousands and is now avall-
able at all chemists here. Get V
TABS from your chemist today. Put
it to the test. See the big improvement
in 24 hours. Take the full bottle, which
lasts eight days, under the positive
guarantee that it must make you full

BY WALT DISNEY
v7 | PCet'S SPLIT UP AND S a LOOK OUT FER THAT
Le iF WE CAN FIND THE C . oT STEP! |
SEEMS TO STAIRS!

ROMTHE CELLAR!














of vigour, energy and vitality and feel

10 to 20 years younger or money back

en return of empty package.
YVI-TABS costs little, and the guar-

Vi-Tabs *=""""
Restores Maskood and Vitalitv



TO ALL MOTHERS

>




New Not a cake make-up, not a greasy foundation!





if “Angel Face” is foundation and powder all in one. No wet sponge, oe
BY CHIC YOUNG a no greasy fingertips. “Angel Face’’ goes on easily and smovthly with
ne ‘ — ee











. és setlist ieee tamrescsssan till saenrmenseranenoene neta eninge ene _ | } its own white puff. Gives you a soft, velvety cormplexion instantly.

ey TTT age SACROOL

i] it { Ay {14 d ‘|| i HEH \} HLH 1 | |
os Demerara ee men Stays on longer than powder!
i ) j 4 oO ~ | .
DAGWOOD, DO = its NOT QuR WEDDING Pee, * IT'S MONDAY, ANO | ‘ we psthbcie “ ” RELIEVES

a} ( YOU REALIZE |) ee VEree y -< Te hd ) WHAT DAY ? YOU FORGOT TO PUT OUT | poh or suai Soaniar Nine clamare aeweas Awe on navn Eee

BN WHAT Day Her, GIR TIO SES - YOUR SOILED SHIRTS nger than ary b



never greasy.

FOR THE LAUNDRYMAN

CHILDREN
SPRAINS

On Sale at. . .
KNIGHTS DRUG

BN a ae |
me New! can’t spill!

You'll say Pond's “Angel Face” is the most convenient make-up you've
ever used it can't spill over handbag or clothes. It's perfect to use
anytime, anywhere ,







Noracexanbers 1 F || ( owarotye
OR COMES Os \ a I GONT THINK
BIRTHDAY eo. 992 OF IP BY MYSELE/! ‘ 0
ma 3.4
Choose from five angelic shades: Blonde Angel, Ivory Angel, Pink
Angel, Tawny Angel, Bronze Angel. At all the best beauty counters







BY mae srKen | IT PAYS yYouU TO I ak

aa: aye? we)

rh? 4 |









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit -ustomers for Monday to Wednesday only





Usually Now Usually NOW
Tins JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 1.71 1.60 Tins PETERS COCOA; 44 38

Tins GRAPE FRUIT JUICE 24 21 Tins BATCHELOR PEAS 38 35



. Pkgs. QUAKER OATS 54 48 Tins KLIM 5lb. 5.50
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS

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

JERRY -YOU'D BETTER GO
TO THE GAME ALONE - I
WOULDN'T BE ABLE TO SEE
IT- YES - T KNOW THEY

TURN THE LIGHTS ON-@LIT
I STILL. WOULDN'T BE .=——
| ABLE TO SEE IT- ——~.

ce Sy.



——_—__——_
WHAT? YOU'VE MEVER SEEN
ANIGHT BASEBALL. GAME ?--|

WELL-=HOW ABOUT GOING
WITH ME TONIGHT ? YOU'LL











THIS- HER MOTHER TO ENTERTAIN YOLIZ
IS COMING TONIGHT MOTHER YOURSELF -
FOR mg ant Tr | 'M_GOING TO THE

as LL BE FIRM- BA SAME - —
=U U: Fee GAME

rete





—_——~—

MAGGIE WON'T Like —: { MAGGIE - YOU'LL. HAVE
<———]








OM Mia



. right round the difficult S bend where no brush can HOPPER

reach, ‘Harpic’ cleans thoroughly and
















BY FRANK ROBBINS

MMM,.. AY SEE... come / VE fy



scientifically in the modern way.



























Banish unpleasant, old-fashioned

















THINK MAYBE | [STRANGE THINGS | ALL RIGHT, CABLE...) | GO SEARCH / . ; BIC ¥ CLE
‘ DEAR, PLEAGE SEE THAT SUNKEN TO ALL MEN... AY REMEMBER methods ! ‘ Harpic’ is right up-to-date
{ GO%.. | COHNNY IS ALWAYG IN TREASURE UNDE?STAND 7 VHAT YOU Say./ AY sta sta .
THOR, DEAR... I HATE TO vuy @# | your view! 1 WOULDN'T | MIGHT TURN A REMENSER VERy safe and sure. Just sprinkle in
SAY THIS, B-BUT,..T FEEL WANT ANYTHING TO HIS HEAD? ‘dain the pan at night, then flush in the





UNEASY ABOUT YOUR
HAVING JOHNNY HELP

HAPPEN, TO YOU / morning — it’s easy.



*Harpic’ is safe to use inall
lavatories, including those
connected to septic tanks.

The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Lid.
White Park Road,

omen:









RiP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND
YOUR ADVICE ABOUT \ Sc / CAN'T I COME IN
UERRI HAS BEEN | STUDE \ NOW ?
INSPIRING, MISTER, ..MISTER...) ADE
OU, IT SOUNDS SO SILLY TO
CALL YOU "MISTER GREAT / I
" AILING

—( suppose
DOCTO
sai a




—_( YES... YOUR “GREAT You” HAS
pts CONVINCED ME THAT WE BOTH
TeRRiFic!/ | NZED FRESH AIR AND A NEW
CAN WE OUTLOOK ON LIFE.

Go? * 4

of




















war eswr SEPT ie uae PWT) [THERES A GUY OOF
ng, wy [SIDE CLAIMS HE
yrr0Frs |") [cA THATeIRL

Ae R +. \

uu WITHTHE TIGER
Sung cark. |
of TIES N | ee

TELL HIM To
SOBER UP+AND
THROW HiM OUT!

THE EDITOR DOESNTY BUT | WANT
WANT TOSEE y=\_ 10 SEE HIM!
YOU

CAND WHATS MORE+ILL\ PICTURE?
GET YOUAPICTUREOF WHY DIDN'T
THE GIRLAND THE TIGER.

oo
|
}
|








It’s so easy to ship almost anything by air, ~ wnd
inexpensive too. For advice on your freight prob-
lems call :

5

FRESH STOCK
TO HAND.





juegqee SO jor NE \ Ks yy f It's in your interest to BUY AT ONCE.
Ww Pea \roncion’ yt aie? Y , ay Ge ni
ay (HHOâ„¢ ww out 10 * { ke P ;
hw oo : w vi tu | \ BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS (‘CITY GARAGE TRADING €0.. LTD.

B.W.LA., BRIDGETOWN VICTORIA STREET




WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1,

TE

1951



LASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl+
edgments, and In M iam notices is
$:.50 on week-days and “$1.80 on Sundays
for any number of w up to 30, and
: cents per word on ieee and

cents per word on Sundays each
additions) word,

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to SO and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 258
between 8.30 and 4 p.m,, 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.

DIED

MARSHALMI—On 3ist July 1951, at his

residence ** hurst” Pine Road,
(Capt, Prinee), Funeral
leave the above residence at

4.30 p.m, toda; fer the Westbury
Cemetery. Friends are asked to
attend.

The Marshall Family.

THANKS

——

GIBBS: The undersigned gratefully re-

turn thanks to all who attended the

funeral or in any other way expressed

sympath, with them on the occasion

= the passing of Idalia Gibbs of Bank
all.





Winifred Gibbs (Sister); Ralph Gibbs
(Nephew), Marjorie Jordan, Jean and
Marjorie. 1.8. 51—In



IN MEMORIAM

SMITH: In Loving Memory of my dear
husband George Camphield Smith,
who died on August Ist 1948

It does ret need a special day,
To bring you to my mind,

The days I do not think of
Are very hard to find—

Life was desired but Jesus knew
Eternal rest was best for ‘ou

Ever to be rémembered by your dea:

wife Claudine and Family, Raiph, Eileen

and Van Manning, friends 1,8.51—1n

Se
STANTON; In Léving Memory of our
dear beloved Mother and Grand-
mother Rosalie Stanton, who felt
aaeep on July 30, 1948,

ih happy harbour of the saints,

Oh sweet and pleasant soil,
In Thee no sorrow may be found

No grief, no tears, no toil
Ever to be remembered by her children
Emma, Edna, Hilary, Stanley and sister



you





Helen Goodridge, Grand and Great-
grands, the Stanton and Husbands family.
1,8.51—in



ANNOUNCEMENTS

—_— OO CO

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



26.6.51—78n.
DISSOLUTION OF
PARTNERSHIP

NOTICE 'S HEREBY GIVEN that the
partnership heretofore existing berrees

ARD
EBMIL TAYLOR carrying on business
at Trafalgar Street, Bridgetown under
the style or firm name of THE ENTER-
PRISE TRADING CO. has this day been
dissolved insofar as the said George
Lawrence Farmer is concerned, who
hereby retires from the said Farggership.
Dated the 30th day of July, 1951.

S. ST. CLAIR HUNTE,

G. L. FARMER,

EMIL TAYLOR.
31.7.51—3n



NOTICE
Re the Estate of
* ERNEST THEODORE TAYLOR
deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the estate of Ernest Theodore Taylor
deceased, late of Britton’s Hill in the
parish of Saint Michael in this Island
who died on the 4th day of December
1950, are requested to send particulars of
their claims duly attested to the under-
signed Drucilla Augusta Taylor and
William Waterman Alleyne, C/o Messrs.
Haynes & Griffith, No. 12 High Street,
Bridgetown, Barbados, Solicitors, on or
before the 30th day of tember 1951,,
after which date we shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the dectased
emong the parties entitled thereto having
regard only to such claims of which we
shall then have had notice and we will
not be liable fox, the asset8 or any part
thereof so distributed to any person of
whose debt or claim we shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the sai
estate are requested to settle their indebt-
edness without delay,

Dated this 3lst day of July 1951.

DRUCILLA AUGUSTA TAYLOR

WILLIAM WATERMAN ALLEYNE

Qualified Executors of the will

Ernest Theodore Ta ‘lor deceased.

1.8.51—4n

LOST & FOUND
LOST es

elena geen
SWEBEPSTAKE TICKET: One B.T.C.
Ticket, Series X 1359 Midsummer 1951
Meeting. Finder please return to Miss

S. Kirton, King Street, City.
1.8.51—I1n

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series BB.

of









9029. Finder please return to W. H.
Skinner C/o Observer Office, Lucas
Street, Reward offered. 1.8.51—In

LOST CERTIFICATES
THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT COMPANY
LIMITED
Notice is hereby given that application
has been made to the Board of Directors
of the above-named Company for the
issue ef duplicate Share Certificates for:



10 Shares Nos, 4734 — 4743 inclusive
50 Shares Nos. 4779 — inclusive

3€ Shares Nos, 11749 — 11 inclusive
24 Shares Nos. 14865 — 1 inclusive

in the name of [rancis Wood Greaves,
the originals of which, of various dates,
have been lost or misplaced, and Notice
is hereby given that within 14 days from
the date hereof, if no claim or repre-
sentation is made in respect of such
original Certificates, a new Certificate
will be issued.
By order of the Board of Directors.
S. St. CLAIR HUNTE,

vy.
31.7.51—3n
ee EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE

LOST CERTIFICATE

THE WEST INDIA RUM REFINERY

Notice is hereby given that application
has been made to the Board of Directors
of the abovenamed Company for the issue
of a Duplicate Share Certificate for twen-
ty (20) shares, Nos. 7133 to 7152 inclusive,
ja the name of W. R, St. C. Redman,
the original of which has been lost or
misplaced, and Notice is hereby given
that within fourte¢n days from this date
hereof, if no claim of representation ts
made in respect of such original Certifi-
cate, a new Certificate will be issued.

» order of the Board of Directors,
ae H, R. LEACH,
Secretary.
» 1951.
ar 25.7.51—3n.

To-day's G.A. Song

“I want to be happy ”

“but I can’t be happy

... ‘till I have a Gas Cooker
too!

. .. Hubby take note!

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

—_—~-_-_-_—
Outstanding books on our Islands



CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Ful! of
information about the Caribbean
Islands 4 oo3s eivhe” See

ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar
te the above. Book full of ten

informapion .....-v0+++s54- B
JOHNBON'S STATIONERY
Clear Giass in Plastic. Heavy
gsuase for car windshields.

Unbreakable,

3 JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

eee



at Satna aterethiitanicntiniilinaiaanetilibiatlinie


FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cemts Su"days 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays;











HOUSES
BUN ALOW: From ist September,
1951. New Bungalow, Navy Gardens

2 bedreoms. All moder: iences
Dial 4102 8 len

————
CHANDOS, 2nd Ave. Belleville. Fully
furnished. Available 1st August. Dial
1.8.51 —3n

eee

“EBENEZER” —Crumpton Street, from
Ist September, a two storey family
residence, containing 4 bedrooms upstairs
and back gallery overlooking Harrison's
College grounds, 1 bedroom and dressing
reom downstairs together with dining,
drawing and usual offices. Apply on
premises, 31.7.51—3n

——— seapersetpnigipeieeeecnitesiinecetenmenen

HOUSE called “Marnet” at the Ivy
Road. It consists of drawing and
dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, water
teilet & bath. Vacant now. $36.00 per







month, Apply to D’Arey A. Scott, Mag-
‘ezine Lane.

28.7.51—3n

LITTLE HAMILTON. St. Lawrenc







Gap. Unfurnished, from ist September,
three bedrooms etc. Appi; to Miss
Bayley, Marathon, St. Lawrence, Dia!
@l44. No Dogs. 1.8,.51—I1n
SOMERSET—St. Lawrence Gap. 2
bedrooms. Fully furnished. Running

water; electric light. From Ist August
Apply next door Mrs. R. Lynch. |
31.7.51—2n

“SNUG CORNER” Palm Beach, |
Hastings. Comfortable Seaside Bunga-
low, all Modern Conveniences. Available
Ist August. Apply C. E. Clarke, 7
Swan St. Phone 2631 or 2029.

31.7.51





3n

elle atlipetniney ree ynccnnmatepgemenenmaetimes

THE CAMP—On the Sea, St_ Lawrence.
Fully furnished. Dial 8357.

147 51—t fn.

“VOLENCY" — Prospect,

James.

Comfortable Seaside Bungalow, all

modern conveniences. Available from

lst September. Apply C . Clarke, 7
Swan St. Phone 263] or .

31.7.51—3n



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—One (1) Standard Sedan 12 H.P
Car in good condition, new tyres and
bottery, A bargain at the figure asked.





Apply Thomas House, Brighton, Black
Rock, or Phone 3174. el
KAISER. 1949, Six seater Saloon.
5,000 miles only. Absolutely as new

Taxed. Dial 91-74, 31.7.51—6n
CAR—One 2nd hand car for Sale.
Recently overhauled and in perfect

working order. Apply to E. O. Layne's
Gurage, Tweedside Road, Dial 2445.
29.7.51—2n.

—_—————

CARS: One Vauxha!i 18 in good condi-
tion, also one Style Master Chevrolet
Car. L. M. Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12
James Street, Phone 97:7. 1,8.51—1n

CARS: One Vauxhall 10. Morris Ox-
ford. One (1) Studebaker Tudor Sedan
(1) Vauxhall Velox, (1) Hillman 10. Sandy
Mackie. Paynes Bay, St. James

1.8,51—3n
CE

CAP: M.G. Sports 1950, T.D. Model,
Excellent running condition—and how it
can run! Two-seater; independent front
wheel suspension giyes perfect ride at
any speed. Owner leaving island. No
reasonable offer refused. Phone 4877

1.8.51—t.f.n.
food working

y. Apply





Pick-up Morris 8 in
order with almost new
Stoute’s Drys Store or Marshall &
Edward's arage, Roebuck Street,
where it can be seen, Phone 2549 or
3453. 22.6.51—t,f.n.





ELECTRICAL



PUBLIC SALES

Ten cents per agcte line on week-days

and i2 cents per agate line on Sundays,
minimum charge $1.50
(and $1.80 on Sundays.

eo os
REAL ESTATE





week -days

B:

Council Hear
Of Missing
Dollar Bills







ARBADOS ADVOCATI

OFFICIAL

IN







NOTICE

CRANCERY

| BARBADOS

|
|





ed by






me on ta



ation












| n the afternoor t Registr Ome 'B
yr eae eer eee h day of S ber, 185 order tt elain i
io ae an oes, at Maxwell, His Excellency the Governor a come ioe ; tur 7 F ay ry fa e t ively, oth ise such |
| chle, also. Modern Holeie a s Saas Seven informed the Legislative) Petsons will be precluded fram the benefits of any decree and be deprived of all
et at aie ee ; Pouncil ‘t 4| claims on er against the said property
Anpty to B'S. Brocks” Phone tass"s: | crious eagh shortage tn the teen: DEPENDANT." AWS" LORS Stiecen
| 8162 1.8.51—Sn fury was discovered. The amount PROPERTIES qaerty A L SEAT certain piece or parece! of land situate at
_—_ ———. oly . reens in the parish of St. Gearge and Island ef Barbados afore-
BUSINESS PREMISES & RESIDENCE i olved was $14,000. A sealed said containing by admeasurement thirty three perches "Abutting
- Tudor St.. by Mason Hall St. ; Width undle purporting to contain and bounding on tWo sides on iands of Alphonsa Hoppin on lands
‘Pout SSft., Depth about 85 ft. ; a Well!1.000 $5 notes was withdrawa of May Atkins and on a read or however else the same may abut and
Known Business Stand and very Suitable | irom the vault to su ment the bound and SECONDLY ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land
for any kind of Business. Vacant. You cunta> situate at Greens in the parish of St, George and Island of Barbados
can Buy thie Property with £500. to|¢ \ er e. > renting the aforesaid pontaining by admeasurement one acre two roods Abutting
y Way of a Mortgage; aj.cal and tapes the bundle was an unding en lands of Drax Hall Plantation on lands of F. F. C.
| Rene egrutt, ,Two-Storey (Recently /found to contain $8, notes and He on lords of C.F. Porde and om the public read or however sles
Repaired and Painted) with a Large ret $5 t T .. the same may abut and bound Together with the messuage or
Shop, White Cement Counter, New So, notes, hus instead of an dvelling house and all and singular other the buildings and erec-
Shtives, Show Window and Glass Case; |i mount of $5,000 the bundle con- Hens thereen erecied and bulit standing and being with the appur-
3 Rooms (One Large) and Kitchen with tenanees

Sink — Downstairs; Large Drawing Room,
Dining Room and 2 Bedrooms—Upstairs



| Toilet and Shower Bath, Electricity; also
|a Large Bond, Workshop or ge to
hold several Lorries or Cars wi Wide
and Made up Entrance: Galvanize Roofs
Throughout. No Tomfooler; | Cc Me
for Nearly any Kind of Property ane
Almagst in any District. Get Busy and
} Dial 3111. D. F de Abreu, “Olive
| Bough", Hastings, 1,8.51—1n

ee

House called St. ELMO at/ Maxwell
Road. It is a four bedroom house and
stands on 44 of an acre of land, with
| fruit trees. Only five minutes walk to sea.
| lurpection any day except Sunday. Vacant
| possession in a month's time. Apply to
D’arey A. Scott, Magazine Lane. Dial 3743,
| 28.7.51—3n

LAND AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable
for building sites. For particulars appiy
to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611.

17.7.51—t.i.n,



















Mart, Shepherd Street, on Thursday,
August 2nd, a quantity of Lacquer Paints
suitable for painting Cars and Buses;
Sunflex—in 1 gallon, % gallon and 2-pint
sizes, Ready Mixed Putty, Rope, Wrap-
ping Paper, Toilet Seat with Covers in
Bakelite, Aluminium Pots, Pans, Kettles,
various sizes Enamel Chambers, Allumi-
nium Pressure Cookers, Sandpaper,
Emery, Asbestonite, suitable for Factory
making joints ‘Esso’ Lubricating Oil,
Window Glass panes 16 ins by 12 ins.
and many other items.
Sale at 1 p.m, Terms: CASH.
VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctioneer
29.7.51.—4n,

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Thursday, 2nd August, by oder of
Mr. H. Clayton Evelyn we will sell his
house appointments at “Hill Crest”, Navy
Gardens, which includes:

Dining Table (seat 10) Upright Chairs
with Leatherette Seats; Buffet (glass
doors); China Cabinet; Tea Trolley; Book

Shelves; very nice Morris Suite; Sette
for Three; 2 Rockers; 2 Arm Chairs;
Ornament and Vitrolite Yop Tables;

Telephone Table and Stool, all in Mahog-
any; Handsome Carpets and Rugs and
Congoleum; Glass and China Plated and
Silver Ware; in Salvers; Cake Baskets;
Spoons, Forks &c; Cutlery; Pyrex Dinner
Service; Tea and Coffee Services; Strik-
ing Clock; Paintings; Settee (double ends)
Upright and Arm Chairs, painted Green;
Electric Toaster; Hot Plate; Kettle and
Stove; Princess Refrigerator (1 year);
Mayfair Washing Machine; Singer Trea-
dle Machine; Flat Top Desk; Three-Wing-



PERO : 9

ft. 1 width ing Cee pian
Reconditioned throughout,
Spapected at Leo Yard, Cheap-
pply L. Smith, Sandford,

Pp. 7.7, 51—t.f.n.

Soepereraaarsamabeperestiteia—nnenice-erspar~2
SAW: One Electric Band Saw with
Biades. Perfect condition. Apply: F. A.
Walker, Orange Street, Speightstown
1.8,51—In

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours, Early books, Maps,
Autographs etc., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club,

3.9.50—t.f.n.

—_—
CHICKEN RUN, set on stand. Exel-

dent for raising Chicks, Dial 4283.
1.8,51—I1n

CHEAP READING GLASSES. Apply:

L, M. Clarke, Jeweller, No. 12 James
St. Phone 3757. 1,8.51-—1n

re

RECORDS; Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
;-.-and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Li 6.7.fl—t.f.n,



, A
St, Phili





i





SeanEREnEEEEEmmn

WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
$6 eents Sutdays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays;



MISCELLANEOUS

““BEE'S WAX. — Dial 2525.
31,7,51—2n



TRAILER—Second Hand Trailer suit-
able to be drawn by tractor. Phone





$5273.
28.7.51—3n,.
NOTICE
Re Estate of
CHARL€S AUGUSTUS HARMON
BRANCH (Deceased)

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Charles stus Harmon
Branch, deceased, late o: estbury Road,
in the Parish of Saint Miehael, in this
Island who died in this island on the
10th day of June 1951, are requested to
send in ,particulars of their claims duhy
attested to the undersigned Martin Fitz-
gtrald Thorne of Richmond Gap, St.
Michael on or before the 3ist day of
August 1951, after which date I shail
proceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such
claims of which I shall then have had
notice and I will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shall not then have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requ@sted to settle their

"Dated this sth yal Sudeagei?
Dated this 7
Qualified executor the Estate +"

Charles Agustus Harmon Branch,
deceased, 4.7.51—4n

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

Attention is drawn to the Con-
trol of ‘Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1951, No. 22 which
will be published in the Official



ed Mirrored Press; Vanity Table (Triplet
Mirrors) Double Bedstead, Slumber King
Spring; Bedside Table, all in Mahogany;
Mattress; Single Iron Bedstead; Linen;
Larder; Table and Chairs, all painted
Cream and Red; Kitchen Utensils, Crock-
ery; Lawn Mower; Garden Tools; Hose
and many other items.

All of this Furniture is .nodern, very
latest design practically new, and in per-
fect condition.

SALE: 11.30 o'clock. TERMS: Cash.

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers
29 7 51,—2n,

UMLIC NOTICES

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

NOTICE

Re Estate of
LARCOURT DeLISLE CLARKE, deceased

more commonly known as
HARCOURT DeLISLE WERKES

NOTICE IS HEREBY G?VEN that all
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Harcourt DeLisle Clarke,
more commonly known as Harcourt
DeLisle Weekes, late of Chureh Village













in the parish of nt Philip in this
Island, who died this Island on the
€th day of February, 1951, intestate, are

requested to send in particulars of their
claims duly attested to the undersigned,
Eustace Maxwell Shiistone, of No. 17
High Street, Bridgetown, the qualified
administrator of the said estate on or
before the 7th day of September 1951, as
after that date I shall proceed to
distribute the assets of the deceased
among the parties entitled thereto having
regard only to the ciatms of which 1
shall then have had notice and that I will
not be liable for assets so distributed or
any part thereof to any person or
persons of whose debt or claim I shall
not then have had notice And all persons
indebted to the said estate are requested
to settle their accounts with me without
delay.
Dated this 4th day of July, 1951.
E. M. SHILSTONE,
King’s Solicitor.
§.7,51—4n,



NOTICE

re the estate of
HUBERT DA COSTA PORTE

(deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!
persons having any debt or claims

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

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their said
indebtedness without delay

LEOTTA OMETA PORTE,





Gazette of Thursday 2nd August,
1951,
3ist July, 1951.

We buy anything connected with

STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps,

Collections, Accumulations and

Covers, Good prices Paid at the

CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St.

——



fa a genres sess see-eseann-anestssthtnse sasnio’ Semen ae

tained only $2,000 representing a



ortage of $3,000.
he
the Treasury
waiately



vault
examined and

ain $5,

ze of a currency note.

The ; having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any Hen or ineumprance in or
The $5. notes which the labeis| ar ting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the defendgnt) to bring
ca the bundles alleged were con-| before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documents and vouchers
1ined in the b 2 >» is to he examined by me on any Tuesday ar Friday between the hours of 12 noon and
t> Comm _uncene. ware issued 4 jock in the afternoon at the Registration OMce, Public Buildings, Bridgetown
mercia San. S in the Is-] before the asth day of September, 1851 in order tha’ such claims may be reported on
and from the Currency Depart-| @o« ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively, otherwise such
ment on the following dates ae ane will ee pesenisee in er wee aanaee of amy decree and be deprived of al!
" 5 | clams on or against the said property
20th December, 1943, 6th Sep-| “} PLAINTIFF: EDWIN LEE BELL
tember, 1945, (two bundles) and DEPENDANT: JOHN WESLEY BELA,

the 24th November, 1949. While



were not checked.

Immediately the shortage was
diseovered the Police were called
to investigate. Notwithstanding
the most exhaustive examination
both departmentally and by the
Police there is as yet no conclusive
evidence as to the identity of the
culprit or culprits. Enquiries are
proceeding.

The complete stock of the Cur-
rency Department has been check-
ed in detail by the Auditor Gener-
al and found correct. As regards
the two remaining sealed bundles
in the Treasury vault, however,
a shortage of $475. was discovered
on the 13th July, Each of these
bundles purported to contain
1,000 $5. but the first had only
951 notes and the second 954.
‘ynus the total shortage $14,475,



Life Lmprisonment
For Manslaughter

From Page 5
name, She rejected it and got one
in her name, Samuel was the
person who discovered that it was
not written in her name.

On May 8 Joseph told her
Samuel and St. Aubin were not to
come to her place.

“I asked why. I raised him,”
she said, “and he said his reason.”

Samuel took up a scissors and
said he would pierce St, Aubin
and St. Aubin took up a knife and
said he would do likewise.

On May 10 Samuel came
her breakfast. Mildred and her-
self were home, He brought two
buekets of water for her. She was
speaking to Samuel when Joseph
came,

“Jaseph Holligan said, “hae and
I tell you don’t come here.” He
had something bréght in his hand.
It made a clicking noise and
Samuel said, ‘look, you shoot me.
He staggered, went out in the
road and fell.”

She tried to help him while
Joseph rode away, leaving Samuel
living under a pawpaw tree.

To Mr. Adams she said that the
exclamation ‘hae‘ was after she
heard the click.

Joseph had sent back money to
her and built on a wall front.
the scissors

with

| Samuel was not in
row.

Mildred Holligan, daughter ot
Keturah, said that on May Ili

Samuel came and brought water
for Keturah, Directly after she
heard a report. Joseph exclaimed
‘wallaw’ and ran outside.



Sign On For ‘Prospector

Clerks of the Harbour and
Shipping Office along with Officers
of the Harrison Liner Prospector
spent another busy day signing
on a West Indian crew for
Prospector yesterday.
A big crowd invaded the office
while others waited on the wharf.



SE HABLA ESPANOL

ORIENTAL

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

THANTrS

FURNITURE

AND OTHER THINGS AT
MONEY-SAVING PRICES

j
|
|

ra te a a ae Sw Ei. TF alee

NEW & Renewed Wardrobes $18
up, Dresser-robes, Chests-of-
Drawers; Bedsteads $10 up,
dies, Beds, Couches, Settees;
ities and Space-saving Dressing
Tables $16 up; Washstands, Night-





remaining sealed bundles
were ime
it was
ind that a further two bundles
been similarly treated, and
nether bundle purperting to con-
notes was made up of
i ieces of blank paper cut to the

the |

Bill fled 30th June, 1951

Dated the 36th day of July, 1981

H. WILLIAMS,

Reg istvar-ineChancery





OFFICIAL NOTICE

(IN) CHANCERY)

BARBADOS

in pursuance of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all persons





PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or

in the parish of St

situate at Stewart's Hill
John and Isiand of Barbodos aforesaid containing

pareel of land









-~— rt {the bundles of two dollar notes . by admeasurement one acre and twenty two perches Abutting and
ete A mouse Spat, 1.700 sq feet. | which were substituted for $5. bounding on the south on lands of Mount Pleasant Plantation 1 the
cn seaside and on the main bus rout rer a " Rin, north and on the west on lands of Mr. B, L. Barrow and on th past
at Orange St., Speightstown. Apply | Raves were issued from the Cur . on. lands now or late of Mr. John Weatherliead or however else the
F, A. Walker, now occupying the spot. !¢ncy Department on the follow- , same may abut and bound T er with the messuege or dwelling
1.8.51--1n ing dates: 5th April, 1945, 19th neiiee Ane all and singular other the buildings and erections thereon
a ereeted and built standing and being with the appurtenances
FOR SALE Romane ae, and the 23rd Bill filed 2ist December, 1950
pe , s > : oy Dated the 26th day of Jiily, 1981
sites, size 1308 a inate tect, eaaiee | There is no record in the Treas- + wuss
to the north east of Brittons Hill reser-|Ury regarding the date or the Registrar-in-Chaneery a
voir. Price 16 cents per foot. Blectric) serial number of any bundle of S ldeddantaasiaa
service, 4” water main on boundary,| $5. notes received from the Banks
also good road. Apply Yearwood &| 7" " - 4 oa ’
Boyce: 20.7.51—t.tin} or have the Banks any record CHANCERY SALE
of the issue of the $5. and $2./ parpapos.
notes concerned. The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office
AUCTION Boards of Survey which check-} Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and o
" an 7 . 6 the date specified below Tf not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding
ed the Treasury cash on the 5th Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold, Full particulars
UNDE —_ oe y 7 May, et AC-! on application to me
R THE IVORY HA cepted the bundles as containing KENNETH CARLTON O'NEALE Plaintiff
“ 0 MMER the number and value of notes arves saa kuin Sanektn Siiadant
ly instructions received from the In-| gs stated on the labels. The seals mld —— en
sur Co., ; : 3 see’) PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate near Colleton
nee ros 1 vill sell at my Auction! Were not broken and the notes Lucy and Island of Barbados abovesaid contain

Plantation in the parish of St
ing by admeasurement three acres and thirty-eight perches be the same more





or less (made up of four separate parcels of land containing by admensiure-
ment Two roods and twenty-four perches, One acre one rood, One rood and
fourteen perches, and one acre respectively) butting and bounding a8 a whole
on lands now or late of Thomas Jordan, on lands now or late of Mrs. S. Lowe,
on lands now or late of L. Griffith, on the iblic id and on Jands now or
late of the said Colleton Plantation or however else the same may butt and

bound: Together with the Messuage or Dwelling House there@n and all and
singular other the houses and outhouses on the said land ereeted and built
standing and being with the appurtenances belonging thereto
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery

£2,512-10-0d
10th August

UPSET PRICE

DATE OF SALE 1951



LIDIA IIL ILL ON DL DI tbh, Om rm ee.











5G BORG OES NG TF IGE FE ae
REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIO
RALPH A. BEARD
F.V.A.
will be pleased to answer all enquiries
at his New Offices
LOWER BAY STREET "PHONE 4683
559% SROISESIE TE GIGS







CAMBRAI

Prospect. St. James
Large 2-storey stone house of good sound construction
located on over a % acre of coast land with 160 ft. of sea
frontage, First class sandy beach. Large living rooms, 4 bed-





rooms on the upper floor with similar accommodation below on

ground floor. In our opinion this property would be eminently
uitable for conversion into a Guest House Low figure
required
o
JOHN 44. BLADON & Co.
AF.S., F.V,A.

Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Building Surveyors
THE FIRM WITH THE REPUTATION

Hi ‘Phone 4640 Plantations Building









Coming Soon

De LUXE BEVERAGES

Gi Soda



Prange. er,

.

Demand DeLuxe Beverages from
your Dealer

Bottled by
DELUXE BOTTLING CO.

Upper Roebuck Street

—=

Bridgetown









| Qualified fePresage ETT, De the chairs. ?
Esta’ f Hubert aCosta
Fone, (éacoueed). . China, Kitchen and Bedroom |
5.7.51—4n Cabinets; Tables for Dining, |

| Kitchen, Radio, Cocktail and |
LOCOS PP OPES Decoration; Tea Trolleys

* ’ 3 Morris Furniture; Morris Spring
i NOTICE 1 sagt opeinating Guchinnn: Pe
i% This is to notify the public x Suites and separate pieces; Rush
1% that I have appointed Mrs. upright, arm and rocking chairs FOR PAILING¢ ; | ISES
ry Winifred King of Cane Vale, x for grown-ups and children §1 up |
|% Christ Church, with a power 9 | Pianos, Banjos at $18; Electric Hy
i% ‘of Attorney, to act for me % | ance Hekeiite Arma eng poets i
1\@ a . ota i; Sewing Machines, hand
i% in the matter of the estate $ | treadies, niles acceoauine stiton
%& of the late Joseph N. Prescod %/{{ and poot-making—BUY NOW |
~ of Hopewell, Christ Church. % —— 9 wPads 1
S Signed, $ ROBERTS’ MANUPACTURING (0

3 games, FEL. S. WILSON | m

% Qualified Executor, % | . *

. 352 Washington St. i r . a fore

x Contes, SPRY ST. GOVERNMENT HILL.

1% Mass., U.S.A. % DIAL 4069

4

990 JE: SSS —- _ ecaepeereeeetons et

{













if

PAGE SEVEN



- NOTICES

dian National Steamships



we

iPPIN

Ae

Ste

ay
ama

SOUTHBOUND

a ne a ee en







Sails Salls Sails Arrives Bails

Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Boston Tlarbados Rarbados
CAN. CHALLENGER ~ 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
LADY RODNE 4 Aug 13 Aug. 14 Aug
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 21 Aug. 22 Aug
LADY NELSON 20 Aug 25 Aug 3 Sept. 4 Sept.

NORTHBOUND ee Ne ee

Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

Name of Ship Rarbados Barbados Boston Malifax Montreal.
LADY NELSON ut July 22 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
LADY RODNEY Aug Aug 6 Sept oo Sept. 11 Sept.
LADY NELSON Sept 18 Sept 27 Sept. 28 Sept, 2 Cet
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Get 28 Oct 1 Novr. »



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM









Vessel From Leaves Due

papee Barbados
HERDSMANâ„¢ Liverpool 23rd July 4th Aug.
“NOVELIST” London 27th July 10th Aug.

; RY . London 8rd Aug 16th Aug.
58.5.) “ASTRONOMER” Newport 4th Aug. 17th Aug.

& Gl if SOW
S.S. “FRESNO STAR” ., Liverpool 4th Aug. 18th Aug.



HOMEWARD FORK TAL ONITED KINGDOM

sb Aes Closes in
Vessel For Barbados
5S. “PROSPECTOR” . London 30th July

Yor further information apply te

a oo DACOSTA & CO. LTD.—Agents

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM
























i

| FRENCH LINE

AMSTERDAM









M.S. HERA—Sist July 1951 .
$ AGAMEMNON—2nd August 1951. |} Cie Gle Transatluntique
=.5, COTTICA-10th August 1951
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND 338
AMSTERDAM
vi ORANJESTAD—sth August 1951 i
‘LING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO { SATLING z0
‘D> GEORGETOWN ENGLAND & FRANCE
MS Ist July 1951 {
MS ae jON-—I6th August 1951. ]{" Sg. “GASCOGNE” lith
SAILING TO taNtD AD TAND Yt August 1951, Via St. Lueia,
‘CURACAO {{ Martinique, Guadaloupe and
MoS RERA—16th August 1951 i Antigua,
P. MUSSON, SON & CO, LTD | ue
Agents
POSSE SOUTH BOUND.
S.S. “Gascogne” 2nd August
The MV CARIBBER” will 1951, Calling at Grenada,
Dernigae alah snegeniesy Ne Trinidad, Demerara and
20) nica, AD ua Montserrat, he . Sui
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Fri French Guiana,
Uay 10th August 1951
The MV. “DAPRWOOD" Will Accepting Passengers,
coept Cargo and Passengers for Cargo and Mail
St. Lucia, Grenada, and Aruba
and Passengers only tor &t. Vin
cent, Date of sailing to be notified
BWI. SCHOONER OWNERS’ |
ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
Consignee. Tele. 4047



We have

LEATHERETTE
in a variety of shades

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

~
4




CLOTH

COLL LLLEE ECE COREE?



AOS

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
wee AO
OM CANS —1, 2



FREES

GALV. & 6 Gin, Sizes

TBERBERT Ltd.

10 & 1. ROEBUCK STREET,

Established
1860

Incorporates
1926

tee
po APSF FOES O

-

y
AGS

PPPS

Wt, FOGARTY Ltd.

444

.
A LLLP PLP PPLE
mn SLL PE PPP EEE LEE TEE.

oe x





POSSESS

%

*

Announcing Our=

REOPENING
AFTER SVOCK-TAKING

MONDAY 80th JULY
SPECIAL VALUES IN EVERY

SLOPES SOS SFOS OPS OSS SSS

: DEPARTMENT
‘BIG CLEARANCE SALE
TO-DAY
: Ist. AUGUST
Prices Cut Unsparingly to make
ftoom for New Goods
? °

You will be glad you saved for

POGARTY'S
CLEARANCE SALE.

< 6446666660600",
PELLET FEES ESET

SDSS SS SOF OPS FO OSOF

.
oe

LELLGLLELPELLP PEL PLP PLES LLELLL ELLE LAE OLS

EEE SSO

s,

oe 7


PAGE EIGHT



England—S. Africa Test Abandoned

HEAVY RAINS WASH OUT)
FINAL DAY’S PLAY

S. AFRICA

ENGLAND

538

(From Our Own Correspondent)

WITHOUT A BALL being bowled on the fifth

final Gay, the fourth

South Atric a was abandoned as a draw.



Snappers Beat
Bonitas 11—3

As Second Round
Games Begin

Snappers due to good perform-
ances by Kenneth Ince and George
McLean were inflict a
s€vere defeat 3onitas, who
nevertheless put up a stubborn
fight. The final score was Snap-
pers 11, Bonitas 3, For Snappers,
Kenneth Ince top scored five goals,
Gecrge McLean netted three, Jim
Barnes two and Delbert Bannister
cne. This was the opening fixture



able
on

t
to

of the second round of the com-
petition,

In the second game of the
afternoon, Harrison College wen
six goals to love from their grey-
capped rivals Whipporays. Allan
Taylor was the chief goal scorer
for Harrison College. He sent in

three goals, Rolf Feldman two and
Frankie Manning one

Both games were marred with
-ough play and in each match
-eferee Jack Knight had to bring
players out of the water cn
several occasions for pulling back
opponents.

The fiyst game started off at a
fast rate. Bonitas began defending
the shore goal and Snappers were
at once on the attack. The game
was just two minutes old, when
George McLean, who played
forcing game throughout in
Snappers’ back-line, lobbed a
pass to Bannister. Bannister flipped
the ball into the nets in a flash.
The second and third goals were
scored by George McLean in his
repeated swim-throughs,
Barnes on Snappers right-wing
scored the fourth and fifth and
Ken Ince sent in the sixth, goal}
just before half time.

Bonitas opened the scoring early

the

Jim

in the second half, when Johnson
was touled within the penalty
area, Yohnson took the penalty

and made no mistake,
after this skipper ‘Boo’ Patterson
swam-through into the Snappers
goal area. In the resulting melee,
G. Atwell was left unmarked,
Patterson passed the ball to km
and Atwell scored from close
range. Snappers immediately

Shortly

came back with another goal. Iice
was the scorer. McLean {-'lovied
up with goal number eignt and

Ken Ince put in the next three
goals in succession in
style.

Although goals came frequently
for Snappers, Bonitas put up a
good fight. Their goal-keeper
Maurice Foster saved several cer-
tainties and ‘Boo’ Patterson and
Trevor Yearwood were outstand-
ing for Bonitas.

Bonitas got their thir, goal
shortly before the end of the game,
Owen Johnson scored with
powerful long shot.

brilliant

Second Game

The second game found Harrison
College the superior team from
the start, Had Whipporays been
able to include Billy Ward or one
of their other shooting forwards
in their team, Harrison College
might have had a lot more trouble.
C. Gibson who turned out in the

Whipporays’ forward line seems
to be a promising player. By
next year with a little more

weight he should develop into a
first class forward.

Harrison College got their first
goal in the first two minutes.
This was mainly because one of
the Whipporays players was out
of the water due to a major foul

Rolf Feldman was the scorer for
Harrison College. The second
goal came in five minutes. Allan
Taylor was the scorer. He again
found the Whipporays nets
shortly before half time,

Rolf Feldman again opened the
scoring in the second half. The
fifth goal came frem Frankie
Manning who swam-through and
scored, Allan Taylor scored the
sixth and final goal of the match
shortly before the final whistle.

A Warning

Whipporays were unfortunate
in that three of the goals scored
against them were sent in when
they had only six men in the
water. This should be a Warning
to all teams. Players must av Ja
committing major fouls. The
referee has no alternative but to
bring the offending player out of
the water.






















OUR MILES
AND ABOUT A
MILLION BUCKS
IN THE HOLE,

AND THEY DIDN'T
EVEN HIT WATER».
$0-0-0-0 SHOTWELL

CALLED IT QUITS...







and



They’ iD Do ft Every








LOOKS LIKE IT'S
BACK TO SELLING











date 5.45 ins.
Highest Temperature:
86.5°R.
Lowest Temperature:
77.0°F.

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per



hour July sitting of the Court
Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.996 of Grand Sessions begin
(3 pam,) 29.921 to-day.
iataeapminnarenaemneleiaeatama atten, Court of Original Juris-
ore diction — 10,00 a.m.
The referee was Mr. J. Knight Police Courts — 10.00 a.m.
The teams were:— Netball match at Queen's
Bonitas: M. Foster, B. Patterson College. The visiting
(Capt.), T. Yearwood, J. Paste Grenada Rovers Club vs.
G. Atwell, M. Richardson and O the Island. The game will
Johnson, dubs be opened by Mrs, Chal-
SnaPpers; A. Taylor, G. McLean, lenor and will start at —
C. McLean, A. Hazell, D. Bannis- 5.00 p.m,
ter, K, Ince and J. Barnes, Mobile Cinema gives show |
Harrison College: J. Chabrol, R at Foundation School Pas-
Feldman, T. Clarke, F. Manning, ture, Christ Chureh at
C. Evelyn (Capt.), A. Taylor, and — 7.30 p.m,
G. Jordan, ; ug CINEMAS =
Whipporays: C. O'Neal, A. | emttsig “Mest rramkentetn’
Hunte, L. Spence, F. Redman, R. 445 & 830 pm
Redman, C. Gibson and S Gisbe “Kim” 5 00 p.m, and
Johnson, io : ‘ue
Due to several complaints RoR aii een ten aie Be”
from the referees and spectators, Royal : ‘The Showdown” and
the Association has decided to ea seaeet tee: Se
adopt a very strict attitude with | pica ‘Unridgetown) : “The Great

regards to starting matches on
time. Teams are expected to be

ready on the pier by 4.45 p.m. |

Referces have been
to begin matches by 5
all costs.

instructed
-05 p.m. at

Time _

FOLLY AND

ECKTIES FOR

v THANX “Ic
4 WARREN | HARA AFT,

|
|

hidibieaikesna tals By Jinmy H Hatlo lo |

a
j oh HEN ANOTHER
ev WILOCATTER DIGS
ee IN A FEW FEET

FROM SHOTWEL

YOU GASSED IT,
KIDDO~-A GUSHER!









WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions—
10.00 a.m.
The last two cases of the

Lover” and “Happy Go Lucky”
4.45 and 8.30 p.m,
Olympic : “Desert Agent”

and 8 15 p.m
Aquatic “The Pirates of Mon
terey™ — 5.00 and 8.30 p.m

— 4.30



|



LS












BARBADOS ADVOCATE











WILSON’S ULTRA-MODERN STORE is like
a bee hive this week opening New Merchandise
and keenly pricing them to the benefit of their
loyal and most appreciative customers.

VISITORS TO THE ISLAND, you are....
cordially invited to join the population of
Barbados (our satisfied customers) to our
Store before Shopping elsewhere.

N.E. WILSON & Co.

“BARBADOS’ FRIENDLIEST STORE”
31, Swan Street

Dial 3676

THIS A
COOL
SUMMER!

ST





MAKE

Come in and let
us fit you with a
Fine

LIGHT SUIT
we have a wide

range of Patterns

P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO., LTD. — {
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING x
ince Wm, F St Dial 2787 ){









Louis Still |
Hopes To Get |
| Shot At Title |

SAN FRANCISCO, July 31
‘esar Brion rested today for



lo-























parties arranged,
J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.





|





RECITAL

-——







given b

MISS OUIDA BLACKMAN
(Soprano)
under the patronage of
Sir Allan & thay Collymore
at the

|
Graduate of
|
COMBERMERE SCHOOL
} en
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3rd
at 8 p.m.
Proceeds in aid of the





Hunters College, U.S.A.
Children’s Goodwill Leagu
@

Tickets: $1.00, 60c., 36c.

can be obtained at the Bar-
bados Dye works or at the
door.



ooo

ERMIES
DEMOCRATIC











oS



CLUB

IMPORTAM

NOTICE

A Special Meeting wil!
take place on Friday,
August 3rd to discuss
the Ist and 2nd days’
Race Programme.

Cold Buffet
Usual Turkey and Ham
Cambridgeshire Sausage
Berch Melba
and
Odds and Ends

All My Members who
are also My Friends,
are reminded they are

}





DOSS OSS SSIOOF

°

%

~

, x

$ : x

{ always welcome any 18

. ‘,

} day from 9.00 a.m. to {iI¢

if} 9,00 p.m 1%
‘ baila ai (a

= =~" 3Ot



WEDNESDAY, AUGUST

1,

195



























| morrow night's encounter with Joe}
, ~- |} Leuis, saying that he was in tip
(for 0 whkts.) 87 |top condition and cenfident of the}
05 cuccome. He said tnat he figures
7 — 506 | : s
| Jto enter the ring weighing 195]
| ;pcunds compared with 210 for PLAIN B E
‘i "i 3] tcuis. Brion finished training on M B E R G
LONDON. July 3! | Monday with portent agains dd
and| Dave Whitlock, the light heavy
Test at Leeds between England and] iweight and Junior Payne,
| | pounds ( ; R E P E
Heavy t-cunderstorms during the Rincsice observers noted that
nigat and 1in in the morning ; ion was not trying too hard,
prevented any possibility of a, nd both eigge oe — eee re ‘Suitable for ;
recumyt oA me, and as they entine with lefts with ccnside ai ries aaa
pope itt!e likelihood of al able ease. Louis, for his part, is MAKING CHILDREN’S DRESSES
sult be »btained, it was de- also confident, for although “Brion and
; ' atuil
it lunch to abandon the packs a wallop in his right hand edi ie ¥
5 verybody knows he can be BLOUSES FOR LADICS
nd are now assured of re- eached with a right.
tainir the rubber as they won He said thet Brion is a tougn e
ihe se.l in South Africa, battler. and he expects to have
anc ith one game remaining in a difficult time with the Argen- Pastel shades of Pink, Blue, Turquoise,
the present series, they lead by tine. c= Green, Peach, Maiz:, and White.
twe to one The Wednesday night bout is ad Wh
> ft Test takes place at the attracting the chief interest here, ed a :
Overt om trinhag a Aprust 16, and because of Louis’ efforts to come 36 in. wide . $1.63 yd.
with nething to lose, it is most like- back to the point where he can 5 = |
ly that England’s selectors will ex- challenge Joe Walcott for the) |
periment with one or two new ae = world heavyweight championship | ’
players as a prelude to the MCC beg ve ee eo! He said, “I still hope to get a
tour of India and Pakistan late: | saey. = cial eee re Ale ewsy eal ave e er 0
in the year Members of the Egyptian swimming team who attempted to smash their own cross-Channel relay looks a little further away be-| v7 e
The “final cores were South} record, do arm exercises while in training at Folkestone Solo crossings of the a were cause of Walcott’s ye atl
Africa 53 and 87 without loss; also to be attempted by some members of the team —L repress. Charles, I was supposed to mee
Seip indir aan —— Charles last April, but Walcott 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
—— a a ; ave Charles a bloody fight and
a I 7 mT ny? ryi gave Charles )
omadhin May Play CLERKS THREATEN Netball To-day "vos. “Uv.
> ‘ ‘ d :
ama ' it aaa = 5
rd FERAL STRIKE tl Club of Grenada will play a a ; sao
ul F - ' Y ‘ada “will play 50 y :
At Guildf ord GEN Zz 4 in) a : lub of G ers : eet . « = eel Spor. ts Window go LPL LOOSE OOOO APPS DDT PO
. eryesre — . . rae g , ahs = S ‘
Gow Ramadhin, who baffled AT A SPECIAL MEETING of the Barbados Clerks’ Queen's College. The game begins WATER POLO $ ¥
7 England's best batsmen in last Union at the Y.M.C.A. last night it was unanimously agreed at 5 o'clock. sree sa Sesmnies To Goats % “MONEY R
year’s Test matches, has been that unless the employers could reach a satisfactory agree- Wi tact s » teams. Referee Mr. K. Ince. After this S t
I Following are the te q
invited to play for a West Indies $ ; k OuOWINg ¢ game there will be a men's prac- RK %
XI against the Club Cricket Con- ment about the increase in salaries in three days time all Rovers: Joyce Blache (Capt.) cea rhateh in preparation for the % AT OUR x
ference at Guildford on August 8 the clerks in the Clerks’ Union may stage a strike Eileen Lo Hee, Myra Callender, Sean vane ee beeen a g x
So have the star West Indies Over 100 members of the Union outside country prices will pave to Doreen Gittens, Pearl Mendes, aaa | “A. A, Weatherhead x x
Test batsmen Everton Weekes and turned out to hear what their go up. The only remedy suld be Derothea Sylvester and Angela F. Manning, T. Yearwood, ¢ s MID-SUMMER CLEARANCE x
Clyde Walcott President Mr. Cc. Thomas had to to produce more local goods. Andrew BVA Johnson, K. Ince, D. % x
All are now playing in League Say about the situation which wi: Mr. Hewitt, Vice-President of Islnd: Patricia Best (Capt. ),| ‘Team “B": P, Foster, G. McLean % s
cricket in the North, and replies termed - deplorable the Union told the members it Thelma Barker, Sylvia Maxwell, B. Patterson, G. Foster, M. Weath- st ¥ j
from them are expected within ds mye amperes for en ne Seren wi time that they should have Margaret Ramsey, Jean Chandler, orhesd, 3. Postilip ena -&. Biceks, % %
the next few days. , erie \ h Be “. . Sen SL aes yt the guts to fight for themselves. Kathleen Connor and Isa Quin- H. Weatherhead 8 g j
I understand that_ tamadhin a Tle ie ora. 3 id ; “ The employers thrive through the tyne TENNIS st % |
has stated that he is keen to pec a ra 1 ae pews oo He had Workers’ honesty and those work- aa Eee maprah oe ne cere % x
play, particularly as the gam @ is pang a ea eee oe ess. ie in. ers should derive some of the The Referees are Miss J. Dono- pare or mament takes place xg & F
' : but to look around to see how the . ne Tennis Tournan % Q }
in the South. clerks are suffering and are so benefits. van and Miss D. Daniel. this afternoon. This match had & ¢
One who will not play ds ¥xank Lu : aeroaia that ie a ; et been postponed a ae wie nee x x i
Torre } as writte say he U® Ne ¢ Cy Ce muy | on account of the rainy weather . <
ei An coeeis a tasaae acter easily the necessities of life | i it is the ae Seuhies anise $ g
nas “Ap le : - The . 5 £ calle Miss Doreen Wood an r. Char- ¢ }
sionals side on that date. The meeting re called to j lie Mannitég vs. Miss Gwen Pil- % % |
Former Test players invited ®rouse ee Pe the ra {stim and Mr, Geoffrey Manning. % % |
a z sness > » situation Mr
include George Headley, Bertie a . ; said "th ty then 5 ears | ‘ x
‘Te E amt tia ine 1 as ae € t yes ——————————— x
* Clarke, Learie sree’ Ken ago there was some talk about a ee ¥ ° e ea BEGINNIN( ; TO-DAY x |
Wetec oe avers ete. vtaih Commission looking into the pro- } | ‘ ne ‘ aaa diuee x
BEE ARES Bh. Bat OSs Cer fits of the merchants, and this \ ‘ = x |
accepter, as he plays regularly at Commission took two years to re- Eo £% UGUS 1 Ist to AUGUST L5th 3 }
M *.
week-ends for BBC. lt 1 port that the profits were not x }
At Guildford he will be playing enough. He saw some of the em- 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASE x |
ugainst a clubmate, as BBC cap- ployers who told him (after the % A ASES &
. ° j
tain, Leo Bennett, leads the Dis thet they could “not, its i pee K e n nu es , %
Conference. crease the salaries i | I I r P | | Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny x ’ r+
Another London club-cricketer Democratic Union - - AL seams and pores where germs hide |X HERE’S A SPECIAL OFFER %
expected to play for the West ' : cause terrible Itching, Cracking, “ x
fee is Alan Rae. He approached head men in the Eezema, Peeling, Burning, Acne, S “ a , * x
Indies is = pe 7S Government about the © situation 1 ren + \]] Ringworm, Psor jasis, Blackheads, & GALVANISED CORRUGAT ED x
See but the Government 1s callous ( yh | i i }: Pimples, Foot Itch and otler Pia * % |
ees | heer ) : : War 4 ishes. Ordinary treatments give only . ‘ lo |
YES and indifferent as to the welfart eee temporary relief because they do not | SHEETS—efe, 7ft, Sft, Oft, & 10ft. ¢
Se aicter of the clerks. Members of ty seat The mer cause. ne Hay dete : % - * $ |
Chamber of Commerce have done - re inutes and is guaranteed to give you % ¥,
TENNIS TOURN jsome work with regards to talk- Ah, \ a. sott, clear, attractive, smooth skin ¥ AO? per Square foot nett x
Monday’s Singles ; nth § . a in one week, or money back on return % 2
ys Sing ing to the merchants but there â„¢ C ranteed s
} i ; J & of empty package, Jet guaranteed % .
L. a Scenics Pat c. Vv was still a lot to be done. Nixoderm from your chemist Sane x |
Gittens 6—4, 2—6 and 6—3. Tr aes ‘lerks remove the x 5 4
; . Thomas said that the Clerks "7 4 Y ! <
To-day’s Fixtures union kh demecratio one but AND i Nixoderm En & } i ‘ g
L. G. Hutchinson vs. D. W. the members will strive to ge ||| For Skin Troubles trouble, $ oe |
Wiles. : robosala we: %
. : . . what they want. Proposals were % :
wocnen Chenery vs. C. R. BE sent around te the merchant || Corner of Swan & Lucas Streets $ i
TAME AEE of the set between ®bout the salaries and word has ( T % x
Vv. A. Chenery and C. R. E. War- not been received from many 0 vier ta ~ Ry 7 US for Excenti 1 SRA VIEW URS Ses OPPO OOOO ot ttt OOOO }
ner will meet L. A. Harrison on them about their intention tHE NAME NOW FAMOUS for Exceptiona ae ra |
Friday afternoon. One clerk pointed out afler Mr Quality Merchandise in a Big Assortment, HOUSE 7 hae tal a henna hittin nail
ios oa ee ee eee a particulerly in DRESS MATERIALS. and HASTINGS BARBADOS ‘ # °
’s destin eetia wotdd’ gw. igre and LADIES’ SHOES Under new m-anagement. We have received new stocks of:
esterday cost of living would go up anc Dale’ aaa lonagtacen Laven
Weather Report ‘hey would be still getting no- AND taaabed Ba reuieet |
ae a WM Th mas said that v care With the Aim Always to Keep Prices Down | Peamangat queda GALVANISED. COBBUGATED SHEETS
Rainfall: Nil. ir’, omas 5a § a ee 1p le Alm 4 Was s to eep ces Lb . welcome. 6’. 7’ . ; ie |
Total Rainfall for month to goods have to be bought from an In short, WILSON’S refuse to be Undersold. Dinner and Cocktail , T, 8 XK 26 Gauge

GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes

EXPANDED METAL
4", VW, 2”, 3”

SHEETS
Mesh

“POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
CEMENT SHEETS 4 X 8’ at $6.40 Sheet

“EVERITE” CORRUGATED SHEETS
6’, 7, 9’, 10° Lengths




‘Phone 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES (€0., LTD.

FOOD FOR TH

From October, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
Suitings

has advanced over 100%,
and these higher priced
materials are now begin-
ning to arrive in Barba-
dos.

We still have a good
selection of

TROPICALS
AND

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS

at last year’s prices,
so
NOW IS THE TIME
to select yours at

C.B. RICE& Co.

oo
High Class Tailors, ¢
BOLTON LANE. 3
ToS SIOSSSSSOSSOSVS SS SOS GSS SOSSSOSSOESO %





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PAGE 1

HI HM SD X\ M (.V SI I lit) BARBAI"'(UtVOCATB r\i.i mini Trade 1 Restrictions Forced Russia's Peace Offensive '. YORK. J d DIP1 jnd oscillations .; ndcriiu wliether the ....-..*. determined by u hi east by the WMl a* a iiifteimaths. luly 1950. UV B.G. "Slaves' In America THE-. feAM o u ; ^ %  ". C *•*. a w.M la* \ ftp v. A\^_ l-iT/^TTjUcvA-e c< Ace THAI LONDON' July 2 thr hetrtl.>i. nouM "f *tntrg*c raw mall n.*ial and %  OOdS, through the i nl go on the . intrtes through the ..*:iin*t CORM J#-2^>-" Under the headLnihritih '• To!i>ny i.' Ih. London D*il\ Waekcr. ,. Commin %  '* %  ,... ltll M.IE .>*. of trade .. i lowed lo Iweon •in ran in v %  %  %  which these Grenada \\ orkcrs \\ ere Fooled -SAMUEL GRAHAM %  id. the 1Mb H..rarr l.-t-hfol lowing: "You are required lu live in the camp or UM ed by growi own enim^ ufa : economic boybeI %  l iloc. STEEL li \ \/> REACHES Ik. LOtfD %  I %  1 T\ Is Mehaee To Hollywood Mil.l.YWiHH). Julv 31 %  . i %  %  BAHBOUfl LOG In Carlisle Bay n.'i % % % %  I thai television will be Hurt Satellite* at* analyzing %  It may unecaaearj not having live in ;. tent or In a bat: effect „„ SoWila concrete Boors. J If. lt s seriousleave Ihe aceon : ed for you without U T| IUS tranahlptnents Of permlasion Of th employer and you will not be Uthrot ,. cowrtriH like Switzerlowed to go and lives or I Ihe OffSM <>( Intorna"No trao -. g United You must stay with the person Dei Cotn m ti w to ouato waon K | X n ,i ,-x\ tor thai yon leave your Job withoul .of apparent Swis D -lip immigrauo [hi ontrol* tl. Ml if be liable to MI t to the OM SI..10 Knit • %  For this ml* datiosa, i rant of pna cents a day is beinc charged. Thli may be increased inbetween uiiemploy Government, thi no say Another condltloo quoted by UN paper r W pay fdr thaii i they ni' not working OT atck." At the same time it r. "You ibould end* af niueli monev The DaJta Worker port of their %  British Qutfha Mivinas in indrawn on turn at the end of theli but the %  ..-. considerable Umc A.s the men are harvest period on mean that hundred-, wl %  home on the i before they pal the through. The paper edda 1bt ore told that they cannol In Am-'in.i .ilier their contract ll ended, although the> married in the U.S. T 1 are chosen for tb 'sufficient clothing to arrive In Ihe US respectabU jend the %  hearts) ply stales: "You that bad language will not oa tolerated' li is known that wai and Inplantfl of countries like Etolmnd md ('/> i hoslovakia atto a considerable extent machinery unofficially BUtrsJ countries These planti are m furthcrlt off from their 0 il • %  r s i IIIIR Sw*Klrn Id ng|n| liearings for Pol,., Scared B> \ Snake r,.. PORT-OF-8PAJN Pantho Barran in i I had the biggest I night it.' %  ll t n. |1 | Trinidad. A bit scat ned himself wru kitf-hen where' he I noise, Mite.tr turned I when hi discovered .i huge mapipere snake lapping milk from an enamel i offered bv the IT' eventvaUy killed. Poland'i merchant marine hit nurd when Brll lb shlpyarda i %  ntracti toi building "rdered by Warhange holdings are hit ly the of the U s %  on imports from urtaln. dc "f the world %  i Oval of Manchuii.in Insni and hy the dragging war against ihe U.N. has been cut on* from other imports by i ihe dose : • H itch on the Panamanian flagships ;md movements insuch %  !• u Macao* alii lbs seonesnto ren of Japan wtfl place n n (iifiuuit position if ..ecu mutually complementing economies Is not resumed soon In conclusion sttatosn eon ii-itboy4 oti 4 the % % % % %  cui % %  ngthen Ru aa'i i. i on hei ntelUtei With reports of an tl-Soviet rumblings In Poland. Czerhosloinist countl 'lift niust be eareep the eeonemwi of Its •I. there may be trouble ahead lor Mo-era m chance I t 'he |irt"^m pr*>%  SCOOSnk const>lidalion end expansion will lxful—i.r ST aEOROE-S Jul Mr I istei -.it I.. i primary st-hool head teacher here, shared in the Grenada Progressive league's opening elntion barrage DOT I th) I hen the I-cague declare i determli give batll. to Mr Bttfl s and his Manual and Mental Workers' Union. Mi. Graham, who i several of those accused "I bills'violence it th*. Jui I K iitent to him that man id been I what othi n %  : %  M them .incl now suffered for Ihen folly Ha are OIUJ incident.il to the LMgue's programmc which was a long-ranite %  to their rights so that HI future trey would not be easily misled. Kxperiiiicnt* Hon. T. A. Man P al the League and prtnclpa] ..-..%  a nee of right use • a was absolutely up to the electorate to return mtmln i i rjioice hut it was lo he hornc in mind thai under the nee lutto*i there would ir aaperlmeni.ition with the Commiitw System, among ghei thinas, and capable men wars needed for tl responsibHl.t*-* A i . i ... .ii .u.l.-i IA nisl„tiv( Council made up of good, bad and mdifferrnt p*rso"nel. held tinther by ties th.it n >^ be more to lereat of Hi Cwry than t (ircnada." he said, "la b I HI not onh .. i iiiMn.il pros) gamble indeed "Afor me I shah 0> U Town of st Qeom wltli avers mince Of my ability, asking mi q in HT .md giving none. As good old Adolph Sixlo used will use the heaviest sledge-h.uiimei to crush snj bad i certain. If I am wanted lo lictp -n aleetoraj dlstrlcu outsida of St. Gtorge. 1 Will gladly do so If therein a tolerable measure of organises i 1st i .. to f-di bach on Apai I from such n guarantee of ness. I will l>c tht first to congratulate Mi Oalrj on i seven of the eight seat* he claim: Will trthis'' Mi 1G. Stcvensor and other speakers a Reginald Ctyiw. lion I i %  ) Earle Hughe* UesSTt M \ Hulitn. Waltei Ki.ight. Ferguson and A. NornI TANKER RESCUED niO DB .IANFIIU. July 11. The Norwegian lanke. Anlra disabled 1 olt Cape Frto, 100 milc- north of Km, ra di oed an urgent SOS which was picked up b ihe naval station Arpoader. A lug was immediately sent Lota) agents say that the A Mir* had apparently lost Its route, since waimO K Pootad h-re—r.r. 1 pt> don companies tht sold %  I p|i t m i to leli-vislon i„r it t. the two higfe H wevei reeaeE orDI ; %  I,I rurthei ihey ttin did not break ale. %  jnja H ton Simon. mhibtton I v I i %  mm progrom"* mil (I mm fl.t'.r. PRICES SOAR HIGHER pi ian o naed milk bat gone I Ihe mutter. A not he i ,nee of taW I -Id at S3 rents I .ne up to *i w. e SKIN OINTMENT m \TF.R SllflRTAfir: drought-ridd ork City Rut the w flinch at ihe thought of : official nWl maker at till face | %  \W.0OO dollars nd fs I * much nri time yamBuk Soothmj, Hsalms LAUNDEKERS CO ON STRIKE r-or-sPAiN, .i About M •Hike iiichiili'ii'. ,*re fnmi i LsstBdry %  ..I I %  The) a-ked for more cornedsM %  orne recent (lima as "ton %  ,.I.I •i,-. we fk. Aa fro... August 1st, Union, h ii li w >* "" % %  %  %  P" %  > lVM, k illenal fo, meeting! to go %  >days and %  the; wlU be Ihe ihe usual a Ith ll | them Ol A %  | .listing for IQ rs ,l HCt.. They left mi„ w „ ., ((l „ s bublllt) rnedttrtoij new .iin" l economu pines, the Shortly afteren ten pal Ejrprtssi Jamak r work and left thicj^:paper, riassd pnhlloai %  IK I ll lllll f Talks in progresa-"i,. i ra a A tnoon, eoOL tKin liV beauty rream thai is a Mreatment' •MlMMUm MHOW S*-ep. THE ONDERFUL BRITISH DISCOVERY A Supreme Germicide and Antiseptic FOR PERSONAL HYGIENE w TO STBR1L1ZB CUTS AND GRAZES TO DESTROY DISEASE GERMS SAPMTY AND REUEV FOR BITES .l\l> STINGS This won.lcrful new Lifeguard ied in (ens ol tbouwndi of homes is the most powerful protection you an use. At the same time ii is quite safe for jll to handle and pleasantly fragrant and non-staining. No home with small children dare be without it. RwllMSM-'SMi.aMkh. y*t .km. Woman UM wwli • trail II %  • ih'v do na *thr li*nty rtvan. So magically rnilinf %  ( all %  raMiii, ao good for Dula| bill* hlnnUJir*, inif grraay, 'llairlma '< %  -h.^il.1 li. Ttnr daily choi HAZEUNE SNOW /ir.larla %  I.ikin from dawt aad fart . % %  •"!• • %  •ml •nn oeela to. ikia imm.-li.i-. tl Is tppliad . ao ,-I,--in.., moftmnu aadl fMafumM UM akus, acaraafa Utai iliui laab ikaratLgUr, ,.-1 a I ..I. i 'Mail' dam far pawdr* ;*5 A PURROUGR9 W hi.l.Mi y h a CO. PRODUCT 5^K1 A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (Barbados) LTD.-Agenls Q.B.B. Mvaupt. wlmbuMKi-ii h • s.dis for yar, HuggaolM my trying thorn. I s for months. In fa. t, I r**l ni.lte eurail." M W. Hps'lHchm in nenrly alwavs h" iraewt to a dlanrder"if etumnch and lo tha unsimptet i> \ retenl ini in the system of stagnating easts mat11 >i. whi n y>\ •• %  .. lll blood. Ilftnovn tlio po a eomalatlons prevant ihm from forming again %  won't havi< to worry any mm Anil that is )uat how r %  brings "win ami lar'tnr n th I liy fleanslng t lie ay ate It o-ighlvofall liari waste. Ask your n*are*t Chamlst wr %  toroa f.r Km|< D irmful.paln-glving BUTTER CONCENTRATE IS NOW ON SALE HERE! Acclalmcil through->iit thr world as the iraest baking amiium I Cakes and Pastries keep longer— stay fresher—taste better whan made with BUTTER CONCENTRATE SO EASr TO MAKE INTO TABLE BUTTER — JUST ADO WATf.K OK mLK. Q.B.B Butter CoRceRlrote RICHER than BUTTER ItLSTMl nun K a I ., LM • ii tar a *itreOH .-lint a Mini 'IRII i esign • All-Sleel Cabinet • ficonnniical to Operate • 5-Year Guarantee. HIV AM K.XM.MSH III r I HI HEFHIUI.HMOH lO-HXY A ring SHII'MI.M in 111\ 11> mi f:\ii.r HtWIM. A .. I.'l'l.-.*in I'hiMie l-Jltfl



PAGE 1

PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1. IMl Glands Made Young -Vigour Renewed Without Operation %  nd health >.. tltoovrr whWi •*!-• ynutural v %  (T..IV ..4 *lIlr* QiW-krr thai %  1II !• > • %  • h<*n " %  ... .'jUfi f"fm U -v hmlyjfwrr .n* — -iht oftan Imprnv* aronainsly Aiul Ihla uiuUm n %  taml i-l M ( t|P r*tOP*P. f*JIMI VI-TAB*. It irnlMl. It ha* bfn t*-w aval!-n_ _• .! %  -km i.i. h.r. an vi% %  Ml % % %  THE LONE RANGER RiiaA. BY FRANK STRIKER %  • lamair I MM I~ Tt'i IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi* customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usaally Now I'soally NOW Tins JAC. CREAM CRACKERS 1.71 MM Tins PETERS COCOA i 44 • 24 21 Tins BATCHELOR PEAS 38 3* 54 18 Tins KLIM 51b. 5. .10 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street -ET^-" *1 FMSH STOCK TO HAND. h" in your interest (o BUY AT ONCE. BKITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS BV, I.V, BRIDGETOWN Cm I. Ml M.i III MUM. CO.. LTD. VICTORIA STREET



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PAGE EIGHT UAKIIADOS AllsOCATE WI.HM.SDAY. AUGUST 1. 1951 England—S. Africa Test A bandoned d££ UK AW KAINS WASH OUT; FINAL DAYS PLAY si vi \ sHunuus is Still To Get Shot At Title -^1 & MtlCA — M5 (Prom On Own Cwrmpoadenl) LONI> n WITHOUT A BALL bring bowled on tindhh and r. i .' Lends between I South A tbendoned as a draw — %  U' PUM* the morning oJUtlHM l!"* IX ill they 11 ... iketihood "i .. % %  %  %  ii wa cleuneh u> uewton n %  match ..,. loutfe Aim;' %  %  %  %  %  %  %  poet's Beat Bonilas 1 I— li As Second Round Gamps Begin 1 %  i itas, who %  i vertneli i gtubborn • i tic 1 %  ;:i J** > < *" r ; ,. ,,, of the Mcond round ol Ifee com' %  %  tfrica IN, ind 91 without loo; .. Il( [|,,. Balond 80S. trea rapped % %  ... MhUllllll .U\ IIU\ Taylor was the chief goal for BBlTtl Fraiikir Manning one. Ilojh U .Tied with UURII play aim in eai .vferee .lc[ Knifiht h plann out i t tb wab > WVfMl occasions for puling bSCk opponents. The lirsi came si.irted off al -wtmmlng tc*m who attempted to BWl fbiir own rro... Channel r*l*y whlls In training I Solo croin*[* of the Channel ware aluo to be. iseaantted i>v ""in 1 mm bars of the team. —Erpross. Vi Goildford S ONNY Ramedhm, who int-'i art l year's Test matctu play for %  west Indiai i i the Club Crtckel Con%  Oulldford on Avjtual 8 n CLERKS THREATEN GENER \L STRIKE Xotball To-day ast rale. Bonltai began dafandmf i"iyd* Walcot! Test batsmen Bvorton weekea and lun i . | Rovcn N i' i .'!:. will play RD %  \ SPECIAL MEETING of Ihe Barbados Clerks' Quaan't Collaga f.M.C./ t night It was ui igreed at 8 o'clock. that unltn it a ampl etch a lejiea In three dayi time all Revets] Joyce Biachc (Capi) the clerks in I i Union may sta %  % %  I Hei igra Callender. I)i IIVI. (i.tlci.-. Pi KAN PRANCnCO July 31 Cesar Biion rotted loda Light's encounter wilh Ji".' Lcult, say inn that lie was In tip lant of th" %  ba Retires %  Whins is 2io fw i ad i %  -against Dava Whlllock tie light heavyweight and JunlOl rS %  %  nd both ich Ins Ar%  ah left! with ..nside ( %  • ,. o confident, for althm know ba i %  He said Hi: l li'iuN i• %  t"Hi-' battler and he axpecta to hera i pout v.h. a I Joa Walcott fw UM world heavywclehi tharo] He iuiiii. i Sim hope %  hot al Ihe title although now It little lurthniwaj >><•WglCOtfl "in 0V01 Charle*. 1 was ^upp*S"l t" i"it-t Charles UaM Ai-nl. but WalOOtt ;i\c rharlea %  btoocry won. -UP. S/Hirts Window ui laendaa. .vhat their [o up Ti I Sylveftai and Angela Ml an DOW pla.vmt i-i'kil in the North, and ni'li. axpai '<••* withm %  I understand thai R itad t' s keen to play, particularly as the game Is ..: -ho South. One who .1. wh Jim has to cat i Marie Constaniua KIT and John (Mmeron. Ihe shore goal and Snappers ;.1 once on the attack. Tingame was JuM George MrLcan, who pliiyed P forcing game throuuhoul in the hack-line. %  the bait Into the nets in :i tl nh The second and third fSak were tcored by Georne HcLl lepeatcd iwim-througha. Barnes on Bnappara MKIU-W scored the fourth and llfth and Ken 3nee sent in the sixth, goat} .ust before half time. opened the scoring earlj in the 'i'n nd half, when Johnson was fouled within tTH -.i '--> lohnaon iin.k the panalt) and made no mistake. ShoHl> tier tinskipper 'Boo 1 sw a m*through into the Sna] goal area, in the resulting melee, Cunnrancs t;. An 1 unmorked. Another lx>ndon PatURSoi ball to h^m and Alwell Beared from close range. Bnappai Immsdlataly < ame hack with nm thai Roal. Ii ee was the •corer. UcUeai up with i;oai number i Ken Ince put in ihe next three goals In succession in brWIant Mondny'a Sinnles ,v '*v L. 0 Uutcninaon beat Although goals came frequently QtUem 8 4. I 1 nnd 6-3 for Snappers. Donitas put up a Tti-dav's Fixture-, K d nig for Donitas. Bonltai gut their thir,' K.'.-l bol :lv bafore the end of Ihe game. owon Johnson %  cored with %  powerful u ng lid meet th %  ... i %  would i Mlppllruj to Ha had LOT to look around to see how lln will not play if frank %  **• ..ha:. wnlten W — '^'^ V'" 1 ,U U-guprof.%  •'"'' •' %  The meeting was called to arouse the member' to Us sariousness of the situation Mr %  URO there was Ml rnluion looking Into the proClarkc set iiian almost certain mR )(( Uii „„, hls ., eptar, u ha playi regulsrly week-ends Tor BBC. p,, rt that the profll • % %  '• %  OOt At Qulldlord ha will bej ,,.%  He saw a against a clubmute, as iiiK" capployi him (after the lain, Laa Dennett, leads UM raport) thai > ""i ini, :i . %  .1 bliad; bTntoo told the members it Theb i linker. Svlvia Maxwell. le hoped w; .. Uma | hllI h ,. t By, Jl % %  ' It b) fiKht f, %  i %  K i thrive through ui" tj'ne, h ne iv and thoee work" i The Refi S O. Donovan and MUe n Denlsl lub-crlckctci expected to play for ttie West IndhH Is Alan Raa — i .K > SUMMERHAYES TENNIS TOURNAMENT Wiles %  It The winner of iiie set between V A Charter) and C H I Wat net will meet L A Haniaon on Friday afternoon Second i. Tli' second game found Morrison <*' Uen the luperkM Is fi the start. Had WhlpporaV H ,, ;.hle to Include Hilly Wai of their other footing forwndin their team. Harrison Coll might have had a lot mOTI i C. Gibson who turned OUl m Ihe Whipporays' forward line seem-to be a promisinn playai B] i.ext year with a llttte more weight he should develop Dto I first class forw.mi Harrison Collaas pjot lion I In the !in.t two Tills was mainly beca the Whipporays playei of the water due lo a major foul. Holt Feldman was the Harrison Collage. The lacond i;oal came Taylor was ("• %  leorei He again found Ihe Wnipi shortly bcfoie hall 111 Rolf Feldman again opened the scoring in n. fifth goal e .me fn in KianK Yesterday'a Weather Report FROM CODRINGTON Rainfall: Ml. Total Kmil.II for month to dale 5.45 Ins. Mi. In %  l t io|ii r.luri K6S*F Lnwest Temperature: 7T.0-F. Wind \>lmltv II mile-, per hour lUnimeler: (9 ml '9.996 (I p.m.) 29.921 Democratic Union He %  pproached ha id n Qovernrnenl ibout Ihe i ItuaUon hut the Oovernr 11 I n i IndlftV rent u la ll % %  welmn if the cterl < hambcr of Corrunsrcs have dom aoau v\"ik 'AHI. i mi; to the merchants hut there W still I lot lo IKdone Mr Thomas said thai II I'nion was %  democratic one hut ., ban win -n %  I wuit Prop ound tithe n i %  bout Ihs i it theti lent i ii;. i urk pointed "i" .em thai II be coal oi -..: to up ;">' ... iid be mil get where. Mi Thorosi Mid lhal wh hi from .SONS' The referee was Mr J. Knight The las ii wees Banlus: M. Fi-sier. II. Patterson (Capt), T. Yearwood. J. Paster, live minuteAllan G Atwell. M Hielmrdson and t) Johnson. ^ ; \; SnaPpero: A Tsylor, Q, \l\ l.e in A HaaaU, i> Bannuiiei. K ime god J Barnes. Harrismi Oa ll aga; J, Chabr i. H nan. T Clai ke. F. Manning, .Manning who iwara-throuajh and t" Kvebrn (t;>|ii ), A Taylor, and lOred. Allan TaylOl %  COrad ihe Q, Jordan. xth and final goal of thr match Whlgporays: C\ O'Neal. A. shortly before the linal whistle. A U'iirnini; Whipporays were unfortunsto in thai three ol the noals scored against Hum wen % %  nt in when they had only six men in the water. This should he a w'arnlng lo all learns. Players must av^d committing major fouls, tne referee has no alternative but to bring the often.' itei Hunte, i. Spence, t R Hedman. C, Glbaori and K Johnson. Due lo several rumpUinlH Ironi Ihe referee* and *peetatorv Ihe Association h .deckled l<> adopt a very strict attitude with f'!. Mllo starllnc matches mi lunr laeaas are expeeleil lo BS ready on the pier by 4.45 p.m. Reteree* have been Intlriuleil la heglu SSBSeBjSS bv 5.05 p m. al aU cosU. WHAT'S ON TODAY l nnd of Grand Seislon*— Ml.00 a,m. The last two raara of the July -1111111: of the Cevii of i.MMii Samaaas begin today. t ,.url ol Original Jurisdn 11..11 — 10.00 a.m. Police i ourt— 10.00 a.m. Nelhall nulih al Queen's tollege Ihe rWUSSJ (•renada Rovers Club n. Ihe Island. Ihe name Mill be opened h> Mrs. OJ GASSED IT &0OO-A OLS-MES:.' THE TALK OF THE TOWN AND 1111 IME NOW Qualll) MarchandiM In pariieululi in DRESS LADIES' SHOES \ Mill's lor Exi Blf A I'liliomil M'llllt'lll, M \'l'l KI.M.S u.iil AND Ann Alwayi 10 K-.'|. Prlc Down. .1 WII.SOX'S IC-fUM |0 !' I'lllliTM.Ill. WILSON'S ULTRA-MODERN STORK is like I Lvs tins week opi ning N*w MerehandlM nl\ prnnu: UMffl 10 Oil' bi'lu-til nf Ihlll 1 pprei n-.' vi customan VISITORS TO THE ISLAND, v.ui are cordially Invited to Join Ihe population ol Barbad itlafli I ouatomara) t.. our baton koppln an ban N. E. WILSON & Co. "BARBADOS' FRIENDLIEST sroici II. Swan Slraal Dial Mil II.IkI. THIS A COOL n d lr %  •>• you'll Say ffy "QTA Q/onaeAgut' PLAIN BEMBERG CREPE Ital 1. for \I\klNO (HILItRINS DKI-ls and ItllM s| I 1 OR I \ll|. ^ Pastel shades of Pick, Blue. ir.n ... (ireen. 1'eaeh. Mail-, and While Z6 in. vide Sl.C! vd. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Sired .-,',','.*,',*,**',**','. .-.-,-.-,-.'.•.-.-.•.-.-.'.-.-.•. Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minutes MON£Y AT OUR MID-SUMMER CLEARANCE SAVE T I RDll | I li i i wh hi.I. tteblnflT craekina, I-. •Ilnf HutnlnR, Aftic. i ItrnptM. r'oot II. h nnd otfef LL%  %  It-innmrBry r--li"f bflOaBM )u ~ v '' H|ll Ihdj itrm eBi. Tinnew dlseovpn. NiMdiroi, kill" Ihe s.-rtiM In 7 .nil la |Mmn|aar] M rive you ir, %  llra'-llve. "innoin aklh mt.y triit'k 'in reluni of niiDiy p-.-ki.iie. ),. ausranten] NiMoarmfrt.iii>i.urt:lianiila)midiiyii.l Nlxoderm For Shin Trooblai tfeaala. SEA VIEW il EST BEGINNING TO-DAY AUGUST 1st to AUGUST 15th 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES HERE'S A SPECIAL OFFER — GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS—ft, 7ft, 8ft. 9ft, & ioft. 40? I" r Square foot nett HASTINGS UARI1ADOS Under now UI Daily nnd longtcnn rates nuoled on request Permanent uueati welcome. Dinner and CoCkUll parties arranged. J. H. BUCK1AND. Proprietor. RECITAL given by MISS til'IDA BLACKMAN (Soprano ) Graduate of Hunters College. VE h under the patronage of Sir Allan Af Lady Collymore al the 0OMB. W n. M l BOSOOt on IK1DAV. At tit ST 3rd at 8 p.m. in aid of Ins ChOdren*! Goodwill l*agu Tlchela: S100. 6Se.. 36e. ,:,ii inobtained at the I biidi's !)>%  wotki oi ••'Ina { BARBADOS HARDWARE LTD. Corner of Swan & Lucas Streets Il' hurf rvei'inil /•>• slitrhs itf:CiALVANISEIl I'ORRl'OATKIl SHI ITS r, r, H' x 2. Oaa GALVANISED NAILS — nil si/.-. EXPANDED METAL SHEETS "a", I". 2", 3" Keafc TOIL1TK" FLEXIBLE FLAT ASIIKSTO( I MENT SHEETS 4' X *' l ** %  * SIIM-I "EVERITE" CORRL'fiATEIl SHEETS C. r, '. HI' Lengths IMu.ni. 4267 WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. _mmJt FOOD FOR THOUGHT range ol Patterns P.C.& MAFFEI & CO.. LTD. TOI" SCORERS IN TAILOM I Si DEMOCRATIC CLUB IMI'OlilAM MITKI. A Speciul MerliitK wi Ian place on Friday, August 3rd i" % %  the 1st and 2nd days' EUce Prnnramme. Cold Itnffel DSaal Tu/ke> and llim (jmbrldehire laaSBgl ll,at Melba and l*dd-. and l.nds All Hj Maianan .ils4i My !': are reminded tl;< ] alwavs welcnn.i day from 9 00 a.m. to 9.00 p.m. From October. 1950 to June. 1951 the price of Woollen Suitings lias advanced over 100%. and these higher priced materials arc now beginning to arrive in Birbados. Wc still have a good selection of TROPICALS AND ALL WOOL SUITINGS at last year's prices. so NOW IS THE TIME to select yours at CB.RICE&Co. j lli-h Class TiiilnrBOI.TON LANE v.:v.:::;v.:-s*. ;



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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, ll BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'V.I MM Council Approve Holidays Bill Leg. Co. Appntre Grant For I hit M I Damage IfJ SI. ANDREW Life Imprisonment For Manslaughter Olsiiiijir*: Mr.W.YC.nVlfrraw"The dea'h look place OB aMagarj W. N i Balfreve, Burbado THE BILL to make provision fur holidays wiih pay \ for employees, was yesterday passed with amendments by ^'"i the Legislative Council Wl i ration of the Bill % %  'ii %  ;.::.... iraaU I't... lit C II M. Jahn. CtuUnnan of the Select 1'iilcd that on thi last occasion the Hill was being f. additions were mack to the membership of the rmiindt ti ("i tba further consideration •-I IIKitdi. Tbl had not Been tii M nrrtl .,: fa %  leport, he said, but were prepared |o ofler certain amendments to the Bill. lian. J. A. Mah.n withdrew the tad a h on the last occasion as regards the definition "total remuneration.'" The definition of "Mll|>l0jef *" was yeeterday paved without amendment. It reach?. "aaTfptoyee meanj any ptnoo who is tn receipt of or entitled to any remun1-1..U111. for labour or services performed fer an employer amamtaanti gested by Hon. Dr. St. J I 'total reinur %  (These were agreed to and the < Tided and passed now read*: "Total remuneration. in rrs(n'i ; .( ,i:i\ period >•'. employment mean* all basic wages In The Council Yesterday i..* is* \l...n..i Ml... ll... TIM I . *> %  r*r -oik I., 1.1 r 1,1,. IS* %  *•*"• •' NUI m.r.l Tha CtraM aaiMi $38 goo for >n flood damage in St Andrew duung the %  curred In by the I %  i of tn* resolution tald lib $21,000 provided in the 1951-52 Estimates for flood o.iinage repairs bad alri id) baati rel eotrnletlpn ol wort started during the lln.itm.il yeai 1960-51. but not completed at the < year Work 0B I'.itstandmg damage will entail expenditure Of a further $20,800 in addition to which it was IMtt Aide a reaarve ol 114000 • gent work which BUS] • %  i I ...:. i In t: He said that the resolution had been sent down a It had been dealt with norm there would not huv. need for rushniK it fi ol 1*08 f Agrh JOSEPH HOLUGAN <1 Mailey Vale St. Philip, vesterdav sentenced to a term of penal servitude for Life Hi und Mart fuilty ol the Court of Grand SesM '' % %  ,„„„„. ma-.UuKhUT. Holllgan had been charged with murdering his cousin |. ,, ,,,. oUaaa He Samuel BoeUoo on May 10, but after a three minute Barbados' Schoaarshlp in i08 M addraaaj l.v Hi t; I! fonco Pmintel a/ho VH t: John's CoHaaa), Can egeociated tfa Mr. I w. Borrow, DM Hon. tho QLW > ,...UI.M an, *h 31) AiK.r Conymor. ked the Jury to roturn %  }£ %  ?. %  £% flf* UM Natui I Bcfcanca Tripos Pa ecuUeu to e-tabbsh ttwtr eaaa LffSl ** A reasonable doubt. i i.ii.M of manslaughter. Tbi killing was dona %  %  %  HI principal .ti %  cut ion had implied ibal loting Mi W v. K, proa?;he Crown. The .-. annual Holllgan a Maiedaiiuhter i direct you that rout ward : guilt) of munsluughte: gUill pnaaoualj warning Bamuol ] t*M Chatl Just* Backlog %  %  to Ibatf Uignn thai UM handling; Uy, Delavs grandmother's house. h shot him. Joseph Holllgan and Samuel U'sules other cousins, i.dmother Koturah tioUigan, now fll. samMl lefl %  DiarrMd artuai Unfortunatat) thora Had been JwpiM'NUioAn.n.v. Inadvertent delays In the Other <" A ind the Director or High" ,>n| ,n hls *">" %  > ways and Transport had informed tildes OOani oil %  : ic %  i him that Mich nioiicv as he had I ,.. spend for that purpose, had be'•""" for %  -iiwwi parlod UeinoiHHratur lit Botany .it NolUngham InivciMly ii.)oinad the ludava I I II S v 'v. %  ""' ,'r* '" %  h lt r*; 1 ln UM Malaya Pagtai u nani of Agn. ulturo during UM aai :^ the First Win Id War. Bo Bttarwtn.iv ba c a n M planl pbyslologlsl .uui as proani b 193d lie wan ragardi autbortt) on rubbai several Intarnatlonal ii.i rannrll) matter. YOU i I hi-..lid. st-aling wiih a revolvci nit in. This is a cue MU dooi to iiioiiici Although an essential ingredient ""endcl ibt i would not M dotng l ~* r nc t! Baofion 5 which dealt Jut) lo UM nH.mum.lj n. •"*** W ho ''' "T iV '" *'"' *•* %  '"' negllgentl) %  • %  **• •"" %  Kik, n '"' s nient, :( I did not im| '' ll '" "" J-i-">''^ avere Kntenea In ttm case "' t "' The obj.ci ,if the iiunishinenii """""s detetioiiitlon -f hia healU) %  lucllv lo IN> hard nn the ,li "" lllf l ""'''"""> "' '". Ol UM war lie Lctne.1 to lit nd i arhara ho (Uod In private life ba hu-h UM t-mployee is paid nll iSi2 ^^ b > \!" S pm P ,0 >' ,,r teinunatVon of cmplo"vmenV in respect of the labour or sersimilarly amended vices which he has performed for Sub-section one of the section onset of the rsiny season. He was ,ho <*"l'ng. Joseph told them not n„ ,.,., ,,„,,. iVlt nesaea to bo ,n Prtv"" 1 r h ' *aa a loval h.s employer duruig that period reads. therefore asking for the co-opera'•' rt l J "' * -" "'*" <" I iuad ware AuWn Bechlaa, Katu"' iport, BJinaaU %  hue shot lakor tmpioymint and includes the Where the employment of an lion of the Council in gctUng the Samuel still want I Holllgan and Ml daugntar '• "•" '" ""' BM *> v cash Value of any boarding and employee who has become enliresolution concurred In yaattl BMihai on HM) |u '" ul .Mildno when opportunity oanrao, and MdfUur Provided by his employer, tied to an annual holiday ui termHon. J. A. Mahon said that In Joaepb came m and found him Auhin Backlag gTandaon ,,f i:---i i'''>ni player. was not objecting to the Baaolu*• Then I heard ,i dick and Keturab HolUgan and half brothei lu *,s f** 01 aMrritd n> tion. but he was wondenn^ if tinia %  old of Samuel Bocauaa, u alao a cousin ,lral vvlf '' h pr 'Oicinaad bttn rnmenl through the Departgrandmother said. "Joseph had ,„• Joseph ll>lligaii He said thai • '<' %  '-••< Ol Mint of Highways and Transport something bright In hi. nan Holliian lived at Katurah'l c A <; ,u "' A, "":' 1 11 l 1 lhl The prosecution called :' %  > witi Samuel lived there when hrt* M Valance Gale, &lit But shall not include any overmated, and the employee has not tune Payments, commissions or laken any part of su'ch holiday. bonuses. For the purposes of (his ihe employer shall be deemed to detln lion the cash value of any have given such annual holiday board or lo-lgmg shall be deemed u. the employee from the dale Clove %  VOtd It! that got choked with refuse, stones and mud in rherabj Incraas* no dollar and fifty cents average pa>",n i^pec, oTttM ye.7 j"* *£g^SSS* f ie l nak -r * tL^F. \M" y C nX immt i l \ v, > t P'^""K *• >ja The lion the O.louial Secretary p waax for lodging. on which he baoamo anUUad to MM uwt UM lion. Mr. Hutwbad Hie. iir si ii... ih., MMMH u i h %  nnual holiday. ralaed the same point son. i "< he 0 f ihe sub-section was deleted and ley bridge kepi to be used as an '" the following substituted therefor: emergency. "period of his employment with Kxpense had I. Ithe amount fixed as such by of the ter'inmatmn oMhe^mDloyt f 1 *' 1 or iindei the terns of the emm ent. and shall forthwith pav to ncav> h. 11 1 "^ ployee s employmeni or. If it .s not tba vn iplove*-. in addition to all to fixed, shall he computed ai ih other amounts due to him. dollar and fiftv cents HVUMM nmv In par week fO) added: "The year of amptog in relation lo an employee means any period of twelve months durauch employer during the period mg which the employee has aaQ f 12 months to which such antually performed labour or rennilill holiday relates.' dered services for the same emSection 0 dealt with the aggregate of nl leas' !. Joaaph H"iand as much as shows thai n appeared lO tnem that it was not intentmnal shooting," he said. ll. '.i Mil.1'i.llmg furthei. he He looked up the oorraapoodsaid, ihut it was impossible for the nee on the matter and found that defence cotUMOl to gal over the vision lor holiday pay where emlhVTe nad bopn discussions on it tUt* of the law as ii axtttad UMH patarmant terminated after three .l>o"l *o or three years a^., hut .„„,,, months, ll WM turned down on the grounds I1|Wn . of expense Where the employment „l m a "t] h |^X7" p^'n'weh'.'n w tun.altar the expiration of three dered on conspatudn ol UM Fiscal hc " ,li ha tuiity -,r m a n a lau g h months from the date of the comSurvey, V. I July 31 %  nl Of such employment, and the Plata) Burvej should be the employer shall forthwith pay i*n his desk wbeo he aag luck to to the employee, in addition to all the office other amounts due to lum. his Hon. Mr MaVon explained that average pay for the perldll of bis ,hp •^"" l ( h '' %  ,l y ^"* t to makc ployment with such employer 4 %  The Han. AtUrncy Gei moved that it he amended to rea When the employment of that this type of bridge might i than the pri manant stri The Hon. UM Co la! Becretar) %  ;; 1 i> his average pay for the period of were employed 250 days during |,is employment with such em\rERNUN CAR MICHAEL a lab;. year. The Council would then ployer V ourer of Greei.ll.il. St. have undertaken to say that the Thl)l was however defeated DJ Michael, was sentence,: BUI should not apply to casua n 10 t0 3 division. „„ ..o, ....... , :| . r^n L^fr^M^^-Si ^ "-mainin* •Ktlons of the labour bv \ SE5 "A" PoUca l?.tlll2?ffii^-v^^tH2I B U, w e V !" ^ wit mtoW Magistrate yesterday. ^Sv tn ev ^b!iv %  The.' T, IMndmeBUl and ** "whig H e was found guilty of the larStS an/pro^a ibt ^ "^ * — ' , .f vc,e valued at 6 inthe s minds of many people that "^ioTTo'^o prosecution for oT^dor Bridge, S, Michael any offence under this Act shall TI,,, 0 ff cnc( was commuted on "I think it would be safer froi.i be instituted after the expiration August 7 and the case was brought this Council's point of view to of one year from the date of the D y t |,e Police, leave the question in doubt and commission of the offence." % % % %  % %  — put the onus on the Other Place "Section 11. This Act shall pi'RTIItR HfcAltlNG in the inand the authors of the Bill. 1 Ho come into operation on such day quest touching the death or not think this Council should pass ng tho Governor shall, by proCharles McConncy a labourer of an amendment the effect of which c lamtton in the tHfielsl OasOtta llrereton. St. Philip was lurlhei The two < %  • but .,iien he .v., rVoprtati of UM Bavboda Keturab and her daugbtar, 6iiKarrlad he moved He left m Adnocawa, There arora '"in i Mildred and St Aul Joaapb Holllann cm lauajhton by this union Sanuiel's brother were the witUntied to live lh< HM aaoond wife Marjt kl nesses wh, gave SVfcsanca fl -aarof the lata Mr Dennett, formerly urj 4 i i oihin'iieii Bntarfm obartual hi UM Dapartmani ol Mr. Adams said that he was _. Aarlcull ra. Malays lurvlves him submitting th.it UM IDWUMI owned tome nd and a house. On May 8. The DDly two eye wt t llSM M said POtnuel BacRMa .n.t himself went -_ %  % %  • (tpt. V-L. HUI>IIUII %  peaking to bar, Joseph %  ntO rlu bOUSa and told them ^11 the SCtMCAl I* o.ne UMra after lh.il da) vessel.-. In pOtl BOH II then giving them 2* hour* half-mast yesterday as a mark >> %  I which tune thej bad to raapacl tn'the daaui ..i Captali A. L Marshall, who d* p asked him why and he npoa* .i l %  raarroa '" %  %  % %  ,n Ai UH sma Uma in drcunHtanoaa *• k uo %  Mtts ,r! and ha told him it ha bauavad ii intanded Vroi Img him with tnV ltd Nike him with a stick the old ladj DI BOtng to forbid bun from thi %  < she • .i,i %  not" ran thnugfe UM house shouting for murder. In IS44 Ihe old iv made a will. i as %  .( land i" a deed Of Ulft." he .n.l I'l.ie i given lo Samuel Bat kb pi May in tnM UM dead %  %  M. I**U I hibrothei % %  UM Alms* %  %  it<> Mr. Adams Iheu quoted I section %  if law to strengthen what he was suhmittmg rnsMlisfaelory Kxidenre The home l.vndhuisl, I'n ,i g the morning Captain Mamhall was 71. He a/ai loading a quiet hie during the yaars of his retirement aJtal ha ..' %  'i.r.Vi',.?. hi, l s i >1 111 ovi r 50 >*'•""" Jl Ma, %  lie fll t SMU He retired as naatei ol UM T4-tan SChOOnai Mary M. Lewas, which he ownad Marshall w.< %  haraholdei ol the aehoo n ai Marhm Belle \\ alfe I ..f in. Barbados Hardware < o., Ltd Tnt kils i MsrtiTi Labourer Will Serve 6 Months For Larceny Honourabla UM Chief JusI u.it he agreed thai tho evidence f"i UM proaacuUon was not satisfactory". Mr. Reeoo aald UMt he could not ( llM Br,,e WaMs Is undai Capl say th.it Ihe evidence of the two T„ Mr, Xdanis Samuel Hi.Mig.rKve.y. The Mary M. 1^-wU is nov. principal % %  on UM bouai st BrIUata Qulana loading for Bar •cry enough for the prosecution. NuMtJ real old Koturah bados. The Honourable the Chief Ju>Holllgan said • i oh i i l eft to moutn Iheli l" tice told the )uiv that lhay had wu ' and Uu* Irta Ta i of Uw FOR win: BEST IX MATCHES ISA toil THREE PLUME MATCHES O.Y SA1M i 1 1 it ill in ill Quality has mai/r Ox'altint' the World's "Best Seller" T in: wo.hi-t.1.1.„„., i 'Ovaitaae' Ii dor n iha lollowlng U.I: • OiHillitw /jniii.l.. ih* %  Masataaa of Mafth*gtelna nhmcil nj ihr highl >l auallrj oi ih< 1...I..I MaalfsJa Mas. All ilt. I...„f,i. of pto. ilit. mm cm u init sealsWflaO Men gassed aa iMM public In ihe fxciriil dm / %  i. %  . ng lu *fouuliiv 'Oetiliine' i het "Joseph remained with me He cemetery, %  %  Thi main point, In a charge of left th. three tins* vlea murder, as you have heard from fW America and onoS for Aruli.|——— tlie Solicitor General." he said. II. returned U1 1 %  Mine. t',,,t is '., ., %  .. I %  ta kill or bun In Sha I DM Und—tar* Such a way that is likel. ill gen ind an eighth In death i rkad Iha land ad %  From Ihe evileiue t|;e. had bOUld '' %  WOrk i' Will Made bfd .i Mr. Muriell lo akB a will and afte, h,Mj went to get her pension. 'V'i. ha raturn< I ha did not i %  .1 rl Joaaph ..ml I... had lodged would be to cut out casual ployees." Hon. Dr. St. John said that he would like to refer the hon. member to the Objects and Hcasons where the word "reiculai" ami mentioned. Mention Is first made to the recommendati.m for the annual by thi appoint.* lilinded From Corrosive Acid adjourned by Coroner unUI Mo McConney met involved District \i' iday, August 6 his death when an accid* As to that evidence which i for the proaacuUon, .. would be unsafe to convict Holh| ( gar. of murder. Joseph then went to Aruba and „ But tor ell w. i ,i. mtm ,„. returned he i | Ad sha did not which was suggested. Joseph in"ive him any. Cane ,,., pad tending to K -ll M do grievous from th P land she kept and Ih* But that has nOt Ucfeat was written In bodily ha; i proved ; ii for tba |.t tin pagr 7 on Stepney Road, St. Qeorge 0/IUl the motor car M—66 owned U driven by Carl Fields of Roebuck Street about 7.45 p.m. on July IS. holiday with pay by the intcmapauVschurch yardto "hVs horne~at A N AUVtM'ATK reporte, tional Labour Conference held in Bay i^nd. St. Michael, last night •*, ing into the Kurd Memorial' Paris in 1945Dr. St. John rcfabou io.30 o'clock, Lionel Prlco School. Jam. St.--yesterday erred to UM pert of the Objects VHS blinded in the right eye after saw a few blind peopas busily nd Reasons which reads: T p|1 tn unknown person threw ootTOoenipied with the making cf fancy While on his way through St INSIST ON ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved First Day your i !*! II." i ri MM rtag f', * %  / breathlnr UU r. Mr -MM* In noil i .IK' • %  -y araatbtag in u keara %  t-.itifiii.u "ton fcur Aaihma In -.monri I—k ;n ratara "f %  aeaaga. 'i*t ataUTDACXJ tr..ir T — III. T4 auuiBlita* prnir-t Ovaltine for Health for Energy for Sleep nrtt Govertunent tigrec* With tba S1V ,. itl(1 n nl s f ac . baskets. While some recommendation and accordingly p^. waf ukcn lo Hospital and ing the rush, others proposes by the present Bill to d 0 m ine d He is now under obserthe finished baskets give every employee in regulu emplovmeiiT. Ihe legal right to two weeks' holiday with |>ay each year." Tho Colonial Secretary expressed the opinion that the mattei hhould be settled by the Council. Finally the Attorney General motion was put to the vote and won bv %  10 to 3 division. Clause 3 which dealt with QM terms and conditions of the annual holiday was passed with %  few amendments. Section four d-alt with payment in respect of holiday. It reads: Beery employee who takes an annual holiday under section three of this Act shall be paid by 1 is employer in respect of such annual holiday his overage pay in respect of the year immediately preceding the date on which he U-eam? entitled to such annual holiday. If the employee takes his annual holiday In one period of two ition. The Poll. Ing the matter Their fingers wen one had to look twh handicap st retchwere fixing | ntO %  proper so deft that I .,, ,.,. M'.'i: %  I'IKIM CHOWS %  Kidneys Musi %  Clean Out Acids HUTSON NOMINATED FOR SCOTLAND DIST. CONSERVATION BOARD BICYCLE DAMAGED Shortlv after 7 45 pm. yesterday the motor car M962 driven by CoUn Fields of My Lord's Hill, St Michael, was Involved in an accident with the bicycle M—fl6 owned and ridden by Leo Jordan neeting vesterdav nominated Hi of Bank Hall at the Junction of y c Hutson to serve on Us Stn.thclyde and Bank Hall Hoads. | nn d District Conservation Board The bicycle was slightly damage. A message had been received from tha Do*esnor*g Deputy by the Council referring to the estabUni ll ..! B r* RAI1YITF WORKS lnhmcnt of this Board and askinn NEARLY COMPLETED lo wrve Clieeset Fruit Gome Supplies of cheese, fruit and nfectionery and also BO GEORGETOWN July A 12.B5O.OO0 bauxite pla n.gle industrial development ever undertaken in British Guiana, is reported to be nearly „.„ completed. The plant, being erect(ar ions of stout were discharged pany of Canada, is intended to increaie the company's processed bauxite experts to 2.225 000 tons a BV P ... sub-section (I) of this seclion shall be paid to him not later than the dy immediately preceding tho commencement of such annual holiday. If the employee take iu.nl holiday In two periods of k e.ich. one-half of the average pav referred to in sub%  eetlon ' lh ls section shall be paid to him not later than the ...ding the commencement of each of the two periods. Sub..mended by | from the m holiday and substituting the words "period of his employment during period cf 12 months oUday relat. UNIFICATION OR DEATH! PUSAN'. Jul> 3! While the two delegations, reil ound the 'i. Ko ( hallenier which arrived from Montreal via Bermuda and the British N.T' i hallencer brought five passengers he She left port last night for British Guiana via st. Vtnoant, Grenada and Trimdad. LICENCES TO IMPORT CANNED MEATS Local importer' THEY ARE THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents ISJBJBJBJBJ B JBJBJBJBJ Add to the Pleasure of your Vacation by Reading . S. l. C. K. HOOKS i .i.. %  nn,,.. ii i .. h •' %  KM |lli|r Arnold J Tn>nbw R) 7B in orrafAtra uH-noNAiev or otsoTATtasro ASTD FBOTI yta DBrcigg oiaroerD MOTIOHAI V ^* pm hdiu swvuws i %  i..-.. IN INI kl IK. II. i -M rio\ rvstcH PI i -i • > re ON cHtmcHH VHSHIP %  n in i'ii%  i Anhbi.hnp af York lr Tir WAV .N I'I'Avni -Eniieur* m MVOIUM aar nn iniiijaadassMi a> •'i M I Uinxm. MW THE PrADTIIS MIIT T.. I ••* Aulhonwd .-.">n --l.l, -piHI'irhB r.l|l..'< li.i | -•: HndlriB. Ill I.IIU I f .-,, I"r IlHITIMH AND ttHUOON Ml %  "IN IM INIIIIX s -1. lli TUK MAfiNBTir *IHT^l.H MAI'TI. A RCMK PARTY wmi Esm ni.. I in i \ i ins \l A niesr '.n-iMETHv r, %  S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT Is tFloor i I II \i:i!l-ii\ v i II It s The Talk Ol The Town I lla %  l.-ndir Hy—. lU-kmh-. Aching Juint*. A. i-lll*. •" %  HiitiilnK ii,.ui, *'"'' r*ly i-n urOliuiry m4i. inra t'tglitaary .t.l l, i-t.lly Ihe irw-hvinn 'ni tt*rA -r i Aik yor ,,, 1 ,.j. f orCy. W .,SI .> ^ : >_ ..Cyst ex i%  •'-,• . %  ••,ii. %  f> h\um is inn u sroiuss "Qt'A ihe JiniAhinx} Jouch thai fowiLA ( .11 in and S-e Our DRESS FINISHINGS OlliBBj HrolHrrir. A Silk Pii|.U' I id COLLARS IABOT8 I BOWS in RONS Wm lhr X • %  " Kvrniiu n.l Da) U, ll Whlti I iii ri.istii :iml Qlam (AVI SHEPHERD ,m:l III.. LTD. >: Street



PAGE 1

PACI mi B BARBADOS ADVOCATE U I DM SDAY, U 1.1 ST 1, IJ3I nggtg&M iSSSP j Agricultural Notes riiF SENTIMENTALIST r~.*._}— - — f — -1 M ib. U ...... ml M MS****** A11..11-1 1. Ittl III C. O. I IISM Clerks : %  I %  I tinuous rise in the < end Its effect up taken to unduly %  V tffU evident that Utlay .i|'j)rov;imately • %  the WOT) v material and the (M some of tingeneral underlying cei In Barbad' : this island. The M .ired an nin supply and distribution of essential goods during the war years and immediately after, but then ... enereJ long the mercantile body that i control! were removed, it was argued competition would • iken care of price*; Anothi i -moval of troli would m< reetei sky rock"' the .!rave %  %  nerchonts v. %  %  | that if controls %  there should be a Aeanwhile the the cxportth.it prices be paid ling !" the and that the ost be celculated "alon %  hip**. % %  'Hi', thai tinmargin ol profit allowed them, sandwiched between thi t paid a the merchant and the retail price lixed by v.' vemment air. would Dot i ol run%  The Clerk.-. I I thai HlH iM were inadequate even after the original coat of living bonus ws lidated on the nd aar gddltftoo "> salary vrhicfa they mi ht have been granted and i I any sick benefit or redid nm contribute t>> I tiona. -i difficulties wave the lltiona and limited opportunities tor bu ; % % % %  i markets ilion. The Goven menl i .ited an invei mmlttee under Sir John ... -tt which was handed in public neiti %  Government explained taken to Institute some measure of relief or readjustments. Then era! foollnfj of digguet and dissatisfaction throughout the various sections of the community. Barbados like every other country ia Mill suffering from the aftermath of tl • ecoftd World War. It would have been unposaible t" prevent this ire of Ihs economic backwash, but the discontent is because of the lack r.f effort on the pan of the Government tO do BO relievs some of the hai d Idizatlon ol • tial foodstuffs is not enough. The mectit.: srks, the shop keej" ifit to be suf. to the Government that publicity .should he given to the Report of the Saint C %  • that the public might knov %  in The laissci faire attitude ol IM:!7 had its results whh I There Is no iv (arm but the issues must be lac I %  thi G vemment must lake the lead. B> C 1". SKI I . III. t of A|.-iril|.<'> of which 82.100,000 mn f..r hberution. Thijt brine.* the %  i-i Issarated I nark and IIOTIS on prevalence of iiful motB borer were malnrainf.il; l 1951 was above tha Mstatton .. i sjtn ill *... %  ; %  •j Locally grown fruits BVS durum the month n %  3rd ani i; (, mansoe*. CCCOMII : < d durins June M recorded on the 12nd. aru | times. on large wa!r treatment of sou. The average total for June. 1950. Pe--ts and Disrate* by ploughing and hm i jzr-n TSSETA OVSS 14 acre* — tOUJ tall for Jam. There were of pest* or dl nv of ihese stations was P*nt crop, during the month K'Torts to control love v.. In the %  homa*. una Mill feirl, %  •d SI station n the surch. '" '"*• B ""Ply Uu month. Green Saanv Case %  saflj obtains tttotricts. lf.'1-.rU continue*! I The great msjorttj t:. of doBUM from lowl completed grinding typbold, sapscialli li and •>( tin month. rPlli The sttuat the resssJadtr taped to I ..attention (1 f the Carls %  Jub*. The latest crop veterinary officer assisted bs the t, according to factory reextension staff. is the equivalent of 187.363 •. .'.h Aldrir. bf "i 4 %  > of Alilni. n. In par acre. In each .. %  : %  %  the rn iiirial was Immedl.itely HI Rw 'mount so %  lug v .m-iifth of the cpsranBentalty ttUS *e ii A similar acreage %  In U being left as controll ll-i in pered tons of Mitui. Aacording to crop >uld returns received to dStt, %  avtral pliintatlons In the high and %  tie rainfall areas have obtained average yields ol %  ately. this work is DSini liampered by the data] Is pflni this year's record crop, snueb l eaaei HtUs merhanlcaJ equipment available for the ex. V^-J pcrimenta; delays have also been U.e contour by hand c(|iued b> (ruqufnT h ,.. ivv raintail Cvef ltti'ihandr> BOOM baldS at the stations nil:-, r. d I umvami or. !" -j"" !" %  !"!" caused by frequent heavy rainfall "1 ptont < i* ,^M^y ^SSna wn,ch rend,,rb flHrt -"^" 111 f .miiroximiitely Nun of unsuitable for the workiaiso U . ; ol sulphate C* — Tlie young cane crop, in general. has remained green and condition, hut than to the youn ..rned out al all .stations The total number ot ...minion, but there is ,. marKni %  •"-• — %  ,' ~;: ;. piaming oi IO-I cr dlfrtron! th P t,llo V* nl c .,r. . o' "1 hoped, ho .vand which have r.-jnth wa* .0 imp %  „ lllw hc full not vi't Mir: ..i nitrogen ied their applic l*'(M>d Crop-. are making i. to prepanUM UUtd '"r the plantinS of pro 1 ml lbs prolonged crop season and unfavimritttsr rondtUons nave sroatly aeesyad i.l..nti'.| in vain..-i lh May. ami I .ii rectory. The. martm nppls %  • %  '.. lv etsady during the month; Hie reUUl price of garden rssnslnsd WTJ hisjb. soon dry spells enable ti.-lds to be prepared, they are. in many utilised nl once for the planting of food crop?;. that m .... full 70 acres In the pisa, %  oau, sheep main IIHJ1 boivr irtt %  Its. Ttirec hundred arid fo( tnp ,. x ^. rlmcri wlU ^ ,,.,..,;,.,, e )i; htv-vven gallons of milk were ^ ( ( (I Ulll> iOM| Ml u ,l Four young pigs were ronlro B ^ mid for breeding. paid for at the Excellent rainfall to date ha* stations were as follows:— bulls masked any root borer damage In 150. bucks 70, ram* 69 and boars vanv fields which were planted in 88. making a tOCSl 0* 377 for the o, tober-N;vember 1950, but month KutNiiiciil MulUpUcaflon plots BX4744 11.47419 have been supplied, and lag well. i>ai tnularlj the plots of II 4744. 11.4741!! appears to l„ %  o'.rl many 1st ratoan fields us showing a considerable amount of root borer damage, end In quits i fats ..re i ni. being kept in euluvaUon bj the old method of %  tumplna*' with grow roots and shoots. A pamphlel on Wood Ant conA Held of 11.4098 plant v me has ro h |S ^ n ^c^,^ tor prinl PesSsBStl .Agriculture ng. Five public building: prlvsis houaes and Juil.lB> KKSNUII TYNAN A STRANGELY revee n Ue play called The Gainaborouajll Olrlg hjd Its world premiere in Brighton, recently. The author was Cecil Beat' n. and the revelstion was that he possessed a simple and %  Ultlmnntgl heart. And .it was strange; because for moat peopie Beaion has always been a model ( f urbanity and sophistieation. It was as if an avocad., pear had been tOUSMied and discharqi-d syrup Ileaton tells the story innocently credulous aslv '.n ai.onymoiis sltfjlleeillli Hill IIII novel by ** i Strayed sophisticate; the kind of book I usually dsecribed on the cover as the work of "A Man of Feeling*. At 47. Beaton is a writer and stage designer il ;is a photogra p her; bn 194*> he was even an actor, in the Broadway production of Lady Windermere's Fan. The pursuits of a single career enervates him; not all the forty volumes of photographs. § bound in red leather, which swell his library >J •lot all the royal favour which his method v Hid his manners have brought him. can atisfy his restlessness. Photography, he says, dates a man more lapidly than any other medium; his early preferences — a gleaming background of transparent screens, a halo of light around [he sitter's head and a silky-Madonna smile l her face are outmoded; his more recenl choice of framework, a prospect of eighteenth.. ntury boakage, has already loomed up behind too many beauties, royal and theatrical; and it is not every day that he can hope for subjects as striking* as the war wreckage In Libya. So Beaton turns playwright. And the very casualness of the transition exposes another kind of sentimental ism, this time of the mind. For he believes, quite ulealistu-ally. that all the arts are open to you, if you have the flair for any one of them; that it is possible for a painter to become a poet, or a sculptor a film director. To the "Man of Feeling," skill is secondary; Beaton does not hide his horror of technique. "It is the spadework Involved in urranging each rifting," he has written, "which mitigates against the pleasures of photography" —-a sentence containing a disarming hint at the spadework involved In English composition. Beaton flies at all the arts with his own kind of audacious humility, disregarding obstacles like a child in a race. He enters a room like an actor who has just made a splendid exit; you feel he has just left some gaudy and exhausting rout on the next floor. He strides lightly towards you, smiling intimately, soaplessly washing his hands. His "Hello" is a commiseration; like much of his talk, it emerges as a quizzical, heartfelt sigh. He will drop naturally into his favourite ."^aanaJrS pt^out^diaVuluJ Shu ^-ture." po,^ lhe l( ft foot mted hke a dancillM pubUe !"" M JM"t t Ue ,„,.,., m >,„„„„ ,, nd lrc i W o candidaln who would be prebenign and Kri'Vini: tilti'd tu catch the light. S !" £iffi ~ I^VSSSj'KS'S'JiS: He w,ll be handsome and nawtesly dressed; %  < S i^SH&M^S I hc wais,eoa VT" y bearinR lapel8 t he ""• •rimmtlMol w,ih ..ih,-,like ,„„„,•,,„ „.„„. • %  "„',: '.„',," „,", "\£ T' trousers pipt-slcnder. ..MI..Uarhoou of ihraiiht. he „,„i ...i,.,,,,. „„, ,.,,,.,,,„ ,., „,„„ w ,,, ,„,,,.„„ IH| Afr „..,',,; Beaton's voice sounds clammy, and his ,. ffiSS """ ;;;;',:!;',,K-"" > !" r rv a smile i s ired H e w i "p— "" %  **"" o wr '"'""'• "•"'" ""•"" %  ,„!. ,; ,'. "..'Moa^l SSSaSSfUrSl > <"-* !" l t. strain; suddenly, at Chief eatphaall of thr lecturer claimed, "must take risks and to B^lton, • ">'Pad of 'white' men the next table, he mav catch sight of a subject. ad-jts. :v35rtts M^SST JSS <£££^ "^"-^ A l o m i w "'n l l ,m,n "" ,s • ** w "' graduate students doing research follow a profession or occupation 0,0 rod "l* 1 "mimic her: "DO JTOU age that woman trying in the Wwt Jndi.-H" he v.id. -limn irreapcctivc of the financial re,] understand thai wist: Li eont 0 smoke n cigarette without getting smoke obutlntns Ph.n RM I tfaSStl 00 • | sidering Professor Slmcy's chal. ..„ .,,,.. Ii London\ Bail rbOt^-dosan students told prolen e ,n ner e y es? -and such will be his tact that Eml ssor Simey thst the only soluMr. D. R. Manlcy, son of Mr. she will not notice. "Not long ago I should West [lull...*, he though., would lion to the sorioloKic.il prDtslSBH Norman Mauley, discussed the 1 have vurHthtxl h-r In knwidii -H Unsuwl be well sdvlsed to iHirsu* .ou.seof ihs w, i flu, grant elements n nation building. in: "WaUiexl her in brocades and leopard tieh as soil chemistry, animal hu • i ninent nil view-, the political element h.id ; kins. NOW I want her as she is." 1 Similar!* lie.,ton's Gainsborough "snaos base islscted Si Claybury plantatlon for further trisli on the street i is) lUumlnaUon durins ,'„,,, ,,;.,, .'v,,',;,.".! .„.,. iraab the hours of darkness on arrowins f„ e U1H ( m control The wooden the m-iu tood -rops, yams, of sugar „,„.. Ushts will I,.., .„ of m .hipmenl of tea and acted durlac the coming month, ^.^ from tn t .iv.nU.ble la the in.oket durins the Biul l( s planned to start illuminm -pe,. le ,l lor !ndl-king remarkably well The young plant and ratoon iking Kood iirowth. Some cultivator* were able to apply %  ulpbSts of ammonia with T. t .1 ** the rains which t*U during the — latter Italf of the month. HarvestDwarf coconuts: 70. Ing of tha i Ips crop on mall holdPour hundred and lucty-three Bomplated earij In June ornamental pkuitti of dtlTarant %  %  i • a go casuarl %  leid'per with the yields Obtained weie doti.buted. Small sresi have been plsated to LKntomolouical i '.nf.lv in parts ol Christ Uurmj; June. 9.t.yi.n.iiio moU Church, St. Philip and St. Lucy, borer egg parasites were bred up j'evious rive were being milked dui b month. The average daily vu-ld of milk per cow duritiK the mnilh lj> w is 20 tb. f Ktnly indications are thai llv. Hist cross of ihe Imported v ilt%  hlre Horn end lbs local Bl-ick3 belly sheep Is a super or mil.ton %  p to tag local ni..ckbci; 44 reared under sou I The investigation | •atlsfsetoi J i > The sugar cane crop wn ccnluded during the n.i.li The i.*•' ,' r i.TOCal prodtWtkn Ol cane on the plantation was 64 per cent n an i than | i svi %  %  %  tor ini ears. I'rolilems III' llif (ar i I IIM ;in -, B ssg %  * ..m spring lip to do the spatie w.i k s lw* %  *.. If. I IgSIOlIlT 'Nt.il „, (he West Indie* today. LONDON. July 20. TOPIC which featured promianus] %  Srol meeting of WISH Will a Btttd) of the BoclOlOgdcel Problems of the BriUsn Caribbean" ii was. |no, lhe theme ol Prod A number of West Indian i rSSSOi, parti, ularly Mis l'eul Connor (law student and Oil! III MM IIS S\\ 'I Simev i n s t a Tl oaei iry, he Uw r arp oliti cl a n Nommn Manlsy sduostlosMl element. said. If thara wi i incad ss sa example of "dynamic leaderdemned the system of education in I ,lls K"osts; banging down a cup of tea and rietr la the West ^hi P and sdded: "But Norman ihe West indies as foreign m its I crouching on all fours, he cries: "Don't move* Man ley Is not enough; others must content. '.. ... ,. ,,„ 1 want you just like that! liar.' Cresceni %  i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i %  i I asTervd %  %  %  I %  1 %  I Ulllllfl ponditUrc when" the new • .entu.diy opened Students' hostels cannot cOVSt then l| %  .: %  ...".ii itandard %  %  the pricewhich .ii alfor.i 10 PS} All Ihil expenditure would have tO be the Hritish COUDCil'l grant-ln^id and st pn %  % %  Hai %  %  %  > osonial Men Students Hostel for which funds ,:..i.ie. to sad sn %  n ore optimistic i i, oti the Is paragraph "' %  lettei publhthed in the rime-, ,.i joiy UHh trora Ihs Adoi our W e|f s rs %  %  Before the %  tudenti In Hani .ic to the %  %  ( another hostel for tl %  %  BlSt time in London, and London durins the vet st ni The Colonial OAVs h %  %  I %  %  %  I aoeseserjp funds. The fact remains, however, that the great majority of the colonial students in London (Over 2,000 tl Las?) and their numbers are steadily increasing — will have lo be housed in suitable aeninimodation. it rj important. Iherefore, that the eouiuil. with lhe eu-operation o! the voluntary organization--. should continue its efforts to find more and more people willing to take coiomai itudanti Into then homes,'" It. LoFANU. Oftlciatiug Representative July 31. IH5I. t'.i-luiiial Sfcrvlury Explains re The tduor. The Adevcete— SIH. Hi-.-. % %  .-i ,., i Lag impreaslon which has been i n.ited by s letter In the Barb Mines la on Friday. Ihe J7th of July, i Icall) That .in '.duf hSI gone (orth from s bars in the regtou of the Becratariat calung upon local to submit statssnants of Civil Si i \ .HI'.-" t r ivate an ..mil,With reant to Ihe news-Item 'Circular?" in TOUT column "Bridgetown Talk** a i nssssg Mvaeale i n Monday the 30th of July, the no laats to %  I %  %  (he slightest issuing such a circular. rumour* would Nan to have ing with representatives ot ,< tlrm* in my office vn an entirely different subject several days S*SB when, during the course of the diScucSton, complaint* were made that some Civil Servant were in i Inhabit of running up large bill* and if leaving them unpaid OVSI MM periods, i oo nu as n ted in passing that if Ihere were any particularlv bad cases I should be verv happy to help with a view to avoiding recourse to the Courts. I am. Sir, Your obedient servant, R. N TURNER. Colonial Secretary. Grrssesaaa Tv ihe Editor the Adrocale SIR.—I read with some surprise the comments of your correspondent (J 11 on the film King Hi and Coronets*. One notes the Ban did not appeal to him peiM.nallv. but when a dim has been such an outstanding success in the box office, both in England and the United States, and has had %  UCh exceptionally good re\ :ewv 1 think he should mention tin | in fairness to the readers of nut tohinm. si thai they m..y form their own opinion. casksns as his own opinion ndhy goers sad critiei elsewfisre. In this pat' e, for the film achieved Itl U humorous cebrc theme CTrfBMA .OFJt 30 7.51. i NORTH BOUND STUDENTS AND OTHERS... MJ1ASB NOTE **5 II '> in •• mm Sliiniiilfi = JAEGER ALL-WOOL pj TRAVEL RUGS and ALOMA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS also ALL-WOOL WORSTED OVERCOAT MATERIAL 28 ozs. 58" wide in Black only l.i Cants, A i .. Mil. DRV GOODS DEPT a^^ii'g I mentioned the parallel to him. He smiled Jesuit Icall y, like a cat slowly unsheathing its elates More than 20 years ago. he told me, he saw his two sisten. appearing in i tableau vivant as Gainsborough's daughter; huw sad it was S someone remarked to him that the younger J* daughter had gone mad. He has wanted to o iell their story ever since. "I'm not interested * m (iainsborough himself," he adde without seeming to be stealing candy from a fi sclioolb-nrig ratea Un I %  %  I almost i i to him Garbo had | x "a erooderfu] quality of Idrsdnes C \ I ingly kind." Since his play was bought early thli %  l-.K.S. UfaifiOUf IVI| nay III tit €JVOiMe/VTS Keep a ham on linul. %  ll Hill -. .no |,rs Irj-ikfurirr Sunvice* I.UIK h.-i.li |i,-(-1 Red Salmon \ nssgria Sardines Norueiiui Kipper Mi.ufc.s WSSUSS MilGloria Milk Mutter in INK Mi.. I*4le* >i Mterh h Brci.l IGODDARDS 8 ••' *Pi>iiri>r uiih II 1 If SAUSAGES UiLK m I nil ./ A it nm \n Beer inBtillles Bser in Cans Keel Cheese Hulrh Cheeie i;ouila Cheetie Qaril Crarker^ in tejlcd lini Caen inseaai in *:ib rkit*. I am ( liee*e Itisfulli i i ,i irai %  >! ..-i .ia DrM Mini Mixed llerh* Cssen *n i