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.

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
hav

ESTABLISHED 1895



Ridgway Tells Reds

Get Out Of Kaesong

So As To Talk Peace

TOKYO, August 7.

GENERAL MATTHEW B. RIDGWAY told the
Communists on Tuesday they must guarantee
to keep armed troops out of the Kaesong neutral
zone if they want to talk peace in Korea.
The Supreme Allied Commander radioed the Red
Commanders demanding positive assurances that
there would be no more violations of the neutral
zone. Only then, he said, will he send his negotia-
tors back to cease-fire conferences in Kaesong.

Ridgway said he doubted
the joint statement of General
Kim Il Sung, North Korean
Premier and General Peng
Teh Huai, Chinese Command-
er, that the appearance of Red
troops in battle array near the
armistice site last Saturday
was an accident.

He said he considered the
incident neither minor nor
trivial. He told Red generals:
“Tt must be clearly understood
that my acceptance of the
resumption of armistice talks
is conditional on complete
compliance with your guaran-
tees of neutralisation of the
Kaesong area. Any further
failure in this regard will be
interpreted as a deliberate
move on your part to termin-
ate the armistice negotiations.
T await your acceptance of this
condition.”

A company of armed Red
soldiers had marched through
the Kaesong neutral zone
while the armistice confer-
ence was under way Saturday.

Because of this, Ridgway
abruptly broke off confer-
ences Sunday.

Generals Kim and Peng re-

plied Monday that the pres-]|4d

ence of troops was a mistake

and an accident.—C.P.
alae

Paul Robeson
Asks For Peace

NEW YORK, Aug. 7

A delegation from an American
Peace Crusade including the
singer Paul Robeson requested
United Nations Secretary General
Trygve Lie on Tuesday to issue an
appeal for an informal halt in
the Korean fighting while cease-
fire talks go on. In an apparent
criticism of General Matthew
Ridgway’s tactics in the talks, a
Leftwing group said in a state-
ment: “Every breaking off of a
discussion like that of the present
moment over the accidental vio-
lation of formal truce agreements
can mean more death, more de-
vastation.”



With Lie absent on vacation in
his native Norway, the group pre-
sented its appeal to Benjamin
Cohen, Assistant Secretary Gen-
eral in charge of public informa-
tion. Robeson was asked why the
appeal to Lie would not annoy the
Russians since they refuse to rec-
ognise Lie’s re-election as Secre-
tary General. The singer’s answer
was “peace”.—U.P.



Tran Wants U.K.
Consul Recalled

TEHERAN, Aug. %

Deputy Premier Fate:\i indi-
cated on Tuesday that Iran may
demand the recall of the British
Consul General. in Khoramshah,
Major Capper. Fatemi objected to
a Press interview, in which Cap-
per was reported to have said
that two officials of the National
Oil Company Information Office
were “undesirable elements,” and
must quit the oil area if Iran-
British negotiations ‘were to be
resumed.

Fatem: told the Press: “It ap-
pears as if the British Consul
General doés not recognise his
grave responsibilities at this time
when a calm and favourable at-
mosphere is essential for talks,
and has even made a provocative
statement against the good rela-

tions of the two countries—a
conduct which can only lead to
tension. He is not authorised to

make such statements especially
now when the British delegation
had arrived and a friendly atmos-
phere prevails.” ‘
He said that appropriate action
would be taken when fuller in-
formation about the Capper inter-
view reaches Teheran.—vU.P.



To-day’s
Weather Chart

5.50 a.m.
Sunset: 6.21 p.m.
| Moon: New
| Lighting Up:
| High Tide:
p.m.
Low Tide: 1.22 a.m., 1.17 p.m.

Sunrise:

7

7.00 p.m.
7.24 am.,

°
7.

38

| ce ant na eR SR” SE Re



Britain
CAIRO, EGYPT, Aug. 7.
Egypt warned Britain she in-
tends to cancel the Anglo-Egyp-
tian mutual defence treaty by the
end of this month. The treaty,
which permits Britain to keep
troops at the Suez Canal has been

a sore spot between the two coun-
since the end of World War

Egypt's Foreign Minister, Mo-
hammed Salah El Din told a
cheering Parliament that Britain
had closed the door to further ne-
gotiations on the disputed treaty
and it will be cancelled “before
the end of this session of Parlia-
ment.” The session is expected
to end late in August.—cP)



Youths Cross Into
West Berlin

; BERLIN, August 7.

Defying Communist propaganda
and police threats, tens of thou-
sands of East German youths and
girls streamed again into West
Berlin to-day,

They jammed the fashionable
West End Kurfuestendamn. West
Berlin police estimated that rough-
ly 70,000 or about 14% of the rally
delegates at present in the city
had crossed the sector boundary
and visited the West by noon to-
ay.

They said that 182 members of
the Bast German Youth Movement
so far, had applied for asylum in
the West,

They said that two Poles, two
Bulgarians and a Czech have done
sg also. They said that “so long
as they behave themselves, we
shall be glad to have them visit us.
We are glad to have them see the
sights of a normal city. Much of
the facade of the rally no doubt
is impressive.--U.P.



Communists Fight |

With Police

JAKARTA, Indonesia, August 6
A band of 150 carrying the
Communist sponsored Picasso
peace dove and armed with ma-
chine guns fought a bloody battle
with police and storm troopers
Monday in the Port city of Tand-
jong Priok, 10 miles from here,

|

Eleven persons. were reported
killed, five of them members of
the army and the police, and six
of them Reds, At least 30 of the
attackers are arrested and at least
15 bystanders are believed in-
jured,.

Fighting started late Sunday
night and police said they are still
mopping up the heavily popula-
ted area, Military Authorities
imposed a dawn to dusk curfew
and blocked roads to and from
the area,—(CP)



Russia Building
Great Railroad

LONDON, August 7.
The Soviet Union is building
another great railroad which for
2,000 miles adds a parallel line to
the famous Trans-Siberian track,

publications from Juusian re-
vealed on Tuesday.
The new railroad, stretching

from Central Russia to Southern
Siberia, is part of the vast rail, air
and water network being extend-~
ed to the Far East borders of
China and the Middle East.

The new railroad will not
stretch all across the continent to
Viadivostock as does the Trans-
Siberian. But for a great section
of the route it will help reduce
the great strain put on the Trans-
Siberian by Russia’s ever-growing
commitments to the East.—U.P.



No Decision On
Standardization Of
Arnis, Ammunition

LONDON, August 6.

Efforts by the Atlantic Pact Big
Four in Washington to obtain
standardized rifle and ammuni-
tion broke down on the question
of production, Defence Minister
Emanuel Shinwell said on his re-
turn here on Sunday.

No definite decision was reached
on Britain's adoption of the light-
weight .280 rifle, which is claimed
here to be the deadliest and most



Communist Link
Up Expected
IN BURMA

RANGOON, Aug. 6.

Underground Burmese Com-
munists who have been fighting
Government for three years are
beginning to make contact with
Chinese Communists for a link up,
it was reported Monday.

The independent English daily
Burman said Communists, badly
mauled by Government troops,
are pulling out of Southern
Burma and gradually moving to-

wards upper Burma which bor-
ders China.
Observers here thought that

Communists could not withstand
the continued Government on-
slaught and were forced to seek
outside help.

On the other side of the frontier
Chinese Communist armies are

reported battling a strong force of.

Chinese Nationalist troops, re-
grouped remnants of Chiang Kai-
Shek’s armies.

It is possible that Burma Com-
munists might be forced to cross
into China,

One rebel leader Naw Song of
the Kachin tribesmen escaped
into China after engineering a
rebellion in Burma’s Shan States
in 1949,—(CP)



Nehru Prepared To

Jeopardize Peace

Liaquat Ali Khan

KARACHI, Aug. 7.

Prime Minister Liaquat Ali
Khan charged on Tuesday that
the Indian Premier Nehru is pre-
pared to jeopardize ‘the peace of
the world for the sake of forcing
through a programme of aggres-
sion in Kashmere”,

In a new message to the Indian
Premier on the concentration of
Indian troops on the Pakistan bor-
ders, Liaquat said: “The real issue
before us is to preserve peace and
settle our disputes in a just and
peaceful manner. . . . You appear
determined to put in jeopardy
peace on the continent and in the
world for the sake pf staging a
political farce and forcing through
your programme of aggression in
Kashmir. I have tried my utmost
tu point the path of peace, The
‘world must now judge between
us.”—U.P.

BROTHERHOOD
NEEDED

Between U.S., Britain

DENVER, August 7.

Anthony Eden called Monday
night for the United States and
Britain to develop “a brotherhood,
intimate and unselfish” to lead
the struggle for peace throughethe
Atlantic Pact.”

“In this we need the loyal co-
operation of all the free nations,
the Deputy Leader of Britain’s
Conservative Party said in a
speech prepared for delivery at
Denver University’s World Affairs
Institute——“but one condition is
indispensable to freedom and to
progress the world over; you and
we, the United States and the Brit-
ish Commonwealth and Empire,
must stand and work together.

When we are disunited we do
the Soviet’s job better than they
can do it themselves.

The Soviets may from time to
time offer friendly words and
gestures” he said. “We should not
of course rebutt them but we
should test them out. On no
account must we relax our pur-
pose which is to seek peace
through strength.

Any success we may have
attained so far must be just an
encouragement to preserve it and
is proof that we are on the right
road. Meanwhile the Soviets con-
tinue to practise aggression by
remote control..”—«CP)





$5,600,000 MORE

CREDITS FOR SPAIN

WASHINGTON, Aug. 7.

The Export and Import Bank
allotted Spain $5,600,000 more
credits, including $2,400,000 for
hydro-electric power equipment
in the Madrid area, and the re-
mainder to increase production of
strategic minerals such as iron
ore, copper, pyretes, sulphur,
tungsten and lead in Spain and
Spanish Morocco,

The credits are from those Con-
gress provided last year.—(U.P.)





a

—

WEDNESDAY,



the 8.8. Arabia.

A’!

LIGHTERMEN were unloading meat

at the wharf on

arrived on Sunday from Australia with 188 tons of frozen

meat. Ir

To-morrow’s
Handicaps

MISS FRIENDSHIP with 137
Ibs, and Bow Bells with 133 will
be carrying the top weights in
their events tomorrow as the Bar-
bados Turf Club’s Mid-summer
Meeting enters its third day.

Handicaps are as follows:

Race No. 16
Turner Hall Handicap







Monsoon ......... 120 ‘Ibs
Joan's Star ....... 98°
Maytime .... AO ag
Blue Diamond .:.. 116 ,,
Miss Friendship ... 137 __,,
Betsam 123
Gavotte 123
Jewel 128

Race No. 17
North Gate Handicap



Best Wishes +. 185 Ibs
Catania icies es TED. 49
Infusion 123
A Deron (iC. cia cs rey
DOWTUM i os cas 110
Fuss Budget ...... WZ,
Mabouya ...... DOD a5
AS ee yet e's 111 <>
Lunways ......... 122 ,
NY 634, 9 aly 46-8 124,
Bow Bells .,....... 133
Oatcake .......... 114
Dashing Princess .. 118 _,,
Miss Panic ........ Ler ;s
Sweet Rocket .,... 125
Notonite ‘Wests, eee
High and Low ... 130
Race No. 18
Merchants’ Handicap
Hi-Lo_..... 112 Ibs.
River Mist ....,../ 107
Soprano ....... 111
Waterbell ........ 124
WSher- vs udveevnys 126 ,
VICStOY "'eead ee eu 111
Clementina 114
Vanguard 118
Race No, 19
Stewards’ Handicap
Slainte -..:0.+s. «40 ee lbs
Elizabethan ...... 120
STOUACG Uris's ue soa
Atomic II . 118
Tiberian Lady 100
Harroween ‘pet ee
Drake’s Drum ., 116
Gunsite_., we 1265
BARBADOS TURF CLUB.
per G. A. LEWIS



14 Killed In Ambush | 10>"

SINGAPORE, Aug. 7
A’ Comminist terrorist
killed 14 of 17 Chinese auxiliary
police heré™in the year’s
ambush on Tuesday morning. A
police contingent was eseorting
rubber tappers to their field work
when they were attacked by 30
bandits. One labourer was also
killed by gunfire. Security forces
who arrived on the scene later
trailed the bandits and _ killed
three.—U.P.

DUMBARTON WINS

GLASGOW, Aug. 6
Dumbarton on Monday night
won the Scottish Festival of Bri-
tain soccer tournament final, de-
feating Ayr United 2—1 in over-
time.—(C.P.)



Allied Planes

EIGHTH ARMY
HEADQUARTERS, KOREA

Aug. 7
Communist forces evaded
United Nations ground soldiers

today but Allied fighter planes
sought out Reds and slaughtered
them behind their own lines.

efficient in the world, and Atlan-}in a strike on Pyonggang Apex of

tic Pact members would for the

present have to rely on existing | ground action for

weapons, he said.—(C.P.)

qsome military observers

whiecl

believe
is becoming increasingly danger-
ous, They believe the present
ground activity cannot be main
tained for any great length of
time particularly since the break
off of cease fire talks.

ments a daily occurrence



Air force P51 Mustafig air- They pointed out that the Com-
planes claimed more than 200] munists are known to be taking
Communists killed or wounded|advantage of the lull in fighting
in three separate attacks with at]}to build up their forces along the
least 150 Red casualties counted}front, and allies are ever ready

to beat off any new Red offensive
the former iron triangle. The}|Under the present situation the
the most partjtwo powerful tl hardens
was limited to patrol engage- armies face and have each
tia



1 the afternoon labou

r



irr
; Union

|

ers began to unload the vessel.

During last week there was
ome uncertainty whether the
labourers would unload the ship.
On Saturday evening an agree-
ment was reached and the Labour
decided to allow the
labourers to work on the Arabia.

Mr. Fred Goddard, M.C.P., of
the firm of Messrs. Johnson &
Redman, told the Evening
Advocate; “There was a stoppage
over a labour dispute. Previously
two boats arrived in the island

with cargo for Messrs. J. N. God-
dard & Sons but the cargo was
not unloaded. Unfortunately these
boats contained subsidised items
such as pickled meat.

“This dispute was owever
settled on Saturday evermhg and
yesterday the meat on the Arabia
was, unloaded. A public release
will shortly be made by the
Labour Department,” he said.

Mr, G. H. Adams, M.C.P.,
President of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union, said that the dispute
was caused when Messrs. Johnson
& Redman dismissed some of thei:
bakers, “The firm decided to rein-
state the bakers and the Union
allowed the waterfront workers
unload the meat.”

Mr. William Patterson of the
eat department of Messrs. J. N.
Goddard & Sons, said that another

t
,

hipment of meat is expected on
August 15. ‘““‘There will be no
ore meat shortages j year,”
I aid.



Yoshida Wants
Jap Prisoners

TOKYO, Aug.-7.
Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshi-
da has asked the Allied powers
to insert a clause in the Japan-

ese peace treaty providing for the
repatriation of Japanese prison-
ers of war still detained abroad,
the Kyodo News Agency report-
ed on Tuesday. Kyodo said that
Government sources explained
that the Prime Minister made
this request because of a recent
campaign by relatives of the Ja-
panese held abroad for the lat-
ter’s early return to their home-
land. He reealled that more
than 70 of these relatives car-
ried out a 150 hour mass fast re-
cently in Tekyo. —U.P.

Breaks The Silence

LONDON, Aug
Radio broadcast
night a letter which
President Nikolai Shvernik sent to



7.

on

President Truman calling for a
band{five-power peace pact It also
broadcast a letter Truman sent

worst/him a month ago.

Moscow had remained silent on
Truman's letter which accom-
panied a Congressional resolution
expressing friendship for the Rus-
sian people until tonight.—-U.P.

New Ambassador

LONDON, Aug. 7
It is announced that Sir Charles
Peake Britisk Ambassador
Yugoslavia, has been named Am-





bassador to Greece to replace Sir

Clifford Norton who is retiring

William Mallet, Assistant Under-

Secretary at the Foreign Office,

will be the new Ambassador

Bel grade.—U.P.

A sla

like two sparring foxes, studying

their opponent before goir into
1 scale battle

Mortar Shells
Communist aircraft also
appearances. An unidenti-

The
made







fied plane dropped five explosive:

on Allied lines south of Kun
These were believed to be small
bombs or mort hell because
the explosions eaused no damage
Only light contact was reported
al the western front as patrol
l n sized groups. On«

re i fire po

lle west of






Sunday afternoon.

| Union.—U.P,

|

ugh ter Reds





The meat arrived here by

Meat Arrives To | India Awaits
Relieve Shortage

The local meat shortage has been relieved. The s.s. Arabia

U.S. Answer

(By STEWART HENSLEY)
WASHINGTON, Aug, 7

Indian officials said on Tuesday
the United States still have not
replied to their suggestions con-
cerning the Japanese Peace Treaty
so that it is impossible for the New
Delhi Government to say whether
it will send representatives to the
San Francisco Conference.

He said the decision whether to
attend could not be made until a
special Presidential representa-
tive, John Foster Dulles makes
some answer to Indian observa-
tions which were handed him
about ten days ago by Indian
Minister M. K. Kirpalani.

Indians asked for the following

revision of the Anglo-American
drat text for the Treaty.
Firstly the elimination of any

references to foreign troops being
stationed in and around Japan
lafter the Pact.

Secondly the retention by Japan
of Ryukyu in the Bonin’ Islands
instead of their being placed under
American trusteeship.

Thirdly, specific legislation of
the Yalta decisions giving Formosa
to China and the Kurile Islands,
south of Sakhalin to the Soviet



Sixteen Will
Sign Treaty

WASHINGTON, Aug. 7

At least 16 Latin-American
Government’s plan to send re-
presentatives to San Francisco to
sign the Japanese Peace Treaty
in September a United Press sur-
vey showed on Tuesday.

The State Department
formal acceptances from only
two of these countries, Peru,
Guatemala. Officials of 14. other
Governments indicated that the
invitation will be accepted.

Most of the Latin American
Governments plan to send their
Ambassadors to Washington to
amix their names to the peace
treaty according to informed
diplomatic sources.

received





Argentine officials aid that
their plans await the arrival of
Ambassador - Designate Hipolito
Jesus Paz this week.

—UP.



2 Sign Trade Pact

BUDAPEST, Aug, 7
An official communique said on



Tuesday that Switzerland and}
Rumania igned a trade agre
ment under which Swiss ill
exchange machinery, electrical
equipment and other goods fo
cereals and oil No amounts were
specified

[Swiss officials said last week
that Switzerland would cut ex-
ports of strategic materials to East
Europe by two thirds]

UP.
—



LULL IN SUGAR BUYING
WILL PERSIST

NEW YORK, Aug. 7
The Journal of Commerce rc-
ported that the sugar trade antici
pated the “present buying lull in
the refined sugar market will per-
sist”

if the war ends in Korea
It adds: “Current prices fo
ugar remain at 5.55 cents on the
spot But while the refined dr

mand lags, refiners are not inter-

inkested in accurmplating sugar.”

—(U.P.)

The patrol. cailed. f
strike which resulted in 8
|munist artillery pieces

knocked out.

South of Kumsong a UN patrol
| received 20 rounds of 76 m.m. Red
jartillery. The patrol directed

| Allied big guns in reply and Com-





munists ceased fire, The larges
'ground action of the day came
\from north of Yanggu where a
UN patrol engaged an estimated
Cominunist company

On other sections of the Kore
front Allies maintained their pos
tion and sent out patrol

—U.P

iiss * *

RALEIGH

veine||] THE Seve ene nee

FIVE CENTS



Stokes, Harriman_

Visit Oil Refiner
Visit Oil Retlinery
TEHERAN, August 7.
BRITAIN’S chief oil negotiator, Richard Stokes,
flew to Abadan on Tuesday to inspect personally
the conditions at the shut-down refinery. President
Truman’s trouble shooter, W. Averill Harriman,
followed in another plane which landed at Abadan
later.
Britain had demanded assurances that Iran refrain
from petty annoyances against British employees
at Abadan, the site of the world’s largest refinery.

Before opening the talks, Mossa a

2

Bite sant


















Sarabandy, Governor-General of

the oil-producing province of B ta Ask |

Khuzistan, greeted the visitors at us Ss 0

Abadan airport as guests of the “ °

Iranian Government B P t In J il
Meanwhile the talk over the e€ u a ¢

nationalisation of the Anglos x

| Iranian Oil Company's vast pro- (From ONCINGIFON’ Aden?

perties, the Abadan refinery be- Hon'ble W. A iiimente went 1

ing the most valuable, continued err ‘

last night to the Central Police
Station as the police refused bail
to 14 members of his Union staff
including Councillor A. H. Smith

in Teheran

Donald Ferguson, one of Stokes



team, met in the Iranian capital te i ae :

with the Iranian Nationalisation “3 rae ig oe ao

Committee ese hat he‘ © Charged | a pacers

aoteen ma aaa —— what tired against 130 B.I.T.U, members,
Ferguson is one of the Brilish envher ne the day following .

Gecratienae vadies am intiait street battle with the Police.

, -S crac AUone 7 The tall lion-m sabour

tion experts and worked out many jeader charging’ Ghat” tee tale

of the details involved when Bri-} matter was a plot to diseredit

tain took over
steel industry.

her own iron and him and his Union and his Party

and that Police are in conspiracy
with rival politicians said “I want
to go to prison tonight,”

As he took off his jacket and
rolled up his sleeves, he said : “I
want to sleep in»jail with my
people, I must die with them.”

Bustamante gave orders to his
subordinates to get the Governor
and Commissioner of Police to the
Station while hundreds of B.1.T.U,
adherents thronged outside the
station They gave the Police
anxious moments, who however
dispersed the crowd as soon as
Bustamante drove off from the
station when the Police refused to
arrest him or get the Commis-
sioner to him.

One woman in the crowd was
arrested for using indecent lan-
guage, All appeared in the court
to-day and were remanded for
trial on the 14th without bail,

Harriman is staying out of the
talks but has been keeping close
to the scene, The talks opened in
a friendly atmosphere which was
in sharp contrast to the first nego-
tiation effort six weeks ago Al
that time the two sides appearod
so far apart that no agreement
seemed possible

Since then Premier Mohamm *d
Mossadegh hag modified his pori-
tion that Iran could take over the
Angio-Iranian Oil Co. without
consulting with the British Gov-
ernment and Britain has agreed to
accept the principle of nationali-
sation.—C.P,



eee

HANS CRESCENT
AFFAIR: MAY
END WELL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, August 7
Council officials here



Peace Postponed?

TOKYO, Aug. 7.
Peiping Radio early on Wednes«

British cay morning said the United

States was postponing peace in
are hopeful that a satisfactory nt i oan F
conclusion will be reached in the | S°re@ until after new defence
Hans Crescent affair, as a result} t@sulations had been passed by
of the decisions taken over the| Congress, The broadcast said;
week-end, “Truman's Government is ata
Following a meeti Between] tempting to put ofpeaceful set-
Mr. James Griffiths and represen. {| tlement of the Korean War in
tatives of the Colonial Students’/order to force Congress to pass
Union ‘on Friday, the British} various wer preparation bills.”

Council were asked by the Colo-

f . —-U.P.
nial Office to re-open Hans Cre-



seent for all colonial students

until August 15. This has been f ne

done and full services have beet Doctors Plan Strike
restored. r

LONDON, Aug. 7.
The Health Ministry is hoping
lo persuade 20,000 family doctors
not to strike against socialised
medicine and agreed with reser-
vations on Tuesday to arbitrate
the doctors’ claim.——U.P,

Those students who were stay
ing in the hostel unofficially have
now been “accepted” by the Coun
cil and are paying for their rooms

“There is an atmosphere of
complete harmony prevailing”, a
resident Couneil official said to-
day.

The British Council now be-
lieves that those students who de-
fled the original ban and refused
to leave Hans Crescent when ask-
ed to do so on July 15 will quit
by August 15. Already, of the
original 44 who defied the Council
and embarked upon their stay-in
strike, 13 have left.





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rl

PAG t TWO

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-



ernor of the Leev

Mr, K. W. Blackburne

Napier of Dominica, Pat is not %

stranger to Antigua as she was

theré as a school girl. Mr. R. B

Alnutt Federal Director of Agri-

E

culture left Antigua last Friday
via Jamaica for the U.K. where
he will join his family

*
“Gay Time’ Show

fair crowd attended the “Gay
Time” Show which was staged

by Miss Judy Graham and_ her
theatrical group at the Steel Shed,
Queen’s Park on Thursday night.
The stage did not afford elab-
orate setting but the parts were

well acted by the players. 4

The sketch “The Postman andj

Islands, #%§
Mrs.f4
Blackburne accompanied by the,’
Governor’s A.D.C.’ Major A. M,
Hicks returned from Montserrat
during the week and_ brought
with them a guest, Miss Pat

——

Carib Calling B.B.. Radio
Prd®ramme

-&



i



tandon Express Service

FELICISIMO AMPON of the Phil-
ippines had the distinction of being

the Thief’ was perhaps the most ‘the smallest man playing termis at

amusing thing on the programme

, Wimbledon. He is 4 ft, 10 ins., and

The part of the postman was well Was described as being “very small

played by Miss Q. Shaw who,
also displayed fine technique in
voice control. -

The sketch depicted the every-
day things the local postman en-
counters during his rounds de-
livering letters to people familiar
to him.

Some of the songs sung were
“Be My Love”—the first song on
the programme—by Mr. Synbert

Rudder accompanied by Percy
Green’s orchestra, “I'm Forever
Blowing Bubbles” and “Orange

Coloured Sky” sung by Miss
Graham accompanied by quartet.
This song brought great cheers
from the crowd and shouts of
“Encore, Encore”, but they were
disappointed as Miss Graham did
not re-appear to sing the song.

The show ended with the
whole group. singing “Till we
Meet Again.” ‘The three dances
on the programme were well
performed. The first dance “Get
Happy” was well rendered by
the band and six girls danced the
tune.

Barbados Holiday

T present holidaying in Bar-
bados aré Mr. and Mrs.
Frankie Mayers and their two
children Richard and Helen. They
flew in over the week-end from
Trinidad and expect to be here
until about August 28th. In
Trinidad, Mr. Mayers is with Hull
Jones & Co., in Port-of-Spain,
They are staying with Mr.
Mayers’ mother in the Garrison.

Remaining In England
FT°WO West Indians newly-quali-
fied lawyers, have decided
to set up practice in London.
They are Mr. S. Capildeo, from
Trinidad and Mr. Knarayan, from
British Guiana.



but very good.”

Week-end Visit

R. NORMAN ROBINSON who

is with Barclays Bank in
Grenada was in Barbados for the
week-end. He was formerly
stationed with Barclays Branch
here. Norman returned to Grenada
yesterday by B.W.LA.

Deputy Agricultural Supt.

M’: HARRY ATKINSON,

Deputy Agricultural Supt.

- Lucia who had been in Barba-

fos on just over five weeks’ holi-

day returned to that colony

yesterday by B.W.I.A. He had

been a guest at Crystal Waters
Guest House,

For The Races
RRIVING by B.W.LA. on
Saturday morning from
Trinidad to attend the Races were
Mr. Deoraj Samaroo, businessman
from San Fernando and Mr. Percy
Gordon, Manager of Davidson's
Motor Supplies also of San Fer-
nando.

Mr. Samaroo is a regular visitor
to Barbadqs while Mr. Gordon is
paying his first visit to the island

They are both here for about
two weeks staying at Indramer
Suest House, Worthing.

.
SS. Marine

REDERICK PEMBROKE
PETERKIN who left Barba-

dos just over a month ago, has
joined the U.S. Marines. He had
to wait a year and travel some
1500 miles to be sworn in at
Jacksonville, Florida, He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs, Rupert St. C.
Peterkin of West Gate, Navy

Gardens.

ADVENTURES OF —

BARBADOS ADVO(





i ma Programme Patade; 11.25
a are : a.m, steners’ Choice;
EN ABLACK, well known tO statement of Roeeunls 12:00 (noon) “‘Tne| ©
local listeners to the B.B.C, is News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.

an intransit passenger through * 1-645 p.m 19 76 M

Barbados on the Bruno which iS 4.15 p.m. Star Time; 4.30 p.m. Daneé
tue to leave today for Trinidad. Them Around; 5.00 p.m. Composer of
A B.B.C. producer on the West the Week; 5.15 p.m. Composers for the

aa > aarti Film; 6.00 ithe Kurz; 6.15 p.m.
Indian Service, Ken has been Marcel ‘Gakic Ys p.m. Progréstm ne
seconded to the Government of Parade; 6.55 Today's Sport
Trinidad for a period of three 7 %—10.45 p.m 25.53 M. 31.92 M
ears to provide a special pr0- 799 p.m. The News; 7.0 p.m Néws
cramme service for Barbados, Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Calling the West
Trinidad and British Guiana, and, Indies; 7.45 p.m. Generally Speaking:
if required, to assist and advise $00 Pm Radio, Ta ak ‘eee
on broadcasting matters in thé @.3§ p.m- the Editorials; 9.00
Leeward ard Windward Islands. David Copperfield; | 9.30 p.m. "‘Charite
I Ken’s ow words “I have Kunz; 9.45 p.m. Statement of Account:
n n! n 7: If .00 p.m. The News, 10.10.p.m. Inter-
been sent out to produce West tide; 10.15 p.m. Crazy le; 10.45
Indian programmes in the West Mid Week Talk.
Indies for West Indians.”

!

|

;

\

BBC Producer Intransit WEDNESDAY, August 8, 1951 ie



Mr, Ablack wil! make Trinidad 4 p.m.

: +

ne ede nad Ba. will also FYHATTING with sévéral aero-
Another officer has been second- plane enthusiasts over the

ed to the Govertiment of Jamaica, ene week-end tf find that all of
td aaatat in the provision of a them até vety interested in te

Jamaica, Britigy Honduras and fitst meeting to discuss thé forma-
thé Bahamas. Mt. Ablack and his i & a ce seen ae ts
colleggtie in Jatnaica wilt work °) i y th B t-
closély together and, between tiérition on Stinday that the mee

3 yclock on
theth, will be responsible for ad- Ph aay haeust Pg bribes

vising and assisting on broadcast-
fng matters throughout the British

Caribbean. .
CROSSWORD
Trinidad Solicitor

R. and MRS. RAYMOND

HAMEL SMITH who flew in
from ‘Trinidad on Monday by
B.W.LA. are staying at the Hotel
Royal. Mr. Hamel Smith is a
solicitor in Trinidad. They ex-
pect to be here until August 20th.

Goodwill Tri

T PRESENT in Barbados on a
businéss visit is Mr. Harold
Hopkins, representative of Messrs.
Mabie Todd and Co., Ltd., manu-
facturers of Swan Pens. He ex-
pects to be here until Friday wher
he will leave on a similar visit to] 1. Where Surrey is upset to the

several of the neighbouring 2. por, for thie attempt: (9)
0)

islands, Besomt
(2 a the (4)

His trip to Barbados is a good-
sna ; Go- ? (5)
will visit to see their local agents, ia. pomp cap. (9) a
cers.” inc 8. I come and go, (4)
Messrs. T. Sydnéy Kinch Ltd. i. on oe ia ony vering. (3)
eae

Wins Table i. Vavite, (6)
ue glass-topped table which
was raffled in aid of St.
Peter’s Daily Meal was won by
Mr. Percy Cooper who held the
lucky ticket, No, 74.
$48 ip re to $1.44 which "ma
Was a donation has been, given to " 1 (6)
the Hon. Treasurer of St. Peter’s} 10, yee te eee make a

Daily Meal, i 4
Mrs. Constance E. O’Neal of| |} Rae S the Being symbols. (6)
thank all those who so kindly
o, >





. Some inal a living by com-
mission. (
"poi

about the new sapper, (9)

19: Eternity, (4)
Solution ot Sa a arhetosss
Rrettable: ia, eda: 33, 14 Des nia?

“Whitehall’, St. Peter begs to| (8 D: 8 oe tion 9 (8)
§ seventeen. (4)
Helped her.

PIPA

15. as . 1 Ae. 8, Nova;
Bina” Set oP alates
Beller: 4 " fee faT i ees 6. Enunciate:

tin? "16, Praia; 16. nite.



MOST POPULAR



Copyright - P 109. Var Dias Int Amsterdam



BY THE WAY.... #y Beachcomber | mt HAVEL

OCKEY is as English,” writes
a swashbuckler, “as the Sus-
sex Downs.” Oh. Hockey was in-
vented by a Frenchman named
Hoquet in the seventeenth cen-
tury. He was Vidame of Poitiers.

The game arrived in England
in 1803, when a match was played
at the Vauxhall Gardens. The
Marquis de Vieuzac, banished by
Napoleon, introduced it _ into
America, and that was probably
the origin of “O.K.”

Strabismus and the egg

1O the outspoken comment that

it does not matter twopence
to anybody which way up an egg
is, Dr. Strabismus (Whom God
Preserve) of Utrecht has given a
characteristic reply. The sage
says: “It would be equally true
to say that it doesn’t matter two-
pence to anybody whether a
prawn has_ whiskers or_ not.
Prawns and eggs continue to be
eaten by those whose interest in
them, apart from their use as
food, is laughably elementary.
Yet, to take the case of the egg,
this slovenly attitude leads to the
belief that it doesn’t matter which
way up anything is—a conclusion
which, applied to an elephant, is
seen to be nonsensical. hat can
it matter to oer but a tailor
which way “Pere unattached
batton is? nenefore, science





JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Newsam & Co.

Lower Broad Street

DRESSES

MADE AND MADE TO ORDER

READY



PRINTS 36”
POTTERS HAIRCORD @

PLAIDS 36”

Te idl oe

x acne me NS

teaches the tailor that there is a
right and a wrong way up for a
button, however round it may be.”

An apt Illustration

See went on to tell
the story of a farmer whose
horse got stick sideways in a
gate. Instead of getting the horse
end-on, he greased it all over and
then pushed it through back-
wards. Not only was the greas-
ing unnecessary, but the horse
could just as well have gone
through head first as tail first.
“That seems to imply,” said the
sage, “that it doesn’t matter which
end of a horse goes through a gate
first; an argument as fatuous and
as superficial as that which fails
to distinguish between the two
ends of an egg.”

Rapprochement

N a courageous attempt to

break away from guessing the
weight of a cake, competitors in
a recent ragamadolio submitted
“a herring, crowned and robed in
ermine, on a throne of prawns,
and a model of the skylon in
kippers.” I haven't felt so con-
tented sincé a model of the Bank
of England in horse-meat was
publicly eaten by the Mayor of
Xerxes (Omaha) at a Friends of
Culture gymkhana in Swindon.

— —_——— i ee a

FIOWEHKEw PIQUE @.2

WHITE ALLOVER LACE @

DIAL 4606



YOUR SHOE STORES









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cag $122, 152 per yd. * A SURE WINNER
8le., 86c. per yd. Ss

__.... Sone, 316 per yd

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

“You and who else?” VIA
FILM actress who remarried
- her sixth husband, only to

find that he was still married tol
his fifth wife, said recently, “Men
don’t just seem to have any scru-
ples.” The husband said, “These
dames ask for romance, but when
they get it they holler,”

Stalemate

EXT day, workers in ordin-

ary hats succeeded in getting
the marine glue on to the lower
halves of the poles. But during
the lunch interval boys and cats
climbed these poles and. stuck to
them. The fire brigades were
summoned, and the people of the
locality, protesting against cruelty
to woodpeckers, helped the birds
to attack the unglued bits of pole,
The firemen couldn't prise the
boys and cats from the glued
parts, so some of the poles were
cut down. The workers, trying to
drive the woodpeckers from the
half-glued polés, got stuck on the
lower Or glued half of the poles,

and the rescuing firemen had Vv i
climb down from above. Fs enezue a

Enjoy the hospitality, cer-
fort and thoughtful ser-
vice whith have miade PAA
“first thoice” 6 “yelbied
travelers tha weérid cover

NEW YORK

Non- -stop service by the luxu

“El Presidente” or via San He n Bs

popular, money-saving E! Tur sin
All PAA Nidhits ta New York
not lard a} Idetbild A‘rpar
insteatl of La Gtiardia Peeld.

Regi service by giant double
de ‘Strato” Clippers: = world's
fastest airlinérs—to Paris, Rome .
stopovers in England, frelatic.

!
|
‘

got stuck when they reached the Frequent flights to all main cities
glued half of the poles, where the by swift Cohvait-type Clippets,
rescued cats were fixed tight.
The inhabitants, trying to place
the woodpeckers on the unglued
parts of the poles, themselves got
stuck, Theré the matter rests at
present.

You can now “fly PAA” literally
almost anywhere — to the West
Indies, Mexico, Afri¢d, Australia
and the Far East—to 83 covttitries
and colonies on six continents.

For reservations, see your
Travel Agent or

FREE HOOK

which makes
“*GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

PLAIN”

Please write for one to
Samuel Roberts, Gospel
Book and Tract Service,
30, Central Avenue, Ban-
gor N. Ireland.”




WORLD'S
MOST EXPERIENCED
AIRLINE

S

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MORtb Ainnays

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Phone 2122 (After business hou: : 2303)




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DIAL 4220

POPE PFFSSS

>

eases
WFGSS





To Travel
Princess Elizabeth



the Empress of metre to
and the Du ike of Edinburgh.
Srincess Elizabeth i














“Trail to Gunsight”

“LET'S DANCE”

BRIDGETOWN

Old Chisholm Trail



PLAZA




Tomortow 4.45 & 43% pm

‘ The SINNER : MAQDALA” |

The Story of CHRIST and Mary MAGDALENE

ae FRIDAY 10th ~
2 $6 &£ 88 pm

HE THIEP OF BAGDAD

S olor by sae

| GAIETY |

THE ANI — st. JAMES

Today & Tomorrow 8 0 pm







ea UNKNOWN GUEST

TRAILIN' DANGER
Joinny Mack Brown










, OA vist sos

“THe BOY WITH GREEN HAIP”
with Pat O'Brien,









Dean Stockwolt

BORN TO KILL.”
(Lawrente. Tierney}
OPENING FRIDAY

SQUARE DANCE KATY

Virginia Welles
Jimmie Davis and his Sunshine Band {|
ee

SaaS See
AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT at 8.30
Linda DARNELL

“A LETTER TO THREE WIVES”

tarring Kirk DOUGLAS

JOE PALOOKA MEETS HUMPHREY





to Sunday 6 30 p mi
inet; Sun. 5 p.m

TEA FOR TWO
Color by Technicolor

‘, Gordon McRae, Gene









Paul pOUGAas Barbara LAWRENCE

A th Ciddnry Fox



POOLE OVOP OPOOD

ir LOBE THEATRE

TO-DAY & TOMORROW 5 & 8.15
RICHARD WIDMARK

“KISS OF DEATH”

DICK HAYMES

VICTOR MATURE



CEASAR ROMERO

‘CARNIVAL IN COSTA! RIGA’
CELESTE HOLM

4 +
oe Spt ote 0 tte “, , PPPOE AY ae ae ae OO aed ate

OPENING (LOBE remay

VERA ELLEN

BESSOOOT

PASSIONATELY BEAUTIFUL!

[ie or: ae PT, cere ed eater a UT ae teed

‘). ARTHUR’ RANK

covor by TECHNICOLOR

wm WALTER FITZGERALD
Frém the flovel fu Joseph Shearing





Local Valent Parade

CLUB MORGAN

The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide. reputation for good food

Music, Dancing
Entertainment

throughout the night
Dial 4000 for reservations









| For Boat Owners
and Fishermen

22” Sail Canvas

Sail Twine

Fishing Lines
Cotton and Mullet Twine <<

Copper Paint
Mesh Wire for Fishpots
Lacing Wire







WEDNESDAY AUGUST 1951
NOW SHOWING

EMPIRE

Last 2 Shows To-day
SAS & 8,30

EXTRA
MARCH CF TIME

“FLIGHT PLAN FOR
FREEDOM ”

And the Cartoon :.::
OUT FOXED —
o L Y Mo P ¢

LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15
By AND
leer ae ans

we SHOT

i
RINGS) 5. = OF THE

NSE.
ic. CANYON













Penn Warren

: with i
3 ‘ Hoda CRE ORG ois OU — Starring —
{ Jahn !RELAND * ;
W/\.,. “Mercedes MeCAMBRIDGE Gene AUTRY and His Wonder
Weitten for thd Screen and Directed by ROBERT ROSSEN Horse ‘Ch ampion’





“TO-MORROW ONLY 4.30 & 8.15
Another Smashing Double
Gloria HENRY — Ross FORD in

“AIR HOSTESS” & «* ACROSS THE BADLAND”

: ROYAL
X

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.30 & 8.15
The Fox Double

«TIN PAN ALLEY ’’

with
JOHN PAYNE — ALICE FAYE ——- BETTY GRABLE
The Musical to suit your Hearts Desire
AND

« THUNDERHEAD, SON OF FLACKER”

A Picture to Warm the Heart of every Horse Lover

ROX Y

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.30 & 8.15

The Fox Double
TYRONE POWER and ORSON WELLS

in “BLACK ROSE”
AND
“THIGH BARBARY ”

with Van Johnson & June Allyson





COMING eeneee

STARTING FRIDAY
AT

EMPIRE and ROXY

The Fight You Must See
THE WORLD MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP

y | SUGAR RAY ROBINSON vs. RANDOLPH TURPIN

The whole fight — nothing left out

Along with the Pictures



ROXY

A JOHN WAYNE Prodiction

BULLFIGHTER
ano THE LADY

PIN AUT
JOY PAGE:
GILBERT ROLAND

A’REPUBLIC PICTURE



OLYMPIC ROYAL
ik ConnuriFes ane Dowie) Opening Friday
5 & 815

and continuing DAILY
5 amd 8.15

earring GEORGE MONTGOMERY - PAULA CORD
An Eaward L Alperson Production « Released by nit Cory



#101

AND



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



Hardware Department
| Seesenssosssosssesscseedl SS SE















The Big Technicolor Musical - - - THE PICTURE

“ THREE LITTLE WORDS”

YOU MUST SEE

— Starring —
Fred ASTAIRE ar

Red SKELTON ACTION GALORE





WEDNESDAY

AUGUST 8 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Security Purge
Expected In Poland





THE BOV SHE Cut

NEVERTHELESS THEY SEEM ‘ | Ad
MARK MY WORDS
iT WON'T LAST

MARRIED WAS THAT YOUNG fF
aS W AT THE GOLF cue)

SAPS BEEN CHASING
WIM FOR YEARS J

By W. A. RYSER













then make their way by rub-

Sweden of four young Poles in a

















90 percent damaged during the
war and now operate almost nor-









tr



MATCA POINT LETS

— te
TAL\












ouble

from acid stomach im-

LONDON, Aug. 7.
CURRENT officers trial in Warsaw Polish equivalent of
the 1949 Cominform trials in Budapest’and Sofia, is ex-
pected to launch the first broad postwar purge of the Com-
munist party and army in Poland.
Observers here believe the case against four Generals and ae AL
fivé other highranking officers which opened in Warsaw | ep | a it
last. week is only the first step towards renewed battle | RO Au (ai AA r HH , i ists : sally
against deviations, and general overhauling of state and! -—~ ee ah E = : : =
party security systems. i: _ = ed ° *
- At the same time information Ww Germa AN I IGI IA REI IEF FUND Liner s Radar
. . steadily accumulating in London e ‘7 7 ©
D ta R ed about new outbreaks of Commvu- ; « . ; Tinied Storm
a equir nist terror in other eastern Euro- Rebuilds : The Sundry Cash Donations to the Island's Hurricane Relief Fund are as fol- . ’
pean countries prompted observers List of Contributors The chief radio operator of the
oO H sin here to conclude that the trial is ese a Ba 14,491-ton Shaw Savill _ liner,
part of a largescale move aimed Ci t ‘ Harbado: 00 Arawa hic arries 275 ssen-
oe a e : arbado: 20.000 00 i a. which carries 275 passen
n ou £ at re various kinds of t tes ar eetieca 4/800 00 gers between Britain and New
“unreliables” in socalled “peoples j Esq. BG ee 00 Zealand has reported a new use
THE Research Branch of the gemocracies” By GEO ne 2 vanity Council, Curacao 426.17 ah. a ‘ $ s
Caribbean Commission has invited nes me y GEORGE F. GAAL The oieanet, Co. Lid : 2 Be a 16,384 us tthe ship's radar equipment
a sei a Z - s 0 1apte Americar ec ro 5 > ts ee iach ins i
Mr. F. A. Hoyos to assist the nN =6The Warsaw trial already has __ FRANKFURT, August 7. Wamkn's Loamie ot Bt Thomes 51.11 ieee. eg Se ee oi
in procuring information for 8 been used to incriminate a num- Western Germgny’s big cities, Virgin Is. National Bank, St. Tho j12 46 Crossing the Line” as the ship
project on which they are at per of highranking Communists "a82¢d by Allied air raids during J'ea Civil Service Assoc oe went over the equator was about
present engaged. Data on housin€ now out of favour with Moscow the war are being rebuilt at mush- fe Ww. ‘Biackburne,” Goveriior 100 00 to take ‘place when up rolled ‘a
developments, both private and including ladyslaw Gomulka TOom speed, but the Government Miss L H Armstrong, Washington 16 86 Lig cloud which threatened a
Government, are required by the one time Secretary General of the Believes it will take at least 20 Advocate Co Lid., Barbados 6,509.63 tropical storm
-cear *h € it is e - x : sive rerv Ward sanaday, :., Washington 7 i
Research Branch and its expec- polish’ Conmhihist” ‘party and Zegrs to give every bombed out Br Virgin Islands Social Welfare De Appes! 460.13 It was feared that the ceremony
i ted that part of the necessary General Marian Spychalski Ex- citizen a new roof over his head. Antigua Hurricane Relief Comitittee, Qrensitl 985 98 would’ have tc be abandoned
information can be obtained 2 , Mi ay i ss The demands for homes, however, WI Printing Co Ltd, Grenada 2,418 37 oh ors 0 Be Ave ’
t an elras _ deputy Minister of defence. m “eater ait . . ae Siniiie : tren 95 25 The captain instructed the
through the local housing author po . ps will remain a continuous head- Chamber of Commerce, Grenada
itied — : ; c The en Ciera ee! dche. Br. Guiana Red Cross 1,080.00 radio officer to switch on the
‘*ommander in ief 01 e Polish : St. Kitts-Nevis T. & LU = j marine “radiolocator” and
. , , cali ic ic > ; ; eho & thers c 48 00 s
The information required covers Army, who relinquished his post | Government estimates showed kd i hala A 30,84 measure the cloud. It was
such items as the number of to Soviet Marshal Konstantin that up to the autumn of 1949 Montserrat Collections 292.50 found to stretch for 74 miles,
houses built by a particular also has been mentioned. when the Federal Government Govt of St. Vincent —$ 576) . po and the captain estimated
agency, the size and type of Dm . was established, only 500,000 of We ee eT "42 50 that the ship would pass through
dwellings, the size and number The trial is piling up evidence 4,000,000 wrecked homes were re- Sale of Rice from British ¢ 85 the squall in half an hour
of bedrooms the district in 2gainst these, and a number of constructed. A record 350.000 Antigua Hurricane Relief Co Aruba 193 39
which the houses are situated, Other dignatories suspected of de- homes were built last year, and Antiguans residing Ach Pees 623 2s The ceremony was postponed
the cost per house, the cost per Viations. Special attention is the Federal Reconstruction Minis- Pt ae Tan : New ‘York 370 00 or 45 minutes. By that time the
square foot if possible, the being given to Winston Churchill ter hopes that 1,000 homes per day Antigua Hurricane Relief Fund, St. Luc 91 loud had cleared.—L.E.S
materials with which the house and Anthony Eden, tempo might be kept up through- Union Chureh, Puerto Rico 2
has been constructed, the area of out 1951. Group of Antiauans, Curacao 5.02 iu my yin eres
site. the sect sf » : s bea 4 ota 8.786 2%
ena aE _ Employment in the building in- ne Se a
any special characteristics of the London from Bulgaria via Bel- MOMtHS oO +) DU P > 7.073 60
houses. ia / ~ grade and Istanbul indicate that 4°213,000 tons of cement, almost ea 1828 93
ae the durant of thé’ po Mlation his 1,000,000 tons more than in the Seatsectine “te “Ckarohe 11608 60
Since no central office is reached such anebaetinens that Same period last year, During Grant to Boat Owne: 5,070 58
authorised to collect statistics chaos reigns in reports of the Hat time, more thas $00,000,508 ae a ee ee sees in nutes
about private housing schemes in Bulgarish countryside , "e marks (about $120,000,000) were $ 96,945.53 “
Barbados, it will be necessary to nr spent on building. Thirty-seven Your skin has acacty bd milwew tnd
arbados, ary ce coat “ding ate eams es where germs hide
interview all architects, builders By the end of last week it was acllines, here ee, ie nd cause sercltle hong Cracking,
: and contractors one by one to estimated that at least 500 party GWC'IDBS, © bene ; we shhe eeseney | esting, Paring, ACH,
f obtain information about their members including many senior were’ public buildings’ than com- Grenada Police MORE ROOM PLANNED Dimples, Ko tee athen lent.
activities in recent years. It is officials had been arrested in the mercial, Hind St th hes. Ordinary treatments give only
a secure 1e co- -rati ad * ate “Pe Indrances S13 tormrporary relief because they do not
a © chee ure 7 ee taae a ps ae ee e SoG sions, _ reng a FOR Ch. CH. NURSES vin ttre germ CAUns. The new disco.
: > ee te S- break of unrest in ulgaria with ee Sail aad at nae . ic on tee . cry, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7
obtain a complete statistical pic- "epg hres is the reutitt of Bul- Constantly rising prices, short- Sir William Darling, (Conser- THE Christ Church Vestry | iinutes and is guaranteed to wive you
ture of housing developments in gapie in han ta eaeab age of structural steel, lack of} yative, Edinburgh) asked the plans erecting ; creation roon soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin
Ba vind garian peasants open revolt coal—and citizens’ lack of money | . plans erecting a recreation room, | jy one week, money back on return
3arbados, against Communist collectiveness. a LM eg ae brake Secretary of State for the Colon- dining room and toilet and bath| cf empty package. Get guaranteed
“} pe 9 -_ however a constant rake ; at th Nurses’ Quarters At | Nixoderm from your chemist todayand
During the last 12 months more Federal, State and City Govern-] ies what was the strength of the @) tix a trees? nattars ate x remove the
than half of ee peanents farms in ments allocations for reconstruc-} police force in Grenada before oF y . iy , her iy roon , ane oe ire Nixoderm Feake Ts
. . the country have been forced tj re usu: smallest items . S; # » streng st AO aca ae eae AS can of akin
I ive Set Oft into socalled agricultural cooper- their badgete TRH FORE ihe obi Ts ee sit on beds and other |For Skin Troubles trouble,
atives. In some parts of Bulgaria 1 oa ‘ as inconvenient places when off
in Dobruja for example, the pro- Here is how big cities look now Mr. James Grifliths replied: duty ‘ é Reg 4
or n nown portion is 70 percent and more. 4S reported by United Press cor~4The strength of the Grenada _ __
respondents: Munich—of 60,626 | police force, excluding the police ies
SIX WEEKS’ SURVEY Concentration Camps buildings of all kinds oe were] fire brigade, was 142 immediately and it is hoped that their num- etl |
destroved and about 6, nOW | before the strike and 173 on Ist bers 1) have increased to about
From Hungary where mass de- have been rebuilt. This Bavarian} June. Corresponding figures for 200 by the time of their annual |
FIVE officers. three from the Portations from Budapest and metropolis where 97.5 percent of special constables were 54 and 155 traini: next month,” —B.U.P. —~ HF |
Navy. one from the Royal other towns were carried out in all buildings were damaged is 2 94.
Marines and the other from the last few months on orders of constructing homes almos) as fast getting you down ? {
the RAF, leave England soon on Communist authorities, comes a8 office buildings. But its 5s
a preliminary survey of an un- news about moving of deportees refugees 10 percent of its 860,000 ping
known part of Greenland. * to concentration camps in north- | devote Ma “ oe a canine : RENNIES
They will make a six-week east Hungary near the Soviet ens eight aa a thom’ 6rlin Gwe you
survey of conditions in readiness border. F a cellar.
’ for an ambitious scientific expedi- According to some reports, de- Stuttgart: This South German
tion planned for next year which portees are also being sent to Qity boasts the fastest reconstruc-
will carry out geological, glaciolo- Carpatho-Ukraine now part of tion rate in the country, Of the
gical, meteorological and biologi- Soviet Russia, Intensification of original 68,000 buildings 8.692
cal work. terror in eastern Europe has were destroyed and 5,303 since
brought about increased tendency yepuilt.
The officers are Commander to escape to the west. fi
Cc. J. W. Simpson, Captain M. E. : : Frankfurt: The country’s finan- Whenever: vou. feel dischentiy
B. Banks, of the Royal Marines, _ The mutiny of sailors of a cial capital lost 55,000 of 176,000 Ie tute hock toe rt after |
. , ) l Polis eee a a pee. HOS? ve 3.000 Kav meals, just suck two Rennies, one
Lieutenant F. R. Brooke, Lieuten- olish minesweeper and thet homes in dir raids and 13,00 wae after the other. As they dissolve,
ant Angus Erskine and Wing- & rival at a Swedish port on been rebuilt mostly since the mid their balanced blend of antacid
Commander G. G. N. Barrett. Friday with their officers locked 1948 currency a pasts tine ingredients goes straight to where
They intend to land on a Up below deck is a fresh example = Hamburg: Har sour facili ies the trouble lies, and corrects your
long lake near the coast and So is the desperate flight to in the countryfs largest port were acidity, You can always settle

ber boat’ to a 20-mile-wide
glacier which provides a bar-
rier to the mountains which the
later expedition will explore.

With the aid of a Greenland
trapper and dog sledges they hope
to eross the glacier, beyond which

rickety hand assembled plane.
Even more significant is the less
spectacular but steady stream of
refugees to the West from Bul-
garia, Hungary, Czechoslovakia.
Refugees are mainly peasants
sometimes entire families of them,
and they manage to get through

is another large lake despite clectrified barbed wire, Dusseldorf —In the Germany
They will also discover whether bloodhounds, and other elaborate Ruhr industrial capital 4,829 of
the lake is suitable for float-plane obstacles set up by Communists 6,204 destroyed buildings wer,

mally. But of 563,000 homes
277.000 were destroyed and only
82,000 rebuilt. About 23,000 more
will be built in 1951. The popu-
lation is 1,600,000 only 100,000 less
than prewar, despite the wartime
drop to 800,000.

—LE.S. to stop them.—U.P. reconstructed.-—U.P.

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PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR



BARSIDOS GP ANOMTE | The History And Development | STALIN'S REPORTERS



Oe a = Goan
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd.. Broad St., Bridgetown,
Wednesday, August & 1951



HOUSING

THE condition of housing in this island
threatens to pose a serious problem for the
Government. According to disclosures made
at a meeting of the Housing Board it is
clear that people are being inconvenienced
and removed from tenantry lands and are
then faced with the position of having no
alternative place to carry their houses.

It is realised that there is great pressure
on land in Barbados but to judge from the
number of open spaces the condition would
not be so difficult but for the urge of land
owners to get increased rents irrespective
of the ability of the occupiers to pay it.
These people, usually of the lowest income
groups, are asked to pay higher rents and
when they express inability to do so they
are given “notice to quit.” As soon as they
do not move, they are haled before the

Police Magistrate who as the Secretary of
the Housing Board pointed out, has
alternative but to order them to quit.

This aspect of the matter was not made
plain until recently, and. now that the Board
has drawn it to pibhic notice, an attempt
should be made to relieve the situation.

Mr. Adams recently said that people
were moving their houses to the Delamere
Tenantry in order to force the hands of
the Government to find them space at the

Bay Estate. It is clear now that this may
have been the object of a few people who
persisted in removing their houses to Dela-
mere Tenantry, but. the discussions of the
Board and the information offered by the
Secretary seem to indicate that the pres-
sure is being exerted by some landlords
who demand higher rents or removal from
their lands.

It would be difficult for the Government
to order land owners to permit people to
remain on their lands. This would not be,
supported by law, and would cut across
the right of the citizen to utilise his proper-
ty as he thinks fit. By the same token the
Government cannot except by an order
from the General Board of Health, prevent
people from putting houses on tenantries
now in use if they have complied with the
provisions of the Public Health Act.

The alternative position is equally diffi-
cult because the Government does not own
sufficient land to accommodate all those
people who for one reason or another,
would remove their houses from the present
sites.

This condition of things presents a serious
challenge to the Government to do some-
thing to relieve the pressure on these peo-
ple. The solution is not as easy as might
appear. There are land owners who de-
liberately press for higher rents because
they realise that there is a shortage of
space and when objection is taken they say
that the Government should supply the
necessary lands. This is impossible.

It does appear that a further aggravation
of the condition might lead to the establish-
ment of a Rent Restriction Board, an in-
stitution which the Government has avoid-
ed because it might create hardships in
another direction,

This is a problem which the Govern-
ment must face. It affects too vitally the
lives of thousands of people. It may be that
the absence of a Housing Authority has al-
lowed this situation to arise, as at an early
time houses would have been re-sited and
other measures taken for the proper dis-
tribution of houses in certain areas, The
only measure of relief presently feasible
is the demand by the Board of Health that
certain areas be made to comply with the
provisions of the Public Health Act and so

no

ohn Saint, lecturi
College
at man h
weetness mn
m fruit=jt ind fron
A prehistoric cave painting exist
which shows a man climbing
tree to take honey from a hive.
By 2600 B.C. the Egyptians were
eultivating bees for the sake of
honey The first liter refer-
ences to .the sugar cane date
from aboyt 1000 B.C., and the
first referénces to a manufactured
sugar from about 200 =B.C.
Scientists ;believe that the Noble
cane or Saccharum originated in
New Guinea, not in India as was
long supposed. The point has a
practical importance, because in
breeding sugar it is valuable to
find the plant’s original home,
where kindred varieties may be
found. Certainly no _ sugar in-
dustry was ever developed in
that area. Transportation thence
was a slow process. Sugar
reached India, where sugar eul-
tivation was practised, and it is
here that the early literary
references are found. Saccharum
spontaneum from Java and Indian
canes look like grasses and do
not suggest any relation to the
sugar cane in their appearance.
(Sir John exhibited specimens of
wild varieties). These however
can be of great importance in
breeding

In India sugar cane
commercially important, The
soldiers of Alexander the Great,
who were jin the Punjab in 325
B.C., brought back information
about sugar. The plant moved
thence into Persia and Mesopo-
tamia. .Throughout its history,
for good or bad, sugar has been
concerned with wars, Afte:
Mohammed died in A.D. 632 the
conquering Arabs took suger
with them into Egypt, where it
is mentioned in A.D. 710, and
; Where it flourished. It was
| exported thence to Venice and
!Genoa, The Crusaders discovered
“the reeds full of honey” when
they descended on nearer Asia.
The important Egyptian sugar
industry was extinguished by
Turkish invasions about 1500,
when Egypt ceased to export and
almost to produce, But about
the same time sugar travelled
west, for Columbus carried — the
sugar cane with him on_ his
second voyage in 1493. Spain
developed sugar not very suc-
cessfuly in Hispaniola, but the
Portuguese did well with it in
Brazil. Sugar in fact brought
more wealth to Portugal than
all the famous precious metals of
the New World, Then in 1621
the Dutch founded their West
India Company, invading and
conquering North Brazil from the
Portuguese. The Dutch did very
well with sugar, as they have
continued to do since, with good
experimental stations in Java to
the present day. In 1645 the
Portuguese made a recovery and
pushed the Dutch out. of Brazil.
Some 20,000 Dutch were expelled
and came north, and it was
through them that
ful sugdr planting was begun in
the West Indies
new Dutch sugar competed pow-

How Did

ng at the
Summer
id origin-





it
| School aid th
| i found food

lec 1 honey.





became
























By VINCENT EVANS
WHAT is it that makes even
the mighty Stalin open hig doors
to the Quakers? What is it that
makes these dogged, unassuming,
relentless Christians so potent a

force that history often changes
when they act?
For there are only 20,000 of

them in the whole of Britain, and
they have grown by a bare 500 in
the past ten year The whole
world contains scarcely 100,000 of
them who behave according to the
strict tenets.

Who decided which of them
went to Moscow? And what
principles did they have to untold
to Mr. Malik when they got there?

Outwardly, they had only one
thing in common. That one thing
was realism — the one, Christian
realism, the other, just realism.

Titles

THE body which chose the seven
who have just come back is called
the Meeting for Sufferings. It
was set up 300 years ago when
the Quakers in Britain were being
perseeuted for their beliefs. It is
the executive body of the Quakers,
designed to deal with threats to
their basic belief in peace

Around them revolves the body







suecess- extremely laborious

and Guiana, This the experimenters



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





it was then that Napoleon decided
to make sugar from beet. Beet
had the benefit of the new gen-
eration of trained chemists then
appearing, and it became an
active competitor with cane dur-
ing the XIX century.

The cane that emigrated from
India to Persia was a variety of
Noble cane called the Creole, and
it was this that entered Europe
with the Arabs and went with
Columbus to America, In Barba-
dos Creole cane lasted for 250
years. It was developed with-
out varieties by vegetative repro-
duction. Usually canes of this
kind develop diseases and must
be replaced, and’ it is something
of a mystery. that Creole cane

was so long successfully culti-
vated in Barbados. In 1790 the
French brought the good cane

known as Bourbon to Martinique
and Guadeloupe, and tihis replac-
ed the Creole. The Bourbon
survived for a century, till about
1890; old planters still remember
it and swear by its virtues. It
was however attacked by disease,
and died out in Barbados, At this
time J, R. Bovell was Superin-
tendent of Dodds Reformatory.
The islands at that time had no

Departments of Agriculture, but
there were botanical _ stations.
J. R. Bovell, associated with J.
B. Harrison, obtained varieties
from Dr. Morris in Jamaica and
replaced the Bourbon ‘cane by
the White Transparent—not so

good a cane but immune from the
rind disease. A Commission was
now held which decided to
finance a Department of Science
and Agriculture for all the West

Indies, headed by Dr. (after-
wards Sir Daniel) Morris. It
was called the Imperial Depart-

ment of Agriculture in the West
Indies.

A tremendous development
now occurred in the growing of
cane from seed, which made it
possible to produce varieties,
The Creolé cane had been sterile,
and this had deceived early
botanists into thinking that
growing from seed was impossi-
ble. A letter by a Barbadian,
Mr. “arris to the Agricul-
tural Reporter in the fifties had
announced the phenomenon of
fertile seeds from cane; but this
discovery was forgotten until in
1888 an overseer called J. R.
Bovell’s attention to a_ similar
case. The Dutch made the same
discovery in the same year, and
naturally there has been some
dispute about the priority; natur-
ally again the Barbadians believe
it rests with them. Fuzz, the
flower of the cane, was collected,
but _ self-fertilisation was an
process as
1905 to 1910 by
of the Im-
and only one

practised from

perial De partment,

They

early insistence that “Ye who do
not know quaking and trembling
before the Lord are strangers to
the experiences of Moses, David,
and the other saints.”

The seven wno went to Moscow
may have trembled before the
Lord, but you can be pretty sure
they did not tremble before Mr.
Malik.

For, apart from sects like the
Hutterians, who have gone to live
in community, the Quakers have
probably carried the strict day-
to-day observance of their beliefs
into life more industriously than
any other creed, As industriously,
indeed, as any Red, for their
beliefs spring from the one word,
Truth.

They could have told Mr. Malik
that search for Truth had made
some of them rich—like the Cad-
burys, the Frys and the Rown-
trees, all of them from Quaker
stock,

Truth

THEIR forebears found that
when they applied Truth to busi-
ness it meant that they had to be
strictly honest.

It. was the custom in the 1700's,





Choose
Quakers For Moscow?

Jess this W of Bovell and this
colleagues from 1900 to 1925 wa
a major factor in preserving the
sugar industry from bankruptcy.
1919 saw a Department of Agri-

culture in Barbados with Bovell|Say the Zechs, was espionage. Now they
as first Director, he retired in re jai j

ua. Ah alee’ Devivenent have jailed him for 10 years.

Science and Agricuiture was Things are done differently in the U.S.A.
formed, and the first geneticist

Dr. Mackintosh, arrived in 1928.
He introduced innovations which

had been used since with ex- 5 i

eninty gouistect. “Yt wae aac its New York office, there is a much larger

cided that hybridisation from| office with a larger staff, whose door is

known parent stocks was essen- . ; j

tial. Mackintosh examined al’ always left open so that the big picture of 3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yds x
varieties and imported. more in| Stalin on the wall can beam down the cor- 4% yds

order 8 eee female paren’ | ridor.

care. urquerque invent ae Is

ihe ‘aha amar cage wits | Dollar-short British, French and Dutch are

glass windows to protect the] + S96 i 6 ft. wide, cut to your
Necale cane items Gaptemietie yapers get along with five reporters at most Requirements

by casual pollen, and insurin;|. the United States. But not the Russians.

correct hybridisation. The whole
work is very empirical, and it is
impossible t6 guarantee gooc
seeds from any two good varie-
ties. 400 different varieties ar«
now being used at Groves

The next important point
that, as Bovell had
explored breeding material, i
was important to have “fresi
blood”. Mackintosh introducec
several wild canes with the Noble
cane. These were vigdrous, anc

was
thoroughly

resisted the disease which attack. |

ed the Noble cane. The off-
spring of the hybrids were resist-

gut was mosiac disease, anc | iles his despatches in English Translation is
this wi the gumming diseas: a.

(which had killed the BH 15-69 | 1one in Moscow.

variety in 1931) were eliminatec PUBLICITY-SHY

while rind disease also disappea!
ed. Saecharum robustum,
useful wild variety, was discover-
ed, though it will not yet cros
in Barbados, Cane arrows easil)
in Barbados: this is a loss, as it
means that growth has cease
when it occurs; but it is a vers
useful quality to the cane breeder
The British West Indies Cen-

tral Breeding Station i 193: ‘ 2
might nehiteae be called the frac] year-old wife of a Daily Worker staff mem- MARMALADE... .. .. 4lc. bottle
example of federational activity! 5er. The rest of the New York team are a STRAWBERRY se ee eS oe
in the West Indies. All varieties ' re
of Noble seedlings were noy | 7U olicity-shy mixture of Russians and APRICOT Sasa See wae ee ae
produced with wild varieties ir | \mericans who do little fraternising with AMS
their pedigrees. About 24,00' | 44 iy f the N York P g B ON P homer Ge.
seedlings were being planted ou | er members oO the New ‘Yor ress. REDPLUM .. .. .. .. 4. »
every year in Barbados, while 3( GREENG.

pee path ; ' . ” AGE Slo. »
or 40 of the best varieties were sen‘) ,erience. As one of my colleagues said: “If :
out every year to other island s ‘ JELLY CRYSTALS
carefully selected for their local-| ‘ou ask them how cold it gets in Moscow in
ities, Localities of course varied] fanuary they have to check with head-office Assorted. Piavonrs 20c. Pkg.
in their suitability; thus the GARDEN PEAS .. 34c.

B 37-161 was successful in Bar-
bados but not in other islands
What suits Barbados usually also



former Czech Foreign Minister, had really
disappeared,
He went around asking questions. That,

Radio City, where the Evening Standard has

In New York Tass has a staff of 15. And it

; bas another bureau in Washington.

! Nominally the boss of the Soviet news
1etwork in the United States is self-effacing,
s0ker-faced Ivan Beglove, who arrived in
But the man who really makes Tass
is an American—44-year-old Harry



1944,
| NOrK
nae quiet, hardworking and friendly.

4e worked once on America’s Daily Worker

ind has been with Tass for 20 years.

Freeman speaks no Russian. He writes and

Freeman cables or radios between 6,Cv3
15,000 words to Russia each working
His despatches lean heavily on govern-
aent announcements, full texts of officiai
technical and business

ind
lay.

peeches,
‘eports.

financial,

His chief assistant is Esther Shields, fifty-

refore they dare tell you.”

In Washington the Boss of Tass operations
s chunky, curly-haired Mikhail Fedorov,



E the floor of the skyscraper building in

i
To meet one of them is a depressing ex-

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1951











r=





rf ‘ /
Phe Sugar Industry | By FREDERICK COOK NOW OPEN ! !
M : , : : . , | — =
erfully with Brazil, and even- hybrid variety, the BH 10-12, Mickey,’ the millionaire’s daughter | [
tually ovetouese the Portuguese proved successful. This was| works with the team sending news to MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED
Sugar industry. grown in Barbados till recently, ies :
The XVIII century saw ‘the and became world famous.|{ Moscow about life in the decadent West. | WITH
great prosperity of West Indian Bovell and Morris had a very NEW YORK. THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS
ugar. While sugar was making limited amount of material at ;
money very litthe was done to their disposal, and as time went eee OATIS, head of the oe - e
improve the breed. During the on it became more and more/o ice of an American news agency, wonder i a -
Napoleonic. wars it was impossi- difficult to deyelop seedlings of| «» ; f ent s 7 '
ble to ship sugar to Europe, and an improved type. None the if it were true that Vladimir Clementis, the ADV OCATE STATIONERY

















CONGOLEUM

in colours and designs to
mateh or tone with any colour
scheme

tities
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NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
Obtainable at all Grocers

=







suits St. Kitts. ho. f R Ms - 1 H
Gis Sedan Meiak dtuplaved soter- vho, for a Russian, is almost garrulous, e

esting charts which related the|2ven unbends occasionally over a vodka to

yield of cane with rainfall. 78,000} such an extent that some of the newspaper

tons of sugar were made _ in i .

Barbados in 1940; 187,000 had crowd call him Mike.

been made this year.

—_——

Seven

their customers over the prices of
goods,

Not so the Quakers. They
instituted a fixed, honest price for
all their goods. Trade flowed to
them. And they grew rich.

The Quakers could have told
Mr. Malik that, ever since George

ros popeneeg oe tony nae Mr. Truman's Press conferences asking all
oug or precisely na realis : * °
interpretation of truth, Every the questions he likes and sending off to
time, they have won, Moscow whatever he chooses,

Compromise Second in command to Fedorov is a slim,

SOMETIMES there have been
laggards, some of the faithful have
gone wayward, a few have cracked
under oppression. But never, as
a body, has oppression smashed
them,

Ocasionally, they have com-
pror ised. Over the legal oath,
for instance—but only after they
had won their battle not to take

an oath. No Quaker will “swear IN WALL STREET
before Almighty God.” 4 a.

Why not? Because he believes} Larry Todd 13. BOW the State Department
that “you dishonour truth by]|reporter with his own office in the Depart-

swearing to God that you are
going to tell it. The compromise?
The Quaker is now willing to
“affirm” in court that he is telling
the truth,

What could the Quaker Seven
tell Mr. Malik of their attitude to

THE ENGINEER

Fedorov is living proof that for Russia
book experience is not what counts in a
qualifications
include a degree as an aeronautical engineer
and five years in the Soviet aircraft indus-

(orcen correspondent. His
|
ee

|

}
ronsider the plight of William Oatis.

pink-complexioned American of middle-age,
Larry Todd, who ran the office for years
until Moscow sent Fedorov out to supplant

him.

The rest of the Washington staff consists
of two remarkable women—Jean Montgom-

ery and Euphemia Virden, both Americans

ment’s

den to general news.
Early last year, while discussing American
strategic aims before the House Foreign

Affairs Committee, General Marshall nodded |

towards red-haired Jean Montgomery, busy

taking notes at the Press desk, and said |
“Witness this young lady here—you don’: |
see her type at such meetings in the Soyiet |

Union.”

The General was being gallant. Jean

though by no means unattractive, is hardly

young. She is 45.

She lives with her mother who does not
share her political enthusiasms.
not discuss her work.

Smiling, tense Euphemia Virden—known
as Mickey—is the daughter of an Ohio mil-
lionaire industrialist. She was a brilliant if
unconventional student at the fashionable
Sarah Lawrence college.

When she joined Tass at the age of 22

It is Fedorov, and not the New York men,
© whom American minds turn when they
For
while Oatis is behind bars for asking ques-
‘ions that all newsmen ask, Fedorov attends

modernistic Press Room. Jean Mont-
gomery is assigned to the Capitol, Miss Vir-

They do!

i be TGA * . legally. known as the Religious when the Quakers were beginning war? Just this: that they will
provide more living space for these hard Society of-- Friends, It got the to flourish in the midst of persecu- have no part in it.
pressed people. name. Quaker for its members’ | tion, for tradesmen | to to haggle with —L.E.S.
ee a ” 62 ee —— — SS
Oo R de Ss | JET PILOT SAVES
ur ea ers ay ‘
Help 8.P.C.A. ative a donation. towards the LOST PLANE
cost of destruction such a dona-
To ne Editor, The Advocate— tion should be invited.”
SIR,—Would you please allow Our Inspectors Williams and By Vincent Evans
me to notify the public of a Licorish have therefore been ip~ .
recent decision of the Barbados structed to carry out the terms of _ CAPTAIN William R. Peters, Hatfield last month, is likely to
S.P.C.A. Executive Committee. this Resolution and when an United States Air Force Thun- be held on September 15 to coin-
Unlike kindred Societies in owner gives a donation he should derjet fighter pilot at Manston, cide with the last day of the Farn-
some other territories, the local request an official receipt from Kent, has been recommended for borough show.
Society makes no charge what- the Inspector for the amount se ae ne, — ore eee * * .
soever for the destruction and given. | si Bound Beet eeee ae ir: 7 *
disposal of sick and urnwanted * Questions regarding this, or me anew — hoe ee ove the ee ne hone ar
animals. From January i to June any other matter connected with BPH EO! a Dae wep eent been appointed British ire niiniaas
30 this year the numbers dealt the S.P.C.A., will be gladly -an- * * Airways’ representative at Braz-
with by our Inspectors were as swered by the undersigned. zaville, French Equatorial Africa
follows:— : The R.A.F. cadet had been one of the stopping places on the
9 Horses, 23. mules, 467 avogs, Yours very: truly, diverted to Manston because of corporation’s 6,000-mile London-
86 cats, 4 pigs, 4 goats, 1 cow, Cc. WALCOTT the weather, was lost and run- Johannesburg route.
2 sheep. e cicubpack, : taille mcheGe ning short of fuel, Peters was on He was formerly ‘at London
In spite of our strenuous efforts on, Secretary, B'dos ma aan a weather reconnaissance flight Airport.
to secure Refuge or Shelter to eens Faget in search. He was told . - ,
which animals could be brought 1) meer w au, One spat ne Sh Eee, ee si i ,
by their owners for « mimane -—-Apreciation ee eee Ree” cae down iam, Page, tak Bee an toe
i é é s *g » y Tew aris ,
nas, Lad are opie to find even 16 tne Editor, The Advogatgs- low, and found the R.A.F, air- dictate their letters high above
and on which to bury them. SIR.— Kindly allow me*™$pace plane — a very muo slower the Atlantic without having their
Consequently our van has to jn your valuable columns to machine than his jet fighter— secretaries with them.
travel long distances all over the: express my sincere appreciation heading towards Dover, Electrical recording apparatus
island in answer to calls,from -of the series vf lectures on famous Captain Peters, using his diving has been installed in Pan-
owners. Salaries, running costs painters just given by Mr. John brakes and flaps, brought his American Airways airliners on
of van, chloroform, ete., are all Harrison at the Barbados Museum. fighter to as slow a speed as he this route, and will probably
very heavy charges on our funds. The loss of so efficient and enthu- could safely fly and led the British be put in their aircraft on the
We realise how much more effi- siastic an art officer will be a airplane back to Manston, New York-London service.
ciently and -economically this severe blow to the cause of art z Dictation is recorded on small,
part of our work could be done in the West Indies in general and s : aes _ unbreakable discs, which can be
if we had a Centre. Meanwhile in Barbados in particular, as it September is going to be a big sent to the business man’s office
1at some kr edge and ¢ a oO g ore § a Anglo- *
wish to contribute to the cost of ation, 64 have been aroused United States aeronautical hae
their animal’s humane destruc- here. It is, to say the least, uwnfor- ference at Brighton, the Inter- Hobby of Leslie D. Sayers,
tion and the Executive Comn it- tunat that, at this particular national Air Transport Associa- British European Airways radio
tee at its last meeting passed the yyoment in the cultural history of tion conference in London, and Officer and former Fleet Air Arm
following Resolution our island such an and the Society of British Aircraft flier, is dress designing.
“Where, in the opinion of the helpful contributor to their cul- Constructors’ big British Air trade He takes his sketch book with
Inspector ner who not remove | how * borough him whenever he flies to the Con- \
a member of the Societ DISAPPOINTEI And > King’s Cup Air Race, Unent
pears to be position 1 { tte by bad weather at iv —LES.
‘













there was a furore, Her father was at that
time a special assistant to the Commerce De-
partment. There were demands that he
quit—but he stayed. Mr. Truman told him
his faith in him was unshaken.

Non-Russian toilers in the Russian fold |

deny to a man or woman that they are Com-
munist. The reply is always the same—‘We |
are not allowed to belong to any political |
party. It’s a rule of the office.”

No dollar famine seems to embarrass the
operations of Tass. Observers who know

American rents and who can compute the)
cable and radio tolls estimate that Tass costs |

Stalin not less than £100,000 a year. And
| this takes no account of the satellite report-
ers
|the UNO press room as “The demi-Tasses.”
\ World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S

the Poles, for instance, known around |

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUS1

Assembly





8, 1951

Postpone

Seawell Resolution

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday postponed
consideration of a Resolution for $1,000 to meet the cost of
clearing roads or tracks and preparing house sites on an
area to be leased at Seawell Plantation.

The Government plan

renting out 29 acres of arable

land at Seawell Plantation to small holders in four acre

units.

_Members of the Opposition objected to the land being
divided only in seven lots and said that more people should

benefit.

_ Argument from Government was that to divide it into
four acre lots would be more economical but Mr. Adams
finally said he would be willing to go back to the Executive

and let them know how

The Addendum reads:

It is proposed to rent 29 acres
of arable land at Seawell Planta-
tion to small holders in four-acre
units under conditions laid down by
the Department of Agriculture
for the conservation of the soil
and the maintenance of its fer-
tility. The possibility of irriga-
ting the land is being examined.

Tenants will be encouraged to
co-operate whenever economic or
social advantage can be derived
therefrom.

The sum of $1,000 is required
so that the Director of Agriculture
can undertake the clearing of
roads or tracks, the preparation
of house sites, etc., on the area
to be leased.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution. He
said that honourable members
would remember that some time
ago this matter was raised in the
House and it was said then that
it was Government's intention to
rent the land in small holdings.
Government was now _ taking
steps to do so and he was glad to
state that the present project
would at least form the nucleus
of a miniature co-operative
scheme in the agricultural devel-
opment of the island. He hoped
that from it the people here
would gain some practical ex-
perience along such lines.

Honourable members were
aware that efforts had been made
to train some of the officers at
the Agricultural Department in
co-operatives. Some of them had
had some experience and guid-
ance when Mr, Cave and Mr. Hal-
crow were here and he therefore
felt that from the agricultural
point of view, at any rate, Gov-
ernment had given the lead in the
matter. He hoped the scheme
would be of benefit to the econo-
mic life of the colony.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that he thought the difficult thing
about the Resolution was that the
Government had not been moved
to make this plan available to
small holders as a result of any
policy of land reform or any de-
sire to make more of the arable
land of the colony available to a
greater number of people, but
purely because it had been found
uneconomic to carry on with this
Jend at the p!sntation.

That, he thought, was a very
important matter of which they
should take notice, because in a
colony like Barbados where the
distribution of the land was so
uneven and where more than
two-thirds of the arable acreage
were in the hands of about 200
people, it was surely desirable
that steps be taken to place more
of the land at the disposel of the
people. He would have thought
that Socialist Government
would have enunciated long be-
fore this, some policy of land re-
form rather than being compelled
to distribute a few acres of land
to people purely because it had
been found that this land could
not be dealt with economically at
the plantation.

Seven Settlers

The present proposal of four-
acre lots to holders, said Mr.
Crawford, meant, roughly speak-
ing, that about seven people
would be settled on the land.

Already this year a number
of peasants at Seawell had sent a
petition to the Government point-
ing out that the land which they
had been renting would soon he
withdrawn from their possession,
and asking Government to con-
sider them as tenants.

If the proposal for the seitle-
ment of only seven persons was
carried out, there might be a great
deal of unrest in the area.

What was definitely important
in a colony like Barbados in any
such agricultural scheme, was the
necessity of making some effort to
ensure that a greater number of
people were settled on the land,

“The fact that it might be high-
ly suecessful economically for
seven tenants to be given four-
acre plots each, will be of little
consolation to a man who finds
himself with nowhere to put his
house and deprived of the small
holding he had before,

“T am entitled to the view that
instead of dividing the land
among seven people in four-acre
plots, twenty-nine people should
be given*one acre each. In that
ease you will have far more satis-
faction.

Concluding Mr. Crawford moved
that further consideration of the
Resolution be postponed for the
special purpose that the Govern-
ment pay some attention to the
suggestions he had made.

Mr. E. L. Ward (E) seconded the
motion. He agreed with the hon.
member, he said, that it would be
really hard on the people in the
area who were willing to rent the
land but instead had to move.

He felt that Government should
review their policy and divide the

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the House felt on the question.

land between a larger number of
pecpie. Around that area there
was on abundance of sheet water
and if the land was divided be-
tween twenty-nine families it
would probably make them much
happier than they were today,

Mr. Crawford said that he had
forgotten to mention that in the
petition which was sent to Gov-
ernment in February this year,
the petitioners actually mentioned
that they would be glad for a lot
even of half an acre. “So anxious
were they to get a small piece of
land that they would be satisfied
with half an acre” he stressed.

Mr. D. D. Garner (C) said that
he agreed the greatest number
should be served.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
there had been times when he
differed from the advice given to
the Government, but when every-
thing in this matter hag been
taken into consideration, he want-
ed to assure hon. members that
the scheme before them was the
best one possible.

He continued; “This thing arose
out of a statement I made which
was published in the Barbados
Advocate of February 7 this year.
When the hon. senior member for
St. Philip had spoken in the House
about bonus for the workers at
Dodds, I said—and I am now read-
ing from the Advocate—"The Gov-
ernment is going into the question
of profits made at Seawell and
Dodds with a view to establishing
a system of profit sharing.” I went
on to say; “It is also the inten-
tion of Government to purchase
other plantations especially if they
can be bought at a_ reasonable
price as that was a part of its pro-
gramme for a number of years.

There were only about 30 acres
at Seawell and Government was
considering the possibility of let-
ting them out to peasants on a
co-operative basis.”

There was nothing new about
the scheme before them and he
wanted to remind hon. members of
this. It was not to say that Gov-
ernment had not given it the con-
sideration it deserved.

Well Qualified

He had never met in the West
Indies or anywhere else anybody
better qualified on co-operatives
than Mr. Girvan of Jamaica, and
he had given Government some
very good advice on the matter.
Mr. Girvan knew Seawell person-
ally and as a result of his years’
experience in co-operatives he had
given his advice to Government
which had been adopted,

“If we without personal expert
knowledge of our own, have to get
people to get their advice, and we
are told ‘this is an economic unit,
do not do what you are considering
doing,’ and as a result of this
advice we send down this Resolu-
tion to the House, what else can
we be expected to do?”

Mr. Girvan, said Mr. Adams,
was in a class by himself in the
West Indies so far as co-operatives
were concerned. He was not say-
ing that by way of suggesting that
they should follow him blindly.
Government had had advice from
other people as well but when
they had put all together it was
found that the present scheme was
the best. All the advice had been
sifted. He could assure them that
the scheme was in no way hap-
hazard but that Government. had
given very careful consideration
to it. It was the result of the best
advice they could get.

If he were not a member of the
Government and knew what had
taken place he might have adopted
the attitude of some hon, mem-
bers in this matter. He would
go a little further and say that
when it came to the question of
working on a co-operative basis
the average Barbadian was strong-
ly individualistic. “He has been
accustomed to doing a thing one
way and he does it that way
Every worker knows everything
better than the other.

“That has been one of the great
difficulties of co-operatives in this
island. In Jamaica, all the people
in a district would go on after-
noons to help build “A’s’”’ house.
There was that tribal spirit, so to
speak.”

Mr. Adams finally appealed to
members to pass the Resolution

repeating that the scheme pro-
posed was the best Bible. .
After further ussion the

matter_was postpo

(a
* 7
R.A.F. Man Held
LONDON, Aug. 7
The Military Police held a Royal
Air Force enlisted man on Tues-
day for possessing top secret docu-
nents. Aircraftsman Gerald Stub-
bins, who worked in the office of
Air Marshal Sir Basel Embary,
Commander of R.A.F. Fighter
Commands, may be court mar-
tialled, Officials would not disclose
the nature of the documents
—(U.P.)

easier to comb, dress and arrange in

d glosses the hair

COPECO SSO SESS ESE SSSSS:



BARBADOS

PROTEST MARCH

ADVOCATI



LEADING the procession are officials of the St. K:

20,000 Stage Protest

,
Demonstration
TWENTY THOUSAND people
paraded through the streeis of

Basseterre, on Sunday, July 29,
in the biggest demonstration yet
seen in the island of St. Kitts.
The demonstration was staged by
the St. Kitts Workers League in
a protest against certain changes
in the constitution of the Presi-
dency, which were proposed by
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr, James Griffiths.

. These proposals were released
in Antigua on July 10. The
Workers League, had formerly

made strong protest against then:
and public meetings were held
throughout St. Kitts and Nevis
from July 16th to July 27th.
On Sunday the 19th, a monster
demonstration was staged. People

poured in from the country to
take part in the procession which
was led by Mr. T. Williams,

President of the Workers League,
Mr. C. A. Southwell, Treasurer,
Mr. J. N. France, Secretary and
other League officials,



Coleridge—Parry
Scheme Approved

THE Legislative Council yester-
day concurred in a Resolution to
sanction the scheme of Govern-
ment for. the Coleridge and Parry
School made by the Director of
Education on July 14, 1951, under
the provisions-of section 32 of the
Education Act, 1890 (1890—12).

The Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary in moving the concurrence
of the Resolution said that he
was not alone in wishing that the
scheme which was before the
Honourable Council that after-
noon had been put up in a rather
different form. Several of the
schemes for secondary schools in
the island needed brushing up
and he hoped that the opportunity
would be taken when the scheme
for the Coleridge and Parry
School was drawn up, to brush it
up and bring it up to date,

It was deemed better that the
cheme should as far as possible,
follow the form of the existing
Coleridge Scheme and that the
Director of Education should, as
soon possible, draw up a
model scheme which should apply
to all secondary schools so that
all schemes would be amended at
the same time,

The scheme which was before
the Council that afternoon fol-
lowed that of the Coleridge School
and the new innovations were
in section 19 (a) where the
Salary to be paid to the head-
master was shown. The sum
represented 50% more than the
salary of the headmaster at the
Coleridge and Parry at present
and that 50% was considered

wise.
£5 Bond

There was a clause 25(2) in
the Coleridge Scheme which
referred to Parents and Guardians
of pupils entering a bond of £5.
That bond would no longer be
required as that provision would
be deleted. The scheme followed
as closely as possible the existing
scheme for the Coleridge and he
hoped that within the next six
months the Director of Education
would be able to put forward this
model proposals, not only for this
scheme but for Harrison College
and other schools.

He then moved that the Coun-
cil concur in the Resolution.

Hon, G. B. Evelyn drew atten-
tion to the salary paid to the
headmaster at the Boys’ Founda-
tion School. He pointed out that

as



itts-Nevis Trade Unions and of the Legislative Council.

60- Year-Old Gets
Six Months In Jaii

FOR BEATING POLICEMAN

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of District
“A”, yesterday sentenced 60-year-old Edward Holford of
Britton’s Hill to six months’ imprisonment with hard labour

for assaulting and beating
Roach.

U.S. Schoolboy
Sells Papers

OSWALD EDWARDS is only
eleven-years-old, but from today
he will be selling newspapers fo!
the Advocate. Edwards, who is
still a schoolboy, is on holiday but
he thinks he can make a bit of
pocket money in his spare time by
selling papers.

He arrived from US.A.,
where he was born, about two
months ago and is staying with
friends at Fontabelle. Unlike the
Barbadian schoolboy, Edward
does not like to be dependant on
any one for his pocket money

He told the Advocate: “Nearly
all the schoolboys in the U.S.A
ell newspapers when they are o1
holiday. Some who are going to
high school make enough money
from. selling newspapers to pa
their school fees, In the U.S.A
selling newspapers is more like 3
hobby than an occupation with
the boys. We get great fun fron
selling newspapers.”





the

Edwards, who wears spectacle
and has a very industrious appear-
ance, was told that Barbadiar
schoolboys do not sell newspaper
He replied: “Perhaps they think it
is not worthwhile but Barbadian
boys still have a lot to learn. If
they were in the U.S.A, they would
only be too glad to get up and do
something.”

Today Edwards will be on the
road with hi* first dozen news
pepers. He is going to show the
Advocate that he can sell news

papers. He asked the Advocate to
let him help sell newspapers, He
would not take “no” for an

answer,



Bus Driver On

MurderCharge

EWART THORNHILL, a_ bus
driver of the Ivy, St. Michael was
yesterday charged before His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police
Magistrate of District “A”, with
the murder of Leroy Worrel) of

Holligan Road, St. Michael on
August 6.

Thornhill was remanded with-
out bail until August 14, Sgt.
Murrell attached to Central
Station is prosecuting for the
Police in the preliminary hear-
ing.

The inquiry into the circum-

stances surrounding the death of

Leroy Worrell of Holligan Road,
St. Michael will be held to-da
at the District “A” Police Court
beginning at 1 p.m.

The Coroner will be Mr. H. A
Talma. Worrell died on the spot

when he was involved in an acci-
dent with the motor bus M—1422



the time would come shortly owned by Lincoln Bus Co., and
when the headmaster’s salary at driven by Ewart Thornhill of the
that school would be less than Ivy, St. Michael on August 6 on
assistant masters who had the Constitution Road about 6.30 p.m,
opportunity of obtaining certain Post mortem evidence will be
degrees. given by Dr. A. S. Cato.

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Police Constable 470 Wilfred

The offence was committed on
July 22, Mr, D. Malone anpear-
ed on behalf of Holfore while In-
spector G. Springer prosecuted
for the police from information
received,

Police Constable Roach told tye
Court that while he was arresting
the defendant’s son Desmond
Holford—on a Edward
Holford struck on the right

warrant,
him

cheek and on the head with an
iron stake.

Mr, Malone submitted in his
address that the prosecution had
failed to prove that it was the

defendant who had dealt the blow
and that it was too dark on that
particular night for any one pres-
ent to make a proper identifica-
tion,

Before sentence was passed In-
spector Springer told the Court
that Police Constable Roach was
detained at the General Hospital
for eight days and the wounds
that he received required stitches
He said that the Police have to
be protected and the case before
the Court was not one of resisting,
but one in which the defendant
took the law into his hands by
hitting a policeman with an iron
stake while executing his duty.

He asked the Court to take a
very serious view of the offence
and expressed the wish that the
Court would deal with the case in

the way consistent with — the '
assault. |
Mr. Malone told the Court
after Mr, Talma had found the
defendant guilty of the offence RELIEVES

that his client was a man 60 years

of age with a family and he had |

no previous conviction,

Five Ships Call

WITH five ships in Carlisle Bay
the waterfront was busy yesterday.



The General Artigas, which came |

'

in over the week-end, unloaded
800 bags of stock feed for Messrs.
era Thom and 500 bags of flour
or Messrs. S. P. Musson,

The C.N.S. Canadian Cruiser
brought a large quantity of gen-
eral cargo. The Harrison Liner
Statesman, which arrived from
British Guiana, brought over 50
bags of nutmegs to be transhippec
to the S.S. Explorer when it
errives here,

M.V. Bruno, which also arrivec
over the week-end, brought peas
condensed milk, milk powder
oats, cheese, barley and othe
general cargo

The S. S. Aleoa Pennant and th
Herdsman, which were unloadin;
cargo last week, sailed over the
week-end, The Herdsman left fo
Trinidad and the Aleoa Pennan!
for St. Vincent.

Intercolonial vessels that arrive
over the week-end brough'
quantities of charcoal and _ fire-
wood. The Mary M. Lewis anc
the Emeline came from Britis!
Guiana while the Belqueer
brought cocoanut oil, copra, arrow
root and fresh fruit from St. Vin-
cent



Pile Granted Leave
HON. G, D. L. PILE was grant-
ed four months’ leave of absence
as a member of the Legislative
Council as from August 4.

Hon. G. B. Evelyn has been
appointed to act as a member of
the 40:0d of Agriculture during
the absence of Hon. Mr, Pile
LLCS SSP SSSO PSOE

PSOE,

POSS SSO OSS SOO

1 WROTE

FOR IT’?

PF

“

—————

Oe
LOSSSSLGSSSSSSSSSSS9S9
$=3





odd ho e simple or bring such long-lasting benefits!
JAM—per tin 88 hy a woman, hearin ne modern minded friend praising
6g ent f » $a found an amazing diff ce in her
oa a ed of comfort. Simplicity in use. Such tremendous ad
: 18 vantages over old-fashioned methods. And such security!
$4.00° uty
e \ Sanitary Protection Worn Internally
TD. | TAMPAX NIGHTS LTD
xk 7. uf ik! ® ‘ 4 °
i) DISTRIBUTORS
|



§°f BLESS THE DAY

PLL LCL PEGECLCOOOCOCSSOOS

VOTE $17,400 FOR

LAND PURCHASE ||

THE House

of Assembly yes-
terday passed a supplementary
Resolution for $17,4uu for the
purchase of land adjoinin;
Shrewsbury Boys’ School, and
the purchase of equipment for

the Pine Plantation and the Cen
tral Livestock Station.

A motion by Mr. W. A. Craw-
ford for the reduction of We
amount by $2,000 was lost by
12 to 2 majority. This $2,000 is for
the of a Farmyard

purchase
manure loader and_ spreadei
Crawford

which Mr. said was
no. presently necessary. He was
supported by Mr. O. T. Allider.
The Resolution was
consideration on July
The Addendum to
tion reads :—
It is proposed purchase ar

first giver
10.
the Resolu-
to
area of approximately acre
adjacent to the Shrewsbury Boys
scnocl, St. Philip,
playground for the
ite at present

%

for
School,
leased at
rate of $16 per annum and is the
only space available for playfield
and garden purposes. The owne
is now willing to sell it and, ii
purchased by the Government, i
will become a valuable amenity
of the

Use as
The
the

Is

School.

The increase
cultivation,
and
which

in the cane crop
over the
especially
has

past
the
recently

years
crop

and the Central Livestock Station
in order that the efficiency and

the revenue-earning capacity of
the Plantation might be in-
creased ;—

Tianspert
1 Wheel tyre
Carts

Tractor $ 5,600

4 Cane 6.400
$12,000
Farmyard Manure
and spreader
Ire’ gation
Pipes and fitting
Contingencies

loader
2,000

2,400
600

Total $17,000

?

SIR JOHN SAINT Witt |
REPRESENT B'DOS AT
OILS AND FATS TALKS

SIR JOHN SAINT will repre
sent Barbados at the forthcomin,
Oils and Fats Conference whic
is to be held at Hastings House
during the week beginning 13tl
August, 1951.

The Agenda
of Copra for

covers the price
1951—52 and ques
tions of policy referred to th
Conference by the Regiona,
Economic Committee,

Sir John Saint will be accom
panied by the Honourable K, R
Hunte and Mr, H, F. Alkins as
Advisers.





es

TO ALL MOTHERS







CHILDREN
SPRAINS

On Sale at .
| KNIGHTS DRUG
| STORES



LL

TRAVEL
IN

|





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OSS SOCCM

1

five

record

been

reaped at the Pine Plantation has
shown the urgent need for the
following items of additional
equipment at the Pine Plantation







KEEP YOUR HANDS
WARM IN A PAIR
OF

REAL LEATHER GLOVES

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0, LID.

10, 11, 12, 13 Broad Street



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PAGE FIVE





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ON SALE
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DECORATED
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YOUR CHOICE OF THREE ATTRACTIVELY
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ONLY $18.51 PER SET
e
“VITASAVOUR

WATERLESS
COOKERS

The “Vitasavour” Roasts, Boils, and Fries—it
also Bakes Cakes, Pastry, Biscuits ete., In short
anything that can be cooked on an ordinary stove,
can be cooked in a “Vitasavour” easier and quicker.











WATERLESS COOKING IS BETTER BECAUSE
IT EMPLOYS THE NATURAL FOOD JUICES AS
A COOKING MEDIUM THUS PRESERVING THE
NATURAL VITAMIN CONTENT SO ESSEN-
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FOR DELICIOUS AND NUTRITIOUS, FOODS
USE A “VITASAVOUR”

$24.36 EACH

POSSESSES





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HARRISON'S | Hsrdware Dept. ‘

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— Also —
OIL CANS —1, 2

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PCLLSPO PLLC SP FSO

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Incorporated
1926

Established
1860
19 & 2.

‘ 96,6660 60O666O665008"
Vtet ete PSO POCO? Oe ee ee ee ee







PAGE SIX

Leg.-Co. F

Convicts Have Noa Vote

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed with
amendments the Bill to make provision for the direction
and supervision of the election of members to serve in the
General Assembly of this island, the procedure at such
elections, the expenses at such election and for other pur-
poses in connection therewith.
ahe main amendment was the and must have someone to guide

insertion of Clause No. 45 which him. The illiterate is in a differ-
debars from voting at an election ent category.”
to the General Assembly or stand- The Legislature had approved
ing as «a candidate, any person that there should be Adult Suf-
convicted of an offence declared frage. No doubt, there were
to be an illegal practice under the {jlliterates, but he did not think
Act. This penalty would be in ad- they were very numerous. He
dition to any other imposed by doubted still more whether there
the Court under the Act. were many people who, although
The amendment was moved by they might not be able to pass a





—_

the advantages. ‘

The third part of the Bill re- 1
ferred to more controversial ¢
points.
orderly and smooth running of the i
election without hooliganism and
undue influence r

It had been suggested that it
was wrong to forbid the sale of in-
toxicating liquors. Once again he
would say that prima facie it might
seem to savour of Miss Grundyism.
One must look at it from the point
of view of the island as a whole.
that what other places do they
we can learn from the wisdom of
other territories” he said. They
had found that General Elections
with Adult Suffrage could lead
to hooliganism and rowdyism.

the Hon. F. E. Field and as orig- test for literacy, were so unac- What was more likely to cause
inally proposed by him, the per- quainted with letters that they that than alcohol which was apt
son guilty of ithe illegal practice

to'flow more freely on election
days than any other time if it was
not forbidden? The shopkeepers
would be affected and he did not
think that their trade would be
imperilled by being asked to close
and give up the sale of intoxicating

could not distinguish between a
space where they would put an X
for one candidate and a_ space
where they would put it for an-
other.

He said that he had read over
the week-end what he considered

was only debarred from voting m
the constituency in which the ille-
val practice was committed.

On the suggestion of the Hon.
Dr. A. S. Cato, the amendment was
extendea to include all constitu-
encies in the island.

0 furtt : \ an admirable editorial in which Tiquors for one day in three years.
in a further suggestion by the ihe following was included: “A

Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah, it was candidate who cannot instruct and No Loud Speakers |
further extended to debar the persuade an illiterate to mark his The other section in this part

person from standing at an elec- X between the right lines must be of the Bill referred to the ban on

on, : very dumb indéed.” the use of loud speakers and bands
The Hon. Colonial Secretary in being allowed within 100 yards ot
moving thst the Bill be read ¢ Undesirabie Wedge a polling station.

second time said that it had been
his earnest hope that it would
come up for consideration in the
Honourable Council without undue
haste and that it would reach the
Statute Book about two months
ago. That this hope had not been
fulfilled, was not due to the fault
of the Attorney General. Knowing
the pressure of work which was

lie could see that prima facie
there was a case for the illiterates,
but the suggestion that he should
be allowed to bring a friend to cast
his vote for him seemed to him
to be the thin edge of a very un-
desirable wedge.

The elections must be free and
no elector should vote under in-

He did not think any exception
would be taken to that.

The next part sections 38—44
in the printed Bil) in front of
members were not contained in
the cyclo-styled copies circulated
earlier, These sections referred
to expenses of candidates and hon-
ourable members would notice in







-Co. Pass ‘Election’ Bill

It aimed at ensuring the where the number of elections
the rate of fifteen cents where the
thousand.”

48
Executive Committee is redeeming |
the undertaking which he gave the |
Hon. Mr. Pile to the effect that at
the Torthcoming Elections, the ex- |
“Barbadians do not like to say penses would be borne by
Central Government and
must do, but_in this case, I think the parochial bodies.

Adult Suffrage and consequently,
the
that was the only fair thing to do.

read a second time and passed. |



Vigour Restored

gour Restored, 7
2 KLIM keeps without refrigeration
2 KLIM quelity is always uniform

In 24 Hours

loss of

ty skin, depression, an
» 5

an American Doc’

quick, easy way

This
take tablet form,
does away with

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a eee CCL: CC! A

AE
AERTEX
ars itt
“gagee
lection in excess of a sum of
noney calculated at the rate of ten °
ents in respect of each election
is
n excess of ten thousand and at
number of electors is less than ten
An important section was No
in which the Governor-in-

the |

not by |

In view of the introduction of |
increased number of voters

He then moved that the Bill be

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for the United Kingdom, An-
twerp, Amsterdam and Madeira by the |
8.S. Oranjestad will be closed at the
General Post Office as under: —

Parcel Mail at 12.00 (noon), Regis- |
tered Mail at 1 p.m. ond Ordinary Mail
at 2.36 pm ~ the 1th August, 1951

KLIM is pure, safe milk

Glands Made Young

er nece: to
Tt is no sonece eas. wr
, nervousn

memory |
impure blood, sick-
sleep, because
tor discovered a
to end these troubles.
in pleasant, easy-to-
absolutely harmless,
d operations and ts









discovery To he

aad stamina for schoc 1











Aertex shirts are easy to wash, r
always keep their shape. Ava

Pp shi) iren develop strong bones and
teeth and good muscles, to give th
and to assure



Y, AUGUST 38, 1951

WEDNESDA



mete meme







NT 2615

FASHIONED
Joe FITNESS

These handsome non-c
Aertex shirts le
breathe. Fashioned for ft:
the wonder y
cellular is no ordins:

the |



weave of Aer

but one intricately «

for measured ven
t



me your t
one constant ter
heat orc
















Copr. 1950

Borden Co
Loternat | Cov

Reserved

£ you find yourself lying awake

at nights; are constantly “tired”;
easily upset and too oftes depressed,
it is a sure sign that your sirength is
flagging and you're suffering from over-
taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
of

will

against fever and the exhaustion



long-term fatigue



m energy Take home



’ ; ‘ f > . - | k : ber t I lay !
; W8S uence, It seemed to him that the ection 38(1) that the formuls | bringing new youth and vigour to thou all-round good heaith—there is no finer milk g Pattie totay |
pouring on him, he (the Colonial qiccdyantages of allowing the adopted was: “No expenditure sands, fe works directly op ne eee Sr | than KLIM. KLIM gives youngsters a gener- °
ean, Makea toe pi hie a ‘literate person to bring a friend ghall be incurred in relation to the | ergy in your veins. In #thours Te Nes oot ous supply of ‘tlie essential body building , :
Had ‘coon ished as much as Ne ions with him greatly outweighed candidature of any person at any ten yo a you Foot ive and full of elements found in fresh co mi & i

. i ¥ hful vigour power. a

Bill Held Up | Yond this casing, new gland and vigour bucreei
: . ita beak od Viet ane, Ie sin Tesericd a MADE BY 1 vy FN

The fact remained however, that | [eee is Doro ee ated by chemists here | # KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes t THE MONKS OF 4

this Bill, like its predecessor, the | under = suarantes Of sno yw feel Tall cf BUCKFAST ft

special Registration of Voters Gen-
eral Assembly Bill, had been held
up longer than the Hon. Attorney
General or he would hav» wish-
ed and it had become necessary
tu ask the Honourable Council to
consider it as a matter of urgency.

In order that Honourable
Members should have a chance
to study the Bill at leisure, he
had circulated cyclo-styled cop-
ies of the Bill as it went down
1@ the House of Assembly, but
the present Bill which was be-
fcre the Honourable Council
that afternoon, contained a few
small amendments and the in-
terpolation of several sections
rélating to the expenses of can-
didates.

For his own convenience, he
had divided’ the Bill into five
parts. The first section, 1—9,
referred to the appointment of
officers such as Supervisors of
elections, Returning Officers for
each constituency, Presiding
Officers at each Polling Station,
Election Clerks and _ Polling
Clerks.

The second part of the Bill from
sections 10—27 related to the issue
of writs, the nomination of can-
didates, the establishment of poll-
ing stations and the actual pro-
ceedings at the polls.

Illiteracy

He said that he had little to say
about these sections of the pill,
but he would like to make one
xeference to the suggestion that
illiterate people should be able to








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earry a friend into the polling GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.
booth to cast their vote for them. McGregor St., Bridgetown
This matter was debated in the Phone—4518 |

Other Place in connection with the
section which referred to blind
people being allowed to carry a



TRANS- CANADA din Vie

friend. . To his mind, the Other

Place was perfectly right in re- International Pa

jecting any .proposal of the ‘Trans-Atlantic _ |
amended section by including | Transcontinental 7

similar facilities for illiterates.
“There is a great distinction be-
tween a blind man and an illiterate
person”. said the Colonial Secre- |
tary. “The blind man cannot see}





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Further information on applica-

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younger,





Manhood and Vitality



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Here’s a medicine made
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If you suspect that there’s
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i give rise to

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backache, © eee

ins, lumbago, sciatica, b ler
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De Witt’s Pills are
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packed for nett weighing under



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B De WITT’S PILLS:

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E a reputation puilt on the

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6 KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
7 KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin

© costs little, and ths ot
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EWORLD’S | |
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child uses up during the day—always

‘on the go’, asking endless questions.
Remember that growing children,
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are in particular need of adequate body-

| building and energizing nourishment.

| For this reason ‘Ovaltine’ should be the
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It provides food elements, including
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much needed energy and restorative
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Delicious ‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
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_P.O. 289 -



—;





WEDNESDAY, AUGUS" ; 5
AUGUST 8, 1951 ba BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

————

RACIN G RES ULTS Results Aft ee NEM a | ; ae 3 6UREcRsEReeS 7 name s; eaks for itself G@uBZINEE
= ask for © .




















by M. Plarriscn Gray




































AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, AUGUST 6, 1951 A Gl | : Dew er South $ | ¢ Liquid, ar a
WEATHER: Cool. “TRACK: | Firn 2 ance : Love all : | * Blo d Mix" ee a,
: nN : a
SECOND DAY ; = 3 i% : | p
8th Race: CARLISLE STAKES—Class A and Lower—31,100 3 EIGHTH RACE : @K 642 . 3 Helps te cleanse the. ystem (eae §
($365, $185, $60)—512 Furlongs . Os ont Rew : aQqs & from blood impuriti s u
1. HIGH AND LOW.....109 lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill 2, Land Mark Ww e. . ache oe =
ane a ‘ . 3 Sun Queen $ 334 @wsse LUXURY, TOILET | impurities in the blood may c :use rheumatic a
Jockey Luichman, NINTH RACE . +s i. eilmiz4 = aches and pains, stiff and painful joincs, Ec
2. LAND MARK 133 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase 1. Miracle S832 gho76 . ~ ‘so. APS ~2 boils, pimples and common skin disorders. 5
Jockey O'Neil 2. Waterbell s. ny , - ww ®, ates Blood Mixture heips to purify i
7 . . s +
@. SUN QUEEN........, 138 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler * salen nAce 3 $ 23. po - = tn petnertns ound koa ee oe
Ba Jockey Crossley. oe” at 7 F @Aas3 (MPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM : aanee san
yg ® pollo IMPERIAL LEATHER ISDEN BLOSSOM «BLUE HYACINTH B sacarcowe nnn ere re ene wat i mre
TIME: 1.074 secs, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.80 Place: $1.76, $1.96. 2. Vixen This * = AE : winth-—aile invades anal * a _ ~-- — Jae quamsasens nanan
_ FORECAST: $16.80. 3. bem Eagle yesterday s “cxample. “hand st Sebi es i EB
: ‘ eathhin Ss tienen ah ELEVENTH RACE South opens One No-T t \\\ i
a te Dayere es rs Wilder); Topsy (109 Ibs., Newman); ‘creates RACE and North gives “a “oan A Queen E . a
Catania (123 lbs., Quested); yey ooo forcing raise to Four No } ‘ ae ‘, vel y spoonful g! ves von -
ec ne i FINISH: Close, neck 4 length. 3. Cardinal See eee fe / Vs, tenn
: B-year-old ch.f High Chancellor—Base Bird TWELFTH RACE approaches a maximum Ye “e- ;
: ; 5 ‘ P Although the comb 5 OY ate A
TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill. E oe sount is Known to be at least 2 a Ze m 10 re an dq m ° ro .
re ee a a North's hand is too barren , ; 2 nrc ane a ——
3. Dashing Princes oO warrant a st or call 5 9th Race: MERCHANTS’ STAKES—Class F and Lower—$800 Sain MACE South with 1é-points only { A
THIRTEENTH RACE aectincs ton mentiens Wt = y a n &
($265, $135, $40) —5} Furlongs 1. Bow Bellis te ae oot ae RM LS re al , BZ
2. Mary Ann for a slam can only be made — . ne ——»
j . ‘ ‘ if West covers 1 : PI : =
1: MIRACER cc & 114 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawkins, 3._Colleton ‘ oa Grey tote eet fi it mess §
Jockey Newman. ae tae noe 1g East’s 910 to be $
. . a Ss Ss. ckec . CC
2. WATERBELL ......- 1211bs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. 2. Jewel ’ : With the addition of @Q } = = a oeea Aen
Jockey Crossley. 3. Gavotte 3 pouch would bid Six No § so >)
ISHER 124 Ibs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne FIFTEENTH RACE i North's hand were reinforced | ; - er
%.. USHER ....... ices oe s. Mr. M. E. y Ey a 1. Fair Salle + Say thie care ne oe } \ ¢ This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavous a reek eel of ‘Kepler’ gives you a rich
Jockey Quester. 2. Infusfon $ raise One No-Trump direct to } 4 Wishy which will claim your allegiance from the first sip. e These Her maar ‘mans ond
a Dae ° -¢ ace: $9 a Ss : aes s
TIME: 1.082 secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $9.88. Place: $2.46 $1.40, 3. poldrani 5 Wie Te hs 1 cqoice MUENY) caver hesth cad Gade hoc
on @ Men, women, children—all should start

$1.24.
FORECAST: $13.84.

ALSO RAN: Hi-Lo (117 lbs., Wilder); River Mist (114+2 Ibs., Latti- R. l
mer); Vanguard (124 lbs., Thirkell); Viceroy (117 lbs., Holder); esu ts a 2/- Jack Parker Gives
Soprano (114 lbs., O'Neil); Cle mentina (121 lbs., Fletcher).

START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Easy, 1 length, half length. Field Sweep Selectors A Nudge

WINNER: 3-year-old b.f. Battle Front—Marshlight
July 29

trvress ya vice.



taking tasty ‘Kepler * to-day.

‘KEPLER.

RUD a he ees a 7 a

We fairl
“= HIGHLAND

SCOTCH WHISKY




























TRAINER: Miss K. C. Hawkins. EIGHTH RACE . =
Prize gtACF Amount BELLE VUE captain Jack Park- Sole Importers :— ALBURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT head
oth Race: VICTOR‘A STAKES—Class F and Lower—$800 vet - $303 31 er, dropped from England’s Test W.S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS ‘126 SS
Second 173 32 team ne _—— ® Sole Agents for Bort ados : C. '
“% FEF Third : a ext Saturday, proved the - ados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street
($265, $135, $40)—5'% Furfongs ‘hi 86 66 MACNONA DO § MUIR TD DISTT
Fourth 43.33 selectors wrong by winning all his Se ee El een a ee —
1, APOLLO .... ......135 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawkins Fifth ¢ 10.00 races against Birmingham last as
> Fletcher. xt 342
wien oe od . cre Fletcher. “$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos, gees ne + rab tg WE WISH TO AD
9; VIXEN: oi. cieicedacedes 125 Ibs. rs. G. V. Marsha 0722, 0724, 1794, 1796, 0044, 0646, 2374, 1¢ y way of rubbing it in
; Jockey Joseph 2356 ne fibhak aioe Jack, in the first heat, defeated VISE OUR CUS-
7 ee , t Yeo he Torre e . . 1
3. THE BAGLE.......... 133 Ibs. Mr, H. Farinha Prize Ticket Amount ee re ee te bel, COmene. Ie OUR.
Jockey Lattimer. Second 1979 310 59 Australia’s leading lights in the
‘TIME: 1,09. PARI-MUTUEL:Win:; $3.52. Place: $1.78, $2.36. ee ais 52 29 Test! WORKSHOP DEP
FORECAST: $17.52 Fifth 2047 Bradford stars Dent Oliver and
F ‘ 402, fn Be Hee Sixth 3097 Oliver Hart had to take a_ back
ALSO RAN: Pharos IT (121 Ibs., Quested); Colleton (183 lbs., Cross- Seventh 2850 10 00 seat to fashionable R Peac
ley); First Flight (125 lbs., Yvonet) Ninth. oat 10 00 against Bristol sas pet WILL BE CLOSED FROM
y); . “ S., . Ninth 2288 10 009 @8ains 7 .
START: Fair. FINISH: Close, 1% length, % length. $5 cach, to holders of. Tickets Ties —s scored 11, his highest in
e Denltel * ea . 5 008 a sand | . oe eee re 29, the League this season, but he >
ne. ee a Plant-Apronette 0031 lia ie owed’ a Int t> tie auraing’’ by Tuesday 4th August, 19351
: Miss K. C. Hawkins. Prize ‘Ticket apeones ba Dent Oliver.
———— en 18988. S he a althamstow were swamped at
lith Race: JUVENILE STAKES—Class F2 & Lower—$800 ($265, Second 98 78 Norwich, t
" 3 99.39 c where the home side oO
$135, $40)—5'4 Furlongs Fourth ’ ae oe 9 won by one of the biggest mar-
1. CAVALABR Tt 118 lbs, Mr. C, Barnard. Jockey Holder. sist 291 000 gins on record for a National , 6 = |
9 ; Sixth | ---i to holders af Tickets Nos. Trophy tie. The Londoners were Monday 20th August, i951
CHUTNEY 118 lbs. - Hon. J. D. Chandler. t
2. bY. tees S. oo i” vookey ‘Crossley 2002, 2004, 4466, 4461, 3942, st, 2467, 2469. never in the hunt and it is doubt- ‘
y Crossiey: |. | a. B : ful if they can pull back 60 points fF
3. CARDINAL ........ 118 Ibs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. uitee ee Stat a0 in, the return SoOrEaNl. ig BOTH DAYS INCLUSIVE, IN ORDER |), flavour
Jockey Lattimer. Second 0797 416 18 ositions at the ead of the
Third 2868 208 40 . : anes “ W
TIME: 1.10%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.90. Place: $1.62, $1.26. Fourth ' 3577 104 20 a eaahte eh ee ee TO GIVE OUR ORKSHOP STAFF | of
FORECAST: $9.72. Figs 00 ‘each’ to holder 287 wickets ‘Now their second plac ; ayleigl
5 o ho s 0 s se place to Rayleigh, ‘7
ALSO RAN: March Winds (118 lbs., Lutechman) Apronusk (118 lbs., 2163, 2166, Ma Bi i a 3576, 3578. who defeated St. Austell. HEIR ANNUAL VACATION. 1 ’
Fletcher). peins . nae Amount . New Zealanders Mardon = and | COW S
START: Good. FINISH: Close. Head 3 lengths. Eirst ten waai be yay women ete the wat — nd THERE WILL BE A SMALL RELIEF |
sec ‘ ersno victory while here
WINNER: 2-yr.-old b.g. Burning Bow—Chivalry. Third 2398 215 91 5 F ¢ “tH ae. tn? x MILK
‘ 2 > Fourt! 3779 107 95 Was a touch of the dramatic at |
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale, Pint : 4987 10 00 Rayleigh when Ron Howes came | STAFF FOR ANY EMERGENCIES.
alike pianandahinlalicsbbainsaiiaianannctinninimmiieniacicinenineaamninmmameen SIXT 3414 10 00 straigh
3414 aight from a sick bed, won a
12th Race: STAFFORD HANDICAP—Class B & Lower—$900, ($300, arena aot 2 si race, collapsed, and then retired OUR OFFICE, PARTS DEPARTMENT “ ’ * od
$150, $55)—7% Furlongs enn0 each to holders of Tickets Nos. irom the match. | that's why the family loves OAK

1. HARROWEEN ...... : 104 aie! “Mr. D. Vv. Scott. Jockey Yvonet. 4760, 4762, 1761, 1763, 2397, 2399, 3778, 3780. National Leacee.—Dlv. 1: Belle Vue a & PETROL STATION WILL REMAIN Yes, from Baby to Daddy love Oak Milk because they find it tastes Just

THIRTEENTH ce
IRTE T Ra like cow's milk. Besides this, Oak is very rich im vitamin and mineral salts














». LANDMARK ....... 128 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O'Neil. Prize Ticket Amount Div. I: Coventry 44 Liverpool 40—Fleet- | which means 4
? ‘irs’ 4623 7137 80 od 40 Halif. 44. Edinb: ih. Mon- neans a lot of extra nourishment to keep the family strong a
8. DASHING PRINCESS 106 lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill. Jockey Lutchman, aed 0294 421 60 arch 66, Glasgow White “City 42 se OPEN AS USUAL nee (vitamin and mineral att are important in the building and
7 aad 77 3 . es Ades $1.90, & 79. Thir 4963 210.40 Natt 1 ‘Trophy, (ist | eNorwi ipkeep of stro: ones and teeth
Ping gt PAnMUroRts Wine son Dice: wae eae site GG, EE ere Yours. faithful crate rene
5 m 1 35) Div. : ers! not 56 Exeter —Ray~ si
Sixt 3789 10 00 leigh 51 St. Austell 32—Swindon 59 ours aithfully, ‘ 3-Ib. 12-02.
ALSO RAN: Ability 109-4-1 Ib., Quested), Red Cheeks (102+ 2 Ibs., Seventh oe a 0185 pike 10 00 rene Eaton 25-sCardift a3. ‘piymouth | Deo f y i PRICES : $2.88 per tin 80c, per tin
Holder), Demure (111 lbs. Wilder), Sun Queen ,124 Ibs., Crossley), 5 00 each to holders of Ticks ook 7 ; oe SOWDING ESTATES & ‘ , rqn !
4022, 4624, 0293, 0295, 4962, 4964, 3426, 3428. Midland Cup (ist leg).—Hanley 67 Wol- » \
Slainte (128 Ibs, P. Fletcher). : FOU RTEENTH | RACE var aniien 29, oid eae ES FAT ES A TRADING O A K
me START: Fair. FINISH: Driving. creer ct anes ceeemtege) Caen are ag CO.. LTD.=<“Eckstein Hros.” |
: WINNER: 3-year-old gr.f Harroway-Thyine Wood Second 3092 445 12 Full C i
; ; ; , F Third 4309 222 56 ull Cream Milk Powder
TRAINER: Mr. R, H. Mayers. Fourth 1472 . 111.28 asst
secant ean OA a aD Fifth 3065 10 00 }
13TH RACE: TRAFALGAR HANDICAP—Class D and Lower—$800 3x'0 2021 10 00 eosen ed first Say |
($265, $135, $45)—744 Furlongs £ighth 2865 i 19 00 tet COU aldnss snes zing, chok-
}. o hok of kets os ' tt ks oO itis © ima
1. BOW BELLS ....... 130 Ibs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder, 2084, 93056. 6081, 4093, 4308, 4910, 1471, 1473. yuin your s% ap and energy. ano sthvet
2. MARY ANN ...... 120 lbs. Mr. F. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet. FIFTEENTH RACE dey or night without trying MEN
Prize Ticket Amount PACO t medicine Its not a
3. “COLLETON’,.... 1024.1 Ibs. Hon, J. D, Chandler. First 5122 $705.0, stmoKe " ; ee rit re Buty oy
ro 4 is eaching we
Jockey Crossley. Second toes gta BA Crowe oe Mo pees ‘then arat |
TIME: 1.34%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.40; Place: $1.32; $1 38; Fourth 1437 100 7 tor st tarts icin pmeare “mme
t 7 ely 3 wa i. Helps ioosen and re
oe sixth 08 10,60 move thie Er sent sounde”,
FORECAST: $8.64. coven snp ed freshing sleep. 3. Helps allevi-
ALSO RAN: Will O’The Wisp II (97 + 11 Ibs., J. Belle); Cross Roads) Ninth 3149 10.00 At COUR iamaetion. or money ack
(117 lbs., Quested); Suntone (110 + 1 lbs. Thirkell); Cross Bow i a ik ar z oo Ku ara steed: Get MENDACO from

107 + ; sher). $5 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos
Gy 3 Ibs. Fletcher) 121, 5123, 1095, 1097, 2222, 2224

START: Good. FINISH: Close; 1% length; 2 lengths. jsuzt,a8, 1000, n0W7, 2nd, 2206
WINNER: 4-yr.-old ch.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas. | _ : ’
|

TRAINER: Hon, V. C. Gale.
14th RACE: OISTIN STAKES—Class G & Lower—$600

($200, $100, $40)—514 Furlongs

1, MISS FRIENDSHIP. 1301bs. Mr, F. E.C. Bethell. eT
Jockey Yvonet.,

2. (RWE a 66s dare edt 130 lbs. Mr. J. C. Payne. Jockey Crossley.

3. GAVOTTE ......... 130 lbs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.

TIME: 1.9%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win. $7.34; Place: $1.74; $2,20; $1.64.
FORECAST: $24.12.
ALSO RAN: Maytime (118 lbs., P. Fletcher); Monsoon (133 Ibs.,
Joseph); Joan’s Star (109 -}. 1 Ibs., Holder); Betsam (133 Ibs., J. ‘-Ask your



y,/ Ve

Belle); Blue Diamond (128 lbs., Lutchman). Mother ‘o Ashton & Parsons Infants’ ies rs are es erful,
3 . 5 § 5 thing at t thing time. hey ensure regalar casy
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. 1 length, 2 lengths. ‘ jroeisng tool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try Ow et So much VAT ‘9 ot the M ° }
WINNER: 5-yr.-old h.b. ch.m. Battle Front-H.B. Mare. give you them next time baby is fretful through teething. sf t ¥ “XX °



TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. ASHTON R PARSONS

15th RACE: SUMMER HANDICAP—Class © and Lower—$800

(3265. $135; $50)—9 Furlengs Ss’ POWDERS a
FAIR SALLY iy 123 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Crossley. INFAN

INFUSION ......... 118 lbs. Mr. J. C. Payne. Jockey Yvonet. Paina

DOLDRUM"......-++> 104 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss.

Jockey Lutchman.

TIME: 1.56. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.60; Place: $1.78; $4.00; $3.40.

FORECAST: $52.08.

ALSO RAN: Flieuxce (128 Ibs., Lattimer); Lunways, 120 lbs., Jos-
eph); Arunda (106 +4 4 Ibs., Quested); Notonite (113 ibe., P,
Fletcher); Oateake (117 lbs., Newman); Miss Panic (114 lbs.,
Thirkell); Aberford (112 Ibs., Wilder); Tiberian Lady (117 Ibs.,
O'Neil).

START: Good. FINISH: Close. \

WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.f. Straight Deal-Princess Sally.

TRAINER: Mr. S. Massiah.

. . More power when it is most needed—at the start and on the hills, thanks to the famous

Minx plus-power engine. More reliability—bee..\1se the Minx has been proved and improved



en

continuously for 18 years. More economy too —more miles to the gallon, and the low







upkeep costs of a car built to stand up to hard going anywhere in the world. You get so
You should read much wore out of the Minx! ‘



So much more into it!





and apply it

FERNOXONE | moet im te



... measured by its riding comfort, its perfect



ient is the recommended application rate. A 1% stock

gives protection against the entry of :
harmful bacteria. You will find, too, solution is made up by adding 1.25 t% Fernoxone to 10
that Germolene draws out dirt from cuts, gallons water, or 2'2 0728. Fernoxone to 10 pints water.
abrasions, blisters and sores and stim- ~ 40 — per ie or %4 pint per 100 sq. ft., diluting

e stock solution with a further quantity of water t
ulates the growth of new skin. Keep 6 biydlin: thst ane yo 4 oO |

oo me PMidanage by Pernoxane ‘and great care ls necessary “ALOON + CONVERTIBLE COUPE - ESTATE GAR
'

"We'll soon have that better at once +t fort lis p
= | vision, its looks and feel, the Minx is a big car,
’ ia | Every inch is used to good advantage—from
INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormone }}j the wide front seat to the s iaione saptiadd
weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgrass | in Seek rh dati 7. ;
on lawns, golf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and ' luggage SccommMdg acon.
ASEPTIC OINTMENT ee weeds are most easily killed when growing Yet no full size family car was ever so easy
sly. ¢ ‘ ‘ ai afic . tant
Children’s skin ailments need the soothing Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is | to parker mangeuvis traffic, 90 eee
touch of Germolene Ointment. Is re- _not dangerous to humans or animals. torun. You get so much more into the Minx !
9 lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 1% acre active ingred-
|




FOR dama by Fernoxone and great care is necessary in
SPOTS, RASHES, BURNS apply it to avoid drift on to such crops which may be

nearby

IRRITATIONS, ABRA grow ’ Shi s Expee ‘ery Shor
ONS, ABRASIONS =| ST wares pr | Further Shipments Expected Very Shortly

GERMOLENE soothes at a touch — heals in record time. |
thew as. Be Ef Pa Boe COLE & Co., Ltd.













PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1951










PROCESS EESEEO EEE POE

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON $
2 3 Get These Tasty
| Delights
‘ For Your
Enjoyment

2% tin Danish Hams

» Swifts Luncheon Beef
» Vienna Sausage
“Black Buck” Sauce





Ting Lamb Tongues
YEAH ... THAT OUGHT TO |

A
-) BE BIG ENOUGH TO GIT
THROUGH! ;—.-—
Vat. \emereerreen( > A




[NOW THAT IT’S BIG ENOUGH TO
GIT THROUGH .«. WHO WANTS TO
Go, ANY WAY ?

» Cocktail Biscuits








COME ON! * in sia ee

MEER COT TO | een
MAKE THIS Be nic aii
OPENING wW { ANYONE NICE!

otro! ior siete

», Salted Peanuts



We can’t catch up

», Sliced Bacon




AND OUR POPULAR
Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot

with it!

S555 SOT SOTO TSSOP TPES

4,4, 44448
666666 ELLE LEP PPP PP PPLLPALPPL PBL PLP

The call for “Black & White” continues to grow "
all over the world, for connoisseurs agree that it : x .

* +
is a Scotch in a class all its own. % INCE & Co. Ltd. .
Blended in the special “Black & White” way it | % OT



is a splendid drink at all times and for all

elite. Active KIDNEYS

uid ; KEEP You WELL
& Nature's filters may need help
BLACK: WHITE Pearse

SCOTCH WHISKY Sea “the comme ulieory

disorders due to sluggish kidney

. — can be ee aan
e Si ° a Z /, B 2 trong, active kidneys safeguard
ch your health by straining excess uric
Whe CC® “ l Ge acid and harmful wastes out of the
















NO, BUT 1 REMEMBER THE
‘ SANOWwCH IT WAS SARDINE
AND CHEESE AND
PICCALILLI WITH
MAYONNA! sey

THEN WE SAT

(IN YOUR PORCH

SWING IN THE
MOONLIGHT

system, When kidney action is
inadequate and fails to filter the.
blood properly, pain and discom-
Scotch Whisky Distillers fort frequently a.
Doan’s Backache Kidney Pills
a James Buchanan & Co. Led, bring lief by helpi to
cleanse bee stimulate the ki
\ filters. Grateful pi Sagan
JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND | tell how good Doan’s Pills are.

|| tz-DOAN’S #

By Appointment
to H.M, King George Vi









ol




THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER

: eS | iibaccenn sere tl | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
HORSES! HOLD'EM , a le MASKED MAN AN’

YUH FOOLS/ , ey THE REDSKIN/







Ree

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





\guay a" A

Usually Now Usually NOW
Pkgs. Sweet Biscuits 48 40 Bottles Guava Jelly 42 36

Tins Bird's Custard Powder 45 40 Pkgs. Macaroni 33 30



eS « oun
&. fe
BRINGING UP FATHER

Tins Morton's Fresh Herrings 36 %2 Pkgs. Lux Flakes 26 20



BY GEORGE MC.MANUS















STATIONERY

| THE MOST MODERN
STATIONERY IN
TOWN... WELCOME Your

Inspection of the Finest Range of
BOOKS and NOVELS now on show

King F

BY FRANK RO

DOING A PEGEARCH 2", 4
JOB ON THIG BARK Px Seh .
p——1 | SHOULP TURN OUT TO eh Sey

BE A LOT OF FUN / GN











BF sie THE ANCIENT VIKING SHIP TWO FURTIVE
a EYES PEER OUT AT THE APPROACH OF TWO
STRANGE INTERLOPERS...






&
> SUFFERIN’ SUSIE /
T.N1'S HUNCH PANNE?

a




THE ADVOCATE














Re OSES ODEO
—— SSF
BY ALEX RAYMOND | |
o cnet tae | i °
aes 1 The Ch f Food
BION A | he ampion oO OOdS !
B \ WAbour tua Muscle-making, Body-building, Milk rates

tops for real Food energy. |
| ;
} »)
: ‘ . i}
MS
q 4 R LY | POWDERED
. i .
i}
} j ))
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES the champion of all whole milk powders
(OTHER CAREFULY.| {GEE~ITS TIME TO CROSS THE ROAD :
THE YOUNG $7. ER HAS ND HAVE 1CTURE@ TAKEN oh
PENVOE TEETLAND CAE bab | Sie See | There is more downright day-by-day enjoyment for you \
37) HONEY! when you feel fit. Drink a quart of Farm Powdered Milk }

2% 2 HONEY! mixed to directions every day and it will give you real health “a \

and energy. You will like that rich, smooth flavour, too ! i

because Farm comes straight from Holland’s best dairies, i

the water is removed and the health giving properties with : »

28% butter fat, sent on to you in its whole powdered form. if

4 X

Cheapest on the market 5 tb. Vins $4.32 a i}

‘ a

On sale at all leading Grocevies, Provision Stores and Drug Stores. i}

|

If you cannot obtain it phone 2229, Robert Thom Ltd.—Agents. {

J SS SS





PAGE NINE
a ET

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



































































































te j
1 J J ” " . ct
[*7 A 8 SIFIE D AD S | PUBLIC SALES | PUBLIC NOTICES SHIPPING NOTICES | CHANCERY SALE
he Ses | 3A RBA DO
2! | BARB.
TECEPHONG i808 | , a ta een per agate line on week-days | F Pr oa Ther fientioned propert the Reg stratfin Ones.
. on cents per agate line on Su | oe aoove wn, t fi e sum and @
REAL ESTATE minimum charge $150 on week a | Ree a. Mee a ee ae ae ee eee ae oe is ite specified if t t r each succeeding
eee — | and $1.80 on Stndayi. ° . j ' t the same anc Full particulah
The charge for announcements of RENT | BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | Ca dia N t | St hi > | on application to me
Births, Marriages, Deaths, ne ot | FOR | at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards a na n a ona = eams 8 FREDERICK ARCHIBALD CONRAD CLAIRMONTE Piaint.t
€dgments, and In Memoriam from beach. containing 3 | bedrooms, NOTICE | \ ,
3.50 on week-days and $1.80 on , um. charge week 72 cents and| drawing and dining rooms, verandah. Reimer ies Terie ‘lmao iH et she, : JOSEPH FITZGERALD CLAIRMONTE O'NEALE Defendant
r any number words ta 50, 6. @ fs “eres — over 24} tiled bath, kitchen and servants room. a r | PROPERTY: ALL THAT certa ieee ' f lend (part of Checker Hal
cents per word on. week: ' words 3 fa word week—4 cents d| garage, self-contained of modern design rhe owner of the yacht “MARSAL SOUTABOUND Plantatic tyarte 5 1 and Island aforesmid eqntairang
: cents per * on Sunday) for }] word on Sundave; Dial 4321 or 3231 $.8.51—3n ee Rast pa fr thE Port serves | Sails Sails Sails Recteen~ tata) by admeasurement Seve inrge vaods thirty two perches Batting Ba
moe at Notice that he wi responsible , n bounding lands now of iat Mir, Wa on lands now or late of Babibe
ae ; OUSES LAND: 13,191 sq: ft. of Lahd, Bar-| [°F 2"8 debts incurred on behalf of the | LADY RODNEY a she Sa Tae | Plantatio other land w or iste of Oliver DeCourcy Emtage and Ernest
For Births; Marriage ér Enigagemént | <= - barees Rd. opposité Strathciyde Digi | )°°>t Unless they are contracted with his CAN. GONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. Aug ra 21 Ave 22 Aug Augustus Hinkson and on the Public Ro INDLY ALL THAT certain
sqneunceey in Carib vege Ho Wd Ave... Belied: Fully 4081 or 4551. 2.8 51—3n knowledge and written eee ‘ LADY NELSON 20 Aus. 23 Aug 2 Aug 3 Sept 4 Sept piece or parce! of land art of tek H tion: situate rio pariah
> ; any 4 > a 4 I—3" L CAN. UISER Aug. 1 Sept wa 10 Sept ll Sept of Saint Lucy and Island « measurement Two Actes
oe fhe F aye for 3926 Avallible it A: = Dial] LAND: AT ST. suitable ‘CAN = GER 8 Sept. if Sent _ 20 Sent. 21 Sent One rood eighteen perches Butting be » lands of Oliver Decourey
paditi word Sear tan a B18. 91— | for building sites. 6 culars apply NOTICE LADY Y 19 Sept. 22 Sept. 24 Sept. 3 Oct 4 Oct Emtage and Ernest August nd ¢ toad over which there is a
betw: 20 and 4 p.m., 3113 for 5 to K. R, Hunte, telephone Aig or 4611. The Parochial. Treagurer’s office st. | CAN., CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct ~ 10 Oct. 11 Oct Right of Way or however ty butt and bound THIRDLY ALL
Netioel nly after 4 p.m. To an approved 17.7.51—t.£.n, | Michael will he ¢h at 12 a’¢lock noon} LADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 Oct 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct ] THAT certain piece or pare art of Checker Hall Plantation) situate
x - = eS : =~ lon Thursday Mth ugust 3983 in the parish of Saint Lucy recaid containing by admeasurement
A LAKE VIEW: Constitution Road, < “ PERCY H. BURTON - - -— One acre and four perches ding on_othér lands of Oliver Do
2 DIED bedroom Housé and several fruit trees Parochial Treasurer | Courey Emtage and Ernest / on on a Road over wiuch there fa
: Apply to T. J. Bynoe, Enterprise House. St. Michael NORTHBOUND a Right of Way on other la » said Oliver DeCourey Emtage and Ernest
: = Cn. , . = “9 - Acrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Augustus Hinkson or hov or ¢€ th ame may butt and bound afia
Z 8.51—2n 8.8.51—2n mr
CUMBERBATCR: Gh ueyst 7 at =o S Barbados Parbades Boston Malitax Montreal FOURTHLY ALL THAT place, piece or patcel of land now or Iately called the
the General ital. ; One small property situat Red- LADY RODNFY 2 Aus. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept Sept rden iate in the parish of Saint Lu this TsMnd containing by ad-
batch, Age years. . Her . Casuarina | man's Village St. Theis, copilatine of NOTICE | LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27? Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Oct asurement five acres sixteen perches of d or thereabouts bounding on
leaves the resid@nce of Mrs. Claudine double roofed. Stone building with | LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Nove Bromefield, Babbs and C er Hall Plan 1s and on the Public Road sr
Rusbihds Ss Quest's, Saree, x. ; 8.8.51—In. | kitchen attached, Galvanised palings etc. | [ beg to notify my customers that | however else the Same may bound th the messuage and all and
eter. a ‘ p.m. y for t c's —a.~ C.F... 6S | and standing on approximately 3/8 ac. | °Winé to ill-health my Furniture Estab- Singular other buildings thereon and thereto belonging
Bt. Spee) Caney Pees are tiie aaa Ve ek oe Pe rx idee ang |! land. Dial—8420 for appointment “S| ishment will be closed for a short time UPSET PRICE: £3,600-0-0d,
invited. Verundat- te aan 5 88.513 | C. Alleyne-Hinds, Cheapside. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. DATE OF SALE: ioth August, 1951 :
Berkley Cumberbatch (Husband), | (oraneas 4, Prom, ist. SION” | ce acitinnt tiene tna 8.8.51—in H. WILLIAMS,
any y a P.m. éexcept Sundays. Registrar-in-Chancery.



Claudine Husbands (Mother), Dal-

ton Husbands (Father).
American Papers please Copy. “
& €.51.

100 Shares WEST INDIA RUM
REFINERY LIMITED
The above shares will be set up at
Public Competition at the office of the! Estate of
Meenas ait on Friday the 10th day of CLIFFORD AUSTAN FIELDS —deceased
August, CAnaEesele NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
hole Secs sons having any debt or claim upon or





Apply to C. S. Johnson, Phone 2539.
8.8.51—6n

NOTICE









HILL CREST—Navy Gardens. Apply to
B. C. Evelyn Phone—2960 from 7 to 9
a.m. and from 4.30 p.m, 8.8.51—1n.



LINE, | covennwent — sorice,

sasha.

HARRISON

IN MEMORIAM







FURNITURE





















































































































BRYAN—In loving memory of my dear} HOUSE in the Gardén, Land, 3 bed- effecting the estate of Clifford A
aunt Ruth Loutise ora who fen ae ate bath Sar nee tap §.8.51—3n. | Fields, late of Harmony Mall Saint b | DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE
asleep on August 5th, in chen etc. Apply to T. A Michael who diéd in this Island’ f UNITED ae re re “ .
He giveth His Beloved Sleep Headley, Dunkirk House, Hindsbuny Rd. FOR SALE 15th day of March, 1951 are harene ie t/ OUTWARD FROM THE KINGDOM AND AGRICULTURE AUCTI N
Ever to be remembered by her niece 4.8.51—2n} , To an approved purchaser 2 Building} Quired to send in particulars of their| | :
Enid. 8.8.51—In. wl pines or oe eee aie Mme State & 14,420 feet, situated| (laims duly attested to us Charles Carl- Vessel From Leaves Due Vacant Post of Farm Overseer,
= n_the t. nee. | to the no east of Brittons Hill reser-| ton Browne, Douglas.Norman Robinson Central Livestock Station, TUES y 1GUS
BAILEY—In loving memory of our dear} Fully furnished. Dial 8357. vo} Price 16 cents per foot. Electric| end George Lawrence Farmer c/o Hutch-/ S.S. “NOVELIST” I 1 26th Jul orteros Pine Plantation ESDAY, 14 AUGUST
Mother Florence Bailey who passed 14.7.51.—t £.n,| Service, 4” water main on boundary,| inson & Banfield, Solicitors, James Street. | <@. «p> TPE ED? neon 26th July iad Fe? . at 11,30 a.m,
away on August 5th. 1950. also good road. Apply Yearwood &| Bridgetown, on or before the ith day $8. “PLANTER London 3rd Aug. 16th Aug.
One year has passed since that sad FOR s 7 Boyce. 29.7.51—ti.n| of Oc\ober, 1951 after which date ws| aS: “FRESNO ST Liverpool 4th Aug. 18th Aug. te a ; are invited for a W iw be en ones by
ay, \ ALE hall proceed to distribute the assets of | S.S. “ASTRONOMER” Newport pe of Farm Overseer, Centra Nera ae Ae Py on Bs AL Mf
diese on auur'ane you Gk hoe AUCTION ihe said estate among the parties entitled & Glasgow 8th Aug. 18th Aug. | Livestock Station, Pine Plantation.}]) IG Pieces tieiiture, and, House-
S e 5 . > © . . " ; a . . 2 '
ene whtine Laie ort Ga te oe | Preto, Coe ae ahs ae ee ee S.S. “SCHOLAR” London 8th Aug. 29th Aug. 2. The salary attached ‘to the Cccirington Hill, St.’ Michael
> 7 ane you loved, you did your AUTOMOTIVE UNDER THE DIAMOND have had noti¢e and that we shall aot oo. Ste — post, which is pensionable, is V Mond. f
st. s ee oe . : 51.2 » 79199 ‘ . : sewing Monday afternoon (2-~-
God grant you now eternal rest. CAR: Morris 8 1947 Model. I HAMMER = ae for Ye: assets so distributed HOMZWARD FOR TRE UNITED KINGDOM : 1,200 x 72 ~~ and the point 4 p.m. and morning of Sale
Ever to be remembered by :— Viola,| order Dial so36 ie z po teot I_have been instructed by the Govt- Tew heed en of whose debt we shal! Closes tn of entry into the scale will be Sprung Divan with Mahogany
Gladies, Gerald, Bernas (Children) ; -- ow 8, 8.61—3n th-Executive Committee to sell by Public distribution notice at the time of such Vessel For Sartaine determined by the experience of Bookends, 3 Morris Chaits Square
Carmen, Vernesé, ynthia; | Cephas : ection on Tuesday 14th August, 1951 . | a the rospective candidate ) Tip-Top Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
¢ (Grand Children): Shitley,’ Maureen CAR-—One (1) Austin 70. FER rete, at the Water-boat enclosure on the |, 4ND all persons indebted to the said iF Lai vores we s oe ee the Coffee Table, Nest Tables, Side.
(Great Grands) 8.8.51—In -51—2n Enea, One deter Launch with Singer oe or to settle their ac-|SS “STATESMAN” Sandon Sih Aug officer will be required to serve board with long Mirror, Corner
pS a c engine. e x 1” x 6 ft ree Ww elay. Sc uRy a) aie ne year’s probation and to reside Stand, Tea Trolley, Oval Table
ARKER—In ever loving memory of our moter cit te Face ene D’Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer, Dated this 3rd of August, 1951. |8:S. EXPLORER » diver pool 4 SB Aug. ———--———— {or the Plantation in the quarter with Carved legs, Dressing Table
beloved one Adessa Louise Barker who] D. W. Wiles, Pine Gap, St Micha z . $.$.8)—On CHARLES CARLTON BROWNE, | F srovided for which mt will be with long Mirror and Stool, Pr
‘ex Ontiad $5 cent Gn Anaust en Ja, + Mt. Micbesl, DOUGLAS NORMAN ROBINSON or further information apply te - - - provided for whieh rent will be Single Beds.with Vone springs,
Two yetrs his gone since that sad crotrneeninehtnnemrnteetpemensee es LOST outs PANRENCE FARMER, charged ms sy Chair with Cushions, Cedar
day CAR—One V. ha uali execu ors of will of Clifford ., licatiofis, tating ige, | ined Smoker's Cabinet, Kidney
When one we loved was called away | cellent Susaten eee lenient ies & FOUND Austin Fields, deceased. DA COSTA & co.. LTD.—Agents atuatenens aualifieations and ex- Shaped Dressing Table — with
The Pain was short the blow Severe | 3745, J. D. Evelyn, Audit . 8.8.51—4n. — _ es. QUEL TICE Ss ro Round Mirror, China, Cabinet,
We never kneW that dedth Was so oun "ar yn, ae LOST igewetcioe ; perience, particularly in the man~| Kidney Shaped Coffea
near = =» Det elle agement of agricultural land, to-| Upright Chairs. Arm
. NSE NOTICE) ° '
But only those who Know caf tell , AR bie Fora Prefect in perféct con- | ,,SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series — XX ; gether with COPIES of testimo-|}} S?° All the above ih Mahog-
The pain of parting without Farewell.] dition, rther particulars apply L, B, | 7/4. Finder kindly return same to the} The application of Collin Lord of 0. nials should be addressed to the|
Helena Pilgrim (Mother), Bamford, Vita] Collins, care R. M. Jones & Company, | #avocate Advertising Department Gaskin, St. Philip the h f et deac sad eins ; ;
Massiah’ (Children) Iona (Sister)’ Ran- | Eimited, Telephone 2er6 88.5150, 8.8.81—1n. | Liquor License No. 1044 of 1951, granted Se ns Peete Ceretec ti coger’ satan cone meee, Late
dolph Leslie (Brothers) 8.8. 51—In é P en are ee & hint in yan nent of Agriculture, Queen's edar Wardrobe, Pr, 5-Drawet
cio oe “ pect of a board and shingle men Ag rure, x Cedar Chttests of D s, Ce
: ; : CAR—Chevrolet 1 odel. In good |; °WEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series —|chop at Strouds Land. § g. ark, ¢ i > accepte te : menos rawers; [edge
JOHNSON: {a Loving Memory of our] working ovdeo Ne aetna ae PBB 1720 and QQ 0700. Finder pleasa Semele eae wane: se one ae tL, ne oe he aor a, Fee Bedsiut Gavinets, _ Cedar Coffee
dear beloved mother Cleopatra | fitsea, Apply A. Inniss, Queen st return same to Allan Ward, (Duplex) | shingle shop at Gaskins Tenantry, St NEW YORK SERVICE La noe n on tured: hj os ; edor Office Desk, Ensy
Johnson who fell asleep on August] Pridgetown. 29.7.51-—2n_ | Brighton, Black Rock 8.8.51—In. | Philip, and to use it at such last des. |¢ . — ‘ugust, 195! ll. aaseann: ree eran Fae
8, 1949 = tf : ae’ cribed premises Re SEES sails 20th July Arrives Barbados Mest July, 10) 2 8 BT 9% ; palaeam as new), 3 Spring
There is a dear face that is missing CAR—Singer GLASSES—One ai ¢ D { Da this Sra dav . A STEAMER sails 10th August Arrives Barbados 21st August, 1951 rie Filled Mattresses, Simmons tron
A dear voice that is stilled, Model New Batts ee I Glasses Bh Gidttich savennen heiren gr Paige ae ot eee at a a he tern na Es: -_ h 3 Beet sd Spring (Single). ‘Typist's
A place is vacant in our home, A-1 Condition. Apply General Engine | offered on returning same to the Advt. for Applicant EW 0 CE 5999599959599 SOOOS7 satttod eee Card Table, Round
eat never can Ue Bian, Bae Gee Telephone 4351 or F_ Rock, Pent. Advocate or Stafford House,|To:—-A. W. HARPER “Esq ea" S.S. GENERAL penting ils RAN Ea, Sst July, 1981 y ne pee ae sagnoee eeevti feed Cason "ya
jose flowers placed upon y arrens Factory. 5 8.51.—2n_ | Garrison. 5,8.51—2n Police Magistrate Dist. “C A STEAMER sills ist August. Arrives Batbados 1M4tt ee errr ¥ eDUCATIONAL % tne Bena eBhuaceines.) a
arave, CAR. Bahn nnn ann |Ston | NB. This application will be cotk|A STRAMER satis 18th east Site Wartdiied dear Actiadt 1951 x & , » on ic Maes - Frerarors Lane
Have withered and decayed— CAR: Bantam Singer Saloon Car, good | , LORRY SKIDS: One (1) pair of Lorry | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | -=-ersmmueomoccmec ne ; am r on % F winter Meike Bit ce a ee
But the love for you who sleeps ¥ king order, Owner left island. Price | Skids, Finder will be rewarded on|on 17,851 at 11 o'clock a.m. at Police NAD E) J MIDDLE SCHOOL % Utens eit we OU Cocker and
beneath— .00 S@én at Redman & Taylor's Gar- | féturn to Messrs. H. A, Gulstone & Co.| Courts Dist. "C.” CA IAN SERVICE ys eyons. Painted Kitchen Tables
Will never fade away age Ltd. 4.8.51—3n | Ltd. Roebuck St. 4.8.51—2n A. W. HARPER Esq SOUTHBOUND (Régtst % ‘lectric Clock, Bathroom Seales
Ever to be remembered by her loving; —. ten Sirhan tnt asian achat eee Police Magistrate, Name of Shi Sails Mentréas Balls Hatitex kite Bd gistered) % Painted Wardrobe, Stool and Ta-
Children: Lloyd Johnson, and pony eee M.G. Sports 1950, T.D. Model, LEATHER CASE: Key Case dark blue District, “c.” P e Mo! ves on. he as . % pi porate ry pew riter, Com-
dohrson (Son and Daughter), E. Griffith, | Excellent running condition—and how it | Containing 7 keys assorted. American Ex- ioe 7 s Ur Eatrance Exam. (Fee $1.60) ¢ See Sree Aght = and
G, Phillips (Friends), Dennis Johnson] can run! Two-seater; independent front | Pfess Travellers’ Cheques. Venezuelan ns EEA ART ie ma Heed e ieee eth Will be held on August 1th. 1981; Alarm Clock, Elec. Fan, Gallen?
(Néphew). 8.8.51—1n | wheel suspension gives perfect ride at| drivers’ license, Photographs. Finder re-j WANT D SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Aug. 24th Aug. 27th Septr. 6th text ferm begin Séptembe ms) Furniture « Kitchen Uten-
any speed. Owner leaving island. No| warded on returning to Advocate Adver- E ai ai ; mith. 1951 8 an «many other interesting
SANDIFORD: In Loving Meruary of gur| redvonable offer fefiiged. Phone 4877. {sing Dept., nearest Police Station, o1 NORTHBOUND TOR ee enerents Whole Work is % : ;
dear ‘urie Sandiford ( i 5 1,8,.51—t.f.n,| Phone 3434, 8.8.51-—2 ¥ s “ " arbados | 5 , . re promising will receive fre
Haynes) who departed this life oh 7th * ro _teneeneeen n ore CNivensiry COLLEGE S ALCOA PILGRIM due Barbados July 30th ‘Ta Lawrence River sata 9 Six Year From 1947 ~ CASH ON PALL OF HAMMER
Fr THE 2 EI ‘ ‘ our ave
August 1951 oa ne forris xford Saloon only LOST CERTIFICATES HE WEST INDIES entéring Bigste eee ph beet)

“This day of sad remembrance, in eXcellent condition, Applications are invited for the * These vessels have HMmited passenger accommodation. doing

CO














4 ,4,4,%, 2 4.
POCDEEE OLED EDDC EPPS E EEE TT





















































of the Home |
Selary in the scale of £300—£400 will |

old Jewels, fine Silver| fications to the Headmaster, Middle

Maps, School, Speightstown, St. Peter.



Glass,

Water-colours. arly books, and

ALL THIS GREAT HELP



En ana Witter 4a Fecal, Ford 1948 Prefect very good condition | TE WEST INDRA, RIZOUET COMPANY | of Lecturer in Physics, preferably in Rood work at entrance exams AUCTIONEERS
seen goes eer are sane ann reasonably priced Notice is hereby given that application j Experimental Physics i SE nee . aie *
"Till memories fade and life departs| Mortis @ esflinder low milage ‘and ood | S#* ,PEEM. made to the Board of Directors | , Suls"y on Ue scale 000 = 25 x 4800) ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. aiient records are ninhly “ost || Beste OM, MBaaidle
A 2 ” | "5 e e 2 factory
pitas sins soomeee ome yearte. machetes wa bi fdsup of ‘duplicate Share Cestificates for: wo qualbeations. 2° ea te ae APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE 'Pupits who remain with us will : a - fe
‘arm oe : = 74 10 Shares Nos. 4734 — 4743 inclusive “€: - — be taugt $0 Seebi tina ‘
f N—1 ri T bar | Pon Moyal Gatane ta PY Priced. | 50 Shares Nos. 4779 — 4828 inclusive | Be80ns £60 p.a. for a married man. MADAAEG, oon. es NeneO! Certificate & CO.
: Teas Saati int eta erator Wied : 36 Shares Nos. 11749 — 1178 inclusive | FS-S.U ; Uosunntsheg ween ton rp” Be Parenté and guardi
. Shares Nos. os 1 at rent of 5% of salary. allow- On want glee a ae y in : .
yo Sac Ai Ee ther dea | Act eanaan Shane aha io | ea ant, oe, Grens| te 270 “ber hit mos, 10 | HS ne ee ie eka eay |S Sie sticiiana oon Sot “Phone 4640"
ou are not forgo’ a . e . ) bi oS aye
3 p the originals of which, of various dates, , Pa : —— 5 — eee we . ¥ 1one a
Or never will you be, rin Cole & Co., Ltd, §.8.51—4n. | ave been lost or misplaced, and Notice] Applications (six copies) giving full PNP I a ee cn Se 4M Hendupeter. 40} P} ti i Buildi
As long as life and oy Gea ast. CAR: One ) Singer 9 hp Roadster | if hereby given that within 14 days from] Particulars of qualifications and experi- 8.8.51—1n eudequater. antations Bu ng
We'll still rem@mber thee. t 5 ) anger 9 h.p. Roadster | the date hereof, if no claim or repre-} (Mee and the namés of thtee teferees CANADIAN SERVICE x
Ever to be remembered by Children and re +) (Sports) Colour Red. In excel- sentation is made in respect of such| Shculd be addressed to th Seoremry. ‘ 699SOSbbSt 5h.o60,010,0,0.8 as siteenaiti nent ———
Grands, 8.8.51—In. ei condition. Done only 25,000 miles, original Certificates, a new Certificate | Inter-University Council for r Edu- From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal ee ee peepee
\ tathunes @peite.. Bee Will be issued. catfon in the Colonies, I, ion Square, “9
ANNOUNCEMENTS /O Highways & Transport. By order of the Board of Directors. Legon, WO) iy from Where SUPER i= | ——memn si sm es “ + a als
{ / " S. St. CLAIR HUNT ormation may obtained. Closing ‘
8.8.51—4n. Rae. date 15th August, 1951. LOADING DATES REALE . ‘TaN ry 7
ined at ie a aera rue.
Tecan aI nEnSannnE EERE Pick-up Morris 8 in good working 7 bin UNIVERSITY Lie Expected Arrival 4 4 Ab 4 4 !
U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars Sra order with almost new body. Apply HOSPITAL OF An Montreal Halifax Dates, Bridgetown,
able from Continent. Those interested | Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshall & Applications are invited for the post of s. “SUNDIAL” Barbados The Pure . am i
please communicate with Courtesy Gar-] Edward's Garage, Roebuck Street, WANTED , : : 1. 18 July 23 July 9 August 1 Purchase or Sale cf Good Class P )
age, White Park Road, Dial 4616, where it can be seen. Phone 2549 or BD hee rey Caters Smt oF ine ss. “SUNPRINCE 1 August | { 6 August 22 August roperty i
iz 6 yi : e “ ” % 2 .
5.8.51—6n | 3453. 22.6.51—t.f.n. agitinimum. charge, week 12 cents and] West Indies, Jamaiea. ‘The "Home will Ry eee | so Auust | a hepe | .f Seeraneet is invariably negotiated by |
aa ceaceteeeereirecerc teers cents Sundays words — over accommodate 200 Nursing staff. b Rcadh deca My Depremner i
i Sots eae we ante bas FURNITURE words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a Applicants should be between the ages | eee - a mee aii Se Shiacaed nel |
Pee een Stes ¥ Guarinteed ’ fit eS ae word on Sundays; of 30 and 45 and should hold either 4 U.K SERVIC JOH nd ii AD yo 5 |
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No, 12 OFFICE CHAIRS: Just received a Certificate of Nursing with experience | e ~ a.
High Street. Phone 4359 shipment of Office Posture Chairs with HELP in housekeeping, or produce evidence From Swansea Liverpool and Glasgow i |
: 4.8.51—14u | three point adjustment. See them today of qualifications and experience in Do- ’ Sm Viataa Arvat |Ht pack
ne | 1! T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442. One Automobile Electrician. Cole. & | mestic Science. Swansea Liverpool Glastow Dates, Bridgetown | ALB.S., PV.A,
ALL MANAGERS— Assist Venezuelan 2.8.51—t.f.n.| Co,., Ltd 8.9.51—th The Warden, who will be required to | “LONDO! 5 Xe a F
Guests and Customers with an Interpre- - =—| reside at the Home, will be entire) “BAST WAVED Or Hote ae Sas 10 Augilst i { ‘@" rh ‘gg iT {
ter versed in their Habits; Speaks Cas- MISCELLANEOUS An Assistant Master or Mistress — a] responsible for the comfort and well-| oo usuNRELL! ~ aeons ient ig Aug 3B Bye. 4 August tEA i ES rA | EK AGEN fy
tellano with their accent. Hourly or}. distiplinarfan — to t@deh to School] being of the resident staff and for the | lofiers 3 ue Sept 20 Sept
part time basis, Dial—2759, 8.8,51—3n. ANTIQUES — Of e description, | Certificate standard, Apply, stating quali-] cleanliness and general management
|

















































































fr ASPRO. Colds and ‘flu dispelled | ay at e 8.8.51—2n.] be determined according to experience
headaches cleared-soothing swift reliet| Shop, Siicnne hese ee oe a arid. qualification of the sticcesstul ap-/ 1q: T a ’
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains 3.9.50-—t.f.n.| JUNIOR CLERK—For our Hardware.| plicint. Uniform and full board and Expected Arrival Al q Hap io i thy
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO Isonmongery oe Lumber ae at Sere at be ev reet i rien Hd} London Antwerp Rotterdam ae Frey * 4m4 i
id NOW! -—8.8.51—10n. FISHIN! BOAT— ly the Owner ightstown. pply by letter an n Tr annum wi e ue ‘om salary rha j > An
coe: 50 OU ee eee ce eee < S —} Clement Sake The ehand, Bay, St. been R. &. G. Challenor Ltd.,| togéther with 5% of the total salary for| **. “SUNJEWEL" 11 Avg 14 Aug. 17 Aug 2 Sept | Phone 4640 Plantations Building }
SMALL CAPITAL available for part-| Philip, 8.8.51—1n_ | Bridgetown. 8.8.51—t.f.n oreepnuaiiae RET ons é 8 48 PI t . \ |
sabe. ne alae Iti eliat tte it al apenas ea eee as pplications shou sen e : ~~
bh yee ge aye g snes etc., and| JOHNSON’S PASTE WAX: Sunshine| Lady Touch Typist/Filing Clerk. Short | Matron, University College Hospital. Agents : JAN TIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 POOPPPP ODEO PDF OPO OF FO OOO, POSER OORT ECO
amount required in letter to “Kencut’t| from a tin. Cleans, Polishes, Protects| hand essential. Intelligent, good person-| Mona P.O., Jamaica, B.W.1.A., giving i a ats ch: hy
c/s Advocate 8,8.51.—2n. } all Floors, Furniture and Leather. ality, bg! office expertence, Salary | full particulars of age, qualifications and MONTREAL, AUSYRAL
2 ‘ ee 4,8.51—6n | $82.00 rising to $100.00 pér month. Apply | experience, together with two names for NEW ZEA Ne LINE. 1 mere, 1 r
“FIOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle ot |] ——— — Directorate General of Civil Aviation,| reference, not later than the 11th Atg- | i “(MLALN-Z.) Ron Pr The M.v. « bee’ will ] . ’ f
Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel! JOHNSON’S AUTO WAX: Try it today} Ice House Buildings, Broad St. ust, 1951. $8. “ARABIA” 5 cc led ad Caribbee” will ac-
~ from $7.00 per head | and join the ranks of satisfied motorists 8.8.51—3n 8.8.51—1n pg a Sane pee oe 2a cept Cargo and Passengers for Jed )
in Caribbean, Rates from is baat 44a aa tien ‘ | from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat. ‘
pet day. GRAND HOTEL in ie House be oe 7 June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day. JOHNSON'S CARNU: First class Car MISCELLANEOUS . re oon aoe ake aun end July, Friday ve bei +f
. . : omnes ae aS an jarbados early August, ie “Moneka" w ace
Sees INN On Co an ber CARPLA Tm,” irae Pe as feet six-inch bore Cast Iron or PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE SS. “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled to cept Cargo and Passengers for ®@
Beach. Rates from $4.00 pe Grenada . oe Steel Pipe. Apply: D. M. Simpson & sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
day, Enquiries to D. M. ee Oi ten, JOHNSON'S CAR PLATE: Sensational | C®- 2.8.51—6n (The Provost Marshal's Act, 1904 | land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney Nevis and &t Kitts Sailing
: Oe! a Car Polish, A ah to tndtot Gel) ———————-—-——- (1904—6) § 30). | early August, Melbourne mid August, Friday 17th
a tih and try ve Ie PF ce MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR: One (1) On Friday the 10th day of August, 1951 | ortiving af Trinidad mid September, \ The M.V. “Daerwood'"’ will ac-
EDUCATIONAL 5 wlio 16 m.m. Movie Film Projector Tha at the hour of 2 pte in the afternoon | ‘ ae accepted on throusm Pins of | 5) pert c neg ng Basen gers tor St
" ENETRA sound. Phone 95275. 2.8. in| will be sold at my office to the highest | h# rozen cargo, 4 Lucia, Grenada and ruba Ss
aitaee eats oe dirt erate agen bidder for any sum not under the ap- | In addition te general cargo these |{ sengers only for St. Vincent





Sailing date to be notified
BWI

vessels have ample space for chiiled and
Lading for trenshipment at Trinidad
to Britfsh Gulana, Leeward and Wind-
ward Islands,
For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, ba ¥ $ co. LTD,




WANTED TO RENT
BUNGALOW by married couple, ne

praised value All that certain piece of
Land containing about 2,640 sq. ft, situ-
| Children. One completely furnished bun-]| ate in Parish of St. Michael butting and

THE following candidates passed the} JOHNSON’S LIQUID WAX: Dries, | galow, on the sea, with garage, for iong] bounding on lands of Susan Yearwood,
Entrance Examination held at this school] cleans and Polishes your Floors in one| period. Address particulars to: M.B.,] q private road, on lands of one E
on Friday, 20th uly, and will be ad~-| action. 4.8.51—5n | P.O. Box 124. 24.7.51.—5n.] Holmes and on a Road of Sufferance, at



and protects the floor against wear. .
Very economical. 4.8.51—5n & HOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Inc.i

Consignee. Tele. 4047




THE COLERIDGE SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION RESULTS

























































>
sa
=
‘

itted Monday 17th September 7 ~ Goodland together with the Chattél- | =
mo Alleyne, Carlisle JOHNSON’S LO-COAT, Sunshine WANTED TO RENT Dweiling House, Bulldings, &¢, ap-| Wo ——
(2) Bailey, Gordon without rubbing. Ideal for Floors. Elimin-| English Couple require small nicely | praised as follows:—
(3) Bowen, Oswald E ates drudgery, 4.8.51—5n | furnished Flat or igalow, long let The whole property, chattel house and | DA CCTs Bee LTD
(4) Gibson, Charles H. , Linen, Ware, Refrigerator essential. Write | jand, appraise to one thousand tivo BAe 1 J |
(5) Goring, Victor JOHNSON’S Cream Wax, Sunshine as| P.O. Box 97, or Telephone 2663. hundred and ninety dollars and seventy lo Fy oe
(6) Greene, Arthur A you clean Especially for furniture. It §.851—3n. | six cents ($1,290.76) attach from | Cie Gle Transatluntique MORE AND MORE BARGAINS
(7) Harris, Rual C cleans, it Wax Polishes, it gives Wax ——-| Martin Beresford Stewart for and :
(8) Hunte, Lewis S Protection, in one easy ap re towards satisfaction, &c. ROYAL NE HERLANDS eee EACH DAY
(20) “Sirsa dames F a) ADVERTISE | 8.252% Pevenit to ve pea on ow ” SPRAMSHIP CO .
‘ * , tL :
(11) Murray, pinot JOHNSON'S WAX PRODUCTS. Obtain- ii eri Te T. T, HEADLEY, : SAILING TO Ws KF At
) O'Neale, able from a ing HardWare Stores the Provost Marshal SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM ere & > ?
a Se ei in — Distributors. K. 24s t8 - Provost esis fr er | 8 . c Pome toh A ee ENGLAND & FRANCE os wen e = eee
, e gh 24th day of July, ; M bh August 1951 or . ” bs
118) Whitehead, Geofrey A NEGAESE Gh tower taateracioy.| ADVOCATE ss.at—an,| kA te ee 3961 via St. Lucia, Martin: ART SILK PIQUE >
16) Th » Elberton A 8. 6 a : “ja, artin- ees
(46) Thompson Gre. MILLAR, ——— so iP 2 SAEED AM itt: sie ique, Guadaloupe an d al :
8.8 8180 and we will order for you if. we 3 SAMLING To DAD #ARAMATIBO Antigua, Several shades 90c. per yd. 8
give . | FE :
ven got it in stock. A. roe & $e: QR g | ‘ § Acamtyn Nt6th Avgust, fear a3 *
; .7,81—t.f.n. 21th August 195 %
LONDON CHAMBER OF ° O» Mg BRENTON iat) Sept 1981 SOUTH BOUND. SENSATION CREPE— %
“COMMERCE EXAMIN. PERSONAL Oo Lo Sitting 70, TRINIDAD La GUIARA “COLOMBIE” 22nd August Whit ‘ 8
| CUBACAO 7 , ite Se. F
ENTRIES for the Autumn Examina- , Vo, Mf S| 8. Mibbbac an Komen 1a 1951. ' »>
tions, 1951, of the London Chamber of : & 2 Vo S| Mts MELENA—2tet Sept. 195i Calling at Trinidad, La %
Cogenetce eT hieaid Gommpion, Lon- ne pubis vt ere ean aera “aS 4, % Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena ‘ »
retary, Lot * =| gi ¢ ow a . , Cc ,
Son. Chambet of Commerce, at Harrisor. Teram “inane Grim) as I do not hold e CO» x 8. Fy BRORWON, BON: & von en and Jamaica, LADIES SHOES— x
Collége, Bridgetown, not later than 3.00] tivseit responsi for het or anyone oO x ; 8 nie , : J &
p mon Tuesday, 14th August, 1951. | cise contracting an¥ debt or debts in my Real Eset t } x = oa 7 White Nu-Buck, Black and Navy Suede, High X
2, The engry fee Will De a gf cach | wame unless by a written order signed ate $ 5 l Accepting Passengers, Heels, Court & Sling-Back x
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tates Coe te ee ee ]) ORIENTAL | Las From $12.77 to $9.60 per pair %
atrison * ichae’ sit | ee
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5 8.51.—3n hoe = « ¥, CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN- ||| : 3 %
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rongoneosensssenpennsenneesseee! | PLLC PSOE EV LOOITTF [_—_—S=SSS —— FF OSGOODE PESOS SEL LOS xt







we AGE TEN



M.C.C. Tour Of Canada Opens Lewis

C ‘rick elt Resulis

Successfully
























uscle and was forced tc



4 % 7 Scores I }
ueas Plays F oe ort
J. H. Lucas Plays For Quebec ges) @â„¢
« i IWS
Surrey vs Nc at
OTTAWA, August 6. the Oval
The rit Marylebone cricket eleven on Monday. dis- +, Surrey aot for Re
; , 1 ~ . . iv Y na tt o
missed the Ottawa Valley Cricket Council team for 69 runs jyater ce ie
be fore lunch in their second exhibition match here Derk
The 10th wicket fell in the last over before lunch, Captain, Devt i ed
vy YT d 63 for 2 N 258; 105
\ \ tebins of the British side took three wickets for ¢,)° © declared. The 1
rul cr vn
For Ottawa, Basil Darzent had 31 not out. Essex Worcestersl
Sun the team held—————— ———— Southend
oO vi i Essex—-326 for 4; Worcester-
‘ hire 166 for 4. The match
} € € arawn
r Glou tershire v Some ta
Maou ' Bristol
( Gloucestershire 299 for 9,
, : declared; 141 for 1. declared.
_ Somerset 235 and 192, Glouces-}
5 : ter won by 43 runs. j
, : a 7 Kent vs Hi: npshire at Canter- |
oy: 5 me € bury |
i oat : Kent-—-263. Hampshi 122 for|
Vv iin for The match was drawn. |
j ! i t R. I 3 Leicestershire Northants at}
J. J. Warr 25 not out Leicester |
e294 a |
ohaws 1 captain, Basil Robinson, vic ersit 22. Northants—}
4. The match was drawn.
|



vs. Middlesex at Howe













‘ict gui at sox SNAIPPERS DEFEAT
The M.C.C. defeated the Quebec na :
Pin ae ee WHIPPORAYS 13-1

bition game
Quebec All Stars were

in an exh)
Althoug







" rily, his place taken 7 919 .
O junior, H. Piney, su i oe = Fa ee |
yho caug € of spectators dlesex—Ae : eee? :
ith his nes match was arawn, :
i , Lis ness, : Yorkshire Lancashire at
Many runs for the local side Sheffiel
ve off by the magnificent Yorkshire 44 for 2; Lancashire
fielding of the M.C.C., whose all- —215. The match was abandoned
round work there was an object through rain.
lesson for locals : The Army vs. the R.A.F. at
Ottawa I z pair Cole 22, Lords
nd Simpson 27, ie a fine stand The Army—149 for 4 declared;
Another invaluable partnership The R.A.F.—44, and 34 for 3. The
\ that of Basil Robinson and J. oH. LUCAS match was drawn.
jttle who resis 1 all wiles of the pent ietsieeeenane ae



|



McLean, G.!

given pre-game odds, Marylebone — Snappers, who are lying top of Lean (Capt), C. |
had an easy victory by 111 runs. the League with Harrison Col- Rogers, K. Ince, D. Bannister and |
Spectator loudly applauded the lege and Swordfish, won eo J. Barnes.
English bowler second game in the second round Whipporays: C; O’Neal, A.
Top performers for Marvlebone of the competition yesterday Hunte (Capt.), R. Redman, D
were W. G. Ke ley with 31 runs afternoon against Whipporays. Weatherhead, D. O’Neal L. Spence
to his credit, while J. P. Cambell Snappers, at the end of the game ang B, Ward.
had 20, R. W. V. Robins 16, and spies ae goals to Whip- This afternoon’s games are:—
y pan f orays’ one. keene ae Ante to y
fe Wart 16, : Ken Ince and Delbert Bannis- gpa as en ce
J. H. Lucas wes the outstand- te’, Snappers sharp shooters sent setition, “Referee Mr. P. Foster. |
ing Quebec player with eight *" five goals each. The other three P© *t fe ther gz is a men’s
runs, . : were scored by the Snappers T a 9 i" eae . nase i
The English XI was opening ihe captain George McLean. The pees ee a at r he
Canadi: at bit o the inn. 2one goal for Whipporays was Team B in preparation for the
anadian exhi yition tour in Mon~- netted by Dudley O’Neal early in forthcoming tour to Trinidad.
treal after the game was delayed the first half. Team “A”:—iM. Foster, G. Fos-
on Friday because of rain. This was the only game of the ter, RB. Patterson, F. Manning, D.
Next games are at Ottawa, afternoon, Bonitas were forced to Bannister, N. Portillo and M.

Rideau Hall.
In clear but

forfeit their scheduled game with
Harrison College. Several] mem-

Weatherhead.
Team “B”:—P. Foster, B.

chilly weather for










3ro0oks,

this time of the year, Captain John bers of the Bonitas team were on ,, Sie : ively I
Machan of the Quebec team won the sick list. ss s cane = a Since po >
the toss and elected to send the Snappers: defending the ange Mannin head, AK. ce a +]
British visitors in to bat first. The goal were immediately on the /â„¢ a ; atte
pitch was treacherous ‘after Fri- attack as referee Jack Knight ees e Fee the |
day’s heavy rain. The batsmen Whistled | the two teams. aro mere ae ee Jul
found things awkward with the action. Cliffie MeLean playing in position of the eight men’s clu 08 |
ball taking unpredictable hops at the Snappers’ back line got the jn the league at the end of the
tein ; - ‘ ball and swam through into his first round of the competition. |
opponents’ area making a “four” ‘Table reading left to right shows, |
The decision paid off for a while, souneates Praveen. a ea mee matches played, won, drawn, lost |
for batsmen were kept quiet and Tange he attacked the goa’, ov, and points,
runs were hard to pal after two Clarence O'Neal, the vere Teams P. W. D. L, Pts.
hours of play. AY lonen ime goal-keeper got his hands o Snappers 7 ae 1 12|
"I Ai ote pie ns = what seemed a certain goal. The a a PA ; 1 12|
England had seored 122 runs for pa]] re-t , .~ Swordfish eG ae
‘ ae " Bide’ r ball re-bounded into play, and in Fr’ o 7 0 1 12]
eight wickets, a relatively low {he resulting melee Bannister Harr. College 7 g ce
score, although sunny weather opened “the scoring for his team. Bonites 7 3 9 4 i
made things easier in the after- Equaliser Rarracudas Bee 0 , '
noon, - Wihipporays got their equaliser Flying Fish ae «4 4
When the last two England one munute later. Billy Ward Whinporays as ee ee
wickets fell, the visitors scored lobbed a pass to Dudley O’Neal Police 7 Os 7 0
only 22 more runs who sent in a_ powerful shot
Quebec did not fare better when which beat the Snappers custo-
Squad went to bat. Warr a much dian, Bannister scored the second - -
heralded fast bowler and W. H. goal for his team soon after. Goal- WHAT SON TO DAY
Mallett, slower right arm bowler keeper O'Neal saved a long shot Victorian Exhibition
lived up to expectations for Eng- from McLean, the ball cannoned 1837-1901—at the Barba-
land whittled the Quebee score to ©ff his hands in front of Bannis- dos Museum—10.00 a.m.
a lowly 33. ter who was at the time backing Court of Original Jurisdiction
England also was strong in the the goal, Bannister snapped the —10.00 a.m.
field. Marylebone played an ad- ball up and without turning Police Courts—10.00 a.m,
ditional round after Quebec com- scored with a lovely back hand Inquiry into death of Leroy
pleted its innings and for two anor. ne Worrell at District ‘A’
hours played light heartedly, scor- ft vais stage Whipporeys hegen vote PR
ing 196 runs «CP) to tire and the superior swimming Meeting of the Chamber of
: ’ condition of their rivals struck a Commerce—2.00 p.m.
heavy toll, By half time Snap- Mobile Sen gives ~ ”
7 pers had netted six goals. Ken Lears Plantation eis:
TABLE. TENNIS inde two, George. McLaan and St. Michael—7.45 p.m.
TOURNAMENT Bannister one each were the CINEMAS
peorers, GLOBE; “Call Me Mister”
FURTHER elimination for the George McLean and his brother pein tate , "
Table Tennis island champion- Cliffie in the back line swam bebe se re me eee ere



ship will be held at Y.M.P.C, at through in repeated attacks, in 41.30 & 8.15







7.80 p.m. to-day. what looked like effortless swim- SILER) nae

The games are as follows:— ning leaving their a ; 14 & Bw pp

L. Stoute M. Murr. 16.0) hanes Toe Nea nes opponents down ROXY: “Black Rose” & High
wet § e vsiM, Murray, - field. Had the Whipporays. for- Barbary” 4.30 & 8.15 pm
Murray vs. R. Leslie or C, Seale, yards been able to keep vu ith ROYAL: ‘Tin Pan Alley” &
C, Greenidge vs. N. Griffith, J. them Snappers PRS eh ‘Thunderhead, Son of
Bynoe vs. C. Shelds, N. Gill vs. : ante ee won have had to Flicka’ 4.30 & 8 15 pm
c. Humphrey and S. Willoughby "8" for their goals. AQUATICL “A Latter te Zbree

ghby 5 & BS

vs. R. Phillip Second Half meres Pie

The Handicap competition will After the interval Snappers —
also be started. J. Bynoe will changed their line-up, Ince went
- wo RP ge von H. Edey vs. out on the right wing and Jim ’

. Worrell, Smith vs. B. Mur- Barnes, one of their promising Yeaterday &
ré ay and L. Herbe rt vs. A. Gibson. young .players, came into the Weather Report

centre forward position. Barnes
played a good game. He did not



FROM CODRINGTON

SUMMERHAYES TENNIS re ae ae leg ved Bannister Rainfall: .07 in.
and Ince helpe? by George McLean Total Rainfall for month to
FIXTURES went on a goal getting spree and date: .21 in.

Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F.

eached netted two goals before the
Lowest Temperature: 71.0 °F.

MEN’S SINGLES ; i
final whistle. The last four goals





THIS ernoon, Dr, A. S. Cato 1 re: 4
v V. H. Chenery. On Friday were scored during the last three wae Eee? 6 miles per
afternoo n, D. W. Wiles vs. J. S. B, and a half minutes of play. The ; ;
Dear. referee was Mr. J, Knight. Oe ue aa
These two games will complete The teams were: (3 p.m.) 29.902
the semi-final Snappers: A. Taylor, G. Mc- ne!





[ ‘T The yill Do Tt it Every T: Time _



By] Jimmy Hat lo

Registered U5. Patent OMee























lay Zé (Quick! Hoe mK DON'T TELL we HES ) |
= : ALL YOUR TOOLS! \*_ GONNA PUSH THAT
ice} BORROWING BILLY IS ROLLER HOME HIMSE Les)
Fel ei ON THE JoB AGAIN! HE USUALLY WANTS od
15 Dy: ; HE STILL HAS 15 4

THINGS DELIVERED---




{ EI POUNDS OF MY ROCK
ee CHOPPER AND SNOW- :
j SHOVEL I BORROWED
HEY! HOW'S CHANCES
OF LENDING ME A RAKE
AND THAT ROLLER
_. WHEN YOURE
FINISHED ?+>
















To 0a a ANY THING
YOU'LL WIND UP
DOING IT FOR

- , HIM
AS
hi Ei = ce

HE RETURNS
THE WINTER
TOOLS IN THE
SUMMER, AND
VICE VERSA»





|

1 Everysooy is wise |
TO HIM, BUT HE NEVER |
MISES UP, HIMSELF =+- |
|



TRANX TO
GINGER. A












































BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1951
2 ' ® x 5 MILES INTERCOLONIAL
‘ *
Gains Major Honours ; 4 2:"%°" A se
3 V_ Belille (T’dad . .
At BG. Olympiad fae tne EEL Soeiree fies: thconie This Proud Feeling
(B'dos)
Time; -13 mins. 3 2 secs. r f ’
From Our Own Correspondent) W. Liddell of Berbice carried HALF MILE CYCLE INTERCOLONIAL | can be Yours &.4
. +) 5 ; ‘ i. L. Gordon (BG )
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Aug, 6 ° the two miles international, 2. W. Liddell (B.G.)
a ; eee 3._N. Robelio (B.G.)
jritish Guiana was bolstered The results of the races are :— Time: 18 5 secs.
to major honours, as the August 1000 METRES | HALF MILE CYCLE RACE
a 7 1 WL. Carmichael (B’dos) } FOR LADIES
Olympiad shot its final4d at .% [£ Gordon (BG. 1g Sy ieee ee
3ourda, by the outstanding per- 3. J. Skinner (B’'dos) | 2 D. Williams (B.G.)
formance of their international Time <1. ralp.5B. gees. ae
tar, Vincent Lewis. He lapped = nat.r-miLE WOMEN CYCLE RACE | (3 MILES CYCLE RACE
the open field to win the feature 1 77 a ee | ee
onan af ie f ‘le : erry | 2 V. Lewis (B.G.)
ven of the day the 15 mile Timer 2 main, 98% : | 3 Pp. Holder BG)
eycle race, outrunning the cham- 75 YARDS WOMEN | 3 LA. Cox (BG.
pion cyclist of the meeting Lind- 1. W. Munro (T'dad) | The lap prize was won by P. Holder.
Gorden, who won the half 2 G. Floris (BG) Time: 41 mins. 2.5 sees,
r + dines eke 3 Y. Carter (B.G.) |
aM ve mik Time ; 8 9 sees, | 2 MILES FLAT RACE
1. C, Cummings (B.G.)
eae ea ee eee 2 L Desander (Surinam)
3 J. Doris (B.G.)
Time: 10 mins. 18 secs.
440 YARDS FLAT
\ 1 H, Clarke (BiG.
2. D. Wiershe (Surinam)
3 W. Axwiik (Surinam)
Time: 51 4 sees.
0 — ers FOR LADIES
ft :. ae unroe (T'dad) W
. ® 2. E. Floris (BG ) E OFFER |
3 Y. Carter (B.G.)
Time: 26 3 secs.
2 MILES INTERCOLONIAL CYCLE
1. W. Liddell (B.G.) 7 .
2. L. Carmichael (B'dos) / ie
3. T. Westford (B.G.) / i
. Time: 5 mins, =
|
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" .
34" wide at__........$117 per yard
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Vacuum ferers sooner or later, Be warned in time a4




Here is coffee with the inviting aroma,
the heavenly flavor that makes every, sip
a satisfying experience, With Chase &
Sanborn you get all the flavor your cup can
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/

SINCE LAST YEAR’S TRAGIC DEATH OF

‘SEPTEMBER SONG”

THE REPUTATION OF THE ‘

LONDON BLOODSTOCK

AGENCY LIMITED



Has Been Maintained By

“DEVON MARKET, WHITE COMPANY,
OSTARA, CAREFUL, ANNIE, CATANIA”

Who in 4 Bace;Meetings Won

$20,000.00

IN PRIZE MONEY

anna evn

OFFICIAL AGENT IN TRINIDAD
MR. LOUIS PANTIN
135 HENRY STREET — Port-of-Spain — TEL.4042

66,6: ECOOEOLOOES SEES

MAKE. THIS
COOL








Come in and let



us fit you with a
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we have a wide







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and stop these diseases before It Js too late,
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veart trouble.

New Discovery
Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
sclentist, fights these troubles In a new and
quick way, It penetrates right to the root
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the very erat day, quickly takes the sore-
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CRYPTOQUOTE No. 68
PASHZA ZE ANW FHUAW HCB
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Last: Crypt: He was a bold man

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. & COKBIN

To-day's G. A. Song

“I want to be happy ”

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. ‘till I have a Gas Cooker
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. Hubby take note !











The Picnic & Excursion

sponsored by
STUDENTS
of the
BARBADOS
EVENING INSTITUTE
takes place on
AUGUST 30, at BATH,
ST. JOHN
‘Tickets obtainable from G.
Greenidge, No. 48 Swan
St.



SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates

Ea

quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged
J. H. BUCKLAND
Proprietor















CLUB

| ERNIES
i DEMOCRATIC
A IMPORTANT

NOTICE



i’ Owing to the unexpect- | ‘
iW ed extra support of my {\/%
\})} friends for which I am ({!/6
|} very grateful I shall be v/%
i? forced to have two sales :





Sra

RIDE A

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,



e have received new stocks of:=

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
6, 7, 8 X 26 Gauge

GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
4”, i ag 2; 3° Mesh

“POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
CEMENT SHEETS 4’ X 8’ at $6.40 Sheet

re. CORRUGATED SHEETS
, v, 9, 10° Lengths

e
‘Phone 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.

A

FOOD FOR THOUGHT



4
halal alata
‘
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From October, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
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has advanced over 100%,

and these higher priced

materials are now begin-

ming to arrive in Barba-
os.

We still have a good
selection of

TROPICALS
AND

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS

at last year’s prices,
so

NOW IS THE TIME

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POOCSSSSSSOOO SE FOO OSI,



, . fi Wednesday also to select yours at
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Full Text

PAGE 1

-^ ESTABLISHED USX WEDNESDAY, A Ridgway Tells Reds Gel Out Of Kaesong So As To Talk Peace ^ IHT f, 1*M PRICK : FIVE CENTS TOKYO, August 7. (JENERAL MATTHEW B. RIDGWAY told the Communists on Tuesday they must guarantee to keep armed troops out of the Kaesong neutral zone if they want to talk peace in Korea. The Supreme Allied Commander radioed the Red Commanders demanding positive assurances that there would be no more violations of the neutral zone. Only then, he said, will he send his negotia tors back to cease fire conferences in Kaesong. Ridgway said he doubted the joint statement of General Kim II Sung. North Korean Premier and General Pen Teh Huai, Chinese Commander, that the appearance of Red tniops ; n battle array near the armistice site last Saturday was an accident. Me said he considered the incident neither minor nor trivial. He told Red generals "It must be clearly understood that my acceptance ut the resumption of armistice talks is conditional on complete compliance with your guarantees of neutralisation of the Kaesong area. Any further failure in this regard will be interpreted as a deliberate move on your part to terminate the armistice negotiations. I await your acceptance of this condition." A company of armed Red soldiers had marched through the Kaesong neutral zone while the armistice conference was under way Saturday. Because of this. Ridgway abruptly broke off conferences Sunday. Generals Kim and Peng replied Monday that the presence of troops was a mistake and an accident.—C.P. Paul Robeson Asks For Peace NEW YORK, Aug. 7 A delegation from an American Peace Crusade including the singer I'uul Itobeson requested Unlttd Nations Secretary General Trygve Lie on Tuesday to issue an Bppaal for ;m Informal halt in the Korean lighting while coaseine talks go on. In an apparent CliUelm of General Matthew. Hldgway's lactic* in the talks, a Lftwln| group said in a stateOMntl 'Rvcry breaking off of a dUcusafan like that of the present moment over Ihe accidental violation of formal truce agreements cm mean more death, more devastation '" With Lie absent on vacation In his native Norway, the group presented its appeal to Ben|amin Cohen. Assistant Secretary Genera) in charge of public information. Robeson was asked why the ..ppe.il to Lie would not annoy the Russians since they refuse to recognise lie's re-election as Secretiry General. The singer's answer w is "peace".—U.P. Egypt Warns Britain CAIRO. EGYPT. Aug. 7 Egypt warned Britain she Intends to cancel the Anglo-Egyptian mutual defence treaty by the end of this month. The treaty. which permits Britain to keep troops at the Suet Canal has been a sore spot between the two countries since the end of World War Egypt's Foreign Minister, Mohammed Salah El Din told a cheering Parliament that Britain had closed the iloor to further negotiations on the disputed treatv and it will be cancelled "before the end of this session of Parliament." The session is expected to end Lite In August.—< Youths Cross Into WestBerlia BERLIN, August 7. Defying Communist propaganda and police threats, tens of thousands of East German youths and Slrla streamed again Into West %  run to-day. They Jammed the fashionable West End Kurfuestendamn. West Berlin police esUmated that roughly 70.000 or about 14% of the rally delegates at present In the city had crossed the sector boundary and visited the West by noon today. They said mat 182 members of the East German Youth Movement so far, had applied for asylum In the West. !" They said that two Poles, two Bulgarians and a Czech have done so also. They said that "so long as they behave themselves, we shall iglad to have them VIM: US. We are glad to have them sec the sights of a normal city Much of the facade of the rally no doubt is impressive.--I'.P. Iran Wants U.K. Consul Recalled TEHERAN. Aug. : Deputy Premier Fatei|i indicated 00 Tuesday that Iran may demand the rec.Ul of the British Consul General in KhoratiuhaD. Major Capfitr. PatemI objected to .i Press interview, in which Capreported to have thai tWO officials of the National Oil Company Information Office were "undesirable elements." and must quit die oil area If IranBritish negotiations were to be r %  I.TT ,.%  1 Fatemi told the Press: "It appears as if the British Consul General does not recognise his grave responsibilities at this time when a calm and favourable atmosphere Is essential for talks, and has even mode a provocative statement against the good relations of the (wo countries—a conduct which can only lead to He is not authorised to make such statements especially Mn the British dclegal: i.l mil .i Inendly atmosphere prevails." He said that appropriate action would be taken when fuller formation about the Capper lnt> lew reaches Teheran.—U.P. C01UIHUIU8UI Fight With Police JAKARTA, Indonesia, August 6 A band of 150 carrying thi Communist sponsored Picasso peace dove ami armed with machine guns fought a bloody battle with police and storm troopers Monday in the Port city of TandJong Priok, 10 mile* from here. Eleven persons were reported killed, live of them members the army and the police, and six of them Reds. At least 30 of the %  tUckm are arrested and at least 15 bystanders arc believed injured. Fighting M.I tied late Sunday ght and police said they are sUll mopping up the heavily populated area. Military Authorities imposed a dawn to dusk curfew ill blocked roads to and from r srca.-tCP) Communist Link Up Expected IN BURMA RANGOON. Aug Underground Burmew Comlunlsts who have been fighting overnment for three years are beginning to make contact with Chinese Communists for a link up, was reported Monday. The independent English daily Bunuan said Communists, badly iiauled by Government troops, are pulling out of Southern Burma and gradually moving towards upper Burma which borders China Observers here thought that Communists could not withstand Ihe continued Government onilaught and were forced to soak outside help On the other side i.f the frontier Chi IMW Communist armies are reported battling a strung force of Chinese Nationalist troops, regrouped remnants of Chiang KaiShek's armies. It is possible that Burma Communists might be forced to cross into China. One rebel leader Naw Song yf the Kachlo tribesmen escaped ito China after engineering a belllon In Burma's Shan ffl li no.. our programme of aggn Kashmir I have tried my utmost point thi path of peace. The arid must now ludge between us."—u.r. Kusnia Building Great Railroad LONDON. August 7. The Soviet Union is building another great railroad which for 2.000 miles adds a parallel line lo the famous Trans-Siberian track. publications from Juusian vealed on Tuesday. The new railroad, stretching | from Central Russia to Southern Siberia, is part of the vast nn), air and water network being extended to the Far East borders of China and the Middle East The new railroad will not stretch all across the continent to Vladivostok as does the TransSiberian Hut for a great section of the route it will help reduce the great strain put oo the Transfiibcrian by Russia's ever-growing commitment* to the East.—Ij.P. BROTHERHOOD NEEDED Between U.S., Britain DENVER, August 7 Anthony Eden called Mond.iv night for the United States and Britain to develop "a brotherhood, intimate and unselfish" to lead the struggle for peace throughitho Atlantic Pact n this we need the loyal cooperation of all the free nations, the Deputy Leader of Britain's Conservative Party said In a speech prepared for delivery .it Denver University's World Affairs Institute,—"but one condition is indispensable to freedom and to progress the world over; you and we, the United Stale* and the British Commonwealth and Empire, ust stand and work together When we ,ire disunited we do the Soviet's job belter than they can do II themselves The Soviets may from time to time offer friendly words and gestures" he said "We should not of course rebutt them but *u should test them nut. On no account must we relax our purpose which is to seek pea been relieved. Tin-. s, Arabia arrived on Sunday fmm ftislraliii with IHH tuns of frozen meat. In the afternoon utboui unload theveasaal. During laat %  i ahem ma uncertainty whether that i would unload the ship. On Saturday evening an H i i rrw i.i was reached] and the Labour A the %  l i" ork on the Arabia Mi Fred Ooddard hi C l\ of Me Johnson Redman, told the Evening Advocate, rherc v .. llNXIl ; %  i %  ro boats arrived in the lakaM i rot Bai ,i N QM %  T<1 AStitibut tincargo was i>t unloaded. (Jnfoi u boat* contained subsidised Iten pickled meal dispute v. a* hawevet Ofl S;iMi.l;n c\ OtjV,'. Mid %  •t.rily the meat on the A rain .i i unloaded. A public reienaa saffi ahorUy be IIISKI* l.v U : r l.|. il*I n .n' hf> .tut Mi ; M Admi Met i Barhadoi workI-I %  I'.,:..ii. -,,ui that the Miput.ben Meesri .i %  r. me of theli i r.. Mrm ds Mid the t.'m"ii Uowed the watt rt rorkei n unload the n Mr vrniian P tl .i N .-irlard & %  Son thai ano-ahei ilpmenl ol mawt u expeeted on rtaere I me it ahortagi MISS FRIENDSHIP with 137 lbs. and Bow li--n with 133 will be carrying the top veigl.ts in their event.' Inimi n,y. Hit Itarbados Turf Cluh'i Ml.l-MiinniT Meeting tateri |ti Handn... Boll owt: Rare No Hi Tunier II..il llandii a|i Monsoon ... 120 lbs. Joan's Star VB „ Maylime 1U6 Blue Diumond us Miss rrienrishlp 137 Betsam 123 Oavottc 123 Ji-wel 12H It.i.r No 17 Norlh Gate Handicap Bad Wishes 125 ll> Catania ... 128 Infusion 123 Aberford 110 .. Dolor um 110 lu. Budget . 112 Malxmya 109 ., Ability Ml Lunways 122 Topsy 124 ,. Bow Bells 133 Oatcake 114 Dashing Pru %  1U Miss Panic 11! Sweat Rorket 125 .. 110 High and Low 130 ,. Kate No. IK Mcrrhanls* Handicun Hi-Lo ii2 rBi River Mint ... 107 Soprano 111 „ Watcrhell 124 .. Usher 126 ,. Ill .. Clementina .... 11 i Vnnguard ... 118 Race N< 11 Stewards' Handicap Blalnte 108 1L1-'haii 120 %  ltd 128 .. Atomic n 1IH Til*enan Lad] 100 .. %  i %  vtap ... V12 Drake DRBV 116 II 123 „ I1AHPADOS T1.*HF f'l.l'K par a \ I.F.V.IS Hi' 11 Killed In Vmhiish SINGAPOKE. Aug A Conn%  killed 14 of 17 Chinese auxiliaiy police henTin the yeai ambufth on Tuesday morning A uilngcnt was i rubber tapper* to their (Md %  ODI killed by gunfire Security Eoreea > arriveu on the aCeCM lab t the bandtta and three—l'.P. YoshUia Wants Jap Prisoners I i IKYO, Aug. V PrUM tin Allied i i c ukusa HI the •' repatrfati'in ..t Ja| >l ami itttl detalnad %  Ihe Kyodo Nrw.< AgaaiC) repi II Tuesday Ryodo aid U Government aourcei i -. i thai the Pi Mtnurtei quest because <>f i rWcanl i nf tinJu%  n i :i-iin n to thedi led that mot i .. %  lativi I .II fast n Breaks The Sil.-iu- i.arU>n on won the Scottish Festival .f Britain soccer tournament Hi iciling Avr United 2—1 in OVertlme.—(CM India Atvaits U.S. Answer (By STIHAKI HINSHVI WASHINGTON, Aug, 7 Indian cdAclala sni.i ..n i.. the United Slates still li.,., replied tn theh aui cation i corning the Japanese Peao Treat] MI that it is Impoaadble roc i N Delhi UOvei nmi hetli. T it will s. mi reiueseiitatlves to the I "onfi -.IK. II. .ih| the derision wlu-thci In .itlend eould in.I he r l( |, ,,iiti Presidential ,-,-,„ esenl.i th.. John Fuatan DuUsi i nswer t Indian ol notsi which wan handed bun about ten day; ago bj Indian %  M K. Kirpalani. Indians asked for the fullnw.ng rvlalon i.f the Anglo-Aiiiei i in draat text f„ r the Treatv Firstly the oltmiiwitiun of .,,,, 'ifes tn foreign lnj ( ,|*, IH-IHK latlonad In and around Janan ..tl. the Pact. SIT. .nclI> thu retention hv Ja]..u. of Huk>u m the Bonln I i laa t ead of their U-lng plmeH uridei AniPric4.ii truM*mmhlp. Thirdlv. ineelJle leglalatioii ..f Hi>.iit.i ! r> rripoiii U weal i i* 2 Sign Trade Peal BUOAPItT Aug, 7. An "iin la] imunlq %  fld i %  S.MI/II I.-UKI an Rumnnia Igi % %  ;. un.l. i Whll I %  ehidfsmanl and "Uui goo ,i •;,. ,n ounl sped fled ISv.i Ofl I thai aWltaertand wou portl '.t Irategie matoi ml % %  l Europe I thlrdal i r bile the national IsaUOfi of thi !• an Ian O partaaa, the Abadan n mn ihe moal % aluahto retv Donald PI rguaot ..,, ,., gtekt ream, man In the Iramai n with the Iranian N..t Committee lo preaa called the oold I i ia one of the Brll I < iovernmenc*! rack • -i.-us and worked oul man of the detail! involved when n tain tOOh nvei hii own iron %  i teal Indi Harriman u staying oul "i talks imt has I^H-M keeping cl cena The talka qpenei ., fn. ndlj atinoaphere which in sharp contraal to ihe Dm nega liailati effort six weafa ..^.> \ thai time Ihe two sides a|i|H\u •o far apart that no agreenx n aeemed po Since then I'l.-iniei Mohanui M"W..lenh has in.Mlitied hipo Uon th ii Iran could take OVSM I %  "ii oil CO. withi.N oiiMiliinjj with Uie ltritish Gev ernmenl and Britain bai agreed t a.eept th. lb. II,it. h OpuncU were asked by Ihe Coli nig] OfDoa to re-open Hans Cre-i-ent for ill until AugU lone and r || aerelei have been> II •,i og 'jilent wtW win the host, i uiwfBdaUj % % %  %  i en "act %  pled to IhaCou il and arc paying for their i n nara i an %  Intoapliai j ni %  HI ill l. ti.n IIIOII.V prevailing", u raaldent Council ofnnal fata toThe Hi i T i n COUDI it now belli %  • thai l %  %  %  ads nti who d.I.I d the original ban and refua I iv Han • 11 ani v. i„ do so on July 15 will i)uit h> AugUht 15. Alreudy. ol the i.in.il H who drllcl the Council ... mb..iked upon the! itrlke, 13 bavg ten .IVi.in in.„iun aald she United si..ii was postponing peace in Korea until after new. ostfhoce regulations had been passed by Coagreag. The bioadcust said: "Truman's Government is attemptinglo put a* pasKwful wrtt lenient of the Kon-ati War hi Dfder 'i foil-.Qongwei t,, j...-, %  II wai piwparatfon bills." r r DiHtors Plan Strikt1.0NIK>N. Aug. 7 i i ii-.,eh atlnlati) ii hopth| 11 I] doctors 'rike against ind agrwil with reseron Tugeday to %  risttraie %  laim i.i'. The "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night Nen AiulMtssador LONDON. Aug. 7 sir charh I'enkiBl H rA, i been named Am%  %  'ii who is retiring i fndei a*, the Foreign OYBei %  Belgrade f.p. LULL IN 8VGAM in MM. WILL KM8tt% NKW YOltK Aug ~ liMirn.il ol l aagggg" %  poru-d that the sugar trl i tied the in nt huying lull ii the reflm d ugai nuirket wlB i%  gbt" if the wag i nd In Kore i ti tdd Current ; %  %  %  I i Spot But while Ust rie-ra are not Inte % % %  < iirraulating sugar." —(U.P.I Allied Planes Slaughter Reds EIGHTH ARMY HEADQt'ARTFKS. KOREA Aug. 7 Communist forces evaded United Nations ground soldiers today hut Allied fighter planes sought out Reds and slaughtered them behind their own lines. Air force P51 Mu^<' planes rlsimed more than 200 Communists killed or wounded in three separate attacks with at least 150 Red casualties counted in a strike on Pyonggang Apex of former iron triangle. Th the moat part menu a daily o. aireni apamng I some military oh D| lin iiaalilgll danger Bailees the „ ground activity cannot InD Mortar Shell* %  Agfa ol The Communlal aircraft also lime particularly since the ... ,, The) poll of Ku known to be heoauee to build up Iheir force front and allies are eve, I ogntnunlrt .on \ SSlt 'iLZ %  "' other ^tlons of the Korea Ihe present sltual ,.,,. fr(ml A[| , hp|| hardened Allied patrol was fired upr,n by tion and sent out patrols. The pa< n II Cor munlat artillery pJaoi bl d out. South of Kuawong %  UM pah received 2it ra artUlery The p rtn Allied big guns in reply and Cos '•:,^>t Are, The largi ground action of th.from north of Y.tnggu where I*N patrol engaged gQ *erful battle to patrol engagetraUel fan and aai ^r. i E —C.P. The Law is always right. Jhsrih J^wjoWtibi Qhokn in fyctM id RALEIGH THB AU-tTSBLllCYCll CAVE SHEPHERD ft CO., LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13 IROAO S1KEEI So/e Distributors




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t U.I I III II II \Klt Mill's \II\IK ,11 \M DM sln\ \l I.I s| v I'l.M BARBADOS r. 1 *• Al)V(MIi; %  .—T — .i I Bi.* H, MS****** w i-d'it ii;n Augml HOI M\4. thre.it' >lem f<>r ihe o diicloMirw mad* 1 clear thai people .i. %  peniem • %  •I and removed From tenantry Inn then faced with the position of havtflg .. place a) -any their houses. I %  %  i .. %  idea but to jud: | mini11 paoea the eondlUon would not he so difficult but for the Dl Iner li reapectiva of the alnht\ of the occupiers to pay It Tl i le illy of the Lowest income lo pa) higbai rents and V-hen the;, L n!y to do 10 I aragtvan "nonce to quit." As do not i the Police Magistrate who gg the Secretary ot the rZousii Intad out. has no alternative but to order them to quit Tins %  sped of the matter waa not made plain until recently, and now that the Hoard has drawn il to pumic notice, an attempt should be made to relieve the situation Mr. Adams recently said that people inving their houses to the Delamere Tenantry in order lo force the hands of the Government to And ihem apace ii Bay Estate. Tl is clear now that this may have been the object of ;t few people who persisted m removing then houaea to Dal % %  mere Tenantry, but the dJ %  the Board and the Information offered by the Secretary seem to indicate that the pressure is beinfi exerted by some landlords who demand %  La renti or removal from their lands. It would be difficult for the Government to order land owner* to permit people to remain on their land.*;. This would not be. supported by law, and would cut across the right of the citizen to utilise his pi ty as he thinks fit. By the same token the Government cannot except by at) order from the General Board uf Health, prevent people from putting houses on tenantries now in use if they have complied with the provisions of the Public Health Act. The alternative position is equally difficult because the Government does not own sufficient land to accommodate all those people who for one reason or another, would remove their houses from the present %  Mgft Thi i condition of thingi pre* D< saarJ %  > %  • challenge lo lha Government to do some thin^ to relieve the pressure on these | pie. The solution is not ;is easy as I appear. Thenare land owners who deliberately press for higher rents because they realise that there is a shortage of space and when objection is taken they say that the Government should supply the necessary lands. This is impossible appear that a further aggravation of the condition might lead to the establishment of %  He-it Restriction Board, an institution Which the Go\ eminent has avoided because it might create hardships in another direction. This is %  problem which the Government must face. It affects too vitally the lives of thousands of people. It may be that the absence of I Houaing Authority has allowed this situation to arise, as at U %  lime houaei WOUld have been re-sited and other measures taken for the proper distribution of houses In certain areas. The Only measure of relief presently feasible is the demand by the Board of lie.illh that cert.mi areas be made to compl) with the provisions of the Public Health Act and so provide more living space for these hard pi. ased people. 'I'll*' II i si or > And l)e\ <-lo|Hiieiil III Tht* Sugar Industry \K. Hihybrid variety the RH 10-12. the Pertuguesv proved successful Tins was grown In BarbaHuM till recently. in uM-i II. win rent) n->.in world t V. i Morrt-. had raeunl ot nuvb %  lal RI ituii i MM more and more iiwars it was iir.pwsidifficult to develop seedling* n improve* type. None •B ihiit Napoleon decided Jna this Wort ot Bi-vell %  ueu from i--1. Beet i ii "i Itee re I %  M El 1 the b< BeAl of ln new tc l r feeler J ing the ition of iniii" Ihefl suiiar Indo '.I. % %  %  -iiki.it franj %  bODl 100 B.C )L ),>r..riii|(. ml .1 MBMM %  '" 1919 saw a D-THI %  ,-... with cane dnrculture in nsurb*.t< with Itoveii u lint Dlnvti.r. M retired lr %  MS i"i In lrid:.i m %  The cane that cmlgmted from 1924. A new I>C|.'rtnicnl o' ii posed. The point nai ;• indJa io Persia we* a variety of Science and Agriculture wa> -..-.•• called the Creole, and formed, and Uie tirst ibreedini it,is that entered Europe r>r UsckllrteSli, arrived In 192S. ome, v.ilh the Arabs and went with He introduced innovations whu). i umbUS t.> America. In Barbahad been uaM clnce with exHtind. Certainly no sugar inrtOB Creole cane lasted, for 260 tremely good effect It was developed in years. |t was developed withcided that hybridisation from B) vegetative repT"known o;iren1 Buger duciion. Usually canes of this Ual kin) hid liuii.t. when lop diseases and n.u I vai'sSUi .ind imi-orted mure replaced, and it is nomrthmij order to discover female paren 1 in IIthai the early literary of a mystery that Cieo LVAII %  rum waf) („ %  JU ( iiiithe "cane arrow"—a cagi -'im from Java and Indian va ,tad m Barbados. In 1790 the EU windows to pr-' canes look like masses and do fypneh brought the Rood cane 'email fi in tl not niggi a Bourbon to M ial pcOen. and id Ouadeloese, and Shi rrect hybndis*.U J. R Bovell, as-sociatcd with J for good tn bad. sugai hu beer ] t Harrison, obtained varieties %  %  i'b Wfl htlA i,,,,,. Dr. Morris in Jamaica and ... me Bourbon Vane by look sugar rhe White Transparent that. important point wa: Bovell had tlior.nighl: bl P When Indies. headed by ,.is Sir Daniel) Morris. .. wei eslled Lha Imperial Departaa;jausai was extinguished > nont ^ AgriAiltuic in tl invasions about I son, | n .. hen Egypt ceased ti eXDOTI and almost to produce. Hut nbOUl A deniendo piedB %  %  %  Mackmto.-.*-. mtroducet il wild csnes with UM N'-r>!< cane. These verc vigorous, ani resisted the disease whu i Od the Noble spring of the hybrids were resistt ;V:,i g cane b^tor^rnirvm tS * fi> ... th *. gg0, J* c : $** $.. %  "" %  %  ' M disease. A Commission was JSlSHL^WliSrSflu noer held wedch .iecidecf ',i 1 ,; %  Department Ol I 93 '" '' ,d Agriculture for all the West wh.le rind diseas.also dtaappc... IDc reetb full of hone>when j,,,,^ headed bv I>r (aft* ids Sir Daniel) Morri,. It u ,fu w,! :' portent Egyptum hugar W as called the Imperial DepartJjj' Barhosclas* Chilian Barbados: this is a loss, as it means that (growth baa patent when it occurs, but !•. ntlled now occurred In the itrnwirift "* uetfol quality to ue cani for ColunbUS carried ihe cane from seed, wlu.li 0 sM n 1 'he British West Indies Ceniii on his iMKuiblc to produce l-i.edinir Station in IBS in 14.93. S| rile, might pt-rhap, be called She flral d sugar not very had deceived early example of freeratiorisl irjaafill. ii Iht l->tnnists into thinking that In the West Indies. All VS WSll wtta LI fiom seed was imp/issiof Noble sctdlr.. Brazil Sugar In fact brousjht bit A letter by a Barbadian, produced with wild varieties it lore wealth to Portugal than Mr. _, arns to rhe Arlmltheir pedigree %  Aboul 24.00 ill the famous precious metalof tur.il Reporter in the fifties had seedling.-, were being planted ou World Then In ltl announced the phenomenon of every" year In Barbados, while 3i the Dutch four b sne; Mil thi ..r 4ftof the best varieties were sen: ContMny, Invading und disco v ery was forgotu-n until in out every year lo other Island ring North Brasll from the IKMH ;,n nvei'cer called J. R carefully selected for their localPortugucae. The Dutch did t ittentlOQ to a similar ,tjrs localities of course vane-' II With %  case The Dutch made the same ln (heir suitability; thus thi continued to do Since, with good discovery in the same year, and B 37.[g] was successful in Bar, '"Jjva to oatumlly there has been "n^ bados but not in other Islands SOI da \a ISil Ihi ispute about the priority; naturWh)|[ suiu ua,.,,,,,^, ujugl] PortllSUSeS made a recovery and nlly again the Ilathadunis Ix-lieve -.o. c. Kltts pushed the Dutch oul of Brazil, it rests with them. Fuzz, the Some 20.000 Dutch were expelle-1 Aowei of UM Ci OO, ... collcied, Sir John Saint displayed internal oame north, and it WU but Mlf-rerttllsaUon WHS >n esUni charts Which related the then 1 that oeoi nely laborious process ine with ralnfalt 78,ooo s begun In i-ractised from I90S to IB10 by tons of sug.r were made the ImBarbados In 1940; 187,000 had ncv Dutch euj int, and only one lieen made thi lla*v Hid 'f'lii>v riis4' Sen Oiiiikn-s I or lloscou? H\ \ IM i \i 1 \ UfS 1 HI. inslttence that "Y who *u> then cuetomen ores the prices ol WHAT even not know quaking -'"ii trembling goods. '1 |n Lord sro ilfingggi to Not so the Quakers. They/ „„ ....... ,u„„ H ted a Bxed, aofsasl | rice 5 whum American minds lurn when the> | STALIN'S REPORTERS K> FKIPKKKK COOK '.Micke>.' the millionaires daughter works with Ihe team -.ending new. to Meaeeei about life in the decadent West. NEW YORK V.I 1,1.1 AM OAT1S. head of the Prague Offlce of an American news agency, wondered II it were true that Vladimir Clem< I former Czech Foreign Minister, had really !!> wanl around asking questions. That, say the Zechs, was espionage. Now ttwy have (ailed him for 10 years. are done differently in the U.S.A. On the floor of the skyscraper building in Radlfl City, where the Kvening Standard lias its New York office, there is a much larger! oJftce with %  Larger staff, whose door is left open so that the big picture of i i on the wall can beam down the corrtdor. Dollar-short British. French and Dutch, pen gel along with five reporters at most 1 Slates. But not the Russians : m New York To*s has a staff of 15. And n nag gnfrthff bureau in Washington. Nominally the boss of the Soviet news 1 ietwork in the United States is self-effacing. a.ker-faced Ivan Beglove. who arrived in | 944 But the man who really makes Tass vork lg an American—44-year-old Harr;' ? rrearaan, quiet, hardworking and friendly, ft le worked once on America's Daily Worker i*-.d has been with Tass for 20 years. Freeman speaks no Russian. He writes and j ties his despatches in Btygltah Translation is! -lone ir. Masrnw. PUBI-ItlTY-SIIV Fri-eman cables or radios between fi.Cu'i ind IS.000 words to Russia each workmi. lay, His despatches lean heavily on governlonl iinnouncements, full texts of offlcini peeches, linancial, technical and busines.i eports. His chief assistant is Esther Shields, fifty vcar-old wife of a Daily Worker staff memicr. The rest of the New York team are g iublicity-shy mixture of Russians and Americans who do little fraternising with aher members of the New York Press. To meet one of them is a depressing ex • lenence. As one of my colleagues said : "If -ou ask them how cold it gets in Moscow in 'anuary they have to check with head-office iefore they dare tell you." In Washington the Boss of Tass operations s chunky, curly-haired Mikhail Fedorov. vho. for a Russian, is almost garrulous. He rvan unbends occasionally over a vodka to .uch an extent that some of the newspaper srowd call him Mike. THE KNGINEF.R Fedorov is living proof that for Russia i>ook experience is not what counts In a ibreign correspondent. His qualifications i include a degree as an aeronautical engine, .ind live years in the Soviet aircraft indo :ry. It is Fedorov. and not the New York me NOW OPEN I MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED WITH THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS \lVO ATE KTATIOXEKY .vs.:w,v.::::::: -.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-, C0NG0LEUM In colours and deslina to maUh or tone with any colour scheme SQUARES 3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yds x 4* yds • ft wide, eat to roar acquirements PLASTIC TABLE COVERING U Ina. wide. WHITE ml ALL COLOl'KS WILKINSON A HAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. •Phones: 4472 & 4687 BECKW1TU STORES YES MADAM!! you'llb*delightful uilh JAMS CRYSTALS PEAS By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd. MA1NALADK !*• bo'*'" APRICOT .. 45e. DAMSON .. *2e. RED PLL'M .. 42c. %  GREENGAGE .. .. Sir. JELLY CRYSTAIS AsMrltd Flavour. ZOr. Pa GARDEN rl IS .. .. .. 34c. „ ;i!l Itaetl guuds. Trade flowed lu Ihem. And they grew rich. The yujikercould have told Mr. Malik lhat. ever since Georg* Fox founded ihem. they have foiiktht for piniM-h thai realist iiiti-rprctation of truth Every time, they haw won. Compromise SOMKT1MES there have been • •f-ic of (hif.ulhlul hav dogged, iinaaguminf, it n ( i UM ottv i.-;i i. ., weii lo Moscow >il t ivc ircniincii before Hi (0,000 ,.f !-'"'. bul rOU OU be pretty Mr LM] did not tremble b' i b) .i bun500 In %  *•£ %  .„.;.. tir, apart trom %  Mtl likiRM w ,,ii,i .. %  o ol Hutterlans, who havs gone M live bafcave according to tha "> community, the Quaui • probabl] parri ed uw rtrict dayw-hirh of then "' ,llil1 l, 1 "' ( %  \mi wnal """ hf *' morp in-iusiriousiv ihan lem wi art i few haet eracked principle, a I Ihej havt to tml I "' As industriously, under oppression. But never as Red, for ilu-ir %  body, hM opgresslnn imaghed ,t one thing Truth. Oislonall> they have comh ,„ th. otto, Christian They -uhl have told Mr Malik P !" ised. Over the legal oath. %  j. thai search for Truth had ".de '•>' ,s ,n ? l T7 bu J (1 mi y *?7 5J2 : them rich like the Cadh M on lhfir balUc naj to take iilles n „. Kl s ., nrl tho Hown ,in oath. No Quaker will "ewea. THE boar whkh chose Uh all of them from Quaker l*fore Almighty God. • who havo lost come bach li called nock Wh y netf Because be baui irei foel roi Suflertngs, Ii Ihel you dishonour truth by A. is set up 'I 11 1 '"' Triilh ins to QOd that you arc tlie Quakers in Britain were beins going le lell a The compniiius<-i ,!,.(it Ii IIIKIK [orebears found thai The Quaker > now wining to ij, p ,.„., r the Quakers, when Ihej applied rrul to buslifllnn In couei lhal he Is teutng t" deal with threats lo nesa it meant lhal IhCj had bl bs the truth. Strictly honest. What couhl the Quaker Seven nd them revofvs It ws the i Umi In Ihe lTon*-. tell Ml BCeltk of their attitude to Rl When the Quakei inlng war" jusl this: that they will %  It gp lha to nourish In lha midst iil'rs IM,, S.P.CA. Say To J'fie Editor, The Advucatr— SIH.~ Would you please aiiov me to notify UM pubU' ol • <>f UM Baibadu. ^ re A KsMcetln Committee. %  give a i %  Invited." Our Inspector! WUluui ii %  .HI l .-u! ". this Resolution and when ewaaf xive* a dan*lhm he -.houlil : .lories, the local reqarst an nflirUI reerlpi from Society makes no eharge wh.ilihe lnspertor for the .1 mount %  eeeer %  1. on and iven. disposal of sick and unwanted Questions regarding this, or mis. From January 1 lo June itrv rsthat matter cOtUMCtasJ with the numberdealt the S.P.O A. will be 14I.11IK ;.nred bv the un %  .VM.COTT HO I i'C.A Tel S071 \/i/m •• inlion 10 thewith by 01 1 4iee %  B H 1 1 ;i mules, 463 aogs. eel uf, l cow 3 eheep. In spile of our strenuous 1 to secure llefuge Or ShelU uhieh snlmeaj could be brought by the end, we are unable to find even Ihe Ijnd on which lo bury them Consequently OUI %  11; distance* all ova the I alls owners. Salaries, running cosl of van. chloroform, ou irbedoe Museum vy charges on our tuodS. The lot* of so of& klbw how much more efflsia^tl^ an art (fflfW w %  %  i | %  ... %  r > .for. Tht AdcixatfMfSiB.— Klndb n your valuable columns to ixpeen m sincere apon-i from ,i( -i 1 fan* ill Mr. John 1hei 1 %  %  %  1 tee at it%  %  a n.< pears to be ln u 2.8.51. JET PILOT SAVES LOST PLANE lly \iiimii Kvn% CAPTAIN Williom 1: Peters, llattleld last month. Is likely to United Btatt Aii Po Thunbe held on eeptombi IS to coinHan ion, clde wlaH the Is tda oftheVarn' %  I 1 mended for borough show ihe U s An Medal to guiolna to Mansion ., ide'-ptlot of the R.A.F. who VBS kkM over the Thirty-year-old Mr. D. A. Channel bad % %  an. of Fulh.ui, ha lieon appointnl Brttisb tJverseas Airwavs' representative at Bra/-. ivllte, French Equatorial Africa, The ii A. F eaoel had been one of the stopping 1 bices on the 1 rporai %  * %  6.000-titie Londonthe weather, waa losi and runJohannesburg routs rt of fuel Peters was. on Ho was mrmerb ot i^ndon iei leeonnau once riiuht Airport, went In %  earch, Ho v/as told • • • bv radio that the R.A.K plkM said he was atiout t<. hah Electrical recording apparatus [Ving has been Installed in Panrought his American Airways airliners on .ilow %  0Ood SI he this route, and will H could aafel) Bj and led the Brittsh '* put in their aircraft on the alrplana back t.. Men I New York-London service Dictation Is recordi-d on smalt, unbreakable discs. ulch can be big soni io the bu.-mess mai %  lotion, fortnight there is ..11 Anglo• • %  Bl MliKhton. the IntelH British I % %  : AnArm 1 1 1 lining. Constroclors' big ""k with p n henever he flit" to the Conilnrnt weather at ,f —L.I.S. consider tho plight of William Oatis. For | -vhile Oatis is behind bars for asking qurs10ns that all newsmen ask, Fedorov attends Mr. Truman's Press conferences asking all the questions he likes and sending off to Moscow whatever he chooses. Second in command to Fedorov is a slim. pink-complexioned American of middle-ago, Larry Todd, who ran the office for years until Moscow sent Fedorov out to supplanl him. The rest of the Washington staff consists of two remarkable women—Jean Montgomery and Euphemia Virden, both Americans IN WALL STREET Larry Todd is now the State Department reporter with his own office in the Department's modernistic Press Room. Jean Montgomery is assigned to the Capitol. Miss Virden to general news. Early last year, while discussing American strategic aims before the House Foreign Affairs Committee, General Marshall nodded towards red-haired Jean Montgomery, busy •£* taking notes at the Press desk, and said t "Witness this young lady here—you don\''j see her type at such meetings in the Soviet.> Union." ; The General was being gallant. Jean ,* though by no means unattractive, is hardly 1 3 young. She is 45. She lives with her mother who does no) share her political enthusiasms. They dr not discuss her work. Smiling, tense Euphemia Virden—known > m Mickey—is the daughter of an Ohio mil[ > Uonatrej industrialist. She was a brilliant il unconventional student at the fashionable Sarah Lawrence college. When she joined Tass at the age of 22 > there was a furore. Her father was at thai time a special assistant to the Commerce De ; partment. There were demands that he quit—but he stayed Mr. Truman told him v ? his faith in him was unshaken. Non-Russian toilers in the Russian fold •; deny to a man or woman that they are Com* murust The reply is always the same—"We are not allowed to belong to any political ^ party. It's a rule of the office." No dollar famine seems to embarrass the *' operations of Tass. Observers who know j American rents and who can compute the *; I radio tolls estimate that Tass costs f Stalin not less than £100.000 a year. And j; thta likes no account of the satellite report;; en the Poles, for instance, known around ** the UNO press room as "The demi-Tass. World Copyright Reserved ; -L.E.S L. NO ADDATIVES — Only FRl IT and SI GAR Obtainable at all Grocers ADASTRA OF LO\no\ PRESENTS A NEW LINE Of MEN'S WIND-BREAKERS Made up in a new Material called "PLUSITEIfE" In the following Colours .. Wine, Green, Tan, .m.l Navy ALSO A HEAVY LEATHER JACKET Suitable for Motor Cyclists • DA COSTA t> CO. LID. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT BUTTER CHEESE OX TONGUES LUNCHEON MEAT SALAMI MEAT PASTES FISH PASTES PRUNES In Tin! FRESH VEGETABLFs SHEETS Me olter . HA II LEY STICKS HAItLEY SUGAR KUTTER ALMONDS MARSHMAI.LOWS CARHS CRACKERS CARR'S SWEET PISCI'ITS In ..calril Tins it Pkfs. CRAVEN A CIGARETTES FUR DRINKING PLEASt'RE 11-nOPG BEER BASS ALE WC'iritlNGTON ALE GOLDEN TREE P.EE1! CANADA DRY SPARKLING DRINKS GOLD BRAID RUM !IYE WHISKEY PHONE (iODDARDS.



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HI DN1 SO \\ M (.1 si s lljl HUtHUmS \||\IH VII PACK T11RI Security Purge Expected In Poland By W. A. RYSKR LONDON. Au. "• trial in Wirsaw Polish equivalent ol the 1949 Cominform trials in Budapest and Sofia, is expected lo launch the first broad postwar purge of the Communist party and army in Poland. er htfe i>. h ve the case against four Generals and ther htghrtafcim officers which opened in Want* IJ-^I week is i.niy the tirst step towards renewed battle against deviatiooa, and genoral overhauling of state and party security systems. 1 At the same time Information steadily accumulating In London i.bout new onfAnaks ,,f Communist terror In <>Uior eastern European countries prompted observer* onclude thit the trial is %  al eliminating varlou"unreliable*" in wocalhil "peoples TP.EGAMBOLS fr n .. HT-" 1 >ev **> J"-' % %  w*ifv o ** .% % %  %  — y •-/ { -" r <,: '* Inform i %  n It Data Required On Housing THE Research Braiuci of the in Commission has invited Mr. F. A. Hoyi them The Warsaw trial ;.Ireadv has in prucurlnc iMormallon foi a MVII uWd ,„ ltUTin „niite a numproject on which they are at ^ r lt hiphnmkinj Communist* present engaged I .,„, ,,, lm ur with Moscow •''"' iiKludloa YViadyslaw Gomulka tit, are rfquMd bj the ^ inK Secretary Ccnei.il of the Research Brunch and it is MjMCPo||Bh Oomrmillist w ny unA P* rt "' '."' General Marian Spychalski Ex* "'"," i" depufj Mini.!*! of defence. in. oame ol Bola-Zymiaraki Conunandai in Chief of the Polish The hifornMUon required coven A,m >wn raltonilakal his post such item. ,s the numU>r of w Soviet Marshal Konstantin nh bj i particular also has been mentioned, agency, the *tze and type of nd number Thr *fj ls P> 1 ?* P 0 f bedrj gains! these, and u number of which • homes are situated. ther dignatones suspected of de5] Klal attention is ihe being given to Winston Churchill th which the house ind Anthony Eden. H Of The a|ti ..f the pop* linos Keneral reti Meanwhile reports reaching any SpecK tics of the I-omlon from Bulgaria via Belhouse*, grade and Istanbul indicate that „, the unrest of the population has Since no central Office il i cached such proportions that authorised to coUecl ftatitUca chaos reigns in reports of the about pi In Bulnrtafi countn Barbados, It aill be rtecessar) to B] UM enrl of last week it was and contractor! i I %  MM to estimated] that at least 500 party tMmban including many senior n is officials had been arrested in the -operation \ as \ len days In S in. Of archlt lo break of unrest in Bulgaria with obtain a %  ..... M M|lt of Blll lure of ^lousmc developments In snnnn peasants ODM pavolt against Communist conectlvani _____^^___ During Ihe last 12 months more ihun half of the peasants (arms In the country have been forced into socalled agricultural coopei %  parts of Bulgaria. in Dobruja for example, the proportion is 70 percent and more. Concentration Camps From Hungary where mass defroni Budapest and other towns were carried out in the last few months on order* of Communist authorities, comes news about moving of deportees to concentration camps in northeast Hungary near the Soviet border. According to some reports, de* i .• also bring sent to Carpatho-Ukraino now part of Soviet Ruaala, Intensification of ml work. terroi in e as te rn Europe DM brought about Increased tendency tc escape to the west. The mutiny of sailor* of a Polish minesweeper and their arrival at a Swedish port on Friday with their oftlcers locked up below deck is a fresh example So K ihe desperate itlghi to Sweden of foui young Poles in a rickety hrnd assembled plane. KVIM more significant is the less but l teady stream of refugees to the West from Buli.ana. Hungary, Czechoslovakia, Refugees are mainly peasants entire families of them, and they manage to get through Uvcpitc electrified barbed wire. bloodhounds, and other elaborate ton Five Set Off For Unknown SIX WEEKS' SURVEY F1VK officer!, three from the Navy, one from the Royal Marines and the other from the RAF. leave England soon on a preliminary survey ol known part 0| Greenland. They will make a six-week survey ol h readme* 1 lor an ambitious scientific expedition planned for next year which v ill carry out laotoglcal, glacioloIK-Jl. IllKr i i The oftlcers are Commander C. J. W. Simp* n. Captain M. E. B Banks, ol the Royal Marines, Lieutenant F. H. Brooke. Ueutenant Angus Braking and Wlng{Coearnander <;. Q, N. Bi They Intend to tai long l^ke near the coast and then make their way by rubber boat to a 20-nnle-wide> which provides a barrier tn the mountains which the i will explore With the aid trapper and dog lledgea they hop<* Ci ler, beyond which is another large lake They will also discover whether the lake is suitable for noatOUUM landings. —L^.S. to stop them \l. Germany Rebuilds Cities B GEORGE F. OAAL FRANKFURT. August 7 -< a Mf cities. iir i aids dm ing Ihe war are beinc rebuilt %  mushroom speed. Inil the Government believeil will taki at least 20 yeaiv in grre every bombed out Sun %  new roof over hihead i howt \> i will n'mam .1 d ntlntM ache. OovernnMnt eaUgoaiai %  bowed that up lo the autumn of 1049 .vhen the Federal Government Was established, only 500.000 of 4.000.000 wrecked homes were reconstructed. A record Wo ooo %  1 buili lasi the Federal RecoiutrucUon Minister hopes that 1.000 hontM i-cr dtt> tempo n.ighl be kept up Ihrough%  mt liSI. EmplovmetU 111 the building industry ih up. and In the first live months of 1951. builders used 4.513.000 Ions o( erneiit. almost 1.000.000 tons more than m the same period last year. During thai tune, more than 500.000000 ul il20.OOO.000i were spent on building Tin percent ol theta bulfou %  %  dwellings, of the wore public buildings than cOtB> Hindrances Constantly listl % %  nge of itructurid steel I..I; Of coal—and citizens' lack of money —arc however a constant brake Federal. State and City Governments .illocations for reconstruction are usuallv imaUeat items ol •heir budgets. Here is how big cities look now U rrported bv United Press cor-respondents Munich -ol 60.628 buildingj. of all kinds 10.600 were destro-.-ed and about 6,000 now baai rebuilt This Bavarian metropolis where 97 5 1 %  all buildings were damaged Is constructing homes almost as fast as office buildings. But its refugees 10 percent of Its 860.000 population do not aid the housing shortage. Man' seven and eight in n room or in a cellar. Slutlgart: This South German %  .s the fastest reconstruction rate in the country. Ol the original 68.000 buildings 8.692 were destroyed and 5.80S since rebuilt Frai cial ci homes bt-en 1 194*1 c obstacles set up by C klurt: The country's nnanpllal lost 55.000 of I7H.000 11; in raids .inn lS.'iOO have sbutH bsoatly rincs she mid urrency plan Hamburg Harbour facilities in the country* large." 90 percent damaged during the war and now operate almostnormally. Bui uf 503.000 homes 277.000 wet 00 and only 82.000 rebuilt About 23000 more Will bo built in 1951. The population is 1.600.000 only I00.0OO iws iiun prewar, despite ttw wartime drop to 800000. Dusseidori — in the Oermanj Ruhr InduMnai capital 4 2U o| 8.204 destroyed bulldinjfs wer. reconstructed t'.l'. GOATS!! ANTIGUA RELIEF FIND I 1.1 ..I I .nl.ll.Bt-l> it : K W liurkburnr. H 1 H w j-hinm..!. AilxHBlr ('.. I %  : Ward U Canada). Ec M>--) *' -M *• to 2*0 oa ••amn i I i W ll,ii,.ti A mi rn M Km Vinrm Oorda dmrmitnu Inbjn %  Oavl dS si tt u aial s ss> Peop'r I >!> \ 4 V 1. Sair .-I l< % %  11 iti.h Giiuoii AnOsna Hun . 11 r st Mai'iu' Ctitmh. tin S< Ibi: 1 Aiiovna H %  .1 .1 ll..i.i.rmri-l. Fn.-l I 1 I. pal Cli Oi*lit. A—i-'.t • nmii M B' i hut radio operatos of : I4.4ji-tan Shoe Bavill Bn Arawa, Britain snd N Zsaland I sported s new i :in -hip\ radar equipment, sdltlonal can tnonj Ihe Line* 1 sa the shl] i i it ores the squahM ws abou lace when up rolled .( which Ihreateoed It w.i>. leared that the loned The captain instructed tb dlO olheer t> %  Wltcn on Hi' %  nulmalor" and measure the cloud It round 1" -trvteh for 7* miles. .md the taptain astlmate thnt the ship would pass through ai in hall so hour The ceremoo) was i Or 45 minutes By that lime li i had cleared i I B Eczema Itch Killed In 7 Minutes Yur mkln hna nearly 10 mlllln tir.i MH "lid |HII-. '.r,. B-M... In.|. i I .:II.. |.Tril.lK.tiiiiK i-nti-hliiK. iVi-nw. PV-llnr lliirnliiir. A. n .iimwortn. I'-'MI-. in.. VI. 1i I Itch i %  tmrntl il'..mlv I r-ll'f bwtw u.-' a %  RM ; ill llii> Ki-fin .nu** Tt.B > ll% %  %  'llm.llv-. -in l .. Il; is: Nixoderm for Skit Troubles t'o.ubV If you are worried about hi* health, give him a goo>l CCagrss Of SevenScaS Pure Cod Law Oll_ It* nch natural fsti snd eaaMSBM mil db much SB reuore energy and build up new health and strength. Does i hejget W T chest [colds and^coughs? ••••••••••a i AMI i Jis." i-^i ...-•*,-,-,/., t uJ „, UQVID at IMIIH.VS.S*il/Trff tfjl..(>l.f 4A.-SMS v ther distolve, their balance*! blend of antacid ingredient* goei ttrmglit IO where ihe trouhle li->, and ntrer handbag It ihcy d>m'i give you reltel. it'* isme ymi saw your del Kenmci at any -MeiiiiM KENNIES :n SFQOX HO a a i u i H.lll lli\>.l{\\( I %  THAT Ml I I 1 HI M I LVJ 01 VI I. e COin MfDAl HO 01 COtOCHl '.("Of %  aor* butt uu Ol coioCftC aorai sajtt iOTiOH iof(ON ru Of 0DtOM MiMACf u 'towrat im ot roior.ur I %  • ir %  tr IAL pi COIOCM AtllSMHS. U OLD S0H0 itSllf. ItWOO*. tSOLSSO BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE : AW M.C.W. PRODUCT. Sok Imiorlm .ind Disiribilors In Barbados Messrs A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) Ltd. Vilvc-in-head engine develops 42 borae-power. 4->ps 'J ftaf Ixn with provivwn for power ia*e-.4l Powerful I hraket. The trutk ha* • large pUtf.-rm ,fea wuh ikt*.h-hk t. -.ides snd tail-b<*rd. The vta hai a toad catmuj There is a lot you sh-mld know a^>u! Se*e ntudes-Het u-. the icthoical fai.'i MORRIS COMMERCIAL FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Solr DiXributor. Phone 4504 iafe. CAN THIS BE POSSIBLE? YES! THE NEW "KITCHENCRAFT" WATERLESS COOKER • Cooks 4 Dishes with one Heat • Conveniently shaped for preserving, boiling and stewing • Excejlent for serving foods at picnics #*i/ i-nrl/f Iritm. rut: 11 HIM II STORE



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WEDNESDAY, Ut.lNT *. H51 Assembly Postpone Seawell Resolution THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY ycsterdav postponed deration of a Resolution for $1,000 to meet the cost of clearing roads or tracks and preparing hois. area to be leased at fceawell Plantation. The Government plan renting out 29 ac-es of arable land at Seawell Plantation to small holders in four acre units Members of the Opposition objected to the land being divided only in seven lots and said that more people should benefit. Argument from Government was that to divide it Into four acre lots would be more economical but Mr. Adam* finally sa-d he would be willing to go back to the Executive and let them know how the House felt on the question Tie Addendum reads: land between a larger mm It u proposed to rent 29 acm pe. pie. Around thai an Of arable land at Seawell Plant*WM an ihundanQ of sheet w.,ter linn lo small holders In lour-aertaad if thiland was divided beuniu under conditions laid down by iween twenty-nine fomihe, ,i the I>epartmenl of Ann.-ulture would probably make them n.iuh lor the conservation of the soil happier than they were today i'V^ lh *L•naimenance of its (erMr. Crawford said that he nad tutty. The possibility of irrlga. torgutien u mention thjt it: the Ung the land is being examined petition which was sent fag QovTenanU will bo encouraged to crnmenl in February thi co-operate whenever economic or the petitioners actually RMflttOned social advantage can be derived that they would be glad for a lot %  '•'/' f " %  even of hajf an acre. "So anxious The sum of $1,000 is required were they to gel a small piece of •o that the Director of Agricullure land that they would be can undertake the clearing of with half an acre 1 he rtn I Hacks, the prtparauou Mr. II. D. Gamer IC> said that of house sites, etc.. on the area he agreed the greatest number to be leased. should be served Mr F. L. Walrotl (L> moved Mr. O. H. Admin. (L) said that -a* of the Resolution. He (here had been times when rusaid that honourable members differed from the advice given to would remember that some time lUv Government, but when m. „c wn, s ,ad ,o "%~JSE* out of a statrmrnt I R\KI1.\IM \1 >\ < X \l I PACE FIVE %  •no I I s I MAIM II VOTE $17,400 FOB LAND PURCHASI Tilt BOUM .if Assembly -elerdav passed a supp i $I7.UU niirrhase at land adioiiiin. Shrewsbury Boys' St-hool. aM the purchase of equlMneeM f< tin Pin. PlantatiNi Livestock Staln.li A motion by Mr. W. A. Crawford foi the reduction ir uSi ai ...nit i > *_• OM aw IOM bj 12 to 2 majority. This 12,000 ts foi ai a Farmyard manure loader and wiu.h Mi CbaWlOnl HM wa nu presently necessary H<> WOJ i>y Mr. O. T. Allder. : %  K %  n I-I gtva on on Jui\ lo The Addendum in the Resolution reads :— It i* pioptised in nil IPM of appnixiiiialelv '* ae> odjaceni to the Shrewsbury, Boa Si Philip, f.n use araround r •> the School Th. I i at I .it thi %  of SIP per annum and u lot %  I u put pOMS flu DM M now willing to M-ii it gnd, i iht Qovai nmont, t .ii bceomc . valuable amenit.* nf the School. %  ultiv.Hi... OVOI • A enpet Bop which h.i iped at tin' I' 20,000 Slage Protest Deinonstratton 60-Year-Old Gets Six Months In Jail -' '" %  Iroi^c, JXri Z TJL J^* {h i n **??£ would at ie,st (orn the nucleus 0, of ? l ? t l *7 Iwnl ' nade "*J* of a miniature CO-Optrottva ^ .**" *& '" ,h % Barbados ichemc in the agricultural devel"**** £_?**2£? 7 !*£ ye J" When the hon. i iiember for opment of the island. He hoped ,„ that from it the people here M hlllp '"" *l*>ken In the House would gain some practical rxi 00 ** 1 l l|lu **" 'be workers at penence along such lines. Dodds. I said and I am BOW read* Ronourabw members were '" from lhe Advocate-"TheGovawi %  ihat effoits had been made enment Is going into the question to train some of the officers at of proms made at Seawell and ttie Agricultural Department in Dodds with a view lo establishing c.-operntives. Some of them had a system of profit sharim!." I vont had some experience and guidon lo say: "It is also the intenance when Mr. Cave and Mr. Hallion of Government to purchase crow were here and he therefore other plantations especially If they felt thai from the agriculture can be bought at a reasonable p-mit Of view, at .TIV rate, Govpriee as that was a part of its proemment had given the lead in the gramme for a number of yean. matter. He hoped (he scheme There were only about 30 acres would be of benefit to (he econoat Seawell B nd Government was mlc life of the colony. considering the possibility of l>-t. L < ? !" w *" r ?> I '! ) .. SJ "' n ,h cm t to peasants on i* o-operotive basis." FOR BEATING POLICEMAN His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma. PoUca Majdotrata ol Digtri* "A", yesterday sentenced 60-year-old Kd\v;nd lloltm-.i Britton'g Hill tnsix months' linfarlaonmeni with hard labou I'olicr t'unslable 47(1 WiMn Th. %  Mr. W. that he thought the difficult thing about the He u Sunday, July 20. in the blgjgasl OV wen in the island of st. Kiits. ion was staged bv lh< 81 Kltta Workan league In a protest agalntl curtain change* %  OQStltUtlOn of the Pil-Mdency. which were proposed bv UM Bacratary of suite for uv colonies, Mr Jamai Orlfntna. • released In Antigua on Julv 10, TiuWorkers League, had made strong protafl agalnal tnani and public meetings were held thioiiKhout st. Kitts and Navta 1) iuth lo July 27th. On Sunday the I9ih. %  monatar d-monstralion was staged. People ^,?JZ' ^,::;::::VJ;; *ALD E ,>WA„ S „ „„„. was led i.v MI i WUnama, !^ ,,v '"-y .is-.ihi. but from today I'resldei.l of VM Work.-.s U-ague, "*' wUl b* selling newspapers for Mr. C. A. ScHithw.-ll. Treaaurar, ,he Advoeale. Edwards, who is Mr J N. France, Secretary and Bl i" schoolboy, is on holiday but i-ague officials. he thinks he can make a bit of failed lo prove in tne 'U i UM (HIM live .ll> the reeoid le-rmK IHIM, I Plantalion hv shown the urgent need (Ol IBI nslUraing items nf additional raulpmanl ..t UM PUM Planlallot and the Onlral Livestock Buttoi in order Ihat the efttciciuy .111.' 1... ii'Vtiuie-eaining iap;n it\ of iha Plantation might ba m croaatd 1 !" T. •ml %  vrodn In asUaa %  1 Cillmn I ..,.lln ( '>.!.. for assaulting and beatuii; Roach. U.S.Schu>ll>ov J Sells Papers FOR I SI I HI SI MX MATCHES ASK I "It THREE PLUME MATCHES ggAV JMuCaT EVERYWHERE atha %  mitted on juiy 2Z. an I) Maioue anpoar0/ of Holfoi 1 • v rlngei ptoatculed foi Hi'police from infi i %  Roach t. Id !,< %  court that while rw was im Mm Desmond on .1 warrant, Edward Holford struck him on the right %  r iron slake. Mr Malone submitted in hi* address thai the prond of the colo'iy avadahlilo a greater number of people. Lut purely bucaUM it had been found Coleridge—Parry sideration it deserved. He had never met in the West uneconomic lo carry on with Ihis Indies or anywhere else anybody land a Iha p 1 motion. belter qualilled on C0-0pai ha thought, was a very than Mr. Girvan of Jamaica, and Important matter of which Ihcy he had given Government some should take notice, because in a very good advice on tta colony like Barbados where the Mr. Girvan knew Seawell pgjreonsuU u „ fora "'.s sum.policy of larid rea( vi „. spnd rf hj R form rather than being compelled ,. h H „. ( „ ^K... ..,, ribuM l lew acres of land ^"^^liSTo dolo people purely because it had ** J" ^?* cte %  months ago and Niifiilr AimrOM'd frienda at lontaballe. uniiketi. %  %  barbadian school'. | THE LeguIaUve Council yoatardoai not like t,. .. Prtd %  a R Dlutlon lo in* one for his pocket monev -amti.m t.Se sehemy of O WWIfit told the Adveeale rnantrn the oie.id..e an i Pw 1 1 ,|] th achoolboi ,„ th. UJ %  pocket money In his spare time dl fi'iidant who had dealt the blow had been renting would soon withdrawn from iheir possessnn, ng Oovanunant to consider them as tenants. If the proposal for the settlement of only seven persons was carried nut. there might be a great deal of unrest in the area. Whal was definitely important in a colony like Barbados in any such agricultural scheme, was th. them thai heme was In no way haphaiard but that Government, had given very careful consideration to it. It was the result of the best advloa thay could get. If he were not a member of the Government and knew what had 'aken place he might have adapted the attitude of some hon. members in this matter. He would go a little further and say that when it came to the question of working on a co-operative basil the average Barbadian was strong* rdiic-iti 'ii the provi.li.-of Mction M of UM Vl' 1 ^,,^ I 1 Act, 1890 H8BO 121. I"" 1 sr ^ 1 m k< c-nougli m..n< lOO 'he colonial Secre'' oin 'Ung newspm>ers to plary in moving the concurrence ',',' ""'""•'I fees. In the I'SA of Ihe R—Olllflotl said thai ba *'""( newpn ( (eris more l.k. n wishing that the holibv than an oceupai: %  > %  '.huh was before 'he UM boys. We get mat fun froP Honourabla Council that afteraelllng iMwapapara,' 1 am imi up in I ralhar t,, rtlfTerenl fOYni BWvOral M UM %  * %  cheriMs tot %  acondari chooU In and has a vai tinbland m^icd bruabing up anca, waa told thai B and he bobad thai th-opportunll do no) atll rv i would be taken whan u* acclanM Ha raplladj ''Fortiant thay thlnh n CoMridga and Parry is not worthwhile but Bai School was drawn up. lo brush il bojhl slid have a lot to fa up and bring 11 up to date. the* were in the U S A. UK '' w -' ll] be too glad to get m i OUM as far apossible, something." f>llow the for.n of the existing TMa M*^. u .iii 1 .. .1 Coleridge Scheme and thai the r J, ^'lu' M* . T L at Bdueatlon aTvould, as roa '\ ttl11 M f ""' • ,n possible, drau up %  ': J rs Hc '* Kol,1K "' model -1 heme which should applv !" "'0"t* 'hat he can Mil 10 all M,. ihat P a lrs. He asked the Advocate 1 %  all Mlumos would be amended at ei n "" help sell nawgpapl I Ihe same time. would not take "no" | The scheme which was Iwfore answer. the Council thai afternoon foilowed thai of the Coleridge School ^~^~ ^~~~ and the new innovations wore IJ,.,. I >.,' t __ g k. fc in MCtkM l (.11 wheie the 1>US liriVI'I till %  alary io be paid to the bead* ...* shown Th represented 501 more thm the Miar) of the hejidmaster at Ihe Ige and Parry at presen I was considered EWAHT THOBKHILL, loo dark on that partli ulai olfht r anj one MM eni to make %  propei Idennncalion. i'.rC. I, .. [ 1 actoi Springer ioid Iha Couri that Police C i labb Re ich waa il Hospital 1m alghl daya and the wounds 1 .it he received required itltehei th 't the PoUci e pcotectod and Uw ca ihe Couri %  >%  not one of reautlng, imi one m which the defumlant took the law %  nt>> ins hands i>* policeman with an Iron ] %  lake while executing hi Hi Bafcd ihe COUrf to take a j very serious view of the oflence| %  iaed Ihe wuh ihat ihe' (IMI 11 would deal with the caw In .-.•., %  Id the Court Ml Una had found the of the offence, thai Mi client of age with a famllv aim SIR JOHN SAINT WILL REPRESENT B'DOS AT OILS AND FATS TALKS siK JOIIN SAINI win rente •ml llaibadOB at the forthcoming Oils and Pal Confon 1. to be held at Hastings HoUM during the week beginning 1311 August, 1951. The Ai:ii Ii 1 •• 11 the prla of Copra f??* , „ „ , instead of divid.ni the land Mr Adams finally appealed to be given one acre eadh. In hat A f f llrt hcr d&anslon the case you will have far more satw,-tponeT faction. .. — Concluding Mi Crawford moved ihai further consideration of the K.A.t. Man HeM Resolution be postponed for the LONDON. Aug. 7 ppecial purpose thai Ihe Governxhe Military Police held a Royal ment pay some attention to the ,\i r force enlisted man on Tues%  uaaaettofM he had made. day for possessing top secret docuMr. K. L. Ward (E) seconded the r.ients. Aircraftsman Gerald StubHe agreed with the hon. bins, who worked in Ihe office of member, he said, that it would be Air Marshal Sir Basel Embury. really hard on Ihe people in the Commander of RAF. Fighter area who were willing to rent the Commands, may be court marland but instead had lo move tiulled. Officials would not disclose He fjall Ihat Government should the nature of the documents review their policy and divide the bug ovpr ,MP week-end, brought peas driver of the Ivy. St. Michael was condensed milk, milk powder t5 I loud yesterday charged before His * Herdsman, which were 01. of pupils entering a bond of £5. Ilolligan Road. St. Michael ., M,| .il-d (V e. tin that bond would no longer be AuauM t ll..daman left I retpjueil us Ihat provision would Thornhill was remanderl withted. The scheme followed out ball until August .1 as closely as possible the pjdatlng Murreii attached i" Cent %  eheme foi the Coleridge and ha Btatlon is prosecutinj; for Iha hoped Ihat within the next six Police in the pretlmlnar) \h. 1'ennji Trinidnd an for st. Vincent, Intercoloi il %  el 'tiat srrlve the week-end brough 1 months the Director of Educotion ing. V urUtaM of chant*! H would be able to put forward Jus T*ie inquiry into the elrcum. "' "dThe Mary M l^wta nn' model proposals, not only for thin stances surrounding ihe death nf Ihe Fasellne 1 en ftM % %  scheme but for Harrison College l.erov Worrell of Holllg 'a w-hil.The %  eagOOei St. Michael will be held 1 nut a He then moved that the Conn,.t thi Dl hrtct I and b iH from Bt Vtnm the Resolution. Iiegiuning at 1 p.m. cent HOB Q B Kv.lvn drew attenThe Cor.-ner will be Ml II \ %  salary paid_lo the Talma. Worrell died on the B|iaTeei. I bj l>.. A. S. Cat HON Q \> 1. I'll.F. was grantof absence .; mombei Of UM Legislative Hon < %  11 Bvi %  n be bi MI %  1 AarK the absence of Hon Mr Pil TO ALL MOTHERS SACR00L RELIEVES CHILDREN SPRAINS On Sale a I . KNIGHTS DKI.'G STORES --'.•^•^*-*.'.'*'.'.'.T.-.*.-.'.'**.'.-.'.'.*.-.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'V>'.'*0'.'*'*'^'-'-''-', HARRISON'S BROAD STRF.ET . %  • %  %  -:<' %  •: DECORATED TOILET SETS VOl'R CHOICE OP TIIRIK \TTRA TlVin.Y COLOURED DECORATIONS, OMV S!..-• I PI II SI I •vrr.is.woiir WATERLESS COOKERS Thr "VUmnW* Roasts. Boils, and Eliaj—il also lliikrs (Hkrs. I'aslry. HIMIIIIS t-lc. In thorl .HI. 1 h 111:, thai ran lie In.l on an ordinary stove, ran M ....I,. *t in a "Vitnsannii" i-asirr and quicker. WATERLESS COOKING IS BETTER BECAUSE IT EMPLOYS THE NATURAL FOOD JUICES AS A COOKING MEDIUM THUS PRESERVING THE NATURAL VITAMIN CONTKNT St I ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH FOR liKI.K llll'S AND NI'TRITIfll>' I IHIDS I'SK \ "VITASAVOUB" S2 I.Ki I \i II IARRISWS *.*s.*. :*.*•'.'.'.* ^.*.'.:*t','.*.* Hardware Dept. Tel 2364 TRAVEL IN COMFORT KEEP YOUR HANDS WARM IN A PAIR Ol' FLEECE LINED REAL LEATHER GLOVES CAVE SIIMItKI) k (()., LTD. < in. % %  \it.iiii available :— •YOUR FAVOURITE HAIR DRESSING" BLACK AVO WHITE ruiKii BLACK AND WHITE Ht.04.RO** |'ilp* ilnlHilii i tw:ii% and unmly h*lr UdUr wlOl aVMIal i>ll> K • %  'Mn -td |)OHN II* hall %  ,ii and Iiv>r prrfwl tolaffccoem TKm!•" product ar* c-blairjbl* atl — BOOKER'S (B'dot) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET & HASTINGS (Alpha PhrmacT> S And At all saod Drue Slores Small 25c; Large Small 20; Lnrge EXJOY THESE M„, I, II It.,,,.,!,, 1 „, %  §,,„!,. Hum KRAFT CHEESE %  til,. BACON SI.K BO per lb -SALAMI SAtrSAGE per tl KRAFT II E 'REAM MIX SEEDLESS CRAPES—per lir ARMOCH CHICKEN 4 HAM PASTE—per l..r ARMOUR VEAL HAM PASTE-per Mr CITIilTE WAX PAPFJI—per roll jrBBTABrXLari tl COCKTAIL CHERRIES, Large SI 28, Medium 7Sc: Small SANI WHITE T PAPERper roll H. A P SAVOURY SNACKS—per '--lb pkl. %  lb tin TATE A LYLF: LIMP BUOAJI per pkt CRAWFORD S CFM.I.1T BlSC' II (HIVERS STRAWBERRY C.OOSEBERHY ROBERTSONS 01NOHI MARMALADE—per iTr*' '' PERLSTEIN BEER—per bottta PER CARTON *!.•#• STAKSOHOM. SffITT A VO. 1.1 It. Street III Clilli ill NAVY GEES TAN IIHIIWN BLACK \ INSIST ON %  PIKIiXA (HOWS %  THEV ARE THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO. ITD. Agents '*0'*'*'*','* wv*.*, M'XOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH QALV, OIL IN QUALITY — AliO — CANS — I, 2 AND FINISH A S Gla >ii' I iji.it> in 11 186* I. IH ill!!I!I (HI. ) A 1. KOFRICK STREET orpnrBlra l ••* *0O*W*&. ,',',',',',-,',-,' ^ ^^%VV.V//V,MV.*//*Ve'.'/'--/-'-'.'.'-'//'-/.'.



PAGE 1

I'M.i in II Will Wins U>\1" Ml HI IIVI -II \\ \l 1.1 %  I Ccutib CaUinq B.B. Pr \Si. Radio c^ratnme H N Mr. K. w. Blackburn ime accompanied bj 'Governor'* A.Ul Ma Mirks letunied from Montaei -luring *e week and brought] wi'.h IhflP I gUOft, Mis* Napier >f DonUnka i' •>, Amiga* .a school girl Alnuit f left Antigua I via Jamaic* for th.I* K wh-i he will i' r by trwi"" I BBC Producer Inlranilt K7 LACK, well Known to into the B.B.C. is M mtransit pamenger through Barbados on the Brut which is roc 'o leave today for Trinidad, producer on the West Ken has been the Government of I for a period ot three years to i -<>vide a special programme s.ivice for Barbados, %  d BrttMl Ouiana. and, II required, to assist and advtie (in broadcasting matt*-' HI ntd Windward Inlands. In Ken'* nwn words 'I have .een sent out to produce West Indian programmes in the [or West Indians %  f, AMack will make Trinidad % % %  •.: but will also 'it Barbados and BO if Account; II 00 fnoon, Ttw II If pin. N*WB Analula a is n m Dr.c Alt v ra sur Tuna: iNpi" T1M Arauatd. i 00 p.m Cnmi mm Ww*. S IS p m Covpowrt l HanM oJaiM* %  s ,, T'K<*tr ££<• I'-rade: • U To-.y Sport "Cay Tinw' Show A l.ur The Show which by Miss Judy Graham and hci I Queen's Park .n ThUTl "age did not afford citing but the parts *---_ well acted hv the players irELICIWMO AM PON of the Phil k*totl "The Postman atid'l.lppsnas bad the distinction of being the Thief was perhapa the most >• % %  %  B aa l awa pUymij teimiat amusing thing on the trofrnmmo WnaWtdon. He i I ft. lo ins. and The part of the postman ai well was described a-s helni very small b) Mi-O Show who. nt very good.also displayed line teehniqur in notral. Week-end Visit The sketch depicted the ev enTL|H. NOKMAN ItolilSSON wh rmmteis during his rounds deIvl | s w ,t n Barclays. Bank Bl livering letters to people fanuhai Grenada an m Barbados for UK to him. week-end. He was formerly n """ ne of the songs, sung fh* ull „ nL .„ Wlth ,> jr ,. hlVN .,,.,„,.„ cMMn Innidnd Solicitor HAYMONO IITH who flew In .. Supt., rrom mninaci on Monday by rba I! W 1 A. are staying al the Holel Mkr u.iliRural. Mr Hamel Smith is a returned to that colony solicitor in Trinidad. They exHe had peet to be here until August 20th. A>.1W: Ii dm i T %  on p m. ATJ Th Mm. IlOpri N** 111 pm CiUlnf th* We.i A p m anorl>> sp**km KMHO N**ro*l. • 1> p m IrroM lh# Zditnri.il |R| f P %  S3 p DavM Kimi; f *s p m H H p n< Th* Vewi. 10 10 p m tntr; lido: 10 IS p.m Cfly fertpW: 1" I West Mid Wrt ToDt. 4 p.m. .pHATTINo with rveral aero..diM n. •••.•. Unndiirn* -ind "' ,l meeting to discuss the mrma%  r m of such I chlb should thercf. re be very successful. I forgot to irenflon on Snndsy that (he meetn Mr AhHck and Ms i.illevpte in Jamaica wfll work •..i(ether and. between II be responsible for :i ''islng and assisting oil broadrastighoiit the British [| a heninr at 4.SO Friday. August 10th. 'clock l> \ i-M' A 1A .near to sing the song. been I al WaterThe show ended with UM Ow H whole group singing "TIU we .-, D Meet Again." The three dances r r ne Knees on the programme were well ARRIVING hv It W I A. C 'rformed The first dance "Get *• Saturday morning from liable Todd and Co., Ltd., .ipp% was well rendered by Trinidad to attand the Races were ractureri of Swan Pens. He ex• ( w (>..nd and atl girls dnn~ed the Mi. Desiraj Samaroo. businessman pecu lo ^ here until Friday whar tune n Fernando and Mr Percy h( W|M | P)IV1 on a slm ,| nr visit to Gordon, Manager Of Davidson s ^ c vr a | 0 f t h'' neighbouring; Hotat Supplies .ilso of San Ferislands. \ T present hflUdayfng in Barnando. His trip lo Barbados is a goodbados are Mr. and Mr* Mr Samaroo is a regular visitor , ,11 visit to see their local agents. to Barbldir while Mr. Gor-i Svdne* KlncH I.td paying hts Itrn vtan 10 the island They are both here for about Goodwill Trip A T PRBSKNT in Barbados on a business visit is Mr. Harold Hopkln representative of Messrs. Barbados Holiday | T present holidaying tn Hac '.: %  PrsmMr Mayers and nheir twi i hlldren Richard and Helen Theilew in over !• \n-ck-end froii I and expect until about August 2Wh. In Trinidad. Mr. Mayara la wltti Hull Jones & Co. in Port-of Si 01 They | Mayers* mothei Remaining In England TWO w, 11 %  .'h-i,n, .lifted L.wyeis. have to set Up practice in [.onrinn Thev ,iii I* i it i: •a. •- a ".' row* '•The SINNER of MAQDALA" IP1ST .ii M Uf V MAGDAJJKC 1 IS : mi i \k\dTi\ oi i -r murrs DUfQva 4 OPKN1NC rgtDAV IQU) %  I-, a • • m rat rairr e> BAODAD I" aLAlEi% Dial* 14*4 O tltll fOMOIROMIl ISti Th lOf WITH Qgffri HAIrBORN TO KILL" i..'.CO Tlcrx* I'PtWrNO if" \y SQUARR DANCE KATY 4All] IV Tilt: HAKIiPS ST. JAMES in-, a r in"",, i b MI ml rALOOKA sui. in 'mini '"" %  I ..-.* t %  dnifi" s.p i m AOI'.Vril 4 LIB < l.\KSIA !Mea*,.l Only) MATINI.I TOIlAV U a p %  i.ivK.ar A MMoaaO* rfaoar -J %  m %  AM Uftdl UAPNEU. An,, SoOt'rn in "A LETTER TO THREE WIVES" hk| Kirk DOUGLAS Poul DOUGLAS lU-lura LAWRrNCT. jaaW LvrM A SMk OMarr r*> flelaf* La"l 2 SbaWwra I u-day 4.4S. He 8.311 CXTKA MARCH CT TIMf "FLIGHT PLAN FOR FREEDOM AnJ ih Cartoon .... OUT FOXED O I Y >l I* I 4 LAST 2 SIKiWS rO-DAY 1 Jl 8.15 liuiBBurT nwcnm AIL THE IHE STORY Of A BIG SHOT AND Amu tfurrsf " upoot u. t %  %  Up for UM auen.pt. I t. l ii. Oo-beiw li. InU-ted m B| (41 T HF !?3iiS?!as ?' s h U u A was r a filed in aid of St. .3. IVIarinr Peter's Dailv Meal was won by F RP.TJF.HIC-K I'KM BROKE Mr Pen y Cooper who held the PRTRRRIN who left Rarbalucky ti-ket No. 74. ( I over a month ago. has $4R in addition lo $1.44 which >med the t'S MnrineHe had was a donation has been given to fa wall a year and Irsvel some the Hon. Treasurer of St. Peter' 1,500 miles to iniwern In al Datlj Real rllle Florida Ha I *e Mi ( on stance E. O'Neal of •on of Mi. and MrRupert St C "Whitehall". St Peter begs to Petarkln of West Oat %  ••'•• %  thank oil those who so kindly Gartfanf In l|>ed her. THK AiwEivrrnE* or PITA BY THE WAY .... > //eacAco m 6er H OCKEY is as English." writes %¡ swashbuckler, "as the Sussex Downs." Oh. Hockey was Invented by a Frenchman named Hoquet in the seventeenth eentury. He was Vidamc of Poitiers The game arrived in England In 1803. when a match was played at the Vauxhall Gardens. The Marquis de Vleuair, banished by Mapoleon, introduced it Into America, and thai was probably the origin of "O.K." t&rmkitmm '/ /**• tgg eT*0 the outspoken KIIMHI'III (hat X It does nut m.dter twopence to anybody which way up an eyg is, Dr. Strabismus (Whom God of Utreiht has given a characteristic reply. Th. kBftVJ says: "It would be equally true to say that it doesn't matter twoptDCe to atiyliody whether a prawn has whiskers or not Prawns and eggs contimu to be eaten by those whose interest in them, apart from their UM Bl food, is laughably elementary. Yet. to take the use of UN B, this slovenly attitude lends to the | it doesn't matter which way up anything is--a conclusion which, applied to an elephant, la seen to be nonsensical, what erm it matter to anybody but a tailor which way up an unattached betton tar Therefore, science U'Bches the tailor that there Is • right and a wrong way up for a button, however round it may be." 1/1 apt lilu-tnitmn S TRABISMUS went on to tell the story of a farmer who-e horse got stuck sideways tn :> :.-'• Instead of getting the horse Cnd-on, he greased it all over and then pushed it through hackwards Not only was the greasing unnecisHar>. but th. horse COUld just as well have gone Ihrougn head first as tail first. That seems to imply," said the sage, "that it doesn't matter which and Of a horse goes through a Kale i %  :. .,% %  %  !. 'it ., %  fatui %  and Beuu as that which fails to distinguish between the two end of an egg Rapprtivhvmrnt I N a courageous attempt to break awav from guessing the weight of a cake, competitors tn a recent lagamadollo submitted 'a herring crowned and robed in ermine, on a throne of prawns, and n model of the sky Ion n ktppers." 1 haven't felt so eone a model of the Bank of England in horse-meal was %  ABrq r-dtefl by the Mayor of Xer*es (Omaha) at a Friends of Culture gymkhana In Swindou. ••row and who < %  /**•?" A FILM actress who remarried her sixth husband, only to find that he was still married to hll fifth wife, said recently, "Men don't just seem to have any scruplei." The husband said. "These dames ask for romance, hut when they get it thay holler." St.iti-nuit,N EXT day, workers in ordinary hats succeeded in getting thiin.nine glue on to the low halves ot the poles But during the lunch Interval bovs and cats itmi.it tin., poi.s and stuck lo them The tire brigades summoned, and the people of tin locollt] proteating agauiai cruelt) to woodpeckers, helped the birds to attack the unghicd hits of pole. Th.< (iremm muldni prise the foyi and i ill froni the glued S jrts. so some of the poles jl down The workers, trying to %  rive the woodpeckers from the hall-glued poles, got *tuck on the lower or glued hnlf ol the poles. and the rescuing tiremen had to Climb down from above. Several got stuck when they reached the iff of the poles •rhere 'he rescued cats were fixed tight The Inhabitant*, trying to place tl.,tMiodpeckers on the unglued parts of the poles, themselves got stuck There the matter rests a* present. .IA1XETTA DRESS IMP MB Ncwiom Co. IJI" Broad Street DRESSES HEADY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER I'ltEK HOOK tehlrh makes GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Please write far one to Samuel Roberta. Goupcl Rook and Traet Service, 3S. Central Avrnue. Bango* N. Ireland." > cap(HI OTIC UnU Sj'*' H-rtiie maS o Uvl-.g D? con. nil—ion. (Bl Dow* .. i Bxampl* nun ttIl V Tri" bump*tn Umen tl(t.. 1*1 V K'tn the uratn's lilr. <4> , C B"Iler in men tt.ii mocii n-(4) . Ifa Juataohlm t i0i 1. A lotnt may bo ttt to make i 2 Down. (41 „ ... ii, WlUl tne nlcKf. irmnonc. trti ,J. pDflj J o .1. I i i*. nt-ing rtutinrtioi II. Mlnan ernt0. . ii. i-.i'iii, (*l ass. s, X*tW?",?QI l£^ : 2rW Man io. wita; •I.IOIII THEATRE O I'd-llAY & TOMORROW 5 ft 8 15 ; HH HARD WIDMAJQC VRTOR MATURE "KISS OF DEATH" ^ AND ;. I'l'K li WM1S fEASAR ROMERO i| CARNIVAL EN COSTA RICA S VEHA KI.LKN (KITSTF HOLM inn xixu GLOBE iitntn KING'S InaHBl ffj-ron> %  aj RIM OF THE CANYON S(.-irrln|| — r.(.|,,. AUTRY :.nd lit" Wond,T Bora. .Champion' TO-MOFROW ONLY 4 30 & 8.15 Anothvr Snu^hiiiK Dou '. Oka*] HENRY Boss FORD in • iw iiosmss" a -ICROSS Tin: BXDi.wir R 41 \ I. TO-DAY I TO-MORROW I ill) I >ouhlr m PAN AMJJCi JOHN I'AVNE — ALICE FAYK BETTY CIRABI.E Th,. Mi your II. nrts PRINTS 36 • 86c. 90c. per yd POTTERS HAIRCORD a. $ 1.22. 1.52 per yd PLAIDS 36" 9 8 1c. 86c per yd. FLOWERED PIQUE a $1.85 per yd WHITE ALLOVER LACE 0 $3.33. 3.16 per yd. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 HOVU Opening Friday .1 & 8.1.1 and contlnulnj DAILY S and 8.15 THE k^Woijn or IIrOF,lj:ChM.slo ..-CCOtt* MONT60HHT • MUU C0Y uwiLaNW'fwat>>lMi,T-Mi*rMnr. THE PICTURE YOU MUST SEE ACTfOJV GALORE



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, .UT.IST 8. INI II\I:II\|I>I> \r>\i•< MI %  ,i.i CLASSIFIED ADS. w !" * " %  . TTie charge for n*rl' and I" Mi4 toi *eh adcmicnal word TTp\* raih Phone 330S be'**n IX and I pm 3113 lor Be.tB S.llea* *nlv .t'rr 4 pm F4PH REVT Minimi.-v iMl' *r**l< Tt r*nij emu .tfdjn 14 u-w-J — or %  o-o. 5 reeri a *rO-d H-**k rfwtf on Sin-dom.' ..-v{ SEAL ESTATE kWMOAU v* Mwt> I I ,. .-. X aniMai POM. BUCK %  *.- MD ted'on. t*h containing 3 bedroom. "g room*. \-rJrd*h %  *J both, kitchen md eon % %  'i_r"•* %  *!" %  '""' of modern Infi 1 4HI or Vt i| SI DIED U-HftlATm On Augv* ts. %  '.. C".< Ho-pi-ai In* CumWrAge 3 yearHer funeral rave* th* r*id<'e* of Mr. Cumdinat llu-bgnd. at Q .***. t Sir**!. P*t<-r %  il p m today tar lh Friend* *r FWrku-i Cumberhalch rimdiw Huitanh .Mother. D-l ton llu>*.ndi iFaUiet ABMrMm Paper* plea** Copy IN MF.MORIAM n> IOUUM Brn v *ed %  %  *' ir hai paeeed -ii.ee that md CTJTTON TaWJtACB-T" an approved tenant rumlabetj Bow**. Upper Bar St OOpotit* Yacht afld Aifual* ClubAll "**"n rooveritenee* Appi on prem J*~' l^NO AT ST UAWItENCT building .tier ror partR-uiar. apply R Hunt., telephone I1JT | H.IM-lf.n. LAKE VIM' bedroom 11. ,** i Afaply to T 3 I 0O('BZ-F ROOM r_1a 3? ir. IUPe Small R?ad. : id fV(nl (r • %  -,.. no*. Snt*rpri*e Hou**. PI I BLIC WOTIIKS T*-. MBJI pa* ae^e ., , u-ara-da,. end U rewj* per epei* | IM o. iwpdpg,, STS3 J2J" ~ -— SHIPPING NOTICES CHANCERY SALE NOTKK. MAP..U Canadian National Steamships oi Tant VH H .t %  %  i O.ih T>i#phan> %  I Ml INK HAll^-i La.rwnc* on Vary lanpr and cool roorna ana i* Froan lit October Iniprci day -I 5 p m dicopt Sundavi OCR JMnn. Phoi* JU %  %  Sl-Vi O" •mall prop*ri,v ut .<*4 at |U| M. • Viliaar ^i Thoma.. conialUnc ubl. roolod S.O,,, i,.„id lng w „ i.h. ti -iT- %  d aiar.il.nc On -pproiiri ttr j %  ai land Oial-HSO for appointpvmt Na.y Ci-tilr.;. Apply 1 30 p m • %  n—|r F IF, the Qatdtn 1-nd. ; .ho-T txth anl hltchdft .uApr" Dunhith tloiiHH SAat-a WEST INDIA RCM RJtriNEttY LIMITED "i"M *01 b* *M m tiion ai th* ,m> Allwn^Hind.. Cftaap.*, I I 31-in l AM LADY CAN CO^f %  TRrcTOR 1. \DV NELSON Mutrral H.l.t.t • A. I T* Au. 1 SPBH %  prpt II Srpt It p( Int M *r' IS Ort 11 On %  tlbj • An* • It rl %  IS Oct %  >iMa. Robada. U Aud I* AIM li Am n AIM ) *c-pt • drpr 10 R*pt II dapt * *•! II Sapi 1 Ori I iKi io Ori n Oct SORYRROIND I \DY BODNfY IADY NELSON \T)\ H>IiV>'i nd>%jBdM 'I Srpt ItoMrapJ niAT %  in ilic panab ol On* Bi %  %%  OlTtT • thai Aucurt i5i ai t p m CARR1NCTON A ST.; y LtlCdl 5in*r • I 9t-On Fully furnunrcl Dial I rott .i nvN Tli* a*M BrO lovvd •Jl-l M dr ii ini^ J IMf lund* i %  • ou IcMrpi FOB KALE PrW 10 r,„t. prr foot Etf*t,,e r*. 4-tr f main on boundary, •Md roa.1 Apply Yrarood T Sl-tf AUCTION i did MI Ood a-raiu vou no* ctrrnal nrat Kvr. Ii. Iivmriiibrrpd l>. Vlol.i Gladlaa. Qald. Karrx-at .Children. l\.rn..i Varr.rt' CYnibla. Crpha iQrand ChlMrrni Hhirtiy. Maur**i l.lKi" In fv„ i Wc >n* tlnce m 1>'I -M rallM %  ... .rtci-l l"r bio S..ne inaW thai damn *3t M npar Bui only (hoar who Know Cafl 1*11 Th* pain Of partln* wflhoui lamrll %  T tWhdfi, Bamlord, Vita M>'>i>b •Childrt-ri' Ion. %  uoipn U-lir .Urotncro 8 a si in JOHNSON ;,i loMnit Mvmorv of our a)M| li.'lmnl m Irll a.l-p on Aufuat fl. 1Mb Tn-rc it .1 drar fat* lhat •% nuinnf A drar voice that .. %  tilled. A plate i. vacant In our home. Trial never .an be filled. Tnone rVmera pUcd upon vour •rave. KatM -.th-red and decayM— Rut the love for you %  > -if-i beneath Will never fade away. Ev*r lc> I— remembered h> Her Iminf I T..htvio... und Dolly Ban .md Dtnihler>. E, Gnmth; (i. l-'i.ili|, 'rriendu'. Dennli Johnaon llfjphpwi %  %  81—in -wnii'iKD I" ivini atenory of our dear Muriel Wlll.i Ran ' llD>ne>i Who di-pirrel ihti life on Ith Aui .'I IBM "Thw d-> of jfl remerribri' SJit and Inner to I'c.iil Whrr. one we loved wai takrn 11, a ihorl jnd >udden rail. Till memortea fad* and life depart* She'll hv* forever in mir Marta". rrrr.tly and Rov Rnndilord S I 11 In AUTOMOTIVE molor ear M DodjjItu •Mciai OBIUK li U.OM mil*. Appl In* Gap. St MKha*i CAR-On* VK cllr-nl eaaBBMaj 3743. J D Ev ixhall Car 14—. In •*For parlMulara. Dial lyn. Audit Depaninenl CAR One rord HrefMt tn porfoct n ?..£" r >"'" .:' partlctiUra apply L rolet 1SJT Model In S o Utn Antu.t. t#U if. wat.. : boat wtaaadun ltrh**d. One Mol.ir l^nntn Mitti Sir %  mine Sue JS. U' t It D'Arcy A Broil Auctioneer. I OS I A I Oi \. LOST SWEEPSTAKE TICKET *rie| Tilt Finder kindly return un | tn Advirtuina; Department %  %  SI *.S2' B 5f* rAK : TiclUTrs arriM TBB tTSTj .1,0 QQ 0TM Finder plea.. Allan Ward. iD.ple.. • a Jl—In. Rrighton. Black ROCK (JIARR CUaae. i offered Depi ( I On* pair of Dark Kin Gannon Savannah R*-.arleturnin* varn* to the Advt vocale or SUflord Houa* Sfl SI— J. I'MIHV SKIDS One Skid. Finder will b rtlurn Io Maaan H A Roebuck SI 11 pair of Lorry | rewarded on CuliIOne At Co I ROT MANIn iovlnc m hel.vU Mothn Helen Trotmart %  f*ll Balr*p on Aua-unl Ith I MO You ar* not for pot ten mother • A lona aa life and memory In Well mill reniAnbei the*. IM tl>e remr>nbe>ed bv Chlldrrn (.randa a SI AS.MII -.•% I >II\IS fi.iilinini Thoa* Inteli inlcte wllh C White Park Hoad. Dial 4IB MADE to ii.fivnwithin a day %  eceuary Shirt". Pvjama*. Pant.. Shot li -> Slack!. Gutfai I -I i|> Itl.YAI. STUI'I So MIRh Street Phone 43d* AM. MANAC.rJLS A".(t VenerueUii Gje.1. and Cualomer. with an Inlerprr lor verted lit thMr Habit.. Speak* Car. -.ifjkuo with Iheic accent Hourly o i aatl IBM baai* Dial—375b a a II—Jri All. THIS liRlAf HELP from ASPRO. Colda and 'Su dlipelled headac'ie. clnared-aootniiuf awlft relit* Horn Rheumatic and Nturala-kPalna Nervlncf S*e*v1*tjan*-a Let ASPRO innir „, your aid NOW' —• %  Sl-IOn. AL i SMALL CAT nenhlp in thriving nudm .iinount required in •<"' -.:.i I M ..!. %  ROL1I.AV HI-SOHIS -C.rena.l UJ* Crf Spice* SANTA MAHIA-iovellMt hobtl in Caribbean. Bate" Iron. 00 per hand pa* day ORAN1) HOTELin belt realdentlal dl.trlet under Government HOJH hiO. Rale* from 15.00 per Iwtad PW^W; SEASIDE INN -On Grand Am Bench. R day. Eim i luthn.a ... head per i D. M. Slinaar. Granada. %  U %  IBR IIIKVTIIIWI IMF 1-OLERlnOK SCHOOL IVIKMI 1AAM1NATION RI.tll.TK THE l.illowirm candidatepa**d Ih*Cninnr* Eaamination held at tiiuathool oil Fridav. 10th Jul*'. and WlU be admilted on Monday 17lh September ;. Alleyne. CoTllal* <|i Bailey. Gordon %  J. Howen. Otwald E i4i Glbaon. Cluirkn H %  Si Gorlrui. Victor '0i Greene. Arthur A fl Hani*. Bual C Hi Itunte. Lewis s • 0 Jordan. Hal V |0> Mar.hali. Jame* F • Hi Murray, Ithon L 111 O'Neal*. John W %  iji Phillip*. Roy w i*. Rou.e. Badcllffe %  IS' iandiford. bra I17i Whltehead. Oeoffrey A • It' Thomp*-in. EJberlon Q. C MILLAR Headmaiter. 'Ai %  LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EXAMINATIONS FNTRirs for Ih* Autumn Eamlna l.nA*. Itfll. of Ih* London Chair.ber oi Commerce muat reach the Honorary Sec. Education Committee. London fnamber of Commerce, ai Har I".'Ben*. Brldteto—n. not later than 3 00 %  on TiHHJaj Hlh AuaTuat. ItSI Mrf (*e will be aa follor. :Smile Sublect. 11 *C • F.r'ipn u>i it* via .. PMII CertlflMie HO oo Harrtton Colleoo. ^lh A'li'-t*'1*91 • I 51— TO-DAVS NEWS HASH S R(* MorrlOnlord s.i. milea In excellent condu "rd 1M Pr*f*ct l-KATifrh CASI Ki-% CM0 dark 1 ii.i-iniT.ai I kava aaaortvd A plea* Traveller*Chequ*. Venetkit dnvem Jlcen.*. Photorraph* Finder rded on returning Io Advocate Adi tlanuf Depi near**I PolK* Station. Phone MM I %  St In NOTICE EblBlr M i llltOKIi At II*N IUIX dnea.e.1 rtOTtCt hereby gtVOtl that all perI any debt or claim u|n or Arciinn thr i-.t.il* o( t'lirl.xd Au*tln 1 le.d*. lat* of Harmony Hall. Ran I Mi.hnei •>, %  died m thia laland on the Um day of Marth. IKi B r* hereby reOuired to tend in particular* ,,f their (laim. dul> attoated to u* Charle* C.rlDougla. Norman Robin*..-, •nd Geora* lawi*n Farm*. ., H .i.t. m BanneM. Solicitor*. Jam** Street BBtt th* 7th ilav GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.—Agent.. %  %  | u | tin) i %  H wui.iAMi HARRISON LINE wwmm mm OUTWARD FROM THZ UNITED ETNODOM VtmtA i Leap. K. .u-%  after ,i..'. •hall proceed to dlitrihut* the aaaeta of the aald totale among Ih* uar1**t eninlrd thereto. Iuvm rpgard to th* debt* and of which W* .nail then havo had B*AJM fdMI mat v.* •hall not be lutb.a for th* aaaeta ro diatribiitM t* any paraon of whoa* debt v.* ,nai: not have had nenie* at the urn* of mrti di.tributlon AND all persona Indebted lo the laid Ertale are r*Qu--'*d to eettlo thM. cId-'-fc without delay. -*aa— DatM thi 3rd day Of Augu.t ll CHARLES CABLTON IIHOWNE. IKH'OtAS NORMAN RORIVSDN 'iEORCK I.AWRr.-CF FARMFR i of -ill ofCUttord S.JJ. "NOVELIST 1 -S %  fl AS. "FR1 SNO STAH BJ VSTRON %  I MOLAR" LOKKNI i..ii,t.ii, i A (;! I xm don 28th July :ird A tin 4th AU*. nil-. AUK ri'h A ,,• DIM Barbados 9th Au I8iii Aim 18th Aux 29th Ann HCbZWARD FOR TR1S UNITED KINt-DOH Cioicg In Venrl For Borbarf.n Loiiiiiui Lrveroo Rih AviR llllh AtiF, *Ul a a si *. For farther information apply tc DA COSTA A CO.. LTD.— ACBU LKH'OR LICENSE NOTICE application ol I. St Ptnlip I LBMMI NO %  i in reapect i ill". Lord of 4 Ittl .-.., |gd I and *hlnglr SI...U.1. land BI Philip'u. remove taut llcnKf U a board Brut -Midi* anofl ^i laet dr*cribed premiaet Il-ied IBB 3rd daof AudUM 111 H V C. REAVES for Applicant iS \ V. HABPEJt Eag Poll.* Magialr.it r DIM <' N B Thi* appllcalioii will b* eon'KlerM at n l..eenlng Court to be held on IT I II at II o'clock an %  r i-. i rti I"-' i A W ^Mcoa, *-£** NEW VOR* NEW OR1.FANS S CF-NEBAI AflTlCAS .... Itlh July i "•TEAMEH >*llt 1.1 Aittu.l \if TYWY. SERVICE i:\ii r Harhadda 11.1 Julv i bwrbaxoaa Win Anni-t CANADIAN athfa aood cnnditim Morr Morn* • cylinder Io*. milage and good •cnanical .ondit..: Fofd mi V a goma cheap cryaier in Royal Cheaply Priced Fort Royal Garage Ltd CAR: One IMi Hlllman Saloon -loly A-l condition Milage IUM ole ft Co Ltd g | 51 -in CAR One Hi Singer h p Koadalei oui-eraler iSportii Colour Red In excel.(U condition Done only M.0UO mil*. r-* include, apate* C B PITT. CO Highwa>. 4V TransporL Plrk-up MorrU I in good working order wi;n a lino. I new body Apply StouU'4 Drugf Store or Mar-hall ir EdWBfcTa QUage. Roebuck aHreet, w.ie.. li can be INK. Phone 3S4* oc aM UJI tin LOST CERTIFICATES THE WEtT INDIA RISC I IT inr\\| LIMITED Notice n hereby given that application fiai bean mad* lo the Hoard of Director. Of the above-named Companr for the itaua of duplicate Share Cert-Vale, for 10 Share* Noa. 4TJ4 4743 inclu.lve 50 Share* No* 4TTB tt* inclusive . Share* No* 1)14* II1M i 14 Share* Not I4MS !4aM I In the name of Tranci* Wood I the original* of which, of vailoi (-•ve been loot or mMplacrd. am It hereby given that within 14 .1. the dale hereof. If no claim oi •filiation |i mad* in reaped original CertltVal**. a ni By ord*r of thr Hoard of Director* S St CLAIR iil-.VTi Secretari II 7 51 FURNITURE OFFICE CHAIRS Jutt neceived a nipment of Offle* Povture Chain wllh "re* point ad|u*tmenl Fee them today il T Oedde. Qrant Ltd.. or Dial 4443. MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUES Of eva*). description Ola.*. China, oM Jewola, On* SHvei Water^olour*. Early booka. Map. Autographe otc, at Corrlnfea Antiqu* Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club 1 • B0—I f n -I-.IIIM; BOAT M % %  %  W1MIII lam choeo* lr*lc 13 cei i Xa"dan* 34 teord* — rent* a .cord io***:—4 i i Sunday.; HEI.F Co Kile Electrician Cole An Auutant Maiter or I (•.•Ciplliitrlan — to iMci Crtir.cate tatM)ard. Applv. flcatlona lo Ih* lleadma School. Spelghlitown. SI. 51 Hi JOHNSONS PASTE WAX Sunahlnc roni a tin Cleun*. Poltihe*. Proiecti Hi rioor*. Furniture and Leather WAX Tt. it loddj • iti.l.ed rr.oloruu 4 8 II—or JOHNSONS CARM. 1 'leaner To be u*M In AK-P1-ATB Ftrtt claaa Car Hijineilon with 4 g SI5n JOHNSONS CAB PI-ATE: Sentatlon.i Car Pollth A boon to motor)*!*. Oe tm and try it today 4 8 11 h JOHNSON'S PENrTTILATlNC. llom; SBAUM Seal, out dirt and -li -,, ...,„,. jtnd protect* the floor againtt wear JOHNSON S LIQUID lean* and Polithe* vour •ajga JOHNSONS QLO.rOAT Sun.hme nthout rubbing Ideal for Floor* ite. drudgery. V1..H. in... 1 r Hardware and Uimber Yard ai Apply hv teller and In a. G Chal1*nor I-td a a si—t r n Lody Touch Typiat Filing Clerk Sl-rt %  tit) Wllh oflic* e.orrlence -i.iTar' 113.00 rltlng t" fro 0 per ir\w .\ppl' li,,.. %  %  .. lee II. I d St • I SI -In MISCELLANEOUS Apply D M Simp. MOVIE FILM PROJBCTOR: On* ... IC an Movie film Projoctor without -.und Phone 0Si7S I g 91 WANTED TO RFNI BUNGALOW by married couple, m children On* completely furnlahed bug). (alow, on th* era. wllh garage, for long period Addrea* particular*to: MR. P O Hox 114 34 LSI 4 • II—In I lurnUhed Fl: l-,.'.-ti. ) %  JUBS v 4 %  il WANTED TO RENT Couple roqulrc *mal Bunatalou JXOVKHriSK in th* ADVOCATE WANTED MII IBBOI'NO NIM *f Skip AIXiiA ."FNNANT At£OA PARTVEJt AI Cii\ lllxiRJhl ( MUK-in I i>i 1 I c.| Ol IMI MKI IMinrt Appiir.'lion. ar* invited for the noil oi lax'turer in Pmydo.. prefttahly^in f.p*rlmenlal Phyuca Salary on III* aajggg ggfaj K can p a point of *ntry in *cal* according to qualification* and eiperlenc* Coat of living atlowanc* *j pi (or dngl* petaon* C00 pa for a married man F S S V Unlurniahed accommodation at rent of 1-; of salary Child aDow. rtiif* CT0 p a per child imu. O10 v. at i*4< copl**i grrlrii full pi-rlieular. of gualllV.itlO". and >orr • in and the ii..n *<. o' thre* nlete•Iculd be addrvaard u> i>* hsoeia. Irnee Univ.r.it. UOIIIH-II fu. Minder Bi r-.tl.H! in (he CoU.le*. |, Oorddn Botiarr SERVICE rl Sail* II. I.i Arrleea li i .. hav* limll*1 Rpii,.l „t Uti Wetl Indie* JamaMa The Home will aacommodate 300 Nunlng alaff Applicnnt. ahould be between th* eg*. Of and 4S and .h..,.ld hold eJUtM ( Nuralnii *ilh | II l,.i...i-fer>|l i.itf m .-In., ...I,.,. if qualification* and euirilrne* m II.. .mil. Science The Warden, who will b* reciulred t.. I rtid* ut the Home. will i etpon.lble foe Ih* comfort and writing of the rerudent *1aff %  leariine** and general management >' tt,, i| .,.,. Vlari in the acal* of £300—*40" „ ill i* determined acrotdi.ig M • md quallnratlon of the *ner**aful ap-.' ilitjiii lihlfoeat ami hall B ndglna will hprvld*d. for Whkrtl I ill oer annum will b* deducted from Balerr i together wllh 5". of ihe total aalaty for itlon contrib,,ti r-r than lh# llfh A0ISAGUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From Halifax. N'.S. A Montreal LOADINC DATES WNDLAI %  ll'NPRIWr "FOI \iiiwn ii I -. -. \ II July I Aua.,.1 II Augu.t 33 July a Augu.t It Augu.t I Sepl U.K SEKVUE Iniin %  % % % %  •, Livi-rpool nn< aggfl u "lX>NtloN VSHDOB %  EAST %  %  I leerpaal ti ii July n M 14 Auf • induce n Aim I (•lllsKOW f .peeled Airl.al %  aw Ddla* Rill n B July in A. g i it Aug 4 Aug.,-1 I Sepr M S-pt U.K. ft CONTINENTAL SERVICE Lead SUNJEWFJ. II A..* It An* II Aug 3 Sepl~~" ACPBH : PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 Ml IMI I 81-1. PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE 'The Provoal harahala Acl. ISM litO*—> I 30i On Friday th* 101h day of Augdd. It" at the hour of 3 o'clock in the alien ... will M *old at i bidder lor any i pralaed value All that eertatn pter* of I.end containing about I.040 %  ( M *ilu ate in Parlih of ST Michael butting and bounding on land* of Susan Year nod. I a private road, on land, i.l < < Holm*, and on a Road of S.ifleranc* Chart* Goodla Ehstiui | pr.l*-d The wi limd. -i together trill l....... Rulldir %  tyaatort] i ra -.1 i" aai and ninety doll I. >gl.3M Ml Ihovuand t >-> ... -nd .' rnt] aftaehed frnfn MONTRtAI. AI NiW P.EAItVI) list ii MMI IM A NF i St "ARABIA *. -rr.*dul*d to Mil rom Melbourne I3:h June. B'laban* Und %  "'. Port Alma taih June. BbnBktf i .ly 4th. iiifivn g Tri-iidad end July. -il Darbado* early Augud SS %  FtHIT FAIRYI* arheduled "i ill from Hobirt late June. North Queei*.nd mid July. Brlibane end July, 8>dney -uly Augu.l, Melt...urn. mid Augu.t, rrivint t Trlnld-d mid S.-pUmhe> '-argn accepted on tfiioug*. mm *( .id fruaatn cargo. In addition to general cargo Itieac etael* l*a\e ample *pace for chilled and •ftukj lor I'-n.inpmert BI Trinidad %  Rtltfah Culana LMWard md Wind. •M Inland. For further particular* apply H"V*->^ t/tsuMOa, ignvt MI I OTTIC \ 'IIM'H SDtli Augi iiri**\A itrj vpt i • AllfNC. Ill MIMOl MviritllXM i-.: you If Barne* k Co • 7 11-t f n PERSONAL irdil to gr.wife Enid Aug nee arlftthi * I do not n-ipt-i.nble for hT Or ~" tractu t "y debt or debt* I REN'AMIN JORDAN. Deacon* Road St MlC"-e' tf f s *3r O, inding book* i I l.land. •AaURSatAM CiariTT — Full of infoimation about the Caribbean liland* M/ItiASRS IN THE tl'N Simitar io the above. Book full of rich .nfonMfJdn u JliNNSONS •r.II"MII Cl-ai l' as R*>*l I %l|."-J? RALPH A BEARD >t OBANJI' 'II". TO TRINIDAD > vl' v M > i-lt* (.lOm.ETOWN * tOAg|vo.s iti A ir'"t. "W • OOTTIt t nth ... if •I nTPNTtm tnjMG to raiNiDu ir.nn' 4 lilt) III l • HEBA M 'P HFI.I Vt In Sept TB0I BgVMOel ^'IN A CO LTD WE ARE BUYERS We buy anything cAorraartrd with STAMPS Sh**t. Single Suunpe. Collection*. ACumulattont and Covvrs. Good prlcra Paid *: Eka I1MAN STAMP gOriETY I Floor. N* 14. Swan M \ F. V. A LOWER BAY STREET PHONE 4683 SB fMBf.A r.SI'ANOL OIIWVIM i rni>> I'.'FNIRS, ANriQIfE-S, IVijRV. JEWF.IS. SILKS Etc. HUMS SAILING TO ENGLAND A FRANCE (HE" Mill AuKU-st, 1951 via St Lurm. Martinique Ouadaloup*a n d Anliiiuu SOUTH BOl'ND COLOMBIE2Zn.l Augtift. 1951. I (iiinii.i. i Accrpling I'd t wdi f tcfr (ar|ii ..ni M.„: \ ^ Dl P II mCN I ill st II M i \M1 \l.lill II I l LI l*agt*MI Psao .1 i ir .%  i. I inll.ll I Ur.l.r, U Pin* rijni.iiioii Ti.tbli'. %  I .Till, Will If I I. .11 | ' %  :. %  the ptanutloti in il %  %  %  igcmeril ';(iht>r v. nh COPIES Ol %  I lit fetor of Aji n-ent i>f % %  '.| un In %  nil (UlttOM U THE Mllllil.F. M (RrgMrreili -HI i. %  In lS b***! i Sl-lnm! i'.|l,nei>n :*.'.;*. : ; ;;; ', .. ., *.*.*.*,*,,. %  \ FURNITURE AUCTION n l SDAT, It \ i i I LIB g.nt. If I %  .elt by %  %  %  a %  'IMichael Utva vnh M.hogao> DWirTuj (hair.. %  i r i %  p %  %  .'in Chair. Arm M.hog. %  rtardmhe. Pr I D. *. Eg.,, %  Spun* I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  t Uten%  %  AUCTIONEERS Jsaha. M, III y to. A r s. r v A PliontIM.! PlantaUoni Bonding REA1 Hi* Parti ESTATE r Snlo i I ...M..I C*M* l'r.i|i.Tlv "i^.l'l. ,n : .,I|;H,.|| I,, JOHN Si. Ill 4HON •> to. At.lVT** M 8, I \ \ Hl.%1. ESTATE All II4FM I IIS '""' ,l PlaataaBM IlililHIni; ;j ''*'''''*'*-'''''''''.-.*.'*'.',*.-,',-.',-.-,..',-,-.-.',...,....., '.-.-.-.-,-.'.-.-,-.-. WU11AM POGARHf (roM) LTD. out IOMIM i;s MORE AND MORE BARGAINS EACH DAY /#••• .-• I • %  •! Ill'ins ART SILK r:il %  htriil PIQUE SENSATION m CREPE! ;; LADIES SHOES II".-. per vH. M miih Ilr.-K Na-Burl BI %  .. Conn .'; Mint Bar'. Mai v 9* a > Balk I r."ii %  |ii-r pjir i LADIES' DUTCH SHOESHagn in" i ..-!.•-> a ismklr.HI Rhita KM, BfeMl mill R*4 s.i.il,. Pram <: H la H ">" LADIES' SUEDETTE & IMITATION REPTILESr\fr;il i ilinir; I m %  N un Rate ;^ '.W.'.V.V.','.'//.','.',',','.',','/,','/,'.-,'*'/-'.','/.-/.'.



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PACE SIX BARBADOS AIIWKWh kVfcDNESDM Ui.l-1 • "''I Leg.-Co. Pass 'Election 9 Bill C_-' %  .,,,, %  0 in exces* of J sum C th* advantages. The Ihtrd par' >f UM Bill remoney calculated at the rate of ten (erred U> nori tontroversiai cents in respect of each • hrre the number .<( taacti n excess of ten thousand > than ten \ Convicts Have \a Voir points. It aimed at ensuring th*. THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL M-erd.y P* !" f>* j& ?lSft3S2K? £ amendments Ihe Bill to make provision for the direction undue |Dlgnv and supeivision of the election of members lo serve in the „ hid ,,.„ 5ugIM tM OM n General Assemblv of this island, the procedure at such was wrong to forbid th. talc of inflections the exDcnies at such election and for other purlu.icallnj liquor.. Once again h* ..nolil as., that not poses in connection therewith. and must have someone u. huid. 1 The illiterate is In a differ•lebars from voting at an election enl cam to the Geiur.il Assembly or standThe Legislature had approved ,ng as %  tundidaie, any perscr. Lhai there snouid be AumS I of .in offence declarer! frafC No doubt, there were lo be an illrtcal pracUOB UDdW but he did nut th the Court under the Act. maw people who. although with Adult The amendment wat moved by they might not be able to pass a tonne rate of ftfteens#would be borne by the that what other places do they Central Government and not by must d>. but In Ihli case. I think the parochial bodlet. we can learn" from the wisdom of In view of the introduction of H, other territorieshe said. They Adult Suffrage and consequently. "iat General Elect Suffrage could lead thnl wni the only fair thing to do. liganism and rowdyism He then moved that the Bill be as more likely to cause read a second time and nawed. hich What that tha ft 1 i alcohol to'flow more days than any other t P" %  %  no ir it m .ioi forbidden" The -1.upkeeps •Quid i' affected and he did not think that U.en trade would be im|>eriHed by being asked 10 clot HI^i|,i uill |1V Hu ...•• ..... ....,--.. --, ...„ what he rcesaMerCd ondgiveupihes-lfof .ntnxuattnu '" %  n admirable edltori..l in which ftJ|uora for one dy In 4g* 1 ..mi Speakers the Ron F E. Field and as ortgtesi for literacy, were to unacinally proposed by him. 'he perqualnted with letters that they MA guilty of ihe illegal practice could not distinguish between ;i %  i voting m space where Ihoy would put ; n X %  ituency in which the illcfor one i % % %  a space c il ui.itlice was committed. wluf thai arouM put W for %  §> %  or. ihi nucatv n of tha Ron. ..%  Dr. A. S. Cato UW amendment was He uld that he had ii.nl OYfJ to include all ronsUtutfc eiwW* in the i-land. On .. further suggestion by the h „ foUowmi wai inctudad ID, it WJ! r,, lurttv i '• %  d ,..,t. rate to nark hi persoii from between Iba oghi hm tlait ruim d" .., moving that tha Mill b> %  I iuli*-.iriiiWedge MCnd U had been Me could see thai aessna facie his earnesl hope that it would Q>er area a oaaa for th* illiterate. come up for consideration In ttV bu) the •nigaaaUon that he shoul ..___ Hom.ur.iLl*Council without undue ho allowed to bring a friend to cost in the printed Bill in front Of haste nnd trii.t it would reach the his vote for him seemed to him member* were not contained in Statute Book about two months n, \„nie thin i -'"the cyclo-rtyletl copies i %  go. That '.his hope hud not been desirable wedjl curlier. Thl I : fulfilled, wat not due to the fault Th| .•,.,., %  „,... ,,,„... be no and t 0 agpaaai md hdo... %  ., %  Duenc*. H seemed to him thaithe ,*.tion 3|m that ..ntages of allowing the adopted was: person to bung a friend til all be Incurred iloni with him greatly outweighed candidature of nny MAIL NOTICE Malli io, UW DafteJ gtsanr-a* A-. IWerp. Am0ni r.-m ai*il-'i. • S Or*n)MUad will rlo*rtl .1 Ih* Omeral P"i CHRcr a. underI'.icrl Mail St II W iiiuoo'. •*• QIHI 0>dlvj..v Mall -. imh A.i^ini ItSl I kSHIONED /** HIN Thcw handnomc rvon--.ii 'gi brcaihi. I ihc*.> k cefhikH %  %  %  ^--' h. U I v 1 %  ACIPTEX NAME ADDRISS No Xhe oUw tins pa rt <,i tin BHi teferrad t lha ban on : knu) apeak*! and band! being allowed wtth 1.00 yacdi oj u polling •tation He did not think %  %  > agcapHoil would ho taken to that. The next part ..turn. 3B ,f ;(.. Attorney O^nei \ K ie of >Aotk which WBS pouring on him. he (the Colonial Secretary) was surprised tha; hf, had ueroirpli-ihed as much as he had done. Rill Held Up I n. I K remained however, thai • liis hill, like its predr ssor. UH a>aclal Reglatratlon of Voters Gen-ibly Bill, had boon held than the H 1,11111 I %  IKHfWM Imv wiah. %  had become necessary u. ggk the Hi nourabte CouncQ W Of urgency. In order that Honoui .d.le should have %  chanct the Bill at M ura, ha h ,,i ... u, .:, d i >.li. -styled COPthc Bill a" n went down 10 Mi%  mblv. hut ihe preaenl ihli which fraa hafcn thi Honourable Council lhai Bftemoon, oontaiitad a few is and the intion o( several sections rclaling to the expen-i f %  .. tavTj t onvenlafKB. aa had divided* the Bill Into live pirts The lirst section. 1—9. rod rred to the appolntm nuch :IK Supervisors if i iQlceri foi constltuaDCy, Presiding Oflleers nt eacOi Polling Station, Declion Clerks and Polling Orks. Th. atoond pan o( tin Bill rroin aaetlonj (0— 37 ralated lo the laaua of will-. !he nomtn.ilioii of cUdatcs. ihe e.t.iblLhment "f polling stations ind the actual proceedingv at the polls. Illiteracy lie old that he hud little u) m about tin at ol ihe Hill, hid luwould like to make one Inference to the suggestion that lUiterate people should be able to carry ;i iriend into the polling booth to cast their vote for them. This matter was debated in the otlm Place in connection with the • vhlch rafarrad to blind people boini alkrvrod to carry a frienl To hll mind, the Other Pluee v. .is perfectly right in reng -tiv propoaal of the led ertion DV including similar Facilities lot illiterates. t • "ii i i %  unction teIween a blind man and an illiterateoerion" Mtrl 'he Colonial Serrelarv -The blind Vigour Restored, Glands Made Young In 24 Hairs friUaTSiBr^.lw.. ."4 poor .U.p. b^.u" £SS .-.r ." a1l :>-"<(?• *K" / KLIM ..... ,d. -in .2 KLIM ....I ...1I...I ..Irio.,.11.. 3 KLIM qo">, i> •!-•• • %  " %  ^ft KLIM a exoe/ktit /l]1p^// _t5 |TM %  •' %d.r r .. !" l~ ol ..ll.f.. Ilolj -r mob. rk. VI.T... inu.1 m^.. ,.u ("I loll %  r .in.) uuj arwnxr na rf.ro i. I. m .•.'• rSS£ JStmmSi Sfc !" ,b. !" ..i, 3^£^.1SS.a.S. v ,;JS. Vi-Tb8;T "' •" KIDNEY TROUBLE Hera's a mtdicine mmde specially for ft . II you suspect that there's "loaieUuDg wrong"' with your kidneys it genenuTf means thai they need a corrective medicine Neglected kidneys give nae to rartous distressing symptoms soch as barti—-h-, iheunvauc pains, lumbago, inatica, bladder disorders with scalding and burning. The trouble starts when Ihe kidneys grow sluggish and fail to perform their uatuia! function ol helping to lilt" away harmful impurities from the system. You can restore these vital organs to nornial -ulivity by Uking De Witt's Pul Tbey act directly on the kidneys and you snll very quickly feel the good Ihey I Itir packed ii hen mci] I I At ( n>'. n %  •...(vrviM'ic I I' I \ .1 i (he Trade . K| 1 I | . %  '..nfiPilL ihanKI.IM KIIM.-n". : % % %  i "" I bod) 1'iailJinK S KLIM add* seuriihment to eos-ed dish 4 KLIM i. r.csmmtsd.d fr I.test feeding / KLIM li !•(• in Ihe ipe^islly packed tls ^BBBB $ KLIM ii prod.cd -d.r ...k...t eral ^ %  .'4": CO KilW MILK W FIUSI IN MIFf i~ce IHE womo 0VI CIGARS in good hand p z^-^, Mole luilam Contact! Foitet m -he Coubbcon. %  rdirisriulaaufediobaOBo. The Pan i Ion And %  .. %  %  i %  %  ... 2 If** Cheaper too. thsn olhtSCO 01 ail % %  -'., L.iali_n 3 Tofcc oil the Ecc Boggoge you Need at New Reduced Rotes — 50o Sa I • >-*' |ue>fiona. Remember lhat growing children. rapidly developing in l>i>d> and mind, are In particular need of adequnt. I.-.Kbuilding sad cneegiiing nourl*hmcoi. For ihU reaion 'Ovahine' •hould be ihe 1 regular dally beverage tor everv child. It provide* food rlcmt'-io. intludlng vltamlni. which help lo build up hod*>. brain and nerve* and to provide ihe much needed energy and reitorailva nouriihmem. Delicioun 'Ovaliine' i prepared from Namrc'i hti.n l.iodi. and the li-umi OvalluM l.r in. act ihe hlgheil Mn J • rdi for (he mall, milk and eggi u*ed. BacauM of it. outstanding rnerii 'Ovaldaa' It (ha Wotld'* molt popular food bevefsge. Ovalt ForRohustHealth Keep Your Chilli Happy and Fit me ami Energy Sail in sirNfal n*s by mil CkmlM and St*



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TACF Iir.HT IIAKRADOS ADVOCATE We can*, catch up will, it Tbe call for u Black & While" continue logrow all over the worM, for eOBIMiMMKl agree ihjit a is a Scotch in a dm all in own. Blended in the specul "ttkKk & White" way it a a bpjendid drinft ar all timo and lor all occasions. BLACK&WHITE' SCOTCH WHISKY Of it Strut is in f/ir Blriirliaij MM. K IGWI.V JAMfS BUCHANAN ft CO. LTD., GLASGOW. SCOTLAND Pkgs. S.weel Biscuits Tins Bird's Custard Powder 45 Tins Morton's Fresh Herrings 36 WEDNESDAY. AUGUST X. 1951 W.V.VMMwv//.v,V |l § Get The*"ball I Delights For Your Enjoyment • so tin Danlah Ham* „ Swift s Luncheon Bwf „ Vienna Sausage "Black Buck" Sauce Tin* Lamb Tongue .. Cocktail Biscuits .. Salted Peanuta v .. Sliced Bacon X AND OUR POPt'LAR l i> Slar Rum — 1.13 Bot tcMth WMik* D-nlt^l l!il.(ll|WlC* 1(4. INCE & Co. Ltd. I ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP YOU WELL Nmtur,; flnw* m, isaad hW p IT IS OFTEN SURPRISING bow quickly backache, lumbago. rheumatic pains,tit!.ningnun %  nd the (ommon urinary diiordcn due IO sluggi< cleanse and stimulate die kidney filter*. Grateful people eerywhexe tell bow good Doao's Pills arc DOANS | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi' customers for Monday to Wednesday only Usially Now 48 40 Bottles Guavc Jelly Ml Pkgs. Macaroni 39 Pkgr.. Lux Flakes Usually NOW 42 M 33 SO 26 ao D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY ST A TIONER Y IN TOWN. . WELCOME Your Inspection of the Finest Range of BOOKS and NOVELS now on show The Champion of Foods Muscle-making, Body-building, Milk rates A tops for real Food energy. FARM the champion of all whole milk powders There Is mure downright day-by-day enjoyment for you when you (eel Rt Drmk a quart of Farm Powdered Milk mind 10 directions every day and it will |iV you real health and m Y ;i will lik? that rich, smooth flavour, too I because Fai laight trom Holland's best dairies. iler is removed and the health giving properties with UK', butter tat. sent on to you in its whole powdered form. ( /I.-I/<-NI on Ihf m—rht'l .7 lit. Tins S 1..VJ On sale at all leadinj; (Iron lies. I'rovktW SIMM and Drue Stores. II win taiinnt .ht.li ii |ihuni. 2229. Koberl Thom Lid.—Aie'iitmmmmmmm %  .-%  %  : %  %  — I POWIH III i) MILK



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I'M.I IIS I'.AItRADOS ADVOCATE ui KM sim. M r.i -i M.C.C. Tour Of Canada Opens Successfully J. li i lUcaa Plays Pea? Quebec Lewis Gains Major Honours At B.C. Olympiad i. 1. irt. II HI. Tlr lap prut •• >i"i b< J N* Cricket Re$ulis %  %  Cri< %  In the lav) over before i %  the British ltd %  11 %  %  I %  %  %  Ottawa raptnn %  I %  %  I %  %  I %  I %  %  %  I I Aug • British (unarm was bolstered be August lUUnaing per.l iheir Ufctl it %  pose •:nfriitur. % %  HM ehaflAMtllll l.md%  W Liddell of Berb.ce carried iff (he two miles international. • .;„... -*• J J. II. L1TAS : B %  %  %  213 i b. Mii. A Lain %  s York shin i fw I; I i iln : i 14 for 3. The I .'.Ml SWAPPERS DEFEAT WIUPPORAYS 13-1 McU I II I IK'S mi the nulstandlar Wui-hre i)lay*r Hh eight ; raaaSi i'. 0 Hi half. Defc i Qnabet \ll Stan Altho Bnappei %  %  %  W> .,. with Harrison C >; L. uNinl, A. %  Huntc iCapt.] j [. Spenct f J Bd a War. i i, ll .,i Bannb M"""' te %  SUrli.h. Hll I .,. s „.,„., n„. other game is i raw captain Oecrg. MeLeu Tl A **• I .v :, T. in preparation mr the early In torthcom Team "A":—ack hand %  AI UiU stage Whippn iperloi swimming %  hea* • toll Bo hall time Snap%  %  %  one each were ihTABLE TENNIS TOURNAMENT ..:. %  %  onCllffle In the hark tin sMp will be hcl i • el through in repeated attacks. In .... effort ..:> p.rn. |0-d i 1. S. Muii-.iv vs. R. I lash %  llumphn md S v. I tltton will 9 i 1 i ui: thou oppotv i field. Had the Whlpp i I i en BOM to It* p %  .in. Bnai ."iv would i %  light tor their %  Second UaU After the Interval tin II line-up. face ivenl ttui on Uu right wing and Jim i. UurBarnes, one of their pro Othaon i i . centre forward podtlen. : eyed %  good same; if %  i • I ; %  %  n %  Ml N 9 arMfM | s Tins m whuu T i i v red during th.> Man three i i ball minutes of play. The Mi .1 Knight BaaaagMrai A Tayloi 0 McSUMMtRHAYES TENNIS FIXTURES They'll Do It Every Time ( CCN"" TELL ME N OON-JA PJSH TOAT -:: %  '.;-..'. HE USUALLY WAN-S Ih M9C '-•— >*'!/ Kwr LET %  -^ HIM ASK y&JR %  AD*K£ • TO CO fWVTHiNSlOU'LL WINC? OP COM3 IT FOR • %  WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Victorian Exhibition i at th Barhsdot Muslim 10.00 a.m. Court of Original .liiri^dlrtlon 10.00 a.m. PoIUf CoiirtB lo.oo a.m. Iiniulry Into death of iMTOj Worrell it DM I | H p.m. MUng of Ihr Chamhor of OeasBMree 2.00 pv M0l.1lCinrnin fclfn show .1 Laars Plantation Yard. St. Mlchar-I I I I %  in -','-^ V//ry^///*VW/.V/'V//////MVAVAV//AVA



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Hi l.M BDAY, \l Ot'SI RARRXIMIs \II\IH All I'M I -I VI V RACING RESLLTS *w M A Glance I. BUM IJUEES \J Till GABBIKON SAVANNAH xi'lil ST ti. 1951 WEATHER Cool. TRAIL Ilk (are : rARI.ISU: STAKES—! I... V and IMW SI m (IMS. $115. $$•)—$'.. rutpagl 1. HtOH AND LOW lOt lbs Ml >i I 2. LAND MARK 133 lb. Mr. V C Jock, .138 lbs. Mr J. W Ch Jookty Tl. I M > PARI-ML'Tl'El Win I FORECAST SietO. [ALSO RAN Drnnirc[1M lb.. Wil.l.-i T..|.-> (101 < Catania (123 lbs.. Quested); START Good. FINISH ll<—\ neck I l<-nth WINNER 3-yi-iir-old ih.f Hish Chancellor—Base Bird TRAINER: Mr J. B Gill. 9th Rate : MEilHANW STAKES—(In f and Lower—M0 I $165. $135. $4*1 —11 Farlania mRACUE 3. USHER ... 114 lbs. MISS K C.Hawkins. Jockey Newman WATEHBHJ 121 lbs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. Jockc> i :..< Mr. It I II Jl.iurnr. Jockey Quested TIME 1.081 .sees. PARI-MUTUEL: Win 59.88. Place: 2.46 $1.40. $124. AUSO C RAN: Hl-Lo'(HI lbs.. Wilder): R.v. •, • MW (114+1it*._LjtS/>,,„,. l/e frf 9/l nt .l. IK,, I, %  dtMM men -Vanguard U24 lbs., Thirkcll); Viceroy HIT lbs.. Holder). A.CS0WMO VJ *-/ JflCh I iirhlT bfPN Soprano (114 lbs. ONeil,. cli m.iilm.i (121 Iba Fletcher) START Fairly Good. FINISH: F.i-y. 1 MUJth, half length. WINNER 3-year-old b-l Battle FloutMarshlujtht TRAINER Miss K. C, Hawkins. >1 I DM) l>\^ OGHfl it v< l 1. IIl*h nd 1 .. 1 Land Mark 3. Sun Queen NINTH KM 1 1. Miracle J, IT I., II 3. hrr TKNTII I \i 1 1. AHII vt*en Thr Kaalr MIX IMII H \< 1 1. Cavalier Chuln.-x *. Cardinal TUUFTH K \(l i. II irrowrrti j I .ui.l Mark s l>i*hUiR ITinreia I Mil; I 1 1 N 1 u It \< 1 1 BOM Bells j. Mar* Ann E t oil.ton Hi) Kit IMII H\< 1 1 Mi" Friendship Jewel (..volt. 3 I ii ii IN in i; \i i 1 Fair s.illt l.ltll-l.MI i DaMrm •TfTTTTTa ByM I" Jii KM Cray Da i .11 \ :;. tiv. S I* K I; • it S K . I a it | ui K J I 1 Lite lull .ay out ol .e.irrdax example hand Suuth open. One Ni>Iiuim and Sortli Rive* a oon (on-ini ri.e ui ruui N i mnitni douin i. did Sin H Ins hinc opt oac ties a mtwimuni t: though the toinDinni known to Or at la*" And i •oot.arm %  i 1.1' iiivrn i.iri The ; Tine* necessary .>n) an or. > Dr made %  .t Bsan u -•> if ..• aaai.ion 01 •> u Sou.h would b:d Sis No Trunin' and make, it Ii •nth 'hi* card tie RIKMIUI No-Trump iirtvt le Field Sweep s<>i<-ctors A Madge MM 10th Rave*: VICTORIA STAKES—Ct** *" *"d l-ower—SK00 t*2, UN. *)—5i a Furlongs APOLLO 13S ttM. Miss K C Hawkins JOCSM* Fletcher VIXFJJ 125 lb*. Mrs. G. VMarshall Jockey Joseph 3 THE EAGLE 133 1b*. Mr. H. Farinha „'" ,i...k.v Lftttimar. %  •j"^ TIMK 109. PARI-Ml'THEl. W.n ttSl PJMM |1.W,U> rORtCAST 111 52 ALSO RAN: Pharos |I (121 Lta, QuesWd); CoRclon (133 lbs., ( ranfMMk lay); First PllRht (125 ll.s.. YTOMt) START; Fair. W1NNKK 4*fyBr-0ld !>,'. Sun Plant-ApronetuTRAINER Wm K. C. Hawkins •'"" 0*07 DM %  Mi tflaft tafll to holdri' of Ti<-kr(. N.M tm. nt : %  '" <**• •*"* %  %  M M\TH i: \i I Ttatoi %  PI iirtB 7114 no %  July M HE1.1.K VIE eaptaln J.ick Parki dropped mm tagteadri TMI learn next Saturday, prnv.it the %  Itrlnri wrong by winning all bin races a gainst Birmingham last night. And by way i.I rubbing it in Jnck. In UM Hist heat, defeated <; llt li W.iM.n and Arthur "":" i %  .vli %  expttti-d to I* .no M Australia's leading lights in the M'?. 1 ? Test! 10 S Bradford stars Dent (Hivei and to n Oliver Harl had to take a back '" '"' aagl to unfashionable H ?MB in oo -'kan-st Bristol. """"" ^,_ ., .v. ""aa w. w holdrrrTf I Rl stored 11. till high**. Ill FINISH: Clo. l i length. •• 1" gin. riM lMn |wn m „ 1S | tU| M . lni League ihw season, but h -NTH .A.. S %  ,"" "' "'*' "nursing" hj TWw< im...i i-jrtnei IX'nt Olivn l** 1 JJ Walthamstow were swamped at ,„h Rare: JCVEKIL. STAKES -Cl.-F, L„.e,-.. .> g ^S2 SS^.^J'.jrb.S SI35. S4BI—5>j Fnrlenga fc n i o Kllls on record for a National 1. CAVALIER ... Illbs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder ,. t ,^ Mr| f Tkhp „ '•Trophy t.e The > Undone, s m 118 lh*. Hon. J. I>. Chandler. ,^2 MM MS. M. n. U44. i7. • never in the hunt and it is doublJockev Crosslev MHIMM M*C?. ful if they con pull baek (Ml i>.-mt''• %  *' T i*.l!I' T"*D '" the %  **'*"*' %  tomorrow orn II Positions al the head of the Third aaoa soa u Third Division continue to sliufTle. CIIUTNFY 3. CARDINAL their .second place to Uavlcigli. 118 lbs. Mr. J. W Chamllcr Jockey Lottlmei TIME. 1.10!. PAM-WnUSL Win: S5.90. Place: $1.2. lace, collapsed, and then letued ,„K la i-.ld.r.""l THUS. No. (mm llle match "ail"").*".""."" "al ......-1. 1 Balto Tar TmaTI I NTH B. Ila...l.,l,.ln 23 Tlrk.l \m-.ra 111*. ALSO RAN: March Winds (111 Fletcher). START Good. WINNER: 2-vr.-.,],l b.n. Burning Bow—Chis TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Oalat, 121h Rare: STAFFORD IIANI.lt AI--1 lu. B a Lorr-S9 cSali $I5B. IM)—*W Farlonga 1. HARHOWEEN 124 lbs Mr. D. V Scott. Jockey Yvonct 1 .laii .ton. I LANDMARK !?fl lbs. Mr V. Chase. Jockey O'Ncll. rM Mr R E. GUI. Jockey Lutchmnn : $1.30. $1.58. tkii ;::;:::„ rifth DASHING PRINCESS l(Mi lb TIME: 134. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.00. P FORECAST. $8.18. ALSO RAN: Ability 108-fl lb., QUMtftd), Red Cheeks (102 t 2 U Holder). Demure (111 Iba. Wilder). Sun Queen .124 lbs. Crosaley). w Slainte (128 Ibn. P. Fletcher). -^ START: K...i FINISH lliivlng WINNER a->'.i-l(t HI f Hanoway-Thxim Wood TRAINER Mr. ft. H M > a Jim i, BI M %  _/rrpool *•— rim 4 Kalinbuilh MnnWhlle Cllv 41 l-> N^WI* 40 %  aCaMMl Ttilnl Fnnrlh 173? HO and 4 M.UI-. 47i no -o-ii o. tiiaoaou lit.to NaMMBl T.oa i ... at w.."i -.1. io % %  Ii TO IM*. in AWorahot N Bntaw in tun IO OD ifiai> U si A.I.WII H H.indn Kalon 3ft -Cardill 43. I'lvnuiulh each t hold." o( TWkteH W"l7 0303. 030*. NI. ••. MM 341a I Ol aid NTH BACK Tlkl Am.a.1 30SS T70 M m 4* ii i %  %  % %  1471 HI U Ma.ilr> 01 W..1 I3TH RACE: TRAFALG l $265. 1 BOW BELLS 2 MARY ANN S COLLETON .... 102-^1 lb; TIME: khmh Mucus 1A R 1IAM.ICAI5= D ad l-wer-W .SCHCd filSJ DiY $135. $45) 1U Furlonga -gJh hoMar.*^. Tick,., No. 130 lb* MrI*W Ht*kr. mTCm*. mJSm%S m A& imi VM 120 lb>Mr. F. C. Brthrll. Jockey Yvnnei. """"r-lH Am.--. Hon. J. IX Chan-Mor. lock*? Cos Win: $3.40; Place: $1.32; $138; twin 1.34 4PARI-MUTUEL $1 86 FORECAST $8,64. ALSO RAN: Will O'The Wisp II W + 11 lbs., J. Uelle.: Cross Road: (117 lb*.. Quested); Suntone (110 t 1 lbs. Thlrkell); Crow Bov tl*>T 3 lbs. Fletcher). START: Good. FINISH: t low; 4 kngth; 2 lengths. WINNER: 4-yr.-oid ch.f. Burning Bow-Folk-Has. TRAINER Hon. V. C. Gale. I4lh RACE: OISTIN STAKES—Claaa V, St Lowr -$6 ($200, $100. $4$)—3>j Furlong* • MISS FRIENDSHIP. 130 lbs. Mr F. E. C. Bethel. Jockey Yvone. .< JEWEL 130 lbs. Mr.J.C. Payne.JoCjWJ I "i OMte) 3 GAVOTTE 13.) lbs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell. TIME 1.0*. PARI-MUTUEL. Win. $7.34; Place: $1.74; $2.20; $l-<-4. FORECAST: $24.12. ALSO RAN: MayUme (118 lbs.. P. Pletcher); Moiwoon (133 lbs. Joseph); Jonn's Star (109 -(1 lbs.. Holder); flotsam (133 lbs. lt.lle i: Blue Diamond (128 lbs. Lutchman). START: Good. FINISH: Easy. 1 length, 2 lengths WINNER: 5-yr.-old h.b. chjn. Battle Front-H.B. Mare. TRAINER Mr F E. C. Bethell. Finn Sl.lh Srvrnllt Eiahih Nlnlh T*nth ri.-Xe-l'' 14K1 an: oH I MM •TOft 0>. 401 M .') | 'I ISO II io on 10.00 10 > %  p Help-anon:" %  I?*' . r f...i, %  -'.• -i—e M.'H-allwioito i on 3140 2" ,ij 10 m, KoMrr. of T.ck.-'H I nth RACE: SIMMER HANDICAP—CUas V and Low" $M0 ($25 $135; $50)—! Furlonrs • FAIR SALLY 121 Ibf. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey ( I j INFUSION 1 IS IIMr. J C. Payne. Jo-key Yvonct. | DOLDRCM 104K.S. Mr. N. M. Innlss. Jorkey Lutchman TIME: 158. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.60; Place: 11.18: $4.00; $3.40 FORECAST: $52.08. __ AISO RAN: Flieuxce (128 lbs, l.-.tlimrr); Lunways. 120 lbs., Joseph); Arunda (106 4. 4 lbs., Questedl; Notonite (113 lb... P. ll.lcher)Oatcake (117 lbs.. Newman I: Mis. Panic (114 lbs.. Thlrkell); Aberford (112 lbs.. Wilder); Tiberlan Lady (117 lbs.. O'Neill. START: Good FINISH: Close. WINNER: 4-yr.-"ld b.f. Straight Deal-Prlncoss Sally. TRAlNEIt Mi I lafaai.' f" I^I I "'" -"•-"al" %  • >| tar I4-I an.1 am .b.|,iiHy —to. Ii, U„ „.,. um, baa.) %  • <"""' %  -"'" ^I^L ••^ifcyour MMaWr rite you „ !" „.. ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS: POWDERS l.r should rftld nil about We'll soon have that better uhk wm. ASEPTIC OINTMENT < i. !/-ii akin auliMMi aacd iha ooothing ti>ucb td Gttmoint Ointmoac. Il ngivca v '"• % %  An >* %  "" %  **• mitr y •* %  I-T.;..: bacteria. You wuJ tad, too, Ibat r,*rtiK>lnt droi out din ftoao cut*, ahrihani, bliwera and 00o and ottaauc. (be growth of o*w %  ** %  Kcap g al • .-in..Itir handy for ttmOf 00tFOI SPOTS, RASHES, iURNS IRRITATIONS. AIUSKW8 GERAtOLt • •• %  -~.h—heals ntnctwdtitn*. FERNOXONE at nnro INDICATION KIR I'SE. Ornoxoae is a selpctive llormon" weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgr^s -1 on lawns, golf greens, gr. veiled and asphalted paths and drives. All weeds are mist easily killed when growing vigorously. Fernaxane has th** advantage over arsenicals in that It Is not dangerous to humans or animals. Ml TOM) %  -1, V 1 • • ". ntmui HATBr*. XI>UIN itosson. RIH m \CI\TH lliireii Scots "\ %  n1 ", .ft.ii.. Wlirxkv rn-siauei ih.il Ji.i.fviion of l,a*our ~li.l. *M tl*." rmm alWaun-x hum Ihc Aral Ug HBCHLAND !4 QUEEN SCOTCH WHISKY WE WISH TO ADVISE OUR CUSTOMERS THAT OUR.. WORKSHOP DEPARTMENT WILL BE CLOSED FROM I II. s.l... 7lli Ai.iiusl. I Jill Io >I.MI.I... JO Hi AtBaggpat, U'.'.i BOTH DAYS INCLUSIVE, IN ORDER TO GIVE OUR WORKSHOP STAFF THEIR ANNUAL VACATION. THERE WILL BE A SMALL RELIEF STAFF FOR ANY EMERGENCIES. OUR OFFICE, PARTS DEPARTMENT & PETROL STATION WILL REMAIN OPEN AS USUAL Yours faithfully. lidHIHM. ESTATES A 'Ml HUM. Ml.. %  .III.—"i:rk.-in Itros." &***'&<*•" ii//<* f .i i I i tmpuritlca in ihc nlood mas > ISM rhrumaik acltc* and |iin>. -tUT and i.alnful i--.ui., hit.. pimple, and common .kin d>.r Jr*. tl-.*.Blood Mirniir h. 1r %  purify Ihc blood. (Icaaaaa lac aval. %  and aaaiaii ID restoring good hcalihEvery spoonful gives you more and marc en c r g y and fitness I • F-*r* spoo lulol Kap.af iivai you. rkh tupplyotv.rarr.int A and D • Thaw ••!.•.• ->. 'prtura',.ot.dar*ofk.r.. '"<" U K !' %  11" " %  fraadom Irom illntn. • Man. arapnan, dM W raa-all .hould turt Ukmg u>:. • Kopltr n-4ay. KEPLER IUIHOUCH5 WtttCOM f*CO MOOUCT T^? la-t4j-r. cii.nti,;u,, dfoaa "that's why the family loves O .\ K" Y., liom nai. u na.t i<"" O-k Miih ITIIW HI. I. ma milln-itlr. .hi--. Oak i M.X i.ti in Vila. .in. .-..a lot I • **v Ui ....ill., ivitanun and nUaof*. —"a.a i"Hn-iii Ad tr^h Tr K Mil K MIHUlk T.il.i a-iii H HH per (In PRICES: ami *-"* f-miiy .u..im atal .Una und HO.', per lin O \ K lull ( reiim Milk Powdll y*, wer When El is mCW nwclcti—al the slari and on Ihc hills;, ihanks to (tic famous Minx rlus-pov.-rt onflnc. More rulubility-rx. %  < ihc Minx has been pro\cd and impiovad continuously foi Io yotn. Molt eCOOOm) more miles to the pUon, anJ ihc low upkeep costs .>l a car buili io slaml up to haf.' |0iO| anywhere in the world. You gel so much more OUl ol ihc Minx So wjwdh HMTf€ i*Xo i&*\ ... measured hyili riding lo-Tiforl. its pcrlcx;! vision, its look', and feel, the Minx is a big car. Every inch il used io good advantage—from Ihc wide front seat Co Ihc spui-ious endoted luggage accommodation. Yet no full llH family car was ever so easy to park or manoeuvre in traffic, so cconomica' to run. You get so much more into the Minx I HILLMAN MIHX "ALOON • CONVERTIBLE COUPE • ESTATE CAR Furthvv Shipments h.xpvvO'tl Y*>ry Shortly COLE & Co., Ltd. I


hav

ESTABLISHED 1895



Ridgway Tells Reds

Get Out Of Kaesong

So As To Talk Peace

TOKYO, August 7.

GENERAL MATTHEW B. RIDGWAY told the
Communists on Tuesday they must guarantee
to keep armed troops out of the Kaesong neutral
zone if they want to talk peace in Korea.
The Supreme Allied Commander radioed the Red
Commanders demanding positive assurances that
there would be no more violations of the neutral
zone. Only then, he said, will he send his negotia-
tors back to cease-fire conferences in Kaesong.

Ridgway said he doubted
the joint statement of General
Kim Il Sung, North Korean
Premier and General Peng
Teh Huai, Chinese Command-
er, that the appearance of Red
troops in battle array near the
armistice site last Saturday
was an accident.

He said he considered the
incident neither minor nor
trivial. He told Red generals:
“Tt must be clearly understood
that my acceptance of the
resumption of armistice talks
is conditional on complete
compliance with your guaran-
tees of neutralisation of the
Kaesong area. Any further
failure in this regard will be
interpreted as a deliberate
move on your part to termin-
ate the armistice negotiations.
T await your acceptance of this
condition.”

A company of armed Red
soldiers had marched through
the Kaesong neutral zone
while the armistice confer-
ence was under way Saturday.

Because of this, Ridgway
abruptly broke off confer-
ences Sunday.

Generals Kim and Peng re-

plied Monday that the pres-]|4d

ence of troops was a mistake

and an accident.—C.P.
alae

Paul Robeson
Asks For Peace

NEW YORK, Aug. 7

A delegation from an American
Peace Crusade including the
singer Paul Robeson requested
United Nations Secretary General
Trygve Lie on Tuesday to issue an
appeal for an informal halt in
the Korean fighting while cease-
fire talks go on. In an apparent
criticism of General Matthew
Ridgway’s tactics in the talks, a
Leftwing group said in a state-
ment: “Every breaking off of a
discussion like that of the present
moment over the accidental vio-
lation of formal truce agreements
can mean more death, more de-
vastation.”



With Lie absent on vacation in
his native Norway, the group pre-
sented its appeal to Benjamin
Cohen, Assistant Secretary Gen-
eral in charge of public informa-
tion. Robeson was asked why the
appeal to Lie would not annoy the
Russians since they refuse to rec-
ognise Lie’s re-election as Secre-
tary General. The singer’s answer
was “peace”.—U.P.



Tran Wants U.K.
Consul Recalled

TEHERAN, Aug. %

Deputy Premier Fate:\i indi-
cated on Tuesday that Iran may
demand the recall of the British
Consul General. in Khoramshah,
Major Capper. Fatemi objected to
a Press interview, in which Cap-
per was reported to have said
that two officials of the National
Oil Company Information Office
were “undesirable elements,” and
must quit the oil area if Iran-
British negotiations ‘were to be
resumed.

Fatem: told the Press: “It ap-
pears as if the British Consul
General doés not recognise his
grave responsibilities at this time
when a calm and favourable at-
mosphere is essential for talks,
and has even made a provocative
statement against the good rela-

tions of the two countries—a
conduct which can only lead to
tension. He is not authorised to

make such statements especially
now when the British delegation
had arrived and a friendly atmos-
phere prevails.” ‘
He said that appropriate action
would be taken when fuller in-
formation about the Capper inter-
view reaches Teheran.—vU.P.



To-day’s
Weather Chart

5.50 a.m.
Sunset: 6.21 p.m.
| Moon: New
| Lighting Up:
| High Tide:
p.m.
Low Tide: 1.22 a.m., 1.17 p.m.

Sunrise:

7

7.00 p.m.
7.24 am.,

°
7.

38

| ce ant na eR SR” SE Re



Britain
CAIRO, EGYPT, Aug. 7.
Egypt warned Britain she in-
tends to cancel the Anglo-Egyp-
tian mutual defence treaty by the
end of this month. The treaty,
which permits Britain to keep
troops at the Suez Canal has been

a sore spot between the two coun-
since the end of World War

Egypt's Foreign Minister, Mo-
hammed Salah El Din told a
cheering Parliament that Britain
had closed the door to further ne-
gotiations on the disputed treaty
and it will be cancelled “before
the end of this session of Parlia-
ment.” The session is expected
to end late in August.—cP)



Youths Cross Into
West Berlin

; BERLIN, August 7.

Defying Communist propaganda
and police threats, tens of thou-
sands of East German youths and
girls streamed again into West
Berlin to-day,

They jammed the fashionable
West End Kurfuestendamn. West
Berlin police estimated that rough-
ly 70,000 or about 14% of the rally
delegates at present in the city
had crossed the sector boundary
and visited the West by noon to-
ay.

They said that 182 members of
the Bast German Youth Movement
so far, had applied for asylum in
the West,

They said that two Poles, two
Bulgarians and a Czech have done
sg also. They said that “so long
as they behave themselves, we
shall be glad to have them visit us.
We are glad to have them see the
sights of a normal city. Much of
the facade of the rally no doubt
is impressive.--U.P.



Communists Fight |

With Police

JAKARTA, Indonesia, August 6
A band of 150 carrying the
Communist sponsored Picasso
peace dove and armed with ma-
chine guns fought a bloody battle
with police and storm troopers
Monday in the Port city of Tand-
jong Priok, 10 miles from here,

|

Eleven persons. were reported
killed, five of them members of
the army and the police, and six
of them Reds, At least 30 of the
attackers are arrested and at least
15 bystanders are believed in-
jured,.

Fighting started late Sunday
night and police said they are still
mopping up the heavily popula-
ted area, Military Authorities
imposed a dawn to dusk curfew
and blocked roads to and from
the area,—(CP)



Russia Building
Great Railroad

LONDON, August 7.
The Soviet Union is building
another great railroad which for
2,000 miles adds a parallel line to
the famous Trans-Siberian track,

publications from Juusian re-
vealed on Tuesday.
The new railroad, stretching

from Central Russia to Southern
Siberia, is part of the vast rail, air
and water network being extend-~
ed to the Far East borders of
China and the Middle East.

The new railroad will not
stretch all across the continent to
Viadivostock as does the Trans-
Siberian. But for a great section
of the route it will help reduce
the great strain put on the Trans-
Siberian by Russia’s ever-growing
commitments to the East.—U.P.



No Decision On
Standardization Of
Arnis, Ammunition

LONDON, August 6.

Efforts by the Atlantic Pact Big
Four in Washington to obtain
standardized rifle and ammuni-
tion broke down on the question
of production, Defence Minister
Emanuel Shinwell said on his re-
turn here on Sunday.

No definite decision was reached
on Britain's adoption of the light-
weight .280 rifle, which is claimed
here to be the deadliest and most



Communist Link
Up Expected
IN BURMA

RANGOON, Aug. 6.

Underground Burmese Com-
munists who have been fighting
Government for three years are
beginning to make contact with
Chinese Communists for a link up,
it was reported Monday.

The independent English daily
Burman said Communists, badly
mauled by Government troops,
are pulling out of Southern
Burma and gradually moving to-

wards upper Burma which bor-
ders China.
Observers here thought that

Communists could not withstand
the continued Government on-
slaught and were forced to seek
outside help.

On the other side of the frontier
Chinese Communist armies are

reported battling a strong force of.

Chinese Nationalist troops, re-
grouped remnants of Chiang Kai-
Shek’s armies.

It is possible that Burma Com-
munists might be forced to cross
into China,

One rebel leader Naw Song of
the Kachin tribesmen escaped
into China after engineering a
rebellion in Burma’s Shan States
in 1949,—(CP)



Nehru Prepared To

Jeopardize Peace

Liaquat Ali Khan

KARACHI, Aug. 7.

Prime Minister Liaquat Ali
Khan charged on Tuesday that
the Indian Premier Nehru is pre-
pared to jeopardize ‘the peace of
the world for the sake of forcing
through a programme of aggres-
sion in Kashmere”,

In a new message to the Indian
Premier on the concentration of
Indian troops on the Pakistan bor-
ders, Liaquat said: “The real issue
before us is to preserve peace and
settle our disputes in a just and
peaceful manner. . . . You appear
determined to put in jeopardy
peace on the continent and in the
world for the sake pf staging a
political farce and forcing through
your programme of aggression in
Kashmir. I have tried my utmost
tu point the path of peace, The
‘world must now judge between
us.”—U.P.

BROTHERHOOD
NEEDED

Between U.S., Britain

DENVER, August 7.

Anthony Eden called Monday
night for the United States and
Britain to develop “a brotherhood,
intimate and unselfish” to lead
the struggle for peace throughethe
Atlantic Pact.”

“In this we need the loyal co-
operation of all the free nations,
the Deputy Leader of Britain’s
Conservative Party said in a
speech prepared for delivery at
Denver University’s World Affairs
Institute——“but one condition is
indispensable to freedom and to
progress the world over; you and
we, the United States and the Brit-
ish Commonwealth and Empire,
must stand and work together.

When we are disunited we do
the Soviet’s job better than they
can do it themselves.

The Soviets may from time to
time offer friendly words and
gestures” he said. “We should not
of course rebutt them but we
should test them out. On no
account must we relax our pur-
pose which is to seek peace
through strength.

Any success we may have
attained so far must be just an
encouragement to preserve it and
is proof that we are on the right
road. Meanwhile the Soviets con-
tinue to practise aggression by
remote control..”—«CP)





$5,600,000 MORE

CREDITS FOR SPAIN

WASHINGTON, Aug. 7.

The Export and Import Bank
allotted Spain $5,600,000 more
credits, including $2,400,000 for
hydro-electric power equipment
in the Madrid area, and the re-
mainder to increase production of
strategic minerals such as iron
ore, copper, pyretes, sulphur,
tungsten and lead in Spain and
Spanish Morocco,

The credits are from those Con-
gress provided last year.—(U.P.)





a

—

WEDNESDAY,



the 8.8. Arabia.

A’!

LIGHTERMEN were unloading meat

at the wharf on

arrived on Sunday from Australia with 188 tons of frozen

meat. Ir

To-morrow’s
Handicaps

MISS FRIENDSHIP with 137
Ibs, and Bow Bells with 133 will
be carrying the top weights in
their events tomorrow as the Bar-
bados Turf Club’s Mid-summer
Meeting enters its third day.

Handicaps are as follows:

Race No. 16
Turner Hall Handicap







Monsoon ......... 120 ‘Ibs
Joan's Star ....... 98°
Maytime .... AO ag
Blue Diamond .:.. 116 ,,
Miss Friendship ... 137 __,,
Betsam 123
Gavotte 123
Jewel 128

Race No. 17
North Gate Handicap



Best Wishes +. 185 Ibs
Catania icies es TED. 49
Infusion 123
A Deron (iC. cia cs rey
DOWTUM i os cas 110
Fuss Budget ...... WZ,
Mabouya ...... DOD a5
AS ee yet e's 111 <>
Lunways ......... 122 ,
NY 634, 9 aly 46-8 124,
Bow Bells .,....... 133
Oatcake .......... 114
Dashing Princess .. 118 _,,
Miss Panic ........ Ler ;s
Sweet Rocket .,... 125
Notonite ‘Wests, eee
High and Low ... 130
Race No. 18
Merchants’ Handicap
Hi-Lo_..... 112 Ibs.
River Mist ....,../ 107
Soprano ....... 111
Waterbell ........ 124
WSher- vs udveevnys 126 ,
VICStOY "'eead ee eu 111
Clementina 114
Vanguard 118
Race No, 19
Stewards’ Handicap
Slainte -..:0.+s. «40 ee lbs
Elizabethan ...... 120
STOUACG Uris's ue soa
Atomic II . 118
Tiberian Lady 100
Harroween ‘pet ee
Drake’s Drum ., 116
Gunsite_., we 1265
BARBADOS TURF CLUB.
per G. A. LEWIS



14 Killed In Ambush | 10>"

SINGAPORE, Aug. 7
A’ Comminist terrorist
killed 14 of 17 Chinese auxiliary
police heré™in the year’s
ambush on Tuesday morning. A
police contingent was eseorting
rubber tappers to their field work
when they were attacked by 30
bandits. One labourer was also
killed by gunfire. Security forces
who arrived on the scene later
trailed the bandits and _ killed
three.—U.P.

DUMBARTON WINS

GLASGOW, Aug. 6
Dumbarton on Monday night
won the Scottish Festival of Bri-
tain soccer tournament final, de-
feating Ayr United 2—1 in over-
time.—(C.P.)



Allied Planes

EIGHTH ARMY
HEADQUARTERS, KOREA

Aug. 7
Communist forces evaded
United Nations ground soldiers

today but Allied fighter planes
sought out Reds and slaughtered
them behind their own lines.

efficient in the world, and Atlan-}in a strike on Pyonggang Apex of

tic Pact members would for the

present have to rely on existing | ground action for

weapons, he said.—(C.P.)

qsome military observers

whiecl

believe
is becoming increasingly danger-
ous, They believe the present
ground activity cannot be main
tained for any great length of
time particularly since the break
off of cease fire talks.

ments a daily occurrence



Air force P51 Mustafig air- They pointed out that the Com-
planes claimed more than 200] munists are known to be taking
Communists killed or wounded|advantage of the lull in fighting
in three separate attacks with at]}to build up their forces along the
least 150 Red casualties counted}front, and allies are ever ready

to beat off any new Red offensive
the former iron triangle. The}|Under the present situation the
the most partjtwo powerful tl hardens
was limited to patrol engage- armies face and have each
tia



1 the afternoon labou

r



irr
; Union

|

ers began to unload the vessel.

During last week there was
ome uncertainty whether the
labourers would unload the ship.
On Saturday evening an agree-
ment was reached and the Labour
decided to allow the
labourers to work on the Arabia.

Mr. Fred Goddard, M.C.P., of
the firm of Messrs. Johnson &
Redman, told the Evening
Advocate; “There was a stoppage
over a labour dispute. Previously
two boats arrived in the island

with cargo for Messrs. J. N. God-
dard & Sons but the cargo was
not unloaded. Unfortunately these
boats contained subsidised items
such as pickled meat.

“This dispute was owever
settled on Saturday evermhg and
yesterday the meat on the Arabia
was, unloaded. A public release
will shortly be made by the
Labour Department,” he said.

Mr, G. H. Adams, M.C.P.,
President of the Barbados Work-
ers’ Union, said that the dispute
was caused when Messrs. Johnson
& Redman dismissed some of thei:
bakers, “The firm decided to rein-
state the bakers and the Union
allowed the waterfront workers
unload the meat.”

Mr. William Patterson of the
eat department of Messrs. J. N.
Goddard & Sons, said that another

t
,

hipment of meat is expected on
August 15. ‘““‘There will be no
ore meat shortages j year,”
I aid.



Yoshida Wants
Jap Prisoners

TOKYO, Aug.-7.
Prime Minister Shigeru Yoshi-
da has asked the Allied powers
to insert a clause in the Japan-

ese peace treaty providing for the
repatriation of Japanese prison-
ers of war still detained abroad,
the Kyodo News Agency report-
ed on Tuesday. Kyodo said that
Government sources explained
that the Prime Minister made
this request because of a recent
campaign by relatives of the Ja-
panese held abroad for the lat-
ter’s early return to their home-
land. He reealled that more
than 70 of these relatives car-
ried out a 150 hour mass fast re-
cently in Tekyo. —U.P.

Breaks The Silence

LONDON, Aug
Radio broadcast
night a letter which
President Nikolai Shvernik sent to



7.

on

President Truman calling for a
band{five-power peace pact It also
broadcast a letter Truman sent

worst/him a month ago.

Moscow had remained silent on
Truman's letter which accom-
panied a Congressional resolution
expressing friendship for the Rus-
sian people until tonight.—-U.P.

New Ambassador

LONDON, Aug. 7
It is announced that Sir Charles
Peake Britisk Ambassador
Yugoslavia, has been named Am-





bassador to Greece to replace Sir

Clifford Norton who is retiring

William Mallet, Assistant Under-

Secretary at the Foreign Office,

will be the new Ambassador

Bel grade.—U.P.

A sla

like two sparring foxes, studying

their opponent before goir into
1 scale battle

Mortar Shells
Communist aircraft also
appearances. An unidenti-

The
made







fied plane dropped five explosive:

on Allied lines south of Kun
These were believed to be small
bombs or mort hell because
the explosions eaused no damage
Only light contact was reported
al the western front as patrol
l n sized groups. On«

re i fire po

lle west of






Sunday afternoon.

| Union.—U.P,

|

ugh ter Reds





The meat arrived here by

Meat Arrives To | India Awaits
Relieve Shortage

The local meat shortage has been relieved. The s.s. Arabia

U.S. Answer

(By STEWART HENSLEY)
WASHINGTON, Aug, 7

Indian officials said on Tuesday
the United States still have not
replied to their suggestions con-
cerning the Japanese Peace Treaty
so that it is impossible for the New
Delhi Government to say whether
it will send representatives to the
San Francisco Conference.

He said the decision whether to
attend could not be made until a
special Presidential representa-
tive, John Foster Dulles makes
some answer to Indian observa-
tions which were handed him
about ten days ago by Indian
Minister M. K. Kirpalani.

Indians asked for the following

revision of the Anglo-American
drat text for the Treaty.
Firstly the elimination of any

references to foreign troops being
stationed in and around Japan
lafter the Pact.

Secondly the retention by Japan
of Ryukyu in the Bonin’ Islands
instead of their being placed under
American trusteeship.

Thirdly, specific legislation of
the Yalta decisions giving Formosa
to China and the Kurile Islands,
south of Sakhalin to the Soviet



Sixteen Will
Sign Treaty

WASHINGTON, Aug. 7

At least 16 Latin-American
Government’s plan to send re-
presentatives to San Francisco to
sign the Japanese Peace Treaty
in September a United Press sur-
vey showed on Tuesday.

The State Department
formal acceptances from only
two of these countries, Peru,
Guatemala. Officials of 14. other
Governments indicated that the
invitation will be accepted.

Most of the Latin American
Governments plan to send their
Ambassadors to Washington to
amix their names to the peace
treaty according to informed
diplomatic sources.

received





Argentine officials aid that
their plans await the arrival of
Ambassador - Designate Hipolito
Jesus Paz this week.

—UP.



2 Sign Trade Pact

BUDAPEST, Aug, 7
An official communique said on



Tuesday that Switzerland and}
Rumania igned a trade agre
ment under which Swiss ill
exchange machinery, electrical
equipment and other goods fo
cereals and oil No amounts were
specified

[Swiss officials said last week
that Switzerland would cut ex-
ports of strategic materials to East
Europe by two thirds]

UP.
—



LULL IN SUGAR BUYING
WILL PERSIST

NEW YORK, Aug. 7
The Journal of Commerce rc-
ported that the sugar trade antici
pated the “present buying lull in
the refined sugar market will per-
sist”

if the war ends in Korea
It adds: “Current prices fo
ugar remain at 5.55 cents on the
spot But while the refined dr

mand lags, refiners are not inter-

inkested in accurmplating sugar.”

—(U.P.)

The patrol. cailed. f
strike which resulted in 8
|munist artillery pieces

knocked out.

South of Kumsong a UN patrol
| received 20 rounds of 76 m.m. Red
jartillery. The patrol directed

| Allied big guns in reply and Com-





munists ceased fire, The larges
'ground action of the day came
\from north of Yanggu where a
UN patrol engaged an estimated
Cominunist company

On other sections of the Kore
front Allies maintained their pos
tion and sent out patrol

—U.P

iiss * *

RALEIGH

veine||] THE Seve ene nee

FIVE CENTS



Stokes, Harriman_

Visit Oil Refiner
Visit Oil Retlinery
TEHERAN, August 7.
BRITAIN’S chief oil negotiator, Richard Stokes,
flew to Abadan on Tuesday to inspect personally
the conditions at the shut-down refinery. President
Truman’s trouble shooter, W. Averill Harriman,
followed in another plane which landed at Abadan
later.
Britain had demanded assurances that Iran refrain
from petty annoyances against British employees
at Abadan, the site of the world’s largest refinery.

Before opening the talks, Mossa a

2

Bite sant


















Sarabandy, Governor-General of

the oil-producing province of B ta Ask |

Khuzistan, greeted the visitors at us Ss 0

Abadan airport as guests of the “ °

Iranian Government B P t In J il
Meanwhile the talk over the e€ u a ¢

nationalisation of the Anglos x

| Iranian Oil Company's vast pro- (From ONCINGIFON’ Aden?

perties, the Abadan refinery be- Hon'ble W. A iiimente went 1

ing the most valuable, continued err ‘

last night to the Central Police
Station as the police refused bail
to 14 members of his Union staff
including Councillor A. H. Smith

in Teheran

Donald Ferguson, one of Stokes



team, met in the Iranian capital te i ae :

with the Iranian Nationalisation “3 rae ig oe ao

Committee ese hat he‘ © Charged | a pacers

aoteen ma aaa —— what tired against 130 B.I.T.U, members,
Ferguson is one of the Brilish envher ne the day following .

Gecratienae vadies am intiait street battle with the Police.

, -S crac AUone 7 The tall lion-m sabour

tion experts and worked out many jeader charging’ Ghat” tee tale

of the details involved when Bri-} matter was a plot to diseredit

tain took over
steel industry.

her own iron and him and his Union and his Party

and that Police are in conspiracy
with rival politicians said “I want
to go to prison tonight,”

As he took off his jacket and
rolled up his sleeves, he said : “I
want to sleep in»jail with my
people, I must die with them.”

Bustamante gave orders to his
subordinates to get the Governor
and Commissioner of Police to the
Station while hundreds of B.1.T.U,
adherents thronged outside the
station They gave the Police
anxious moments, who however
dispersed the crowd as soon as
Bustamante drove off from the
station when the Police refused to
arrest him or get the Commis-
sioner to him.

One woman in the crowd was
arrested for using indecent lan-
guage, All appeared in the court
to-day and were remanded for
trial on the 14th without bail,

Harriman is staying out of the
talks but has been keeping close
to the scene, The talks opened in
a friendly atmosphere which was
in sharp contrast to the first nego-
tiation effort six weeks ago Al
that time the two sides appearod
so far apart that no agreement
seemed possible

Since then Premier Mohamm *d
Mossadegh hag modified his pori-
tion that Iran could take over the
Angio-Iranian Oil Co. without
consulting with the British Gov-
ernment and Britain has agreed to
accept the principle of nationali-
sation.—C.P,



eee

HANS CRESCENT
AFFAIR: MAY
END WELL

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, August 7
Council officials here



Peace Postponed?

TOKYO, Aug. 7.
Peiping Radio early on Wednes«

British cay morning said the United

States was postponing peace in
are hopeful that a satisfactory nt i oan F
conclusion will be reached in the | S°re@ until after new defence
Hans Crescent affair, as a result} t@sulations had been passed by
of the decisions taken over the| Congress, The broadcast said;
week-end, “Truman's Government is ata
Following a meeti Between] tempting to put ofpeaceful set-
Mr. James Griffiths and represen. {| tlement of the Korean War in
tatives of the Colonial Students’/order to force Congress to pass
Union ‘on Friday, the British} various wer preparation bills.”

Council were asked by the Colo-

f . —-U.P.
nial Office to re-open Hans Cre-



seent for all colonial students

until August 15. This has been f ne

done and full services have beet Doctors Plan Strike
restored. r

LONDON, Aug. 7.
The Health Ministry is hoping
lo persuade 20,000 family doctors
not to strike against socialised
medicine and agreed with reser-
vations on Tuesday to arbitrate
the doctors’ claim.——U.P,

Those students who were stay
ing in the hostel unofficially have
now been “accepted” by the Coun
cil and are paying for their rooms

“There is an atmosphere of
complete harmony prevailing”, a
resident Couneil official said to-
day.

The British Council now be-
lieves that those students who de-
fled the original ban and refused
to leave Hans Crescent when ask-
ed to do so on July 15 will quit
by August 15. Already, of the
original 44 who defied the Council
and embarked upon their stay-in
strike, 13 have left.





The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS
Dial 3113

Day or Night

|
i





The Law is always right.



f

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

Sole Distributors
rl

PAG t TWO

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-



ernor of the Leev

Mr, K. W. Blackburne

Napier of Dominica, Pat is not %

stranger to Antigua as she was

theré as a school girl. Mr. R. B

Alnutt Federal Director of Agri-

E

culture left Antigua last Friday
via Jamaica for the U.K. where
he will join his family

*
“Gay Time’ Show

fair crowd attended the “Gay
Time” Show which was staged

by Miss Judy Graham and_ her
theatrical group at the Steel Shed,
Queen’s Park on Thursday night.
The stage did not afford elab-
orate setting but the parts were

well acted by the players. 4

The sketch “The Postman andj

Islands, #%§
Mrs.f4
Blackburne accompanied by the,’
Governor’s A.D.C.’ Major A. M,
Hicks returned from Montserrat
during the week and_ brought
with them a guest, Miss Pat

——

Carib Calling B.B.. Radio
Prd®ramme

-&



i



tandon Express Service

FELICISIMO AMPON of the Phil-
ippines had the distinction of being

the Thief’ was perhaps the most ‘the smallest man playing termis at

amusing thing on the programme

, Wimbledon. He is 4 ft, 10 ins., and

The part of the postman was well Was described as being “very small

played by Miss Q. Shaw who,
also displayed fine technique in
voice control. -

The sketch depicted the every-
day things the local postman en-
counters during his rounds de-
livering letters to people familiar
to him.

Some of the songs sung were
“Be My Love”—the first song on
the programme—by Mr. Synbert

Rudder accompanied by Percy
Green’s orchestra, “I'm Forever
Blowing Bubbles” and “Orange

Coloured Sky” sung by Miss
Graham accompanied by quartet.
This song brought great cheers
from the crowd and shouts of
“Encore, Encore”, but they were
disappointed as Miss Graham did
not re-appear to sing the song.

The show ended with the
whole group. singing “Till we
Meet Again.” ‘The three dances
on the programme were well
performed. The first dance “Get
Happy” was well rendered by
the band and six girls danced the
tune.

Barbados Holiday

T present holidaying in Bar-
bados aré Mr. and Mrs.
Frankie Mayers and their two
children Richard and Helen. They
flew in over the week-end from
Trinidad and expect to be here
until about August 28th. In
Trinidad, Mr. Mayers is with Hull
Jones & Co., in Port-of-Spain,
They are staying with Mr.
Mayers’ mother in the Garrison.

Remaining In England
FT°WO West Indians newly-quali-
fied lawyers, have decided
to set up practice in London.
They are Mr. S. Capildeo, from
Trinidad and Mr. Knarayan, from
British Guiana.



but very good.”

Week-end Visit

R. NORMAN ROBINSON who

is with Barclays Bank in
Grenada was in Barbados for the
week-end. He was formerly
stationed with Barclays Branch
here. Norman returned to Grenada
yesterday by B.W.LA.

Deputy Agricultural Supt.

M’: HARRY ATKINSON,

Deputy Agricultural Supt.

- Lucia who had been in Barba-

fos on just over five weeks’ holi-

day returned to that colony

yesterday by B.W.I.A. He had

been a guest at Crystal Waters
Guest House,

For The Races
RRIVING by B.W.LA. on
Saturday morning from
Trinidad to attend the Races were
Mr. Deoraj Samaroo, businessman
from San Fernando and Mr. Percy
Gordon, Manager of Davidson's
Motor Supplies also of San Fer-
nando.

Mr. Samaroo is a regular visitor
to Barbadqs while Mr. Gordon is
paying his first visit to the island

They are both here for about
two weeks staying at Indramer
Suest House, Worthing.

.
SS. Marine

REDERICK PEMBROKE
PETERKIN who left Barba-

dos just over a month ago, has
joined the U.S. Marines. He had
to wait a year and travel some
1500 miles to be sworn in at
Jacksonville, Florida, He is the
son of Mr. and Mrs, Rupert St. C.
Peterkin of West Gate, Navy

Gardens.

ADVENTURES OF —

BARBADOS ADVO(





i ma Programme Patade; 11.25
a are : a.m, steners’ Choice;
EN ABLACK, well known tO statement of Roeeunls 12:00 (noon) “‘Tne| ©
local listeners to the B.B.C, is News; 12.10 p.m. News Analysis.

an intransit passenger through * 1-645 p.m 19 76 M

Barbados on the Bruno which iS 4.15 p.m. Star Time; 4.30 p.m. Daneé
tue to leave today for Trinidad. Them Around; 5.00 p.m. Composer of
A B.B.C. producer on the West the Week; 5.15 p.m. Composers for the

aa > aarti Film; 6.00 ithe Kurz; 6.15 p.m.
Indian Service, Ken has been Marcel ‘Gakic Ys p.m. Progréstm ne
seconded to the Government of Parade; 6.55 Today's Sport
Trinidad for a period of three 7 %—10.45 p.m 25.53 M. 31.92 M
ears to provide a special pr0- 799 p.m. The News; 7.0 p.m Néws
cramme service for Barbados, Analysis; 7.15 p.m. Calling the West
Trinidad and British Guiana, and, Indies; 7.45 p.m. Generally Speaking:
if required, to assist and advise $00 Pm Radio, Ta ak ‘eee
on broadcasting matters in thé @.3§ p.m- the Editorials; 9.00
Leeward ard Windward Islands. David Copperfield; | 9.30 p.m. "‘Charite
I Ken’s ow words “I have Kunz; 9.45 p.m. Statement of Account:
n n! n 7: If .00 p.m. The News, 10.10.p.m. Inter-
been sent out to produce West tide; 10.15 p.m. Crazy le; 10.45
Indian programmes in the West Mid Week Talk.
Indies for West Indians.”

!

|

;

\

BBC Producer Intransit WEDNESDAY, August 8, 1951 ie



Mr, Ablack wil! make Trinidad 4 p.m.

: +

ne ede nad Ba. will also FYHATTING with sévéral aero-
Another officer has been second- plane enthusiasts over the

ed to the Govertiment of Jamaica, ene week-end tf find that all of
td aaatat in the provision of a them até vety interested in te

Jamaica, Britigy Honduras and fitst meeting to discuss thé forma-
thé Bahamas. Mt. Ablack and his i & a ce seen ae ts
colleggtie in Jatnaica wilt work °) i y th B t-
closély together and, between tiérition on Stinday that the mee

3 yclock on
theth, will be responsible for ad- Ph aay haeust Pg bribes

vising and assisting on broadcast-
fng matters throughout the British

Caribbean. .
CROSSWORD
Trinidad Solicitor

R. and MRS. RAYMOND

HAMEL SMITH who flew in
from ‘Trinidad on Monday by
B.W.LA. are staying at the Hotel
Royal. Mr. Hamel Smith is a
solicitor in Trinidad. They ex-
pect to be here until August 20th.

Goodwill Tri

T PRESENT in Barbados on a
businéss visit is Mr. Harold
Hopkins, representative of Messrs.
Mabie Todd and Co., Ltd., manu-
facturers of Swan Pens. He ex-
pects to be here until Friday wher
he will leave on a similar visit to] 1. Where Surrey is upset to the

several of the neighbouring 2. por, for thie attempt: (9)
0)

islands, Besomt
(2 a the (4)

His trip to Barbados is a good-
sna ; Go- ? (5)
will visit to see their local agents, ia. pomp cap. (9) a
cers.” inc 8. I come and go, (4)
Messrs. T. Sydnéy Kinch Ltd. i. on oe ia ony vering. (3)
eae

Wins Table i. Vavite, (6)
ue glass-topped table which
was raffled in aid of St.
Peter’s Daily Meal was won by
Mr. Percy Cooper who held the
lucky ticket, No, 74.
$48 ip re to $1.44 which "ma
Was a donation has been, given to " 1 (6)
the Hon. Treasurer of St. Peter’s} 10, yee te eee make a

Daily Meal, i 4
Mrs. Constance E. O’Neal of| |} Rae S the Being symbols. (6)
thank all those who so kindly
o, >





. Some inal a living by com-
mission. (
"poi

about the new sapper, (9)

19: Eternity, (4)
Solution ot Sa a arhetosss
Rrettable: ia, eda: 33, 14 Des nia?

“Whitehall’, St. Peter begs to| (8 D: 8 oe tion 9 (8)
§ seventeen. (4)
Helped her.

PIPA

15. as . 1 Ae. 8, Nova;
Bina” Set oP alates
Beller: 4 " fee faT i ees 6. Enunciate:

tin? "16, Praia; 16. nite.



MOST POPULAR



Copyright - P 109. Var Dias Int Amsterdam



BY THE WAY.... #y Beachcomber | mt HAVEL

OCKEY is as English,” writes
a swashbuckler, “as the Sus-
sex Downs.” Oh. Hockey was in-
vented by a Frenchman named
Hoquet in the seventeenth cen-
tury. He was Vidame of Poitiers.

The game arrived in England
in 1803, when a match was played
at the Vauxhall Gardens. The
Marquis de Vieuzac, banished by
Napoleon, introduced it _ into
America, and that was probably
the origin of “O.K.”

Strabismus and the egg

1O the outspoken comment that

it does not matter twopence
to anybody which way up an egg
is, Dr. Strabismus (Whom God
Preserve) of Utrecht has given a
characteristic reply. The sage
says: “It would be equally true
to say that it doesn’t matter two-
pence to anybody whether a
prawn has_ whiskers or_ not.
Prawns and eggs continue to be
eaten by those whose interest in
them, apart from their use as
food, is laughably elementary.
Yet, to take the case of the egg,
this slovenly attitude leads to the
belief that it doesn’t matter which
way up anything is—a conclusion
which, applied to an elephant, is
seen to be nonsensical. hat can
it matter to oer but a tailor
which way “Pere unattached
batton is? nenefore, science





JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Newsam & Co.

Lower Broad Street

DRESSES

MADE AND MADE TO ORDER

READY



PRINTS 36”
POTTERS HAIRCORD @

PLAIDS 36”

Te idl oe

x acne me NS

teaches the tailor that there is a
right and a wrong way up for a
button, however round it may be.”

An apt Illustration

See went on to tell
the story of a farmer whose
horse got stick sideways in a
gate. Instead of getting the horse
end-on, he greased it all over and
then pushed it through back-
wards. Not only was the greas-
ing unnecessary, but the horse
could just as well have gone
through head first as tail first.
“That seems to imply,” said the
sage, “that it doesn’t matter which
end of a horse goes through a gate
first; an argument as fatuous and
as superficial as that which fails
to distinguish between the two
ends of an egg.”

Rapprochement

N a courageous attempt to

break away from guessing the
weight of a cake, competitors in
a recent ragamadolio submitted
“a herring, crowned and robed in
ermine, on a throne of prawns,
and a model of the skylon in
kippers.” I haven't felt so con-
tented sincé a model of the Bank
of England in horse-meat was
publicly eaten by the Mayor of
Xerxes (Omaha) at a Friends of
Culture gymkhana in Swindon.

— —_——— i ee a

FIOWEHKEw PIQUE @.2

WHITE ALLOVER LACE @

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“You and who else?” VIA
FILM actress who remarried
- her sixth husband, only to

find that he was still married tol
his fifth wife, said recently, “Men
don’t just seem to have any scru-
ples.” The husband said, “These
dames ask for romance, but when
they get it they holler,”

Stalemate

EXT day, workers in ordin-

ary hats succeeded in getting
the marine glue on to the lower
halves of the poles. But during
the lunch interval boys and cats
climbed these poles and. stuck to
them. The fire brigades were
summoned, and the people of the
locality, protesting against cruelty
to woodpeckers, helped the birds
to attack the unglued bits of pole,
The firemen couldn't prise the
boys and cats from the glued
parts, so some of the poles were
cut down. The workers, trying to
drive the woodpeckers from the
half-glued polés, got stuck on the
lower Or glued half of the poles,

and the rescuing firemen had Vv i
climb down from above. Fs enezue a

Enjoy the hospitality, cer-
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vice whith have miade PAA
“first thoice” 6 “yelbied
travelers tha weérid cover

NEW YORK

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AUGUST 8 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Security Purge
Expected In Poland





THE BOV SHE Cut

NEVERTHELESS THEY SEEM ‘ | Ad
MARK MY WORDS
iT WON'T LAST

MARRIED WAS THAT YOUNG fF
aS W AT THE GOLF cue)

SAPS BEEN CHASING
WIM FOR YEARS J

By W. A. RYSER













then make their way by rub-

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ouble

from acid stomach im-

LONDON, Aug. 7.
CURRENT officers trial in Warsaw Polish equivalent of
the 1949 Cominform trials in Budapest’and Sofia, is ex-
pected to launch the first broad postwar purge of the Com-
munist party and army in Poland.
Observers here believe the case against four Generals and ae AL
fivé other highranking officers which opened in Warsaw | ep | a it
last. week is only the first step towards renewed battle | RO Au (ai AA r HH , i ists : sally
against deviations, and general overhauling of state and! -—~ ee ah E = : : =
party security systems. i: _ = ed ° *
- At the same time information Ww Germa AN I IGI IA REI IEF FUND Liner s Radar
. . steadily accumulating in London e ‘7 7 ©
D ta R ed about new outbreaks of Commvu- ; « . ; Tinied Storm
a equir nist terror in other eastern Euro- Rebuilds : The Sundry Cash Donations to the Island's Hurricane Relief Fund are as fol- . ’
pean countries prompted observers List of Contributors The chief radio operator of the
oO H sin here to conclude that the trial is ese a Ba 14,491-ton Shaw Savill _ liner,
part of a largescale move aimed Ci t ‘ Harbado: 00 Arawa hic arries 275 ssen-
oe a e : arbado: 20.000 00 i a. which carries 275 passen
n ou £ at re various kinds of t tes ar eetieca 4/800 00 gers between Britain and New
“unreliables” in socalled “peoples j Esq. BG ee 00 Zealand has reported a new use
THE Research Branch of the gemocracies” By GEO ne 2 vanity Council, Curacao 426.17 ah. a ‘ $ s
Caribbean Commission has invited nes me y GEORGE F. GAAL The oieanet, Co. Lid : 2 Be a 16,384 us tthe ship's radar equipment
a sei a Z - s 0 1apte Americar ec ro 5 > ts ee iach ins i
Mr. F. A. Hoyos to assist the nN =6The Warsaw trial already has __ FRANKFURT, August 7. Wamkn's Loamie ot Bt Thomes 51.11 ieee. eg Se ee oi
in procuring information for 8 been used to incriminate a num- Western Germgny’s big cities, Virgin Is. National Bank, St. Tho j12 46 Crossing the Line” as the ship
project on which they are at per of highranking Communists "a82¢d by Allied air raids during J'ea Civil Service Assoc oe went over the equator was about
present engaged. Data on housin€ now out of favour with Moscow the war are being rebuilt at mush- fe Ww. ‘Biackburne,” Goveriior 100 00 to take ‘place when up rolled ‘a
developments, both private and including ladyslaw Gomulka TOom speed, but the Government Miss L H Armstrong, Washington 16 86 Lig cloud which threatened a
Government, are required by the one time Secretary General of the Believes it will take at least 20 Advocate Co Lid., Barbados 6,509.63 tropical storm
-cear *h € it is e - x : sive rerv Ward sanaday, :., Washington 7 i
Research Branch and its expec- polish’ Conmhihist” ‘party and Zegrs to give every bombed out Br Virgin Islands Social Welfare De Appes! 460.13 It was feared that the ceremony
i ted that part of the necessary General Marian Spychalski Ex- citizen a new roof over his head. Antigua Hurricane Relief Comitittee, Qrensitl 985 98 would’ have tc be abandoned
information can be obtained 2 , Mi ay i ss The demands for homes, however, WI Printing Co Ltd, Grenada 2,418 37 oh ors 0 Be Ave ’
t an elras _ deputy Minister of defence. m “eater ait . . ae Siniiie : tren 95 25 The captain instructed the
through the local housing author po . ps will remain a continuous head- Chamber of Commerce, Grenada
itied — : ; c The en Ciera ee! dche. Br. Guiana Red Cross 1,080.00 radio officer to switch on the
‘*ommander in ief 01 e Polish : St. Kitts-Nevis T. & LU = j marine “radiolocator” and
. , , cali ic ic > ; ; eho & thers c 48 00 s
The information required covers Army, who relinquished his post | Government estimates showed kd i hala A 30,84 measure the cloud. It was
such items as the number of to Soviet Marshal Konstantin that up to the autumn of 1949 Montserrat Collections 292.50 found to stretch for 74 miles,
houses built by a particular also has been mentioned. when the Federal Government Govt of St. Vincent —$ 576) . po and the captain estimated
agency, the size and type of Dm . was established, only 500,000 of We ee eT "42 50 that the ship would pass through
dwellings, the size and number The trial is piling up evidence 4,000,000 wrecked homes were re- Sale of Rice from British ¢ 85 the squall in half an hour
of bedrooms the district in 2gainst these, and a number of constructed. A record 350.000 Antigua Hurricane Relief Co Aruba 193 39
which the houses are situated, Other dignatories suspected of de- homes were built last year, and Antiguans residing Ach Pees 623 2s The ceremony was postponed
the cost per house, the cost per Viations. Special attention is the Federal Reconstruction Minis- Pt ae Tan : New ‘York 370 00 or 45 minutes. By that time the
square foot if possible, the being given to Winston Churchill ter hopes that 1,000 homes per day Antigua Hurricane Relief Fund, St. Luc 91 loud had cleared.—L.E.S
materials with which the house and Anthony Eden, tempo might be kept up through- Union Chureh, Puerto Rico 2
has been constructed, the area of out 1951. Group of Antiauans, Curacao 5.02 iu my yin eres
site. the sect sf » : s bea 4 ota 8.786 2%
ena aE _ Employment in the building in- ne Se a
any special characteristics of the London from Bulgaria via Bel- MOMtHS oO +) DU P > 7.073 60
houses. ia / ~ grade and Istanbul indicate that 4°213,000 tons of cement, almost ea 1828 93
ae the durant of thé’ po Mlation his 1,000,000 tons more than in the Seatsectine “te “Ckarohe 11608 60
Since no central office is reached such anebaetinens that Same period last year, During Grant to Boat Owne: 5,070 58
authorised to collect statistics chaos reigns in reports of the Hat time, more thas $00,000,508 ae a ee ee sees in nutes
about private housing schemes in Bulgarish countryside , "e marks (about $120,000,000) were $ 96,945.53 “
Barbados, it will be necessary to nr spent on building. Thirty-seven Your skin has acacty bd milwew tnd
arbados, ary ce coat “ding ate eams es where germs hide
interview all architects, builders By the end of last week it was acllines, here ee, ie nd cause sercltle hong Cracking,
: and contractors one by one to estimated that at least 500 party GWC'IDBS, © bene ; we shhe eeseney | esting, Paring, ACH,
f obtain information about their members including many senior were’ public buildings’ than com- Grenada Police MORE ROOM PLANNED Dimples, Ko tee athen lent.
activities in recent years. It is officials had been arrested in the mercial, Hind St th hes. Ordinary treatments give only
a secure 1e co- -rati ad * ate “Pe Indrances S13 tormrporary relief because they do not
a © chee ure 7 ee taae a ps ae ee e SoG sions, _ reng a FOR Ch. CH. NURSES vin ttre germ CAUns. The new disco.
: > ee te S- break of unrest in ulgaria with ee Sail aad at nae . ic on tee . cry, Nixoderm, kills the germs in 7
obtain a complete statistical pic- "epg hres is the reutitt of Bul- Constantly rising prices, short- Sir William Darling, (Conser- THE Christ Church Vestry | iinutes and is guaranteed to wive you
ture of housing developments in gapie in han ta eaeab age of structural steel, lack of} yative, Edinburgh) asked the plans erecting ; creation roon soft, clear, attractive, smooth skin
Ba vind garian peasants open revolt coal—and citizens’ lack of money | . plans erecting a recreation room, | jy one week, money back on return
3arbados, against Communist collectiveness. a LM eg ae brake Secretary of State for the Colon- dining room and toilet and bath| cf empty package. Get guaranteed
“} pe 9 -_ however a constant rake ; at th Nurses’ Quarters At | Nixoderm from your chemist todayand
During the last 12 months more Federal, State and City Govern-] ies what was the strength of the @) tix a trees? nattars ate x remove the
than half of ee peanents farms in ments allocations for reconstruc-} police force in Grenada before oF y . iy , her iy roon , ane oe ire Nixoderm Feake Ts
. . the country have been forced tj re usu: smallest items . S; # » streng st AO aca ae eae AS can of akin
I ive Set Oft into socalled agricultural cooper- their badgete TRH FORE ihe obi Ts ee sit on beds and other |For Skin Troubles trouble,
atives. In some parts of Bulgaria 1 oa ‘ as inconvenient places when off
in Dobruja for example, the pro- Here is how big cities look now Mr. James Grifliths replied: duty ‘ é Reg 4
or n nown portion is 70 percent and more. 4S reported by United Press cor~4The strength of the Grenada _ __
respondents: Munich—of 60,626 | police force, excluding the police ies
SIX WEEKS’ SURVEY Concentration Camps buildings of all kinds oe were] fire brigade, was 142 immediately and it is hoped that their num- etl |
destroved and about 6, nOW | before the strike and 173 on Ist bers 1) have increased to about
From Hungary where mass de- have been rebuilt. This Bavarian} June. Corresponding figures for 200 by the time of their annual |
FIVE officers. three from the Portations from Budapest and metropolis where 97.5 percent of special constables were 54 and 155 traini: next month,” —B.U.P. —~ HF |
Navy. one from the Royal other towns were carried out in all buildings were damaged is 2 94.
Marines and the other from the last few months on orders of constructing homes almos) as fast getting you down ? {
the RAF, leave England soon on Communist authorities, comes a8 office buildings. But its 5s
a preliminary survey of an un- news about moving of deportees refugees 10 percent of its 860,000 ping
known part of Greenland. * to concentration camps in north- | devote Ma “ oe a canine : RENNIES
They will make a six-week east Hungary near the Soviet ens eight aa a thom’ 6rlin Gwe you
survey of conditions in readiness border. F a cellar.
’ for an ambitious scientific expedi- According to some reports, de- Stuttgart: This South German
tion planned for next year which portees are also being sent to Qity boasts the fastest reconstruc-
will carry out geological, glaciolo- Carpatho-Ukraine now part of tion rate in the country, Of the
gical, meteorological and biologi- Soviet Russia, Intensification of original 68,000 buildings 8.692
cal work. terror in eastern Europe has were destroyed and 5,303 since
brought about increased tendency yepuilt.
The officers are Commander to escape to the west. fi
Cc. J. W. Simpson, Captain M. E. : : Frankfurt: The country’s finan- Whenever: vou. feel dischentiy
B. Banks, of the Royal Marines, _ The mutiny of sailors of a cial capital lost 55,000 of 176,000 Ie tute hock toe rt after |
. , ) l Polis eee a a pee. HOS? ve 3.000 Kav meals, just suck two Rennies, one
Lieutenant F. R. Brooke, Lieuten- olish minesweeper and thet homes in dir raids and 13,00 wae after the other. As they dissolve,
ant Angus Erskine and Wing- & rival at a Swedish port on been rebuilt mostly since the mid their balanced blend of antacid
Commander G. G. N. Barrett. Friday with their officers locked 1948 currency a pasts tine ingredients goes straight to where
They intend to land on a Up below deck is a fresh example = Hamburg: Har sour facili ies the trouble lies, and corrects your
long lake near the coast and So is the desperate flight to in the countryfs largest port were acidity, You can always settle

ber boat’ to a 20-mile-wide
glacier which provides a bar-
rier to the mountains which the
later expedition will explore.

With the aid of a Greenland
trapper and dog sledges they hope
to eross the glacier, beyond which

rickety hand assembled plane.
Even more significant is the less
spectacular but steady stream of
refugees to the West from Bul-
garia, Hungary, Czechoslovakia.
Refugees are mainly peasants
sometimes entire families of them,
and they manage to get through

is another large lake despite clectrified barbed wire, Dusseldorf —In the Germany
They will also discover whether bloodhounds, and other elaborate Ruhr industrial capital 4,829 of
the lake is suitable for float-plane obstacles set up by Communists 6,204 destroyed buildings wer,

mally. But of 563,000 homes
277.000 were destroyed and only
82,000 rebuilt. About 23,000 more
will be built in 1951. The popu-
lation is 1,600,000 only 100,000 less
than prewar, despite the wartime
drop to 800,000.

—LE.S. to stop them.—U.P. reconstructed.-—U.P.

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PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR



BARSIDOS GP ANOMTE | The History And Development | STALIN'S REPORTERS



Oe a = Goan
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd.. Broad St., Bridgetown,
Wednesday, August & 1951



HOUSING

THE condition of housing in this island
threatens to pose a serious problem for the
Government. According to disclosures made
at a meeting of the Housing Board it is
clear that people are being inconvenienced
and removed from tenantry lands and are
then faced with the position of having no
alternative place to carry their houses.

It is realised that there is great pressure
on land in Barbados but to judge from the
number of open spaces the condition would
not be so difficult but for the urge of land
owners to get increased rents irrespective
of the ability of the occupiers to pay it.
These people, usually of the lowest income
groups, are asked to pay higher rents and
when they express inability to do so they
are given “notice to quit.” As soon as they
do not move, they are haled before the

Police Magistrate who as the Secretary of
the Housing Board pointed out, has
alternative but to order them to quit.

This aspect of the matter was not made
plain until recently, and. now that the Board
has drawn it to pibhic notice, an attempt
should be made to relieve the situation.

Mr. Adams recently said that people
were moving their houses to the Delamere
Tenantry in order to force the hands of
the Government to find them space at the

Bay Estate. It is clear now that this may
have been the object of a few people who
persisted in removing their houses to Dela-
mere Tenantry, but. the discussions of the
Board and the information offered by the
Secretary seem to indicate that the pres-
sure is being exerted by some landlords
who demand higher rents or removal from
their lands.

It would be difficult for the Government
to order land owners to permit people to
remain on their lands. This would not be,
supported by law, and would cut across
the right of the citizen to utilise his proper-
ty as he thinks fit. By the same token the
Government cannot except by an order
from the General Board of Health, prevent
people from putting houses on tenantries
now in use if they have complied with the
provisions of the Public Health Act.

The alternative position is equally diffi-
cult because the Government does not own
sufficient land to accommodate all those
people who for one reason or another,
would remove their houses from the present
sites.

This condition of things presents a serious
challenge to the Government to do some-
thing to relieve the pressure on these peo-
ple. The solution is not as easy as might
appear. There are land owners who de-
liberately press for higher rents because
they realise that there is a shortage of
space and when objection is taken they say
that the Government should supply the
necessary lands. This is impossible.

It does appear that a further aggravation
of the condition might lead to the establish-
ment of a Rent Restriction Board, an in-
stitution which the Government has avoid-
ed because it might create hardships in
another direction,

This is a problem which the Govern-
ment must face. It affects too vitally the
lives of thousands of people. It may be that
the absence of a Housing Authority has al-
lowed this situation to arise, as at an early
time houses would have been re-sited and
other measures taken for the proper dis-
tribution of houses in certain areas, The
only measure of relief presently feasible
is the demand by the Board of Health that
certain areas be made to comply with the
provisions of the Public Health Act and so

no

ohn Saint, lecturi
College
at man h
weetness mn
m fruit=jt ind fron
A prehistoric cave painting exist
which shows a man climbing
tree to take honey from a hive.
By 2600 B.C. the Egyptians were
eultivating bees for the sake of
honey The first liter refer-
ences to .the sugar cane date
from aboyt 1000 B.C., and the
first referénces to a manufactured
sugar from about 200 =B.C.
Scientists ;believe that the Noble
cane or Saccharum originated in
New Guinea, not in India as was
long supposed. The point has a
practical importance, because in
breeding sugar it is valuable to
find the plant’s original home,
where kindred varieties may be
found. Certainly no _ sugar in-
dustry was ever developed in
that area. Transportation thence
was a slow process. Sugar
reached India, where sugar eul-
tivation was practised, and it is
here that the early literary
references are found. Saccharum
spontaneum from Java and Indian
canes look like grasses and do
not suggest any relation to the
sugar cane in their appearance.
(Sir John exhibited specimens of
wild varieties). These however
can be of great importance in
breeding

In India sugar cane
commercially important, The
soldiers of Alexander the Great,
who were jin the Punjab in 325
B.C., brought back information
about sugar. The plant moved
thence into Persia and Mesopo-
tamia. .Throughout its history,
for good or bad, sugar has been
concerned with wars, Afte:
Mohammed died in A.D. 632 the
conquering Arabs took suger
with them into Egypt, where it
is mentioned in A.D. 710, and
; Where it flourished. It was
| exported thence to Venice and
!Genoa, The Crusaders discovered
“the reeds full of honey” when
they descended on nearer Asia.
The important Egyptian sugar
industry was extinguished by
Turkish invasions about 1500,
when Egypt ceased to export and
almost to produce, But about
the same time sugar travelled
west, for Columbus carried — the
sugar cane with him on_ his
second voyage in 1493. Spain
developed sugar not very suc-
cessfuly in Hispaniola, but the
Portuguese did well with it in
Brazil. Sugar in fact brought
more wealth to Portugal than
all the famous precious metals of
the New World, Then in 1621
the Dutch founded their West
India Company, invading and
conquering North Brazil from the
Portuguese. The Dutch did very
well with sugar, as they have
continued to do since, with good
experimental stations in Java to
the present day. In 1645 the
Portuguese made a recovery and
pushed the Dutch out. of Brazil.
Some 20,000 Dutch were expelled
and came north, and it was
through them that
ful sugdr planting was begun in
the West Indies
new Dutch sugar competed pow-

How Did

ng at the
Summer
id origin-





it
| School aid th
| i found food

lec 1 honey.





became
























By VINCENT EVANS
WHAT is it that makes even
the mighty Stalin open hig doors
to the Quakers? What is it that
makes these dogged, unassuming,
relentless Christians so potent a

force that history often changes
when they act?
For there are only 20,000 of

them in the whole of Britain, and
they have grown by a bare 500 in
the past ten year The whole
world contains scarcely 100,000 of
them who behave according to the
strict tenets.

Who decided which of them
went to Moscow? And what
principles did they have to untold
to Mr. Malik when they got there?

Outwardly, they had only one
thing in common. That one thing
was realism — the one, Christian
realism, the other, just realism.

Titles

THE body which chose the seven
who have just come back is called
the Meeting for Sufferings. It
was set up 300 years ago when
the Quakers in Britain were being
perseeuted for their beliefs. It is
the executive body of the Quakers,
designed to deal with threats to
their basic belief in peace

Around them revolves the body







suecess- extremely laborious

and Guiana, This the experimenters



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





it was then that Napoleon decided
to make sugar from beet. Beet
had the benefit of the new gen-
eration of trained chemists then
appearing, and it became an
active competitor with cane dur-
ing the XIX century.

The cane that emigrated from
India to Persia was a variety of
Noble cane called the Creole, and
it was this that entered Europe
with the Arabs and went with
Columbus to America, In Barba-
dos Creole cane lasted for 250
years. It was developed with-
out varieties by vegetative repro-
duction. Usually canes of this
kind develop diseases and must
be replaced, and’ it is something
of a mystery. that Creole cane

was so long successfully culti-
vated in Barbados. In 1790 the
French brought the good cane

known as Bourbon to Martinique
and Guadeloupe, and tihis replac-
ed the Creole. The Bourbon
survived for a century, till about
1890; old planters still remember
it and swear by its virtues. It
was however attacked by disease,
and died out in Barbados, At this
time J, R. Bovell was Superin-
tendent of Dodds Reformatory.
The islands at that time had no

Departments of Agriculture, but
there were botanical _ stations.
J. R. Bovell, associated with J.
B. Harrison, obtained varieties
from Dr. Morris in Jamaica and
replaced the Bourbon ‘cane by
the White Transparent—not so

good a cane but immune from the
rind disease. A Commission was
now held which decided to
finance a Department of Science
and Agriculture for all the West

Indies, headed by Dr. (after-
wards Sir Daniel) Morris. It
was called the Imperial Depart-

ment of Agriculture in the West
Indies.

A tremendous development
now occurred in the growing of
cane from seed, which made it
possible to produce varieties,
The Creolé cane had been sterile,
and this had deceived early
botanists into thinking that
growing from seed was impossi-
ble. A letter by a Barbadian,
Mr. “arris to the Agricul-
tural Reporter in the fifties had
announced the phenomenon of
fertile seeds from cane; but this
discovery was forgotten until in
1888 an overseer called J. R.
Bovell’s attention to a_ similar
case. The Dutch made the same
discovery in the same year, and
naturally there has been some
dispute about the priority; natur-
ally again the Barbadians believe
it rests with them. Fuzz, the
flower of the cane, was collected,
but _ self-fertilisation was an
process as
1905 to 1910 by
of the Im-
and only one

practised from

perial De partment,

They

early insistence that “Ye who do
not know quaking and trembling
before the Lord are strangers to
the experiences of Moses, David,
and the other saints.”

The seven wno went to Moscow
may have trembled before the
Lord, but you can be pretty sure
they did not tremble before Mr.
Malik.

For, apart from sects like the
Hutterians, who have gone to live
in community, the Quakers have
probably carried the strict day-
to-day observance of their beliefs
into life more industriously than
any other creed, As industriously,
indeed, as any Red, for their
beliefs spring from the one word,
Truth.

They could have told Mr. Malik
that search for Truth had made
some of them rich—like the Cad-
burys, the Frys and the Rown-
trees, all of them from Quaker
stock,

Truth

THEIR forebears found that
when they applied Truth to busi-
ness it meant that they had to be
strictly honest.

It. was the custom in the 1700's,





Choose
Quakers For Moscow?

Jess this W of Bovell and this
colleagues from 1900 to 1925 wa
a major factor in preserving the
sugar industry from bankruptcy.
1919 saw a Department of Agri-

culture in Barbados with Bovell|Say the Zechs, was espionage. Now they
as first Director, he retired in re jai j

ua. Ah alee’ Devivenent have jailed him for 10 years.

Science and Agricuiture was Things are done differently in the U.S.A.
formed, and the first geneticist

Dr. Mackintosh, arrived in 1928.
He introduced innovations which

had been used since with ex- 5 i

eninty gouistect. “Yt wae aac its New York office, there is a much larger

cided that hybridisation from| office with a larger staff, whose door is

known parent stocks was essen- . ; j

tial. Mackintosh examined al’ always left open so that the big picture of 3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yds x
varieties and imported. more in| Stalin on the wall can beam down the cor- 4% yds

order 8 eee female paren’ | ridor.

care. urquerque invent ae Is

ihe ‘aha amar cage wits | Dollar-short British, French and Dutch are

glass windows to protect the] + S96 i 6 ft. wide, cut to your
Necale cane items Gaptemietie yapers get along with five reporters at most Requirements

by casual pollen, and insurin;|. the United States. But not the Russians.

correct hybridisation. The whole
work is very empirical, and it is
impossible t6 guarantee gooc
seeds from any two good varie-
ties. 400 different varieties ar«
now being used at Groves

The next important point
that, as Bovell had
explored breeding material, i
was important to have “fresi
blood”. Mackintosh introducec
several wild canes with the Noble
cane. These were vigdrous, anc

was
thoroughly

resisted the disease which attack. |

ed the Noble cane. The off-
spring of the hybrids were resist-

gut was mosiac disease, anc | iles his despatches in English Translation is
this wi the gumming diseas: a.

(which had killed the BH 15-69 | 1one in Moscow.

variety in 1931) were eliminatec PUBLICITY-SHY

while rind disease also disappea!
ed. Saecharum robustum,
useful wild variety, was discover-
ed, though it will not yet cros
in Barbados, Cane arrows easil)
in Barbados: this is a loss, as it
means that growth has cease
when it occurs; but it is a vers
useful quality to the cane breeder
The British West Indies Cen-

tral Breeding Station i 193: ‘ 2
might nehiteae be called the frac] year-old wife of a Daily Worker staff mem- MARMALADE... .. .. 4lc. bottle
example of federational activity! 5er. The rest of the New York team are a STRAWBERRY se ee eS oe
in the West Indies. All varieties ' re
of Noble seedlings were noy | 7U olicity-shy mixture of Russians and APRICOT Sasa See wae ee ae
produced with wild varieties ir | \mericans who do little fraternising with AMS
their pedigrees. About 24,00' | 44 iy f the N York P g B ON P homer Ge.
seedlings were being planted ou | er members oO the New ‘Yor ress. REDPLUM .. .. .. .. 4. »
every year in Barbados, while 3( GREENG.

pee path ; ' . ” AGE Slo. »
or 40 of the best varieties were sen‘) ,erience. As one of my colleagues said: “If :
out every year to other island s ‘ JELLY CRYSTALS
carefully selected for their local-| ‘ou ask them how cold it gets in Moscow in
ities, Localities of course varied] fanuary they have to check with head-office Assorted. Piavonrs 20c. Pkg.
in their suitability; thus the GARDEN PEAS .. 34c.

B 37-161 was successful in Bar-
bados but not in other islands
What suits Barbados usually also



former Czech Foreign Minister, had really
disappeared,
He went around asking questions. That,

Radio City, where the Evening Standard has

In New York Tass has a staff of 15. And it

; bas another bureau in Washington.

! Nominally the boss of the Soviet news
1etwork in the United States is self-effacing,
s0ker-faced Ivan Beglove, who arrived in
But the man who really makes Tass
is an American—44-year-old Harry



1944,
| NOrK
nae quiet, hardworking and friendly.

4e worked once on America’s Daily Worker

ind has been with Tass for 20 years.

Freeman speaks no Russian. He writes and

Freeman cables or radios between 6,Cv3
15,000 words to Russia each working
His despatches lean heavily on govern-
aent announcements, full texts of officiai
technical and business

ind
lay.

peeches,
‘eports.

financial,

His chief assistant is Esther Shields, fifty-

refore they dare tell you.”

In Washington the Boss of Tass operations
s chunky, curly-haired Mikhail Fedorov,



E the floor of the skyscraper building in

i
To meet one of them is a depressing ex-

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1951











r=





rf ‘ /
Phe Sugar Industry | By FREDERICK COOK NOW OPEN ! !
M : , : : . , | — =
erfully with Brazil, and even- hybrid variety, the BH 10-12, Mickey,’ the millionaire’s daughter | [
tually ovetouese the Portuguese proved successful. This was| works with the team sending news to MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED
Sugar industry. grown in Barbados till recently, ies :
The XVIII century saw ‘the and became world famous.|{ Moscow about life in the decadent West. | WITH
great prosperity of West Indian Bovell and Morris had a very NEW YORK. THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS
ugar. While sugar was making limited amount of material at ;
money very litthe was done to their disposal, and as time went eee OATIS, head of the oe - e
improve the breed. During the on it became more and more/o ice of an American news agency, wonder i a -
Napoleonic. wars it was impossi- difficult to deyelop seedlings of| «» ; f ent s 7 '
ble to ship sugar to Europe, and an improved type. None the if it were true that Vladimir Clementis, the ADV OCATE STATIONERY

















CONGOLEUM

in colours and designs to
mateh or tone with any colour
scheme

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suits St. Kitts. ho. f R Ms - 1 H
Gis Sedan Meiak dtuplaved soter- vho, for a Russian, is almost garrulous, e

esting charts which related the|2ven unbends occasionally over a vodka to

yield of cane with rainfall. 78,000} such an extent that some of the newspaper

tons of sugar were made _ in i .

Barbados in 1940; 187,000 had crowd call him Mike.

been made this year.

—_——

Seven

their customers over the prices of
goods,

Not so the Quakers. They
instituted a fixed, honest price for
all their goods. Trade flowed to
them. And they grew rich.

The Quakers could have told
Mr. Malik that, ever since George

ros popeneeg oe tony nae Mr. Truman's Press conferences asking all
oug or precisely na realis : * °
interpretation of truth, Every the questions he likes and sending off to
time, they have won, Moscow whatever he chooses,

Compromise Second in command to Fedorov is a slim,

SOMETIMES there have been
laggards, some of the faithful have
gone wayward, a few have cracked
under oppression. But never, as
a body, has oppression smashed
them,

Ocasionally, they have com-
pror ised. Over the legal oath,
for instance—but only after they
had won their battle not to take

an oath. No Quaker will “swear IN WALL STREET
before Almighty God.” 4 a.

Why not? Because he believes} Larry Todd 13. BOW the State Department
that “you dishonour truth by]|reporter with his own office in the Depart-

swearing to God that you are
going to tell it. The compromise?
The Quaker is now willing to
“affirm” in court that he is telling
the truth,

What could the Quaker Seven
tell Mr. Malik of their attitude to

THE ENGINEER

Fedorov is living proof that for Russia
book experience is not what counts in a
qualifications
include a degree as an aeronautical engineer
and five years in the Soviet aircraft indus-

(orcen correspondent. His
|
ee

|

}
ronsider the plight of William Oatis.

pink-complexioned American of middle-age,
Larry Todd, who ran the office for years
until Moscow sent Fedorov out to supplant

him.

The rest of the Washington staff consists
of two remarkable women—Jean Montgom-

ery and Euphemia Virden, both Americans

ment’s

den to general news.
Early last year, while discussing American
strategic aims before the House Foreign

Affairs Committee, General Marshall nodded |

towards red-haired Jean Montgomery, busy

taking notes at the Press desk, and said |
“Witness this young lady here—you don’: |
see her type at such meetings in the Soyiet |

Union.”

The General was being gallant. Jean

though by no means unattractive, is hardly

young. She is 45.

She lives with her mother who does not
share her political enthusiasms.
not discuss her work.

Smiling, tense Euphemia Virden—known
as Mickey—is the daughter of an Ohio mil-
lionaire industrialist. She was a brilliant if
unconventional student at the fashionable
Sarah Lawrence college.

When she joined Tass at the age of 22

It is Fedorov, and not the New York men,
© whom American minds turn when they
For
while Oatis is behind bars for asking ques-
‘ions that all newsmen ask, Fedorov attends

modernistic Press Room. Jean Mont-
gomery is assigned to the Capitol, Miss Vir-

They do!

i be TGA * . legally. known as the Religious when the Quakers were beginning war? Just this: that they will
provide more living space for these hard Society of-- Friends, It got the to flourish in the midst of persecu- have no part in it.
pressed people. name. Quaker for its members’ | tion, for tradesmen | to to haggle with —L.E.S.
ee a ” 62 ee —— — SS
Oo R de Ss | JET PILOT SAVES
ur ea ers ay ‘
Help 8.P.C.A. ative a donation. towards the LOST PLANE
cost of destruction such a dona-
To ne Editor, The Advocate— tion should be invited.”
SIR,—Would you please allow Our Inspectors Williams and By Vincent Evans
me to notify the public of a Licorish have therefore been ip~ .
recent decision of the Barbados structed to carry out the terms of _ CAPTAIN William R. Peters, Hatfield last month, is likely to
S.P.C.A. Executive Committee. this Resolution and when an United States Air Force Thun- be held on September 15 to coin-
Unlike kindred Societies in owner gives a donation he should derjet fighter pilot at Manston, cide with the last day of the Farn-
some other territories, the local request an official receipt from Kent, has been recommended for borough show.
Society makes no charge what- the Inspector for the amount se ae ne, — ore eee * * .
soever for the destruction and given. | si Bound Beet eeee ae ir: 7 *
disposal of sick and urnwanted * Questions regarding this, or me anew — hoe ee ove the ee ne hone ar
animals. From January i to June any other matter connected with BPH EO! a Dae wep eent been appointed British ire niiniaas
30 this year the numbers dealt the S.P.C.A., will be gladly -an- * * Airways’ representative at Braz-
with by our Inspectors were as swered by the undersigned. zaville, French Equatorial Africa
follows:— : The R.A.F. cadet had been one of the stopping places on the
9 Horses, 23. mules, 467 avogs, Yours very: truly, diverted to Manston because of corporation’s 6,000-mile London-
86 cats, 4 pigs, 4 goats, 1 cow, Cc. WALCOTT the weather, was lost and run- Johannesburg route.
2 sheep. e cicubpack, : taille mcheGe ning short of fuel, Peters was on He was formerly ‘at London
In spite of our strenuous efforts on, Secretary, B'dos ma aan a weather reconnaissance flight Airport.
to secure Refuge or Shelter to eens Faget in search. He was told . - ,
which animals could be brought 1) meer w au, One spat ne Sh Eee, ee si i ,
by their owners for « mimane -—-Apreciation ee eee Ree” cae down iam, Page, tak Bee an toe
i é é s *g » y Tew aris ,
nas, Lad are opie to find even 16 tne Editor, The Advogatgs- low, and found the R.A.F, air- dictate their letters high above
and on which to bury them. SIR.— Kindly allow me*™$pace plane — a very muo slower the Atlantic without having their
Consequently our van has to jn your valuable columns to machine than his jet fighter— secretaries with them.
travel long distances all over the: express my sincere appreciation heading towards Dover, Electrical recording apparatus
island in answer to calls,from -of the series vf lectures on famous Captain Peters, using his diving has been installed in Pan-
owners. Salaries, running costs painters just given by Mr. John brakes and flaps, brought his American Airways airliners on
of van, chloroform, ete., are all Harrison at the Barbados Museum. fighter to as slow a speed as he this route, and will probably
very heavy charges on our funds. The loss of so efficient and enthu- could safely fly and led the British be put in their aircraft on the
We realise how much more effi- siastic an art officer will be a airplane back to Manston, New York-London service.
ciently and -economically this severe blow to the cause of art z Dictation is recorded on small,
part of our work could be done in the West Indies in general and s : aes _ unbreakable discs, which can be
if we had a Centre. Meanwhile in Barbados in particular, as it September is going to be a big sent to the business man’s office
1at some kr edge and ¢ a oO g ore § a Anglo- *
wish to contribute to the cost of ation, 64 have been aroused United States aeronautical hae
their animal’s humane destruc- here. It is, to say the least, uwnfor- ference at Brighton, the Inter- Hobby of Leslie D. Sayers,
tion and the Executive Comn it- tunat that, at this particular national Air Transport Associa- British European Airways radio
tee at its last meeting passed the yyoment in the cultural history of tion conference in London, and Officer and former Fleet Air Arm
following Resolution our island such an and the Society of British Aircraft flier, is dress designing.
“Where, in the opinion of the helpful contributor to their cul- Constructors’ big British Air trade He takes his sketch book with
Inspector ner who not remove | how * borough him whenever he flies to the Con- \
a member of the Societ DISAPPOINTEI And > King’s Cup Air Race, Unent
pears to be position 1 { tte by bad weather at iv —LES.
‘













there was a furore, Her father was at that
time a special assistant to the Commerce De-
partment. There were demands that he
quit—but he stayed. Mr. Truman told him
his faith in him was unshaken.

Non-Russian toilers in the Russian fold |

deny to a man or woman that they are Com-
munist. The reply is always the same—‘We |
are not allowed to belong to any political |
party. It’s a rule of the office.”

No dollar famine seems to embarrass the
operations of Tass. Observers who know

American rents and who can compute the)
cable and radio tolls estimate that Tass costs |

Stalin not less than £100,000 a year. And
| this takes no account of the satellite report-
ers
|the UNO press room as “The demi-Tasses.”
\ World Copyright Reserved
—L.E.S

the Poles, for instance, known around |

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WEDNESDAY, AUGUS1

Assembly





8, 1951

Postpone

Seawell Resolution

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday postponed
consideration of a Resolution for $1,000 to meet the cost of
clearing roads or tracks and preparing house sites on an
area to be leased at Seawell Plantation.

The Government plan

renting out 29 acres of arable

land at Seawell Plantation to small holders in four acre

units.

_Members of the Opposition objected to the land being
divided only in seven lots and said that more people should

benefit.

_ Argument from Government was that to divide it into
four acre lots would be more economical but Mr. Adams
finally said he would be willing to go back to the Executive

and let them know how

The Addendum reads:

It is proposed to rent 29 acres
of arable land at Seawell Planta-
tion to small holders in four-acre
units under conditions laid down by
the Department of Agriculture
for the conservation of the soil
and the maintenance of its fer-
tility. The possibility of irriga-
ting the land is being examined.

Tenants will be encouraged to
co-operate whenever economic or
social advantage can be derived
therefrom.

The sum of $1,000 is required
so that the Director of Agriculture
can undertake the clearing of
roads or tracks, the preparation
of house sites, etc., on the area
to be leased.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) moved
the passing of the Resolution. He
said that honourable members
would remember that some time
ago this matter was raised in the
House and it was said then that
it was Government's intention to
rent the land in small holdings.
Government was now _ taking
steps to do so and he was glad to
state that the present project
would at least form the nucleus
of a miniature co-operative
scheme in the agricultural devel-
opment of the island. He hoped
that from it the people here
would gain some practical ex-
perience along such lines.

Honourable members were
aware that efforts had been made
to train some of the officers at
the Agricultural Department in
co-operatives. Some of them had
had some experience and guid-
ance when Mr, Cave and Mr. Hal-
crow were here and he therefore
felt that from the agricultural
point of view, at any rate, Gov-
ernment had given the lead in the
matter. He hoped the scheme
would be of benefit to the econo-
mic life of the colony.

Mr. W. A. Crawford (C) said
that he thought the difficult thing
about the Resolution was that the
Government had not been moved
to make this plan available to
small holders as a result of any
policy of land reform or any de-
sire to make more of the arable
land of the colony available to a
greater number of people, but
purely because it had been found
uneconomic to carry on with this
Jend at the p!sntation.

That, he thought, was a very
important matter of which they
should take notice, because in a
colony like Barbados where the
distribution of the land was so
uneven and where more than
two-thirds of the arable acreage
were in the hands of about 200
people, it was surely desirable
that steps be taken to place more
of the land at the disposel of the
people. He would have thought
that Socialist Government
would have enunciated long be-
fore this, some policy of land re-
form rather than being compelled
to distribute a few acres of land
to people purely because it had
been found that this land could
not be dealt with economically at
the plantation.

Seven Settlers

The present proposal of four-
acre lots to holders, said Mr.
Crawford, meant, roughly speak-
ing, that about seven people
would be settled on the land.

Already this year a number
of peasants at Seawell had sent a
petition to the Government point-
ing out that the land which they
had been renting would soon he
withdrawn from their possession,
and asking Government to con-
sider them as tenants.

If the proposal for the seitle-
ment of only seven persons was
carried out, there might be a great
deal of unrest in the area.

What was definitely important
in a colony like Barbados in any
such agricultural scheme, was the
necessity of making some effort to
ensure that a greater number of
people were settled on the land,

“The fact that it might be high-
ly suecessful economically for
seven tenants to be given four-
acre plots each, will be of little
consolation to a man who finds
himself with nowhere to put his
house and deprived of the small
holding he had before,

“T am entitled to the view that
instead of dividing the land
among seven people in four-acre
plots, twenty-nine people should
be given*one acre each. In that
ease you will have far more satis-
faction.

Concluding Mr. Crawford moved
that further consideration of the
Resolution be postponed for the
special purpose that the Govern-
ment pay some attention to the
suggestions he had made.

Mr. E. L. Ward (E) seconded the
motion. He agreed with the hon.
member, he said, that it would be
really hard on the people in the
area who were willing to rent the
land but instead had to move.

He felt that Government should
review their policy and divide the

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“YOUR FAVOURITE HAIR DRESSING”

BLACK AND WHITE

“PLUK O”

the House felt on the question.

land between a larger number of
pecpie. Around that area there
was on abundance of sheet water
and if the land was divided be-
tween twenty-nine families it
would probably make them much
happier than they were today,

Mr. Crawford said that he had
forgotten to mention that in the
petition which was sent to Gov-
ernment in February this year,
the petitioners actually mentioned
that they would be glad for a lot
even of half an acre. “So anxious
were they to get a small piece of
land that they would be satisfied
with half an acre” he stressed.

Mr. D. D. Garner (C) said that
he agreed the greatest number
should be served.

Mr. G. H. Adams (L) said that
there had been times when he
differed from the advice given to
the Government, but when every-
thing in this matter hag been
taken into consideration, he want-
ed to assure hon. members that
the scheme before them was the
best one possible.

He continued; “This thing arose
out of a statement I made which
was published in the Barbados
Advocate of February 7 this year.
When the hon. senior member for
St. Philip had spoken in the House
about bonus for the workers at
Dodds, I said—and I am now read-
ing from the Advocate—"The Gov-
ernment is going into the question
of profits made at Seawell and
Dodds with a view to establishing
a system of profit sharing.” I went
on to say; “It is also the inten-
tion of Government to purchase
other plantations especially if they
can be bought at a_ reasonable
price as that was a part of its pro-
gramme for a number of years.

There were only about 30 acres
at Seawell and Government was
considering the possibility of let-
ting them out to peasants on a
co-operative basis.”

There was nothing new about
the scheme before them and he
wanted to remind hon. members of
this. It was not to say that Gov-
ernment had not given it the con-
sideration it deserved.

Well Qualified

He had never met in the West
Indies or anywhere else anybody
better qualified on co-operatives
than Mr. Girvan of Jamaica, and
he had given Government some
very good advice on the matter.
Mr. Girvan knew Seawell person-
ally and as a result of his years’
experience in co-operatives he had
given his advice to Government
which had been adopted,

“If we without personal expert
knowledge of our own, have to get
people to get their advice, and we
are told ‘this is an economic unit,
do not do what you are considering
doing,’ and as a result of this
advice we send down this Resolu-
tion to the House, what else can
we be expected to do?”

Mr. Girvan, said Mr. Adams,
was in a class by himself in the
West Indies so far as co-operatives
were concerned. He was not say-
ing that by way of suggesting that
they should follow him blindly.
Government had had advice from
other people as well but when
they had put all together it was
found that the present scheme was
the best. All the advice had been
sifted. He could assure them that
the scheme was in no way hap-
hazard but that Government. had
given very careful consideration
to it. It was the result of the best
advice they could get.

If he were not a member of the
Government and knew what had
taken place he might have adopted
the attitude of some hon, mem-
bers in this matter. He would
go a little further and say that
when it came to the question of
working on a co-operative basis
the average Barbadian was strong-
ly individualistic. “He has been
accustomed to doing a thing one
way and he does it that way
Every worker knows everything
better than the other.

“That has been one of the great
difficulties of co-operatives in this
island. In Jamaica, all the people
in a district would go on after-
noons to help build “A’s’”’ house.
There was that tribal spirit, so to
speak.”

Mr. Adams finally appealed to
members to pass the Resolution

repeating that the scheme pro-
posed was the best Bible. .
After further ussion the

matter_was postpo

(a
* 7
R.A.F. Man Held
LONDON, Aug. 7
The Military Police held a Royal
Air Force enlisted man on Tues-
day for possessing top secret docu-
nents. Aircraftsman Gerald Stub-
bins, who worked in the office of
Air Marshal Sir Basel Embary,
Commander of R.A.F. Fighter
Commands, may be court mar-
tialled, Officials would not disclose
the nature of the documents
—(U.P.)

easier to comb, dress and arrange in

d glosses the hair

COPECO SSO SESS ESE SSSSS:



BARBADOS

PROTEST MARCH

ADVOCATI



LEADING the procession are officials of the St. K:

20,000 Stage Protest

,
Demonstration
TWENTY THOUSAND people
paraded through the streeis of

Basseterre, on Sunday, July 29,
in the biggest demonstration yet
seen in the island of St. Kitts.
The demonstration was staged by
the St. Kitts Workers League in
a protest against certain changes
in the constitution of the Presi-
dency, which were proposed by
the Secretary of State for the
Colonies, Mr, James Griffiths.

. These proposals were released
in Antigua on July 10. The
Workers League, had formerly

made strong protest against then:
and public meetings were held
throughout St. Kitts and Nevis
from July 16th to July 27th.
On Sunday the 19th, a monster
demonstration was staged. People

poured in from the country to
take part in the procession which
was led by Mr. T. Williams,

President of the Workers League,
Mr. C. A. Southwell, Treasurer,
Mr. J. N. France, Secretary and
other League officials,



Coleridge—Parry
Scheme Approved

THE Legislative Council yester-
day concurred in a Resolution to
sanction the scheme of Govern-
ment for. the Coleridge and Parry
School made by the Director of
Education on July 14, 1951, under
the provisions-of section 32 of the
Education Act, 1890 (1890—12).

The Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary in moving the concurrence
of the Resolution said that he
was not alone in wishing that the
scheme which was before the
Honourable Council that after-
noon had been put up in a rather
different form. Several of the
schemes for secondary schools in
the island needed brushing up
and he hoped that the opportunity
would be taken when the scheme
for the Coleridge and Parry
School was drawn up, to brush it
up and bring it up to date,

It was deemed better that the
cheme should as far as possible,
follow the form of the existing
Coleridge Scheme and that the
Director of Education should, as
soon possible, draw up a
model scheme which should apply
to all secondary schools so that
all schemes would be amended at
the same time,

The scheme which was before
the Council that afternoon fol-
lowed that of the Coleridge School
and the new innovations were
in section 19 (a) where the
Salary to be paid to the head-
master was shown. The sum
represented 50% more than the
salary of the headmaster at the
Coleridge and Parry at present
and that 50% was considered

wise.
£5 Bond

There was a clause 25(2) in
the Coleridge Scheme which
referred to Parents and Guardians
of pupils entering a bond of £5.
That bond would no longer be
required as that provision would
be deleted. The scheme followed
as closely as possible the existing
scheme for the Coleridge and he
hoped that within the next six
months the Director of Education
would be able to put forward this
model proposals, not only for this
scheme but for Harrison College
and other schools.

He then moved that the Coun-
cil concur in the Resolution.

Hon, G. B. Evelyn drew atten-
tion to the salary paid to the
headmaster at the Boys’ Founda-
tion School. He pointed out that

as



itts-Nevis Trade Unions and of the Legislative Council.

60- Year-Old Gets
Six Months In Jaii

FOR BEATING POLICEMAN

His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma, Police Magistrate of District
“A”, yesterday sentenced 60-year-old Edward Holford of
Britton’s Hill to six months’ imprisonment with hard labour

for assaulting and beating
Roach.

U.S. Schoolboy
Sells Papers

OSWALD EDWARDS is only
eleven-years-old, but from today
he will be selling newspapers fo!
the Advocate. Edwards, who is
still a schoolboy, is on holiday but
he thinks he can make a bit of
pocket money in his spare time by
selling papers.

He arrived from US.A.,
where he was born, about two
months ago and is staying with
friends at Fontabelle. Unlike the
Barbadian schoolboy, Edward
does not like to be dependant on
any one for his pocket money

He told the Advocate: “Nearly
all the schoolboys in the U.S.A
ell newspapers when they are o1
holiday. Some who are going to
high school make enough money
from. selling newspapers to pa
their school fees, In the U.S.A
selling newspapers is more like 3
hobby than an occupation with
the boys. We get great fun fron
selling newspapers.”





the

Edwards, who wears spectacle
and has a very industrious appear-
ance, was told that Barbadiar
schoolboys do not sell newspaper
He replied: “Perhaps they think it
is not worthwhile but Barbadian
boys still have a lot to learn. If
they were in the U.S.A, they would
only be too glad to get up and do
something.”

Today Edwards will be on the
road with hi* first dozen news
pepers. He is going to show the
Advocate that he can sell news

papers. He asked the Advocate to
let him help sell newspapers, He
would not take “no” for an

answer,



Bus Driver On

MurderCharge

EWART THORNHILL, a_ bus
driver of the Ivy, St. Michael was
yesterday charged before His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod, Police
Magistrate of District “A”, with
the murder of Leroy Worrel) of

Holligan Road, St. Michael on
August 6.

Thornhill was remanded with-
out bail until August 14, Sgt.
Murrell attached to Central
Station is prosecuting for the
Police in the preliminary hear-
ing.

The inquiry into the circum-

stances surrounding the death of

Leroy Worrell of Holligan Road,
St. Michael will be held to-da
at the District “A” Police Court
beginning at 1 p.m.

The Coroner will be Mr. H. A
Talma. Worrell died on the spot

when he was involved in an acci-
dent with the motor bus M—1422



the time would come shortly owned by Lincoln Bus Co., and
when the headmaster’s salary at driven by Ewart Thornhill of the
that school would be less than Ivy, St. Michael on August 6 on
assistant masters who had the Constitution Road about 6.30 p.m,
opportunity of obtaining certain Post mortem evidence will be
degrees. given by Dr. A. S. Cato.

SS SS =



ENJOY

Martell Brandy

KRAFT CHEESE—in tins.

ieee $ .57
BACON SLICED—per Moocccccccccccceces 1.00
SALAMI SAUSAGE—per %B....cccssssestsessssssecrecsessrsssosssenctsese 1.41
KRAFT ICE CREAM MIX....c..cceccssese...,-.Small 25c; Large 65
SEEDLESS GRAPES—per tin.....................$mall 29; Large 50 ))
ARMOUR CHICKEN & HAM PASTE—per jar. 28 OM
ARMOUR VEAL & HAM PASTE—per jar..... 25 jh}
CUTRITE WAX PAPER—per roll 53 {
WEETABIX.......cccesecsseeossss Large 52c; Small 29 Sy
COCKTAIL CHERRIES, Large $1.28; Medium 72c; Small 54

i
SANI WHITE T. PAPER—per roll. 20
H. & P. SAVOURY SNACKS— 63
DESSERT PRUNES—1-1b tin.. sdhets spite 43
TATE & LYLE LUMP SUGAR—per UG, avcsscgices y 32
CRAWFORD'S UFILLIT BISCUITS—per tin 147 {
CHIVERS STRAWBERRY & GOOSEBERRY ‘
ROBERTSON'S GINGER MARMALADE—per jar ‘

PERLSTEIN BEER—per bottle
PER CARTON

}



\}) STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO.





THESE

Cockhade Rum

per Vy ~1h ‘pkt. y

Police Constable 470 Wilfred

The offence was committed on
July 22, Mr, D. Malone anpear-
ed on behalf of Holfore while In-
spector G. Springer prosecuted
for the police from information
received,

Police Constable Roach told tye
Court that while he was arresting
the defendant’s son Desmond
Holford—on a Edward
Holford struck on the right

warrant,
him

cheek and on the head with an
iron stake.

Mr, Malone submitted in his
address that the prosecution had
failed to prove that it was the

defendant who had dealt the blow
and that it was too dark on that
particular night for any one pres-
ent to make a proper identifica-
tion,

Before sentence was passed In-
spector Springer told the Court
that Police Constable Roach was
detained at the General Hospital
for eight days and the wounds
that he received required stitches
He said that the Police have to
be protected and the case before
the Court was not one of resisting,
but one in which the defendant
took the law into his hands by
hitting a policeman with an iron
stake while executing his duty.

He asked the Court to take a
very serious view of the offence
and expressed the wish that the
Court would deal with the case in

the way consistent with — the '
assault. |
Mr. Malone told the Court
after Mr, Talma had found the
defendant guilty of the offence RELIEVES

that his client was a man 60 years

of age with a family and he had |

no previous conviction,

Five Ships Call

WITH five ships in Carlisle Bay
the waterfront was busy yesterday.



The General Artigas, which came |

'

in over the week-end, unloaded
800 bags of stock feed for Messrs.
era Thom and 500 bags of flour
or Messrs. S. P. Musson,

The C.N.S. Canadian Cruiser
brought a large quantity of gen-
eral cargo. The Harrison Liner
Statesman, which arrived from
British Guiana, brought over 50
bags of nutmegs to be transhippec
to the S.S. Explorer when it
errives here,

M.V. Bruno, which also arrivec
over the week-end, brought peas
condensed milk, milk powder
oats, cheese, barley and othe
general cargo

The S. S. Aleoa Pennant and th
Herdsman, which were unloadin;
cargo last week, sailed over the
week-end, The Herdsman left fo
Trinidad and the Aleoa Pennan!
for St. Vincent.

Intercolonial vessels that arrive
over the week-end brough'
quantities of charcoal and _ fire-
wood. The Mary M. Lewis anc
the Emeline came from Britis!
Guiana while the Belqueer
brought cocoanut oil, copra, arrow
root and fresh fruit from St. Vin-
cent



Pile Granted Leave
HON. G, D. L. PILE was grant-
ed four months’ leave of absence
as a member of the Legislative
Council as from August 4.

Hon. G. B. Evelyn has been
appointed to act as a member of
the 40:0d of Agriculture during
the absence of Hon. Mr, Pile
LLCS SSP SSSO PSOE

PSOE,

POSS SSO OSS SOO

1 WROTE

FOR IT’?

PF

“

—————

Oe
LOSSSSLGSSSSSSSSSSS9S9
$=3





odd ho e simple or bring such long-lasting benefits!
JAM—per tin 88 hy a woman, hearin ne modern minded friend praising
6g ent f » $a found an amazing diff ce in her
oa a ed of comfort. Simplicity in use. Such tremendous ad
: 18 vantages over old-fashioned methods. And such security!
$4.00° uty
e \ Sanitary Protection Worn Internally
TD. | TAMPAX NIGHTS LTD
xk 7. uf ik! ® ‘ 4 °
i) DISTRIBUTORS
|



§°f BLESS THE DAY

PLL LCL PEGECLCOOOCOCSSOOS

VOTE $17,400 FOR

LAND PURCHASE ||

THE House

of Assembly yes-
terday passed a supplementary
Resolution for $17,4uu for the
purchase of land adjoinin;
Shrewsbury Boys’ School, and
the purchase of equipment for

the Pine Plantation and the Cen
tral Livestock Station.

A motion by Mr. W. A. Craw-
ford for the reduction of We
amount by $2,000 was lost by
12 to 2 majority. This $2,000 is for
the of a Farmyard

purchase
manure loader and_ spreadei
Crawford

which Mr. said was
no. presently necessary. He was
supported by Mr. O. T. Allider.
The Resolution was
consideration on July
The Addendum to
tion reads :—
It is proposed purchase ar

first giver
10.
the Resolu-
to
area of approximately acre
adjacent to the Shrewsbury Boys
scnocl, St. Philip,
playground for the
ite at present

%

for
School,
leased at
rate of $16 per annum and is the
only space available for playfield
and garden purposes. The owne
is now willing to sell it and, ii
purchased by the Government, i
will become a valuable amenity
of the

Use as
The
the

Is

School.

The increase
cultivation,
and
which

in the cane crop
over the
especially
has

past
the
recently

years
crop

and the Central Livestock Station
in order that the efficiency and

the revenue-earning capacity of
the Plantation might be in-
creased ;—

Tianspert
1 Wheel tyre
Carts

Tractor $ 5,600

4 Cane 6.400
$12,000
Farmyard Manure
and spreader
Ire’ gation
Pipes and fitting
Contingencies

loader
2,000

2,400
600

Total $17,000

?

SIR JOHN SAINT Witt |
REPRESENT B'DOS AT
OILS AND FATS TALKS

SIR JOHN SAINT will repre
sent Barbados at the forthcomin,
Oils and Fats Conference whic
is to be held at Hastings House
during the week beginning 13tl
August, 1951.

The Agenda
of Copra for

covers the price
1951—52 and ques
tions of policy referred to th
Conference by the Regiona,
Economic Committee,

Sir John Saint will be accom
panied by the Honourable K, R
Hunte and Mr, H, F. Alkins as
Advisers.





es

TO ALL MOTHERS







CHILDREN
SPRAINS

On Sale at .
| KNIGHTS DRUG
| STORES



LL

TRAVEL
IN

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OSS SOCCM

1

five

record

been

reaped at the Pine Plantation has
shown the urgent need for the
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The “Vitasavour” Roasts, Boils, and Fries—it
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anything that can be cooked on an ordinary stove,
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‘ 96,6660 60O666O665008"
Vtet ete PSO POCO? Oe ee ee ee ee




PAGE SIX

Leg.-Co. F

Convicts Have Noa Vote

THE LEGISLATIVE COUNCIL yesterday passed with
amendments the Bill to make provision for the direction
and supervision of the election of members to serve in the
General Assembly of this island, the procedure at such
elections, the expenses at such election and for other pur-
poses in connection therewith.
ahe main amendment was the and must have someone to guide

insertion of Clause No. 45 which him. The illiterate is in a differ-
debars from voting at an election ent category.”
to the General Assembly or stand- The Legislature had approved
ing as «a candidate, any person that there should be Adult Suf-
convicted of an offence declared frage. No doubt, there were
to be an illegal practice under the {jlliterates, but he did not think
Act. This penalty would be in ad- they were very numerous. He
dition to any other imposed by doubted still more whether there
the Court under the Act. were many people who, although
The amendment was moved by they might not be able to pass a





—_

the advantages. ‘

The third part of the Bill re- 1
ferred to more controversial ¢
points.
orderly and smooth running of the i
election without hooliganism and
undue influence r

It had been suggested that it
was wrong to forbid the sale of in-
toxicating liquors. Once again he
would say that prima facie it might
seem to savour of Miss Grundyism.
One must look at it from the point
of view of the island as a whole.
that what other places do they
we can learn from the wisdom of
other territories” he said. They
had found that General Elections
with Adult Suffrage could lead
to hooliganism and rowdyism.

the Hon. F. E. Field and as orig- test for literacy, were so unac- What was more likely to cause
inally proposed by him, the per- quainted with letters that they that than alcohol which was apt
son guilty of ithe illegal practice

to'flow more freely on election
days than any other time if it was
not forbidden? The shopkeepers
would be affected and he did not
think that their trade would be
imperilled by being asked to close
and give up the sale of intoxicating

could not distinguish between a
space where they would put an X
for one candidate and a_ space
where they would put it for an-
other.

He said that he had read over
the week-end what he considered

was only debarred from voting m
the constituency in which the ille-
val practice was committed.

On the suggestion of the Hon.
Dr. A. S. Cato, the amendment was
extendea to include all constitu-
encies in the island.

0 furtt : \ an admirable editorial in which Tiquors for one day in three years.
in a further suggestion by the ihe following was included: “A

Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah, it was candidate who cannot instruct and No Loud Speakers |
further extended to debar the persuade an illiterate to mark his The other section in this part

person from standing at an elec- X between the right lines must be of the Bill referred to the ban on

on, : very dumb indéed.” the use of loud speakers and bands
The Hon. Colonial Secretary in being allowed within 100 yards ot
moving thst the Bill be read ¢ Undesirabie Wedge a polling station.

second time said that it had been
his earnest hope that it would
come up for consideration in the
Honourable Council without undue
haste and that it would reach the
Statute Book about two months
ago. That this hope had not been
fulfilled, was not due to the fault
of the Attorney General. Knowing
the pressure of work which was

lie could see that prima facie
there was a case for the illiterates,
but the suggestion that he should
be allowed to bring a friend to cast
his vote for him seemed to him
to be the thin edge of a very un-
desirable wedge.

The elections must be free and
no elector should vote under in-

He did not think any exception
would be taken to that.

The next part sections 38—44
in the printed Bil) in front of
members were not contained in
the cyclo-styled copies circulated
earlier, These sections referred
to expenses of candidates and hon-
ourable members would notice in







-Co. Pass ‘Election’ Bill

It aimed at ensuring the where the number of elections
the rate of fifteen cents where the
thousand.”

48
Executive Committee is redeeming |
the undertaking which he gave the |
Hon. Mr. Pile to the effect that at
the Torthcoming Elections, the ex- |
“Barbadians do not like to say penses would be borne by
Central Government and
must do, but_in this case, I think the parochial bodies.

Adult Suffrage and consequently,
the
that was the only fair thing to do.

read a second time and passed. |



Vigour Restored

gour Restored, 7
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2 KLIM quelity is always uniform

In 24 Hours

loss of

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This
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does away with

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a eee CCL: CC! A

AE
AERTEX
ars itt
“gagee
lection in excess of a sum of
noney calculated at the rate of ten °
ents in respect of each election
is
n excess of ten thousand and at
number of electors is less than ten
An important section was No
in which the Governor-in-

the |

not by |

In view of the introduction of |
increased number of voters

He then moved that the Bill be

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for the United Kingdom, An-
twerp, Amsterdam and Madeira by the |
8.S. Oranjestad will be closed at the
General Post Office as under: —

Parcel Mail at 12.00 (noon), Regis- |
tered Mail at 1 p.m. ond Ordinary Mail
at 2.36 pm ~ the 1th August, 1951

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Y, AUGUST 38, 1951

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Borden Co
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easily upset and too oftes depressed,
it is a sure sign that your sirength is
flagging and you're suffering from over-
taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
of

will

against fever and the exhaustion



long-term fatigue



m energy Take home



’ ; ‘ f > . - | k : ber t I lay !
; W8S uence, It seemed to him that the ection 38(1) that the formuls | bringing new youth and vigour to thou all-round good heaith—there is no finer milk g Pattie totay |
pouring on him, he (the Colonial qiccdyantages of allowing the adopted was: “No expenditure sands, fe works directly op ne eee Sr | than KLIM. KLIM gives youngsters a gener- °
ean, Makea toe pi hie a ‘literate person to bring a friend ghall be incurred in relation to the | ergy in your veins. In #thours Te Nes oot ous supply of ‘tlie essential body building , :
Had ‘coon ished as much as Ne ions with him greatly outweighed candidature of any person at any ten yo a you Foot ive and full of elements found in fresh co mi & i

. i ¥ hful vigour power. a

Bill Held Up | Yond this casing, new gland and vigour bucreei
: . ita beak od Viet ane, Ie sin Tesericd a MADE BY 1 vy FN

The fact remained however, that | [eee is Doro ee ated by chemists here | # KLIM adds nourishment to cooked dishes t THE MONKS OF 4

this Bill, like its predecessor, the | under = suarantes Of sno yw feel Tall cf BUCKFAST ft

special Registration of Voters Gen-
eral Assembly Bill, had been held
up longer than the Hon. Attorney
General or he would hav» wish-
ed and it had become necessary
tu ask the Honourable Council to
consider it as a matter of urgency.

In order that Honourable
Members should have a chance
to study the Bill at leisure, he
had circulated cyclo-styled cop-
ies of the Bill as it went down
1@ the House of Assembly, but
the present Bill which was be-
fcre the Honourable Council
that afternoon, contained a few
small amendments and the in-
terpolation of several sections
rélating to the expenses of can-
didates.

For his own convenience, he
had divided’ the Bill into five
parts. The first section, 1—9,
referred to the appointment of
officers such as Supervisors of
elections, Returning Officers for
each constituency, Presiding
Officers at each Polling Station,
Election Clerks and _ Polling
Clerks.

The second part of the Bill from
sections 10—27 related to the issue
of writs, the nomination of can-
didates, the establishment of poll-
ing stations and the actual pro-
ceedings at the polls.

Illiteracy

He said that he had little to say
about these sections of the pill,
but he would like to make one
xeference to the suggestion that
illiterate people should be able to








pimeer roby Mil I}.
TAKE ADVANTAGE OFTHE

EXCURSION FARES

now in effect












Enjoy a holiday in Canada’
famed vacation-lends ok ps

BOTH time '
way ., Po riding

@ Lowest fares ever.
@ 60-day excursions.

@ All flights by « .
Sky! y “North Star’





For complete information, #ee



earry a friend into the polling GARDINER AUSTIN & Co., Ltd.
booth to cast their vote for them. McGregor St., Bridgetown
This matter was debated in the Phone—4518 |

Other Place in connection with the
section which referred to blind
people being allowed to carry a



TRANS- CANADA din Vie

friend. . To his mind, the Other

Place was perfectly right in re- International Pa

jecting any .proposal of the ‘Trans-Atlantic _ |
amended section by including | Transcontinental 7

similar facilities for illiterates.
“There is a great distinction be-
tween a blind man and an illiterate
person”. said the Colonial Secre- |
tary. “The blind man cannot see}





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AT TEA TIME
LUNCH TIME
ALL THE TIME

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With the Ferguson System your
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Further information on applica-

tion to

(ROBT. THOM. LTD.) Dial 4616



| ‘and energy and from 10 to 20 years |
vigour

you
| t your money back. A spe-
| package Sie etrenatâ„¢ bottle of 48 VI-Tabr


















| OUR

or return the empty

younger,





Manhood and Vitality



a



Here’s a medicine made
specially for it .

If you suspect that there’s
“something wrong” with your
kidneys it generally means that
they need a corrective medicine.

i give rise to

us distressing symptoms
backache, © eee

ins, lumbago, sciatica, b ler
eorders ith scalding and
burning. The trouble starts when
the kidneys grow sluggish and
fail to perform ther uatural
function of helping to filter away
harmful impurities from the
system. You can restore these
vital organs to normal activity
by taking De Witt’s Pills.
ey act directly on the
kidneys and you will very
qui iz feel the good they

are doing. Try them for
your trouble. Go to

your chemist bard
geta supply
today.












Here you see Cigars un-

GUARANTEE ©

De Witt’s Pills are
ufactured

packed for nett weighing under



penn wees rictiy Bienic HM. Customs — supervision.

oer yg | of purity. The P.L.A. tobacco staff has a

| 5 gh reputatioa in the Trade
B De WITT’S PILLS:

tor i} }

E a reputation puilt on the

for Kidney and PY: im aad bel oy of handling vast

quantities of Cigarettes, Cigars

6 KLIM is recommended for infant feeding
7 KLIM is safe in the specially-packed tin

© costs little, and ths ot
‘Vi-Tabs wo proteitr e KLIEM is produced under strictest control
Restores

KLIMA“? MILK

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER







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ds

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3. Take all the Excess Baggage



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and manufactured tobacco, The
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warehouse ‘iti bond’ an aver-

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THE CITY GARAGE TRADING

EWORLD’S | |
T CHOICE IN



ONSIDER how much energy your

child uses up during the day—always

‘on the go’, asking endless questions.
Remember that growing children,
rapidly developing in body and mind,

are in particular need of adequate body-

| building and energizing nourishment.

| For this reason ‘Ovaltine’ should be the
regular daily beverage for every child.
It provides food elements, including
vitamins, which help to build up body,
brain and nerves and to provide the
much needed energy and restorative
nourishment,

Delicious ‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
Nature's finest foods, and the famous
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Because of its outstanding merit
* Ovaltine’ is the World’s most popular
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ores

_P.O. 289 -



—;


WEDNESDAY, AUGUS" ; 5
AUGUST 8, 1951 ba BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

————

RACIN G RES ULTS Results Aft ee NEM a | ; ae 3 6UREcRsEReeS 7 name s; eaks for itself G@uBZINEE
= ask for © .




















by M. Plarriscn Gray




































AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, AUGUST 6, 1951 A Gl | : Dew er South $ | ¢ Liquid, ar a
WEATHER: Cool. “TRACK: | Firn 2 ance : Love all : | * Blo d Mix" ee a,
: nN : a
SECOND DAY ; = 3 i% : | p
8th Race: CARLISLE STAKES—Class A and Lower—31,100 3 EIGHTH RACE : @K 642 . 3 Helps te cleanse the. ystem (eae §
($365, $185, $60)—512 Furlongs . Os ont Rew : aQqs & from blood impuriti s u
1. HIGH AND LOW.....109 lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill 2, Land Mark Ww e. . ache oe =
ane a ‘ . 3 Sun Queen $ 334 @wsse LUXURY, TOILET | impurities in the blood may c :use rheumatic a
Jockey Luichman, NINTH RACE . +s i. eilmiz4 = aches and pains, stiff and painful joincs, Ec
2. LAND MARK 133 Ibs. Mr. V. Chase 1. Miracle S832 gho76 . ~ ‘so. APS ~2 boils, pimples and common skin disorders. 5
Jockey O'Neil 2. Waterbell s. ny , - ww ®, ates Blood Mixture heips to purify i
7 . . s +
@. SUN QUEEN........, 138 lbs. Mr. J. W. Chandler * salen nAce 3 $ 23. po - = tn petnertns ound koa ee oe
Ba Jockey Crossley. oe” at 7 F @Aas3 (MPERIAL LEATHER e LINDEN BLOSSOM : aanee san
yg ® pollo IMPERIAL LEATHER ISDEN BLOSSOM «BLUE HYACINTH B sacarcowe nnn ere re ene wat i mre
TIME: 1.074 secs, PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.80 Place: $1.76, $1.96. 2. Vixen This * = AE : winth-—aile invades anal * a _ ~-- — Jae quamsasens nanan
_ FORECAST: $16.80. 3. bem Eagle yesterday s “cxample. “hand st Sebi es i EB
: ‘ eathhin Ss tienen ah ELEVENTH RACE South opens One No-T t \\\ i
a te Dayere es rs Wilder); Topsy (109 Ibs., Newman); ‘creates RACE and North gives “a “oan A Queen E . a
Catania (123 lbs., Quested); yey ooo forcing raise to Four No } ‘ ae ‘, vel y spoonful g! ves von -
ec ne i FINISH: Close, neck 4 length. 3. Cardinal See eee fe / Vs, tenn
: B-year-old ch.f High Chancellor—Base Bird TWELFTH RACE approaches a maximum Ye “e- ;
: ; 5 ‘ P Although the comb 5 OY ate A
TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill. E oe sount is Known to be at least 2 a Ze m 10 re an dq m ° ro .
re ee a a North's hand is too barren , ; 2 nrc ane a ——
3. Dashing Princes oO warrant a st or call 5 9th Race: MERCHANTS’ STAKES—Class F and Lower—$800 Sain MACE South with 1é-points only { A
THIRTEENTH RACE aectincs ton mentiens Wt = y a n &
($265, $135, $40) —5} Furlongs 1. Bow Bellis te ae oot ae RM LS re al , BZ
2. Mary Ann for a slam can only be made — . ne ——»
j . ‘ ‘ if West covers 1 : PI : =
1: MIRACER cc & 114 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawkins, 3._Colleton ‘ oa Grey tote eet fi it mess §
Jockey Newman. ae tae noe 1g East’s 910 to be $
. . a Ss Ss. ckec . CC
2. WATERBELL ......- 1211bs. Hon. J. D. Chandler. 2. Jewel ’ : With the addition of @Q } = = a oeea Aen
Jockey Crossley. 3. Gavotte 3 pouch would bid Six No § so >)
ISHER 124 Ibs. Mr. M. E. R. Bourne FIFTEENTH RACE i North's hand were reinforced | ; - er
%.. USHER ....... ices oe s. Mr. M. E. y Ey a 1. Fair Salle + Say thie care ne oe } \ ¢ This sovereign Whisky possesses that distinction of flavous a reek eel of ‘Kepler’ gives you a rich
Jockey Quester. 2. Infusfon $ raise One No-Trump direct to } 4 Wishy which will claim your allegiance from the first sip. e These Her maar ‘mans ond
a Dae ° -¢ ace: $9 a Ss : aes s
TIME: 1.082 secs. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $9.88. Place: $2.46 $1.40, 3. poldrani 5 Wie Te hs 1 cqoice MUENY) caver hesth cad Gade hoc
on @ Men, women, children—all should start

$1.24.
FORECAST: $13.84.

ALSO RAN: Hi-Lo (117 lbs., Wilder); River Mist (114+2 Ibs., Latti- R. l
mer); Vanguard (124 lbs., Thirkell); Viceroy (117 lbs., Holder); esu ts a 2/- Jack Parker Gives
Soprano (114 lbs., O'Neil); Cle mentina (121 lbs., Fletcher).

START: Fairly Good. FINISH: Easy, 1 length, half length. Field Sweep Selectors A Nudge

WINNER: 3-year-old b.f. Battle Front—Marshlight
July 29

trvress ya vice.



taking tasty ‘Kepler * to-day.

‘KEPLER.

RUD a he ees a 7 a

We fairl
“= HIGHLAND

SCOTCH WHISKY




























TRAINER: Miss K. C. Hawkins. EIGHTH RACE . =
Prize gtACF Amount BELLE VUE captain Jack Park- Sole Importers :— ALBURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT head
oth Race: VICTOR‘A STAKES—Class F and Lower—$800 vet - $303 31 er, dropped from England’s Test W.S. MONROE & CO. LTD., BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS ‘126 SS
Second 173 32 team ne _—— ® Sole Agents for Bort ados : C. '
“% FEF Third : a ext Saturday, proved the - ados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad Street
($265, $135, $40)—5'% Furfongs ‘hi 86 66 MACNONA DO § MUIR TD DISTT
Fourth 43.33 selectors wrong by winning all his Se ee El een a ee —
1, APOLLO .... ......135 Ibs. Miss K. C. Hawkins Fifth ¢ 10.00 races against Birmingham last as
> Fletcher. xt 342
wien oe od . cre Fletcher. “$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos, gees ne + rab tg WE WISH TO AD
9; VIXEN: oi. cieicedacedes 125 Ibs. rs. G. V. Marsha 0722, 0724, 1794, 1796, 0044, 0646, 2374, 1¢ y way of rubbing it in
; Jockey Joseph 2356 ne fibhak aioe Jack, in the first heat, defeated VISE OUR CUS-
7 ee , t Yeo he Torre e . . 1
3. THE BAGLE.......... 133 Ibs. Mr, H. Farinha Prize Ticket Amount ee re ee te bel, COmene. Ie OUR.
Jockey Lattimer. Second 1979 310 59 Australia’s leading lights in the
‘TIME: 1,09. PARI-MUTUEL:Win:; $3.52. Place: $1.78, $2.36. ee ais 52 29 Test! WORKSHOP DEP
FORECAST: $17.52 Fifth 2047 Bradford stars Dent Oliver and
F ‘ 402, fn Be Hee Sixth 3097 Oliver Hart had to take a_ back
ALSO RAN: Pharos IT (121 Ibs., Quested); Colleton (183 lbs., Cross- Seventh 2850 10 00 seat to fashionable R Peac
ley); First Flight (125 lbs., Yvonet) Ninth. oat 10 00 against Bristol sas pet WILL BE CLOSED FROM
y); . “ S., . Ninth 2288 10 009 @8ains 7 .
START: Fair. FINISH: Close, 1% length, % length. $5 cach, to holders of. Tickets Ties —s scored 11, his highest in
e Denltel * ea . 5 008 a sand | . oe eee re 29, the League this season, but he >
ne. ee a Plant-Apronette 0031 lia ie owed’ a Int t> tie auraing’’ by Tuesday 4th August, 19351
: Miss K. C. Hawkins. Prize ‘Ticket apeones ba Dent Oliver.
———— en 18988. S he a althamstow were swamped at
lith Race: JUVENILE STAKES—Class F2 & Lower—$800 ($265, Second 98 78 Norwich, t
" 3 99.39 c where the home side oO
$135, $40)—5'4 Furlongs Fourth ’ ae oe 9 won by one of the biggest mar-
1. CAVALABR Tt 118 lbs, Mr. C, Barnard. Jockey Holder. sist 291 000 gins on record for a National , 6 = |
9 ; Sixth | ---i to holders af Tickets Nos. Trophy tie. The Londoners were Monday 20th August, i951
CHUTNEY 118 lbs. - Hon. J. D. Chandler. t
2. bY. tees S. oo i” vookey ‘Crossley 2002, 2004, 4466, 4461, 3942, st, 2467, 2469. never in the hunt and it is doubt- ‘
y Crossiey: |. | a. B : ful if they can pull back 60 points fF
3. CARDINAL ........ 118 Ibs. Mr. J. W. Chandler. uitee ee Stat a0 in, the return SoOrEaNl. ig BOTH DAYS INCLUSIVE, IN ORDER |), flavour
Jockey Lattimer. Second 0797 416 18 ositions at the ead of the
Third 2868 208 40 . : anes “ W
TIME: 1.10%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $5.90. Place: $1.62, $1.26. Fourth ' 3577 104 20 a eaahte eh ee ee TO GIVE OUR ORKSHOP STAFF | of
FORECAST: $9.72. Figs 00 ‘each’ to holder 287 wickets ‘Now their second plac ; ayleigl
5 o ho s 0 s se place to Rayleigh, ‘7
ALSO RAN: March Winds (118 lbs., Lutechman) Apronusk (118 lbs., 2163, 2166, Ma Bi i a 3576, 3578. who defeated St. Austell. HEIR ANNUAL VACATION. 1 ’
Fletcher). peins . nae Amount . New Zealanders Mardon = and | COW S
START: Good. FINISH: Close. Head 3 lengths. Eirst ten waai be yay women ete the wat — nd THERE WILL BE A SMALL RELIEF |
sec ‘ ersno victory while here
WINNER: 2-yr.-old b.g. Burning Bow—Chivalry. Third 2398 215 91 5 F ¢ “tH ae. tn? x MILK
‘ 2 > Fourt! 3779 107 95 Was a touch of the dramatic at |
TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale, Pint : 4987 10 00 Rayleigh when Ron Howes came | STAFF FOR ANY EMERGENCIES.
alike pianandahinlalicsbbainsaiiaianannctinninimmiieniacicinenineaamninmmameen SIXT 3414 10 00 straigh
3414 aight from a sick bed, won a
12th Race: STAFFORD HANDICAP—Class B & Lower—$900, ($300, arena aot 2 si race, collapsed, and then retired OUR OFFICE, PARTS DEPARTMENT “ ’ * od
$150, $55)—7% Furlongs enn0 each to holders of Tickets Nos. irom the match. | that's why the family loves OAK

1. HARROWEEN ...... : 104 aie! “Mr. D. Vv. Scott. Jockey Yvonet. 4760, 4762, 1761, 1763, 2397, 2399, 3778, 3780. National Leacee.—Dlv. 1: Belle Vue a & PETROL STATION WILL REMAIN Yes, from Baby to Daddy love Oak Milk because they find it tastes Just

THIRTEENTH ce
IRTE T Ra like cow's milk. Besides this, Oak is very rich im vitamin and mineral salts














». LANDMARK ....... 128 lbs. Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O'Neil. Prize Ticket Amount Div. I: Coventry 44 Liverpool 40—Fleet- | which means 4
? ‘irs’ 4623 7137 80 od 40 Halif. 44. Edinb: ih. Mon- neans a lot of extra nourishment to keep the family strong a
8. DASHING PRINCESS 106 lbs. Mr. R. E. Gill. Jockey Lutchman, aed 0294 421 60 arch 66, Glasgow White “City 42 se OPEN AS USUAL nee (vitamin and mineral att are important in the building and
7 aad 77 3 . es Ades $1.90, & 79. Thir 4963 210.40 Natt 1 ‘Trophy, (ist | eNorwi ipkeep of stro: ones and teeth
Ping gt PAnMUroRts Wine son Dice: wae eae site GG, EE ere Yours. faithful crate rene
5 m 1 35) Div. : ers! not 56 Exeter —Ray~ si
Sixt 3789 10 00 leigh 51 St. Austell 32—Swindon 59 ours aithfully, ‘ 3-Ib. 12-02.
ALSO RAN: Ability 109-4-1 Ib., Quested), Red Cheeks (102+ 2 Ibs., Seventh oe a 0185 pike 10 00 rene Eaton 25-sCardift a3. ‘piymouth | Deo f y i PRICES : $2.88 per tin 80c, per tin
Holder), Demure (111 lbs. Wilder), Sun Queen ,124 Ibs., Crossley), 5 00 each to holders of Ticks ook 7 ; oe SOWDING ESTATES & ‘ , rqn !
4022, 4624, 0293, 0295, 4962, 4964, 3426, 3428. Midland Cup (ist leg).—Hanley 67 Wol- » \
Slainte (128 Ibs, P. Fletcher). : FOU RTEENTH | RACE var aniien 29, oid eae ES FAT ES A TRADING O A K
me START: Fair. FINISH: Driving. creer ct anes ceeemtege) Caen are ag CO.. LTD.=<“Eckstein Hros.” |
: WINNER: 3-year-old gr.f Harroway-Thyine Wood Second 3092 445 12 Full C i
; ; ; , F Third 4309 222 56 ull Cream Milk Powder
TRAINER: Mr. R, H. Mayers. Fourth 1472 . 111.28 asst
secant ean OA a aD Fifth 3065 10 00 }
13TH RACE: TRAFALGAR HANDICAP—Class D and Lower—$800 3x'0 2021 10 00 eosen ed first Say |
($265, $135, $45)—744 Furlongs £ighth 2865 i 19 00 tet COU aldnss snes zing, chok-
}. o hok of kets os ' tt ks oO itis © ima
1. BOW BELLS ....... 130 Ibs. Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder, 2084, 93056. 6081, 4093, 4308, 4910, 1471, 1473. yuin your s% ap and energy. ano sthvet
2. MARY ANN ...... 120 lbs. Mr. F. C. Bethell. Jockey Yvonet. FIFTEENTH RACE dey or night without trying MEN
Prize Ticket Amount PACO t medicine Its not a
3. “COLLETON’,.... 1024.1 Ibs. Hon, J. D, Chandler. First 5122 $705.0, stmoKe " ; ee rit re Buty oy
ro 4 is eaching we
Jockey Crossley. Second toes gta BA Crowe oe Mo pees ‘then arat |
TIME: 1.34%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $3.40; Place: $1.32; $1 38; Fourth 1437 100 7 tor st tarts icin pmeare “mme
t 7 ely 3 wa i. Helps ioosen and re
oe sixth 08 10,60 move thie Er sent sounde”,
FORECAST: $8.64. coven snp ed freshing sleep. 3. Helps allevi-
ALSO RAN: Will O’The Wisp II (97 + 11 Ibs., J. Belle); Cross Roads) Ninth 3149 10.00 At COUR iamaetion. or money ack
(117 lbs., Quested); Suntone (110 + 1 lbs. Thirkell); Cross Bow i a ik ar z oo Ku ara steed: Get MENDACO from

107 + ; sher). $5 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos
Gy 3 Ibs. Fletcher) 121, 5123, 1095, 1097, 2222, 2224

START: Good. FINISH: Close; 1% length; 2 lengths. jsuzt,a8, 1000, n0W7, 2nd, 2206
WINNER: 4-yr.-old ch.f. Burning Bow-Felicitas. | _ : ’
|

TRAINER: Hon, V. C. Gale.
14th RACE: OISTIN STAKES—Class G & Lower—$600

($200, $100, $40)—514 Furlongs

1, MISS FRIENDSHIP. 1301bs. Mr, F. E.C. Bethell. eT
Jockey Yvonet.,

2. (RWE a 66s dare edt 130 lbs. Mr. J. C. Payne. Jockey Crossley.

3. GAVOTTE ......... 130 lbs. Mr. V. E. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.

TIME: 1.9%. PARI-MUTUEL: Win. $7.34; Place: $1.74; $2,20; $1.64.
FORECAST: $24.12.
ALSO RAN: Maytime (118 lbs., P. Fletcher); Monsoon (133 Ibs.,
Joseph); Joan’s Star (109 -}. 1 Ibs., Holder); Betsam (133 Ibs., J. ‘-Ask your



y,/ Ve

Belle); Blue Diamond (128 lbs., Lutchman). Mother ‘o Ashton & Parsons Infants’ ies rs are es erful,
3 . 5 § 5 thing at t thing time. hey ensure regalar casy
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. 1 length, 2 lengths. ‘ jroeisng tool the blood and are absolutely safe. Try Ow et So much VAT ‘9 ot the M ° }
WINNER: 5-yr.-old h.b. ch.m. Battle Front-H.B. Mare. give you them next time baby is fretful through teething. sf t ¥ “XX °



TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell. ASHTON R PARSONS

15th RACE: SUMMER HANDICAP—Class © and Lower—$800

(3265. $135; $50)—9 Furlengs Ss’ POWDERS a
FAIR SALLY iy 123 lbs. Mr. L. J. Sealy. Jockey Crossley. INFAN

INFUSION ......... 118 lbs. Mr. J. C. Payne. Jockey Yvonet. Paina

DOLDRUM"......-++> 104 lbs. Mr. N. M. Inniss.

Jockey Lutchman.

TIME: 1.56. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.60; Place: $1.78; $4.00; $3.40.

FORECAST: $52.08.

ALSO RAN: Flieuxce (128 Ibs., Lattimer); Lunways, 120 lbs., Jos-
eph); Arunda (106 +4 4 Ibs., Quested); Notonite (113 ibe., P,
Fletcher); Oateake (117 lbs., Newman); Miss Panic (114 lbs.,
Thirkell); Aberford (112 Ibs., Wilder); Tiberian Lady (117 Ibs.,
O'Neil).

START: Good. FINISH: Close. \

WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.f. Straight Deal-Princess Sally.

TRAINER: Mr. S. Massiah.

. . More power when it is most needed—at the start and on the hills, thanks to the famous

Minx plus-power engine. More reliability—bee..\1se the Minx has been proved and improved



en

continuously for 18 years. More economy too —more miles to the gallon, and the low







upkeep costs of a car built to stand up to hard going anywhere in the world. You get so
You should read much wore out of the Minx! ‘



So much more into it!





and apply it

FERNOXONE | moet im te



... measured by its riding comfort, its perfect



ient is the recommended application rate. A 1% stock

gives protection against the entry of :
harmful bacteria. You will find, too, solution is made up by adding 1.25 t% Fernoxone to 10
that Germolene draws out dirt from cuts, gallons water, or 2'2 0728. Fernoxone to 10 pints water.
abrasions, blisters and sores and stim- ~ 40 — per ie or %4 pint per 100 sq. ft., diluting

e stock solution with a further quantity of water t
ulates the growth of new skin. Keep 6 biydlin: thst ane yo 4 oO |

oo me PMidanage by Pernoxane ‘and great care ls necessary “ALOON + CONVERTIBLE COUPE - ESTATE GAR
'

"We'll soon have that better at once +t fort lis p
= | vision, its looks and feel, the Minx is a big car,
’ ia | Every inch is used to good advantage—from
INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormone }}j the wide front seat to the s iaione saptiadd
weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgrass | in Seek rh dati 7. ;
on lawns, golf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and ' luggage SccommMdg acon.
ASEPTIC OINTMENT ee weeds are most easily killed when growing Yet no full size family car was ever so easy
sly. ¢ ‘ ‘ ai afic . tant
Children’s skin ailments need the soothing Fernoxone has the advantage over arsenicals in that it is | to parker mangeuvis traffic, 90 eee
touch of Germolene Ointment. Is re- _not dangerous to humans or animals. torun. You get so much more into the Minx !
9 lieves irritation, subdues inflammation and METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 1% acre active ingred-
|




FOR dama by Fernoxone and great care is necessary in
SPOTS, RASHES, BURNS apply it to avoid drift on to such crops which may be

nearby

IRRITATIONS, ABRA grow ’ Shi s Expee ‘ery Shor
ONS, ABRASIONS =| ST wares pr | Further Shipments Expected Very Shortly

GERMOLENE soothes at a touch — heals in record time. |
thew as. Be Ef Pa Boe COLE & Co., Ltd.










PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1951










PROCESS EESEEO EEE POE

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON $
2 3 Get These Tasty
| Delights
‘ For Your
Enjoyment

2% tin Danish Hams

» Swifts Luncheon Beef
» Vienna Sausage
“Black Buck” Sauce





Ting Lamb Tongues
YEAH ... THAT OUGHT TO |

A
-) BE BIG ENOUGH TO GIT
THROUGH! ;—.-—
Vat. \emereerreen( > A




[NOW THAT IT’S BIG ENOUGH TO
GIT THROUGH .«. WHO WANTS TO
Go, ANY WAY ?

» Cocktail Biscuits








COME ON! * in sia ee

MEER COT TO | een
MAKE THIS Be nic aii
OPENING wW { ANYONE NICE!

otro! ior siete

», Salted Peanuts



We can’t catch up

», Sliced Bacon




AND OUR POPULAR
Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot

with it!

S555 SOT SOTO TSSOP TPES

4,4, 44448
666666 ELLE LEP PPP PP PPLLPALPPL PBL PLP

The call for “Black & White” continues to grow "
all over the world, for connoisseurs agree that it : x .

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is a Scotch in a class all its own. % INCE & Co. Ltd. .
Blended in the special “Black & White” way it | % OT



is a splendid drink at all times and for all

elite. Active KIDNEYS

uid ; KEEP You WELL
& Nature's filters may need help
BLACK: WHITE Pearse

SCOTCH WHISKY Sea “the comme ulieory

disorders due to sluggish kidney

. — can be ee aan
e Si ° a Z /, B 2 trong, active kidneys safeguard
ch your health by straining excess uric
Whe CC® “ l Ge acid and harmful wastes out of the
















NO, BUT 1 REMEMBER THE
‘ SANOWwCH IT WAS SARDINE
AND CHEESE AND
PICCALILLI WITH
MAYONNA! sey

THEN WE SAT

(IN YOUR PORCH

SWING IN THE
MOONLIGHT

system, When kidney action is
inadequate and fails to filter the.
blood properly, pain and discom-
Scotch Whisky Distillers fort frequently a.
Doan’s Backache Kidney Pills
a James Buchanan & Co. Led, bring lief by helpi to
cleanse bee stimulate the ki
\ filters. Grateful pi Sagan
JAMES BUCHANAN & CO. LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND | tell how good Doan’s Pills are.

|| tz-DOAN’S #

By Appointment
to H.M, King George Vi









ol




THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER

: eS | iibaccenn sere tl | IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
HORSES! HOLD'EM , a le MASKED MAN AN’

YUH FOOLS/ , ey THE REDSKIN/







Ree

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





\guay a" A

Usually Now Usually NOW
Pkgs. Sweet Biscuits 48 40 Bottles Guava Jelly 42 36

Tins Bird's Custard Powder 45 40 Pkgs. Macaroni 33 30



eS « oun
&. fe
BRINGING UP FATHER

Tins Morton's Fresh Herrings 36 %2 Pkgs. Lux Flakes 26 20



BY GEORGE MC.MANUS















STATIONERY

| THE MOST MODERN
STATIONERY IN
TOWN... WELCOME Your

Inspection of the Finest Range of
BOOKS and NOVELS now on show

King F

BY FRANK RO

DOING A PEGEARCH 2", 4
JOB ON THIG BARK Px Seh .
p——1 | SHOULP TURN OUT TO eh Sey

BE A LOT OF FUN / GN











BF sie THE ANCIENT VIKING SHIP TWO FURTIVE
a EYES PEER OUT AT THE APPROACH OF TWO
STRANGE INTERLOPERS...






&
> SUFFERIN’ SUSIE /
T.N1'S HUNCH PANNE?

a




THE ADVOCATE














Re OSES ODEO
—— SSF
BY ALEX RAYMOND | |
o cnet tae | i °
aes 1 The Ch f Food
BION A | he ampion oO OOdS !
B \ WAbour tua Muscle-making, Body-building, Milk rates

tops for real Food energy. |
| ;
} »)
: ‘ . i}
MS
q 4 R LY | POWDERED
. i .
i}
} j ))
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES the champion of all whole milk powders
(OTHER CAREFULY.| {GEE~ITS TIME TO CROSS THE ROAD :
THE YOUNG $7. ER HAS ND HAVE 1CTURE@ TAKEN oh
PENVOE TEETLAND CAE bab | Sie See | There is more downright day-by-day enjoyment for you \
37) HONEY! when you feel fit. Drink a quart of Farm Powdered Milk }

2% 2 HONEY! mixed to directions every day and it will give you real health “a \

and energy. You will like that rich, smooth flavour, too ! i

because Farm comes straight from Holland’s best dairies, i

the water is removed and the health giving properties with : »

28% butter fat, sent on to you in its whole powdered form. if

4 X

Cheapest on the market 5 tb. Vins $4.32 a i}

‘ a

On sale at all leading Grocevies, Provision Stores and Drug Stores. i}

|

If you cannot obtain it phone 2229, Robert Thom Ltd.—Agents. {

J SS SS


PAGE NINE
a ET

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE



































































































te j
1 J J ” " . ct
[*7 A 8 SIFIE D AD S | PUBLIC SALES | PUBLIC NOTICES SHIPPING NOTICES | CHANCERY SALE
he Ses | 3A RBA DO
2! | BARB.
TECEPHONG i808 | , a ta een per agate line on week-days | F Pr oa Ther fientioned propert the Reg stratfin Ones.
. on cents per agate line on Su | oe aoove wn, t fi e sum and @
REAL ESTATE minimum charge $150 on week a | Ree a. Mee a ee ae ae ee eee ae oe is ite specified if t t r each succeeding
eee — | and $1.80 on Stndayi. ° . j ' t the same anc Full particulah
The charge for announcements of RENT | BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | Ca dia N t | St hi > | on application to me
Births, Marriages, Deaths, ne ot | FOR | at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards a na n a ona = eams 8 FREDERICK ARCHIBALD CONRAD CLAIRMONTE Piaint.t
€dgments, and In Memoriam from beach. containing 3 | bedrooms, NOTICE | \ ,
3.50 on week-days and $1.80 on , um. charge week 72 cents and| drawing and dining rooms, verandah. Reimer ies Terie ‘lmao iH et she, : JOSEPH FITZGERALD CLAIRMONTE O'NEALE Defendant
r any number words ta 50, 6. @ fs “eres — over 24} tiled bath, kitchen and servants room. a r | PROPERTY: ALL THAT certa ieee ' f lend (part of Checker Hal
cents per word on. week: ' words 3 fa word week—4 cents d| garage, self-contained of modern design rhe owner of the yacht “MARSAL SOUTABOUND Plantatic tyarte 5 1 and Island aforesmid eqntairang
: cents per * on Sunday) for }] word on Sundave; Dial 4321 or 3231 $.8.51—3n ee Rast pa fr thE Port serves | Sails Sails Sails Recteen~ tata) by admeasurement Seve inrge vaods thirty two perches Batting Ba
moe at Notice that he wi responsible , n bounding lands now of iat Mir, Wa on lands now or late of Babibe
ae ; OUSES LAND: 13,191 sq: ft. of Lahd, Bar-| [°F 2"8 debts incurred on behalf of the | LADY RODNEY a she Sa Tae | Plantatio other land w or iste of Oliver DeCourcy Emtage and Ernest
For Births; Marriage ér Enigagemént | <= - barees Rd. opposité Strathciyde Digi | )°°>t Unless they are contracted with his CAN. GONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. Aug ra 21 Ave 22 Aug Augustus Hinkson and on the Public Ro INDLY ALL THAT certain
sqneunceey in Carib vege Ho Wd Ave... Belied: Fully 4081 or 4551. 2.8 51—3n knowledge and written eee ‘ LADY NELSON 20 Aus. 23 Aug 2 Aug 3 Sept 4 Sept piece or parce! of land art of tek H tion: situate rio pariah
> ; any 4 > a 4 I—3" L CAN. UISER Aug. 1 Sept wa 10 Sept ll Sept of Saint Lucy and Island « measurement Two Actes
oe fhe F aye for 3926 Avallible it A: = Dial] LAND: AT ST. suitable ‘CAN = GER 8 Sept. if Sent _ 20 Sent. 21 Sent One rood eighteen perches Butting be » lands of Oliver Decourey
paditi word Sear tan a B18. 91— | for building sites. 6 culars apply NOTICE LADY Y 19 Sept. 22 Sept. 24 Sept. 3 Oct 4 Oct Emtage and Ernest August nd ¢ toad over which there is a
betw: 20 and 4 p.m., 3113 for 5 to K. R, Hunte, telephone Aig or 4611. The Parochial. Treagurer’s office st. | CAN., CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct ~ 10 Oct. 11 Oct Right of Way or however ty butt and bound THIRDLY ALL
Netioel nly after 4 p.m. To an approved 17.7.51—t.£.n, | Michael will he ¢h at 12 a’¢lock noon} LADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 Oct 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct ] THAT certain piece or pare art of Checker Hall Plantation) situate
x - = eS : =~ lon Thursday Mth ugust 3983 in the parish of Saint Lucy recaid containing by admeasurement
A LAKE VIEW: Constitution Road, < “ PERCY H. BURTON - - -— One acre and four perches ding on_othér lands of Oliver Do
2 DIED bedroom Housé and several fruit trees Parochial Treasurer | Courey Emtage and Ernest / on on a Road over wiuch there fa
: Apply to T. J. Bynoe, Enterprise House. St. Michael NORTHBOUND a Right of Way on other la » said Oliver DeCourey Emtage and Ernest
: = Cn. , . = “9 - Acrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Augustus Hinkson or hov or ¢€ th ame may butt and bound afia
Z 8.51—2n 8.8.51—2n mr
CUMBERBATCR: Gh ueyst 7 at =o S Barbados Parbades Boston Malitax Montreal FOURTHLY ALL THAT place, piece or patcel of land now or Iately called the
the General ital. ; One small property situat Red- LADY RODNFY 2 Aus. 28 Aug 6 Sept. 8 Sept Sept rden iate in the parish of Saint Lu this TsMnd containing by ad-
batch, Age years. . Her . Casuarina | man's Village St. Theis, copilatine of NOTICE | LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27? Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Oct asurement five acres sixteen perches of d or thereabouts bounding on
leaves the resid@nce of Mrs. Claudine double roofed. Stone building with | LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Nove Bromefield, Babbs and C er Hall Plan 1s and on the Public Road sr
Rusbihds Ss Quest's, Saree, x. ; 8.8.51—In. | kitchen attached, Galvanised palings etc. | [ beg to notify my customers that | however else the Same may bound th the messuage and all and
eter. a ‘ p.m. y for t c's —a.~ C.F... 6S | and standing on approximately 3/8 ac. | °Winé to ill-health my Furniture Estab- Singular other buildings thereon and thereto belonging
Bt. Spee) Caney Pees are tiie aaa Ve ek oe Pe rx idee ang |! land. Dial—8420 for appointment “S| ishment will be closed for a short time UPSET PRICE: £3,600-0-0d,
invited. Verundat- te aan 5 88.513 | C. Alleyne-Hinds, Cheapside. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents. DATE OF SALE: ioth August, 1951 :
Berkley Cumberbatch (Husband), | (oraneas 4, Prom, ist. SION” | ce acitinnt tiene tna 8.8.51—in H. WILLIAMS,
any y a P.m. éexcept Sundays. Registrar-in-Chancery.



Claudine Husbands (Mother), Dal-

ton Husbands (Father).
American Papers please Copy. “
& €.51.

100 Shares WEST INDIA RUM
REFINERY LIMITED
The above shares will be set up at
Public Competition at the office of the! Estate of
Meenas ait on Friday the 10th day of CLIFFORD AUSTAN FIELDS —deceased
August, CAnaEesele NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
hole Secs sons having any debt or claim upon or





Apply to C. S. Johnson, Phone 2539.
8.8.51—6n

NOTICE









HILL CREST—Navy Gardens. Apply to
B. C. Evelyn Phone—2960 from 7 to 9
a.m. and from 4.30 p.m, 8.8.51—1n.



LINE, | covennwent — sorice,

sasha.

HARRISON

IN MEMORIAM







FURNITURE





















































































































BRYAN—In loving memory of my dear} HOUSE in the Gardén, Land, 3 bed- effecting the estate of Clifford A
aunt Ruth Loutise ora who fen ae ate bath Sar nee tap §.8.51—3n. | Fields, late of Harmony Mall Saint b | DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE
asleep on August 5th, in chen etc. Apply to T. A Michael who diéd in this Island’ f UNITED ae re re “ .
He giveth His Beloved Sleep Headley, Dunkirk House, Hindsbuny Rd. FOR SALE 15th day of March, 1951 are harene ie t/ OUTWARD FROM THE KINGDOM AND AGRICULTURE AUCTI N
Ever to be remembered by her niece 4.8.51—2n} , To an approved purchaser 2 Building} Quired to send in particulars of their| | :
Enid. 8.8.51—In. wl pines or oe eee aie Mme State & 14,420 feet, situated| (laims duly attested to us Charles Carl- Vessel From Leaves Due Vacant Post of Farm Overseer,
= n_the t. nee. | to the no east of Brittons Hill reser-| ton Browne, Douglas.Norman Robinson Central Livestock Station, TUES y 1GUS
BAILEY—In loving memory of our dear} Fully furnished. Dial 8357. vo} Price 16 cents per foot. Electric| end George Lawrence Farmer c/o Hutch-/ S.S. “NOVELIST” I 1 26th Jul orteros Pine Plantation ESDAY, 14 AUGUST
Mother Florence Bailey who passed 14.7.51.—t £.n,| Service, 4” water main on boundary,| inson & Banfield, Solicitors, James Street. | <@. «p> TPE ED? neon 26th July iad Fe? . at 11,30 a.m,
away on August 5th. 1950. also good road. Apply Yearwood &| Bridgetown, on or before the ith day $8. “PLANTER London 3rd Aug. 16th Aug.
One year has passed since that sad FOR s 7 Boyce. 29.7.51—ti.n| of Oc\ober, 1951 after which date ws| aS: “FRESNO ST Liverpool 4th Aug. 18th Aug. te a ; are invited for a W iw be en ones by
ay, \ ALE hall proceed to distribute the assets of | S.S. “ASTRONOMER” Newport pe of Farm Overseer, Centra Nera ae Ae Py on Bs AL Mf
diese on auur'ane you Gk hoe AUCTION ihe said estate among the parties entitled & Glasgow 8th Aug. 18th Aug. | Livestock Station, Pine Plantation.}]) IG Pieces tieiiture, and, House-
S e 5 . > © . . " ; a . . 2 '
ene whtine Laie ort Ga te oe | Preto, Coe ae ahs ae ee ee S.S. “SCHOLAR” London 8th Aug. 29th Aug. 2. The salary attached ‘to the Cccirington Hill, St.’ Michael
> 7 ane you loved, you did your AUTOMOTIVE UNDER THE DIAMOND have had noti¢e and that we shall aot oo. Ste — post, which is pensionable, is V Mond. f
st. s ee oe . : 51.2 » 79199 ‘ . : sewing Monday afternoon (2-~-
God grant you now eternal rest. CAR: Morris 8 1947 Model. I HAMMER = ae for Ye: assets so distributed HOMZWARD FOR TRE UNITED KINGDOM : 1,200 x 72 ~~ and the point 4 p.m. and morning of Sale
Ever to be remembered by :— Viola,| order Dial so36 ie z po teot I_have been instructed by the Govt- Tew heed en of whose debt we shal! Closes tn of entry into the scale will be Sprung Divan with Mahogany
Gladies, Gerald, Bernas (Children) ; -- ow 8, 8.61—3n th-Executive Committee to sell by Public distribution notice at the time of such Vessel For Sartaine determined by the experience of Bookends, 3 Morris Chaits Square
Carmen, Vernesé, ynthia; | Cephas : ection on Tuesday 14th August, 1951 . | a the rospective candidate ) Tip-Top Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
¢ (Grand Children): Shitley,’ Maureen CAR-—One (1) Austin 70. FER rete, at the Water-boat enclosure on the |, 4ND all persons indebted to the said iF Lai vores we s oe ee the Coffee Table, Nest Tables, Side.
(Great Grands) 8.8.51—In -51—2n Enea, One deter Launch with Singer oe or to settle their ac-|SS “STATESMAN” Sandon Sih Aug officer will be required to serve board with long Mirror, Corner
pS a c engine. e x 1” x 6 ft ree Ww elay. Sc uRy a) aie ne year’s probation and to reside Stand, Tea Trolley, Oval Table
ARKER—In ever loving memory of our moter cit te Face ene D’Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer, Dated this 3rd of August, 1951. |8:S. EXPLORER » diver pool 4 SB Aug. ———--———— {or the Plantation in the quarter with Carved legs, Dressing Table
beloved one Adessa Louise Barker who] D. W. Wiles, Pine Gap, St Micha z . $.$.8)—On CHARLES CARLTON BROWNE, | F srovided for which mt will be with long Mirror and Stool, Pr
‘ex Ontiad $5 cent Gn Anaust en Ja, + Mt. Micbesl, DOUGLAS NORMAN ROBINSON or further information apply te - - - provided for whieh rent will be Single Beds.with Vone springs,
Two yetrs his gone since that sad crotrneeninehtnnemrnteetpemensee es LOST outs PANRENCE FARMER, charged ms sy Chair with Cushions, Cedar
day CAR—One V. ha uali execu ors of will of Clifford ., licatiofis, tating ige, | ined Smoker's Cabinet, Kidney
When one we loved was called away | cellent Susaten eee lenient ies & FOUND Austin Fields, deceased. DA COSTA & co.. LTD.—Agents atuatenens aualifieations and ex- Shaped Dressing Table — with
The Pain was short the blow Severe | 3745, J. D. Evelyn, Audit . 8.8.51—4n. — _ es. QUEL TICE Ss ro Round Mirror, China, Cabinet,
We never kneW that dedth Was so oun "ar yn, ae LOST igewetcioe ; perience, particularly in the man~| Kidney Shaped Coffea
near = =» Det elle agement of agricultural land, to-| Upright Chairs. Arm
. NSE NOTICE) ° '
But only those who Know caf tell , AR bie Fora Prefect in perféct con- | ,,SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series — XX ; gether with COPIES of testimo-|}} S?° All the above ih Mahog-
The pain of parting without Farewell.] dition, rther particulars apply L, B, | 7/4. Finder kindly return same to the} The application of Collin Lord of 0. nials should be addressed to the|
Helena Pilgrim (Mother), Bamford, Vita] Collins, care R. M. Jones & Company, | #avocate Advertising Department Gaskin, St. Philip the h f et deac sad eins ; ;
Massiah’ (Children) Iona (Sister)’ Ran- | Eimited, Telephone 2er6 88.5150, 8.8.81—1n. | Liquor License No. 1044 of 1951, granted Se ns Peete Ceretec ti coger’ satan cone meee, Late
dolph Leslie (Brothers) 8.8. 51—In é P en are ee & hint in yan nent of Agriculture, Queen's edar Wardrobe, Pr, 5-Drawet
cio oe “ pect of a board and shingle men Ag rure, x Cedar Chttests of D s, Ce
: ; : CAR—Chevrolet 1 odel. In good |; °WEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series —|chop at Strouds Land. § g. ark, ¢ i > accepte te : menos rawers; [edge
JOHNSON: {a Loving Memory of our] working ovdeo Ne aetna ae PBB 1720 and QQ 0700. Finder pleasa Semele eae wane: se one ae tL, ne oe he aor a, Fee Bedsiut Gavinets, _ Cedar Coffee
dear beloved mother Cleopatra | fitsea, Apply A. Inniss, Queen st return same to Allan Ward, (Duplex) | shingle shop at Gaskins Tenantry, St NEW YORK SERVICE La noe n on tured: hj os ; edor Office Desk, Ensy
Johnson who fell asleep on August] Pridgetown. 29.7.51-—2n_ | Brighton, Black Rock 8.8.51—In. | Philip, and to use it at such last des. |¢ . — ‘ugust, 195! ll. aaseann: ree eran Fae
8, 1949 = tf : ae’ cribed premises Re SEES sails 20th July Arrives Barbados Mest July, 10) 2 8 BT 9% ; palaeam as new), 3 Spring
There is a dear face that is missing CAR—Singer GLASSES—One ai ¢ D { Da this Sra dav . A STEAMER sails 10th August Arrives Barbados 21st August, 1951 rie Filled Mattresses, Simmons tron
A dear voice that is stilled, Model New Batts ee I Glasses Bh Gidttich savennen heiren gr Paige ae ot eee at a a he tern na Es: -_ h 3 Beet sd Spring (Single). ‘Typist's
A place is vacant in our home, A-1 Condition. Apply General Engine | offered on returning same to the Advt. for Applicant EW 0 CE 5999599959599 SOOOS7 satttod eee Card Table, Round
eat never can Ue Bian, Bae Gee Telephone 4351 or F_ Rock, Pent. Advocate or Stafford House,|To:—-A. W. HARPER “Esq ea" S.S. GENERAL penting ils RAN Ea, Sst July, 1981 y ne pee ae sagnoee eeevti feed Cason "ya
jose flowers placed upon y arrens Factory. 5 8.51.—2n_ | Garrison. 5,8.51—2n Police Magistrate Dist. “C A STEAMER sills ist August. Arrives Batbados 1M4tt ee errr ¥ eDUCATIONAL % tne Bena eBhuaceines.) a
arave, CAR. Bahn nnn ann |Ston | NB. This application will be cotk|A STRAMER satis 18th east Site Wartdiied dear Actiadt 1951 x & , » on ic Maes - Frerarors Lane
Have withered and decayed— CAR: Bantam Singer Saloon Car, good | , LORRY SKIDS: One (1) pair of Lorry | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held | -=-ersmmueomoccmec ne ; am r on % F winter Meike Bit ce a ee
But the love for you who sleeps ¥ king order, Owner left island. Price | Skids, Finder will be rewarded on|on 17,851 at 11 o'clock a.m. at Police NAD E) J MIDDLE SCHOOL % Utens eit we OU Cocker and
beneath— .00 S@én at Redman & Taylor's Gar- | féturn to Messrs. H. A, Gulstone & Co.| Courts Dist. "C.” CA IAN SERVICE ys eyons. Painted Kitchen Tables
Will never fade away age Ltd. 4.8.51—3n | Ltd. Roebuck St. 4.8.51—2n A. W. HARPER Esq SOUTHBOUND (Régtst % ‘lectric Clock, Bathroom Seales
Ever to be remembered by her loving; —. ten Sirhan tnt asian achat eee Police Magistrate, Name of Shi Sails Mentréas Balls Hatitex kite Bd gistered) % Painted Wardrobe, Stool and Ta-
Children: Lloyd Johnson, and pony eee M.G. Sports 1950, T.D. Model, LEATHER CASE: Key Case dark blue District, “c.” P e Mo! ves on. he as . % pi porate ry pew riter, Com-
dohrson (Son and Daughter), E. Griffith, | Excellent running condition—and how it | Containing 7 keys assorted. American Ex- ioe 7 s Ur Eatrance Exam. (Fee $1.60) ¢ See Sree Aght = and
G, Phillips (Friends), Dennis Johnson] can run! Two-seater; independent front | Pfess Travellers’ Cheques. Venezuelan ns EEA ART ie ma Heed e ieee eth Will be held on August 1th. 1981; Alarm Clock, Elec. Fan, Gallen?
(Néphew). 8.8.51—1n | wheel suspension gives perfect ride at| drivers’ license, Photographs. Finder re-j WANT D SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Aug. 24th Aug. 27th Septr. 6th text ferm begin Séptembe ms) Furniture « Kitchen Uten-
any speed. Owner leaving island. No| warded on returning to Advocate Adver- E ai ai ; mith. 1951 8 an «many other interesting
SANDIFORD: In Loving Meruary of gur| redvonable offer fefiiged. Phone 4877. {sing Dept., nearest Police Station, o1 NORTHBOUND TOR ee enerents Whole Work is % : ;
dear ‘urie Sandiford ( i 5 1,8,.51—t.f.n,| Phone 3434, 8.8.51-—2 ¥ s “ " arbados | 5 , . re promising will receive fre
Haynes) who departed this life oh 7th * ro _teneeneeen n ore CNivensiry COLLEGE S ALCOA PILGRIM due Barbados July 30th ‘Ta Lawrence River sata 9 Six Year From 1947 ~ CASH ON PALL OF HAMMER
Fr THE 2 EI ‘ ‘ our ave
August 1951 oa ne forris xford Saloon only LOST CERTIFICATES HE WEST INDIES entéring Bigste eee ph beet)

“This day of sad remembrance, in eXcellent condition, Applications are invited for the * These vessels have HMmited passenger accommodation. doing

CO














4 ,4,4,%, 2 4.
POCDEEE OLED EDDC EPPS E EEE TT





















































of the Home |
Selary in the scale of £300—£400 will |

old Jewels, fine Silver| fications to the Headmaster, Middle

Maps, School, Speightstown, St. Peter.



Glass,

Water-colours. arly books, and

ALL THIS GREAT HELP



En ana Witter 4a Fecal, Ford 1948 Prefect very good condition | TE WEST INDRA, RIZOUET COMPANY | of Lecturer in Physics, preferably in Rood work at entrance exams AUCTIONEERS
seen goes eer are sane ann reasonably priced Notice is hereby given that application j Experimental Physics i SE nee . aie *
"Till memories fade and life departs| Mortis @ esflinder low milage ‘and ood | S#* ,PEEM. made to the Board of Directors | , Suls"y on Ue scale 000 = 25 x 4800) ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. aiient records are ninhly “ost || Beste OM, MBaaidle
A 2 ” | "5 e e 2 factory
pitas sins soomeee ome yearte. machetes wa bi fdsup of ‘duplicate Share Cestificates for: wo qualbeations. 2° ea te ae APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE 'Pupits who remain with us will : a - fe
‘arm oe : = 74 10 Shares Nos. 4734 — 4743 inclusive “€: - — be taugt $0 Seebi tina ‘
f N—1 ri T bar | Pon Moyal Gatane ta PY Priced. | 50 Shares Nos. 4779 — 4828 inclusive | Be80ns £60 p.a. for a married man. MADAAEG, oon. es NeneO! Certificate & CO.
: Teas Saati int eta erator Wied : 36 Shares Nos. 11749 — 1178 inclusive | FS-S.U ; Uosunntsheg ween ton rp” Be Parenté and guardi
. Shares Nos. os 1 at rent of 5% of salary. allow- On want glee a ae y in : .
yo Sac Ai Ee ther dea | Act eanaan Shane aha io | ea ant, oe, Grens| te 270 “ber hit mos, 10 | HS ne ee ie eka eay |S Sie sticiiana oon Sot “Phone 4640"
ou are not forgo’ a . e . ) bi oS aye
3 p the originals of which, of various dates, , Pa : —— 5 — eee we . ¥ 1one a
Or never will you be, rin Cole & Co., Ltd, §.8.51—4n. | ave been lost or misplaced, and Notice] Applications (six copies) giving full PNP I a ee cn Se 4M Hendupeter. 40} P} ti i Buildi
As long as life and oy Gea ast. CAR: One ) Singer 9 hp Roadster | if hereby given that within 14 days from] Particulars of qualifications and experi- 8.8.51—1n eudequater. antations Bu ng
We'll still rem@mber thee. t 5 ) anger 9 h.p. Roadster | the date hereof, if no claim or repre-} (Mee and the namés of thtee teferees CANADIAN SERVICE x
Ever to be remembered by Children and re +) (Sports) Colour Red. In excel- sentation is made in respect of such| Shculd be addressed to th Seoremry. ‘ 699SOSbbSt 5h.o60,010,0,0.8 as siteenaiti nent ———
Grands, 8.8.51—In. ei condition. Done only 25,000 miles, original Certificates, a new Certificate | Inter-University Council for r Edu- From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal ee ee peepee
\ tathunes @peite.. Bee Will be issued. catfon in the Colonies, I, ion Square, “9
ANNOUNCEMENTS /O Highways & Transport. By order of the Board of Directors. Legon, WO) iy from Where SUPER i= | ——memn si sm es “ + a als
{ / " S. St. CLAIR HUNT ormation may obtained. Closing ‘
8.8.51—4n. Rae. date 15th August, 1951. LOADING DATES REALE . ‘TaN ry 7
ined at ie a aera rue.
Tecan aI nEnSannnE EERE Pick-up Morris 8 in good working 7 bin UNIVERSITY Lie Expected Arrival 4 4 Ab 4 4 !
U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars Sra order with almost new body. Apply HOSPITAL OF An Montreal Halifax Dates, Bridgetown,
able from Continent. Those interested | Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshall & Applications are invited for the post of s. “SUNDIAL” Barbados The Pure . am i
please communicate with Courtesy Gar-] Edward's Garage, Roebuck Street, WANTED , : : 1. 18 July 23 July 9 August 1 Purchase or Sale cf Good Class P )
age, White Park Road, Dial 4616, where it can be seen. Phone 2549 or BD hee rey Caters Smt oF ine ss. “SUNPRINCE 1 August | { 6 August 22 August roperty i
iz 6 yi : e “ ” % 2 .
5.8.51—6n | 3453. 22.6.51—t.f.n. agitinimum. charge, week 12 cents and] West Indies, Jamaiea. ‘The "Home will Ry eee | so Auust | a hepe | .f Seeraneet is invariably negotiated by |
aa ceaceteeeereirecerc teers cents Sundays words — over accommodate 200 Nursing staff. b Rcadh deca My Depremner i
i Sots eae we ante bas FURNITURE words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a Applicants should be between the ages | eee - a mee aii Se Shiacaed nel |
Pee een Stes ¥ Guarinteed ’ fit eS ae word on Sundays; of 30 and 45 and should hold either 4 U.K SERVIC JOH nd ii AD yo 5 |
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No, 12 OFFICE CHAIRS: Just received a Certificate of Nursing with experience | e ~ a.
High Street. Phone 4359 shipment of Office Posture Chairs with HELP in housekeeping, or produce evidence From Swansea Liverpool and Glasgow i |
: 4.8.51—14u | three point adjustment. See them today of qualifications and experience in Do- ’ Sm Viataa Arvat |Ht pack
ne | 1! T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442. One Automobile Electrician. Cole. & | mestic Science. Swansea Liverpool Glastow Dates, Bridgetown | ALB.S., PV.A,
ALL MANAGERS— Assist Venezuelan 2.8.51—t.f.n.| Co,., Ltd 8.9.51—th The Warden, who will be required to | “LONDO! 5 Xe a F
Guests and Customers with an Interpre- - =—| reside at the Home, will be entire) “BAST WAVED Or Hote ae Sas 10 Augilst i { ‘@" rh ‘gg iT {
ter versed in their Habits; Speaks Cas- MISCELLANEOUS An Assistant Master or Mistress — a] responsible for the comfort and well-| oo usuNRELL! ~ aeons ient ig Aug 3B Bye. 4 August tEA i ES rA | EK AGEN fy
tellano with their accent. Hourly or}. distiplinarfan — to t@deh to School] being of the resident staff and for the | lofiers 3 ue Sept 20 Sept
part time basis, Dial—2759, 8.8,51—3n. ANTIQUES — Of e description, | Certificate standard, Apply, stating quali-] cleanliness and general management
|

















































































fr ASPRO. Colds and ‘flu dispelled | ay at e 8.8.51—2n.] be determined according to experience
headaches cleared-soothing swift reliet| Shop, Siicnne hese ee oe a arid. qualification of the sticcesstul ap-/ 1q: T a ’
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains 3.9.50-—t.f.n.| JUNIOR CLERK—For our Hardware.| plicint. Uniform and full board and Expected Arrival Al q Hap io i thy
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO Isonmongery oe Lumber ae at Sere at be ev reet i rien Hd} London Antwerp Rotterdam ae Frey * 4m4 i
id NOW! -—8.8.51—10n. FISHIN! BOAT— ly the Owner ightstown. pply by letter an n Tr annum wi e ue ‘om salary rha j > An
coe: 50 OU ee eee ce eee < S —} Clement Sake The ehand, Bay, St. been R. &. G. Challenor Ltd.,| togéther with 5% of the total salary for| **. “SUNJEWEL" 11 Avg 14 Aug. 17 Aug 2 Sept | Phone 4640 Plantations Building }
SMALL CAPITAL available for part-| Philip, 8.8.51—1n_ | Bridgetown. 8.8.51—t.f.n oreepnuaiiae RET ons é 8 48 PI t . \ |
sabe. ne alae Iti eliat tte it al apenas ea eee as pplications shou sen e : ~~
bh yee ge aye g snes etc., and| JOHNSON’S PASTE WAX: Sunshine| Lady Touch Typist/Filing Clerk. Short | Matron, University College Hospital. Agents : JAN TIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 POOPPPP ODEO PDF OPO OF FO OOO, POSER OORT ECO
amount required in letter to “Kencut’t| from a tin. Cleans, Polishes, Protects| hand essential. Intelligent, good person-| Mona P.O., Jamaica, B.W.1.A., giving i a ats ch: hy
c/s Advocate 8,8.51.—2n. } all Floors, Furniture and Leather. ality, bg! office expertence, Salary | full particulars of age, qualifications and MONTREAL, AUSYRAL
2 ‘ ee 4,8.51—6n | $82.00 rising to $100.00 pér month. Apply | experience, together with two names for NEW ZEA Ne LINE. 1 mere, 1 r
“FIOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle ot |] ——— — Directorate General of Civil Aviation,| reference, not later than the 11th Atg- | i “(MLALN-Z.) Ron Pr The M.v. « bee’ will ] . ’ f
Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel! JOHNSON’S AUTO WAX: Try it today} Ice House Buildings, Broad St. ust, 1951. $8. “ARABIA” 5 cc led ad Caribbee” will ac-
~ from $7.00 per head | and join the ranks of satisfied motorists 8.8.51—3n 8.8.51—1n pg a Sane pee oe 2a cept Cargo and Passengers for Jed )
in Caribbean, Rates from is baat 44a aa tien ‘ | from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat. ‘
pet day. GRAND HOTEL in ie House be oe 7 June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day. JOHNSON'S CARNU: First class Car MISCELLANEOUS . re oon aoe ake aun end July, Friday ve bei +f
. . : omnes ae aS an jarbados early August, ie “Moneka" w ace
Sees INN On Co an ber CARPLA Tm,” irae Pe as feet six-inch bore Cast Iron or PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE SS. “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled to cept Cargo and Passengers for ®@
Beach. Rates from $4.00 pe Grenada . oe Steel Pipe. Apply: D. M. Simpson & sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
day, Enquiries to D. M. ee Oi ten, JOHNSON'S CAR PLATE: Sensational | C®- 2.8.51—6n (The Provost Marshal's Act, 1904 | land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney Nevis and &t Kitts Sailing
: Oe! a Car Polish, A ah to tndtot Gel) ———————-—-——- (1904—6) § 30). | early August, Melbourne mid August, Friday 17th
a tih and try ve Ie PF ce MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR: One (1) On Friday the 10th day of August, 1951 | ortiving af Trinidad mid September, \ The M.V. “Daerwood'"’ will ac-
EDUCATIONAL 5 wlio 16 m.m. Movie Film Projector Tha at the hour of 2 pte in the afternoon | ‘ ae accepted on throusm Pins of | 5) pert c neg ng Basen gers tor St
" ENETRA sound. Phone 95275. 2.8. in| will be sold at my office to the highest | h# rozen cargo, 4 Lucia, Grenada and ruba Ss
aitaee eats oe dirt erate agen bidder for any sum not under the ap- | In addition te general cargo these |{ sengers only for St. Vincent





Sailing date to be notified
BWI

vessels have ample space for chiiled and
Lading for trenshipment at Trinidad
to Britfsh Gulana, Leeward and Wind-
ward Islands,
For further particulars apply—
FURNESS, ba ¥ $ co. LTD,




WANTED TO RENT
BUNGALOW by married couple, ne

praised value All that certain piece of
Land containing about 2,640 sq. ft, situ-
| Children. One completely furnished bun-]| ate in Parish of St. Michael butting and

THE following candidates passed the} JOHNSON’S LIQUID WAX: Dries, | galow, on the sea, with garage, for iong] bounding on lands of Susan Yearwood,
Entrance Examination held at this school] cleans and Polishes your Floors in one| period. Address particulars to: M.B.,] q private road, on lands of one E
on Friday, 20th uly, and will be ad~-| action. 4.8.51—5n | P.O. Box 124. 24.7.51.—5n.] Holmes and on a Road of Sufferance, at



and protects the floor against wear. .
Very economical. 4.8.51—5n & HOONER OWNERS
ASSOCIATION (Inc.i

Consignee. Tele. 4047




THE COLERIDGE SCHOOL
ENTRANCE EXAMINATION RESULTS

























































>
sa
=
‘

itted Monday 17th September 7 ~ Goodland together with the Chattél- | =
mo Alleyne, Carlisle JOHNSON’S LO-COAT, Sunshine WANTED TO RENT Dweiling House, Bulldings, &¢, ap-| Wo ——
(2) Bailey, Gordon without rubbing. Ideal for Floors. Elimin-| English Couple require small nicely | praised as follows:—
(3) Bowen, Oswald E ates drudgery, 4.8.51—5n | furnished Flat or igalow, long let The whole property, chattel house and | DA CCTs Bee LTD
(4) Gibson, Charles H. , Linen, Ware, Refrigerator essential. Write | jand, appraise to one thousand tivo BAe 1 J |
(5) Goring, Victor JOHNSON’S Cream Wax, Sunshine as| P.O. Box 97, or Telephone 2663. hundred and ninety dollars and seventy lo Fy oe
(6) Greene, Arthur A you clean Especially for furniture. It §.851—3n. | six cents ($1,290.76) attach from | Cie Gle Transatluntique MORE AND MORE BARGAINS
(7) Harris, Rual C cleans, it Wax Polishes, it gives Wax ——-| Martin Beresford Stewart for and :
(8) Hunte, Lewis S Protection, in one easy ap re towards satisfaction, &c. ROYAL NE HERLANDS eee EACH DAY
(20) “Sirsa dames F a) ADVERTISE | 8.252% Pevenit to ve pea on ow ” SPRAMSHIP CO .
‘ * , tL :
(11) Murray, pinot JOHNSON'S WAX PRODUCTS. Obtain- ii eri Te T. T, HEADLEY, : SAILING TO Ws KF At
) O'Neale, able from a ing HardWare Stores the Provost Marshal SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM ere & > ?
a Se ei in — Distributors. K. 24s t8 - Provost esis fr er | 8 . c Pome toh A ee ENGLAND & FRANCE os wen e = eee
, e gh 24th day of July, ; M bh August 1951 or . ” bs
118) Whitehead, Geofrey A NEGAESE Gh tower taateracioy.| ADVOCATE ss.at—an,| kA te ee 3961 via St. Lucia, Martin: ART SILK PIQUE >
16) Th » Elberton A 8. 6 a : “ja, artin- ees
(46) Thompson Gre. MILLAR, ——— so iP 2 SAEED AM itt: sie ique, Guadaloupe an d al :
8.8 8180 and we will order for you if. we 3 SAMLING To DAD #ARAMATIBO Antigua, Several shades 90c. per yd. 8
give . | FE :
ven got it in stock. A. roe & $e: QR g | ‘ § Acamtyn Nt6th Avgust, fear a3 *
; .7,81—t.f.n. 21th August 195 %
LONDON CHAMBER OF ° O» Mg BRENTON iat) Sept 1981 SOUTH BOUND. SENSATION CREPE— %
“COMMERCE EXAMIN. PERSONAL Oo Lo Sitting 70, TRINIDAD La GUIARA “COLOMBIE” 22nd August Whit ‘ 8
| CUBACAO 7 , ite Se. F
ENTRIES for the Autumn Examina- , Vo, Mf S| 8. Mibbbac an Komen 1a 1951. ' »>
tions, 1951, of the London Chamber of : & 2 Vo S| Mts MELENA—2tet Sept. 195i Calling at Trinidad, La %
Cogenetce eT hieaid Gommpion, Lon- ne pubis vt ere ean aera “aS 4, % Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena ‘ »
retary, Lot * =| gi ¢ ow a . , Cc ,
Son. Chambet of Commerce, at Harrisor. Teram “inane Grim) as I do not hold e CO» x 8. Fy BRORWON, BON: & von en and Jamaica, LADIES SHOES— x
Collége, Bridgetown, not later than 3.00] tivseit responsi for het or anyone oO x ; 8 nie , : J &
p mon Tuesday, 14th August, 1951. | cise contracting an¥ debt or debts in my Real Eset t } x = oa 7 White Nu-Buck, Black and Navy Suede, High X
2, The engry fee Will De a gf cach | wame unless by a written order signed ate $ 5 l Accepting Passengers, Heels, Court & Sling-Back x
Foreigh Languadés .. $5.12, by. by ime hit Alhn scAN. % | SE HABLA ESPANOL Cargo and Mail * x
tates Coe te ee ee ]) ORIENTAL | Las From $12.77 to $9.60 per pair %
atrison * ichae’ sit | ee
ne RALPH - A - BEARD | |
5 8.51.—3n hoe = « ¥, CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN- ||| : 3 %
S| fauEs, Wonv sewers, |/i} BM. JONES& Co.,Ltd. 8 Lapis’ DUTCH SHOES— 3
, j | c. AGEN18 %
if [ oF. u iP S| ~*~ * 2 feels. Toeles » Rackloce i hi Kj ¥
. RALPH RD'S | F.VLA ¢ | THANI s Phoue i: ate . Wedge lic els Toeless & Backless in White Kid, — &
TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH TOE | BN ee ee , % | Black and Red Suede 2
CLUB i % —— = re : ~
Pirestinttnlgh PAY WHAT YOU LIKE OWER BAY STREET a SS = oy From $7.08 to $5.50 »
Outstanding books on our Islands HANS eh Gat ae \Â¥ fe 4 % %
CARISBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of 4.65160 }}) § PHONE 4683 g New Shipment of ... LADIES’ SUEDETTE & %
information abou e Caribbean A v all A *.
GAME cave ccs caasuae 14/- . 2 . = isl ; Ta %
ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Siinter $I PDs SF 3 SMITW'S ELECTRIC CLOCKS § IMITATION REPTILE-— %
e above. ul ; 1
i cmaee. Book 2 ut ee #11 WE ARE BUYERS | m, S S| g %
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY 'll we buy anything connected with || fe v % | Just Received S 4 : ; y
STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps, | Oo a % +». dust heceive x Several colours %
Clear Glass in Plastic. | Collections, Accumulations and > >
gauge for car windshitids. j Covers, Good prices Paid at the -P 2 | THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM %s From $4.71 to $4.00 per pair %
Unbreakable. | “CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY x . : x
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE 3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St. z 3 Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets ! g »
sit (tS
rongoneosensssenpennsenneesseee! | PLLC PSOE EV LOOITTF [_—_—S=SSS —— FF OSGOODE PESOS SEL LOS xt




we AGE TEN



M.C.C. Tour Of Canada Opens Lewis

C ‘rick elt Resulis

Successfully
























uscle and was forced tc



4 % 7 Scores I }
ueas Plays F oe ort
J. H. Lucas Plays For Quebec ges) @â„¢
« i IWS
Surrey vs Nc at
OTTAWA, August 6. the Oval
The rit Marylebone cricket eleven on Monday. dis- +, Surrey aot for Re
; , 1 ~ . . iv Y na tt o
missed the Ottawa Valley Cricket Council team for 69 runs jyater ce ie
be fore lunch in their second exhibition match here Derk
The 10th wicket fell in the last over before lunch, Captain, Devt i ed
vy YT d 63 for 2 N 258; 105
\ \ tebins of the British side took three wickets for ¢,)° © declared. The 1
rul cr vn
For Ottawa, Basil Darzent had 31 not out. Essex Worcestersl
Sun the team held—————— ———— Southend
oO vi i Essex—-326 for 4; Worcester-
‘ hire 166 for 4. The match
} € € arawn
r Glou tershire v Some ta
Maou ' Bristol
( Gloucestershire 299 for 9,
, : declared; 141 for 1. declared.
_ Somerset 235 and 192, Glouces-}
5 : ter won by 43 runs. j
, : a 7 Kent vs Hi: npshire at Canter- |
oy: 5 me € bury |
i oat : Kent-—-263. Hampshi 122 for|
Vv iin for The match was drawn. |
j ! i t R. I 3 Leicestershire Northants at}
J. J. Warr 25 not out Leicester |
e294 a |
ohaws 1 captain, Basil Robinson, vic ersit 22. Northants—}
4. The match was drawn.
|



vs. Middlesex at Howe













‘ict gui at sox SNAIPPERS DEFEAT
The M.C.C. defeated the Quebec na :
Pin ae ee WHIPPORAYS 13-1

bition game
Quebec All Stars were

in an exh)
Althoug







" rily, his place taken 7 919 .
O junior, H. Piney, su i oe = Fa ee |
yho caug € of spectators dlesex—Ae : eee? :
ith his nes match was arawn, :
i , Lis ness, : Yorkshire Lancashire at
Many runs for the local side Sheffiel
ve off by the magnificent Yorkshire 44 for 2; Lancashire
fielding of the M.C.C., whose all- —215. The match was abandoned
round work there was an object through rain.
lesson for locals : The Army vs. the R.A.F. at
Ottawa I z pair Cole 22, Lords
nd Simpson 27, ie a fine stand The Army—149 for 4 declared;
Another invaluable partnership The R.A.F.—44, and 34 for 3. The
\ that of Basil Robinson and J. oH. LUCAS match was drawn.
jttle who resis 1 all wiles of the pent ietsieeeenane ae



|



McLean, G.!

given pre-game odds, Marylebone — Snappers, who are lying top of Lean (Capt), C. |
had an easy victory by 111 runs. the League with Harrison Col- Rogers, K. Ince, D. Bannister and |
Spectator loudly applauded the lege and Swordfish, won eo J. Barnes.
English bowler second game in the second round Whipporays: C; O’Neal, A.
Top performers for Marvlebone of the competition yesterday Hunte (Capt.), R. Redman, D
were W. G. Ke ley with 31 runs afternoon against Whipporays. Weatherhead, D. O’Neal L. Spence
to his credit, while J. P. Cambell Snappers, at the end of the game ang B, Ward.
had 20, R. W. V. Robins 16, and spies ae goals to Whip- This afternoon’s games are:—
y pan f orays’ one. keene ae Ante to y
fe Wart 16, : Ken Ince and Delbert Bannis- gpa as en ce
J. H. Lucas wes the outstand- te’, Snappers sharp shooters sent setition, “Referee Mr. P. Foster. |
ing Quebec player with eight *" five goals each. The other three P© *t fe ther gz is a men’s
runs, . : were scored by the Snappers T a 9 i" eae . nase i
The English XI was opening ihe captain George McLean. The pees ee a at r he
Canadi: at bit o the inn. 2one goal for Whipporays was Team B in preparation for the
anadian exhi yition tour in Mon~- netted by Dudley O’Neal early in forthcoming tour to Trinidad.
treal after the game was delayed the first half. Team “A”:—iM. Foster, G. Fos-
on Friday because of rain. This was the only game of the ter, RB. Patterson, F. Manning, D.
Next games are at Ottawa, afternoon, Bonitas were forced to Bannister, N. Portillo and M.

Rideau Hall.
In clear but

forfeit their scheduled game with
Harrison College. Several] mem-

Weatherhead.
Team “B”:—P. Foster, B.

chilly weather for










3ro0oks,

this time of the year, Captain John bers of the Bonitas team were on ,, Sie : ively I
Machan of the Quebec team won the sick list. ss s cane = a Since po >
the toss and elected to send the Snappers: defending the ange Mannin head, AK. ce a +]
British visitors in to bat first. The goal were immediately on the /â„¢ a ; atte
pitch was treacherous ‘after Fri- attack as referee Jack Knight ees e Fee the |
day’s heavy rain. The batsmen Whistled | the two teams. aro mere ae ee Jul
found things awkward with the action. Cliffie MeLean playing in position of the eight men’s clu 08 |
ball taking unpredictable hops at the Snappers’ back line got the jn the league at the end of the
tein ; - ‘ ball and swam through into his first round of the competition. |
opponents’ area making a “four” ‘Table reading left to right shows, |
The decision paid off for a while, souneates Praveen. a ea mee matches played, won, drawn, lost |
for batsmen were kept quiet and Tange he attacked the goa’, ov, and points,
runs were hard to pal after two Clarence O'Neal, the vere Teams P. W. D. L, Pts.
hours of play. AY lonen ime goal-keeper got his hands o Snappers 7 ae 1 12|
"I Ai ote pie ns = what seemed a certain goal. The a a PA ; 1 12|
England had seored 122 runs for pa]] re-t , .~ Swordfish eG ae
‘ ae " Bide’ r ball re-bounded into play, and in Fr’ o 7 0 1 12]
eight wickets, a relatively low {he resulting melee Bannister Harr. College 7 g ce
score, although sunny weather opened “the scoring for his team. Bonites 7 3 9 4 i
made things easier in the after- Equaliser Rarracudas Bee 0 , '
noon, - Wihipporays got their equaliser Flying Fish ae «4 4
When the last two England one munute later. Billy Ward Whinporays as ee ee
wickets fell, the visitors scored lobbed a pass to Dudley O’Neal Police 7 Os 7 0
only 22 more runs who sent in a_ powerful shot
Quebec did not fare better when which beat the Snappers custo-
Squad went to bat. Warr a much dian, Bannister scored the second - -
heralded fast bowler and W. H. goal for his team soon after. Goal- WHAT SON TO DAY
Mallett, slower right arm bowler keeper O'Neal saved a long shot Victorian Exhibition
lived up to expectations for Eng- from McLean, the ball cannoned 1837-1901—at the Barba-
land whittled the Quebee score to ©ff his hands in front of Bannis- dos Museum—10.00 a.m.
a lowly 33. ter who was at the time backing Court of Original Jurisdiction
England also was strong in the the goal, Bannister snapped the —10.00 a.m.
field. Marylebone played an ad- ball up and without turning Police Courts—10.00 a.m,
ditional round after Quebec com- scored with a lovely back hand Inquiry into death of Leroy
pleted its innings and for two anor. ne Worrell at District ‘A’
hours played light heartedly, scor- ft vais stage Whipporeys hegen vote PR
ing 196 runs «CP) to tire and the superior swimming Meeting of the Chamber of
: ’ condition of their rivals struck a Commerce—2.00 p.m.
heavy toll, By half time Snap- Mobile Sen gives ~ ”
7 pers had netted six goals. Ken Lears Plantation eis:
TABLE. TENNIS inde two, George. McLaan and St. Michael—7.45 p.m.
TOURNAMENT Bannister one each were the CINEMAS
peorers, GLOBE; “Call Me Mister”
FURTHER elimination for the George McLean and his brother pein tate , "
Table Tennis island champion- Cliffie in the back line swam bebe se re me eee ere



ship will be held at Y.M.P.C, at through in repeated attacks, in 41.30 & 8.15







7.80 p.m. to-day. what looked like effortless swim- SILER) nae

The games are as follows:— ning leaving their a ; 14 & Bw pp

L. Stoute M. Murr. 16.0) hanes Toe Nea nes opponents down ROXY: “Black Rose” & High
wet § e vsiM, Murray, - field. Had the Whipporays. for- Barbary” 4.30 & 8.15 pm
Murray vs. R. Leslie or C, Seale, yards been able to keep vu ith ROYAL: ‘Tin Pan Alley” &
C, Greenidge vs. N. Griffith, J. them Snappers PRS eh ‘Thunderhead, Son of
Bynoe vs. C. Shelds, N. Gill vs. : ante ee won have had to Flicka’ 4.30 & 8 15 pm
c. Humphrey and S. Willoughby "8" for their goals. AQUATICL “A Latter te Zbree

ghby 5 & BS

vs. R. Phillip Second Half meres Pie

The Handicap competition will After the interval Snappers —
also be started. J. Bynoe will changed their line-up, Ince went
- wo RP ge von H. Edey vs. out on the right wing and Jim ’

. Worrell, Smith vs. B. Mur- Barnes, one of their promising Yeaterday &
ré ay and L. Herbe rt vs. A. Gibson. young .players, came into the Weather Report

centre forward position. Barnes
played a good game. He did not



FROM CODRINGTON

SUMMERHAYES TENNIS re ae ae leg ved Bannister Rainfall: .07 in.
and Ince helpe? by George McLean Total Rainfall for month to
FIXTURES went on a goal getting spree and date: .21 in.

Highest Temperature: 86.5 °F.

eached netted two goals before the
Lowest Temperature: 71.0 °F.

MEN’S SINGLES ; i
final whistle. The last four goals





THIS ernoon, Dr, A. S. Cato 1 re: 4
v V. H. Chenery. On Friday were scored during the last three wae Eee? 6 miles per
afternoo n, D. W. Wiles vs. J. S. B, and a half minutes of play. The ; ;
Dear. referee was Mr. J, Knight. Oe ue aa
These two games will complete The teams were: (3 p.m.) 29.902
the semi-final Snappers: A. Taylor, G. Mc- ne!





[ ‘T The yill Do Tt it Every T: Time _



By] Jimmy Hat lo

Registered U5. Patent OMee























lay Zé (Quick! Hoe mK DON'T TELL we HES ) |
= : ALL YOUR TOOLS! \*_ GONNA PUSH THAT
ice} BORROWING BILLY IS ROLLER HOME HIMSE Les)
Fel ei ON THE JoB AGAIN! HE USUALLY WANTS od
15 Dy: ; HE STILL HAS 15 4

THINGS DELIVERED---




{ EI POUNDS OF MY ROCK
ee CHOPPER AND SNOW- :
j SHOVEL I BORROWED
HEY! HOW'S CHANCES
OF LENDING ME A RAKE
AND THAT ROLLER
_. WHEN YOURE
FINISHED ?+>
















To 0a a ANY THING
YOU'LL WIND UP
DOING IT FOR

- , HIM
AS
hi Ei = ce

HE RETURNS
THE WINTER
TOOLS IN THE
SUMMER, AND
VICE VERSA»





|

1 Everysooy is wise |
TO HIM, BUT HE NEVER |
MISES UP, HIMSELF =+- |
|



TRANX TO
GINGER. A












































BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8, 1951
2 ' ® x 5 MILES INTERCOLONIAL
‘ *
Gains Major Honours ; 4 2:"%°" A se
3 V_ Belille (T’dad . .
At BG. Olympiad fae tne EEL Soeiree fies: thconie This Proud Feeling
(B'dos)
Time; -13 mins. 3 2 secs. r f ’
From Our Own Correspondent) W. Liddell of Berbice carried HALF MILE CYCLE INTERCOLONIAL | can be Yours &.4
. +) 5 ; ‘ i. L. Gordon (BG )
GEORGETOWN, B.G. Aug, 6 ° the two miles international, 2. W. Liddell (B.G.)
a ; eee 3._N. Robelio (B.G.)
jritish Guiana was bolstered The results of the races are :— Time: 18 5 secs.
to major honours, as the August 1000 METRES | HALF MILE CYCLE RACE
a 7 1 WL. Carmichael (B’dos) } FOR LADIES
Olympiad shot its final4d at .% [£ Gordon (BG. 1g Sy ieee ee
3ourda, by the outstanding per- 3. J. Skinner (B’'dos) | 2 D. Williams (B.G.)
formance of their international Time <1. ralp.5B. gees. ae
tar, Vincent Lewis. He lapped = nat.r-miLE WOMEN CYCLE RACE | (3 MILES CYCLE RACE
the open field to win the feature 1 77 a ee | ee
onan af ie f ‘le : erry | 2 V. Lewis (B.G.)
ven of the day the 15 mile Timer 2 main, 98% : | 3 Pp. Holder BG)
eycle race, outrunning the cham- 75 YARDS WOMEN | 3 LA. Cox (BG.
pion cyclist of the meeting Lind- 1. W. Munro (T'dad) | The lap prize was won by P. Holder.
Gorden, who won the half 2 G. Floris (BG) Time: 41 mins. 2.5 sees,
r + dines eke 3 Y. Carter (B.G.) |
aM ve mik Time ; 8 9 sees, | 2 MILES FLAT RACE
1. C, Cummings (B.G.)
eae ea ee eee 2 L Desander (Surinam)
3 J. Doris (B.G.)
Time: 10 mins. 18 secs.
440 YARDS FLAT
\ 1 H, Clarke (BiG.
2. D. Wiershe (Surinam)
3 W. Axwiik (Surinam)
Time: 51 4 sees.
0 — ers FOR LADIES
ft :. ae unroe (T'dad) W
. ® 2. E. Floris (BG ) E OFFER |
3 Y. Carter (B.G.)
Time: 26 3 secs.
2 MILES INTERCOLONIAL CYCLE
1. W. Liddell (B.G.) 7 .
2. L. Carmichael (B'dos) / ie
3. T. Westford (B.G.) / i
. Time: 5 mins, =
|
{ T 4 |
|
. |
|
" .
31" wide at__.__...$1.00 per yard
" .
34" wide at__........$117 per yard
ae
al
Stop Pyorrhea and
"ie 24 Hours Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd
in 24 Hours " .
Bleeding gums, sore mouth, or loose teeth
sean that you are a victim of Pyorrhea or
Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
#ill eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before
your time. Since the great World War eA
these mouth diseases have spread through-
out the world so that now scientists say
that four out of every five people are suf. aie -—
Vacuum ferers sooner or later, Be warned in time a4




Here is coffee with the inviting aroma,
the heavenly flavor that makes every, sip
a satisfying experience, With Chase &
Sanborn you get all the flavor your cup can
hold. Ask for Chase & Sanborn today.

/

SINCE LAST YEAR’S TRAGIC DEATH OF

‘SEPTEMBER SONG”

THE REPUTATION OF THE ‘

LONDON BLOODSTOCK

AGENCY LIMITED



Has Been Maintained By

“DEVON MARKET, WHITE COMPANY,
OSTARA, CAREFUL, ANNIE, CATANIA”

Who in 4 Bace;Meetings Won

$20,000.00

IN PRIZE MONEY

anna evn

OFFICIAL AGENT IN TRINIDAD
MR. LOUIS PANTIN
135 HENRY STREET — Port-of-Spain — TEL.4042

66,6: ECOOEOLOOES SEES

MAKE. THIS
COOL








Come in and let



us fit you with a
Fine

LIGHT SUIT

we have a wide







A
SUMMER! v.

and stop these diseases before It Js too late,
because they often cause not only the

of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and
veart trouble.

New Discovery
Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
sclentist, fights these troubles In a new and
quick way, It penetrates right to the root
of the troubie, stops gums from bleeding



the very erat day, quickly takes the sore-
1ess out of pour mouth, and soon tightens
iw teeth. The following letter from Mr. W.
B. shows the results that Amosan users
‘ats “I suffered from Trench Mouth and
*yorrhea for ten years. My gums were sore
snd bleeding and I had lost four teeth,
vhile several other teeth were getting
ooser all the time, I tried many things and
hen heard of this new discovery Amosan,
n 24 hours after using Amosan my gums
sad stopped bleeding. The soreness in my
nouth disappeared in three days and in
wo weeks f found that my loose teeth were
ouch Ughter and that [could eut the hard-

st of food
Guaranteed

Amosan works so fast and so certain that
t is guaranteed to stop your gums from
Jeeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
eeth to your complete satisfaction or!
voney back on return of empty package,
‘on't take a chance on losing your teeth or
uffering the dangers from rheumatism
nd heart trouble, Get Amosan from your
hemist today under this iron-clad guaran-

tee. You risk noth-
Amosan

ing as the guaran. |
be tee protects you.
eri tyreernes —Trench Mouth

CRYPTOQUOTE No. 68
PASHZA ZE ANW FHUAW HCB
CHSSYT ZEB ANW THV TNZLN
PWHBWAN MCAY PZQW.
—GHAANWT

Last: Crypt: He was a bold man

that first ate an oyster.
—Swift.

. & COKBIN

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 !











The Picnic & Excursion

sponsored by
STUDENTS
of the
BARBADOS
EVENING INSTITUTE
takes place on
AUGUST 30, at BATH,
ST. JOHN
‘Tickets obtainable from G.
Greenidge, No. 48 Swan
St.



SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates

Ea

quoted on request
Permanent guests
welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged
J. H. BUCKLAND
Proprietor















CLUB

| ERNIES
i DEMOCRATIC
A IMPORTANT

NOTICE



i’ Owing to the unexpect- | ‘
iW ed extra support of my {\/%
\})} friends for which I am ({!/6
|} very grateful I shall be v/%
i? forced to have two sales :





Sra

RIDE A

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,



e have received new stocks of:=

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
6, 7, 8 X 26 Gauge

GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
4”, i ag 2; 3° Mesh

“POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
CEMENT SHEETS 4’ X 8’ at $6.40 Sheet

re. CORRUGATED SHEETS
, v, 9, 10° Lengths

e
‘Phone 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.

A

FOOD FOR THOUGHT



4
halal alata
‘
>
4
.
.

From October, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
Suitings

has advanced over 100%,

and these higher priced

materials are now begin-

ming to arrive in Barba-
os.

We still have a good
selection of

TROPICALS
AND

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS

at last year’s prices,
so

NOW IS THE TIME

SSSS SS SSO SSL SSO



POOCSSSSSSOOO SE FOO OSI,



, . fi Wednesday also to select yours at
range of Patterns Friday starting 5.30
oi aarp. C.B. RICE& Co
ff Thank You roe
‘ » N ‘
} I . GC. 5. M AFFEI & CcO., LTD. cee A ie High Class Tailors, 8
TOR SCORERS IN TAILORING ucken—Mince fies ; y NE

\ N L a.
i} Prince Wm. Hy, Dial 2787 Peach Melba, Etc., Etc. ee ee %

; | Me EPPA ESSSSSSASSSSS | 5559 S5SSSSSSSSSSOOSGSOH SS SOI OGG FI OE