Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Harb

" STARLING a +e, Se 1895 TUESDAY, AUGUST 14. 1951

A TS

REDS CALL ALLIED PROPOSAL ‘MAD’

Cease-fire Talks | {7
Still Deadlocked

ADVANCE BASE, Korea, Aug. 14.
(COMMUNISTS on Monday threw Kaesong cease-
fire negotiations into a new deadlock by in-
sisting flatly on an armistice line based on the 38th
parallel.

North Korean General Nam II, chief Red nego-
tiator, called the United Nations proposal for a line
based on the present battle front “mad.’’ If the Al-
lies reject the Communist “fair and reasonable’
proposal for a line based on the parallel, Nam was
quoted as saying ‘The responsibility for the stale-
mate in the negotiations must be fully borne by the
United Nations.’’

Unless the Allies give in, the Conference “will
not in future have any true significance and no pro-
gress can be made,’’ Red Radio reported him as
_telling Allied negotiators.

= As a result of developments,
United Nations and Communist

HON OUR FOR ceasefire negotiators will hold their

at eer at 11 a.m. Tuesday
vit P POs fur-
BARBADIAN [ist (tioat® aati head
T A 5 t 4
ANAESTHETIST an allied communique revealed

that Nam Il has prepared his re- 7
LONDON. ply to Vice Admiral C. Turner : er

Doctors from all over the world|Joy the senior allied delegate, " : ad '
will gather in London in Septem-|even before the meeting began. Don't look now Tito, ! think we're being followed '
ber to pay tribute to a Barbadian Nam Il at Sunday’s session
doctor who invented the standard had asked Joy five questions.

deeaaee eee Seta Weanis | Rtlgadier General willem 3 Plane Crashes! Suez Canal Dispute May Jay yanese Plan

1,000 anaesthetists from 27 coun- briefing officer, described some

tries will attend the 26th annual f the stions as “double bar- I H ; B Se l { O O 4 TN N k
Congress of Anaesthetists, to be relied Wha rhetorical in nature,” nto ouse e tt ul ‘ourt etw or

held in London for the first time but said others sought the





FIVE CENTS











C
encase eer tne nn an Sn me erence

Stokes Appeals To
The Shah Kor Help

ABADAN, Aug. 13

HUSSEIN MAKKYI, the Secretary General of the
Persian Oil Commission, said to-day that if the

Stokes Mission’s proposals are against the “spirit’’

of the nine point Persian oil nationalisation law, a
settlement would be difficult. The Lord Privy Seal,
Richard Stokes, head of the British delegation,
negotiating with the Persians over the Anglo Iran

| ian oil dispute was presenting the draft of the agree-
| ment to-night in Teheran.



an conscitiaestepetiianets amaneaorisionseeeiesintaitisig

In a brief Press conference oi
his return to Abadan by air fron .
Teheran, Makki who seeme Peru W ill Fill
tired, spoke throug an interpi

ter who translated into English o ‘ ‘
German, It was difficult to L S ss sae
*ertain that Makki’s replies wer Jee ugal
being given fully and faithfully
He was understood to say tha’ ( li
re brought to Khoughistan th: Juo a
1ews that a large sum of Unite
States and British credit NEW YORK
2ersia would be devoted to hous Peruvian sugar producers are
ng development and 1 Iranian j willing and able to fill their 1951
vilfleld area U.S. sugar import quota as well
He added that the Persian|as the proposed increased quota
’arliamentary Commission would |in spite of Cuban allegations that
tudy ways of spending this|Peru and other = countrie are
1oney in Khoughistan Makki | neither able nor willing to sup-
vas also understood to say tha! /ply the U.S. market, according to
he total sum for Khoughista’:!Mr. J. P Grace, president of
vould be £6,048,000 and that i |W. R. Grace and Co, one of the
vould ec ome from 25,000.00 | major sugar producers in Peru
American dollars and 14,000,006 A new Bill, now before’ the
tering U.S Congress, would establish
Stokes siw the Shah for half a» new sugar import quotas, increa
10our this morning and is believe ing the quantitic to be obtained
o have outlined his proposal and from Peru and other” countri
ippealed for the Shah's support Cuban ,interests, whicl vould





endan Exnoress Servi









nm Septem : > ta i ; ‘ : > ass Inde Secreta ulle ee Bill becom la
eee a s eo analgesia clarification of the United Na- Six Dead U.N., NEW YORK, August 13, WASHINGTON, Aug, 13. if Finehoe ang t ns - a or have ehiai per ts it ~ But Ma
ané Slag 2 7 3 4 P . . i ri a, a se oO : : a
apparatus was Dr. Henry Edmund ae corte eee wiisiier A group of self-appointed United Nations mediators s A ak of seers busine ranian negotiating team told re ere ae prog oy aa.
Gaskin Boyle, O.B.E.. F.R.C.S., é . mn. ‘ ON, Aug. 13. ce ae ay . ot nen and American technicians o1 i fe 8 vt Ble da ork that ast year’s Cuban
, The communique disclosed that An Air Force B-50 with 6 men have expected to receive late on Monday afternoon, a reply Monday announced plans for tht lorver in view of our tall . quota, even. after beings reduced

who died on October 15, 1941. He he first four meetir with

; born in Barbados in 1875 and : : aboard crashed into a 36 unit frame h ; .
was educated at Harrison College, | WeSstions submitted at the Sun-| apartment house shortly after of the Suez Canal dispute is still possible. wivately financed radio and tele
Barbados, and at St. Bartholo- carga OY sig ae one taking off from Boeing field at 2.15 The mediators, who include Turkey’s Selim Sarper,| ¥ision network in Japan They
; ) 4 ee teh and boksctabad before} Pm: today. It is not known imme- Brazil’s Carlos Muniz and Ecuador’s Antonio Quevedo ob-]} Uscussed the project with news
One of the most distinguished | Prep’ ane Derr! diately whether there were any SMed- laut waele. 4 abated : he Gaeivity C , ; nen in the office of Republicar
anaesthetists of his day, he spent jcoming to the: session, Gescribee casualties in the apartment tained, ast week, a postponement of the Security Council,} senator Karl Mundt, who origin
almost his entire career at St, | United Nations answers as “not/ house. Tae King County Sheriff's at which the Big Three powers planned to submit a draft} ally advanced the idea in Jun:

allies replied in detail to five from Egypt indicating whether an out of court settlement stablishment of a $5,000,001 by 400,000 ton fell sho

‘ s ry d >
british it is very difficult to 1 being filled by 168,0007ton

»ptimistic that their proposals will
meet a satisfactory response from 4)



“It should be pointed out for
} vw record,” added Mr Grace
re Tranian Government (cP) hot Peru not only marketed all

1950 quota but ‘All

mew’s Hospital, London. |

ae of



' ( which resulted



, ” of th
* va: . ‘ f > 3 4 > a ? «ty ! ont t ite
Bartholomew’ & One oF the world’s Wie oes no indication when Office said it is “presumed” that resolution cailing upon Egypt to lift shipping restrictions] 1950 \iane reese uxt nds ‘ hts the t tt t thi aa .
most famous hospitals, and be- e' was no eeon six crewmen were killed. The in the strategic waterway. Mundt said that the network T he Sugar Ae t tionately lavas hr Asai PY yeru’s

came senior anaesthetist there. |any compromise could be reached plane crashed with a roar inte] - The three delegates hoped that} ‘ould serve as an outlet for the



He served in the Royal Army Talks have been near breaking} fihe tenement ty building y . aes x , : quota took plige towards the end
Medical Corps in the Great War,|up point for several days and ob- pehthiad “on. the she ae th wiiding ‘ . the postponement may give them Voice of America” programme jt WASHINGTON, Aue. 13 if the year at a time when pro
joining with the rank of captain|servers expected each session to pee a a sg Y Re ussia ill ume to explore new possibili-} he Far East. Under his propos: The tous voted unanesusl lucers’ marketing commitment
within a few weeks of the out-|bé the last, but another session B CK SMOKE ties of a diplomatic settlement,|{he United States Governveat mn Monday to keep ie” supa id been established.”

saa Saas dulied~ fea: PRuReeay poured from the side of the hill as

break of the war in 1914. He ; eS obviating the need for a Council would have no financial interes! narket under strict Governmen U.P.
keeping alive the faint hope of Ger cake ee pe frame of Attend Jap |reaolution chiding Egypt inj whatever in the network, bu ontrot for four more years. It ap
!



was ces eee raat \neace. An official qiMed spokes-iine.buucmg ane the | es ~oublic. vauld buy time for voice telecasts roved by a voice vote the ac
College of Surgeons in 1988, a man warned against “over opti-] {Yo ‘thirds SOA AOU The mediators heid a series ot U.P. | yinistration’s sponsored bill 15% Cut Pr d
xtend the Sugar Act until Decerm oe 70 ul I Opose

nes fhe? torey alte: wi ;

special honour as he was net a{mism” when Red delegates pro-| apartment house ‘was ruined. o| Peace Talk i ea eee eee Caen tend the Sugar

surgeon, duced a map. in flames.—U.P. Mahmoud Fawzi Bey, last week, 01 gt — or measure no WASHINGTON, Aug 13
oes to the Senate

—B.U.P. Communists still refused to re- ‘ “ . and Fawzi forwarded suggestions R Hi:
nounce their demands for the WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. ussia as The sugar control programme



Republican Senato Williar





ie : —which reportedly included a 15
4 ‘ areas Soviet Union has decid at- ° Cnowland, today proposed a 15
thirty eighth parallel demilitarised s decided to at-|rormula for the reopening of the vhich has existed in one form or | ser eont across board cut. in. th



NJ s be } . oe tend the Japanese ace saty |e. M. | E
Floating Dock zone, but their tone appeared less Sh . P nd dnuinnedia ai male ablieae, Canal—to free navigation in ek- ac e rror inother for the past 17 yeurs iy | Administration $8.500,000,000
adamant, ips ou ably to oppose the ack infin’ change for certain guarantees lesigned to keep prices fatr t foreign Military and Eeono
In U.K. ae, by the Western Allies : to Egypt; to Cairo restrictions in WASHINGTON, August 13, | 20th producers and consumer \id Bill. Republican — Senator
¢ Key Ports “The State Department an the strategic waterway Lieutenant General Alfred M This is accomplished indirect! Henry Cabot Lodge, Jmi asked
i . ‘ - 4 = F _ Faw vas expected t ceive IC 2 ) y fixing qifotus on t arric to. |Jthe Senate Foreign Relatior ind
A hontine aioe eid. cee ti SY RIA, LEBANON WILL ee bs aeneera that Rus; wi a detailed ciate on Sontae ae eee - neigh ieee eee Sine thet coud So wnaaucaes in the Asmid. tes Vv as : Committees
hold a battleship arrived here NOT ATTEND TALKS FAR EAST NAVAL H. Q. lad acceptec invitation in ‘Ithe mediators planned to con-|believes the Korean war will g Inited States and imported from }approve without change $5,29

13. brief note. The Soviet namec ibroad The House Bill makes }900,000 in military aid to Bure

o change in marketing quotas}|The Committees took no arti
or producers in the mainiland,}on either proposal but rece

Inited States, Hawaii or the} for a “few days” to see what thr
*hilippineg.—U.P, House does with the Bill—~U.P.

tact him at the end of the day,|down in history as one of Rus-
Diplomatie sources in touch with|$ia’s major errors. He told the
the mediators said, however, that House of Fore ‘ign Affairs Com-
mittee in testimony made publi
en Monday that the Communis

from Bermuda on Saturday after BEIRUT, Aug. 13. TOKYO, Aug. el rte Bein
two months at sea. The 92, oouv} Informed sources said ida, United Nations naval bombard- ~ seca eres a, ging
ton dock, one of the world’s} Syria and Lebanon will reject} Ment of key Communist ports on eae oa a Foreign Al
biggest had been used at Hamil-| flatly the invitation of the a ee coast of pei Korea ale a He ei Le doe —
y Yas t for o ‘de i wineiiintt . stepp ) day as a aS , Fee
ton Bermuda for the last 40]Palestine conciliation commis- TORE iid joined “United Panyuskin the Soviet Ambas-
Nations blockade ficet. The heavy |5ador to Washington, G. N. Zaru-
cruiser. USS Toledo and Nether-|bin the Soviet Ambassador tc Gruenther said there are differ
lands destroyer H.R.M.S. Van| London, and S. A. Golfunsky the | | ences of opinion about whethe,

Galen joined + ne si; Soviet Foreien Office. ‘ : time is on the side of the Com-
Joined the fleet pounding | fice A Change munists or democracies Com

so far there has been no indicn-

tions from Fawzi that Egy

She a ‘eis a. es aM af invasion of South Korea las
8 epee . CHONS| year “started a chain of events

which it contends is needed to}

assure Egypt's security







years until the Royal Navy|sion to attend the proposed Sep-
Dockyard there closed down| tember 10 Conference in Paris,
carly this year. Three naval|to settle Israeli-Arab differences.
tugs had been towing it —(C.P.) —U.P

ERING
wen Aug. 13 The “ADVOCATE”

Philippine Ambassador Joaquin

ilizalde said today that he ex- pays for NEWS
ects to be back at his desk in a *

veek at the latest, Elizalde was Dial 3113
rdered to bed by his physician Day or Night

week ago and hae iol bee
ut of Ais house since U.P.





" Songiji ae jin targets. anw >| sles > at
U ( B it e F Wohonn vedectert tual tee Russia opposes practically vied ee tia bert a munists feel time is still on theit
500 1 ; 4 7 cite | every key clause in the Ameri- Oslavia'’s es ebler 40 | side he said. “My own convictior
” 9 ri ain, : rance Ther tanked notin eo. trocy |" sponsored Peace Treaty with sought unsuccessfully to per-jand [ am absolutely positive of

casualties and nine sampans were Japan, scheduled to be signed in suade the sponsors of the resolu-]it in my own mind, is that time



operative paragraph of the draft.; proper use of it .’ Gruenther con-

«
S | Y a oe ;were invited to attend the Con i :
Hope oon O Reach ference beginning on Septembe: It is understood that Bebler| tinued.

4. The actual signing has been |Suseested that the words “Secu-| “If we go down and are no

‘ : - Cc alls »} able to continue with the degrer
| Hungary Charge proposed for September 8 rity Council calls upon Eaypt te of resolutene that is required

‘y )
W G erman A e t a * . i With Russia\ attending, however, a ce » rig a, ae ae re! then the Soviets may be right. |
° IU ecreemen Slav Violations | United States hopes of limiting] Placed by the Security Council re-) iin iney have a difficult prob-

the conference to four days have |@uests Egypt etc, etc. on the} tem in trying to resolve this per-

sunk in that area.—U.P ‘Sen Francisco, Fifty-two nation fone to alter the wording of the; is on our side if we can make









Gilbeys









BUDAPEST, Aug. 13. | faded. | theory Mat piles Janguage plexing dilemma which faces them
By ARTHUR J. OLSEN The Hungarian Communist] Rtgisia objects to the treaty |Misht less offend Egyptian sensi-| noy
WASHINGTON, Aug. 13, Government zecused Yugoslavia] provisions that would allow va ack: the —U.P.
‘ of “repeated and aggressive” fron-| Japan to rearm and permit the | AE SEERRATE TEVUAS,. . Avs
The United States, Britain and France are preparing for tier violations on Monday and} United States land, whe ang air|¢ver their rejection of the sug- > ;
an all out effort to bring western Germany into the com- | warned that if they were not stop-|forces to remain in Japan, The {£estion on the grounds that the I eh tee te Issues mm
munity of free nations by October. ped immediately, Yugoslavia will} debate on these issues, apparent-|Council cannot now place itself
Tactics of the three western powers is to achieve {be held responsible for “every)iy, cannot be escaped with Rus-|i2 # position inviting Egypt te W hite Pa er
imultaneously two distinct but related agreements with possible consequence”. sians attending. There is no pros- |@bide by what they believe to be I
the Federal re public. F The note handed to the Yugo-| pect that Russia will sign a|the letter of the spirit of the armis | KARACHI, Aug. 13
a t : : slav Legation charged 76 frontier! ;reaty acceptable to the West. ne but must actually call upor The Government. of Pakistan ai hae
Wi 1a re : One will be a series of con-|yijolations from March 1 to July! And there is no prospect that the -which is diplomatic double- 45, )onday issued « White Paper | fn ff
ry x: tractual+ arrangements whereby|97 including the murder of Hun- ; ; eo i It alk for an Order—to do so a es He | | Li
| wo New G 4S the . sina 1 aii Hetic See Z rte ‘Russians can materially change : overing the messages exchangea
1 ase i six year old occupation) garian border guards. ’ —U.P. I xen the Premiers of Indie =
Statute is to be scrz dé some “ sucha i" ,jthe treaty, although the United | ‘ vetween tbe remic ) ) | 7H
a Is 9€ scrapped and some The Hungarian Foreign Office } 1A liars, of ind Pakistan over Indian trooi ,
ou d Iu Earth’ . 30 “contracts” governing rele-| protests with greatest distinctness! States hos ‘run - o AMY Of | order concentration Ft
“OUN 1 S |tions between Germany and itslagainst organised aggressive vio- [#St minute objections HOE | > ‘ A five-page preface attached tr
conquerors will be substituted. |jations and demends that thes*%2™e Asiatic countries.—U.P. I oles Granted he correspondence reviewed thi
Atmosphere The contractual arrangement is) Yugoslev government take irme-( , harges and counter-chargeés se
Chi Sa} : S gid ph inig cir circles aoe as|diately all necessary measures to <; K Political Asylum orward by the two premier | a
—Chio Scientists Sa he nearest thing to a peace treaty|stop violations”, the note said ster + , ? hen concluded “the issue béfot mo
y with Germany: that is likely to —U.P. ot ale i nny ill STOCKHOLM, Aug. 13 ha world is now very clear. O1 | us
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Aug. 13. be achieved in the forseeable Senemens SYDNEY, August 13. Sweden has granted politica ne side there is a peace pla: ;
Ohio state university scientists future. > . A Reporter for the Sydney asylum to 12 Polish sailors why roposed by the Prime Ministe: |
iy they discovered the presence| The second agreement is to pro- | olice Hunt Down Sun on Monday quoted Sister |â„¢Utnied and seized a minesweep |of Pakistan which rules out wa
of two gases in the earth’s atmos-| vide for Germany’s contribution Elizabeth Kenny as saying she | eleven days ago and steered in-|ind provides for a just an a over
phere both of which would be|to the Atlantic Defence effort.| ¢¢ s 99) oe tneurably ill ¢ w+ ; ,{to a Swedish port eaceful solution of Kashmir an
injurious in concentrated form. | Military experts have blueprinted Railroad Romeos Se ee a eee aoe The Foreign Office rejected or | other disputes in accordance wit

Saturday a demand from the Po-] he United Nations Charter; on
lish legation that the 12 be im-]| ‘he other side is cefiance of the
prisoned pending negotiations for]United Nations by India and a)

famous nurse who hag been inter-

one left for this world. The
Local railroad police began aj nationally honoured for her work

The University disclosed Satur-|a German military force of some]. . g
day that reSearch on the sun’s| 250,000 to be at the disposal of BIRMINGSAM, Brigions,
infra-radiation revealed for the} General. Dwight D. Eisenhower,











I . L 3Cq rac 7 -_lw oli te ; . ; 1
first time that the atmosphere] Atlantic Commander. as part of large apne ea on aan pg la as did not name their extradition to Poland ffort to deny by force the righ |
contains carbon monoxide and}the five nation European army. ~~ io rae" fra Ee we ih ticity The Swedish Foreign Commi ind self-determination of th | a
methane, Responsible U.S. officials dis-| yo een eee line aad throw | .,The reporter who interviewed | sion announced to-day sailors hac |people of Kashmir
Work also confirmed earlier|closed that they are making an awa light bulbs. These courting| Miss Kenny said she was shak-|been granted asylum. Mutineer The ae ea
findings that another gas, nitrous'intensive' effort .'t achiev g oe r . ine | to Swec 5 ties the: | Messages exchangec > er
; . £ . leve 4|couples, a British Railway official] 198 and did not look well, Miss|teld Swedish authoritie " iaquat and Nehru since July | a

oxide is a permanent part of the,common front among big three ; z Te
atmosphere. powers on the two issues, They said, were responsible for the loss

Ohio state physicists and|hope that Foreign Ministers of of more than 2,000 light bulbs a
astronomists said although gases| Britain, France and the U.S. wil||month from train compartment m the borders were threatenin;

for the United States _en route|did not participate in. the. mutin? ti. neace of. the . sub- Shin
Lane « . “mT ’ a ] ‘ 4 . o Ie peace o1 1€ sub-continen
concentrated form would be! be able to announce that common | Trough triv tickets on late night| +) 2 International Polioyelitis| but they did not try to prevent {iG Pre'C ong

}
|
|
when Liaquat charged that 9%}
|

to look out for her is scheduled , ters below deck on the minesweep- per cent of Indian forces masse

Kenny accompanied by a nurse | locked their officers in their quar
te leave on Thursday by plane|er. Other members of the crew


























i ur they exist above the freak as a fact after their meeting] trains were most popular he said | Conference in Copenhagen the twelve from heading the shit Correspondence. indlude vias
{ a ay ofrant 4S\here early in September, UP. | —C.P. | into Swedish waters.—U.P juat’s last message to Neht
t 10 wmivsioiogica erects. ‘ ‘ - ¢ WN ' “4
: still ar; to determined} Jf 4. Big Three agreement de- } August 12 charging | tt ol > 2 a ba ea
ia how the sabatantés are formed velops here the Atlantic Pac: | i osed te Goor . . —— h >
is how, the substances are formed! Council of Ministers meeting in A DENIAL | , oots Musbans ~ hy penta
Deena ret Poot Rome in October will be asked to We man 4 oft ae ,
nere : - oe
' Carbon monoxide, scientists!sanction formally the creation of G ral be Deaaias todas t { PERON ILL NOT
explainec ar s a product!a new German armed. force, one ouBl Ss
of in = sane oaieiine ae eile According to reliable sources|@enied, in a letter to the Londow| ORLEANS, France August 13. | he told her he wanted a aivoree.| BE UNSEATED 13
complete ¢ s vw > & . . Shneditia teas a om ae Ww ; ,TON g a
is the’ major ingredient of|good progress of European army] Times on Monday, charges by In The authorities on Monday | coe ASHING ) ah id
marsh gas” and firedamp found)talks in Paris opened the way to dian Premier Nehru that he} ordered a sanity test for pretty Chevallier 4 second World War Ambassador Designate, Hipolito
oat mine r ia compromise agreement, They| Plotted aggression against India} Yvonne Chevallier who shot and! Resistance leader had just been I Pa Lec ea + Crrorist
| ee | id a tompromise might provide, While serving in Pa stan’s Army.| killed her war husband barely 24| named Secretary of t for {sé p h employed ¢ 1
re iby to ir 2 European army but its Grac 3 the Times to print} hour ufter he took hi first! Technical Education Youth and|r to € xploit the ele GARDINER 4M S7IV4 CHL 2
re v to = 3 ie A i z + “ U OL f Mee
) xy ger tions would be limited during | the letter bec e of a statemen'| Ca t. Police said the! Sport Fie to the new | a n Atgentins : ,
te We ) irgent” phase of the Western] in he House of Commor k {i beauty confessed to! Premier Rene and seeme i] e no succes n underminin tn Agents
’ ‘ ce buildup 'Prime Minister, Clement A ring five shots into 42 year old| to have a bright political future J e support of the Argentine pe
I ui] : } ! Ni tee . Sparro . President Peror mn i
—B.U.P U.P. ‘ r yesterday her CP, I de Per UF





































Cri.icisms of the Colonial De-



Asian Survey,

PAGE TWO_ BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1951
: s e . ‘ of the island of Eleuthera, in the })=aa=s ———
HTN B.B.C. Radio C.D.C. Hotel: et ake Means. domennen babe OUR IST ALL INDIAN MOTION PICTURE }
- ‘ ogee highly speculative project. Losses ‘ > > ‘
Programmes Criticised toured ien ves |) GLOBE THEATRE Presents |
Te ty of the Trinidad co) TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1961 | LONDON, August 9. | BUS. INDIA’S PREMIER ACTOR
_& turfites who were in Barbado: ~ =, 11S a.m. Programme Parade, 11 ; ASHOK KUMAR

13:40 caine eportd



































































































: meet- o from Britain, 12 (noon) The News, 12.10! velopment Corporations schemes | _. + re.
ing 17 » Trinidad p.m. News Anal 'for hotels a liday resorts os
Th Sund were Mr 406.45 p.m “os 19.76 M a eee od made Te ae | Oy ste Ts, Salmon V - 4@ v7
and \ H Farinha and the greagegae . ear ato > t of tl U.K. Com- , . =
~~ 4pr The Ne “4.1 . 1 rude, ia@lesit repor! o 1e RK. om r
saust ” . tia . Fit ba 4.15 p.m, Th “Glory Road > ci mittee of Public Accounts, just | For Royal Fav our
owns “Kagel the bi ed which Composer of the Week, 515 p.m lished in London. Tuese ner ree . -
tied with Usher” in the Big Nw Records, 6 p.m. Music Magazine, anes were a surprise to the | VICTORIA, et ne s
Sweep: Mr. and Mrs. William 6.15 Pm. Welsh Magazine, 6.4 p â„¢.1Agnmittee, it said. | 4 eee Te with
» _ ase Programme Parade There will be some unhappy r
S t, N nd Mr a a 7 0—10.45 p.m. - 0.08 M. 8182 MY OG rporabine tia aie ate \eeafood snerchahts “here. ( when| MUMTAZ SHANTI & V. H. DESAI
Miss Norma Sook.am. and Miss aia ee en Vhe Corporation to - | Sea € d re, n :
derath. Lt. Bilal Gethé p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News ppiee said the report, that 2 | ayes and Fane oe Beautiful Songs, Gorgeous Costumes
a : oJ isis 5 n > 7 oat chia . adin s ow nea . .
‘Sir Hubert Rance, Analvais. 718 Dim. Bencewou, 7 Somes Rot very beppy shout hotel cr their Cetober wintt Eatin Made in the Story Book Country “INDIA’
of Trinidad, and I radio Ne 1, 8.15 Meet th oe I tein Aaa terek Tet tat eae . on
at hilip Lattimer Commonweating Tae pial Yatorlade, a view and that they were only !Columbia’s Lt. Governor Clarence on
“Joc ke avs. leaving yesterday by 8 55 p.m. From the Editorials, 9 p.m.| considered if they had been pro- | Wallace has ordered Nova Scotia THURSDAY, AUGUST 16TH AT 2 P.M.
B.W.1.A. foy Trinidad were Joseph ph a nl i =e Rtg itt pc.ed by Colonial governments, |cysters for them. a i ‘ :
Lester Newman and The News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10.1 So far, only oze hotel is being |, Federal Fisheries Minister, Non Indians: 12c., 24c., 36c. :-: Indians: $1.00
ph. M and Mrs p.m. Henry V., 10.49 p.m. Festival inf bu if by the Corporation, at | | Robert Mayhew, here on vacation, | })
1 da due to return Eritain Belize. It was admitted that | said he hoped that the East Coast!” =
ad lay Sa suena here is little chance of a direct |order wasn’t a royal snub to} Ss E
Y ie for Mr, WV - . * ‘ r fror it t it is |famed West coast salmon, “I)
Bourne who is the owner of Arrives Tomorrow : ook that cise ieee sae | think the Princess and the Duke|
“Usher zi MS, ‘BIGBURY BAY’ arrives] P05¢d for the African territories | would be frightfully disappointed | THE WORLD’S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
Back to Grenada in Carlisle Bay tomorrow on har ea. chance of paying their | not to —— West Coast onsen
a six-day visit. During her stay |“ The Committee hoped that! he said. hey would be delight-
i e" ING to Grenada over there will be the usual games of this type of development would | ed with broiled salmon served |
the week afier spending football, water polo, etc., between | 0¢, carefully watched. with egg sauce.
six weeks in 3 were Mr. ship and island teams. i 2a proposal to develop _part —U-P.
and Mrs, Cyril Hopkin. Mr. Hop- oP 7 Zohan ES a ; i
kin has his own business in Gren- Indefiniteiy “DANCE” RRIDGETOWN sare wa STEAL |
ada. During their stay here they Fred ASTAIRE & PLAZA Dial 2310 Robert Mitchum VS.
were the guesis of Mr. and Mrs. EAVING by B.W.1.A. yester- Betty HUTTON - * Wm. Bendix 4
Edward Sepright of ‘Merrington’, day for Grenada was Miss Ann “Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m - Wed |
Rockiey. Renwick, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Exzard Jersey Joe THERE’ ee eee eta ART" |
. * R. L. Renwick of “Pentlands” tat ol M vs WALCOTT Lee Bowman—Elyse Knox—Gloria |
Comings and Goings Strathclyde. ‘ Wor'd’s Heavyweight Championship “NGOS & MAGE IS” |
R. GEORGE BERNARD, own- Miss , Renwick will be staying Also The Technicolor F JACKPOT JITTERS” |
Vi" he M.V. “Sedgefield”, indefinitely in Grenada and hopes THE THIEF OF BAG Joe Yule—Renie Riand—Also |
which is at present In Barbados, to go from there next year to Sabu-C nrad Ve tt Ju e Duprez George McManus (Himself) | The whole fight — nothing left out
colt acractin sterd Scotland to visit her mother’s — ee = = =
arrived trom esteraay family Spec ‘Thursday 1.30 p.m Special Sat, 9.30 and 1.30 p.m M i
on a visit esterday . o KILLER ARK Roddy Mc Dowall “BOSS OF LONELY VALLEY” Along with the Pictures
for G were & NG OF THE RANGE’ Johnny Brown and
M e atexis and her daugh- Jimmy Wakely “OHEYVE ROUND-UP” |
ter ‘Mary. have gone on a World Scout = = . “lil aaAik ry | E M P I R E
short holid Pp OLsTIL |
LAZA 4 f
‘ Sih Dial 8404 || B TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
Addea Attraction Jamboree Closes To-day (only) 3 and #20 » 9. |{|||THE.GARDEN — ST. JAMES ||| ‘
ESIDES - bition water sd \ To-day (only) 8.30 p.m. | nd Continuing 4.45 and 8.30 DAILY
B px atches yed by _,, ISCHL, Austria, Aug. 13 ae CONGUE RET! ||] ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS" |||
flor ore Beach- ; The seventh World Scout Jam- “BOWERY. "BUCKANOOS” | COIRE Dy PAC noes | te
oemiber ine Aquatic’ SMARTEST BEACH GIRL on the Riviera. At Cap D’Antibes, Hun- boree closed at noon to-day after]|] Leo Gorcey and The East Side Kids Janie Paige aa
Club \ 18th, 1 under- garian singer Madame Schaeffet, won the title of Riviera’s Smartest ‘¢! days. “You came to Ischl di- eS li‘MONTANA" Color by Technicolor
stand tere is to be another added Beach Girl. vided into 51 national groups. and Thurs. § and 8.30 p.m Srrol Flynn and Alexis Smith
stand | “SMART P a :
attraction. Yeu can take your girly $ = You leave the Jamboree as one Witti'the Sesepere ao: :
friend & moter launch ride Victoria League to ensure the welfare of any vis- big united body and as friends,” fa et WOR.” BNE, TANS, 8-20 E>.
aror fyarbour. It should be} it we itor from any of the Dominions Cclonei Jost Kinder Willon, Di- and BOY oe Oren Hale
a lovely meonlight night, so what HE VICTORIA LEAGUE, an and Colonies by arranging private rector of the International Boy “TUNA CLIPPER” “BORN TO KILL” |
could Wi>bre romantic. The Empire Society with branches hospitality, introductions and re- Scout Bureau in London, told Roddy cscs ROAR 53> 3 | Lawrence Tierney |
launch ad the gangwaygzand committees throughout the ceptions, and when required, giv- 170,000 scouts after the final par-,- ee permeate
every five orien minutes Commonwealth and Empire, hav- ing advice and practical help. ade, . 7
H.M.S. “Bigbury Bay’ will be ing its headquarters at Victoria sais ; Scouts after singing “Auld Lang
in { ; no doubt lots of the girls League House, 38 Chesham Place, sg ara Vumwia Teneo val Syne” broke up camp and one| SQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)
woul ike to ko aroun ner HW. Belgrave, Square, London. wit tween Api is and June 20th, Nour after the oMcil closing th TO-NIGHT to THURSDAY NIGHT, at 8:0 a eruouc nerves
rs vt Si , ‘ o promote E re See i cpt > number in the city was reduce 7 , =
allowed on board, Friendship, 1951 are, 299 people visited the to less than half its original size. MATINEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
Sal Conf Bureau, Hospitality arranged for - f 9 F —_U Pr. | BING CROSBY — JOAN FONTAINE ;
ales nd tli a i. Patrons of the League are His = oe to stay as guests witn et | R x Y
AR. OLIVER JOHNSO ct- Majesty the King, Her Majesty English families in the country for “ a Oo
4Vi ing Assistant Branch Man- the Queen and Her Majesty Queen beriods of from 3 to 12 days, Day DINNER | FOR & MORRISON | IN THE EMPEROR WALTZ =
ager, B.W:LA. will leave for Mary. President is H.R.H. Prin- hospitality arranged for 45 stu- Color by Technicolor LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
Trinidad-tonight by B.W.LA. The cess Alice, Countess of Athlone dents within travelling distance LONDON, Aug. 13. BING’S BEST SONGS!
following | day companied by and President of the Young Con- of London, Many introductions Foreign Secretary Herbert A John Wayne Production - - -
Mr ST ee tingent is H.R.H. Princess Maga- ic ee the er area, Morrison was entertained a‘t|,== = = ees
age V Lod a ; ‘ > re elcome letters sent to 133 new r av 5 r Ss j ee :
Maynard, Traffic Superintendent, ret. arrivals, An evening coffee ates Pe. by Pes | BULLFIGHTER and the LADY
BAe wail on iodanmich Aims of the Victoria League are teri Was hed at Vio Leneae AUN, Amina, Shel GLOBE THEATRE
to attend a Sales Conference. to increase understanding and House for West African visitors. » ce ea, :S Betas
Mr. Jobn Rabr. Acting General friendship among the peoples of Accommodation in private houses Prey sare wy ges by aa YOUR LAST CHANCE TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M ‘one:
Managery B.W.1A,, will also at- the British Commonwealth and was 19 students ‘ci, Feisal, who arrived here earlier j s . 5 Ao P.M, a oe
tend tite ConfGrence, He is already Empire by personal contact, and corey SEI ES Sipe One last week for discussions with To See - - - Robert STACK Joy PAGE Gilbert ROLAND

in Jamaica

T HE

BY THE



‘aoe extraordinary sentence in
niy peer They licked the
like cats,” bec “comes less mys-
when one remembers that



vith no ceiling or floor
table the food has to

in a room
or. walls o1













be smeared on the windows 1
it is easier to lick it from the gags
than to rape it off with the
han

It Was lucky for them that the
windows were fitted .with glass,
though any other subsianée would
have done as well, But few will

deny that if they had had time to

think, they would have had their
food served in some other and
rather more complete building.

Suet Takes Charge

c SUET, Esq., has drawn up a







heme by which officials of
the Social Survey Branch of the
G neral Inquiries Division of the
Centrat Integration Group of the
Overall Interim Council of Specific
Tr who are compiling a
re isure occupations from
’ n of the population,
will be questioned in their turn by
spe al upervirors Each suvner-
visoi will wor k backwe ids thr ugh
eatevories established by priority.
but nét unidentifiable. Comple-
tion of temporar hedules will
be in the hands of alternate off-
cials, Working to a nrevoncelved
paiterm, so as to eliminate redun-
dar
Rich Man’s Diet
A SENSITIVE dreamy lady read
% in her paper that a rich man
had paid, for a colt, a sum that
worked out at “about seventeen
shillings an ounce.” “I call it a
do\ vnright shame,” she said, “to

@at such young horses

Tike Incident At Me “Gurgle’s
"% ARS. McGURULE writes to me:
iva Your drag aging up of the oc

on-on which Mr. Howla nd





ADVE NTURES

OF



S

PIPA|

——ee —+~--



Coniciem P93. Var Dias Int Amst

WAY e eee By Beachcomber

threw abit of meat at the wall
may give the impression that my
establishment is one of those in
# hich meat is habitually flung
about. This is not so, The board-
er in question had partaken of too
much sherry in Sedger’s Dive, His
ilushed face and loud voice were
remarked on at the beginning of
the meal, and when he pinched
Miss Burlett’s car familiarly all
doubts were dissolved, Immedi-
ately before throwing the meat
he emptied his gravy into his glass
and poured his water over the
meat. I mention these sordid de-
tails to show that he was not in a
normal state of mind. He left
after the meal, with his right
thumb stuck through a hole in the
crown of his hat.”

Yarginal Note
A SULKY voice whining “Then
I have to go-to another of
those beastly parties,” reminded
me of the

”

French lady who said:

Rupert and the | Sorcerer—8



Feeling very puzzled,
makes his way torward. ‘* Hullo,
there’s that noise again,"’ he mur-
As before, it rapidly grows
louder and suddenly a queer round

object whizzes just over his head
end streaks cere inte the dis-

Rupert

murs.

“Life would be tolerable if
weren't for its pleasures.”

Fun With the Fashions

are E hats are to be worn over
one ear in the autumn, may





the British Government on mat-

ters of “mutual interest in the
Middle East.”

Feisal is scheduled to meet
Foreign Office officials Tuesday
efternoon. He had three meet-

ings with Morrison last week.

—U.-P.
n
|
Be

4 Golfer's prudence? (Y)
i if Man unknown, two coining ? (9)
i!
” present,



CROSSWORD



Across

Guvernor make the cad all. (6)
Produces a thoae
(3)

f One of a Pair offered to a d Down

report for

suggest that gentlemen who wisnj (4) 13. Bring to mind (#4)
to address ladies should run round * , Wiasheay eee thine ang 4)
to the unencumbered ear, blow.) 20 [t gets you down. (5) :
down it, and to break tt ice, 4,2) Ache for everyone (4)

shout: "Two hot milks, two’? be i Fleces of harness (4)

takes a veteran flaneur to approach”

the w rong ear, slightly tilt the hat, *
and ery,
you?" Op.
a drawl, “A word
Men do not yet realise all the fun



there is to be had with the chang- }

‘May I have a word with:
S one cynic said with 3
in your hat.” 2

[t Is owing (4)
4, Has its points doubtless

| Down
Percuiated and tried flat.
Go near the animal (6)
Belonging to dawn. (4)
Measure a prominent feature. (9)
Large number to upset the odd
rest (8)

4)

(9)

eon

ing fashions, Lady Cabstanleigh ‘i 17 Dog upset tink with medico. (>)
appeared once at a party with ay & Bot & HARDY expression. (*)

' : 1 vie
hat right down over. her ears.@ » Stee meee ee eee
which were poked through two ¢ Unsteadiness over this? (5) j
holes. A prominent trelner ap- Could a rib be a sop? (5)

proached with a nose-bag,

Rameses II,” he shouted,

tance.

Aithough very startled he
recovers his wits and dashes ahead

to try to keep the thing in sight.
“It looks just like a huge saucer,”
he mutters. “‘ Where can it have
come from? And what is it doing
here ?"* As he watches, the thing
disappears behind the trees.



which
he attached to her neck, “Tuck in,

Movable accommodation. (4)

18 One way tn, (4)

solutton of vesterday’s puzzle. —Actross



ST aoe
a



1, Diaphanic, 7 Announce 9 Numer
I, Grott 4 4, Core j4 Heiler
Atelier, | ellow. @i Kee Oieir
23 Calm de" Waste ewe: | Daaznter
2 Merease. § Annuitv. 4 Poufe 95
S Alice 6 Creep, 4 Erro’ “tiow 1%
Oder 15 RL 17, Pane wit

ve

“4



PAINS of PILE

Stopped in 10 Miautc

tt le no longer necessary te ev!
vaina, ttehing and Sorment from Pi!
since the discovery of Hytex (form::
snown aa Chinaroid), Hytex etarts
vork In 10 minutes and not only ot:
} he pain but aleo takes out the ew:
} ing, stops bleeding and combate ne:
Irritation aay curbing other tro
oles caused by Piles auch as Headac!
| Nervousness, Backache, Constipat|:



loss of energy,
disposition 4
druggist today under the posit:
guarantees Hytex must stop your p
pasa and troubles or money back «

turn a. OF empty package. ue

NO MORE CONSTIPATION

eee and trrita)
ex from y<«



iit ——

1
| NOT Y

BLANC ges rury~

_STEWART GRANGER — VALERIE HOBSON
“TO- MORROW & THURSDAY 5 & 8.15 P.M.

“STREET WITH NO NAME”

RICHARD WIDMARK — MARK STEVENS



and
. ORCHESTRA WIVES’
with

THE GLEN MILLER ORCHESTRA

And Here’s Supersonic Excitement

Friday m= “THE OUTLAW”







20 NOTCHES ON HIS GUN AAD
LT TWENTY YEARS OLD
Opening Friday - A ug Wh 5 & B. id p.m.

FINALLY, at last, after a
3 year delay, you can see

THE OUTLAW!
Ae nea sy

aera

THEO

STARRING

ANN
RUSSELL

JACK BUETEL
CER eels ds
WALTER HUSTON

Pea) ok ot em ae



GLOBE THEATRE













Useful Items im...

i EARTHENWARE

Tea Cups & Saucers



















qr) ¢ . r z . i 5
. JU s , IN : THANKS T0 ALL BRAN Lunch, Breakfast, Soup & Dinner Plates
2 eke saree to mr eo Vegetable Dishes with Covers
gS HAND SCREEN PRINTED CREPES 6 __ $4.17 5.20 eer with conatipaticel, Now | Meat Dishes
EXQUISITE DESIGNS Fan regular Mrs. Milk Jugs
essie Hamilton, | i
™ DIAPER CLOTHS 24” x 24” o__---47c. each —_| P21 Millet Stret fh 1-Pt. Cups with Covers
| TOWELS Bia ae Se es _..66c. “ | vne of many rs Decorated Tea Pots
i. . 18 3 a Tralee : Sou suffer trom ¢ a Decorated Bowls—with & without Covers.
i ssc abil as alee . stipation due to |
a ack ©) eta e
g COTTON PRINTS 36" 9_.....74c. 98e. yd | sn ounce (about 4 cup) of erapy |
ellogg’s ALL daily, i KK
BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 36’ 0__.___85c.ayd. | sink vlonyiciwater Inc con |} THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
etely satis alter ays, y
ig fata sty et fe Kellogg Co. COTTON FACTORY LTD.
| 3reat Britain ‘ Manchester, {
a T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS (200.6 """" | ava Deparment Teno. 2008 |
i Get vovat. } EEN SSE ae ETE
Sit dene wsueaiioe weniing sn eee & * YOUR Money pack? | SL. = = ——— SSS
2

SUGAR RAY



Republie Triple Attraction - -
Sunset CARSON in - -

BILL”

Tyrone Power
Orson Wells

in 9
“BLACK ROSE” <
ACTION

Another Fox Double

BUD ABBOTT
LOU COSTELLO

|“LOST IN A HAREM” .

LAUGHS



Republic Deuble - - -
Sunset CARSON in - -

“DAYS OF BUFFALO
BILL"

ren ee ny



AND

D

“DAYS OF BUFFALO z





— along with the —
World’s Middle-weight Championship

ROBINSON
VS.

RANDOLPH TURPIN

WEDNESDAY and THURSDAY 4.30 and 8.15

ALLAN (Rocky) LANE

“SALT LAKE
RAIDERS ”

— along with —
SUGAR RAY ROBINSON
VS.

RANDOLPH TURPIN
FIGHT.

ROYAL

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15
20th Century Fox Double

Van Johnson
June Allyson

in
“HIGH BARBAREE”
COMEDY

EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR ENTERTAINMENT
‘cies nities usable i ainsisineindsaiatttmittiian mnsbansasthga
Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15

JAMES CAGNEY
RICHARD CONTE



in 9 in
< “13 RUE MADELEINE”
DRAMA
SPECIAL SATURDAY AT 9.30

“KING OF
GAMBLERS”

with William WRIGHT and
Janet MARTIN





OLYMPIC

Last Two Shows TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15

20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

Dana Andrews
Richard Conte

in
“PURPLE HEART”
WAR DRAMA

AND

“YOLANDO AND
THE THIEF”

Fred Astaire
Lucille Bremen

MUSICAL



Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15

Fox Double
Wallace Beery
Jane Powel.
in 8
“A DATE WITH JUDY” = *
MUSICAL

Merle Oberon
George Saunders

in

“THE LODGER”
MURDER DRAMA



ane



TUESDAY, AUGUST 14,

1951

THE GAMBOLS

HELL HAVE TO HURRY IF WERE TO
HALF -
wT)

WIMBLEDON - HES
AN HOUR LATE ALREADY
WALT UNTIL: HE ARRIVES -
WIM «WHAT | THINK

orf i

rLt GIVE HIM ONE MINUTE

- WE NEEDN'T THINK (MY J
GOING TO WAIT gas So! =

MY

1 WAS RUNNING
ANDO FELL OVER)



POOR
NO NEED
MIND

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DARLING
VO QuUN -
WAVING

TRERE WAS
DIDN'T

_ONE LITTLE oi



Victorian Era—English - Middle Classes’ Heyday
By J. C. HAMMOND SEER

MR. J. C. HAMMOND, headmaster 6f Harrison College,
carried a fair audience at the Barbados Museum yesterday
through the Victorian era, 1832 to 1906, an age he described
as the hey-day of the English middle classes.

He pictured the Victorian period as an interlude be-
tween two revolutionary epochs. “Before it came the indus-

trial inventions and revolutionary France—after

it came

the motor car, the aeroplane, oil, electricity and Bolshevist

Communism.”
He said:

The Victorian era was thé héy-
day of the English middle classes.
This is the key to most of its
virtues and most of its failings:
to its thrift, its ostentatious
propriety, its prosperous. self-
satisfaction; and also to its
absence of taste, its complacent
insularity and its commercially
convenient doctrine that since
Our Lord had said the poor
would always be with us, the
only obligation on the wealthy
was a little earefully chosen
charity.

The Reform Bill “a

The era opened with the
Reform Bill of 1832, a measure
important out of all proportion to
the Reform actually achieved and
parted with the Liberal Govern-
ment of 1906 and England’s de-
cision to engage again in military
alliances in an unavailing effort
to prevent the collapse of Vic-
torian society.

The Marxian thesis that history
is a series of crises succeeded by

a synthesis, which provides a
period of tranquillity but con-
tains within itself the germs of





the next crisis, is well illustrated
by this Victorian interlude. The
18’s had been revolutionary
period.

There had been a long struggle
with France, during which
statesmen had_ paid little atten-
tion to home affairs, apart from a
short interlude under the Younger
Pitt in the 1780’s. It had been
the period of great aristocrats,
governing through family influ-
ence and rotten boroughs, against
a growing resentment from the
disfranchised middle classes. It
had seen the religious revival of
John Wesley, and the agricultural
and industrial revolutions.

Yeoman Class

The Yeoman class was extinct
by 1790 according to Young, and
the tenant farmer dominated
agriculture, paying rents to the
great landowners, still powerful
enough to enact the Corn laws
to ensure the stability of their
rents. The people were flocking
from the countryside to the new
industrial slums and the new
technique of mass production had
destroyed domestic industry and
put vast economic power into the
hands of the owners of factories

a

and madhinery. And with the
mass production—indeed as _ its
essential counterpart—had come

the néw systems of communica-
tion: unacadamised roads, canals
and railways, But all this revolu-
tionary process was complete by
the time Victoria ascended the
throne.

The House of Lords lost its
dominance in 1832, the slums
were built, Stevenson had killed
Huskisson with his rocket in
1828, and the cultivated but eyni-
cal parson of the 18’s had given

place to Victorian sermons and
good works.

That England avoided the
Guillotines of Paris does not
méan that she had avoided a
revolution almost as severe. Her
good fortune was probably due

to her anticipation of the French
Revolution in the 17’s to the
greater sense of public responsi-
bility which her aristocracy
showed, and to the greater flexi-
bility of her constitution, which
allowed her aristocrats to capitu-
late more gracefully in 1832.
Commerce
Broadly. speaking, the same
change took place and the com-
mercial middle class captured the
government machine.








a gg a ce ne TI

Use HALF

as much Fab
as Soap or
Soap Flakes,

| FAB Washes

FASTER CLEANER

BD &@ Cis © de hed

——— ae



Fab contains a new
white things whiter and colours brighter!
whole wash look

ciothes last longer

The Reform Bill of 1832 en-

franchised only some 455,000

persons, but it was none the less

the end and beginning of an era.

The House of Lords, by yielding

to the threat of “swamping,

abdicated politieal leadership to
the @lectéd representatives of
the Commons; and the mere

passing of such a bill was a

refutation of Burke's thesis

that the English constitution
was an organism incapable of
surviving a drastic operation,

Once reform had taken place
there was no limit to the altera-
tions which legislation could make
to our constitution, and _ the
utilitarians of the early Victorian
age would have béen very in-
clined to agree with Bernard
Shaw that the way te make man
good Was by an aet of Parliamen:

This Reform Bill, broadly speak-
ing, transferred political influence
to the wealthy middle classes.
The Whigs introduced it in 1832,
and the Tories accepted it by
Peels’ Tamworth Manifesto of
1834. Historians recognise the
change by introducing the terms
Liberal and Conservative from
about that date.

Democracy

But inspite of much talk of
freedom and democracy the ruling
oligarchy established in 1688 had
abdicated not.to the people but
to the industrial tagnates, who
were only too apt to interpret
freedom not as the rights of man
but as the rights of trade.

Such social legislation as there
was stemmed rather from the
relics of the old aristocratic tradi-
tion than from the new political
class. It was the aristocrats who
introduced the Factory Acts, and
the industrialists had their revenge
with the repeal of the Corn Laws
in 1845. The Tories never for-
gave Peel and Gladstone for their
desertion, but from then onwards
there was really little essential
difference between the aims of the
English political parties until the
advent of Socialism.

By a peculiar chance every
great Reform between 1832 and
i939 was earried through by
those who had the least tradi-
tional interest in passing it.
Disraeli extended the franchise,
Gladstone reformed the army, a

Tory majority granted home rule
to Ireland in 1921 and a Socialist
Prime Minister introduced pro-~
tection in 1931.
Politics

Politics had become a game
played by professional administra-
tors for the rewards of office.
Reforms were granted in a spirit
of cynicism to gain électoral
advantage, and were sufficiently
timely to prevent serious unrest.
The rise of socialism has created
a genuine ideological bitterness to
politics to-day, but unfortunately
it has not yet destroyed the con-
viction of mary professional
politicians that politics are a
skilful game played for popular
favour.

This unfortunate tradition is
pessibly the outcome of the
stable prosperity of Victorian
England and the absence of deep
controversy between the political
parties, Victorian politicians
were agreed as to the general
lines of devélopment, and only
interested in forestalling one
another in pular favour.
Furthermore they were dis-
interested in foreign or even
colonial affairs.

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To the aristocrat of the 18s
politics meant foreign affairs;
but in spite of the occasional
foreign adventures of Palmer-
ston, 19s England produced
no statesman after the death of
Canning with the international
importance of a Metternich a
Bismarch or a Cavour. And
even Palmerston sank to his
‘tit-for-tat’ with Johnny Russell.
Victorian England's only inter-
ést in Foreign Aftairs was her dis-
trust of Russia, and the Crimean
War was sc little total that Russia
continueu to pay the dividends of
English shareholders throughout
the campaign.
American Civi: War
Palmerston’s Pax Brittanicas
in the Aegean and China was not
unconnected with the doctrine
that “Trade Follows the Flags,”
and Victorian England sym-
pathised with the cotton-growers
of the Southern States in the
American Civil War rather than
with the abolitionists of the North,

The industrialists who gained
political power in the 1830's ac-
cepted the economic doctrines of
Adam Smith and the soulless phil-
osophy of Jeremy Bentham. This
TJtilitarianism accepted the great-
est happiness of the greatest num-
ber as the goal of society, but
proposed to achieve it by a sort of
matnematical democracy; on the
false assumption that every man
knows what is his best interest,
and will achieve it by vote through
his parliamentary representative.

To accord with this doctrine
state interference must be reduced
to the minimum necessary to i
tain order. The state should ‘keep
the ring’, but free competition
would ensure the supremacy of
the hardiest and the ultimate bene-
fit of society. Hence was derived
the convenient cliche of enlight-
ened self-interest, by which in-
dividual selfishness was trans-
formed into the most valuable
social service, and a factory own-
er might starve his hands and
make further profits out of ‘truck’,
and climb into his bed at night in
the happy conviction of a day well
spent in the general interest of
all.

Freedom of Trade

This utilitarianism fitted weli
into Adam Smith’s doctrines of
freedom of trade and the produc-
tive capabilities of wealth accum-
ulated in a few hands. In ac-
cordance with such doctrines de-
moeracy was steadily extended by
the Acts of 1832, 1867 and 1884
for the Central Government, and
by the Municipal Reform Act of
1835 and the County Councils Act
1888 for local government.
Since education was necessary
for the self-interest to be enlight-
ened, the first grant was made in
1833, and education made compul-
sory by the Act of 1870.

Sinee « charitable state was eco-
nomic heresy the Poor Law
Amendment Act of 1834 re-intro-
duced work-houses, abolished
subsidies in wages and stigmatised
the destitute with the stamp of
‘the house’, The Landlords de-
serted by the Peelites were forced
to give way to Freedom of Trade
in 1845 by Cobden, Bright and the
Manchester School from thé in-
dustrial North.



These reforms had great prac-
tical utility. They allowed England
to become the greatest productive
end commercial power in the
world, and allowed the greatest
and most rapid accumulation of
wealth yet seen. In particular the
Free Trade system, which the
rest of the nations would not copy,
gave to English public life a high
standard of morality and an ab-
sence of political graft, whicn
would have been far more diff
cult to achieve behind protective
tariffs, which are too often the
natural fertilizers of pressure
groups and political corruption.

Humanitarianism
Nor was Beuthamism unchal-
lenged. It was never allowed to

dominate England without modi-
fication. There was from the early
Victorian times a constant demand
for humane legislation, Writers
such as Carlyle Ruskin and Dick-
ens formed a humanitarian group
with wide influence.

Disraeli himself wrote Sybil as
a young man and was later to de-
velop the social legislation of the
New Toryism. And Utilitarianism
itself provided its own palliatives,
Its hatred of pain and misery, and
its conception of punishment, as
merely deterrent and not retribu-
tive, helped prison reform, and its
greatest apostle John Stuart Mill
discovered that happiness was
best achieved by seeking that of
others.

In addition there was the influ-
ence of puritanism. Many of the
rising industrialists were Calvinist
in outlook, and the North of Eng-
land is largely non-conformist to
this day. Certainly the Victorians
were mostly low-churchmen and
the impetus of their religious life
ean better be traced to Wesley
than to thé Contemporary Oxford
Movement. The history of Calvin-
ism has been a_ surprising one
since its doctrine of God's Elect
and efficient grace would seém
logically to produce fatalism.

A Thrifty Sect

In practice the Calvinists have
always been industrious, thrifty
and commercially successful. It
was so in Holland and in Hugue-
not, France, and it was so in Vic-
torian England. An almost uni-
versal assumption by Calvinists
that they are numbered amongst
the elect destroys the logical ener-
vating tendency of their determin-
ism, and allows them to identify

their success with God's favour.
But the Victorians’ puritan re-
ligion gave him standards of com-
mercial morality of great benefit
to the nation, and modified the in-
humanity of laissez faire. Wilber-
force secured the abolition of
slavery in the Empire a year be-
before the Poor Law Amendment
Act helped to meke the working
classes at home wage slaves; and
the Colonial Office under the in-
fluence of the Clapham Sect dis-
covered the ‘White Man’s’ burden,

I should tend to regard
Utilitarianism as the essential |
creed of the Victorian era. |

Towards the end of it Green

new mystic nationalism de-
rived from Hegels’ doctrines
of the perfect state, and in the
1890s the fashion was to ad-
mire all things German.

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PAGE FOUR

eh 5 fn ip
BARBADOS sb ADVOCATE

Gee SS fone

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown
rr

Tuesday, August 14, 1951

i

1

J

|

i





Reprinted From Truth
HERE are many _honest-
minded people to whom any
examination of the policies of
America—and, much more, any
criticism of those policies—seems
a kind of lese-majesty. There
are others who are so seized of
the need for Anglo-American ac-
cord and concord that they deem
no price too high to pay tor that



LOCAL FOOD

THE rising price of essential food, the
oceasional shortages caused by shipping
delays and the anxiety brought about by
threatened strikes make it clear that the

: . necessity. To such minds, any-
time has come when Barbados should re- | one is regarded as, somehow,
turn to its wartime aim of self sufficiency. | “enti - American” who suggests

that, whether the price must be
paid or not, Britain might at least
be aware of what it really is. In
normal business, if two firms
were about to enter into, or con-
tinue, some joint association in
buying end selling, neither would
be affronted by the closest scru-
tiny, either side, of the ultimate
terms. No student of _ inter-
national affairs can fail to be
aware that beneath the political
and diplomatic adornments of
international intercourse there
must be a certain economic stress,
if not a strife. Between the two
great English - speaking demo-
eracies, that stress and strife is
inevitable. It is a strife that has
never been abandoned by the ex-
panding American economy, even
when philanthropy and salf-in-
terest were combined in Lend-
Lease, the American Loan, Mar-
chall Aid, the Atlantic Pact Or-
ganisation and the Truman
Fourth Point Programme. That
it has now reached an unpre-
cedented level is revealed by hap-
penings in Persia and Egypt,
both of them American financial
colonies. Mr. Denny, a_ clear-
sighted man, in 1930, in his book
America Conquers Britain, paid
particular attention to the strug-

raw materials—which,

gle for
| since the Korean war offered a

It is clear that without any reserves to
carry us through the period of deflation
we were bound to suffer from the financial
policy adopted by the British Govern-
ment at the time of devaluation. But
while we could not hope to escape the
financial upsets it would have been less
difficult to overcome suffering and incon-
venience which might arise from short
stocks. In fact it might be possible to
cushion some of the shocks in this respect
by lessening our dependency on imported
foodstuffs. At least if some of this food
was grown locally there would be more
shipping space available for merchandise
which could not be produced here. ~

It would seem that this island has been
fortunate enough to have a seedling cane
which now produces between 50 and 70
tons of cane to the acre. This means not
merely larger crops but less land planted
in cane and so available for food crops.
It cannot be argued therefore as in the
past that to reduce the acreage under cane
would be reducing revenue.

It would then be possible in addition to
food crops, to plant such crops as would
supply food for stock. It is not sufficiently
realised what this reduction in stock rais-
ing means to this island. During 1950
this island imported 2,007,500 pounds of
milk at a cost of $483,887.

If there had been enough cattle in this
island to supply the two million pounds
of milk, it is clear that there would have
been enough cattle to supply a meat
market; and the threat of the ship labour-
ers to deny Barbados of four months’ sup-
ply of frozen meat from Australia would
not have caused so much anxiety.

A valued columnist of this newspaper
Agricola has given an idea of the value
of locally grown crops as compared with
the imported: There are other agricultur-
ists who believe that the food values in
sweet potatoes and tannias compare fav-
ourably with that obtained from English
potatoes and that locally grown Indian
corn provide as much gluten as any other
imported article while Guinea corn is
reputed by them to be a better cereal than
many of the imported brands.

li. the. scientific officers assure us that
the food values compare favourably it
would not merely be in the general inter-
est but our duty to produce in greater

pretext, have been virtually
cornered. He devoted an omi-
nously prophetic chapter to pro-
bable developments in the battle
The Anglo-Iranian dis-
pute marks the climax of that
battle. What is not generally
known, although Lord Teviot, be-
fore his letter to The Times thir
week, brought it to the notice of
the Lords as far back as April,
is that proceedings in Barbados,
which is under the jurisdiction of
the

for oil,

the Secretary of State for
Colonies, furnished something
like a dress rehearsal for the

attempt now being made to dis-









LONDON, August 4.
The political curiosity aroused
by the prospect of an article by
the British Foreign Secretary ap-
pearing in Pravda was much
greater than the article, or Prav-
da’s reply, warranted,

It seems a pity that Herbert
Morrison could do no better than
that tepid article. In general terms
he discussed political liberties in
Britain, and how one party in
Britain gives way to another in
forming a government. He des-
cribed freedom of speech and. as-
sembly. But the Russian people
are surely heavily conditioned 5
propaganda, and not many read-
ers will be convinced by anything
so foreign to the Soviet way as
aur Hyde Park corner public
speakers, and our House of Com-

quantities those articles of food which can | mons procedure. When Pravda
be : r : : dismisses the latter as “a dubious
conveniently substituted for imported rigmarole’ that is how it must
stocks. seem to Russians who have never
i pee as this island begins to approach | ¢*Perienced Parliamentary Gov~
the fo oO ion
od pr ductio ‘Standards of the war Surely, I cannot’ stop myself
years it will be easier to raise stock and | thinking, what Morrison might

have done was to meet the Soviet
arguments, that he could have
predicted, with some hard facts.
He could have met that Soviet gibe
about the lack of “economic free-
dom” by citing, with figures, the
conquest of unemployment in
Britain—and in the United States,
for that matter, And he could
have pointed out that the Liberal
and “Social Democratic” ideas of
this century have actually provid-
ed the “worker” with the security,
safeguards, services, pensions, and
freedom to change his job—and
freedom to form Trade Unions—
that Karl Marx demanded in 1848,
Herbert Morrison could have chal-

to provide greater protein content in our
diet. The Government might well make

and cocoanut meal imported into this
island so that pig rearing could be done
on a larger scale. The breeding of goats
which provided milk for cltildren and
even furnished the family supply in some
instances has seriously deteriorated in
recent years,

During the years of the last war food





BARBADOS

|
Fuall—_Dress Rehearsal |
For Persia |

J }
it was}

possess Britain of her oil interestbegan. As will be seen,
in Persia, a very peculiar kind of “pro- |
There was registered in 1914 tection,” Its result — and ro}

an entirely British concern called

the British Union Oil Company,
which, five years later, obtained
leases over seventy-eight per
cent. of the available drillable
area of Barbados, an island oniy
blightly larger than the Isle of
Wight, and one which had never

before been explored for oil.
Between 1919 and 1940
the company _ = spent about

£1,000,000 upon drilling fifty-
two wells, the deepest of which
was 4,000 ft. Oil waz found,
not in commercial quantities, but
in sufficient measure to convince
experts that it existed in abun-
dance at 10,000 ft. to 12,000 ‘t.
Development had to be suspend-
ed during the war, but in March,
1946, the Colonial Secretary in
Barbados told the British Union
Oil Company’s manager there
that the Barbados Government
proposed to take over a!l the un-
derground rights and, at the sug-
gestion of the Colonial Office in
London, would give the company
a prospecting licence over the
whole island in return for its
leases. There being a firm under-
standing on this matter — later
made even more secure, as the
company thought, by the official
acceptance of the Lepper Report,
which endorsed the recommenda-
tion—the British Union Oil Com-
pany, having negotiated with a
large Trinidad firm to undertake
the deep drilling, surrendered its
leases to the Government and did
not oppose the Petroleum Bill in-
troduced into the Legislature of
Barbados, Once the Bill was
passed, and oil rights had been
duly nationalised, the company
sought the fulfilment of the
solemn promises made to it, by
applying for the _ prospecting
licence over the whole island and
for a provisional licence to begin
deep drilling at once. To its
amazement—no doubt at first to
its utter incredulity—the licences
were refused. What had gone
wrong?

Answering Lord Teviot in the
House of Lords debate, Lord Og-
more, Colonial Under-Secretary,
made a fantastic suggestion that
the Barbados Government had
nationalised the island’s oil ex-
pressly to give the company the

doubt its intention—was the pre-|
cise oppovite.

The company had |

st.rted with leases covering
seventy-eight . per. cent. of the
drillable area, and had been

promised a licenée for the whole
island. Lord Ogmore attempted
to argue that it was now offered
fifty-five per cent. of the whole
island, but Lord Teviot success-
fully controverted this argument,
showing that the offer embraced

only 22 per cent. ef the drillable
irea. “The offer,” Lord Teviot |
told the House, “was presented

as a last word, and in the shape of
an ultimatum.” What is more, its
terms were such that even Lord |
Ogmore ,deseribed them as “oner-

ous.” Lord Teviot went further
than that. “We received an
offer,” he said, “which, from ¢

business point of view, wis per- |
fectly hopeless.” It could only |
be refused. Why was the Bar-

bados Government thus concern-
ed, not only to break its promise,
but to make the British Union
Oil Company’s task impossible?

The answer takes us back to
where we began, into the swirling |
undercurrents of international |
economic strife. There had been |
for some time in the island a Mr. |
Bishop, who,.during that time,
had maintained very close con-
tacts with its Government. When)
the right moment arrived, Mr.
Bishop filed an application on be-
half of the Gulf Oil Corporation, |
a very powerful American firm.



t Apparently almost the enti.e world’s sup-

ADVOCATE

Land Of Noise And
Thousand Camp Fires

By BERNARD WICKSTEED
BAD ISCHL, Austria.
Have you ever wondered what the world
would be like if nobody ever grew up?
Well, you should come to this green valley
with a funny name high in the pinecovered
mountains of Austria, Then you'd find out.

Fifteen thousand Boy Scouts are having a
jamboree here. You never 'saw so many
bare knees and happy faces in your life And
you never heard such a noise, either.

Bugles blow madly from dawn to dusk.
‘he Scottish Scouts have brought their bag-

ipes. The Finnish Scouts have a brass

and just behind my tent, and they started

p this morning at half-past six.

The Austrian boys have another brass
vand that goes into action whenever the
inns feel tired. The Germans have brought

0 guitars with them, and every boy in the :
amp seems to have a jews’ harp. §

ly of jews’ harps comes from a small village
ear here, so the instrument has been chosen
s the official symbol of the jamboree.

There is a jews’ harp on the jamboree



TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1951



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neously with that to B.U.O.C.,
had to carry the same “onerous” |
conditions conditions which!
Lord Teviot rightly described as
“absolutely hopeless.” This did
not prevent the American cor-
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lng | Aires aaa (msec ete Sibi

Through The Curtain

By David Temple Roberts

try but his own; ‘the surprising
fact is that Mr. Morrison, on the
one occasion when it might have
been useful, failed to talk like a
Socialist Party politician.

The Foreign Secretary did not
say anything about the United
States. He was writing as a Brit-
ish cabinet minister. The aston-
ishing fact is that, even so, he did
not try to use all the claims of
British Socialism — achieved by
votes and democratic process—to
counter the arguments of Com-
munism, Instead he seemed to
throw the argument straight to the
polemic writers of Pravda by
saying, in effect, \hat the princi-
ples he stood for were a tradition
that included Labour, and Liberal
and Tory. And that is just Prav-
da’s argument; that there is not a
spit of difference between them.

I can only guess at why Herbert
Morrison wrote in this fashion.
It seems to me that he was think-
ing more of what the United States
would think of his article in Prav-
da, than of what the Russian read-
er would think of it. He feared,
perhaps, that Socialism talking to
Communism in straightforward
terms would be interpreted in
Washington as a sign of weakness,
One thing a British Foreign Sec-
retary guards against, these days,
is being caught in a trap where
he seems, even seems, to be talk-
ing the same language as the Rus-
sians as a first stop to reaching a
deal with Russia.

That is how it seems to me, And
it also seems amazing that the At-
lantie Pact countries cannot go in-



But I must also concede some | : . =49.|9
validity to an argument on the | Did you see the film “Henry V” ? Well, it’s
other side. Experts say that|iust the same as that here at night, There
political liberty is the greatest |~ bi d fi d
craving of the Russian people. | ‘Te nearly a thousand camp-fires, roun

And they notice the almost hys-
terical tone in which Pravda
answers the main points Mr. Mor-
rison made. In

days Moscow Radio has given) The big difference is that they have not
considerable prominence to ; ‘
Pravda’s replies, and the de-|got to go into battle tomorrow. They will

nunciations of other commenta-
tors. But to do this they have also
broadcast Herbert Morrison's
article—exactly and in full, There
is a good deal of satisfaction, and
some cynical amusement here at
listening to Mr. Morrison on Mos-
cow Radio quietly telling Soviet
listeners when to switch on their
radios to hear the broadcasts of
the B.B.C. European Service in
Russian. And the specialists say
that the Soviet propagandists may
have miscalculated the results.
They think the Soviet public is
so starved of information from
the outside world that Mr. Mor-
rison will sow doubts in quite a
few minds and lead many more
to listen to facts on the B.B.C.
services that Moscow sometimes
fails to jam

Those who were eager to inter-
pret Moscow’s readiness to print
Mr. Morrison's article in Pravda
as a sign of easier relations are
discomforted by the Soviet news-
papers stern reply, which seems
to contain all the old abuse. But
the “optimists” still have one
argument that remains valid. The
Soviet Union is making cautious
gestures in the direction of “peace-
ful co-existence” of Communism
and the ‘‘West’—perhaps as two,
more or less armed, camps. They

the past three |

production was stepped up in Barbados
and saved this island from many of the
embarrassments and inconveniences ex-
perienced in other colonies. Without actual

war conditions today,

the difficulty in

obtaining supplies and the anxieties en-
dured at the first sign of an upset should

indicate to us that there is
reason for a change.



TASPO Breaks

very good

The more food we
produce the better for everyone.

it possible to release some of the oil meal



lenged Communism with facts, on
its own ground. He could have
stated, in Soviet terminology, that
the British Housing programme
provides each family with 90
square metres of “living space”,
against the 10 sq. metres that the
Soviet worker is lucky to get. He
could have told Soviet readers that
three weeks’ wages buy a British
farm labourer a bicycle, against
three months’ wages of the Soviet
collective farm-labourer. Mr. Mor-
rison did not talk about any coun-



to dialectical action against the point out that gestures from the
Soviet Union with all the weapons Soviet Union always comes slowly
at their command, One of the vir- and that the Soviet Union proba-
tues of the alliance of the West is bly has to maintain its propa-
that it is an alliance embracing ganda line “for home consump-
many political faiths. Marshal tion”, But, as yet, there is no
Tito is thought well of—by the official tendency to take gestures
New York Times for instance — very seriously. The most that
for attacking Soviet Communism official experts concede is that the
with his own communism. Yet Soviet Union is preparing some of
Herbert Morrison seems afraid of the groundwork of propaganda
confronting Soviet Communism. thet could be useful if the Soviet
with the achievements, or claims, Union decided to change its atti-
of Social Democracy. tude to the world outside its fron-
That is how it seems to me. tiers,





rat all day long.

The parents of 42 nations are going to be |}
| vetty tired of jews’ harps when their boys).
| ome home from here.
|

If you can bear the noise, would you like
> take a walk round the camp and look at
\:he people who will be running the world in
9, 30 and 40 years from now?

There are acres of white tents, orange-col-|§
ured tents, green tents and brown tents —|$

\l1 with their flags and pennants fluttering

in the breeze.



j which boys sit and talk and sing, or else
}vaze at the flames in silent thought.

|

swap stamps and badges instead.

We will start our tour at the market place,
where there are little wooden shops selling
goods tor barter, such as flags, knives,
oadges, sweets without coupons and, of
| course, jews’ harps.
| Except that no one here is over 18 years|X
of age, it is just like an Oriental bazaar,
with its seething mass of different-coloured
people all talking at once in their own lan-
guages.

4

POO

8
s

Just behind the market is an enormous
pile of poles, carried down from the moun-
tain forests, It took the Austrians two years
.o accumulate the pile, and there was a
touch of genius behind the idea.

Because if there is one way of keeping
15,000 boys happy for a week it is to give
them axes and lots of wood.

%,



They swarm on the timber like ants and
drag away the poles — 15ft. and 20ft. long} $
— to their camp to build bridges over| }$
maginary torrents, fences to keep away];
ictitious lions, and numerous rickety struc- 3s
‘ures tied together with string. *

The Welsh boys have made a kind of pit-| 3
head winding gear, and the English boys :
ave gone in for skylons in a big way.

There are at least four wooden skylons S
scattered arStnd the camp, and during al}

Ae Pe SSDS SSSS SSS SSS SGS OS

mountain thunderstorm the other day they | 496006

were solemnly roped off.



In-

After Two Months

To Play At

LONDON.

Exactly two months after its
members met for the first time and
held their first rehearsal as an
orchestra, the Trinidad All Steel
Percussion Orchestra will begin
one of the “plum” engagements
of the London entertainment
world.

The band will begin to play at
the Savoy Hotel, London, on
August 25. It is in the Savoy
Ballroom that many world-fam-
ous dance bands have made their
mames. In charge of the h#tel’s
music is dance band _ leader
Carroll Gibbons, who negotiated
the arrangements for TASPO
with Edric Connor, the Trinidad-
jan baritone.

Since its first rehearsal
Port-of-Spain on June 25, the
band has come a long way. In
only two weeks in London, it has
captured the imagination of
British audiences and has
achieved a popularity such as is
won by most British musicians
only after years of hard work.

The orchestra’s European Pre-
miere Concert, when Edric Con-
nor, Lord Kitchener and Boscoe
Holder's company also appeared
in the same programme, was such

in

Savoy Hotel

all the arrangements for its pro-
fessional presentation are in the
hands of Mr. Connor, who has
many years experience in the
British entertainment business.

“T have a great weight on my
shoulders,” said Mr, Connor,
whose work for the band has in-
cluded parading in Piccadilly
Circus, London, carrying sand-
wich-board advertisements and
distributing handbills.

At the European Premiere
Concert, a packed audience, made
up largely of West Indian stu-
dents, broke out of their seats and
aanced wildly in the aisles and at
the back of the concert hall as
the band played. There were
wild roars of applause, not only
for the band but also for Boscoe
Holder and his company, who
danced magnificently to such an
enthusiastic audience. c

“This is the real spirit of a
Trinidad Carnival,” whispered
Boscoe Holder, as the steel bands-
men crouched beside the stage
and joined in Lord Kitchener's
calypsos. “It’s the first time I’ve
ever seen it in London.”

The orchestra's broadcast on
“In Town Tonight” ‘brought it to
a wider audience than it has ever

f@ success that Mr. Connor hur- had before. Many listeners tele-
riedly made plans for a repeat phoned to the B.B.C. to ask where
performance. Although the orch- the orchestra could be heard
estra’s tour is being sponsored by again in a full programme.

the West Indian Students Union —B.U.P.

Our Readers Say

Cost of Shipping

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—-Your readers may be in-
terested in the following:—

Extract from the speech of Lord
Rotherwick, Chairmas of the Clan
Line Steamers Ltd;—

“With shipbuilding costs at
their present high level, it is a
tragedy that, owing to delays in

port, additional vessels are re-
quired merely to maintain a
service.”

Extract from a letter received
recently :—

“Shippers are hereby informed
that unsatisfactory despatch at
Barbados and the high cost of
handling cargo there make it ne-
cessary to add a delivery sur-
charge of 10/- per freight ton on
all cargo shipped from the U.K. to
Barbados from the Ist September
next.”

F. C. HUTSON,
D. M. SIMPSON & Co.,
Trafalgar Street,
Bridgetown.
Aug. 11 1951.
Barbados Evening Institute

SIR,—Permit me to express
thanks (on behalf of the students
of the I.C. Engineering and Elec-
trical classes) to the Government
for providing us with a building,
complete with benches, desks, and
workshop, at St. Leonard's, Now
we will be spared the uncomfor-
tableness of arched spines. Thanks
also to the lecturers for their in-
terest so far

Let me here mention, that it
would be appreciated very much
if the B.E.I. could assist the few

unemployed boys of the Electrical

class who have only a theoretical
knowledge with even temporary
employment so as to gain a prac-
tical knowledge. Surely boys can-
not pass C. & G, exams with only
a theoretical knowledge.
INTERESTED STUDENT.
13.8.51
Consecration Service

SIR,—The Barbados Rediffusioa
Service Ltd., provided a larger
broadcast coverage of the recent
Consecration and Enthronement
Services for our new Lord Bishop

than was suggested in a_ letter
published in your paper on the
llth August. ‘

Many thousands of people in-
cluding some church congrega-
tions were able to hear these im-
pressive ceremonies. Listening

was confined to the Bridgetown
built-up area (which contains
half the population of the Colony)
because the Rediffusion system ot
wired relay can only operate eqo-
nomically in densely populated
areas.

However, recordings of the two
ceremonies were made, and the
Chairman and Board of Directors
of Rediffusion would be .very
happy to arrange the playing of
these to those who missed the
broadcasts.

If one of the larger cinemas will
offer seating facilities one morn-
ing, several hundred people who
missed the broadcast could hear
these recordings

Yours faithfully,
BARBADOS REDIFFUSION
SERVICE LTD
COL. R. W. R. OLIVER,
General Manager.
Trafalgar Street

Bridgetown, Aug. 13, 1951.

Last time I camped out was with the now]

immortal Gloucesters in Korea. I remember |
chat one night we built a great fire at the

~
foot of the mountains and sat round talking g
of home, and fear, and war: R
Now, here I am, sitting round another}
jamboree that I doubt if they are thinking
of home much, either.
| They are far more concerned at the :
moment in learning how to carry firewood |
|

camp fire at the foot of another mountain
with another lot of Gloucesters.

But what a difference. For these Glou-
cesters are all Boy Scouts, without a thought
on their heads. That’s the way their camp
| neighbours, the Sudanese boys, do it.
| “It is a super trick, because you can carry
twice as much wood that way as you can by

of war or fear in their minds, and they are
having such a wonderful time at this world
jhand,” and the boy Gloucesters are deter-
;mined to master it before going home.



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/ when you get 15,000 of them all looking for x $
|a good deed to do, you have to start taking|& 3
jin each other’s washing. x
| The neatest solution I have come across is| 3
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| graph for me, I'll take yours. x PHONE GCODPDARD'’S TO-DAY >
It does seem a pity that we ever grow up. 1% . x

™ €FPPLLSEESE SSCS SSSSSS CSS SOS S SESE LCL LLL CLG



TUESDAY, AUGUST 14,



1951

Victorian Era—English
Middle Classes’ Heyday

@ From Page 3

But this together with Dis-
raeli’s new Toryism and the
rising power ot organised

labour, I believe should prop-
erly be regarded as the fore-
taste of a further period of
crisis and the breakdown of
the Victorian social and poli
tical synthesis,
Export Trade
Victoricn industrial prosperity
was built on Englands expori
trade. Favoured by circumstance,
inventions and national coal re-
sources we had a long start in
the rest of Europe and became
the worlds workshop. We built

up vast private fortunes and we
invested them not at home but
abroad.

The proportion of wealth spent
to that accumulated, is smaller in
the Victorian epoch than in any
other known period of the world’s

history. Our financiers in-
vested their surplus wealth in
foreign countries — they called

it opening them up—and they ex-
pected a generous rate of interest

for their investment.
But the Victorians had not
rightly understood the causes of

their prosperity. They had remark-
able energy: they founded great
fortunes, created new industries.
habitually made speeches lasting
three or four hours and maintain-
ed families of 14, 15 and 16 for
all of whom they found opening*.
So. pre-occupied were they that
they failed to notice the transition
from world supremacy to competi-
tive rivalry with other industrial

powers, They themselves had
created these rivals, built their
railways, trained their artisans

and exported their machinery.

Now they were faced with the
competition of rivals whose in-
dustrial system was more modern
and who ridiculed the doctrine
of free trade and used economic
nationalism to bargain for the
markets of the world. The Victo-
rians were in a dilemma. Their
fortunes were invested abroad,
and only by their rivals’ economic
success could they be paid the
interest on their capital invest-
ment.

Large Profits

Furthermore the Capital export
system which had once seemed so
stable wag reaching the limits of
possible expansion. It must have
non-industrial countries in which
investment could be made which
would yield large profits. but
every country so opened up be-
came itself an industrial rival.
So came the grab for Africa and
so the German demand for a
place in the sum, and so ulti-
mately the World War of 1914. In
chort the Victorian system .con-
tained within itself the fatal can-

cer which inevitably destroyed
Victorian prosperity.
A rather parallel ceveQopment

can be traced in the Trade Union
Movement. The early Victorian
doctrines of free competition and
democracy were adopted by the
working classes to form unions
which were essentially capitalist
in their approach, It is true that
the Grand National of 1834 and
Chartism were Socialist in origin
and derived inspiration from
Robert Owen; but the new Model
Trade Unionism which sprang 1p
after the debacle of Chartism was
not doctrinaire but based on expe-
rience and economic fact.

These Unions were of skilled
craftsmen essential to industry and
they bargained with the man-
power and skill of their member-
ship against the wealth and fac-
tories of the employers. The strike
and strike-pay were their wea-
pons against the lock-out and the
starvation of unemployment.
Disraeli’s ministry of 1874—8
granted most of their immediate
demands.

It gave employer and employee
equal status in the courts, legalis-
ed peaceful picketing and allow-
ed the Unions as registered socie-
ties to sue their own defaulting
officials.

Unions’ Success

So far the Unions had done
little that was inconsistent with
Victorian economicz, but their

success could not stop there. The
movement spread to unskilled la-
bour and the Matchmakers strike

of 1888, and the Dockers strike of -

1889 were the first attempts to use
mass manpower to modify free
Competition,

The Victorian conscience as-
pisted the strikers, and they won
their case; but unfortunately they
never outgrew in future years the
origin of the Trade Union move-
ment. This had been founded to
bargain with employers in free
competition for an increase’ in
wages end improved conditions of
service. a)

So long as this competition was
free it had economic justification;
since wages like prices could
reasonably be allowed to find their
own level; but, increasingly,
unions regarded their purpose as
to improve the workers’ lot, ir-
respective of the economic justifi-
cation. Under Socialism the work-
is discovering that a state
society cannot allow
the worker with

er
organised
interference by



PTY



rhe

you Wi



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$1.00 per Ib.

K. W. V.
DRY GIN
per bottle $2.00

central planning,
by the employer

Trade Unions are rapidly be-
coming departments of the State
as indeed they are in totalitarian
countries,

A movement that was esentially
c.pitalist in conception became
socialist, destroyed the economic
background in which it could sur-
vive. and has lost much of its
original utility.

Political Controversy

An interesting example of the
change which took place in the
Victorian outlook can be seen in
the political controversy between
Gladstone and Disraeli. Gladstone
who had started his political
career as a Tory, became a Peelite
and then a liberal, represented the
earlier Victorian, guided by puri-
tan principle, a love of peace, in-
sularity, and a profound faith in
logical argument as ‘a’ guide to
legislation.

His reforms were of the doc-
trinaire variety, the Education Act
of 1870. the Army reorganisation,
competitive examination for pub-
lic service—except the foreign
office—vote by ballot, the Crim-
inal Law Amendment Act, Mar-
ried Women's Property Act, the
Corrupt Practices Act. and the Re-
form Bill of 1884 which made al-
most as profound a change in our
constitution as the Act of 1832.

In foreign policy he abhorred
all jingoism and was always pre-
pared to negotiate to avoid con-
flict. He formed a_league of neu-
trals during the Franco-Prussian
war, he refused Afghanistan’s plea
for protection from Russia, he paid
part of the U.S. claim for damages
to shipping during the War Seces-
sion, he recognised Germany's
right to Northern New Guinea and
connived at her annexation of
South West Africa, and he desert-
ed Gordon at Khartoum.

Irish Policy

Disraeli’s brilliant diatribes ex-
pressed the new Victorian feeling.
He said of Gladstone’s Irish policy
that “he had legalised confiscation,
consecrated sacrilege and con-
doned high treason.’ He said of
his first ministry that his policy
had been one of ‘Blundering and
Plundering’, that ‘he had harassed
every trade, worried every pro-
fession, assailed or menaced every

any more than

elass institution and species of
property in the country.’ 5
Disraeli's own foreign policy

was a reversion to that of Palmer-
ston. He interfered openly in the
Balkans in support of Turkey and
Russia, threatened war and
brought back ‘Peace with honour’
from Berlin in 1878. He crowned
Victoria Empress of India, sent
the Prince of Wales on a tour and
bought shares in the Suez Canal.
He represented the feeling that
later coined the song, ‘We don’t
want to fight but by jingo if we
do, we've got the men, we've got
the ships, we've got the money too.’
To Gladstone, the first considera-
tion Was national righteousness, to
Disraeli, national prestige.

In heme policy Disraeli sub-
stituted social reform for politi-
cal reconstruction. He revived
the old aristocratic conception
of a fraternal government, but
could never have conceived how
such measures would develop
under socialism into the modern
welfare state. During his 4
years’ ministry 1874—78 he
passed: the Employers’ & Work-
men Act, the Workmen’s Dwell-
ing Act, a Public Health Act, a
Factories’ and Workshops Act,
and a Merciant Shipping Act.

Thrown From Office

It is perhaps interesting that he
was thrown from office through
his attempt to support Turkey
against Russia. His complacency
towards the Bulgarian atrocities
and the ‘unspeakable Turk’, al-
lowed Gladstone to rouse the puri-
tan conscience of Victorianism
against the social reformer.

But though Gladstone returned
to office he could not check the
mounting wave of imperialism,
His Home Rule Bill for Ireland
was defeated in 1886 and Lord
Salisbury arranged the Imperial
pageant of 1887 and summoned
the first Colonial Conference. Lord
Rosebery who succeeded Glad-
stone was as keen an imperialist as
Lord Salisbury, and the Radical
Liberals under Joseph Chamber-
lain disowned Gladstone’s policy
of ‘scuttle’. ; :

The 1890's saw the high tide of
Imperialism, The Sudan was re-
conquered, the French were
driven from Fashoda and Lord
Curzon went to India. The Boer
War would have been inconceiv-
able twenty years earlier, indeed
in 1881 Gladstone had recognised
the independence of the Boers
under British suzerainty. The
early humiliations of the war it-
self, however, provided a check to
the flamboyant over-confidence of
the Kipling school and prepared
the way for the foreign entangle-
ments of Edward's reign.

Jingoism Outbreak :

To assess the reasons for this
outbreak of jingoism is difficult.
There was the influence of Cecil
Rhodes and Kipling and such his-
torians as Seely and Mahon, there
was the abandonment of cold
utilitarianism for the greater
warmth of Hegelian nationalism,
and there was the pressure for
markets and the securing of regu-
lar dividends, which drove us to

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A BRIGHT new spot of green and aluminum has holped to give a generally drab Tudor Street a face

lifting. This was made possible when OC, F. Zephirin, Bakers, opened at No.
Modern show cases and newly painted shelves formed a good background for the many variety of
cakes and pastries offered and a good first-day Crowd was on hand from the time the doors were opened te

the public for the first time.

take over Egypt in 1882 and colo-
nise Africa so vigorously, The
little Englanders survived in spite
of Liberal Unionists, they even
sympathised openly with the
Boers, but from Disraeli’s minis-
try onwards a more romantic
conception of the national destiny
had captured public opinion.

The Victorian Colonial policy is
ulso a direct reflection of Victorian
ideas. In the early years of the
century England was not only the

foremost but almost the only
colonising power. Wars = and
Revolutions absorbed the con-

tinent and the English loss of the
U.S.A. and the Spanish loss of
Central and Southern America
encouraged the belief that colonies
were not worth the trouble of
acquisition. This belief was re-
intorced by the economic doctrine

of laisser faire and was widely
held in England.
The early Victorian, belief in

economic freedom modified by the
puritan evangelical revival formu-
iated a new colonial policy. The
old colonial policy was a regu-
lation of inter-imperial trade so
as to be sure that the colonies}
would pay dividends, but under
the influence of the new ideas
England abandoned any claim to
force colonial trade into channels
she desired, and gave traders of
cther nations equal rights in
colonial markets. The Navigation
Acts were abolished in 1849. It
also meant that colonies were of
little advantage to the Mother
Country and Disraeli himself
described them in 1852 as ‘Mill-~
stones round our necks’
Missionary

But to this doctrine of Economic
freedom was added the humani-
iarianism of the missionary move-
ment, and the doctrine’ that
Englind was a trustee for back-
ward colonial peoples and must
protect them from exploitation.

Sir James Stephen who virtu-
ally controlled the colonial office
in the early Victorian era was a
member of the evangelical
Clapham sect and much influenced
by the missionary movement.

There was a further factor in
our Colonial policy; a school of
radical imperialists led by Edward
Gibbon Wakefield and Lord Dur-
ham and supported by such men
as John Stuart Mill and Lord
John Russell. These wanted to use
the colonies to absorb the growing
population of England and pro-
pounded emigration schemes. They
were essentially Benthamite how-
ever in their attitude to Colonial
independence, and favoured the
greatest freedom from the mother
Country. Here they came into con-
flict with the Colonial Office and
its ideas of fraternal bureaucratic
control,

Clearly the theories of the
radical] imperialists were more
applicable to Canada and Australia
which had predominantly Euro-
pean populations than to the West
Indies, South Africa and even New
Zealand where they came into
conflict with missionary endeavour
and evangelical influence

The Colonies

Our Colonies therefore were of
two distinct types, those with and
without a native problem of im-
portance. Canada was the first to
attain responsible self-govern-
ment which it did in 1840 as the
result of the Durham report of
1839, Australia and New Zealand
followed in mid-century and the
Lrecedent was ultimately followed
in South Africa.

The lack of interest in the Col-
onies allowed them to obtain their
self-government within the re-
strictions, on their fiscal autonomy
which might have been expected
had their independence’ come
either earlier or later. New Zea-
land was an interesting example
of the conflict of views.

@ On page 7



involved in an acci-
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X-848 as stated in yesterday's issue
The car X-88 is owned by Richard G
Vanneck of Rockley New Poad

The

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BARBADOS A



HON. J. B. RENWICK
attending the Oils and Fats n
the Advocate yesterday tha
occurred in Grenada in the
completely ended and condit

“The elections for membership
to the Legislative Council under
the new constitution with Adult
Suffrage, are scheduled for early
October,” he said.

“There will in future be eight
elected members; three nomina-
ted; three official. These latter
would be the Administrator, the
Attorney General and the
Treasurer.”

Mr. Renwick said it was likely
that Mr. R. O, Williams, Manag-
ing Director of the firm of Messrs,
McCartney & Williams Ltd., will
oppose the Hon. T. A, Marryshow

He did not think that the

Gairy Party would succeed in
winning as Many seats as they
had hoped for. “I think that

Gairy’s popularity is waning,” he
said. ’

Referring to the economic side
of the picture, Mr. Renwick said
that for the first time for very
many years, Grenada was likely
to produce a good deal more
sugar than would be required for
local consumption. This meant
that they would have to find an
outside market for the surplus
The prices of other crops °on-
tinued to be favourable but
cocoa had within recent times
drovped slightly.

“The agricultural labourer in
Grenada now receives $1.20 per
day for men and $1.00 for
women, but where piece-work is
done they can frequently earn
more than these sums,” said
Mr. Renwick.

—

Schoolboys’
Tour Fixtures

THE Queen's College team from
British Guiana, which will take
part in the triangular tournament
between Harrison College, Queen's
College and the Windward Islands, }
was expected to arrive yesterday |
by the Canadian Challenger. The |
Challenger however has not ar-
rived and up to yesterday evening
the Steamship department of
Messrs. Gardiner Austin were
not able to release any informa-
tion as to the time of its arrival

In the morning a group of boys,
along with two masters, arrived
by the Motor Vessel Daerwood.
They are from the St. Vincent
Grammar School and form pert of |





the Windward Islands team |
The tour will begin with a]
cricket match between Harrison |

College and the Windward Islands |
on Wednesday and Thursday. On
Friday there will be Schoo! Sports

The remainder of the programme
is as follows: Saturday, August 1&
and Monday 20, cricket betweer
Windward Islands and Queen's

College; Tuesday, August 21
Football, Harrison College’ vs
Windward Islands; Wednesday
August 22, Football, Windward



Islands vs. Queen’s College; Fri-
day, August 24, Football, Queen's
College vs. Harrison College; Mon-
day, August 27, Cricket, Queen's
College vs. Harrison College; Tucs-
day, August 28, Harrison College
vs. Queen’s College. All matches
will take place at Harrison College
Mr. S. O'C. Gittens, Games
Master at Harrison College, told
the Advocate that there is a possi-
bility that games will be arranged
between Queen’s College and the
Windward Islands against Com-
bermere. The visitors will also
play Hockey and Table Tennis.

NOT ONLY
DURING
PHARMACY
WEEK...



public with the
Our trained

STORES



Grenada Grows More Suga;
SAYS RENWICK

|



DVOCATE

Venana Industry
‘Thrives In Dominice

Mr. J. B f De ihiea
he Advocate yesterd
et




gressive. He spoke of the numbe
uildings 1ut were goin;
d the s hanges he
noticed sine ast he was he
Mr. Charles is one of the Dom-

imeca delegates attending the fifth
meeting of the Oils and Fat
Conference which opened at Hast
ings House yesterday. He ha:
been here on other occasions
Speaking of conditions in his
homeland, he said that the banana
industry there was in a healthy
condition and that the peasants
ere taking a very la share in
production. “As a matter
he said, “we have quite
peasant proprietorship in
*ration”.
Hon. H. D. Shillingford the,
other Dominca delegate, said that!
the other islands in the Caribbean}
had been developed to the hilt |
Deminica was the only one not
developed and therefore was the
only one which had a chance in
thet respect. He considered that
conditions in the island were
reasonably satisfactory. They had
progressive schemes and a peas-
antry that were doing everything
possible to help. Their great diffi-
culty at present was the matter of
roads. There was a scheme for the |
*rection of a hydraulic electric
plant, but the necessary road to
the proposed site had not yet been
built. For about two years now
there was the expectation that it
would have been built, but so fa:
nothing had been done.
Mr Shillingford and M
Charles said that thoy were hav
ing an enjoyable stay here.

“BIGBURY BAY”
DUE WEDNESDAY

The H.M.S. Bigbury Bay is ex-
pected to call here on Wednesday |



of

r
‘



41 Tudor Street yesterday

one of the Grenada delegates
reeting at Hastings House, told
t the disturbances which had
earlier part of the year have
ions are now normal.

Diesel Oil





morning at. 6.30 o'clock. It will

OIL TANKER Invertosa, sis: boon tor aay, August 21 at
ter ship of the Tanker Inveriago, When a reporter called ; he
arrived here over the week-end y M.C.A., yesterday Capt i ‘H
with 903,933 gallons of diesei w illiams, — Secretary ; of “the
oil. It was only last week that Y.M.C.A.,~ was preparing :
the Inverlago discharged a larg progr unme for the Officer dike
quantity of oil. The Inverrosa is men of the Bigbury Guy. There
moored off the Aquatic Club end will be cricket football ? hock 5
began discharging yesterday. and _ table tennis Picnics Hi
Both vessels are consigned to dances are to be held =
Messrs. R. M. Jones. Wednesday there will be. the
The Motor Vessel Daerwood, ten ceenin
apart from bringing passenger aaascieeniceeet:|



from St. Lucia, had in its hatches

i'ree Demonstration |

large crowd distributors of JOHNSON’S WAX

a large quantity of fresh fruit

spice, and copra. The vessel ar- ‘ . o 1

rived yesterday morning and Friday 17th August 1951 at 2.00

before midday was tied off op- ea ;

pesite the Parcel Post Office. It ae See aoe |

began discharging its fruit to « - oebuck St.
8 8 Messrs. K. J. Hamel-Smith, ax

ef waiting ee)





Over the week-end the S.S,} PRODUCTS, in co-operation with
Oranjestad arrived with a quan: |M s Esso Servicenter, are staging
tity of general cargo which it:® demonstration of JOHNSON’S
quickly unloaded. It came from|CAR-PLATE and CARNU for the
Amsterdam but soon after left{enefit of the motoring Public.
for Madeira Owners of cars are to

rhe 8S. Explorer arrived with send tneir Name, Address, Cat
empty hatches. It is taking a|]Number and Make of Car |

load of sugar for the U.K.



together with a Block Advertise-
ment of JOHNSON’S CAR-
PLATE to Messrs. K. J. Hamel-

Fined $9.60 For Larceny Smith, P.O. Box 91, Bridgetown.
: Closing on Wednesday = 15th

His Worship Mr, H, A. Talma] August at 2.00 p.m,
Police Magistrate of District “A” Drawing will take place imme-
yesterday fined Joseph Browne al diately after closing and the Lucky
43-year-old labourer of Brag ss! Winner will be notified. His Car
Hill, St. Joseph $9.60 when he} will be washed and polished
found him guilty of larceny FREE OF CHARGE.
Browne on August 11 stole $ So Post full details

.
oO
from Potipher Holder. The fine is|

with CAR-

: ! PLATE Block Advertisement
to be paid in 14 days or in de-] which appeared (not classified Ad)
fault 14 days’ imprisonment with|jn the Barbados Advocate imme-

hard labour.

diately




“ DAUGHTER OF
|S THE MOON ?

There’s a belief
stars influence our fate




reneral that
how >
wbout the moon and women? A

bie Compound about ten days
/ore to relieve such symptoms

















Pinkham’s Compound kos such }
woman has periods each ar othing, comforting action on
month’ of twenty-eight day of woman's most important
And she goes through ma yan working through the
changes Just as the moon doe iInpathetic nervous system

Most girls or wor isham's Compound pors More

suffer nervous irrit
emotions, strange
ings a few days
suffer cramps, headache or bac?

relieve monthly pain. It
relieves pre-per‘od hervour
restless, highstrung feel
of this nature, Regular use



just before o weak






ache during their periods due to i -lps build up resistance against
functional monthly complaint nale distress
So if you suffer this way, start Truly the woman's friend for °



taking Lydia BE. Pinkhan dvughters of the moon’!



SeaeenehSBAaasSBtss fa
a INSIST ON

® PURINA CHOWS

” THEY ARE THE BEST
5 Pr le es

gi. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents
ss a BBRBResas BS

MODERN
MAHOGANY











EXCELLENT WORKMANSHIP
BEAUTIFULLY FINISHED







CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Street



PAGE FIVE





| /

— Biscuits




MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

So tasty and so good for you / Tasty because Marmite
gives that rich, appetising flavour. Good because the
B2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential
elements to keeping the body fit and free from
illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
watch how children love them !—also in soups,
stews, gravies and all savoury dishes. You only need
a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.

Made in England

“Every Picture tells a Story!”

t Do washing, sweepingy
‘ms stooping bring nagging patns ?







i

{tv IS OFTEN SURPRISING \

how quickly backache, stiff,
aching muscles or joints,
lumbago, rheumatic pains and
common urinary troubles duc
to impurities in the blood can
be overcome.

Strong, active kidneys safe-
guard your health by straining
impurities and harmful wastes |
out of the system, When
kidney action is inadequate and
fails to filter the blood properly,



pain and discomfort are the
frequent results.

Doan’s Backache Kidney Pills
bring happy relief by helping
to cleanse the kidney filters
and so stimulating their action.
You can rely upon this well
known diuretic and urinary
antiseptic. Many thousands of
grateful men and women have
testified to the good health
they have regained by taking
Doan’s Pills.



Ask your 9Â¥, ! /3
sc, DOANS :
Backache Kidney Pills 5/-

Oo SPODDSCSOSOFOOTO DOO FIOESEOVOOP

> HARRISON'S — roan srreer





: SHOP SCALES

8 10-1) CAPACITY FITTED WITH

% SEAMLESS BRASS PAN, COM- $

‘ PLETE WITH WEIGHTS. ni 29.44
s

’ KITCHEN SCALES

: 7-Ib, CAPACITY WITH STRONG

% SEAMLESS TIN PAN, CC LETE $

: WITH WEIGHTS, renin 9.39
%

We also hold large Stocks of...

MESH WIRE

Assorted widths and Mesh sizes (1%” to 14”)
for Fish Pots.
Stout Wire—Heavily Galvanised

HARDBOARD

% TERMITE PROOF WOOD SUBSTITUTE
% 3/16” thick Sheets: 4 x 6, 8, 10, 12 feet
x Ve” thick Sheets: 4 x 8 and 10 feet.

EXPANDED METAL

IN SHEETS 4 x 8’—ASSORTED MESSI
Sizes: From '%” to 2” across narrowest part of
diamond shaped mesh.



YOU WILL FIND OUR PRICES TO BE NOT
MERELY COMPETITIVE BUT DEFINITELY
ADVANTAGEOUS, YOUR ENQUIRIES WILL
BE APPRECIATED.















© BEDROOM FURNITURE
@® DINING TABLES

@® CHINA CABINETS

@ MORRIS and other

irs





§
7 \ Tel 2364
4
LPP LLLP PA PLLLAD.









PAGE SIx

a





HENRY

|
'

BY CARL ANDERSON










ALL LT KNOWS iS s,.. EVERY
TIME I TRIES TO WALK
THROUGH THE WALL...1
BANGS My NOSE!

BUT... BUT IF YOU'RE REALLY A GHOST
«es WAY DON'T NOU OUST WALK RIGHT

OUT THROUGH
THE WALL?
















THAT'S A THING I
DON’T UNDERSTAND, «
MESELF, JOCKO....

MAY 1 HAVE THE
FRONT PAGE AND
THE Wi

PAGE,



\
ARDY MAY I HAVE
HE COMIC PAGE §

OH, WELL, T aoe
[. AND THE PAGE

MAN'S OY READ!
EASE >




Bee . owe

THE LONE RANGER

TOO BAD COLONEL WADE

: TO LET THE COLONEL KNOW) [NOW WE'RE GOING TO Maxe SURE TT
NOT SEND SOLDIER TO y I
\ E

WHERE HE CAN FIND
OUTLAWS ~ IN CASE HE
WANTS THEM.

OUTLAW TOWN.

MAE p \ F e ,
can AE ee MS

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

— lack i

BRINGING UP FATHER —
I; | |

bE
--—





















WANT TO GO!



fi " VELL A | —— ; MNRAS
1] | 8 OuT--- | : > | FOUR oF YOU? |] * 5 a A
| T ME-DID || FOUROF US || WHY. DO IT | | -geéAuse ese L ATT]

| YOU POA GOOD} | TOOK AN OLD || TAKE FOUR OF | SHE DIDN'T f |

FED TODAY ? }

> ‘
2 .
5 c
(

ti
\
f

LADY ACROSS
THE STREET-
























HAR, SABLE... YOU ACH / AND?

SHOULDN'T HAVE.’ BUT
























i ae ee AYAM GUOP | IS REALLY PULLING LIKE GABLE JUST (ao
Ou INT, THEY'RE 7? HMMA... T.NTS AY MUST GAY... IT AND OUT ALL THE STOPS /| | POISONED HER Ag
BEAUTIFL coup Vie A sly 00S / GO LOOkG GOOP ENOUGH HUNG?Y... NEXT COMES THE CAUSE oF
GAY, “YOU t CARLES THE “NORSE TO EAT.’ WO,“WO% SLIPPERS AND THE °

rT JAUSEUM” HE :

GET THEM By TH
BUCKETF Ut

f fl
4 KEFUGC:

INTENDS TO DONATE




BUT I WANTED TOSEE } YOU WILL BE ENTERTAINED,
ALL THE ENTERTAINING/ MRS, STAFFORD.. BEGINNING
THINGS AND PEOPLE

BUT WHERE IG
EVERYBODY? THE DANCERS...
THE ARCHERS,. AND THAT








1S OVER, CHILD...
FORTUNATELY WE











WELCOME, DARLING MAN WHO LIKED HAVE UTOPIA JERRI TOLD ME
MY FRIENDS, | bh PRACTICALLY TO ABOUT/
TM $0 HAP Py OURSELVES /

TO SEE



& RAY MOORES

orotate ‘2
ne comes!)

BY LEE FALK

THE SUDDEN ATTACK
CATCHES THEM BY &
SURPRISE

WHERE DIDTHAT “AMAZINGS ¥
SECOND TIGER COME MUST LIKE YOU #
FROM ? UH**iTS SAIDSATIGER Z
STOPPED+* LOOKING IRL+~ REAL

AT US, PA~~-LSS TIGERS +4

IE WILD PAUSES :
THE FLASH CATCHES HIS EVE. E
a cj )..

hk [-

¢
oa

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





5

|g

ee er

TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1951

656008?
QPS OO SSS FOO SOOSS PIGOOO 9
*













: $
n »
Get These Tasty 3

3
| Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of Delights

| BRONCHIAL
ASTHM EASED IN
|
|

For Your %





Enjoyment 3}

216 tin Danish Hams
, Swifts Luncheon Beef

4 444,464,
SOOO POPPES OOOO PP SELF

A FLASH
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

» Vienna Sausage
“Black Buck” Sauce

When one dose of the amazing Mixture will % Ting Lamb Tongues

NIGHTS

’ % ,, Cocktail Biscuits
ease that, choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's ly
” ee $ ., Salted Peanuts

Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any 1% | Sliced Bacon

$ AND OUR POPULAR

Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No :
$ Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot

Syrup—All Medication.



SO PPEEE PLIES PPE EPS EPO SES

a

5,
°
s,

One Dose Stops The Cough |

>

$
SS :
$3666696555556596656666S8),
BSSOSSOSS

When you feel a cough or choking bron-

s

chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of
Buckley’s Mixture and swallow slowly.

You’ll feel the powerful healing warmth
spread down through your throat and bron-
\° chial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing




67

SOSPSOSOOOS SFOS

S&S

A SURE WINNER
DRINK

S&S RUM

Its Smooth, Mellow Flavour



; INCE & Co. Ltd.
|
|



cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.



hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm,
Fass making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is
SNE
W \
ie
%
\ 4
So
&

made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
53)
CON
5S:
By

other proven ingrédie:ts. There’s not another
‘i

A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.

BUCKLEY’S

MIXTURE

will convince you of its
Superior Quality

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

oot

SPSS SSOSOSS SPSS SPE PSOS

PODS PSSOP





‘
%
°
%
&
%
$
Ys)
$
e
o
&
?
-
$
%
8
$
:





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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















Usually Now Usually NOW
BLUE SOAP 2 bars for 108 t00 # Vegeiable Salad 55 350
POTATOES 6 lbs. for 96 72 Condensed Milk 320—Ss 30
ONIONS 4 lbs. for 80 60 SchweppesTonic Water 30 25





~~



Ne







— a
i ——— | ZS
eo . SSS
Ot AA FO te e > 4 ¢. .
POETS OOS CPL PLL LLL LPL EEL LLLP LLLP PL PPS

FCPS OFS

<
-

« 4
POPES SSOP PP OTROS

4,4,

EEOC



SOOO SSSS SGI SVL VISSS SS SVPS9IGSER

You get so much move out of the Minx!

+ +. more power when it is most needed—at ihe start and on the hills, thanks to the famous
Minx plus-power engine. More reliability—because the Minx has been.proved and improved

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 wor!d.

much more out of the Minx !

You get so

oer amd you get
So much more into it!

++. measured by its riding comfort, its perfect

* vision, its looks and feel, the Minx is a big car.
Every inch is used to good advantage—from
the wide front seat to the spacious eticlosed

POPPE SSFP L SLL



’,
‘ luggage accommodation.
i% Yet no full size family car was ever so easy
ly to park or manoeuvre in traffic, so economical %
5 torun. You getso much more into the Minx ! $
»





> 064 ' - - 53655936549
LPL OPPO PEE ECE OFE LEE ELL PPE ELLE ALBA ALP DAPI PPP

HILLMAN MINX |

“ALOON - CONVERTIBLE COUPE - ESTATE GAR
A SHIPMENT EXPECTED SHORTLY

PLE IVOOD

COLE & CO., LTD.—Bay Street
SOSSSSSS9S 9998 SOO SS SSCe4
a CS FPF SPF FFP PPPS OO FPO SOS POSS OSS SSO SSO SSRIS FSS OG SSSSSSSOSP SSG SFSSSOSGSGSSSG9 SSSI OSS







TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508











































































PUBLIC SALES

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
























BARBADOS

' FOR RENT

; Minimum charge week 72 cents and
| 96 cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24
| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
|; word on Sundays; i

























































ADVOCATE
GOVERNMENT NOTICE





APPLICATIONS from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses |









(Hospital Trained) for Course of Training at the Public Health







































PAGE SEVEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICE h



Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence

Amendme

1951, N + Ww li be put hed im the Offi-

t) Order,



























The charge for announcements of 1 } in * *os a. ac
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!- FOR SALE REAL ESTATE j sarees Training Centre in Jamaic». | cial Gazette of Monday 13th August, 195
@dgments, and In Memoriam notices is) | oe oe _ se HOUSES
@:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays! Minimum charge week 72 cents and FOR SALE } Applicatio ‘ ; : IR Under this Order the maxi n retail ling: pr Mer-
for any number of words up to 50, and) 96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 24 OR EXCHANGE—Owner fine Home | CLIFTON TERRACE_T. 1 Applications are invited from Sanitary inspectors and Registered chantable Douglas Fir’, “Merchant. ble White Pine 1” x 6 li”. &
& cents per word on week-days and/ words 3 cents a word week-4 centa a/ convenient, Government Hill area. Em-| tenant Wushiaiiet Mouse. Wane nay & | Nurses (Hospital trained) who are willing to be considered for ad- d up” and “Merchantable Spruce 1°” 6 ti", ¢ 1 up” are as
4 cents per’word on Sundays for each! word on Sundays; inently suitable largish family, obliged | — are pper Bay St; - . ante “35 ‘ ‘ .
ecditional word. ' exchange smaller place preferably on | Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All| Vaticed courses which are expected te last about eleven and ten months | follows:—
sea or sell cost price. Exceptional and modern conveniences. Appi on premises. respectively at the Public Health Centre in Jamaica. | ~ y . . te
For Births, Marriage or Engagement | | Gemzine opportunit’ highly advantage- 3.8. 51—t.f.n | COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO
nounce: ts ji Carib Callir the | ous eal direct vat a > = ee ae =e . } ns 3 ‘ _ din te rice
Charge is $3.00 tos wae ‘suniber ot weectn| AUTOMOTIVE | thre ath Stepenainle Aaante Maing. 8205 LORAINE HALL St. Lawrence on Applicants should apply in writing before the 20th August ARTICLE. e ee ‘7 =a : 3
up to 50 ard 6 cents per word for each | after 3 p.m. daily 11.8.51—12n Vents. trae ee boa ree to the Director of Medical Services, Government Buildings, n ri CULTS
} + 2 2! 1 + + - nm . ‘ '-
Pease ara

Notiess only after 4 p.m. me ha FT ene CT Avply to C. S. Johnson, Phone 2889: | the application. The scholarships for these courses, if approved, pro- (Basic Sizes) . $286.00 per 1,000 board feet.
i avn —' -——— | ON WEDNESDAY 15th at 12 noon at | ——— —— vide: — *
- —————— | _ CARS-—Austin 10 i,.p and Ford 10 h.p. \6 Swan Street (upstairs) LUMBER all] FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly (a) Free air passage to and fr Jamaic Merchantable White Pine nt '
Ke Both in good working order. Apply| sizes and des¢ription and condition, j built with spacious cupboards. Phone passage to and from Jamaica, 1 in, x 6 in;—11 in., 6 ft. and up. $260.00 per 1.090 board feet
THANKS ae Dear's Garage Roebuck Street | schoot writing desks, bench ladies | 2280 25.7.51--t.f.n. (b) Subsistence allowance at the rate of $4.80 per night, if (Basic Sizes) . '
| Dia ‘ 5l—n. | handbag, ladies sandals, torchlights, - oa j ‘ do iat if ef 4 {
ieee | ladies “and children hats and tots]! _ HILL CREST—Navy Gardens. Apply to married, or $2.40 per night, if single 2 gar
Pauw ie Catalans cae pnncs ELECTRICAL | of other useful items. Terms cash. B.C. Evelyn. Phone 2960. (c) Travelling expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40 per | Merchantable Spruce .. tt ean
of the late Helena Ford beg to thank he | R. ARCHER McKENZIE, 14.8,51—2n.! snails , 1 in, x 6 in—11 in., 6 ft. and up. $260.00 per 1,000 board feet
aii those kind friends who rendered| ELECTRIC IRONERS. Just Auctioneer — , Basic Sizes .
h , : > c paeane f ei - : ; asic Sizes) .
assistance during her long illness, and | Oprim Electric Ironing Sadie, ee 14.8.51—2n SUNSET VIEW", situated at Rockley. (d) Contingencies at the rate of $4.80 per month = ( f spoon ma —— $$ —
€xpressed their sympathy in so many | Sheets, Shirts, Collars, Dresses etc. Thel Furnished with 3 bedrooms, dining and 3 T » ait 8th August, 1951
Vays, at her passing on Friday 10th|complete home Ironer. Dial 3878, Da| SALE OF GOVERNMENT drawing rooms and all other con-| .. * he scholarships wilt only be granted on the following con- 13th August, 1991.
August. | Costa & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept 5 | LAUNCH veniences Servant rooms and garage ditions: - ivan a
“She lives in the hearts of those | 12 8 51.—6n t have bi i in yard. For particulars, Ring 55 - a tes
an ek * . én. ave been instructed by the Govt- 14.8.51—-2n (a) That the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the
14.8.51—1n | ELECTRIC 8 ee ~ | in-Executive Committee to sell by Public } 5 , ar
5 ex. ; SEWING MACHINES Auction TO-DAY at 2 p.m. at the! -suNSET’._Si : pears officer, his or her salary while absent on study
he all Electric Machine that makes Sew-| Water-boat enclosure on the Pierhead SUNSET’,—St. James, belonging to 7. sher, im ; ; Nei 7a. ‘
ee ek Darin cae ee Pie -| Mrs. A. C, Worswick, for August and leave, where the applicant is émployed by the Com- . Y TREE BROOK se
Costa & Co., Ltd., El mae + Da! One Motor Launch with Singer engine, | s, ptember only. Furnished ; = ‘ | Modern Hi h School hog %
IN MEMORIA) 0, » Electrical Dept Size 25° x 12 x &. ' mays 2 ed missioners, ¢ k ) 3
Se aes eee ge eee ; 12.8.51—6n sone YBARWOOD & BOYCE, ve " which makes “am
WEEKES—In loving memory of our “SLEOTRESAL Aono : - James Street (b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con- (Registered and approved by a
idem cake Moos ea ae ILECTRICAL ACCESSORIFS, w | eae ee ere 14.8.51—t.f.n. i i acai le ,0 si aN hadi , taue ‘ ,
beloved one Norma Weekes who died /.ults a full range st General Hardware; UNDER THE SILVER | —————~"~ Othnee bad ta evict of the Copimissioners. of Of some li] cyere will Ue a second Bakianee “GOD'S WAY OF
Neue eke ope ae | Supplies, Rickett Street. Dial 4918. TRINITY COTTAGE; St, James. Three other body or Board in the Island whose function is to Examination on Tuesday 21st
es SRAM. a? iahings —.on her 14.8.51—3n. | HAMMER Bedroom house, fully furnished, avail- administer Public Hex " AU at 10 : a wae SALVATION
i grave ; . a ; j ein, i TO-DAY able October and November. Phone SRST EOT |S eae ealth Examination fee $2.00. e
‘or one we love and could not save eaten AUCTION SALE of the Furniture | 2959. 12.8.51—3n : iB. 5 re asked to note , LAIN”
For those she love she did her best FURNITURE } and Household effects at The Deanery, | ———— pcmtipptniriemn #8593 ga. . Fe rere ee ‘abet P N
Goa grant her now eternal rest Martindales Road. Sale 11.30 o’clock.{ “VENTNOR"—Ist Ave. Belleville, 3 i foe gra wien ioe Ie have been raised Ph ite f te
av OT: 50. eT eee eee wee a 1 eect ace emeeine iam BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. | bedrooms each with running water Lower & Middle 1 now ease =6write for one .
Cleaton Wetkes (father), Olz: Weekes| OFFICE CHAIRS: Just received a | Dining and Breakfast Room Kitchenette $12.00 termly. Upper School Samuel Roberts, Gospet
(mother) . 14.8.51—1n. | shipment of Office Posture Chairs with Auctioneers é ervants? ia Serv
three point adj aa. end garage, servants’ room, Dial 8680 = $15.00 termly. Book and Tract Service, ’
ANNOUNCEMENTS ° © = Grostts.°cr pial a A ge FA NSM Ys Gentrat Avenue, wan
| 2.8.51—t.£.n, | a “ . | 12.8.51—3n gor N. Ireland.” j
Sn Ce ve e
_ LARDER—One brand r |
ALL MANAGERS— Assist Venezuelan} Larder and many other useful Tene 1¢ oO lan 1 a-— n S O. = = : == =
Guests and Customers with an Interpre-| Apply to Tudor Street, No, 64 Auctioneer . s opera rpn:
ter versed in their Habits; Speaks Cas-| Markets 4 $451—1n > y
tellano with their accent. Hourly or | ———_—_—_—_—_—_—__ | e 9 \ SPOTS?
part time basis. Dial—2759. | 8.8.51-—an | ] e asses ey a f Inc. ‘y t dab th off itl
. ) ust da em off with
ALL THIS GREAT HELP MECHANICAL y \ M .K
from ASPRO. Colds and ‘flu. dispelled z * > cs ; NEW YORK SERVICE } DA BITOrE
headaches cleared-soothing swift reliet| ~— | @ ‘rom page 5 discovery of gold precipitated | %5._TRYA sails 20th July Arrives Barbados 3st July, 1951 Dry Cleaner
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains jee | the Boer War. The genérous A STEAMER sails 10th August Arrives Barbados 21st August, 1951 }
Neryinesa Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO! ;... rts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol-| Wakefield organised a New treaty whi h cluded 4 ad enna naaenenaninteeegity — |} Cleaning Pad attached to cover. ready for use :
come to your aid NOW! —8.8.51—10n.| XS, also Spare Wheels and ‘Tyres. | -, ae . Oe ee ica tea NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Trolleys $80.00, Trucks $48.00 and $36.00.| Zealand Association to support the loyalty of men like Smuts in S.S. GENERAL ARTIGAS ait ; ”" ’ > yr
pik NEW DENTURE HOSPITAL | pai B.,MUSSON SON & Co, Ltd. | Cmigration in 1837. Tin» was bit- 1914, but the problem of South] A STEAMER sails oe tet ee Ae ee ean ) THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
roke r ate: ’ _ . . 8.51— | te o "Ph fs a > $e $ d s i :
paire a): eoasiake datirered ae acne | terly opposed by the Missionary Africa remains unsolved. A STEAMER sails 15th August Arrives Barbados 29th August, 1951 Corner of Broad ani! Tudor Streets {
hours, ‘Square Deal Devial Late Mans | Societies, and Wakefield with the In this short sketch, unduly ae ane = te saves ore se : {
Sink Lands & 18 Bias MISCELLANEOUS | hostility of the Colonial Office political in its approach, I have CANADIAN SERVICE * i age
ras ae _____| worked through a private com- tried to picture the Victorian] SOUTHBOUND .
necessary Shirts, Pylamas, Pants, Shorts,| one hundred Gola. Ft Kaighie Lio | PAY. The emigration of 1,800 period as an interlude between spear i angus es Pana seat pinedecaiecaee
oe as © oer a i , . , . p. .
& Ladies’ Slacks, Guaranteed fit and| City Pharmacy, ingsi-t FN | Lersons forced the hand of the two revolutionary epochs. Be-| 55 «acoA PARTNER" August rd August 6th August 16th "
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No, 12) ———____________"" "| government and in 1840 N.Z. was fore it came the industrial in-} s's. ALCOA PILGRIM August 34th August 27th September 6th
High Street. Phone 4359 Dial x LAA BTHENWARE, dishes, plates, cups,| annexed, but the violent disagree- ventions and revolutionary France} 8.8. ALCOA PEGASUS . September 7th September 10th September 20th hval
Lr ieee Uae es apn We raw aitec woe meee ee” Sup-|ments led to a rebellion in 1848 —after it came the motor-car the| [ouanmouND PO Ca
a VACATIONERS ! 14.8.51—gn, | bY the Maoris. Sir George Grey veroplane, oil electricity and) ss. ALCOA PEGASUS . due Barbados August 16th — for St, Lawrence
me, pend your Summer Dane gs the Sea “NAMED WR ae managed to restore order and Bolshevist Communism. In the River Port
Li ri eas saecenmedatione: “Dial. 2759 for at Generel Hardware “Sibetien minkec Peas self-government a Sreniguill interval was an econamic These v Is bh limited re f
i Cc a B. [l= a ‘ + sae tat » vessels ave me ane oc
Tesetvations 10.8.51—3n, | Street, Dial 4918, Pee esi te | CPeration between the English and stability, a confidence and a rising RL ee ee 2 ee casieniapadeiietinien
“WOLISLY BANEREE ERAN Ol hata the Maoris. standard of living which we envy;
§ oa SSE; i $ 8 é i
aoner eet MARIA—loveliest, hotel | 6 eunie At Four indie, Pastors Very different was the case of and a smug complacency, «| ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head} —_ a .| the West Indies and West Africas taste for knick-nacks antima- APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO :
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-| MILNERS Wall Safes and Steel Ofice| / hese areas were the pride of the cassars aspidistras and Victorian oes . x con LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

derrtial district under Government House | Equipment
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.| Cabinets, Stationery and Pi, Hol
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing) Cabinets, Cash Boxes, Plan *riles iy
Beach. Rates from $4.0 per head per! Architects, Card Index Cabinets, Waste-
day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada, | pepper Baskets, Letter Trays etc,
26.6.51—78n. S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd.

comprising Desks, Filing











wre Dial—3713. 9.8.51—7n,
PERSONAL PAINTS—By Peacock and Bucham in
alt sizes and shades at General Hardware

hes inlet eee. Supplies, Rickett St. Dial 9918,

The public are hereby warned against 14,.8.51—8n
Sivitig aredit to my wift INES. GIBBS |" nav tt ccahw.un oe
(nee GRIFFITH) as I do not hold myself ee aa GIUABGWARE—BSee a full
yesponsible for her or anyone else con-| p cists a pe Hardware Supplies,
tracting any debt or debts in my name | Pickett Street, Dial 4918

14.8.51—3n

unless by a written order signed by me
DARCY GIBBS,
Carmichael Tenantr,
St. George
14.8.51

RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
++..and we will order for you if we
2n Ly Sige got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,

6.7.51—t.f.n.

SUNFLEX in all shades at General
Supplies, Rickett Street
14,8.51—3n







——— am

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, GWENDOLYN
HOLDER (nee HOPE) as I do not hold | Hardware
myself responsible for her or anyone Dial 4918







|





cld colonial system; but their econ-
omy depended on slavery and
economic protection. These were
abolished in 1833, 1846 and 1849.
They had to face the competition
of beet sugar grown in Europe,’
and cane sugar grown in territor-
ies where slavery still existed such
as Brazil. The home government
was disinterested and saw no
reason to assist an economy which
had been built up for 2 centuries
under the ald colonial system, To
the complaints of the planters they
replied that the abolition of slav-
ery had cut the English tax-payer
£20 million,
South Africa also faced the
problem of a native population,
and the Boers without even the





else contracting any debt or debts in my
nem) nless by a writt der signed SEEDS — Fresh Australian Flower
aid ahie eee I : Garden Seeds ineluding Dianthus, Shap



by me.
: < ER, Dragon, Marigold, Carnation, Verbena,
rn ee cena at Collins Drug Stroes. 12.8,51—2n.
St. Joseph
14.8.51—1n] SPECIAL OFFER OF 3 PHECE TERRA
COTTA BUTTER COOLERS. Just the
thing for this hot weather. A simple



eperation ensures cool firm butter all the
year round Instructions with each
Cooler, ONLY 48 CENTS EACH, OB-
TAINABLE FROM HARRISON'S HARD-
WARE STORE, BROAD ST.

LOST & FOUND













loyalty derived from _ blood
language and tradition saw the
problem much as ‘did the plant-
ers of the tropical colonies, They
regarded the negro as slave la-
bour and the colonial office and
the missionaries regarded him as
a child to be protected,

By the time of Disraeli’s gov-
ernment the new _ conception
of imperialism was affecting
statesmen. It was derived from
the philosophic repudiation of
Benthamism and the growing



14.8.51—3n

LOST , hd
orenemienegmeaanetes re ~ ZIPP FASTENER Lightning Zipps in
CONSOLATION TICKET — Series/ white and all imaginable colours, 6 inch

Finder please return same to
Waverley, Christ Church.
14.8,51—In.

N.3950
George Sealy.

to 18 inches from 22c, and up Fancy
Dress Buttons and Bvekles in a large
asosrtment at reasonable vrices at the
Modern Dress Shoppe 12.8,51—2n

PUBLIC NOTICES

-_-- seinen Ten cents per agate line on week-days
ROUND GOLD EARRING—At Race | ang yg ene oer uta line on Sundays,

Meeting Saturday, August 11th One| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
Round Gold Earring cut in initiais R.V.J and $1.80 on Sundays.

Reward offered. Apply: Miss Japp at
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

4240 before 9 a.m 14.6.51—1n
The application of Lloyd Wilson of

On the night of 12th Aug. Young
Alsatian Bitch named “Pip”. Anyone
returning her to John Saint Edgehill
House, St. Thomas will be rewarded.

14,8.51—3n

















; WATCH—Ladies’ Wrist Watch between



Tweedside Rd., Pine Rd, and Colly-| Baxters Rd., St. Michael for permission
more Rock Finder will be suitably| to sell Spirits. Malt Liquors, &c., at
rewarded on veturning to Advocate | ground floor of No, 11 Swan Street,
Advertising Dept 14.8.51—-2n) ty,

' Dated this 11th day of August, 1951.
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
District “A”.
C. REGINALD WILSON,
for Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
eved at a Licensing Court to be held at



WANTED

HELP







soa . ile E ian. Cole &| Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday
Gxt ieee rages "y 8.51 <0 the 2Ist day of August, 1951 at 11 o’clock,

ei 7 am
}UNIOR CLERK—For our Hardware, Hy A. TALMA,
Svohmongery and Lumber Yard. at Police Magistrate, Dist :
Speightstown. Apply by_ letter and in 14.8.51—1n
persor R. & G. Challenor Ltd.,

8.8.51—t.f.n. el





Bridgetown
——$—$—$——————_———

PROVESSIONAL NOTICE

I beg to advise the public i
that I shall be opening my fi)



Teeth Loose

‘Gums Bleed ¢::;;°:":

Gums, Sore

Mouth and
| Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
| Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism



office at Prince William and Heart Trouble, Amosan stops gum

n sh- bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
Henry Street (over Lash and autouly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
ley’s) from Wednesday guarantee. Amosan must make your

pnouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemi

today. The gua
Amosan

antee prote er
you. .
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

August 15. aah
T, BRUCE MARSHALL. |
F.B.O.A., F.S.M.C,,
Ophthalmic Optician. }));
Phone: 5100







|

|

WE ARE BUYERS —
We buy anything connected with |
STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps, |
Collections, Accumutations and |
|

Covers, Good prices Paid at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St.



§



x Will be closed from

$ el lith to Septem- FURNISH

& ber 3rd. — - . ware
; Now & Save

% GWENETH CECIL.

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

OPPOSES GOES SOOCOOSEE~

>
M4 66 SGHBGSOSOODSSSOC OOF NEW and renewed Bedsteads,
PAELLA Springs, Laths, Bureaus $J5 up,
i Wardrobes, Cradles, Morris, Tub,
’ LASH Rush, and other Furniture, Morris

TO-DAY'S Spring & Springlike Cushions,
Tables, Sideboards, China, Bed-



room & Kitchen Cabinets, Wash-
stands, Desks, Bookracks Medium
Glass Case, Waggons, Larders

KIENZLE CLOCKS
Repeat Shipment of the best



economic demand for markets.
The period of indifference which
had been of such profit to the
dominions, and such disservice
to the tropical colonies was
passing, In 1877 Disraeli an-
nexed the Transvaal Boers,
Gladstone and his Benthamite
liberals denounced this policy
but when he took office in 1878
he found he could not reverse
it.
Boer Rising

The result was a Boer rising
in 1880 and the battle of Majuiba.
As a result the Boers were given
the compromise of self-govern-
ment under the British Crown.
The grab for Africa, the in-
fluence of Cecil Rhodes and the}

THE TURTLE SHOP

MARINE HOTEL
Locally hand __ printed
Sports Shirts $8.50 up.

14.8.51—2n
ASE OA ISO A GAA LOSE LOSOLEI OLEH,

Men’s



sj



method—something along the |
: Policy.

SUN LIFE ASSURAN

Gabrie

OOF

Just received. .



Marble Slab, Sewing Machines
for hand and treadle. Chain and
lockstitech and Bootmaking

Ciocks in the World, and all
marked at very reasonable







Prices
PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE
a L.S.W
for Car Windshields . » ILSON
at
NSON'S STATIONERY i SPRY ST.
see HARDWARE DIAL 4069
+ poppbbber shpanenpbensnsecomeeted’| Conbbee 90066675

oe
PRON SRR POO EOE,

%

OOOO EOPVP ELSE EPP PLE PPA APART

LEED

SOOOF SBSSSSSOS99885°
IS YOUR SAVINGS ACCO
Did you save as much as you anticipated during the past year?

How much have you saved in the past five or ten years?
If your savings plan is bogging down you need a systematic

Start saving this sure way to-day.

Head Office:
R. M. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED

Representatives for Barbados.

; WM. FOGARTY B'dos LID.

meal © axooneed

MADEIRA WICKER

4-piece
DRAWING-ROOM SUITE

ree Bear

ATTRACTIVE, COMFORTABLE,
ECONOMICAL. %

COLL OOOCLELLLLIK

melodrama which we despise.

What I have tried to argue is
that Victorianism was the result
of circumstance at heart as much
as the work of Victorians.
Victorian prosperity began to fade
as the capital export system
reached its full expansion and
created its industrial rivals;
Victorian free competition was
threatened by the corn of the
prairies economic nationalism and
the growing democratic power of
trade unionism. Under such im-
pacts Victorian morality was itself
shaken; the nineties were the
naughty nineties, and Samuel
Butler, Bernard Shaw and W., S.
Gilbert laughed Victorian manners
out of history,

We are almost far enough
removed now to have overcome
the immediate revulsion of a
period for its predecessor, and it
bas become more popular to stress
Victorian virtues than criticise
Victorian ‘defects. Tennyson is
popular again. Victorian family
discipline arouses nostalgia in
many modern parents and school-
masters, and we even hold exhibi-
tions of Victoriana, By a natural
process history has granted to the
Victorian the veneration paid to
an antique. He would have been
the first to believe he deserved it,
and I, for one, would agree with
him,

SRVOOTOS
Relax, enjoy and benefit 4
from your week-ends and }

vacation. There is no better
way than by sailing. x

FOR SALE °

OCS



~ No. 5021, Lloyds Register, %

Auxiliary Cutter, Gross Tons 10.8 4

1. 32 ft. b. 9% ft. d. 6 ft. Can &
% sleep five, ideal for three. Just e
*% off dock, bottom coppered and ~
4 completely painted $5,250.00 >
% B.W.I, dollars or nearest. For
* details apply to S
‘ >

$ COLE & CO,, LTD. §

Â¥

Bay Street, Barbados. x

14.8.51—3n. 9

%

COO CPO

SELLS EEE EE

T INCREASING?



ines of a Sun Life Endowment

LOLS.

CE CO. OF CANADA

Montreal

7

1 Gonsalves, Jnr.,)

SOCOM

and + Canvassers
stssetstotetsiotettnpevitstctetitite
POSSSOO SOOO ILA (to SSPE SE
LOPE ELLLLLLLLDAD PAPAL PPPOE PEEP LTE.
x ;
-

SPSSSSESEE SESS OEEO CSCS SOO

a

OS

Pd
~
%,
a"

ee

{

4,4,%,

OOOO +

PLE PLES,

MONTREAL, AUSIALIA,







NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED. —SSSS 2S a;
(M.A.N er ve ee
S.S. “PORT FAIRY" is scheduled to THE MV. “MONEKA”™
6ail from Hobart June 26th, Bowen July

Will accept Cargo and Passengers



12th, Mackay July 20th, Brisbane July for Dominica Antigua, Mont-

3ist, Sydney August 4th, Melbourme serrat, Nevis, St, Kitts. Sailing

August 11th, arriving at Trinidad Sep Friday 17th

tember 8th, and Barbados September THE M V. “CARIBREE”

12th (1) THE MV. “CARIBBER
In addition to general cargo this Will accept Cargo and Passengers

vessel has ample space for chilled anc for Dominica, Antigua, Mont-

hard frozen cargo. serrat, Nevis, St Kitts. Sailing
Cargo accepted on through Bills of Friday 24th

Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to THE MV “DARRWOOD"





British Guiana, Leeward and Windward | Will accept Cargo and Passengers
Isiands | for St. Lueta, Grenada, Aruba,

For further partieulars apply Passengers only for St. Vineent
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD, Sailing date to be notified

TRINIDAD, BOW.t SCHOONER OWNERS
B.W.I, ASSO. Ine,,
and Consignees, Tel, No, 4047
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. |
BARBADOS, Aa SSS SE a
B.W.1

ar F

f v TO

| vem BAS

Aart
ipsapesi ? v r
Let eu. ‘HE Fag
¢ me
ONVE Mig 5
TCA specialize in the tran
portation of unaccompaniec
students. Take advantage

ol
our special student

f
Normal lay-over :





expens

arrangements handled by TCA
For full information. see
GARDINER AUSTIN &

co.
McGregor

LTD,
Bridgetown
Phone 4704
TRANSC!ANADA Air Lines
International ‘Trans-Atlantic
Transcontinental











GOOD NEWS
FOR THE HMOUSEWILTE ...

Fresh Supplies of:
“DR. NEDD’S ANT TAPE”

are again once more available
Rid Your Tables and Safes of ANTS



Keep your household free from these annoying PESTS with

DR, NEDD'S ANT TAPE
Just Tie It On

Retail Price 1/6 Pkt.
Obtainable at - - -

BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Hastings.






















|
}
|
|

|





2 Hundred Empty Barrels |





INDICATION FOR USE.

PRECAUTIONS.....Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to



4



FOR PALING USES | sex



ROBERTS =MANUPACTURING C0.

GOVERNMENT HILL. | >











You should rea

all about

FERNOXONE

and apply it
at once

oe Fernoxone is a selective Hormone
wanes iller and is recommended for control of Nutgrass
awe At oe gravelled and asphalted paths and

es. weeds are most easily killed whe srowing
Marcus. y i when growing
Fernoxone has the advantage over ars

enicals in that it is
not dangerous



E to humans or animals.

METHOD OF USE, Used as-n liquid 4 I acre active ingred-~
ient is the recommended application rate, A 1% stock
solution is made up by @dding 1.25 â„¢ Fernoxone to 10
gallons water, or 24% ozs. Fernoxone to 10 pints water.
Use 40 gallans per acre, or %4 pint per 100 sq, ft., diluting
the stock solution with a further quantity of water to
cover the area, 3





damage by Fernoxone ana greit care is nece
applying it te avoid drift on
growing nearby.

PLANTATIONS LID.

Sary in
to such crops which may be





>







ECKSTEIN Bros.

BAY STREET

RIBBED RUBBER MATTING

TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES

BATTERY HYDROMETER

SIMONIZ WAX & CLEANER

CHAMOIS

Qrt, Tins HYDRAULIC BRAKE FLUID

VALVE GRINDING COMPOUND

FLUXITE

GASKET CEMENT

BLACK TOP DRESSING

STEERING WHEEL COVERS

ELECTRICIAN PLIERS & SCREWDRIVERS
SPITFIRE LIGHTER FLUID

FRONT SPRINGS FOR FORD 8 ELP. & 10 ILP.
FRONT SPRINGS FOR MOKRIS 8 HLP. & 10 ILP.
ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS

DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES



Sa a rere IB 8 ee
ees 2 5 ue ;
g — | t 4 Lea as -









PAGI

B.T.C. 2/- SWEEP

EIGHT









nn : ‘
How The Prizes Shared
NAME Series Ticket No. Points Position PRIZE
I t 0731 oe ist & $30,294 .00
Usher QQ 1559 11 § 2nd 30,294 .00
Land PI 2805 10 3rd 10,692.00
Apoll AAA 3677 9 4th 5,940.00
Bow Bell ww 5238 8 1 Sth & 2,970.00
Harroween B 1569 8 \ 6th 2,970.00
Blue Diamond 22 9716 6 | 1,368.00
Bright Light M 6603 6 7th, 8th, 1,368.00
Fair Sall FF 8993 6 | Sth, & 1,368.00
Monsoon J 6473 6 { 3 others 1,368.00
Rebate PP 0063 6 | 1,368.00
Topsy DD 4284 6 |} 1,368.00
SIXTY-THREE (63) OTHER HORSES @ $360.00 EACH
A 4062 First Flight DD 6845 Hi-Lo
A 06 Doltdrum DD bH1y Ked Cheeks
B 8775 Joan’s Star EE 0018 March Winds
Cc 1194 Apronusk EE 6940 Nan Tudor
C 6566 April Flower UG 2982 iver Mist
D 1470 Rambler Rose HH High and Low
E 38 Vixen HH Gunsite
E Drake's Drum JJ Catania
F 5206 Miss Friendship KK 9943 Cavalier
H 9227 Infusion MM 2307 Dashing Princess
I 5821 Abertord NN 404! Flieuxce
i 6161 My Love II OO 6149 Mary Ann
J 3090 Dunquerque OO 7479 Gavotte
J $552 Colleton QQ 6614 April’s Dream
J $761 Waterbell QQ 5853 Sweet Rocket
K 6704 Demure QQ 8283 Tiberian Lady
vi Cross Roads KR 1696 Notonite
. Pharos Il RR 0496 Vanguard
Burns SS 8688 Cardinal
Miracle TT 8319 Epicure
Flizabethan VV 8347 Fuss Budget
Miss Panic WW 4239 Jewel
Best Wishes WW 8692 Cross Bow
Oateake WW 5410 Lunways
Betsam WW 5630 Slainte
Arunda ZZ 6737 Atomie II
Suntone ZZ 2757 Soprano
Maytime AAA 3404 Clementina
Chutney BBB 1912 Dulcibella
Viceroy BBB 7352 Mabouya
Will O’The Wisp | BBB 9925 Sun Queen
Ability
CONSOLATION HORSES
R 1616 The Thing Vv 4690 French Flutter
Barbados Turf Club,
G. H, LEWIS,
Secretary.
E, & O.E

SERIAL PRIZES @ $7.47 EACH

Ticket No: 0731 in SerlesABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQR
rUVWX YÂ¥ZAA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ KK LL MM
NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB.

Ticket No: 1559.in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS

lr UVWX YZ AA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ KK LL MM
NN OO PP RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB.
Ticket No: 2805 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWX Y2ZAABBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ KK LL MM
NN OO QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB. _
Ticket No: 3677 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOP QRS
TUVWXYZ AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ KK LL MM
NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY 2Z —-_— BBB. |
Ticket No, 5238 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVW X Y ZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH Ii JJ KK LL MM

NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV - XX YY ZZ AAA BBB. —
Ticket No: 1569 in Series A CDERKGHIJKLMNO PQRS
TUVWXYZAA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ KK LL MM
NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB. ‘
Ticket No: 9716 in Series ABCDEFG HIJKLMNOPQRS

TUVW X YZAA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ KK LL MM
NN 00 PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY AAA BBB.
Ticket No: 6603 in Seas ABCDEFGHIJ KL—NOPQRS

D EE FF GG Be i7 Bs ie MM
IN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY 22 e ,
ricket Neo 8993 7 Series ABC DEFGH I J KLMNOPQRS
TUVWX Y ZAA BBCC DD EE ——- GG HH Il JJ KK LL MM
NN 00 PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV_ WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB. -
Ticket No; 6473 in Series ABC DE F GH I—KLMNOPQRS
TUV WX YZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH Ul JJ KK LL MM

NN 00 PP QQ RR SS TT UU ‘VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB.
Ticket No: 6063 in Series ABC DEFGH I J KLMNOPQR
TUVW XY ZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH U JJ KK LLM
NN OO QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BEB.
Ticket No: 4284 in Series A BCDE FG Hn i J KLMN oer r a

TU VW X YZAA BBCC EE FF GG HE u JJ KK L,

NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB.
BE. & O.E.

TUVWxX YZAABBCCD

Ss
M
Ss
M

3arbados Turf Club,





G. H. LEWIS,
Secretary.
March, but has now stated in

Melbourne that he might be avali-
able to play against the West In-

Channel Swim
Today o dies this coming season,
1S. a” This may make all the difference

CALAIS, France, Aug. h
o the Australian attack, believe

Foriy swimmers here are like) 4,
fish out of water waiting for clearPl vicket correspondents in Mel-






































BARBADOS





ADVOCATE



West Indies XI Defeat C.C.C, "ler ole Teams

Weekes Hits

Indies XI

AN all-island West

Hundred

including four Test

players, defeated a strong Club Cricket Conference side in



4

a one-day match at Guildford on Wednesday (August 8th)
by 146 runs
The West Indies XI was cap- om
tained by Alan Rae (Jamaica), >
and the other members of the Cricket Results
side were: Weekes (Barbados),
Ramadhin (Trinidad), Headley Scores in English First. Class
(Jamaica), Eytle and Fraser cricket games to-day were as fol-
(British Guiana), Japal (Gren- jow
ada), Smith and Brewster (Bar- Sussex v. South Africans at

bados, and Iffa (Jamaica.

From a financial point of view
the match wag a big disappoint-
ment. Despite the fact that the
West Indies team included so
many star players the game was
watched by less than 2,000
people. And as a guaranteed
amount had to be paid to cover
the expenses of the West Indians
brought down from the north of
England there was little left in
the “kitty” for a share-out.

The cricket itself was always
interesting. After winning the
toss the C.C.C., skipper, Leo
3ennett, sent the West Indies in
to bat. They scored only 15
before losing Rae who was
caught in the slips by Brown.

‘ Weekes Brilliant

This early loss brought Weekes
to the wicket and for two hours
he completely dominated the play
while making 141 out of the next
216 scored.

The Barbados Test player was
in brilliant form. Every stroke
in the book he produced with
supreme ease, reaching his hun-

dred in well under two hours
with a tennis-shot hook for six
over square leg, Altogether he

hit 16 4’s and one 6.

“Up North in League cricket
we do not get many wickets as
good as this one” Weekes said
afterwards.

His innings, plus some spirited
hitting from Harold Fraser sad
Petey Bynoe paved the way for
Rae to declare at tea with the
total 264 for nine.

The Conference replied quite
steadily to the West Indies total

and reached 90 for the loss of
enly three wickets. But then
the game underwent a_ rapid

transformation as both Ramadhin
and Iffla captured quick wickets.
Five wickets fell with the score
at 110 and although rain caused
a ten minute delay with the
total 115 for nine the West Indies
clinched their victory twenty
minutes before stumps.

Fine Bowling
The bowling of both Ramadhin
and Iffla was the finest seen on
the Guildford ground for many
years, They spun the ball con-
siderably both ways and with the

exception of Byrne who hit
boldly for his 42 there was no
one to play them with any

degree of certainty.

Iffla hag recently signed a five-
year contract to play League
cricket in Scotland where he has
been achieving remarkable suc-
cess this summer, On his per-
formance against the C.C.C., he
would be a more than useful
reserve for the West Indies to
call upon should anything happen
to either of their other spinners
in Australia,

The crowd regretted the fact
that George Headley was out
after scoring only one run but

they appreciated his efforts behind
the stumps when the C.C.C.
batted. The remaining members
of the West Indies team kept him
On his toes by throwing-in the
ball with all possible speed from
all angles and it reflects great
eredit upon his “goalkeeping”
acts that only three byes accumu-
lated during the C.C.C, ‘innings,














weather and the chance to star iine, It had been feared thot WEST INDIES X1--264 for 9 declared
ine race to Engiand. Because ON9.6 team would be weakened by $ - wnt Perio: me
oeiay, due to choppy water anow, gdouble loss of Iverson's SPE’ &) Weekes ¢ Byrne b Wales M1
cold winds, swimmers are afrat nd Lindwall’s speed, Lindwall G. Headley ¢ Laws b Brown 1
that they will lose training has said that he will not accept 7 Sant. oe b Walker 1
wuch,” and grow “stale.” SeveraNg offer from league clubs until D Bynes © Byrne © Walon ag
took only a short stroll along theif far the Tests against the Wes\ C. Ifa c West b Wales 19
peach to-day to keep in trim. Indies. E gapel fun out 3
at aaa i apt of at- bd we UP. § amadhin not out 5
But they remained the chief a H. Brewster (did not bat)
traction along this part of the eae aint Byes 6; lee byes 5; no balls 1 12
French coast, attracting severa Total for 9 declared 264
bus loads of people to the hote . ‘i ‘ § arec 26
during the day One brough WHAT SON TO DAY
along a small brass band and Oil and Fats Conference at BOWLING ‘i
while Hassan Abd El Rehim o Hastings House—9.30 a.m, Wales ‘sass i .
Egypt, last year’s winner, playec 7ictorian Exhibition 1837-1901 Golder 2 2 #89 (1
tne drum, swimmers along witl at Barbados Museum — aa wn
ome tourists danced in the streets, 10.00 a.m. Boon 4 8 66 a
But as one of the swimmers saicit} [Police Courts+-10.00 a.m. :
the entire group is fast gettingy; [Court % eo ia kaa if, OTA e
eet = ——e areween Sy _ Meeting ‘of the House of As- C. A. Byrne ¢ Rae b Iffla 42
the morning when the race actu 4 nembly—8.00 p.tn e J, Wales b Ramadhin
‘ , gets orwy sane) %) ° Pur vane reford c Bynoe b Ramadhin 20
oe oe eer ys ; eas: D. K, Gale c Fraser b IMa 1
bg GLOBE: “Bianche Fury” 4.45 & A CL. Bennett lbw Ramadhin 0
eta deahie #0 ae as nh dD? R. H. Greensmith Ibw Ramadhin 0
: 2 Parade © é EG or
Iverson May Bowl Lady” tay & 8-15 pm | BD: M, Brown run out ;
? ROXY; “The Bull-Fighter and the K. G. Walker ¢ Bynoe b Iffa 1
: 4.45 . - ~ rpm es M. L, Laws not out ?
‘ v7 £ ROYAL: “Black Rose’ & “High Byes 3
Against W . Indies Rarbaree’’ 4.45 & 8.40 p.m 2 ae
pom Total 118
OLYMPIC; “Purple Heart’ = &
MELBOURNE. “Three Little Words”
cle ar straliat 430 &@ 8 15 pom BOWLING
Jack Iverson, the Australian PLAZA (Bridgetown): “The Thief oO M R \
spin bowler, may play against the of Bagdad’ 445 & &.36 Brewater 6 4 5 ‘
West Indies in their forthcoming pm Bynoe 6 1 8 fF
tour to Australia to counter- AQUATIC; “Emperor Walt” &.90 Ifa 22 10 28 5
halance Sonny Ramadhin, Iver- ed weeles : ee
ae : tne : Ramadhin 23 it 38 4
son announced his retirement last Fraser 6 2 a 6
re ’ ° °
They'll Do It Every Time rind v8 ransom By Jimmy Hatlo
SSS eee eee ae Pe, Oe eee —e SEES
a Ere tees See a 2 j
| ( Cs Yj, \ 4 ;
| “Vermin LOOK, GeRT. N77, | | THEN HE 7 OUR SECEE ase!
ei a I GOTTA SEE HIM~ Ye) TURNS STOOLIE TOLD ME WHERE TO
SNEAKER ( ANOHE WANTS TO YS“) | UNS Burs FIND YOU ss)OU OUGHTA
DOES EVERY- SEE ME~JUST TELL | HE FINGER. TRAIN HER BETTER ---
THING BUT ME WHERE HE 1S=- | ON THE GAL IN AN OFFICE
SING HEARTS IT'S A MATTER OF EVER OUT FOR COFFEE»












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Hove—

Sussex:—213; South Africans:
98 for 2 wickets.

Surrey v. Middlesex at the
Oval—
Suriey:—102 for 3 wickets:

Middlesex: —277.

Leicestershire at

Hampshire v,

Portsmouth.

Hampshire:—117; Leicestershire

:—78 for 4 wickets. Rain stopped

play

for the day.
Gloucestershire v. Kent at Chel-

tenham—

Gloucestershire: —279; Kent:---

129 for 3 wickets.

Northants v, Warwicks at Well-

ingbow—

Northants: —162; Warwicks:

lost 3 wickets.

Nottinghamshire v, Derbyshire

at Nottingham—

-231 for 5

Nottinghamshire

wickets,

Somerset v. Glamorgan = at
Weston—
Somerset: —178; Glamorgan:—

136 for 5 wickets.

Worcestershire yv, Lancashire at

Worcester—

Worcestershire: —68 for 5 wick-

ets; Lancashire: —344,

declared;

Yorkshire v. Essex at Bradford—
Yorkshire; —-295 for 6 wickets,
Essex: —60, and 12 for

no wickets.



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’ ee i i
For Trinidad
By PAUL FOSTER
The Barbados Water Polo A
sociation will send two teams

Trinidad next month.. The teams
wil] leave Barbados by the Gas-



MecKeuley, Wint

Win Again
LONDON.
MeKenley
440
Field games at

Saturday

August
of

the
Track and
Cit Stadium

ity
ne 47.4 seconds, only

WA

Jama
yard dash in Br
White

9
1 i

itist

His
one-

cogne on Thursday September fifth second off the best time ever

13th and return by the same pecerded in England

hip nine days later. Arthur Wint also from Jamaica ‘
Captains of the two teams will peat Bob Chamber, Los Angeles, |

be selected in a few days and the California by six yards to win}

teams will be announced towards «he 800. His time 1 min. $1.7

the end of next week.’ It has seconds.—(CP)

not yet been decided whether odin sneer ered ncaa |

nine or ten men will be selected. Players taking part in these
" n will be matches wi 2e chosen from i
Ten players however will t ll be cho; f the

chosen for the ladies team.

* This will be the second time
a mén’s team has visited Trini-
dad, and the fourth meeting be-
tween Barbados and Trinidad at
water polo. For the Barbados
ladies it will be their first outing
in Trinidad. In November |as1
year a Trinidad ladies team
visited Barbados, won the rubber,
and took back with them the!
Canning Cup. The Barbados}
ladies have been practising hard
and plan to turn the tables on
their rivals next month.

Reports trom Trinidad woulc |
indicate that the Trinidad top
seven, when selected is going to!
be a “tough nut to crack.” Each |
time these two colonies have met}
the Trinidad team has given ar
improved performance, The Bar-/|

bados mer-men have also been}
hard at practice. Besides the
nucleus of the team which visited |
Trinidad*in January 1950 they
ere going to be several young-|
sters, in the loca] line-up. The}
Barbados men’s team should
therefore be a well balanced!

combination of youth and exper-
ience.

The only official practice}
matches this week will be held
on Saturday night before the

dance at the Aquatic Club. There!
will be a Ladies game followed
by a Gents practice match.}



4 .
EOP OIE

PRS

J&R ENRICHED :
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original thirty six who were in-|}

vited to practice for the
These games will be
floodlight.

This afternoon’s games
Swordfish vs. Police and

cudas vs. Flying Fish. Re



Mr. Archie Ciarke.

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Trophies will be presented
~ at end of this match.

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Full Text
Harb

" STARLING a +e, Se 1895 TUESDAY, AUGUST 14. 1951

A TS

REDS CALL ALLIED PROPOSAL ‘MAD’

Cease-fire Talks | {7
Still Deadlocked

ADVANCE BASE, Korea, Aug. 14.
(COMMUNISTS on Monday threw Kaesong cease-
fire negotiations into a new deadlock by in-
sisting flatly on an armistice line based on the 38th
parallel.

North Korean General Nam II, chief Red nego-
tiator, called the United Nations proposal for a line
based on the present battle front “mad.’’ If the Al-
lies reject the Communist “fair and reasonable’
proposal for a line based on the parallel, Nam was
quoted as saying ‘The responsibility for the stale-
mate in the negotiations must be fully borne by the
United Nations.’’

Unless the Allies give in, the Conference “will
not in future have any true significance and no pro-
gress can be made,’’ Red Radio reported him as
_telling Allied negotiators.

= As a result of developments,
United Nations and Communist

HON OUR FOR ceasefire negotiators will hold their

at eer at 11 a.m. Tuesday
vit P POs fur-
BARBADIAN [ist (tioat® aati head
T A 5 t 4
ANAESTHETIST an allied communique revealed

that Nam Il has prepared his re- 7
LONDON. ply to Vice Admiral C. Turner : er

Doctors from all over the world|Joy the senior allied delegate, " : ad '
will gather in London in Septem-|even before the meeting began. Don't look now Tito, ! think we're being followed '
ber to pay tribute to a Barbadian Nam Il at Sunday’s session
doctor who invented the standard had asked Joy five questions.

deeaaee eee Seta Weanis | Rtlgadier General willem 3 Plane Crashes! Suez Canal Dispute May Jay yanese Plan

1,000 anaesthetists from 27 coun- briefing officer, described some

tries will attend the 26th annual f the stions as “double bar- I H ; B Se l { O O 4 TN N k
Congress of Anaesthetists, to be relied Wha rhetorical in nature,” nto ouse e tt ul ‘ourt etw or

held in London for the first time but said others sought the





FIVE CENTS











C
encase eer tne nn an Sn me erence

Stokes Appeals To
The Shah Kor Help

ABADAN, Aug. 13

HUSSEIN MAKKYI, the Secretary General of the
Persian Oil Commission, said to-day that if the

Stokes Mission’s proposals are against the “spirit’’

of the nine point Persian oil nationalisation law, a
settlement would be difficult. The Lord Privy Seal,
Richard Stokes, head of the British delegation,
negotiating with the Persians over the Anglo Iran

| ian oil dispute was presenting the draft of the agree-
| ment to-night in Teheran.



an conscitiaestepetiianets amaneaorisionseeeiesintaitisig

In a brief Press conference oi
his return to Abadan by air fron .
Teheran, Makki who seeme Peru W ill Fill
tired, spoke throug an interpi

ter who translated into English o ‘ ‘
German, It was difficult to L S ss sae
*ertain that Makki’s replies wer Jee ugal
being given fully and faithfully
He was understood to say tha’ ( li
re brought to Khoughistan th: Juo a
1ews that a large sum of Unite
States and British credit NEW YORK
2ersia would be devoted to hous Peruvian sugar producers are
ng development and 1 Iranian j willing and able to fill their 1951
vilfleld area U.S. sugar import quota as well
He added that the Persian|as the proposed increased quota
’arliamentary Commission would |in spite of Cuban allegations that
tudy ways of spending this|Peru and other = countrie are
1oney in Khoughistan Makki | neither able nor willing to sup-
vas also understood to say tha! /ply the U.S. market, according to
he total sum for Khoughista’:!Mr. J. P Grace, president of
vould be £6,048,000 and that i |W. R. Grace and Co, one of the
vould ec ome from 25,000.00 | major sugar producers in Peru
American dollars and 14,000,006 A new Bill, now before’ the
tering U.S Congress, would establish
Stokes siw the Shah for half a» new sugar import quotas, increa
10our this morning and is believe ing the quantitic to be obtained
o have outlined his proposal and from Peru and other” countri
ippealed for the Shah's support Cuban ,interests, whicl vould





endan Exnoress Servi









nm Septem : > ta i ; ‘ : > ass Inde Secreta ulle ee Bill becom la
eee a s eo analgesia clarification of the United Na- Six Dead U.N., NEW YORK, August 13, WASHINGTON, Aug, 13. if Finehoe ang t ns - a or have ehiai per ts it ~ But Ma
ané Slag 2 7 3 4 P . . i ri a, a se oO : : a
apparatus was Dr. Henry Edmund ae corte eee wiisiier A group of self-appointed United Nations mediators s A ak of seers busine ranian negotiating team told re ere ae prog oy aa.
Gaskin Boyle, O.B.E.. F.R.C.S., é . mn. ‘ ON, Aug. 13. ce ae ay . ot nen and American technicians o1 i fe 8 vt Ble da ork that ast year’s Cuban
, The communique disclosed that An Air Force B-50 with 6 men have expected to receive late on Monday afternoon, a reply Monday announced plans for tht lorver in view of our tall . quota, even. after beings reduced

who died on October 15, 1941. He he first four meetir with

; born in Barbados in 1875 and : : aboard crashed into a 36 unit frame h ; .
was educated at Harrison College, | WeSstions submitted at the Sun-| apartment house shortly after of the Suez Canal dispute is still possible. wivately financed radio and tele
Barbados, and at St. Bartholo- carga OY sig ae one taking off from Boeing field at 2.15 The mediators, who include Turkey’s Selim Sarper,| ¥ision network in Japan They
; ) 4 ee teh and boksctabad before} Pm: today. It is not known imme- Brazil’s Carlos Muniz and Ecuador’s Antonio Quevedo ob-]} Uscussed the project with news
One of the most distinguished | Prep’ ane Derr! diately whether there were any SMed- laut waele. 4 abated : he Gaeivity C , ; nen in the office of Republicar
anaesthetists of his day, he spent jcoming to the: session, Gescribee casualties in the apartment tained, ast week, a postponement of the Security Council,} senator Karl Mundt, who origin
almost his entire career at St, | United Nations answers as “not/ house. Tae King County Sheriff's at which the Big Three powers planned to submit a draft} ally advanced the idea in Jun:

allies replied in detail to five from Egypt indicating whether an out of court settlement stablishment of a $5,000,001 by 400,000 ton fell sho

‘ s ry d >
british it is very difficult to 1 being filled by 168,0007ton

»ptimistic that their proposals will
meet a satisfactory response from 4)



“It should be pointed out for
} vw record,” added Mr Grace
re Tranian Government (cP) hot Peru not only marketed all

1950 quota but ‘All

mew’s Hospital, London. |

ae of



' ( which resulted



, ” of th
* va: . ‘ f > 3 4 > a ? «ty ! ont t ite
Bartholomew’ & One oF the world’s Wie oes no indication when Office said it is “presumed” that resolution cailing upon Egypt to lift shipping restrictions] 1950 \iane reese uxt nds ‘ hts the t tt t thi aa .
most famous hospitals, and be- e' was no eeon six crewmen were killed. The in the strategic waterway. Mundt said that the network T he Sugar Ae t tionately lavas hr Asai PY yeru’s

came senior anaesthetist there. |any compromise could be reached plane crashed with a roar inte] - The three delegates hoped that} ‘ould serve as an outlet for the



He served in the Royal Army Talks have been near breaking} fihe tenement ty building y . aes x , : quota took plige towards the end
Medical Corps in the Great War,|up point for several days and ob- pehthiad “on. the she ae th wiiding ‘ . the postponement may give them Voice of America” programme jt WASHINGTON, Aue. 13 if the year at a time when pro
joining with the rank of captain|servers expected each session to pee a a sg Y Re ussia ill ume to explore new possibili-} he Far East. Under his propos: The tous voted unanesusl lucers’ marketing commitment
within a few weeks of the out-|bé the last, but another session B CK SMOKE ties of a diplomatic settlement,|{he United States Governveat mn Monday to keep ie” supa id been established.”

saa Saas dulied~ fea: PRuReeay poured from the side of the hill as

break of the war in 1914. He ; eS obviating the need for a Council would have no financial interes! narket under strict Governmen U.P.
keeping alive the faint hope of Ger cake ee pe frame of Attend Jap |reaolution chiding Egypt inj whatever in the network, bu ontrot for four more years. It ap
!



was ces eee raat \neace. An official qiMed spokes-iine.buucmg ane the | es ~oublic. vauld buy time for voice telecasts roved by a voice vote the ac
College of Surgeons in 1988, a man warned against “over opti-] {Yo ‘thirds SOA AOU The mediators heid a series ot U.P. | yinistration’s sponsored bill 15% Cut Pr d
xtend the Sugar Act until Decerm oe 70 ul I Opose

nes fhe? torey alte: wi ;

special honour as he was net a{mism” when Red delegates pro-| apartment house ‘was ruined. o| Peace Talk i ea eee eee Caen tend the Sugar

surgeon, duced a map. in flames.—U.P. Mahmoud Fawzi Bey, last week, 01 gt — or measure no WASHINGTON, Aug 13
oes to the Senate

—B.U.P. Communists still refused to re- ‘ “ . and Fawzi forwarded suggestions R Hi:
nounce their demands for the WASHINGTON, Aug. 13. ussia as The sugar control programme



Republican Senato Williar





ie : —which reportedly included a 15
4 ‘ areas Soviet Union has decid at- ° Cnowland, today proposed a 15
thirty eighth parallel demilitarised s decided to at-|rormula for the reopening of the vhich has existed in one form or | ser eont across board cut. in. th



NJ s be } . oe tend the Japanese ace saty |e. M. | E
Floating Dock zone, but their tone appeared less Sh . P nd dnuinnedia ai male ablieae, Canal—to free navigation in ek- ac e rror inother for the past 17 yeurs iy | Administration $8.500,000,000
adamant, ips ou ably to oppose the ack infin’ change for certain guarantees lesigned to keep prices fatr t foreign Military and Eeono
In U.K. ae, by the Western Allies : to Egypt; to Cairo restrictions in WASHINGTON, August 13, | 20th producers and consumer \id Bill. Republican — Senator
¢ Key Ports “The State Department an the strategic waterway Lieutenant General Alfred M This is accomplished indirect! Henry Cabot Lodge, Jmi asked
i . ‘ - 4 = F _ Faw vas expected t ceive IC 2 ) y fixing qifotus on t arric to. |Jthe Senate Foreign Relatior ind
A hontine aioe eid. cee ti SY RIA, LEBANON WILL ee bs aeneera that Rus; wi a detailed ciate on Sontae ae eee - neigh ieee eee Sine thet coud So wnaaucaes in the Asmid. tes Vv as : Committees
hold a battleship arrived here NOT ATTEND TALKS FAR EAST NAVAL H. Q. lad acceptec invitation in ‘Ithe mediators planned to con-|believes the Korean war will g Inited States and imported from }approve without change $5,29

13. brief note. The Soviet namec ibroad The House Bill makes }900,000 in military aid to Bure

o change in marketing quotas}|The Committees took no arti
or producers in the mainiland,}on either proposal but rece

Inited States, Hawaii or the} for a “few days” to see what thr
*hilippineg.—U.P, House does with the Bill—~U.P.

tact him at the end of the day,|down in history as one of Rus-
Diplomatie sources in touch with|$ia’s major errors. He told the
the mediators said, however, that House of Fore ‘ign Affairs Com-
mittee in testimony made publi
en Monday that the Communis

from Bermuda on Saturday after BEIRUT, Aug. 13. TOKYO, Aug. el rte Bein
two months at sea. The 92, oouv} Informed sources said ida, United Nations naval bombard- ~ seca eres a, ging
ton dock, one of the world’s} Syria and Lebanon will reject} Ment of key Communist ports on eae oa a Foreign Al
biggest had been used at Hamil-| flatly the invitation of the a ee coast of pei Korea ale a He ei Le doe —
y Yas t for o ‘de i wineiiintt . stepp ) day as a aS , Fee
ton Bermuda for the last 40]Palestine conciliation commis- TORE iid joined “United Panyuskin the Soviet Ambas-
Nations blockade ficet. The heavy |5ador to Washington, G. N. Zaru-
cruiser. USS Toledo and Nether-|bin the Soviet Ambassador tc Gruenther said there are differ
lands destroyer H.R.M.S. Van| London, and S. A. Golfunsky the | | ences of opinion about whethe,

Galen joined + ne si; Soviet Foreien Office. ‘ : time is on the side of the Com-
Joined the fleet pounding | fice A Change munists or democracies Com

so far there has been no indicn-

tions from Fawzi that Egy

She a ‘eis a. es aM af invasion of South Korea las
8 epee . CHONS| year “started a chain of events

which it contends is needed to}

assure Egypt's security







years until the Royal Navy|sion to attend the proposed Sep-
Dockyard there closed down| tember 10 Conference in Paris,
carly this year. Three naval|to settle Israeli-Arab differences.
tugs had been towing it —(C.P.) —U.P

ERING
wen Aug. 13 The “ADVOCATE”

Philippine Ambassador Joaquin

ilizalde said today that he ex- pays for NEWS
ects to be back at his desk in a *

veek at the latest, Elizalde was Dial 3113
rdered to bed by his physician Day or Night

week ago and hae iol bee
ut of Ais house since U.P.





" Songiji ae jin targets. anw >| sles > at
U ( B it e F Wohonn vedectert tual tee Russia opposes practically vied ee tia bert a munists feel time is still on theit
500 1 ; 4 7 cite | every key clause in the Ameri- Oslavia'’s es ebler 40 | side he said. “My own convictior
” 9 ri ain, : rance Ther tanked notin eo. trocy |" sponsored Peace Treaty with sought unsuccessfully to per-jand [ am absolutely positive of

casualties and nine sampans were Japan, scheduled to be signed in suade the sponsors of the resolu-]it in my own mind, is that time



operative paragraph of the draft.; proper use of it .’ Gruenther con-

«
S | Y a oe ;were invited to attend the Con i :
Hope oon O Reach ference beginning on Septembe: It is understood that Bebler| tinued.

4. The actual signing has been |Suseested that the words “Secu-| “If we go down and are no

‘ : - Cc alls »} able to continue with the degrer
| Hungary Charge proposed for September 8 rity Council calls upon Eaypt te of resolutene that is required

‘y )
W G erman A e t a * . i With Russia\ attending, however, a ce » rig a, ae ae re! then the Soviets may be right. |
° IU ecreemen Slav Violations | United States hopes of limiting] Placed by the Security Council re-) iin iney have a difficult prob-

the conference to four days have |@uests Egypt etc, etc. on the} tem in trying to resolve this per-

sunk in that area.—U.P ‘Sen Francisco, Fifty-two nation fone to alter the wording of the; is on our side if we can make









Gilbeys









BUDAPEST, Aug. 13. | faded. | theory Mat piles Janguage plexing dilemma which faces them
By ARTHUR J. OLSEN The Hungarian Communist] Rtgisia objects to the treaty |Misht less offend Egyptian sensi-| noy
WASHINGTON, Aug. 13, Government zecused Yugoslavia] provisions that would allow va ack: the —U.P.
‘ of “repeated and aggressive” fron-| Japan to rearm and permit the | AE SEERRATE TEVUAS,. . Avs
The United States, Britain and France are preparing for tier violations on Monday and} United States land, whe ang air|¢ver their rejection of the sug- > ;
an all out effort to bring western Germany into the com- | warned that if they were not stop-|forces to remain in Japan, The {£estion on the grounds that the I eh tee te Issues mm
munity of free nations by October. ped immediately, Yugoslavia will} debate on these issues, apparent-|Council cannot now place itself
Tactics of the three western powers is to achieve {be held responsible for “every)iy, cannot be escaped with Rus-|i2 # position inviting Egypt te W hite Pa er
imultaneously two distinct but related agreements with possible consequence”. sians attending. There is no pros- |@bide by what they believe to be I
the Federal re public. F The note handed to the Yugo-| pect that Russia will sign a|the letter of the spirit of the armis | KARACHI, Aug. 13
a t : : slav Legation charged 76 frontier! ;reaty acceptable to the West. ne but must actually call upor The Government. of Pakistan ai hae
Wi 1a re : One will be a series of con-|yijolations from March 1 to July! And there is no prospect that the -which is diplomatic double- 45, )onday issued « White Paper | fn ff
ry x: tractual+ arrangements whereby|97 including the murder of Hun- ; ; eo i It alk for an Order—to do so a es He | | Li
| wo New G 4S the . sina 1 aii Hetic See Z rte ‘Russians can materially change : overing the messages exchangea
1 ase i six year old occupation) garian border guards. ’ —U.P. I xen the Premiers of Indie =
Statute is to be scrz dé some “ sucha i" ,jthe treaty, although the United | ‘ vetween tbe remic ) ) | 7H
a Is 9€ scrapped and some The Hungarian Foreign Office } 1A liars, of ind Pakistan over Indian trooi ,
ou d Iu Earth’ . 30 “contracts” governing rele-| protests with greatest distinctness! States hos ‘run - o AMY Of | order concentration Ft
“OUN 1 S |tions between Germany and itslagainst organised aggressive vio- [#St minute objections HOE | > ‘ A five-page preface attached tr
conquerors will be substituted. |jations and demends that thes*%2™e Asiatic countries.—U.P. I oles Granted he correspondence reviewed thi
Atmosphere The contractual arrangement is) Yugoslev government take irme-( , harges and counter-chargeés se
Chi Sa} : S gid ph inig cir circles aoe as|diately all necessary measures to <; K Political Asylum orward by the two premier | a
—Chio Scientists Sa he nearest thing to a peace treaty|stop violations”, the note said ster + , ? hen concluded “the issue béfot mo
y with Germany: that is likely to —U.P. ot ale i nny ill STOCKHOLM, Aug. 13 ha world is now very clear. O1 | us
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Aug. 13. be achieved in the forseeable Senemens SYDNEY, August 13. Sweden has granted politica ne side there is a peace pla: ;
Ohio state university scientists future. > . A Reporter for the Sydney asylum to 12 Polish sailors why roposed by the Prime Ministe: |
iy they discovered the presence| The second agreement is to pro- | olice Hunt Down Sun on Monday quoted Sister |â„¢Utnied and seized a minesweep |of Pakistan which rules out wa
of two gases in the earth’s atmos-| vide for Germany’s contribution Elizabeth Kenny as saying she | eleven days ago and steered in-|ind provides for a just an a over
phere both of which would be|to the Atlantic Defence effort.| ¢¢ s 99) oe tneurably ill ¢ w+ ; ,{to a Swedish port eaceful solution of Kashmir an
injurious in concentrated form. | Military experts have blueprinted Railroad Romeos Se ee a eee aoe The Foreign Office rejected or | other disputes in accordance wit

Saturday a demand from the Po-] he United Nations Charter; on
lish legation that the 12 be im-]| ‘he other side is cefiance of the
prisoned pending negotiations for]United Nations by India and a)

famous nurse who hag been inter-

one left for this world. The
Local railroad police began aj nationally honoured for her work

The University disclosed Satur-|a German military force of some]. . g
day that reSearch on the sun’s| 250,000 to be at the disposal of BIRMINGSAM, Brigions,
infra-radiation revealed for the} General. Dwight D. Eisenhower,











I . L 3Cq rac 7 -_lw oli te ; . ; 1
first time that the atmosphere] Atlantic Commander. as part of large apne ea on aan pg la as did not name their extradition to Poland ffort to deny by force the righ |
contains carbon monoxide and}the five nation European army. ~~ io rae" fra Ee we ih ticity The Swedish Foreign Commi ind self-determination of th | a
methane, Responsible U.S. officials dis-| yo een eee line aad throw | .,The reporter who interviewed | sion announced to-day sailors hac |people of Kashmir
Work also confirmed earlier|closed that they are making an awa light bulbs. These courting| Miss Kenny said she was shak-|been granted asylum. Mutineer The ae ea
findings that another gas, nitrous'intensive' effort .'t achiev g oe r . ine | to Swec 5 ties the: | Messages exchangec > er
; . £ . leve 4|couples, a British Railway official] 198 and did not look well, Miss|teld Swedish authoritie " iaquat and Nehru since July | a

oxide is a permanent part of the,common front among big three ; z Te
atmosphere. powers on the two issues, They said, were responsible for the loss

Ohio state physicists and|hope that Foreign Ministers of of more than 2,000 light bulbs a
astronomists said although gases| Britain, France and the U.S. wil||month from train compartment m the borders were threatenin;

for the United States _en route|did not participate in. the. mutin? ti. neace of. the . sub- Shin
Lane « . “mT ’ a ] ‘ 4 . o Ie peace o1 1€ sub-continen
concentrated form would be! be able to announce that common | Trough triv tickets on late night| +) 2 International Polioyelitis| but they did not try to prevent {iG Pre'C ong

}
|
|
when Liaquat charged that 9%}
|

to look out for her is scheduled , ters below deck on the minesweep- per cent of Indian forces masse

Kenny accompanied by a nurse | locked their officers in their quar
te leave on Thursday by plane|er. Other members of the crew


























i ur they exist above the freak as a fact after their meeting] trains were most popular he said | Conference in Copenhagen the twelve from heading the shit Correspondence. indlude vias
{ a ay ofrant 4S\here early in September, UP. | —C.P. | into Swedish waters.—U.P juat’s last message to Neht
t 10 wmivsioiogica erects. ‘ ‘ - ¢ WN ' “4
: still ar; to determined} Jf 4. Big Three agreement de- } August 12 charging | tt ol > 2 a ba ea
ia how the sabatantés are formed velops here the Atlantic Pac: | i osed te Goor . . —— h >
is how, the substances are formed! Council of Ministers meeting in A DENIAL | , oots Musbans ~ hy penta
Deena ret Poot Rome in October will be asked to We man 4 oft ae ,
nere : - oe
' Carbon monoxide, scientists!sanction formally the creation of G ral be Deaaias todas t { PERON ILL NOT
explainec ar s a product!a new German armed. force, one ouBl Ss
of in = sane oaieiine ae eile According to reliable sources|@enied, in a letter to the Londow| ORLEANS, France August 13. | he told her he wanted a aivoree.| BE UNSEATED 13
complete ¢ s vw > & . . Shneditia teas a om ae Ww ; ,TON g a
is the’ major ingredient of|good progress of European army] Times on Monday, charges by In The authorities on Monday | coe ASHING ) ah id
marsh gas” and firedamp found)talks in Paris opened the way to dian Premier Nehru that he} ordered a sanity test for pretty Chevallier 4 second World War Ambassador Designate, Hipolito
oat mine r ia compromise agreement, They| Plotted aggression against India} Yvonne Chevallier who shot and! Resistance leader had just been I Pa Lec ea + Crrorist
| ee | id a tompromise might provide, While serving in Pa stan’s Army.| killed her war husband barely 24| named Secretary of t for {sé p h employed ¢ 1
re iby to ir 2 European army but its Grac 3 the Times to print} hour ufter he took hi first! Technical Education Youth and|r to € xploit the ele GARDINER 4M S7IV4 CHL 2
re v to = 3 ie A i z + “ U OL f Mee
) xy ger tions would be limited during | the letter bec e of a statemen'| Ca t. Police said the! Sport Fie to the new | a n Atgentins : ,
te We ) irgent” phase of the Western] in he House of Commor k {i beauty confessed to! Premier Rene and seeme i] e no succes n underminin tn Agents
’ ‘ ce buildup 'Prime Minister, Clement A ring five shots into 42 year old| to have a bright political future J e support of the Argentine pe
I ui] : } ! Ni tee . Sparro . President Peror mn i
—B.U.P U.P. ‘ r yesterday her CP, I de Per UF


































Cri.icisms of the Colonial De-



Asian Survey,

PAGE TWO_ BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1951
: s e . ‘ of the island of Eleuthera, in the })=aa=s ———
HTN B.B.C. Radio C.D.C. Hotel: et ake Means. domennen babe OUR IST ALL INDIAN MOTION PICTURE }
- ‘ ogee highly speculative project. Losses ‘ > > ‘
Programmes Criticised toured ien ves |) GLOBE THEATRE Presents |
Te ty of the Trinidad co) TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1961 | LONDON, August 9. | BUS. INDIA’S PREMIER ACTOR
_& turfites who were in Barbado: ~ =, 11S a.m. Programme Parade, 11 ; ASHOK KUMAR

13:40 caine eportd



































































































: meet- o from Britain, 12 (noon) The News, 12.10! velopment Corporations schemes | _. + re.
ing 17 » Trinidad p.m. News Anal 'for hotels a liday resorts os
Th Sund were Mr 406.45 p.m “os 19.76 M a eee od made Te ae | Oy ste Ts, Salmon V - 4@ v7
and \ H Farinha and the greagegae . ear ato > t of tl U.K. Com- , . =
~~ 4pr The Ne “4.1 . 1 rude, ia@lesit repor! o 1e RK. om r
saust ” . tia . Fit ba 4.15 p.m, Th “Glory Road > ci mittee of Public Accounts, just | For Royal Fav our
owns “Kagel the bi ed which Composer of the Week, 515 p.m lished in London. Tuese ner ree . -
tied with Usher” in the Big Nw Records, 6 p.m. Music Magazine, anes were a surprise to the | VICTORIA, et ne s
Sweep: Mr. and Mrs. William 6.15 Pm. Welsh Magazine, 6.4 p â„¢.1Agnmittee, it said. | 4 eee Te with
» _ ase Programme Parade There will be some unhappy r
S t, N nd Mr a a 7 0—10.45 p.m. - 0.08 M. 8182 MY OG rporabine tia aie ate \eeafood snerchahts “here. ( when| MUMTAZ SHANTI & V. H. DESAI
Miss Norma Sook.am. and Miss aia ee en Vhe Corporation to - | Sea € d re, n :
derath. Lt. Bilal Gethé p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News ppiee said the report, that 2 | ayes and Fane oe Beautiful Songs, Gorgeous Costumes
a : oJ isis 5 n > 7 oat chia . adin s ow nea . .
‘Sir Hubert Rance, Analvais. 718 Dim. Bencewou, 7 Somes Rot very beppy shout hotel cr their Cetober wintt Eatin Made in the Story Book Country “INDIA’
of Trinidad, and I radio Ne 1, 8.15 Meet th oe I tein Aaa terek Tet tat eae . on
at hilip Lattimer Commonweating Tae pial Yatorlade, a view and that they were only !Columbia’s Lt. Governor Clarence on
“Joc ke avs. leaving yesterday by 8 55 p.m. From the Editorials, 9 p.m.| considered if they had been pro- | Wallace has ordered Nova Scotia THURSDAY, AUGUST 16TH AT 2 P.M.
B.W.1.A. foy Trinidad were Joseph ph a nl i =e Rtg itt pc.ed by Colonial governments, |cysters for them. a i ‘ :
Lester Newman and The News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10.1 So far, only oze hotel is being |, Federal Fisheries Minister, Non Indians: 12c., 24c., 36c. :-: Indians: $1.00
ph. M and Mrs p.m. Henry V., 10.49 p.m. Festival inf bu if by the Corporation, at | | Robert Mayhew, here on vacation, | })
1 da due to return Eritain Belize. It was admitted that | said he hoped that the East Coast!” =
ad lay Sa suena here is little chance of a direct |order wasn’t a royal snub to} Ss E
Y ie for Mr, WV - . * ‘ r fror it t it is |famed West coast salmon, “I)
Bourne who is the owner of Arrives Tomorrow : ook that cise ieee sae | think the Princess and the Duke|
“Usher zi MS, ‘BIGBURY BAY’ arrives] P05¢d for the African territories | would be frightfully disappointed | THE WORLD’S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
Back to Grenada in Carlisle Bay tomorrow on har ea. chance of paying their | not to —— West Coast onsen
a six-day visit. During her stay |“ The Committee hoped that! he said. hey would be delight-
i e" ING to Grenada over there will be the usual games of this type of development would | ed with broiled salmon served |
the week afier spending football, water polo, etc., between | 0¢, carefully watched. with egg sauce.
six weeks in 3 were Mr. ship and island teams. i 2a proposal to develop _part —U-P.
and Mrs, Cyril Hopkin. Mr. Hop- oP 7 Zohan ES a ; i
kin has his own business in Gren- Indefiniteiy “DANCE” RRIDGETOWN sare wa STEAL |
ada. During their stay here they Fred ASTAIRE & PLAZA Dial 2310 Robert Mitchum VS.
were the guesis of Mr. and Mrs. EAVING by B.W.1.A. yester- Betty HUTTON - * Wm. Bendix 4
Edward Sepright of ‘Merrington’, day for Grenada was Miss Ann “Last 2 Shows To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m - Wed |
Rockiey. Renwick, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Exzard Jersey Joe THERE’ ee eee eta ART" |
. * R. L. Renwick of “Pentlands” tat ol M vs WALCOTT Lee Bowman—Elyse Knox—Gloria |
Comings and Goings Strathclyde. ‘ Wor'd’s Heavyweight Championship “NGOS & MAGE IS” |
R. GEORGE BERNARD, own- Miss , Renwick will be staying Also The Technicolor F JACKPOT JITTERS” |
Vi" he M.V. “Sedgefield”, indefinitely in Grenada and hopes THE THIEF OF BAG Joe Yule—Renie Riand—Also |
which is at present In Barbados, to go from there next year to Sabu-C nrad Ve tt Ju e Duprez George McManus (Himself) | The whole fight — nothing left out
colt acractin sterd Scotland to visit her mother’s — ee = = =
arrived trom esteraay family Spec ‘Thursday 1.30 p.m Special Sat, 9.30 and 1.30 p.m M i
on a visit esterday . o KILLER ARK Roddy Mc Dowall “BOSS OF LONELY VALLEY” Along with the Pictures
for G were & NG OF THE RANGE’ Johnny Brown and
M e atexis and her daugh- Jimmy Wakely “OHEYVE ROUND-UP” |
ter ‘Mary. have gone on a World Scout = = . “lil aaAik ry | E M P I R E
short holid Pp OLsTIL |
LAZA 4 f
‘ Sih Dial 8404 || B TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30
Addea Attraction Jamboree Closes To-day (only) 3 and #20 » 9. |{|||THE.GARDEN — ST. JAMES ||| ‘
ESIDES - bition water sd \ To-day (only) 8.30 p.m. | nd Continuing 4.45 and 8.30 DAILY
B px atches yed by _,, ISCHL, Austria, Aug. 13 ae CONGUE RET! ||] ROMANCE ON THE HIGH SEAS" |||
flor ore Beach- ; The seventh World Scout Jam- “BOWERY. "BUCKANOOS” | COIRE Dy PAC noes | te
oemiber ine Aquatic’ SMARTEST BEACH GIRL on the Riviera. At Cap D’Antibes, Hun- boree closed at noon to-day after]|] Leo Gorcey and The East Side Kids Janie Paige aa
Club \ 18th, 1 under- garian singer Madame Schaeffet, won the title of Riviera’s Smartest ‘¢! days. “You came to Ischl di- eS li‘MONTANA" Color by Technicolor
stand tere is to be another added Beach Girl. vided into 51 national groups. and Thurs. § and 8.30 p.m Srrol Flynn and Alexis Smith
stand | “SMART P a :
attraction. Yeu can take your girly $ = You leave the Jamboree as one Witti'the Sesepere ao: :
friend & moter launch ride Victoria League to ensure the welfare of any vis- big united body and as friends,” fa et WOR.” BNE, TANS, 8-20 E>.
aror fyarbour. It should be} it we itor from any of the Dominions Cclonei Jost Kinder Willon, Di- and BOY oe Oren Hale
a lovely meonlight night, so what HE VICTORIA LEAGUE, an and Colonies by arranging private rector of the International Boy “TUNA CLIPPER” “BORN TO KILL” |
could Wi>bre romantic. The Empire Society with branches hospitality, introductions and re- Scout Bureau in London, told Roddy cscs ROAR 53> 3 | Lawrence Tierney |
launch ad the gangwaygzand committees throughout the ceptions, and when required, giv- 170,000 scouts after the final par-,- ee permeate
every five orien minutes Commonwealth and Empire, hav- ing advice and practical help. ade, . 7
H.M.S. “Bigbury Bay’ will be ing its headquarters at Victoria sais ; Scouts after singing “Auld Lang
in { ; no doubt lots of the girls League House, 38 Chesham Place, sg ara Vumwia Teneo val Syne” broke up camp and one| SQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)
woul ike to ko aroun ner HW. Belgrave, Square, London. wit tween Api is and June 20th, Nour after the oMcil closing th TO-NIGHT to THURSDAY NIGHT, at 8:0 a eruouc nerves
rs vt Si , ‘ o promote E re See i cpt > number in the city was reduce 7 , =
allowed on board, Friendship, 1951 are, 299 people visited the to less than half its original size. MATINEE: TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
Sal Conf Bureau, Hospitality arranged for - f 9 F —_U Pr. | BING CROSBY — JOAN FONTAINE ;
ales nd tli a i. Patrons of the League are His = oe to stay as guests witn et | R x Y
AR. OLIVER JOHNSO ct- Majesty the King, Her Majesty English families in the country for “ a Oo
4Vi ing Assistant Branch Man- the Queen and Her Majesty Queen beriods of from 3 to 12 days, Day DINNER | FOR & MORRISON | IN THE EMPEROR WALTZ =
ager, B.W:LA. will leave for Mary. President is H.R.H. Prin- hospitality arranged for 45 stu- Color by Technicolor LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.15 p.m.
Trinidad-tonight by B.W.LA. The cess Alice, Countess of Athlone dents within travelling distance LONDON, Aug. 13. BING’S BEST SONGS!
following | day companied by and President of the Young Con- of London, Many introductions Foreign Secretary Herbert A John Wayne Production - - -
Mr ST ee tingent is H.R.H. Princess Maga- ic ee the er area, Morrison was entertained a‘t|,== = = ees
age V Lod a ; ‘ > re elcome letters sent to 133 new r av 5 r Ss j ee :
Maynard, Traffic Superintendent, ret. arrivals, An evening coffee ates Pe. by Pes | BULLFIGHTER and the LADY
BAe wail on iodanmich Aims of the Victoria League are teri Was hed at Vio Leneae AUN, Amina, Shel GLOBE THEATRE
to attend a Sales Conference. to increase understanding and House for West African visitors. » ce ea, :S Betas
Mr. Jobn Rabr. Acting General friendship among the peoples of Accommodation in private houses Prey sare wy ges by aa YOUR LAST CHANCE TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M ‘one:
Managery B.W.1A,, will also at- the British Commonwealth and was 19 students ‘ci, Feisal, who arrived here earlier j s . 5 Ao P.M, a oe
tend tite ConfGrence, He is already Empire by personal contact, and corey SEI ES Sipe One last week for discussions with To See - - - Robert STACK Joy PAGE Gilbert ROLAND

in Jamaica

T HE

BY THE



‘aoe extraordinary sentence in
niy peer They licked the
like cats,” bec “comes less mys-
when one remembers that



vith no ceiling or floor
table the food has to

in a room
or. walls o1













be smeared on the windows 1
it is easier to lick it from the gags
than to rape it off with the
han

It Was lucky for them that the
windows were fitted .with glass,
though any other subsianée would
have done as well, But few will

deny that if they had had time to

think, they would have had their
food served in some other and
rather more complete building.

Suet Takes Charge

c SUET, Esq., has drawn up a







heme by which officials of
the Social Survey Branch of the
G neral Inquiries Division of the
Centrat Integration Group of the
Overall Interim Council of Specific
Tr who are compiling a
re isure occupations from
’ n of the population,
will be questioned in their turn by
spe al upervirors Each suvner-
visoi will wor k backwe ids thr ugh
eatevories established by priority.
but nét unidentifiable. Comple-
tion of temporar hedules will
be in the hands of alternate off-
cials, Working to a nrevoncelved
paiterm, so as to eliminate redun-
dar
Rich Man’s Diet
A SENSITIVE dreamy lady read
% in her paper that a rich man
had paid, for a colt, a sum that
worked out at “about seventeen
shillings an ounce.” “I call it a
do\ vnright shame,” she said, “to

@at such young horses

Tike Incident At Me “Gurgle’s
"% ARS. McGURULE writes to me:
iva Your drag aging up of the oc

on-on which Mr. Howla nd





ADVE NTURES

OF



S

PIPA|

——ee —+~--



Coniciem P93. Var Dias Int Amst

WAY e eee By Beachcomber

threw abit of meat at the wall
may give the impression that my
establishment is one of those in
# hich meat is habitually flung
about. This is not so, The board-
er in question had partaken of too
much sherry in Sedger’s Dive, His
ilushed face and loud voice were
remarked on at the beginning of
the meal, and when he pinched
Miss Burlett’s car familiarly all
doubts were dissolved, Immedi-
ately before throwing the meat
he emptied his gravy into his glass
and poured his water over the
meat. I mention these sordid de-
tails to show that he was not in a
normal state of mind. He left
after the meal, with his right
thumb stuck through a hole in the
crown of his hat.”

Yarginal Note
A SULKY voice whining “Then
I have to go-to another of
those beastly parties,” reminded
me of the

”

French lady who said:

Rupert and the | Sorcerer—8



Feeling very puzzled,
makes his way torward. ‘* Hullo,
there’s that noise again,"’ he mur-
As before, it rapidly grows
louder and suddenly a queer round

object whizzes just over his head
end streaks cere inte the dis-

Rupert

murs.

“Life would be tolerable if
weren't for its pleasures.”

Fun With the Fashions

are E hats are to be worn over
one ear in the autumn, may





the British Government on mat-

ters of “mutual interest in the
Middle East.”

Feisal is scheduled to meet
Foreign Office officials Tuesday
efternoon. He had three meet-

ings with Morrison last week.

—U.-P.
n
|
Be

4 Golfer's prudence? (Y)
i if Man unknown, two coining ? (9)
i!
” present,



CROSSWORD



Across

Guvernor make the cad all. (6)
Produces a thoae
(3)

f One of a Pair offered to a d Down

report for

suggest that gentlemen who wisnj (4) 13. Bring to mind (#4)
to address ladies should run round * , Wiasheay eee thine ang 4)
to the unencumbered ear, blow.) 20 [t gets you down. (5) :
down it, and to break tt ice, 4,2) Ache for everyone (4)

shout: "Two hot milks, two’? be i Fleces of harness (4)

takes a veteran flaneur to approach”

the w rong ear, slightly tilt the hat, *
and ery,
you?" Op.
a drawl, “A word
Men do not yet realise all the fun



there is to be had with the chang- }

‘May I have a word with:
S one cynic said with 3
in your hat.” 2

[t Is owing (4)
4, Has its points doubtless

| Down
Percuiated and tried flat.
Go near the animal (6)
Belonging to dawn. (4)
Measure a prominent feature. (9)
Large number to upset the odd
rest (8)

4)

(9)

eon

ing fashions, Lady Cabstanleigh ‘i 17 Dog upset tink with medico. (>)
appeared once at a party with ay & Bot & HARDY expression. (*)

' : 1 vie
hat right down over. her ears.@ » Stee meee ee eee
which were poked through two ¢ Unsteadiness over this? (5) j
holes. A prominent trelner ap- Could a rib be a sop? (5)

proached with a nose-bag,

Rameses II,” he shouted,

tance.

Aithough very startled he
recovers his wits and dashes ahead

to try to keep the thing in sight.
“It looks just like a huge saucer,”
he mutters. “‘ Where can it have
come from? And what is it doing
here ?"* As he watches, the thing
disappears behind the trees.



which
he attached to her neck, “Tuck in,

Movable accommodation. (4)

18 One way tn, (4)

solutton of vesterday’s puzzle. —Actross



ST aoe
a



1, Diaphanic, 7 Announce 9 Numer
I, Grott 4 4, Core j4 Heiler
Atelier, | ellow. @i Kee Oieir
23 Calm de" Waste ewe: | Daaznter
2 Merease. § Annuitv. 4 Poufe 95
S Alice 6 Creep, 4 Erro’ “tiow 1%
Oder 15 RL 17, Pane wit

ve

“4



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Stopped in 10 Miautc

tt le no longer necessary te ev!
vaina, ttehing and Sorment from Pi!
since the discovery of Hytex (form::
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vork In 10 minutes and not only ot:
} he pain but aleo takes out the ew:
} ing, stops bleeding and combate ne:
Irritation aay curbing other tro
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| Nervousness, Backache, Constipat|:



loss of energy,
disposition 4
druggist today under the posit:
guarantees Hytex must stop your p
pasa and troubles or money back «

turn a. OF empty package. ue

NO MORE CONSTIPATION

eee and trrita)
ex from y<«



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ane
TUESDAY, AUGUST 14,

1951

THE GAMBOLS

HELL HAVE TO HURRY IF WERE TO
HALF -
wT)

WIMBLEDON - HES
AN HOUR LATE ALREADY
WALT UNTIL: HE ARRIVES -
WIM «WHAT | THINK

orf i

rLt GIVE HIM ONE MINUTE

- WE NEEDN'T THINK (MY J
GOING TO WAIT gas So! =

MY

1 WAS RUNNING
ANDO FELL OVER)



POOR
NO NEED
MIND

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

DARLING
VO QuUN -
WAVING

TRERE WAS
DIDN'T

_ONE LITTLE oi



Victorian Era—English - Middle Classes’ Heyday
By J. C. HAMMOND SEER

MR. J. C. HAMMOND, headmaster 6f Harrison College,
carried a fair audience at the Barbados Museum yesterday
through the Victorian era, 1832 to 1906, an age he described
as the hey-day of the English middle classes.

He pictured the Victorian period as an interlude be-
tween two revolutionary epochs. “Before it came the indus-

trial inventions and revolutionary France—after

it came

the motor car, the aeroplane, oil, electricity and Bolshevist

Communism.”
He said:

The Victorian era was thé héy-
day of the English middle classes.
This is the key to most of its
virtues and most of its failings:
to its thrift, its ostentatious
propriety, its prosperous. self-
satisfaction; and also to its
absence of taste, its complacent
insularity and its commercially
convenient doctrine that since
Our Lord had said the poor
would always be with us, the
only obligation on the wealthy
was a little earefully chosen
charity.

The Reform Bill “a

The era opened with the
Reform Bill of 1832, a measure
important out of all proportion to
the Reform actually achieved and
parted with the Liberal Govern-
ment of 1906 and England’s de-
cision to engage again in military
alliances in an unavailing effort
to prevent the collapse of Vic-
torian society.

The Marxian thesis that history
is a series of crises succeeded by

a synthesis, which provides a
period of tranquillity but con-
tains within itself the germs of





the next crisis, is well illustrated
by this Victorian interlude. The
18’s had been revolutionary
period.

There had been a long struggle
with France, during which
statesmen had_ paid little atten-
tion to home affairs, apart from a
short interlude under the Younger
Pitt in the 1780’s. It had been
the period of great aristocrats,
governing through family influ-
ence and rotten boroughs, against
a growing resentment from the
disfranchised middle classes. It
had seen the religious revival of
John Wesley, and the agricultural
and industrial revolutions.

Yeoman Class

The Yeoman class was extinct
by 1790 according to Young, and
the tenant farmer dominated
agriculture, paying rents to the
great landowners, still powerful
enough to enact the Corn laws
to ensure the stability of their
rents. The people were flocking
from the countryside to the new
industrial slums and the new
technique of mass production had
destroyed domestic industry and
put vast economic power into the
hands of the owners of factories

a

and madhinery. And with the
mass production—indeed as _ its
essential counterpart—had come

the néw systems of communica-
tion: unacadamised roads, canals
and railways, But all this revolu-
tionary process was complete by
the time Victoria ascended the
throne.

The House of Lords lost its
dominance in 1832, the slums
were built, Stevenson had killed
Huskisson with his rocket in
1828, and the cultivated but eyni-
cal parson of the 18’s had given

place to Victorian sermons and
good works.

That England avoided the
Guillotines of Paris does not
méan that she had avoided a
revolution almost as severe. Her
good fortune was probably due

to her anticipation of the French
Revolution in the 17’s to the
greater sense of public responsi-
bility which her aristocracy
showed, and to the greater flexi-
bility of her constitution, which
allowed her aristocrats to capitu-
late more gracefully in 1832.
Commerce
Broadly. speaking, the same
change took place and the com-
mercial middle class captured the
government machine.








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The Reform Bill of 1832 en-

franchised only some 455,000

persons, but it was none the less

the end and beginning of an era.

The House of Lords, by yielding

to the threat of “swamping,

abdicated politieal leadership to
the @lectéd representatives of
the Commons; and the mere

passing of such a bill was a

refutation of Burke's thesis

that the English constitution
was an organism incapable of
surviving a drastic operation,

Once reform had taken place
there was no limit to the altera-
tions which legislation could make
to our constitution, and _ the
utilitarians of the early Victorian
age would have béen very in-
clined to agree with Bernard
Shaw that the way te make man
good Was by an aet of Parliamen:

This Reform Bill, broadly speak-
ing, transferred political influence
to the wealthy middle classes.
The Whigs introduced it in 1832,
and the Tories accepted it by
Peels’ Tamworth Manifesto of
1834. Historians recognise the
change by introducing the terms
Liberal and Conservative from
about that date.

Democracy

But inspite of much talk of
freedom and democracy the ruling
oligarchy established in 1688 had
abdicated not.to the people but
to the industrial tagnates, who
were only too apt to interpret
freedom not as the rights of man
but as the rights of trade.

Such social legislation as there
was stemmed rather from the
relics of the old aristocratic tradi-
tion than from the new political
class. It was the aristocrats who
introduced the Factory Acts, and
the industrialists had their revenge
with the repeal of the Corn Laws
in 1845. The Tories never for-
gave Peel and Gladstone for their
desertion, but from then onwards
there was really little essential
difference between the aims of the
English political parties until the
advent of Socialism.

By a peculiar chance every
great Reform between 1832 and
i939 was earried through by
those who had the least tradi-
tional interest in passing it.
Disraeli extended the franchise,
Gladstone reformed the army, a

Tory majority granted home rule
to Ireland in 1921 and a Socialist
Prime Minister introduced pro-~
tection in 1931.
Politics

Politics had become a game
played by professional administra-
tors for the rewards of office.
Reforms were granted in a spirit
of cynicism to gain électoral
advantage, and were sufficiently
timely to prevent serious unrest.
The rise of socialism has created
a genuine ideological bitterness to
politics to-day, but unfortunately
it has not yet destroyed the con-
viction of mary professional
politicians that politics are a
skilful game played for popular
favour.

This unfortunate tradition is
pessibly the outcome of the
stable prosperity of Victorian
England and the absence of deep
controversy between the political
parties, Victorian politicians
were agreed as to the general
lines of devélopment, and only
interested in forestalling one
another in pular favour.
Furthermore they were dis-
interested in foreign or even
colonial affairs.

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of



To the aristocrat of the 18s
politics meant foreign affairs;
but in spite of the occasional
foreign adventures of Palmer-
ston, 19s England produced
no statesman after the death of
Canning with the international
importance of a Metternich a
Bismarch or a Cavour. And
even Palmerston sank to his
‘tit-for-tat’ with Johnny Russell.
Victorian England's only inter-
ést in Foreign Aftairs was her dis-
trust of Russia, and the Crimean
War was sc little total that Russia
continueu to pay the dividends of
English shareholders throughout
the campaign.
American Civi: War
Palmerston’s Pax Brittanicas
in the Aegean and China was not
unconnected with the doctrine
that “Trade Follows the Flags,”
and Victorian England sym-
pathised with the cotton-growers
of the Southern States in the
American Civil War rather than
with the abolitionists of the North,

The industrialists who gained
political power in the 1830's ac-
cepted the economic doctrines of
Adam Smith and the soulless phil-
osophy of Jeremy Bentham. This
TJtilitarianism accepted the great-
est happiness of the greatest num-
ber as the goal of society, but
proposed to achieve it by a sort of
matnematical democracy; on the
false assumption that every man
knows what is his best interest,
and will achieve it by vote through
his parliamentary representative.

To accord with this doctrine
state interference must be reduced
to the minimum necessary to i
tain order. The state should ‘keep
the ring’, but free competition
would ensure the supremacy of
the hardiest and the ultimate bene-
fit of society. Hence was derived
the convenient cliche of enlight-
ened self-interest, by which in-
dividual selfishness was trans-
formed into the most valuable
social service, and a factory own-
er might starve his hands and
make further profits out of ‘truck’,
and climb into his bed at night in
the happy conviction of a day well
spent in the general interest of
all.

Freedom of Trade

This utilitarianism fitted weli
into Adam Smith’s doctrines of
freedom of trade and the produc-
tive capabilities of wealth accum-
ulated in a few hands. In ac-
cordance with such doctrines de-
moeracy was steadily extended by
the Acts of 1832, 1867 and 1884
for the Central Government, and
by the Municipal Reform Act of
1835 and the County Councils Act
1888 for local government.
Since education was necessary
for the self-interest to be enlight-
ened, the first grant was made in
1833, and education made compul-
sory by the Act of 1870.

Sinee « charitable state was eco-
nomic heresy the Poor Law
Amendment Act of 1834 re-intro-
duced work-houses, abolished
subsidies in wages and stigmatised
the destitute with the stamp of
‘the house’, The Landlords de-
serted by the Peelites were forced
to give way to Freedom of Trade
in 1845 by Cobden, Bright and the
Manchester School from thé in-
dustrial North.



These reforms had great prac-
tical utility. They allowed England
to become the greatest productive
end commercial power in the
world, and allowed the greatest
and most rapid accumulation of
wealth yet seen. In particular the
Free Trade system, which the
rest of the nations would not copy,
gave to English public life a high
standard of morality and an ab-
sence of political graft, whicn
would have been far more diff
cult to achieve behind protective
tariffs, which are too often the
natural fertilizers of pressure
groups and political corruption.

Humanitarianism
Nor was Beuthamism unchal-
lenged. It was never allowed to

dominate England without modi-
fication. There was from the early
Victorian times a constant demand
for humane legislation, Writers
such as Carlyle Ruskin and Dick-
ens formed a humanitarian group
with wide influence.

Disraeli himself wrote Sybil as
a young man and was later to de-
velop the social legislation of the
New Toryism. And Utilitarianism
itself provided its own palliatives,
Its hatred of pain and misery, and
its conception of punishment, as
merely deterrent and not retribu-
tive, helped prison reform, and its
greatest apostle John Stuart Mill
discovered that happiness was
best achieved by seeking that of
others.

In addition there was the influ-
ence of puritanism. Many of the
rising industrialists were Calvinist
in outlook, and the North of Eng-
land is largely non-conformist to
this day. Certainly the Victorians
were mostly low-churchmen and
the impetus of their religious life
ean better be traced to Wesley
than to thé Contemporary Oxford
Movement. The history of Calvin-
ism has been a_ surprising one
since its doctrine of God's Elect
and efficient grace would seém
logically to produce fatalism.

A Thrifty Sect

In practice the Calvinists have
always been industrious, thrifty
and commercially successful. It
was so in Holland and in Hugue-
not, France, and it was so in Vic-
torian England. An almost uni-
versal assumption by Calvinists
that they are numbered amongst
the elect destroys the logical ener-
vating tendency of their determin-
ism, and allows them to identify

their success with God's favour.
But the Victorians’ puritan re-
ligion gave him standards of com-
mercial morality of great benefit
to the nation, and modified the in-
humanity of laissez faire. Wilber-
force secured the abolition of
slavery in the Empire a year be-
before the Poor Law Amendment
Act helped to meke the working
classes at home wage slaves; and
the Colonial Office under the in-
fluence of the Clapham Sect dis-
covered the ‘White Man’s’ burden,

I should tend to regard
Utilitarianism as the essential |
creed of the Victorian era. |

Towards the end of it Green

new mystic nationalism de-
rived from Hegels’ doctrines
of the perfect state, and in the
1890s the fashion was to ad-
mire all things German.

@ on page 5



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PAGE FOUR

eh 5 fn ip
BARBADOS sb ADVOCATE

Gee SS fone

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown
rr

Tuesday, August 14, 1951

i

1

J

|

i





Reprinted From Truth
HERE are many _honest-
minded people to whom any
examination of the policies of
America—and, much more, any
criticism of those policies—seems
a kind of lese-majesty. There
are others who are so seized of
the need for Anglo-American ac-
cord and concord that they deem
no price too high to pay tor that



LOCAL FOOD

THE rising price of essential food, the
oceasional shortages caused by shipping
delays and the anxiety brought about by
threatened strikes make it clear that the

: . necessity. To such minds, any-
time has come when Barbados should re- | one is regarded as, somehow,
turn to its wartime aim of self sufficiency. | “enti - American” who suggests

that, whether the price must be
paid or not, Britain might at least
be aware of what it really is. In
normal business, if two firms
were about to enter into, or con-
tinue, some joint association in
buying end selling, neither would
be affronted by the closest scru-
tiny, either side, of the ultimate
terms. No student of _ inter-
national affairs can fail to be
aware that beneath the political
and diplomatic adornments of
international intercourse there
must be a certain economic stress,
if not a strife. Between the two
great English - speaking demo-
eracies, that stress and strife is
inevitable. It is a strife that has
never been abandoned by the ex-
panding American economy, even
when philanthropy and salf-in-
terest were combined in Lend-
Lease, the American Loan, Mar-
chall Aid, the Atlantic Pact Or-
ganisation and the Truman
Fourth Point Programme. That
it has now reached an unpre-
cedented level is revealed by hap-
penings in Persia and Egypt,
both of them American financial
colonies. Mr. Denny, a_ clear-
sighted man, in 1930, in his book
America Conquers Britain, paid
particular attention to the strug-

raw materials—which,

gle for
| since the Korean war offered a

It is clear that without any reserves to
carry us through the period of deflation
we were bound to suffer from the financial
policy adopted by the British Govern-
ment at the time of devaluation. But
while we could not hope to escape the
financial upsets it would have been less
difficult to overcome suffering and incon-
venience which might arise from short
stocks. In fact it might be possible to
cushion some of the shocks in this respect
by lessening our dependency on imported
foodstuffs. At least if some of this food
was grown locally there would be more
shipping space available for merchandise
which could not be produced here. ~

It would seem that this island has been
fortunate enough to have a seedling cane
which now produces between 50 and 70
tons of cane to the acre. This means not
merely larger crops but less land planted
in cane and so available for food crops.
It cannot be argued therefore as in the
past that to reduce the acreage under cane
would be reducing revenue.

It would then be possible in addition to
food crops, to plant such crops as would
supply food for stock. It is not sufficiently
realised what this reduction in stock rais-
ing means to this island. During 1950
this island imported 2,007,500 pounds of
milk at a cost of $483,887.

If there had been enough cattle in this
island to supply the two million pounds
of milk, it is clear that there would have
been enough cattle to supply a meat
market; and the threat of the ship labour-
ers to deny Barbados of four months’ sup-
ply of frozen meat from Australia would
not have caused so much anxiety.

A valued columnist of this newspaper
Agricola has given an idea of the value
of locally grown crops as compared with
the imported: There are other agricultur-
ists who believe that the food values in
sweet potatoes and tannias compare fav-
ourably with that obtained from English
potatoes and that locally grown Indian
corn provide as much gluten as any other
imported article while Guinea corn is
reputed by them to be a better cereal than
many of the imported brands.

li. the. scientific officers assure us that
the food values compare favourably it
would not merely be in the general inter-
est but our duty to produce in greater

pretext, have been virtually
cornered. He devoted an omi-
nously prophetic chapter to pro-
bable developments in the battle
The Anglo-Iranian dis-
pute marks the climax of that
battle. What is not generally
known, although Lord Teviot, be-
fore his letter to The Times thir
week, brought it to the notice of
the Lords as far back as April,
is that proceedings in Barbados,
which is under the jurisdiction of
the

for oil,

the Secretary of State for
Colonies, furnished something
like a dress rehearsal for the

attempt now being made to dis-









LONDON, August 4.
The political curiosity aroused
by the prospect of an article by
the British Foreign Secretary ap-
pearing in Pravda was much
greater than the article, or Prav-
da’s reply, warranted,

It seems a pity that Herbert
Morrison could do no better than
that tepid article. In general terms
he discussed political liberties in
Britain, and how one party in
Britain gives way to another in
forming a government. He des-
cribed freedom of speech and. as-
sembly. But the Russian people
are surely heavily conditioned 5
propaganda, and not many read-
ers will be convinced by anything
so foreign to the Soviet way as
aur Hyde Park corner public
speakers, and our House of Com-

quantities those articles of food which can | mons procedure. When Pravda
be : r : : dismisses the latter as “a dubious
conveniently substituted for imported rigmarole’ that is how it must
stocks. seem to Russians who have never
i pee as this island begins to approach | ¢*Perienced Parliamentary Gov~
the fo oO ion
od pr ductio ‘Standards of the war Surely, I cannot’ stop myself
years it will be easier to raise stock and | thinking, what Morrison might

have done was to meet the Soviet
arguments, that he could have
predicted, with some hard facts.
He could have met that Soviet gibe
about the lack of “economic free-
dom” by citing, with figures, the
conquest of unemployment in
Britain—and in the United States,
for that matter, And he could
have pointed out that the Liberal
and “Social Democratic” ideas of
this century have actually provid-
ed the “worker” with the security,
safeguards, services, pensions, and
freedom to change his job—and
freedom to form Trade Unions—
that Karl Marx demanded in 1848,
Herbert Morrison could have chal-

to provide greater protein content in our
diet. The Government might well make

and cocoanut meal imported into this
island so that pig rearing could be done
on a larger scale. The breeding of goats
which provided milk for cltildren and
even furnished the family supply in some
instances has seriously deteriorated in
recent years,

During the years of the last war food





BARBADOS

|
Fuall—_Dress Rehearsal |
For Persia |

J }
it was}

possess Britain of her oil interestbegan. As will be seen,
in Persia, a very peculiar kind of “pro- |
There was registered in 1914 tection,” Its result — and ro}

an entirely British concern called

the British Union Oil Company,
which, five years later, obtained
leases over seventy-eight per
cent. of the available drillable
area of Barbados, an island oniy
blightly larger than the Isle of
Wight, and one which had never

before been explored for oil.
Between 1919 and 1940
the company _ = spent about

£1,000,000 upon drilling fifty-
two wells, the deepest of which
was 4,000 ft. Oil waz found,
not in commercial quantities, but
in sufficient measure to convince
experts that it existed in abun-
dance at 10,000 ft. to 12,000 ‘t.
Development had to be suspend-
ed during the war, but in March,
1946, the Colonial Secretary in
Barbados told the British Union
Oil Company’s manager there
that the Barbados Government
proposed to take over a!l the un-
derground rights and, at the sug-
gestion of the Colonial Office in
London, would give the company
a prospecting licence over the
whole island in return for its
leases. There being a firm under-
standing on this matter — later
made even more secure, as the
company thought, by the official
acceptance of the Lepper Report,
which endorsed the recommenda-
tion—the British Union Oil Com-
pany, having negotiated with a
large Trinidad firm to undertake
the deep drilling, surrendered its
leases to the Government and did
not oppose the Petroleum Bill in-
troduced into the Legislature of
Barbados, Once the Bill was
passed, and oil rights had been
duly nationalised, the company
sought the fulfilment of the
solemn promises made to it, by
applying for the _ prospecting
licence over the whole island and
for a provisional licence to begin
deep drilling at once. To its
amazement—no doubt at first to
its utter incredulity—the licences
were refused. What had gone
wrong?

Answering Lord Teviot in the
House of Lords debate, Lord Og-
more, Colonial Under-Secretary,
made a fantastic suggestion that
the Barbados Government had
nationalised the island’s oil ex-
pressly to give the company the

doubt its intention—was the pre-|
cise oppovite.

The company had |

st.rted with leases covering
seventy-eight . per. cent. of the
drillable area, and had been

promised a licenée for the whole
island. Lord Ogmore attempted
to argue that it was now offered
fifty-five per cent. of the whole
island, but Lord Teviot success-
fully controverted this argument,
showing that the offer embraced

only 22 per cent. ef the drillable
irea. “The offer,” Lord Teviot |
told the House, “was presented

as a last word, and in the shape of
an ultimatum.” What is more, its
terms were such that even Lord |
Ogmore ,deseribed them as “oner-

ous.” Lord Teviot went further
than that. “We received an
offer,” he said, “which, from ¢

business point of view, wis per- |
fectly hopeless.” It could only |
be refused. Why was the Bar-

bados Government thus concern-
ed, not only to break its promise,
but to make the British Union
Oil Company’s task impossible?

The answer takes us back to
where we began, into the swirling |
undercurrents of international |
economic strife. There had been |
for some time in the island a Mr. |
Bishop, who,.during that time,
had maintained very close con-
tacts with its Government. When)
the right moment arrived, Mr.
Bishop filed an application on be-
half of the Gulf Oil Corporation, |
a very powerful American firm.



t Apparently almost the enti.e world’s sup-

ADVOCATE

Land Of Noise And
Thousand Camp Fires

By BERNARD WICKSTEED
BAD ISCHL, Austria.
Have you ever wondered what the world
would be like if nobody ever grew up?
Well, you should come to this green valley
with a funny name high in the pinecovered
mountains of Austria, Then you'd find out.

Fifteen thousand Boy Scouts are having a
jamboree here. You never 'saw so many
bare knees and happy faces in your life And
you never heard such a noise, either.

Bugles blow madly from dawn to dusk.
‘he Scottish Scouts have brought their bag-

ipes. The Finnish Scouts have a brass

and just behind my tent, and they started

p this morning at half-past six.

The Austrian boys have another brass
vand that goes into action whenever the
inns feel tired. The Germans have brought

0 guitars with them, and every boy in the :
amp seems to have a jews’ harp. §

ly of jews’ harps comes from a small village
ear here, so the instrument has been chosen
s the official symbol of the jamboree.

There is a jews’ harp on the jamboree



TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1951



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neously with that to B.U.O.C.,
had to carry the same “onerous” |
conditions conditions which!
Lord Teviot rightly described as
“absolutely hopeless.” This did
not prevent the American cor-
poration from readily accepting
it. Could this corporation, by
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that, once the British company
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lng | Aires aaa (msec ete Sibi

Through The Curtain

By David Temple Roberts

try but his own; ‘the surprising
fact is that Mr. Morrison, on the
one occasion when it might have
been useful, failed to talk like a
Socialist Party politician.

The Foreign Secretary did not
say anything about the United
States. He was writing as a Brit-
ish cabinet minister. The aston-
ishing fact is that, even so, he did
not try to use all the claims of
British Socialism — achieved by
votes and democratic process—to
counter the arguments of Com-
munism, Instead he seemed to
throw the argument straight to the
polemic writers of Pravda by
saying, in effect, \hat the princi-
ples he stood for were a tradition
that included Labour, and Liberal
and Tory. And that is just Prav-
da’s argument; that there is not a
spit of difference between them.

I can only guess at why Herbert
Morrison wrote in this fashion.
It seems to me that he was think-
ing more of what the United States
would think of his article in Prav-
da, than of what the Russian read-
er would think of it. He feared,
perhaps, that Socialism talking to
Communism in straightforward
terms would be interpreted in
Washington as a sign of weakness,
One thing a British Foreign Sec-
retary guards against, these days,
is being caught in a trap where
he seems, even seems, to be talk-
ing the same language as the Rus-
sians as a first stop to reaching a
deal with Russia.

That is how it seems to me, And
it also seems amazing that the At-
lantie Pact countries cannot go in-



But I must also concede some | : . =49.|9
validity to an argument on the | Did you see the film “Henry V” ? Well, it’s
other side. Experts say that|iust the same as that here at night, There
political liberty is the greatest |~ bi d fi d
craving of the Russian people. | ‘Te nearly a thousand camp-fires, roun

And they notice the almost hys-
terical tone in which Pravda
answers the main points Mr. Mor-
rison made. In

days Moscow Radio has given) The big difference is that they have not
considerable prominence to ; ‘
Pravda’s replies, and the de-|got to go into battle tomorrow. They will

nunciations of other commenta-
tors. But to do this they have also
broadcast Herbert Morrison's
article—exactly and in full, There
is a good deal of satisfaction, and
some cynical amusement here at
listening to Mr. Morrison on Mos-
cow Radio quietly telling Soviet
listeners when to switch on their
radios to hear the broadcasts of
the B.B.C. European Service in
Russian. And the specialists say
that the Soviet propagandists may
have miscalculated the results.
They think the Soviet public is
so starved of information from
the outside world that Mr. Mor-
rison will sow doubts in quite a
few minds and lead many more
to listen to facts on the B.B.C.
services that Moscow sometimes
fails to jam

Those who were eager to inter-
pret Moscow’s readiness to print
Mr. Morrison's article in Pravda
as a sign of easier relations are
discomforted by the Soviet news-
papers stern reply, which seems
to contain all the old abuse. But
the “optimists” still have one
argument that remains valid. The
Soviet Union is making cautious
gestures in the direction of “peace-
ful co-existence” of Communism
and the ‘‘West’—perhaps as two,
more or less armed, camps. They

the past three |

production was stepped up in Barbados
and saved this island from many of the
embarrassments and inconveniences ex-
perienced in other colonies. Without actual

war conditions today,

the difficulty in

obtaining supplies and the anxieties en-
dured at the first sign of an upset should

indicate to us that there is
reason for a change.



TASPO Breaks

very good

The more food we
produce the better for everyone.

it possible to release some of the oil meal



lenged Communism with facts, on
its own ground. He could have
stated, in Soviet terminology, that
the British Housing programme
provides each family with 90
square metres of “living space”,
against the 10 sq. metres that the
Soviet worker is lucky to get. He
could have told Soviet readers that
three weeks’ wages buy a British
farm labourer a bicycle, against
three months’ wages of the Soviet
collective farm-labourer. Mr. Mor-
rison did not talk about any coun-



to dialectical action against the point out that gestures from the
Soviet Union with all the weapons Soviet Union always comes slowly
at their command, One of the vir- and that the Soviet Union proba-
tues of the alliance of the West is bly has to maintain its propa-
that it is an alliance embracing ganda line “for home consump-
many political faiths. Marshal tion”, But, as yet, there is no
Tito is thought well of—by the official tendency to take gestures
New York Times for instance — very seriously. The most that
for attacking Soviet Communism official experts concede is that the
with his own communism. Yet Soviet Union is preparing some of
Herbert Morrison seems afraid of the groundwork of propaganda
confronting Soviet Communism. thet could be useful if the Soviet
with the achievements, or claims, Union decided to change its atti-
of Social Democracy. tude to the world outside its fron-
That is how it seems to me. tiers,





rat all day long.

The parents of 42 nations are going to be |}
| vetty tired of jews’ harps when their boys).
| ome home from here.
|

If you can bear the noise, would you like
> take a walk round the camp and look at
\:he people who will be running the world in
9, 30 and 40 years from now?

There are acres of white tents, orange-col-|§
ured tents, green tents and brown tents —|$

\l1 with their flags and pennants fluttering

in the breeze.



j which boys sit and talk and sing, or else
}vaze at the flames in silent thought.

|

swap stamps and badges instead.

We will start our tour at the market place,
where there are little wooden shops selling
goods tor barter, such as flags, knives,
oadges, sweets without coupons and, of
| course, jews’ harps.
| Except that no one here is over 18 years|X
of age, it is just like an Oriental bazaar,
with its seething mass of different-coloured
people all talking at once in their own lan-
guages.

4

POO

8
s

Just behind the market is an enormous
pile of poles, carried down from the moun-
tain forests, It took the Austrians two years
.o accumulate the pile, and there was a
touch of genius behind the idea.

Because if there is one way of keeping
15,000 boys happy for a week it is to give
them axes and lots of wood.

%,



They swarm on the timber like ants and
drag away the poles — 15ft. and 20ft. long} $
— to their camp to build bridges over| }$
maginary torrents, fences to keep away];
ictitious lions, and numerous rickety struc- 3s
‘ures tied together with string. *

The Welsh boys have made a kind of pit-| 3
head winding gear, and the English boys :
ave gone in for skylons in a big way.

There are at least four wooden skylons S
scattered arStnd the camp, and during al}

Ae Pe SSDS SSSS SSS SSS SGS OS

mountain thunderstorm the other day they | 496006

were solemnly roped off.



In-

After Two Months

To Play At

LONDON.

Exactly two months after its
members met for the first time and
held their first rehearsal as an
orchestra, the Trinidad All Steel
Percussion Orchestra will begin
one of the “plum” engagements
of the London entertainment
world.

The band will begin to play at
the Savoy Hotel, London, on
August 25. It is in the Savoy
Ballroom that many world-fam-
ous dance bands have made their
mames. In charge of the h#tel’s
music is dance band _ leader
Carroll Gibbons, who negotiated
the arrangements for TASPO
with Edric Connor, the Trinidad-
jan baritone.

Since its first rehearsal
Port-of-Spain on June 25, the
band has come a long way. In
only two weeks in London, it has
captured the imagination of
British audiences and has
achieved a popularity such as is
won by most British musicians
only after years of hard work.

The orchestra’s European Pre-
miere Concert, when Edric Con-
nor, Lord Kitchener and Boscoe
Holder's company also appeared
in the same programme, was such

in

Savoy Hotel

all the arrangements for its pro-
fessional presentation are in the
hands of Mr. Connor, who has
many years experience in the
British entertainment business.

“T have a great weight on my
shoulders,” said Mr, Connor,
whose work for the band has in-
cluded parading in Piccadilly
Circus, London, carrying sand-
wich-board advertisements and
distributing handbills.

At the European Premiere
Concert, a packed audience, made
up largely of West Indian stu-
dents, broke out of their seats and
aanced wildly in the aisles and at
the back of the concert hall as
the band played. There were
wild roars of applause, not only
for the band but also for Boscoe
Holder and his company, who
danced magnificently to such an
enthusiastic audience. c

“This is the real spirit of a
Trinidad Carnival,” whispered
Boscoe Holder, as the steel bands-
men crouched beside the stage
and joined in Lord Kitchener's
calypsos. “It’s the first time I’ve
ever seen it in London.”

The orchestra's broadcast on
“In Town Tonight” ‘brought it to
a wider audience than it has ever

f@ success that Mr. Connor hur- had before. Many listeners tele-
riedly made plans for a repeat phoned to the B.B.C. to ask where
performance. Although the orch- the orchestra could be heard
estra’s tour is being sponsored by again in a full programme.

the West Indian Students Union —B.U.P.

Our Readers Say

Cost of Shipping

To the Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—-Your readers may be in-
terested in the following:—

Extract from the speech of Lord
Rotherwick, Chairmas of the Clan
Line Steamers Ltd;—

“With shipbuilding costs at
their present high level, it is a
tragedy that, owing to delays in

port, additional vessels are re-
quired merely to maintain a
service.”

Extract from a letter received
recently :—

“Shippers are hereby informed
that unsatisfactory despatch at
Barbados and the high cost of
handling cargo there make it ne-
cessary to add a delivery sur-
charge of 10/- per freight ton on
all cargo shipped from the U.K. to
Barbados from the Ist September
next.”

F. C. HUTSON,
D. M. SIMPSON & Co.,
Trafalgar Street,
Bridgetown.
Aug. 11 1951.
Barbados Evening Institute

SIR,—Permit me to express
thanks (on behalf of the students
of the I.C. Engineering and Elec-
trical classes) to the Government
for providing us with a building,
complete with benches, desks, and
workshop, at St. Leonard's, Now
we will be spared the uncomfor-
tableness of arched spines. Thanks
also to the lecturers for their in-
terest so far

Let me here mention, that it
would be appreciated very much
if the B.E.I. could assist the few

unemployed boys of the Electrical

class who have only a theoretical
knowledge with even temporary
employment so as to gain a prac-
tical knowledge. Surely boys can-
not pass C. & G, exams with only
a theoretical knowledge.
INTERESTED STUDENT.
13.8.51
Consecration Service

SIR,—The Barbados Rediffusioa
Service Ltd., provided a larger
broadcast coverage of the recent
Consecration and Enthronement
Services for our new Lord Bishop

than was suggested in a_ letter
published in your paper on the
llth August. ‘

Many thousands of people in-
cluding some church congrega-
tions were able to hear these im-
pressive ceremonies. Listening

was confined to the Bridgetown
built-up area (which contains
half the population of the Colony)
because the Rediffusion system ot
wired relay can only operate eqo-
nomically in densely populated
areas.

However, recordings of the two
ceremonies were made, and the
Chairman and Board of Directors
of Rediffusion would be .very
happy to arrange the playing of
these to those who missed the
broadcasts.

If one of the larger cinemas will
offer seating facilities one morn-
ing, several hundred people who
missed the broadcast could hear
these recordings

Yours faithfully,
BARBADOS REDIFFUSION
SERVICE LTD
COL. R. W. R. OLIVER,
General Manager.
Trafalgar Street

Bridgetown, Aug. 13, 1951.

Last time I camped out was with the now]

immortal Gloucesters in Korea. I remember |
chat one night we built a great fire at the

~
foot of the mountains and sat round talking g
of home, and fear, and war: R
Now, here I am, sitting round another}
jamboree that I doubt if they are thinking
of home much, either.
| They are far more concerned at the :
moment in learning how to carry firewood |
|

camp fire at the foot of another mountain
with another lot of Gloucesters.

But what a difference. For these Glou-
cesters are all Boy Scouts, without a thought
on their heads. That’s the way their camp
| neighbours, the Sudanese boys, do it.
| “It is a super trick, because you can carry
twice as much wood that way as you can by

of war or fear in their minds, and they are
having such a wonderful time at this world
jhand,” and the boy Gloucesters are deter-
;mined to master it before going home.



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™ €FPPLLSEESE SSCS SSSSSS CSS SOS S SESE LCL LLL CLG
TUESDAY, AUGUST 14,



1951

Victorian Era—English
Middle Classes’ Heyday

@ From Page 3

But this together with Dis-
raeli’s new Toryism and the
rising power ot organised

labour, I believe should prop-
erly be regarded as the fore-
taste of a further period of
crisis and the breakdown of
the Victorian social and poli
tical synthesis,
Export Trade
Victoricn industrial prosperity
was built on Englands expori
trade. Favoured by circumstance,
inventions and national coal re-
sources we had a long start in
the rest of Europe and became
the worlds workshop. We built

up vast private fortunes and we
invested them not at home but
abroad.

The proportion of wealth spent
to that accumulated, is smaller in
the Victorian epoch than in any
other known period of the world’s

history. Our financiers in-
vested their surplus wealth in
foreign countries — they called

it opening them up—and they ex-
pected a generous rate of interest

for their investment.
But the Victorians had not
rightly understood the causes of

their prosperity. They had remark-
able energy: they founded great
fortunes, created new industries.
habitually made speeches lasting
three or four hours and maintain-
ed families of 14, 15 and 16 for
all of whom they found opening*.
So. pre-occupied were they that
they failed to notice the transition
from world supremacy to competi-
tive rivalry with other industrial

powers, They themselves had
created these rivals, built their
railways, trained their artisans

and exported their machinery.

Now they were faced with the
competition of rivals whose in-
dustrial system was more modern
and who ridiculed the doctrine
of free trade and used economic
nationalism to bargain for the
markets of the world. The Victo-
rians were in a dilemma. Their
fortunes were invested abroad,
and only by their rivals’ economic
success could they be paid the
interest on their capital invest-
ment.

Large Profits

Furthermore the Capital export
system which had once seemed so
stable wag reaching the limits of
possible expansion. It must have
non-industrial countries in which
investment could be made which
would yield large profits. but
every country so opened up be-
came itself an industrial rival.
So came the grab for Africa and
so the German demand for a
place in the sum, and so ulti-
mately the World War of 1914. In
chort the Victorian system .con-
tained within itself the fatal can-

cer which inevitably destroyed
Victorian prosperity.
A rather parallel ceveQopment

can be traced in the Trade Union
Movement. The early Victorian
doctrines of free competition and
democracy were adopted by the
working classes to form unions
which were essentially capitalist
in their approach, It is true that
the Grand National of 1834 and
Chartism were Socialist in origin
and derived inspiration from
Robert Owen; but the new Model
Trade Unionism which sprang 1p
after the debacle of Chartism was
not doctrinaire but based on expe-
rience and economic fact.

These Unions were of skilled
craftsmen essential to industry and
they bargained with the man-
power and skill of their member-
ship against the wealth and fac-
tories of the employers. The strike
and strike-pay were their wea-
pons against the lock-out and the
starvation of unemployment.
Disraeli’s ministry of 1874—8
granted most of their immediate
demands.

It gave employer and employee
equal status in the courts, legalis-
ed peaceful picketing and allow-
ed the Unions as registered socie-
ties to sue their own defaulting
officials.

Unions’ Success

So far the Unions had done
little that was inconsistent with
Victorian economicz, but their

success could not stop there. The
movement spread to unskilled la-
bour and the Matchmakers strike

of 1888, and the Dockers strike of -

1889 were the first attempts to use
mass manpower to modify free
Competition,

The Victorian conscience as-
pisted the strikers, and they won
their case; but unfortunately they
never outgrew in future years the
origin of the Trade Union move-
ment. This had been founded to
bargain with employers in free
competition for an increase’ in
wages end improved conditions of
service. a)

So long as this competition was
free it had economic justification;
since wages like prices could
reasonably be allowed to find their
own level; but, increasingly,
unions regarded their purpose as
to improve the workers’ lot, ir-
respective of the economic justifi-
cation. Under Socialism the work-
is discovering that a state
society cannot allow
the worker with

er
organised
interference by



PTY



rhe

you Wi



SLICED BACON
$1.00 per Ib.

K. W. V.
DRY GIN
per bottle $2.00

central planning,
by the employer

Trade Unions are rapidly be-
coming departments of the State
as indeed they are in totalitarian
countries,

A movement that was esentially
c.pitalist in conception became
socialist, destroyed the economic
background in which it could sur-
vive. and has lost much of its
original utility.

Political Controversy

An interesting example of the
change which took place in the
Victorian outlook can be seen in
the political controversy between
Gladstone and Disraeli. Gladstone
who had started his political
career as a Tory, became a Peelite
and then a liberal, represented the
earlier Victorian, guided by puri-
tan principle, a love of peace, in-
sularity, and a profound faith in
logical argument as ‘a’ guide to
legislation.

His reforms were of the doc-
trinaire variety, the Education Act
of 1870. the Army reorganisation,
competitive examination for pub-
lic service—except the foreign
office—vote by ballot, the Crim-
inal Law Amendment Act, Mar-
ried Women's Property Act, the
Corrupt Practices Act. and the Re-
form Bill of 1884 which made al-
most as profound a change in our
constitution as the Act of 1832.

In foreign policy he abhorred
all jingoism and was always pre-
pared to negotiate to avoid con-
flict. He formed a_league of neu-
trals during the Franco-Prussian
war, he refused Afghanistan’s plea
for protection from Russia, he paid
part of the U.S. claim for damages
to shipping during the War Seces-
sion, he recognised Germany's
right to Northern New Guinea and
connived at her annexation of
South West Africa, and he desert-
ed Gordon at Khartoum.

Irish Policy

Disraeli’s brilliant diatribes ex-
pressed the new Victorian feeling.
He said of Gladstone’s Irish policy
that “he had legalised confiscation,
consecrated sacrilege and con-
doned high treason.’ He said of
his first ministry that his policy
had been one of ‘Blundering and
Plundering’, that ‘he had harassed
every trade, worried every pro-
fession, assailed or menaced every

any more than

elass institution and species of
property in the country.’ 5
Disraeli's own foreign policy

was a reversion to that of Palmer-
ston. He interfered openly in the
Balkans in support of Turkey and
Russia, threatened war and
brought back ‘Peace with honour’
from Berlin in 1878. He crowned
Victoria Empress of India, sent
the Prince of Wales on a tour and
bought shares in the Suez Canal.
He represented the feeling that
later coined the song, ‘We don’t
want to fight but by jingo if we
do, we've got the men, we've got
the ships, we've got the money too.’
To Gladstone, the first considera-
tion Was national righteousness, to
Disraeli, national prestige.

In heme policy Disraeli sub-
stituted social reform for politi-
cal reconstruction. He revived
the old aristocratic conception
of a fraternal government, but
could never have conceived how
such measures would develop
under socialism into the modern
welfare state. During his 4
years’ ministry 1874—78 he
passed: the Employers’ & Work-
men Act, the Workmen’s Dwell-
ing Act, a Public Health Act, a
Factories’ and Workshops Act,
and a Merciant Shipping Act.

Thrown From Office

It is perhaps interesting that he
was thrown from office through
his attempt to support Turkey
against Russia. His complacency
towards the Bulgarian atrocities
and the ‘unspeakable Turk’, al-
lowed Gladstone to rouse the puri-
tan conscience of Victorianism
against the social reformer.

But though Gladstone returned
to office he could not check the
mounting wave of imperialism,
His Home Rule Bill for Ireland
was defeated in 1886 and Lord
Salisbury arranged the Imperial
pageant of 1887 and summoned
the first Colonial Conference. Lord
Rosebery who succeeded Glad-
stone was as keen an imperialist as
Lord Salisbury, and the Radical
Liberals under Joseph Chamber-
lain disowned Gladstone’s policy
of ‘scuttle’. ; :

The 1890's saw the high tide of
Imperialism, The Sudan was re-
conquered, the French were
driven from Fashoda and Lord
Curzon went to India. The Boer
War would have been inconceiv-
able twenty years earlier, indeed
in 1881 Gladstone had recognised
the independence of the Boers
under British suzerainty. The
early humiliations of the war it-
self, however, provided a check to
the flamboyant over-confidence of
the Kipling school and prepared
the way for the foreign entangle-
ments of Edward's reign.

Jingoism Outbreak :

To assess the reasons for this
outbreak of jingoism is difficult.
There was the influence of Cecil
Rhodes and Kipling and such his-
torians as Seely and Mahon, there
was the abandonment of cold
utilitarianism for the greater
warmth of Hegelian nationalism,
and there was the pressure for
markets and the securing of regu-
lar dividends, which drove us to

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THREE STAR Pint Bottles
THREE STAR Pint Flasks
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OPENED YESTERDAY



A BRIGHT new spot of green and aluminum has holped to give a generally drab Tudor Street a face

lifting. This was made possible when OC, F. Zephirin, Bakers, opened at No.
Modern show cases and newly painted shelves formed a good background for the many variety of
cakes and pastries offered and a good first-day Crowd was on hand from the time the doors were opened te

the public for the first time.

take over Egypt in 1882 and colo-
nise Africa so vigorously, The
little Englanders survived in spite
of Liberal Unionists, they even
sympathised openly with the
Boers, but from Disraeli’s minis-
try onwards a more romantic
conception of the national destiny
had captured public opinion.

The Victorian Colonial policy is
ulso a direct reflection of Victorian
ideas. In the early years of the
century England was not only the

foremost but almost the only
colonising power. Wars = and
Revolutions absorbed the con-

tinent and the English loss of the
U.S.A. and the Spanish loss of
Central and Southern America
encouraged the belief that colonies
were not worth the trouble of
acquisition. This belief was re-
intorced by the economic doctrine

of laisser faire and was widely
held in England.
The early Victorian, belief in

economic freedom modified by the
puritan evangelical revival formu-
iated a new colonial policy. The
old colonial policy was a regu-
lation of inter-imperial trade so
as to be sure that the colonies}
would pay dividends, but under
the influence of the new ideas
England abandoned any claim to
force colonial trade into channels
she desired, and gave traders of
cther nations equal rights in
colonial markets. The Navigation
Acts were abolished in 1849. It
also meant that colonies were of
little advantage to the Mother
Country and Disraeli himself
described them in 1852 as ‘Mill-~
stones round our necks’
Missionary

But to this doctrine of Economic
freedom was added the humani-
iarianism of the missionary move-
ment, and the doctrine’ that
Englind was a trustee for back-
ward colonial peoples and must
protect them from exploitation.

Sir James Stephen who virtu-
ally controlled the colonial office
in the early Victorian era was a
member of the evangelical
Clapham sect and much influenced
by the missionary movement.

There was a further factor in
our Colonial policy; a school of
radical imperialists led by Edward
Gibbon Wakefield and Lord Dur-
ham and supported by such men
as John Stuart Mill and Lord
John Russell. These wanted to use
the colonies to absorb the growing
population of England and pro-
pounded emigration schemes. They
were essentially Benthamite how-
ever in their attitude to Colonial
independence, and favoured the
greatest freedom from the mother
Country. Here they came into con-
flict with the Colonial Office and
its ideas of fraternal bureaucratic
control,

Clearly the theories of the
radical] imperialists were more
applicable to Canada and Australia
which had predominantly Euro-
pean populations than to the West
Indies, South Africa and even New
Zealand where they came into
conflict with missionary endeavour
and evangelical influence

The Colonies

Our Colonies therefore were of
two distinct types, those with and
without a native problem of im-
portance. Canada was the first to
attain responsible self-govern-
ment which it did in 1840 as the
result of the Durham report of
1839, Australia and New Zealand
followed in mid-century and the
Lrecedent was ultimately followed
in South Africa.

The lack of interest in the Col-
onies allowed them to obtain their
self-government within the re-
strictions, on their fiscal autonomy
which might have been expected
had their independence’ come
either earlier or later. New Zea-
land was an interesting example
of the conflict of views.

@ On page 7



involved in an acci-
dent in Bay Street is X-845 and not
X-848 as stated in yesterday's issue
The car X-88 is owned by Richard G
Vanneck of Rockley New Poad

The

motor car





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Send Your Next Prescription to



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BARBADOS A



HON. J. B. RENWICK
attending the Oils and Fats n
the Advocate yesterday tha
occurred in Grenada in the
completely ended and condit

“The elections for membership
to the Legislative Council under
the new constitution with Adult
Suffrage, are scheduled for early
October,” he said.

“There will in future be eight
elected members; three nomina-
ted; three official. These latter
would be the Administrator, the
Attorney General and the
Treasurer.”

Mr. Renwick said it was likely
that Mr. R. O, Williams, Manag-
ing Director of the firm of Messrs,
McCartney & Williams Ltd., will
oppose the Hon. T. A, Marryshow

He did not think that the

Gairy Party would succeed in
winning as Many seats as they
had hoped for. “I think that

Gairy’s popularity is waning,” he
said. ’

Referring to the economic side
of the picture, Mr. Renwick said
that for the first time for very
many years, Grenada was likely
to produce a good deal more
sugar than would be required for
local consumption. This meant
that they would have to find an
outside market for the surplus
The prices of other crops °on-
tinued to be favourable but
cocoa had within recent times
drovped slightly.

“The agricultural labourer in
Grenada now receives $1.20 per
day for men and $1.00 for
women, but where piece-work is
done they can frequently earn
more than these sums,” said
Mr. Renwick.

—

Schoolboys’
Tour Fixtures

THE Queen's College team from
British Guiana, which will take
part in the triangular tournament
between Harrison College, Queen's
College and the Windward Islands, }
was expected to arrive yesterday |
by the Canadian Challenger. The |
Challenger however has not ar-
rived and up to yesterday evening
the Steamship department of
Messrs. Gardiner Austin were
not able to release any informa-
tion as to the time of its arrival

In the morning a group of boys,
along with two masters, arrived
by the Motor Vessel Daerwood.
They are from the St. Vincent
Grammar School and form pert of |





the Windward Islands team |
The tour will begin with a]
cricket match between Harrison |

College and the Windward Islands |
on Wednesday and Thursday. On
Friday there will be Schoo! Sports

The remainder of the programme
is as follows: Saturday, August 1&
and Monday 20, cricket betweer
Windward Islands and Queen's

College; Tuesday, August 21
Football, Harrison College’ vs
Windward Islands; Wednesday
August 22, Football, Windward



Islands vs. Queen’s College; Fri-
day, August 24, Football, Queen's
College vs. Harrison College; Mon-
day, August 27, Cricket, Queen's
College vs. Harrison College; Tucs-
day, August 28, Harrison College
vs. Queen’s College. All matches
will take place at Harrison College
Mr. S. O'C. Gittens, Games
Master at Harrison College, told
the Advocate that there is a possi-
bility that games will be arranged
between Queen’s College and the
Windward Islands against Com-
bermere. The visitors will also
play Hockey and Table Tennis.

NOT ONLY
DURING
PHARMACY
WEEK...



public with the
Our trained

STORES



Grenada Grows More Suga;
SAYS RENWICK

|



DVOCATE

Venana Industry
‘Thrives In Dominice

Mr. J. B f De ihiea
he Advocate yesterd
et




gressive. He spoke of the numbe
uildings 1ut were goin;
d the s hanges he
noticed sine ast he was he
Mr. Charles is one of the Dom-

imeca delegates attending the fifth
meeting of the Oils and Fat
Conference which opened at Hast
ings House yesterday. He ha:
been here on other occasions
Speaking of conditions in his
homeland, he said that the banana
industry there was in a healthy
condition and that the peasants
ere taking a very la share in
production. “As a matter
he said, “we have quite
peasant proprietorship in
*ration”.
Hon. H. D. Shillingford the,
other Dominca delegate, said that!
the other islands in the Caribbean}
had been developed to the hilt |
Deminica was the only one not
developed and therefore was the
only one which had a chance in
thet respect. He considered that
conditions in the island were
reasonably satisfactory. They had
progressive schemes and a peas-
antry that were doing everything
possible to help. Their great diffi-
culty at present was the matter of
roads. There was a scheme for the |
*rection of a hydraulic electric
plant, but the necessary road to
the proposed site had not yet been
built. For about two years now
there was the expectation that it
would have been built, but so fa:
nothing had been done.
Mr Shillingford and M
Charles said that thoy were hav
ing an enjoyable stay here.

“BIGBURY BAY”
DUE WEDNESDAY

The H.M.S. Bigbury Bay is ex-
pected to call here on Wednesday |



of

r
‘



41 Tudor Street yesterday

one of the Grenada delegates
reeting at Hastings House, told
t the disturbances which had
earlier part of the year have
ions are now normal.

Diesel Oil





morning at. 6.30 o'clock. It will

OIL TANKER Invertosa, sis: boon tor aay, August 21 at
ter ship of the Tanker Inveriago, When a reporter called ; he
arrived here over the week-end y M.C.A., yesterday Capt i ‘H
with 903,933 gallons of diesei w illiams, — Secretary ; of “the
oil. It was only last week that Y.M.C.A.,~ was preparing :
the Inverlago discharged a larg progr unme for the Officer dike
quantity of oil. The Inverrosa is men of the Bigbury Guy. There
moored off the Aquatic Club end will be cricket football ? hock 5
began discharging yesterday. and _ table tennis Picnics Hi
Both vessels are consigned to dances are to be held =
Messrs. R. M. Jones. Wednesday there will be. the
The Motor Vessel Daerwood, ten ceenin
apart from bringing passenger aaascieeniceeet:|



from St. Lucia, had in its hatches

i'ree Demonstration |

large crowd distributors of JOHNSON’S WAX

a large quantity of fresh fruit

spice, and copra. The vessel ar- ‘ . o 1

rived yesterday morning and Friday 17th August 1951 at 2.00

before midday was tied off op- ea ;

pesite the Parcel Post Office. It ae See aoe |

began discharging its fruit to « - oebuck St.
8 8 Messrs. K. J. Hamel-Smith, ax

ef waiting ee)





Over the week-end the S.S,} PRODUCTS, in co-operation with
Oranjestad arrived with a quan: |M s Esso Servicenter, are staging
tity of general cargo which it:® demonstration of JOHNSON’S
quickly unloaded. It came from|CAR-PLATE and CARNU for the
Amsterdam but soon after left{enefit of the motoring Public.
for Madeira Owners of cars are to

rhe 8S. Explorer arrived with send tneir Name, Address, Cat
empty hatches. It is taking a|]Number and Make of Car |

load of sugar for the U.K.



together with a Block Advertise-
ment of JOHNSON’S CAR-
PLATE to Messrs. K. J. Hamel-

Fined $9.60 For Larceny Smith, P.O. Box 91, Bridgetown.
: Closing on Wednesday = 15th

His Worship Mr, H, A. Talma] August at 2.00 p.m,
Police Magistrate of District “A” Drawing will take place imme-
yesterday fined Joseph Browne al diately after closing and the Lucky
43-year-old labourer of Brag ss! Winner will be notified. His Car
Hill, St. Joseph $9.60 when he} will be washed and polished
found him guilty of larceny FREE OF CHARGE.
Browne on August 11 stole $ So Post full details

.
oO
from Potipher Holder. The fine is|

with CAR-

: ! PLATE Block Advertisement
to be paid in 14 days or in de-] which appeared (not classified Ad)
fault 14 days’ imprisonment with|jn the Barbados Advocate imme-

hard labour.

diately




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There’s a belief
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reneral that
how >
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PAGE FIVE





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PAGE SIx

a





HENRY

|
'

BY CARL ANDERSON










ALL LT KNOWS iS s,.. EVERY
TIME I TRIES TO WALK
THROUGH THE WALL...1
BANGS My NOSE!

BUT... BUT IF YOU'RE REALLY A GHOST
«es WAY DON'T NOU OUST WALK RIGHT

OUT THROUGH
THE WALL?
















THAT'S A THING I
DON’T UNDERSTAND, «
MESELF, JOCKO....

MAY 1 HAVE THE
FRONT PAGE AND
THE Wi

PAGE,



\
ARDY MAY I HAVE
HE COMIC PAGE §

OH, WELL, T aoe
[. AND THE PAGE

MAN'S OY READ!
EASE >




Bee . owe

THE LONE RANGER

TOO BAD COLONEL WADE

: TO LET THE COLONEL KNOW) [NOW WE'RE GOING TO Maxe SURE TT
NOT SEND SOLDIER TO y I
\ E

WHERE HE CAN FIND
OUTLAWS ~ IN CASE HE
WANTS THEM.

OUTLAW TOWN.

MAE p \ F e ,
can AE ee MS

BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

— lack i

BRINGING UP FATHER —
I; | |

bE
--—





















WANT TO GO!



fi " VELL A | —— ; MNRAS
1] | 8 OuT--- | : > | FOUR oF YOU? |] * 5 a A
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LADY ACROSS
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HAR, SABLE... YOU ACH / AND?

SHOULDN'T HAVE.’ BUT
























i ae ee AYAM GUOP | IS REALLY PULLING LIKE GABLE JUST (ao
Ou INT, THEY'RE 7? HMMA... T.NTS AY MUST GAY... IT AND OUT ALL THE STOPS /| | POISONED HER Ag
BEAUTIFL coup Vie A sly 00S / GO LOOkG GOOP ENOUGH HUNG?Y... NEXT COMES THE CAUSE oF
GAY, “YOU t CARLES THE “NORSE TO EAT.’ WO,“WO% SLIPPERS AND THE °

rT JAUSEUM” HE :

GET THEM By TH
BUCKETF Ut

f fl
4 KEFUGC:

INTENDS TO DONATE




BUT I WANTED TOSEE } YOU WILL BE ENTERTAINED,
ALL THE ENTERTAINING/ MRS, STAFFORD.. BEGINNING
THINGS AND PEOPLE

BUT WHERE IG
EVERYBODY? THE DANCERS...
THE ARCHERS,. AND THAT








1S OVER, CHILD...
FORTUNATELY WE











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TO SEE



& RAY MOORES

orotate ‘2
ne comes!)

BY LEE FALK

THE SUDDEN ATTACK
CATCHES THEM BY &
SURPRISE

WHERE DIDTHAT “AMAZINGS ¥
SECOND TIGER COME MUST LIKE YOU #
FROM ? UH**iTS SAIDSATIGER Z
STOPPED+* LOOKING IRL+~ REAL

AT US, PA~~-LSS TIGERS +4

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THE FLASH CATCHES HIS EVE. E
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE





5

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TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1951

656008?
QPS OO SSS FOO SOOSS PIGOOO 9
*













: $
n »
Get These Tasty 3

3
| Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of Delights

| BRONCHIAL
ASTHM EASED IN
|
|

For Your %





Enjoyment 3}

216 tin Danish Hams
, Swifts Luncheon Beef

4 444,464,
SOOO POPPES OOOO PP SELF

A FLASH
WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

» Vienna Sausage
“Black Buck” Sauce

When one dose of the amazing Mixture will % Ting Lamb Tongues

NIGHTS

’ % ,, Cocktail Biscuits
ease that, choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's ly
” ee $ ., Salted Peanuts

Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any 1% | Sliced Bacon

$ AND OUR POPULAR

Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No :
$ Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot

Syrup—All Medication.



SO PPEEE PLIES PPE EPS EPO SES

a

5,
°
s,

One Dose Stops The Cough |

>

$
SS :
$3666696555556596656666S8),
BSSOSSOSS

When you feel a cough or choking bron-

s

chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of
Buckley’s Mixture and swallow slowly.

You’ll feel the powerful healing warmth
spread down through your throat and bron-
\° chial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing




67

SOSPSOSOOOS SFOS

S&S

A SURE WINNER
DRINK

S&S RUM

Its Smooth, Mellow Flavour



; INCE & Co. Ltd.
|
|



cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY,
and relief right away.



hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm,
Fass making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is
SNE
W \
ie
%
\ 4
So
&

made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
53)
CON
5S:
By

other proven ingrédie:ts. There’s not another
‘i

A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION
BOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.

BUCKLEY’S

MIXTURE

will convince you of its
Superior Quality

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum

oot

SPSS SSOSOSS SPSS SPE PSOS

PODS PSSOP





‘
%
°
%
&
%
$
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$
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-
$
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$
:





IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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















Usually Now Usually NOW
BLUE SOAP 2 bars for 108 t00 # Vegeiable Salad 55 350
POTATOES 6 lbs. for 96 72 Condensed Milk 320—Ss 30
ONIONS 4 lbs. for 80 60 SchweppesTonic Water 30 25





~~



Ne







— a
i ——— | ZS
eo . SSS
Ot AA FO te e > 4 ¢. .
POETS OOS CPL PLL LLL LPL EEL LLLP LLLP PL PPS

FCPS OFS

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-

« 4
POPES SSOP PP OTROS

4,4,

EEOC



SOOO SSSS SGI SVL VISSS SS SVPS9IGSER

You get so much move out of the Minx!

+ +. more power when it is most needed—at ihe start and on the hills, thanks to the famous
Minx plus-power engine. More reliability—because the Minx has been.proved and improved

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 wor!d.

much more out of the Minx !

You get so

oer amd you get
So much more into it!

++. measured by its riding comfort, its perfect

* vision, its looks and feel, the Minx is a big car.
Every inch is used to good advantage—from
the wide front seat to the spacious eticlosed

POPPE SSFP L SLL



’,
‘ luggage accommodation.
i% Yet no full size family car was ever so easy
ly to park or manoeuvre in traffic, so economical %
5 torun. You getso much more into the Minx ! $
»





> 064 ' - - 53655936549
LPL OPPO PEE ECE OFE LEE ELL PPE ELLE ALBA ALP DAPI PPP

HILLMAN MINX |

“ALOON - CONVERTIBLE COUPE - ESTATE GAR
A SHIPMENT EXPECTED SHORTLY

PLE IVOOD

COLE & CO., LTD.—Bay Street
SOSSSSSS9S 9998 SOO SS SSCe4
a CS FPF SPF FFP PPPS OO FPO SOS POSS OSS SSO SSO SSRIS FSS OG SSSSSSSOSP SSG SFSSSOSGSGSSSG9 SSSI OSS




TUESDAY, AUGUST 14, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508











































































PUBLIC SALES

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
























BARBADOS

' FOR RENT

; Minimum charge week 72 cents and
| 96 cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24
| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
|; word on Sundays; i

























































ADVOCATE
GOVERNMENT NOTICE





APPLICATIONS from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses |









(Hospital Trained) for Course of Training at the Public Health







































PAGE SEVEN

GOVERNMENT NOTICE h



Attention is drawn to the Control of Lumber Prices (Defence

Amendme

1951, N + Ww li be put hed im the Offi-

t) Order,



























The charge for announcements of 1 } in * *os a. ac
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!- FOR SALE REAL ESTATE j sarees Training Centre in Jamaic». | cial Gazette of Monday 13th August, 195
@dgments, and In Memoriam notices is) | oe oe _ se HOUSES
@:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays! Minimum charge week 72 cents and FOR SALE } Applicatio ‘ ; : IR Under this Order the maxi n retail ling: pr Mer-
for any number of words up to 50, and) 96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 24 OR EXCHANGE—Owner fine Home | CLIFTON TERRACE_T. 1 Applications are invited from Sanitary inspectors and Registered chantable Douglas Fir’, “Merchant. ble White Pine 1” x 6 li”. &
& cents per word on week-days and/ words 3 cents a word week-4 centa a/ convenient, Government Hill area. Em-| tenant Wushiaiiet Mouse. Wane nay & | Nurses (Hospital trained) who are willing to be considered for ad- d up” and “Merchantable Spruce 1°” 6 ti", ¢ 1 up” are as
4 cents per’word on Sundays for each! word on Sundays; inently suitable largish family, obliged | — are pper Bay St; - . ante “35 ‘ ‘ .
ecditional word. ' exchange smaller place preferably on | Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All| Vaticed courses which are expected te last about eleven and ten months | follows:—
sea or sell cost price. Exceptional and modern conveniences. Appi on premises. respectively at the Public Health Centre in Jamaica. | ~ y . . te
For Births, Marriage or Engagement | | Gemzine opportunit’ highly advantage- 3.8. 51—t.f.n | COLUMN ONE COLUMN TWO
nounce: ts ji Carib Callir the | ous eal direct vat a > = ee ae =e . } ns 3 ‘ _ din te rice
Charge is $3.00 tos wae ‘suniber ot weectn| AUTOMOTIVE | thre ath Stepenainle Aaante Maing. 8205 LORAINE HALL St. Lawrence on Applicants should apply in writing before the 20th August ARTICLE. e ee ‘7 =a : 3
up to 50 ard 6 cents per word for each | after 3 p.m. daily 11.8.51—12n Vents. trae ee boa ree to the Director of Medical Services, Government Buildings, n ri CULTS
} + 2 2! 1 + + - nm . ‘ '-
Pease ara

Notiess only after 4 p.m. me ha FT ene CT Avply to C. S. Johnson, Phone 2889: | the application. The scholarships for these courses, if approved, pro- (Basic Sizes) . $286.00 per 1,000 board feet.
i avn —' -——— | ON WEDNESDAY 15th at 12 noon at | ——— —— vide: — *
- —————— | _ CARS-—Austin 10 i,.p and Ford 10 h.p. \6 Swan Street (upstairs) LUMBER all] FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly (a) Free air passage to and fr Jamaic Merchantable White Pine nt '
Ke Both in good working order. Apply| sizes and des¢ription and condition, j built with spacious cupboards. Phone passage to and from Jamaica, 1 in, x 6 in;—11 in., 6 ft. and up. $260.00 per 1.090 board feet
THANKS ae Dear's Garage Roebuck Street | schoot writing desks, bench ladies | 2280 25.7.51--t.f.n. (b) Subsistence allowance at the rate of $4.80 per night, if (Basic Sizes) . '
| Dia ‘ 5l—n. | handbag, ladies sandals, torchlights, - oa j ‘ do iat if ef 4 {
ieee | ladies “and children hats and tots]! _ HILL CREST—Navy Gardens. Apply to married, or $2.40 per night, if single 2 gar
Pauw ie Catalans cae pnncs ELECTRICAL | of other useful items. Terms cash. B.C. Evelyn. Phone 2960. (c) Travelling expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40 per | Merchantable Spruce .. tt ean
of the late Helena Ford beg to thank he | R. ARCHER McKENZIE, 14.8,51—2n.! snails , 1 in, x 6 in—11 in., 6 ft. and up. $260.00 per 1,000 board feet
aii those kind friends who rendered| ELECTRIC IRONERS. Just Auctioneer — , Basic Sizes .
h , : > c paeane f ei - : ; asic Sizes) .
assistance during her long illness, and | Oprim Electric Ironing Sadie, ee 14.8.51—2n SUNSET VIEW", situated at Rockley. (d) Contingencies at the rate of $4.80 per month = ( f spoon ma —— $$ —
€xpressed their sympathy in so many | Sheets, Shirts, Collars, Dresses etc. Thel Furnished with 3 bedrooms, dining and 3 T » ait 8th August, 1951
Vays, at her passing on Friday 10th|complete home Ironer. Dial 3878, Da| SALE OF GOVERNMENT drawing rooms and all other con-| .. * he scholarships wilt only be granted on the following con- 13th August, 1991.
August. | Costa & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept 5 | LAUNCH veniences Servant rooms and garage ditions: - ivan a
“She lives in the hearts of those | 12 8 51.—6n t have bi i in yard. For particulars, Ring 55 - a tes
an ek * . én. ave been instructed by the Govt- 14.8.51—-2n (a) That the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the
14.8.51—1n | ELECTRIC 8 ee ~ | in-Executive Committee to sell by Public } 5 , ar
5 ex. ; SEWING MACHINES Auction TO-DAY at 2 p.m. at the! -suNSET’._Si : pears officer, his or her salary while absent on study
he all Electric Machine that makes Sew-| Water-boat enclosure on the Pierhead SUNSET’,—St. James, belonging to 7. sher, im ; ; Nei 7a. ‘
ee ek Darin cae ee Pie -| Mrs. A. C, Worswick, for August and leave, where the applicant is émployed by the Com- . Y TREE BROOK se
Costa & Co., Ltd., El mae + Da! One Motor Launch with Singer engine, | s, ptember only. Furnished ; = ‘ | Modern Hi h School hog %
IN MEMORIA) 0, » Electrical Dept Size 25° x 12 x &. ' mays 2 ed missioners, ¢ k ) 3
Se aes eee ge eee ; 12.8.51—6n sone YBARWOOD & BOYCE, ve " which makes “am
WEEKES—In loving memory of our “SLEOTRESAL Aono : - James Street (b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con- (Registered and approved by a
idem cake Moos ea ae ILECTRICAL ACCESSORIFS, w | eae ee ere 14.8.51—t.f.n. i i acai le ,0 si aN hadi , taue ‘ ,
beloved one Norma Weekes who died /.ults a full range st General Hardware; UNDER THE SILVER | —————~"~ Othnee bad ta evict of the Copimissioners. of Of some li] cyere will Ue a second Bakianee “GOD'S WAY OF
Neue eke ope ae | Supplies, Rickett Street. Dial 4918. TRINITY COTTAGE; St, James. Three other body or Board in the Island whose function is to Examination on Tuesday 21st
es SRAM. a? iahings —.on her 14.8.51—3n. | HAMMER Bedroom house, fully furnished, avail- administer Public Hex " AU at 10 : a wae SALVATION
i grave ; . a ; j ein, i TO-DAY able October and November. Phone SRST EOT |S eae ealth Examination fee $2.00. e
‘or one we love and could not save eaten AUCTION SALE of the Furniture | 2959. 12.8.51—3n : iB. 5 re asked to note , LAIN”
For those she love she did her best FURNITURE } and Household effects at The Deanery, | ———— pcmtipptniriemn #8593 ga. . Fe rere ee ‘abet P N
Goa grant her now eternal rest Martindales Road. Sale 11.30 o’clock.{ “VENTNOR"—Ist Ave. Belleville, 3 i foe gra wien ioe Ie have been raised Ph ite f te
av OT: 50. eT eee eee wee a 1 eect ace emeeine iam BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. | bedrooms each with running water Lower & Middle 1 now ease =6write for one .
Cleaton Wetkes (father), Olz: Weekes| OFFICE CHAIRS: Just received a | Dining and Breakfast Room Kitchenette $12.00 termly. Upper School Samuel Roberts, Gospet
(mother) . 14.8.51—1n. | shipment of Office Posture Chairs with Auctioneers é ervants? ia Serv
three point adj aa. end garage, servants’ room, Dial 8680 = $15.00 termly. Book and Tract Service, ’
ANNOUNCEMENTS ° © = Grostts.°cr pial a A ge FA NSM Ys Gentrat Avenue, wan
| 2.8.51—t.£.n, | a “ . | 12.8.51—3n gor N. Ireland.” j
Sn Ce ve e
_ LARDER—One brand r |
ALL MANAGERS— Assist Venezuelan} Larder and many other useful Tene 1¢ oO lan 1 a-— n S O. = = : == =
Guests and Customers with an Interpre-| Apply to Tudor Street, No, 64 Auctioneer . s opera rpn:
ter versed in their Habits; Speaks Cas-| Markets 4 $451—1n > y
tellano with their accent. Hourly or | ———_—_—_—_—_—_—__ | e 9 \ SPOTS?
part time basis. Dial—2759. | 8.8.51-—an | ] e asses ey a f Inc. ‘y t dab th off itl
. ) ust da em off with
ALL THIS GREAT HELP MECHANICAL y \ M .K
from ASPRO. Colds and ‘flu. dispelled z * > cs ; NEW YORK SERVICE } DA BITOrE
headaches cleared-soothing swift reliet| ~— | @ ‘rom page 5 discovery of gold precipitated | %5._TRYA sails 20th July Arrives Barbados 3st July, 1951 Dry Cleaner
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains jee | the Boer War. The genérous A STEAMER sails 10th August Arrives Barbados 21st August, 1951 }
Neryinesa Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO! ;... rts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol-| Wakefield organised a New treaty whi h cluded 4 ad enna naaenenaninteeegity — |} Cleaning Pad attached to cover. ready for use :
come to your aid NOW! —8.8.51—10n.| XS, also Spare Wheels and ‘Tyres. | -, ae . Oe ee ica tea NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
Trolleys $80.00, Trucks $48.00 and $36.00.| Zealand Association to support the loyalty of men like Smuts in S.S. GENERAL ARTIGAS ait ; ”" ’ > yr
pik NEW DENTURE HOSPITAL | pai B.,MUSSON SON & Co, Ltd. | Cmigration in 1837. Tin» was bit- 1914, but the problem of South] A STEAMER sails oe tet ee Ae ee ean ) THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
roke r ate: ’ _ . . 8.51— | te o "Ph fs a > $e $ d s i :
paire a): eoasiake datirered ae acne | terly opposed by the Missionary Africa remains unsolved. A STEAMER sails 15th August Arrives Barbados 29th August, 1951 Corner of Broad ani! Tudor Streets {
hours, ‘Square Deal Devial Late Mans | Societies, and Wakefield with the In this short sketch, unduly ae ane = te saves ore se : {
Sink Lands & 18 Bias MISCELLANEOUS | hostility of the Colonial Office political in its approach, I have CANADIAN SERVICE * i age
ras ae _____| worked through a private com- tried to picture the Victorian] SOUTHBOUND .
necessary Shirts, Pylamas, Pants, Shorts,| one hundred Gola. Ft Kaighie Lio | PAY. The emigration of 1,800 period as an interlude between spear i angus es Pana seat pinedecaiecaee
oe as © oer a i , . , . p. .
& Ladies’ Slacks, Guaranteed fit and| City Pharmacy, ingsi-t FN | Lersons forced the hand of the two revolutionary epochs. Be-| 55 «acoA PARTNER" August rd August 6th August 16th "
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No, 12) ———____________"" "| government and in 1840 N.Z. was fore it came the industrial in-} s's. ALCOA PILGRIM August 34th August 27th September 6th
High Street. Phone 4359 Dial x LAA BTHENWARE, dishes, plates, cups,| annexed, but the violent disagree- ventions and revolutionary France} 8.8. ALCOA PEGASUS . September 7th September 10th September 20th hval
Lr ieee Uae es apn We raw aitec woe meee ee” Sup-|ments led to a rebellion in 1848 —after it came the motor-car the| [ouanmouND PO Ca
a VACATIONERS ! 14.8.51—gn, | bY the Maoris. Sir George Grey veroplane, oil electricity and) ss. ALCOA PEGASUS . due Barbados August 16th — for St, Lawrence
me, pend your Summer Dane gs the Sea “NAMED WR ae managed to restore order and Bolshevist Communism. In the River Port
Li ri eas saecenmedatione: “Dial. 2759 for at Generel Hardware “Sibetien minkec Peas self-government a Sreniguill interval was an econamic These v Is bh limited re f
i Cc a B. [l= a ‘ + sae tat » vessels ave me ane oc
Tesetvations 10.8.51—3n, | Street, Dial 4918, Pee esi te | CPeration between the English and stability, a confidence and a rising RL ee ee 2 ee casieniapadeiietinien
“WOLISLY BANEREE ERAN Ol hata the Maoris. standard of living which we envy;
§ oa SSE; i $ 8 é i
aoner eet MARIA—loveliest, hotel | 6 eunie At Four indie, Pastors Very different was the case of and a smug complacency, «| ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head} —_ a .| the West Indies and West Africas taste for knick-nacks antima- APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO :
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-| MILNERS Wall Safes and Steel Ofice| / hese areas were the pride of the cassars aspidistras and Victorian oes . x con LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

derrtial district under Government House | Equipment
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.| Cabinets, Stationery and Pi, Hol
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing) Cabinets, Cash Boxes, Plan *riles iy
Beach. Rates from $4.0 per head per! Architects, Card Index Cabinets, Waste-
day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada, | pepper Baskets, Letter Trays etc,
26.6.51—78n. S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd.

comprising Desks, Filing











wre Dial—3713. 9.8.51—7n,
PERSONAL PAINTS—By Peacock and Bucham in
alt sizes and shades at General Hardware

hes inlet eee. Supplies, Rickett St. Dial 9918,

The public are hereby warned against 14,.8.51—8n
Sivitig aredit to my wift INES. GIBBS |" nav tt ccahw.un oe
(nee GRIFFITH) as I do not hold myself ee aa GIUABGWARE—BSee a full
yesponsible for her or anyone else con-| p cists a pe Hardware Supplies,
tracting any debt or debts in my name | Pickett Street, Dial 4918

14.8.51—3n

unless by a written order signed by me
DARCY GIBBS,
Carmichael Tenantr,
St. George
14.8.51

RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
++..and we will order for you if we
2n Ly Sige got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,

6.7.51—t.f.n.

SUNFLEX in all shades at General
Supplies, Rickett Street
14,8.51—3n







——— am

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, GWENDOLYN
HOLDER (nee HOPE) as I do not hold | Hardware
myself responsible for her or anyone Dial 4918







|





cld colonial system; but their econ-
omy depended on slavery and
economic protection. These were
abolished in 1833, 1846 and 1849.
They had to face the competition
of beet sugar grown in Europe,’
and cane sugar grown in territor-
ies where slavery still existed such
as Brazil. The home government
was disinterested and saw no
reason to assist an economy which
had been built up for 2 centuries
under the ald colonial system, To
the complaints of the planters they
replied that the abolition of slav-
ery had cut the English tax-payer
£20 million,
South Africa also faced the
problem of a native population,
and the Boers without even the





else contracting any debt or debts in my
nem) nless by a writt der signed SEEDS — Fresh Australian Flower
aid ahie eee I : Garden Seeds ineluding Dianthus, Shap



by me.
: < ER, Dragon, Marigold, Carnation, Verbena,
rn ee cena at Collins Drug Stroes. 12.8,51—2n.
St. Joseph
14.8.51—1n] SPECIAL OFFER OF 3 PHECE TERRA
COTTA BUTTER COOLERS. Just the
thing for this hot weather. A simple



eperation ensures cool firm butter all the
year round Instructions with each
Cooler, ONLY 48 CENTS EACH, OB-
TAINABLE FROM HARRISON'S HARD-
WARE STORE, BROAD ST.

LOST & FOUND













loyalty derived from _ blood
language and tradition saw the
problem much as ‘did the plant-
ers of the tropical colonies, They
regarded the negro as slave la-
bour and the colonial office and
the missionaries regarded him as
a child to be protected,

By the time of Disraeli’s gov-
ernment the new _ conception
of imperialism was affecting
statesmen. It was derived from
the philosophic repudiation of
Benthamism and the growing



14.8.51—3n

LOST , hd
orenemienegmeaanetes re ~ ZIPP FASTENER Lightning Zipps in
CONSOLATION TICKET — Series/ white and all imaginable colours, 6 inch

Finder please return same to
Waverley, Christ Church.
14.8,51—In.

N.3950
George Sealy.

to 18 inches from 22c, and up Fancy
Dress Buttons and Bvekles in a large
asosrtment at reasonable vrices at the
Modern Dress Shoppe 12.8,51—2n

PUBLIC NOTICES

-_-- seinen Ten cents per agate line on week-days
ROUND GOLD EARRING—At Race | ang yg ene oer uta line on Sundays,

Meeting Saturday, August 11th One| minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
Round Gold Earring cut in initiais R.V.J and $1.80 on Sundays.

Reward offered. Apply: Miss Japp at
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

4240 before 9 a.m 14.6.51—1n
The application of Lloyd Wilson of

On the night of 12th Aug. Young
Alsatian Bitch named “Pip”. Anyone
returning her to John Saint Edgehill
House, St. Thomas will be rewarded.

14,8.51—3n

















; WATCH—Ladies’ Wrist Watch between



Tweedside Rd., Pine Rd, and Colly-| Baxters Rd., St. Michael for permission
more Rock Finder will be suitably| to sell Spirits. Malt Liquors, &c., at
rewarded on veturning to Advocate | ground floor of No, 11 Swan Street,
Advertising Dept 14.8.51—-2n) ty,

' Dated this 11th day of August, 1951.
To:—H. A. TALMA, Esq.,
Police Magistrate,
District “A”.
C. REGINALD WILSON,
for Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
eved at a Licensing Court to be held at



WANTED

HELP







soa . ile E ian. Cole &| Police Court, District “A” on Tuesday
Gxt ieee rages "y 8.51 <0 the 2Ist day of August, 1951 at 11 o’clock,

ei 7 am
}UNIOR CLERK—For our Hardware, Hy A. TALMA,
Svohmongery and Lumber Yard. at Police Magistrate, Dist :
Speightstown. Apply by_ letter and in 14.8.51—1n
persor R. & G. Challenor Ltd.,

8.8.51—t.f.n. el





Bridgetown
——$—$—$——————_———

PROVESSIONAL NOTICE

I beg to advise the public i
that I shall be opening my fi)



Teeth Loose

‘Gums Bleed ¢::;;°:":

Gums, Sore

Mouth and
| Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
| Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism



office at Prince William and Heart Trouble, Amosan stops gum

n sh- bleeding the first day, ends sore mouth
Henry Street (over Lash and autouly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
ley’s) from Wednesday guarantee. Amosan must make your

pnouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get Amosan from your chemi

today. The gua
Amosan

antee prote er
you. .
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

August 15. aah
T, BRUCE MARSHALL. |
F.B.O.A., F.S.M.C,,
Ophthalmic Optician. }));
Phone: 5100







|

|

WE ARE BUYERS —
We buy anything connected with |
STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps, |
Collections, Accumutations and |
|

Covers, Good prices Paid at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St.



§



x Will be closed from

$ el lith to Septem- FURNISH

& ber 3rd. — - . ware
; Now & Save

% GWENETH CECIL.

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

OPPOSES GOES SOOCOOSEE~

>
M4 66 SGHBGSOSOODSSSOC OOF NEW and renewed Bedsteads,
PAELLA Springs, Laths, Bureaus $J5 up,
i Wardrobes, Cradles, Morris, Tub,
’ LASH Rush, and other Furniture, Morris

TO-DAY'S Spring & Springlike Cushions,
Tables, Sideboards, China, Bed-



room & Kitchen Cabinets, Wash-
stands, Desks, Bookracks Medium
Glass Case, Waggons, Larders

KIENZLE CLOCKS
Repeat Shipment of the best



economic demand for markets.
The period of indifference which
had been of such profit to the
dominions, and such disservice
to the tropical colonies was
passing, In 1877 Disraeli an-
nexed the Transvaal Boers,
Gladstone and his Benthamite
liberals denounced this policy
but when he took office in 1878
he found he could not reverse
it.
Boer Rising

The result was a Boer rising
in 1880 and the battle of Majuiba.
As a result the Boers were given
the compromise of self-govern-
ment under the British Crown.
The grab for Africa, the in-
fluence of Cecil Rhodes and the}

THE TURTLE SHOP

MARINE HOTEL
Locally hand __ printed
Sports Shirts $8.50 up.

14.8.51—2n
ASE OA ISO A GAA LOSE LOSOLEI OLEH,

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SUN LIFE ASSURAN

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melodrama which we despise.

What I have tried to argue is
that Victorianism was the result
of circumstance at heart as much
as the work of Victorians.
Victorian prosperity began to fade
as the capital export system
reached its full expansion and
created its industrial rivals;
Victorian free competition was
threatened by the corn of the
prairies economic nationalism and
the growing democratic power of
trade unionism. Under such im-
pacts Victorian morality was itself
shaken; the nineties were the
naughty nineties, and Samuel
Butler, Bernard Shaw and W., S.
Gilbert laughed Victorian manners
out of history,

We are almost far enough
removed now to have overcome
the immediate revulsion of a
period for its predecessor, and it
bas become more popular to stress
Victorian virtues than criticise
Victorian ‘defects. Tennyson is
popular again. Victorian family
discipline arouses nostalgia in
many modern parents and school-
masters, and we even hold exhibi-
tions of Victoriana, By a natural
process history has granted to the
Victorian the veneration paid to
an antique. He would have been
the first to believe he deserved it,
and I, for one, would agree with
him,

SRVOOTOS
Relax, enjoy and benefit 4
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vacation. There is no better
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% B.W.I, dollars or nearest. For
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INDICATION FOR USE.

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FERNOXONE

and apply it
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oe Fernoxone is a selective Hormone
wanes iller and is recommended for control of Nutgrass
awe At oe gravelled and asphalted paths and

es. weeds are most easily killed whe srowing
Marcus. y i when growing
Fernoxone has the advantage over ars

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METHOD OF USE, Used as-n liquid 4 I acre active ingred-~
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Use 40 gallans per acre, or %4 pint per 100 sq, ft., diluting
the stock solution with a further quantity of water to
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damage by Fernoxone ana greit care is nece
applying it te avoid drift on
growing nearby.

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EIGHT









nn : ‘
How The Prizes Shared
NAME Series Ticket No. Points Position PRIZE
I t 0731 oe ist & $30,294 .00
Usher QQ 1559 11 § 2nd 30,294 .00
Land PI 2805 10 3rd 10,692.00
Apoll AAA 3677 9 4th 5,940.00
Bow Bell ww 5238 8 1 Sth & 2,970.00
Harroween B 1569 8 \ 6th 2,970.00
Blue Diamond 22 9716 6 | 1,368.00
Bright Light M 6603 6 7th, 8th, 1,368.00
Fair Sall FF 8993 6 | Sth, & 1,368.00
Monsoon J 6473 6 { 3 others 1,368.00
Rebate PP 0063 6 | 1,368.00
Topsy DD 4284 6 |} 1,368.00
SIXTY-THREE (63) OTHER HORSES @ $360.00 EACH
A 4062 First Flight DD 6845 Hi-Lo
A 06 Doltdrum DD bH1y Ked Cheeks
B 8775 Joan’s Star EE 0018 March Winds
Cc 1194 Apronusk EE 6940 Nan Tudor
C 6566 April Flower UG 2982 iver Mist
D 1470 Rambler Rose HH High and Low
E 38 Vixen HH Gunsite
E Drake's Drum JJ Catania
F 5206 Miss Friendship KK 9943 Cavalier
H 9227 Infusion MM 2307 Dashing Princess
I 5821 Abertord NN 404! Flieuxce
i 6161 My Love II OO 6149 Mary Ann
J 3090 Dunquerque OO 7479 Gavotte
J $552 Colleton QQ 6614 April’s Dream
J $761 Waterbell QQ 5853 Sweet Rocket
K 6704 Demure QQ 8283 Tiberian Lady
vi Cross Roads KR 1696 Notonite
. Pharos Il RR 0496 Vanguard
Burns SS 8688 Cardinal
Miracle TT 8319 Epicure
Flizabethan VV 8347 Fuss Budget
Miss Panic WW 4239 Jewel
Best Wishes WW 8692 Cross Bow
Oateake WW 5410 Lunways
Betsam WW 5630 Slainte
Arunda ZZ 6737 Atomie II
Suntone ZZ 2757 Soprano
Maytime AAA 3404 Clementina
Chutney BBB 1912 Dulcibella
Viceroy BBB 7352 Mabouya
Will O’The Wisp | BBB 9925 Sun Queen
Ability
CONSOLATION HORSES
R 1616 The Thing Vv 4690 French Flutter
Barbados Turf Club,
G. H, LEWIS,
Secretary.
E, & O.E

SERIAL PRIZES @ $7.47 EACH

Ticket No: 0731 in SerlesABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQR
rUVWX YÂ¥ZAA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ KK LL MM
NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB.

Ticket No: 1559.in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS

lr UVWX YZ AA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ KK LL MM
NN OO PP RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB.
Ticket No: 2805 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVWX Y2ZAABBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ KK LL MM
NN OO QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB. _
Ticket No: 3677 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOP QRS
TUVWXYZ AA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ KK LL MM
NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY 2Z —-_— BBB. |
Ticket No, 5238 in Series ABCDEFGHIJKLMNOPQRS
TUVW X Y ZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH Ii JJ KK LL MM

NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV - XX YY ZZ AAA BBB. —
Ticket No: 1569 in Series A CDERKGHIJKLMNO PQRS
TUVWXYZAA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH II JJ KK LL MM
NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB. ‘
Ticket No: 9716 in Series ABCDEFG HIJKLMNOPQRS

TUVW X YZAA BBCC DD EE FF GG HH Il JJ KK LL MM
NN 00 PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY AAA BBB.
Ticket No: 6603 in Seas ABCDEFGHIJ KL—NOPQRS

D EE FF GG Be i7 Bs ie MM
IN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY 22 e ,
ricket Neo 8993 7 Series ABC DEFGH I J KLMNOPQRS
TUVWX Y ZAA BBCC DD EE ——- GG HH Il JJ KK LL MM
NN 00 PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV_ WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB. -
Ticket No; 6473 in Series ABC DE F GH I—KLMNOPQRS
TUV WX YZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH Ul JJ KK LL MM

NN 00 PP QQ RR SS TT UU ‘VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB.
Ticket No: 6063 in Series ABC DEFGH I J KLMNOPQR
TUVW XY ZAA BB CC DD EE FF GG HH U JJ KK LLM
NN OO QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BEB.
Ticket No: 4284 in Series A BCDE FG Hn i J KLMN oer r a

TU VW X YZAA BBCC EE FF GG HE u JJ KK L,

NN OO PP QQ RR SS TT UU VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA BBB.
BE. & O.E.

TUVWxX YZAABBCCD

Ss
M
Ss
M

3arbados Turf Club,





G. H. LEWIS,
Secretary.
March, but has now stated in

Melbourne that he might be avali-
able to play against the West In-

Channel Swim
Today o dies this coming season,
1S. a” This may make all the difference

CALAIS, France, Aug. h
o the Australian attack, believe

Foriy swimmers here are like) 4,
fish out of water waiting for clearPl vicket correspondents in Mel-






































BARBADOS





ADVOCATE



West Indies XI Defeat C.C.C, "ler ole Teams

Weekes Hits

Indies XI

AN all-island West

Hundred

including four Test

players, defeated a strong Club Cricket Conference side in



4

a one-day match at Guildford on Wednesday (August 8th)
by 146 runs
The West Indies XI was cap- om
tained by Alan Rae (Jamaica), >
and the other members of the Cricket Results
side were: Weekes (Barbados),
Ramadhin (Trinidad), Headley Scores in English First. Class
(Jamaica), Eytle and Fraser cricket games to-day were as fol-
(British Guiana), Japal (Gren- jow
ada), Smith and Brewster (Bar- Sussex v. South Africans at

bados, and Iffa (Jamaica.

From a financial point of view
the match wag a big disappoint-
ment. Despite the fact that the
West Indies team included so
many star players the game was
watched by less than 2,000
people. And as a guaranteed
amount had to be paid to cover
the expenses of the West Indians
brought down from the north of
England there was little left in
the “kitty” for a share-out.

The cricket itself was always
interesting. After winning the
toss the C.C.C., skipper, Leo
3ennett, sent the West Indies in
to bat. They scored only 15
before losing Rae who was
caught in the slips by Brown.

‘ Weekes Brilliant

This early loss brought Weekes
to the wicket and for two hours
he completely dominated the play
while making 141 out of the next
216 scored.

The Barbados Test player was
in brilliant form. Every stroke
in the book he produced with
supreme ease, reaching his hun-

dred in well under two hours
with a tennis-shot hook for six
over square leg, Altogether he

hit 16 4’s and one 6.

“Up North in League cricket
we do not get many wickets as
good as this one” Weekes said
afterwards.

His innings, plus some spirited
hitting from Harold Fraser sad
Petey Bynoe paved the way for
Rae to declare at tea with the
total 264 for nine.

The Conference replied quite
steadily to the West Indies total

and reached 90 for the loss of
enly three wickets. But then
the game underwent a_ rapid

transformation as both Ramadhin
and Iffla captured quick wickets.
Five wickets fell with the score
at 110 and although rain caused
a ten minute delay with the
total 115 for nine the West Indies
clinched their victory twenty
minutes before stumps.

Fine Bowling
The bowling of both Ramadhin
and Iffla was the finest seen on
the Guildford ground for many
years, They spun the ball con-
siderably both ways and with the

exception of Byrne who hit
boldly for his 42 there was no
one to play them with any

degree of certainty.

Iffla hag recently signed a five-
year contract to play League
cricket in Scotland where he has
been achieving remarkable suc-
cess this summer, On his per-
formance against the C.C.C., he
would be a more than useful
reserve for the West Indies to
call upon should anything happen
to either of their other spinners
in Australia,

The crowd regretted the fact
that George Headley was out
after scoring only one run but

they appreciated his efforts behind
the stumps when the C.C.C.
batted. The remaining members
of the West Indies team kept him
On his toes by throwing-in the
ball with all possible speed from
all angles and it reflects great
eredit upon his “goalkeeping”
acts that only three byes accumu-
lated during the C.C.C, ‘innings,














weather and the chance to star iine, It had been feared thot WEST INDIES X1--264 for 9 declared
ine race to Engiand. Because ON9.6 team would be weakened by $ - wnt Perio: me
oeiay, due to choppy water anow, gdouble loss of Iverson's SPE’ &) Weekes ¢ Byrne b Wales M1
cold winds, swimmers are afrat nd Lindwall’s speed, Lindwall G. Headley ¢ Laws b Brown 1
that they will lose training has said that he will not accept 7 Sant. oe b Walker 1
wuch,” and grow “stale.” SeveraNg offer from league clubs until D Bynes © Byrne © Walon ag
took only a short stroll along theif far the Tests against the Wes\ C. Ifa c West b Wales 19
peach to-day to keep in trim. Indies. E gapel fun out 3
at aaa i apt of at- bd we UP. § amadhin not out 5
But they remained the chief a H. Brewster (did not bat)
traction along this part of the eae aint Byes 6; lee byes 5; no balls 1 12
French coast, attracting severa Total for 9 declared 264
bus loads of people to the hote . ‘i ‘ § arec 26
during the day One brough WHAT SON TO DAY
along a small brass band and Oil and Fats Conference at BOWLING ‘i
while Hassan Abd El Rehim o Hastings House—9.30 a.m, Wales ‘sass i .
Egypt, last year’s winner, playec 7ictorian Exhibition 1837-1901 Golder 2 2 #89 (1
tne drum, swimmers along witl at Barbados Museum — aa wn
ome tourists danced in the streets, 10.00 a.m. Boon 4 8 66 a
But as one of the swimmers saicit} [Police Courts+-10.00 a.m. :
the entire group is fast gettingy; [Court % eo ia kaa if, OTA e
eet = ——e areween Sy _ Meeting ‘of the House of As- C. A. Byrne ¢ Rae b Iffla 42
the morning when the race actu 4 nembly—8.00 p.tn e J, Wales b Ramadhin
‘ , gets orwy sane) %) ° Pur vane reford c Bynoe b Ramadhin 20
oe oe eer ys ; eas: D. K, Gale c Fraser b IMa 1
bg GLOBE: “Bianche Fury” 4.45 & A CL. Bennett lbw Ramadhin 0
eta deahie #0 ae as nh dD? R. H. Greensmith Ibw Ramadhin 0
: 2 Parade © é EG or
Iverson May Bowl Lady” tay & 8-15 pm | BD: M, Brown run out ;
? ROXY; “The Bull-Fighter and the K. G. Walker ¢ Bynoe b Iffa 1
: 4.45 . - ~ rpm es M. L, Laws not out ?
‘ v7 £ ROYAL: “Black Rose’ & “High Byes 3
Against W . Indies Rarbaree’’ 4.45 & 8.40 p.m 2 ae
pom Total 118
OLYMPIC; “Purple Heart’ = &
MELBOURNE. “Three Little Words”
cle ar straliat 430 &@ 8 15 pom BOWLING
Jack Iverson, the Australian PLAZA (Bridgetown): “The Thief oO M R \
spin bowler, may play against the of Bagdad’ 445 & &.36 Brewater 6 4 5 ‘
West Indies in their forthcoming pm Bynoe 6 1 8 fF
tour to Australia to counter- AQUATIC; “Emperor Walt” &.90 Ifa 22 10 28 5
halance Sonny Ramadhin, Iver- ed weeles : ee
ae : tne : Ramadhin 23 it 38 4
son announced his retirement last Fraser 6 2 a 6
re ’ ° °
They'll Do It Every Time rind v8 ransom By Jimmy Hatlo
SSS eee eee ae Pe, Oe eee —e SEES
a Ere tees See a 2 j
| ( Cs Yj, \ 4 ;
| “Vermin LOOK, GeRT. N77, | | THEN HE 7 OUR SECEE ase!
ei a I GOTTA SEE HIM~ Ye) TURNS STOOLIE TOLD ME WHERE TO
SNEAKER ( ANOHE WANTS TO YS“) | UNS Burs FIND YOU ss)OU OUGHTA
DOES EVERY- SEE ME~JUST TELL | HE FINGER. TRAIN HER BETTER ---
THING BUT ME WHERE HE 1S=- | ON THE GAL IN AN OFFICE
SING HEARTS IT'S A MATTER OF EVER OUT FOR COFFEE»












'C A BOUGHNUT

AND FLOWERS LIFE AN’ DEATH:

TO GET BOSSO'S



| HIM, THE



WHEREASOUTS || ry WELL“O.K
FROM THE | / | iF ITS THAT

ONICT: | IMPORTANTss
RECEPTIONIST Hes N IN



DAISY SMITH,
STERLING TOW

| SHOULD CHOKE









WHAT IF THE BIG BOSS
WAS TRYIN’ TO GET ,-
YOU? ss.








Hove—

Sussex:—213; South Africans:
98 for 2 wickets.

Surrey v. Middlesex at the
Oval—
Suriey:—102 for 3 wickets:

Middlesex: —277.

Leicestershire at

Hampshire v,

Portsmouth.

Hampshire:—117; Leicestershire

:—78 for 4 wickets. Rain stopped

play

for the day.
Gloucestershire v. Kent at Chel-

tenham—

Gloucestershire: —279; Kent:---

129 for 3 wickets.

Northants v, Warwicks at Well-

ingbow—

Northants: —162; Warwicks:

lost 3 wickets.

Nottinghamshire v, Derbyshire

at Nottingham—

-231 for 5

Nottinghamshire

wickets,

Somerset v. Glamorgan = at
Weston—
Somerset: —178; Glamorgan:—

136 for 5 wickets.

Worcestershire yv, Lancashire at

Worcester—

Worcestershire: —68 for 5 wick-

ets; Lancashire: —344,

declared;

Yorkshire v. Essex at Bradford—
Yorkshire; —-295 for 6 wickets,
Essex: —60, and 12 for

no wickets.



Especially if the cup holds Chase &

m-m!
nothing
tastes

of

Sanborn. For here's coffee as coffee

should be—rich, hearty and satisfying.




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sip that heavenly coffee flavor. Then

see if you don’t agree Chase & Sanborn

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hold. So don't just ask for'coffee,"”’
ask for Chase & Sanborn.



COURT

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GOOD FOR

yi

_ POD AAA ee “ 4, “y “, +, “, “, eat “ 4, “yt, He wrerrer

BALANCED RATION

SUPPLYING ALL
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YOU NEED

THE
FAMILY

64,64, : .
7S ‘ ao POOCROS SOOO MM ee a a a ee
a woe ra rin te rm ne ane ee -

’ ee i i
For Trinidad
By PAUL FOSTER
The Barbados Water Polo A
sociation will send two teams

Trinidad next month.. The teams
wil] leave Barbados by the Gas-



MecKeuley, Wint

Win Again
LONDON.
MeKenley
440
Field games at

Saturday

August
of

the
Track and
Cit Stadium

ity
ne 47.4 seconds, only

WA

Jama
yard dash in Br
White

9
1 i

itist

His
one-

cogne on Thursday September fifth second off the best time ever

13th and return by the same pecerded in England

hip nine days later. Arthur Wint also from Jamaica ‘
Captains of the two teams will peat Bob Chamber, Los Angeles, |

be selected in a few days and the California by six yards to win}

teams will be announced towards «he 800. His time 1 min. $1.7

the end of next week.’ It has seconds.—(CP)

not yet been decided whether odin sneer ered ncaa |

nine or ten men will be selected. Players taking part in these
" n will be matches wi 2e chosen from i
Ten players however will t ll be cho; f the

chosen for the ladies team.

* This will be the second time
a mén’s team has visited Trini-
dad, and the fourth meeting be-
tween Barbados and Trinidad at
water polo. For the Barbados
ladies it will be their first outing
in Trinidad. In November |as1
year a Trinidad ladies team
visited Barbados, won the rubber,
and took back with them the!
Canning Cup. The Barbados}
ladies have been practising hard
and plan to turn the tables on
their rivals next month.

Reports trom Trinidad woulc |
indicate that the Trinidad top
seven, when selected is going to!
be a “tough nut to crack.” Each |
time these two colonies have met}
the Trinidad team has given ar
improved performance, The Bar-/|

bados mer-men have also been}
hard at practice. Besides the
nucleus of the team which visited |
Trinidad*in January 1950 they
ere going to be several young-|
sters, in the loca] line-up. The}
Barbados men’s team should
therefore be a well balanced!

combination of youth and exper-
ience.

The only official practice}
matches this week will be held
on Saturday night before the

dance at the Aquatic Club. There!
will be a Ladies game followed
by a Gents practice match.}



4 .
EOP OIE

PRS

J&R ENRICHED :
BREAD

WHOLE

TS Ooo

EPA IFO r



original thirty six who were in-|}

vited to practice for the
These games will be
floodlight.

This afternoon’s games
Swordfish vs. Police and

cudas vs. Flying Fish. Re



Mr. Archie Ciarke.

$$999999909959999590909F

= , . 7

> SUMMERHAYES

% \GLES FINALS

s Wednesday, 15th August

. At 4.45 p.m.

8 D. W. WILES

$ vs.

> V. H. CHENERY
Admission: ist 1/-

Trophies will be presented
~ at end of this match.

a



You pay nc more
for the

GREATER
EXPERIENCE



—that’s one reason why
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PAGE 1

i'\ci nm I! tRUADOS AIIVIK 111 TT'KSDAY. AUGUST II IM1 COJUA Calling BJB.G Radio Programmer T i %  i l l %  % %  Mr* \ Ml %  d Mr. %  %  %  %  %  %  A V H atr at I' i Back to Grenada R il %  ... %  %  Hop.... ben thej Ml .md Mr*. flon\ %  Commit* and Goings M ERNA %  %  I %  • M :.t nil .1 r dclrci .-.Unction IMI C.D.C. Hotels Criticised B Bo 4 M—41 II >. LONDON. Auguat 9. :iii? Colonial De| Th stew. i is' flj|.in! Corporationi schemes hotels and holiday resortIn o; the Uland of E I Bahama*, as ., -. %  i.l the n with concern. —aVI.P. I ... am %  aw ""-" %  %  •* MM M il M Tl.. : -A H; i is pi. |.l pin I let) MI Grenada and hopes in an front ihara ne* Scotland in visit hrr mother's World Soul Jamboree Closos %  The BCHL Austria, Aug 13 -—%  i -.id World B) id JamJ SMAHTI.HT HCACII OIRL on the Rmera At Cap D'AnUbe*. Hun "' tO-dajr after I under%  earlan *lnR*r Madam* Bchacllct. won the title of Riviera'i Bmartmt ''% %  days "You came to IschL di%  Beach Olrl int., II national group*. J .,_.,.. '" >b l ''" v '" llu Janiborc... inch n.ii-i Victoria League I < r lurc lhp welfare of any viaM| united bodv and a* friends, nould IH'J .. % %  %  " ol UW DOOdl | %  Kinder Willon, Dl,-5TMih VICI.H.IA l.K.v.l.'K. u ..ml Colonies by arranging private lv inr of the Inu-rnational Boy i mile Ttu-1 Empire Society with branches hospitality, introduction* and reSeoul Bureau In 1-" I . r Tand commlttow throughout lb % %  r and when required, giv1711,000 scouts after the flnal pnrfCommonwaolth and Empire, hav">K aawos and praonoaJ help H.M.S. 'i will ba *"*t it* headquarterit V. -,.. 1 ...,.„„„_ „, ,,.„ r%awta- n„ Srouls after singing "Aqld Lang 33 £?*S lfS l aS -^x:: Sales Conference M R OLIVER JOHNSON Act-., Rranch Man%  13 U W I \ TI • %  %  panted bj M %  0 .iflendrnt. lo Jamaica to incraaM understanding and How Mr JQI n% General friendship among the peoples M %  \\ 1 \ ;t 1 .in % %  •,,„. Br|U h commonwealUi 1 1 ."id on. .ir 1 AeUvtUta of the Colonial Bureau of the Victoria Ix-agur between April 1st antl Juno 30th, 1951 are. 209 people viaiUM UM Buraasx llf from 3 to 12 days. Day —r p he C iibhean an n %  i.< KHI repoi ol tin U K. ComPnbUc Accounts, jiini I %  L • ere a ?urprle to the Ce— %  ittee, it aaid. HI. nation told the Com* lee. said the report, that it %  .ppy Hbout hotel fro a c iiwi.irii.ii point view and that they werr only ared if they had b< .*u bj ( %  %  r..y o.-c eioli ] i tM Lurporatiou, at .'. %  li was admltti %  .. %  ehanea "i a direct irn from it, although It is ...t hotel schem* id for the African i-i banco of payu Oo % % %  ...' .j^-d that type ii ni nrould catefully %  he propoi "I %  %  '..( . Oystera, Salmon \ie For Kt>vul Favour VK I'"1MA BrMSSh Columbia. August, 13 %  rill be some unhappy seafood merchanta hati 1'iince* Ellxabeth and the Duke 1 to a meal On their October visit Brltisn Columbia's Lt. Governor Clatenco Wallace I < ysters for them. 1 MimsU* ..ni ha hoped that the East Coast 1 rdti srasn I 1 fimed West coast salmon. "1 Think the Princess and the Dun* wuuld be filghifi not lo taste West COHl he said. "They would be dellghilion served with egg sauce. —V.l*. (H R 1ST ALL INDIAN MOTION PICTl'RK I.l Mill Till VI HI Pregcnla IMH \S 1'HK.Mll K \< TOK ASHOK KUMAR in "KISMET" with MUMTAZ SHANTI & V. H DESAI Beautiful Songs. <>orgeous Costumes Made in the Stor> Book Country "INOI.V on THCRSDAY. Al Ol ST 16TII AT 2 I'M. Nun Indians: 12c. 24c, 36c :-: Indians: Sl.tMl ( M. I IS, %  l 1 1 n\s 1 .1 .-I tIKI %  %  ...Ml IION W.IZI 4 ii a. s p % %  janej lea %  .M an %  .11 H4(.lltl> IUUDOI TOWN l> *l 1310 (Hi nit, ri \i I '• Ollll IS Ml III I'KNT JlTTSUs" III Ii SM HOI •.!! I Y I'll/A GAIETY THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES DINNER FOR MORRISON ;J~M Pmldml Ii ll li II I'm.hmpltaUV tmmtt Ibr 45 Mures.. Alice. Counles.. of Atlil^nc Mnto wilhln travelling dlsUtnee LONDON. Aug. 13. %  Bd PrwMfOl of lluYoUB| Co. "' I"i> ,i,!,.| !;., %  rel. tollers senl lo 13J ne „ mncr M, m( |a y nisht by Saudi .. t ... j ...riv.il. An evening ."IT.-.Ai „ AniuasHKlor Sheikh Ann. of I he Victoria l-cnguc aro parly was held at Victor] Th( „.„.„„,„ ,, tnc li for We.l African v.-1: hvK.mir of Accommodalion In prlvale houses F ,,,.,,.,,, .„.,,. ,.,,„„ '•" to..-t.„..„..... vissi,,;;the British Government on matters of "mutual interest In the MlddM East" Feisal is s< lieihiled hi meet rnreign Office 00 pfternoon. He had three meetings with Morrison last week. —t'.P. Mil AIMKVII Hi:S PIPA ->/ /.s-S ii' Bnjn CROSSWORD T "HORN 1l A (M^mbo.sOnly) TO-NIGHT to Till RSOAV MGHT. at 8.30 MATINEE: KI-MdltHOW at 5 p m. BING CROSBY -JOAN FONTAINE IN "THE EMPEROR WALTZ" Color hy Technicolor B1NGS BEST SONl P III E TO-DAY 4.45 and 8.30 And Continuing 4 45 and 8 30 DAILY IsY THE WAY .... Hy Beachcomber The) Licked U* i i ., .. %  i tlM %  %  K it from in. glass %  it uff wuh the %  I But few will d %  had their %  %  % %  %  rSlldl /.'/,.-s CtuiW C i rawn up a Branch ol ttu Division ol the c. .i> inti ol the 0 ii.,. i %  %  %  I ," |t, .; I I InCo %  ii /../tfajTi Wad \ l %  I %  i %  //, //,. id+nt \l WcGurglf'a A f >.rs to me: ol tin ocI n threw stall >r meat al the wall r to n. Impresario*, thai mj :;.li|i>liti. nl i %  one of those in • habil laU) flung about This is not so. The board... in question bad partak en ol too much sherrs I i Ba Igpag Dive. His ii ished t s snd loud votes teen it-marked on .it the beginning "I the mi ..t. snd • % %  hen 11 lUarij all solved lmme to soothe, of be aa tl: parti* remlndad of thi Prencl Uv who said: "ijfc if would i>e UdenbU .'..itiit lui its pleasures." Fmm II ilh thifashions S INCE hata are to iw worn o> %  ir in the autumn, ma> •'-uggest that gentlemen *no wisni lO BOnresi l...ue ilmulil tns' ruund •• to iii> intn iimbai ed < down it and to break the m.;, %  bout: -Two hoi niiikx two"? ii..-.i ,i v i-uran Hjineur to approach'~ ihe w.ong ear, slightly tilt the hat.*, May 1 have a word with-1 four Or. as one cynic said with J .. drawl. "A word in your hat."* Men do not yet realise all the fun" there is lo be had with the changI IIIK fashions. Lady Cabstanleigh • appeared once at a party with a n.it right down over her which wen poked th '. .imminent ti... proached with a noon hag wtuch he attached to bar nock Tuck m. II." he shouted GLOBE THEATRE VOlK LAST ( IIANCE TO-DAY To See Ha* \u> ooini li Hri>iiait-I • %  s. -I) Mir iiBiiia I. :v stith BJ her ears f ugh two'] (In WT l*i nix.*! UM <"l" ;tli tn-liCii H Isartifr nun rt-K ii 1>HI nu-€t Ni>i %  iMippi np! A mint o! n %  tar Hi Uii-ttraaint-a *•! cm* isi Could irlbbf 4>p' 131 MnO!f armntmndaUvOHI One -vat In HI III i 1 Minim Rupert and the Sorcerer—9 DMMama,^Atway toiwaid. Hullo. thft'i lit no>*r again." hu rtgimun A* before, it lapidl, asswi tourif *nd luddenly qucei round obii-i-t *htm* iu.i! ovn hit head •i'd anuitu np*rJt IBM [hfl Ji>Aiihou|h very ataiikd lie tut wti* and dath'i ahfi.l to liy IO keep *he thing in Biaht "h looJx ma l.ke a hue* uueer.' he niuitcti. Where call il have .tune 'rom ? And |,jt u it doine here?" A* he aaiChss. the thing Jiaipuean beh tui .lie tiees. ii Ika as. Hoiia l>ldlnf nd romStU n> lion tli.r.l.. fuibrnj aiha. U -..-..!,,. %  %  %  • .. li. .. i. ronatiiMT t mrrrj. d*Mltiy and Irrlm % %  !'. n Oat H/iaa from . pat i-la unilar ihi padi ''"' Mvln """" fioe rour i an %  iro.it.iofj or mon4f . i of ••*/ pa^-aaaa. •JO NOTCHES ON HIS S7I V t. NOT VET TWENTY YBAMS OI.lt O/H'itin// I i %  •In,/ lui/ I7ih .7 A li. /./... ROW LAST TWO SHOWS TO DAV 4.45 and 8.15 p.m. A John W-yne Production •BULLFIGHTER and the LADY" : Starring : Robert STACK — Joy PAGE — Gilbert ROLAND — along with the — World'. Middle-weight C'hamplon.lili. Slt.lH HAY ROBINSON VS. it iMmi I'll it II i'is WEDNESDAY and TlirRSOAY 4.30 and fUS Republic Triple Attraction Sunset CARSON In ALLAN (Rocky I LANE "DAYS OF BUFFALO z "SALT LAKE BILL" RAIDERS" — along with — SI UAH HAY HOHINSON vs. It WIIOI I'll TI lll'IX riciiT. II OVAL LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY 4.30 and 8.15 20th Century Fox Double if VST I.X HAND SCREEN PRINTED CREPES EXQUISITE DESIGNS DIAPER CLOTHS 24 x 24" TOWELS 16 x 32 18 x 36' 20 x 40' COTTON PRINTS BLACK 8c WHITE PRINTS 36" 36 36 $4.17 5.20 o 47c. each o 66c. _ 84c. <_ $ 1.60 "_. 74c. 98c. yd a 85c. a yd. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4G0C YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 NO MORE CONSTIPATION THANKS TO ALL-BRAN > "itefore I atarted to eat ALL BRAN regularly, I had a groat deal of I trouble with conatipation. Now— I tlianka to AIX-BRAN I'm regular!" Mra. Heaaie Hamilton, 2219 Millet Street. Flint, Mich ./u/ eao ol many ua•elicited Irttm /r AU.-RBAN barn you ".utf. i from > %  tipation dui I lack of dietary bulk, try thai. Eat nn ounrf ...Imut 4 cup) of criapy hrllocg %  AI.I BRAN daily, and dr.nk plenty of water' II not coinpVrte/y aatianed after 13 daya. return empty bos loK ( l| 0 Co. ei Qioal Biil.ia.Ltd., Manth,,!.-, En, Ian, Oet Dot'SLe Toua HONBT BACKI GLOBE THEATRE I'sffnt litIIIS in . EARTHENWARE Tea Cups & Saucers Lunch. I'I i .il.:..-i Soup & Dinner Plates Vegetable Dishes with Cover* Meat Dishes Milk Jugs 1-Ft. Cup-, with Covers Decorated Tea Pots Decorated Bowls—with & without Covers THE II Mill AltOS i O-OriH A 11 Vi: e. Hardward Department Tel. No. 2039 l rOM Power Orson Wells Van Johnson June Allyson in O z "BLACK ROSE" < In •HIOII BARIIARRK" ACTION COMEDY EVERYTHISG YOU NEED FOR E.YTERTAI.VMENT Wed. & Thurs. 4.30 and 8.15 iiior'icr Foj Double BUD ABBOTT LOU COSTELLO JAMES CAGNEY RICHARD CONTE In LOST IN A HAKIM 13 Rl'E MADEI.KINK' LAUOHS DR \MA SPF.CIU. SATIROM AT 9.90 lepublic U. ublc li'unset CARSON In •' KING OF DAYS OF BUFFALO | BILL" GAMBLERS •IHi William WRIGHT ami Janet MARTIN O I. V M P I i L.ist Two Shows TO-DAY 4.30 a 8 15 ilh t'mtury-Fox Mlchty Double Dana Andrew; Itichsrd Conte In PURPLE HEART" < "YOLANDO AND THE THILF" Fred Astalre Lucille Bremen WAR DRAMA MUSICAL Wed IV Thu %  IHi nd 8.15 Fox Double Wallace Beery Jane Powell Merle Oberon George Saunders in § in "A DATE WITH JUDY" < "THE LODGER" MUSICAL MURDER DRAMA



PAGE 1

I'M.I I.KillT HAItllAlHf \l)\ll< Ml. TVESDAV, \l (.( M II. 1951 B.T.C. 2/SWEEP HUH The Prise* Sliari.'d larlea 1.. k.r N. \v\r M J IT DD 0731 1551 Mil 1716 r.r.itl MM M73 .! II I II I |-,,.,l..,ll I>1 i M Ilk 5ih t JIH, mil. I I-II/I 10.8*2.110 r. MO on 2 970 1 Jonii %  %  1 0*03 • %  f ii Infusion I i tnei .e II J 3090 J J null K %  : %  %  KM 11 I •an %  p s %  %  %  %  V V 31 35 Arunda %  1 cc 1050 DD I Ml mi %  Hi JJ KK tn %  eg '. t gggO %  MM MM ;'.", %  OO OO WW UK ss TT VV %  7479 8614 5853 BIN 1696 MM Kohrt 1(319 8347 WW 1239 WW 8192 WW 5410 WW 5630 IX 8737 %  \AA 1404 BBB 1913 l.l'.U 7352 l.|:ll BM8 HULq KM Cheek* %  Nun Tudor Higti an I itanla I'nnrrss PUMUH Mary Ann Gavotte April's Drpom Bock) 1 I ibi riiui Lady Niitonilc Venmerd 1 insna) i.,i" .1. Fun Budget %  1 jnwayi %  Atomic II Soprano 1 lemtntlna %  Sun Queen \\ eel Indies XI Defeat C.C.C. I eekea Hits Hundred I limns XI Including four Test Club Cnck't ConflftflM 1 itch at Ctiiltlford on Wednt'-.luv (Au| runs 1 Alan H*e Wassail ..All. -I llil'lUl-i .',.. I.ly l'..,l|..,ll. %  (Timiciadl. HaadUy Scorn Ii CafU i.Iamairai. EytLrand Trn.er crldUl aam.-s Undo) -.--i.uiiuwi. Japal (Gn-n| ow %  I. and Mrfwutrr lH..rs,, .. s..,.n. Ml and lltla 1 Jamaica. 11 1 'llll of VlMS 11 was a big disappointSi's • x -213, South Aimam mrnf. IV-pntiih,. fart thai Ihl %  ..in ndudad > sun** -. Mindiews li l t* the game avaa Oval— In |M1 th;.n 2.000 Siimy 102 l.„ 3 • %  %  rmiple. And as a guaranteed atlddlcaex:— 277. .-.mount I paid to enver Hampshire v. Leicestershire .,-. thaexpenses of the West lndii.ni Poitsinnulh. brought down from the north of Hampshire:—117; lxiee.ter.hMe England there was little left In —' 'or I wleken Rnln Mopped .h, • -Kitty" f.„., share-out. !•' %  %  %  • •!-. Tl, rMkM itaelf was always Olumim I .ICh.liiueie.ting After winning the tenllam— tos, the C.C.C. %  "Idppfr. Leo ,-,, ,„„.„., .„„,. ..„, Kent.. ..., %  %  to bat. They scored only l-etore losing RH who wag jnghuv*-— caught in tho slip, by Brown. Nnrthant. -113; Warwick. WlMin Brilliant This early loaa brought Weaken Nottinghamshire v. Derbyshire to the wicker anil lot two hours g\ Nottingham,— he completely dominated the plav Ni.ltiiighaiiishin 231 tm J ss In ii. making Ml out 'if the next wickets. 211 scored. v Glamorgan ..t i.ibados Teat player was West.,11 in brilliant form. Every strnk.111 the book he produced with Somerset:— 178: Glamorgan: — aching his hull138 for 5 v ; ilasl 111 well under two hours Worcost. 1 IMIII .1 '..-iini.-sliut IKX'K for six tVorrestcr — i ..ire leg. Altogether CONSOL .THIN BOSSES The Thing V 4M0 French Kiuttci Barbados Turl Club, ('. II I.F.WIS. Scs-rc. SI KIAI. I'lil/I s :i Sit: EACH 1 11 1 1. 11 1 .1 K 1. M N ti r g it I -.-, X V .' .'. Hi 1 11 H l-r (Hi llll II JJ KK IJ. MM NM 1 WU XX iTY /./ AAA BBB MIIIIIKI.MNOI'URS rt 1.1. mi 11 JJ KK 1.1. MM MNOOPF mi .ss TT UU VV WW XX VV /./. AAA mill I %  1; II I .1 K I. M SOWS T U V W X Hi IKI.llllll MJJ KKI.LMM 1.., RRSSTTl VV WW XX YY ZZ AAA Itltlt .. I, I .1 K I. M Ml I' QBS ..... n 11 n 1.11 llll II JJ KK 1.1 MM .(is Rlt SS TT UU v\WW XX YY VI BBB I 1. II 1,1 KI.MNOPQBS I I I Hi: llll II JJ KK I.I. MM 1 I VV XX YY 7.7. AAA BBB TirKcNoIMS In Si rlo A CD I SO H IJK1. MNOPURS arraa J J KK LLMM ,VW XX VV (1 AAA BBB ..ifs.lABCDF.F(; II I J K I. M N O p Q II S .. K .v,F„ < i' ; .. i" 'AA/I'BBB. N O P Q B a I KK 1.1. MM TuK T U V W X Y /. AA lin 1 1' llll EE rr l.t. lilt 11 JJ ,\ ww XXYY* A II 1 ii I. F tl II I J K 1. ., .. v ... 1 1 I H1... llll II JJ Ticket Tnl.i .-." XX VV 7.7. AAA BBB II 1; rOHI JK I. M N II P W B I WWW XX YY/7. AAA l.llll rl 1 i.,i. a 11 i.Kwis. Channel Swim Today March, (nit has now Mated In Melbouinc tti.it IM inlht be vH, • QH Wi' MiMI 1.in,' n %  '.ii'. 13 watm waiting f>r eleei %  . choppj i'.iin in HHrl Hili.lK .HI U .>l">nH ttH j Bm they uMiiiiiuti the chM *•*• %  to in*' hoi during '"' • we brough %  I Hanen Aixi t:i Rehlm u irt winner, plnyn i : tntl — ad TI tree) WssBunen saxi group It fat Rvtting '. ng [orwenl * t< • the rece eetu* %  rwajr. —U.r. "> hcrson Ma\ Howl Against \\. bidiea MKLBOURNE. on, the AuttnU* i '..> %  against the weet Indies in their forthcoming minterlaroi Tin the li.k.t ,ii fee difference Auatralian attack. -ii.-v.roiTespondenlti m M*I! %  h .„i Men Nered "%  •' .mm would ! %  weakened b; %  l„. double i"•' lyei i Bd Und* • I UndwaT mat M win eagw "uoa unw tier Ute Teete MWtet itweet lwUw -HUP. hit 16 4'a and 0114, 0. "Up North in Lcagu* cricket We ilo not get m.uiy wickctx UK good as thi one" Weekea said l .ird. His innings, plus some spirited hitiing rrorn Harold Pi %  .„. peved the way for i.-clare ut tea with the total 204 for nine 1 nfefenoa replied quii'sUiiililv to the West Indies total and reached 90 for the loan of only three eiclHtS. But then thi* game underwent a rapid triansformation as both ftamadhin und IfTIa ruptured qiilek wickets. plvfl wtcketi feu with tinleafe at 110 and nlthough rttn caused a ten minute del.iy with tho tuliil ll!> for nine the Wefl Iniiif •-•ii 11 vntury twenty minutes before stumps. Fine Bowling The bowling of both Kamadrui. and Iffta was the finest seen on lh e Guildford ground for many yean. They spun the bull -?onflidembty both way s a nd with t*ie exeeptton of Byrne who hit boldly for his 42 there was nc ono to play them with any degree of certainty. Iffln ha H recently signed a fiveyear contract to play Leagia' cricket m Scottend wher,. hg baa been ichleetng remark. eesa this summer. On hi* perform.u ice against the C.C.C would be a more than iteaful reM'rve for lhe West indies 1 call ni'siiL .vhould .mything hap|i> te i-.tlic, at Ihe.r other 5|)iiinei in Australia. The crowd regretted the [eel thai (,,..,i-ge lleadley ifter coring only one run but 1 ins efforts behind lhe stumps when the C.C.C betted, Tinremalnlnf memberi r th,. We t Ii 1 kept him on his toes by Ihruwing-in the ball wui, pji poerible ipeed I ll angles and It n-tl. %  credit upon ins ''goeJkaaptng'' ixtj that only ilinibyes %  cCUnUIlated euring thu v <• c In 1 WKS1 |SII|H XI---WH l.r %  gtsfcuij A F It., t III .*i i. I : H. K.Ur Wait-* h WahM M Il.mr b W.lr. Ml n Hratltrv v i*. i. Brown 1 1 i; 'mull 1 ii,-.i.....tn i> waH %  i it. ..„. ii Will. 11 C inn e Wnl a Wale* is n j-, %  u-rshlre:— 68 for .'> WKI.344 Yorkshire v. Essex at BradfordYoriuthlre — 2r. for 0 Knsex:—60, and 12 la srlckete. tt.i,.,,.n.i. WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Oil -ii.d Tatti Conference nt Hastings Houite 0.;i' .1 TH BsklUttOa 1837-1001 at Barbados Mnsanm — 10.00 a.m. Police Courts10.00 a.m. Court of Original Jurisdiction 10.00 a.m. Heating of th<* Houie of At senility--3.00 p.m. I IMWAS om • a.ii.i.tin i r. A II \/ \ HfiaHrl... t. -f llinllal a %  • \ nu isri eowi ma 0 M Wslet 1.1 3 t t;. ,l<-i I) 1 i \e I Walkti It 3 Hi '*" IS r-iis <: M H. t ti Iffln A brae liar 1. Iffln J Ksllr O H. WirdMll em %  b H .. Ii K link 1 ISM r 1. llll. 1 BanM Ibw Kl 1 ..11. "HI' Ll I'.Jll A K 04m r i< ima H ntrr Poio 1 in ins I or Trinidad R> i*\t I .-.-;, ,: / The Barbados Water Polo A,. ne. two teams %•> Tnmdad next month 1 Barbados by the Oaai"i:s* on Thursday September %  hay in 1 1 1 %  %  u %  end % %  < neat w.-ek. ii bee not yet been decided whether %  Ten players however will be S3MV_M !r the ladies team. This will be the MWHII UlM a rnerfi team hi dad. and the fourth meet • vrni Barbados nnd Trinidad it water polo. For the Barbad'i* In Tnnidad. In November lia^i year a Trinidad ladles teerr vUgted Barbado-'. won %  .nnd took back with them th* Canning Cup. The Barbados r*e been practising hoio and plan to turn the tables in iiiei, rtvalfl neat month. Iteporis irom 1 indicate that the Trinidad lop seven, when selected is going to l'* %  iK-ieus c.i the teem whli in January 19M) they| to l>e several JPOung' I Barbados men's team should therefore be a well balanced] 1.11th and experience The n n I v official practice ; matches tbk, week will be held o-i Salurday night before the 1 dance at the ftejul will be a Ladles game followed bv g Gents practice match. McKenky, >\ ini \\ in \sU.iin %  won the 440 vat.i clash 1 at-k jnd Field Bimaa -t White His %  %  %  c iliforma —'CW askfor Gusisoni LUXLRYTOILET SOAPS %  iMfrkUL irnr R nVorN ILOSSOM m i r n\ *t iMn i Meyag b| (!(->dlight. This afternoon's games ore. Plying r Kef ere*' ^V4VVW/^iWiV///i^ Sl-MNEKHAVLS I SIMillS FINALS § Wrdnr\da>. l'.lli \1iKi1-t * At 4.45 p.m. \ l. M WWMM v. 11. cMsm i A.lmis.iM: :-: I.X rrapassM *i i>*Bsweaeeag I at end of this matrh. , You pay no mortw for the GREATER EXPERIENCF Mm-m! nothing tastes so good as a good cup of coffee! Evpeclolly if the cup holds Ch Sanbom. for here'* coffee at coh*e ihould be—rich, hearty and lotiify Jo.l mitt that inviting aroma . Iheit iip thai heavenly coffee flavor. Then tee if you don't agree Chaie & Sonbom give* you all the flavor your cup car. hold. So don't just avk for -.'coffee, 1 ode for Cha.e & Sanbom. 'ar^f^ that's one reason why this airline has botn "first choice" of international travelers for nearly a quarter of a century NEW YORK N.ni-.tiin .,iMi. 1-s id., hann ous •I I I-,, idanti .. ..-in Inbt |-I„,.,i.,." EUROPE Rt-RiiLir aaTvka br gtaat a^aUr %  I. 1. I "Strai 1 Upper! -^ *kfi in Tans. Ilrmie. Estoy ts Btsjov en In EagJuid, Irr.-,, ii, to lad*. .uid tho Diit ut. Venezuela |.\ pwin Ca 1 PAA whanin In 1. io &J ,111*1 IlllmitS l.ll -I. llllllllll III., PA/V AtfERlCAN ll.//tu l//tn n \ Da Coita 1 Ce. LM. tiaad tirMi tt-da-te*'! Phi>. 3111 (AIMbti.ii...> ho-.. 1M3) • s,;:'.::*.;::IJ & R ENRICHED BREAD is ,% WIII HM..W4 I:I iii.ii. SUPPLYING ALL THE VITAMINS YOU NEED 1. 1 1011 1111; HIIOI 1 t.VMII ''?>*•*> '••''*•> V-V.'.'.V.V.'-,','.', §AVE with the I I.IUsI SO.\ Wheel Trartur WORLD'S MOST COPIED Mil RAINY DAYS / ARE HERE AGAIN!! Meet Them With A Smile WE OFFER IADISS PLASTIC RAINCOATS $2.99 earn PLANTERS" UMBRELLAS $10.41 !" ii fAV'F SHEPHERD & CO.. LB. 10. 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET British 1IOSU8 MINOR beats its own value-record Four doors and other features make it best small car of to-day Madbv an inranisai.i l>Tslls|. u powar I 1 1 1 %  If IBI %  I iii-'. uspem Mo %  I > 7 CUBIC Kit I0H luCeiGI Rooai 1-s.r loegaei tor I witBlrua I I I'" ll-ini .. "aspntUl SUI8 WITHIK WHEUeiSE EJSV TO P.BH m 10 DRIVE Alien mewhesiiw* TooniUlneoatl. t tourney ,r 1 areili--ii>mslt Fasv 1*1 park in %  m*ll sparr ni.il %  II" 1*111. [ut WORLDS BI6CESI 3HIU OAR BUY; \\:,h the Ferguson i can be ptoeg Tii>price third tl %  9 .t .ii Its porformanceFurll (III KICSV 4. Alt At.l: (ROBT. THOM. LTD.) Dill 4616 FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 238S Sole Distributor. Phone 4504 II V It II re rereiretl neir slnrlm nt:r.ALVANISED CORKIT-ATKD SHF.ETS 6', ;', K' X 28 CaiiEe GALVANISED NAILS — all sirrs EXPANDED METAI. SHEETS "i". 1". I", 3" Mesh POILITE" FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS CEMENT SHEETS 4' X 8 i Si'" 1 Stan %  EVFJUTECORRUGATED BHEET8 6', "'. '. 10 Lengths •Phone 4217 WILKINSON & IIAYNFS (IL LTD.



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Tl ESI>A, AUGUST II IMI BARBADOS AHVOCATT !• M.I -111 1 CLASSIFIED ADS. p,BL,t SALKS %  ENT GOVERNMENT NOTICE TCllPboail MOO I)r t M or, e.-da a and II so on S.nala'. an* "unto o( soida up lo M. and i • uMi per arord on a<'i and • nnli per award on Sundaya lor cacn For Birth*. \,.mage or £ngagcmciil J char*. n|ll (<-r anj numbti of war* up lo 10 eru 6 cent, per ord lor each a.1.1.1. ,ia anted T'rina Caah. Phone a*> between I JO and 4 p.in 1113 lor Death MaUa^i *.i toil HU •.am -iia'nr uel Tl real li Sa-on.. J, 1 ec.i. %  AUTOMOTIVE: REAL ESTATE IUI HALS OH IXniANGE (! % % %  flrw More..%  Oca eminent Hill area Em' -Hi-, obliged • .change uuik-r p^c, preferable oat tea or nil coat price Enroptional and Genuine opportune highly advanlageoua deal direct private partiea or najaiaafMi AgeM. K.ng JJWJ ~rr 3pm daily l| a || l; n %  KM MS THANK-* Appl> at Clifton BU-at Teiepboa* HIM ft. AUCTION Dla. Mlfl ELBCTBICAJ %  %  tl ihoH iiKtmi laONEB* Ju-i > \ MaJhUar, paaamg M Fr.o. OM WtONWMY IMh a| tl mn at anil lord l n p fcn> fttre*t .upatain, I^MftBH all %  order Apply I .u and daacuptMw and iW.k. I"'iihla.llehandbag ladle. % %  %  >, lorthllghli. lad.eand children Hau and lot-, mt caah H ArWIim Mi Kl Auctioneer mrtA ii Unant I'urm-hed lloi" I'pprr Bay •* Opposite Yacht anJ %  1 %  II—If n H M I Si U>itiirt on the Bta Very large and col looma and Veranda* From lit Chtooei Inapec. %  al 1 p m earept luntU'i Apply lo C a Jehnaon. Phone *US a • II an ILAT an Blur Walara Terrace, ml, lam -.m apacloue cupboard* Phone ..a 1 : %  %  I .'i. el. The .... | Cam a, oa al Dept IN MLMOKIAM I I M llll H HIS.. .< *., HIM I The all Electric Machine lhal makea Sew. | ina and Dammar ea.v Dial utt Da i C... Lid. Elfin •III hi I.d one M on lOUi Autju The If hi IUI ahlnca on Mr %  For •"• we love and could not utr N ah* love aha d'd ran b. I God grant lm i %  in or remembered m Claaion We'Ke. .father-. Q %  • %  %  14 • II — In Kxxb i' .\ < 7;.VIE ,\ is % % %  %  : Fuppltca. Mukni So eel D.-I u|a M a H |a niBMmmi ALL MANACKKb A ••in Tim mail Ri-tU and Cualnmara with an lartWBro Hr varaad In Ih< Ir II.bin SpaaHi CUKI*no with Inrir aecanl Hourly or F ail timeUa.U Dial -1TSP I a SI 3„ CHAIM J,.i| r-rrl.ad a ahip'i.rnl of Offlca foalura Chain with -imi adjuatma.1 a*. Ih. today I l.i-A or Dial *4J 1151-Kn In ami i •* doubt* othrr uaalul linn* OMMH On SALE OF OOVUWMEKT I.AIM II I hav barn inaiructrd b. Iha Qotl%  n-Enn-utlva Commute, hi tall by Put>li Watrr.boel encloaura on n.. OM Moior l-.un.-h .it, S r, ajtajBM %  SI n UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER *r.TI.W SALE ol the Fon.lture airtl Houaenold effecU at The Deanery, Martlndalea Road Sale II JO o'clock BKANKfclt. irniMw A CO. A-clkMaeer, H.1 11—In j CardeiH Apply U 14 I M—*. I i r t^rtlrulan • N %  Jan.... belonging I Mra A C Worairi for Auc„.t an I -'ilahed vr.aRWii) A noyiT. Jamea Street 14 a n t f %  TK1NITY COTTAOI: St Jaroei Th-. R.drootn liouae. fully lurniihed, aval l~r Phone mm ii • >i AII lit Air Bellevlll.. i with running wat HklaM Koont Kilcrm vanti' room Dial a*M J I^KDOt -one ALL TMI1 liRIM III II from ASPRO Coldo and Bu dlapelled riaadachea clrared-aouthlna •will rall( from RhatimaUr and Neuralgic Pain. %  fajotkfaa SleeplManeaa I^t ASPBo eome lo your aid NOW: —$ 8 St -10.. MIXIIAMCAL Mil Ml HINTI m niisrii\i I Dental I'Utea • %  11 fully re Special, delivered Within thrn %  MADFJ to mruiiir *nhm a dav h-ccaaary Shlrti. P.m.i Panta. Short.. ladle. Uackm (iu.ir...ilrod Hi am i PX. No. I II %  4 I 11 111 i MHir Summer Do>t on the Hauao, p i innriMhldllniii Dlul ~S f'-r n OIII io a.ii MKLll.AV KESOHIS C.,:^. l.le o( •Prrat SANTA M.'.HIANovell**! hotel It. railhbeiin IH'e. fiom fT 00 per head per day i.KAM* HOTELin bcal raaldnrtlal dlililct uwler Government Hnua. bill I%atea f<-..m IS 00 per head per day SEASIDE INN On (iland An* llathlng Baach Rale, from 14 >>0 per head per day. Ertqjlrlea to D M !'mger Grenada. *aO.H-7an. I'lHSOMI ftbOTU Steel Sack Trueka and TrolI. j.lao spare Wheel, and Tyre* lie, • lab at Trueka fU oo and Da 00 P MUftSON SON ft Co Ltd 1 Till. llll-lr. MISCELLANEOUS CAMERA -Kodak one huiwlred dollar. City Pharmacy. 1 Aa Now. prtra Fill. Knight. I.ld ii IJI T r N rAHTHENWAKE. rt.ihe. %  %  ' Kl pile.. Kickctt Street Dial till" SUP ~ n,cn,s led lo •" ''l-'lliun 14 I II s. ,: Daaka. Boat i Jan Boaaa. Plan Filei % % %  <".ird Index Cabinet.. WaatcI %  I-. leller Tra>. ett 1' MI'SMi.V M.V K i-.. [.!.! Dial-JTll a a M-7n. PAINTS By Peacock and Bucbam In all alrea and ahadaa al General Hardware SuppikM. Rlckell St Dial tail. %  DARTV OH irmirhael T. % %  14 fl II 1 T %  .bit. I herebv %  uned Ogalnit ;*RMxrt.v\ [ do not hold iorli rep->i k ar> tlebl oi dabla I %  WEBTON Hi.IIHJl IOVI A lOiMI LOST TICKET — Serlef Anyone Mr John Saint Bdgehill will be rewarded I | ..m-Nii tit .IJI 'Aiiiiiv; Meeting Saturday. Augu.t llm nt Round Gold Earring em In initial. II V v I..OH Ma i-lo.e lam 14.B.M — 1 i'HEX r.USSWAIIE See a full W al General Hardwara SupplkM. lell Slre-l Dial 4P1B HECUHDSi Charlie Kunr, Ring. Swing and w will order for you II we havan'l got It In Block A. Barnea a Co., Ltd. IIM-lln SEEDS Preah Ai 'rfren Meed. Inetudliig Manauld. Car; %  Drug Stioe. IHanlhu*. ku.ai anon. Verbena 11 1 11—In SI'Ff 1AI. OFTKR OP J PIECE TEaWA COTTA BUTTER COOlafiRR J,„t |h., Brn hutter all Iha B Cooler ONLY 4a ( l-.'s BACH, 0BI.UN Mil... PROM IIAHI'lvlNS HARDMt, iillOAD ST II a si 3n 71t'l' rASTENERS l.lihtnmg ZlPlia I White and all imaginable colour* 6 Inch from 13C. and up Pant Die-. Rutton* ..ml 11, .kl.. in n larg .uo.rt.nenl i.t tenaonaule urlcea at th Modem Dreaa Shoppe It III I'lln.ll KOTKK.S Ten c*"l par opal* Una i,a M'erk-daib* i "* I and II eeafa par ouola Una on aandoi/i mmlmtim charpa ti so on ue*a-dav< %  -.ii 1IM oa Suadaya. WATCI< I-..IH-. W,,-t I lid I'H a K.l more Ha I i betw Victorian Era—English Middle Classes' Hevda\ V a/ • Vrom ps 5 discovery of sjuld ppri-ipiLHiU Ihu Uwr Wnr. The Konfi.His W.-ikt'tli'ld orfanised a New tieaty which concluded 11 secured raSaocUttOfl lo suppoft the liryulty of men like Smuts in ffnigniUoa M 1BJ7 Tn... w*s mi19I4. but Ihe problem of South terly opposed by the Missionary Africa remains unsolved Societies, sAci WiiketieUI nrlth th< In this short sketch, unduly ul the Colonial Ofllce political in its approo.-h. 1 have worked through a private comtried to picture the Victorian 1 .my The emigration of 1,300 period u an interlude between persons lorced the hand of the two revolutionary epochs. Begovernment and in 1840 N.Z. was fore It came the industrial Inamiexcd. but the violent disagree\entions and revolutionary France 1848 —after it came the motor-car the by the Maoris. Sir George (.rcy .'emplane, oil electricity and managed to restore order and BvUhevist Communism. In the secure self-government and cotranquil interval was an economic operation between the English and stability, a confidence and a rising theMaoris standard of living which we envy; Very different was the case of pnd a smug complacency. the West Indie* and Ww| Africa.t;>.te for kiiick-na.k* antlmaThese areas were the pride of the eaaBsrs aspidistras and Victorian 1f the had been built up fin .:. % % %  .. oraanUi i .iMnnalism and under the old colonial system To the glowing democratic power of th* LotuplainLs oi the planters they trade unionism. Under such imrrplied that the abolition of slavpacts Vietorian morality was itself cry had cut the English tax-payer shaken; the nineties wen BM £J0 million naughty nineties. and Samuel South Africa also faced the [tutlcr, Bernard Shaw and W. S. problem % %  \->\ lion, Gilbert laughed Vietorian manners and the Boe'-s without even the out of history loyalty derived from blood We are almost far language and tradition saw the removed now to h.ive ..v jyrobtein much as did the plan:the Immediaterevulsion of a era of the tropical colonies They period for its predecessor, and it regarded the negro as slave lahas become more popular lo stress bour and the colonial office and Victorian virtues than criifClM the missionaries regarded him as Victorian defects. Tennyson I* %  child ti> bf pratfactod. popular again. Victorian family By the time of Disraeli'* govdiscipline arouses nostalgia in ernment the new conception many modern parents and schoolof imperiali-m was afTet'tin.; rnaslers. and maVnl hold Wlhtblstatesmen. 11 was derived from u,, n of Victoriana. Hy a natui.d the philosophic repudiation of process history has granted to tli Benthamism and the growing Virton.iii the \nu-iaUoii paid t economic demand for markets (.11 antique. He would have been The period of indifference widen the first to believe hLt*MN rwa • MrrchanUhlp Douclas Fir Mer.hanUhlr White Pine I m x 6 in.—li la ft, and up $M0 DO pn HJMC SI/,-I VerchanUble Spruce Jf ***** -4* I in. x 6 in.—II in ti It and up. 2tW 00 per 1.000 1O;II I S i 13th August. 1951. IfKkAie OCL "udrm lli.ii Srhiml iBrtlal-erg anal .,!-••. I| 1.. I>I .1 laa.allea, in be ,. -, ' Auguat -1 10 .< in ation fee M On %  tam.lv Ulape. 1 A 11-.." 11 1 11jn Mill IHMIh Hlil.h nukr, GOD'S WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" Please write lor one to -..niii.i Babtrl Huuk and trUt Servi.e. 31. Central \\enur Baii-"" N. Ireland.'' \UW YORK SrRVICI iS TRYA -..il. Rhb J ,1, i STEAMER aalla lOlh Augtot -M.I Augu.l. aatl NaCW ORLIANR KERYK'C 88 OtOlaatAl. AHTIC.AS ..II. lath July Arrive. BarhaJoa 11.t A ?!****? "-'' %  '" Augu.l llmhad.^ 111). A..j A KTEAMKM lalb il "Ol I ill-, M ND -AIA'OA PARTNER W i | \ I 1H.R1M AUMA PE4iASfS CANADIAN KERVICI Mil. Maatrral •.all. rtalllaa AaSMBt \ Arrlra. Rarbade s #* m ws9 Just dab Ihrin ofT with if \ it i I o F 0 l>r\ ( le..ner t'lraiiiiii Pad .illarhcd In .\cr rc..d> lv BM rut: CBNTmAL *;.f#<###".!/ Corner of Broad an.' Tudor SI • %  V>'t> Il-li HELP ; l ;.-. aery and Lumber rROflSSIGNAI NOTICE I beg to advise the public 'hat 1 shall oe opening my pi %  William H.nrv Street (over Lashfro m Wednesday August 15. ; BRUCl MAIisHAI-L y li O.A.. F.SM C, Opbthairnk optician. Phone: 51 LIQUOB LICENSE NOTICE The -ppllratioo of l.h.,.1 Wllaon ol | SI Ma-luri for penulaalon H i Liquor, aw., at i (round Door of Nn 11 Swan Street. %  Dated Ihla lllh day of Augu.l, IMI T 11 A TAI.MA, Baq Police Maglitrate. Dt.tiict "A" C RKT.INAIJ) WIIAON. for Applicant. N It -Thla application will be eonald;. I %  I ,-.,.. • I.. I. 1 U,l ..I POUT* Court. Dlatrtct A' on Tueaday I m EM da^ Of August. IVai al 11 nrlnck, If. A. TAIJalA. Police Magialrale. Dial A II I M In It. Boar Mobil The result was a Boa rWnjJ In 1880 and the battle of Majuiba As a result tlM IS"> > aVOfaj given the compromise of self-govern-.* ment under the British Crown. X The crab for Africa, the In-1 ft fuence of Cecil Rhodes and the llll II lllll SIKH' MtMIM MOTH Locally hand printed Men Bporta Shirta St.M up 14 1 91* ROBERT TIIOM LTI1 — NEW YORK AN! (ll'l.f SERVUK AI'PI.V -IIA COSTA a* CO. I.TIIi ANAIMAN SKRVICK NEW ZEALAND LINE, I IMI. I I. HAS/, 8 S -PORT FAIIl\ I %  %  H..I...I f| lllh. Mackay July SOth. Hflabane July 11.1 dney Auguat 4IH I lb. a.riving at Trinidad Sep l. .ii, ,i i. %  lllh i i aaaWlai Vi. I II., as h..rd fr-ien c II ,. Inn. al rut al T.inid.d In ard ,.I.I Win,lv.ai.l ei pan I MMH "lllll a co TRINIDAD. ii W l llll M \ MOM Kt . II! ...I pa A..Ilii.i... aasaaan 1 Kill. llll u V MMKItl 1 nil .1 V 1 Mll'l'l. ... .'M i ,1 IV Antlaua. Mont%  s Sailing ,:,!,, 'II IMI *l • II r li M Luai %  I Arul,... I OR SALE 2 Hundred Empty Barrels FOR PALING USES Tee I h Loose n^^^^ \ Gums Bleed v.''.'.'.'.".':; Si. A ... I d.y. n. n. ih. I..I.. ,r,ony back ,,. r.lurn ol .mpl, p.... "I' '' "'ioAir U Th* %  '.,. Amosaia ,?„••• %  "•"•"• for Prarrtaa—Trra.k M.ulk ;: THE BKENDA BEALtY SALON >; will be closc Mow much have you sa x If your savings plan La 5 method—something alo •^ Policy. S Start saving this sure way to-day $ SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA S II. ,1 Of M. ntrt-.d *C K. M. JONES A COMPANY I I Ml I I 11 1 i* Hepr... Fifai.i, %  w Hnrbadot. I •; Gabriel Oonamlvaa. Jnr.,1 I S and Ca.iraH.Ti $ ^ D. L. crichlow | < WM. FOGARH Bdos LTD. Just received . MADEIRA WICKER 4-piece DRAWING-ROOM SUITE ATTRACTIVE. COMFORTABLE. ECONOMICAL. THESE AUTO ACCESSORIES 1 'itl-.l 1. 1 1 I-.MI H MATTING TYRI. PR, IftJtl Q \1 (.Is BATTERY 111 OKOMHTK HIMO.MZ WAX A CLEANER 4 II \MOIS Qrt. Tins IIYDRAt'LIC BHAKI U.I 111 \ \l.\l f.ltlMHSi. (UMI'DI Ml ILt'XITE f.ASRET (IMI S I IILAt R TOP IrtlUlflfftl s| 1 MUM; Mil, I I. ( oil 1:1 M( lltIC IAN I'l.ll RS A sf Kl UIIKIt I B| IPR1 IKI. I lf.IITI.lt U.ITO ERONT SPRINf.S I OR FOED I III'. A II II f ERONT SPRINf.S I Oh MOIitMs K II I'. A IU IIP. I M.IM \ M VIS IOK Ml MODI [gl 1 M.| |,n kM DECARBONI/IMi .\>KI I 'I I > Idlt All M\KIS ECKSTEIN Bros. BAY STREET ,*,',-..',•-v,','-w.*. '-'.'.','-'-*-%','-',',',',',','-',*-'.*-*•,:•.•,*,: %',',',•*',-.


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PAfll 1(11 R B IBB \lin-. \im> Ml TlTSnW. AUGUST il lSI BARMDOS & # ADVOGATE Full Taodar, AI^UM II. is:. ress lt*li€>arsal For Persia KM VI I OOlt TilK %  I caused by ihlpfking delays and the anxiety brought about by threat. | clear thai the time ha liarbadoe should return to it* wartime aim of nil sufficiency It Is clear thai without any reserves to can") tu through the period of deflation %  i>urui t. Buflti !i>m the imancial .iiupted by tinBritish Government .11 the tune oj devaluation. But while we cuuid nut hope to escape the tinaneial upsets it would have been less difficult to overcome suffering and inconvanianca winch micjit arise from short j stocks. In fact it might be possible to cushion ROUTe ol tl a .--hock:; in thin respect b> lessening our dependency on imported foodstuffs. At least if some of this food was grown locally there would be more shipping space available for merchandise which could not be produced here. It would seem that this island has been fortunate enough to have a seedling cane which now produces between 50 and 70 tons of cane to ihe acre. This means not target 1 crop* but less land planted in cane and ao available lor food crops. It cannot be UgUW) therefore as in the paat that to reduce the airearV under cane would be reducing revenue. It would then be possible in addition to food crops, to plant such crops as would supply food for stock. Il is not sufficiently %  d what Ihis reduction in stock raising meant to this island. During 1950 tins island imported 2.007.500 pounds of milk at a cost of $483,887. If there had bajBB enough cattle in this island to supply the two million pounds of milk, il is clear thai there would have been enough cattle to supply a meat market; and the threat of the ship labour ers to deny Barbados, ol four months' supply of frozen meat from Australia would not have caused so much anxiety. A valued columnist of this newspaper Aeriroln has grVtn an idea of the value of locally grown crops as compared with the imported There are other agriculturists who believe that the food values In sweet potatoes and tannias compare fav ourably with that obtained from English a and that locally grown Indian corn provide as much gluten as any other imported article while Guinea corn is reputed by them to be a belter creal than many of the imported brands. If IBM aaiaaiim officers assure us that the food values compare favourably it would not merely be in the general interest but our duty to produce in greater quantities thus,' articles of food which can be conveniently substituted for imported Blocks. As soon as this island begins to approach the food production standards of the war years it will be easier to raise stock and to provide greater protein content in our di.'t. The Government might well make it possible to release some of the oil meal and cocoanul rneal imported into this island so thai pig rearing could be done on a larger scale. The breeding of goats which provided milk for crhldren and even furnished the family supply in some instances has seriously deteriorated in recent years. During the years of the last war food production was stepped up in Barbados and saved this island from many of the embarrassments and inconveniences OX* perienced in other colonies. Without actual war conditions today, the difficulty in Obtaining supplies and Ihe anxieties endured ut the first sign of an upset should indicate to us that there is very good reason for a change. The more food we produce the betler for everyone. Rrpiinlrd tram Trulh of her Oil Int er es t Began. As *MI DC MM, it was T HERX are ii my honestm <•< ,,s registered in ism examination of the Ine i" e more, any (ha criticism . %  %  .i in "i been ftjMI ..< „iea of Barbados, an island a licence for the whole ard that they deem Blighlly lamer than On d Lord Oenmre aitempied no price too high lo pay tor that Wight, and one which had never to amue that It was now offered necessity. To such minds, anybefore been explored for ml. Rfcy-flve per ""'' %  of lh who * regarded as, somehow, n e t w B • %  n 11 ;tcl 1040 island, but Lord Teviot ouccess"snTi American" who susge.is the company spent about fully controverted 'bis argument, :.'te price must be £1.000,000 upon drilling nftyshowing that the offer embraced paid or not, itiitatn might at least two well cent of the drillable ra of what H really u. In mm 4.ooo ft OU K found, res The offer," bard Vavloi normal bUSUMH, if two lirm> ,„,< „. r.mimercial qua nl i H aa. i>ul told the He imented Ul oi onMI ..11" %  • Bt %  %  %  ; • %  %  %  ultHlMl .'i" -' %  nd wiling, nelll in.ooo ft is IS4M vvea Lead be arliontttl by Uie closest scruDevelopment had l" be suspendOgmore described Ihem M hoy. either side, of the ultimate r *n kicked out. the terms furnished something presslv to Hive the company the would lie modified to t like n dress rehearsnl for the protection which it had sought ''' ,r "' ,r harshness* Thii % t^all attempt now being made t" disbefore deep drilling operations events, is what happened Through The I urflaiii By David Temple Roberts Land Of Noise And Thousand Camp Fires Bv BI.KSARO HKKSTOII BAD ISCHL. Austria Have you ever wondered what the world would be like if nobody ever grew up ? Well, you should come to this s"*n valley with a funny name hiqh in the pir.ecovered mountains of Austria Then you'd find out. Fifteen thousand Boy Scouts are having a. jiniboree here You never saw s. manyj ..:irc knees and happy fa.i-s m your life And' %  cu never heard such a noise, either. BiiRles blow madly from dawn to dusk. he Scottish Scouts have brought their bagIpes. The Finnish Scouts have a brass .nd JtUt behind my tent, and they started p tMfl morning at half-past six 'Ihe Austrian boys have another brass The answer takes us ..,: that goes into action whenever the 'e-.'l tited. The Germans have brought 0 guitars with them, and every boy in the amp seems to have a jews' harp. Apparently almost the erltt.. world's sup-' Iv of jews' harps comes from a small village ar here, so the instrument has been chosen s the official symbol of the jamboree. Than is a jews' harp on the jamboree %  JAP, 00 the jamboree badge, on the jam, mree flag, and in almost every jamboree ; toulh. You can buy them for 7d in tne camp, and is a twang twang this and a twang-twang lat all day long. The parents of 41! nations are going to be ; vtty tired of jews' harps when their boys ime home from here. If you can bear the noise, would you like i take a walk round the camp and look at ie pi-ople who will be running the world in' %  ). .'10 and 40 years from now? There are acres of white tents, orange-col > tired tents, green tents and brown tents — U with their flags and pennants fluttering in the breeze. NOW OPEN ! MODKKNISKD AND FULLY STOCKED WITH THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS ADVOCATE STATlO.MvKY JUST It IA III I It FRESH STOCKS OF SNOWCEM White, Cream in 56-Ih Drums White. Cream, Silver Grey, Terracotta and Blue in 28-tb Drums. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER &. CO. 'Phones: 4472 & 4678 — BF.CKWITII STORES ? .-,**,',',*,*,*,*,*,-,* &V/^/^*OWV//^^///rt'eCV*W/,*,v\ /•••/ArAV////*VAVv/.y*v/ij "INTERNATIONAL" ^ ONE OF THE GREATEST NAMES I IN THE PAINT INDUSTRY. :: > concede somt rnument on Ihe I perls say thai is tha ureate-t Russian people the almost hyswhlch rravda points Mr. Mortha past three Did you see the film "Henry V" ? Well, it's jst the same as that here at nifiht. There re nearly a thousand camp*fires, round .hich boys sit and talk and sing, or else aze at the flames in silent thought. it adii LONDON. Auau-t 4. By David Temple Roberta 23 .1 ",' u '"' The peUHeal curiosity aroused r tafldlt) to an i by the prospect of an article by .... ,„,, K,_ OU .,-, ,h ntrrtnglnii ,tncr *"-• %  %  the British fore li£II Seeretnry ap£, h M^ Morr soTo, he ,, I K *' 1 V~& pearin K in PrmvA. was much !£* occLsiou nhen it miah? have •' ,Jvhlil "' U greater than the arUele, or Prv^."SKS" SB i utk lik, !, *£* ^LS^t das rpply. wnrrantrd Socialist Party politician. 1 "''L \Z It seems a pity (hat Herbert The Porelan Secretary did not nnswrrs (he man Morrison could do DO better than sav unvihlnu aoout the United ( i: on „.' that tepid article In mmuSi tenns StaWfl II, wai writing as a Brit6 y lA ~£?" he discussed political liberties in i*h cabinet minister. The astonl", .!* %  - %  > i Knialn. and how one parly in ishinu fact is that, even so, he did "* !" rep llrllain nives way to another in not irv to use all the claims of "unciations of 'X',w,.L rr'T'" 1 > "" dr -'" ,r ls S '" y "' 1 h> r-.ia.5St nl£l*££S££ Wc will start our tour at the market place. • ribed fieedom of speech and usvotes and democratic process—U> broadcast Herbert Morrison s I f -embly Hut tha ifusslaii people counter the arnuments ot Comnruekexactly and In lull. There where there are little wooden shops selling are surely heavily conditioned by munism Instead he seemed lo Is a Rood deal ol saUsfaetlon — propaganda, and not many readthrow tlic ;iri;iimrnt 'tralght to the >mr cynlcnl ers will be convinced by anything polemic vrftari of PravsU by HMPniriB to R so foreign to the Soviet way as saying, in effect. I hat the princiF 0 ^ "^"'o our Hyde Park corner public pies he stood for were a tradition listeners %  speakers, and our House of Com(hat Included I-abour, and Liberal mons procedure. When ~ dismisses the latter as "a dubl it:iii;iii)li>" that is how it must hat given The big difference is that they have not) "'and Cn the dej *i*>t to go into battle tomorrow. They will other comment a;>wap stamps and badges instead. to Russians who have never experienced Parliamentary Government. -in; iif dilTrrcnce Iwtw all uaemant here .-it Mornon on Mostly telling Soviet 'hen to switch on their milos to tear the broadcasts of I'ravda an.) Torv. And lhat is'i'ust"pra'v'e B.B.C European Service In %  ,„ KU n c„,: ,h, ,hcre j. n o, Jg-Eg*XSSSffm'S hava ml set In il atetl the rai guess at why Herbert They think the Soviet public ic Morrison wrote m this fashion. "> Carved of informaUon from || M8BH Ie me that he was thinkthe outside world that Mr Mormg more of what the United Stales rlson will sow (Saubtl In quite a ..-would think of his article in Prvf'W minds and lesid mmv morlo meet the Soviet -u ln;m „f w h,,t the Hu--,i.>n readI" hstcn to facts on the H HC er would think ol II KB feared services thr.t Moscow sometime, perhaps, that Socialism talking to 'ails to l" m . Eotninunism in straightforward ' %  < %  eager to ...ter. terms would be mtcrpr.ted in pret Moscow ? readinrss toprint ,hc Washington as a sign of weakness Mr. Morrisonarticle m PravBa ln One thliiK a British Foreign Seca *'" %  >' easier relations are Britain—and in the United States, ,,,„,, ,.„,, hrscda>s. discomforted by the Soviet newsor that matter And he could f Wm J iau ,. h m A u n „,„, ds tor barter, such as flags, knives %  nidges, sweets without coupons and, of : 'Hirse. jews' harps. Except that no one here is over 18 years of age, it is just like an Oriental bazaar with its seething mass of different-coloured ueople all talking at once in their own languages 1 cannot stop myst whal Morrison might Surely thinking li.ivirim arguments, that he could have predicted, with some hard facts. He could have met that Soviet gibe about the lack of "economic freedom" by citing, with flgui conquest of unemployment , i ipi i -'..'i % %  i.plv, which seems . ..... .; ; II ueifiK liiuiim in d II.II> wo'*' i't~' %  %  %  ••••. %  • %  .•*•. %  • have uaiiitrtl mil thai the laUral „,, hce ,n 5i vvt n teMM, to lie lalkto contain all the Old abuse. But ..nd hon.d i>ernoerauc laeai at „ theaBiw laiaiuasMaatheRusiw offOtniaV still hevi ope this century have HyUially provid. nrt „ n „ ,,, rcac hlng n argument that ramuins valid. The ed the worker with the security ,,,..,, W1 „, ltll sl;i Sl .Met UnlOB .s makin E OBUtloui m tturea in I f paacerrecdom lo change his Job and That i* how it seems to me And f u : ol Communlmi freedom lo form Trade Unions— it also seems amazing thai the Atand Ihe %  West"—perhaps as two, thai Karl Marx demanded in 1848, lantlO Peel COUMrlai carnot no inmo ra „ r |, ss armed, camps. They Herixrt Mori ison eould have Challo dialectical action asjelnsl the point out lhat gestures from the lengetl Communism with facts, on Soviet Union with alt the weapon* soviet Union always comes slowly its own ground. He could have i( t thel command, One ol tinvirand that the Soviet Union proba. %  dated, in Soviet terminology, that tuai ••! the alliance of iht West is bly has to m.intain its propathe British HouRing programme thai il is an alliance embrachiK nand.i llni r home consumpprovides each family with M manv poltti. al faiths, laerihal lion-. But, m yet. there is no square metres of "living space", Tito' is thought well of—by the official tendency to take gestures against the 10 sq. metres that the New York Times fa instance — vciv seriously. The most that Soviet worker is lucky to get. He Ior attacking Soviet Communism official expert* concede Is that the could have told Soviet readers that w lth his own communism. Yet Soviet Union is preparing sot> e of three weeks' wages buy a British Herbert Morrison peomi afraid "f the groundwork of propaganda farm labourer a bicycle, against ,„ n fionting S..M. Coinmunlsir. thi-l CIHIM IM useful If the Bovl* three months wages of the Soviet w „ h thl (ll -hievetn. tits, oi claims. Union decided to change its aUleoileetive furni-labourei Mr Mor,, s.,,,.,1 Semocracj lude to the work! ouudde 1U froonson dul not talk about any counThat ihow it Mama to me tiers. I ASI0 Breaks lnAficr TSYO >lonflis To Play At Savoy Holt-1 LONDON. all the arrangements for Us proFxailly two months after '" %  WsWlonai presentation ore in the I the Hr>t tiniiand hands of Mr. Connor, who IIHS held tin real as an many years aayariaoca in the orchestra, the Trinidad All Steel Hntish entertainment business. will begin "I have a great weight on my one of the "plum" engagements ihoiilders," said Mr Conn.a of Ihe London entertainment Whose work for the band has lnvoild I parading in Picrodilly Tin i and m U beain to play at Circus, London, carrying %  BBM1 ray Hotel. London, on wich-bonrd advertisemi• %  I the Saves utinsj handbills. BallroQii' that many worLd-faffiAt the European Premiere ous dance bandi have made their Concert, a packed audience, made i In charge of the bfHel's up I.lively of West Indlnn sluniusic is dance band laadei lii-nt-.. Iiokc out of thenseats and Carroll Qlbbona, who nccotiated eside the stage only alt* reert of haul work and joined in Lor.>-i ol handling cargo there make It ncto ii dd Q only opct cly populated wired relay %  aernlcallj li areas. However, recordings of the two ceremonies were made, and the Chairman and Board of D cf RedifTusion would be '< %  happy to arrange the p! to Uv i wed the Barbados from the Isl September next." r ( UUTSON, n M. SIMPSON A i Trafalgar Street, Bridgetown. Aug. II 1951. llarfnnlos SmmlH0 Initlilulf Slit, iVimit me to express thanks (on behalf of ihe indents broadcasts. of the IC EIIKI'II 1-IIIM: and ElecIf one of the l-> n dnei trical classes) t the Qoven BSSBI offer Beatfasj ntdliaei pa for providing us with %  building, i 1 !!. several hundred people wh complete with benches, desks, and missed the broad.ast could hen' workshop, at St. Leonard's Now these recordings we will be spared thl Yours f.mhfullv. tablenaas of an inks BARBADOS REDIFFUSION i the lecturers for their InSEHV1CE LTD COL. R. W. It. OLIVKli lx-t me here m en tio n thai t General Manager. would bi ich Trafalgai Si if the B.E.I. could assist the fev Bridgetown. Aug. 13, 1851. Just behind the market is an enormous jile of poles, carried down from the moun;ain forests. It took the Austrians two years o accumulate the pile, and there was a touch of genius behind the idea. Because if there is one way of keeping 15.000 boys happy for a week it is lo give ihom axes and lots of wood. They swarm on the timber like ants and Iran away the poles — 15ft. and 20ft. long — to their camp to build bridges over magmary torrents, fences to keep away > Miu.us Huns, and numerous rickety strucures tied together with string. The Welsh boys have made a kind of pitiiead winding gear, and the English buys lave gone in for skylons in a big way. There are al least four wooden skylons scattered around the camp, and during a mountain thunderstorm the other day they! were solemnly roped off. Last time I camped out was with the now 1 immortal Gloucesters in Korea. I remember, .hat one night we built a great lire at the fool of the mountains and sat round talking of home, and fear, and war Now, here I am, silting round another .amp Are at the fool of another mountain with another lot of Gloucesters. Kut what a difference. For these Gloucesters arc all Boy Scouts, without a thought ol war or fear in their minds, and they are having such a wonderful time at this world pmboroe that I doubt if they are thinking! of home much, either. They are far more concerned at the momeAt in learning how to carry firewood' on their heads. That's the way their camp neighbours, the Sudanese boys, do it. "It Ii a super trick, because you can carry twice as much wixid that way as you can by hand," and the boy Gloucesters are determined to master it before going home. One ol the greal problems here is finding! good turns to do every day. As you know. the Scout has to do his daily good turn, and: when you get 15.000 of them all looking for). n good deed to do. you have to starl taking,! in each other 1 washing. The neatest solution I have come across isi! | to say to someone: "If you take my photo1 'tjraph for me. I'll take yours." It does seem a pity that we ever ijrow up. Should you require an anU-corroslve V ALUMINIUM PAINT for use on Molasses Storage Tiinks, Petrol ond Oil Storage Tanks, Gasholders, Bridges, Pylons, Cranes, or melalwork and woodwork generally, you cannot do better than specify— DANBOUNE-SILVERETTE ALUMINIUM PAINT Supplied in two ports—a paste and a medium. The two should be thoroughly mixed before being applied—one tin nf paste to one tin of medium. PRICE: $10.39 per gallon of mix. For best results the following instructions should be carefullv followed:— METAL WORK 1. For new work, apply I coat of "BROWN PRIMOCOX" (Primer), followed by 2 coats of "DANBOLINE-SILVERETTE" \l i MIMI M PAINT. 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in eood condition, rub down, clean, und apply 2 coats of "WANIMlL1M -n \ i Kl i l i ALIM1MI M PAINT. 3. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, und carry out ihe procedure for new work as described ot 1 above. WOODWORK 1. For new work, treat all knots with "PATENT KNOTTING". Apply 1 coat of "INTERN ATIONM," PRIMER FOR WOOD. Stop and All all crocks Then apply 2 coats of "DANBOLINE-SILVEKETTE" ALI MINIl'M I'AINT. 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 2 coats of "DANm i IM SII.VERETTE" ALI MIMI M PAINT. I. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the procedure for new work as described at 1 above. TRY THIS FINE PRODUCT OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS. LTD.. AND BE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO., LTD.-AGENTS | COMMISSION DEPARTMENT. \'* '**.***^*****p&**S&***+*s*fSS*ssf*&*SMS& t i' t r'$ i EXCELLENT FOR <* *Q' "o'.'o' M' v 4' *y> s^-' I OCKTAIL SAl'SAGFS < OCKTAIL ONIONS %  ARKS CHEESE III" 111 I S %  >ANISH CHEESE LOBSTER RAB I'Rl'NES PEANITS WCK STRAWS I*ATI DE FOIS GRAS CANADA DRY SODAS CANADA DRY GINGER ALES COLD BRAID RIM TOP NOTCH RIM Just arrived from AUSTRALIA PEARS PEACHES APRICOTS Just arrived FROM CANADA FRO/EN SALMON SMOKED HADIHH'K FILLET OF SOLE SMOKED KIPPERS ~*yjLB^ <35 BAKERY GOODS


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ESTABLISHED 1895 TUESDAY. AUGUST 4 l5l ,:j 'Kk $\ I'RlCT Kl\ E REDS CALL ALLIED PROPOSAL MAD Cease-fire Talks Still Deadlocked ADVANCE BASE, Korea, Aug. 14 (JOMMUNISTS on Monday threw Kaesong cease fire negotiations into a new deadlock by in sisting flatly on an armistice line based on the 38th parallel North Korean General Nam II, chief Red nego i iator, called the United Nations proposal for aline based on the present battle front "mad." If the Allies reject the Communist "fair and reasonable" proposal for a line based on the parallel, Nam was quoted as saying "The responsibility for the stale mate in the negotiations must be fully borne by the United Nations." Unless the Allies give in, the Conference "will not in future have any true significance and no pro jjress can be made," Red Radio reported him as telling Allied negotiators. A* .i rrsult of developments. United Nations and Commum-t ceaseflie negull.-itor* will hold the 24th meeting at 11 a.m. Tufsdii With iml.v the prospect ol i n tiler tedious deadlock ahead < them. An allied comrminlqut that Nam II has prepared hi* reply to Vice Admiral C Turnei Jnv the senior allied delegate • the meeting began. HONOUR FOR ItARRAlMW \ V.ESTHETIST LONDON all >vi r the world ndOU in Septcn%  lijibadiitii Muted the standard (or .n.ilgesi.i now used ithe world. Nearlv %  %  %  Congress ol Ai i hold in London for lh.> loambee :i to B lor of the analgssls apparatus was Dr. Honrv Edmund Boyle, o.B K. P R.C S woo died on October IS. 1941. He was born In Barbados In 1875 and %  %  Bl nartholoiii-.' %  i %  Ion One of the most dl"' %  y, he spent II, | sBartholomew's, one of the world'* i pttals, and bcrame senior anaesthetist there He l V i In the ROyI Armv In the Great War, lib HM rank %  >( • sptain within a (fW %  r.-k r Surxrono in ll.W. a %  onour as ho was MM 1 P Ml — B.r.p. Plotting Dock In U.K. FALMOtTTII August II A floating dock big enough U> Up arrived hero i %  mi i mi Saturday %  flat two months al sou. The 72.0G0 ion dork, one of iho world's • IHU d ->t HamllI %  Hlda lOf the l.i't 4" %  I the Rojal Navv there otoaad down thlg year. Three naval lugs hod I>een towina it —(C.F.) bad Nam II at Sunday's session had asked Joy live question. Brigadier General William U NuefcoiS, official I'nited Nation briefing ufTlcer. described sunn ol the quc.-lions u "double barn-Re,! and rhetorical in nature, but said others sought th clarification of the United Nation* concept of the demilltallied /oiio and its location. The communique disclosed that allies replied in detail to f. questions submitted at the Sunday session by Niini II. Nam II %  p ea ki ng from %  paper he bad prepared and translated befor com in it to the session, described United tattoos answers as "not lory." There was no indication when any compromise could be reached Talks have been near breaking up point for several days and ol>serveis expected each session M DM last, but another sessi' has been railed for Tuesda> keeping alive the faint hope peace. An official allied spoke*man warned against -over optiImum" when Hod delegates produced | Communists still refused to re. nounce their demands foi thirty eighth parallel demilitarised lone, but their tone appeared lea adamant. -UP. SYRIA, LEBANON WILL NOT ATTEND TALKS BEIRUT. Aug. 1J. Informed sources said Monday, Syria and Lebanon will reject flatly the invitation of the Palestine conciliation %  tend the proposed September 10 Conference in Paris to settle Israeli-Arab differences —I'.f. L.S.a Britain, France Hope Soon To Reach W. German Agreement By AKTIll R J. OI.SIS WASHINGTON. Auy 13, ItcdJ States, Britain and franc* arc preparing for t out effort to brine western Germany into ihe community of free nations by October. T. Kiics of the three western powers is to achieve i i -ly two distinct but related aRreements with the Federal republic. One will be a series of conBtual< arrangement, whereby year old Plane Crashes Into House Six I in u I WASHINGTON. Aug 13 An Air Force B-50 with 6 men aboard crashed into a 36 unit hum apartment house shortly after takmg off from Boeing Held ai 3.18 p.m. today II la not knot I dlatetj Whether Ihere wore an> in Ihe apartment hot* rke King County Sheriff: OfnCt MM H i'[ire limed" that .v %  rewnaan ware killed. The S i.ir.i craahad wttt %  road he tenement type ouiluuu: PtflCbed on the side of the hill A lowering cloud of black BBBOIM poured from thes'de Of the hill n> dames licked through the fiam* or the building ;>nd the plane'' wreckage. W.tiiessws said about two*UiIrd< of me two e l ere y ed apartment house WM ruined n m flames.—|i.p. Ships Pountl Key Ports FAR FAST NAVAI. H y. TOKYO. An,.. U tVit >d Ni liona naval I nv t.t ii kay Cornmunun %  • i ..i North K %  %  teppad up mi Monda] tlonal veaaeui lolned UnnM Nations blockade Bcei The haavj cruiser IfHS Toledo and Netherlands destroyer II. R.MS. Van Galen joined >he lleM poundlnf %  ni chongjin tarfjaca. AI BOO raundi of ihelli int I ore Ihan no troop %  -enk in th I I .! %  Suez Canal Dispute May Be Settled Out Of I outt U s NEW Yi IRK Auguil 13 A ;roup "i > • -11 appointed United Netioni n have expected to receive late on Monday afternoon from Egypt Indicating wheih.-i an ou1 ttlemei i of the Sue* Canal dlapuw Ii 'ill ponible. The mediator! who Include Turkey'i SeUi brazil's Carlos Mumz and Beuador'g Antonio Quevedo ob tdlned i. il weok, g postponement ol the Securitj I u\ which the Btc Three pow< planned to 11 bn renhition calling upon Egypt I I tr/ictioru JO llif strategic waterwav. The three delegate-, hoped lhal Ihe i I Uy Two New Gustos IIIMI In Karlir.s Mmos|>hcrr — Ohio Scientists Say Ohio, Aug. 13. ,.,., gf| 3 dJacoverad the the eartl Ih i>f which would i>e In concentrated form. eai i) on the sun' Wd for the flrtl lime Tli>t the atmosphere moneo %  rpethane. .dso conlirme thai another gas. nitrous perrnanent part of the mmmon atmosphere. powers Ohio state physicists and -;s said although gases mall quantities as -.!> I*> netermined tre formed nnd distributed In the atmosmofioxtde. scientists %  prod 1 statute is to be %  crapped SO "contracts" governing rcli-OOaw Itetweon Germany and It eonquecors will be %  ubatituted The contractual arrangement ii icgardcd in ufflcial circles here o trafl thing to a peace treat / I le nany that kt hkrly t. be achieved in the future. and agreement \ Ida for Germany's eontrihutl 10 the Atlantic Defence gflb MUiuur) exiK-rts have blueiinntod a German military force of some 250,000 to be at the disposal f General Dwlght D. Eisenhower. Atlantic Commander as part of the five nation European army. are making intensive effort to achieve front among big three n the two issues They hope that Foreign Ministers of Britain. France and the I'S wQI I %  able to announce lhi>t common front as a fart after their meeting here early in September. ... Three ,i" velops here the Atlantic Pnr Council at Ministers meeting in Rome In October will be asked to •anctlon formally the en new German armed force. Ilunfiarv Charge Slav \ Mil.ilioi: BUDAPEST. Aug. IS. The Hungarian Communist Oortl imanl ao cuaod Yugoslavia of "repeated anil aggressive" frontier v'olatioiu on MondBy and warned that if thfv wan Russia Will Attend Jap Peace Talks WASHINGTON. Aug. 13. S.ivli Union has decided to Bt' t:.-.,t conference next month praauat* .ibly to oppose uie pad dranV I by the Western Allies The Slate Departm. nounred on Monday thai Bm uon in ,i brief note. The SovkM nanv Andrei Gromylio. the BOVh I Depulj MJIII-I.-I ol Foreign Ai %  Ru nan deli gale, lbwill be i IrM the got let Amba %  ador ta INshlngtoi i. N bin the 9ovW Ambassador it l/mrinn. and g, A. S-.VII %  Foreign Oftlce Russia Op p oses practically .1 f clause in the Arnei l % % %  %  %  %  %  he -igiioil r s n rranctsco Pitty-tv c ted '" attend %  ginning on Seiitemh4 The actual signing has beei! tember it With Russia attending* United SI % %  'opi i limiting %  DOS '" lour days have faded Ruj-aiia objecta t the treaty provisions that would allow Japan to rearm and permit ih< United Slates land, sea, and sir rarrtaba in Japan. Th> ped immediately, Yugoslavia will (debate on those Issues, %  ] be held reaponstUe fo .v. ,, (ann „ t i,o escaped with RuspoMiblc , laians attending. Tliere is no powThe note handed to ihe Yug..-i ,„.,., n;a R m ui will sign a ay Legation charged 7H front! violations from March 1 to Juh ; Anri lh ,. rr „ ~ ( 27 mluding t.ie muider of Hun-jn lanl ca| , naU llHl!v .. hllt ,„. Kh the Stales has run Into a nun, %  %  r,, f „f ,.f P. "The H n 1 b. explore new pssit>ililies ut a dlplOl obviating the need for a ('KIIH.I resolution chiding Egv \>\ in itddOC The media ton held taikt with uie Btyptlan delegati Mahnumo i nd I uggastioaj —e/tueh reawrtedlj irseJuded i tormui.i lag ..i th* i ii i navigation in ex'hange tot certain waterway i io receive i detailed rep!) on Ma the medial to can* lact him I t dai Dlajornatie sourca a louji h a ivi Il %  %  o fai itw re h % %  been i Kill %  Uogi from Pawn thl illmi: to relss the M eonumdi Is m r \ ( hangc lie n wai leai rblei bad soughi unsuccessfully la I-^I Uade the if the rase) ion io nit. peraiive paragraph ol II %  -...d thai Bebku that the wordl S| tl l lifl ihe i %  %  in I reBtM I Ml UH •I,. HI \ thsl mildei language mlgbl offend Egypt i The sponsorrepOtVOd. IWSr . gssrtion oi Council in i, position inviting I %  bide by whal Ihej #1* %  %  musl urlusllv call mn tl double. —I'.Pja|uuu k 8o Plan T\ Network WASH1NOTON, Aug II A group of Japanese bueana nan and American techn -: %  f ( .| til' istaMlshmenl of %  rtvstel /Isioa network in Japan. The) Ibj rsrojeH with noen 1 %  Republh si K irl Mundl < ill, adt i %  hat 1 lafwmi I M. t lot !(v gramme 11 be Fai ii.' ihe United States Qovernrnsn would hoi (:,.. ncial InU n in the network, bu aaond bus l1 ""' %  —r.p. |{ii8siu Has Made Error WASHINOTON, Augu I I l Ufred M Chli f -.1 Staff foi i.: Elaanhowei iMlleves il i Kore %  si will %  ..f Rus. Hi -old th. , HI Con in it tee In testimony made publl on Mond i) thai the < ommunli of South Kore. la year "started a chain M SVentl t.iu. %  nun i aald Uiere %  r dlffei opinion alK>ut whf-ohe [ the C %  %  'i demos si ntuuisis feel time ih still on thou %  . % %  it in mj own mind la that linu i oai I Unued, If WO | HI : able t<> i %  ontinne with thi %  oqulred. then the S ... i K ht i in lit prob l>loxihg dllemnm WhlCB I — V H Stokes Appeals To The Shah or Help ABADAN, Aug 13 11USSEIN MAKKI, tile Secretary General of the Persian Oil Commission, said to day that if the Stokes Mission's proposals are against the "spirit" of the nine point Persian oil nationalisation law, %  settlement would be difficult The Lord Privy Seal, Richard Stokes, head o( the British delegatnm. negotiating with the Persians over the Angl> irmn ian oil dispute was presenting the draft of the agree ment to night in Teheran i„ ., 1....1 I',,i ifi %  .. Peru \\ ill Till I *S. Sugar Quota Tarteran, Mahki %  h %  ho ti an It WS ill Hi..' v telni given full) and faithfull) %  %  i %  i. %  %  %  %  %  Iranian %  II. added thai thi itary CotnmaM lUdj Wl -ling tin M.ikl : %  he total gum foi Kboughii ta VOUM l>e LtiW i vould • "io from dollara %  nd %  ornli outllm pro| I %  1 I to th Iranian ,,. %  view oi %  '. I,i' %  %  • 1.1 ma Hi i t p ducers in iho Slates. Uawai %  I, llppinoa.—D.i*. %  RECOVERING WASHINGTON, Aug 13. Philippine Ami i i Usalde %  i %  i r F"% ( Ht Proposed *7A8HlrlOT1 '• %  %  %  it in the %  \i• i I popular h Miibustion Wtllle %  %  < % % %  Ingredleiit <>f U 1 r.rcdamt) found %  re believed to include %  -itt r According to reliable sources good progre*. of Euruj" talks in Purls opened ttv • %  : iae agreement. Thev, h. iropean army but It* tin *.ed dur i r Sister Kenoi III Poles Gruited Political \s\liun STOCKIU.I.M. Aug, 13 saylum io \2 Polish %  %  %  to a S %  %  %  %  llsh legatli .i their ex'' I \ The B The reporter wh interviewed lion aQoeunci my said she was shak>>een granted asylum log .mi did not look well. Mis^'ici-i Swedish companled by ,i nol to look out lor her is schodtileo tai tl Thursday by plani ,e r Othn United States en ro '' mutinj to an International PolloyelilH bul •Ken. SYDNEY. AuguM 13 A Heporter for the sun Mondsj quoi Elirahffth Kenny a* saying She .i ably ill and had little -rid. The i.iirsc* who has bl honoured for her work with Dolid victims did not Bams A DENIAL LONDON Aug 13. i |.OMI


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11 I RDATf \lT.l'ST 14. Itl < 2Ai&&4*~-RARB\IM)K ADVfM \TI I'\(.l THRU Victorian Era—English Middle Classes' Heyday Hy J. C. HAMMOND MR J C HAMMOND, headmaster of Harrison t'nll.vr. i irriedafail ludlwttl the P#a rbados Museum ycsterda>' through the Victorian era. 1832 to 1906. an atfe he described ;• the hey-day of the English middle classes. He pictured the Victorian period as an interlude be Iween two revolutionary epochs. "Before it came the industrial inventions and revolutionary France—after it came the motor car. the aeroplane, oil, electricity and Bolshevist Communism." He said: The Victoria?) era was the hey• English middle classes. Key to most of ita virtue* ,ind most of Us faJuQA thrift, its OBtanUttoUS propriety, its prosperous nc]thon; and also to Its absence of taste, its complacent, and iis commercially convenlenl doctrine tiut sin trtth us, thr only obhKatmn „ii ih.> smslthj was a little carefully chottrn charity The Reform Bill The era opened wtfc the Reform Bill of 1832. a measure important out of all proportion to the Reform actually achieved and parted with Hie Libel ;i I The Reform Bill of 1832 anted only some 435.000 persons, but it wns DOM the less the end and beginning of an era. The House or Lords, i.y yields* to the threat „f "swamping." abdicated poUUcal leadership -.o the NBctM representatives ..f the Commons; and the mere of such a bill was a refutation of Burke's QiMll that the English on -i organism Inca uviving a drastic operation. Once reform had sUCW there was no limit to it lions which legislation could make to our constitution, utilitarians of the aarly Vtterian Rge would have been very |fti lined to agree with Bernard mint oTlMM and'Kng'innd's'de£?T llu *f "f 'j* !" n ke mal i ..Ion to angain! again m militar. wed was hy sn, et of HrUamani Ittai m In an unavailing effort Thw Reform BilL broii.i 10 prevent the collapse of Vicln *< transferred political inttuem-c tori an sorletv. \ ' f^ftl erl l OU8 ""T'. cal parson of Uie 18's had given rnp gf 1 "LSJ^TsSfl r "" : '' place to Victorian sermons and a genuine ideological bitterness o good works politics to-day. bul unfortunately That England avoided the '* has not yet destroyed the conGuillotines of Paris does not viction of many professional mean that she had avoided a lOlitlcians that politics are a revolution almost as severe. Her skilful name played lor popular good fortune was probably due Invmir. to her anticipation of the French Thi* unfortunate tradition Is Revolution in the 17s to the pewiblT the outcome of the I" the aristocrat of the Its pallllcH meant foreign affairs; but in spile of the occasional foreign adventure* of P :lmerslen, 19m England produced no statesman after ihr death o( fanning with the international importance of a 31etlernlrh a rlKmarch or a Cavonr. And evrn I'almerslon sank to hut tll-tr-taf with Johnnt Ruwell Victorian England's only interest in Foreign Affairs was her distrust of Russia, and Ihe Crimean War was sc little total th it RtaMs continuiu to pay the dividends of English shareholders throughout Ihe campaign. American liv.. War i ' pBS Hnttnnieas ( RH was not unconnected with the doctri ie thai Trade Follows the, nags, 11 and Victorian England sympathised with the Botton-aavwSii of the Southern St-.ti-s in the American Clvfl WSJ MtheT than with the abolitionists of the North. The industrialists who gained political power in the IBS' cepted the economic doctrines f Man snu'.ti and the out osophy of JSVSSD) Ranthani This %  %  %  ltd i est happmefs nf the greatest tiumUT the goal of aaC a S ty bttl proposed to BChiSVS it i matnematie.il uenumity; on Hi-' false assumption that < \ • know* what is his best intere;-.. and will achieve it by vote through his parliamentary representative. To accord with this doctrine state interference must he rodC< d to the minimum necessary to i.laln order. The state should 'keep but free competition would ensure the sunrsfnai %  ol the hardiest and the ultimate henelit '.f soewl] Henes • the convenient cliche of enlightened self-interest, by wbuh individual itrans* formed into the most \ .luii social service, acri a factory owner migh, starve his h I make further pt" and climb into his bed at night in the happy conviction of a day well spent it. the general Intafi i all. Freedom nf Trade This utilitarianism fitted inril into Adam Smith'-doctrine, "f freedom of trade and the productive capabilities of wealth aeusmulatvd in .i fww haiidn. IN accordance with such doctrines democracy was steadily extended by the Acts of 1832, 1867 and 1884 for the Central Government, and l> the Municipal Reform Act of 1835 and the County Council* VI .of 1888 for local government. Since stfUl for the self-i deresl to bt eniihtened. the first grant W* 1833. anil education made compulsory by the Arl of 1870. Since -i charitable state was economic heresy the Poor Law AJMIHM em Act ol 1834 re-intreducrrt work-houses. alxilishei! subsidies In wages and stigmatis.vl •he destitute with the stamp of 'the nouse'. The landlords deserved by the Peelite* were 'orced to five way to Freedom of Trade In 1843 by Cobden. might and the Manchester School from the irNorl These reforms had gN tic.ii utiiit... They allowed England to become the greatest productive end commercial power in the world, and allowed the greatest %  rapid accun wealth yet seen. In particular thi* Free Tr.uie system, which ;he rest of the notions SfOUl I fgfl to English public life a high stantlarrt Ol mor.il:!> and all ll eencc of poBttoal Kraft, srhli i ut.uld bam been far n nil: to achieve behind protectlv.' tariffs, which are too often the natural fertilizers of pressure groups and political corruption. Humanitarian ism Nor wns Bei.lhamism unchallenged. It was nevei all.iwcd i. dominate England without niodi1 I %  %  Victorian times a constant ( 'i inUBM legislation Writers such at Carlyle, Huskin and Dickens formed a humanitarian group with wide influence. Disraeli himself wrote Sybil aj a young man and was I. %  velop the social legislation of the Hen Toryism, And Utilitarianism Itself proi palliatives. Iti hotrod ->i p.on and misery, and iiHRMaptloO ol punishment, as merely deterrent and aol retribuiive, helped prison rstfbrsa, and its greatest apostle John BtSaWI Mill discovered that happiness was besl achieved by seeking that of others. In addition there was the innu,u Itonlsm Many of the rising industrial lb Is were Cnlvunst in outlook, and ihe North of England is largely fu>.> -conformist to lhi. day. Certainly ihe Victorians were mostly low-ehur. hm.n gnd IM of their religious life can better If traced to Wesley than to Ihe Contemporary Oxford Movement The hlstor) of Calvinbeen a surprising one since Its doctrine of (Jod's Elect and efficient frees amdd t"Wl logically to produce fatalism. A Thrifty Sect In practice the Calvinlsts have always been industrious, thrifty and commercially successful. It was so in Holland ond in Huguenot. France, and it was so in Vie' 'nun England. An almost Universal assumption by CnMnlStS that they are numbered amongst the elect destroys the logical enervating tendency of their determtn. .dlows them to identify their success with Gods favour. But the Victorious* purif.in religion gave him standards of commercial morality of great henet't to Ihe nation, and modified the inhumanits of laissei falre Will %  force secured the abolition of Slavery m the Empire a year brbeforo Mas Pom Law Amendment Art helped to m:.kc the working classes at home wage slaves; and the Colonial Office under the influence of the Clanham Sect dis. M nil the "White Man's' burden I should tend Ie regard Utilitarianism as the essential creed Of the Victorian era. Towards the end of ll Oressi and Hnbhmise developed the new mystic nationalism derived from Hegel* 1 doctrines i>f the perfi-cl state, and m the 1800s the fashion was to ad%  dl tilings German. A, on page S %  HNtei sense of publn %  bility which her aristocracy ahnwed, and to the peater Aexi* bfllty of her constitution, which allowed her aristocrats to capitulate more gracefully in 1832 Commerce Broadly speaking, the same change took place and the commercial middle class raptured the i;overnmrm machine stable prosperity of Victorian 1 lit land and the absence of deep! SoMrasSnu between the pollliral | parties. Victorian politician were agreed aa lo the general | llnri of development, ind i.nli luurested In forestalling om another In popular favmr Furthermore they were dl-*Interested In foreign or even colonial affairs. V/ASHES While Shirts VvHITER! Fab %  oniain* a nsw Ingiedienl lhai wnshei while things SihltOI Ift onghtti' Voui whole srasti l Ira has, mote attractive — cuithes last longe: too! NO SCRUBBING NO BOILING NO BLEACHING Use HALF at much Fob u Soap or Soap Flakes. FAB Washes VOKXU OJV HOLIiPA Y99 E| GOTR than hV WHAT ABOUT SELECTING A GOOD BOOK? 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11 i in M ci'Sl II IMI Victorian Era—English Middle Classes* Hevdav BAKBAUOs ,ii\ot Ml I'M.I H\l OI'IMll YKVTKItllW • From fair 3 But Ihif togethewith Di.— ami the riling powti labour, I believe shu.. %  I .1 further DMnM %  %  %  .'. the Victorian social and poll ties) s>: %  Export Trade n industrial prosperity WH built on EIIKUIK; ? OBOT* trade. Favcurc.1 by cir cum stance, inventions and national coal resources we had u long start m the 11 the world! work.ih.op. We built Up VdM I>I ,\.illI", iMv'd thCtn BOI -it home but abroad. The proportion of wealth spent to that accumulated. Is smaller in the Victorian epoch than in any ether known period of the world's history. Our financiers invei too it" i i urplui wwlta la Banian countries — they called n oaa n l n i them up a n d they < \pactad a generous rate of interest far 'UVII investment But the Victorians had not rightly understood the causes of their prosperity They had remarkable energy they founded great fortunes, created new industries habitually made speeches lasting three or four hours and maintained familial of 14. IS and 16 lor all of whom they found openingSo. pre-occupied were Ihey thai thc> failed to notlci lh* trarnAtaon from world supremacy to eumpetitlve rivalry with other lfflfaitr.il powers They themselves had created these rivals, built Iheii railways, trained their irti and exported their machinery Now Ihey were faced with the competition of rivals whose industrial system was more modern and who ridiculed the doctrine of free trade and used economic nationalism to bargain for the markets of the world. The Victorians were in a dilemma. Their fortunes were Invested abroad, and only by their rivals' economic success could they be paid the IntarO on their capital investment. Large Profits Furthermore the Capital export system which had once seemed so nablg wag reaching the limits of possible expansion. It must have non-industriul countries in which it could be mads which would yield large prollls. hut every country so opened up be came Itself an industrial rival So came the grub for Africa and so the German demand for a place in the sum. and so ultimately the World War of 1014. In ihort the victori.in system contained within itself the ratal cancer which inevitably destroyed Victorian prosperity. A rathei parallel eV'vi\"pment can be traced In the Trade Union Movement. The early Victorian doctrines of free competition ami democracy were adopted by the working classes to form unions which were essentially capitalist In their approach. It is true that the Grand National of 1834 and Chartism were Socialist la Origin and derived inspiration from Robert Owen: but the new Model Trade Unionism which sprang ip after the debacle of Chartism waj not doctrinaire but b aa ed on experience and economic fact. These Unions wore of skilled craftsmen essential to industry and they bargained with the mini" i skill of their membership against the wealth and factories of the employers. The strike and strike-pay were their weapons against the lock-out and the %  tarrauon of unemployment. Disraeli's ministry of 1874—8 granted most or their immediate demands. It gave employer and employee S un! %  tatui in the courts, legalispencefut picketing and allowed the Unions as registered societie to su" their own defaulting official.*. Union* Success So far the Unions had done little that was inconsistent with. Victorian economic^, but their success could not stop there. The movement spread to unskilled labour and the Matchmakers strike of 1888. and the Dockers strike of 1889 were the first attempts la use mass manpower to modify free Competition, The Victorian conscience as-istcxi the strikers, and they won their case; but unfortunately they never outgrew in future years the origin of the Trade Union movement. This had bean bunded In bargain with employers in free competition for an increase In wages ; nd Improved conditions of el vi' e. So Ions a* thi competition was <„%  ).. i %  %  since w.i. i %  H |y be allowed to find their own level; but. In unions regarded their purpo-e as lo improve the workers' lot. Irrespective of the P^nnomir Justlflcatlon. Under Socialism the worker is discovering that a state ,., l society cannot allow DCe by the worker with rapii% be%  central planning bj the employei Trade Unions i partm -. %  %  A mew i pit.il.si in conception became lestroyed the economic background in which it could survive, and has lost much of (Is original utilitv Politic.:! Controversy An Interesting example of the ehanse which took ph. Victorian outlook can be seen in the political contl and Disraeli 0 who had started his pottttcaJ I aa a Peelite and then a liberal, represented the earlier Victorian, guided by puritan principle, a love of peace, in.md a profound faith in logical argument as a guide to %  % %  %  His reforms were of the doctrlnalro variety, the Education Act of 1870 the Army reorganisation. competitive exanunaUon for public service—except the foreign office—vote by ballot, the Criminal Law Amendment Act. Married Women's Property Act. the Corrupt Practices Act and the Reform Bill of 1884 which made almost as profound a change in our constitution as the Act of 1832 In foreign polity he all Jingoism and WW UWan t>r< Upd 10 negotiate to avoid count. He formed a le.igue of neutrals during the Franco-Prussian war, he refused Aigflmnletairt pu for protection from Russia, he paid iiart of the I'S claim for damages to shippin,: ituilrv Ilu \\ slon. he recognised Qermany'i right to Northern New GtUneg BM connived .it hi r annexation of South West .Vina, and I *sj Gordon at Khartoum. Irish Policy Disraeli's brilliant diatribes expressed the new Victorian feeling He said of Gladstone's Irish policy that "he had legalised confiscation, consecrated sacrilege and condoned high treason He said of his first ministry that his policy had been one of 'Blundering and Plundering', that 'he had harassed vvan trade %  forrlad every profession, assailed or menaced every class institution and species of property In the country.' Disraeli's own foreign policy was a reversion to that of Palmerston. He interfered openly in the Balkans In support of Turkey anil Russia, threatened war and brought back 'Peace with honour' from Berlin in 1878 He crowned Victoria Empress of India, sent the Prince of Wales _>n a tour and bought shares in the Sue/ Canal. He represented the fcling that later coined the song, 'We don't want lo light bul by lingo if we do we've got the men. we'vi not UM ships, we've not the money too To Gladstone, the itrst consideration w is national righteousness, to Dun-aeU, national preen**) In i.. ii-..Dalle* Disraeli substituted social reform far political reconstruction. He revived the old aristocratic conception o( a fraternal government, bat could never have conceived how surh measures would develop under socialism Into the modern welfare state. During bis 4 years' ministry 1874—78 he passed: the Employers' A Workmen Act, the Workmen's DwellIns Art. a Public Health Act. a Factories' and Workshnp* Act. and a Merchant Shipping Act. Thrown From Office It is perhaps interesting that he was thrown from office through his attempt to support Turkey against Russia. His complacency towards the Bulgarian atrocities and the unspeakable Turk', allowed Gladstone to rouse the puritan conscience of Victorlanlsm against the social reformer But though Gladstone returned to office he could not check the mounting wave of imperialism. His Home Rule Bill for Ireland -vas defeated in 1886 and Lord Salisbury arranged the Imperial pageant of 1887 and summoned the first Colonial Conference Ixird Rosebery who succeeded Gladstone was as keen an imperialist as I^rd Salisbury, and the Radical Liberals under Joseph Chamberlain disowned Gladstone's policy of 'scuttle'. , The lBHO's saw the high tubC* Imperialism. The Sudan was reconquered the French were driven from Fashoda and 1-or.i Curzon went to India. The Boer War would have been inconceivable twenty years carllei. indeed in 1881 Gladstone had recognised the independence of the IK"'" under British suzerainty The early humiliations of the war itself, however, provided a check to the flamlK>yant over-conndenew of the Kipling Khoel and prepare! the way for the foieign enlangle,, n i of Bdwann reign Jingoism Outhreak To assess the ra*ons for this outbreak ol jingoism Is difficult. There was the influence of Cecil Rhodes and Kipling and such hisr..,.,:,, ... Baab ai Ifanon, there was the abandonment of cold utilitarianism for the greater warmth of Hegelian naUonalism, and there was the pressure for marke-ts and the securing of regular dividends, which drove us to CEZEPHlfclN.BAKERS A BRICIHT now spot of green and Aluminum hahelped to give i lifting. This vas made possible when C. F. Zephmn. Baker*, opoiinl Modern show rases and newly paintad shelve* formed a good b cakes and pastries offered and a good flnt-any Crowd was on h.iad fithe public for the flrst tune. oBerslly drab Tudor Street a face it No ll Tudot S' kmound for the many v-i ii tl.c time the rtoorwere opened to i..k, 0VW Egypt in 1882 and coloIIIM Africa so vigorous!*, The little Knglanders survived in spite of iJberoi Unionists, bhs sympathise-d openh with the Boers, bul from DinraeiiS Qjlnistry onwards a more' roan lintel •i of the national dectln) had captured public opinion. The Victorian < 'oiiTu.ii policy > v also a direct reflection of Victorian Ideal In the early years of the century England was no; only the bul almost the only colonising power. Wars and Revolutions absorbed the eonGrenada Grows More Suga i SAYS RENWICK RENWICK one ..f the Grenada dele %  ""' lla and Fats meeUng al H House, told '"" %  "''• •'" 1,1. I'iUl li'.Ii |lX"l/tll till" v>/ii_, i i i linent and the English loss of the h '' nOW '>'tuUOn with Adult C.S.A. and the Spanish loss of Kffiffw * * !" ">> HON. J B attOsdiDgj the Oil the Advocate yestrui.iy thai the dliturbenoH wl I oecutTed In Orenada In the egtrller put ol llie year hav eompit'iriv ended and conditloni in nov i EnrtnaJ. "Tho elections for members..n — — lo the Legislative Count-11 Ul laii.i IIII!II>II j 1 hi*iveIii Dominica %  \.\\ ... ih % %  Mi .h.ii, i ..it."stlamdlna the fifth n % % %  -..ng ,.r UM I .which open* i %  II in hi* he said that the banana i Induetry Ihere .,LB a healthy 1 .imi that tiit were t ikUl i Bid r h.i.. i' hip ia Hon, H p. Shlllinaford tha, %  %  M l andi the Caribbean UH onl] ana B >; developed nnd therefoie was the He considered that conditions in the island ware %  %  *ntn that were doing everything helo Then | matter <-t I %  OBMRM 'i the erection ol %  hydrsnilk eMetrlc \A nit. but the necessary road to the proposed site bed ( %  out two rears now there was the expectation that it would have been built, bul SO f %  Mr. Shilliiiglijil and Ml •re havBiscuits 18i *jaaf Butter and MARMITE The Vitamin B Yeast Food So tasty snd o -o.>./ for you I Ta*ty because Marmite S ves thai hen, appslHlnfl flavour. Good bcvauie the i viiimnisra cooMlned in Manmic —essential elements to k-rpiiig thi body lit snd free from aQaaaa. Maimlte M rust SJ d etkW ui m vandwiches— nsteh hjw children love them! — also in soups, pMWtj gravies and all savoury di>he. Von only need s little and what'* left in lb* ur keeps for ages. Made in England Central and Southern America encouraged the belief that colonies were not worth the trouble of acquisition. This beliet wai rcOcti bar." be -aid. There will in future be eight elected members: threenC*nlna< led. three official. These latter DisssJ Oil OIL TANKER lnverr.>sa. M %  i %  '..|i c4 the tankai hit ><\ un %  with BOfl Vfl ll gallono4 dlaai srei oniv last "BIGBURY BAYDUE WEDNESDAY LU UM 8 ttirbur> n.1 : .. %  %  ill here on W< m cum; m fl.30 o'clock. It will rail on Tuesday. August 21 a'. • %  i Trinidad. When a i-eputtc, called at the \ MCA. vesterday Capt. H. II Secretary of the ^ M C A. Sfge pre|taiing g me for the OflMifi snd men ol th,. Bigbury Bay. There will be cricket, football, hockea .in,] (able tei i ufi^ %  ."• J* ** •** %  3 there will uthe %  ttrt.ll match. % %  !'.. %  ( Pi, (ur r tells a Storyl" I >.> uaihint, mtff*nit I iM.>/oi*f bring naffi-itf jj*w ?.,1 !" "5L ^ widcl> quanllU ..f oil II,, lii.rrr.... I urit.n cv n gel,c.l r.vlvi.1 (ormu'"K >.m lo, of lh* "rm DlMni. Both vr.M-1. .,„ eoadaMd ll iul. "" "*"J"" olho. oaSm equ.l ri(hu in %  <"> % %  P'turo. Mr. Honwlrk ..,..,"• " %  '""'I I"" <"• %  ...lonlnl msrkot.. Tho Navigation that lor tho llr.t llmo tor v.i> %  '"".'" %  huN to a Act. mn •bolMMd In 149 It many nan Grenada wu Uk.lv l"kr crowd cr waltlna *1 I wcro ol lo piKluco a KOIK! deal in 0v|l| thr ww .k. Ilttla advanlaaa Ihc Motaar MIROI than would i>o roqulmt t.r om*e.Ud ("oiintrv .mil IliM.ioh hinuoll local c^mv'iiiuptioli Thia monnl ,, aonoril iiii-in in IB.'.:' .. Millthai Ihoy would i,..vo lo llnd %  .ml our link. ouuldo iiiarkol for tho nurplu Mssataaan Th prtcai of otbn crop, COT Uuttothisdoct,,,,,. oi Economic """" l '", J """"'"*'• „ b "' :rcodom was added Ihe homanic ^" h "' lhl '"*" X '""' :,;,."••;;;;; "%£ ."X^u,, u^.. i ... .ho „ „ EnRliliil wa II irustoo I ick Id.:.,,,, ,,.-.. rantv* IMO 1w.„,i ,,.io„,iil paopta and • ""'" ,m. h,nid 59.60 For larceny Jame. Stephen who virtu""ore they can frequently cam V . — ••>. % %  __ inmi mini II Pol, „i the s s trith %  auanwhleh il qulekb unhi tdi It i tme from %  ftet iii' for Madcir.i The S.S Fxpl-arer arrived with hatches. Il ti bikina i l offlce more than thex.* 'iim." was a Mr %  '•'"wiek. Schoolboys' Tour Fixtures nlly c-ontrolle.1 the colonl In the early Victorian era was a member of the evinaglh ll Clapham lect and much hUhaOnced by the missionary movement There was a furthei I our Colonial policy; a school of radical inipennllsts led by Eaward Gibbon WakaAald and Lord Durham and supportei hy such men TIIR Queen s Collene U'.itu from aa John Stuart Hill and Lord Brttl Ou which will lake John Itus-ell. The e wanted to use p jr i In the trianiiular tOU the colonies to absorb the growing between Harrlaan College, Queen'i population of England and proCollege and the Wmdwaid l-.l.iiids. pounded emigration scheme,*. They was expecte-d to arrive eeaantlaUy Benthamite howby the Oaaadlan Challenscr. The iver in mail attitude to Coso nl e l r'hsiiencer however IUM not er> mdependence, nnd favoured the r jvcd and up to VOSterda) evening i from the mother lhp steamship department el Country Here they came into conM OTgrs (; a idiner Austin were Diet with the Colonial Ohlcc and nol ab(e to tclcHKC any | n formaits ideas of fraternal bureaucratic |on hS lo h( ,,„„. ol ^ BrrivaI control. In the morning a group %  Clearly the theories of the masters, arrived radica imperialists were more __ Vetel Oierwwad, applicable lo Canada and Australia ]J> th e " fr ^_ ^Kft VIncVm which had predominantly EuroJ? J£", ,,. I ,ean populations than to the West p ,tim ? nar 1 Scl 'T "I \ T %  HI,. .'. South Africa and even New U Windward *>""' /.e„l. where they came into The tour will beg,,: .onnict with missionary endeavour crlc'iei ma . I-i-„ | and evanfillcal Infl enc. ''"' •;< %  %  " %  w '-— TI— ralMiaa on Wednesdaj and Our c5onto Sirlfo, %  „ %  of "*, .hero til b. Sen, Iwo distinct lypon, thoao with and 7h( lonuorutri ,,f in, ( Mllhout a native |.iolilem of mi]s tl ,,,||, 1W gaturdai A lortoneo Canada wiu the llrat lo „, ld Mon day 10. crlcksl attain raaoonnlil. lolf-aovornvaindwaid laUmdl and Quaenl men; whichlit did in 1B1U as lh. ..,„,,,, ^ T „,.-dav, Am result o( tho Durham report ot F( ,,,, hn|| M , %  „„,.„,. „ I8S. Au.lralu. and Now ^.iland Wl „, |w .„ (1 U | a „ rt ,. v ., followed in mid-century and the Football Windwuni Meoedcntwa. ultimately followed ^JJJ „ yu ,,,.. Hi South Airic:i . Auoiinl 1* Koolliitl QtllHWl'l The tack ol % % %  n %  ^ ^•clL^iu^ d..y. AtiKusi T, Cricket, q Worship Mr. If. A. Ta Magistral.of District "A" yesterday tine.) Joseph BrOWTM n 43-vMi-i>ld lar-nnei i .f lliag;Hill, si Joseph tu.Bo whan he found him K'ult> of larOBDJ Browne I 11 stole $5 irom Potiphei Holder, The tine h to ! %  paid in 11 Bay n In de fault 14 days hnprtaoiuiiant with hard lalsoui'. hu.i.> i rth Auauat iwi it a.iwi' M | Ksst > BKRVK KNTKIt. aburii st i. %  I knlth, Sole ..I JOHNSON'S WAX PRi IDI CT8, Hi co operation M 11 Bervicenter, % %  i i demonstral il JOHNSONS I \i: I'l-M'K I CARNU it benent ol ihe motoring Public i ean .in -. i'ii tneir Name. Add) Number and Make of Car irlth %  Block \ meni Of JOHNSON'S CAHI'l.ATE to Messrs. K. .1 ll.tmrl ] %  '• Mux g|, lu Cloelng o ii Wedneadaj IMI AUaUl at 1 00 p'" v\iii take plaee Inuneu ii. .'v .dr. i i knahi and the Lucky Winner win be notified n Cai iii be waahad I I ( MARQI So Post full detail* wilh CABII \l> ll I oc k Advertisement which eppi ared (not elai dnad Ad) lUdndos Xilvot.tr In the Coluiilrs allowed them lo ot ^r^e,^:^^,!:; ****& which might have been expected fjf/VwK S, !" had their independence tome either earlier or later New Zea%  raj an interesting example oi the oanfllel % %  g) >n pse T Coll. K. Queen's College. A,. will take piaf>N BI.O' OOtADON AROENT Extra SARDINES IN OIL 16c. per tin $1.68 per dozen STA.XSFELD. SCOTT A CO. LTO. NOT ONLY DURING P1IAKMAC\ WEEK... But 24 hours of every day we provide the puhUc with the most efficient prescription aervlce In she laland. Ou ttaff dispensing only the purest drugK are always willing and ready to meet emergency calls Send Your Next Prescription to MISiGBTS IHIH. STOBCS ARE YOU A 'DAUGHTER OF THE MOON 1 ITISOPTnNSL'ltPRISlVC, how quickly riKjilif. vnil, aching Busclsi ..r lolais. ItimliagK. rheumaiK paim and nwnmne eitnars imuhka Ju-to iropuntic* in Ike hk*vd Ban tM tnt'Komc. Mnwig, active kidncyi tafeguard your health hy •training iinpuritici and harmful H.MK out trl the ly.ccm Win. kidney iKm II insdeqilBtC tod faili to hltcr the bk'..i pl U pei| | At,our OM'ar for %  *-v ( v!^v/// r v/ f v. ',','.-.; •*'. -.; %',; %  .*,;**t',*,'S,'***VW raw t.Ka.heKidnevPilli bring happy relict hy helping to i leaUM the kidney hirers and .o %  nnauluting their aciion. ....I CM rtlv upon this well I-now ii dlureiic and unnarv antneptH;. Many ihoutandi of grateful men and iwn have toenmd >•• the good health they have regained hy taking Moan's Pills HARRISONS BROAD STREET SCALES — SCALES SHOP SCALES 10-m CAPACITY ITITI:II WITH SEAMLESS BRASS TAN. COMPLETE ll'll II WEIGHTS KITCHEN SCALES I ll, CAPACITY WITH STItONO SEAMLESS TIN PAN COMPLETE WITH WEIGHTS II '• /* /.././ .<./.• St.., I. V / $29.44 $9.39 MESH WIRE Assorted widths and Mesh alMfl I 1 • %  lo U") foi l-'i h Pol StuiM Wire Heii\il\ f.nhiiiiised I rfaiI %  %  "nn ha pri. %  t daya And .1.noril %  r ..-iio relieca-BUrli i. an/ortlng sctlon on "i pur la I laaTOUgb Hi" easn oiari>-ni %  rtlMvi I tl lirrti.ii-. I%  -*. ir-Ilia-t laagtlStfl %  tii tttiii iiiatur.' Rsaular ISM I|in ItullUuprMHUiKr .onin.'. eiatfess oeian'i /'lend tar HARDBOARD TKKMITi: I'ltlllll IVtlllll St ItSTITfTK :i/lti'' thick si is i v ii. x, HI. 12 f< %  <-1 %  a' ihirk Bhaatai I i H awl >•' fcrt. EXPANDED METAL is SHEETS I \ r— ASSORTK.l) HEfill Sizes: l-'roiu •." In 2" across nurnmeM poii *if diunioiiil slmpetl mesh. %  r %  I INSIST ON IM III\A (turns THEY ARE THE BEST SOU WIU. HNItOlK I'KltIS Til III NtT MKItKI.Y COMPETmVS BIT DKIIMTKLY tOVANTAOEOUl Mil It I st,l lllll-. .Mil in WTBECIATEO. H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents pj 1 HARRISONS ^JS^M* ','.;:•.'.•,','.'.'. ,;'s.;:<^ss*;'s.'< MODERN MAHOGANY • BEDROOM FURNITURE • DINING TABLES CHINA CABINETS • MORRIS and other EXCELLENT WORKMANSHIP BEAUTIFULLY FINISHED CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12. 13. Broad Street