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)

Downloads

This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Hav badros

) SDAY. ac“ UST 2.
Peace Talks in Danger
Of Coliapse if UN. Offer

PRI Ee: FIVE _CENT )

Arab Staies Are
Seriously ixposed
To Communism

















PAT INTERCEPTS









oe] ible’ °D ad | (By HAROLD GUARD)
MPOssiDie Cinanas , LONDON, August
| (HE IRANIAN O°L CRISIS a ‘
dar King Abdullah have sp ted ti rge
U.N. ADVANCE BASE, below Kaesong, n which expert cbserve ernie
GC Korea, Aug 1 U N. Cannot | the Arab St Ke sto Ci mmun sm mor rously than
| *ENERAL PENG TEH HUAI, the Chinese] A pa » hie ch aes tae bain on &
Communist Commander in Korea, said that the P. ac cept 38th in th Ne re nicepitial g fat hav
cease-fire conference will collapse if the UN] RP. palije Hee | g that Russia is seeking to pry open any weak spot
“deliberately offer impossible demands, and stick] ~ able Ur ew TING Meee srenenae. sromtier, 8nd CoH ink.am B7.
to them.” Pene’s warning was broadcast by the —ACHESON ee eae Seip eee

Peiping Radio shortly after U.N. and Communist










e i nm
. j . Cc , o throne? } \ i GTON .u . t s a ed to | t { lisnmer
truce negotiators at Kaesong argued thro the! vise PRCT ves a La boue ileé overnment subservient to I
sixth day of the deadlock over the armistice bu Ter Dean? umeloae bal. ei a: huitening 68 serit J
zone. ” he Unica A ks Ab ti: iW al and exclusion, i
A Korean ULN. comm uni ,UC Said that t ie 182) denied ps Ks ie iene bo tk s oO ul 1nd Ses : miata ta 1 te i x
tiators “failed to make any progress, or to change! 1 parallel “ re scat sak tok Gite we ta wie uals
th b d t h 29 con reiterated the United} — 2 : Lntig or e is able to et !
eir basic positions uring wo hours, minutes] states position that any cease- ‘ , 3ST. defence ~ | ua u oil-b t u h
of debate.’’ fire in Korea must leave Am- B ata S | » Barbados e B k has been t i I
; : erican forces a defensible te ag = | ONDON hetaciek 4 atts
Srebes . oa Jerean’ ores “ns “teense! Britain, U Sueno ee | Nive Mpealcs| ..rorcon, | hsraitaein tic wim
William Nuckols, of the Allied} Phat UN a + pean cept th ull from going to i ; yvnd (Labour Ar-|have been to intrude a “peat





sla insisting on withdrawal tc t 1 lower “han Yar. tor . . Ore : ”

Briefing Office, told newsmen that | the 38th 2arallel wante 1 't gO | ta Grenada player when Bar crit 1) ked the Secretary campaign” and to develop reser
the Communist negotiato ad | ies bac k to 1 fine Ta : hick “the bados played Rovers Club, ul n ean State for the Colonies what is th: |ment to poverty into “nationa
‘’ - agate’ he ac é across which ey ait ios matacta® ‘alleve ompor . : Stith aida | p :
seemed “more reasonable” but he| had launched an unprovoked at- an ar enada, at Queen's College i « nposition of the Legislative anc | jiberator” movement I ll Arat

yostorday evening. Rovers | Executive Council of Antigua | “

; ali rate ac . ANE runtric
: id not elaborate, ‘ St AT i Shipping tack : x Club won 14-12, The other }! : > : how many officials and how mans |~ or ‘ +}
| th

















There is speculation tha a Mr. Acheson said he thought ad otra os Co of > p no fie ; oer One violent symptom of

Red negotiators are stalling unti G General Matthew Rideway . Says Pole white aioe es sia We epee il We ane ry on yon. ee Se peje ' uccess of these tactics was said
they get new orders from Pyo ng Is T R d yresenting the Allied position , Sieche the a aneas” ABADAN, Aug. 1 sh RR F the worker tto be the Communist Party's pre
yang and Peiping whether to back | rOOC oO eds ae forcefully ! et peter mca” ane. lache the skilfil shooter. Fi roke ou t ‘ a acta ve , + Star, {Sure on the Iran Government
down as they did on the irjitial de- | ‘ He added that this is entirely ; ce, ONS SSARROT AL ONT Lice comemnent | UE ~helo-lranian Oil Con PRL lag pnecterary, Of Su'Clto take over the British owned
mand for the withdrawal of Al-| a'CONNOR CHARGES |a military discussion and Sec- trial for treason and espionage s re today, one day ter the refine oor anne Mi r. F. Cook Jan Jo-Iranian Oil Company, and
lied troops from Korea. retary of Defence George Mar-| ‘testified on Wednesday _ that Ww aleott HW ill was closed becau f the oil di rs 1@ Pxecutive Counci lip eir call on Premier Mossadegh

Peng’s speech indicated that the | . shall made it clear last week that|the United States and Britain! pure Letween Britain ana Tran f Antigua consists of the Go to be “prepared for war now.”

| Reds might break off the negotia- | ,, WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. the U.S. did not intend to with-|“Wwant war” against the Soviet} Ki I 952 British and Iranian firemen said |S'°" four official members at | es nt

tions rather than yield on this| Senator Herbert R. O. O'Connor] draw from its present position Union, Former Major General | ‘ight nm 1952 the fire was brought under con-|{0Ur Nominated unofficial men : Challenge

vital point. He said, “without | eh irged some United States allies —U.p.| Stanislaw Tatter, wartime Deputy i piste trol one and a half hours after it|2¢"s one of whom is President ot Pruman despatching Averell
doubt the road to a peaceful set-{ are still shipping war materials "| Chief of the Polish General Staff NEW YORK, Aug. | broke out in the filing section jthe Antigua Travle and Labour} Harriman to the capital of Iran

tlement lies only in the two side | to Communist China despite the in London made the statement} Jersey Joe Walco:t, Heavy-ling Labour office | Union The Legislative Counci)|was, observers feel the greatest
withdrawing their troops, with the | United Nations embargo. ee ge ae during a four-hour cross exam- weight Boxing Champion wil ne fire, believed to have been |°O?sists of the Administrator, twe }challenge to Soviet plans, but the
38th parallel as the basis for set- | : Britain Ss A Bomb ination in his trial with seven|"™°t, defend his newly won Utlel near + : vitch, raged {Other official members and eig iew is held by many that thi
ting up a demilitarized zone at the | Pe s = how ever aie least other army officers and one naval ot after te first. of iE as Shiite hark al fe from. stern ‘lunofficial members, five of who ction may hasten the avowed aims

fy} tree naticns India, Denmary i ut his first opponent will — bs aot : ”
1

same time as the carrying out of tans: brimming with more thn |“Z@ flected, three of them beirs{of the Communist Party into
' ants mn ore thir }

the ceasefire conditions. If the zzard Charles, the man _ he

t rk, A F —" Lieuten: . ‘ : ‘Bk an ati
Bariaiaa nave taken, tec heart Almost Finished sieutenant Commander charged

with espionage.

on Exports, that strate- LONDON, Aug, 1. was asked repeatedly

sic materials could be used to kill] Informed sources said Britain

sincerity and deliberately offers | committee

impoestinie dammendé. and wicks what he thought were the aims of
i the nenee Sidanince Britain and the United States.

|
{
j 7 officials of the union which I ha , mht ve
i U.N. army does not show ny e warnings of his Senate Sub- Tatte throned Walcot manager | 450.00¢ ( “ay illons of highl iantienied BUP \ poe iy aH ome
id that Walcott had in mind € aviation gasoline | "I y pedis: pr emewertes
u of Europe and Soutl persons were overcome | sp 5 at . cy So eens an ee .
will} U.N. Troops in Korea. a late starter in the atomic rac “ ‘ a Sea stag America before the Lille defense | ‘Ne ke and were temporarily | . BLEU GTR, Tawa. neans ba
inevitably fail.” \ ' has nearly perfected its firs eae he oe wae 1 he ti An agreement extending the hospital Us L Ti k ° Y “Is lam’s neutrality” is menaced by
Peng made this statement in a He said “All three nations gave} atomic bomb and hopes to tes war’ erence Counsel and the ninety days return bout clause i it refinery i hut dows | Ss a tig We tern imperialism and must
broadcast commemorating the 24th, 2n indication of their determina-| it in the near future. remaining eight defendants were | ¢) Walcott-Charles fight was] yesterday —becaus the tora Yv 2 . therefore: be “protected”
' anniversary of the founcing of| tion to cc-operate with the U.S.| Government ministers refused | #iven a chance to question Tatter | posehed at a conference amon, \ ere full ¢ are ud N t ) Amidst this unfolding pattern
i the Red Army in China. | in the move to deny war usahle|to confirm or deny the report he left the stand. d Norris, President of the I ing newspapers in Teher 4 - oO e ‘of Soviet tactics Abdullah's death
‘





Lev neere









materials to Communist _ coun-| but said: “If there is a test there] His place was taken by Colonel | Im'ernational Boxing Club, Felix| reported that a Soviet warsh p Knocked the props from under
tries.” * will be an annoncement before-| Marian Jurecki who was second| Bocchicchio, Manager of Walcott] was anchored in the
He added however that despite| hand.” They also refused to|defendant. Jurecki who like|@™¢ Tom Tannas and Jake Mintz | on Tuesday near Astara at th The U.S. Secretary of Staic/@@m’s position precarious as the
pleaded guilty, and wen | Managers of Charles. The}; junction of the Iranian and Rus- | Acheson said today that the U ingle bastion of strength against
on to testify about intelligence | @¢-for the return bout will be} sian borders. was taking “careful note” of the Communist among the Arab
’ set by Norris under the agree-| Britain was expected’ on Wedne

He said that the Chinese “‘volun-
teer army” in Korea is invincible,
because it is fighting a “just war
against aggression.” It has a high
degree of political consciousness,



Caspian Sea, | WASHINGTON, August 1! Western policy and rendered Jor-







export restrictions at Hong Kong,}Comment on the report in the j'patter
strategic materials are “by-pass-|London Daily Telegraph that
ing” that British port and flowing] Britain’s first atomic bomb would !



setup of the underground organi- ‘- |identity of the Hungarian officia's St#tes









and has learned “from experience “freely” into Communist China. be exploded soon on the Woo-|sation. During cross examinatior | ™ nt. The agreement shovec | day night to send a Governmental | responsible for the mass deport British diplomatic repor ub-
how to battle a better armed ene- mera rocket range 350 miles|of Tatter, the Prosecutor gave the |Jee Louis out of the title picture | mission to Teheran within the|,tion of Hungarians from the, Seauent to Abdullah’s as na-
my with inferior weapons. O’Connor said there were non-|north of Adelaide, Australia. first official. indication” that Lieu- | tr fhe time being.—U.P, next 48 hours to discuss a_settle~ | homes F ion have left n6 doubt that Rus-
The text of the are com-| Communist countries also investi-}, The Australian Supply Min-]tenant General Marian Spychal-| ? eae ment “of the bitter Anglo-Tranian} He told his weekly press cor ia had been allo xou (o sei
| ye ae ae ei ne he gating the Sub-committee’s dis-| istry said it knew nothing about|sjj, Poland's first postwar Vic« | oil dispute, | ference that it was important that | political inith ne and that the
pont Ee ey Peer mp a ; ao Sat ; yr tre ton as Ee ges pe cal 4! Minister of National Datence \ was | $7 00, 000, 000 Cut Prospects for early talks im-| their identity should be mace West must noW face these raw
“The sixteenth session of the | POUrNB ilo Communist countries) oh ; gf references bY junder arrest. | eye a proved following the recent m¢ known throughout the world. 'The| facts: _ a
| military armistice conference | !7°™ the free world, | Sak enka’ cameras eons vee gv On aac in the} oud ncue "bin ere i ee ee Averell Harriman,'U,S. would present all availabie| 1. Nationalist fever is rising

, , ‘fruman’s special envoy, evidence of the deportation to the | 2"d becoming increased by Com-
evening session Tat*e | House Foreign Affairs Committee} Jranian officials disclosed '.N., he added mP “i munist development of resentm ent
said in response to the prosecu-| / P. Nichards on Wednesday A Foreign OM pokesmar against poverty amon
: Itor’s direct questioning that Spy proposed a $100,000,000 reduction] the message gave “ground for hoy j benefiting by Senlessect in for-
chalski issued the order in 1948; in President Truman’s $8 500,000 is it will be found possible to, gvg ¢
for the intensification of army); [00 foreign aid progr: end a mission to Iran for discus Chilean Newsmen
|

Muller Appointed activities against the existing) Richards said tt at hi ty il] sion ut the ( ibinet asked fc

regime. U.P,

| failed to make progress toward; He said: “It is most gratifying] preceding — staten a ae
° Sa s f atify statement, rates >
agreement on item number ta: 8 8\} B . t indicates In the

-’ | to see that at least some of the) that Britain’s atomic bomb is on|!.
of ee Saenes, only vere | nations in Anti-Communist camp| the way mei.
point thus far discussec | are alive to their responsibilities |
| under the United Nations resolu-

ti or : 7 - >
remained .unchanged. Admiral | tion Uieng on embargo by all
Joy, senior U.N. delegate in an | ember nations on shipments of

‘ +e + re ¢ ‘ 7, * 2
statement, | Materials that would be of aid to} ' 7 as . | vs of any membe if hi aaa By Be asco oleh eis Enter tained
is and re-| the common enemy. It can never LG. Colonial Police bi committee, A : t} ssior i

| eee
|







Basie views of both U.N. Com-
mand and Communist delegations

eign controlled concessions





2. The Arab League is split and





cing kept that y by insidious

sropaganda accusing each indi-



ot nece ri

hour and 13 minutes
made a detailed analysi
futation of Communist conten-| be stressed too thoroughly that
tions. | nations which permit such trade LONDON, July 26.
He again stated the U.N. Com-|#re helping to kill and maim, Mr, W, A, Muller, Commissioner
mand’s position with respect to the members of our fighting forces and | of Police, Trinidad, from 1938 to
establishment ofa realistic demili- | perhaps some of their men.} 1948, has been appointed Inspec-
tarized zone equitable to both bel-| Several of the nations whose | tor General of Colonial Police, it
troops are fighting along with ours] ig announced from the Colonial
in Korea are still permitting their) Office, in London. He takes up
flag vessels to supply the enemy | his appointment on November 1
Communists said on Thursday | with materials without which they | succeeding Mr. W. C. Johnson,
that United Nations Command de-| could not long continue their ag-! one of His Majesty’s Inspectors of
mands a ceasefire line reaching as| gression.” O’Connor did not name Constabulary.
far as 45 miles north of the 38th | these nations. —U-P., Mr. Johnson was seconded to
parallel the Colonial Office for three years
In a blast of propaganda state- | in 1948 to advise the Secretary

ments Reds asserted that nego ptt CONTROL OF PRESS of State on matters affecting

tluas will collapse unless the

lies agreed to n line along the} GAIRO, August, 1.

parallel

An official North Korean news|

j agency in a disnatch broadcast b
Syinayvand Radio said the U.N.

demands a truce line extending

|

1

} vidual member of being a West-
LONDON, Augu 1 | 1h stooge

|

|

|







finally ending
Teheran ; The Hispanic Council and the
i - Anglo Chilean Society entertained
Rich Stone Pee eee, our Chilean publishers and jour
nalists touring Britain, The Chil

1 JOHANNESBURG Te oT Eee Vi } :
| OHANNESBURG, Aug. 1 ruman lightens | can Ambassador and ‘other
i

Johanne te 2 povert



3. Egypt as the strong st mem-
a On Page 3



Biggest Whaler
Leaves For Home |
BELFAST, Aug. }

Juan Peron, the world’s biggest
and most completely equipped



hat Of Red China?

bers of the Diplormatie Cory WASHINGTON, Aug. 1

ee en farmer who has lived in nded the function

mn .
ith his family for 10 yeai Tariff Measures Viscount Davidson, President of | 28formed — diplomatic — soure¢

{tou und a 511 carat diamond or the Hispanic Council, and A. F. id on Wednesday that the United

ligerents.

The seventeenth session will be
held to-morrow at 11 a.m. nd most co pes _ é
aaa nae wan San month ‘uesday on his farm, The canary) 5 _ WASHINGTON AUgU I Loveday, Vice President of the | Stat Britain and France are ex-

: | yellow octagonal stone has one President Truman on Wedne Anglo-Chilean Society received | pected to ask Communist China
flaw but experts said it would be} ‘ jay formally ordered the usper the guests. An earlier group visit luntly about its intentions in re-
worth $112,000 when cut.—U.P. ‘Slon of Lariff concessions to Russia} ed. the British Broadcasting Cor rd to South East Asia if an
and a number of her satellites.}| poration. Yesterday, they wer wrmistice is concluded in Korea

The P ident proclamation wa hown newspaper {fice n Lon- The 1 th % unist China’
U. S. NAVY HAS 132M. required by tl recent extensior: jon,—U.P. ged ve f y said that Communist China

ue



for her home port, Buenos Aires
The 23,000-tons gross vessel is
now preparing for her sea trials |
before delivery to her owners,|
Compania Argentina







food faith both in Korea’ and
os Pte ; sae #f the reciprocal trade law —- Beith Mans Ade ace Aikale is
Launched in April 1950, ne) OYS1 ER FORKS The law required the suspensio BRITAIN LENDS IRA VOCE amit in aslibas with? Be
“ay t factors for any improve
U.P

enone



Colonial police forces, Subse-
quently, he was appointed In-
The Egyptian Government may) spector-General cf Colonial Police.
ask for a vote of confidence ove!} Now, at the expiry of his term
craft legislation for control of]! of secondment, he is rejoining the
the Press. Proposed legislation) Home Office.
ar am OLE of the touched off a storm in the Egyp- Mr. Muller, who is at present
somes the area io Oniin tian Press in ich the Wafdist | Commissioner of Police, Tangan-
on the rarellel, and northwest of Party’s newspapers took lead. — z prea is 53. He joined the police
Seoul.—U.P. | U.P.| service in Ceylon in 1920 and
served there until 1934 when he
was appointed Commissioner of
Police, Trinidaa. —B.U.P.

completion has been timed to en
able her to take part in the next WASHING

of tariff concessions to the nation
A , / - » 1”
Antarctic whalireg season. She ha ‘ August 1 Russian orbit i FOUR SUBMARINES |
a maximum ec ipacity of 27,000 tne Navy rolled out its big gun It was learned that the first PARIS, August |
5 , . a 1 ‘L hal eat ‘and | and boomed a haughty denial that| nations to be notifled of the su ' ,
s » oil, whale t es
Mees ‘oil, ‘ll ’ t \ ‘hie h : it be ib f% has 132,000,000 useless oyster | pension will be Russia, R Chin Ouned France four ibmarir |
rer - = ) A - WwW 2 ) ) nm , ' . ‘ an ri o
cessed on board a or Phe aoe aid that tt Albania, Lithuania, Eston Sovic or a period of four year the | The “ADVOCATE”
: - : Navy has only 12,506 Germany, Comr nist Kor Lat Stateme : “ni F
When in commission, the Juan oe xt thew .o ; pened : : . ‘ atemen, Satyte, Epiteful, and}
Peron will have a crew of 94 and 2 he Navy does not want to} via, Rumania, Communist domin iportsman. These are at present| pays for NEWS
; ell them, because all the silver]ated portions of Indo-China ane eing refurbished in British port:

257 factory workers, and she will , A 3 .

’ o2| Plating is peeling off. And whaila number of smaller are unde ay Ppaapneeta ors A | Dial 3113
als ave acc odatio or 13 1 : the expense of the French}

also have accommoda n for 136 would souvenir collectors think U | Commu t contre U.P ae

men who will man her accom-} 4;
panying the whale-catchers. A
During the whaling







innounced that Britain t







a at overnment UP. '
» official U.S.N. stamp came cf) | re en









Pravda And Morrison

‘ + a LJ F en C pes
LONDON, August 1. x vy ria Faces Urisis
RTITIS ORNING PAPERS : > wid rominence
BRITISH MOR NING ‘ aren eave Vv aS ne anne DAMASCUS, Aug. 1.
to the exchange between Foreign Secretary erties Syria remains without a Gov-
rison and Russia’s Pravda with ‘four printing the complete|ernment to face a crisis caused

texts and a fifth the text of Pravda’s reply. by the Civil Servants’ strike |
which today entered its vant

ile gulping oysters.

close season} The ae admis j a ies
she will operate as an ordinary The Navy s > oyster fork stock

oil tanker.—U.P, Ho a Saecnuie sg tae Th pi t th t ‘h ff ql’ F k
oni e picture that ‘huffed’ Farou
To-day’s ten havetiatte Dae etnies WHY DID THis MAKE HIM CUT HIS HONEYMOON ?
Weather Chart ate at A ee wae

the ar









TS








( 2 sug » the publica- ‘ ;
Morrison had said he could not gu pod ay the pul lica ia” Mibeek te Giictst ane isuietaa: 4:0 aK ie
tion of Pravda’s reply in British papers when Pravda said it





nouncement has yet been made} Sunset: 6.22 p.m,
would publish the interview with him if the British Press| Premier Khaled El Azem_ Bey’s; Moon: New.

also printed the Russian paper s comments, ees wus | reported of] Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m, Louis Wins Again
of Soviet pro-|Monday, and it is undertsood | High Tide: 2.43 a.m., 4.30




Several newspapers promisea the distorting ler

however to print Pravda’s me anda”. It si ‘It is as though or his Cabinet will leave office p.m. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 1.







ie aay s oe OC ‘ soon as President Hassem El iM T 5 3 a. 9.47
and this morning lid so besi the country of the blind it] Asics: has announced a suitable Pare 9.53 a.m., 9.47 Joe Louis to-night beat

| | *nic PCOT Ss e *
jshould suddenly become possible} .ondidate for the premiership. Cesar Brion on points in



eee All p:!

vda and Mort



gave both on{for an instant to see.” —U.P
equal prominence in full or para- | Congratulations cauanthadandabsatt tans
phrase versions of the exchange ! U.S. Secretary of Stat ch iI *

The Liberal Manchester Gu t-|eaid to-day in Washi: ym that A | | >
dian commenting on the exchange | Herbert Morrison was to be con- Cc ieson S rou b les Wi ith
said: ‘“‘Mr. Morriscn y can-|gratulate@ on having ri tate-
not compete with Pravd

in f ate sti eget eas “ , 7 Bi, . \ ie |
n | ment published in Pravda, th e > | : ' :
tive. He lacks the Russian journa- [Soviet Communist Party “news Onzgress ncereastii ) ) |
lists skill when it comes to Eee in Moscow. Morrison’ i . his on -
saying that the Normin Conquest!, matter of worry and concern By LYLE C. WILSON $8,500,000,000 Foreign Arms and so identified in the minds of voter ; Me . " ’ re a ; 7 i
|

a ten-round bout.—U.P.




















nails with pile drivers or blandlyletatement he said was obviously]

did not take place in 1066. But!the Soviet Government as cou WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 Economie Aid Bill. { back home

by the long and forced Democrats, who privately have If the question cones to the To such a desire generally, |
i ve to |attributed yesterday’s outburst by
choose between supporting Ache- the Senate Foreign Relation’s
soon have the chance to stand up| son or grossly offending Truman Committee, Chairman Tom Cor

and be counted. Some Congres- Many Congressional Democratic | nally, on the fund. Conn ally ex

sional Democrats already are | leaders have let Truman know one |ploded against the administra-
joining the Republicans in their| way or ‘another that they want|tion’s project to pend nearl

perhaps that is not a bad failing.” | pe
Cocl Statement answer accompanying it. been urging Truman to oust the | vote, the Democrats will hz
aenih Secretary of State, Acheson, may







The Guardian said Morrison’s| Acheson told a questioner at hi
statement was “cool and reason-| weekly press conference thot he
able”. It said: “He might perhaps }had not been invited to contribute
imilar statement to the Russian]





have put some parts of i



rentanl< i 10 11d state-! Pres » thougt the he best . am ;

pire ely aus a aan ’ oa é a : ary He thought that sia *°"\ latest anti-Acheson manoeuvre. | Acheson ousted: $1,000,000,000 to assist with tt
ment Pravda's reply bane American contribution however.| it is directed towards obtaining call to aid “wobbly countries’
letely ugainst him a vote of no confi- Their advice is based on the | Southeast Asia

ence. f belief that his political liability Connally sounded more

nected with such a cor would be the publication in Rus-}
différent world that any commen sia of the recent m
ground is hard to find re Con-|President Truman and the is likely to damage Democratic; Chairman of the Republi
servative London Daily Telegraph Congress to the Russian people.| Unlike last weck’s Republican| chances in the 1952 election es-| National Committee than li!
said Mr. Morris¢ exchange The US head continually | effert to bring Acheson down with | pecially their own primary eléc- | Truman administration’
with Pravda will have at any rate through the oy

one very



IT looks harmless enough, this, lske, when a cameraman took When

rieture of a king in a launch, but. thi« shot.
it =~ da Situation... . ; Police seized the film. Then the
en caused Egypt's Farouk Journalists’ Association appealed

Farouk was told about
that he left Switzerland in ya
hurry, at midnight—and in a huff.
He and Queen Narriman headed

, to the Swiss President. An order for Rellagi . ,
it : oe r or ‘Hagio on Lake Como.
t short hig honeymoon : made for its return to the



blank cartridges, this new weapon | tion chance | Forei Policy spokesman

loaded and dangerous. A vote to transfer the direction | Conegre Connally is up for
Acheson’s troubles with Congress
he re not only continuing; they are
ery le i becoming worse. A no confidence

ws that er entitled te would be obt





he fund from the State Depart- | nor itior re-elec
where Trumar it, to; ye
National Defence Department
I 1ed by a Con- would enable uneasy Democrat er
i. j fore the Soviet ple re nal ban forbidding Acheson | to get on record a nti-A I
wl? t ect the administration’ S f them might des

ed ir



to Lugano, Switzerland than Tih That night they went aboard
Farouk was leaving the Hotel their yacht at Genoa, and sailed
Splendide fer a «flutter on the ‘Switzerland ic a free countey,”| for San Remo on the Italian
» be F |! tbles of Campione, across the was the ruling Riviera ES





___PAGI E TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1951

ANNE EDWARDS Samples life on Princess Margaret’s spending money SSS | - . "Saarinen a
—and finds the difference between a 1937 promise and a 1951 payment EM Pi R K EK MM hd i H K =
STARTING TOMORROW TO-DAY, 4.45 & 8.30
rAGR ‘ . ta" 2.30 & 8.30 P.M. |
ME, DENIS SAVAGE, son ot GRENADA WEDDING . * aes
is xcellency the Governor | 7

and continuing daily | a ‘IE
and Lady Savage ‘arrived from ai a ‘ at 4.45 & 630 pm. | \ : a SI nis says
England via Trinidad early yes- i a 1937 you have your car—and Cee eee ae

“ & aves y £22 Ty
terday afternoon by B.W.1LA. He The Champagne a ae oo ee , " ROY Al

flew by B.A.O.C. to Trinidad via YOU'RE a single girl with


























: ; £70 a Suit

Jamaica. He is here to spend £6,000 a year of your own. The . . ae L ‘i |

Six 08 ks holiday with his parents year is 1937, : © . ‘ see Tees it = li} Masents STARTING TOMORROW } P,

who were at Seawelll to meet It is the year of the Corona- 1 og ee ee ! at 2b al 5.00 & 8.15 P.M. | Pai (139 *
i = Some Ds: â„¢ ins v = : onal a

pss, along wih M Pat Mrs. Hop- eee wn coer oe oe os week. A first-class firm will! and continuing Saturday and are Fie fs >

wood and § sister Pat. ?

Denis is atter Epsom Col income tax is bad. It is going up decorate’ it for £35 a room. The| Sunday at 5.00 and 8.15 p.m.
€ s S at ._psom oi- .









idi - : : th £. velvet that Miss 1937 boughv#for 1}
eh. Sueven Satie OMe year And of that £6,000 all you have fs. 6d. is now 40s. a yard; the) qTHE HIT OF THE SEASON |
yj go to-day he arrived on his first left to spend is £4,280. lining is 8s. 9d. The carpets That) ?
visit to Barbados to see his parents at a were £1 aré now £2 6s. a yard.) i}
Six Years Your ear: Yo: can buy your- Your Sropegs Gnd hiterit pe
EV. Mother M en Merryat, self the most luxurious and go to the Princess's ee | 4
OS.U., and Mother Mildred latest Jaguar model for £385, =cost you a are per ny | |
OSU. were among the passen- and that still leaves you more £70 for a sui oe ee Se |
own. weee ene Ae es than £70 a week to serape along for a dress. Hats?—Ten to 2
gers leaving for British Guiana on - guineas each, Silk nighties are|
yesterday afterno y B.W.LA |

£12 12s.

Your dinner and cabaret—still| |
supposing that you are footing|
the bill—is 30s., basic charge. If}
you are well enough known to! }
get a steak—that will be an extra) ;
10s. each. The night club takes
£1 off you for each visitor and |

Your flat can be the most com-
fortably modern in a West End
bicck for £6 a week, A_ first-
class West End firm of decora-
to-s will do it up for you in high
style for £20 a room. You can
ge. an excellent carpet for £1 a
yard, and an elegant velvet for

Foran COSTELLO
ene Nay

the Wolfman played by LON CHANEY
| Dracula played by BELA LUGOS!
|

Rev. Mother Magdalen has been
transferred to the Ursuline Con-
vent in Berbice after six years
as Reverend Mother of the Ursu-
line Convent, Collymore Rock
She will be in charge of the Ber-
bice Convent.













WILLIAMS

Pe ar othe ie your curtains at 9s. 6d. a yard. then you pay dearly for drinks | { )
by. Panag Rajactene alerted in The lining is 2s. 9d. a yard, in rounds—from 4s. 6d. each. | oward Tae Monster played by GLENN STRANGE
‘ Die an Aiba artes. hetaciah sii £18 a Suit £148 a Cruise Lenore Aubert + Jane Randolph s



YOUR dresses and hats put you YOUR holidays.—That cruise is}








Color
i Trinidad Barrister among the world’s best dressed. aia eer Fee deed} i é STARTING FRIDAY, 10TH AUG. i
j M* AND MRS. ALEXANDER re men who feore Stor a pis 1S A BACK-DATE— Nice—suppusing y‘ j f .
/ MADAR ar m ew make Princess sc at eke eae Sanhd . Reerepuercrs ¢ }
JAMADAR and family flew charges yOu £18 for a suit and ete Henle 2 eat eration ty If you fly over to pare se
ge Migig ag = san + Mes ih £30 to £45 for one of those to shoe return fare is £14 8s, Od. At the) speCIAL MATINEE 9.30 P.M. EMPIRE & ROXY
noon by B.W.LA. to spend elaborate, embroidered sparkling tasty oa Ritz a single room and bath is SATURDAY
month’s holiday in Barbados stay- evening affaffs, Gipata “ial at a Beas P £20 per day. ceo a |
ing at “Swansea”, Worthing. And you can afford a dozen Sees go to ee } At eee Tr
Mr. Jamadar is a _ Barrister at new hats a year at five guineas £6,000 a year—since £3,400 of it More, but you can get to Am r
Law in San Fernando. Also ar- each from a milliner with the can go back in tax anyway. (return fare, tourist ae he EMPIRE & ROYAL | ROBINSON vs. TURPIN
riving from Trinidad yesterday royal coat of arms. q ee And as for pee ae Bane The Fight of Fights!
and staying at “Swansea” is Miss And pure silk nighties from So you, “the modérn £6,006 bliems of wealth—the min is

Phyllis Salter.
Victorian Exhibition

HE next exhibition at the

Paris, at two guineas each, are Miss, have exactly £2,600 left to £2,500, the champagne is 30s. a

setae title ical ti line
Oe ae eh asses jietelliadpeemsiirsnineomas ial

Fee Ghote pod on Ter cb Potion sion ae onaks Anka the Brinpeed. hel 4508 a: 20 a

"Your dinner and cabaret—sup- Your job entitles you to some And _ if the, Princess used her er













































= = ee The oS wf — R @ NM VY THEA TR KE
PLAZA wine ||. GAIETY

||| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES TO-DAY, 4.30 é 8.15 P.M.

Rev. Grazette is a Barbadian. Mr. Lis le Inniss —L.E.S,







outside, Parliament _agreed_ to
allow Princess Margaret £6,000
a year—but nof until 1951.

1951 you have your car—or







THE ADVENTU RES Or Pu

o—_———

TODAY LAST 2? SHOWS 5 & 8.30 Pom



LAST SHOW TO-NITE AT 8.30
“SARONG GIRL"

The Champagne














¢ ai ax-free expens lowance). first year’s allowance on just x x r x
posing that you ever paid for it tax-free expense al = d . \ a )
Museum will be a loan ex- GapT. AND MRS. IAN GOAD after their wedding in Grenada on yourself—is 15s, 6d. For that you | Your car—if you still fancy those three things—why, ate ROYAL THEAT RE
hibition illustrating the Victorian Saturday. Capt. Goad is in charge of the Welsh Fusiliers at present go to the Dorghester, dance till Wat Jaguar + we more oan sus ga rm Basis: 0s a oe sie spe i AB hn Sea gi i
age, which will open on ‘Tuesday, stationed in Grenada. Mrs, Goad is the former Jean Adams only 2 a.m., eat steak, and see a first- OT 538 ts oe on ge in hele) ‘her spending monty pny es, | TO-DAY — Last 2 Shows, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m
August 7th, for 3 weeks. This daughter of the Colonial Treasurer Grenada, Hon. G. H. Adams, rank cabaret. i woe # pr ip Te : See ene ae
exhibition will form a link here C.B.E,, and Mrs. Adams. ern wees at the we gue PLLA POPE LPL LLL ELLE PALL AAPL LEO LE Republic’s SPECIAL DOUBLE
pian Ws oonbenans 06, See 300 buy a 12s, 6d° bottle of gin, have ‘ ACTION — THRILLS —. INTRIGUE
Exhibition and Festival of Brit- For Cycle Meet School Teachers nee Ste, S- BOteee, OS en, het GLOBE THEA TRE
ain. It is in aid of the Museum’: FF to British Guiana yester- ISS BERYL SPINK and Miss Se neat nent ee ae tke mt Pre ”
Collections Fund, which was re- day afternoon by B.W.LA Georgina Haggarty, two covered by B aver, . sues I St To-da 00 d 8.15 p.m. % 6
cently started by Mr. Ronald Tree to take part in the B.G. Inter- school teachers from U.B.0.T's., £10. 10s, Crui vant Bhowing To-cay, 5.09 am ca,
to enable the Museum to purchase colonial Cycle meeting went John ¢chools in South Trinidad are here YOUR hothiaas: + af % Rudyard Kipling’s es K i MoM K
exhibits of historical and artistic Skinner and Lish Carm chael of for two weeks’ holiday staying at two or three a year in the Best ¢ Errol FLYNN — Dean STOCKWELL * '
SoStht Rte RUS Ce resean them in the Pioneers Cycle Club. The the Hotel Hastings. They arrived hotels. A 10-day cruise—to| 3s ae Send the Kids — “KIM” is great for them! FABULOUS
the island. . : meeting opens on ‘Baturd ay ee yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA. break the early summer—sets you 2, e VIOPEORE
Show-Piece Furniture a “eee 7 ee ee _ : ae 5 from Trinidad. back 10 guineas for e first-class | 2EOOOO SCE DOOS SSS ESOC OO i
R, and Mrs. Douglas Fair- time hey told Carib that Ken sLepeas trip in a Cunard hite Star TEXAN
Nanke are taking back to Farnum will not be taking part in Explore Possibilities liner. AQUATIC CLUR CINEMA (Members Only)
sritain so show-piece C n- the meeting. Your fare to Nice is £11 9s, 3d. TO-NIG $8
Britain some show-piece Chippen A:T. A. CHABNOL, Matager ana shu oe save on shat he BO TO-NIGHT at 3.40
fale Sher: fur re f asl eh oe and 5 ‘ ; Universal-Internatio esents - - Starring—-
Se riea atti” ‘speci ite Here For a Month of Booker’s (B’dos,) Drug per cent. reduction offered by niversalIntsrnational present * Starring
“They shipped it from London RS. VICTOR FUNG and three Stores Ltd., accompanied by his French railways. . “PIRATES OF MONTEREY William ELLIOTT —
some time ago to their farm in children, Evans, Joan and eldest son John left for B.G. yes- . Your notes to friends come Technicolo John CARROLL and
Virginia Now it: will help to fur- Pamela arrived from Trinidad terday afternoon by B.W.1.A. on a from swagger hotels on the Con- Starring: Maria seer — Rod CAMERON WALTER BRENNAN - MARIE WINDSOR Catherine McLEOD
nish the house in The Boltons, yesterday by B.W.LA, to spendstwo weeks’ visit. er Pee SMe COMMENCING FRIDAY 3kD menooees A REPUBLIC PICTURE snaasnne
Sai ra eo baa os % ay Barbados Thile are, : ig » ings ® ay. MMENCE ‘ > e rms e forg > was 33 he law
nag vie aie porno pReoirteg Oe ant Caen ae is Silos tall eaioce aeaoe If you fly over to’ Paris and MICKEY ROONEY PAT O'BRIEN aoe Inside a he forgot he as outside the law
wae ab Sana Ji La ' , eS . stay at the Ritz for the week-en in “THE FIREBALL” SPECIAL .. . SPECIAL SATURDAY AT 9.30 AM
Duke of Leeds. Lawrence, sibilities as to whether there is f ot f eae f # .M.
Off To Trinidad Mr. Fung who is a.keen turfite anyone in that colony interested the pill le £8. British pavilion
R. MICHAEFI arereacyn tho WAS unable to make the trip. fin starting we Sons polo in B.G. on in the Paris Exhibition is 10s., “thre pANOE”
, aileiate: “Whats sy ; . Mts. R. Knowles of "The Mid- association bi and includes smoked _ salmon, THE BIG STEAL PLAZA BRIDGETOWN || fied ASTAIRE & Starring : ESTHER WILLIAMS with HOWARD KEEL
M en 5 or, pets a ot get”, Palm Beach, Hastings, ar- Mr. Chabrol i is a keen follower cold tamb and salad, fruit pie, Robert MITCHUM 44 iL Dial 2310 Betty HUTTON
a — weno a Sar A. rived from Trinidad by the same of the game locally. His son with lager (and big helpings), lat Two Shows TO-DAY — 4.45 and 8.30 P.M. Patatieunt Double SPECIAL : SATURDAY NIGHT AT MID-NIGHT
pre On Mes aRy tee Bere Aplane, John is the Harrison College goal- says the Daily Express Paris Bob Rhonda ary Dick . : .
to spend part of the long holidays keeper. reporter. HOPE — FLEMING in MARTIN — POWELL in REPUBLIC ALL ACTION WHOLE SERIAL
in Trinidad. Twenty-one You can even visit Soviet A py i aan ‘ i
. * . . . : : . Yee
Barbados Holiday ISS MONICA INNISS, daugh- Incidental Intelligence Russia+i€ Gaye, foc $0 inate. The GREAT LOVER il P (0 LUCKY “DESERT AGENT
EV. C. B. GRAZETTE of St. ter of Mr. and Mrs. Howell EEING ourselves as_ others you want those three tradi- Roland Youns — Richard Lyen Colour by Technicolor! gee ; a,
Paul's Rectory San Fernan- Inniss of “Zirio”, Rockley, cele- see us wouldn’t do much a ee Fenn ae h the Special TO-DAY 1.40 PM OPENING TO-MORROW Starring : ROD CAMERON
8 y;, Se 8 Ss 3 , Re y, : ‘ n ; : ipa eae ; Pee ae ;
do, arrived from Trinidad yester- brated her twenty-first birthday good. We wouldn’t believe it, iene fe. “.” Ga, om Sahin with Keye LUKE” bree Continuing” “tally ‘ i 4 8.30 HERRERA SEE
day afternoon by BYUTA. to spend last night with a party at “Glen- anyway.—M. Walthall Jackson in/3. ~ ¢q “SADDLE SERANADE” SINNER OF MAGDALA”
a month’s holiday Nn Barbados. aire’, Brittons Hill, the home of The Saturday Evening Post. And with all htat as the world

Se PA GAN LOVE SONG”

















é \ Pt ly: P43 YOU'RE a single girl with ie Ann CIRIO and JRORT APACHE”
\// x i tH ; £6.000 a year of your own, JOE PALOOKA abe. | “Ww ak rt oe oe
/ i wa f/f The year is 1951. It is the Leon ERROL — Joe KIRKWOOD / :
j ) \\ tar: Ne | / year of Princess Margaret’s | FRIDAY to SUN. 8.30 p.m,
f, ih; | AND 5 twenty-first birthday, the year of FRIDAY (Only) 5 3 pepinss Bander SB. S :
if i yo i ANS, \ the South Bank Exhibition, andg|] «ip Gatanape Hl ‘Seng eee Starring
} { Bhi ata WY the news about income tax is Me a "and %
f ‘. Vit cr) Y onee again, bad, ‘ | “THE GANGSTER"
ti po ive No Ro Dad can’ tent, Set aor: VER SAY Goopnye” |{/[] Barry SULLIVAN — BELITA GENE KELLY
VI { ‘ | i) people wonder why the Govern. a —= ee Ponte Pn
fe con fi i ' \ ment makes any fuss at all abou! | +49%3$69596969+69669559966535966699996739999658906
iy — 7/ Lf ' voting the younger Princes
WN \ { } Ki a and
Yl Beeen ' Radi GLOBE wi}
icciiiaeaiiatiac corer atk Geet «ile B.B.C. Radio Programme | OPENING TOMORRO

oovriaht . P 116. Vaz Diss Int Amsterdam

THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1951
1115 am Programme Parade. 11 2¢

Ww TAN Sint SUELO noon He es
B \ i HE W AY eee By Beachcomber ede ne aaa

19.76M



J. CARROL NAISH

MYSTERY and THRILLS





















































Bias 4.15 8 Ul > Musie. 5
HE sight of a horse-drawn hat a riot at the Brossische Metallur- tiny man—for, unless it wag an|» i: Guitar et te weex’'h 15 a
in a one-way street would gische Hopschen Refinery, where ostrich’s cage, he must have been |Cempton Whnyates 6 00 pm. Moniz as the BLACK HAND Strikes
normally surprise people. But the employees objected to refining 4 midgel—filing through a ceuple ee “hte mi a Prow r erat iene a ;
nowadays they say, “Oh, it’s some- tin which was to be used as sur- Of the cage’s bars, Then, I sip-|6 55 pm. To-day 's Alpha ore FRIDAY ONLY STARTING 4TH AUGUST
thing to do with the Festival.” plus food. For calling a smelter pose, a deer which happened to | 1.00—10,45 sie 25.58M 31. 32M
It must, therefore, have been a shirker, three packers were sus- be in the room, lashed out at him, | > vagy ease - Gene KELLY in
somewhat disconcerting when pended Or was the inhabitant of the cage aniteate ma ye News Wola? m_ News ALEXANDRE DUMAS
word went round that the hat I : pel 1 baby deer with a bad temper? {7 45 pm. Natives of the Parish. 8 00 oT P ” ‘
drawn by a horse through Pelham- Vothing to dou a Me Anyhow, one half of the world|» m_ Radio Newsreel 8 15 p m, Books ME IRATE WORD OF
street, Cheltenham, concealed—of Q{OME people seem to lead very never knows how the otiver half | evens : P os , Theatre ae 8 45 and
all things!—a small whelk, It was odd lives I read, for in- lives, and the human intruder, by ] Yaitoriais’ a0 oo pm Tom the eturuer oe j nc nT. Lo: °
said that the whelk was attached ®tance, that a man who broke into that time, would not have been 38 a pe Bs ed Bie € ** HALF PAST | WV a oy
to the hat by strong steel wires, ® eee we kicked by a deer, surprised if a giraffe had put its special Dispatch 10.00 p m. The News. | BETTY ° DAM -pauny FHOMAS | a
and was mounted on a thick board, 2m have been trying to picture neck down the chimney and [| !0 10 ptm. Interlude. 10 15 po mi, Derice fen sneer ee ” | a ae R Y
two inches by, thre The hat it. the scene. I like to think of this barked at him ae Around. 1045 pm. On The | MIDNIGHT cus GEORGE MONTGOMERY PULA CORDAY
Self, they salc o counteract 1€ ———o er ee » as \ Murde
friction and bumping, had a thick OISTIN P LA Z A % PLUS % urder — Mystery 2101
rubber rim. But when the horse R { : : APPS ee BER
stopped at a corner, and a baker mper’ and Simon 4 ALL INDIAN FILM x LOC. iz T. 1Z ENT ON Pp 1a AL i % ae eee
lifted a corner of the hat, there ; - S H A H-J E H A N % = . - ee 4 . t D " % | @ I Y M Pp I ¢€ TT Hi E A T R E f
Geinsit sees Sen ae 1 ¥: shine eee ger: ‘ x NORMA INCE .........0ccc00006.. “I’m In The Mood For Love” % 4 a , ow ‘
Y ssued < ar x agains 3 ; ursday 2nc ugust, . “Blees This at . Bee eS eee nee
the spread of absurd rumours 1951 at2pm.. N HUBERT CLARKE eessetsisssiecesssstssnseren Bless This House 3 TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 and 8.15 P.M. §
1; NON-INDIANS 1/6 ONLY )FRANK AUSTIN “Friendly Star” “ .
in riots reported _ (reece : BCARL BEST! o.iscc..s...0c0 “Be My Love” & Republic All Action Double
N the modern world a shortage q ROSSWORD % ,SAM KING ..... tows “Hush Little Darling” x TOH aoenras ;
laste cn artis roe nama % DEIGHTON GILKES ........... saevmdaiineee SS wie of nica re a x rear al
shortage s “se, becaus . %, r rn r
the only food of the future will x Guest Stars: x “WAKE OF THE RED WITCH”
be tiated Sane 3 mite this idea % THE “SINGING URCHINS” — The Griffith Bros. x
in mind al r Yelsdon-Scow- ss * wh cS . > tim AIT) | cas
ling, of the Research Institute of % Pit 18e; House 36¢; Balcony 48c; Boxes 60c. * -
ha inte Silane tee tine with as LLL LOCO LLL DCD OC LLL ELLA AC CE “ SALTLAKE RAIDERS ”
one astonishing stone. Experi- Inside the cottage Rupert tells all dragons on it,’ “Yes,"" adds Starring Allan ‘Rocky’ LANE —~ Roy BANCROFT
ments have shown that peas and about the lost gold locke: and how ee “ And Ms gave me this !
beans grown in tins have a taste he found the lady whom it belonged ‘@¢kful as a reward, and I’m not | JUST RECEI ED ‘
which can only be likened to bits to. Then he puts the irises on 4 Seg to re it unl 22 my | ) FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
of nothing gone stale. The sug- “ : addy." “ Then you’ tter see t Ist Instalment Sunday and Monday, 4.45 & 8.15
gestion that the tins, made of very pag ie tor tay > dae eS ‘2 same, upon,” says Mrs, Bear. | e | 5 : ae : ae
thin and delicate cadmium, should ” ne es: _ nly, this time,” some back { 7 FINAL INSTALMENT
be eaten, too, or instead of. caused in," he says, Look, it hes = quickly.""| And off they run. and Selling Fast
a Ra i Sk ees oe SS es 8 oxy | Columbia's Bullet-Streaked Serial
| Across |

SILK SHANTUNG ID. ssaidcpoaphiuunisoesive nidbohn gual ae
BOP): TAPES OO Oso cnc mvcuisanemacraadotare
SILK PLAIDS SFT sos ssomepapoinis voi os ae

1 Where to find a shy ant. so

6 Broad, but no graduate.

8 Reeruit-drilling station, (3)

'O Taken from the rain soaked. (3)

ll. Oust a seer. (5)

13 Lmpi reserves shout anger, (3)

14. Craftsman’s mother with off-
spring ? (5) 15, Sociable, (6)

| o “DEADWOOD DICK”

+s Starring :

Don DOUGLAS and The Mystery “SKULL”

Canadian Hardwood Chairs
and Rockers











1S Get Ma train a South American I} ALL ACTION! TMNRILLS! SUSPENSE! i
marmoset, (7) | 7
BLACK d WHITE a pane ois Bho. Oia *. | @ NOT A DULL MOMENT
an 2 , ’ -gamy ,
eae ee er SECURE Yours Now. | SPECIAL
TWINKLE CREPE OO Oo ees CRM Ge Umm ATS a $1.02 Down SAT — ACTION AT MIDNIGHT

< There bali is transmissipvie, (9)

$ Not entirely intended by the

sund of it (9)

t tone, d€¥ tO @ Dutton-hole (7

Notning gay in this Hindu
stem. (4)

e
THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

The All Action Whole Serial

“BRUCE GENTRY”

All New and the Latest Fashions



306:





_s.ooe ee

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS via gurls ht COTTON FACTORY LTD. wire
j . ‘ : o A i » Yet merit exposes rs ‘8 | 7 Ju “‘LARKE
i ies YOUR SHOE STORES a aos tag ea Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 eer ee
he Oo JUR SHO STORES | t 4 }
E 10 No loan ‘for (a) eee ESE eeseeeEe





'





f,
|

THURSDAY, AUGUST 2



i951



U.N. Defence Line Is
Stronger Than Ever

IF KAESONG

SEOUL, July 31.

ARMISTICE TALKS should break off

and the Communists launch an all-out attack against the
United Nations, they will strike the strongest defence line

yet established by the Allies in Kore

Prices Rise
Sharply

Since the year 1939 the increase
in certain essential commodities
in this island has gone up by over
300 per cent. in some cases, ac-
cording to figures obtained yester-~-
day from the offices of the Con-
trol Board and the Labour Com-
missioner.

Before October, 1939, condensed
milk, a very necessary item in al-
most every Barbadian ho 3
sold at 6 cents per tin. The pr
now 32 and 38 cents, an
of well over 400 per cer
beef which at the time :
at 8 and 12 cents per lb. now
costs the housewife 38 and 40
cents. She paid 48 cents per lb.
for her cooking butter—P.Y. at
the time. To-day she has to give
80 cents if she wishes to procure
this item

In some cases the
items as compared with the
ter colony of Trinidad is greater.

In 1939 according to figures ap-
pearing in the Trinidad Guardian
recently, they were paying 10
cents per tin for condensed milk
in 1939. This has been increased
to 26 cents, an increase of just
over 150 per cent. Cooking butter
which cost 40 cents in 1939 has
only gone up by 19 cents, an in-
crease of less than 50 per cent.

On the other hand this com-
modity here has been increased
by well-nigh 75 per cent

Following is a list of a few
items and the prices. (The figures
about Trinidad have been taken
from Sunday’s Trinidad Guardian.







increase
ted
sold









increase





B'do: B'dos T’dad
1939 1951 1951
et cts et
Salted Beef

(per Jb) B&12 388.40 38
Fresh beef

(per Ib.) 12 36848 54
Butter (Cooking)

(per Ib.) 48 80 9
Flour (per lb.) 3 8 7
Rice (per pt.) 2 ? 8
Condensed Milk

(per tin) 6 32833 26
Sardines (per tin) i 16 12



Rita Is Broke But
Pays $85 A Day
In House Rent

HOLLYWOOD, July 31

Rita Hayworth appears neariy
broke to her lawyer, but her
friends agreed on Tuesday that she
is still in the chips to them. Bart-
ley Crum, attorney for the red-
haired glamour girl said in Paris
she “definitely is in a hole finan-
cially”. But her closest friend
here said “that depends on how
you look ‘at it?! t's a matter of



relativity.

“If Rita has only $10,000 in her
pocket she would think she’s
broke. “After all she lived
weeks in an expensive hou in
Nevada. She’s living in an $85

per day hotel bungalow here an
she is now looking for a house and
fs planning to spend $500 per

month in rent. How could



she be





broke?” Rita’s busine manager,
Margaret Parker said if ! boss
was down to her last sack of
gold “they certainly don’t know
anything about it”.

—U-P.



CHIEF BRITISH ATOM
SCIENTIST MAY QUIT

LONDON, July 31.
Sir John Cockcroft may quit as
head of Britain’s atomic research
establishment at Harwell, the
Supply Ministry announced Mon-
day night.





London newspapers have been
predicting that the 54 year old
physicist who has headed the
Harwell project since 1946 would
resign to become the Brit
Cabinet’s top adviser on defence
research, The Supply Ministry
said:

“The question of a successor to
Sir John Cockcroft is under con-
sideration against the possibility
of his resigning.”

Newspaper reports have
Cockeroft is to be succeeded
Dr. Basil F. J.
director of the Bernat
stitute of Geophysics at Joha
burg South Africa. —(C.P)

said
by





Barge Adrift



(From Our Own Corresponde
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 30

Planes, ships and coastal au-

thorities are on the lookout for ¢








barge owned by the Trit 1d Port
Services Department hich has
been adrift in the Bocas for over
three days. The barge with equip-
ment aboard is valued at $6,000.
Hope is entertained that it might
have drifted to a spot on the Vene-
zuelan coast.





SAVE 8S §$
with the FERGU SON Wheel Tractor

COPIED TRACTOR

With the Ferguson System your
be
ploughed and the unit is available
as a transport Vehicle.

WORLU'S NASI
Febieaa’

|

?
)

——



a



I the

this line



military superiority of
that is dictating U.N.
negot oO unwavering stand in
Kaesong against Communist argu-
ments for a demarcation line at
the 88th parallel and the subse-
quent demilitarized zong

From the beginning, the chief
U.N. delegate Joy, has said without
reservation that he Will discuss
on the military level and not on
the political level. Me considers
the 38th parallel demand is a
political problem.

In carefully chesen words and
statements, Joy has told Nam Il



and other North Korean and
Chinese negotiators to be militarily
reafisti He has shown them on
maps in approximation U.N. over-
all positions and the strength of
those positions, :

U.N. positions are carefully

located

n the most advantageous
tions all across the front.
What Awaits. Reds
U.N. forces are set up in depth
brunt any Chinese _ attack
should Communists decide to take
the offensive again. They will be
subjected to a pounding that will
eclipse the beatings they took in
the Spring offensives.
It is no secret to them that the
Allies can call down tremendous
artillery barrages in present posit-

to

ions. If in the attack, enough
Communist soldiers survive _ the
pounding they will get in their



embly areas, they will have to
advance over ground that has been
zeroed in to the last yard with

mortars, rockets and other infan-
try weapons,

They will have to advance
through minefields and through

open spaces that can be covered
at will with hundreds of gallons
of flaming fuel and then make
their way through barbed wire,

If their fanaticism should carry
them through the barbed wire
the Communist soldier will still
have to face deadly sweeps of U.N.
machinegun, infantry rifle, and
automatic weapons, blasting tank
and recoiless rifles.

If they survive all these they
will still have to contend with
grenades and bayonets in the

hands of U.N. infantrymen,
If the U.N. High Command
should order an attack there are

powerful task forces ready to
strike.
The United Nations want a

military armistice but will not re-
ject its advantages to get it
—UP.

Reds Carry Out
General Purge
Of East Europe

LONDON, July 31.
one week after the
Vice-Premier, Vaycheslav
left Warsaw, the Polish
Communist Government staged,
today, the biggest ever political
trial in the history of postwar
Poland

The purpose of Molotov’s sud-
fen visit to Warsaw, and the
meaning of his critical words
about Titoism was becoming clear
to observers, Four generals, three
colonels, and other military offi-
cers who today face the Supreme
Military Court in Warsaw on
charges of plotting against the
regime, will join the long list of
Bulgarian, Czechoslovaks, and
Hungarian officials, who recently
fell victims to the Moscow order-
ed general purge of eastern Euro-
pean areas.

During the
arrest of two
prominent



Exactly
Soviet
Molotov





last few days the
Major Generals,
Bulgarian Communists



was reported from Sofia. The
arrest, disappearance, or death of
the Czechoslovak Generals, Za-
dina, Vesly, Pavel, and Zlenodo
were noted last week.

—UP.



Iraq Can Spare
No Forces For U.N.

NEW YORK, July 31.
iraq notified the United Nationg
Tuesday that it is unable to 4nd
units to the armed forces for U.N.

service because no part of our
armed forces maintained at
present can be spared as they are

all needed for defensive purposes
of this country.”

Iraq Foreign Ministry said in a
letter to Secretary General
Tryave Lie that maintenance of
additional forces for service with
world organization would be
erious financial burden which
Iraq could not bear without ser-
ious adverse consequences to its
economy.”

He said however Iraq was de-
termined “Never to relax efforts



“

to find ways and means within Ciudad de Bogota, 8.8, Suzanne, m.v.
ite ~ ind Barbara, 8.8. Arviguani, 8.8, Nedon, 8.5
its limited capacity for mis Suevic, s.s. George Lykes, s.s. Alcoa
U.N. measures to preserve wor Cavalier, s.s. Gascogne, 8.8, Oranjestad,
peace and resist aggression.” s.s, Maria Paolina G., 8.8. Dolores, s.8.
—U.P. Arion, 5.8. Athos,
——

tields can

The price of this
is one-third that

its performance.

tion to

tor, and you will be amazed at

Further information on applica-

(ROBT. THOM. LTD.)

THANK YOu
Suite CAPABLE OF ¢
NG MY OWN BET ON

——





Higher Taxes J’dad Has Not Seen

For Italians

ROME, July 31.

Premier Alcide Gasperi warned
the Italian people on Tuesday to
expect higher taxes, strike con-
trol laws and curbs on the ex-
tremist press in » new austerity
programme to preserve the dem-
ocracy 2nd spéed of Italy’s rearm-
ament for Atlantic Pact defences.

He sounded a warning in read-
ing to both houses of Parliament
the statement of policy of his new
five day-old Government § and
asking for his first vote of confi-
dence,

Both the Sennte and the Cham-
ber of Deputies are expected to
approve the new Cabinet and its
policy. De Gasperi said his new
two-party Anti-Communist Gov-
ernment consisting principally of
members of his Christian Demo-
cratic Party would give top prior-
ity to “strengthening the develop-
ment and tightening” of an At-
lantice Pact alliance, but he
dropped a thinly veiled warning
that new taxes for rearmament
would be necessary.—U.P



Papagos Will Run
For Parliament

ATHENS GREECE, July 31.

Greece’s No. 1 hero Field Mar-
shal Alexander Papagos will run
for Parliament in the September
9 elections.

Papagos, conqueror of Com-
munist rebels told g press con-
ference Monday he was entering
politics to give Greece “the stable
Government of which she is in
need.”

The Field Marshal quit as
Commander in Chief of Greece's
armed forces in May because of
the dispute with King Pauli and
his Palace advisers over what
Papagos’ supporters called politi-
cal appointments to top army
posts.

Despite pleas from U.S, Am-
bassador John Peurifoy he refused
to return.

Papagos had the confidence of
the U.S. Government in handling
American military aid to this
Communist threatened country.

Papagos’ statement did not in-
dicate what political party he
would associate himself with.

—C.P



HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

Lady
M V. Sedgefield, Sch, Sunshine R., Sch
Marea Henrietta, Sch, Rainboy’ M., Sch

Sch. Noeleen, Sch, Rosaline M

Mildred Wallace, Yacht Marsaitese, Sch.
Cyril E, Smith, Sch. Henry D, Wallace,
Yacht Marianne, Sch, Marion Belle Wolfe
Sch. W, L, Eunicia, Yacht Keskidee,
MV. Antares, 85S Inventor, Sch,
Enterprise S,, S.S, Trya.
ARRIVALS
Sch. Enterprise S., 43 tons,
Fleming, from St, Lucia,
Schooner Owners’ Association.
SS. Trya, 4,360 tons, Capt.
from St, Lucia, Agents: Messrs.
Thom

Capt.
Agents:

Magdahi,
Robert

DEPARTURES

ss Prospector, 3,624 tons,
Harnden, for London, Agents:
DaCosta & Co., Lid,

M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons, Capt. Parsons,
for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs. Hanschell
Larsen & Co., Ltd

Sch Molley M. Jones, 37 tons, Capt
Clouden, for St Lucia, Agents: Schooner
Owners’ Association,

S.S, Strategist, 3,773 tons, Capt
for Southampton, Agents: Messrs
Costa & Co,, Ltd,

$S Canadian Challenger,
Capt. Anderson, for St Vincent, Agents
Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co,, Ltd.

SS Barbara, 1,052 tons, Capt. Larsen,
for Baltimore, Agents: Messrs, Gardiner
Austin & Co, Ltd

Capt.
Messrs.

Sawle,
Da-

3,935 tons,



In Touch with Barbados
Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Georgic, 8.8, Shahreza, 8.8. Fort
Amherst, s.s. Olancho, 8.5. Mohawk, 8.5
Herdsman, 5.8. Golfito, s.s. Sheafmead
ss. Alcoa Pennant, 8.8 Papendrecht,
s.s. Esso Knoxville, s.s, Argentina, s.8
Noravind, 8.8 Esso Sao Paulo, 8.8
Prospector, 8.8, James Fennimore Cooper
s.s. Lampnia, 8.8, S. Jose, 5.5. Saucon,

e.s. Frinton, 8.5, Mormacmoon, 5.5
Campante, 8.8, Fort Glenora, 8.8.
Mocoris, $.8. Buccaneer, 8.5, Strategist

©.s. Reechpr Island, 8.8. Tonian Mariner,
s.s. Cleveland, 8.8, Canadian Challenger,
s.s. French Creek, 5.8. 8. Felix, 5.8.





$

satisfactorily

versatile’ Tractor
of a Track Trac-

Dial 4616
























BARBADOS

GEORGE

ADVOCATE



DARLING -
BE BOTITER

PYRAPS

iT woULD
Yous : >

PuT tAY BET ON J

€



End Of Priee Rises

—financial Secretary

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 5v.
“AS A RESULT OF RE-ARMAMENT, prices of essen-
tial foodstuffs in Trinidad and&Tobago will continue to rise
throughout this year,” declared the Hon. A. R. W. Robert-
son, Financia! Secretary at a Press Conference.

“We have to make up our mifids

and face facts. and we have not
seen the end of it vet, There will
de another bombshell soon,” he
concluded

Mr. Robertson’ detailed the
position as provided in the 1951
Estimates to cover flour, con-
densed milk and rice He said




that there was $3,000,000 for flour
$640,000 for milk and $112,000 for
rice.

They had _ already utilised
$472,000 out of $640,000 up to the
end of June this year. The Coun-
cil had agreed that savings on one
commodity should be utilised to-

‘wards subsidising another com-
modity. “Unfortunately, there
would be no savings on flour,
rice and provisions,” he said, "

Housewives Worried

Housewives are more worried
than ever with the increases lev-
elled at foodstuffs. Up went the
price for peas, local eggs, locally
made brooms, lumber, coconut
meal, Edible oil and a few medical
items. Even the price of a hair-
cut has gone up to sixty cents

“T am very concerned over the
sudden rise in prices and the fact
that the trend is world wide does
not make the resulting burden any
easier to bear,’ said Hon. Albert
Gomes, Minister of Labour. Mr.

Gomes is urging a subsidy
food growing as a long
project.

“It might be more in Govern-|
ment’s interest to devote whatever
sums we have available to subsi-
dising our own food production
and thus, promote local, instead
of foreign foodstuffs, but this is
a long range project and a ques-
tion which I know is at the mo-
ment agitating the mind of the)
Hon. the Minister of Agriculture,”
he said.

Gap Widening

He explained that Government |
14d been able to maintain prices’
for a few of the most essential!
items at reasonable levels so far,|
but the task is one of attempting
to find more and more money in
order to fill a gap that is being!
steadily widened by further price|
increases.” Any hope of early
alleviation is out of the question. ,
A possible solution is to eereee |
rapidly to make ourselves as in-
dependent as possible of imported |
foodstuffs,” said Mr. Gomes. ‘

OPENING

FRIDAY 3RD
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

and Continuing Daily
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

| PLAZA

seal HRIDGETOWN



_ The World’s:
Best Seller




a ee
es a el Dit dle Ke



RELIGIOUS BROADCASTS
ARE POPULAR IN B.C.

GEORGETOWN.
Religious broadcasts are more
popular than any other type of
radio programme in British Gui-
ana. according to a poll among
listeners. Officials at station ZFY,

Georgetown, who conducted the
poll said that it showed also that
the “cultural orientation of British
Guiana is more North American
than British.”

—B.U.P.

STARTING

OR

SC

\RAB STATES
EXPOSED
@ From Page |

be: of the group is resisting any
coileetive union of power which
would reduce her relative posi
tion,

4. Jordan and Saudi Arabie
have a 30 years’ feud which em-
bitters their relations

5. Syria and Lebanon both ob-
ject to union with Iraq and Jor-
da’,

6. All the Arab States suspect
Israe) as a threat to their seeurity
and believe that ultimately she
milk, a very necessary was sold
at 6 cents per tin. The price is
will take sides against them,

Dritish diplomatic reports said
altwough there is little genuine
Communism in Arab States, social
co) ditions had hedped to forward
any creed promising to lead the
the masses out of their present
misery,

Hie said this is where
nist propaganda succeeded Leb-
anon where the Armenion popu-
lation was most susceptible to
Soviet propaganda was believed to
have more Communists.—-U.P




Commu-

To-monnow

AT

EMPIRE and ROYAL

SIMULTANEOUSLY

M-G-M’'S BIG

SOUTH SEAS MUSICAL:

=| PAGAN

LOVE

Starring Esther WILLIAMS

SONG

Howard STEEL

A hula-happy musical rippling with love, laughter
and Song Hits!

Actually filmed in a tropic

SEE ESTHER

it’s half size smaller than e

THE ONE PICTURE YOU

q

$e

oe

eee =.

om





(ALL-T ALKING)
A MESSAGE OF
PEACE AND FAITH

FOR EVERYONE !



al paradise in Technicolour
IN A PARLU...

sarong!!!

CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS,



THE GREATEST STORY OF ALLY

ea we,








smes To

LIFE!

NNER

MAGDALA

The Story of Christ
and Mary Magdalene

Storring Medea de Novara



Let’s Go
To The



SRS



e@ox x nee e*

r

G Ooclama lp if

King “Smiler” orders the world-wide us:
of Cow and Gate Milk Food.

And we are trying hard to carry out the wishes of this
we know

wise and beneficent Ruler for
Babies are waiting for Cow and
little better, something a little
Cow and Gate pre-eminent.

That is why Mothers say—“ There is nothing quite like it
nothing so good when natural feeding fails.”

Beautiful Faris models chovse
GALA'S sincompatadle LIP COLOURS

Gala's fashion-r

t Paris and | { r
fectly keyed to tl 1 Gi
Yours tk t 1 quicklya le
ea efill, contained in its own r
| terchangeable in the same cas

PAGE



Gate.

different,





e j

And there’s a glistening Nail Colour

to match every Lip Colour

GALA OF LONDON

e









th)

ly 1]



t and Diet ibuto

»S. NICHOLLS, P.O, BOX 263 ar

Fly to Britain in Festival Year !

BY B.0.A.C, CONSTELLATION 2
WITH B.W.LA.
Stay There Longer!

IN CONJUNCTION
Get There Sooner!

Time

Yrom B'dos to Flying Flights Return Fare
Weekly r-

B.W.1. $

Bermuda | 17.10 hours 2 649.80

Lisbon $3.25 ” 2 1,396.80

London | 37.25 *” 2 1,474.20
Also Connecting Services to the Whole World. pe:

LS



RRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS





BRITISH WEST INDIAN ATRWAYS LIMITED
BROAD 8ST

FELANTATION BUILDING, LOWER

abla from all che leading Store



CORPORATION

FLY BOAC

A LIP LINE
tal

THREE

the World's
Something a

have made



ea ex ee He He

NAIL sCOLOUR

LIPSTICK



—————



5
!



PHONE



A







~

—

—

PAGE FOUR





BARBADOS Sp ADVOGATE How Tough Is The Task Of The West?

5.62 Se

/
Printed by the Advocate Ce., Ltd., Broad St., Bridectown



Thursday,



August 2, 1951
WATER HARKBOU 7”





DERE
aae

ONCE again a problem facing West
Indian sugar threatens the Barbados in-
dustry with serious damage. This critical

situation has been brought about because
the lack of a Deep Water Harbour.

In future sugar will be shipped in bulk

of





and with a view to accommodating this
system Messrs. Tate and Lyle are launch-«
ing a steamship company known as the
Sugar Line t take West Indian sugar to
Great Britaii

Two years bulk shipment of sugar
vas still in the experimental stage and
when the first shipments were made in
Puerto Rico, the British West Indian Sugar
Association sent observers. Since then
great strides have been made and bulk
hipment of sugar is an accomplished fact.

For the 1952 crop allocations have been
made for u hipment Trinidad will
1ave Ant ia 8,000, St. Kitts
10,600 L ) and Jamaica 170,000
ton T ! tal of 270,600 tens to
be ved in bul from several West
Ind cal ‘

| ill | 1 that there has been no
allocation idos who made no appli-
cation. It would have been useless for her
to have made any application inasmuch as
bulk shipment cannot be conveniently

done unless ships can load alongside the
wharf. In these cases the sugar is taken
from the warehouses to the ships by means
of suction pumps,
It means that
to use

Barbados must continue
Even where it might be
possible to take the sugar to the ships and
empty bags so that they can be used again,
the amount of labour necessary for opening
and washing the bags would remove al-
most any advantage of bulk shipment.

But as if the disadvantage of not having
a Deep Water Harbour were not enough,
the situation with regard to bags makes
the position of Barbados. more precarious.

The supply of bags,

jute bags,



which there is a
West Indian quota, comes from India where
they are manufactured from jute grown in
Pakistan. The present border troubles be-
tween these two countries have led to a
withholding of jute by Pakistan. The result
is that the mills in Calcutta are not produc-
ing the bags in accordance with the market

for

demand. Because of this interruption in the

output of bags from India, the West Indian
quota of bags is still less than 40 per cent
of the requirements and Barbados who
must depend qn bags for the handling of
sugar, because there is no Deep Water Har-
bour, is unable to get even 40 per cent of
her

It is still hoped that the West Indian
quota of bags can be supplied so that Bar-
bados might be able to get her require-
ments.

If there had been a Deep Water Harbour
in this island the present anxiety over the
future of shipping sugar in Bridgetown
would have been obviated,

It would be interesting to know whether
Mr. Adams who is the Leader of the Gov-
ernment and virtual Prime Minister of this
island, still believes that “there are other
things which have priority over a Deep
Water Harbour” in Barbados.

The present circumstances prove that it
is a necessity which if not provided in the
near future might cause considerable harm
economy.

bags.





to our



Vribe Choose Archdeacon

To We Chief



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TAKE a realist view—what are the West-

ern defence planners up against? The mathe-
matician would say: The East outnumbers us

by ten to one. But is the task as tough as that?
If not, are our efforts and our targets great
enough? Those are the questions to be an-
swered in th‘s three-part survey undertaken

readers
By Group-Captain HUGH

for



Seen ered

THE

WEST

DUNDAS




a att!









ziF iT
' DEPENDED UPON

NUMBERS ALONE.

. and this figure of a
Russian soldier represented
the strength of the East, then
the West would be repre:
sented by a figure about ‘



one-tenth the height—like
this -—

shows the forces at present ava lable to the West (black flags) to meet any attack from Russia and satellite supporters (white flags).

eighty divi-

200 = last
— that is the
of Russia’s stand-

and
sions last summer,
spring, 215 to-day
build-up story
ing army.

The latest figure, quoted pub-
licly by Under-Secretary or
War Woodrow Wyatt, shows that
the men in the Kremlin have got
themselves a 74 per cent. increase
in armed might since last April,
not counting the air force or navy.

Seven and a half per cent. may
not sound much—until you real-
ise that this increase alone
represents one ,and a half times
the current target strength of the
whole British Regular Army.

It is only a Ittle less than the
combined land ;forces in Europe
of all the North Atlantic Treaty
Powers.

That is not the end of the cata-
logue, Russia’s European satel-
lites can add another 70 divisions,
supplied with armour to Stalin’s
strength.

sear icine

Three Ways

There is the disposition of this
fantastic force:

The Russians have rather
than a third of their 215
facing west,
in the south,
and the
rest in the Far

more
divisions
roughly another third
between the Balkans
Persian border, and the

East.

Poland has 20—25 divisions,
Rumania 12—15, Czechoslovakia
10—-12, Bulgaria and Hungary
probably eight or nine apiece,
Albania two or three,

All those can be said to take
orders direct from the Kremlin,
And in China they have an army
tof allies organised in 80 corps,
leach of three divisions.

That is the potential
tion.

Now let us have a look at the
West and see what we could field
in reply.

If everything goes according to
plan, General Eisenhower — will
have 25 divisions for the defence
of Europe by the end of this year.

i



opposi-



These are the ingredients
Franee 6 divisions
U.S.A, a ee
Britain we ts 4 wy
Italy = |. ts
Holland 2 A
Belgium BO! i
Denmark }

pod
Norway |
Little Luxemburg, by giving
all she has got, will contribute

the better part of another divi-

sion,



Shoe-String

What will the Allies
behind that fragile screen?

Britain and the U.S. could each
muster another division in
Europe from troops now in Ber-
lin, Austria, and Trieste. France
should have a float of four divi-
sions in the Metropolitan and
North African area which could
quickly be switched to General
Eisenhower’s command,

And that so far as regular divi-
sions go, is that. Even with over-
whelming air and sea superiority
—which we have not got — it
would be a shoe-string force.

have

ue THIS mup divides the world to be defended into three sections—the Went, Meddle East, and Far Eaxt—and
| One hundred

Of course Russia could not use
all her divisions or even half of
them, in the West. There is a
limit to the number of troops you
can deploy on one front.

And, because an attacker must
be far stronger than a defender,
the Allies do not need so many
divisions as the Reds.

What is the bare,
mum with which we might
the gap’

bony mini-
fill

Double Up!

Experts say that when Eisen-
hower has got 50 fully trained
and well-equipped divisions we
might stand a ohance of check-
ing an advance.

That means we must
double our 1951—2 target.
be done? Where will the
men come from?

The United States with a 25-
division army, will be able to
bring in more men, The number
depends on how many—if any —

at least
Can it
extra

of the 200,000 American troops
now tied up in Korea can be
released for other theatres.

France can probably double her
present contribution by the end
of 1953, and still have something
in hand.

Belgium, Holland, Denmark and
Norway could each raise another
two divisions.

Italy — aiming at a 12-division
army—will probably produce an
extra four within 18 months to
two years. For the record, both
General Eisenhower and Field-
Marshal Lord Montgomery have
been deeply — and surprisingly—
impressed by the efficiency and
morale in Italy’s new army.

The Gaps

That leaves Great Britain, Our
current target of ten regular divi-
sions is all but achieved. When an
extra division moves to Germany

later this year practically oui
whole regular force will be com-
mitted to active service abroad—
five divisions in Europe the best
of more spread out
Mediterranean and
Malaya, Hongkong

part five
across the
Middle East
and Korea.
It is clear, therefore,
we are to honour
in Europe and

that

Or Men—

if
our obligations
still keep the thin

red line strung around the world
the target of ten regular divisions

will have to be increased,

For behind — the
minimum | force
maintain

more regular

meter ringing the

permanent
which we must
_raise in the West the Allies must
divisions
to plug the vital gaps in a peri-|
northern hemi-

sphere.
As the regular United States
Army expands its undeployed

units will form a poised reserve
ready to stiffen the armies under

Eisenhower or to rush
any rent in the curtain.
the classic

troops to
Korea is
example of that role.

Behind all that is a considera-

ble reserve, But
it is a
actual
1951

reserve.
for

By the end
instance, it
12
we

Territorial divisions to whicl
are committed.

at the moment
potential rather than an}
of
is unlikely
that Britain could field all of the

1

Be proud, though of the work

we have put in this summer.

with.
Hard At It
On the Continent the reserve
armies are nat so well organised,

Staff officers

The
Z man call-up has turned a paper
army into a force to be reckoned

in SHAPE are

working frantically to fashion a

sleek, streamlined,

as big again as the regular force

behind Europe’s mobilised armies.
The map shows the outline of
the picture in terms of divisions.
It adds up to ten to one against,
Are we right then to sniff et
or

a contribution from Spain
Western Germany?

Fortunately in war it is not just
a matter of men. To fill in the
is
happening in the air on the sea

picture you must know what

and in the factories.
But we had better
for another day.
NEXT
We can get a better view
from the air...

—L.E.S.

Britain’s Bid For World's Fastest

standardised
reserve to stand prepared at least

leave that





| case
!erease in the sugar

“Sugar Is There —IUK.
(| Fortunately. It Is Not.

Bust A Matter

Will Pay For It"

“Heavy Pressure On World Supplies’

LONDON.

THERE is plenty of sugar available to
Britain on the world markets, if Britain is
willing to pay for it, according to Mi.
MeNeill Cooper-Key, Conservative M.P. for
Hastings.

He was speaking in a brief debate in the |
House of Commons rationed foods, in|
which he pointed out that supplies of some

on

pressed the Government to
rations of these foodstuffs, or else to give

reasons why such increase could be withheld. |

The reason why sweets are still rationed,

| he said, although shopkeepers now have morc |

than they can sell, is that the Minister

ol

| Food believes that housewives would be an-
of the sweet ration |
| whilst there was no increase of the domestic |

|noyed at an increase
sugar ration.
“I do not believe,”

for

he continued,

an immediate and substantial in-

BUYING COAL

“The truth of the matter, regarding both
sugar and meat, is that there is plenty of
sugar and plenty of meat in the world if we
pay for it. For sugar we must pay in Ameri-
can currency, and if we have to buy a million
tons of coal, and it looks as if we shall have to,
then l! am afraid that the housewife will have
to go without any appreciable increase in the
sugar ration.

“Nevertheless, the sugar stocks in bonded
warehouses at 3lst May of this year stood at
1,500,000 ewt. higher than in the correspond-
ing period last year, which amounts to about
a 15 per cent. increase.”

Replying, Mr. F. T. Willey. Parliamentary

| Secretary to the Ministry of Food, said that

sugar allocations to British sweets manufac-
turers are still based on a ration of 4 oz. of
sweets per week, whereas the ration has re-
cently been increased to 642 oz. Manufactur-
ers are using sweetened fats and other alter-
natives to sugar.

Regarding sugar,” continued Mr. Willey, “TI
was glad to hear the hon. Member say, which
is the fact, that there is no very real case to
justify an increased ration on the supplies
available to this country. He gave some
figures, but, of course he will bear in mind

compared with last year.
“T have dealt in a previous debate with
the question of sugar and I refer the hon.

have not changed. It is misleading to talk

world,

to 56s. per cwt.,

—B.U-P.



More Britons Go To Canada

MORE immigrants are expected to arrive



1929. The totalis likely to be more than

150,000, says officials, compared with 73,912

last year.

Figures for the first five months of this

“that the |

ration is quite as strong |
las it is for an increase in the sweet ration.

that we have an increased ration this year

Member to‘that debate. The circumstances
about there being plenty of sugar in the

“I re-emphasise what I emphasised in the
previous debate that in three months the price
of Cuban sugar rose from 40s. per cwt., f.0.b.,
f.o.b., which illustrates that
there is heavy pressure on the sugar supplies.”

in Canada this year than in any year since

THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1951





|
}
|
|
|
|

| foods are greatly in excess of the ration. ite
it.crease the|Â¥

CLOSED
FOR

REPAIRS



Advocate Stationery









gee POCPEPOPESSSPSSSOOOOSOOOSOP >

ig %

= CONGOLEUM $

x L S
in colours and designs to %
match or tone with any colour x

scheme

8

§ SQUARES :

%,

iS 3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yds x

1% 4% yds ¢

8 also 3

- s

8 6 ft. wide, cut to your $

% Requirements S

%

3 PLASTIC TABLE COVERING Ss

1% 45 ins. wide, WHITE and ALL COLOURS y

1% WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

i& Successors to

i?

is

is C.S. PITCHER & CO.

% "Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES

$5.6666665056956555510959 509 SOGODHHOO DODO HOOH





YES MADAM!
you'll be delighthul with

JAMS = CRYSTALS
PEAS
By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

MARMALADE
STRAWBERRY
APRICOT
DAMSON

RED PLUM
GREENGAGE
JELLY CRYSTALS

Assorted Flavours . 20c. Pkg.
GARDEN PEAS .. .. .. 1”

42c.
42c,
5le.



NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
Obtainable at all Grocers



=

NORTH BOUND STUDENTS
AND OTHERS.

PLEASE









NOTE

We are now Showing

JAEGER ALL-WOOL

Ml

TRAVEL RUGS =

and
ALOMA ALL-WOOL
BLANKETS

also

ALL-WOOL WORSTED
OVERCOAT MATERIAL

































Bie
ee xy. SLE, Wh Sree = LONDON oD t i lat designed and produced at Hawi- , C ig [i i
ten " Za oe ire ee ce First details of the top secret e i er er’s since the latter days of the| Year show an increase of nearly 100 per cent. 28 ozs. 58” wide in Black only
Archdeacon is to-day acting as chier of a superjet Hawker P 1067 intercep- h , last war. in the number o i S riving ae
native tribe, with charge of the tribal tor fighter were released in London Of fighter interceptor flying today”, “Tt carries on the proud Hawker 10.599 ee f ene eae here
r ’ : on July 26 by the Hawker Siddeley Mr. Neville Spriggs, O.B.E., Gen- fighter tradition which dates back| 19,599, compared with 5,351 in the same D CC t & ¢C
relics. Group with a statement by Sir eral Manager of Hawker Aircraft, to the Sopwith Pup, the famous] period last year. Immigrants from all coun- a tosta 0.» Lid. «
The Ven, Stephen Romney Maurice Gill, Frank Spencer Spriggs K.B.E., s#id at Kingston, Camel, the Snipe, Woodcock, Hart, | , .; ar :
i \raoiha thas sored in Ne that—“we believe this is the best “The fact that the R.A.F. ordered Hurricane, Typhoon, Tempest and| ‘Ties numbered 60,356, an increase of 30,009. DRY GOODS DEPT.
Archdeacon of Mamba, has worked in New fighting aircraft flying anywhere this new aircraft off the drawing Fury. All of these bear the stamp} Most of the newcomers are from North
Guinea since he was ordained, 42 years in the world today”. board is the best testimony to its of our Chief Designer, Sidney E . Bs
ei Designed by the famous Hawker ete he far F Writes aie Camm”. Tine ey countries. S
a£0. team, led by Sidney Camm, C.B.E,, 18 One of the very few that ha The R.A.F.’s\ new front line ne ban on German immigrants was lifted | ¢**** oe 5 > >
He returned to England on leave in of Hurricane fame, and developed ¢Vver been so chosen by the R.A-F. gohter is the fourth Hawker jet ai ;
t : re eaity anc = pa vay This means, in fact, ¢ rt r jet.) last year, and nearly 6,000 arriv irs
March for medical treatment. In New _ | and produced at Kingston, Surrey, Mis means, in eee ee We Dave The first was the 1040, better eae ter . arrived in the first FOR voun HOLIDAY CAKE
G hief of th Bi trit the aircraft has successfully gone Hits Nosh ¢ Whiccterie aan ne known as the Se, Hawk, which five months of this year.
ruinea the chief of the Binangere ‘tribe through its first flight trials at tne even before the ype is i i ‘ af ‘ S ;
died lhe tribe wrote to Archdeacon Gill Ministry of Supply experimental workshops for its first flight. uty. Ge War auiened br toe During the same period about 3,000 people reer
2 ye . . station at Boscombe Down, piloted The P 1067 brings air frame 10959 ‘and the 1081 experimental|{rom the U.S.A. made their homes in Canada. CURRANTS
him to return. by Squadron Leader Neville Duke construction right into line with jachines, Biggest obstacle for intendi Brit
Vir. Evan Gill, of Cheltenham Avenue, D.S.0., DEC. ABC, wating aut na ateie bee Although no performance detaijs | . : ee sa ee eee en
{ dav: “My brother It is also discloged that the new ‘en ncthient Fak Oh Ok rete dealing with range, speed, or arm-|/Sh emigrants has been the regulation which NUTS
AeN Sas been * a ; Hawker fighter will go into im- p a . ament are released, r S945 tite : : ;
replied ediately that he would return. mediate quantity production for the world. that the Hawker P 1087 has Saent rx prevented a family, whatever their size | CHERRIES
De ea Inc. a sahbany tq tell ck GHA We tarhe the R.A.F. _ , Gur new product is the logical back wings, and that it is designed taking out of the country more than £1,000, |
. cpgliekes . . - a | We believe ‘ that the P 1067 development of the line of jet for and powered by an Avon jet| spread over fo » i%
installed chief a native ceremony: wil] outfight any other known type engined fighters which have been engine. P peney Bane |
ee { | Now that the British Government have |%
cae lms dada ecaubiamendig —_—— nn — _________,| made an additional grant of £250 for a de-|
}pendant, emigration, particularly of large)
e eo, o e | families, is expected to increase
Professor Higgins Comes To Li | | |
4 ul a 4 i:
e HELP TO PAY FARE | |
{ !
, : eas A big improveme 1- |
Ry CHAPMAN PINCHER and voice are fair guides to his of them falsify their real features higher than men, And they usu- « . Be Sein siopits om |
ag EL calling. with cosmetics, he says. And far ally expect to live longer. |ation has cut considerably the waiting time | \ DESSERTS
T t : bites —o a A man’s face may influence the _— women et men deliber- Two women in every five tested [re people wishing to sail. i
Eiariet, Matn neas Nee seen: ae &- profession he chooses or it may ately acquire a “cultured” accent. think that danger is the spice of ié Kraft Ice Cream Powder
- wee eachaie eae aus be moulded by it. Faces and Atay aUhBe tsi et life. But only one man in every Block bookings in ships by Canadian prc- 3 Corn Flour in Pkgs.
ily accurat eecnnomets bp voices seem to match fae 3 Sean tore — five enjoys taking risks. | vincial governments, particularly that of! ¥ aoe Custard
evised rig g guessing 25 yes ar is ¢ hen re : - . ' Sherriff's Puddings
ame. “ counterpart of Bernard Shaw's pre,,@uiz showed that. people | Ontario, have meant that many Britons have | § HIGH CLASS ; Guavas in io
Prof ssor To ; Hat veriey Peat site le'gliliibly w bétie milde Roeteens Ne the —— long before their train is dus 40 | been able to sail within a few davs of passing | & LIQUEURS ' Grapes in tins
ronou d Peer), of anches- Ss ably é g speech exper “py alion,” Be ; ’
cod University, has just tried out to soeial standing in Britain than oe ret sapere less are ysually pessimistic in | their medical tests. 8 Prunier Brandy ee = cs a
the game at a mass meeting of fn any other country, because Higgins could pinpoint the other ways. | “ . 4 +12 -» :
650 psychologists here in Stock- differences in “class dialect” are district from which any Lon- ‘ Those who cannot pay the full fare of Spest R a ev SPECIALS
holm so pronounced, says the 64-year- doner came, When a too-trusting on fact oe hong so often | £60, in cases endorsed by the Canadian % Bristol Cream Sherry
/ niAgeaibe Da ata tach 1 safesgor, ‘ender wrote aw for Higuins’s catch trains at the last moment or ‘ dat r : .
he i ia i sicher we enna i ‘arid ties were elimin- caaiven tn’ voter i ee just miss them may be “further | authorities, can be lent the balance if they x Dey Be ioe” Peet eee
heir occupation ated from the pictures used in the fessor Pear, evidence of their optimism. put up £10 of their own money. The loan is|$ giv ae >rocess eae
is ; ee oo ae beta | bl » % Gilbey’s Port Processed Gouda Cheese
l 1en tried tes » avoid giving clues, bu A 4 repayable over two years » Gol $ )
ude ker Pear has found that a man’s hait Optimistic Sex One-Eyed Look i Lae viaretes P * ee mete Cook’s Paste @ Se
ex voice, I style often betrays his job ‘ NN oy : : niet attractions for most newcomers are % Special Liquors in Bots. of ‘rea Time Paste 15 cents
Norfolk-born Pear, whose own WOMEN are generally moré MEMO to writers of romantic Canada’s rapidly expanding industries—out- | $ 4 SL rns per Bottle
has acquired a r¢ misable optimistic than men, and have novels: It is physically im- sut has al t tripl fe ; 929 / % ened
+ : roca Nochiaty Heatiie: 4G. live” aan ieas celal ip. teak hake Saavis put has almost tripled in value over the 1939 x nt rat aie
mole ‘sly, according to a scientif syek. ‘ivediah: capecitneute’ navi level—the high wages paid, and the high | Phone GODD- GODDARDS To-day for
we oereled Tet bis proved that you gan cor standard of living, which is practically ona % Dhese& Phone Tuesday for Meat
€ r 1D- r € € € i re eye ata € + : > at rs . sc ‘ :
Shas ; ecole { ry ( } f yurself, level with that of the United States —L.ES. |}?



LOSSES SSOP FSO SOS SSS CO SSOS SS SOOS





THURSDAY, AUGUST 2,
GRAND SESSIONS



5

1951

Jailed For Burglary

HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Justice S

ir Allan Collymore

at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday sentenced Ervin

Graham to nine months’

imprisonment when an A

Ze



jury found him guilty of burglary.

Graham was represented by Mr. E. W. Barrow while
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C,, S#licitor General, appeared for the
Crown. Graham appeared in court on a two-count indict-

ment

On the first count—on which he was found guilty—

he was charged with burglary in that sometime between
May 2% and May 29, 1951 he broke and entered the house

of Vernese Richards,

situated at Dayrells Road, Christ

Church, with intent to commit a felony.

On the

‘second count he was
charged with unlawfully wound-
ing Ruby Richards, daughter of

Vernese Richards on May 29.

Before passing sentence on him
His Lordship told Graham that
he had been found guilty on the
first count and that it was a silly
thing he did. The offence was
serious and if he had placed him-
self on the mercy of the court he
would perhaps have been placed
on probation,

Leniency

Mr. Barrow asked the court
exercise leniency as his client had
a clean 1ecord and was expecting
to get a job in America.

First witness called

o

for the



prosecution Police Constable
Wilbert Hoyte who said that as
a result of a report on May 29
he was sent to Dayrells Road to
the shop of Vernese Richards. He
saw a half door with an over-
hanging window, Both were
opened. He went to the shop

about 3.30 a.m, He examined the
window and found no marks.
Vernese Richards made a state-
ment to him and also other people.
He then went to the home of
Graham about 75 yards from
Vernese Richards shop. Graham
was at ‘home and he asked him
questions. He asked Graham if
he had lost a hat. He was taken
to the Station where he was cau-
tioned and charged for this
offence, Graham made a state-
ment which he took down in writ-
ing.

Vernese Richards said she car-
ries on business at Dayrells Road.
The house is at the back of the
shop. On May 29 at about 9 p.m.
she closed her shop and went to
sleep about 10 p.m. The shop was
closed properly,

About 2 to 2.30 a.m. on May 30
her daughter — Ruby Richards—
shook her and woke her and told

her that somebody was in the
shop.
Got Three Cuffs
Ruby Richards said that she

had been struck. She got up and
received three cuffs from some-
body in the house. The person
got away. She lit the lamp and
called for help, On looking around
in the house she found a hat and
a piece of wood.

Ruby, her daughter, was bleed-
ing from the blow she got.

Dr. Anthony Gale said that on
May 30, 1951, he saw Ruby
Richards at the Hospital early in
the morning, She had a lacera-
tion to the right ear. He dressed
the wound and gave her an injec-
tion. The wound could have been
inflicted by a piece of wood,

Before Mr. E. W. Barrow ad-
dressed the Jury, the Jury visited
the place where the offence was
alleged to have taken place.

Mr. Barrow told the Jury that
before they could convict the ac-

cused on burglary, they would
have to be satisfied that he
was the person who entered

Richards’ shop. Vernese Richards
and her daughter Ruby did not
see the person who they said at-
tacked them, There was no iden-
tity and the accused was not seen,
The stories given by these two
witnesses were not consistent with
the facts, he said.
Attacker Escapes
The attacker. it was alleged,

left a piece of wood behind
and made good his’ escape
through the door. They would

have to ask themselves whether
the aceused opened a window
and went in or whether he was
invited into the place. There
was no evidence that the ac-
cused hit Ruby Richards with
the piece of wood.

They would also have to satisfy
themselves that the accused had
broken into the shop and house
and that he had done so with the
intention of committing a felony.
There was “fishy”? evidence which
left one with a doubt as to whether
the accused broke and entered the
place.

Mr. Reece in his address to the
Jury told them that thieves don’t
commit offences for peXple to see.
He suggested to them that there
was somebody in the house and on
the evidence that person was not
there invited by Vernese Richards.
The things that a thief would do,
a reasonable man would not think

of doing. Ruby heard something
in the house and she _ shouted
‘murder’ and then received a
blow.

A hat was found in Vernese
Richards’ house the next morning
after the offence, and some said
that they saw the accused wear-
ing the same hat for some time.
In the scuffle in the house the hat
had fallen from the attacker's
head and he escaped leaving it
there.



Three Steamers Leave:.

Congestion Relieved

Three steamships whicn sailed
out of Carlisle Bay on Tuesday
evening relieved the congestio#.
They were Prospector, Strategist
and Canadian Challenger.

Both Strategist and Prospector
took sugar to the U.K. Strategist
was loaded with 4,400 tons and
Prospector wita 1,550.

¢ Years For
Shootin

With In ont

ntent

The last two cases on the cai-
endar at the Court of Grand
Sessions were concluded yesterday.
His Lordship the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore discharged
the jury, expressing thanks on
behalf of the island icr thei
services, His Lordship sentenced
three men to terrg; of imprison-
ment and bound over one

Darnley Proverbs was sentenced
to seven years’ penal servitude for

shooting with intent. His Lordship

told Proverbs that the jury had
found him guilty of shooting with
intent and that the offence was
very serious. ,

Cyril Morrison who was found
guilty of the fraudulent conversion
cf $120 was bound over in the
sum of £30 to keep the peace for
12 months. His Lordship told him
that the jury believed that he had
played a trick on his friend by
using his money for purposes
other than those for which he was
entrusted with the money. He
had been disgraced and while
waiting for his trial, was in prison
since March.

Anyhow he was not going to
send him up to prison in view of
his clean record. Mr. E. W. Barrow
@ppeared for Morrison in his trial.

Wounding

Three years’ imprisonment with
hard labour was passed on Edrich
Thompson who pleaded guilty of
wounding Police Constable Ever-
son Yearwood with intent on
March 21. This sentence is to run
concurrently with a six months’
term of imprisonment which
Thompson is now serving,

Mr. E. W. Barrow told the court
that his client has a rather feeble
mentality and seems to be un-
able to keep himself out of the
clutches of the law. He should
not be blamed for these circum-
stances; he was then undergoing
a term of imprisonment.

While the people must be pro-
tected, yet he felt that his client
must be given some consideration
as he pleaded guilty of the offence.

Police Constable Howard—keep-
er of the criminal records—told
the Court that the accused had
no previous convictions for wound-
ing, but there were previous con-
victions for larceny,

Before sentencing Thompson,
His Lordship told him that he
had pleaded guilty to a serious
offence — that of wounding a
police officer. He had taken into
consideration what his counsel had
said, but apparently his record
was not so good and while it may
be that his mentality is low, at
the same time people must be

protected from his kind,

Samuel Grant, a 40-year-old
chauffeur was sentenced to 18
months’ imprisonment ta?
malicious damage to property
owned by Alatophe Hinkson, His
Lordship further ordered that

during his term of imprisonment
he be placed under medical guper-
vision, Probation Officer H. Wal-
cott said that Grant had a con-
viction for wounding.

Throwing Acid

After sentencing Samuel Grant,
His Lordship the Chief Justice
Sir Allan Collymore in comment-
ing about the throwing of corro-
sive acid said that during the sit-
ting of the Court of Grand Ses-
sions it had been evident that the
throwing of corrosive acid on
people is rife, particularly by
women, and lately they were more
reports.

He said it seemed to him that
people who have in their posses-
sion sulphurie acid in commercial
form are not exercising proper
control and care in keeping it out
of the hands of ,people who use
it for unlawful purposes,

Immediate measures should be
taken to see that these dangerous
substances are kept in proper con-
trol and not be allowed to pass
into the hands of people who are
not entitled to possess it.



HOP

REV. HAZLEWOOD (right)
Michael and Dean of the Cathedra
ship Bishop Mandeville.

Rev. G.V.E.
Appointed







AND DEAN

was yesterday elected Rector of St.

l. He is here seen with His Lord-




















BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
r ‘™\ 7) . 7
New Currency Notes Fleet Fos Lawes. Oe ee
eCs}. a
lo Appes ar Before lomorrow
, a { 4 a rer ‘ The Barbados Nurses’ Associé
In b se I rom ug Ld P rivy Counteil ton “will | be making ‘an apped
e : ah . to the public tomorrow, the As-
Mr. N. W. Manley, K.C Of sociation Flag Day, to help the
Jamaica, was the first barrister 4 ssocjation
a . rom that island ever to appear Miss D. C. Hutson, organizer
Other Notes Still Legal Tender | vtore the Privy Counci—Brit- of the Tag Day sald yesterday
iin’s highest court on appeal from th ac sar . actors
; : ppe that each year eollectors are
SPECIMENS of the new British Currency Notes whic! a ee ~*~ avant. r" ove difficult to get. “They give
2 as se. e ic e . t - - . 3 sing.”
will be put into circulation on August 15, will soon be of J.4) Gompany to fight a law eee our eae Nose yg
4 é ‘ ig v t 1e sai a any 3 é
display in all the banks in the City as well as at the Publi: | 4e won his case not in favour of it and do net
Library, _ the Treasury and the Museum. ns wive willingly because they feel
= Samah Yesterday, Ist August, 1951, the} . The case had started in Jamaica that nurses are well paid for
Currency Act, 1950, was broughif ice early 1944. A British com~- {heir services and should not
into effect by Proclamation inso-J *®"Y put om sale a vapourising need to run a Flag Day
ospi a vee far as it relates to currency notes. J "tment, berring the name “Kar- “Every year the public is told
Cireulation of the new British ote bn age ig The Vick that the collection is not made
‘ ‘aribbean currency notes willf~O™pany brought action 1inst for the benefit of the nurses but
Elect arama ae oath August, 1951 he local distributor chargi that for the poor whom the Associa-
and specimens of these notes wil canes. * ae ae “suger is Mp SNtenGs Iree. om re
Ss ‘ be on display at the Treasur ringement of rei! rade mark ght years ago the Associa-
SAYS DR. GIDEON Buildings, ge Public Library, th: hey argu ad that the use of ihe tion was given an annual grant
The Barbados General Hospital Museum, the Savings Bank, an oe Vapour-Rub ulted in from the Colonial Welfare and
eems rather small for the job it at Messrs Barclays Bank (D.C - a product bein passed Devel ypmen Fund and four
has to do, said Dr. David §S, & O.), the Royal Bank of Canad ff" as Vicks Vapo Rul St 'M ves I's _, eee oe
Gideon who was recently ap- and the Canadian Bank of Com ae : wittene’s an, aaa
; . aa ae = . oe The case went from the lowe: here has been a considerable
pointed Medical Superintendent merce. These notes will be lew: nist to the Court of A a increase in the number of calls
of the institution tender throughout the Easter malice and outta lly a : th ; de on ‘the As iation and the
np . . “ tee Raves an) aica anc tua oO e ace « e Assoc &
7 “The Hospital needs enlarg- Group of the British Caribbea ’rivy Council, where the case was expense of all necessities re-
1 and more beds are required Guiana, Trinidad, the Leewarc rgued early in February yuired for treatment to assist with
to avoid what at present happens Territories viz.-Barbados, Britis! . ; : the strict Nursing Service,” she
the placing of more than one end Windward Islands, Mr. N. W. Manley, K.C as said vut neither of the grants
patient in a bed on occasions.” ss 2 unsel for the Vick Company h been increased
There are various departments Still Good id to make the trip from Jamai-
of the Hospital which are a bit Currency notes issued by th i to London, and was successful
vet for “ae suet ot eee they Governments of Barbados, Britisi.{[ © pleading his case 200 COMMUNISTS
do to-day, particularly the Casual- Guiana and Trinidad, in circula- . ; ‘OTK ,
ty Department. There is also the tion at present, will continue to b: The _Privy Council, on March ARRESTED IV BULGARIA
aundry department whith needs jegal tender in those three (3 5, 1951, decided that the word BELGRADE, Aug. 1.
more space. “It is most amazing, Coionies, notwithstanding the new Vapo Rub” is not a generic term More than 200 Communists, in-
the amount of work that is done issue of British Caribbean cur escribing a type of medicated cluding «a number of persons
in the little room that is avail- rency notes, intment, but was a valid trade holding high posts in Government
able. It is important that the public nark devoting solely the Vicks 1d the party were arrested in
“From the reports I have heard should realise that the new issu vroduct Cost ‘ were therefore Sofia this week it was reported
of the Hospital before I came of British Caribbean currency werded to the Vick Company here on Wednesday U.P.
iere, as far as | can see, it lives notes in no way affects the valid
ight up to its reputation.” ity of ‘Trinidad, Barbados, o1
Although Dr. Gideon was borr British Guiana currency notes
ir Jamaica, this is his first visit which remain legal tender as
to Barbados. His first impres- stated in the paragraph above
sions are very good and in gén- until they are demonetized by
eral, living conditions compare Proclamation issued by the Gov
very favourably with what he has ernors of those Coionies under th:

Hazlewood
New Dean

ST. VINCENT BORN Rev. G. V. E. Hazlewood, Curate

of St. Michael’s Cathedral,

appointed Rector of St. Mic

was yesterday unanimously
hael and Dean of St. Michael's

Cathedral by _the Appointment Board.

Meat Expected
Over Week-end





The local meat shortage may
be relieved over the weekend. The
8.s. Arabia is expected to call
here with 188 tons of frozen
meat from Australia. At pres-
ent the butchers are all com-
plaining about the shortage.
Many stalls in the public, mar-
ket were empty yesterday
afternoon Groceries are d
ing a good business with can-
ned meats.

Mr. William Patterson of the
firm of Messrs J. N. Goddard &
Sons, said: “After the arrival of
the Arabia there will be no more
meat shortages this year. An-
other shipment of meat is ex-
pected. on August 15 and yet
another boat load will arrive in
October.”

He said that Australia keeps
Barbados supplied with meat.
They have tried to get meat
from other sources but failed.
Whenever there is a delay in a
shipment of meat from Austra-
lia a local meat shortage is al-
Ways experienced,

Pork Goes With Beef

Those butchers in the market,
who were fortunate to get beef,

were very rarely selling it alone.

One woman who tried to pur-
chase a pound of beef was told
by the butcher: “You will have
to take half pound of pork and
half pound beef.” She had to
take this offer.

The butcher afterwards said:
“I paid a very high price to gei
this meat. To make a _ profit I
will have to make sure that I
even sell the hair from the car-

casses,”

The Arabi: will also bring 336
tons of general cargo which in-
cludes canned meats, cheese and
butter.

Fish are still being caught but
not in great amounts. At pres-
ent flying fish are travelling
along the west coast of the
island. The Fisheries Officer told
the Advocate “This is no indi-
cation that the flying fish sea-
son is over. If the season was
coming to a close the fish would

be travelling north east.”
Along the northern coast some
boats still go fishing but through-





out the island the majority are
hauled up. Fishermen told the
Advocate “For us, the gill net
made the season a successful
one.”
7

A TRIBUTE—»

was innately kind, and we know

I regard it as a duty that I
should pay humble tribute to my
friend and brother, Mr. E. A.
Maynard, late Officia] Reporter of
the House of Assembly — Gus,
as he was known to all.

When I quitted this country in
1919, it was Gus, unknown to me
then, who filled the breach, and
ubly did he fill it. Gus was ex-
ceedingly efficient in his profes-
sion and the beautiful thing about
him was that he was always
willing to learn, to add to his
already vast store of knowledge
and experience culled from
wide field.

Apart from his inborn dignity
and his spirit of cameraderie, if
satisfied that his brother’s need
was greater than his own, Gus

would frankly bare his pee t
whatever it contained, and \sa}
“Help yourself, it’s yours.” He







The BAD witch who
became GOOD

PH <

that kindness is an attribute to
God Himself.

How many people know at
what persona] sacrifice Gus did
the needful in every respect to

two fatherless children, even unto
giving them a college education?



His one desire was to see them
well-equipped to fight life’s stern
battle, to see them become self-
respecting and useful citizens.
What a privilege it w: before
his death, to see his handiwors
bear fruit!

Gus was frank — too frank
perhaps — and might have on
occasion strained the patience of

very tolerant employers, but
there was a touch of nobility
about him and it was this nobility

that came to his rescue on divers
oceasions. Whatever he may have
thou the t,

aid momet

‘| poodness of Royal

| dh Royal \}

The new
in 1928

Dean left St. Vincent
and studied at Codrington
College where he took his M.A.
under Canon Wippell until 1932.

He joined the staff of the Cathe-
dral on April 1, 1946,

Dean Hazlewood was made a
caeacon in 1932 and raised to the
Priesthood in the following year.

He was curate of St. George’s
Cathedral, St, Vincent, in 1932
under the Rt. Rev. Dr. Vibert
Jackson,

Christ Church,
curate to Rev.
Father A. W. Johnson who is now
Rector of St, James,

“I spent 13 happy months under

He was sent to
Carriacou as

Canon Johnson,” he said,
In January, 1934 he was sent to
St, Lucia as Rector of Riviere

Doree and St. Paul, Vieuxfort and
Christ Church, Soufriere

While in St. Lucia during the
last war, when the Americans
built an army base in the parish,
he acted as Chaplain to the
American Army between 1943 and
1946



’.A. Playing Field
Getting New Pitch

The cricket field at the Princess
Alice Playing Field .is taking
shape, A new wicket is being

built up. Unlike the old one, this
runs north to south and offers a
better view from the Pavilion.
Groundsnten are rolling the long
gra with a heavy roller and af-
terwards cutting it with two hand
mowers There is however still
a great need for motor mower,
Sheep eontinue enter the
field. Now that they are prevented
from entering through the gates,
they go through the market and
come in from behind the wall at
the back of the Public Mortuary

t
to

The ‘Pavilion is the chief money
earner. Dances are kept there reg-
ularly. A dance was held there a



this week when the
of collecting tickets
at the main gate wa tried, Thi
proved very successful. No one
tried to enter illegally climb-
ing over the wire Cars wer«
parked on one part of the field
and people were able to take their
drinks outside the Pavilion

At present only one lawn ten-
nis court is in use. The other two
courts are being repaired The
fence which was recently planted
around the field*is growing weli
Steps are to be taken to prevent
the crabs from eating it down.

t earlier
new system



by

B. ROCK

he had nothing but high praise
for his employers behind their
backs.

One incident in his life is worth
recalling: When apprised of the
fact that he had been beaten in
a race for a prize on which he
had set his heart, with a Smile
he spontaneously told his would-
be consoler who could have
helped him: “You did what was
right in appointing the other man

but I had to fight.” Gus couid
smile at the buffets of fate.

In thig world everything de-
pends on how we view things.
The lady who complained in a
New York hotel that the man
next door was driving her mad

with his continual banging on the
piano, was the first to go outside
and call in her friends when she
learnt that the banger was ndne
other than —Paderewski

The one and only Gug is gone

You'll turn your family
into angels, too!

Just wait until they taste
the rich flavor, the smooth a

Puddings. They'll
keep coming back
for more, In 3
delicious flayors—
vanilla, chocolate
and butterscotch,

Vi

seen in Jamaica, Currency Act, 1950, which actior
“I Was extremely pleased to be will not be taken until a fey
appointed to this position as 1 years have elapsed, and a com
have long wanted t come back to paratively small number of thes
the West Indies after living in notes remain in circulation. Eve:
England for many years.” after demonetization the holder
Sportsman of any such notes will be entitle:

A keen lover of anything per- at any time to claim payment o

taining to sport, Dr

to and during the last war. Currency notes issued by thy
He used to captain the St, Mary’s Governments of Barbados, Britis!
l{ospital XI., the United Hospitals Guiana and Trinidad, shoul 1 D x nN
Cricket |XI. and the Dominion therefore continue to be accepte: B
Students XI as legal tender in payment of an) : . e





Gideon played
lot of cricket while in England

the face value thereof from th
jritish Caribbean Currency Board





























He saw a lot of the West Indies sum, unti! or unless they are de
team in England and _ witnessed monetized when payment of the
the Test matches at Lords and at face value may be claimed fron at q
the Oval, the British Caribbean Currency *
Asked about the West Indies’ Board only. .
chances of winning in Australia,
he said that they were very good
and he believed they would come op or)
out on top judging from their Barbara Takes OF
form in England, ‘ ¢
Cargo Of Scrap Iron
°
Hospital Board Shortly after two o'clock yes-
Â¥ terday morning the Steamship
Reduce Fees ‘arbara weighed anchor and sailed
out cf Carlisle Bay with 686 tons
; Dr. eer oon the new- of een and steel oor Tt.
y appointe ledical superja more The iron was shipped by
vendent of the Barbados Gen- ti. S. Kehela of Trinidad.
eral Hospital was welcomed by The Barbara created waterfront -
members of the Hospital Board history in the island when it . ; Od
at their meeting yesterday. _ brought out schooners to fill its 5 lb Tin NOW — as ee woot comet om | Dee
Dr. H, G. Cummins, Chairman hatches with scrap iron. During
on og ae said que Dr. that time the waterfront had one op”
sideon had come as 1eir NeW of jts peak periods Ten ships lb . oO $i 3
Nanas aes meee ; wom were in Carlisle Bay and the need | Tin N W = tenner © oe ~—
ep was made to ee eed He et ete . i’
derstand, he had considerable ex- ait BRED YP RURY ERTROUY | VRE
perience abroad as an adminis- ; boa! a
trator at various hospitals. nse ee ha oe meee wi *
“Iam sure” said the doctor,” Yesterday: sovernmen snould
that the Superintendent will co- Start immediately on the Dee; a ] at = a * we a is B
operate with the members of the Water Harbour, If this harbour is
Boaid and bring the administra- not constructed in two years time ‘a INSIST ON
ion of the Barbados General Barbados will find that she will |
Hospital up to date. only be able to ship a sm
“li there are any plans you amount of sugar. a PURINA ¢ Hows "
have to submit to this Board, we He added; “I have seen in the
vould be only too giad to have Advocate'’s issue to-day that Tat B a
reaaeie wae sure willing to and Lyle have announced furthe THEY ARE THE BEST
co-operate with you. details of their plan to ship sugar
Mr. R. B. Skeete associated |, pulk from the West Indies t a i a
himself with the Chairman's re- 1 4
en the U.K. They plan to build
marks and ‘added that he hoped special ships for the purpose
fine Medical Superintendent would Pelee" : F ne" of O
give of his eae and help with snpping ee IP me hy ane a H. JASON J NES & CO. LTD. - Agents a
tne difficulties which arose at the “5 ey wilt get away from
hospital day by day. using the bags. @ a il a fal L.] a ® a a
Dr. Gideon thanked member “At present Barbados is getting | )49$64969SG9GOG2OSP99 FS V99SGIOSSGS SUP OOO FOE ESOOO >
for their kind remarks and prom- a very short supply of bags. Soon f %
ised to give of his best. we will have to take the sugar x >
Fees Reduced from the wharf to the ship in| ¥ { VE7 8
The Board dealt with the bags and then be forced to empty x x
fees to be charged in the va- the contents of the bags into iv |® %
rious departments of the hos- Ship’s hatch. This is practically 8 >
pital and reduced them as a the same as shipping in bulk "1S b4
result of Dr. Hallinan’s Report, he said. >
These fees now have to be .
approved by the Governor-in- Ti
Executive Commstee after Me iy
which they will be released for h aas ouches
publication,
_ The Chairman strongly ceriti- Bottom ORDER THESE EARLY
cised the report of the Hospital es
Board meeting on June 27 as ap- Steamship Maas touched bot~ 19 j i Syringe
peared in the Advocate with tom while anchored in Carlisle x Hot- Water Bottles & Combination Syringe
regard to the removal of the Hos Bay yesterday morning. The stern @ Dunlopillo Cushions
te See eeaaeet Tatty) ”~ cf the ship was carried over a Hot-Water Bottles oy untopitlo Cu ™
pital from its present site. He shatlow by the current. Although|% Air Cushions
said ur Calearnecent eo oe the ship was not grounded, its z oe age : 55
Sé » Gove 3 as 1de@- ctor : ‘ 2 w occae- at ad ‘
cided as to the fate of the Hos- seer pumped on the shallow occa % Enamel Douche Cans @ Enema Syringes
pital, What he actually said was The Government Water Boat ae ‘ ave Kidney Dishes
that he knew the question of the Lord Combernitre went out to its Enamel Bed-Pans @
enlarging of the Hospital had assistance, It pulled the stern of Feeding Cups e Atomizers, ete.
been under consideration for the Maas off the shallow > b>
long time, but various factors had The Advocate was told that the % Glass Food Measures g
contributed to its delay. bumping wag caused by low tide.| ¢ x
The site at Waterford which No damage was done te the Maas. |S SS ee %
had been purchased with a view She sailed yesterday evening for} % “
‘ . oe Q . ’, mY, "6" S
to the erection of a new hospital, Trinidad. $ KNIGHT | 'S DRUG STORES s
had heen condemned by the then On arrival here she unloaded | % NIGHTS I x
C.M.O, as he had reported that, general cargo, potatoes and onion: > oe
the disposal of sic to this | from Radars.” LALLA ILIA OCIS SS
land might pollute the water —_— =
supply to the Belle Pumping |
Station. ' | “ , =. s =
The pay Estate had then been ‘Ot’ the
considered for this purpose, bu! !
had been abandoned because of

expense.

”

of the unsatisfactory conditions ] wch that C unts
at the Hospital and he wanted tr 0. 0.
assure the Medical Superintend- Vv
ent and they were now moving | ee -
actively in the matter P : Call in and See Our

Mrs. J. A. Martineau, a mem-
ber of the. Board, was granted |
*hree months’ leave of absence av | ‘ ‘
om Fae DRESS FINISHING

Withdraws Case

Sydney Parris of East Port, St Organdy, Broiderie, Anglaise and |
Philip withdrew a case he brought “8 :
against Julia Howard of St, Philip Silk Pique
claiming £50 damages at the i} \ ny
Court of Original Jurisdiction Te i : . 2 IS ¢ AVE; SHEPHERD
Youterda Wie chen Wee hein LACE COLLARS — JABOTS & BOW t \ V Y
before Ji > G. L. Taylor | : ia

Parris withdrew the case after | BUTTONS — Attractive Assortment for and C0.. LTD. |

pointed out that the com- 1}

Government was aware











Evening end Day Wear. White ard Colour« d

| 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

in Plastic and Glass {





FRAGE six BARBADOS ADVOCATE ee ha eee en

% |
‘-

7 \ 655555565S669659S5559059 SSO GOSS DOO O9GO DIDO ODIO SOO DOO AAI





Ix SPSS EISSO SISOS

FOR...






HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

=] [MENRy- © THINK Your. Yi
===] [FLOWER WOULD LIKE A ©

DRINK OF WATER !



or

SEND YOUR
ORDERS

TO





——

OF FOO

SOOO OFPSSOOD



TREDROSE
Uh ees Wisse)

o

YOU DESIRE THE
BEST TEA — SO USE

RED ROSETEA:

IT IS GOOD TEA.

SMALL USER








ADVOCATE
PRINTERY
DIAL 2620





RE RM a Net tae hr”

BLONDIE








TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §



Outstanding books on our Islands

|

CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of

information about the Caribbean
Islands .. 14/-

ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar

to the above, Book full of ioe

information . 13/6

JOHNSON'S ‘STATIONERY



SS
Clear Glass.in Plastic. Heavy
gauge for car windshields
Unbreakable.
JOHNSON'S HARDWARE

am

IT PAYS ‘You TO ‘DEAL HERE

; SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only









THEY MUST BE NEAR. WE'LL, MOVE IN
AND SIGNAL. THE REST OF THE BOYS,





as ri)
“THEY, BELONG TO THE MASKED M,
on’ THE REDSKIN WERE



Usually Now Usually NOW
Pkgs. Jersey Cream Biscuits 47 40 Tins Grapes 28 22

Tins S.A. Pineapple Jam (2lb) 66 60 Bot. Frontenac Beer 26 20

Bottles Green Seal Rum (Qts) 108 90 Bot. Davis Stout 28 22

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

——

i
vit

yan PTE
Ha AA An RMA
i He HU Hg
u : TROUBLE IS YOU'RE

MTT I
A
Hh AA
| NOT GETTING ENOLIGH
pee REST-STAY H E AT
OOO - NIGHT AN Ce ae
3 AG Be 2 BAR LY
UB -- VICE ~ TEN "DOLLARS:
fae. ane
| os 7
,
} y
j





' TEN DOLL Ars |
a 4AT MAGGIE GIVES ME
AME ADVICE EVERY
"NIGHT FOR NOTHING !!
re

















COVRIL o €

cives your




Cussons

incais the
gcaiiness of
real BEEF

LUXURY TOILET SOAPS



SINCE THAT TETE-A-TETE i ONE THING FOR

'
WITH SABLE, T.N.T. IS ACTING a SURE... IT'S NOT Good cooks know the value of Bovril. Its | $
YOU VILL SWIM IN FRONT FUNNY/ FACT, THIG LITTLE STINT S GOING TO BE ’ 5 Business g
AY VILL COVER YOU » VHILE FEELS MORE LIKE A MAN HUNT ~ PLEAGANT / 9 Kent h flavour makes ¢ implest meal tasty and b | pi eld DIAL 2620 %
VE SEARCH / PO NO THAN A TREASURE HUNT / ' R 9 VA +. pe ae Ees:eadnen iaices! Roce! ee 5 AAs $
GUPDEN MACVES, M2 HAZARD ag/ | c ARE i oped dh nines ad Mh cca da a ye | x
+ THE FIGH PON'T LIke IT/ we Muacritious Bovril is the con rated - Be Y |
ry



)
N Vit

B OVRIL SULT ADVOCATE |

PUTS BEEF INTO YOU PRINTING DEPT. ;





RIP KIRBY

/ & LIMOUSINE WITH A 3

Sn VERY INTERESTING CR
THE DOOR...MRS. ST

; (sees TO HAVE | A Gu












THE BIG BLAH HIMSELF/ WHAT'S HE UP TO NOW
WITH JERRI STAFFORD? I'LL GIVE HIM
HIS LUMPS YET FOR
WHAT HE GAVE ME /

sent neg Rae a ;

UNIVERSAL

MOTOR CYCLE TYRES











gives lasting shine and protection

t
2 | ious ofmoorisn hee pred ar Curtis | AOMNSONS

i
f } 1 = age
THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES | fi ou atte =
| [2 OH. YAWs COME ON. 8 NTIT | [eu er. MV JAWS THINKOF |] [< een ey aa a gee
pete SEEN fons) aac ve Fone, e BN | |S | GUARANTEE as
GET TA Monae of a NDH a "0 >| Dy SLAC ALT Sie 1G8es ¢ ¢ BS wy g s Car-Plate is a Wax—only Wax ““Sic..0) cuyiee
NIGHT? THAT LLSTART THE FIRE wo Res | is MA

THAT TIGER CAME IN HAN! wt



\ f). ; JOHNSONS “

‘ C AR piare e | DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
ean actor nee! COMPANY LIMITED

wives a Distributors: — K. J. HAMEL-SMITH — Dial 4104 (ECKSTEIN BROS.,





THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1951



CLASSIFIED ADS. Questions In Parliameni |

TELEPHONES 2508 |

|
|
FOR RENT |
eagments, and In Memoriam notices

is
Minimum charge week 72 cents and)
ar ae ae Sue ms ae 96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 24)
3 cents per word on week-days and| words 3 cents a word week—4 cente a
_4 cents per word on Sundays for each! word on Sundays;
additional word.









HOUSES

SS se ——
BEDROOM—One comfortable Bedroom.
Twin beds and running water. With a
quiet family in Hastings. For particu-
lers Phone 2094. 31.7 5l—in

——$$—_$_____

CHANDOS, 2nd Ave., Belleville. Fully
furnished. Available Ist August. Dial
2450 or 3926. '1.6.51—3n

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for eacn
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.









THANKS

BAILEY: 1 beg to thank all those who
sent wreaths, cards, or in other ways
expressed their sympath’ in my re-
cent bereavement through the death
of my sister Mabel Ballty



Hastings. Comfortable Seaside Bunga-
low, all Modern Conveniences. Available
ist August. Apply C. E. Clarke, 7%
Swan St. Phone 2631 or 3029.











Rosalie Beckles. 2.8.51—~in 31.7.6)-<3n
“VOLENCY” — Prospect, St. James

IN MEMORIAM Comfortable Seaside Bungalow, ail

modern conveniences. Available from



SEALY: In Loving Memory of our be-
loved wife and mother Ambrozine
Rebecca who departed this world on
the 2nd August 16.

Some think you are forgotten,
Though on earth you are no more

But in memory you are still with us
As you ever were before

Ever to be remembered by—Stanley

Sealy, (Husband!, Ina Sealy (Daughter),

Geraldine Gooding (Mother), and family.

2.8.51—In |

Ist September.
Swan St

Apply C. E, Clarke, 7
Phone 2631 or 3029.
31.7.51—3n

FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Hillman Saloon. Low Mileage
Best offer over $2,000 accepted Ralph
A. Beard, Bay Street. Phone 4688
| 2.8.51—2n

-—_—__
CAR: Morris 8, 1947 Model. In good
order. Dial 4259. 2.8.51—3n











WANTED

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24} ~
words 3 cents a word week—-4 cents sora : ood : y
wort on Sundays; bottery. A bargain at the figure asked
Apply Thomas House,















“SNUG CORNER” — Palm" S|



PETER SMITHERS (Conservative, Winchester) asked
the Secretary of State for the Colonies whether he is aware
that sugar producers in the West Indies are unable to

obtain sufficient supplies of

coming sugar crop; and whether he will make representa-
tions to the appropriate authorities to

matter.

Mr. James Griffiths replied:
“Production of the jute goods in
India, the normal source of supply
for British Colonial territories, is
at peseeet inadequate to meet
world demands. Although alloca-
tions announced for the second
half of 1951 are an improvement
on allocations for the last six
months, I am aware that they are
Still insufficient to meet require-
ments of some Colonial territories
including the West Indies, and am
considering urgently what action
I can usefully take to assist them
to secure increased supplies.”

TRADE CONSULTATIONS
: Mr. Peter Smithers (Conserva-
tive, Winchester) askeu tne Sec-

| retary of State for the Colonies

what action he is taking, in view
of the resolution passed by the
Federated Chambers of Commerce
of the British Empire which calls
for improved methods of consulta-
tion with Colonial territories in
the negotiation of trade agree-
ments which may affect such ter-
ritories,

Mr. James Griffiths replied: “1
consider that the arrangements
which already exist for consulta-
tion on such matters between the

satisfactory. It is for Colonial
governments themselves to decide
what consultation with commer-
cial interests within their own
territories is necessary. Requests
by the governments of Colonial





Brighton, Black

HELP Kock, or Phone 3174. 31.7.51—3n

IMMEDIATELY KAISER. 1949, Six seater Saloon,

HOUSEKEEPER with experience, for) 5,006 miles only Absolutely as eee,

Guest House, References essential. | Taxed. Dial 91-74. 31.7.61—6n
Apply Box XX. c/o Advocate Advtg.

Dept. 2.8.51—I9 CARS: One Vauxhall 10. Morris Ox-

s nit a! ¥ ppaeoeke: Tudor Sedan

“Ke ‘ (1) Vaux! elox, (1) Hillman 10, Sandy

MISCELLANEOU: Meekie. Paynes Bay, Si. James.

TO RENT, Tenis Court for limited 1.8.51—8n

period. Phone 4796 or write P.C!l. Box

2.8.51—Ir CAR: M.G. Sports 1950, T.D. Model,
bi .. | Bxcellent running condition—and how it
can run! Two-seater; independent front

266.





250 feet six-inch bore Cart Iron or
rheel suspension give: riect ride at
Steel Pipe : D. mpso! x Bives pei ride
Co. = Ay: DB. M oa -_ > any speed. Owner leaving island. No

reesonable offer refused. Phone 4877
1.8.51. f.n.

—_—_——

ONE well-cared 1947 Chevrolet Car as
good as new. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,
Magazine Lane. 2.8.51—an



MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR: One (1)
16 m.m. Movie Film Projector without
sound. Phone 95275. 2.8.51—én

PLAY PEN, 40 ins. x 40 ins. Folding,
with legs and castors preferred. Write
“Playpen” P.O. Box 92, state finish and
price. 26.7.51—t.f.n









ELECTRICAL
ANNOUNCEMENTS | PT Swidin trecsine chee Subig

new unit. Reconditioned throughout,
may be inspected at Leo Yard, Cheap-







HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of} side. Apply H. L. Smith, Sandf
Spices. SANTA M.\RIA—-ioveliest hotel! st, Philip Renee
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-

territories particularly concerned
for their representatives to be
associated with the United King-
dom negotiating team would al-
ways be favourably considered.”
_ Mr. Bernard Braine (Conserva-
tive, Billericay) asked the Secre-
tary of State for the Colonies ij
he will now state what steps he
has taken to discuss with the vari-
ous Governments concerned in the
reforming of the West Indies Re-
giment.

The Under Secretary of State
for the Colonies, Mr. T. F. Cook,
weplied: “I am unable at present
to add to what I said on the sub-
ject during the debate on the West
Indies on 11th July.”

Mr. Braine: “Since the revival



FURNITURE

OFFICE CHAIRS:
shipment of Office
three point adjustment. See them today
ai T. Geddes Grant Ltd.. or Dial 4442.

2.8.51—t.f.n,

LIVESTOCK

dential district under Government House
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from §4.00 per head per
day, Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada,

26.6.51—78n.

EDUCATIONAL



Just received a







ar aed CALF: One well bred Heifer, four
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL weeks. Apply: Mrs, Lashley, “Retreat”
(Registered and roved by Dept of / Gun Hill, St. George. 2.6.51—1

ducation) -——
There have been several hundred ap-
Plicants for the School Year 1952, com-

mencing 2nd September 1961, all of whom
we cannot accommodate, This necessi-| DOMINICA MARKETING AGENCY
tates several entrance examinations. Carrots 24¢ per Ih. Tomatoes 24c &
The first will be held on Friday, ard | 36¢ per tb. Fresh Lettuce and large
August, 1951, a 10 a.m. Those who have | Peppers. 2.8.51—2n
already been allocated to the second en-
trance exam on August 2ist must not MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory.
Telephone 2488. 2.8.51—6n

ah themselves on the 3rd,
amination fee $2.00.
RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
--..and we will order for you if we

L. A LYNCH,
rine! °
oi 51.—8n. haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co
Ltd. 6.7. fil--t.f,

LOST & FOUND
oe LOST

SWEEPSTAKE TICKET: One Sweep-
stake Ticket, in the area of Tweedside
Road on Saturday 29th. Series XX
0404, Owner: Egbert Taitt, Blackmans,
St. Joseph 2.8.51—1n,

MISCELLANEOUS

















Jere ttsgnatindeselinsineseni a siteeet disiesndhaleniaieephinbele
TROPICAL FISH: Siamese Fighting
Hens, Good Community Fish, also Pearl

=| Danios ond Giant Danios, Archie Clarke:

Phone 5148. 2.8.51—4n

PUDLIc 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,









MAIL NOTICES





Mails fot Dominica by the Sch, Lady REAL ESTATE
Noeleen_ will be spewed at the General
Post Office as under:—
‘ BUFLDING SITE—Situated at Maxwell,
atm ae Regi, OT; OR SE we Ch. Ch. 70 ft. frontage. Price reason-
Pegist Dm. ‘he 2 eble, also Modern Houses and a large
‘Aouad Se SEP y ~ bel spot of Land, suitable for dividing

Phone 8335 or

Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on 1.8,51—5n

August, 1951,
Mails for St, Vincent and Trinidad by

the 2nd | Apply to B. A. Brooks.
8162,







the Sch. Rainbow M. will be closed at LAND: 13,191 sq. ft. of Land, Bar-
the General Post Office as under:— burees Rd,., opposite Strathclyde. Dial
Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 2nd | 4091 or 4551. 2.8.51—3n
August, 1951. ooo
Registered Mail at 2 p.m, on 2nd LAND AT ST, LAWRENCE suitable
August, 1951 for building sites. For particulars apply
Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m, on the 2nd] to K. R. Hunte, telephone 6137 or 4611.
August, 1951 17.7,51—t.f.n.



REAL ESTATE ON EASY
TERMS

ONE 20 x 10 Chattel house with shed
at Brandon’s Beach. $700.00, You can

To-day's G. A. Song

deposit $240.00, and pay the balance
« bad monthly.
‘I want to be happy Oi aca an pec a Man Sekt
$2200.00. Deposit 00, and e bal

ance monthly,
For further particulars apply to D'Arc)
A. Scott, Magazine Lane. 2.8.51—3n

“but I can’t be happy

...’till I have a Gas Cooker
too!

. .. Hubby take note!



AUCTION





UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received from the In-
surance Co., I will sell at my Auction
Street, on Thursday,
, a quantity of Lacquer Paints
suitable for painting Cars and Buses;
Sunfiex—in 1 gallon, % gallon and 2-pint
sizes, Ready Mixed Putty, Rope, Wrap-
ping Paper, Toilet Seat with Covers in
Bakelite, Aluminium Pots, Pans, Kettles,
various sizes Enamel Chambers, Allumi-
Cookers, Sandpaper,
suitable for Factory
making joints “Esso"’ Lubricating Oil,
Window Glass panes 16 ins by 12 ins.
and many other items.
Sale at 1 p.m. Terms: CASH.
VINCENT GRIFFITH.
Auctioneer,

29.7,51.—4n.



Members’ Car Park
Garrison Parade


















Square
Ten cents per agate line on week-days
e @nd 12 cents per agate line on us





i e
Free Taxi Servic SaROLUSEON OF

PARTNERSHIP
NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN se the
rtnership heretofore existing tween
SIMEON ST. CLAIR HUNTE, GEORGE
LAWRENCE FARMER and EDWARD
EMIL TAYLOR carrying on business
at Trafalgar Street, Bridgetown under

to and from
Grandstand
e

B.A.A. Patrolman
in charge

dissolved insofar as the said George
Lewrence Farmer is concerned, who
hereby retires from the said Partnership
Dated the 30th day of July, 1951.
S. ST. CLAIR HUNTE,
G. L. FARMER,
EMIL TAYLOR
31.7.51—3n





| senasza esravor
| ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,
SILKS Etc,

THANTS

E. A. WAY

Hon. Secretary &
Treasurer.





PUBLIC NOTICES |

of this regiment, which served
with great distinction in the past,
will be generally approved of in
ithe West Indies and will make a
substantial contribution to Com-
monwealth defence, can the Un-
der-Secretary tell us what are the
reasons for the continued delay in
getting a decision in this matter?”

Mr. Cook: “Because local gov-
ernments have to be consulted in
the matter.”

Accommodation.
For W.L. Students

LONDON:

Mr. G, P. Steveng (Conserva-
tive, Portsmouth) asked the Sec-
retary of State for the Colonies
what is the total number. of
colonial students for whom hostel
accommodation in London will be,
ultimately, provided by the Brit-
ish Council whether this accom-|

modation is to be permanent or,

United Kingdom and the govern-|don, sometimes sleeping in parks
ments of Colonial territories are] ant eating street refuse. For a

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

U.S. ATOM

PAGE SEVEN
enna on eee oes ciate

/ - . 7 Z .
Truman Cancels Tariff Concessions

j
|
| WASI (GTO A l Sey ate ctor Mast
}











‘Two New Liners
























































yee ; , or To alread,
LONDON, July 26 PRODU c TION \dded I oO t ante Pre We been to end. tariff cone e-
JI N, July 2b, Z i Z lied Un ij States tar-| sions ia, Czechoslovakia
7 | nee’ » Re t rolanc ungary and Bulgarie
LEAPS AHEAD | Merchant Fleet |", e0cesions, to Red China,| Poland, Hungary and Bulgaria. ©
| }.Â¥ i a . s rr wOTiniaa , a se e 4 C wohel .
WARWINGTON, July $1 [ Meeport News, ‘VIRGENEA: [250 Nee: Niner areas Nee Save | Spee wee eee Se
. . ‘ ‘he ta tec tory y 1 ga Db . « . re i ** . 7 . Cur OM = ee .
jute in which to bag the fords-| The United States Atomic En-| Two huge passenger ships have | jc. World War Il. T is-] months to a year to actually re«
ergy Commission in the tenth; been added to America’s rapidly |oicg a tion und nien}voke tariff concessions available
; semni-annual report to Congre s—| soWing merchant flect tariffs -cn. #00 rr pana + ie ~as}to them he .
assist them in this \a 151 page document said the; The United States, the largest |< : me ; Push ast the Other areas affected are: Ale
| Prodestion of atomic bombs} liner ever built in the U.S. was]jio, yo, sit Pere 130 | bar ia Estonia Communist-held
rece an all-time high during| christened he two days after]; ch wut oc bie axstardas Of TrioCisbin, Movies ie
the first half of 1951 and pro-| ancther large liner, the Constitu-| 30,0 ssne0! ha the Stot . te 7 Ki aa ‘alt mele. pen >
ra gress' was made in developing) tign, left New York on its maiden};,..., 4); fected Come fi ie “ Shela Liffuant : ‘Outer
a he woe | ; its ma } which affe i Co inist | Japar ~tvia, Lituania, t
“he Three Secrets pee _ engines for planes and) voyage. The vessels are owned etter 0} Mongolia, Southern Sakhalin Is-
submarines . by private U.S. steamship lines. e nna Tauva
‘ “ It also said it is preparing for | a eee a el = T
Of Charlie Chaplin “additional full-scale tests” Of! The United States is 990 feet] ..”' hin | tnents and Customs Baraae
. icmie weapons in the Nevadalicng. and weighs 51,500 dead- vee eee tr eee a iat tee aie Le
e iesert and at Eniwetok island in] weight tens. It. is surpassed in . = “he AAPOR? '& At —s see 8 “a
Docks by J. P. W. Manalieu, M.P. the Pacific. The Commission gave size only by the liners Queen - hi r ete = eae Mong eee ame
‘ no hint whether new tests me ; or ean . the F € é uj; ming, muskrat, wen ;
THIRTY-ONE years ago I saw |, aoe a ee iv ex ‘y and Queen Elizaheth, Be- ica ( ; t| fr n Communists China
‘xe second reel of Charlie Chaplin | in re ee The first _ 3 ier development for 13 months. ! aren : vs $ spat een
een 2 e previous week an. The report gave little detailed
cid not catch up with it until this| information about the ecrecy The new vessel will carry 2,000
ar. Neither time nor the talkies, uded atomic progranme but s and a crew of 1,000, e | 3
t then found, had affected my en- studded with general state-| but can be quickly converted to " *
bo : Le duel , ” i eon is moving fulllcarry: 14,000 fully-equipped] ~ MONTREAL, AUSIRALYA, = a oe
n spite o Monsieur Verdoux” | speed aheac ; troops. It will begin service to] NeW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED,
end “The Great Dictator,” in spite; Highlights of the optimistic re- Europe next year (M.A.N.Z.) \\
cf the efforts of some critics to included: The output of | . SS. “ARABIA” « screauied to a x
make Charlie seem highbrow, atcmie bombs from existing fa- Although its rated speed is 30 | (T% Melbourne 12:h June, Ts ve 2and | ) v) M.V CARIBBEER” will
millions of ordinary people, of all | Ss were increased and con-]| knets, officials predict the United i! ee re ¢ ‘ ecept Cargo ne Pa ne ate
colours and all ages, feel about ction work got underway on] gtates will break the record of wan Nd Mt. Ritts. Selling Freie
him as I do and become as one} Yo slant new plants—in South) the Queen Mary which crossed day 10th August 1951
\while they watch him. rolina and at Paducah, en the Atlantic Ccean in 1938 at an
The full secret of Charlie's en- | icky to step up production still! svcrage speed of 314 knots (58 ae ey, 5 eee OOD: wis
chant : , m, | ‘urther. . . kilometers). Steaut bineg pro- YY accept Cargo a -
: +’ ment may not yet be know n, Raw materials outlook bright- ei ke “ Me ®) i te un Rar ee 7 Lucia, “Gre wna
ut some part of it is revealed in| ned considerably with the dom-! Pe! the ship's quadruple screws h SE ae
| * i ‘ ip ent e of saili » be f
THE LITTLE FELLOW (Paul estie mining of uranium ore in- —UP. in addition to general , Date of Maries 08 he potwes
Elek, 15s.), by Peter Cotes and ~asting ‘. where. the ee vessels have space for ¢
‘ veasing to the point where the ww a cuneie NERS
Thelma Niklaws ves ie : ta tor ipment ‘a B.W.I SCHOONER OWNERS
Charlie. as Pa know, was \ er oes re fo only to British Guiana, Leeward and Wind ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
1 oF ' aSlio the Belgian Congo in the free 4 ward fslands
brought up on the streets of Lon=| \orld. u elshman Leads For further particulars apply Consignee. Tele, 4047
The theoretical feasibility ‘of KE I ! FURNESS, wees 2 co. Lip ‘| {
r atom powered airplanes has been wh ane BWA SO
£ his oy Sy rer : :
aes ie _ — ee re ee sstablished and development | & &
¢ ti anwell Institu- | york as pressed durin the : . a DA COSTA & CO. LYD ‘ =
tion, When his mother was well “ . a edits: a the ‘ | By BASIL STOREY Welsh- BAKBADCS Be Wise ... “ADVERTISE”

General Wembley’s 25-year-old

enough to keep a

home, one of * me

{ : 2
; ms ; ‘|Jack Parker, captain in the three
knew the irresponsibility, the mis- | prev ae r ' ee ;

is dropped, Aus-







es “lectric Company man from Port Talbo' Pre Jil . . . - ee
his jobs was to carry the slops \tomie engines in theory could: jj. ss aaa o oo ee . >
down three flights of stairs. drive planes many ‘times around way ‘title, leads England in the ¢’ .
q e world without refuelling, atjrouith Test against Australia at , 9? Siecmahap (o.
The Misery tremendous speeds and altitudes | Birmingh vache Avkoust & : "
CHARLIE was the bottom dog, | now unattainable. —U.P i Spey dee RB 7 ACO

ery and the longing of the bottom 9

>









































bs m j tralia are 2—1 up
dog, but throughout his experienc- | SERV
, u c im NEW YORK SERVICE
es he deepened his natural sensi- DUMP $200,000 WORTH | _The team, made up of post-war TRYA sails 20th July Arrives Ii Sst July, 1981
tiveness. OF BEER discoveries—the — only pre-war] \ STSAMBER sails 10th August ives Rarbados 218t August, 1961
He was aie to express to the rider included is Jack's brother ——-- tlh pewthind sing beneitnsadibeseensieia i
wcrid what his sensitiveness took ae al . Norman, who is ninth man—is : NEW ORLEANS SERVI
in because of three pieces of ie ee aa ie nel Fred Williams (Wembley) and ‘ oni RORIOAR ¢ 18th hls Barbados Bist July, 1991,
. Mrs . ay a i * " > Mv . » City lane. E 1 sa ta ‘ ihados rk
snenee. Fire. bis mother, her-|. ‘the receat Mibe river! Tommy Miller (White City, Glas~f \ creanimit calc dathonnn vives haeondee Ath Angust, 100%
self a music-hall artist, was able flood underwent smother inun-|£°’); Alan Hunt (Birmingham) eunipeendatpilatadatiininnidhieaes eneennbiimaieaniamaal
to teach him the basic arts of dation to-day ut this time not{ 2nd Eddie Rigg (Bradford); Split CANADIAN SERVICE
Ore i he | Tiver_ water “put beer. bd ate Cle an Meee oe - SOUTHBOUND
rts ep ame under the! The nationally known brew-| Derek Close vewcastle), ~ Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives 1B"
a) . J > a y WP aie. mar ‘ rr e Ss I B'dow.
management of Fred Karno, who ers Pabst Brewing Company,|*¢'ves Cyril Brine (Ww imbledon}, AE
always went to fundamental es See y heer jy | Ron Mountford (Birmingham). ALCOA PENNANT Jul July wth Aumust 4th
i ke dumped 28 car loads of beer in ALCO *ARTNE :
humour for his laughs the interests of maintaining it: ALEOA, PILGRIM an Aun ait = id
: , g ‘ 4 é O/ RI Aug, 24 ug. 27th ptr,
scene ae m ag Mack Selly, Qeeesing po. Prvemexs RPABOUND se RET: hates was
rica yhen z ris er i “rather an ° ae IN
Sennett was looking for come- Re eat eee ae eet sas New Radio-Telephone : “ALCOA PILGRIM’ due Barbados July 30th for St. Lawrence River
a ; aving any .
dians capable of exploiting just pooi quality beer reach con- Z : “SRBC oe ine th a ee ee emer
these effects in his films. sumers.” The beer, in the bot- Siation Opens In E.W.I. “Th@te vessels have Mmited passen ter sccammodation,
‘ “les and cans had been covered : . Sprenra ee
f It's Odd by recent flood waters. LONDON, July 26. SOBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE,
The book contains many odd Replacement of the brew will] The ship-to-shore _radio-tele- APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
facts about Charlie’s life — that|cost $200,000. phone services in the West Indies, .
his first appearance in a film was —U.P.}/opened by Cable and Wireless, SS =
Gomine ¢ Dest cabin tem dae aad ema hare toes (We have
ad sey é al; 98 anc merara ave OV ee
he once said to Karno, “I can’t} RATES OF EXCHANGE |auzmented by the addition of a , ar . ETE BY ‘
see myself trying to be funny in new service from the company’s LEA THERE i 4 i q I oO i il
front of a camera — not up my OO uae station at Kingston, Jamaica, the 4 4 ~ a
street at all.” 43 6/10 +,” aekaanel company announces in London
There is much, too, about his : a Bankers 61 6/10% pr 1 eg is. ater to onal in a variety of shades
ive i i ; Demand Drafts 61.46 pr.| 6Hips in 1 vicinity and operates
political opinions. "But what aps [aj oive pe Gate 2 8" br fevery day trom t pm. to 12 bm. | TE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
‘ 6/10% pr. Cable hen
panied. ng ~ at im were ae pe ae eer ee emer? B.U.P Corner of Broad anc Tudor Streets
mories revi e “stills a rMNe?
and descriptions of his | earlier | saga mammerennns Doe rOonnet SOIT IG ISOONN GS SONGS FG ISGI055

films. They brought back some
gf my own happiest times.
REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER

RALPH A. BEARD |

After The Bomb
LATE FINAL, Lewis Gibbs’
imaginative novel about Britain
after the third world war (J. M.

You should read

all about









rag at, Dent, 9s. G6d.), is also, in its F.V.A,

Ehes" der waite tones a teran different way, about bottom dogs.
this accommodation, tt opens with a bleak and will be pleased to answer all enquiries

The Under-Secretary of State|Paralysing picture of 2 concen- We
for the Colonies, Mr. T. F. Cook,|tâ„¢ation camp within the Aretic at his New Offices
replied: “The. present accom- Circle about 1960, whose inmates
modation in London ig, for, 167 | ye oe ange in daily roume, | VOWER BAY STREET "PHONE 4683

men ard 33 women. is is to : e only ee
be increased to 197 and 60 respec- anne oat — cone at ass Jo pee ere 1 in
tively during the autumn. My an ae et ties was, hes te SIRI COGS O OO OG OGG TS BGO GG OGD SE GOEL EG pp y

right hon. Friend is giving urgent
consideration to the possibility of
further increasing the available
accommodation so as to provide
for an additional number of stu-
dents intransit or on vacation.
Meanwhile, an emergency transit
hostel is being brought into opera-
tion from August to October,
1951.”

Cricket Results

LONDON, August 1
Scores in English county cricket
games today were as follows:—
Essex vs. Sussex at Southend.
Essex 314.
Glamorgan ys.
Swanséa,
Middlesex 277.
Lancashire vs.
at Blackpool.
Lancashire 279; Gloucestershire
87 for 2.
Leicestershire vs. Warwickshire.
Leicestershire 349 for 7.



Middlesex at

Gloucestershire

Northamptonshire vs. Worces-
tershire at Northampton.
Northamptonshire 56 for 3;
Worcestershire 230,
Nottinghamshire vs. Kent at
Nottingham.

Kent 425 for 6.

Yorkshire vs. Derbyshire at
Harrogate.

Derbyshire 339.
Scores in the match
South Africa and
Taunton:—
South Africans 235;
Somerset 152 for 5 wickets.

between
Somerset at



POLICE

HAVE YOU

DRIVING

SSSI LLAPI PEPE,

YOUR

IF NOT. PLEASE DO 8O
WITHOUT DELAY












parachuted into his native Eng-
land to find that the population
has been virtually wiped out in
the atomic war.

The few survivors live in iso-
lated groups without law and in
fear of strangers.

This devastated England is well
imagined, and the whole book is
sharply written. But the end, in

JOHN M. BLADON « CO. at once

A-F.S., F.V.A.





INDICATION FOR USE.
weed-killer and ji
on lawns, golf
drive All
vigorously

pxone

Fernoxone is a selective Hormone
recommended for control of Nutgrass
Areens, pI lied and asphalted paths and

weeds are most easily killed when growing



has the advantage

over arsenicals in that it is



|
AND
/



| FOR
| REAL ESTATE

which a U.S. virerew, prospect- not dangerous to humans or animals.

ing the waste land, pick up the Y TIO ’ ‘ 14" METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 acre active ingred-
narrator and deposit him in the Al q N SALES ient is the recommended wpplication rate. A 1% stock

bosom of the Catholic Church, is 2 solution is made up by adding 1.25 â„¢ We {
‘ i ati 4.8: » BY ade y Ve fernoxone to 10
Mebull , Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building | gallons water, or 21 oz1, Fernoxone to 10 pints wratea
London Express Service.) J a | Use 40 gallans per acre, or % pint per 100 sq: ft., diluting
the stock solution with a further quantity of water to













SS cover the area,

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

growing nearby
'S LIP.










ARGENTINA IS NOT SO
KEEN ON $ EXPORTS

NEW YORK, Aug. 1}.

The Journal of Commerce in a
dispatch dated Buenos Aires said
Argentina “appears to be relaxing
its policy of favouring exports to
he dollar area.”

It said: “Recent action of Argen-
tine trade authorities indicates
that they will attempt to sell the
country’s exportable surpluses to
the highest bidder and put less
emphasis on sales for which pay-
ment is secured in freely converti-
ble dollars. The change in policy
is rooted in two developments—
firstly the attainment this year of
4” surplus on trade with the United
States, secondly: a weakening in
demand for some of Argentina’s
basic export commodities.” —U.P.



BARBADOS — INVESTMENTS

ASK FOR TO-DAY’S LIST of local Bonds and
Sheres by telephone or mail. The lists are
sent free of any obligation to these having
unemployed money for investment.

PLANTATIO



lll




Buying and Selling Orders Promptly Executed
in all world markets





London, New York, Montreal, ete.

A.M. WEBB

’Phene : 4796 Stockbroker Hours §—3
33, Broad Street (Over Phoenix Pharmacy)
Bridgetown




Le AUTQ
ACCESSORIES





tiga Secrinsanertacials
te



RIBBED KUBBER MATTING

TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES

BATTERY HYDROMETER

SIMONTZ 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

"RONT SPRINGS FOR FORD 8 HELP. & 10 ELP.
FRONT SPRINGS FOR MORRIS 8 ELP. & 10 HP.
ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES

NOTICE

RENEWED
5 Hundred Empty Drums

USES







FOR PAILING

LICENSE

eseocseocosscosseda

ROBERTS

GOVERNMENT

MANUFACTURING C0.

HILL.



ECKSTEIN Bros.

BAY STREET








ae
“=

ee ee

hae,

Wade

betes

ft









PAGE EIGHT



The Gallops:



ljarroween Outstanding

Track Causes Improved Times

YESTERDAY MORNING we saw what
most the winding up. gallop for the meeting,
was dry (drier than I thought it would be)

will be for
The track
and having

been rolled the day before it even sounded rather hard.
Consequently times were much faster all round although
one or two gallops like Harroween’s stood out as very

impressive.

This grey filly from Mr. Rupert
Mayers’ string has been figuring
prominently in the line up for the
Stafford Stakes which seems to
have boiled down to half in favour
of herself and the cther half in
favour of Red Cheeks. Next best
time yesterday, however. was
Sun Queen, who is also in the Staf-
ford Stakes and this therefore
means that the race will not be



an easy one in which to pick a
winner. As.a matter of fact I am
sy considering giving six

s my tip for this race and



fans can then have their choice.

Nor will the Stafford Stakes be
the only race which has so many
likely winners and already every-

body is talking about the close
finishes ‘expecjed. To facilitate
matters the B.T.C. have at last

removed the old Judge Box and
built a new one on a higher level
immediately in front of the Gov-
ernor’s box This is a decided
improvement although comments
from the racing fraternity do not



seem to be entirely on the com-
plimentary side.
There are those who say tha!

it is too open and that the judge
will be worried and perhaps con-
fused by the noisy hailers of par-
ticular horses. On the lighter side,
tHere are others who say it re-
minds them of a scaffold and are
planning to haTe a noose hanging
over the judge’s head in case they
dislike his decision. Open or un-
sightly, I still think it will be an
improvement on the old box.

As the method I used _for record-
ing the gallops by classes last Sun-
day seems to have found favour
with the fans, here again is the

same style with yesterday's re-
sults:
A Class (Imported & W.!.
Bred)

Atomic Il: did pace work on the
sand track only. May have fin-
ished his fast work or perhaps do
his final to-day or Friday. Look-
EDS old self again and very fit.

urns: alas it is my unpleasant
d to this horse
pe up limping yesterday. 1
s believed that in crossing
covered pathway (really roadway )
which runs across the track by the
five furlong pole he stepped in a
hole. When I left the track it was
not yet known whether it was
serious enough to keep him out of
the races altogether but no doubt
we will know in a day or two.
Otherwise he started off on a mile
gallop with Gun Site looking for
all the world like a real champion.
Seldom has a horse impressed me
with his class as much as this one.
However around by the two it was
noticeable that he was slowing
down and he finished several
lengths behind his companion
being pulled up by his rider, A
most unfortunate piece of luck.

Drake's Drum: still standing up
after many rumours of lameness.
Worked on the inside, no time.

Elizabethan: did about 7 fur-
Pan on the inside, box to box in
1,218.

Gun Site: worked with Burns
and was pushed very hard by Ed-
gar Crossley over the first half of
a mile while his partiuer idled
along. The mile in 1.50% , box to
box in 1.26, last five in 1.09.
Should be fitter than usual at the
beginning of the meeting,

A2

report that

Nan Tudor: not seen on the
track.
Rebate: box to box in 1.238,

five in 1.064. Should be a joint
favourite for the Stewards’ Stakes
with Elizabethan, if Burns does

not go.
B Class

Demure: I did not see her work
with her stable companion as un-
der but the time-keepers were a
bit baffled by the way she finished.
They said she started fast but fin-
ished slow, whether by instruc-
tions or naturally they were not

sure which. The time for the five
was 1.04}.
Harroween: was allowed to run

freely all the way but still finished
with something to spare. An ex-
cellent gallop. Five in 1.02%.

Landmark: five fairly comfort-
able in 1.04% .

Slainte: box to box in 1.25%, last
five in 1.09. On the bit.

Sun Queen: box to box in 1.21}
doing the last five in 1.033. On

the bit. Very impressive
B2
Red Cheeks: possibly in the re-
frigerator: Not seen.
C Class
Aberford: worked with stable

companion Demure as above. Said
to have begun slow but finished
strong. Five in 1.04%.
Catania: five in 1.043.
Infusion: five in 1.06.
mare who looks well.
Notonite: five in 1,044,

An old

much

| They'll Do It Every Time sabtinnd betatals









easier than his companion I am
told.

Topsy: looked packward and
had to be shaken up at start and
finish. Five in 1,042 extended as
compared with her .cempanion
who was on the bit

C2

Ability: five in 1.05%, Smart
jade.
Arunda not

Bes: Wishes

seen at the track,
5 \ Derby Candidate)
five on the inside with a compan-
ion as under { did not see her
itit was informed she did not go
well. Five in 1.04.

Dashing Princess: five in
Beiter on dry going than in
mud

Duldrum:



1.05.
the.

worked on the inside
with Besi Wishes. Went well I
am informed. Five in 1.04.

Fair Sally: accompanied Slainte

in over a box to box in 1.25%,
five in 1.09, very strong on the bit

Flicuxcé: a box to box in 1.243
and five in 1,074 also very strong
on the bit.

Fuss Budget: went with Noto-
nite but was not impressive I am
told. Five in 1.04%.

High and Low: Not allowed to do
much but five in 1.06 is not slow
considering that. Looked better
than stable companion Dashing
Princess with whom she worked,
Should give the Bs a good run.

Lunways: obviously a good one
with peculiar behaviour only on
race day. Toyed with partner
Topsy doing five in 1.04% on the
bit

Mabouya: too much for creole
stable companion. Worked five
on the inside, no time taken.

Miss Panic: five in 1.044. Did
not see her but am told one com-
ment was “finished like a machine
gun.” Should be a good shot in
the dark for ‘the Maiden.

Oatcake; not seen up to 8.30
am,

Sweet Rocket: five in 1.044. A
good thing for the Maiden,

Tiberian Lady: old and fussy.
Box to box in 1.24% and five in
1,088.



thes)D Class (West Indian Bred)
;. Bow Bells:

five in 1.6 on the
inside very easy.

Cross Roads: (Derby candi-
date): worked very well indeed
doing about 74 furlongs. Box to
box in 1.243%, last five in 1.07 3/5.

D2

Mary Ann: three quarter pace
work, no time taken. In the ac-
customed position of a good dark
horse.

E Class

Cross Bow: worked with Bow
Bells on the inside. Five in 1,06,
E2

Suntone: did 5% turlongs but
no time recorded,

Will O’ the Wisp II: very short
of work. Five in 1,08% barely
holding on with a half-bred,

F Class

Colleton: gives the impression
that he is fitter than he ever has
been. Five in 1.06 1/5.

Dulcibella: five in 1.05.

The Eagle: worked with Colle-
ton doing five in 1.06 our only
Trinidad entry of any class.
Looks well,

F2

Apollo: worked just as I was
leaving. No time recorded,
April’s Dream (two-year-old):
three in 41. eq
April Flowers: not seen up to
8.30 a.m. ;
Apronusk (two-year-old):
in 1,08 1/5.

five
Looks backward.
Bright Light (two-year-old):
looked better than stable com-
panion doing five on the inside.
No time taken but moving very

nicely.
Cardinal (two-year-old): im-
proved since Saturday but this

might be due to the absence of
mud, Five in 1,06 3/5.

Cavalier (two-year-old): did
five with Bright Light on the in-
side. No time taken but not as
food as his companion, although
not bad.

Chutney (two-year-old): went
with Cardinal looked slightly bet-
ter at the finish.

Clementina: worked early is
reported not to have been as good
as companion as under, Five in
1,06, ;

Dunquerque (two-year-old): a
smart filly. Did five very easily
with three-year-old stable com-
panion, Time 1.06 2/5.

Epicure; not seem up to 8.30.

First Flight: ditto.

Hi-Lo (Derby candidate): ditto,

March Winds (two-year: old):
3 in 38,

Miracle: an cbscure three-year-
old who shows great promise. But
so little





GZZZZ

waArr UP!
HOLD IT!

lita

PP 7
Ze ee

ZZ

= i a

= NEW =
ROQUEFORT



is known that I cannot

I THOUGHT HE
WAS GETTING A FAST
START TO RACE
THE TRAIN TO THE
NEXT STATION!

, 2 GET MOVING>
ESET MOVING)

—\ DON'T STOP HIM! I'LL
\, THROW IT OFF*:AND

4 We LEFT.A sane Yl \- (¢
UPON THE RACK | |




venture an opinion a 0 truc
worth evely action. Worked
with two-year-old Apronusk do
ing five in 1.08 1 very com-
tortably

My Love Il. (two-year-ald)
another casualty for this meeting.
Sore shins. Not seen

Pharos Ii a roarer who ha
been tubed and I am told is im-
proving. However started with
Cross Roads over TM furlongs
very strong but was” unable to
keep up the pace finishing many
lengths behind.

Rambler Rose (two-year-old):
ef seen up to 8.30

Rivermist: ditto.

Soprano (Derby candidate): did
four but only three was taken by
the time keepers in 42 3/5.



Usher (Derby candidate): box
to box in 1.27 2/5.
Vanguard (Derby candidate):

ot. the early birds. Did five
with Clementina in 1.06 and is
said to have had much the bet-
ter of the gallop.

Viceroy: worked with imported

ane

Mabouya on the inside but the
gallop appeared to have been
spoilt from the start.” Was not
impressive however.

Viver: five in 1.06. 4/5.

Water Belle (Derby Candidate):
five in 1.06 2/5 with two-vear-o'd
Dunquerque. Full of life but I
am told is not going in the Derby.
A great pity.

G Class (Haif-Breds)

Betsam: four in 55 2/5 early.
Did noi see this horse.

Gavotte: four in 53 2/5. Work-
ed with a mare whose poison shg




is supposed to be. Apparently
she must be a larger dose than
I thought because I am told she
made a hack of said mare, One
of the Castle Grant 3rigade,
where 19 be fit one must be fat
and vice versa. Where cows are
cows and ht s, I was informed
yesterday, are fed like cows,



Jewel: anotiher fat one. Looked
better than her companion Vixen
doing five in 1,06 4/5.

Miss Friendship: whose poison
is Gavottee who did four with her
in 53 2/5.

Monsoon: did slow work.

G2

Blue Diamond: the game little
inbred half-bred who neverthe-
less looks more like his dam than
his sire and or grand-sire. Five
very restrained in 1.11.

Joan’s Star: proved too much
for partner Will O’ the Wisp II.
Five in 1.08 2/5.

Maytime: not seen uv to %.30.



SUMMERHAYES TENNIS
TOURNAMENT

MEN’S SINGLES
In a keenly contested match
which went the full three sets,

D. W. Wiles defeated L. G.
Hutchinson 6—3, 6—8 and 6—2.

Both players played well.
Hiutchinson played his best game
in the second set which he took
from Wiles after being in arrears
by five games to one. However,
Wiles’ experience and superiority
at the nct game, brought hin
victory in the final set which he
took at 6—-2.

The second match was between
Cc. R. BE. Warner and V. H. Chen-
ery. V. He Chenery won in two
straight sets, 6—2 and 6—1.

The last match in the quarter
finals will be played on Friday
afternoon when V. H. Chenery will
oppose L. A. Harrison.

a

BARBADOS

Record
Nearly



ADVOCATE

Car Is
Ready



__AT ABINGDON, BERKS, motor specialists are busy
fitting a new heart to one of the world’s most famous car:

-Lt.-Col. A. T. Goldie Gar

dner’s M.G. Special—which is

due to hurtle round the Salt Lake Flats, Utah, U.S.A., next
month at over two miles a minute.

Mermaids
Forfeit Match

Mermaids were forced to forfeit
their water polo match to Goldfish
yesterday afternoon. Mermaids
were unable to raise a team
This would have been the last
match in the ladies league.

Selow is a table showing the
position of the various cluvs at
the end of the competition. Table,
reading left to right, shows
matches played, won, drawn, lost
and points.

TEAM o. W dD. LL, Pts
Starfish 8 7 © 1%
Goldfish 7 5 2 1 PY)
Mermaids 7 3 1 4 7
Sea Nymphs 8 3 1 4 7
Ursuline Convent 8 0 0 8 0

Tne Ladies’ K.O. competition

begins on August 8th when’ Gold-
fish vs. Sea Nymphs and Mer-
maids vs. Starfish will be the two
matches played.

The reteree will be Mr. P. Fos-
ter.

This afternoon's fixtures are
Swordfish vs. Flying Fish and

Barracudas Police

Trial Matches
This Month

The Selection Committee held
a meeting this week and decidea
to play two Trial Matches in prep-
aration for the tour to British
Guiana next month.

The first Trial match will be
played on August 23, 26 & 30,
while the second is fixed for
September 2, 6 & 9, It is prob-
able that the Barbados team, when
selected, will oppose “The Rest”
in a final match.

Present at the meeting were
Mr. J. M. Kidney, Mr. T. N,
Peirce, Mr. S. O'C. Gittens, Mr,
J. D. Goddard and Mr. W. F.
Hoyos, Hony. Secretary.

vs
on,

Referee,









Umpires Not
Atiending Matches

The Honorary Secretary of the
Barbados Cricket Association, Mr.
W. F. Hoyos, told the Advocate
that complaints were being re-
ceived that some official umpires
were not attending the fixtures and
consequently the games were
commenced after 1.30 p.m. Mr.
Hoyos said that he was also aware
that several players were arriving
long after 1.30 p.m., when the
correct starting time was 1 p.m.
He said that any team not ready
to take the field, at the latest by
1.30 p.m. could forfeit the fix-
ture. As regards the non-atten-
dance of Umpires he was hoping
that some disciplinary action will
te taken,

Grenada Beat B’dos 14—12

The Barbados netball team
suffering a second defeat, this time
14—12 at the hands of the Gren-
ada netball players of Rovers Club
when the two teams played :
Queen’s College yesterday eve-
ning.

It was a more evenly contested
game than the first’ game, but
neither side played with the skill

they showed in that game. The
players jumbled together too
much.

Each team made one change.
The Grenada team dropped the at-
tacking centre Elma Wilson and
brought in Myra Callender while
Barbados played with Isa Quin-
tyne instead of Beverley Batson
the goalkeeper. ‘

Joyce Blache the Grefada
shooter was as active as ever, She
netted nine of the 14 goals for her
team. Eileen La Hee, attack,
ecored the other five goals.

Tall, slim attack, Sylvia Max-
well of the Barbados team play-
ed an improved game. Her at-
tempts were more accurate, She
sent in seven of the 12 goals Bar-
bados scored. Thelma Barker
scored the other five. In the sec-
ond half Thelma did not take as
much time at judging the distance
of the net as she did in the first
half when she scored four of the

five.

The two tall supple Rovers
Club's Pearl Mendes, defending
centre and goalkeeper, Doro-

thea Sylvester were the backbone
of the team in defending their
nets. These were the two who







By Jimmy Hatlo |



Re tee amir YT
EVERY NIGHT |
A it's THE SAME>+
HE SITS THERE
WITH A VACANT
STARE TILL WE







|
HOPE ITS EGGS!









THANX TO
HAROLD L. POTTER,
824 ACADIA DR, |
BUR ‘



regularly got the ball to Blache,
and La Hee,

The game opened with Barbados
pressing and the scoring went
every other until half time Bar-
bados was seven and Grenada six

Immediately after resumption,
after only three passes, Barker |
scored her lone goal of the second
half.

With Barbados two in the lead,}
the Grenada girls began to play
a better game and soon carried the
score to 11—9, The game ended|



with a win for Grenada by 4
14—12 margin.

The teams were; Grenada
Rovers Club — Shooter Joyce
Blache, Attack Eileen La Hee, At-
tacking Centre Myra Callender,
Centre Doreen Gittens, Defend-|

ing Centre Pearl Mendes, Defence
Angela Andrew and Goalkeeper}
Dorothea Sylvester.
Barbados; Thelma
tack Sylvia Maxwell,
Centre Jean Chandler, Centre)
Margaret Ramsey, Defending Cen-|
tre Kathleen Connor, Defence}
Patricia Best (Captain) end goal-|
keeper Isa Quintyne. |
The referees were Mr.

Barker, At-|

Daniel

Rovers Club
past

This evening the
will meet Queen’s College
and present combined.

Yesterday's

Weather Report
FROM CODRINGTON
Rainfall: Nil
Highest Temperature:
87.0°R,
Lowest Temperature:

| 75.0°F,
; Wind Velocity 7 miles per
hour.
Barometer (9 a.m,) 29.983
(3 p.m.) 29.911.



ee

SS

SS

=
==>



‘ |
and Miss Donovan. |

Gardner, 6 ft, 3 in. 60-year-old
veteran of two wars and countless

motor races, is attempting to set
up’ new International Class ‘F’
records (1,100—1,500cc) using a

tandard M.G. TD engine, as fitted

to the pepular production sports
car, but -boosted with a super-
charger.

Work Dey And Night



Teehnic.ans have been working
day and night on the installation
of tac engine and preparation of
the car generally. The time

available was severely cut down,

due to the ecar’s being on view
in the South Bank Exhibition,
but the situation was eased some-
what when the Festival authori-
ties agreed to release the car
from show on 15th June instead
of 7th July as previously sche-
duled.

Gardner will fly over to the
States on 12th August to make
fiaal arrangements before going
on to the Flats.

He will be accompanied by
Sydney Enever and Reg, Jackson
M. G. technicians who have
a keen personal interest in
the car, having worked on it ir
its various forms ever since i
was built in the 30’s, They have

been responsible for all the tech-
nical aspects of the preparations
and, remembering their past suc-
cesses, Gardner describes them as
“am unbeatable combination.’

At Least 140 m.p.h.

Chief aim on the Flats will be
to smash the existing one-hour
international record for Class ‘F’
cars (1,100cc—1,500cc.) at pres-
ent held by a French Bugatti at
119.1 mp.h. A minimum speed
of 140 m.p.h, is aimed at, and the
team is quietly confident that it
can be attained. If Gardner is
euecessful, a number of other In-
ternational and local records will
also fall by the way. “I hope to
be able to demonstrate” said Col.
Gardner, “that British Automotive
engineering remains second to
none in the world and am confi-
dent of being able to enhance the
good name which the M.G, TD
engine already has in the United
States.”

Gardner already thas 22 interna-
tional records, A company director
he won the M.C. in the first world
war, during which he broke a les
in an airplane crash, He later
broke it again on the race track
and swears that, though it is still
stiff, it has worked better after
the second break,

——_———

HAWAHAN BOXER BEATS

JAP: CHAMPION |

TOKYO, Monday. |

World tlyweight champion, the!
Hawaiian Dado Marino, 123%’
pounds won a unanimous decision |
from Japan’s number one feath-'

erweight Hideo Goto in a 10-
rounds non-title fight before
20,000 fans.—U.P. i





WHAT'S ON TODAY

Police Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction 10
am.

Meeting of the Christ Church
Vestry 2 p.m.

Water Polo: Swordfish vs.
Flying Fish and Barracu-
das vs. Police 5 p.m.

Netball at Queen’s College,
Rovers Club vs. Past and
present Queen's College
5 p.m. :

Police Band at the Princess
Alice Playing Field 7.45
p.m.

CINEMAS

Olympic: “Wake Of The Red
Witch” and ‘Saltlake Rafders”
4.90 and 8.15 p.m.

Aquatic Club; “Pirates of Mon-
terey’ 5 p.m. and $30 pm

Plaza (Brideetown): “The Great
Lover And Happy Go Lucky”
445 and 8.30 p.m,

eT,





Follow this
Simple Beauty Plan

Rihen, for 60 seconds, massage with

Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
This cleansing massage brings
fo skin Palmolive's full
eautifying eflect!









DELIGHTFUL...
AT TEA TIME
LUNCH TIME

ALL THE

NY THE

J&R BREAD & CAKES

FAMILY'S

TIME

FAVOURITE

Os @
New Loveliness For You

wow PALMOLIVE SOAP

Awash your face with Palmolive Scap

Palmolive’s soft, lovely lether. Rinset

PAKISTAN

Two More Still To Come

By PETER

THE M.C.C. recently announced the names of 13 of the
players, who, under the captaincy of Nigel Howard (Lan-
cashire) will tour India, Pakistan and Ceylon later this
Two more names have to be added before the team

year.
is complete. ~

Those selected together with
their ages are:
"NN D. Howard (Lanes)

Captain, (26).
D. V. Brennan (Yorkshire) (31).
Robertson (Middlesex) (34).
Lowson (Yorkshire) (26).

Ikin (Lancashire) (33).
Graveney, T. W. (Gloucs) (24).
Watkins (Glamorgan) (29).
Rhodes (Derbyshire) (34).
Tattersall (Lancashire) (28).
Statham (Lancashire) (21).
Ridgway (Kent) (27).
Spooner (Warwicks) (31).
Hilton (Lancashire) (22).
Shackleton (Hampshire)

he list, even though showing
the absence of such stalwarts as

(26).

Hutton, Compton, Bedser, Evans
and Simpson, contains no real
surprises. It was realised some

time ago that those players, who.
in recent years, have borne the
brunt of English cricket on their
shoulders, would require a resi
ifter three, and more successive
years of cricket.

To take the places of these
“front-line” stars the MCC have,
however brought in such fine
cricketers as Spooner of Warwick-
shire, Shackleton of Hampshire,
Lowson and Brennan of Yorkshire,
Hilton of Lancashire and Ridgway
of Kent, With the exception of
Shackleton and Hilton, both of
whom played in one Test against
the West Indies last summer, these
are all new names to representa-
tive honours, That is not to say
they are not worthy of them, Only
the consistent form of those they
are now replacing has prevented
them being honoured previously.
The man in form must obviously
be retained and because the MCC
adopted that policy, these other
fine cricketers had to wait until
the front-liners took a well-
deserved rest.

Of the remaining members of the
side, only the captain himself and
Rhodes have not previously been
selected for their country or foc
q touring team, Howard needs no
introduction, He it was who











ERMES
DEMOCRATIC
CLUB

IMPORTANT NOTICE



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



Cold Buffet
Usual Turkey and Ham
Cambridgeshire Sausage

‘ Beach Melba
and
Odds and Ends



4

are reminded they are
always welcome any
day from 9.00 a.m. to
9.00 p.m.
Ee



Aekh | eee









|
|
(|

|
All My Members who
are also My Friends,

|

|

i

EXPANDED METAL
{
|
|

THURSDAY, AUGUST 2,

i

AND INDIA |

1951



Australia and is a pace bowler with

M.C.C. CHOOSE 14 FOR |

2 real turn of speed.
With two more still to be added
t is not possible to suggest how

Howard's team will line up for the

inst Test. It is quite possible to

select an XI of hith-quality from
the 14 names so far available.

One such team would be Howard,

Lowson, Robertson, Spooner, [kin,

DITTON
LONDON.

Graveney,
Rhodes, Tattersall, Statham.

batsmen
Ikin,
Howard. Watkins, Shackleton and
Rhodes are all-rounders, the two
former being pace-bowlers,

Watkins, Shackleton,

This XI contains six recognised

in Robertson, Lowson,
Graveney, Spooner and

left

and right-handed respectively
Statham is an additional pace
- bowler and Tattersall provides
steered Lancashire to their County off-spin,

Championship last season, proving
successful both with the bat and
as a close-to-the-wicket fielder,

Rhodes is the nearest approach
to a “surprise” in. the team. Since
the war he has rendered yeoman
service to his county both as a le:-
spinner and a batsman, He has
performed the hat-trick four times
since 1947, and in 1949 he became
the only Derbyshire batsman ever



Georgetown Ladies
Win Hockey Cup

(From Our Own Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, July 24.
The Georgetown Ladies’ Hockey
Club beat the B.C. Hockey Club
one—nil to win thhe Baker League

to score 100 runs before lunch a ~ 7 en
when he _ performed this feat Sports Club ground, Kingston,

against Nottinghamshire at Ilkes-
ton, His selection has met with
genuine approval.

The “hard core” of the team 1s
represented by Robertson, the only
Englisn batsman to score, 2,000
runs in each of the post-war sea-
sons; Graveney of Glouceste? who
has hit eight centuries this season
and has earned his place in the
Test team against South Africa;
Ikin of Lancashire, back to the
form which made him a certainty
for the first post-war MCC visit
to Australia; Watkins, another
left-handed all rounder who has
toured South Africa and played
in this country against Australia
and New Zealand; Tattersall the
Lancashire off-spinner who did so
well in Australia after, being flown
out to F!°R.’ Brown’s team last
winter, and his county colleague,
Statham, who was also flown to







yesterday afternoon, thereby win-
ning the League for the second
year in succession.

Betty Crum-Ewing. their skip-
per and centre-forward scored the
lone goal of the afternoon. From
the outset both teams went all out
for victory, attack following at
tack, but with both defences
standing up valiantly. At the end
of the first half of play the score
was nil-—al!

Mid-way in the second half of
play, both sides were still ex-
changing attacks, but the George-
town Ladies got through. Joan
Humphrey on the right wing sent
across a pass to Sally Edghill, who
sent a high shot to Northey in goal.
Betty Crum-Ewing had followed
up and _ succeeded in scoring
amidst applause.

The game became more exciting
from this moment, but despite fine
efforts by the B.G. girls, the game
ended in favour of the Georgetown





BARN DANCE

At THE CRANE HOTEL
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4TH

By kind permission of the

Commissioner of Police

MUSIC by
THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA

@
Fancy Dress Optional
Admission :

Dress Informal

$1.00 including Light Refreshment

Dancing 9.00 p.m. to 2.00 a.m.



*

PLAIN BEMBERG

CREPE

Suitable for . .
MAKING CHILDREN’S DRESSES

and

BLOUSES FOR LADIES

| Pastel sha

des of Pink, Blue, Turquoise,

Green, Peach, Maize, and White.

10, 11, 12 &

“YOUR FAVOURITE
. BLACK AN

PiU

oe ‘ ,
Once Again available :—

& popular styles, Never injures or discol

s BLACK AN

+
% Made with special oils.
x,

s BROAD STREET & HAST
* And at all good Drug Stores.

%
LOECCDEESSOG OCB DEE CSOD OOOO"

36 in. wide .

% PLUKO makes hair soft and lustrous, easier to comb, dress and arrange in

: “MOGRO”

Helps straighten curly twisty and unruly hair.

It softens and glosses the hair.
No Hot Combs, easy to use and givés perfect satisfaction.

% These two products are obtainable at :—

*% BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

. $1.63 yd.

Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

13 Broad Street



PSOSO OS OP SO SF FS ,

HAIR DRESSING”
D WHITE

kK o”’

ours hair,

D WHITE

INGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

PROSE OOP SSS SSO OPS SSS SOO SOS SOSS

ca eer

We hace received new stocks of:-

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

6, 7,

GALVANISED NAILS

Wh. 8 2"

“POILITE” FLEXIBLE
CEMENT SHEETS 4’

“EVERITE”

8 xX 26 Gauge

— all sizes

SHEETS
Mesh

FLAT ASBESTOS
X 8 at $6.40 Sheet

CORRUGATED SHEETS

6, 7, 9, 10’ Lengths

e
‘Phone 4267

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.. LTD.

} Re

a



Full Text

PAGE 1

Till ll-ll VV \l I.I -I J M.-.l IIAKKAIMIS Vl.vui Mi PACK TIIKM: r ILN* Defence Line Is Stronger Than Ever SEOUL. Julv 31. IF KAI •ind the C>rnmui.i Q .ill-out attack against the United defence line %  %  %  %  uMriorttv of I m i* dictating I'N : stand in KUHH •gainst Communist argu.-i demarcation line al • *roill ftnd the sube%  Od .-.on*. %  |-nnnif. ihe chiet Prices Rise Sharply Since Ihi in certain .•**<:,:. land has snne .,, 300 per cent, in some ram, according 1(1 11*111. trol Board and H %  Before October, 193!' milk, n my Ml i most tver> Barbadian I •old at U rents |iet tin. TI i now 32 and 33 l of well beef whl was sold at S and IS lb, now costs the housewife 3K M cents. She paid 48 rent* per lb. for her COOklflf the tlRM 13 tba | without lhal hiwill dUcdka tai) ivel .uid not on %  %  "I. He consider.' Ill 1 demand is a roblam. illy chosen words and • has told Nam 11 North Korean and i'C militarily ROME. July 3! He has shown t l iem on Premier Alcide OaapSrl .. .. %  rHOn U ;-' overIhe Italnn people on Tuesday To d Uw itrtTifQl Of expect higher taxes. Strike control laws and curbs on iho t01 arc carefully trenust preas In a new austerity i the most advantageous programme to prcaervc the demrou the front, ocracy ->nd speed of Italy s rearmV l.-.t Await* Ked> N. force* ;irc set up in depth Higher Taxes T'dad lias Not Seen Lor 1 Italians r? i g\e r • *>• uncl UI Price fuses He sounded a warning in readm a* attic* SlttLlSttVSSEi should Communiau decide to take Bve Uay -old Government and In some CUM ihe mere;., iln. Tbe will be nsklng for hl flrsl votp n( lo ln items a comp.tred witn th< l i-minding tnat will ( i enc ter "ftS? ' : ; '' ** AtXn & lhcv took in Both the SenMe and the ChamIn 193H according to figures aptlie Spring offensives. her of Denutu^ ra exi.vt.vl lo Hearing in the Trinidad 0r*i „. them lna lh( JJ^J, "g^ !" SbHf^S ,5 tecenih ,1 loun tremendous policy. De Gaspei. said his new Eg* ""o^' -r'" V ^2SS b • rUUw y bmmkp in preaent posittwo-party Anti-Communist Govm IMP This hH been increased too*. I, ,n the attack, enough ernment consisting ptwipalU of *".g !" "" ,"" : Tnbers of his Chrnttlu Demao^erJMper rt cenJ. < CrK.king ( h U tter pourdlng they will get m their cratlc P-rty would Rive top prior%  :> areas, they will have to ity to •strenf.heni.ig the developadvance over ground that has been rnent and tightening" of an At/eroi'l m to the last yard with (antic Pact alliance, but he and other infanorapped a thinly veiled warning try A that new taxes for reermnment They will have to Advance would be necOSsan f p i minefields and through ,nces 'hat can be covered ;.l will with hundreds of gallons 0g furl and then make I i i tgh borbed wire, %  fanaticism should carry High the barbed wire w.ii aUU weeps of U.N machinegun, .nf.ntry rifle, and f^'parT,,.,, automatic weapons, blasting lank y OhUlulM and recoiless rifles. If they survive all these ill still have Ir ( contend —/ ifu in 1,11 Secretary ti (Fltn Our Own ( nrri'Npiindeul) n i,r or SPAIN juiv 00. "AS A RESULT OF RE-ARMAMBNT, prkM I ;n Ti intdad nMgdTObago Will conUtnM Ul rtt Ihroufhi ut this y< 1. -ieclnn-el the Hon. A. R. W. Ruben-1gon. Kin.i'it'.. 1 Secretwi M I rrw ConfctnuCfe -We have 10 make up our minds It \H STATES EXPOSED g> I mm Paae 1 1 DI the gini|> • ilertlve union nt BOWn %  fhieh to ilil redni-e hot icI >' I H \ %  I S Syria and L*bv. %  to union "lit' %  /. / //ciot s BHO MH; iffffl \RI poeOL \ft t\ IU; f All the Arat> Slat j thrent %a tin t-n.i beUewi thai hunatet) at H j was sol at K cent1 %  • prtea ..ii ike snies ngMnM ihani dlplomaUc reg* ait nmgh then i~ uti 1 ganuln i ommunlam In K •dpad b % %  : wan ead | the maSM which cost 40 1 %  %  has M| only gone up by IB cents, an in; ,,i V ancc < crease of less than SO pa On the other hand this commodity here lias been increased by well-nigh 75 per cent. Following is a list 11 %  Eea items and the pi about T11n1H.nl have %  %  from Sunday Trinidad Guardian. |SSJ *llrH %  Ml Papagos Will Run For Parliaineat and face facts and we have nol seen the end o( b vet r oe another bombahatl soon" he concluded Mi Rot rteon tailed the d In the Its I cKoHCF/roWN gloui broadcasts U milk and rice He *airt pOputu than nnv other \9p M that then t|,,ni rag In Hrili*h OttltMO.000 for nnlk and SI 12.000 for ana according to a poll nee. % %  rials nt ptatton /KV. Oeorgeu atduetad the -"' lhi %  where conuimThey had ttready uttll 1 I 1 thai l| showed also that nis 1 i^^.^.. • led 1^*-MTJ.OOU out of $-IO.0(Mi up to the me i.lturnl orientation flf BrlMttl '" v 'M ,' ,> V' end of Jrne thi< •. % %  ..! Thl Coun IQid kl IMre North Ai'irrlcnn lttlnit * ntoat %  '"r" 1 11 .ii had %  greed timt saving) on one)than r.ntish • I propaganda was boueved • cemmodushould he Utilised to-1 —B.t P %  <•> 'I" wards nothei commodity. ITnfntiii'. Itely, then would be no savings on BOUT, rice and pTOViliona," he said. i • • ft* '• -.' if' 1; .:>. *n v ,• '1/ King Smiler" orders the worhl uirft | of Cow iintf Gate Milk Food. And we at* Irving hard o can* ol dM mhh> wise ami (MII.-IU.III Knlcr fm or iDBBa SBa l-i\ Hahlci 4ic veiling fin Cow and Gu*. Sunieilnni; a tin It hriici. %  omcthiiiK a I111I1 ilitlirvm. IIIM BaBBSI I iiand fiair pec-vndnrni Truu 1* why Moihcri u,-"Tti.i. la ae d l l nfj -!""• %  Bke il — noihiiig au good when natural (ceding fail*" cow & GATE mr* L 3U FOODB/'ROYAI. BABIKS IIIUIMIUM'N Worried Plf.h hri'l BMI-.I ATHENS GREECE. July 3! Greece's No. 1 hero Field Max|.hal Alexander Pnpago* will Kita Is Brake Pavs .S.' V Bul Dflj In House R<'ni HOLLYWOOD. July 31 Rita Hayworth BPpS broke to hei lawyer, but her friends sgri sd onl is still m the onips i" i ley Crum. attorn* haired gjsinour She "definitely || in s hole financially". Hut' I I here said "that depet you look at It." It's a mailer of relafivit> LOFiDON. July 31. pocket she would |f, Warsaw, the Potash broke. After all ,t ilaged, day. ihe higgesl ever political Nevada Bt 1 per day hotvl nung > . %  In.iking for a houseand .The purpose _0f Molntnv*. M idBousstwiTeg n more than ever with the Increa 1 lei •lied at foodatUffa, Up went the nt in the September price for pea*, local sg| made brooms, lumljer, ooconui Papagos. conqueror of Commeal, Edible oil and .i few HWJ niunist rebels told 4 press conitems Ivan the |. %  with (,-renre Monday he was entering cut has gone up to Slat) cents. erenancy m the politics to give Greece "the stable "1 am very mn. i N infantrymen. Government nf which she Is in Midden rltg In prtoM and UM tad If Iho tf-N. HiKh Command need." that the trend 1world Widi should order an attack there are The Field Marshal quit o not make the resulting burden any powerful task forces ready to Commander in Chief of Greece's easier to Iwat." taui Hon. Alliert ;irmed forces in May because of Gonn I labour. Mr. IU want a the dispute with King Paul and Oomr> is urglnB but will not rehis Palace advisers over what food growing 11s a long range Papagos" supporters called poliliproject. raj appointment, to top army Psts M mtghi i^ more In OovamDespite pleas from US. Amn ent's i.-.terrM t„ ,i. ; M. bastsoor John Peunfoy he refund *um.swch.„. si slUbls to subsi-1 to return dlsmg our own food produ Papagns had the eonildence of f thus. promole U" the U.S. Government |n handling ''/""" foodstulTs. but thrs is Ainerici.il military aid to this %  '"rig !" "K C P" < Communist threatened country. "on which 1 know i* at the moPapag.*' statement did not inmenl agitating the mind of the dicauwhat political party he Hon. the Minister of Agncultu • %  —t'.r. Htds Curry Out General Purge Of East Europe ivould associate himself ith —C.P Is plannIl month in 1 broke?" ; M.n .%  1 was down to net gold "thl 1 atiythin: — 1' P. %  j : aw. and the critical word* haoenUng clear CHIEF BRITISH ATOM SCIENTIST MAY QUIT %  %  HABBOUR LOG In Carlitle Bay S*h Uad Nulwn. Sk-h Routine M Four genemls, three anu other mllitfirv omLOdSy fi m Warsaw nl plotting against the ill Join the long list of Cxechi Mini llvu'lrtta. S1I1 Raintxr M MiMrrd Walla**. Ya*ht Mara.t**the Supreme CMII I. Smltn. Sth ll*m> D W. Vni Marianne. S**. Marin Orl* m h W 1. Eunlcia. Yatht KM M V Antant*. a a lnvntur, ti.U-rpiiw S S s Ti 11 AHWVAXB Sch gnWrprlM 8. u 10m. riemlm, IIMII Sir Johr I.MSH '. Ooekcrofl may ajuit l rian %  Okdals, who recently _, %  the MOSCOW orderScssisafr Ow I .1* of eastern Euroiress. During ihe last few days the M r Generals. '" Wideninu Ua explain %  M items at ma onal ks Irri but the 4 lo lind more and nun Rtones <• %  111,1. I In I %  I steadily widened i>> furthei teiet nrreasei." An> hope of early •llevlation Is out ol the question., A 1 i.pidly 10 '1 Bh U %  I !.|. I ' Ull|lnl'l %  A •nee, or death of < %  : erals, Zadina. Veslv. Pavel, and Zlenodo %  —UP. head of Britain• at< :ui%  inm gofl establishment I Uw Supply Mini trj 11 o day night. London newspaper^ h .... 1 I B protoct "Inca into would resiKri to < research. Th,. Bupplj gold: "The iniestion of .1 Sir John Cocati Sldel.ltl. a of his raugiiing" Nowspap>ireporl CockerelP. J Trya. 4SOU li>m. Capt Maud. Hum Si I UlUs. Aarnln Mmu. Rol UBI'AKTVRKN Proap^loi. saw Mr*. C. lor \" a<" Af*ii MaThe OaCtalta U C.. U4 H V L*d Jo>. ion*. Capl. ASvtili: Mm" llaiwclull S 8 1 Co. LSI Sth Mullrl t.,< A; S*. HuaimiM. 3 MS i ilhaniplon. Asrnl* la i director of th, Stitute of Geo| I burg South Africa. — . Ltd. Bart>ara. I.0SI X*—. Capt. '•••>. %  Iiimor*. AMIU. M.t. Gatdln.r 1 ft Co. ST I H11 %  St. '#-###• AT EMPIRK and ROYAL SIMULTANI.OUSLY M-G-M'S Hit; SOUTH sUs MIMCAI.: PAGAN LOVE Sl.iirlnx I.1I1M WILLIAM* I I i| pj i-irni rfppllni m 1 Song Hits : i" 1.1 in 1 'ii.ptcal pursi 11 Tcr>it lOUl Ml I -STIII.il IN \ I'MII.I It'l hull -. IHI ONJ PICWM rou CAN r AIIOO IO MISS fgtatiisf /^W mirdtli cttevit GALAS .^mfmuMe LIP COLOURS •MWE GREATEST The World's Best Seller.. r stony or .\t. 1. I v, ;„•.,) min, with m.nt ab..ii miiod rapuclty far helping ;;;•_.. ^ b~ I, cnnrulnml Ihnl II mil taav Mohama. •' "-idm.n. a Oolflto. %  1 SH-ilm"' 1 AKCJ IVnnant %  %  Pi|lWd^W^ aj ao Knoivill*. i Ai"itlna. • Mvravind, a a Baao Kao Paulo, %  ITnaprctor. %  •. Jam*. mnHawt Caopt LaiaMs, •• • Jam. aaueoi . KTlnlon. • • Mortnaet... 1 ..mpant*. a Fort G-f-mra. a a Mocori. %  • Burrenrfr. %  • %  StaWgW • H.tiet laland. a.a. Ionian Mam cii-land. %  %  Canadian challeni 1 i, Frwch Crwlr. •• I Trll*. 1 a.-1 dr B-* i• • Btuann*. • M Aiiiianl. M Nalon. lomes To LIFE! ^SINNER G %  ... %  • Igsnly %  /Ini? thert's a (listening Nail Colour to match every Lip Colour GALA OF LONDON I CHOLLVP.O. IOX Ml NAIL iCOtOUX The Story of Christ and Mary Magdalene P,„I. Medeu do Novara Wi'h the reriruson System your 1;. ids can be satisfactorily ploughed and the unit is available HI transport Vehicle. The price of this versatile" Tractor i' one-third that of a Track Tractor, and you will be amared at its performance. Fly to Britain in Festival Year! BY B.O.AC. CONSTt'.LATlON IN CONJUNCTION WITH ltWI.A. fiet There Sooner I Slay There linger! latnlla*. <• II.-. It—r m llrrmiida 11.10 f\ i .-i 33.Z5 LA d a? AI." tonne, llni It \\ I l.t'l S.I 1.1'Mi <*" i 1:1 M ,n, pegs k SB lo UW WHole Werld ii %  'formatic i appliesp m ,ily t'OI'HTi:SY t/lllAl.t: (ROBT. THOM. LTD.) OPINING FRIDAY 3RD 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing D 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. PLAZA IIII11 M.I .IOW > •s* ikJar'ati %x (ALL-TALKING) A MESSAGE OF PEACE AND FAITH FOR EVERYONE \ Let's do To The PLAZA FLY BO AC RIMM^II OVHUI %•win \% I "i;i'"H'H |>N JL RRITIM1 BRITI Ultlllvii ui-i INDIAN \li;u \i ~ I IMiril' —^g-'





PAGE 1

PAGK I.K.HI BAItltADOS ALLOCATE THtKSIMY, AUGUST 2. 1951 I In ( %  .|||lB|B4. : ad/ not love II. %  %  %  • Pharos II: %  %  %  ,. , proving. HoweV" i darted with %  I< iRNING we iv. i % %  wi I be I a up gallop for thi The track nn IUMI but was* (driei than 1 Ihoughl u Mid having f^ h u .^£J* M nntahm mai been rolled the day baton it avan . p to lallope lik.rfarroween't stood oui ai vn Riv< im P r four but on I irom Mr RUIK-II leak* thai I am the lime Keepers in \ Derbycanmdate. BOX eked i ackwai peat m '•'/*'? Stafford Stake which shaken i d vanguaid Record Car Is Nearly Ready AT ABINGDON, BERKS to MM <>l the im 1' \ T Goldtc Qardnar'a Mi; SMOUI which U due Icj hurtle ruuntl the Suit L..' I'S A., next month at over two miles a minute, card Mermaids Forfeit Match pd down to half ia law Five la I.M i half in %  %  %  %  %  "1IIIHI I %  likely wil .the cloec I %  facilitate mattan i %  inimeilij.il l> t with a %  Did live i It %  nlfna In 106 hava had much Ihe betwfT ,, tci ..f Iha .' ". uya on the i'. I Bi tan gallop appeared to h t I from the :t %  %  pressive hown engine, a* fitted ... tth ;. sports -ted with %  super% %  h to QoMnah i %  to ratoa lt team Work Da) And Nafta 1 .._ would have been ti i igue. i nave been working night Of] ihe Installation C l .. %  end of the competition, Tabl In enernUj The HUM left to right, siio• cut dawn, %  %  from the radn %  %  pllmentai Then* are those a I* it Is too open and th;tt the Judge u ,u bo %  % %  fused by the I 04 Qi i with D v.. • Went well I %  1 .04. I anted Slainte t; CUtaa (Hall-Pmb) pi iyed, ii \* P i irl) D %  i LCI I wfll %  I OP. v-rY strong on the hit i>Upp I %  in I 241 she must lxa lai M IIM % % %  %  %  oni I tl on the bit inane %  ha %  %  %  • one went with Nidi.of ii c • %  lie Grant i %  In. .n 04ft. and la i."... Not allowed dcular horses On the lighter aide, muth but live m i 06 is not slow yesterday, are fad like coe mere are others who say It i Looked bettei Jewel i oner fat one I ,1, .f a scaffold and are than staii. companion Paa t ii n g batter than her coi %  I %  i ->se hanging Pruiceai with whom 'he worked doing live In 1 OH 4/5. near the fudge's head In case the) Should give tha Ba a good run. Mtas rriendal dislike his derision. Open or unLunwayi obviously a good one iQavotteo who did (OUI With her rightly, I ''ill think It will be an with peculiar behaviour only on in 53 2 a nt on the old box i lye I Itll | As ihe method I pay doing five In 1.041 on the log ISM | classes last Suntut Mabouya; too much for Creole stable companion Worked live nn the Insim. no timetaken Mi-. Panic live In I 04i Did i I.nt am lo'd In. I. %  %  %  ..^ed. he. Apparently '""e reieree will be Mr. r PVwtlar. Thianernoon %  RetV % %  M P P • Trial Matches This Month M.C.C. CHOOSi: 14 FOR PAKISTAN AND INDIA AM lionStill To Conw By PETER DITTON Australia and la a pace be. tun of speed With two more still to be added it is not possible t. :jitliest how ram will line U] % %  : rmitt possible to \l of hi^h-qiiality from the 14 names so far available. team would tI Ix>wson. Robrrtion. Spon %  ,. Uatas Rlkcriaa, ntsaraall, statham. ThiXI contains six recognised batsmen in Robertson. Lowaon. Ikin. Graveney. Spu-mer and Howard. Walking Shaiklelon and LONDON. THE M.C.C. recently announced the names of 13 of the plaven. who. under the captaincy of Nigel Howard Robertson (Middlesex) <34 i Lowson iVork-smrei <2il. Ikin lljineaahire) (33) Oravaaay, T w. (Gioucsi (24i Watkin (Glamorgan) (Z). Rhodes i !*• toyahlre) (34). Tanersall (Lancashire) (M). Btatham Lancaahtra) (21). Ridkway (Kent i < 27 > i 31) Hilton (Lana • i Bhackleton i Hampshli i (iforpt'lovtn l-adit's W in ll<>< k.\ Cup ilwuldort, would raq %  :. i so, and more aucei years of cricket To take the places of the• front-line" stars the MCC have. however brought in such BOO crteketers as Spooner of Warwl< kihlra, Sbaekleton of H a m ps h lto. i to have found favour with the lane, hare BJ %  r day's resulb A Cln-s (Imported & W.I. Brad) Atomic ll did paca a sand track only. May have flnlait work oi perhaps do his Una) to-day or Frul I ing his old self s nd very 111 Bumalas it is my m | %  %  %  that this hoi-pulled up limping %  < i is believed thai in r covert.] | ment was "finished lik.n machine vary restrained BUII." Should ba._a.food shot in t< • th Isaldea -.• %  not p io M vc in I 04i. A good thing for the M Tlberian Lady old and fussy. liny to hox in 1 241 and tiv. In -J' 08( *l> Class (West Indian Hredl Bow lullBvo m l.fl on th< • oik. (12 Blue Diamond: tini inbrol half-bre.1 who in^erlhe-iam than his sire and or grand-sire. Five 1 II. Joan'St.ii ojovi-d ti-i IMUI h for partner Will <>' the Wl p II. Five In 1 0 i not lean uo to *.. SUMMERHAYES TENNIS TOURNAMENT Jhtch i jns .HI thi track by trn nvc furlong pots he stepped in B Cross Roads: (Derby eamli. hole. When 1 h'ft the track It was date): worked very well Indeed ;. "„, not v* known whether it was doing BDOUl H furlongs. Boi U fceriou^ enough I" keep him out of box in I L'4 |, It! BVS in l 01 I the races altogether but no doubt |>2 we will know In B day or two. M;ifV AriM ,,„,.,. ,,„;„„., ,,.„,. Otherwise he started off on s mile work) ..„ „..,. lk ,. r ,,. m-tnniid pOtftloa of | good 'lark horse HBTN'I BWG1XB nl* led Umpires > Iht two ll %  notasaable that he was slowli down and he finished leveral Belli length* behind his companion l>einK pulled up by till rider. A most unfortunate piece of luck. Drnke'5 Drum: still standing up after many rumours of lameness. Worked no time Elizabethan did i t->ut 7 furlongs on the inside box to box In i '1 Sun Site worked with llurm thai bn Ls BtM ti-.'. M IVOI h.. rd by K. been Five in 1.06 1/5. II of DulclballB five In 1 00 a mi],. panhjai Idled •" %  EM" wanted with CotlesJong The mile in I a(H iox to ton dang nye in 1.00 %  %  ket A W IHOyoa, told lluAdvocate era be .,\. 1 thai soi e official not 1 ras and still the full w. Wiles deflated L. O. Hutchinaon I 3. 8 6 and <> I Both players pla.i l.utchinson played his l %  in the second m which ha t>k rears l, v live ga to one. However, consequentlj the games wan ., .,. and uipi rlorlt) %  tin* need afti 1 SO p.m. Mi at the r vlcton In the llnal an which he that aevoi ei were arriving Boa worked with Boa took i e-2. It,n %  ,f|,r %  f""'"" <"• the Inside, rive In mTba aacond match was betwi rreci toning time wai 1 p.m 12 (•. K K Warner and V. 11 ChanHe said thai BII Buatam did 5M, furlongs bul ery. V n Chemiy won in two tune recorded. Btralgh| SOU, 6—2 and 6—1. Will O' the W^p II vcrv DhOTl The la-1 m.I.li in tlM ouarter i>rk Five in I IW( bwirelv Apall will be played on Flidai anernoon whan V H Chenery will thai oppoas i. A Harrison. drawn, Io I am to Iha ear's ueint: I I o i I*, i ,, %  • ft nival aathoriit* i fa a ahoa 11 ISth .1 • :li July a* previimsly sdieduL t win fly ov.-i to Iha IStti August to mak' emenl 1 nits He Mil) bs and Ren Jaekaoo <; run" a k ea n uataanal lah I • IO the 30's. They have %  fur all the techi nd, letncriibeiing their past successes, Gardner daa c rl b as tliem an unbeatable combi n at i on' Hilton of Lancashire and RJ Ol Kent With the exception OC n and Hilton, i--th M ved in one Test against Ihe West Indies last summer, these Bra all new names to representative honours. That is not to say they are not worthy of them. Only the consistent form of those they I is quietly confident the* .... be attained. If Gardnc (PI, a number of other ln.,1 and local records will ^"-^ned Ynj"because the MCC ,1 o rail by the way ;'I hope te |hnl Uc> lhcse othtr lie able t.. dernonstrale said Col T kketer had to wait until Gardner, -that Brtttab Automotive J" tSwEari look a wrfi. tWn tJ" deserve,! rest. OOa la the world and am ronn1 ing able to enhance the QJ lne remaining members of the ,. emioh the MG TD s(dc on i v the captain himself an:l engine already has in the United Rhodes have not previously been selected for their country or for touring team Howard need • 1 %  %  i-idiutlon. He It he won the M.C. In the Aral world wai during which he broke %  lag .„ ii. an airplane crash. He later I kin on Iha 1 %  %  iha igh it u ~'i 1,.! batter Hhodc< 1fta an approach to a "surp"" li Ike Man Bin %  ':<• war he has rendered yeoma.i M ni.c to liis itiimty both as a lu Ha h ; %  rroimad the hat-trick four til "^T'T'T,'""^-' wTnU^Bata the only Derl.yshire batsman ever Ch-mpil .. Mw 100 runs before lunch ,,,. GEORGETOWN. July 'J4 1 Club beat the 11 (' Heel arban ha |-'rformef weh Stalwarts as The "hard core" of the team 1par and .< -red the 1 1 deer, Evans rspraaanted by Robertaoo, the only tone go, 1 of the afternoon. From and Sioipson. eontatfl <\Lst\ batsman to aeore. 2.00ti fhr ol all Oul surprises. was raallaad Bach of the post-war seaf %  following al ago that thoe pl.i>> tJuvMH-y ..f GioucesWj who lack, bul with i>->tti del %  ,t reera, have lme the has hit eight centuries this seew-n % %  Undine up valiantly. At Iha M brunt of English .Ticket on IheU and has earned his place in UM "' * : : hall ol lav ln> Teal laam Bgalnal South Africa; ; ,l1 Iku. of Lineashi.c. back to Ihe Mi>-.u]x)k well. 14—12 gl the hands of tli. 1 1 .11!' in iball players of ROM 1 when the iwo toanu pla; 1 1 ft m aal College veatai laj evi ning. ball Bla if Hums Apollo worked just as 1 ma\ M Ihe leaving. No time ii.orded. April's 111 earn (two-vear-old I 1 23*. three In 41. a Joint Aj 1 ii Flowi 1 not nan up C Stakes 8.30 a. ;. go 1 La Haa, ta opened wttl I I .. I .1 .tig wen every utlle, until hall time llai bados w.i lmmediate]> gfb r Apronuah (twa-yaar-old): 11 M 1/0. iaks baekward Ijoht (two-yenr-old) rork looked better than unDenloo doing Bva 1 k> 11 lull moving I'll' %  nn Elizal not go. B Class Demure. I did not BM her with 1 panion ; %  the time-keepers .. bit baffled by tiif way ihi Bnlihad rucaly, Tbayaaldshi itarted fast but flnCardinal (two-year-old) imIshed slow, whether by inMnnproved since Saturday but this tions or naturally they were not might bo due to the absence of sure which The time to) Ihi five mud Five in I 06 3/5. was 1.041 Cavalier (two-year-old) did Harroween was allowed Io run five with Bright Light on Iha Utfreely all the way but still iimshed side N.. tuna taken bul not as with something to spare. An ex.>ood as his companion, although (.client gallop Five In! 02* .. %  had. Landmark flvi fairly comfortChutnev (two-yesr-olil) • wen'. able in 1 04* I u Una] iooke• %  % %  Canibrldse*hire Sjusaar • Beech Melhi and Odds and Ends All My Members who are also My Friends, are reminded they are always welcome any day from 9(H) a.m. to 9.00 p.m. 11.1 HX II AM i: Al THE CRANE HOTEL SATI'RDAV, Al'Gt'ST 4TH By kind permission of the Comm!s>:. %  MUSIC by THE I'OLICE IIANCE ORCHESTRA • Fsncy Dress Optional -:Dress Informal AdmissUn : $1 90 Including Light It r fresh me nl Dancing 9 0() p.m. to '-'.08 a.m you'll Say "9l'A Wotvdshgul PLAIN BEMBERG CREPE Suitable for . MAKING ( IIILDKIN %  DEEM1 and BLOISIS l-OR I.IDIFS l'jstcl shades of (ireen. I'eacli. I'ink. Blue. Turquoise. Maisr. and WhlU-. Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. Broad Epicure: not seem up to 80. Fust Flight: ditto. "'£h„ ,„,„ n |i •une.U ROvorS B Mlracls an bacura three-yearthe. Sylvester were the ba. kbonc obi who ahowa great pronuaa. Bul "> ""' ' %  •"" '" awndlng then tO Uttla eknown that I cannot nets. Thes,were the two w %  Thcyll Do Ir Every Time — By Jimmv Hatlo NEXT STOP* SOUTH SARAZASSO! ^ X TWOlWHT HE ^\7 evERy NK5HT ) WKS CsCTTlNG A FAST }) rTS THE SAME — SWRT TO RACE J ME SlTS THERE THE TRAIN TOTWE1 [ WITH ASACAHT I^FXT S'A-ONi M\ STARS. T1UAC The r afar eea a/are id Mil Donovan. This evening Ul It rill meet Queen's Coll i it combined Yesterday's Weather Report IHIIM t (H)RINGTON RabafaUi Ml Mi i -t li-mpcrjture n.o-F LaaraaJ Temperature: 75.0" F Wind Velocity 7 mil lo.il ll. meter (9 a.m.) (3 p.m.) 19.911. COMMUTER TRAIN •• TlANS. TO hABDLD L. P3TTCR. 82A *>&A OR.. DELIGHTFUL... AT TEA TIME LUNCH TIME ALL THE TIME rut-: twMii.vs J & r R BREAD &



PAGE 1

THCRSDAY. AUGUST 2, l5l GRAND SESSIONS Jailed For Burglary Hit, LORDSHIP UM .t' I In* Court of C-. i, %  in to nint' month;*' imprisonment when an .-W /. %  jury found him guilty of bur^ku v. Graham was wprwanted by Mi E, W. Btrnnv while Mr. W. W. Recce. K.C., SsUcttor General, apf i Crown. Graham appeared in court on a tw Vernese Richards on M %  His Lordship lold Qnten that • en found guilty on the first count and that it was a silly did. The nfn serious an.) if he had placed himself on the meres would perhaps have In.II lUn is '. .. client had a clean lecord U to gel a job In America Aral wltneai called for th prose utlon was Polio I WUberl H. jrta who said thai n a result %  on May 2fl he was sent tn llavr.lls Road to Tin%  top "f Vsrneea Richard ,v i ui |ta .ii bunging window. Roth were BARBADOS ADVtH \t\ iVU.I MVK IMMIOr \MI IM \\ 7 Years For Shooting With Intent The last I endar at the Court i re con luded i HiLardali p U All HI Collymore discharged the |ury, wpraailua thanks on behalf of the | %  tn terr/i ol %  meat and hound ov %  i Pi ens was saqtaooad mat servitude for tlB| with Intent Hi! Lordship ,,_ lold Proverbs thai the jury had found him guilty ol sh eting with opanad Ha want to the shop in, 1 < and that the offence ana about 3.30 a.m. lie ewammod the ""'>' l r "> ua window and found no marks. Cyril Morrison who %  Vernese Richards made I staleguilty Of the fraudulent convention ment to him and also other people. > has to do, said pi David B '' the Royal Bank of Canad i ; and the Canadian Hank i p tinted M lea will fa lea i ughoul the n, 11 ">T and 1 %  avoid • hat al orles vu Barbado i land '" Slill t.Md %  i the Hospital which are .. Ml i Iswad h) ti. oounl of woik they loiveinnient> ol Barbados, Bntisi 1 CaauaN i u ., tMi Ida L tat circuiai '" %  %  •• %  "' rnen I i mt, will omiimi.to l>. i ,,,l! **hli rtai twithstandlni the nov i %  %  amouai ol work thai la doni iue ol British Carlbbi HI the iiuie room ih.it Is avail it la mmrtani thai UM pubttc from I %  : the Hoapibil bafora i cam British Caribbean eurranej %  %  .. H :wtea in no a i) afltacta the valid%  to Ita reputaUon r Trinidad Ban I i I i %  i on.o.i current 1 alca this is inAral vtaU which remain legal tandai loa. His oral imprea %  I ited In pa %  veiy good and In flanpntil thej are damonatl UUon tad i" the OCA I urablj with wl ra of tboat Cotonlai under UM Curranes Aet, I960, which acuoi DO! ba taken until .i leuon a i a t to pai itlvala small Dumber of the M W. living in notes rctnain in circulation Bfl for manj aara." ..net demonetisation the holds Sportsman all] DO entitle. ST. VINCENT BORN Rev. C, V. E. Hazlew I Curate A u \I'-cr of anything p. ; to elate paj 0 ,, , IIIIII^: li. si-.it, |li 1 ueon iilaved '' ,l '>"' *alua thereof fnnn I! 1 % %  %  < : I kthadraL was yesterday unanimously %  ,,, ,,, M .„. k ,. t whlU JVtegtaiid ' '' Caribb. m %  appoinii'd Recta %  of St UiChawl and Daan oi S1 Michaeii to and during the last wai I urronc) note b aad ba U Cathedral by the Appointment Board i captain tha St, Kan The new Dean left si Vincent Hoapltal XI the Unltoi ilsna and Trinidad In i28 and rtudlad a) ('--n ingion < "kit XI and the Dominion Unwefora ranUnue to be College where he look ins M A *• "louts xi legal lender m paymei %  under Canon Wlppell until 1D32 '•' saw • lol of the West Indies inn. UTIII! or unless they |e Ho joined the stair of the Cati.eu m m England and wltneaaed monatlsed whan payment of th< dial on April 1, 1M6. od ' %  "* %  ma' ba i Lnmrd fron Dean lunuewood was made a u 'he Hnti-h Caribbean Currenea ococon in 1932 ami ralaad to the Red about tha Waal \ Alt %  BII i onl] In the roUowlng year d incea <.f winning in Au liraU Of St. ClOOngB'l hi lid thai they were very good Cathedral. St \iiuent In If."*' %  %  '' ballevad thay would come m it. Di vnKEV HAZLEWOOD fright) V Miclwiol and llenn of thr Patkail ship Bishop Maiulrvillp Rev. G.V.E. Hazlewood Appointed New Dean Mval Expected Over Week-end %  %  I Arabia lo call rli fiances, he was then undergoing plaining alxnit 1 VA"'i of l im "*! im !" tMany stalls In th While the^ people must be pro^-i wan empty afternoon. Qrocatlea an g> uood 1' %  lie Wl I curate t.. tun Kail., i A W. %  is now %  Foi %  top ludglng England tliel Hospitul I'uHirti Reduce fees "Barbara" Takes CaifgoOl Scrap Iron Dr. Anthony Gale said that on as he pleaded guilty of the offence. „ed meal I May 30, 1951, he saw Ruby Pullce Constable Howard keepMr. William Patterson .lb I • %  n." he ._. Richards at tlie Hospital early in Pr 0 f the criminal records—told firm Of MaaWl J. N. Coddaid & In January, 1034 he wasent tO D, D. 1V IO s Old) the the morning. She had a loeerathe Court that the accused had Sons, said -After the arrival < %  ) Bt, Luna i appointed Me.li, tion lo the right ear. He dressed no previous convictions for woundthe Arabia than will be and St. Paul. Vleuxfort an I leiioci of the Hail.. > the wound and gave her an injecing, but there weie prvvious conmeat shortages UUl ye.n AnChrist Church, R-nifnere er.d Hoaplta] While in si. Ian i.! during tinnoembon of aha t war, when the American:: ., theu meeting yesterday dlj ..f tilling the Steii .In I94R PA. Playing Field Getting -New Pitch tion. The wound could have been vletlons for larceny. other shipment of meat Inflicted by a piece of wood. Before sentencing Thompson, peeled, on August 18 Before Mr. E. W. Harrow adHia Lordship told him that ho another boat load will I dressed the Jury, the Jury visited hud pleaded guilty to a serious October." the place where the offence was offence — that of wounding a He Bald that Austl alleged to have taken place. police officer. He had taken into Barbados %  UppUed wltl Mr. Harrow told the Jury that ion side ration what his counsel had The? have tried to |< %  hey could convict the acsaid, but apparently hiracoi I from i* %  i i oui i cunod on burglary, thev would was not so good and while it may Whenever thi re have to be satisfied "that he I-' thai his mentality ii low, Bt shipment or meal was the person who entered the same lime people must L^ '"•' Richards' shop. Vernese Rlehardi piotoctad from his kind wtpertaoood. and her daughter Ruby did not Samuel Grant, a 40-year-old see the perton who thev said at?huuffcur was sentenced to 1H n,M ,,M ll "' tacked them There was no idenmonlhs' impriaonment for TI and the reused was not seen, malicious damage to property Who Were fortunatl to gW -net! by Alatophc HilUUOn. His Were very ran Lordship further ordered that <->iio woman who triad to purdurlng his term ol imprisonment chus" a pound of bO) I he be placed under medical wipert>> the butcher: "You will have Attacker Ivcapes vision, probation Officer H. Wai!*.tska *ialf pound of pork and The alUckrr. It was alleaed. co „ ...,„, thilI Grant | 1U(l ., ,.,„,. half pound beef.' Sh.had t.. left a piece of wood behind v 1( ., |( n ,,,, wounding. '"^r. """ 2f£| and midr good hU etrapc through th^ door. The. would Throwing Acid ,' ' v \','? have to k 1 % %  whether Aflc| i^mfsamuc I ;,,„>. ^. "J P !" "' J the accused opened a window IIls Lordahip the Chief Just.cc JJEi J"u til and went In or whether he was g>an— f. InviU-d into the wu no evidence eused lilt Ruby nienara* wiui ung ol tne iwun m urana BMB, the piece or wood. sions it had been evident that tha ,„,(„., Thay would alap have to aatjafy Ujtowlng of corrosive acid on hV ight but themselves that the people is rife, particularly by ni( Ul .., i„. f| p^ broken into Ihe shop and house women, and lately they were more vnt ,\ ir x hsn .,„. irsvelUni and that he had dene M with the rep<.rts. along tni tried. Thi intention erf Committing a felony. He said it seemed to hun that ,..... ; | There wa* "Bel A loch people who have in their possesmi Advacafa. i I doubt as m v-hethcr sion sulphuric acid ; %  ,.,,, thr ,\ >lnK ,. ,, an. ing over the wire. Cars Ba r ba ra hoi and i irl ie Baj wll I ol -a i|i In mi steel lot BalU:. The "'in was ihlpped bj li S. Kehela of Trinidad. Bawaan %  roatad • % %  aterfroi I Hoapltal Board history tn Ihe Imnight OUl in SI. Lu rollei and afMl p. „ Sl .. ling I with two hand (lln ,.,. 1( „ lUl ,,„. h illl I 'added lhat he hoped %  %  is beat an I 1 %  %  %  ., %  thi % % %  o 1'it.n day bi they go through tha market an Di Oktaon thuuii from behind the wall it tot theli kind remarks Bl u give of hli I %  Peso Kedured flu Roard dealt with i there %  ire* u, ^ eharged la taw left one the accused broke and entered the for" arc not eaaa rcUttog p roper If the a. lacr control and care in keeping it out Mr Wooc in hli drtre tr. the ' ,nc hands of P**' le who "** >> travelling north i ,.s loM tL Vh it Thievedon't lt for unlawful purposes. J !L^ al !" ?, vTl Imme-Uate measures ihOuld be boeU still I IhrOUghcommll ontno. m ^V' 1 Wlajtakcn to aec tnal how U11 ngen,us out the I He suggested to them tha. He, : ( M ,. I>|(1 |(1 |>Mi;i n (im h m , ( was somebody in the house and on Uo an I I'^t^i T Of doing. Buby heard something j\ / /| //>( / f'j ll\ I in the house and she shouted •murder' and then received a l regard it as a duty that I was innately kind, and l,l ow should pay humble tribute to my that kin attribute to A hat was found in Vernese friend and brother, Mr. E. A. Cod Himself. Richards* house the next morning Maynard. late Official Reporter Of after the offence, and some said the House of Assembly — Ous. How many people know at as h,. was known to all. Whal When I quitted this country m the needful in eVtT] : %  pa I 1019. it was GUB, unknown to me iv. %  rhe Held wen able t<> I I At p r esen t only one lawn ten %  ad Tlw that they aat* Ihe BCCO mg the same hat for BOnM time In the scuffle in the house the h-M had fallen from the attacker's head and he escaped leaving it there. Three Steamers Leave Congestion Relieved Three steamships whic-i s out of Carlisle Bay on Tuesd a y evening relieved the %  Thev were Prcwpeetor. Strained i anadlan Challenger. Both Slntegast and Prospector wu greater than hi; look sugar to the U K .strAteaUt was loaded with 4.400 tend and Protpeetor wiin 1.550. then, who rilled the breach, and giving then ... ,.tily did h,. 1)11 it. Gllfl was eXII: %  ii*. io In, pi %  life's sten sion and the beautilul thing about battle, to Bee him was that he was ale willing • lean to add to his already vast store of teowle handlworg pnd e s pe ii en c e culled from .• bear fruit: %  !" wide field. Gus was frank too frank and might I i Apart from his inborn dignil and his spirit of leSBSiaderte, II rery tolerant ei iatUfled that his brothers M nobility own. Ous BO would frankly bare hi whatcv'T it contained, and ssay: occasion* Whatever he may hav uraalf, u's youra." Ih thought rluun drpartmriiLi of the h %  >IUI and ledeaei them as a result of lr. llallliian'H Reinirl Thme fees now kSTC l. IM apprnved b> Ihr (.mrrinir-in Baseattva ( ununtee after wlilrh they will be released for puhln jtlon. %  ,. ,m. %  %  %  Hoapltal 1 a 37 a the fen ad peered Adtvei *t< %  %  removal of I i. .-.itniK it dowi asld it was not trw thai hi h i the Qoverni anl w$ • % %  h //. HlH.h th;.i he knew the qui tion | %  had nothing but Wgh praW . ,., ,,. ,.. % %  I long tin but The s!'.at Walerford which condernned by the then Inhad reported that I : ) %  %  1" till' might pollute the water i.niv be able to ship amount "i u %  He added i have Idveeafe/B I ie to-day t u d i.\ie have im • IM of Urtlr plan i^ in bulk from the Wi the U.K. They p] in m ... i. i hi| t.Y\. Mag Dav Tomorrovt ion will I in aopciV-. M ihe pu the A^Bx nelp iln^b\ %  %  tors are %  as their reason foe rei that many people ar*> r II and do not %  ei k J _. • %  %  "*' *! %  add not 1 \ mnpan b-oughi he local d %  • Asjiwia. irda -\ a Ifare and Karsol FSind and total p i Hub one from the %  a.t lo the COUI i Of A; I I necessities reMi N w Manlej K r u \ ... i plcadiio, i ,. %  _•//// I OMMt MS IS \i;ittsuit i\ III U;\KI\ \ rhe Pritrj Couneu, on Iferch •i'.it the word %  a| n <*.ted m roduct iv; rded to the vtck Companj .\. i I* P. ICH. ricirL REDUCTION OF KLIM 5 lb Tin NOW S ..5Ml lib Tin NOW $ 1.35 a. INS %  %  ST ON %  PURINA CHOWS THEY ARE THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents SICK HWIM f. I i-iit in recalling. When apprised of Uw beaten a : ice had et his heart, with he spontaneously told his wouldhem |„. consoler iho I hel|M-d him: "You did what was right in appointing the other mi Mans Touches Bottom Up Maaa too. i torn while anchored In Carii U %  i ti. lbs tup wa, carried oti i hallow by the ourrenl Although 'hi ship WH flOt II %  bun ped on the aha cut Water Boalord t • iidw-rmerr went out to itIt pulled the U i tie Mas. olT the HTBISJIB %  Id 'h .t tl a bumping i i low Uda. the 31*4! |. iiled reeteird : • Inidad on arrival hsn aha uruoadsd g< nerul cargo, potatoes and onionfrom Madeira. ORDER THESE F.ARLY %  atIVaaaf Batll %  at>Waaar %  ettlea lea i aaa I naniel limn In I UM Raaasaf %  ei-Paav peafthtg cups I iiem.t •iinrs Kidlir. II she. Miiiuiftfs. ate, Ohue i w< axioms nun. sromes .'.'.'S,::*.*.'.*.*-'.'.'.'-'-'''.'."'^:'.'.','.: •.-.:'.'.'. *.:*.'.: • S-'.'.'.'SS. '.'S. the Bella PumpinK I &tale ha,| then liwr. considered for th pui %  but I had to llcht.'* Gus eould the buAn b r fart In this world everythlna depends on how wp view things. .n a ffc hotel that the n.an exoenaa (;overnmenl was a war* next door was driving her mad Of the ui ondltloni iai banging on ihe ,t piano, was the first to Ro outslaV ..] call i 0 n0w movinr ".at the banger wag none actively In the n %  %  path n kl You'll turn your family into angels, too! %  .; %  • A M •I%  %  %  from n Bran Or-li "... laaatsi "' i .,. fk | .Ih. V %  .K-P ...I..1..K IMI i --er^'^^^ ; -* f ffjft>g\ —%& \\ illitlraus Caw • Port St I claiming £50 dai %  %  %  %  %  the money %  vices and % % %  ridered to HowIB— "Qi'A ihs Jim&hinq Jouch that founts Tall in ;tnd See Our DRESS FINISHINGS Ofganriy, l!r


PAGE 1

TACK SIX HAK1S V1MJS ADVOCATE Tlll'HSOAV. AUGUST 1. 1MI HCNRY BY CARL ANDERSON ca LOWS* WOULD LftV A C >Qlr4K OP WATER /-*-~-/ 5 MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY •- .. is ar o_o* -7;^ A HANP1 j \\-*>S£ WB 0^3-~ .' Ji—A3 i -J *a> TN; : i aw BLONDIE IJJI BY CHIC YOUNG 1 %  CO < 9TTJ WHETHER YOU ARE A LARGE USER OR A •.V.W//'.V.W///'M*'-', FOR... SMALL USER YOU DESIRE THE BEST TEA SO USE RED ROSE TEA IT IS GOOD TEA. | SEND YOUR JORDERS TO ADVOCATE PRINTERY DIAL 2620 TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH OuMUitdlns booh* CARIBBEAN < IRC I IT FU11 of infortnaiion boirt in rmWcn I.Und. M 'i-i wits IN TUl ftl'N SimtUr to the abov* Book lull of tut, JOHNSON. BTATIONBRX •M Gin uce DBBMBBI JOHNSON %  HARDM THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER BRINGING UP FATHER GEORGE MC. MANUS *VJOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBiNS | i VIVIM IN nroNT' *v vaL cot VE 4iCCU/ K? NOT MAKE ttJPPBt WCYU. VS MA jALX* IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi 1 customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually Now Usially NOW Pkgs. Jersey Cream Biscuits 47 10 Tins Grapes 28 22 Tins S.A. Pineapple Jam (21b) 66 M Bot. Frontenac Beer 26 20 Bottles Green Seal Rum (Qts) 108 M Bot. Davis Stout 28 22 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street 20VRIL • £&k yiar ns;s giodMM of real BEEF ham the vulue fHovnl. It* I makes trad I PUTS BEEF INTO YOU mart euf'"ess RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND VECV tNT6REnna CBi T rON TKDCOe.. WSS S %  N0B0 %  tfJM TQ MM OL MONEY. .'-^ 'IV n." ftG B.v. HI *T3 E ;PTON;>V MS LUWPS VET r < .^BBW 4% Jf?\M f 5tw THr. PHANTOM C BCHSIIl WE (.tftjwtt < %  SETAWCflJQtC* "!h*r TlMBCAME IN HNi&v. BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES \AW-C0MECN. ISNTir J A90UT TIME FOB JUST '-V l A I 'TLtKln? %  eilCKS0URE MVl A*IKINHOF MANAGER-* .--A AIL I'M PON N0TWIN& / V FOR SOU" GUARANTEE fjf ^ Car-Plate i* a Wax —only WIN


PAGE 1

TIURSDAY, AUGUST I. MM BAKU Mills \li\m \ I | PAGl -I\IN CLASSIFIED ADS. Questions In Parliunwnl TtLVHOMI 1IM Tit* chare* tor I Births. Mariiafta. I •cimu.ii and In M, nnouneementa of KaUia. Ackrewir.oriim nottcrt a I |1 SB on Surda*.C. I* I* W. m i rat-dtn >MI S ind*) • (or each r or tniiinwr' F0H HE.\T I iwli pr word cent* P*r word a. •dditiona. wnrd. Por Birth.. Marru %  .. •.. ,n emu c.aii* tn* I.arg* i. WOO for any nwi*M Of ord< up 10 H and eenia pn word lor ooon additional word. Trnr. caan Phono M4t I---*. IJb and 4 p.ir. 311) lor Daotb Nellrtt Mil *l" ** THANKS HOJ < I Mr io >hank all ihoar oho —nt -reathv rank or in other w... %  d IhOIr lympoth • in my rei-ont bereoveiPHI tnrowte th* death f n>> .later \lal*-l K!iil-|i, IN MF.MOKI \M *r*l. In IMIU M ved ,tr Aid r II* 2nd AUfMM II HOUSES mnoM unit ntH I %  tings pnr p-ilifu31 M— In CHAN-DOS 2**a A%* %  •iwu;i. r :. I.ONDuN. July 26 PFTFR SMITIIEKS the SecreUi; **jaa whether he IN ;twm t thai sugar producers in the West Indies are unable t<> obtain sufficient supplies of ]uto In which lo ua # the tort coming sugar crop; and whet tier he will make repn tions to ihe appropriate authorities to assist them in th s matter. Mr Jajnag (•ninths reph "Production of the jute goods ... India, the normal Mturre ol supply for British Colonial terr lories, •t U.S. ATOM PRODI CTI01S LEAFS AHEAD r I %  Llabla lot AugUat. Dud ., ISSl— 3n •M'C CORNER • Palr-i Beach. it. if Comfortable Seaside B.ir> all Modem CnwM.nAt'lUM* Aufuol Applv C B ryiiH* Hi St PSon* SoSl or SBS* 31 7 M—an rr In b* reninb*ied l Stanlev lv. iHuabandi. In* Bealv > C E Clark*, f it. an SI Phone M3I or lost 31 T 11 3r. FOR SALE AUTOMOTIVE cent* doin %  d. 3 (-*> %  • a • N ,.n nmdavi. HELP iMHrbUTin iintrsrxfXFrR with an improvement OH allocation* for the last months. I am aware th.. 1 'h*v .... Mill insufficient lo meat require* mints of tome Colonial :. includingthe Went Ind.. | ..-. %  I can usefully take to %  Ifl seem. %  p| at-. TRADE CONSULTATION? %  tive, Winch*-,.v( i ** ( ,, State fur ti., | Whal action he is taking, in ... pcaaarj nj UM % %  fii ni.1,1-. ol i o( the BntiMi iiiipin uhtch calls lor imi.rovod methods of consultation A,th Ooh %  UM MKoiiation of trade agreer.cnU which may Brhd Mr. JiimM QrURthi p i that Uu' ..n.ingeinenU •ad wiilch already exist RH KA1SBH it*>. BU m Mli miloa enlv Aboolui T...iO UUI '-1 74 < %  AHS On* Vaui... ftrd On* m Sl U d*b-ktr TWoi %  I Vauthall Vcloa.
  • run: Twn-mld. H .icpai aVtn front %  M Bi*fi. |l,on on Ut h mattUnited Kingdom nnd the governntanii of o>toual u-mpatMactory. it ii t.>r Colonial governmentIhoni \hat consultalion with etal rntoroati artthln tl territories is necessary QJ trie gtveriunents of Colonial territories particularly uonccrncu for their reprcsvn.iilives to be associated with the United Kingdom negotiating leam would al.perd^r^^^r"Tu,^No ,wa>s te '*vourahb eonsldand." Mr ONE -*u-..u*d IM; ch.Moi.1 Car %  < good ... now Apply to DArry A Stntt Mr a ., cubic it Full width Irooiine chamber Brand raw unll ftocondltionod llirounhotit may b* inspocttd ol L*o Yard. Cr*apApply H L hnitl,. Sandf. Bernard Braine (Conservalive. Billericay) asked the Secrelary or SUte for the Colonies it he will now state what Hep* h, has taken to discuss with the various Governments concerned in the reforming of the West Indies Regiment The Under Secretary of State to teach Inn Uu> for the Colonies, Mr. T. T. Cook, pantomime h' Thrv* Se c r e ts Qf Charlie Chaplin %  < J r. m Mallilif-n. M.P i Tmirn nd reel of Char...Cbapltri The Cist ,rfl had '.'i* k and I IP with it until %  ithei inne nor the talk* then found.-had aflV. ll Ol (iiailie loiw" fl %  < %  Great DteUtOT," in spit. the effort* o( wmie critics, to i ake Charlie seem highhi.>w. 1 ( all %  m an and BU % %  **. twi aboui l m ac I du and become hilc the.v witch bun. The full secret of i % ehamment nuj ntit yet I* known, but some pjrt of it iv i,, .. iHt: nrTLr: PTOaLOW trisai Kleh, Ii*.). I Ptti MOtUwi %  a wo tana brought up on tho xlreets of I-.n%  %  I %  %  • %  > rofUM Fci : Dtber I conftnad in ma Hanwell institution. Wh. was well 'iiougn U) a, one of hit jobs was to canv the stop. •>e IlighU of stairs. The Mlwii I H.\;:uK apsj UM bottom dog. knew t •' II responslbiht>. the miiorv and the %  prg'ftl <>f :'ie bottom dog. bet throughout his expenene< • he deepened his natural sensllle a able lo express to the wi i I.I what his M i in because of throa i i %  MI'. has self a music-hall artist, was able bosir art Philip. II sl-i : I". I FITKNITI RE SEASIDE INN-On Gland Anot BathlnC Beach Rat** from 14 00 p*r hood por day. gnq ilrl* to D M Slin(*r. Orrnada. MIS SI—tin. IIH 4 YIIOV \l MODERN' HIGH SCHOOL iRrtMrird and Aparavfd by D* r l of M*Mta] Th*r* hav* boon tavaral hundrrd appllrantlor th* School V*ar ISM. commoncins 2nd Soptornbor Ml. all ol whom w* cannot accommodai*. Thli n*c*>nitat*i (*varal ontranc* aiamtnalloni Th* flmt will bo h*ld on Friday. 3rd Aticuat. I Ml. ai 10 am Thoao who havo olrradv been %  llocal*d to Iho aocond onirance cam nn AIIIUK 31rt mu-t nol prant Ihrmu-lvn on tho 3rd. RaamlnaUon Innw L. A. LYNCH. Principal. •MSI 3n LOOT A I OiTVil LOST SWIHNTAKE TiCKKT One Stake Tlfk-t. In th* ar*. of Tw Road on Saturday Sth M*rl*i XX Ml> Ownern>brrt T.tltt Blackinnn'. %  -T... ;l IIS! in MAIL NOTICES m* ?nd Mailf..r nnininlra bv tl Nwclren will bo clo.*U at i • %  %  ,i. Pair*l Mall al I p m. A<> mil. ISM r*atrr*d Mai) at 3 p.m AuKini. IUI Ordinary Mall at 130 p n Aumi-i. l:.l. Mailfor St. Vincent and Trinidad bv Hi* let. Kniiibow M will bo cl*d al Ii.Ci'iirml Po1 OOlc* a* undci. Parcel Mall al II noon on tho Ind • IBM itca-i-tcinl Stall ai 1 p m on Ind A-igiift. 1S9I Ordinarv Mail at I m p m. Ml •!>* ?il aiasaaL l*l ^ Io-days G. A. Sonjj "I want to be hapar "but I can't be happy . 'till I have a Gas Cooker tool . Hubby take note A. A. RACES Members' Car Pork Garrison Parade Square • Free Taxi Service to and from Grandstand • B.A.A. Patrolman in charge EA. WAV Han. Serretar Tresa-iirer. UIT1CE CHA1MS Jutl rrcolvod a ahipoiont of OrBco Poaiuro Chairs with th'*c point adluatmont Sro thorn Iciday a. T Goddot Grant Ltd or Dial 4443 ) • M • r II LIVESTOCK U-T Ono wall b.*d Hrlfor. four kApply Mra Lodilry. Batrot i Mill, at Goorso II II l., IhTISCELLANEOUS liOMIMt.V MABBSLTINO AQBNCT Carrot, lot por tb. Tomatow Me A > %  per th Froth Lrituc* and large P" S I II -In RFCORDS: CharUo Kmu. Hint, Bwwh| and wo will order for roi U w* I fol II in ttork A. Ramr* %  m M Bl-t I n TROI'ICAI. FtRH: Bum*** dm, Oood Conununltv run. J luii.d ond Giant Danlo' Archi lion* M4H PClN.lt WALES i ceor* j'** auata liii •I Cfl -ll.lw. REAL ESTATE Fil H IiINd HITS-Sttu >l*d Ii Ch TO It IronUf* I' M..d*ni Hou<*> i and. >.nubiI. I A ltroolx .;..! I'., ..M> AT BT. i..bulking ail*i. L K II ll. iLlr. IAHIUICI; auiUbl* i..i i.n.L im MM i-.rpn % %  >I31 or 4011 IllSI-tf.n. REAL ESTATE ON EASV TERMS Chattel hen.* *Hh ih replied •*! am unable at present to add lo what I said on the nibMet during Ihe debate on the West Indies on 11th July.*' Mr. Braine 'Since the revival of this regiment, which served with great distinction in the past, will be generally approved of in the West Indies and will make a substantial contribution to Commonwealth defence, can MM l.'i.tier -Secretary tell us what are the reasons for the continued delay ir getting a decision in this matler'" Mr. Cook: "Because local governments have to be consulted in the matter." Accommodation For W'.l. Students LONDON: Mr. G. P. Stevens (Conservative, PurtsniouUi) asked the Secretary of. State for tho Colonies what is Iho total number of v' colonial students tor whom hostel I iccommodutioti in London "ill DO,I ultimately, provided by tfag Hut! iBfl Council whether lhi s accom-f modation i* to be permanent or lor transit purposes; -ind what steps are beinn taken to provide this acx'om mods lion. The Under-Secretury of State for the Colonies. Mr T K Cook, replied: "Tho presen' nodatton In London is tor 167 men and 33 women. T: ha incroaaad t" IT and • tively during the autumn. My right hon Friend Is vivlng urgent niiisuiii.-'h.n • fie pcxsibilitv of further increaslnR the .vail it!" accommiMlation so as to pnvldf for an addJUooal numljcr of students inlranslt or on vacation Meanwhile, nn emergent laughs Third, he had the luck to be touring America when Mack Sennett was looking for comediins capable of exploiting just III DIE ftfmi It's Odd The book contains many odd fact/, about Charlie's life — that Ins first appearance in a l\lm was on I newsreel as part of a crowd mtcJUni a Jersey carniv.il. that ho once said to Karno, "I can't ee mygalf trying to be tUn&) in front of a camera — not up my rtraet at all." Then ll much, too, about his private life, his moodiness. his political apjnloni but what appa al ad most of all to ma memories revived hy the "stills" and descriptions of his earlier Olmr. They brought back some iwn happiest time OKI .1 Bra d, II .-ii ^rupoii* at MaSssa*. i—* D*(KU JoiKi'* and tho bal .„m.>. ithar panrruiar* >|iM> to n Arc> AUCTION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Mart. Bftcphcrd Auiuit Ind. a aua %  uitablo for pain on Thuraday I LJxquor J'.iiii. Mm and Duaoa i M aallon and I pint Pap*-.. lh-l.l. Aluminium Pola. Pan.. KctUc. CHinib.li Allumiioh*n. Sarulpop*.. Emery Aibcilcnito. xu'abl* for ractoi> n.kln* >otnt. "B.-. t^ib.U-tlni Oil Window Olaaa panca IS liu by II in., and many othei IWmt. Sale ii I pi" Torini rA*H V1NCBNT OBirriTH. i .ctium • III -4i Cricket Result* LONDON. August I Scores In English OOUnl games today were JIS follows' — Essex ra, Sussex ..! S Essex 114. Glamorgan v.-. M d Swansea. Middlesex 277. Lancashire vs. Gloucestershire :tt Blackpool. Lancashire 279: Gloucestershire 87 for 2 U %  <• ''-rshire vs. Warwickshire. t ii-. steishire 349 lor 7. N< rthampl i thin \ Wi KH l< Northampton Northamptonshire 59 for 3; Worcestershire 230 Nottinghamshire vs Kent Nottingham. Kent 425 for . Yorkshire vs. Derbyshire 1! H ifijle Dcrbyshne ISO Scores in the match South Africa and Somerset Taunton:— South Africans 235; Somerset 152 for 5 Afler The Itomh LATE FINAL, Ulnl Olbba 1 imaginative novel .ilxml lb it.iir. aflit UM I'I.'II world wu iJ M <>. OlaaIbmi Bin i HIKX (Bradfoi v. N k Cl N< aatlei ReBi |{.llOontfOrd Uiiiningham). New Radio-Telephone Station Opens In i.W.I. LONDON. July 2H p t< -short i phone services in the Wi %  %  %  i lo and '-' %  i %  Deo fi %  %  nation .it Klnfatort J %  uu oompan) unci I i i ; % % %  . %  I U) 13 D.D (Oh*T) it i r <*,;'.;: AI'CTIO\EER l\\\ rii V 111 .mi E.V.A. will be p U aafd to iniwer ;ill enquiries .ii inloOWKR BAY STKI.H I'lK'M '.:-%:'. JOII.X M. IBI.AIMrA A Ca. AKS. P V A FOB REAL ESTATE AM) \MTI\ SALES I'lu.iir 1440 — ri.ini.ih,,!,.BdWai ARGENTINA IS NOT SO KEEN ON $ EXPORTS NEW YOHK, Aug. 1. The Journal of Come* | %  Argentina "appears to be relaxing It-: polkj al I i.idollai i that they will attempt '. country's exportable surpluses to •be highest bidder and put loji emphasis on sales for which payment Is seeiin'i n freel] lo or arm um of THE tNTXHPRin TRADING CO haa thli day boon dl'oslvod wiaof" • ihe said Oeoree licr*bv lettioa from the aid Prtr>*rhip Dat*d in* **h da> of July ISSI S BT tXAIR HUNTE. G 1. fAR.vrn r-rfll. TAYLOR SE HABLA ESPANOL ORIENTAL CUBIOJ, SOUVENIRS, ANTIQUES. IVORY izwr.is, SIIJCS Etc. IIIXMS POLKI: \oi it i HAVE YOl' HI XI Ullt YOl'R DRIVING LICENSE i NOT. PLEASE Mi SO WITHOI'T BELAY ASK POR TODAYS LIST ol Ideal Beeiej and Shi re. In Ii li-pliniie or nuill The lists are NCIII tree ol an> nbliKiilimi | ( > those having lilinnulnnil mOfsej for im f-tnii ill. Hut nn; ami Selling tlrders l*rnniptl> Executed in all world in.trkels : London New York. Mnntie ,1. .| ( A. >i. w i: II it Pin M : flH SI... kl.rck. r M, Itriiad Slrrrl (0*W I'liHin llrirf^i-l'.u II Boon a—J Phai n i FOH SALE 5 Hundred Empty Drums FOR PA1LING USES ROBERTS' MANUFACTURING (0. RNMENT HILL. Truman Cancel* Ttkriff J onrmtuofM %  i months to a >ear to a Vokt tariff coiicts^ions available to them Al 1 i % %  em gee 1 also ordei-e-d Treasury •pate a flat ban aftoi August %  %  %  i -l\P SHIPPING NOTICES MIIMI (II Al NIB BBALA1II i s. i in. i ,\* \ s / %  a %  11 %  %  i BNI -* i: i. ll II — ff %  %  --. %  a • n w i %  ... Tel,4fMT j Be Wise ...•'ADVERTISr.** ~^Me OCb 9*c NLW YORK sritYICI i UM An*.i I, NEW ." \J.\\ i:\ II naru.ni>3IM i i %  i... SM ia a %  i ITNROIKS ham* .f Sfelo CANADIAN NFItVICaT s.ll. Il.lllit "i„i iiti % % %  . %  + •" 1 ^ ..Jatiun OBCBT Ulllll I III -IW 1 "UK AND (ill.F KEKVICC AITI.V -II.V IIISTA CO. 1.1 n-CANADIAN .IIVK %  LEATHERETTE i LOTH l>. i tn .'Ii .1 ill. iles run f i:\in\i. iMi'omi i# >' •.himlil rt'utl till tllmiil wmim nil.-; apply $t tit rmn,s, " Wf-pj W)i i u i.„,,x„ M „ g .,.,,,..,„. KorraoM %  ro] of Nutgroas %  I nai trowlnj 1 araonli all In ihai it ,%  m moooi I -,. %  , ., on MM %  10 • I rnouM lo 10 nil • %  w.lcr. % % %  dilullnl I ran UTIONH I applying it to which nun t##.,i.\ 1 1 TTOJVS I.IIK lt \p? AUTO ACCESSORIES R*PJBI n it nai n M \I I INC I riu MI i -i ii *.ii I.I i BA1 Ii l(% HI li'inMi ll i; i / WAX J MI \MI: i Rajioi ...1 I, %  M.I." I !' It! %  rLClll \ UA i i RINDINR i OUPOI WO PLUXTTI QABRBI "l M 111 Ml. 1 %  ^11 I I.TN. '.. ill I I I


    PAGE 1

    Peace Talks In Danger Of Collapse if U N Offer "Impossible" Demands U.N. ADVANCE BASE, below Kaesong, Korea, Auy I GENERAL PfcNG TEH HUAI, the Chinese Communist c -niiiunder m Korea, said tha* the cease-fire ronfertmue will collapse >f the U.N. "deliberately oi'< r ^I'jossible demands, and stick to them." Pen-. : raining was broadcast by *he Peiping Radio shortly after U.N. and Crnr-Minist trues negotiators a* Xaesons" ar'nnil thre>' %  '. sixth day of the deadlock a w tbe ai lisl le >ivTei zone. A Korean U.K. commuj tiators "failed to mako any progress, or to cbangt their basic positions during two hours, 22 minutes of debate. However, Brigad er G WUUam Nuckols. of II %  . itors bad %  %  | t'id not elaborate %  Red negot they get new order* trail i %  %  down OS they did on the Initial demand for the irltl %  lied troops fron K I Peng's speech indlratcd that the Reds might break off thI i tlons rather than yield II) vital point. He suid. %  loubt the raw! to o Peaceful setMement lie* only In the two oidl withdrawtag their troops, with Uw 3ft i h paral ting up o demilitarized m same lime as the carrying oul ol ,-r.re condition r N array don not ihow *nv sincerity and deliberately nffe'-s %  them, the pence confer inevitahU | eH Peng n I commernoraun ry of the foui the Red Am | .'. Chin %  He said that the Chinese "volun." in Korea is |i because ll inflhuni a "Juet mi %  grcMtoo." it i decree 1 of political consemusiiesj.. imni cKpertanee how lo battle a better armed enimv with mfci The text of the A. munlque on Uw sixteenth section Of the CMM nre negotiation* follows :— "The sixteenth session of the armistice conference failed to make progress toward t .tn item nun .if tinagi nda, only • point Ihtu fmi discussed. rlnvi of both (J rid Communist d inged. Admiral N id 13 minutes statement made ad %  %  ami mmunurt lions. I %  U.N ComU n peci to tinant ofi reall I tie equitable lo both bei%  TV." ,t II a.m. Communist! said on Thursday that United Nations Command dep aching as far as 45 miles north of the 38th i %  . In a blat of propaganda statements lit %  '. Has agreed to B line along the parallel An official North Korean new .-. JI disoatch broadi-ivd bv U.S. Allies Si ill Shipping Goods To Reds O'CONNOR CHARGES WASHINGTON Aug. %  0*Coi % % %  %  to Commttt %  r that nt least thn ll India. D taken to haaii ol ins Senate sub%  % %  : ISMd to kill R i 1 : their determinela with tha U s in the nmv. Li deny war uaahlfl materials itCommunist coup* trio He added howev thai : i ng Kong, %  materials are mt" that British port and Bowing (nt !\" Into Communist China O'Connor said there were nonComrmmist com |r| gating the Sub-ooramlttao'i disclosures on strategic materials pouring into Communist countrien from Ihe free world. L.!\. Cannol Accept 38th Parallel Trnci -ACHESCN i Ache Lh< C< ... i %  pai lu-i ...... %  i Itlon thai .>' % %  Die in K %  %  %  %  :i U.N. With) .... led to | back tn a line a had launched on unprovoked 'lack Mr Ac gatti • %  Ulied pnoftltn %  He added thai !i military discussion rotary of DefeM last week that ':: % %  t'.S did not intend |o witc%  I —P.P. Aral) States Vre Seriously Exposed To Coiiiiiuiiiisni I %  %  i*ri(ain*s V Bomb %  most Fiiiisiit'ri LONDON, An::. I Informed soui i .. tai lo the ol has nearly perfected atomic bomb and In pea 10 b ll in the near fUtUK 1 onl mlnfaAers refused t<. confirm or di . but sold: "If there Is a leal then .! boforcband They oloo II : il t Comment on the report In the />aii Telroroph thai Hnt atomic bomb would bo exploded soon on the.Woo* mera rocket range 350 miles north of Adelaide. Australia The Australian Supply Ministry said it knew nothing about reported preparations forMet) 0 lest. A string of refer, highest Government • %  Jili more optimistic than llv statement, Indicates that Britain's atomic bog —t.P h'r Appointed i i -ii is moot gratifying me of the_ camp] the I the l %  no i oootii" j %  ; embargo by all( \f lt ll titpments of j HH materials that would be of eid to ^, -, ( H ran never. I.I,. | .OlOlllUl IfllK't cantonbe stressed ti< ihoronghly that 1 natloni wnii %  %  ch trade re ii-iping to -ill and main members of our lig h ti n g %  • %  ' St < raj is whose iroopsare Oahtmg dor,' with ours II Karoo are itllJ pi i dtung their ling vessel'. 10 Ripply II v. Ith materials wtthoul • I could Dot long continue I i gresshm." O'Connor d'd not name %  %  !. I'.IM: I C will be CONTROL OF PRESS CAlROi Au| mani ma; I Sssr from Koooi i the EgypP.,,:,.!.' • """"" BBl "1 rari> s Seoul.—U.P. vopapero took lead ii' Pravda And Morrison !.'*\DON. August 1 BRITISH MORNING PAPERS gave wide pn i . i I'l.ivdn with Ii.ui printing the complete nd i Afth tha texl ol Pravdn's reply. %  i ...id he (" uld not I % %  public*Uonol Pravda'i repl; I whenPrnvda %  the ii lerview with him if thi i : ji^,, J comments. Several i IT , i l gratulated his tatein Pnvdok i M %  %  •.v, ng it. %  pp Hi Hition n in Rusif th* %  Russian I^JNIX)N, July 26. Mi W. A. Mullcr, Commissioner d Id, from 1938 to S, has been ap|x>int< : In )% %  tot < leneral of Colonial i innounood from tinPfinnifi i >:l.n-. in London. He Uke up %  appointment on November I. succeeding Mr. W. C. Johnson. <-( His bCaJeoty'o Inspectors of Conotahulary. Hi %  b oi was leoDnded i" the Colonial Office for three year* • i"l;i t s-.i. '.,i BtatO on matters a fleet inc. Colonial p o l |oe forces. Subsequently, ho wa* appointed In• pector-General of Colonial PoUOt. Now. at the expiry of his term of secondment, he is rejoining the I Mllce. Mr IfuUsr, who is at present tier "t Polke, Tonga vika, is 53. He joined tlv |K>I: : %  Ceyloi, in 1920 and %  ervad there until i3 wh-.-n h wa. appointed Commissioner %  Pi I.' 0 Tru-uliiu. -B.C.P. %  t. L n i ids badM played < q i. 0 M It IS The otlter fuirk and -.Joyce later. Walcolt Will light In 1952 Briiain, US Want War Siiys Pok WARSAW. Aug. I 1 trli i for 'i .. the united Stab Bortet Union, Pormei Majoj %  Tatter, wartime Dopub Ihe p %  a %  .II London made ihe rtatemei dm inn a four-hour eroo \ imInatton m ins trial with seven othei ai no naval Conunander charged with eoptoi Tatter was %  iked what he IhOUgttl were the alms of nd tin' linted Slii'e"They want war" he said. Am i befanee c in 11 and the remaining eight defendants were given a chance to QUOOtk) otandi % %  0 -i I. ki-I. %  Man.m Jureckl who was second defendant. Jiirockj who lik. 'fatter p| I ind wen on tu teetlfy ODOUI inteUigenot setup of tlir HI.' isat inn Dunn,: of Tattei. the Pi • i omt lal kndk it i n lh ii Uw tenant (ienernl Marian SpyihalaU, Poland's first postwar Vl< Mm. b r f Nat il Del under arrest Spychabiki disappeared in th middle of 1949. In the evenn. laid a. res p onse tor's direct questioning that & %  ._!%  .• I 1 .L !__ 1_ iMlfi In |b..i,i.l.ii,l 'Pmm-ir.'a ; •• NEVi VOR %  weight 1tut! defend bis newly won tub %  %  %  Ihe n -in I.' M I Id that Wal 1 .i before itli %  %  % %  odlng thi retun ott-Caarleo tight was %  %  i %  ... i %  I lo, Pdanager of wi lake Mmi/ Charb Tl • nt will U %  i h LOULS oul of (he till ng —r i* 7(M>,IMM>.000 Cut UUL 1 of the loua I .' vied the order in 1941^ the inb %  Uvlts rinv r.r. Leaves For Home % % %  %  %  of an : r.r. Rich Stone JOHAN Aug 1 %  %  equipp. hj .II [,. %  mond a in The canary BELFA %  A Juan IVron, Oil wi i %  tot whale facto)) 'ii'. .v % %  bedore delivery to her anla Argei S\ ria FitcCH Crisis DAMASCUS. Aug. I Syria remains without .i Qovernment lo face a rii^i by the Civil Servants' .sink which todnj onli rod da) AllrMWgtl no official an-| nouneeinent has vet l>een made) Khalad B An Bi and It is ia Pn Idem Hassein El I for the premli i —I1.P Launched In April 1950. hei ... o take port I i a maximi i i i| ai t. of 27.tw a ail, whale meat and i %  %  When In the Juan Per MI will have 2fM f.a lory worki also have accommodation for IIS %  : %  ; ' I | >he Will "|-'i ti r.iv To-day's Weather Chart Sunrise: S.49 a.m. sun-M-l: 0.22 p.m. MlMIM MOW I i :Mi',. Ip: TJM p.m. Illali Tide: £Ai am.. p.m Law llde: 9.51 a.m.. p.m U.S. NAVY HAS I82M. OYS'ltR FORKS i ignl'. denial that R I %  %  I %  ectors tliinl %  ystcr fork Stock i little ttHi mu House Appropi latlon 1 %  %  %  • t p Fire Breaks Oul In Iran OH Refinery %  roke i : %  Iran. %  %  i %  i %  %  %  %  %  1 Pl > %  i %  %  come i %  h< %  I %  %  %  i b> %  | rlt, IIAKOI Ii Gl \'.l" 1NIAN ( I %  moi %  -a %  %  I %  i I %  trategH i" %  % %  %  %  povert) Into %  %  i Ino IP*O1< i.' nani success of these l> %  ure on the In to t ike %  V' %  | : t li II i. ill < %  I Chellen %  %  %  %  but the \ !<• is held % %  %  man %  i Amidst pattern %  tun k> %  ua prop fri m under lered /or%  ..i • I i^ the Arab Labourite rVsks VilOlll Antigua %  i tlor the i i Coui %  %  %  i 1 v. %  fcl Uone, rra U of Stii for Ihe Colonlea, Mi r F Con %  ernoi mu .MI foui nominated ino Hi lal men %  A % %  .ii Labou Couni i of the %  mbei i and oig it wtta %  %  ... ii p ha* it i r %  %  Ihe bitter Anuli %  t rm .• irl) %  i the recent President Iranian oS 1 %  %  %  : 111 U found piwsible t send i ml %  %  %  US h Taking Careful Nate M \'.MI:.I, row 1 tods that %  i afu] now" of ti %  "i the Hunit.ni.iu offtela i i i • %  Truman Tightenf] Tariff Mtasuns i % %  i %  .Hill .. I I %  %  a i %  %  %  i %  %  %  1 II riv Brttl h dlploonatic n'poiis aub. quenl ( %  Abdulhib' .• i :.ma%  %  %  %  .> now %  i. Nauonall I fen Comif —%  Ian eontrolle 2 The A %  %  ii indi•;., %  (in i 'i H a> mi Hitold hH waagrj] | that ll entity should %  % %  : tinworld TI ... %  • i-videner %  nafjhl bent Cesar llrinn on points in u ten-roiuirl hout.—U.P. A cli eson 's Trou h les With Congress Increasing Bv LtXI C. WILSON WASHINGTON. Aug 1 .Ma. who privab been uruintt Trumin to oust the • •on, ma> won have the chance to stand up %  nd be counted. Some Congressional Democrats already are ihUoana In their %  i-Acheson manoeuvre. wardo obtaining ..gainst him a vote of no confl%  er.ee. Unlike bkft week"! Republican %  0 Aid Hill If the .' t' Use %  choose between Truinan. Many Conrs leaders have let Trumnt %  %  %  %  The US, ng Arheson down with with prj> I 't.dges. this new weapon .... %  ... .'ement has ant %  ''" with Congress which %  iinr for lhat were baaed n Ihe belief the* is likely to damage Dei %  penally Uv back i attributed yesterday's o I thi Cornmlttee. Cho rmoi I nally, OB Ihe fund I "11. < %  • Achaoon _Ir the administration's . . %  fund from the Stab I I not only continuing: they ar> ... %  %  to be I %  1 Chairman of the EU| %  Truman spokesman in %  %  i r H 1 or a klnr In 4 l.ium-h. but ...i 1 BloaaMoa 1 g m on < tin 111 tn'ik •kerf hi. honeymoon |V ii/irlind 1 ireerl '". Heoi I Itullrr Ok BB0 niwi the 1 .• hea %  ibef f. in, tefasd the Usa rhee Iho 1 on tHete x • 1 toUen uspealed %  ike swi.s piesssfkoM \i sedw f. iteflaaji M Lake 1. lew fe iu retnrsi i" "'> Win I I ,1.111k hat ko bit Bi liurr> ,( midniclil Hid in i lal iiurru Narrfonoa I'.hl jh 11 I, Swicaerlaad is iii, ruling. id 1 akrhl ihrv Iketr nu' i"i Baa Reeao an and Mil % %  ( the iu 1 1



    PAGE 1

    PAC1 i\\(> CahiJb Ccdlwcf BABBADOfl kDVOCATI mi \>\>\\ \y 01 -i I Ml \wt CD! UBM tmmplm t.j. ~tintl /bull M'' iliffiniiv IH-IU Prinrr* n MB 7 Mur^nrrl '* •fftttliH/f nmnry pcmmitf mill g I'i'tl /Hiymnil M %  \ H \ %  %  his sinter Pat. Denis Is >. CoJI %  aao lo> on hii first %  Six Years R lother M O.S.L sers It %  %  %  Rev Moth. i been : |] %  i I'rsullnc Convent She will be In char* bice Convent. The M i Barbados is exported to arrive bete Trinidad Barrister M l %  in f.. %  noon by i month's nol I %  %  Ing ;ii %  riving from Trlnl lad and • i Swai Victorian Exhibition T HK DM exhibition Museum will be | i liibition Illustrating the Victorian which will it>on on Tuesday, AuiuM 7lh. for 3 WOtft*. This %  nlon will torm a Ui I \< th lite itntTnwai oi ike HIM BxntMUon and NMNll at Brlti.ii It is in aid of |ho Museum's Collections Fund, which i %  \o enable the Museum i<> put tblMU -mi only daiiglitrr of itn> Colonial Treasurer Grenada. Hon. O. IIAdam-, CBE and MrAd.im-. For Cycle Meet School Teachers O ff to Brit i asiv, HEIIYI. SPINK sod HI i: w i ,\ in Qaorglna Haggarty, Wl rJ.O.Ts.. colonial i i bt South Trtiddad ere hn holiday staying a* ( „ Hotel Hastings. They arrived hotels ion by H.WI.A. brcjik rhe early Mimmerthey exp In week* i, ( m Trinidad. back 10 guineas tor "a first-class They 6 I < : Ken ...... trip in a Cunard White Star ii will not I-lakini ps < U Explore Possibilities imn iiwhnr Your tare to Nice is £ 11 s 3d. u C u L M" J A flABUOl.. Manager „„d you can 60VC on that Mic SO Here ror a month 1Y1 ,,, Booker's (B'dos.j Drug per cent, reduction nffcred by VICTOR FUNC and Ihree Btorce panted by hts French railways. John ift foi !'.<; yesOur notes to friends come b> II W I A. on a r r om swfl M hoteU on the Con1957 you have your ear—and The Champagne YOURS a aingle girl with £•1.000 a year of your own. The 1937.. It i the year or trie CoronaIK n, the year of the Part Exhibition, and the news about in ume tax la bad It la going up It. M. lo 5s in the ii And of that £0.000 all you have lef to spend is £ 4.280 Hut %  till. Your carYo. can buy self the most luxurious ami laieat jaguar model for £385, tain still leaves you mot-' than £70 u week to scrape along %  few 1'at ran be the most comf.. i.a.lv modern In n Wed End btbcfc for £6 a week. A firatchisa West End firm of decoratu a wdl do It up tor you in high stjle for £10 a room. You can gi an excellent utpet for £1 a ya d, and an elegant velvet for ra ii eurtalns at ws. gd. a yard. Ing is 3*. fkl a yard £18 a Suit YOUR dresses and haU put you an.ong the world's beat dressed The man who years latei make Princes* Mai, charges you £18 for a suit and £30 to £45 for one Of thus* elaborate, embroidered sparkling evening affair's. And you can afford %  dozen new hats a year at five guineas each from a milliner with the royal roat of nrms. And pure silk nighties from J'.iri... at tv.o guinc youi f-verynight wear. Yoiir dinner and rabaret —supponing thai you ever paid for it %  -If—ii 15s. 6d. For that you go to the Dorohester, dance till 2 n.m eat sleak. and see a Brstrank cabareT Afterwards at the Dignl club there Is no entrance fee You buy a 12s. 6d. bottle of gin. have ?. and eggs, taxi home, and the whole night out for two is i overed by a Over. I0. 10s. Cruise YOI'R hnUdaut You manag. three a year In the beet 10-day cruise—l. And that leaves you CBB get along on £7ta Suit Yov/t flat %  tf it and the kind Hwy %  *li luxu.y bg a two-roomer at £8 ,i A first-class firm BfllJ decorate it for £35 a room • :hat Miss 1937 bouKl. el '. ad, is now 40s. a yard: the Is 8s. 0d Th carpets that %  i re 11 are now 12 6. u ir rlrrnei Ond hafJ—if V0U a. "o the Prlnees-'-! dressmaker l small fortune each: i ip to £ 150 %  lie Rat) Pf %  • • M • %  silk nlghtt £12 1 2. r*ossr ttsmae ond eabar*t—ti)1| i are footing U t i log, baele charge. If i -lough known to get a steak—-*)at will be an extra The night club take* .ui for each v. i mi pay dearly for drinks in rounds--from 4s. 8d. each. tltKu truise YOL'R holiday*.—That cruise is L 148 lor 20 days Your fare to II nosing you i an afford %  %  if ..-i n) ovei t" Mturn tan k 111 04 At the i %  'i i art co lo P £,000 a year—sime £3.400 of It % % %  OUl can go back m lax anyway. (return fare tourist clHS, £110) those thrsss ssnnilnk b I .. BOO left b DO, 1 Princess, your lob ontlUes you to sons And if the Princess used her tax-free expense allowance) IT* sUowaJSOS on Jus' TOUT %  M three things—why. the j IMU it w.:t more to %  sui < % % %  in snt would have ball of vonr year' S ig half, h-r 'pending money back again. £l.r>3H b Ihf pi —UE.S. 1.1*1111 THK A THK LMI BbowtDf To-day. 5.00 mid UI p.m. j Rudyard Kipling's K I M I >II'llti sTARTIN*. TOMORROW UDS 8.3S P.M. and minimum: il.il Jt 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. BOYAL %  •TARTINf. TOMOUtOW :.ee A r, r M and rumiaulni Salurda> and %  jSJBSssj al "i on and 1* p.m THF HIT OF Tilt SI ISOM VMM LOVE WILLIAMS Howard KEEL EMPIRE ro-BAT, i i I H.JO %  i i LAUGH TIL1 *i|'l.l I \i. M \ll\l I ' I -1 SATURDAY EMPIRE & ROYAL A?60Trj)S FRAHttnattW i Wolfman rv t ION CHIKEY Dracula p -,.j >, B'LA IUCHSI 1 Monster :'„t, GUMN i'ANSE -I MMIMi HUDAT, I"1ll AlO. EMPIRE & ROXY ROBINSON v.. TURPIN Thr I'ichl 01 FlKhta! nl.h !hr house In The" Boltm. B.W.I.A. lo nwU i-.i„ w ^.loi %  • lie holiday The Ml I ton, which Fairbanks u month %  bought last October from the staying I Duke of 1 %  • l-awrence. Off To Trinidid M R MK'HIFI TIMPSON h Ii. >iv HiiBl'^h mid tlol at the LodKc Bohool left on Tuesday night hi r W I A To snend part of the loB| holidays in !" n ;II: L' u i-^ Twenty-one Barbados Holiday rVl lss M () Nit A IN K R EV. C r a ;.\/r.iTF, of St. iVl %  ,., a] M. .nd Mrs Howell Paul FenianInnisa of "Ziiio". ROOklcy, eeledo. arrived from TrtSidad yeaterbrated b-r lefSSMy-nrst birthday %  I \ last "I tinent where you pay £2 day '^^r\he P ^-ena LB While there among other things nbllttsss as ti nncr al lhc British pavilion is unable to mage ': trig In starling water polo IB B.Q on m Inr p jns Exhibtuim Ts 10s.. MtT H. H rneM and includes smoked salmon. |Ot" Pal I' 1 arMr. Chabrol is %  keen follower c „ld lamb arid salad, fruit pl< lived from Trtnldad bj ItU sms Of the game locally. His 'pLa College goala month' %  I %  Innisa. • %  H keeper. Incidental Intelligence S EEING nurselve* U others ace us wouldn't do much good. Ws woutdnt belafva it. M. UJIIILIII P... k'..M In Hi'Saturday txenlng I'mrt. I I -(and big helpings). Ilaily Kxpreaa Pi THK VIIIIMIIIIS OI %  • % %  .* BY THE WAY liy Beachcomber r IK sight %  ! i awn hat in a %  surprise poooli I i I %  thing to >i\IIT1I ih, Festival.** It NHI.-I. tin ;i somewhat oHsconcerting hen srord went tod that the hot drawn I > | hOD B thTOUJ I %  —a small whelk. It was %  %  to the hat by strong steel In and was mounted on i thick board, two Inche %  -(• h.it it•<\> the] %  nil bumping, had a thick :i Hut when I a corner, ai torner of the hut, there was nothing underneath The Council l a s ii ed s warnli i . %  %  Tin rnl* npoHtd I N the modern world a shortage of food if bad enough, but a shortage of in. ii**! .it the future iii be tinned food. II in mind that Mr Wela I %  %  %  %  %  tried b) grow food in tin-, thus UlUng two one astonishing i. that peas and : rent in tins ba< tl only IM likened to httl of nothing gone stale. The sugthai Uw tins, nag i ticltcate cadmium, should l iinstead Of. caused i Uotallurrry, senere %  i Ihret psu ken v i \nlhiiif! In tlu uit.'i !/•• S i IM1 pi (or inlan e, thai %  -ni n a ho I i i i .. .i and l have been trying to picture l like to llir tl i %  %  i ;ige, he must i Hi .. i bars Mi. n i upi 11 wtueh happi ned to s c in tiuii urn, lashed out ;>t blra Ihe inhabitant of the i age .i pel i... i 04 tl %  ri .. how tin' ot d 'i. human Intruder, bj thai time, WOUld not ad put Its u.k down the chlmn barked al him Rupert and Simon — 44 with lagci says the renortei You can even visil Soviet Russia—10 days for 40 guineas. If you want those three traditional cmblema of wealth the mink cifcls you £500, the ch panne 0s. a bottle, the orehiri 3s d. And wilh all htat as the world mt side. Parliament agr—.i allow Princefi Margaret £6,000 a year but not until I9S1. 1951 you have your ear The Champagne YOU'RE a single girl with I I. I""! ., vr.,1 of youi i.Wll The war is 1951. It Is the •f l'i m %  .1 twenty-Oral birthday, the year of the South Rank Exhibition, am" %  iboul Income tax is ice again, bad. I Uu\. in fact, that om%  '!< %  vvunder why the Oovern nent makes any fuss ot all a>boii ottng the vnunger PrinceH.II.C. Radio Proiirainmi' s,.-i im Pi.i.jt. i. i| in.* II o in Strike l'p Thr MUSH I , in OSMM %  W— • %  I IS B I I'omilfam WhlOBIM S OS p in M,>| UI" Ut-rt-r S IS p in Sr.itl.iti MM int. II 41 pin Pri-tuamiiw Pr( s p m T..da>". Sixirl ;*m— HM* f\.S3M ILg TH* N*i Hn %  7 1^ |> In Viv Hi; llnTail i U p m NativM of th* Pan.h a c .i in HadM HanrtMl II. |> m U.-> a Hn.-l H XI p m ThMlr* T-la S .' in liilnlud* B U P m fum tl UHorlaM SM pm TunWul TwmlH ) M p ni !>.• Y..u llrii*iitbri %  (8 pi 10 00 | HI 10 | rtimn -i, i li OISTIN PLAZA ALL INDIAN FILM SHAH-JEHAN A MASI'HU'll.lK lowing Thurwlay 2nd Aufl.: 1951 at 2 pm NON-INDIANS 1 6 ONLY laud* tha (oru( K.iptn .... %  baut lhc lo aolsJ kxkci and ho* br touiui ihi L.lv whom n bck>ii||rd to. Then ht pun the inau on id. ublc. "And tha old S.pnrt uw ma thu |at lot you 10 keep ihcm •n. hi uyi. "Loo. V. 5 ''on. And he gj*e me ihii nckha *i J tfird. and I'm net gome io open II unlit I ace ray D*ddy.' Thin you'd better MI hits home. Rup* n ," uyi Mrs. Bear. "Only, ihn imi.'soim back iiaiekly." Anrf oi they run. CROSSWORD — T— r b |^. r %  > 1 T j %  %  1 %  16 %  I %  J—l P* w^ rol FLYNN — Dean £TOCKWF.LL send the Kids — "KIM' %  > great for them! XipU ATII (M H CHVEMi% (Members Only) PIRATES OF MONTEREY" IIO V \ I, T II %  : A T H E TO-DAY — Laat 2 Show*. 1.30 and Ml p.m. Republic's SPtC IAL POI'BLt: ACTION — THRILLS INTHICIT. MITI | AssM I IkCVU I I \W^'< RillliM "EUIITTI Wilimm ELLIOTT j WHITER BREKNIH • IMS WINDSCI | C**££TH&0) "THE FABULOUS TEXAN" LEOD ouWdi ' %  • %  lav SILK SHANTUNG 36 I $1.40 BORDERED TAFFETA 36 $1.77 SILK PLAIDS 36 $1.39 BLACK and WHITE TWINKLE CREPE 36' $1.02 All New and the Latest Fashions A i row fieri to find a any ant. (6). i BUI no graduate. (II Hrcruil-dilllllil lUllon. lAl i-Kan fiuoi the ialu aoasod. (II ourt a aoer. ifli inipl •eaerirn .liout angrr (SI • rannnan'i •—" iSfQaj r I'unaoji on mot. tJ) ordain iiltnoui a propeier WlOfeM aind ot inin gll mil people put Utaui • Una a T. R. EVANS & WHITFTELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE ST0RFS DIAL 4220 I rntneiy IptandM B> t it iBi > ta MI ui a outiun-nu % %  -.•tem i*i llaiiina truil mat i* in addrnaeniint bar <4l S Lrl %  ni •.%  '.• %  %  iD*M n e!'cn*D 1 l 3 an loi U LKJWD (g| "I'm in The Mood For Love" lllesi This House' %  Friendly Star" CARL BEST lie My Love" KING -Hush Little Darling" DBIOHTON r.iLKES KHoh" Qsjggt Slars : Till: "5INGING URCHINS" — Tin(Iriflilh Bros. Pit ISC; House 3He; Bnlt.inv is. Boxes 60c. JUST RECEIVED timl Si'lling Fust Canadian Hardwood Chairs and Rockers SKCtmE YOI its voir. • I Hi: II Vllll |gSJ HMII-llllllll I'OTTOX FACTOIIV LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 %  HMMi 1M VI IHI Ai 1C I TO-I1AY ONLfl 1.30 and H.I5 I'.M. Itrpuhlu All Ar'lon Double JOHN WAYNE and GAIL RUSSELL in • WAKB OF Tin: RED WITCH M — AND — SAL TLAKE R\ IDERS Allan 'Roek>' LANE — Hoy BANCROFT FRIDAY AND SATI ROW. L4J 0> I U I'.M. lal lc .'. Ir.int Sunday jml Mondiy, 4.4.*> X 8 1.1 p m. FINAL IN8TALMFNT tolumhla* Bullet-Streikrd SerUI -• in i tt ii mttt nit J. St,irr,ii B IKin noif.l,A> .ind The Mv^iery -SKILL" ALL ACTION (HULLS! BUSKNH ear NOT A DI LL MOMENT sraciAL %  AT*ICnON \T MIIINK.Iir The All AettSSI Whole Serial tlttt 1 i UMCXTHY m WITH Ju..


    Hav badros

    ) SDAY. ac“ UST 2.
    Peace Talks in Danger
    Of Coliapse if UN. Offer

    PRI Ee: FIVE _CENT )

    Arab Staies Are
    Seriously ixposed
    To Communism

















    PAT INTERCEPTS









    oe] ible’ °D ad | (By HAROLD GUARD)
    MPOssiDie Cinanas , LONDON, August
    | (HE IRANIAN O°L CRISIS a ‘
    dar King Abdullah have sp ted ti rge
    U.N. ADVANCE BASE, below Kaesong, n which expert cbserve ernie
    GC Korea, Aug 1 U N. Cannot | the Arab St Ke sto Ci mmun sm mor rously than
    | *ENERAL PENG TEH HUAI, the Chinese] A pa » hie ch aes tae bain on &
    Communist Commander in Korea, said that the P. ac cept 38th in th Ne re nicepitial g fat hav
    cease-fire conference will collapse if the UN] RP. palije Hee | g that Russia is seeking to pry open any weak spot
    “deliberately offer impossible demands, and stick] ~ able Ur ew TING Meee srenenae. sromtier, 8nd CoH ink.am B7.
    to them.” Pene’s warning was broadcast by the —ACHESON ee eae Seip eee

    Peiping Radio shortly after U.N. and Communist










    e i nm
    . j . Cc , o throne? } \ i GTON .u . t s a ed to | t { lisnmer
    truce negotiators at Kaesong argued thro the! vise PRCT ves a La boue ileé overnment subservient to I
    sixth day of the deadlock over the armistice bu Ter Dean? umeloae bal. ei a: huitening 68 serit J
    zone. ” he Unica A ks Ab ti: iW al and exclusion, i
    A Korean ULN. comm uni ,UC Said that t ie 182) denied ps Ks ie iene bo tk s oO ul 1nd Ses : miata ta 1 te i x
    tiators “failed to make any progress, or to change! 1 parallel “ re scat sak tok Gite we ta wie uals
    th b d t h 29 con reiterated the United} — 2 : Lntig or e is able to et !
    eir basic positions uring wo hours, minutes] states position that any cease- ‘ , 3ST. defence ~ | ua u oil-b t u h
    of debate.’’ fire in Korea must leave Am- B ata S | » Barbados e B k has been t i I
    ; : erican forces a defensible te ag = | ONDON hetaciek 4 atts
    Srebes . oa Jerean’ ores “ns “teense! Britain, U Sueno ee | Nive Mpealcs| ..rorcon, | hsraitaein tic wim
    William Nuckols, of the Allied} Phat UN a + pean cept th ull from going to i ; yvnd (Labour Ar-|have been to intrude a “peat





    sla insisting on withdrawal tc t 1 lower “han Yar. tor . . Ore : ”

    Briefing Office, told newsmen that | the 38th 2arallel wante 1 't gO | ta Grenada player when Bar crit 1) ked the Secretary campaign” and to develop reser
    the Communist negotiato ad | ies bac k to 1 fine Ta : hick “the bados played Rovers Club, ul n ean State for the Colonies what is th: |ment to poverty into “nationa
    ‘’ - agate’ he ac é across which ey ait ios matacta® ‘alleve ompor . : Stith aida | p :
    seemed “more reasonable” but he| had launched an unprovoked at- an ar enada, at Queen's College i « nposition of the Legislative anc | jiberator” movement I ll Arat

    yostorday evening. Rovers | Executive Council of Antigua | “

    ; ali rate ac . ANE runtric
    : id not elaborate, ‘ St AT i Shipping tack : x Club won 14-12, The other }! : > : how many officials and how mans |~ or ‘ +}
    | th

















    There is speculation tha a Mr. Acheson said he thought ad otra os Co of > p no fie ; oer One violent symptom of

    Red negotiators are stalling unti G General Matthew Rideway . Says Pole white aioe es sia We epee il We ane ry on yon. ee Se peje ' uccess of these tactics was said
    they get new orders from Pyo ng Is T R d yresenting the Allied position , Sieche the a aneas” ABADAN, Aug. 1 sh RR F the worker tto be the Communist Party's pre
    yang and Peiping whether to back | rOOC oO eds ae forcefully ! et peter mca” ane. lache the skilfil shooter. Fi roke ou t ‘ a acta ve , + Star, {Sure on the Iran Government
    down as they did on the irjitial de- | ‘ He added that this is entirely ; ce, ONS SSARROT AL ONT Lice comemnent | UE ~helo-lranian Oil Con PRL lag pnecterary, Of Su'Clto take over the British owned
    mand for the withdrawal of Al-| a'CONNOR CHARGES |a military discussion and Sec- trial for treason and espionage s re today, one day ter the refine oor anne Mi r. F. Cook Jan Jo-Iranian Oil Company, and
    lied troops from Korea. retary of Defence George Mar-| ‘testified on Wednesday _ that Ww aleott HW ill was closed becau f the oil di rs 1@ Pxecutive Counci lip eir call on Premier Mossadegh

    Peng’s speech indicated that the | . shall made it clear last week that|the United States and Britain! pure Letween Britain ana Tran f Antigua consists of the Go to be “prepared for war now.”

    | Reds might break off the negotia- | ,, WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. the U.S. did not intend to with-|“Wwant war” against the Soviet} Ki I 952 British and Iranian firemen said |S'°" four official members at | es nt

    tions rather than yield on this| Senator Herbert R. O. O'Connor] draw from its present position Union, Former Major General | ‘ight nm 1952 the fire was brought under con-|{0Ur Nominated unofficial men : Challenge

    vital point. He said, “without | eh irged some United States allies —U.p.| Stanislaw Tatter, wartime Deputy i piste trol one and a half hours after it|2¢"s one of whom is President ot Pruman despatching Averell
    doubt the road to a peaceful set-{ are still shipping war materials "| Chief of the Polish General Staff NEW YORK, Aug. | broke out in the filing section jthe Antigua Travle and Labour} Harriman to the capital of Iran

    tlement lies only in the two side | to Communist China despite the in London made the statement} Jersey Joe Walco:t, Heavy-ling Labour office | Union The Legislative Counci)|was, observers feel the greatest
    withdrawing their troops, with the | United Nations embargo. ee ge ae during a four-hour cross exam- weight Boxing Champion wil ne fire, believed to have been |°O?sists of the Administrator, twe }challenge to Soviet plans, but the
    38th parallel as the basis for set- | : Britain Ss A Bomb ination in his trial with seven|"™°t, defend his newly won Utlel near + : vitch, raged {Other official members and eig iew is held by many that thi
    ting up a demilitarized zone at the | Pe s = how ever aie least other army officers and one naval ot after te first. of iE as Shiite hark al fe from. stern ‘lunofficial members, five of who ction may hasten the avowed aims

    fy} tree naticns India, Denmary i ut his first opponent will — bs aot : ”
    1

    same time as the carrying out of tans: brimming with more thn |“Z@ flected, three of them beirs{of the Communist Party into
    ' ants mn ore thir }

    the ceasefire conditions. If the zzard Charles, the man _ he

    t rk, A F —" Lieuten: . ‘ : ‘Bk an ati
    Bariaiaa nave taken, tec heart Almost Finished sieutenant Commander charged

    with espionage.

    on Exports, that strate- LONDON, Aug, 1. was asked repeatedly

    sic materials could be used to kill] Informed sources said Britain

    sincerity and deliberately offers | committee

    impoestinie dammendé. and wicks what he thought were the aims of
    i the nenee Sidanince Britain and the United States.

    |
    {
    j 7 officials of the union which I ha , mht ve
    i U.N. army does not show ny e warnings of his Senate Sub- Tatte throned Walcot manager | 450.00¢ ( “ay illons of highl iantienied BUP \ poe iy aH ome
    id that Walcott had in mind € aviation gasoline | "I y pedis: pr emewertes
    u of Europe and Soutl persons were overcome | sp 5 at . cy So eens an ee .
    will} U.N. Troops in Korea. a late starter in the atomic rac “ ‘ a Sea stag America before the Lille defense | ‘Ne ke and were temporarily | . BLEU GTR, Tawa. neans ba
    inevitably fail.” \ ' has nearly perfected its firs eae he oe wae 1 he ti An agreement extending the hospital Us L Ti k ° Y “Is lam’s neutrality” is menaced by
    Peng made this statement in a He said “All three nations gave} atomic bomb and hopes to tes war’ erence Counsel and the ninety days return bout clause i it refinery i hut dows | Ss a tig We tern imperialism and must
    broadcast commemorating the 24th, 2n indication of their determina-| it in the near future. remaining eight defendants were | ¢) Walcott-Charles fight was] yesterday —becaus the tora Yv 2 . therefore: be “protected”
    ' anniversary of the founcing of| tion to cc-operate with the U.S.| Government ministers refused | #iven a chance to question Tatter | posehed at a conference amon, \ ere full ¢ are ud N t ) Amidst this unfolding pattern
    i the Red Army in China. | in the move to deny war usahle|to confirm or deny the report he left the stand. d Norris, President of the I ing newspapers in Teher 4 - oO e ‘of Soviet tactics Abdullah's death
    ‘





    Lev neere









    materials to Communist _ coun-| but said: “If there is a test there] His place was taken by Colonel | Im'ernational Boxing Club, Felix| reported that a Soviet warsh p Knocked the props from under
    tries.” * will be an annoncement before-| Marian Jurecki who was second| Bocchicchio, Manager of Walcott] was anchored in the
    He added however that despite| hand.” They also refused to|defendant. Jurecki who like|@™¢ Tom Tannas and Jake Mintz | on Tuesday near Astara at th The U.S. Secretary of Staic/@@m’s position precarious as the
    pleaded guilty, and wen | Managers of Charles. The}; junction of the Iranian and Rus- | Acheson said today that the U ingle bastion of strength against
    on to testify about intelligence | @¢-for the return bout will be} sian borders. was taking “careful note” of the Communist among the Arab
    ’ set by Norris under the agree-| Britain was expected’ on Wedne

    He said that the Chinese “‘volun-
    teer army” in Korea is invincible,
    because it is fighting a “just war
    against aggression.” It has a high
    degree of political consciousness,



    Caspian Sea, | WASHINGTON, August 1! Western policy and rendered Jor-







    export restrictions at Hong Kong,}Comment on the report in the j'patter
    strategic materials are “by-pass-|London Daily Telegraph that
    ing” that British port and flowing] Britain’s first atomic bomb would !



    setup of the underground organi- ‘- |identity of the Hungarian officia's St#tes









    and has learned “from experience “freely” into Communist China. be exploded soon on the Woo-|sation. During cross examinatior | ™ nt. The agreement shovec | day night to send a Governmental | responsible for the mass deport British diplomatic repor ub-
    how to battle a better armed ene- mera rocket range 350 miles|of Tatter, the Prosecutor gave the |Jee Louis out of the title picture | mission to Teheran within the|,tion of Hungarians from the, Seauent to Abdullah’s as na-
    my with inferior weapons. O’Connor said there were non-|north of Adelaide, Australia. first official. indication” that Lieu- | tr fhe time being.—U.P, next 48 hours to discuss a_settle~ | homes F ion have left n6 doubt that Rus-
    The text of the are com-| Communist countries also investi-}, The Australian Supply Min-]tenant General Marian Spychal-| ? eae ment “of the bitter Anglo-Tranian} He told his weekly press cor ia had been allo xou (o sei
    | ye ae ae ei ne he gating the Sub-committee’s dis-| istry said it knew nothing about|sjj, Poland's first postwar Vic« | oil dispute, | ference that it was important that | political inith ne and that the
    pont Ee ey Peer mp a ; ao Sat ; yr tre ton as Ee ges pe cal 4! Minister of National Datence \ was | $7 00, 000, 000 Cut Prospects for early talks im-| their identity should be mace West must noW face these raw
    “The sixteenth session of the | POUrNB ilo Communist countries) oh ; gf references bY junder arrest. | eye a proved following the recent m¢ known throughout the world. 'The| facts: _ a
    | military armistice conference | !7°™ the free world, | Sak enka’ cameras eons vee gv On aac in the} oud ncue "bin ere i ee ee Averell Harriman,'U,S. would present all availabie| 1. Nationalist fever is rising

    , , ‘fruman’s special envoy, evidence of the deportation to the | 2"d becoming increased by Com-
    evening session Tat*e | House Foreign Affairs Committee} Jranian officials disclosed '.N., he added mP “i munist development of resentm ent
    said in response to the prosecu-| / P. Nichards on Wednesday A Foreign OM pokesmar against poverty amon
    : Itor’s direct questioning that Spy proposed a $100,000,000 reduction] the message gave “ground for hoy j benefiting by Senlessect in for-
    chalski issued the order in 1948; in President Truman’s $8 500,000 is it will be found possible to, gvg ¢
    for the intensification of army); [00 foreign aid progr: end a mission to Iran for discus Chilean Newsmen
    |

    Muller Appointed activities against the existing) Richards said tt at hi ty il] sion ut the ( ibinet asked fc

    regime. U.P,

    | failed to make progress toward; He said: “It is most gratifying] preceding — staten a ae
    ° Sa s f atify statement, rates >
    agreement on item number ta: 8 8\} B . t indicates In the

    -’ | to see that at least some of the) that Britain’s atomic bomb is on|!.
    of ee Saenes, only vere | nations in Anti-Communist camp| the way mei.
    point thus far discussec | are alive to their responsibilities |
    | under the United Nations resolu-

    ti or : 7 - >
    remained .unchanged. Admiral | tion Uieng on embargo by all
    Joy, senior U.N. delegate in an | ember nations on shipments of

    ‘ +e + re ¢ ‘ 7, * 2
    statement, | Materials that would be of aid to} ' 7 as . | vs of any membe if hi aaa By Be asco oleh eis Enter tained
    is and re-| the common enemy. It can never LG. Colonial Police bi committee, A : t} ssior i

    | eee
    |







    Basie views of both U.N. Com-
    mand and Communist delegations

    eign controlled concessions





    2. The Arab League is split and





    cing kept that y by insidious

    sropaganda accusing each indi-



    ot nece ri

    hour and 13 minutes
    made a detailed analysi
    futation of Communist conten-| be stressed too thoroughly that
    tions. | nations which permit such trade LONDON, July 26.
    He again stated the U.N. Com-|#re helping to kill and maim, Mr, W, A, Muller, Commissioner
    mand’s position with respect to the members of our fighting forces and | of Police, Trinidad, from 1938 to
    establishment ofa realistic demili- | perhaps some of their men.} 1948, has been appointed Inspec-
    tarized zone equitable to both bel-| Several of the nations whose | tor General of Colonial Police, it
    troops are fighting along with ours] ig announced from the Colonial
    in Korea are still permitting their) Office, in London. He takes up
    flag vessels to supply the enemy | his appointment on November 1
    Communists said on Thursday | with materials without which they | succeeding Mr. W. C. Johnson,
    that United Nations Command de-| could not long continue their ag-! one of His Majesty’s Inspectors of
    mands a ceasefire line reaching as| gression.” O’Connor did not name Constabulary.
    far as 45 miles north of the 38th | these nations. —U-P., Mr. Johnson was seconded to
    parallel the Colonial Office for three years
    In a blast of propaganda state- | in 1948 to advise the Secretary

    ments Reds asserted that nego ptt CONTROL OF PRESS of State on matters affecting

    tluas will collapse unless the

    lies agreed to n line along the} GAIRO, August, 1.

    parallel

    An official North Korean news|

    j agency in a disnatch broadcast b
    Syinayvand Radio said the U.N.

    demands a truce line extending

    |

    1

    } vidual member of being a West-
    LONDON, Augu 1 | 1h stooge

    |

    |

    |







    finally ending
    Teheran ; The Hispanic Council and the
    i - Anglo Chilean Society entertained
    Rich Stone Pee eee, our Chilean publishers and jour
    nalists touring Britain, The Chil

    1 JOHANNESBURG Te oT Eee Vi } :
    | OHANNESBURG, Aug. 1 ruman lightens | can Ambassador and ‘other
    i

    Johanne te 2 povert



    3. Egypt as the strong st mem-
    a On Page 3



    Biggest Whaler
    Leaves For Home |
    BELFAST, Aug. }

    Juan Peron, the world’s biggest
    and most completely equipped



    hat Of Red China?

    bers of the Diplormatie Cory WASHINGTON, Aug. 1

    ee en farmer who has lived in nded the function

    mn .
    ith his family for 10 yeai Tariff Measures Viscount Davidson, President of | 28formed — diplomatic — soure¢

    {tou und a 511 carat diamond or the Hispanic Council, and A. F. id on Wednesday that the United

    ligerents.

    The seventeenth session will be
    held to-morrow at 11 a.m. nd most co pes _ é
    aaa nae wan San month ‘uesday on his farm, The canary) 5 _ WASHINGTON AUgU I Loveday, Vice President of the | Stat Britain and France are ex-

    : | yellow octagonal stone has one President Truman on Wedne Anglo-Chilean Society received | pected to ask Communist China
    flaw but experts said it would be} ‘ jay formally ordered the usper the guests. An earlier group visit luntly about its intentions in re-
    worth $112,000 when cut.—U.P. ‘Slon of Lariff concessions to Russia} ed. the British Broadcasting Cor rd to South East Asia if an
    and a number of her satellites.}| poration. Yesterday, they wer wrmistice is concluded in Korea

    The P ident proclamation wa hown newspaper {fice n Lon- The 1 th % unist China’
    U. S. NAVY HAS 132M. required by tl recent extensior: jon,—U.P. ged ve f y said that Communist China

    ue



    for her home port, Buenos Aires
    The 23,000-tons gross vessel is
    now preparing for her sea trials |
    before delivery to her owners,|
    Compania Argentina







    food faith both in Korea’ and
    os Pte ; sae #f the reciprocal trade law —- Beith Mans Ade ace Aikale is
    Launched in April 1950, ne) OYS1 ER FORKS The law required the suspensio BRITAIN LENDS IRA VOCE amit in aslibas with? Be
    “ay t factors for any improve
    U.P

    enone



    Colonial police forces, Subse-
    quently, he was appointed In-
    The Egyptian Government may) spector-General cf Colonial Police.
    ask for a vote of confidence ove!} Now, at the expiry of his term
    craft legislation for control of]! of secondment, he is rejoining the
    the Press. Proposed legislation) Home Office.
    ar am OLE of the touched off a storm in the Egyp- Mr. Muller, who is at present
    somes the area io Oniin tian Press in ich the Wafdist | Commissioner of Police, Tangan-
    on the rarellel, and northwest of Party’s newspapers took lead. — z prea is 53. He joined the police
    Seoul.—U.P. | U.P.| service in Ceylon in 1920 and
    served there until 1934 when he
    was appointed Commissioner of
    Police, Trinidaa. —B.U.P.

    completion has been timed to en
    able her to take part in the next WASHING

    of tariff concessions to the nation
    A , / - » 1”
    Antarctic whalireg season. She ha ‘ August 1 Russian orbit i FOUR SUBMARINES |
    a maximum ec ipacity of 27,000 tne Navy rolled out its big gun It was learned that the first PARIS, August |
    5 , . a 1 ‘L hal eat ‘and | and boomed a haughty denial that| nations to be notifled of the su ' ,
    s » oil, whale t es
    Mees ‘oil, ‘ll ’ t \ ‘hie h : it be ib f% has 132,000,000 useless oyster | pension will be Russia, R Chin Ouned France four ibmarir |
    rer - = ) A - WwW 2 ) ) nm , ' . ‘ an ri o
    cessed on board a or Phe aoe aid that tt Albania, Lithuania, Eston Sovic or a period of four year the | The “ADVOCATE”
    : - : Navy has only 12,506 Germany, Comr nist Kor Lat Stateme : “ni F
    When in commission, the Juan oe xt thew .o ; pened : : . ‘ atemen, Satyte, Epiteful, and}
    Peron will have a crew of 94 and 2 he Navy does not want to} via, Rumania, Communist domin iportsman. These are at present| pays for NEWS
    ; ell them, because all the silver]ated portions of Indo-China ane eing refurbished in British port:

    257 factory workers, and she will , A 3 .

    ’ o2| Plating is peeling off. And whaila number of smaller are unde ay Ppaapneeta ors A | Dial 3113
    als ave acc odatio or 13 1 : the expense of the French}

    also have accommoda n for 136 would souvenir collectors think U | Commu t contre U.P ae

    men who will man her accom-} 4;
    panying the whale-catchers. A
    During the whaling







    innounced that Britain t







    a at overnment UP. '
    » official U.S.N. stamp came cf) | re en









    Pravda And Morrison

    ‘ + a LJ F en C pes
    LONDON, August 1. x vy ria Faces Urisis
    RTITIS ORNING PAPERS : > wid rominence
    BRITISH MOR NING ‘ aren eave Vv aS ne anne DAMASCUS, Aug. 1.
    to the exchange between Foreign Secretary erties Syria remains without a Gov-
    rison and Russia’s Pravda with ‘four printing the complete|ernment to face a crisis caused

    texts and a fifth the text of Pravda’s reply. by the Civil Servants’ strike |
    which today entered its vant

    ile gulping oysters.

    close season} The ae admis j a ies
    she will operate as an ordinary The Navy s > oyster fork stock

    oil tanker.—U.P, Ho a Saecnuie sg tae Th pi t th t ‘h ff ql’ F k
    oni e picture that ‘huffed’ Farou
    To-day’s ten havetiatte Dae etnies WHY DID THis MAKE HIM CUT HIS HONEYMOON ?
    Weather Chart ate at A ee wae

    the ar









    TS








    ( 2 sug » the publica- ‘ ;
    Morrison had said he could not gu pod ay the pul lica ia” Mibeek te Giictst ane isuietaa: 4:0 aK ie
    tion of Pravda’s reply in British papers when Pravda said it





    nouncement has yet been made} Sunset: 6.22 p.m,
    would publish the interview with him if the British Press| Premier Khaled El Azem_ Bey’s; Moon: New.

    also printed the Russian paper s comments, ees wus | reported of] Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m, Louis Wins Again
    of Soviet pro-|Monday, and it is undertsood | High Tide: 2.43 a.m., 4.30




    Several newspapers promisea the distorting ler

    however to print Pravda’s me anda”. It si ‘It is as though or his Cabinet will leave office p.m. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 1.







    ie aay s oe OC ‘ soon as President Hassem El iM T 5 3 a. 9.47
    and this morning lid so besi the country of the blind it] Asics: has announced a suitable Pare 9.53 a.m., 9.47 Joe Louis to-night beat

    | | *nic PCOT Ss e *
    jshould suddenly become possible} .ondidate for the premiership. Cesar Brion on points in



    eee All p:!

    vda and Mort



    gave both on{for an instant to see.” —U.P
    equal prominence in full or para- | Congratulations cauanthadandabsatt tans
    phrase versions of the exchange ! U.S. Secretary of Stat ch iI *

    The Liberal Manchester Gu t-|eaid to-day in Washi: ym that A | | >
    dian commenting on the exchange | Herbert Morrison was to be con- Cc ieson S rou b les Wi ith
    said: ‘“‘Mr. Morriscn y can-|gratulate@ on having ri tate-
    not compete with Pravd

    in f ate sti eget eas “ , 7 Bi, . \ ie |
    n | ment published in Pravda, th e > | : ' :
    tive. He lacks the Russian journa- [Soviet Communist Party “news Onzgress ncereastii ) ) |
    lists skill when it comes to Eee in Moscow. Morrison’ i . his on -
    saying that the Normin Conquest!, matter of worry and concern By LYLE C. WILSON $8,500,000,000 Foreign Arms and so identified in the minds of voter ; Me . " ’ re a ; 7 i
    |

    a ten-round bout.—U.P.




















    nails with pile drivers or blandlyletatement he said was obviously]

    did not take place in 1066. But!the Soviet Government as cou WASHINGTON, Aug. 1 Economie Aid Bill. { back home

    by the long and forced Democrats, who privately have If the question cones to the To such a desire generally, |
    i ve to |attributed yesterday’s outburst by
    choose between supporting Ache- the Senate Foreign Relation’s
    soon have the chance to stand up| son or grossly offending Truman Committee, Chairman Tom Cor

    and be counted. Some Congres- Many Congressional Democratic | nally, on the fund. Conn ally ex

    sional Democrats already are | leaders have let Truman know one |ploded against the administra-
    joining the Republicans in their| way or ‘another that they want|tion’s project to pend nearl

    perhaps that is not a bad failing.” | pe
    Cocl Statement answer accompanying it. been urging Truman to oust the | vote, the Democrats will hz
    aenih Secretary of State, Acheson, may







    The Guardian said Morrison’s| Acheson told a questioner at hi
    statement was “cool and reason-| weekly press conference thot he
    able”. It said: “He might perhaps }had not been invited to contribute
    imilar statement to the Russian]





    have put some parts of i



    rentanl< i 10 11d state-! Pres » thougt the he best . am ;

    pire ely aus a aan ’ oa é a : ary He thought that sia *°"\ latest anti-Acheson manoeuvre. | Acheson ousted: $1,000,000,000 to assist with tt
    ment Pravda's reply bane American contribution however.| it is directed towards obtaining call to aid “wobbly countries’
    letely ugainst him a vote of no confi- Their advice is based on the | Southeast Asia

    ence. f belief that his political liability Connally sounded more

    nected with such a cor would be the publication in Rus-}
    différent world that any commen sia of the recent m
    ground is hard to find re Con-|President Truman and the is likely to damage Democratic; Chairman of the Republi
    servative London Daily Telegraph Congress to the Russian people.| Unlike last weck’s Republican| chances in the 1952 election es-| National Committee than li!
    said Mr. Morris¢ exchange The US head continually | effert to bring Acheson down with | pecially their own primary eléc- | Truman administration’
    with Pravda will have at any rate through the oy

    one very



    IT looks harmless enough, this, lske, when a cameraman took When

    rieture of a king in a launch, but. thi« shot.
    it =~ da Situation... . ; Police seized the film. Then the
    en caused Egypt's Farouk Journalists’ Association appealed

    Farouk was told about
    that he left Switzerland in ya
    hurry, at midnight—and in a huff.
    He and Queen Narriman headed

    , to the Swiss President. An order for Rellagi . ,
    it : oe r or ‘Hagio on Lake Como.
    t short hig honeymoon : made for its return to the



    blank cartridges, this new weapon | tion chance | Forei Policy spokesman

    loaded and dangerous. A vote to transfer the direction | Conegre Connally is up for
    Acheson’s troubles with Congress
    he re not only continuing; they are
    ery le i becoming worse. A no confidence

    ws that er entitled te would be obt





    he fund from the State Depart- | nor itior re-elec
    where Trumar it, to; ye
    National Defence Department
    I 1ed by a Con- would enable uneasy Democrat er
    i. j fore the Soviet ple re nal ban forbidding Acheson | to get on record a nti-A I
    wl? t ect the administration’ S f them might des

    ed ir



    to Lugano, Switzerland than Tih That night they went aboard
    Farouk was leaving the Hotel their yacht at Genoa, and sailed
    Splendide fer a «flutter on the ‘Switzerland ic a free countey,”| for San Remo on the Italian
    » be F |! tbles of Campione, across the was the ruling Riviera ES


    ___PAGI E TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1951

    ANNE EDWARDS Samples life on Princess Margaret’s spending money SSS | - . "Saarinen a
    —and finds the difference between a 1937 promise and a 1951 payment EM Pi R K EK MM hd i H K =
    STARTING TOMORROW TO-DAY, 4.45 & 8.30
    rAGR ‘ . ta" 2.30 & 8.30 P.M. |
    ME, DENIS SAVAGE, son ot GRENADA WEDDING . * aes
    is xcellency the Governor | 7

    and continuing daily | a ‘IE
    and Lady Savage ‘arrived from ai a ‘ at 4.45 & 630 pm. | \ : a SI nis says
    England via Trinidad early yes- i a 1937 you have your car—and Cee eee ae

    “ & aves y £22 Ty
    terday afternoon by B.W.1LA. He The Champagne a ae oo ee , " ROY Al

    flew by B.A.O.C. to Trinidad via YOU'RE a single girl with


























    : ; £70 a Suit

    Jamaica. He is here to spend £6,000 a year of your own. The . . ae L ‘i |

    Six 08 ks holiday with his parents year is 1937, : © . ‘ see Tees it = li} Masents STARTING TOMORROW } P,

    who were at Seawelll to meet It is the year of the Corona- 1 og ee ee ! at 2b al 5.00 & 8.15 P.M. | Pai (139 *
    i = Some Ds: â„¢ ins v = : onal a

    pss, along wih M Pat Mrs. Hop- eee wn coer oe oe os week. A first-class firm will! and continuing Saturday and are Fie fs >

    wood and § sister Pat. ?

    Denis is atter Epsom Col income tax is bad. It is going up decorate’ it for £35 a room. The| Sunday at 5.00 and 8.15 p.m.
    € s S at ._psom oi- .









    idi - : : th £. velvet that Miss 1937 boughv#for 1}
    eh. Sueven Satie OMe year And of that £6,000 all you have fs. 6d. is now 40s. a yard; the) qTHE HIT OF THE SEASON |
    yj go to-day he arrived on his first left to spend is £4,280. lining is 8s. 9d. The carpets That) ?
    visit to Barbados to see his parents at a were £1 aré now £2 6s. a yard.) i}
    Six Years Your ear: Yo: can buy your- Your Sropegs Gnd hiterit pe
    EV. Mother M en Merryat, self the most luxurious and go to the Princess's ee | 4
    OS.U., and Mother Mildred latest Jaguar model for £385, =cost you a are per ny | |
    OSU. were among the passen- and that still leaves you more £70 for a sui oe ee Se |
    own. weee ene Ae es than £70 a week to serape along for a dress. Hats?—Ten to 2
    gers leaving for British Guiana on - guineas each, Silk nighties are|
    yesterday afterno y B.W.LA |

    £12 12s.

    Your dinner and cabaret—still| |
    supposing that you are footing|
    the bill—is 30s., basic charge. If}
    you are well enough known to! }
    get a steak—that will be an extra) ;
    10s. each. The night club takes
    £1 off you for each visitor and |

    Your flat can be the most com-
    fortably modern in a West End
    bicck for £6 a week, A_ first-
    class West End firm of decora-
    to-s will do it up for you in high
    style for £20 a room. You can
    ge. an excellent carpet for £1 a
    yard, and an elegant velvet for

    Foran COSTELLO
    ene Nay

    the Wolfman played by LON CHANEY
    | Dracula played by BELA LUGOS!
    |

    Rev. Mother Magdalen has been
    transferred to the Ursuline Con-
    vent in Berbice after six years
    as Reverend Mother of the Ursu-
    line Convent, Collymore Rock
    She will be in charge of the Ber-
    bice Convent.













    WILLIAMS

    Pe ar othe ie your curtains at 9s. 6d. a yard. then you pay dearly for drinks | { )
    by. Panag Rajactene alerted in The lining is 2s. 9d. a yard, in rounds—from 4s. 6d. each. | oward Tae Monster played by GLENN STRANGE
    ‘ Die an Aiba artes. hetaciah sii £18 a Suit £148 a Cruise Lenore Aubert + Jane Randolph s



    YOUR dresses and hats put you YOUR holidays.—That cruise is}








    Color
    i Trinidad Barrister among the world’s best dressed. aia eer Fee deed} i é STARTING FRIDAY, 10TH AUG. i
    j M* AND MRS. ALEXANDER re men who feore Stor a pis 1S A BACK-DATE— Nice—suppusing y‘ j f .
    / MADAR ar m ew make Princess sc at eke eae Sanhd . Reerepuercrs ¢ }
    JAMADAR and family flew charges yOu £18 for a suit and ete Henle 2 eat eration ty If you fly over to pare se
    ge Migig ag = san + Mes ih £30 to £45 for one of those to shoe return fare is £14 8s, Od. At the) speCIAL MATINEE 9.30 P.M. EMPIRE & ROXY
    noon by B.W.LA. to spend elaborate, embroidered sparkling tasty oa Ritz a single room and bath is SATURDAY
    month’s holiday in Barbados stay- evening affaffs, Gipata “ial at a Beas P £20 per day. ceo a |
    ing at “Swansea”, Worthing. And you can afford a dozen Sees go to ee } At eee Tr
    Mr. Jamadar is a _ Barrister at new hats a year at five guineas £6,000 a year—since £3,400 of it More, but you can get to Am r
    Law in San Fernando. Also ar- each from a milliner with the can go back in tax anyway. (return fare, tourist ae he EMPIRE & ROYAL | ROBINSON vs. TURPIN
    riving from Trinidad yesterday royal coat of arms. q ee And as for pee ae Bane The Fight of Fights!
    and staying at “Swansea” is Miss And pure silk nighties from So you, “the modérn £6,006 bliems of wealth—the min is

    Phyllis Salter.
    Victorian Exhibition

    HE next exhibition at the

    Paris, at two guineas each, are Miss, have exactly £2,600 left to £2,500, the champagne is 30s. a

    setae title ical ti line
    Oe ae eh asses jietelliadpeemsiirsnineomas ial

    Fee Ghote pod on Ter cb Potion sion ae onaks Anka the Brinpeed. hel 4508 a: 20 a

    "Your dinner and cabaret—sup- Your job entitles you to some And _ if the, Princess used her er













































    = = ee The oS wf — R @ NM VY THEA TR KE
    PLAZA wine ||. GAIETY

    ||| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES TO-DAY, 4.30 é 8.15 P.M.

    Rev. Grazette is a Barbadian. Mr. Lis le Inniss —L.E.S,







    outside, Parliament _agreed_ to
    allow Princess Margaret £6,000
    a year—but nof until 1951.

    1951 you have your car—or







    THE ADVENTU RES Or Pu

    o—_———

    TODAY LAST 2? SHOWS 5 & 8.30 Pom



    LAST SHOW TO-NITE AT 8.30
    “SARONG GIRL"

    The Champagne














    ¢ ai ax-free expens lowance). first year’s allowance on just x x r x
    posing that you ever paid for it tax-free expense al = d . \ a )
    Museum will be a loan ex- GapT. AND MRS. IAN GOAD after their wedding in Grenada on yourself—is 15s, 6d. For that you | Your car—if you still fancy those three things—why, ate ROYAL THEAT RE
    hibition illustrating the Victorian Saturday. Capt. Goad is in charge of the Welsh Fusiliers at present go to the Dorghester, dance till Wat Jaguar + we more oan sus ga rm Basis: 0s a oe sie spe i AB hn Sea gi i
    age, which will open on ‘Tuesday, stationed in Grenada. Mrs, Goad is the former Jean Adams only 2 a.m., eat steak, and see a first- OT 538 ts oe on ge in hele) ‘her spending monty pny es, | TO-DAY — Last 2 Shows, 4.30 and 8.15 p.m
    August 7th, for 3 weeks. This daughter of the Colonial Treasurer Grenada, Hon. G. H. Adams, rank cabaret. i woe # pr ip Te : See ene ae
    exhibition will form a link here C.B.E,, and Mrs. Adams. ern wees at the we gue PLLA POPE LPL LLL ELLE PALL AAPL LEO LE Republic’s SPECIAL DOUBLE
    pian Ws oonbenans 06, See 300 buy a 12s, 6d° bottle of gin, have ‘ ACTION — THRILLS —. INTRIGUE
    Exhibition and Festival of Brit- For Cycle Meet School Teachers nee Ste, S- BOteee, OS en, het GLOBE THEA TRE
    ain. It is in aid of the Museum’: FF to British Guiana yester- ISS BERYL SPINK and Miss Se neat nent ee ae tke mt Pre ”
    Collections Fund, which was re- day afternoon by B.W.LA Georgina Haggarty, two covered by B aver, . sues I St To-da 00 d 8.15 p.m. % 6
    cently started by Mr. Ronald Tree to take part in the B.G. Inter- school teachers from U.B.0.T's., £10. 10s, Crui vant Bhowing To-cay, 5.09 am ca,
    to enable the Museum to purchase colonial Cycle meeting went John ¢chools in South Trinidad are here YOUR hothiaas: + af % Rudyard Kipling’s es K i MoM K
    exhibits of historical and artistic Skinner and Lish Carm chael of for two weeks’ holiday staying at two or three a year in the Best ¢ Errol FLYNN — Dean STOCKWELL * '
    SoStht Rte RUS Ce resean them in the Pioneers Cycle Club. The the Hotel Hastings. They arrived hotels. A 10-day cruise—to| 3s ae Send the Kids — “KIM” is great for them! FABULOUS
    the island. . : meeting opens on ‘Baturd ay ee yesterday afternoon by B.W.LA. break the early summer—sets you 2, e VIOPEORE
    Show-Piece Furniture a “eee 7 ee ee _ : ae 5 from Trinidad. back 10 guineas for e first-class | 2EOOOO SCE DOOS SSS ESOC OO i
    R, and Mrs. Douglas Fair- time hey told Carib that Ken sLepeas trip in a Cunard hite Star TEXAN
    Nanke are taking back to Farnum will not be taking part in Explore Possibilities liner. AQUATIC CLUR CINEMA (Members Only)
    sritain so show-piece C n- the meeting. Your fare to Nice is £11 9s, 3d. TO-NIG $8
    Britain some show-piece Chippen A:T. A. CHABNOL, Matager ana shu oe save on shat he BO TO-NIGHT at 3.40
    fale Sher: fur re f asl eh oe and 5 ‘ ; Universal-Internatio esents - - Starring—-
    Se riea atti” ‘speci ite Here For a Month of Booker’s (B’dos,) Drug per cent. reduction offered by niversalIntsrnational present * Starring
    “They shipped it from London RS. VICTOR FUNG and three Stores Ltd., accompanied by his French railways. . “PIRATES OF MONTEREY William ELLIOTT —
    some time ago to their farm in children, Evans, Joan and eldest son John left for B.G. yes- . Your notes to friends come Technicolo John CARROLL and
    Virginia Now it: will help to fur- Pamela arrived from Trinidad terday afternoon by B.W.1.A. on a from swagger hotels on the Con- Starring: Maria seer — Rod CAMERON WALTER BRENNAN - MARIE WINDSOR Catherine McLEOD
    nish the house in The Boltons, yesterday by B.W.LA, to spendstwo weeks’ visit. er Pee SMe COMMENCING FRIDAY 3kD menooees A REPUBLIC PICTURE snaasnne
    Sai ra eo baa os % ay Barbados Thile are, : ig » ings ® ay. MMENCE ‘ > e rms e forg > was 33 he law
    nag vie aie porno pReoirteg Oe ant Caen ae is Silos tall eaioce aeaoe If you fly over to’ Paris and MICKEY ROONEY PAT O'BRIEN aoe Inside a he forgot he as outside the law
    wae ab Sana Ji La ' , eS . stay at the Ritz for the week-en in “THE FIREBALL” SPECIAL .. . SPECIAL SATURDAY AT 9.30 AM
    Duke of Leeds. Lawrence, sibilities as to whether there is f ot f eae f # .M.
    Off To Trinidad Mr. Fung who is a.keen turfite anyone in that colony interested the pill le £8. British pavilion
    R. MICHAEFI arereacyn tho WAS unable to make the trip. fin starting we Sons polo in B.G. on in the Paris Exhibition is 10s., “thre pANOE”
    , aileiate: “Whats sy ; . Mts. R. Knowles of "The Mid- association bi and includes smoked _ salmon, THE BIG STEAL PLAZA BRIDGETOWN || fied ASTAIRE & Starring : ESTHER WILLIAMS with HOWARD KEEL
    M en 5 or, pets a ot get”, Palm Beach, Hastings, ar- Mr. Chabrol i is a keen follower cold tamb and salad, fruit pie, Robert MITCHUM 44 iL Dial 2310 Betty HUTTON
    a — weno a Sar A. rived from Trinidad by the same of the game locally. His son with lager (and big helpings), lat Two Shows TO-DAY — 4.45 and 8.30 P.M. Patatieunt Double SPECIAL : SATURDAY NIGHT AT MID-NIGHT
    pre On Mes aRy tee Bere Aplane, John is the Harrison College goal- says the Daily Express Paris Bob Rhonda ary Dick . : .
    to spend part of the long holidays keeper. reporter. HOPE — FLEMING in MARTIN — POWELL in REPUBLIC ALL ACTION WHOLE SERIAL
    in Trinidad. Twenty-one You can even visit Soviet A py i aan ‘ i
    . * . . . : : . Yee
    Barbados Holiday ISS MONICA INNISS, daugh- Incidental Intelligence Russia+i€ Gaye, foc $0 inate. The GREAT LOVER il P (0 LUCKY “DESERT AGENT
    EV. C. B. GRAZETTE of St. ter of Mr. and Mrs. Howell EEING ourselves as_ others you want those three tradi- Roland Youns — Richard Lyen Colour by Technicolor! gee ; a,
    Paul's Rectory San Fernan- Inniss of “Zirio”, Rockley, cele- see us wouldn’t do much a ee Fenn ae h the Special TO-DAY 1.40 PM OPENING TO-MORROW Starring : ROD CAMERON
    8 y;, Se 8 Ss 3 , Re y, : ‘ n ; : ipa eae ; Pee ae ;
    do, arrived from Trinidad yester- brated her twenty-first birthday good. We wouldn’t believe it, iene fe. “.” Ga, om Sahin with Keye LUKE” bree Continuing” “tally ‘ i 4 8.30 HERRERA SEE
    day afternoon by BYUTA. to spend last night with a party at “Glen- anyway.—M. Walthall Jackson in/3. ~ ¢q “SADDLE SERANADE” SINNER OF MAGDALA”
    a month’s holiday Nn Barbados. aire’, Brittons Hill, the home of The Saturday Evening Post. And with all htat as the world

    Se PA GAN LOVE SONG”

















    é \ Pt ly: P43 YOU'RE a single girl with ie Ann CIRIO and JRORT APACHE”
    \// x i tH ; £6.000 a year of your own, JOE PALOOKA abe. | “Ww ak rt oe oe
    / i wa f/f The year is 1951. It is the Leon ERROL — Joe KIRKWOOD / :
    j ) \\ tar: Ne | / year of Princess Margaret’s | FRIDAY to SUN. 8.30 p.m,
    f, ih; | AND 5 twenty-first birthday, the year of FRIDAY (Only) 5 3 pepinss Bander SB. S :
    if i yo i ANS, \ the South Bank Exhibition, andg|] «ip Gatanape Hl ‘Seng eee Starring
    } { Bhi ata WY the news about income tax is Me a "and %
    f ‘. Vit cr) Y onee again, bad, ‘ | “THE GANGSTER"
    ti po ive No Ro Dad can’ tent, Set aor: VER SAY Goopnye” |{/[] Barry SULLIVAN — BELITA GENE KELLY
    VI { ‘ | i) people wonder why the Govern. a —= ee Ponte Pn
    fe con fi i ' \ ment makes any fuss at all abou! | +49%3$69596969+69669559966535966699996739999658906
    iy — 7/ Lf ' voting the younger Princes
    WN \ { } Ki a and
    Yl Beeen ' Radi GLOBE wi}
    icciiiaeaiiatiac corer atk Geet «ile B.B.C. Radio Programme | OPENING TOMORRO

    oovriaht . P 116. Vaz Diss Int Amsterdam

    THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1951
    1115 am Programme Parade. 11 2¢

    Ww TAN Sint SUELO noon He es
    B \ i HE W AY eee By Beachcomber ede ne aaa

    19.76M



    J. CARROL NAISH

    MYSTERY and THRILLS





















































    Bias 4.15 8 Ul > Musie. 5
    HE sight of a horse-drawn hat a riot at the Brossische Metallur- tiny man—for, unless it wag an|» i: Guitar et te weex’'h 15 a
    in a one-way street would gische Hopschen Refinery, where ostrich’s cage, he must have been |Cempton Whnyates 6 00 pm. Moniz as the BLACK HAND Strikes
    normally surprise people. But the employees objected to refining 4 midgel—filing through a ceuple ee “hte mi a Prow r erat iene a ;
    nowadays they say, “Oh, it’s some- tin which was to be used as sur- Of the cage’s bars, Then, I sip-|6 55 pm. To-day 's Alpha ore FRIDAY ONLY STARTING 4TH AUGUST
    thing to do with the Festival.” plus food. For calling a smelter pose, a deer which happened to | 1.00—10,45 sie 25.58M 31. 32M
    It must, therefore, have been a shirker, three packers were sus- be in the room, lashed out at him, | > vagy ease - Gene KELLY in
    somewhat disconcerting when pended Or was the inhabitant of the cage aniteate ma ye News Wola? m_ News ALEXANDRE DUMAS
    word went round that the hat I : pel 1 baby deer with a bad temper? {7 45 pm. Natives of the Parish. 8 00 oT P ” ‘
    drawn by a horse through Pelham- Vothing to dou a Me Anyhow, one half of the world|» m_ Radio Newsreel 8 15 p m, Books ME IRATE WORD OF
    street, Cheltenham, concealed—of Q{OME people seem to lead very never knows how the otiver half | evens : P os , Theatre ae 8 45 and
    all things!—a small whelk, It was odd lives I read, for in- lives, and the human intruder, by ] Yaitoriais’ a0 oo pm Tom the eturuer oe j nc nT. Lo: °
    said that the whelk was attached ®tance, that a man who broke into that time, would not have been 38 a pe Bs ed Bie € ** HALF PAST | WV a oy
    to the hat by strong steel wires, ® eee we kicked by a deer, surprised if a giraffe had put its special Dispatch 10.00 p m. The News. | BETTY ° DAM -pauny FHOMAS | a
    and was mounted on a thick board, 2m have been trying to picture neck down the chimney and [| !0 10 ptm. Interlude. 10 15 po mi, Derice fen sneer ee ” | a ae R Y
    two inches by, thre The hat it. the scene. I like to think of this barked at him ae Around. 1045 pm. On The | MIDNIGHT cus GEORGE MONTGOMERY PULA CORDAY
    Self, they salc o counteract 1€ ———o er ee » as \ Murde
    friction and bumping, had a thick OISTIN P LA Z A % PLUS % urder — Mystery 2101
    rubber rim. But when the horse R { : : APPS ee BER
    stopped at a corner, and a baker mper’ and Simon 4 ALL INDIAN FILM x LOC. iz T. 1Z ENT ON Pp 1a AL i % ae eee
    lifted a corner of the hat, there ; - S H A H-J E H A N % = . - ee 4 . t D " % | @ I Y M Pp I ¢€ TT Hi E A T R E f
    Geinsit sees Sen ae 1 ¥: shine eee ger: ‘ x NORMA INCE .........0ccc00006.. “I’m In The Mood For Love” % 4 a , ow ‘
    Y ssued < ar x agains 3 ; ursday 2nc ugust, . “Blees This at . Bee eS eee nee
    the spread of absurd rumours 1951 at2pm.. N HUBERT CLARKE eessetsisssiecesssstssnseren Bless This House 3 TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 and 8.15 P.M. §
    1; NON-INDIANS 1/6 ONLY )FRANK AUSTIN “Friendly Star” “ .
    in riots reported _ (reece : BCARL BEST! o.iscc..s...0c0 “Be My Love” & Republic All Action Double
    N the modern world a shortage q ROSSWORD % ,SAM KING ..... tows “Hush Little Darling” x TOH aoenras ;
    laste cn artis roe nama % DEIGHTON GILKES ........... saevmdaiineee SS wie of nica re a x rear al
    shortage s “se, becaus . %, r rn r
    the only food of the future will x Guest Stars: x “WAKE OF THE RED WITCH”
    be tiated Sane 3 mite this idea % THE “SINGING URCHINS” — The Griffith Bros. x
    in mind al r Yelsdon-Scow- ss * wh cS . > tim AIT) | cas
    ling, of the Research Institute of % Pit 18e; House 36¢; Balcony 48c; Boxes 60c. * -
    ha inte Silane tee tine with as LLL LOCO LLL DCD OC LLL ELLA AC CE “ SALTLAKE RAIDERS ”
    one astonishing stone. Experi- Inside the cottage Rupert tells all dragons on it,’ “Yes,"" adds Starring Allan ‘Rocky’ LANE —~ Roy BANCROFT
    ments have shown that peas and about the lost gold locke: and how ee “ And Ms gave me this !
    beans grown in tins have a taste he found the lady whom it belonged ‘@¢kful as a reward, and I’m not | JUST RECEI ED ‘
    which can only be likened to bits to. Then he puts the irises on 4 Seg to re it unl 22 my | ) FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.
    of nothing gone stale. The sug- “ : addy." “ Then you’ tter see t Ist Instalment Sunday and Monday, 4.45 & 8.15
    gestion that the tins, made of very pag ie tor tay > dae eS ‘2 same, upon,” says Mrs, Bear. | e | 5 : ae : ae
    thin and delicate cadmium, should ” ne es: _ nly, this time,” some back { 7 FINAL INSTALMENT
    be eaten, too, or instead of. caused in," he says, Look, it hes = quickly.""| And off they run. and Selling Fast
    a Ra i Sk ees oe SS es 8 oxy | Columbia's Bullet-Streaked Serial
    | Across |

    SILK SHANTUNG ID. ssaidcpoaphiuunisoesive nidbohn gual ae
    BOP): TAPES OO Oso cnc mvcuisanemacraadotare
    SILK PLAIDS SFT sos ssomepapoinis voi os ae

    1 Where to find a shy ant. so

    6 Broad, but no graduate.

    8 Reeruit-drilling station, (3)

    'O Taken from the rain soaked. (3)

    ll. Oust a seer. (5)

    13 Lmpi reserves shout anger, (3)

    14. Craftsman’s mother with off-
    spring ? (5) 15, Sociable, (6)

    | o “DEADWOOD DICK”

    +s Starring :

    Don DOUGLAS and The Mystery “SKULL”

    Canadian Hardwood Chairs
    and Rockers











    1S Get Ma train a South American I} ALL ACTION! TMNRILLS! SUSPENSE! i
    marmoset, (7) | 7
    BLACK d WHITE a pane ois Bho. Oia *. | @ NOT A DULL MOMENT
    an 2 , ’ -gamy ,
    eae ee er SECURE Yours Now. | SPECIAL
    TWINKLE CREPE OO Oo ees CRM Ge Umm ATS a $1.02 Down SAT — ACTION AT MIDNIGHT

    < There bali is transmissipvie, (9)

    $ Not entirely intended by the

    sund of it (9)

    t tone, d€¥ tO @ Dutton-hole (7

    Notning gay in this Hindu
    stem. (4)

    e
    THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

    The All Action Whole Serial

    “BRUCE GENTRY”

    All New and the Latest Fashions



    306:





    _s.ooe ee

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS via gurls ht COTTON FACTORY LTD. wire
    j . ‘ : o A i » Yet merit exposes rs ‘8 | 7 Ju “‘LARKE
    i ies YOUR SHOE STORES a aos tag ea Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 eer ee
    he Oo JUR SHO STORES | t 4 }
    E 10 No loan ‘for (a) eee ESE eeseeeEe


    '





    f,
    |

    THURSDAY, AUGUST 2



    i951



    U.N. Defence Line Is
    Stronger Than Ever

    IF KAESONG

    SEOUL, July 31.

    ARMISTICE TALKS should break off

    and the Communists launch an all-out attack against the
    United Nations, they will strike the strongest defence line

    yet established by the Allies in Kore

    Prices Rise
    Sharply

    Since the year 1939 the increase
    in certain essential commodities
    in this island has gone up by over
    300 per cent. in some cases, ac-
    cording to figures obtained yester-~-
    day from the offices of the Con-
    trol Board and the Labour Com-
    missioner.

    Before October, 1939, condensed
    milk, a very necessary item in al-
    most every Barbadian ho 3
    sold at 6 cents per tin. The pr
    now 32 and 38 cents, an
    of well over 400 per cer
    beef which at the time :
    at 8 and 12 cents per lb. now
    costs the housewife 38 and 40
    cents. She paid 48 cents per lb.
    for her cooking butter—P.Y. at
    the time. To-day she has to give
    80 cents if she wishes to procure
    this item

    In some cases the
    items as compared with the
    ter colony of Trinidad is greater.

    In 1939 according to figures ap-
    pearing in the Trinidad Guardian
    recently, they were paying 10
    cents per tin for condensed milk
    in 1939. This has been increased
    to 26 cents, an increase of just
    over 150 per cent. Cooking butter
    which cost 40 cents in 1939 has
    only gone up by 19 cents, an in-
    crease of less than 50 per cent.

    On the other hand this com-
    modity here has been increased
    by well-nigh 75 per cent

    Following is a list of a few
    items and the prices. (The figures
    about Trinidad have been taken
    from Sunday’s Trinidad Guardian.







    increase
    ted
    sold









    increase





    B'do: B'dos T’dad
    1939 1951 1951
    et cts et
    Salted Beef

    (per Jb) B&12 388.40 38
    Fresh beef

    (per Ib.) 12 36848 54
    Butter (Cooking)

    (per Ib.) 48 80 9
    Flour (per lb.) 3 8 7
    Rice (per pt.) 2 ? 8
    Condensed Milk

    (per tin) 6 32833 26
    Sardines (per tin) i 16 12



    Rita Is Broke But
    Pays $85 A Day
    In House Rent

    HOLLYWOOD, July 31

    Rita Hayworth appears neariy
    broke to her lawyer, but her
    friends agreed on Tuesday that she
    is still in the chips to them. Bart-
    ley Crum, attorney for the red-
    haired glamour girl said in Paris
    she “definitely is in a hole finan-
    cially”. But her closest friend
    here said “that depends on how
    you look ‘at it?! t's a matter of



    relativity.

    “If Rita has only $10,000 in her
    pocket she would think she’s
    broke. “After all she lived
    weeks in an expensive hou in
    Nevada. She’s living in an $85

    per day hotel bungalow here an
    she is now looking for a house and
    fs planning to spend $500 per

    month in rent. How could



    she be





    broke?” Rita’s busine manager,
    Margaret Parker said if ! boss
    was down to her last sack of
    gold “they certainly don’t know
    anything about it”.

    —U-P.



    CHIEF BRITISH ATOM
    SCIENTIST MAY QUIT

    LONDON, July 31.
    Sir John Cockcroft may quit as
    head of Britain’s atomic research
    establishment at Harwell, the
    Supply Ministry announced Mon-
    day night.





    London newspapers have been
    predicting that the 54 year old
    physicist who has headed the
    Harwell project since 1946 would
    resign to become the Brit
    Cabinet’s top adviser on defence
    research, The Supply Ministry
    said:

    “The question of a successor to
    Sir John Cockcroft is under con-
    sideration against the possibility
    of his resigning.”

    Newspaper reports have
    Cockeroft is to be succeeded
    Dr. Basil F. J.
    director of the Bernat
    stitute of Geophysics at Joha
    burg South Africa. —(C.P)

    said
    by





    Barge Adrift



    (From Our Own Corresponde
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 30

    Planes, ships and coastal au-

    thorities are on the lookout for ¢








    barge owned by the Trit 1d Port
    Services Department hich has
    been adrift in the Bocas for over
    three days. The barge with equip-
    ment aboard is valued at $6,000.
    Hope is entertained that it might
    have drifted to a spot on the Vene-
    zuelan coast.





    SAVE 8S §$
    with the FERGU SON Wheel Tractor

    COPIED TRACTOR

    With the Ferguson System your
    be
    ploughed and the unit is available
    as a transport Vehicle.

    WORLU'S NASI
    Febieaa’

    |

    ?
    )

    ——



    a



    I the

    this line



    military superiority of
    that is dictating U.N.
    negot oO unwavering stand in
    Kaesong against Communist argu-
    ments for a demarcation line at
    the 88th parallel and the subse-
    quent demilitarized zong

    From the beginning, the chief
    U.N. delegate Joy, has said without
    reservation that he Will discuss
    on the military level and not on
    the political level. Me considers
    the 38th parallel demand is a
    political problem.

    In carefully chesen words and
    statements, Joy has told Nam Il



    and other North Korean and
    Chinese negotiators to be militarily
    reafisti He has shown them on
    maps in approximation U.N. over-
    all positions and the strength of
    those positions, :

    U.N. positions are carefully

    located

    n the most advantageous
    tions all across the front.
    What Awaits. Reds
    U.N. forces are set up in depth
    brunt any Chinese _ attack
    should Communists decide to take
    the offensive again. They will be
    subjected to a pounding that will
    eclipse the beatings they took in
    the Spring offensives.
    It is no secret to them that the
    Allies can call down tremendous
    artillery barrages in present posit-

    to

    ions. If in the attack, enough
    Communist soldiers survive _ the
    pounding they will get in their



    embly areas, they will have to
    advance over ground that has been
    zeroed in to the last yard with

    mortars, rockets and other infan-
    try weapons,

    They will have to advance
    through minefields and through

    open spaces that can be covered
    at will with hundreds of gallons
    of flaming fuel and then make
    their way through barbed wire,

    If their fanaticism should carry
    them through the barbed wire
    the Communist soldier will still
    have to face deadly sweeps of U.N.
    machinegun, infantry rifle, and
    automatic weapons, blasting tank
    and recoiless rifles.

    If they survive all these they
    will still have to contend with
    grenades and bayonets in the

    hands of U.N. infantrymen,
    If the U.N. High Command
    should order an attack there are

    powerful task forces ready to
    strike.
    The United Nations want a

    military armistice but will not re-
    ject its advantages to get it
    —UP.

    Reds Carry Out
    General Purge
    Of East Europe

    LONDON, July 31.
    one week after the
    Vice-Premier, Vaycheslav
    left Warsaw, the Polish
    Communist Government staged,
    today, the biggest ever political
    trial in the history of postwar
    Poland

    The purpose of Molotov’s sud-
    fen visit to Warsaw, and the
    meaning of his critical words
    about Titoism was becoming clear
    to observers, Four generals, three
    colonels, and other military offi-
    cers who today face the Supreme
    Military Court in Warsaw on
    charges of plotting against the
    regime, will join the long list of
    Bulgarian, Czechoslovaks, and
    Hungarian officials, who recently
    fell victims to the Moscow order-
    ed general purge of eastern Euro-
    pean areas.

    During the
    arrest of two
    prominent



    Exactly
    Soviet
    Molotov





    last few days the
    Major Generals,
    Bulgarian Communists



    was reported from Sofia. The
    arrest, disappearance, or death of
    the Czechoslovak Generals, Za-
    dina, Vesly, Pavel, and Zlenodo
    were noted last week.

    —UP.



    Iraq Can Spare
    No Forces For U.N.

    NEW YORK, July 31.
    iraq notified the United Nationg
    Tuesday that it is unable to 4nd
    units to the armed forces for U.N.

    service because no part of our
    armed forces maintained at
    present can be spared as they are

    all needed for defensive purposes
    of this country.”

    Iraq Foreign Ministry said in a
    letter to Secretary General
    Tryave Lie that maintenance of
    additional forces for service with
    world organization would be
    erious financial burden which
    Iraq could not bear without ser-
    ious adverse consequences to its
    economy.”

    He said however Iraq was de-
    termined “Never to relax efforts



    “

    to find ways and means within Ciudad de Bogota, 8.8, Suzanne, m.v.
    ite ~ ind Barbara, 8.8. Arviguani, 8.8, Nedon, 8.5
    its limited capacity for mis Suevic, s.s. George Lykes, s.s. Alcoa
    U.N. measures to preserve wor Cavalier, s.s. Gascogne, 8.8, Oranjestad,
    peace and resist aggression.” s.s, Maria Paolina G., 8.8. Dolores, s.8.
    —U.P. Arion, 5.8. Athos,
    ——

    tields can

    The price of this
    is one-third that

    its performance.

    tion to

    tor, and you will be amazed at

    Further information on applica-

    (ROBT. THOM. LTD.)

    THANK YOu
    Suite CAPABLE OF ¢
    NG MY OWN BET ON

    ——





    Higher Taxes J’dad Has Not Seen

    For Italians

    ROME, July 31.

    Premier Alcide Gasperi warned
    the Italian people on Tuesday to
    expect higher taxes, strike con-
    trol laws and curbs on the ex-
    tremist press in » new austerity
    programme to preserve the dem-
    ocracy 2nd spéed of Italy’s rearm-
    ament for Atlantic Pact defences.

    He sounded a warning in read-
    ing to both houses of Parliament
    the statement of policy of his new
    five day-old Government § and
    asking for his first vote of confi-
    dence,

    Both the Sennte and the Cham-
    ber of Deputies are expected to
    approve the new Cabinet and its
    policy. De Gasperi said his new
    two-party Anti-Communist Gov-
    ernment consisting principally of
    members of his Christian Demo-
    cratic Party would give top prior-
    ity to “strengthening the develop-
    ment and tightening” of an At-
    lantice Pact alliance, but he
    dropped a thinly veiled warning
    that new taxes for rearmament
    would be necessary.—U.P



    Papagos Will Run
    For Parliament

    ATHENS GREECE, July 31.

    Greece’s No. 1 hero Field Mar-
    shal Alexander Papagos will run
    for Parliament in the September
    9 elections.

    Papagos, conqueror of Com-
    munist rebels told g press con-
    ference Monday he was entering
    politics to give Greece “the stable
    Government of which she is in
    need.”

    The Field Marshal quit as
    Commander in Chief of Greece's
    armed forces in May because of
    the dispute with King Pauli and
    his Palace advisers over what
    Papagos’ supporters called politi-
    cal appointments to top army
    posts.

    Despite pleas from U.S, Am-
    bassador John Peurifoy he refused
    to return.

    Papagos had the confidence of
    the U.S. Government in handling
    American military aid to this
    Communist threatened country.

    Papagos’ statement did not in-
    dicate what political party he
    would associate himself with.

    —C.P



    HARBOUR LOG
    In Carlisle Bay

    Lady
    M V. Sedgefield, Sch, Sunshine R., Sch
    Marea Henrietta, Sch, Rainboy’ M., Sch

    Sch. Noeleen, Sch, Rosaline M

    Mildred Wallace, Yacht Marsaitese, Sch.
    Cyril E, Smith, Sch. Henry D, Wallace,
    Yacht Marianne, Sch, Marion Belle Wolfe
    Sch. W, L, Eunicia, Yacht Keskidee,
    MV. Antares, 85S Inventor, Sch,
    Enterprise S,, S.S, Trya.
    ARRIVALS
    Sch. Enterprise S., 43 tons,
    Fleming, from St, Lucia,
    Schooner Owners’ Association.
    SS. Trya, 4,360 tons, Capt.
    from St, Lucia, Agents: Messrs.
    Thom

    Capt.
    Agents:

    Magdahi,
    Robert

    DEPARTURES

    ss Prospector, 3,624 tons,
    Harnden, for London, Agents:
    DaCosta & Co., Lid,

    M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons, Capt. Parsons,
    for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs. Hanschell
    Larsen & Co., Ltd

    Sch Molley M. Jones, 37 tons, Capt
    Clouden, for St Lucia, Agents: Schooner
    Owners’ Association,

    S.S, Strategist, 3,773 tons, Capt
    for Southampton, Agents: Messrs
    Costa & Co,, Ltd,

    $S Canadian Challenger,
    Capt. Anderson, for St Vincent, Agents
    Messrs Gardiner Austin & Co,, Ltd.

    SS Barbara, 1,052 tons, Capt. Larsen,
    for Baltimore, Agents: Messrs, Gardiner
    Austin & Co, Ltd

    Capt.
    Messrs.

    Sawle,
    Da-

    3,935 tons,



    In Touch with Barbados
    Costal Station

    Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Ltd.,
    advise that they can now communicate
    with the following ships through their
    Barbados Coast Station:—

    S.S. Georgic, 8.8, Shahreza, 8.8. Fort
    Amherst, s.s. Olancho, 8.5. Mohawk, 8.5
    Herdsman, 5.8. Golfito, s.s. Sheafmead
    ss. Alcoa Pennant, 8.8 Papendrecht,
    s.s. Esso Knoxville, s.s, Argentina, s.8
    Noravind, 8.8 Esso Sao Paulo, 8.8
    Prospector, 8.8, James Fennimore Cooper
    s.s. Lampnia, 8.8, S. Jose, 5.5. Saucon,

    e.s. Frinton, 8.5, Mormacmoon, 5.5
    Campante, 8.8, Fort Glenora, 8.8.
    Mocoris, $.8. Buccaneer, 8.5, Strategist

    ©.s. Reechpr Island, 8.8. Tonian Mariner,
    s.s. Cleveland, 8.8, Canadian Challenger,
    s.s. French Creek, 5.8. 8. Felix, 5.8.





    $

    satisfactorily

    versatile’ Tractor
    of a Track Trac-

    Dial 4616
























    BARBADOS

    GEORGE

    ADVOCATE



    DARLING -
    BE BOTITER

    PYRAPS

    iT woULD
    Yous : >

    PuT tAY BET ON J

    €



    End Of Priee Rises

    —financial Secretary

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 5v.
    “AS A RESULT OF RE-ARMAMENT, prices of essen-
    tial foodstuffs in Trinidad and&Tobago will continue to rise
    throughout this year,” declared the Hon. A. R. W. Robert-
    son, Financia! Secretary at a Press Conference.

    “We have to make up our mifids

    and face facts. and we have not
    seen the end of it vet, There will
    de another bombshell soon,” he
    concluded

    Mr. Robertson’ detailed the
    position as provided in the 1951
    Estimates to cover flour, con-
    densed milk and rice He said




    that there was $3,000,000 for flour
    $640,000 for milk and $112,000 for
    rice.

    They had _ already utilised
    $472,000 out of $640,000 up to the
    end of June this year. The Coun-
    cil had agreed that savings on one
    commodity should be utilised to-

    ‘wards subsidising another com-
    modity. “Unfortunately, there
    would be no savings on flour,
    rice and provisions,” he said, "

    Housewives Worried

    Housewives are more worried
    than ever with the increases lev-
    elled at foodstuffs. Up went the
    price for peas, local eggs, locally
    made brooms, lumber, coconut
    meal, Edible oil and a few medical
    items. Even the price of a hair-
    cut has gone up to sixty cents

    “T am very concerned over the
    sudden rise in prices and the fact
    that the trend is world wide does
    not make the resulting burden any
    easier to bear,’ said Hon. Albert
    Gomes, Minister of Labour. Mr.

    Gomes is urging a subsidy
    food growing as a long
    project.

    “It might be more in Govern-|
    ment’s interest to devote whatever
    sums we have available to subsi-
    dising our own food production
    and thus, promote local, instead
    of foreign foodstuffs, but this is
    a long range project and a ques-
    tion which I know is at the mo-
    ment agitating the mind of the)
    Hon. the Minister of Agriculture,”
    he said.

    Gap Widening

    He explained that Government |
    14d been able to maintain prices’
    for a few of the most essential!
    items at reasonable levels so far,|
    but the task is one of attempting
    to find more and more money in
    order to fill a gap that is being!
    steadily widened by further price|
    increases.” Any hope of early
    alleviation is out of the question. ,
    A possible solution is to eereee |
    rapidly to make ourselves as in-
    dependent as possible of imported |
    foodstuffs,” said Mr. Gomes. ‘

    OPENING

    FRIDAY 3RD
    2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

    and Continuing Daily
    4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

    | PLAZA

    seal HRIDGETOWN



    _ The World’s:
    Best Seller




    a ee
    es a el Dit dle Ke



    RELIGIOUS BROADCASTS
    ARE POPULAR IN B.C.

    GEORGETOWN.
    Religious broadcasts are more
    popular than any other type of
    radio programme in British Gui-
    ana. according to a poll among
    listeners. Officials at station ZFY,

    Georgetown, who conducted the
    poll said that it showed also that
    the “cultural orientation of British
    Guiana is more North American
    than British.”

    —B.U.P.

    STARTING

    OR

    SC

    \RAB STATES
    EXPOSED
    @ From Page |

    be: of the group is resisting any
    coileetive union of power which
    would reduce her relative posi
    tion,

    4. Jordan and Saudi Arabie
    have a 30 years’ feud which em-
    bitters their relations

    5. Syria and Lebanon both ob-
    ject to union with Iraq and Jor-
    da’,

    6. All the Arab States suspect
    Israe) as a threat to their seeurity
    and believe that ultimately she
    milk, a very necessary was sold
    at 6 cents per tin. The price is
    will take sides against them,

    Dritish diplomatic reports said
    altwough there is little genuine
    Communism in Arab States, social
    co) ditions had hedped to forward
    any creed promising to lead the
    the masses out of their present
    misery,

    Hie said this is where
    nist propaganda succeeded Leb-
    anon where the Armenion popu-
    lation was most susceptible to
    Soviet propaganda was believed to
    have more Communists.—-U.P




    Commu-

    To-monnow

    AT

    EMPIRE and ROYAL

    SIMULTANEOUSLY

    M-G-M’'S BIG

    SOUTH SEAS MUSICAL:

    =| PAGAN

    LOVE

    Starring Esther WILLIAMS

    SONG

    Howard STEEL

    A hula-happy musical rippling with love, laughter
    and Song Hits!

    Actually filmed in a tropic

    SEE ESTHER

    it’s half size smaller than e

    THE ONE PICTURE YOU

    q

    $e

    oe

    eee =.

    om





    (ALL-T ALKING)
    A MESSAGE OF
    PEACE AND FAITH

    FOR EVERYONE !



    al paradise in Technicolour
    IN A PARLU...

    sarong!!!

    CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS,



    THE GREATEST STORY OF ALLY

    ea we,








    smes To

    LIFE!

    NNER

    MAGDALA

    The Story of Christ
    and Mary Magdalene

    Storring Medea de Novara



    Let’s Go
    To The



    SRS



    e@ox x nee e*

    r

    G Ooclama lp if

    King “Smiler” orders the world-wide us:
    of Cow and Gate Milk Food.

    And we are trying hard to carry out the wishes of this
    we know

    wise and beneficent Ruler for
    Babies are waiting for Cow and
    little better, something a little
    Cow and Gate pre-eminent.

    That is why Mothers say—“ There is nothing quite like it
    nothing so good when natural feeding fails.”

    Beautiful Faris models chovse
    GALA'S sincompatadle LIP COLOURS

    Gala's fashion-r

    t Paris and | { r
    fectly keyed to tl 1 Gi
    Yours tk t 1 quicklya le
    ea efill, contained in its own r
    | terchangeable in the same cas

    PAGE



    Gate.

    different,





    e j

    And there’s a glistening Nail Colour

    to match every Lip Colour

    GALA OF LONDON

    e









    th)

    ly 1]



    t and Diet ibuto

    »S. NICHOLLS, P.O, BOX 263 ar

    Fly to Britain in Festival Year !

    BY B.0.A.C, CONSTELLATION 2
    WITH B.W.LA.
    Stay There Longer!

    IN CONJUNCTION
    Get There Sooner!

    Time

    Yrom B'dos to Flying Flights Return Fare
    Weekly r-

    B.W.1. $

    Bermuda | 17.10 hours 2 649.80

    Lisbon $3.25 ” 2 1,396.80

    London | 37.25 *” 2 1,474.20
    Also Connecting Services to the Whole World. pe:

    LS



    RRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS





    BRITISH WEST INDIAN ATRWAYS LIMITED
    BROAD 8ST

    FELANTATION BUILDING, LOWER

    abla from all che leading Store



    CORPORATION

    FLY BOAC

    A LIP LINE
    tal

    THREE

    the World's
    Something a

    have made



    ea ex ee He He

    NAIL sCOLOUR

    LIPSTICK



    —————



    5
    !



    PHONE



    A




    ~

    —

    —

    PAGE FOUR





    BARBADOS Sp ADVOGATE How Tough Is The Task Of The West?

    5.62 Se

    /
    Printed by the Advocate Ce., Ltd., Broad St., Bridectown



    Thursday,



    August 2, 1951
    WATER HARKBOU 7”





    DERE
    aae

    ONCE again a problem facing West
    Indian sugar threatens the Barbados in-
    dustry with serious damage. This critical

    situation has been brought about because
    the lack of a Deep Water Harbour.

    In future sugar will be shipped in bulk

    of





    and with a view to accommodating this
    system Messrs. Tate and Lyle are launch-«
    ing a steamship company known as the
    Sugar Line t take West Indian sugar to
    Great Britaii

    Two years bulk shipment of sugar
    vas still in the experimental stage and
    when the first shipments were made in
    Puerto Rico, the British West Indian Sugar
    Association sent observers. Since then
    great strides have been made and bulk
    hipment of sugar is an accomplished fact.

    For the 1952 crop allocations have been
    made for u hipment Trinidad will
    1ave Ant ia 8,000, St. Kitts
    10,600 L ) and Jamaica 170,000
    ton T ! tal of 270,600 tens to
    be ved in bul from several West
    Ind cal ‘

    | ill | 1 that there has been no
    allocation idos who made no appli-
    cation. It would have been useless for her
    to have made any application inasmuch as
    bulk shipment cannot be conveniently

    done unless ships can load alongside the
    wharf. In these cases the sugar is taken
    from the warehouses to the ships by means
    of suction pumps,
    It means that
    to use

    Barbados must continue
    Even where it might be
    possible to take the sugar to the ships and
    empty bags so that they can be used again,
    the amount of labour necessary for opening
    and washing the bags would remove al-
    most any advantage of bulk shipment.

    But as if the disadvantage of not having
    a Deep Water Harbour were not enough,
    the situation with regard to bags makes
    the position of Barbados. more precarious.

    The supply of bags,

    jute bags,



    which there is a
    West Indian quota, comes from India where
    they are manufactured from jute grown in
    Pakistan. The present border troubles be-
    tween these two countries have led to a
    withholding of jute by Pakistan. The result
    is that the mills in Calcutta are not produc-
    ing the bags in accordance with the market

    for

    demand. Because of this interruption in the

    output of bags from India, the West Indian
    quota of bags is still less than 40 per cent
    of the requirements and Barbados who
    must depend qn bags for the handling of
    sugar, because there is no Deep Water Har-
    bour, is unable to get even 40 per cent of
    her

    It is still hoped that the West Indian
    quota of bags can be supplied so that Bar-
    bados might be able to get her require-
    ments.

    If there had been a Deep Water Harbour
    in this island the present anxiety over the
    future of shipping sugar in Bridgetown
    would have been obviated,

    It would be interesting to know whether
    Mr. Adams who is the Leader of the Gov-
    ernment and virtual Prime Minister of this
    island, still believes that “there are other
    things which have priority over a Deep
    Water Harbour” in Barbados.

    The present circumstances prove that it
    is a necessity which if not provided in the
    near future might cause considerable harm
    economy.

    bags.





    to our



    Vribe Choose Archdeacon

    To We Chief



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE





    TAKE a realist view—what are the West-

    ern defence planners up against? The mathe-
    matician would say: The East outnumbers us

    by ten to one. But is the task as tough as that?
    If not, are our efforts and our targets great
    enough? Those are the questions to be an-
    swered in th‘s three-part survey undertaken

    readers
    By Group-Captain HUGH

    for



    Seen ered

    THE

    WEST

    DUNDAS




    a att!









    ziF iT
    ' DEPENDED UPON

    NUMBERS ALONE.

    . and this figure of a
    Russian soldier represented
    the strength of the East, then
    the West would be repre:
    sented by a figure about ‘



    one-tenth the height—like
    this -—

    shows the forces at present ava lable to the West (black flags) to meet any attack from Russia and satellite supporters (white flags).

    eighty divi-

    200 = last
    — that is the
    of Russia’s stand-

    and
    sions last summer,
    spring, 215 to-day
    build-up story
    ing army.

    The latest figure, quoted pub-
    licly by Under-Secretary or
    War Woodrow Wyatt, shows that
    the men in the Kremlin have got
    themselves a 74 per cent. increase
    in armed might since last April,
    not counting the air force or navy.

    Seven and a half per cent. may
    not sound much—until you real-
    ise that this increase alone
    represents one ,and a half times
    the current target strength of the
    whole British Regular Army.

    It is only a Ittle less than the
    combined land ;forces in Europe
    of all the North Atlantic Treaty
    Powers.

    That is not the end of the cata-
    logue, Russia’s European satel-
    lites can add another 70 divisions,
    supplied with armour to Stalin’s
    strength.

    sear icine

    Three Ways

    There is the disposition of this
    fantastic force:

    The Russians have rather
    than a third of their 215
    facing west,
    in the south,
    and the
    rest in the Far

    more
    divisions
    roughly another third
    between the Balkans
    Persian border, and the

    East.

    Poland has 20—25 divisions,
    Rumania 12—15, Czechoslovakia
    10—-12, Bulgaria and Hungary
    probably eight or nine apiece,
    Albania two or three,

    All those can be said to take
    orders direct from the Kremlin,
    And in China they have an army
    tof allies organised in 80 corps,
    leach of three divisions.

    That is the potential
    tion.

    Now let us have a look at the
    West and see what we could field
    in reply.

    If everything goes according to
    plan, General Eisenhower — will
    have 25 divisions for the defence
    of Europe by the end of this year.

    i



    opposi-



    These are the ingredients
    Franee 6 divisions
    U.S.A, a ee
    Britain we ts 4 wy
    Italy = |. ts
    Holland 2 A
    Belgium BO! i
    Denmark }

    pod
    Norway |
    Little Luxemburg, by giving
    all she has got, will contribute

    the better part of another divi-

    sion,



    Shoe-String

    What will the Allies
    behind that fragile screen?

    Britain and the U.S. could each
    muster another division in
    Europe from troops now in Ber-
    lin, Austria, and Trieste. France
    should have a float of four divi-
    sions in the Metropolitan and
    North African area which could
    quickly be switched to General
    Eisenhower’s command,

    And that so far as regular divi-
    sions go, is that. Even with over-
    whelming air and sea superiority
    —which we have not got — it
    would be a shoe-string force.

    have

    ue THIS mup divides the world to be defended into three sections—the Went, Meddle East, and Far Eaxt—and
    | One hundred

    Of course Russia could not use
    all her divisions or even half of
    them, in the West. There is a
    limit to the number of troops you
    can deploy on one front.

    And, because an attacker must
    be far stronger than a defender,
    the Allies do not need so many
    divisions as the Reds.

    What is the bare,
    mum with which we might
    the gap’

    bony mini-
    fill

    Double Up!

    Experts say that when Eisen-
    hower has got 50 fully trained
    and well-equipped divisions we
    might stand a ohance of check-
    ing an advance.

    That means we must
    double our 1951—2 target.
    be done? Where will the
    men come from?

    The United States with a 25-
    division army, will be able to
    bring in more men, The number
    depends on how many—if any —

    at least
    Can it
    extra

    of the 200,000 American troops
    now tied up in Korea can be
    released for other theatres.

    France can probably double her
    present contribution by the end
    of 1953, and still have something
    in hand.

    Belgium, Holland, Denmark and
    Norway could each raise another
    two divisions.

    Italy — aiming at a 12-division
    army—will probably produce an
    extra four within 18 months to
    two years. For the record, both
    General Eisenhower and Field-
    Marshal Lord Montgomery have
    been deeply — and surprisingly—
    impressed by the efficiency and
    morale in Italy’s new army.

    The Gaps

    That leaves Great Britain, Our
    current target of ten regular divi-
    sions is all but achieved. When an
    extra division moves to Germany

    later this year practically oui
    whole regular force will be com-
    mitted to active service abroad—
    five divisions in Europe the best
    of more spread out
    Mediterranean and
    Malaya, Hongkong

    part five
    across the
    Middle East
    and Korea.
    It is clear, therefore,
    we are to honour
    in Europe and

    that

    Or Men—

    if
    our obligations
    still keep the thin

    red line strung around the world
    the target of ten regular divisions

    will have to be increased,

    For behind — the
    minimum | force
    maintain

    more regular

    meter ringing the

    permanent
    which we must
    _raise in the West the Allies must
    divisions
    to plug the vital gaps in a peri-|
    northern hemi-

    sphere.
    As the regular United States
    Army expands its undeployed

    units will form a poised reserve
    ready to stiffen the armies under

    Eisenhower or to rush
    any rent in the curtain.
    the classic

    troops to
    Korea is
    example of that role.

    Behind all that is a considera-

    ble reserve, But
    it is a
    actual
    1951

    reserve.
    for

    By the end
    instance, it
    12
    we

    Territorial divisions to whicl
    are committed.

    at the moment
    potential rather than an}
    of
    is unlikely
    that Britain could field all of the

    1

    Be proud, though of the work

    we have put in this summer.

    with.
    Hard At It
    On the Continent the reserve
    armies are nat so well organised,

    Staff officers

    The
    Z man call-up has turned a paper
    army into a force to be reckoned

    in SHAPE are

    working frantically to fashion a

    sleek, streamlined,

    as big again as the regular force

    behind Europe’s mobilised armies.
    The map shows the outline of
    the picture in terms of divisions.
    It adds up to ten to one against,
    Are we right then to sniff et
    or

    a contribution from Spain
    Western Germany?

    Fortunately in war it is not just
    a matter of men. To fill in the
    is
    happening in the air on the sea

    picture you must know what

    and in the factories.
    But we had better
    for another day.
    NEXT
    We can get a better view
    from the air...

    —L.E.S.

    Britain’s Bid For World's Fastest

    standardised
    reserve to stand prepared at least

    leave that





    | case
    !erease in the sugar

    “Sugar Is There —IUK.
    (| Fortunately. It Is Not.

    Bust A Matter

    Will Pay For It"

    “Heavy Pressure On World Supplies’

    LONDON.

    THERE is plenty of sugar available to
    Britain on the world markets, if Britain is
    willing to pay for it, according to Mi.
    MeNeill Cooper-Key, Conservative M.P. for
    Hastings.

    He was speaking in a brief debate in the |
    House of Commons rationed foods, in|
    which he pointed out that supplies of some

    on

    pressed the Government to
    rations of these foodstuffs, or else to give

    reasons why such increase could be withheld. |

    The reason why sweets are still rationed,

    | he said, although shopkeepers now have morc |

    than they can sell, is that the Minister

    ol

    | Food believes that housewives would be an-
    of the sweet ration |
    | whilst there was no increase of the domestic |

    |noyed at an increase
    sugar ration.
    “I do not believe,”

    for

    he continued,

    an immediate and substantial in-

    BUYING COAL

    “The truth of the matter, regarding both
    sugar and meat, is that there is plenty of
    sugar and plenty of meat in the world if we
    pay for it. For sugar we must pay in Ameri-
    can currency, and if we have to buy a million
    tons of coal, and it looks as if we shall have to,
    then l! am afraid that the housewife will have
    to go without any appreciable increase in the
    sugar ration.

    “Nevertheless, the sugar stocks in bonded
    warehouses at 3lst May of this year stood at
    1,500,000 ewt. higher than in the correspond-
    ing period last year, which amounts to about
    a 15 per cent. increase.”

    Replying, Mr. F. T. Willey. Parliamentary

    | Secretary to the Ministry of Food, said that

    sugar allocations to British sweets manufac-
    turers are still based on a ration of 4 oz. of
    sweets per week, whereas the ration has re-
    cently been increased to 642 oz. Manufactur-
    ers are using sweetened fats and other alter-
    natives to sugar.

    Regarding sugar,” continued Mr. Willey, “TI
    was glad to hear the hon. Member say, which
    is the fact, that there is no very real case to
    justify an increased ration on the supplies
    available to this country. He gave some
    figures, but, of course he will bear in mind

    compared with last year.
    “T have dealt in a previous debate with
    the question of sugar and I refer the hon.

    have not changed. It is misleading to talk

    world,

    to 56s. per cwt.,

    —B.U-P.



    More Britons Go To Canada

    MORE immigrants are expected to arrive



    1929. The totalis likely to be more than

    150,000, says officials, compared with 73,912

    last year.

    Figures for the first five months of this

    “that the |

    ration is quite as strong |
    las it is for an increase in the sweet ration.

    that we have an increased ration this year

    Member to‘that debate. The circumstances
    about there being plenty of sugar in the

    “I re-emphasise what I emphasised in the
    previous debate that in three months the price
    of Cuban sugar rose from 40s. per cwt., f.0.b.,
    f.o.b., which illustrates that
    there is heavy pressure on the sugar supplies.”

    in Canada this year than in any year since

    THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1951





    |
    }
    |
    |
    |
    |

    | foods are greatly in excess of the ration. ite
    it.crease the|Â¥

    CLOSED
    FOR

    REPAIRS



    Advocate Stationery









    gee POCPEPOPESSSPSSSOOOOSOOOSOP >

    ig %

    = CONGOLEUM $

    x L S
    in colours and designs to %
    match or tone with any colour x

    scheme

    8

    § SQUARES :

    %,

    iS 3 yds x 3 yds. and 3 yds x

    1% 4% yds ¢

    8 also 3

    - s

    8 6 ft. wide, cut to your $

    % Requirements S

    %

    3 PLASTIC TABLE COVERING Ss

    1% 45 ins. wide, WHITE and ALL COLOURS y

    1% WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.

    i& Successors to

    i?

    is

    is C.S. PITCHER & CO.

    % "Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES

    $5.6666665056956555510959 509 SOGODHHOO DODO HOOH





    YES MADAM!
    you'll be delighthul with

    JAMS = CRYSTALS
    PEAS
    By Wm. P. HARTLEY Ltd.

    MARMALADE
    STRAWBERRY
    APRICOT
    DAMSON

    RED PLUM
    GREENGAGE
    JELLY CRYSTALS

    Assorted Flavours . 20c. Pkg.
    GARDEN PEAS .. .. .. 1”

    42c.
    42c,
    5le.



    NO ADDATIVES — Only FRUIT and SUGAR
    Obtainable at all Grocers



    =

    NORTH BOUND STUDENTS
    AND OTHERS.

    PLEASE









    NOTE

    We are now Showing

    JAEGER ALL-WOOL

    Ml

    TRAVEL RUGS =

    and
    ALOMA ALL-WOOL
    BLANKETS

    also

    ALL-WOOL WORSTED
    OVERCOAT MATERIAL

































    Bie
    ee xy. SLE, Wh Sree = LONDON oD t i lat designed and produced at Hawi- , C ig [i i
    ten " Za oe ire ee ce First details of the top secret e i er er’s since the latter days of the| Year show an increase of nearly 100 per cent. 28 ozs. 58” wide in Black only
    Archdeacon is to-day acting as chier of a superjet Hawker P 1067 intercep- h , last war. in the number o i S riving ae
    native tribe, with charge of the tribal tor fighter were released in London Of fighter interceptor flying today”, “Tt carries on the proud Hawker 10.599 ee f ene eae here
    r ’ : on July 26 by the Hawker Siddeley Mr. Neville Spriggs, O.B.E., Gen- fighter tradition which dates back| 19,599, compared with 5,351 in the same D CC t & ¢C
    relics. Group with a statement by Sir eral Manager of Hawker Aircraft, to the Sopwith Pup, the famous] period last year. Immigrants from all coun- a tosta 0.» Lid. «
    The Ven, Stephen Romney Maurice Gill, Frank Spencer Spriggs K.B.E., s#id at Kingston, Camel, the Snipe, Woodcock, Hart, | , .; ar :
    i \raoiha thas sored in Ne that—“we believe this is the best “The fact that the R.A.F. ordered Hurricane, Typhoon, Tempest and| ‘Ties numbered 60,356, an increase of 30,009. DRY GOODS DEPT.
    Archdeacon of Mamba, has worked in New fighting aircraft flying anywhere this new aircraft off the drawing Fury. All of these bear the stamp} Most of the newcomers are from North
    Guinea since he was ordained, 42 years in the world today”. board is the best testimony to its of our Chief Designer, Sidney E . Bs
    ei Designed by the famous Hawker ete he far F Writes aie Camm”. Tine ey countries. S
    a£0. team, led by Sidney Camm, C.B.E,, 18 One of the very few that ha The R.A.F.’s\ new front line ne ban on German immigrants was lifted | ¢**** oe 5 > >
    He returned to England on leave in of Hurricane fame, and developed ¢Vver been so chosen by the R.A-F. gohter is the fourth Hawker jet ai ;
    t : re eaity anc = pa vay This means, in fact, ¢ rt r jet.) last year, and nearly 6,000 arriv irs
    March for medical treatment. In New _ | and produced at Kingston, Surrey, Mis means, in eee ee We Dave The first was the 1040, better eae ter . arrived in the first FOR voun HOLIDAY CAKE
    G hief of th Bi trit the aircraft has successfully gone Hits Nosh ¢ Whiccterie aan ne known as the Se, Hawk, which five months of this year.
    ruinea the chief of the Binangere ‘tribe through its first flight trials at tne even before the ype is i i ‘ af ‘ S ;
    died lhe tribe wrote to Archdeacon Gill Ministry of Supply experimental workshops for its first flight. uty. Ge War auiened br toe During the same period about 3,000 people reer
    2 ye . . station at Boscombe Down, piloted The P 1067 brings air frame 10959 ‘and the 1081 experimental|{rom the U.S.A. made their homes in Canada. CURRANTS
    him to return. by Squadron Leader Neville Duke construction right into line with jachines, Biggest obstacle for intendi Brit
    Vir. Evan Gill, of Cheltenham Avenue, D.S.0., DEC. ABC, wating aut na ateie bee Although no performance detaijs | . : ee sa ee eee en
    { dav: “My brother It is also discloged that the new ‘en ncthient Fak Oh Ok rete dealing with range, speed, or arm-|/Sh emigrants has been the regulation which NUTS
    AeN Sas been * a ; Hawker fighter will go into im- p a . ament are released, r S945 tite : : ;
    replied ediately that he would return. mediate quantity production for the world. that the Hawker P 1087 has Saent rx prevented a family, whatever their size | CHERRIES
    De ea Inc. a sahbany tq tell ck GHA We tarhe the R.A.F. _ , Gur new product is the logical back wings, and that it is designed taking out of the country more than £1,000, |
    . cpgliekes . . - a | We believe ‘ that the P 1067 development of the line of jet for and powered by an Avon jet| spread over fo » i%
    installed chief a native ceremony: wil] outfight any other known type engined fighters which have been engine. P peney Bane |
    ee { | Now that the British Government have |%
    cae lms dada ecaubiamendig —_—— nn — _________,| made an additional grant of £250 for a de-|
    }pendant, emigration, particularly of large)
    e eo, o e | families, is expected to increase
    Professor Higgins Comes To Li | | |
    4 ul a 4 i:
    e HELP TO PAY FARE | |
    { !
    , : eas A big improveme 1- |
    Ry CHAPMAN PINCHER and voice are fair guides to his of them falsify their real features higher than men, And they usu- « . Be Sein siopits om |
    ag EL calling. with cosmetics, he says. And far ally expect to live longer. |ation has cut considerably the waiting time | \ DESSERTS
    T t : bites —o a A man’s face may influence the _— women et men deliber- Two women in every five tested [re people wishing to sail. i
    Eiariet, Matn neas Nee seen: ae &- profession he chooses or it may ately acquire a “cultured” accent. think that danger is the spice of ié Kraft Ice Cream Powder
    - wee eachaie eae aus be moulded by it. Faces and Atay aUhBe tsi et life. But only one man in every Block bookings in ships by Canadian prc- 3 Corn Flour in Pkgs.
    ily accurat eecnnomets bp voices seem to match fae 3 Sean tore — five enjoys taking risks. | vincial governments, particularly that of! ¥ aoe Custard
    evised rig g guessing 25 yes ar is ¢ hen re : - . ' Sherriff's Puddings
    ame. “ counterpart of Bernard Shaw's pre,,@uiz showed that. people | Ontario, have meant that many Britons have | § HIGH CLASS ; Guavas in io
    Prof ssor To ; Hat veriey Peat site le'gliliibly w bétie milde Roeteens Ne the —— long before their train is dus 40 | been able to sail within a few davs of passing | & LIQUEURS ' Grapes in tins
    ronou d Peer), of anches- Ss ably é g speech exper “py alion,” Be ; ’
    cod University, has just tried out to soeial standing in Britain than oe ret sapere less are ysually pessimistic in | their medical tests. 8 Prunier Brandy ee = cs a
    the game at a mass meeting of fn any other country, because Higgins could pinpoint the other ways. | “ . 4 +12 -» :
    650 psychologists here in Stock- differences in “class dialect” are district from which any Lon- ‘ Those who cannot pay the full fare of Spest R a ev SPECIALS
    holm so pronounced, says the 64-year- doner came, When a too-trusting on fact oe hong so often | £60, in cases endorsed by the Canadian % Bristol Cream Sherry
    / niAgeaibe Da ata tach 1 safesgor, ‘ender wrote aw for Higuins’s catch trains at the last moment or ‘ dat r : .
    he i ia i sicher we enna i ‘arid ties were elimin- caaiven tn’ voter i ee just miss them may be “further | authorities, can be lent the balance if they x Dey Be ioe” Peet eee
    heir occupation ated from the pictures used in the fessor Pear, evidence of their optimism. put up £10 of their own money. The loan is|$ giv ae >rocess eae
    is ; ee oo ae beta | bl » % Gilbey’s Port Processed Gouda Cheese
    l 1en tried tes » avoid giving clues, bu A 4 repayable over two years » Gol $ )
    ude ker Pear has found that a man’s hait Optimistic Sex One-Eyed Look i Lae viaretes P * ee mete Cook’s Paste @ Se
    ex voice, I style often betrays his job ‘ NN oy : : niet attractions for most newcomers are % Special Liquors in Bots. of ‘rea Time Paste 15 cents
    Norfolk-born Pear, whose own WOMEN are generally moré MEMO to writers of romantic Canada’s rapidly expanding industries—out- | $ 4 SL rns per Bottle
    has acquired a r¢ misable optimistic than men, and have novels: It is physically im- sut has al t tripl fe ; 929 / % ened
    + : roca Nochiaty Heatiie: 4G. live” aan ieas celal ip. teak hake Saavis put has almost tripled in value over the 1939 x nt rat aie
    mole ‘sly, according to a scientif syek. ‘ivediah: capecitneute’ navi level—the high wages paid, and the high | Phone GODD- GODDARDS To-day for
    we oereled Tet bis proved that you gan cor standard of living, which is practically ona % Dhese& Phone Tuesday for Meat
    € r 1D- r € € € i re eye ata € + : > at rs . sc ‘ :
    Shas ; ecole { ry ( } f yurself, level with that of the United States —L.ES. |}?



    LOSSES SSOP FSO SOS SSS CO SSOS SS SOOS


    THURSDAY, AUGUST 2,
    GRAND SESSIONS



    5

    1951

    Jailed For Burglary

    HIS LORDSHIP the Chief Justice S

    ir Allan Collymore

    at the Court of Grand Sessions yesterday sentenced Ervin

    Graham to nine months’

    imprisonment when an A

    Ze



    jury found him guilty of burglary.

    Graham was represented by Mr. E. W. Barrow while
    Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C,, S#licitor General, appeared for the
    Crown. Graham appeared in court on a two-count indict-

    ment

    On the first count—on which he was found guilty—

    he was charged with burglary in that sometime between
    May 2% and May 29, 1951 he broke and entered the house

    of Vernese Richards,

    situated at Dayrells Road, Christ

    Church, with intent to commit a felony.

    On the

    ‘second count he was
    charged with unlawfully wound-
    ing Ruby Richards, daughter of

    Vernese Richards on May 29.

    Before passing sentence on him
    His Lordship told Graham that
    he had been found guilty on the
    first count and that it was a silly
    thing he did. The offence was
    serious and if he had placed him-
    self on the mercy of the court he
    would perhaps have been placed
    on probation,

    Leniency

    Mr. Barrow asked the court
    exercise leniency as his client had
    a clean 1ecord and was expecting
    to get a job in America.

    First witness called

    o

    for the



    prosecution Police Constable
    Wilbert Hoyte who said that as
    a result of a report on May 29
    he was sent to Dayrells Road to
    the shop of Vernese Richards. He
    saw a half door with an over-
    hanging window, Both were
    opened. He went to the shop

    about 3.30 a.m, He examined the
    window and found no marks.
    Vernese Richards made a state-
    ment to him and also other people.
    He then went to the home of
    Graham about 75 yards from
    Vernese Richards shop. Graham
    was at ‘home and he asked him
    questions. He asked Graham if
    he had lost a hat. He was taken
    to the Station where he was cau-
    tioned and charged for this
    offence, Graham made a state-
    ment which he took down in writ-
    ing.

    Vernese Richards said she car-
    ries on business at Dayrells Road.
    The house is at the back of the
    shop. On May 29 at about 9 p.m.
    she closed her shop and went to
    sleep about 10 p.m. The shop was
    closed properly,

    About 2 to 2.30 a.m. on May 30
    her daughter — Ruby Richards—
    shook her and woke her and told

    her that somebody was in the
    shop.
    Got Three Cuffs
    Ruby Richards said that she

    had been struck. She got up and
    received three cuffs from some-
    body in the house. The person
    got away. She lit the lamp and
    called for help, On looking around
    in the house she found a hat and
    a piece of wood.

    Ruby, her daughter, was bleed-
    ing from the blow she got.

    Dr. Anthony Gale said that on
    May 30, 1951, he saw Ruby
    Richards at the Hospital early in
    the morning, She had a lacera-
    tion to the right ear. He dressed
    the wound and gave her an injec-
    tion. The wound could have been
    inflicted by a piece of wood,

    Before Mr. E. W. Barrow ad-
    dressed the Jury, the Jury visited
    the place where the offence was
    alleged to have taken place.

    Mr. Barrow told the Jury that
    before they could convict the ac-

    cused on burglary, they would
    have to be satisfied that he
    was the person who entered

    Richards’ shop. Vernese Richards
    and her daughter Ruby did not
    see the person who they said at-
    tacked them, There was no iden-
    tity and the accused was not seen,
    The stories given by these two
    witnesses were not consistent with
    the facts, he said.
    Attacker Escapes
    The attacker. it was alleged,

    left a piece of wood behind
    and made good his’ escape
    through the door. They would

    have to ask themselves whether
    the aceused opened a window
    and went in or whether he was
    invited into the place. There
    was no evidence that the ac-
    cused hit Ruby Richards with
    the piece of wood.

    They would also have to satisfy
    themselves that the accused had
    broken into the shop and house
    and that he had done so with the
    intention of committing a felony.
    There was “fishy”? evidence which
    left one with a doubt as to whether
    the accused broke and entered the
    place.

    Mr. Reece in his address to the
    Jury told them that thieves don’t
    commit offences for peXple to see.
    He suggested to them that there
    was somebody in the house and on
    the evidence that person was not
    there invited by Vernese Richards.
    The things that a thief would do,
    a reasonable man would not think

    of doing. Ruby heard something
    in the house and she _ shouted
    ‘murder’ and then received a
    blow.

    A hat was found in Vernese
    Richards’ house the next morning
    after the offence, and some said
    that they saw the accused wear-
    ing the same hat for some time.
    In the scuffle in the house the hat
    had fallen from the attacker's
    head and he escaped leaving it
    there.



    Three Steamers Leave:.

    Congestion Relieved

    Three steamships whicn sailed
    out of Carlisle Bay on Tuesday
    evening relieved the congestio#.
    They were Prospector, Strategist
    and Canadian Challenger.

    Both Strategist and Prospector
    took sugar to the U.K. Strategist
    was loaded with 4,400 tons and
    Prospector wita 1,550.

    ¢ Years For
    Shootin

    With In ont

    ntent

    The last two cases on the cai-
    endar at the Court of Grand
    Sessions were concluded yesterday.
    His Lordship the Chief Justice
    Sir Allan Collymore discharged
    the jury, expressing thanks on
    behalf of the island icr thei
    services, His Lordship sentenced
    three men to terrg; of imprison-
    ment and bound over one

    Darnley Proverbs was sentenced
    to seven years’ penal servitude for

    shooting with intent. His Lordship

    told Proverbs that the jury had
    found him guilty of shooting with
    intent and that the offence was
    very serious. ,

    Cyril Morrison who was found
    guilty of the fraudulent conversion
    cf $120 was bound over in the
    sum of £30 to keep the peace for
    12 months. His Lordship told him
    that the jury believed that he had
    played a trick on his friend by
    using his money for purposes
    other than those for which he was
    entrusted with the money. He
    had been disgraced and while
    waiting for his trial, was in prison
    since March.

    Anyhow he was not going to
    send him up to prison in view of
    his clean record. Mr. E. W. Barrow
    @ppeared for Morrison in his trial.

    Wounding

    Three years’ imprisonment with
    hard labour was passed on Edrich
    Thompson who pleaded guilty of
    wounding Police Constable Ever-
    son Yearwood with intent on
    March 21. This sentence is to run
    concurrently with a six months’
    term of imprisonment which
    Thompson is now serving,

    Mr. E. W. Barrow told the court
    that his client has a rather feeble
    mentality and seems to be un-
    able to keep himself out of the
    clutches of the law. He should
    not be blamed for these circum-
    stances; he was then undergoing
    a term of imprisonment.

    While the people must be pro-
    tected, yet he felt that his client
    must be given some consideration
    as he pleaded guilty of the offence.

    Police Constable Howard—keep-
    er of the criminal records—told
    the Court that the accused had
    no previous convictions for wound-
    ing, but there were previous con-
    victions for larceny,

    Before sentencing Thompson,
    His Lordship told him that he
    had pleaded guilty to a serious
    offence — that of wounding a
    police officer. He had taken into
    consideration what his counsel had
    said, but apparently his record
    was not so good and while it may
    be that his mentality is low, at
    the same time people must be

    protected from his kind,

    Samuel Grant, a 40-year-old
    chauffeur was sentenced to 18
    months’ imprisonment ta?
    malicious damage to property
    owned by Alatophe Hinkson, His
    Lordship further ordered that

    during his term of imprisonment
    he be placed under medical guper-
    vision, Probation Officer H. Wal-
    cott said that Grant had a con-
    viction for wounding.

    Throwing Acid

    After sentencing Samuel Grant,
    His Lordship the Chief Justice
    Sir Allan Collymore in comment-
    ing about the throwing of corro-
    sive acid said that during the sit-
    ting of the Court of Grand Ses-
    sions it had been evident that the
    throwing of corrosive acid on
    people is rife, particularly by
    women, and lately they were more
    reports.

    He said it seemed to him that
    people who have in their posses-
    sion sulphurie acid in commercial
    form are not exercising proper
    control and care in keeping it out
    of the hands of ,people who use
    it for unlawful purposes,

    Immediate measures should be
    taken to see that these dangerous
    substances are kept in proper con-
    trol and not be allowed to pass
    into the hands of people who are
    not entitled to possess it.



    HOP

    REV. HAZLEWOOD (right)
    Michael and Dean of the Cathedra
    ship Bishop Mandeville.

    Rev. G.V.E.
    Appointed







    AND DEAN

    was yesterday elected Rector of St.

    l. He is here seen with His Lord-




















    BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE
    r ‘™\ 7) . 7
    New Currency Notes Fleet Fos Lawes. Oe ee
    eCs}. a
    lo Appes ar Before lomorrow
    , a { 4 a rer ‘ The Barbados Nurses’ Associé
    In b se I rom ug Ld P rivy Counteil ton “will | be making ‘an apped
    e : ah . to the public tomorrow, the As-
    Mr. N. W. Manley, K.C Of sociation Flag Day, to help the
    Jamaica, was the first barrister 4 ssocjation
    a . rom that island ever to appear Miss D. C. Hutson, organizer
    Other Notes Still Legal Tender | vtore the Privy Counci—Brit- of the Tag Day sald yesterday
    iin’s highest court on appeal from th ac sar . actors
    ; : ppe that each year eollectors are
    SPECIMENS of the new British Currency Notes whic! a ee ~*~ avant. r" ove difficult to get. “They give
    2 as se. e ic e . t - - . 3 sing.”
    will be put into circulation on August 15, will soon be of J.4) Gompany to fight a law eee our eae Nose yg
    4 é ‘ ig v t 1e sai a any 3 é
    display in all the banks in the City as well as at the Publi: | 4e won his case not in favour of it and do net
    Library, _ the Treasury and the Museum. ns wive willingly because they feel
    = Samah Yesterday, Ist August, 1951, the} . The case had started in Jamaica that nurses are well paid for
    Currency Act, 1950, was broughif ice early 1944. A British com~- {heir services and should not
    into effect by Proclamation inso-J *®"Y put om sale a vapourising need to run a Flag Day
    ospi a vee far as it relates to currency notes. J "tment, berring the name “Kar- “Every year the public is told
    Cireulation of the new British ote bn age ig The Vick that the collection is not made
    ‘ ‘aribbean currency notes willf~O™pany brought action 1inst for the benefit of the nurses but
    Elect arama ae oath August, 1951 he local distributor chargi that for the poor whom the Associa-
    and specimens of these notes wil canes. * ae ae “suger is Mp SNtenGs Iree. om re
    Ss ‘ be on display at the Treasur ringement of rei! rade mark ght years ago the Associa-
    SAYS DR. GIDEON Buildings, ge Public Library, th: hey argu ad that the use of ihe tion was given an annual grant
    The Barbados General Hospital Museum, the Savings Bank, an oe Vapour-Rub ulted in from the Colonial Welfare and
    eems rather small for the job it at Messrs Barclays Bank (D.C - a product bein passed Devel ypmen Fund and four
    has to do, said Dr. David §S, & O.), the Royal Bank of Canad ff" as Vicks Vapo Rul St 'M ves I's _, eee oe
    Gideon who was recently ap- and the Canadian Bank of Com ae : wittene’s an, aaa
    ; . aa ae = . oe The case went from the lowe: here has been a considerable
    pointed Medical Superintendent merce. These notes will be lew: nist to the Court of A a increase in the number of calls
    of the institution tender throughout the Easter malice and outta lly a : th ; de on ‘the As iation and the
    np . . “ tee Raves an) aica anc tua oO e ace « e Assoc &
    7 “The Hospital needs enlarg- Group of the British Caribbea ’rivy Council, where the case was expense of all necessities re-
    1 and more beds are required Guiana, Trinidad, the Leewarc rgued early in February yuired for treatment to assist with
    to avoid what at present happens Territories viz.-Barbados, Britis! . ; : the strict Nursing Service,” she
    the placing of more than one end Windward Islands, Mr. N. W. Manley, K.C as said vut neither of the grants
    patient in a bed on occasions.” ss 2 unsel for the Vick Company h been increased
    There are various departments Still Good id to make the trip from Jamai-
    of the Hospital which are a bit Currency notes issued by th i to London, and was successful
    vet for “ae suet ot eee they Governments of Barbados, Britisi.{[ © pleading his case 200 COMMUNISTS
    do to-day, particularly the Casual- Guiana and Trinidad, in circula- . ; ‘OTK ,
    ty Department. There is also the tion at present, will continue to b: The _Privy Council, on March ARRESTED IV BULGARIA
    aundry department whith needs jegal tender in those three (3 5, 1951, decided that the word BELGRADE, Aug. 1.
    more space. “It is most amazing, Coionies, notwithstanding the new Vapo Rub” is not a generic term More than 200 Communists, in-
    the amount of work that is done issue of British Caribbean cur escribing a type of medicated cluding «a number of persons
    in the little room that is avail- rency notes, intment, but was a valid trade holding high posts in Government
    able. It is important that the public nark devoting solely the Vicks 1d the party were arrested in
    “From the reports I have heard should realise that the new issu vroduct Cost ‘ were therefore Sofia this week it was reported
    of the Hospital before I came of British Caribbean currency werded to the Vick Company here on Wednesday U.P.
    iere, as far as | can see, it lives notes in no way affects the valid
    ight up to its reputation.” ity of ‘Trinidad, Barbados, o1
    Although Dr. Gideon was borr British Guiana currency notes
    ir Jamaica, this is his first visit which remain legal tender as
    to Barbados. His first impres- stated in the paragraph above
    sions are very good and in gén- until they are demonetized by
    eral, living conditions compare Proclamation issued by the Gov
    very favourably with what he has ernors of those Coionies under th:

    Hazlewood
    New Dean

    ST. VINCENT BORN Rev. G. V. E. Hazlewood, Curate

    of St. Michael’s Cathedral,

    appointed Rector of St. Mic

    was yesterday unanimously
    hael and Dean of St. Michael's

    Cathedral by _the Appointment Board.

    Meat Expected
    Over Week-end





    The local meat shortage may
    be relieved over the weekend. The
    8.s. Arabia is expected to call
    here with 188 tons of frozen
    meat from Australia. At pres-
    ent the butchers are all com-
    plaining about the shortage.
    Many stalls in the public, mar-
    ket were empty yesterday
    afternoon Groceries are d
    ing a good business with can-
    ned meats.

    Mr. William Patterson of the
    firm of Messrs J. N. Goddard &
    Sons, said: “After the arrival of
    the Arabia there will be no more
    meat shortages this year. An-
    other shipment of meat is ex-
    pected. on August 15 and yet
    another boat load will arrive in
    October.”

    He said that Australia keeps
    Barbados supplied with meat.
    They have tried to get meat
    from other sources but failed.
    Whenever there is a delay in a
    shipment of meat from Austra-
    lia a local meat shortage is al-
    Ways experienced,

    Pork Goes With Beef

    Those butchers in the market,
    who were fortunate to get beef,

    were very rarely selling it alone.

    One woman who tried to pur-
    chase a pound of beef was told
    by the butcher: “You will have
    to take half pound of pork and
    half pound beef.” She had to
    take this offer.

    The butcher afterwards said:
    “I paid a very high price to gei
    this meat. To make a _ profit I
    will have to make sure that I
    even sell the hair from the car-

    casses,”

    The Arabi: will also bring 336
    tons of general cargo which in-
    cludes canned meats, cheese and
    butter.

    Fish are still being caught but
    not in great amounts. At pres-
    ent flying fish are travelling
    along the west coast of the
    island. The Fisheries Officer told
    the Advocate “This is no indi-
    cation that the flying fish sea-
    son is over. If the season was
    coming to a close the fish would

    be travelling north east.”
    Along the northern coast some
    boats still go fishing but through-





    out the island the majority are
    hauled up. Fishermen told the
    Advocate “For us, the gill net
    made the season a successful
    one.”
    7

    A TRIBUTE—»

    was innately kind, and we know

    I regard it as a duty that I
    should pay humble tribute to my
    friend and brother, Mr. E. A.
    Maynard, late Officia] Reporter of
    the House of Assembly — Gus,
    as he was known to all.

    When I quitted this country in
    1919, it was Gus, unknown to me
    then, who filled the breach, and
    ubly did he fill it. Gus was ex-
    ceedingly efficient in his profes-
    sion and the beautiful thing about
    him was that he was always
    willing to learn, to add to his
    already vast store of knowledge
    and experience culled from
    wide field.

    Apart from his inborn dignity
    and his spirit of cameraderie, if
    satisfied that his brother’s need
    was greater than his own, Gus

    would frankly bare his pee t
    whatever it contained, and \sa}
    “Help yourself, it’s yours.” He







    The BAD witch who
    became GOOD

    PH <

    that kindness is an attribute to
    God Himself.

    How many people know at
    what persona] sacrifice Gus did
    the needful in every respect to

    two fatherless children, even unto
    giving them a college education?



    His one desire was to see them
    well-equipped to fight life’s stern
    battle, to see them become self-
    respecting and useful citizens.
    What a privilege it w: before
    his death, to see his handiwors
    bear fruit!

    Gus was frank — too frank
    perhaps — and might have on
    occasion strained the patience of

    very tolerant employers, but
    there was a touch of nobility
    about him and it was this nobility

    that came to his rescue on divers
    oceasions. Whatever he may have
    thou the t,

    aid momet

    ‘| poodness of Royal

    | dh Royal \}

    The new
    in 1928

    Dean left St. Vincent
    and studied at Codrington
    College where he took his M.A.
    under Canon Wippell until 1932.

    He joined the staff of the Cathe-
    dral on April 1, 1946,

    Dean Hazlewood was made a
    caeacon in 1932 and raised to the
    Priesthood in the following year.

    He was curate of St. George’s
    Cathedral, St, Vincent, in 1932
    under the Rt. Rev. Dr. Vibert
    Jackson,

    Christ Church,
    curate to Rev.
    Father A. W. Johnson who is now
    Rector of St, James,

    “I spent 13 happy months under

    He was sent to
    Carriacou as

    Canon Johnson,” he said,
    In January, 1934 he was sent to
    St, Lucia as Rector of Riviere

    Doree and St. Paul, Vieuxfort and
    Christ Church, Soufriere

    While in St. Lucia during the
    last war, when the Americans
    built an army base in the parish,
    he acted as Chaplain to the
    American Army between 1943 and
    1946



    ’.A. Playing Field
    Getting New Pitch

    The cricket field at the Princess
    Alice Playing Field .is taking
    shape, A new wicket is being

    built up. Unlike the old one, this
    runs north to south and offers a
    better view from the Pavilion.
    Groundsnten are rolling the long
    gra with a heavy roller and af-
    terwards cutting it with two hand
    mowers There is however still
    a great need for motor mower,
    Sheep eontinue enter the
    field. Now that they are prevented
    from entering through the gates,
    they go through the market and
    come in from behind the wall at
    the back of the Public Mortuary

    t
    to

    The ‘Pavilion is the chief money
    earner. Dances are kept there reg-
    ularly. A dance was held there a



    this week when the
    of collecting tickets
    at the main gate wa tried, Thi
    proved very successful. No one
    tried to enter illegally climb-
    ing over the wire Cars wer«
    parked on one part of the field
    and people were able to take their
    drinks outside the Pavilion

    At present only one lawn ten-
    nis court is in use. The other two
    courts are being repaired The
    fence which was recently planted
    around the field*is growing weli
    Steps are to be taken to prevent
    the crabs from eating it down.

    t earlier
    new system



    by

    B. ROCK

    he had nothing but high praise
    for his employers behind their
    backs.

    One incident in his life is worth
    recalling: When apprised of the
    fact that he had been beaten in
    a race for a prize on which he
    had set his heart, with a Smile
    he spontaneously told his would-
    be consoler who could have
    helped him: “You did what was
    right in appointing the other man

    but I had to fight.” Gus couid
    smile at the buffets of fate.

    In thig world everything de-
    pends on how we view things.
    The lady who complained in a
    New York hotel that the man
    next door was driving her mad

    with his continual banging on the
    piano, was the first to go outside
    and call in her friends when she
    learnt that the banger was ndne
    other than —Paderewski

    The one and only Gug is gone

    You'll turn your family
    into angels, too!

    Just wait until they taste
    the rich flavor, the smooth a

    Puddings. They'll
    keep coming back
    for more, In 3
    delicious flayors—
    vanilla, chocolate
    and butterscotch,

    Vi

    seen in Jamaica, Currency Act, 1950, which actior
    “I Was extremely pleased to be will not be taken until a fey
    appointed to this position as 1 years have elapsed, and a com
    have long wanted t come back to paratively small number of thes
    the West Indies after living in notes remain in circulation. Eve:
    England for many years.” after demonetization the holder
    Sportsman of any such notes will be entitle:

    A keen lover of anything per- at any time to claim payment o

    taining to sport, Dr

    to and during the last war. Currency notes issued by thy
    He used to captain the St, Mary’s Governments of Barbados, Britis!
    l{ospital XI., the United Hospitals Guiana and Trinidad, shoul 1 D x nN
    Cricket |XI. and the Dominion therefore continue to be accepte: B
    Students XI as legal tender in payment of an) : . e





    Gideon played
    lot of cricket while in England

    the face value thereof from th
    jritish Caribbean Currency Board





























    He saw a lot of the West Indies sum, unti! or unless they are de
    team in England and _ witnessed monetized when payment of the
    the Test matches at Lords and at face value may be claimed fron at q
    the Oval, the British Caribbean Currency *
    Asked about the West Indies’ Board only. .
    chances of winning in Australia,
    he said that they were very good
    and he believed they would come op or)
    out on top judging from their Barbara Takes OF
    form in England, ‘ ¢
    Cargo Of Scrap Iron
    °
    Hospital Board Shortly after two o'clock yes-
    ¥ terday morning the Steamship
    Reduce Fees ‘arbara weighed anchor and sailed
    out cf Carlisle Bay with 686 tons
    ; Dr. eer oon the new- of een and steel oor Tt.
    y appointe ledical superja more The iron was shipped by
    vendent of the Barbados Gen- ti. S. Kehela of Trinidad.
    eral Hospital was welcomed by The Barbara created waterfront -
    members of the Hospital Board history in the island when it . ; Od
    at their meeting yesterday. _ brought out schooners to fill its 5 lb Tin NOW — as ee woot comet om | Dee
    Dr. H, G. Cummins, Chairman hatches with scrap iron. During
    on og ae said que Dr. that time the waterfront had one op”
    sideon had come as 1eir NeW of jts peak periods Ten ships lb . oO $i 3
    Nanas aes meee ; wom were in Carlisle Bay and the need | Tin N W = tenner © oe ~—
    ep was made to ee eed He et ete . i’
    derstand, he had considerable ex- ait BRED YP RURY ERTROUY | VRE
    perience abroad as an adminis- ; boa! a
    trator at various hospitals. nse ee ha oe meee wi *
    “Iam sure” said the doctor,” Yesterday: sovernmen snould
    that the Superintendent will co- Start immediately on the Dee; a ] at = a * we a is B
    operate with the members of the Water Harbour, If this harbour is
    Boaid and bring the administra- not constructed in two years time ‘a INSIST ON
    ion of the Barbados General Barbados will find that she will |
    Hospital up to date. only be able to ship a sm
    “li there are any plans you amount of sugar. a PURINA ¢ Hows "
    have to submit to this Board, we He added; “I have seen in the
    vould be only too giad to have Advocate'’s issue to-day that Tat B a
    reaaeie wae sure willing to and Lyle have announced furthe THEY ARE THE BEST
    co-operate with you. details of their plan to ship sugar
    Mr. R. B. Skeete associated |, pulk from the West Indies t a i a
    himself with the Chairman's re- 1 4
    en the U.K. They plan to build
    marks and ‘added that he hoped special ships for the purpose
    fine Medical Superintendent would Pelee" : F ne" of O
    give of his eae and help with snpping ee IP me hy ane a H. JASON J NES & CO. LTD. - Agents a
    tne difficulties which arose at the “5 ey wilt get away from
    hospital day by day. using the bags. @ a il a fal L.] a ® a a
    Dr. Gideon thanked member “At present Barbados is getting | )49$64969SG9GOG2OSP99 FS V99SGIOSSGS SUP OOO FOE ESOOO >
    for their kind remarks and prom- a very short supply of bags. Soon f %
    ised to give of his best. we will have to take the sugar x >
    Fees Reduced from the wharf to the ship in| ¥ { VE7 8
    The Board dealt with the bags and then be forced to empty x x
    fees to be charged in the va- the contents of the bags into iv |® %
    rious departments of the hos- Ship’s hatch. This is practically 8 >
    pital and reduced them as a the same as shipping in bulk "1S b4
    result of Dr. Hallinan’s Report, he said. >
    These fees now have to be .
    approved by the Governor-in- Ti
    Executive Commstee after Me iy
    which they will be released for h aas ouches
    publication,
    _ The Chairman strongly ceriti- Bottom ORDER THESE EARLY
    cised the report of the Hospital es
    Board meeting on June 27 as ap- Steamship Maas touched bot~ 19 j i Syringe
    peared in the Advocate with tom while anchored in Carlisle x Hot- Water Bottles & Combination Syringe
    regard to the removal of the Hos Bay yesterday morning. The stern @ Dunlopillo Cushions
    te See eeaaeet Tatty) ”~ cf the ship was carried over a Hot-Water Bottles oy untopitlo Cu ™
    pital from its present site. He shatlow by the current. Although|% Air Cushions
    said ur Calearnecent eo oe the ship was not grounded, its z oe age : 55
    Sé » Gove 3 as 1de@- ctor : ‘ 2 w occae- at ad ‘
    cided as to the fate of the Hos- seer pumped on the shallow occa % Enamel Douche Cans @ Enema Syringes
    pital, What he actually said was The Government Water Boat ae ‘ ave Kidney Dishes
    that he knew the question of the Lord Combernitre went out to its Enamel Bed-Pans @
    enlarging of the Hospital had assistance, It pulled the stern of Feeding Cups e Atomizers, ete.
    been under consideration for the Maas off the shallow > b>
    long time, but various factors had The Advocate was told that the % Glass Food Measures g
    contributed to its delay. bumping wag caused by low tide.| ¢ x
    The site at Waterford which No damage was done te the Maas. |S SS ee %
    had been purchased with a view She sailed yesterday evening for} % “
    ‘ . oe Q . ’, mY, "6" S
    to the erection of a new hospital, Trinidad. $ KNIGHT | 'S DRUG STORES s
    had heen condemned by the then On arrival here she unloaded | % NIGHTS I x
    C.M.O, as he had reported that, general cargo, potatoes and onion: > oe
    the disposal of sic to this | from Radars.” LALLA ILIA OCIS SS
    land might pollute the water —_— =
    supply to the Belle Pumping |
    Station. ' | “ , =. s =
    The pay Estate had then been ‘Ot’ the
    considered for this purpose, bu! !
    had been abandoned because of

    expense.

    ”

    of the unsatisfactory conditions ] wch that C unts
    at the Hospital and he wanted tr 0. 0.
    assure the Medical Superintend- Vv
    ent and they were now moving | ee -
    actively in the matter P : Call in and See Our

    Mrs. J. A. Martineau, a mem-
    ber of the. Board, was granted |
    *hree months’ leave of absence av | ‘ ‘
    om Fae DRESS FINISHING

    Withdraws Case

    Sydney Parris of East Port, St Organdy, Broiderie, Anglaise and |
    Philip withdrew a case he brought “8 :
    against Julia Howard of St, Philip Silk Pique
    claiming £50 damages at the i} \ ny
    Court of Original Jurisdiction Te i : . 2 IS ¢ AVE; SHEPHERD
    Youterda Wie chen Wee hein LACE COLLARS — JABOTS & BOW t \ V Y
    before Ji > G. L. Taylor | : ia

    Parris withdrew the case after | BUTTONS — Attractive Assortment for and C0.. LTD. |

    pointed out that the com- 1}

    Government was aware











    Evening end Day Wear. White ard Colour« d

    | 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

    in Plastic and Glass {


    FRAGE six BARBADOS ADVOCATE ee ha eee en

    % |
    ‘-

    7 \ 655555565S669659S5559059 SSO GOSS DOO O9GO DIDO ODIO SOO DOO AAI





    Ix SPSS EISSO SISOS

    FOR...






    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

    =] [MENRy- © THINK Your. Yi
    ===] [FLOWER WOULD LIKE A ©

    DRINK OF WATER !



    or

    SEND YOUR
    ORDERS

    TO





    ——

    OF FOO

    SOOO OFPSSOOD



    TREDROSE
    Uh ees Wisse)

    o

    YOU DESIRE THE
    BEST TEA — SO USE

    RED ROSETEA:

    IT IS GOOD TEA.

    SMALL USER








    ADVOCATE
    PRINTERY
    DIAL 2620





    RE RM a Net tae hr”

    BLONDIE








    TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH §



    Outstanding books on our Islands

    |

    CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of

    information about the Caribbean
    Islands .. 14/-

    ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar

    to the above, Book full of ioe

    information . 13/6

    JOHNSON'S ‘STATIONERY



    SS
    Clear Glass.in Plastic. Heavy
    gauge for car windshields
    Unbreakable.
    JOHNSON'S HARDWARE

    am

    IT PAYS ‘You TO ‘DEAL HERE

    ; SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only









    THEY MUST BE NEAR. WE'LL, MOVE IN
    AND SIGNAL. THE REST OF THE BOYS,





    as ri)
    “THEY, BELONG TO THE MASKED M,
    on’ THE REDSKIN WERE



    Usually Now Usually NOW
    Pkgs. Jersey Cream Biscuits 47 40 Tins Grapes 28 22

    Tins S.A. Pineapple Jam (2lb) 66 60 Bot. Frontenac Beer 26 20

    Bottles Green Seal Rum (Qts) 108 90 Bot. Davis Stout 28 22

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

    ——

    i
    vit

    yan PTE
    Ha AA An RMA
    i He HU Hg
    u : TROUBLE IS YOU'RE

    MTT I
    A
    Hh AA
    | NOT GETTING ENOLIGH
    pee REST-STAY H E AT
    OOO - NIGHT AN Ce ae
    3 AG Be 2 BAR LY
    UB -- VICE ~ TEN "DOLLARS:
    fae. ane
    | os 7
    ,
    } y
    j





    ' TEN DOLL Ars |
    a 4AT MAGGIE GIVES ME
    AME ADVICE EVERY
    "NIGHT FOR NOTHING !!
    re

















    COVRIL o €

    cives your




    Cussons

    incais the
    gcaiiness of
    real BEEF

    LUXURY TOILET SOAPS



    SINCE THAT TETE-A-TETE i ONE THING FOR

    '
    WITH SABLE, T.N.T. IS ACTING a SURE... IT'S NOT Good cooks know the value of Bovril. Its | $
    YOU VILL SWIM IN FRONT FUNNY/ FACT, THIG LITTLE STINT S GOING TO BE ’ 5 Business g
    AY VILL COVER YOU » VHILE FEELS MORE LIKE A MAN HUNT ~ PLEAGANT / 9 Kent h flavour makes ¢ implest meal tasty and b | pi eld DIAL 2620 %
    VE SEARCH / PO NO THAN A TREASURE HUNT / ' R 9 VA +. pe ae Ees:eadnen iaices! Roce! ee 5 AAs $
    GUPDEN MACVES, M2 HAZARD ag/ | c ARE i oped dh nines ad Mh cca da a ye | x
    + THE FIGH PON'T LIke IT/ we Muacritious Bovril is the con rated - Be Y |
    ry



    )
    N Vit

    B OVRIL SULT ADVOCATE |

    PUTS BEEF INTO YOU PRINTING DEPT. ;





    RIP KIRBY

    / & LIMOUSINE WITH A 3

    Sn VERY INTERESTING CR
    THE DOOR...MRS. ST

    ; (sees TO HAVE | A Gu












    THE BIG BLAH HIMSELF/ WHAT'S HE UP TO NOW
    WITH JERRI STAFFORD? I'LL GIVE HIM
    HIS LUMPS YET FOR
    WHAT HE GAVE ME /

    sent neg Rae a ;

    UNIVERSAL

    MOTOR CYCLE TYRES











    gives lasting shine and protection

    t
    2 | ious ofmoorisn hee pred ar Curtis | AOMNSONS

    i
    f } 1 = age
    THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES | fi ou atte =
    | [2 OH. YAWs COME ON. 8 NTIT | [eu er. MV JAWS THINKOF |] [< een ey aa a gee
    pete SEEN fons) aac ve Fone, e BN | |S | GUARANTEE as
    GET TA Monae of a NDH a "0 >| Dy SLAC ALT Sie 1G8es ¢ ¢ BS wy g s Car-Plate is a Wax—only Wax ““Sic..0) cuyiee
    NIGHT? THAT LLSTART THE FIRE wo Res | is MA

    THAT TIGER CAME IN HAN! wt



    \ f). ; JOHNSONS “

    ‘ C AR piare e | DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING
    ean actor nee! COMPANY LIMITED

    wives a Distributors: — K. J. HAMEL-SMITH — Dial 4104 (ECKSTEIN BROS.,


    THURSDAY, AUGUST 2, 1951



    CLASSIFIED ADS. Questions In Parliameni |

    TELEPHONES 2508 |

    |
    |
    FOR RENT |
    eagments, and In Memoriam notices

    is
    Minimum charge week 72 cents and)
    ar ae ae Sue ms ae 96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 24)
    3 cents per word on week-days and| words 3 cents a word week—4 cente a
    _4 cents per word on Sundays for each! word on Sundays;
    additional word.









    HOUSES

    SS se ——
    BEDROOM—One comfortable Bedroom.
    Twin beds and running water. With a
    quiet family in Hastings. For particu-
    lers Phone 2094. 31.7 5l—in

    ——$$—_$_____

    CHANDOS, 2nd Ave., Belleville. Fully
    furnished. Available Ist August. Dial
    2450 or 3926. '1.6.51—3n

    For Births, Marriage or Engagement
    announcements in Carib Calling the
    charge is $3.00 for any number of words
    up to 50 and 6 cents per word for eacn
    additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
    between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
    Notices only after 4 p.m.









    THANKS

    BAILEY: 1 beg to thank all those who
    sent wreaths, cards, or in other ways
    expressed their sympath’ in my re-
    cent bereavement through the death
    of my sister Mabel Ballty



    Hastings. Comfortable Seaside Bunga-
    low, all Modern Conveniences. Available
    ist August. Apply C. E. Clarke, 7%
    Swan St. Phone 2631 or 3029.











    Rosalie Beckles. 2.8.51—~in 31.7.6)-<3n
    “VOLENCY” — Prospect, St. James

    IN MEMORIAM Comfortable Seaside Bungalow, ail

    modern conveniences. Available from



    SEALY: In Loving Memory of our be-
    loved wife and mother Ambrozine
    Rebecca who departed this world on
    the 2nd August 16.

    Some think you are forgotten,
    Though on earth you are no more

    But in memory you are still with us
    As you ever were before

    Ever to be remembered by—Stanley

    Sealy, (Husband!, Ina Sealy (Daughter),

    Geraldine Gooding (Mother), and family.

    2.8.51—In |

    Ist September.
    Swan St

    Apply C. E, Clarke, 7
    Phone 2631 or 3029.
    31.7.51—3n

    FOR SALE
    AUTOMOTIVE

    CAR: Hillman Saloon. Low Mileage
    Best offer over $2,000 accepted Ralph
    A. Beard, Bay Street. Phone 4688
    | 2.8.51—2n

    -—_—__
    CAR: Morris 8, 1947 Model. In good
    order. Dial 4259. 2.8.51—3n











    WANTED

    Minimum charge week 72 cents and
    96 cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24} ~
    words 3 cents a word week—-4 cents sora : ood : y
    wort on Sundays; bottery. A bargain at the figure asked
    Apply Thomas House,















    “SNUG CORNER” — Palm" S|



    PETER SMITHERS (Conservative, Winchester) asked
    the Secretary of State for the Colonies whether he is aware
    that sugar producers in the West Indies are unable to

    obtain sufficient supplies of

    coming sugar crop; and whether he will make representa-
    tions to the appropriate authorities to

    matter.

    Mr. James Griffiths replied:
    “Production of the jute goods in
    India, the normal source of supply
    for British Colonial territories, is
    at peseeet inadequate to meet
    world demands. Although alloca-
    tions announced for the second
    half of 1951 are an improvement
    on allocations for the last six
    months, I am aware that they are
    Still insufficient to meet require-
    ments of some Colonial territories
    including the West Indies, and am
    considering urgently what action
    I can usefully take to assist them
    to secure increased supplies.”

    TRADE CONSULTATIONS
    : Mr. Peter Smithers (Conserva-
    tive, Winchester) askeu tne Sec-

    | retary of State for the Colonies

    what action he is taking, in view
    of the resolution passed by the
    Federated Chambers of Commerce
    of the British Empire which calls
    for improved methods of consulta-
    tion with Colonial territories in
    the negotiation of trade agree-
    ments which may affect such ter-
    ritories,

    Mr. James Griffiths replied: “1
    consider that the arrangements
    which already exist for consulta-
    tion on such matters between the

    satisfactory. It is for Colonial
    governments themselves to decide
    what consultation with commer-
    cial interests within their own
    territories is necessary. Requests
    by the governments of Colonial





    Brighton, Black

    HELP Kock, or Phone 3174. 31.7.51—3n

    IMMEDIATELY KAISER. 1949, Six seater Saloon,

    HOUSEKEEPER with experience, for) 5,006 miles only Absolutely as eee,

    Guest House, References essential. | Taxed. Dial 91-74. 31.7.61—6n
    Apply Box XX. c/o Advocate Advtg.

    Dept. 2.8.51—I9 CARS: One Vauxhall 10. Morris Ox-

    s nit a! ¥ ppaeoeke: Tudor Sedan

    “Ke ‘ (1) Vaux! elox, (1) Hillman 10, Sandy

    MISCELLANEOU: Meekie. Paynes Bay, Si. James.

    TO RENT, Tenis Court for limited 1.8.51—8n

    period. Phone 4796 or write P.C!l. Box

    2.8.51—Ir CAR: M.G. Sports 1950, T.D. Model,
    bi .. | Bxcellent running condition—and how it
    can run! Two-seater; independent front

    266.





    250 feet six-inch bore Cart Iron or
    rheel suspension give: riect ride at
    Steel Pipe : D. mpso! x Bives pei ride
    Co. = Ay: DB. M oa -_ > any speed. Owner leaving island. No

    reesonable offer refused. Phone 4877
    1.8.51. f.n.

    —_—_——

    ONE well-cared 1947 Chevrolet Car as
    good as new. Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott,
    Magazine Lane. 2.8.51—an



    MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR: One (1)
    16 m.m. Movie Film Projector without
    sound. Phone 95275. 2.8.51—én

    PLAY PEN, 40 ins. x 40 ins. Folding,
    with legs and castors preferred. Write
    “Playpen” P.O. Box 92, state finish and
    price. 26.7.51—t.f.n









    ELECTRICAL
    ANNOUNCEMENTS | PT Swidin trecsine chee Subig

    new unit. Reconditioned throughout,
    may be inspected at Leo Yard, Cheap-







    HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of} side. Apply H. L. Smith, Sandf
    Spices. SANTA M.\RIA—-ioveliest hotel! st, Philip Renee
    in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head
    per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-

    territories particularly concerned
    for their representatives to be
    associated with the United King-
    dom negotiating team would al-
    ways be favourably considered.”
    _ Mr. Bernard Braine (Conserva-
    tive, Billericay) asked the Secre-
    tary of State for the Colonies ij
    he will now state what steps he
    has taken to discuss with the vari-
    ous Governments concerned in the
    reforming of the West Indies Re-
    giment.

    The Under Secretary of State
    for the Colonies, Mr. T. F. Cook,
    weplied: “I am unable at present
    to add to what I said on the sub-
    ject during the debate on the West
    Indies on 11th July.”

    Mr. Braine: “Since the revival



    FURNITURE

    OFFICE CHAIRS:
    shipment of Office
    three point adjustment. See them today
    ai T. Geddes Grant Ltd.. or Dial 4442.

    2.8.51—t.f.n,

    LIVESTOCK

    dential district under Government House
    hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
    SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
    Beach. Rates from §4.00 per head per
    day, Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada,

    26.6.51—78n.

    EDUCATIONAL



    Just received a







    ar aed CALF: One well bred Heifer, four
    MODERN HIGH SCHOOL weeks. Apply: Mrs, Lashley, “Retreat”
    (Registered and roved by Dept of / Gun Hill, St. George. 2.6.51—1

    ducation) -——
    There have been several hundred ap-
    Plicants for the School Year 1952, com-

    mencing 2nd September 1961, all of whom
    we cannot accommodate, This necessi-| DOMINICA MARKETING AGENCY
    tates several entrance examinations. Carrots 24¢ per Ih. Tomatoes 24c &
    The first will be held on Friday, ard | 36¢ per tb. Fresh Lettuce and large
    August, 1951, a 10 a.m. Those who have | Peppers. 2.8.51—2n
    already been allocated to the second en-
    trance exam on August 2ist must not MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory.
    Telephone 2488. 2.8.51—6n

    ah themselves on the 3rd,
    amination fee $2.00.
    RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing
    --..and we will order for you if we

    L. A LYNCH,
    rine! °
    oi 51.—8n. haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co
    Ltd. 6.7. fil--t.f,

    LOST & FOUND
    oe LOST

    SWEEPSTAKE TICKET: One Sweep-
    stake Ticket, in the area of Tweedside
    Road on Saturday 29th. Series XX
    0404, Owner: Egbert Taitt, Blackmans,
    St. Joseph 2.8.51—1n,

    MISCELLANEOUS

















    Jere ttsgnatindeselinsineseni a siteeet disiesndhaleniaieephinbele
    TROPICAL FISH: Siamese Fighting
    Hens, Good Community Fish, also Pearl

    =| Danios ond Giant Danios, Archie Clarke:

    Phone 5148. 2.8.51—4n

    PUDLIc 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,









    MAIL NOTICES





    Mails fot Dominica by the Sch, Lady REAL ESTATE
    Noeleen_ will be spewed at the General
    Post Office as under:—
    ‘ BUFLDING SITE—Situated at Maxwell,
    atm ae Regi, OT; OR SE we Ch. Ch. 70 ft. frontage. Price reason-
    Pegist Dm. ‘he 2 eble, also Modern Houses and a large
    ‘Aouad Se SEP y ~ bel spot of Land, suitable for dividing

    Phone 8335 or

    Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. on 1.8,51—5n

    August, 1951,
    Mails for St, Vincent and Trinidad by

    the 2nd | Apply to B. A. Brooks.
    8162,







    the Sch. Rainbow M. will be closed at LAND: 13,191 sq. ft. of Land, Bar-
    the General Post Office as under:— burees Rd,., opposite Strathclyde. Dial
    Parcel Mail at 12 noon on the 2nd | 4091 or 4551. 2.8.51—3n
    August, 1951. ooo
    Registered Mail at 2 p.m, on 2nd LAND AT ST, LAWRENCE suitable
    August, 1951 for building sites. For particulars apply
    Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m, on the 2nd] to K. R. Hunte, telephone 6137 or 4611.
    August, 1951 17.7,51—t.f.n.



    REAL ESTATE ON EASY
    TERMS

    ONE 20 x 10 Chattel house with shed
    at Brandon’s Beach. $700.00, You can

    To-day's G. A. Song

    deposit $240.00, and pay the balance
    « bad monthly.
    ‘I want to be happy Oi aca an pec a Man Sekt
    $2200.00. Deposit 00, and e bal

    ance monthly,
    For further particulars apply to D'Arc)
    A. Scott, Magazine Lane. 2.8.51—3n

    “but I can’t be happy

    ...’till I have a Gas Cooker
    too!

    . .. Hubby take note!



    AUCTION





    UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

    By instructions received from the In-
    surance Co., I will sell at my Auction
    Street, on Thursday,
    , a quantity of Lacquer Paints
    suitable for painting Cars and Buses;
    Sunfiex—in 1 gallon, % gallon and 2-pint
    sizes, Ready Mixed Putty, Rope, Wrap-
    ping Paper, Toilet Seat with Covers in
    Bakelite, Aluminium Pots, Pans, Kettles,
    various sizes Enamel Chambers, Allumi-
    Cookers, Sandpaper,
    suitable for Factory
    making joints “Esso"’ Lubricating Oil,
    Window Glass panes 16 ins by 12 ins.
    and many other items.
    Sale at 1 p.m. Terms: CASH.
    VINCENT GRIFFITH.
    Auctioneer,

    29.7,51.—4n.



    Members’ Car Park
    Garrison Parade


















    Square
    Ten cents per agate line on week-days
    e @nd 12 cents per agate line on us





    i e
    Free Taxi Servic SaROLUSEON OF

    PARTNERSHIP
    NOTICE 1S HEREBY GIVEN se the
    rtnership heretofore existing tween
    SIMEON ST. CLAIR HUNTE, GEORGE
    LAWRENCE FARMER and EDWARD
    EMIL TAYLOR carrying on business
    at Trafalgar Street, Bridgetown under

    to and from
    Grandstand
    e

    B.A.A. Patrolman
    in charge

    dissolved insofar as the said George
    Lewrence Farmer is concerned, who
    hereby retires from the said Partnership
    Dated the 30th day of July, 1951.
    S. ST. CLAIR HUNTE,
    G. L. FARMER,
    EMIL TAYLOR
    31.7.51—3n





    | senasza esravor
    | ORIENTAL

    CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
    TIQUES, IVORY, JEWELS,
    SILKS Etc,

    THANTS

    E. A. WAY

    Hon. Secretary &
    Treasurer.





    PUBLIC NOTICES |

    of this regiment, which served
    with great distinction in the past,
    will be generally approved of in
    ithe West Indies and will make a
    substantial contribution to Com-
    monwealth defence, can the Un-
    der-Secretary tell us what are the
    reasons for the continued delay in
    getting a decision in this matter?”

    Mr. Cook: “Because local gov-
    ernments have to be consulted in
    the matter.”

    Accommodation.
    For W.L. Students

    LONDON:

    Mr. G, P. Steveng (Conserva-
    tive, Portsmouth) asked the Sec-
    retary of State for the Colonies
    what is the total number. of
    colonial students for whom hostel
    accommodation in London will be,
    ultimately, provided by the Brit-
    ish Council whether this accom-|

    modation is to be permanent or,

    United Kingdom and the govern-|don, sometimes sleeping in parks
    ments of Colonial territories are] ant eating street refuse. For a

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    U.S. ATOM

    PAGE SEVEN
    enna on eee oes ciate

    / - . 7 Z .
    Truman Cancels Tariff Concessions

    j
    |
    | WASI (GTO A l Sey ate ctor Mast
    }











    ‘Two New Liners
























































    yee ; , or To alread,
    LONDON, July 26 PRODU c TION \dded I oO t ante Pre We been to end. tariff cone e-
    JI N, July 2b, Z i Z lied Un ij States tar-| sions ia, Czechoslovakia
    7 | nee’ » Re t rolanc ungary and Bulgarie
    LEAPS AHEAD | Merchant Fleet |", e0cesions, to Red China,| Poland, Hungary and Bulgaria. ©
    | }.Â¥ i a . s rr wOTiniaa , a se e 4 C wohel .
    WARWINGTON, July $1 [ Meeport News, ‘VIRGENEA: [250 Nee: Niner areas Nee Save | Spee wee eee Se
    . . ‘ ‘he ta tec tory y 1 ga Db . « . re i ** . 7 . Cur OM = ee .
    jute in which to bag the fords-| The United States Atomic En-| Two huge passenger ships have | jc. World War Il. T is-] months to a year to actually re«
    ergy Commission in the tenth; been added to America’s rapidly |oicg a tion und nien}voke tariff concessions available
    ; semni-annual report to Congre s—| soWing merchant flect tariffs -cn. #00 rr pana + ie ~as}to them he .
    assist them in this \a 151 page document said the; The United States, the largest |< : me ; Push ast the Other areas affected are: Ale
    | Prodestion of atomic bombs} liner ever built in the U.S. was]jio, yo, sit Pere 130 | bar ia Estonia Communist-held
    rece an all-time high during| christened he two days after]; ch wut oc bie axstardas Of TrioCisbin, Movies ie
    the first half of 1951 and pro-| ancther large liner, the Constitu-| 30,0 ssne0! ha the Stot . te 7 Ki aa ‘alt mele. pen >
    ra gress' was made in developing) tign, left New York on its maiden};,..., 4); fected Come fi ie “ Shela Liffuant : ‘Outer
    a he woe | ; its ma } which affe i Co inist | Japar ~tvia, Lituania, t
    “he Three Secrets pee _ engines for planes and) voyage. The vessels are owned etter 0} Mongolia, Southern Sakhalin Is-
    submarines . by private U.S. steamship lines. e nna Tauva
    ‘ “ It also said it is preparing for | a eee a el = T
    Of Charlie Chaplin “additional full-scale tests” Of! The United States is 990 feet] ..”' hin | tnents and Customs Baraae
    . icmie weapons in the Nevadalicng. and weighs 51,500 dead- vee eee tr eee a iat tee aie Le
    e iesert and at Eniwetok island in] weight tens. It. is surpassed in . = “he AAPOR? '& At —s see 8 “a
    Docks by J. P. W. Manalieu, M.P. the Pacific. The Commission gave size only by the liners Queen - hi r ete = eae Mong eee ame
    ‘ no hint whether new tests me ; or ean . the F € é uj; ming, muskrat, wen ;
    THIRTY-ONE years ago I saw |, aoe a ee iv ex ‘y and Queen Elizaheth, Be- ica ( ; t| fr n Communists China
    ‘xe second reel of Charlie Chaplin | in re ee The first _ 3 ier development for 13 months. ! aren : vs $ spat een
    een 2 e previous week an. The report gave little detailed
    cid not catch up with it until this| information about the ecrecy The new vessel will carry 2,000
    ar. Neither time nor the talkies, uded atomic progranme but s and a crew of 1,000, e | 3
    t then found, had affected my en- studded with general state-| but can be quickly converted to " *
    bo : Le duel , ” i eon is moving fulllcarry: 14,000 fully-equipped] ~ MONTREAL, AUSIRALYA, = a oe
    n spite o Monsieur Verdoux” | speed aheac ; troops. It will begin service to] NeW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED,
    end “The Great Dictator,” in spite; Highlights of the optimistic re- Europe next year (M.A.N.Z.) \\
    cf the efforts of some critics to included: The output of | . SS. “ARABIA” « screauied to a x
    make Charlie seem highbrow, atcmie bombs from existing fa- Although its rated speed is 30 | (T% Melbourne 12:h June, Ts ve 2and | ) v) M.V CARIBBEER” will
    millions of ordinary people, of all | Ss were increased and con-]| knets, officials predict the United i! ee re ¢ ‘ ecept Cargo ne Pa ne ate
    colours and all ages, feel about ction work got underway on] gtates will break the record of wan Nd Mt. Ritts. Selling Freie
    him as I do and become as one} Yo slant new plants—in South) the Queen Mary which crossed day 10th August 1951
    \while they watch him. rolina and at Paducah, en the Atlantic Ccean in 1938 at an
    The full secret of Charlie's en- | icky to step up production still! svcrage speed of 314 knots (58 ae ey, 5 eee OOD: wis
    chant : , m, | ‘urther. . . kilometers). Steaut bineg pro- YY accept Cargo a -
    : +’ ment may not yet be know n, Raw materials outlook bright- ei ke “ Me ®) i te un Rar ee 7 Lucia, “Gre wna
    ut some part of it is revealed in| ned considerably with the dom-! Pe! the ship's quadruple screws h SE ae
    | * i ‘ ip ent e of saili » be f
    THE LITTLE FELLOW (Paul estie mining of uranium ore in- —UP. in addition to general , Date of Maries 08 he potwes
    Elek, 15s.), by Peter Cotes and ~asting ‘. where. the ee vessels have space for ¢
    ‘ veasing to the point where the ww a cuneie NERS
    Thelma Niklaws ves ie : ta tor ipment ‘a B.W.I SCHOONER OWNERS
    Charlie. as Pa know, was \ er oes re fo only to British Guiana, Leeward and Wind ASSOCIATION (Inc.)
    1 oF ' aSlio the Belgian Congo in the free 4 ward fslands
    brought up on the streets of Lon=| \orld. u elshman Leads For further particulars apply Consignee. Tele, 4047
    The theoretical feasibility ‘of KE I ! FURNESS, wees 2 co. Lip ‘| {
    r atom powered airplanes has been wh ane BWA SO
    £ his oy Sy rer : :
    aes ie _ — ee re ee sstablished and development | & &
    ¢ ti anwell Institu- | york as pressed durin the : . a DA COSTA & CO. LYD ‘ =
    tion, When his mother was well “ . a edits: a the ‘ | By BASIL STOREY Welsh- BAKBADCS Be Wise ... “ADVERTISE”

    General Wembley’s 25-year-old

    enough to keep a

    home, one of * me

    { : 2
    ; ms ; ‘|Jack Parker, captain in the three
    knew the irresponsibility, the mis- | prev ae r ' ee ;

    is dropped, Aus-







    es “lectric Company man from Port Talbo' Pre Jil . . . - ee
    his jobs was to carry the slops \tomie engines in theory could: jj. ss aaa o oo ee . >
    down three flights of stairs. drive planes many ‘times around way ‘title, leads England in the ¢’ .
    q e world without refuelling, atjrouith Test against Australia at , 9? Siecmahap (o.
    The Misery tremendous speeds and altitudes | Birmingh vache Avkoust & : "
    CHARLIE was the bottom dog, | now unattainable. —U.P i Spey dee RB 7 ACO

    ery and the longing of the bottom 9

    >









































    bs m j tralia are 2—1 up
    dog, but throughout his experienc- | SERV
    , u c im NEW YORK SERVICE
    es he deepened his natural sensi- DUMP $200,000 WORTH | _The team, made up of post-war TRYA sails 20th July Arrives Ii Sst July, 1981
    tiveness. OF BEER discoveries—the — only pre-war] \ STSAMBER sails 10th August ives Rarbados 218t August, 1961
    He was aie to express to the rider included is Jack's brother ——-- tlh pewthind sing beneitnsadibeseensieia i
    wcrid what his sensitiveness took ae al . Norman, who is ninth man—is : NEW ORLEANS SERVI
    in because of three pieces of ie ee aa ie nel Fred Williams (Wembley) and ‘ oni RORIOAR ¢ 18th hls Barbados Bist July, 1991,
    . Mrs . ay a i * " > Mv . » City lane. E 1 sa ta ‘ ihados rk
    snenee. Fire. bis mother, her-|. ‘the receat Mibe river! Tommy Miller (White City, Glas~f \ creanimit calc dathonnn vives haeondee Ath Angust, 100%
    self a music-hall artist, was able flood underwent smother inun-|£°’); Alan Hunt (Birmingham) eunipeendatpilatadatiininnidhieaes eneennbiimaieaniamaal
    to teach him the basic arts of dation to-day ut this time not{ 2nd Eddie Rigg (Bradford); Split CANADIAN SERVICE
    Ore i he | Tiver_ water “put beer. bd ate Cle an Meee oe - SOUTHBOUND
    rts ep ame under the! The nationally known brew-| Derek Close vewcastle), ~ Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives 1B"
    a) . J > a y WP aie. mar ‘ rr e Ss I B'dow.
    management of Fred Karno, who ers Pabst Brewing Company,|*¢'ves Cyril Brine (Ww imbledon}, AE
    always went to fundamental es See y heer jy | Ron Mountford (Birmingham). ALCOA PENNANT Jul July wth Aumust 4th
    i ke dumped 28 car loads of beer in ALCO *ARTNE :
    humour for his laughs the interests of maintaining it: ALEOA, PILGRIM an Aun ait = id
    : , g ‘ 4 é O/ RI Aug, 24 ug. 27th ptr,
    scene ae m ag Mack Selly, Qeeesing po. Prvemexs RPABOUND se RET: hates was
    rica yhen z ris er i “rather an ° ae IN
    Sennett was looking for come- Re eat eee ae eet sas New Radio-Telephone : “ALCOA PILGRIM’ due Barbados July 30th for St. Lawrence River
    a ; aving any .
    dians capable of exploiting just pooi quality beer reach con- Z : “SRBC oe ine th a ee ee emer
    these effects in his films. sumers.” The beer, in the bot- Siation Opens In E.W.I. “Th@te vessels have Mmited passen ter sccammodation,
    ‘ “les and cans had been covered : . Sprenra ee
    f It's Odd by recent flood waters. LONDON, July 26. SOBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE,
    The book contains many odd Replacement of the brew will] The ship-to-shore _radio-tele- APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
    facts about Charlie’s life — that|cost $200,000. phone services in the West Indies, .
    his first appearance in a film was —U.P.}/opened by Cable and Wireless, SS =
    Gomine ¢ Dest cabin tem dae aad ema hare toes (We have
    ad sey é al; 98 anc merara ave OV ee
    he once said to Karno, “I can’t} RATES OF EXCHANGE |auzmented by the addition of a , ar . ETE BY ‘
    see myself trying to be funny in new service from the company’s LEA THERE i 4 i q I oO i il
    front of a camera — not up my OO uae station at Kingston, Jamaica, the 4 4 ~ a
    street at all.” 43 6/10 +,” aekaanel company announces in London
    There is much, too, about his : a Bankers 61 6/10% pr 1 eg is. ater to onal in a variety of shades
    ive i i ; Demand Drafts 61.46 pr.| 6Hips in 1 vicinity and operates
    political opinions. "But what aps [aj oive pe Gate 2 8" br fevery day trom t pm. to 12 bm. | TE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
    ‘ 6/10% pr. Cable hen
    panied. ng ~ at im were ae pe ae eer ee emer? B.U.P Corner of Broad anc Tudor Streets
    mories revi e “stills a rMNe?
    and descriptions of his | earlier | saga mammerennns Doe rOonnet SOIT IG ISOONN GS SONGS FG ISGI055

    films. They brought back some
    gf my own happiest times.
    REAL ESTATE AGENT AUCTIONEER

    RALPH A. BEARD |

    After The Bomb
    LATE FINAL, Lewis Gibbs’
    imaginative novel about Britain
    after the third world war (J. M.

    You should read

    all about









    rag at, Dent, 9s. G6d.), is also, in its F.V.A,

    Ehes" der waite tones a teran different way, about bottom dogs.
    this accommodation, tt opens with a bleak and will be pleased to answer all enquiries

    The Under-Secretary of State|Paralysing picture of 2 concen- We
    for the Colonies, Mr. T. F. Cook,|tâ„¢ation camp within the Aretic at his New Offices
    replied: “The. present accom- Circle about 1960, whose inmates
    modation in London ig, for, 167 | ye oe ange in daily roume, | VOWER BAY STREET "PHONE 4683

    men ard 33 women. is is to : e only ee
    be increased to 197 and 60 respec- anne oat — cone at ass Jo pee ere 1 in
    tively during the autumn. My an ae et ties was, hes te SIRI COGS O OO OG OGG TS BGO GG OGD SE GOEL EG pp y

    right hon. Friend is giving urgent
    consideration to the possibility of
    further increasing the available
    accommodation so as to provide
    for an additional number of stu-
    dents intransit or on vacation.
    Meanwhile, an emergency transit
    hostel is being brought into opera-
    tion from August to October,
    1951.”

    Cricket Results

    LONDON, August 1
    Scores in English county cricket
    games today were as follows:—
    Essex vs. Sussex at Southend.
    Essex 314.
    Glamorgan ys.
    Swanséa,
    Middlesex 277.
    Lancashire vs.
    at Blackpool.
    Lancashire 279; Gloucestershire
    87 for 2.
    Leicestershire vs. Warwickshire.
    Leicestershire 349 for 7.



    Middlesex at

    Gloucestershire

    Northamptonshire vs. Worces-
    tershire at Northampton.
    Northamptonshire 56 for 3;
    Worcestershire 230,
    Nottinghamshire vs. Kent at
    Nottingham.

    Kent 425 for 6.

    Yorkshire vs. Derbyshire at
    Harrogate.

    Derbyshire 339.
    Scores in the match
    South Africa and
    Taunton:—
    South Africans 235;
    Somerset 152 for 5 wickets.

    between
    Somerset at



    POLICE

    HAVE YOU

    DRIVING

    SSSI LLAPI PEPE,

    YOUR

    IF NOT. PLEASE DO 8O
    WITHOUT DELAY












    parachuted into his native Eng-
    land to find that the population
    has been virtually wiped out in
    the atomic war.

    The few survivors live in iso-
    lated groups without law and in
    fear of strangers.

    This devastated England is well
    imagined, and the whole book is
    sharply written. But the end, in

    JOHN M. BLADON « CO. at once

    A-F.S., F.V.A.





    INDICATION FOR USE.
    weed-killer and ji
    on lawns, golf
    drive All
    vigorously

    pxone

    Fernoxone is a selective Hormone
    recommended for control of Nutgrass
    Areens, pI lied and asphalted paths and

    weeds are most easily killed when growing



    has the advantage

    over arsenicals in that it is



    |
    AND
    /



    | FOR
    | REAL ESTATE

    which a U.S. virerew, prospect- not dangerous to humans or animals.

    ing the waste land, pick up the Y TIO ’ ‘ 14" METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 acre active ingred-
    narrator and deposit him in the Al q N SALES ient is the recommended wpplication rate. A 1% stock

    bosom of the Catholic Church, is 2 solution is made up by adding 1.25 â„¢ We {
    ‘ i ati 4.8: » BY ade y Ve fernoxone to 10
    Mebull , Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building | gallons water, or 21 oz1, Fernoxone to 10 pints wratea
    London Express Service.) J a | Use 40 gallans per acre, or % pint per 100 sq: ft., diluting
    the stock solution with a further quantity of water to













    SS cover the area,

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

    growing nearby
    'S LIP.










    ARGENTINA IS NOT SO
    KEEN ON $ EXPORTS

    NEW YORK, Aug. 1}.

    The Journal of Commerce in a
    dispatch dated Buenos Aires said
    Argentina “appears to be relaxing
    its policy of favouring exports to
    he dollar area.”

    It said: “Recent action of Argen-
    tine trade authorities indicates
    that they will attempt to sell the
    country’s exportable surpluses to
    the highest bidder and put less
    emphasis on sales for which pay-
    ment is secured in freely converti-
    ble dollars. The change in policy
    is rooted in two developments—
    firstly the attainment this year of
    4” surplus on trade with the United
    States, secondly: a weakening in
    demand for some of Argentina’s
    basic export commodities.” —U.P.



    BARBADOS — INVESTMENTS

    ASK FOR TO-DAY’S LIST of local Bonds and
    Sheres by telephone or mail. The lists are
    sent free of any obligation to these having
    unemployed money for investment.

    PLANTATIO



    lll




    Buying and Selling Orders Promptly Executed
    in all world markets





    London, New York, Montreal, ete.

    A.M. WEBB

    ’Phene : 4796 Stockbroker Hours §—3
    33, Broad Street (Over Phoenix Pharmacy)
    Bridgetown




    Le AUTQ
    ACCESSORIES





    tiga Secrinsanertacials
    te



    RIBBED KUBBER MATTING

    TYRE PRESSURE GAUGES

    BATTERY HYDROMETER

    SIMONTZ 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

    "RONT SPRINGS FOR FORD 8 HELP. & 10 ELP.
    FRONT SPRINGS FOR MORRIS 8 ELP. & 10 HP.
    ENGINE VALVES FOR ALL MODELS ENGLISH CARS
    DECARBONIZING GASKET SETS FOR ALL MAKES

    NOTICE

    RENEWED
    5 Hundred Empty Drums

    USES







    FOR PAILING

    LICENSE

    eseocseocosscosseda

    ROBERTS

    GOVERNMENT

    MANUFACTURING C0.

    HILL.



    ECKSTEIN Bros.

    BAY STREET








    ae
    “=

    ee ee

    hae,

    Wade

    betes

    ft






    PAGE EIGHT



    The Gallops:



    ljarroween Outstanding

    Track Causes Improved Times

    YESTERDAY MORNING we saw what
    most the winding up. gallop for the meeting,
    was dry (drier than I thought it would be)

    will be for
    The track
    and having

    been rolled the day before it even sounded rather hard.
    Consequently times were much faster all round although
    one or two gallops like Harroween’s stood out as very

    impressive.

    This grey filly from Mr. Rupert
    Mayers’ string has been figuring
    prominently in the line up for the
    Stafford Stakes which seems to
    have boiled down to half in favour
    of herself and the cther half in
    favour of Red Cheeks. Next best
    time yesterday, however. was
    Sun Queen, who is also in the Staf-
    ford Stakes and this therefore
    means that the race will not be



    an easy one in which to pick a
    winner. As.a matter of fact I am
    sy considering giving six

    s my tip for this race and



    fans can then have their choice.

    Nor will the Stafford Stakes be
    the only race which has so many
    likely winners and already every-

    body is talking about the close
    finishes ‘expecjed. To facilitate
    matters the B.T.C. have at last

    removed the old Judge Box and
    built a new one on a higher level
    immediately in front of the Gov-
    ernor’s box This is a decided
    improvement although comments
    from the racing fraternity do not



    seem to be entirely on the com-
    plimentary side.
    There are those who say tha!

    it is too open and that the judge
    will be worried and perhaps con-
    fused by the noisy hailers of par-
    ticular horses. On the lighter side,
    tHere are others who say it re-
    minds them of a scaffold and are
    planning to haTe a noose hanging
    over the judge’s head in case they
    dislike his decision. Open or un-
    sightly, I still think it will be an
    improvement on the old box.

    As the method I used _for record-
    ing the gallops by classes last Sun-
    day seems to have found favour
    with the fans, here again is the

    same style with yesterday's re-
    sults:
    A Class (Imported & W.!.
    Bred)

    Atomic Il: did pace work on the
    sand track only. May have fin-
    ished his fast work or perhaps do
    his final to-day or Friday. Look-
    EDS old self again and very fit.

    urns: alas it is my unpleasant
    d to this horse
    pe up limping yesterday. 1
    s believed that in crossing
    covered pathway (really roadway )
    which runs across the track by the
    five furlong pole he stepped in a
    hole. When I left the track it was
    not yet known whether it was
    serious enough to keep him out of
    the races altogether but no doubt
    we will know in a day or two.
    Otherwise he started off on a mile
    gallop with Gun Site looking for
    all the world like a real champion.
    Seldom has a horse impressed me
    with his class as much as this one.
    However around by the two it was
    noticeable that he was slowing
    down and he finished several
    lengths behind his companion
    being pulled up by his rider, A
    most unfortunate piece of luck.

    Drake's Drum: still standing up
    after many rumours of lameness.
    Worked on the inside, no time.

    Elizabethan: did about 7 fur-
    Pan on the inside, box to box in
    1,218.

    Gun Site: worked with Burns
    and was pushed very hard by Ed-
    gar Crossley over the first half of
    a mile while his partiuer idled
    along. The mile in 1.50% , box to
    box in 1.26, last five in 1.09.
    Should be fitter than usual at the
    beginning of the meeting,

    A2

    report that

    Nan Tudor: not seen on the
    track.
    Rebate: box to box in 1.238,

    five in 1.064. Should be a joint
    favourite for the Stewards’ Stakes
    with Elizabethan, if Burns does

    not go.
    B Class

    Demure: I did not see her work
    with her stable companion as un-
    der but the time-keepers were a
    bit baffled by the way she finished.
    They said she started fast but fin-
    ished slow, whether by instruc-
    tions or naturally they were not

    sure which. The time for the five
    was 1.04}.
    Harroween: was allowed to run

    freely all the way but still finished
    with something to spare. An ex-
    cellent gallop. Five in 1.02%.

    Landmark: five fairly comfort-
    able in 1.04% .

    Slainte: box to box in 1.25%, last
    five in 1.09. On the bit.

    Sun Queen: box to box in 1.21}
    doing the last five in 1.033. On

    the bit. Very impressive
    B2
    Red Cheeks: possibly in the re-
    frigerator: Not seen.
    C Class
    Aberford: worked with stable

    companion Demure as above. Said
    to have begun slow but finished
    strong. Five in 1.04%.
    Catania: five in 1.043.
    Infusion: five in 1.06.
    mare who looks well.
    Notonite: five in 1,044,

    An old

    much

    | They'll Do It Every Time sabtinnd betatals









    easier than his companion I am
    told.

    Topsy: looked packward and
    had to be shaken up at start and
    finish. Five in 1,042 extended as
    compared with her .cempanion
    who was on the bit

    C2

    Ability: five in 1.05%, Smart
    jade.
    Arunda not

    Bes: Wishes

    seen at the track,
    5 \ Derby Candidate)
    five on the inside with a compan-
    ion as under { did not see her
    itit was informed she did not go
    well. Five in 1.04.

    Dashing Princess: five in
    Beiter on dry going than in
    mud

    Duldrum:



    1.05.
    the.

    worked on the inside
    with Besi Wishes. Went well I
    am informed. Five in 1.04.

    Fair Sally: accompanied Slainte

    in over a box to box in 1.25%,
    five in 1.09, very strong on the bit

    Flicuxcé: a box to box in 1.243
    and five in 1,074 also very strong
    on the bit.

    Fuss Budget: went with Noto-
    nite but was not impressive I am
    told. Five in 1.04%.

    High and Low: Not allowed to do
    much but five in 1.06 is not slow
    considering that. Looked better
    than stable companion Dashing
    Princess with whom she worked,
    Should give the Bs a good run.

    Lunways: obviously a good one
    with peculiar behaviour only on
    race day. Toyed with partner
    Topsy doing five in 1.04% on the
    bit

    Mabouya: too much for creole
    stable companion. Worked five
    on the inside, no time taken.

    Miss Panic: five in 1.044. Did
    not see her but am told one com-
    ment was “finished like a machine
    gun.” Should be a good shot in
    the dark for ‘the Maiden.

    Oatcake; not seen up to 8.30
    am,

    Sweet Rocket: five in 1.044. A
    good thing for the Maiden,

    Tiberian Lady: old and fussy.
    Box to box in 1.24% and five in
    1,088.



    thes)D Class (West Indian Bred)
    ;. Bow Bells:

    five in 1.6 on the
    inside very easy.

    Cross Roads: (Derby candi-
    date): worked very well indeed
    doing about 74 furlongs. Box to
    box in 1.243%, last five in 1.07 3/5.

    D2

    Mary Ann: three quarter pace
    work, no time taken. In the ac-
    customed position of a good dark
    horse.

    E Class

    Cross Bow: worked with Bow
    Bells on the inside. Five in 1,06,
    E2

    Suntone: did 5% turlongs but
    no time recorded,

    Will O’ the Wisp II: very short
    of work. Five in 1,08% barely
    holding on with a half-bred,

    F Class

    Colleton: gives the impression
    that he is fitter than he ever has
    been. Five in 1.06 1/5.

    Dulcibella: five in 1.05.

    The Eagle: worked with Colle-
    ton doing five in 1.06 our only
    Trinidad entry of any class.
    Looks well,

    F2

    Apollo: worked just as I was
    leaving. No time recorded,
    April’s Dream (two-year-old):
    three in 41. eq
    April Flowers: not seen up to
    8.30 a.m. ;
    Apronusk (two-year-old):
    in 1,08 1/5.

    five
    Looks backward.
    Bright Light (two-year-old):
    looked better than stable com-
    panion doing five on the inside.
    No time taken but moving very

    nicely.
    Cardinal (two-year-old): im-
    proved since Saturday but this

    might be due to the absence of
    mud, Five in 1,06 3/5.

    Cavalier (two-year-old): did
    five with Bright Light on the in-
    side. No time taken but not as
    food as his companion, although
    not bad.

    Chutney (two-year-old): went
    with Cardinal looked slightly bet-
    ter at the finish.

    Clementina: worked early is
    reported not to have been as good
    as companion as under, Five in
    1,06, ;

    Dunquerque (two-year-old): a
    smart filly. Did five very easily
    with three-year-old stable com-
    panion, Time 1.06 2/5.

    Epicure; not seem up to 8.30.

    First Flight: ditto.

    Hi-Lo (Derby candidate): ditto,

    March Winds (two-year: old):
    3 in 38,

    Miracle: an cbscure three-year-
    old who shows great promise. But
    so little





    GZZZZ

    waArr UP!
    HOLD IT!

    lita

    PP 7
    Ze ee

    ZZ

    = i a

    = NEW =
    ROQUEFORT



    is known that I cannot

    I THOUGHT HE
    WAS GETTING A FAST
    START TO RACE
    THE TRAIN TO THE
    NEXT STATION!

    , 2 GET MOVING>
    ESET MOVING)

    —\ DON'T STOP HIM! I'LL
    \, THROW IT OFF*:AND

    4 We LEFT.A sane Yl \- (¢
    UPON THE RACK | |




    venture an opinion a 0 truc
    worth evely action. Worked
    with two-year-old Apronusk do
    ing five in 1.08 1 very com-
    tortably

    My Love Il. (two-year-ald)
    another casualty for this meeting.
    Sore shins. Not seen

    Pharos Ii a roarer who ha
    been tubed and I am told is im-
    proving. However started with
    Cross Roads over TM furlongs
    very strong but was” unable to
    keep up the pace finishing many
    lengths behind.

    Rambler Rose (two-year-old):
    ef seen up to 8.30

    Rivermist: ditto.

    Soprano (Derby candidate): did
    four but only three was taken by
    the time keepers in 42 3/5.



    Usher (Derby candidate): box
    to box in 1.27 2/5.
    Vanguard (Derby candidate):

    ot. the early birds. Did five
    with Clementina in 1.06 and is
    said to have had much the bet-
    ter of the gallop.

    Viceroy: worked with imported

    ane

    Mabouya on the inside but the
    gallop appeared to have been
    spoilt from the start.” Was not
    impressive however.

    Viver: five in 1.06. 4/5.

    Water Belle (Derby Candidate):
    five in 1.06 2/5 with two-vear-o'd
    Dunquerque. Full of life but I
    am told is not going in the Derby.
    A great pity.

    G Class (Haif-Breds)

    Betsam: four in 55 2/5 early.
    Did noi see this horse.

    Gavotte: four in 53 2/5. Work-
    ed with a mare whose poison shg




    is supposed to be. Apparently
    she must be a larger dose than
    I thought because I am told she
    made a hack of said mare, One
    of the Castle Grant 3rigade,
    where 19 be fit one must be fat
    and vice versa. Where cows are
    cows and ht s, I was informed
    yesterday, are fed like cows,



    Jewel: anotiher fat one. Looked
    better than her companion Vixen
    doing five in 1,06 4/5.

    Miss Friendship: whose poison
    is Gavottee who did four with her
    in 53 2/5.

    Monsoon: did slow work.

    G2

    Blue Diamond: the game little
    inbred half-bred who neverthe-
    less looks more like his dam than
    his sire and or grand-sire. Five
    very restrained in 1.11.

    Joan’s Star: proved too much
    for partner Will O’ the Wisp II.
    Five in 1.08 2/5.

    Maytime: not seen uv to %.30.



    SUMMERHAYES TENNIS
    TOURNAMENT

    MEN’S SINGLES
    In a keenly contested match
    which went the full three sets,

    D. W. Wiles defeated L. G.
    Hutchinson 6—3, 6—8 and 6—2.

    Both players played well.
    Hiutchinson played his best game
    in the second set which he took
    from Wiles after being in arrears
    by five games to one. However,
    Wiles’ experience and superiority
    at the nct game, brought hin
    victory in the final set which he
    took at 6—-2.

    The second match was between
    Cc. R. BE. Warner and V. H. Chen-
    ery. V. He Chenery won in two
    straight sets, 6—2 and 6—1.

    The last match in the quarter
    finals will be played on Friday
    afternoon when V. H. Chenery will
    oppose L. A. Harrison.

    a

    BARBADOS

    Record
    Nearly



    ADVOCATE

    Car Is
    Ready



    __AT ABINGDON, BERKS, motor specialists are busy
    fitting a new heart to one of the world’s most famous car:

    -Lt.-Col. A. T. Goldie Gar

    dner’s M.G. Special—which is

    due to hurtle round the Salt Lake Flats, Utah, U.S.A., next
    month at over two miles a minute.

    Mermaids
    Forfeit Match

    Mermaids were forced to forfeit
    their water polo match to Goldfish
    yesterday afternoon. Mermaids
    were unable to raise a team
    This would have been the last
    match in the ladies league.

    Selow is a table showing the
    position of the various cluvs at
    the end of the competition. Table,
    reading left to right, shows
    matches played, won, drawn, lost
    and points.

    TEAM o. W dD. LL, Pts
    Starfish 8 7 © 1%
    Goldfish 7 5 2 1 PY)
    Mermaids 7 3 1 4 7
    Sea Nymphs 8 3 1 4 7
    Ursuline Convent 8 0 0 8 0

    Tne Ladies’ K.O. competition

    begins on August 8th when’ Gold-
    fish vs. Sea Nymphs and Mer-
    maids vs. Starfish will be the two
    matches played.

    The reteree will be Mr. P. Fos-
    ter.

    This afternoon's fixtures are
    Swordfish vs. Flying Fish and

    Barracudas Police

    Trial Matches
    This Month

    The Selection Committee held
    a meeting this week and decidea
    to play two Trial Matches in prep-
    aration for the tour to British
    Guiana next month.

    The first Trial match will be
    played on August 23, 26 & 30,
    while the second is fixed for
    September 2, 6 & 9, It is prob-
    able that the Barbados team, when
    selected, will oppose “The Rest”
    in a final match.

    Present at the meeting were
    Mr. J. M. Kidney, Mr. T. N,
    Peirce, Mr. S. O'C. Gittens, Mr,
    J. D. Goddard and Mr. W. F.
    Hoyos, Hony. Secretary.

    vs
    on,

    Referee,









    Umpires Not
    Atiending Matches

    The Honorary Secretary of the
    Barbados Cricket Association, Mr.
    W. F. Hoyos, told the Advocate
    that complaints were being re-
    ceived that some official umpires
    were not attending the fixtures and
    consequently the games were
    commenced after 1.30 p.m. Mr.
    Hoyos said that he was also aware
    that several players were arriving
    long after 1.30 p.m., when the
    correct starting time was 1 p.m.
    He said that any team not ready
    to take the field, at the latest by
    1.30 p.m. could forfeit the fix-
    ture. As regards the non-atten-
    dance of Umpires he was hoping
    that some disciplinary action will
    te taken,

    Grenada Beat B’dos 14—12

    The Barbados netball team
    suffering a second defeat, this time
    14—12 at the hands of the Gren-
    ada netball players of Rovers Club
    when the two teams played :
    Queen’s College yesterday eve-
    ning.

    It was a more evenly contested
    game than the first’ game, but
    neither side played with the skill

    they showed in that game. The
    players jumbled together too
    much.

    Each team made one change.
    The Grenada team dropped the at-
    tacking centre Elma Wilson and
    brought in Myra Callender while
    Barbados played with Isa Quin-
    tyne instead of Beverley Batson
    the goalkeeper. ‘

    Joyce Blache the Grefada
    shooter was as active as ever, She
    netted nine of the 14 goals for her
    team. Eileen La Hee, attack,
    ecored the other five goals.

    Tall, slim attack, Sylvia Max-
    well of the Barbados team play-
    ed an improved game. Her at-
    tempts were more accurate, She
    sent in seven of the 12 goals Bar-
    bados scored. Thelma Barker
    scored the other five. In the sec-
    ond half Thelma did not take as
    much time at judging the distance
    of the net as she did in the first
    half when she scored four of the

    five.

    The two tall supple Rovers
    Club's Pearl Mendes, defending
    centre and goalkeeper, Doro-

    thea Sylvester were the backbone
    of the team in defending their
    nets. These were the two who







    By Jimmy Hatlo |



    Re tee amir YT
    EVERY NIGHT |
    A it's THE SAME>+
    HE SITS THERE
    WITH A VACANT
    STARE TILL WE







    |
    HOPE ITS EGGS!









    THANX TO
    HAROLD L. POTTER,
    824 ACADIA DR, |
    BUR ‘



    regularly got the ball to Blache,
    and La Hee,

    The game opened with Barbados
    pressing and the scoring went
    every other until half time Bar-
    bados was seven and Grenada six

    Immediately after resumption,
    after only three passes, Barker |
    scored her lone goal of the second
    half.

    With Barbados two in the lead,}
    the Grenada girls began to play
    a better game and soon carried the
    score to 11—9, The game ended|



    with a win for Grenada by 4
    14—12 margin.

    The teams were; Grenada
    Rovers Club — Shooter Joyce
    Blache, Attack Eileen La Hee, At-
    tacking Centre Myra Callender,
    Centre Doreen Gittens, Defend-|

    ing Centre Pearl Mendes, Defence
    Angela Andrew and Goalkeeper}
    Dorothea Sylvester.
    Barbados; Thelma
    tack Sylvia Maxwell,
    Centre Jean Chandler, Centre)
    Margaret Ramsey, Defending Cen-|
    tre Kathleen Connor, Defence}
    Patricia Best (Captain) end goal-|
    keeper Isa Quintyne. |
    The referees were Mr.

    Barker, At-|

    Daniel

    Rovers Club
    past

    This evening the
    will meet Queen’s College
    and present combined.

    Yesterday's

    Weather Report
    FROM CODRINGTON
    Rainfall: Nil
    Highest Temperature:
    87.0°R,
    Lowest Temperature:

    | 75.0°F,
    ; Wind Velocity 7 miles per
    hour.
    Barometer (9 a.m,) 29.983
    (3 p.m.) 29.911.



    ee

    SS

    SS

    =
    ==>



    ‘ |
    and Miss Donovan. |

    Gardner, 6 ft, 3 in. 60-year-old
    veteran of two wars and countless

    motor races, is attempting to set
    up’ new International Class ‘F’
    records (1,100—1,500cc) using a

    tandard M.G. TD engine, as fitted

    to the pepular production sports
    car, but -boosted with a super-
    charger.

    Work Dey And Night



    Teehnic.ans have been working
    day and night on the installation
    of tac engine and preparation of
    the car generally. The time

    available was severely cut down,

    due to the ecar’s being on view
    in the South Bank Exhibition,
    but the situation was eased some-
    what when the Festival authori-
    ties agreed to release the car
    from show on 15th June instead
    of 7th July as previously sche-
    duled.

    Gardner will fly over to the
    States on 12th August to make
    fiaal arrangements before going
    on to the Flats.

    He will be accompanied by
    Sydney Enever and Reg, Jackson
    M. G. technicians who have
    a keen personal interest in
    the car, having worked on it ir
    its various forms ever since i
    was built in the 30’s, They have

    been responsible for all the tech-
    nical aspects of the preparations
    and, remembering their past suc-
    cesses, Gardner describes them as
    “am unbeatable combination.’

    At Least 140 m.p.h.

    Chief aim on the Flats will be
    to smash the existing one-hour
    international record for Class ‘F’
    cars (1,100cc—1,500cc.) at pres-
    ent held by a French Bugatti at
    119.1 mp.h. A minimum speed
    of 140 m.p.h, is aimed at, and the
    team is quietly confident that it
    can be attained. If Gardner is
    euecessful, a number of other In-
    ternational and local records will
    also fall by the way. “I hope to
    be able to demonstrate” said Col.
    Gardner, “that British Automotive
    engineering remains second to
    none in the world and am confi-
    dent of being able to enhance the
    good name which the M.G, TD
    engine already has in the United
    States.”

    Gardner already thas 22 interna-
    tional records, A company director
    he won the M.C. in the first world
    war, during which he broke a les
    in an airplane crash, He later
    broke it again on the race track
    and swears that, though it is still
    stiff, it has worked better after
    the second break,

    ——_———

    HAWAHAN BOXER BEATS

    JAP: CHAMPION |

    TOKYO, Monday. |

    World tlyweight champion, the!
    Hawaiian Dado Marino, 123%’
    pounds won a unanimous decision |
    from Japan’s number one feath-'

    erweight Hideo Goto in a 10-
    rounds non-title fight before
    20,000 fans.—U.P. i





    WHAT'S ON TODAY

    Police Courts and Court of
    Original Jurisdiction 10
    am.

    Meeting of the Christ Church
    Vestry 2 p.m.

    Water Polo: Swordfish vs.
    Flying Fish and Barracu-
    das vs. Police 5 p.m.

    Netball at Queen’s College,
    Rovers Club vs. Past and
    present Queen's College
    5 p.m. :

    Police Band at the Princess
    Alice Playing Field 7.45
    p.m.

    CINEMAS

    Olympic: “Wake Of The Red
    Witch” and ‘Saltlake Rafders”
    4.90 and 8.15 p.m.

    Aquatic Club; “Pirates of Mon-
    terey’ 5 p.m. and $30 pm

    Plaza (Brideetown): “The Great
    Lover And Happy Go Lucky”
    445 and 8.30 p.m,

    eT,





    Follow this
    Simple Beauty Plan

    Rihen, for 60 seconds, massage with

    Do this 3 times a day for 14 days.
    This cleansing massage brings
    fo skin Palmolive's full
    eautifying eflect!









    DELIGHTFUL...
    AT TEA TIME
    LUNCH TIME

    ALL THE

    NY THE

    J&R BREAD & CAKES

    FAMILY'S

    TIME

    FAVOURITE

    Os @
    New Loveliness For You

    wow PALMOLIVE SOAP

    Awash your face with Palmolive Scap

    Palmolive’s soft, lovely lether. Rinset

    PAKISTAN

    Two More Still To Come

    By PETER

    THE M.C.C. recently announced the names of 13 of the
    players, who, under the captaincy of Nigel Howard (Lan-
    cashire) will tour India, Pakistan and Ceylon later this
    Two more names have to be added before the team

    year.
    is complete. ~

    Those selected together with
    their ages are:
    "NN D. Howard (Lanes)

    Captain, (26).
    D. V. Brennan (Yorkshire) (31).
    Robertson (Middlesex) (34).
    Lowson (Yorkshire) (26).

    Ikin (Lancashire) (33).
    Graveney, T. W. (Gloucs) (24).
    Watkins (Glamorgan) (29).
    Rhodes (Derbyshire) (34).
    Tattersall (Lancashire) (28).
    Statham (Lancashire) (21).
    Ridgway (Kent) (27).
    Spooner (Warwicks) (31).
    Hilton (Lancashire) (22).
    Shackleton (Hampshire)

    he list, even though showing
    the absence of such stalwarts as

    (26).

    Hutton, Compton, Bedser, Evans
    and Simpson, contains no real
    surprises. It was realised some

    time ago that those players, who.
    in recent years, have borne the
    brunt of English cricket on their
    shoulders, would require a resi
    ifter three, and more successive
    years of cricket.

    To take the places of these
    “front-line” stars the MCC have,
    however brought in such fine
    cricketers as Spooner of Warwick-
    shire, Shackleton of Hampshire,
    Lowson and Brennan of Yorkshire,
    Hilton of Lancashire and Ridgway
    of Kent, With the exception of
    Shackleton and Hilton, both of
    whom played in one Test against
    the West Indies last summer, these
    are all new names to representa-
    tive honours, That is not to say
    they are not worthy of them, Only
    the consistent form of those they
    are now replacing has prevented
    them being honoured previously.
    The man in form must obviously
    be retained and because the MCC
    adopted that policy, these other
    fine cricketers had to wait until
    the front-liners took a well-
    deserved rest.

    Of the remaining members of the
    side, only the captain himself and
    Rhodes have not previously been
    selected for their country or foc
    q touring team, Howard needs no
    introduction, He it was who











    ERMES
    DEMOCRATIC
    CLUB

    IMPORTANT NOTICE



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



    Cold Buffet
    Usual Turkey and Ham
    Cambridgeshire Sausage

    ‘ Beach Melba
    and
    Odds and Ends



    4

    are reminded they are
    always welcome any
    day from 9.00 a.m. to
    9.00 p.m.
    Ee



    Aekh | eee









    |
    |
    (|

    |
    All My Members who
    are also My Friends,

    |

    |

    i

    EXPANDED METAL
    {
    |
    |

    THURSDAY, AUGUST 2,

    i

    AND INDIA |

    1951



    Australia and is a pace bowler with

    M.C.C. CHOOSE 14 FOR |

    2 real turn of speed.
    With two more still to be added
    t is not possible to suggest how

    Howard's team will line up for the

    inst Test. It is quite possible to

    select an XI of hith-quality from
    the 14 names so far available.

    One such team would be Howard,

    Lowson, Robertson, Spooner, [kin,

    DITTON
    LONDON.

    Graveney,
    Rhodes, Tattersall, Statham.

    batsmen
    Ikin,
    Howard. Watkins, Shackleton and
    Rhodes are all-rounders, the two
    former being pace-bowlers,

    Watkins, Shackleton,

    This XI contains six recognised

    in Robertson, Lowson,
    Graveney, Spooner and

    left

    and right-handed respectively
    Statham is an additional pace
    - bowler and Tattersall provides
    steered Lancashire to their County off-spin,

    Championship last season, proving
    successful both with the bat and
    as a close-to-the-wicket fielder,

    Rhodes is the nearest approach
    to a “surprise” in. the team. Since
    the war he has rendered yeoman
    service to his county both as a le:-
    spinner and a batsman, He has
    performed the hat-trick four times
    since 1947, and in 1949 he became
    the only Derbyshire batsman ever



    Georgetown Ladies
    Win Hockey Cup

    (From Our Own Correspondent)
    GEORGETOWN, July 24.
    The Georgetown Ladies’ Hockey
    Club beat the B.C. Hockey Club
    one—nil to win thhe Baker League

    to score 100 runs before lunch a ~ 7 en
    when he _ performed this feat Sports Club ground, Kingston,

    against Nottinghamshire at Ilkes-
    ton, His selection has met with
    genuine approval.

    The “hard core” of the team 1s
    represented by Robertson, the only
    Englisn batsman to score, 2,000
    runs in each of the post-war sea-
    sons; Graveney of Glouceste? who
    has hit eight centuries this season
    and has earned his place in the
    Test team against South Africa;
    Ikin of Lancashire, back to the
    form which made him a certainty
    for the first post-war MCC visit
    to Australia; Watkins, another
    left-handed all rounder who has
    toured South Africa and played
    in this country against Australia
    and New Zealand; Tattersall the
    Lancashire off-spinner who did so
    well in Australia after, being flown
    out to F!°R.’ Brown’s team last
    winter, and his county colleague,
    Statham, who was also flown to







    yesterday afternoon, thereby win-
    ning the League for the second
    year in succession.

    Betty Crum-Ewing. their skip-
    per and centre-forward scored the
    lone goal of the afternoon. From
    the outset both teams went all out
    for victory, attack following at
    tack, but with both defences
    standing up valiantly. At the end
    of the first half of play the score
    was nil-—al!

    Mid-way in the second half of
    play, both sides were still ex-
    changing attacks, but the George-
    town Ladies got through. Joan
    Humphrey on the right wing sent
    across a pass to Sally Edghill, who
    sent a high shot to Northey in goal.
    Betty Crum-Ewing had followed
    up and _ succeeded in scoring
    amidst applause.

    The game became more exciting
    from this moment, but despite fine
    efforts by the B.G. girls, the game
    ended in favour of the Georgetown





    BARN DANCE

    At THE CRANE HOTEL
    SATURDAY, AUGUST 4TH

    By kind permission of the

    Commissioner of Police

    MUSIC by
    THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA

    @
    Fancy Dress Optional
    Admission :

    Dress Informal

    $1.00 including Light Refreshment

    Dancing 9.00 p.m. to 2.00 a.m.



    *

    PLAIN BEMBERG

    CREPE

    Suitable for . .
    MAKING CHILDREN’S DRESSES

    and

    BLOUSES FOR LADIES

    | Pastel sha

    des of Pink, Blue, Turquoise,

    Green, Peach, Maize, and White.

    10, 11, 12 &

    “YOUR FAVOURITE
    . BLACK AN

    PiU

    oe ‘ ,
    Once Again available :—

    & popular styles, Never injures or discol

    s BLACK AN

    +
    % Made with special oils.
    x,

    s BROAD STREET & HAST
    * And at all good Drug Stores.

    %
    LOECCDEESSOG OCB DEE CSOD OOOO"

    36 in. wide .

    % PLUKO makes hair soft and lustrous, easier to comb, dress and arrange in

    : “MOGRO”

    Helps straighten curly twisty and unruly hair.

    It softens and glosses the hair.
    No Hot Combs, easy to use and givés perfect satisfaction.

    % These two products are obtainable at :—

    *% BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD.

    . $1.63 yd.

    Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd.

    13 Broad Street



    PSOSO OS OP SO SF FS ,

    HAIR DRESSING”
    D WHITE

    kK o”’

    ours hair,

    D WHITE

    INGS (Alpha Pharmacy)

    PROSE OOP SSS SSO OPS SSS SOO SOS SOSS

    ca eer

    We hace received new stocks of:-

    GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS

    6, 7,

    GALVANISED NAILS

    Wh. 8 2"

    “POILITE” FLEXIBLE
    CEMENT SHEETS 4’

    “EVERITE”

    8 xX 26 Gauge

    — all sizes

    SHEETS
    Mesh

    FLAT ASBESTOS
    X 8 at $6.40 Sheet

    CORRUGATED SHEETS

    6, 7, 9, 10’ Lengths

    e
    ‘Phone 4267

    WILKINSON & HAYNES (0.. LTD.

    } Re

    a



    xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8
    REPORT xmlns http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitss xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.fcla.edudlsmddaitssdaitssReport.xsd
    INGEST IEID EK0YBOJ91_DRWTI9 INGEST_TIME 2011-10-12T13:56:29Z PACKAGE UF00098964_02647
    AGREEMENT_INFO ACCOUNT UF PROJECT UFDC
    FILES



    PAGE 1

    PAGl IIM li HAKBADOS ADVOCATE TIllKMiW AUGUST t, U3I BARBADOS^ AbYOGttE t. 1 „..~.,.... f _, ThewasJay, August 2. 1951 in:i;r w vnit IIAIIIMMIT U)§ industi I'fus critical %  %  bour. In (lit.. i in bulk I his Mutch I I I a and %  le ni then 1 bulk %  rrintdad will %  %  %  • appllI elessfor her to 1..->• inasmuch as bulk shipment cannot bt conveniently le the wharf. In the sugar is taken from tl to the ihip i by means Of IIH It means thai I art continue where it might be ar i<> the ships and in b> used again, %  .. m • %  (CM opening and waahin ould remove al. '. I lunent. Uut ;.s i( • not having %  Deep Water Harbour were not enough, the dtuatlon with regard to bagi makes tinposition %  <( Bi 11 arioua. The supply from [ndie i iwn in order troubli lea have lad to a a/ithholdln result %  %  not producing the bjt; market demand. Because of this Interruption In tin • Ir.dian than 40 per cent • .I U Oi who l:..lulling of Deep %  %  U r Karbout i cent "f her b %  Indian quota thai Bar* ht be able to get her rcquire%  If then Harbour in this Island the present anxiety over the future <>i ihippii i rid etown would haw atad. know whether Mr. A I lei <>f the Qov" emnu at i oi tins Island, sti tore are other thin ve priority over a Deep i %  I The pi i %  prove that it is ,. Men if nol provided in the considerable harm to our economy. I lili• lioost Inlul.-.noi. li •• (kief AWAY In New Guinea an A chief of a of the tribal tephen Romney Maurice GUI, UUnba, has worked in New was ordained, 42 years %  Ha returned to England on leave in medii al treatment In New <,. n trib" n (iill %  etum. of Cheltenham Avenue, %  k as If not, are our efforts and our tarsji '!']• a .inthe questlona to be an i %  %  %  i .Mt BUI vey in: I [oi read) i \U (.r-.u,,-I ..,.(. MM III (.11 IHMIAS 'Heavy Pressure On World Supplies' LONDON. THEKE i* pkfl UP available to Britain on the world markets, if Britain la willing U> pay for it, according to Mi. 4 McNeill Cooper-Kej w HP. ta -Hastings. *; He was speaking in a brief debate in the £ House uf Commons on ra ;^ which he potnted nil that supplies >! ;* foods are greatly in excess of the ration H £ pressed the Government to crease thv rations of these foodstuffs, or else to giv< reasons why such increase could be withheld. The reason why sweets are still rationed, he said, al' 1 '.-v.-have more than they can a II, hi that the Minister ol Food belli I Mwives would be annoyad al an Increase ol the sweet ration whilst thai 1 . a of the donae at k rugar ration. "I do not heln tinued, "thai the an Immediate and tufaatantlal In uease in the aigar 1 ition Is quite as itron 5 ,. it is 1 >. 1 an increase in the sweet ration. ** [CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery CONGOLEUM In roluuri iinl dr-oi 111.1i. li or lone with *n> ~. ii.-111.I SQUARES 3 yds X 3 yds. and 3 yds x Mi yd. PLASTIC TABLE COVERING 45 IBB. wide Wlllli: .i.l ALL iHMUliS ;****v#*.'-'-*.-''-'-'.WILKINSON & IIAVNKS CO. LTD. Successor* to M'YING (OAI. ODS indrsd and eight) diviBhoe-Stlini ,a,or ,f "*• precticaUj iwr, MO lest w't,.,i win tha AtUei have whole regular force wIU bi tl M li the i. | %  i. mitt d o active en i ...' t.tiuiBritain and thi I : each flv divisions In t:\i\-v the best , muster uwUMw dlvudon In >' art "',J lvt '..Tl'V spi : 1 "?) %  %  '••"Europe nun tawai now C Ber"joes thj *en ami te France Middle East Mai..... Hongkong howthai ,,„;„,,, ....... i .. ..,., ..IK....;. he men In the Kremlin have Metro lr, therefore, that if mi increase (forth African ant which could we are to honouur obligation %  mod might since last April. „, u Oeneral m Europe nd j'jll keep thith *i'u: the sir ton %  Seven * Aml Illjlt , ., (liU divi I muchunUI you real,,,,, ,,.,_. h lt gven wl* Over• this hwraaie atoa whPtnilnR alr nil ( and a hat time, w(m h W1 )(;iV( I1(( e ,„ tt %  nsih f the wouM b,. a iiwt-atrtni I hole BriUih Retsuliir Army. it is only p gttie lam aun the hlmd hind fi'ii.s In Europe nM n(%r ((| ni n>i of all the Norm Atlantlr Trenly %  %  %  Thai i.i nol the and ol I logue, RUMIS'I Buropcan antellites can add another 70 divisions, supplied with armour I %  The truth of the matter, regarding both .sugar and meat, is that there is plenty .1 \*s r f f *s+*ssssss. BUgar and plenty of meat in the world if we pay for it. For sugar we must pay in American currency, and if we have to buy a million tuns of c<>al. and it tookaajlf we shall have to. then L am afraid that the housewife will have to go without any appreciable Increase in the sugar ration. "Nevertheless, the sugar stocks in bonded red line strung iround the world warehouses at Jlst May of this year stood at div.om i 500,000 cwt. higher than m the correspondFor behind the permanent i n g period last year, which amounts to about ..innnum force winch we rnunt ,_ the Wckt the Allies must 15 per cent, increase, malnlnin more regular division* Replying. Mr. V. T. Willev. Parliamentary' Of eourxe KU.M.. .ould not use to |luj( the vital gap*, in a pen\ <*^ ,, i*i nlrt —, ~ f F Mk H „:.| hnl slons or even ball ol meter ringing the northern handsecretary lo me mini&iry oi roou, saui that ,.. the We5t. There is a sphere %  the .,umh.-i of troops you Ah the regul.i can deploy .-. one front. --x panda And. because an attacker must unit infar rtroi a %  defend*, -. fie Allies do i."t peed so many Eisenhower or to United Slate-. Its undeplnyed i form ,, |M>iaed reaarre ready to stiITcn ihe STflUea under ish troops to • is the Reds • m the curtain. Korea I ,.nv minithe classic aaampla ol NHM rote mum with which we might nil ML.|S| Three Ways There Is the disposition ol thl The R more l^uiblr t \i %  ..'.. i % % %  %  faelns west, roughly another third hOWSI hSS K"t 5 nh botweanthe Bolhani an d well-equlppi and ihe P> and the m !ght Hand %  ohance of eheckihe Par Bast n(! m idvai i Poland has 20—25 (UVUllorU, .. must nl | ea st 12 18, CgeehojdAvakla doable oui 19 t. Can ii IC Bulgaria and Hungao lir ll>nv where #U] i probabi* eighi .-i OUM apiece, ,,,.,, ,,, m ,. i .. Albania two < %  Jhrea The United Statag with a 25AM those .an i>e mid hi take dlvudon srnjy, will ba abla to li "' '" %  '" 1 KrenUIn |llin) (ll lmill ri;rni T he numlxr And in China they have an army ,,,.,„.„,,,, „ n now M1 of the 200.000 Ai sugar allocationa lo British sweets manufacturers are still based on a ration of 4 oz. of sweets per week, whereas the ration has recently been increased to 6Vz oz. Manufacturers are usint; sweetened fats and other alterC. S. PITCHER & CO. Phones : 4472 & 4087 BF.CKWITH STORKS I lit AM!.' •liahtful uilh YKS .If. you 'II /< %  ihlii/litlul JAMS CBYSTALS I • I A S Hehind all that h a ennsidera-1 natives to sugar Mo raterre. Bu' at the inomenl u is a potenthii rather than an actual reserve. Ely the end of 1!51 for Instance, it Is unhkel i'f Blue i 'orps, caeh of thi.Ir. That Ls the ixitentlal opposiUon Now ii-t in have a look at the %  as What we itKild Held In rent) if %  verythlns soaa according to BUaenJ n f.,r one defence of Buropo by Die end el this rear. '. %  ids: — .• that when ? Tff&& 0 dKuK SShS„ %  eornnrittad Be proud, though of KM work WO have put In this summer The / i II-up has turned a paper to 0 forte to be reckoned with. Hard Al ll On Ihe Continent II.. .. an f any— anal n %  • %  • well organised troops Staff officers in SHAPE are now tied up u. Korea can ba working frantically to fashion a ed for ether thestn sleek, streamlined, standardised Kranee ran pn.bably double her reserve to stand prepared at least Contribution by the end as Dig again as the retular f of 1953. and still have POmethlng behind Kuropes mobilised an |H ii.iiM The map shuws the outline of Belgium Holland, Denmark and the picture in terms of divisions. h h ..use another M adds up to ten to one against. ,.,,, divj ., Are we riant then to smfi .1 ll.lv %  lmlBS . the efficiency and Hut we had letter leave that army. for another day. Th, Q.p. -' %  %  %  Little Ll '" UI nmna %  II ihe h.. gat, "di contribul i regular dlelWe can yet a heller view ihe better part of .1'ioitn'i dividone Is all but achieved When an ,„„. extra divi-ion moves to ; %  Britain Italv Holland Denmark •* %  ii divisions 2 Renardinn su^ar," continued Mr. Willey, "I was ^lad to hear the hon. Member say, which is the fact, that there is no very real case to justify an increased ration on the supplies 1 available to this country. He tfave some figures, but, of course he will bear in mind that we have an increased ration this year compared with last year. "1 have dealt in a previous debate with the question of sugar and I refer the hon Member lo'that debate. The circumstances have not changed, it is misleading to talk i about there beinj; plenty of sugar in the world. "I re-emphusise what I emphasised in the previous debate that in three months the price of Cuban sugar rose from 40s. per cwt., f.o.b.. to 56s. per cwt., f.o.b.. which illustrates thai thenis heavy pressure on the sugar supplies." —B.U.P. More Britons GoioCanada from the air Britain's llitl For World's Fastest lr Bylns fa last i ianed and produced at Hawkiliice the latter days of the LONDON ii %  del %  "i the b uperlet Hawker i' "•" Intereep. tei wi i released In London ?J "Upjler intereeit.. r llyinit.nlay "It carries on the pruud Hawker <>n July 34 t>v the FUwkei Blddcley Mr. Neville S|.., out OSBlighter tradition which dates beck Group with %  statement by Sir era! Manager %  Kawfcer Aircraft, ,,, the Sopwith pup, the famous Ipencer Sprlggi KHK. % %  Hat Kingston. _^_ Camel, the Snipe. Woodcock. Hart. uuauTtha bssl 'The fact that the RA T. ordered Hu WS believe 1 niricane. Typhoon, Tempest and Fury. All of tl.e-v bear the stamp of our Chief Designer, Sidney The B.A.F.'s front lln tfhtinif lira if| IIMUL' anvwhere Ihla new aneiaft oil the drawing 1M (ll m .,,. „\., v I" .n.i ith,|„-a testimony to Its ... the famous Hswaai qualiuse. So far as wc know, it C#BJ i the very few that;hB*a n a. ind developed L l,r >ma f c u tB bv u v ll ; Al "ao I .Klngaton.Surrey, TMt nwana. In hot, thnt we have wiuesanillji tone been able to plan maai production flight triali at t', v ''' 1 Ministry of Supply exi>erlmontal u '"' rube Down. plloU-d The V 106, brings air frame bi s.iu.idron Leader Neville lHike < : AracUoa iUPt pto line with eon |ipf A.F C tn <' tremendous advances In Jet dosed that the new engines which have given Britain Hawker tighter win *> into im"'•aviation lead %  v proauction for we world. the It A V. Our new product u the loglesl back winas, and that it Isdesloned vrs baueva thai the P HWI development of the line of Jet fo r and powered bv an Avon jet 1 any other known type engjlned ntters which have been engine. woikshops for iU nrst Hight. ..,.„ Th followed hv the ni.i. I.,us, Although no performance detail* T !" ,"t c "' all s wllh %  "> % %  %  i d %  ""that tho Hawker P HW7 has iwept IN-ed by It. F m to match probably a better guide tan a | 'n .11> other oountn %  %  %  %  H bi the : %  %  %  n ol them falsify their real reSIUrei With COaiaaltl %  as says. And tar more women than men dsllheraoaulrs i "cultured" accent. After studying human I is a living li i parl i>f Barnard BaaaV ProfM fie fictional paaeti aapari In 'Pygmalion" Higgins could pinpoint the .t trom which any Londoner oame, when a too-tru wrote to Shaw for lligglns's i.-ferred her to proOptraaJatlc Bra JL WOanK %  %  MORE immigrants arc expected to arrive in Canada this year than in any year since 1929. The total is likely to bo more than 150,000, says oftlcials. compared with 78,913 last year Figures fur the Bl -i ftve months of thi* year show an increase of nearly 100 per cent in the number of Britons arriving ben 10.599. compared with b,35l in the same period last year. Immigrants from all countries numbered 60,;.5i;. an increase of 30,009. Most of the newcomers are from North European countries. The ban on German immigrants was lifted "h^m 'waa'The* IMO 1 better 1,,M %  "''"'' ,nd ""^ 6 000 arrived in the Arat five months of this year, During the same period about .1,000 people from the U.S.A. made their homes in Canada. Biggest obstacle for many intending Britah emigrants has been the regulation which has prevented a family, whatever their size taking out of the country more than iTl.OOo. spread over four years. Now that the British Government have made an additional grant of £250 for a dependant, emigration, particularly of bu| families, is expected to increase. HELP TO PAY FARE A big improvement in the shipping silt at n>n has cut considerably the waiting time for people wishing to sail. Block bookings in ships by Canadian prr vincial governments, particularly that i I Ontario, have meant that many Britons havo been able to sail within ;< few days of pa their medical tests. Those who cannot pay the full fare of abou: £60. in cases endorsed by the Canadian authorities, can be lent the balance if thev put up £ 10 of their own money. The loan is repayable over two years. Chief attractions for most ncwcomei Canada's rapidly expanding industries—output hag almost tripled ba value i paid, and the high standard of living, which is pr.n I By VYm. 1 IIART1.FV Lid. MAItMAI.ADt 41c. buttle STRAWIUKKV Sic. APRICOT 4ic. DAMSON Ate. %  GREENGAGE Sir. „ JELLY CRVSTAIS Am I'd Flavour* . .. 20c. Pkr,. GARDEN PEAS 34c. ., NORTH BOUND STUDENTS AND OTHERS... mEJiASE ll art' Mill. nuw Slum-ilia JAEGER ALL-WOOL TRAVEL RUGS and ALOMA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS also ALL-WOOL WORSTED OVERCOAT MATERIAL 28 ozs. 58" wide in Black only Du I osi;e A 4 .. I.ol. DRY GOODS DtPT. roar roin >mian* i \nr: lan man. An.i they uau..". expael to live longer. rwe women In every tive teaaati tlnnk that danger is Ihe spice of life Hut only one man jn every five enjoys taking risk*. The quiz showed that people who arrive at ihe raOwaj itsUon iiniu befon their train leave are usually penimlslie in way*. The fact that women o often catch trains at the last n just mis* Ihem mav be ftirihei of Bie! %  %  optii One-Eyed I^mk ^ anafO to s*naara i r.manti*Baeals! %  > look Into •dish experim"\A% you ran C" "tl only .irself. HIGH CLASS LIQUEURS Prunlrr Rrindy Hartal Krandy Vlelle tiirr KrKlol Tream Sh. rr HrUtol Milk Shrrr* I>r\ Si.k Shrrrv outers prt .old Hrjid Ram Tiitnira Beer i i kraeei Is neei i 1 rompartnirnt*. Krjti Irr (rnm Powdr < orn Flour In Pkf*. Hlrd'o lUsurd MierrifT* Puddinet Gi vw in tin Grape* In Un* Gineer in Itottles SPECIALS !rh Tin Swret Itlxuils I1J0 each I' -"I Goudj ( heev SI 00 per rb Cook'* Pante << fir. per tin i ana raats 15 eenu per Boiilr [th that ot the United St.,i i %  \ Patosjaa* 1,1H0I> MtitS Tm % %  # %  / f l/M'srt\ /'/lo/ir Imst/tiif fttr \ltul