Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text



\ \\ A

cow




har bados

FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1951



———

ESTABLISHED 1895









FIN ANCE U.K. in trouble

Cannot balance

Cease-fire negotiafions

Britain and iran agree
OIL heading for final show-down

K Four Ministers start
to resume talks on dispute

arms discussion in U.S.

again.
budget

-TRAN OPEN FIRE ON RED SHIP ‘zt!

PEACE DEFEN\













truce line

ADVANCE BASE, Aug. 2





OIL NEGOTIATIONS |G



e © 4 % | _Ceagmtive ee Kaapesig
3 ea f an iinmnent show-
WILL BE RESUMED Britain Heads For may cone oti locas
sessio 11.00 a. -day, Viec- —-

reneraN, Aug.2 | (Financial Crisis Sa ee ae

pPRANIAN General Staff sources said an Iranian 7 ie ap semsion j:nat he ‘vould
frontier post had opened machine gun fire on (By HOMER JEMKS) rg pel
Tuesday on a %00-ton Soviet naval craft which EMR eg aS acl Re aig hn igo jouble chosa, offentve. (Laem
entered Iranian waters and threw its searchlight} a: once again the Bosiieds ade Kéeiindk to thie? Sedten kite ah Une Oe tee

on the post.

tor, General art TT ihe would
10t accept the Ww ow “ront as

tor help.






























































It said that te Soviet “warship’’ retired after it is the same old trouble all over again. Dritain can’ truce line as the U.N. demind
30 minutes fire from the Iranian post. They did) ' "ce be aoe, oes it. is paying raore fcr goods lon wae heveie "the ne
: it Ouys abroad than it makes on goods it se:ls abroad ion was because the U team
7 © . n § s se:ls ad,
not say whether the Russians returned fire. Britains delist 4g" eomethiny ;-cotenar oe z : insists on a truce line along the
ee Sere hey. said’ the wan entered | over $1.500,000,000 in world trad: : a | resent front. where there is ex-
‘ iranian waters in the Caspian sea}{or the first six months tris yeas N t e it » | ellent defence
W Germany rear Astara, There is no expla-tand the trade deficit for the re- ego la 10ns The Reds demand a ling on th
e ss }nation for the Soviet ship’s allegea |maining si-- ment! x ec, eve e 38th parallel where tha, UN
3 be. \ ’ ari
: j actions treater Will S > B forces would be ide oren to an
Put Ban On | They said Iran is expected 1 The deficit will be reduced oon e | ittack in territors hich offers
1 protest against alleged Soviet in- |somewhat by véhat the Brtish | no good defensive terrair
e cursion into tranian territory call “invisibie exports’ incom C l >| |
T 1 G d | Meanwhile a Teheran police {from in) ments abroad insu: - omp e€ ec ‘ .
OV 1e oo Ss | communique annor need a bap oafanca sold to Améric ns anti othe | 3 Miles Ahead
ill Cemonstraticns in the Cani-I[¢, mers. freig errie Seen By RUDY WHERMAN
oer | ‘ " ovrcigners, freight ci ed in Bri:- ¥ ERNE SAL . t ypeared here that v t
BONN, Aus. 2. | Perliamen* Square, the scene fish ships and other secvice nay BONN, August 2. 3 - een ry _
Western Germany clampec | he Dahan: anicl Seat i oe ; “rr | The firs a . Or ha ala eccoming a crisis must brea
; ] r of clashes and pr 460% More re first phase of the Germaa- r T » might ter
virtual counter blockade cn the} narches recently. ‘ae et |Altied negctiaticns for setting the ora ey ecu oe
Soviet Zone on Friday, halting all! B.itsin and I.an on Thursday! The, British say they have to future relations betwe the wes nd unexpected” propoasl, -whigh
legal shipments to Russian-occu-/nigit reached an agreement or{P8Y 49 per cent more than land the Bor public on a con | > mit compromise, Ther
pied Germany territories at the} th imediate resumption of{Â¥&4" #80 for procuets they bu; | ractual rather uian an eccupation | ught be a reces rere bot
stroke of midnight. ‘negotiations for the settlement abroad, and they can get onl) | faiute basis will be eomplete “| ides could review their positions
The embargo officially resulted the Ar: io-[ranian oil feud, it was{ 18 per cent, more for their own |soon | rhere might be a breakdown fol-
from the expiration of the existing | authoritatively learned. svcds it world market? | Informed sources said that the lowed by big scale hting
' de Agreement between two The Governmental dition | B itain also has to buy more! Allied and German expevis, afte The U.N, gave the Reds a stat
sections of a divided country. the) teaded by Richard Swokes, Lord) 998Y Owing to the reer meu jthree months effort, have “a! nay | of war on Thursday in a “vest
signing of the new agreemg't bid jyivy Seal, is scheduced to leave} PTOtamme ueged on it by the}encluded” the interim) report to pocket” offensive, in which Allie
been delayed by the s.usstan|oq Friday for Teheran to open} Unityd Sa'e However: the La- ey iovernments, outlining a nfantrymen thrust forwerd more
“little blockade” on = shipme- he. talks. bour Gove nveat has kept. the /teast 40 points which will have & than three miles in the Kumson
trees Westerns Berlin, A message from W Averell! Vo'ume of imports from rising! tr ee ak erent areal one area On the central front, at a
High Allied officials said a sub: | yarriman, President Truman's}More than 10 per cent, by cutting | "Ay 5 406 ncRotlale’, point about 65 miles north-east
ontial ¢ see ees / » 4 < * oe he -” eae | The Western Allics announced Na aia ; ,
tantial amount of goods ear-, special envoy to Iran, earlier to-}(own the amount of civilian ; 04 : ; ~of Kaesong
ar > Sex Sa y [eee : wart one 7 : yp ole oa |their willingness, early this year, Part of ‘the verandah t | of Kaesong
marked for Soviet Germaay! qay gave the final clarification] 200ds it buys abroad , : , camer YC F T ‘ f
X day ga al cle é pn rn , aad |to substitute the present occupa- { house f° Mra. trene e a P Two British Commonwealth
would be affected by the shipping| which the British cabinet had The Anglo-Iranian oil crisis) tion statute by a number of con- Chaue" at ee? eRe: conden orrespondents of Reqd news-
ban, but the exact quantities could) asked for in an urgent message | threatens further to aggravate the] tractual agreements between wane ee haan Seal tae UuSSIA ari les papers who are with U.N. news
not be determined. \to Teheran on Wednesda situation, If Britain loses Iranian|Gpoancellor Harrod ay ete was damaged when ‘the erg agente mee gas oe
. ; p ; ( eherar sday, ; ; : Chancellor Konrad Adenauer’s motor lor M > 4} men in Kaesong said the cease-
More than 12,000 tons of goods oil for good, it will have to turn|Government and three Western aM wane oe i, the fire tall ae he ter oy
consigned to purchasers in West- The terms of the agreement|to alternative sources. Most of !Anied Governments } property of S, E. Coie & Go., e 9 e po k : an oe. Oe ene ern
ern Germany were piled up in) have not been disclosed, but it is} these demand dollars for their oi!' The Four Power Expert Com- noe pent) pee arte ay a ; o a Oe i ‘es
warehouses of West Berlin as a,understood that Britain is now]/and Britain has all too few dol-| mittee went over the list of 39 Al- apenE 4.15, a.m, yesterday. 4e& i AAD | WIRBIERD, Rete
result of the Russian impo: satisfied that a basis for discuss-] lars. lied submitted points which the The guard wall pictured on dent for the London ¢ ommunist
trade restrictions. ; ions had beeh found, A double dose of Marshall] West believed should be among the lett which is about thirty (By K. ©. THALER) newspaper Daily Worker | said
A small scale commercial airlift | Britain was said to have re-|Funds and the devalued pound|those problems to be put on the | yards above Mrs, Chase's } LONDON. A ‘oh U.S. Secretary of State Dean
capable of moving 35 tons of! ceived certain assurances for the} enabled Britain not only to/agenda for contractual negotia- house was also damaged RUSSIA'S rm hD i rat See ee s Acheson “wrecked” the confer-
goods a day, has been organized|improvement of conditions for}palance her budget in 1950; tions to be held on a higher level after the lorry had struck : RUSSIA’S HUNGER for oil was spotlighted by the nee by saying the U.N. would
to keep supplies moving trom) British personnel in the oil fields} yt to show a surplus| Ampng the points likely to be the verandah. The Police disclosure that about half of the modest oi] output of her }ot accept the 38th parallel as the
Berlin to the West. The existing | and Abadan, for the first time since the|Put on the agenda are: are ee ee as to who European satellites is now being carried away to the Sovie easefire line.
agreement already extended once There is no demand from Iran|\war, Marshall Aid was cut off). 1 The future status of the Al- was the driver when the Union ’ He said Acheson was trying to
could have been extended again.|for the unconditional acceptance] jast December us a result, Brit-| lied occupation troops in Ger- collision took place. ; horsewhip” the Reds

Russia, in complete control of the oil indust1 ies behin Wilfred Burchett, Australian
the Iron Curtain, is taking the entire surplus of the East} -orrespondent representing the
European countries as reparations or exports to supple |°»ris Communist Ce Soir added

(Story on Page. 5.)

German and Allied officials agreed| by Britain of the terms of the
much disputed Iranian oil nation-
alisation

ay hts 6 many. Will they become security
poe ee ‘ae a ee ae forces or remain occupation troops
= ea wa Bhai Stand’ me P.) 2. German occupation bases

however that Russia should be re-
quired to establish normal trade



law. The mission will































































































































conditions in Berlin before the; fy direct to Teheran, but visit and their possible transformatio:™ ment her ov ‘ ; ‘Raolk-“wour ” a aneenl
| fly an, x i a - ’ wn tight s str > *ts ack vour bags Alan”. “We wiht
tegeier East-West trade was re Abadan at an early opportunity. E ee ae financial defence U.S. Govt. Orders An ‘assessment. by ent supply OF pe troleum products. : rei rare eae nate vee wil
Osage Allied officials said} ED U.S. DISAGREE 3. Allied controls and the Ger- R 2 Servi sae i ee oat et | FE ee One ee nae i
‘ : spe. § a) syste’ 2, , Service shower at l 1 ¥ —T.P,
they expect no Soviet reprisals T d ’ WITH U.K. a ica ca trolé over thr earrest Of Aliens total satellite shodutinn a e | Want Cut ?
ae Set Se ee sa tas o- ays WASHINGTON, Aug. 2. German indust It is believed WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 tween 8,000,000 and 9,000,000 ton oy ‘
week in Soviet Berlin. One top Weather Chart | A reliable United States’ source} that the contracts will not be| Government ordered the re annually, less than 5,000,000 ton In ( uba S Hear Re orl On
Allied § ie % shid We will Sunrise: 5.50 a.m told United Press on Thursday) signed before early next year be- | arrest of 40 alicas who are fight ar lef{ for their lit ia A au y cs |
i oe hee gi aa i hi met gm a ry 6.22 at nicht that the United States dis-|cause the whole issue “is so com- ling deportation and now free on] !@tioned domestic demands and} x FEN ao . a
one. what te cp ae E OAS" LL ers Ne yy agree with the British proposal] plicated.” —U.P.!bonds furnished by the Civil] ir expanding industries, while Su ar uola Council Ol Europe
terwards. Re || Moon: ot }to set up a Middle East Command Rights Congre In a siatement| the remainder seized by Mos- , , |
| Lighting Wpi. 7.00 sun. {before Turkey and Greece join eines Atterney General McGrath made | cow. STRASBOURG, Aug. 2
a m } Full Tide; 3.33 am., 5,07 }the Atlantic Pact. Furthermore, S I . * E 1 _;it clear that the Justice Depart- Experts viewed the discl . NEW YORK, Aug. 2 Foreign Ministers or their Dep-
7 , One p.m. ¢ ‘ding is source, Turkey eugar inc UuIry ic § |jment no longer regards bonds of-| i: the light of the current Ang The Board of Trade pressed fo. F ities from 14 European countries
e an Sti nter 4 9 \e ding to this , ) ° L / ( I b
ms Low Tide: 10.27 a.m., 10.28 ; in ts on joining the Pact before At : D - fered by Congress as acceptable.| Iranian oi) erisis, and point { cut in Cuba's sugar quota t card a progress report today on
U S P li . is I 1952 | p.m. {the Middle East Command is es-] £ ter Sixteen ays Wik: ‘eae a aah eaeacanil es magic ttraction ict uaiize higher tariffs imposed on fthe Council of Europe's efforts to
ee FO ities n ” | tablished.—U.P. : Y * she bonds amount to 9 ' Iran’s 31,000,000 tons of oil yearly |Merican textiles and claimed te farrange discussions of European
| \ te ‘ (From Our Own Correspondent) The Attorney General said] just exert ¢ he Sieten sn) have received encouraging replic arid. Americar sroblen with a
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2. ; _ ANTIGUA, Aug. 2 jaliens may be released again if hes 7. A me NETS PAE") trom the House Agriculture Com elegation ree fhe US. Congress
President Truman _ expressly | ‘. e e rs iscuss Bes ey te disputes med une see supply aepertebl boosts Siigkiiter bial Mekal”. Rueeae ane tee Paul Henri Spaak, Pre ident of
said that he doés not think Gen-| Defence Ministe ing to strikes in the sugar indus-|to replace those origina y posted | draduation | ‘at the te ad 4" a oot | Che Committee is currently con- the Council's Consultative Assem-
eral Dwight Eisenhower's assign- | try under the Chairmanship of|by the Civ Rights Congress, De-) )"" Me Tea opts ve te (cluding hearing on the Extensior oh wihiws tatinth iaehe 43
| ment in Europe would interfere if ‘ ; ie é Sir Clement Malone associated |portation proceedings brought o1 - noun Me t ft ris to te, \Sugar Act wherein quotas to sugat ay ene » that tty
the General wants to enter U.S. ! Standardization Of ms with R. B. Alnutt and Frank L.! charges reiating to alleged subvert : UR lave heen marked | "| producing areas are assigned ; - i to hot a sa ae a th
politics in 1952. 4 Walcott was completed today af-]sive activity or membership: in 'Brov | The Board telegraphed the Com. [6).7! 2 BOM | Soames: Cue
| In response to questions he said ter 16 days’ session during which{the Communist party of New | East Europe | Mitte protesting “excessivel seem pl a m ban OGhOner esta
that he thought Eisenhower was (By CARROL KENWORTHY) time 13 labour representatives} York This the picture East |bigh import tariffs for cotton and O Cieatalation, t ying the As
doing a magnificent job in Europe WASHINGTON, August 2. were cross-examined by Coungel Deadline | Murope’s oil indiatey Peat pen ee, pEreed Upon ato tbls “4 invitation te ‘hold dis-
| as Commander of the Western De-, iene boing x¢ a Britai d France are|Sydney T. Christian cn behalf of ” | Firsuy, Rumania the large orquay,” and urging that the 8emoly § : sane :
| fence Force and will continue to| DEFENCE MINISTERS of Britain ana baer NS the Employers’ Federation. Under athd@rath’ : », | oil producer in Buibpe, now claims|@oMmittee weigh carefully “this JCUSsians Ww ith the European body
ati . t ar a or acGré ME: : the ; - ao Pde Oe | 1 Ame stil nding 2 f rics
: here for four-power consultations on the standardization Yesterday Christian spoke forl cow” . ; nt is der. the in annual. output of 5,430,000) 28" to \merican cotton and [i tall pe tine in ye Aaiere an
of arms among North Atlantic Pact members, and other |two hours, summing up the situa-| giiens by 2 p.m. EST in the Immi-| tens. Her industry Mominatedd syne pence ears sae iy SET ER ag TCM Om i a a
t ‘ vial 8 aig “ el eas os ure ommitte consideration ft 3s
strategic matters. tion from the capitalists’ point Of} gration “districts of New York | by the Russians, About two third t the Extension Sugar Act Ministers who form the “Upper
Discussions involve Emanuel Shinwell of Britain, Jules | view and this morning Richard) Boston, Philadelphia, and Detroit ie ne output is exported to} Board representative said he | House’ of the Couneil of Europe
At Titan Canadi MYnister Claxton and United Hart on behalf of the Antigua) “ ‘ } +0888 received replies from House mem-|]will open a formal meeting at 4
Moch of France. Canadian Moanis Trade and Labour Union address- The Civil Rights Congress has| Secondly, Austria—Oil produ Pre auts tha tentite hada coat pes oe pn
States George Marshall. _fed a crowded court for two and long been listed by the Attorney | tion this year is expected to reach tand v ill continue to rage } n a itt Sf eerie c regs piles
Although standardization of arms is given as some of fa half hours. ws agg > eee hig nahn t | 1,800,000 tons, all of -whict e Committee's attentior cilia ce 44 Gt OK Oe the Couns
P : toni i a he inquiry released decisions | Won. cGrath said his refusa lthe R . ; ae iain ees
the main purposes of the meeting, Ministers will undoubt coe same? released decisions) recognized further bonding by ren en Dea He added replies indicated that |-il’'s Joint Committe
edly dicuss informally other subjects such as the defence (1) Stephen Burton, lighter-| this group grew out of the recent | Sel Sian areas AAs Tikes Hea e A Poulture Committee would Another important item on tht
. * ‘ an . , § ESS > es a ee ‘ an an e its influence ith the State e agend f the three-day session of
outlook in Europe. the Middle East and the iggy cari one | 2" whom the Union suspended naan pg ae, K deral Chirdly,.Baat Germany—Almost} partment to crs-open /negotiation ages is s iH nee ( ay ee *
--—_—————--— In the oa te sl S eeabecyy for three months was ordered/V on Gity to find out where the |@l! the plants producing oil fron ith Cuba on tariffs Bur i urplus population
e are Yi; te tm ote “ q f v re ny aus ne = . : J p i ; J Europe ) + p u ;
v ‘atched Helplessly Giscussing, 1s at formation of an yee. «soe steward Congress hail fund gets its mon | prea ates os : ‘ t ba me th eh th ee Ned ata tas dans Ministe ll decide whether the
\ discuss , is 2 ‘ f > 4 » as : i |} USSR as war repnrations 1 ay fron 1e United States ther | apminei) will take action.—U.P
integrated western European ar-| of the Tomlinson workshop, was} Ryan entenced millionaire | cutput is approaching the 1,000 the contention of the tes rare rg a
ht ‘ . my as part of the North Atlantic] cipsequently dismissed and grant~| Frederick Vanderbilt Field, Co 000- ar inufacture } orte :
» o subsequ , rederick Vanderbi ield, n- , 000-ton mark ifacturers and exporter
W hile Girl Died Pact system, “ what = A ed the benefit of the doubt 'o| eres Secretary, to 90 days jail for Fourth] Alban I ic ‘sir pl hould be mutual, .
man armed forces sha NVC Ibe re-employed, but the Union| contempt for refusing to give ré early 500.000 tons 1 ~U.P
“, a , > yed, iter & , i arly 5 ) ton ‘ ’ : J »
MILAN, Aug. 2. within it. must remove him from the offce: quested information of the bai hips practically all of it to Russia. | Aipprove Arms Ban.
mardo told how pine Zuides|jdea is to pu arge s f VAS YGTON, ¢ 2
watched helplessly while an 18- m Belgium, the Neth- -_—— | . aie a ae my The House of Representative
year-old ‘atl slowly froze to ph pe ig a western Ger- SACRAMENTO AND r yriman risis yn Thursday approved the “Flex !
death in the crevasse of a glaciev}many into a United maton’ SAN JOAQUIN @ ; ¥ e . ibi” Bill to bar lt re State
\here she fell Sunday. The gitl.| group wearing the same uniform e use O lV % Ik t io Atk LD: - irms and economic aid to nations
Irene Della Cagnoletta slipped; It would be only part however RIVERS LINKED e e J an ers 4 1 ay | hipping war goods te iron cur-
into a narrow cleft in the Vetina] of the overall defence force ot REDDING. Cal ka , ¢ jain countries
a " C 4 , California, Aug. 2 ‘ —
Glacier near Sondrio, north of the North Atlantic Pact nation: More than 500,000 tone ob watel e e \ DAMASCUS, Aug | The measure which is a sub-
|Milan, She was not seriously| which will also include British, }iumbled down the spillways. of ‘ val 1 Syria’s Cabinet crisis en-|stitute for the controversial Ken
jinjured and her cries for help] Canadian and United States the giant Shasta dam to open ‘ 4 ve red its fourth day We Amendment adopted by a
vere r > g 2s 5 ‘ th ; ; Be o . _ t rivoice vote ¢ se the Sen-
the | eg Ree ago’ = aa new page in California history ay WAS Ro: Pros ag ite. Tt ae — poy Pini ale
Lae aati et a: SINBRCAe Groups Unite The flow of water started to- WASHINGTON, August 2 n early eee ap nt ‘ The crist thougt i hourn! Ret ublicans tried
sy water steped c rs g j arc . Ta Ty erp . ,. romp , vy he di e|thougm é ep sees :
lowly froze. When one guide ward the fertile but parched cen- THE UNITED STATES announced on Thursdas stein inate aie ( o stiffen legislation, Republican
finally made his way down the|_ The idea would only be that|tral valley of California in the will refuse to hand over to Russia 13 small German ve: etween Governme anc Vil) voiced sharp resentment over the
GEN. EISENHOWER pa rove . fs » rope around the|main groups of European troops first integrated operation of the Taisriad: yt? nk Oh Re i eae nee RANE, VreeteES who refused to « : tions of some of this country
2s, Ore wag ave a. Aand Not|Should co-ordinate together as a] vast central valley project—the Claimed Dy the Soviet Ur ion The plan to split up t a | allie ho have not gone as fa
do this job as long as nece = anaes = ore. they able| Unit in fhe Atlantic Pact defence|linking of the two great rivers Nazi fleet which was drafted by the United States, Russia El Khe teva sage “A eeecce e United States in cuttin:
A reporter wanted to know how girl from her icy grave} System. . Sacramento and San Joaquin ai and British shipping experts in December 1947 called f: at the United Nations, Whol off trade with ‘Communist coun-
long it would be necessary for h 3 ti the wiaitace Standardization of arms in the|the cost of $400,000,000 a transfer of vessels to Russia een asked to forn ee” | ete
the General to remain in Europe. |* ” Oe ee uP North Atlantic Pact defence sys-| Officials said that this is the} —-——--——_ os ’ ney nment sal I have no accey. anll
| Truman. at first said that th ; tem is sought to simplify pro-| greatest mass moyement of water U S The United State nar ; je hpi Fr eee ats eee
7 . ue aos duction and make easier the sub-|in the history of man, and the . TT Russia uid decide ! b nsultations n :
ter was apparently referrir . pair : . bs } : . tials '
fo 1952, ne ie ah think the stitution of spare parts among culmination of a century old -y - Ambassador lo carryit out the proposa ‘ et ve f a ae oe “ TE”
Eisenhower's duties would inter- IMPROVEMENT all Pact member countries. dream, possibly surpassing in im- Colombi S 0 I vi i oe a a oth ot ane ‘th C ivil. hee The “ADVOCA
- se M aaae eee T eo. | / 2 4 G , ying expert the pl i ne {1 to end he ivil er
fere with any possibilities in 1952,) 4/74 ft For example the present con- Dae rt ina tenciote a8 WOETE I ending pn the Unite Then 1 will discu pays for NEWS
if the General appuseee to ee in i sultation will deal mainly ® witt pe er as require surteen WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 Sdvlet ierebass ne Unit political situation which nee i
that frame of mind. He added GENEVA, Aug. 2. | standardization of rifles to be used |? °° °° ™ Capus M. Waynick, the retir-{ State note on March 20, | peration of all concerned Dial 3113
That he neste Paar eal Philippine delegate oo by troops of various countries so ing ambassador to Nicaragua. v val ine for a decisior the ) ticians and army ief
der any condition, would put she) palmeceda told the United Na-|it will not be necessary to pro- Ss . od ‘ vy tha Asaiatant! Plat UP.) !
i , first : ~ + : ; ‘ 7 t worn in by the stant sat I ate
duty to his country first. tions Economic and Social Coun-|qduce different rifles in France wedén Entertains i Sex at, y a State : Sinan ‘G
—U-P. cil on T hursday of the constant/ Britain, Belgium, the United ; : | Mille ae he ty s. ‘Aaioines The ne commente ' —
ercnor } -overnent . ; ati é , ere , 3 * ASSa~) \ hre y
jerefomic improvement of thet States, if member nations oan Two Newspaperme®|co. 15 Coiombia, Waynick re-|" mn SEFASTEST JET
. ; : Philippines since the end of the|}agree on one type of rifle for os vill a aac ny ii more th BRI | AIN 11 AS k AS Tk ‘s I: |
Silent I rotest wat He said industrialisation| all, they will try to standardize STOCKHOLM. Aug. 2 my A at ar ORAC WHO NOW) aminatic { t : dl J fu
|was progressing as well as agri-~|other weapons and equipment. We gu ayan newspapermen en S. Embassy in Havani ee n hit '
, , : 9 | rr ; . vy Selina 9 . y gre te I 9
rn Wane Trad a we Informed sources said the Uni-'Danielo Trelles Fernandez and P.|| The ceremony w witnessed] a / nue RTOS ; ‘a LONDON, August 2
| - eit representing | Hydro-Electric plants were be-)ted States, Canada and France | Dinuchi Torres are here to spend|by State Department and Colom-| ana 1 ation : m! IT “— ( ‘ n production that faster
rter of a mill’ sing built the assistance of|already appear. to have agreed four days in Sweden as the Swed-| bian officials in Miller offices | ; : ed Stat ay ‘ F—86S Ru M.LG. 6
" @peide i be hte United es He tressed| that the present U.S. Garrand 300 ish Foreign Department’s guests.|Waynick afterwards told report ; ae Wor y 1 a 5 .
to tell all. its|“the most imps and press-| calibre rifle should be adopted as The third newsman, Juan Antonio|€ that he plans to leave fi | A ir Her told t f Commons oO:
rve two minutes |ing” problem 1g *r-|the standard rifle, although Shin-, Viera, will join them later. They|Pogota within the next fe days.| A € ry pla The pl OC f the I ‘
¢ Peary 0 August 15,|developed count ich t!| well will do his best to make them Will visit Bothenburg) and probably|The _n¢ ibassador thén went r f b ld nee I ou H n sa
ote t the Japanese} on! of econom j \¢ hange ir minds and adopt the the northernmost part of Sweder the White House to s: f ' ¢ 00 1 ; ; be
: + the colar! ate }280 alibre new-British rifle + jou po ag als visit i : \ ell to President Truman bs bou 1.000 a f cP
‘ —U.P =-=U.F , anc Denmark _ » P











ho left "Balb 10S [eet eee ree
‘or E 1 March Ist by the or 4
Gelfito, r¢ yesterday moms ¢
Gaseognre. Mr. Thomas
voyage out
shor ma
He D or of Messrs
tckes & Bynoe Ltd
Passed Finals
RA ISS JEAN EDWARDS, daugh- |
i ter of Dr. Afchie Fiwards,
P.M.O., Christ Church i Mrs. @
Edwards has passed her Finals at 7
St. James, Secreta College,
Grovesnor ace, Lo i f
Jean had* taken secketarial
urse at thé Colleg

Will Stay With Ernie

R. DICK MURRAY, Trinidad
radio sports commentator,
classifier and hancicipper, is due
to arrive here tomorrow morning
from Trinidad for the Barbados
Turf Club’s Mid-Summer meet-
ing.
He will be staying with his good
friend Mr. Ernest Proctor of

“Ernies,” Hastings.

For Daughter's Wedding
M* STANLEY JE FREITAS

“A and Aer son. #nthony arrived
from St. Vincent yesterday morn-
ing by B.G. Airways. Anthony
leaves tomorrow by T.C.A. for
Canada. An old Lodge Boy is
going to McGill University.

Mrs. De Freitas has come
for her daughter
She is to be

he

over
Jean’s wedding.
married on August

18th to Mr. Desmond Tudor, son
of Mr. Colin Tudor of “Staten”
Hastings.
Writes Books About
Travel

HIRTY - EIGHT YEAR - OLD
English author Roland Syme,
who has travelled extensively all
over the world, was among the
passengers coming out from Eng-
iIond on the Gascogne. He got off
the ship in St. Lucia and will re-
main there for about two months
before going to Dominica. After
Dominica he plans to visit Bar-
bados,

Most of his publications are
about travel and his visit to the
W.I. is to write a book about
these islands,

Syme was raised
farm in Australia, Besides welt
ing books he is-also a roving
Reuter’s correspondent.

He is a “six-footer,” has dark
brown hair and wears a mous-
tache.

St. Lucia Matron
HE MATRON of the St. Lucia
Hospital, Margaret Archard,
who had been on holiday in Eng-
lend, was another passenger by
the Gascogne who left the ship at
St. Lucia.
Intransit
ISS EVELYN LAURIE of
Pavilion Court, Hastings, who
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. is due to
leave to-day by B.G, Airways for
Dominica,

on a sheep





Attended Police ‘Officers’

Course

Ch W. A. FARMER, Super-
intendent of Police, returned
from England on the Gascogne
yesterday after an absence of five
months, During, his. stay in tha
U.K., he attended a Senior Police
Officers’ Course which lasted for
three months at the Police College
Ryton-on-Dunsmore,

try in Warrick.
He also Was attached to a Dis-
trict Trainjng Centre outside of

London and did 4 general course
with the Metropolitan Police.

Holiday Over
FTER speriditig a
é holiday in Barbados,
rt Sanitary Ninodeter ‘tt
Barrow, returned home yesterday
morning by the Gaseogne.,

This was Mr. Barrow’s first visit
te the island, but the second for
his wife. They both said that they
ehjoyed the sea-bathing. and
found Barbados a very healthy
i$land, They were staying with
Mr. George Ramsingh of Chup-
man Street Cross Read.

Back To B,G.
MoM": HILDA THOMPSON and
her daughter Rita of “Mara,”
Worthing,
Guiana yesterday morning by the

near Coven-

ek

returned .to British

Gaseqyne after spending 20
months here.
Her husband who is with the

Crown Life Insurance in Barba-
dos and their other two daughters
are remaining in Barbados
Intransit
NTRANSIT passengers on the
Gascogne yesterday enroute to
Trinidad after almost four months
ae in England were Mr. and
Mrs. Ernie Flynn,

Mr. Flynn is with the Confed-
eration Life Association in Trini-
dad. His wife is the former Joyce
Roach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs

Fred Roach who are at present in
Trinidad.





Carib Calling

Studying Nursing

RRIVING yesterday morning

on the Gascogne from Eng-
land on two months’ holiday was
Miss Gloria Sutherland of Bay
Street. She was in the U.K. for
the past three years studying
nursing and will be returning to
take a coutse in midwifery.

She told Carib yesterday that
she did her general training at the.
Royal Free Hospital and took a
Ciploma in gynaecology at Chels@a
Hospital for women.

From Dominica

er in Barbados for a month’s

holiday is Mrs. Peter Dew-
nurst whose husband is a planter
in Dominica. She arrived yester-
day morning by the Gascogne and
is staying with Mrs. bert Year-
wood of My Lord’s Hill.

Other arrivals by the Gascogne
from Dominica on holiday, were
Miss Ruth Hurtault, a schoo) mis-
tress of the Roseau Gitls’ School,
Miss Patricia Peltier, a sttident,
Mrs. Donald Robinson, whose hus-
band is a Pee at the Miss Ros-
mary Tavernier of the Dominica
Dispensary arid Miss Sylvia John-
son.

Sister

18S LESLYN ROBERTS,
Government Telephone Op-
erator of British Guiana, returned
home yesterday morning on the
Gascogne after spending a be s
holiday staying with Mr, W.
Merritt, Chief Sanitary tammnetes
of St. Michael arid Mts. Merritt of
“Friendly Hall.”
Miss Roberts is a sister of Mr.
George Roberts, Vital Statistics
Officer attached to C.D. and W.

No Plum For Sir Peélhani?

N his new atitobiography, Sir
Pelham Warner urges that, the
PBC should drop the tse of play-
ers’ Christian names and nick-
names in their cricket reports.

A strange — stiggestion. For
cricket followers every where think
bf this great player of the past not
as Sir Pelham, nor as plain “War-
ner,” but, as “Plum” Warner, And
te he will always be remembered.

First Visit

RS. A. C. SAMAROO of
British Guiana who. came
over to Barbados five weeks ago

on her first visit, left yesterday
morning on the Gascogne for Trin-
idad where she will spend a fur-
ther holiday before returning
home. She was accompanied by
her two daughters Vilma, a civil
servant attached to the B.G. Post
Office and Joyce.

While here, they were staying
at “Swansea,” Worthing.
Incidental Intelligénce

HE best way for a woman to
keep a man at a distance is
to marry him.,—Wall Street Jour-

nal,
—L.E.S.



THE ee ees ce OF PIPA







Acruss

s the twerp fool about. (6-3)
te ur emperor, (9)

of Prince the Duke of Edin-
gb ta. (6)

pack to this age. (3)

way it goes, (0)

1 pehaviour, (9)







lo. F s0 unfed, (3)

6. Fi »{ a good time, (4)

17. Born in fine enclosures, (3)

13. Did vie pagans have one ? (4)

iy, Change A ete, (9)

20. Kind of 9 Across to find port. (9)
Down

1. Hen as firm as the angler. (9)

2. Famous Express feature, (7)

%. Flog. (4)

%. Not in fuli supply. (4)

° 1) packs his 8 Down and
(9)

smal cape, (8)
jence for a 5 Down, (4)
Across. (5
1 care sot (5)
zp Aeross:

Jay's puaz
ar 10, C





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BADOS ADVOCATE



NETT, the Bar-
f Club’s official

TO-DAY’S

(
ssrta,, flew in from Trinidad yes- AT Lower Broad Street {
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. for SN rere —-——— §
the Midsummer Meeting which EMPIRE — 2.30 and _ 8.30 )

opens to-morrow. He is staying at
Hotel Royal.

B.B.C. Radio. Programme



moa =



FRIDAY AUGUST 3, 1951 and continuing Daily
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.25
a.m, Listeners’ Choice, 1145 a.m. World

Affairs, 12.00 (noon) The News, 12.10 “

p.m. News Analysis

4115 — 645 pm 9 %6 M
4.15 p.m. Albert Herring, 4.55 p.m

is nterlude, 5 00 p.m. Sporting Record, TWO BIG FOR
5.15 p.m Interlude, 5,20 p.m. Light >

husié, 6.00 p.m. Mefehant Navy Pro- .

framme, 6.15 p.m, ansatian Quiz,

t 48 p.m Programme Purade, 6.55 p.m

T ‘s Sport.

1.0010 45 p.m . 26 68 M3) a9 Mt
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News

/.nalysis, 7.16 p.m, West Indian Diary,
7.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing, 8.00
p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. English
Magazine, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m
From The Editorials, 9.00 p = oe Visit

a ne tie Wail, 9. "hts is
aa

Fy par, 1.04 pm: Ae

p.m he Debate Continues



Scientists Are
Nice To Meet
Not To Marry

Say Thrée Exhibition Girls





TO-DAY (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m \ THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
“KID GALAHAD” & “NEVER SAY ”"ROTDAY tO “SUN. 4.50
Are scientists fascinating to RacaTe Errol FLYNN Matinee Sunday 5 aie ay
women, To meet—Yes, To marry “SPECIAL SAT. |, SAT. — SUN. & | “FORGOTTEN WOMEN”
—No, Three girls Soreine at the | Pe a or MON. 5 & 8.30] Elyse KNOX Edward NORRIS
x NTOM € m.
Kensington, who. meet ‘hundas Be eee ag Wake for two" tl snaeoy mite GaxasteR’
tentists from all over the oon Yi) |]) _earey SULLIVAN — BELITA
Woe, ave this opinion. er, SERANADE® || Doris DAY &/ LE DNTEE Re at
i Jimmy Wakely Gordon McRAE jj | ; AT. 4TH
One of them, 27-year-old Miss White aio \j “TRAIL te GUNSIGHT”
Joy Collins, gaid; ‘Scientists, 9 Chik Fae ee te | || Eddie DEW Fuzzy KNIGHT
bearded and a at are fas- “THE TRAP" & and
cihating to work with. But 1 Fas , | “SONG of the RANGE" “THE OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL”
don’t think I would like to marry re 9 j ih Jimmy WAKELY ____ Johnny Mack BROWN
a seientist. They seem to think é f S22 | 955595999 99959999S99S9S7998F OTTO T FFP OCTTOOTTT
you are just an AES esa cs ; $ weHT & 12 $
molecular structure and are liable cs g aA SX » _ my ~
to give you calories instead of g ; cae MOON Ts. AND SSx Openi —— GLOBE Voday %
ChgeOaIBR oth & come % |k 5.00 & 8.1 $
e pebabah @. others are 2 x o “15 p.m. %
rdoke, 19, of wy 5 ,
Eppa te > Nt gt ‘8 x Make Plus : %
of ‘ay edon — ‘ 5 ;
started in the exhibition as kiosk] | F x at a celen, Salen , j
anaes ‘Lani Q % qu ® ‘a ON PARADE $
ur Lalgiag C 2 Fre 9 S
They learnt the scientific alpha- lint Q N de ty SAM KING
bet from Atom to Zoology in their oy x on > x
spare time, and now explain , x ante Hush Little Darling”
exhibits to visitors. : % i be -
Between them they speak to % oe DE IGHTON GILKES
foreign visitors in four languages %

—French, German, Spanish and
Portuguese. They are _ thrilled
with the job, but none of them
intends to take up science as a
career.

Miss Brooke is going to Cam-
hridge to take modern languages.
“IT have learned more about
science than I ever did at school,”









she said, g _“Friendly Star”
Miss Holward, who hag been 2 Pe eg oe sh
a film re wrania to Join an a NORMA INCE
lines “T ow plenty about the “rm In Y
marvels of outer space, and now t Par The Mood For
Srey. 0 eee ee Screen Play by ROBERT NATHAN and JERRY DAVIS s
Pities Based on the Book “TAHITI LANDFALL” by WILLIAM S. STONE
M Collins” 1 Oi to settle] = jase "
k Colona, eee upnatd Music by HARRY WARREN + Lyrics by ARTHUR FREED Gitiest. ‘Seana :
” Directed by Produced by
LOVE SONG ey ; THE SIN
Chi Journalists do wate ROBERT ALTON + ARTHUR FREED Vika
Vv; . METRO-COLDWYN-MAYER PICTURE S
Visit Royal Naval Dock x
sberat Aug. 2 a ‘The Griffith Bros.”
, Aug, 2. 4
Four Chilean journalists now 7) r a e >
touring Britain today visited the R oO WY A L vT it E A r R K | , x
Royal naval dockyard in Ports-, se ae ‘ ae jas t itcds '
ath Tgmorrow they are SPECIAL : TO-MORROW AT MID-NIGHT ~ Pit 180: House ate: %
scheduled to visit New Scotland REPUBLIC ALL ACTION WHOLE SERIAL 3 2) Bal, 48<: Boxee me US
Yard. % ; . 3 xes . p
Chilean Ambassador Manuel ée rd ’ ‘ LENT” % $
Bianchi is preparing a weekend DESER1 AGENT $ R b T ane aed k x
reception in their honour, | Starring : ROD CAMERON $ Y EC ie “ a take the g
~ ; 8 cket_ Booths v
OP) | tie
“ ee ee POE OCDDSES OSS OE OSS SOE LOPLEPESOCOOOEILIIG 7 O66.











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SUNDAY AND MONDAY 4.45 AND 8.15
Final Instalment Columbia’s Bullet-Streaked Serial

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“The SINNER of MAGDALA”

The Story of CHRIST and Mary MAGDALENE

on mmaraaa sccm, saa aaa eNO cam













SPECIAL SAT. & SUN. (Only) SPECIAL SAT. 9.30 a.m, & 1 30 p.m
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9. 2edw: Mite = = Johnny Mack Brown, & Furry Knight
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HRIDGETOWN





FRIDAY, AUGUST _34, 1951



And New Index Suggested

ed ear]

lows, to the Governor.
The Report states :



we were
with the
reference:

on the operation of

In June, 1951,
ed a Committee
ing terms of

“to report

appoint-

ous cost
follow-

British
the



West Indies,



pa : - haps not the best one for the
dl — Cost of a _ West Indies” and commented that

xa + necessary, to make the best basis s 2
recommendations for the adop- aa s seemed to be that

tion of a new index in view of
the variations in the consump-
tion cuantities since May, 1947
when the present “weightings”

tated , in his
penditures should
mainly

be



budgetary method

THE COST OF LIVING INDEX COMMITTEE appoint-
ier this year and consisting of Sir John Saint, Mr.
K. H. Straw and Capt. J. Bryan, has just reported as fol-

in 1944 made a study of the vari-
of living indices in the
states that
is per-

followed in Barbados. He further
conclusions “Ex-
estimated
from statistics of aggre-

rather

realise
“weights”

a dee gate annual consumption 2
wetees ee epee Re than trom weekly budgefs.
submit our Report “Weights”

2. In order to deal adequately 4 tt %& important to
in this Report with our terms Of that after the various
reference, we consider that we on which

should give a
what “The Cost
Number” means and the
ods which are used in its
pilation. According to the Min-
istry of Labour in the United
Kingdom the object of the com-
pilation of a cost of living index
is to make it possible to measure
the average increase in the cost

short outline of
of Living Index
meth-

com-

pattern of
alter the
portionate
various items.
sumption

about in a number





time. For
of purchasing a particular group was freely consumed
of commodities and services over 3 ; F

a period of time. In order to de-
termine this basic
sumption it is usual to collect
analyse typical household
gets at a given “base” date
the particulars given in
“budgets”, sometimes
mented by other information, {
ures are prepared showing

be heavily
come

weighted,

pattern of con-
and
bud-
From
these

possible
uch

to
variations



“weights”.

the



: +e cost of living index, it was pos-
average weekly expenditure of sible to review the ‘weights ceri.
the households in question upon :
ee ' SF aoa ena oxlically by an examination of
the items SEVRUER, 8 'eS© imports and local production of
averages are used as a basis fo f odstuffs and this was done un-
‘weights’ expressing the relative til 1947 a
importance of each of these items
in the average expenditure of M
ay

the households in question at the 5. It wane SOP aes
oan Poses on n ih hi da a mas ‘however, that the pattern _ of
poe compiled, # regular QOuec= consumption may alter owing to
tion of information is obtained, , change in the standard ea
usually each month, from shop- Fi
: Ra ee tei, Sea a ing. There is some evidence that
eepers and others showing the the standard of living of the av-
actual prices for each of the items ge working class f ily a
which are being used in the de- rbados has been fhised “éince
termination of cost of living in- j939° 4 rising standard of biving
dex. The percentage change in 7

c infers that the cons
the price of these items is cal- ‘i Consumes Cpanges

culated and these
combined for each of

percentages are

the differ-



of

a cost of living index
is based have been calculated, the
consumption
change and such a change would
“weights”, i.e,
consumption

may

the pro-
the
Variations in con-
quantities are brought
of ways but
this is particularly evident in war
instance, an item which
under
mal conditions and which would
would be-
a scarcity; rice was an ex-
ample during the last war.

nor-

It is
of
of

correct the effect
on the cost
liv ing index by re-calculating the
Using the basis adopt-
ed in Barbados for calculating the

this consumption habits according
to his preferences and to the in-
crease in his money income, Stich



undertaken in order to calculate a new index.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

C.0.L. Index Committee Reports

Inquiry Recommended



The Report of the Cost of Living Index Committee, which
is published to-day, recommends that an enquiry should be

In this con-

nection the Committee is of the opinion that the Survey of
Income and Expenditure at present being carried out by the
Institute of Social and Economic Research of the University
College of the West Indies will provide useful data on which
to base the new index.
If the Survey is to be successful wide public support is
essential. Enumerators will visit households to collect infor-
mation on mMeomes, and expenditure on items of food, rent,
clothing, fuel and light, etc. The information supplied by

householders will be treated as strictly confidential by

the

University Research Institute. This information is totalled
and the various averages ascertamed form the material re-

quired for the Cost of Living Index.

Thus no individual

householder's position will be disclosed by the figures.

Pending the results of the proposed Survey which will
take many months to complete the Cammittee recommends
that the present cost of living index be continued but that if
should be weighted according to the 1949 pattern of imports
and local consumption and should take into aceount informa-
tion which has since become available on rent increases
together with other minor matters which in the opinion of the
Committee make the caltulation of the Index a more reliable
estimate of the change in the cost of living.

The Government has accepted the recommendations of
the Committee and in the-®ost of Living Summary issued by
the Labour Commissioner on the 31st July, the figure of 272
is showm for the month of June, 1951, in lieu of the figure of

265 which represents the Index for June,

on the old basis.
It should be clearly understood that the increase of eight
points between the published figures for May and June does

not represent a sudden increase in the cost of living.

1951, calculated

It is

caused by the substitution of new weights in calculating the
Index. Had the weights been recaleulated every year the
increase would have been spread evenly over the period from
Ist January, 1947, when the weights were last recalculated.

A separate press release will be

issued during the next

few days as regards the investigation into profit margins and
price control.
His Excellency the Governor has appointed a Committee to
examine a Memorandum submitted by the Civil Service Associ-

tion on proposals for the introduction of 4

This opportunity is also taken to announce that

Cost of Living

Allowance for Government employees.
The Members of the Committee are as follows:

The Honourable H. A. Cuke, C.B.E., M.L.

C., (Chairman).

The Honourable Sir John Saint, Kt.
Mr. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P.

Acting Financial Secretary.
Ist August, 1951.

ent items, into a general average , - :
, & > @& change w als r
percentage. In calculating _ thi ‘iwelghte see ceria rid
aan pee Faw thes tae al proportionate consumption of the
ceeprt ed ef the ‘different item more expensive items and hence basis is required at fairly fre-
eee aiencias to each of them the lacrease the Cost of Living In- quent intervals—say, every seven
wet ot pr Se ‘ a conta es dex. This inerease, however, years. There are various rea-
me Se were I nt i househola measures the increase in the sons for this. The further away
buaets rhe y he sh ee standard of living and not the one gets from the original base
3ets, 5 ; increase i > cos iv
from this calculation shows how crease in the cast of living. ae ae rae a op
the cost of buying the particular An Estimate in the Teen at consitaytion,
group of commodities and services 6. It must be borne mind perhaps as a result of thane
has changed as compared with that even the most scientifically eg in the standard of living or
the prices prevailing at the basic produced Cost of Living Index, as a result of war or oth-
date. This is taken as 100 aes on comprehensive and re- er external economic factors
iable information will only be With Q i i :
ex ith the available evidence we
The Ind an estimate of average conditions are unable to ascertain the im-
3. Before the last war, no at- @nd may only be used for very portance of such changes. In par-

been made in Barba- Seneral guidance,
cost of living
months of
decided

tempt had
dos to institute a
index but in the early
the war, the Governor
that arrangements hould




made for the compilation of cost Esa]

of living index statistics so that year: Jan. Feb mane ae OPE 190. ay hay vast
an indication of the average per- 1951 243 246 250-984. B64 285 L ut. Sept. ;
-entage rease ‘ost of

ant on Re = nnd cr con- COST OF LIVING INDEX AT THE END OF JUNE, 1951
maintaining the pre-wat Oh~ ‘he“eniowing table shows Me ooeee oF Butte wee eee
sumption level could be obtained MANth front Basternien 1980 at the
from month to month. The col- i a te

lection and analysis of famil = —AUGUST, 1939. Basis 100
household budgets requires a Feb. Match April May June July Aug. Sept, Ore.
large organisation and normally ay 113 118 122122 122122 122 «123
takes a period of one or two 2 5 28 «#129 «6130 )=«130—S-131 134 «136
years. It wie not possible to un- ta eee iG: 42 = 138 156161164
dertake such an enquiry at that 169° «168 «6195 175s‘ wD so ae 168
time and it was accordingly de- 183183 «186 186186187187 in aes
cided to obtain a pattern of con- ae 22 ii ct 200 214 «6212 «215 2165
sumption of the average family 297 4 a 4 ae 38 24 226
from an analysis of import sta- 234 230-226-227) 229 298 2S 25 224
tistics and of local production aay 32 242 242241 241 241 i024
This is possible in Barbados where z 6 86264 «= 272 os as i

consumption habits are not ver)

different in various localities and . _

where a very large proportion of B —The increase of
all consumption goods are im- the substittien
ported. Dr. Benham—Economic

Adviser to the Comptroller for

Development and Welfare—who

—
a

It is generally
accepted that an Index on a new

ticular

we

have no
means of measuring how much

Increase since 1939—All Items
Food only 147 20%,
May and that for

* points between the figure for
does not represent a sudden increase in the cost of living.
of new weights in ealculating the Index,

It

adequate

Nov.
end of

Nov.
Ml
122
136
158
168
186
190
220
226
235
224
242

». Existing Cost Of Living Index (January—June, 1951)

Dec

each

Dee
111
123
137
158
168
185
194
222
226
236
teu
242

171 99%

June

is caused by

Labour Comumissioner.

Bist July,

1951



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the qahanges since 1939 are the
result of a change in _ living
standards and how much to a

change in the cost of living. The

present index in Barbados has
been in operation sinee 1939, i.e.
almost twelve years. In order

to cope with all the changes in
habits of expenditure it is neces-
sary to start a new index with a
new base date.

An Inquiry

7. In reporting on the present
Cost of Living Index we have
been guided by these facts and
have reached the conclusion that
the time has come for an en-
quiry to be undertaken in order
to caleulate a new Index, From
time to time since the end of
the war the question of under-
taking a survey of family bud-
gets has been considered, but
only recently thas there been any
prospect of carrying it out,

A Survey

8. A survey of Income and
Expenditure among a sample of
households is planned by the In-
stitute of Social and Ecofiomic
Research of the University Col-
lege of the West Indies. This
survey is part of a wider study,
but the results will provide a
pattern of expenditure. As we
have stated earlier in this report,

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—_—_—
Dr. Benham concluded that ex-
penditure should be estimated

mainly from statistics of aggre-
gate annual consumption. No sat-
isfactory budgetary survey has
been carried out in Barbados and
the Committee are of the opinion
that it would be desirable to ob-
tain a pattern of expenditure from
such a survey. The results could
then be compared with those
achieved by the present method
of estimating the pattern of ex-
penditure from the statistics of
aggregate annual consumption
and a satisfactory basis for a new
Index formulated.

One Year

9. A reliable survey of house-
hold expenidture cannot be com-
pleted in less than one year. One
of the main reasons for this is
that the level of earnings varies
considerably between the crop

sason and “hard times”. It is,
therefore, necessary to carry out
a survey on two occasions during
a period of twelve months in or-
der to get a reasonable average
figure. The necessary processing
and analysis of the statistics
would probably take a_ further
four to six months, It is there-
fore unlikely that a new Index
ean be prepared before the be-



ginning of 1953.
Examination
10. In aceordance with our

terms of reference we have made
a critical examination of the
present Cost of Living Index arid
but for the Survey which is to
be carried out by the Institute of
Social and Economic Research we
would have recommended the
compilation of a new Index with
a base date of say, Ist August,
1951. In view of this Survey we
recommend that in the interim
the present Cost of Living Index
should be continued, The last
adjustment of weights in the
present Index was carried out in
1947 We consider «that the
weights should now be re-calcu-
lated on the basis of the 1949
pattern of imports and local pro-
duction including certain infor-
mation on rents whigh has re-
cently become available.

11. We attach a table—show-
ing the Index from 1st January,
1951, calculated on the basis of
the 1947 weights, which is the
one at present in use. The Index











6 usually means pain — the pain of indigestion.

PAGE THREE

S Ie switched



ted according to
of imports and

king into

r June, weigh
the 1949" patt
jJoval comsumption and ti
account the information available
an rents and other minor matters
which in the opinion of the
mittee makes the calculation of
ihe Index a more reliable esti-
mate of the change is the cost
of living, is 272 e recommend
that this Index be adopted with
effect from the Ist of June, 1951,
ard that the existing Index be
discontinued,

12. in conclusion the ~ommit-
iee desire to place on record their! 2
appreciation of the valuable as- at






Com-



sistance which has been given toe at
ihem by the Secretary, Mr, P. M .
Welch.

S. J. SAINT,

K. H. STRAW,

G. J. BRYAN

P. M. WELCH,

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay



Sch, Lady Noeleen, Sch, Rosaline M
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Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Barba
des Coast Station

8.8. Geiruly, 8.5. Sheafmead, 5.5

Fort Amherst
Aicoa Pennant,

Ariguani, 8.8
Saucor

Noravind
3.8, Campas, 8
Athos, ss. Argentina s. B

Esso Hartford >
Queen





mesie.

Maas
Rio Araza 8
Waytare

Herdsman 8 Mor
Barbara, 8.8
Nedon, 8.8
Castor, 8.5
cher Island
Rio

Benny, 8.8



macrey

s.s





Federal, 5.5





Tanjyan, 8 Mar 8.8, Maree
olo, 8.8. Loide Haiti, ss. Aleoa Caval
jer, #.8. Loide Mexico, &.8. Klaus Olden-
dorff, s.s. Britkon, 8.8. Boy, 8.8. LAbre
ville, s.s. Tug Dragon s. Resolute
s.s. S. Jose, Rosario ae



s. Runa, Seabreeze, 8

8.8



Leader ‘eviot



MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Lucia by the
line M. will be closed at
Post Office as under

Parcel Mail and Registered Mail |
9 am., Ordinary Mail at 10.15 am, on
the 4th August, 1951,

Sch
the

Rosa. |
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9B ADVOGATE
Cee iin St fone
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad , Bridgetown.





8







|
|

Friday, August 3, 1951





Building Machinery

IF THE Princess Alice Enquiry proved
nothing else, it did prove that the Vestry
of St. Michael had at its disposal no machin-
ery for undertaking the construction of
buildings.

The Vestry itself went on record this
week as stating this deficiency and asked
the Government to undertake the establish-
ment of the Welches Playing Field. In this
decision it was made plain however that
the Vestry would give the utmost co-oper-
ation and would be willing to undertake
the administration of the Playing Field
after its establishment,

It was a waste of time for the Vestry to
take umbrage |
course of the
were quit

alt remarks made during the
investigation, but members
within their rights to say, if

they so believed, that the Vestry was not
equipped to carry cut the erection of build-
ings.

The corruption of the Vestry, even if it
were true, could have nothing to do with
to of
buildings. And it was because the Vestry
was not satisfied that the money for the
Princess Aliee Playing Field had
spent to the best advantage that the pre
liminary investigation began.

its ability undertake the erection

been

For some time now the view has been
publicly expressed that the erection of pub-
lic buildings in this island should be the
responsibility of the Public Works Depart-
ment. It is known that buildings have been

erected and then handed over to the parti-
cular authority who would occupy or ad-
minister them.

It is also known that in almost every
instance Where the Government abdicated
its proper functions in this respect, and
allowed the erection of buildings by per-
sons outside the Public Works Department,
there has been cause for public dissatisfac-
tion.

The most recent instance is the erection
or rebuilding of schools costing thousands
of dollars, by a former Town Planning





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eo This Is -News’=

No.

i copy

RUSSIA’S sixpenny magazine
in English—boosted as a sign of
a new Kremlin desire for under-
standing—has arrived in Britain,
From its 32 pages the

quotes from an article by
a Russian woman whose face you
may Tremember—

DOCTOR NINA REPORTS

‘THOUSANDS WHO DREAD

THE HOURS OF NIGHT...’

O YOU remember the face on

the right? It is Dr. Nina
Djavakhishvili-Komakhidze— one
of the five women from Moscow
who visited Britain for a fortnight
in March,

Back in Moscow, Dr. Nina has
written her impressions of “My
English Visit’; selections from her
articles are quoted here: —

On Houses

@ ON the second day of cur stay

we found curselves in Liver-
pool. This town was fortunate
enough to escape the destruction
caused by the war a faet which
makes it rather difficult to under-
stand why there should be so
many homeless people on the
streets of Liverpool.

FOOTNOTE, — During .war-
time bombing raids on Mersey-
side 3,966 people wete killed,
and 120,000 homes damaged or
destroyed in Liverpool alone,

Hy James Bartlett

ness, with its everlasting problem
of where to spend the night?
On Food

@ IN the Soviet Union ration

ecards are a thing of the past.
Why, then, in England should the
working man still have to tighten
his belt? We visited the house of
an engineer, in Slough, a suburb
of London. His wife gave us din-
ner, and we praised her skill as o
cook.

“Thanks for the complimeni ”
replied our hostess. “To tell you
the truth, it is not easy for us to
cook a tasty meal nowadays. See,
this half-pound of butter and an
equal amount of margarine are the
week’s ration for our family of

of the new magazine from Mescow
that M.P.s are asking to see

still unaware that medical aid is
free in the Soviet Union. How-
ever, it turned out that theré is
much that we ourselves do not
know about English practices. For
example, the doctors told us how
the medical services are organised
in England where it igs now in some
instances free of charge.
On Peace

@ | THINK we were in England

long enough to obtain some
idea of what the average English-
man thinks and feels about many
things.

There is no doubt that the aver-
age man is very much concerned
about peace. It is not true that he
is more concerned about the suc-
cesses of the Arsenal football team
than the remilitarisation of West-

four. Do you think you can feed ern Germany, s
a demnity” properly on such a On Children ,
ration? I know I can’t.” ; @ Are English mothers worrying
about the fate of their child-
On Newspapers ren? That, mainly, was what in-
@ LONDON newspapers give a terested me. as a Soviet woman

great deal of space to all sorts
of society gossip—descriptions of
receptions, dog and cat shows. Yev
however thoroughly I read the
papers I never could find anything
about all those children in Lon-
don’s suburbs who have no over-
coats or warm gloves, or about
working women who have to go
without stockings in frosty weath-

Eye Peed t when er, and the many London families
® Se ee Sete. tanta’ te that shiver in poorly heated flats
ower, they promised to solve the because they can buy only half of
housing. problem. Why in the the coal ration owing to the high
capital, and in Liverpool, and in price of coal.

Manchester, and in’ many other On Dectors y
English towns do thousands of @ I WAS rather surprised to find
people fear the coming of dark- tat some English doctors were

—

English and having

instuct our ambeusader to obtain copies



avd at he wil

% ET us see NEWS — the new
Russian magazine.” This re-
quest from an M.P, appears on the

House of Commons Question
Paper. ‘ y
The magazine—reproduced in

miniature (top right) —- comes
from the presses of the Moscow
newspaper Trud in Gorkv-street.
Its editor-in-chief, Morozov, is a
professor who studied in Oxford.

The magazine aims, it says, ‘to
promote closer understanding be-

tween the peoples of the Soviet
Union and the Anglo-Saxon
world.”

Here are some of the things
that contributors say in issue
No, 1:—

PEACEFUL RELATIONS, by his-



Architect. This too ended in a Public En-
quiry Commission set up by the Govern-
ment. ,

The members of the Vestry of St. Mich-
ael are all businessmen of one kind or
another but they do not set themselves up
as building experts or engineers, neither
is there any such qualified person on its
staff. The nearest approach is the Inspec-
tor of Parochial Buildings whose services
are utilised as a supervisor of work done on
behalf of the Vestry. That Inspector is a
qualified Building Contractor.

The decision of the Vestry not to under-
take the erection of the pavilions at the
Welches seems to focus public attention on
a principle which should have been settled
before and which was advocated by this
newspaper at the time of the Enquiry into
the building by the Town Planning Expert.

It is useless to expend thousands of dol-
lars on the upkeep of a public Works De-
partment with qualified engineers,
draughtsmen, and workmen and to have
work executed by people who cannot be
deemed to be directly responsible to the
Government for the expenditure of Gov-
ernment funds,



Nurses’ Fiag Day

TODAY the public will be asked to
support another of those institutions which
cater to an essential human need away from
the glare of publicity and public applause.
‘ ‘The Barbados Nurses’ Association having

overcome its initial difficulties entered on
a programme of work which has never
decreased. F

It has done much for the improvement

of the status of nurses in Barbados, but in

—







was she at war with Russia—at the
time of Crimea.
“In the celebrated ‘Iron Curtain’

DR, NINA—see quotes on
left—is one of eight leading

Russian contributors to

News. Between its blue- there is so little iron that even
green covers, bold and now when so much has been done
glossy, are 32 pages of

to envenom Anglo-Saxon relations

reading matter, three with the virus of mistrust, Britons

pictures. and no advertise-

ments. Two unsigned are conducting trade with us to the
articles give the Russian advantage of both parties. “
view on _ international “This trade could probably have
security and developments been ten times as great but for the

in Korea absurd fables about a ‘Russian

menace.’





LONDON, July 27.
Yesterday, in the House of Com-

ee et OR en rs
% 17. Mr. Vernon--T¢ ask the Secretary of State for Foreign Afiairs, whether his atiention has
been called to the a rat in Moscow of a new mublication called News. published in
of its object the closer understanding between the peoples of the
Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and the Aimle-Saxon world; and wheiier he will

and a doctor, when I thought
about Britain. ;

I talked with many people and
not one of them said that he did
not want peace or that he pre-

ferred war.





t place them in the Library
—— ”
“We perfectly understand that a
country seven million of whose
citizens lost their lives and over
1,700 of whose towns and villages
were destroyed, cannot have quite
the same attitude towards the idea
of a third world war as‘a country
to which the last war brought a
net profit of 53 billion dollars. The
last thing we are thinking of is an
attack upon Britain or America
or any of our neighbours.”

ON SOVIET-AMERICAN
FRIENDSHIP, by. ex-Ambassa-
dor A. Troyanovsky.

Sy HE common boundary of the

two countries has never wit-
nessed a frontier incident. History
furnished no instance of Russo-

torian Professor %. Tarle. American rivalry on land or on
“T N ALL the long centuries of ‘sea, Russians have always ad-
Britmin’s history only once mired Ametican efficiency, the

ebullient creative energy of the
American people, and their demo-
cratic spirit. Americans have al-
ways had a deep respect for Rus-
sia’s cultural attainments, and
appreciate and esteem our distin-
guished writers and artists.

“Difference of political system
and government can be no bar to
the development of friendly co-
operation to the advantage of both
countries.”

Britain’s Economic Il

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

tioned power of a British Prime



mons, Hugh Gaitskell—the Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer who has
inherited the power and imitated
the manner, of Sir Stafford Cripps
indicated that under the pressure
of a new crisis, Mr. Attlee’s
Government can still find no new
remedy for Britain’s economic
troubles. It is to be socialism
again. What Hugh Gaitskell an-
nounced was a limitation of divi-
dends at the average of.their level
this year and last year, The reason
for this announcement was to per-
suade the Trade Unions to restrain
themselves from high wage claims.
The argument, in fact, followed a
familiar pattern—soak the rich in
order to persuade the poor to be

satisfied with staying poor, At
the same time our Chancellor
hinted that the time might come

for cutting back *dividends— not
merely restraining: te.
This has been the remedy of Nr,

Attlee’s Government for every
economic crisis of the past five

years—and the fact that it is
lo be tried once again indicates
that the British Labour Party has
now been in office for so long
that it has become the reactionary
party, not the progressive party.
All it has to offer in times of
trouble, is the old stuff of rigid
doctrine. Instcad of announcing
that Britain would “go into bat-
tie” with all her forees to meet
re-armament costs, Attlee’s Gov-
ernment says, stand your ground,
con't make a move, something

Minister has been extraordinarily
hard for any of the small or mod-
evately great men. of the last
generation to abandon, Winston
Churchill, alone, seemed to have
the greatness to willingly throw

speech I was discussing the pros-
pects of an election with three
leng-experienced political observ-
ers, They offered high odds against

an elecuon in Briain tnis year.

— Get These Wonderful
| Planes Into The Air...

Military Commentator continues his
survey, How Tough is the Task of the
West? He opens the inquiry today with
an essential question... What is our
strength in the air?



By Group-Captain HUGH DUNDAS |

TWO factors could balance the frightening
10—1 disparity in strength between’ the
ground forces of East and West—power in |
the air, might on the sea. In ships Britain ana
the U.S. have a clear advantage. But the kind
of navy Russia is building—mostly sub-
marines (now around 300) and destroyers
(now around 100)—can best be tackled from
the air.

Air power may prevent a war. Air power
if anything, could win it for us. Let us see
what the West is up against. |

Russia has a force of 19,000 warplanes, ano |
‘about one-fifth of these are modern jets. The |
proportion rises every month as modernised
factories swing into their stride.

Output from these plants is around 75(
planes a month. Soon the Russians will be

|
$
Â¥

Mi.G15 now in quantity production. In speed,
climb and armament it rivals anything in the
West. They have two newer fighter types
which we shall soon hear about, the La.17 and
Yak.19.

They have a twin-jet tactical bomber—the
Tu.10—built for the same role as our Can-
berra. It is going into squadrons fast.

They have many squadrons of piston- |
engined heavy bombers, and a four-jet one
on the way.

Those are the ingredients—good stuff from
top to bottom, At the present rate of produc-
tion it will not be long before planes of
this calibre form the greater part of Russia’s
19,000-strong air war fleet.



WHAT is the Western antidote to this Red
air might?

I would say that the R.A.F. has between
700 and 800 jet fighters based in Britain and
on the Continent. Nearly half of those are in
squadrons of the Royal Auxiliary Air Force.

France has little more than 200 jet fighters
Belgium, Holland, Denmark, and Norway
perhaps 300 between them,

Italy has a skeleton force of jets, but most
of her fighters are piston-engined planes.

So, without U.S. contribution, the Euro-
pean countries could put up a defensive force
of around 1,200 jet planes, half of which,
those in Fighter Command, are rightly or
wrongly reserved for the defence of this
country.

On top of this, the Americans have between
200 and 300 fighters this side of the Atlantic.

NOW what have we got to hit back with? I



The canny commentators think it
ig mainly the Conservative press
that is keeping alive the idea of
an autumn election, But it is Mr.
Attlee who, alone, has the power
to choose the date for an election.
Since Hugh Gaitskell’s announce-
ment I think the possibility of an
autumn election has increased a

his office to the arbitration of
the electors in 1945. Before him
were Neville Chamberlain, Stan-
Jey Baldwin and Ramsay Mac
Donald. So perhaps it is no rarity
that Clement Attlee now feels
himself to have a right as well as
fsaty to the office of Prime Min-
ister.



would not estimate the front-line strength of
R.A.F, Bomber Command's heavy planes at
much more than 100, plus a token force of
twin-engined Mosquitos.

Coastal Command? Probably even weaker,
numerically, than our bomber force.



FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1951

CLOSED

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NORTH BOUND STUDENTS

AND OTHERS..

PLEASE NOTE

We are now Showing







building 12,000 a year. ig :
And they are good planes—as good as any- 1% c. S. PITCHER & CO.
thing we are building in the West. R *Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORE
They have that fine interceptor fighter the 1 85.65555055555555959585 909099 GIO TOSI IO DOO IOF









little—but 1 still would not rate
it too highly. The Labour Party’s
pclitical managers may tell Mr.
Attlee his best chance of victory
will come in two months time.
They may tell him that winter
will lose Labour some votes—as
usual, They may add that next
year austerity in Britain will be
flercer—because the three year
armament programme will reach
its peak. But these considerations
are quite likely to be overlooked
by Clement Attlee. '

After Six Years

The fact is that six years in
office have given the: hard-work-
ed, humourless, almost inhuman,
Prime Minister a strange sense of
his own duty to continue in office
at all costs, It is clear that
Clement Attlee and those around
him feel that to risk an election
would be nationally disastrous,
They believe, quite sincerely that



The Prime Minister

Many stories are told

perhaps
Churchill.
clothing”, he reportedly
our Prime Minister.

A more descriptive, more char-
acteristic story is told by R. H. S.

Crossman, M.P. A little after the] Shooting Stars and Thunderjets—are not of
war Dick Crossman went to Ger-

many. When he came back he
volunteered to describe to the
Prime Minister the — situation

created in Germany by the. “ngn-
regulation—which

fraternisation”
at that time was doing the troops

more harm than good, Mr, Attlee

received him and the Prime Min-
ister’s secretary warned the M.P.
that he had half an hour—no more.
Crossman spoke fot twenty min-
utes and then paused. The Prime

of the

Prime Minister, They range from

the cruel saying accredited—but|and transport planes Western Europe can
wrongly— to Winston] muster

“A sheep in sheep’s :

termed





Transport Command? I think a figure of
200 planes might be an optimistic estimate.
That, in effect, is all the bomber, coastal,

No one could feel too confident about that
general situation, particularly as the fighters
—British Vampires and Meteors, or U.S.

the newest design,

But there is a good side as well as a bad
to this balance sheet.

We in Britain have some wonderful new
planes and engines coming along. Already
this summer the Vickers firm has flown and
put into production the “Swift” fighter and
a new four jet bomber.



: r : : they alone can lead the country Minister sai ing. ithi
addition it has made them conscious of the will come to the aid of the party. jn foreign policy. They pelieve— went on iit hoon ee mires Within two months I expect to hear of
great service they are called upon to ren- With Relief oe or Penis eee ere ii rey —. The ‘Prime three more up-to-the-minute fighters, and one
4 a eas : ik r sia shou ave Minister said nothing, >
der. ‘To minister to the need of the sick and This morning millions of news- taught them otherwise—that Mr. went on until the Saari. * Ew new Jet Age bombers, powered by
the infirra is service of the highest order. paper readers certainly saw the Churchill will risk war by an ad- niinute was reached, and stoppea.| ®Mgines which lead the world in size and
} , a oat a Ve ier Ae headlines with relief. Price con- venturous policy and end his Mr, Attlee rose and said “Thank | qualit
, But the public, except by way of their trols mean stable prices—in Brit- days a leader in war, once you, I saw your mother last week $ ¥
annual reports, seldom hears of the work ain, The Government has certain- ce Herbert Morrison, 48 she is very well, thank you, good- The U.S. Government is interested in pro-
bina by dhe Barbilow Nurses’ A aonmiant Ay POSS, in Bue years SE ear We ibaetiboe tthe tir et byes Stee M.P. lab the Prime! ducing some of these Wak
done by the Barbados Nurses’ Association and six years of peace, the ter, subscribes to the doctrine that Minister's room § e of these engines and at least one
‘The general good health and well being of niechanism for holding the econ- Labour leadership alone stands ; -|of the planes, as in-j be
ra nti : - 5 omy on a tight rein. When the “in the centre’ and can hold the Mr. Attlee absorbs what is told b " q vere a
the community bears witness. however, to citizen reads the words “price country together in the Atlantic him. He rarely speaks; yet he eke
ajob of work which deserves unstinted ao Litter’ laalike tee pisine as! and its armament commjt- ¥ at The higher echelons} On the Continent, particularly in France | %
Bes Hae. sind 0} or da Q ric ents. 5 of the Labour Party hierarchy 5 j eu >
public support. Administrators usually earn in This week Clement Attlee com- stand in terror of hin, me ae and Italy, planning is at last giving way to!
Those who enjoy good health might well | the United States. So holding the pleted six years in office, as Prime lower echelons rarely meet him|PÂ¥Oduction. If these countries fulfil their pro-|%
; 2 measure bE their ihimdditneke be price line can earn Mr. Attlee Minister. It is long enough for save when he is being. a stiff,| cram the si : : , i¥
tet the measure of their thankfulness be | some much-needed votes in the that office to have gained an but courteous, host on the lawn| °'@™me the situation will look much brighter |
the extent of their financial support to the Autumn, if he cares to chance an eternal grip on him. To abandon of No. 10 Downing Street— at|!M two years’ time. .
Ai eseet Blas Day Collec | election then. power is hard, for any man, And regular tea-parties through the |
Nurses’ Flag Day Collection. Just before Hugh Gzaitskell’s the strangely supreme, unques- Summer. ¥ |
A i HAVE kept the most important asset— |
-_ oo - American air power—till last. The U.S.AF..| %
6 C t eo ‘d 9 8 | with a high standard of morale and profes- | $
k ‘
IS YOUR ‘Charactonym Femineered ‘ sional skill, is expanding at sensational |
. ,
speed, 1?
By WILLIAM BROWN BOOGIE-WOOGIE BOAT — to be queues (Coined by Win- There were 771 million horses, | SP ‘ . | 2
Reniacelas ig ile experimental R.A.F. boat start- ston Churchill). 730 million sheep, and 279 Look at the figures. Last December it hac | 2
in tae tee rtheict : ed, reversed, and steered by SY seo Hate 5 million pigs in the world, 158 wing 2 4 1%
i word Ueto ah ioet te different musical tones trans- ae leo AI sg aces Poy ' ; 88 wings (three squadrons per wing) anc 8
ones : pom at . imitted by tadio from a mother e A . i eae at te in | 560,000 men. By last April there were 81 wings | $
ain during the past year, could ship, " : . ritain, of whie 5 were re- 5 is
me them? No? Well, be war “abies Se athe 4 prints and new editions. | and 700,000 men. Soon after the turn of the ig
sag: a BOPERA — a night club or —_750,000-word Britannica Book of Over Baglond 6 cohune of air | year there will be 95 wings and more than | ¥
pent in an cae a restaurant specialising in “bop.” the Year, 1951, annual supple- one mile square between the | 1,000,000 men. x
& LOMETER— instrument ag CHARACTONYM a charac- ment to the Encyclopaedia Bri- |

sod
ter’s

the bird’ {



beat of a ait
g so the distance



outstanding

occupation or tannica





, just published at £3.





heights of 1,900 ft. and 2,000 ft.
was estimated to contain 250,000

AST BEN AoTica 3 HOV ; Here's a_ selection taken at ricci |
f 7 . ace bs FEMINEERED —designed by random. Population of China is 475 mil-
; ‘ ane net lion Jnited State: 50,697,361,
AUTOTRONIC ELEVATOR 4 When you say a woman ha a ed oath a Nations
r r | ¢ QUEUETOPIA the Utopia guitar look,” it means her 7 564 000 F
J b Y at of the Socialists, a salient char- Waist is narrow and her hips and ‘
700ft. per 1 te acteristic of which is assumed bust wide. —L.E.S.



ai a

True, even then the West will be numeri-
cally worse off than the East. But the pro-
portion will be nearer what is needed to en-
sure that a defender can hold off attack while
building up his own offensive.

OSES FOS SOS

—LES. 3}

JAEGER ‘ALL-WOOL
TRAVEL RUGS

ALOMA

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

Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

Dry Sack Sherry $1.80 each
Gilbey’s Port Processed Gouda Cheese
Gold Braid Rum $1.00 per Ib

Tuborg Beer
Special Liquors in Bots.



Phone
These & Phone Tuesday for Meat

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Sherriff's Puddings

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Grapes in tins
Ginger in Bottles

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2tb Tin Sweet Biscuits

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Cook's Paste @ 6c. per tin
Tea Time Paste 15 cents
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GODDARDS Tosday for

of
4 compartments.



a i eee



FRIDAY, AUGUST 3,

1951





READY FOR DUTY



RIP AND PEGGY, the Police
land holding Rip,

Rip, Peggy Can Now Lorry Runs

Dogs, are ready for duty.

Peggy and Dog Master Cadogan.

Track Criminals

RiP AND PEGGY, the Police Dogs, have completed

their training.
criminal for any distance.

They are now capable of tracking down a

Rip and Peggy, who are just over a year old, arrived

in the island earlier this year by steamship.

They were

donated to the Barbados Police Force by Scotland Yard.

Band Cadets
Happy At
St. Cecilia

T THE ST. CECILIA BAR-

RACKS—new quarters for

the Police Band—at Passage Road,

St. Michael yesterday some of the

cadets were engaged in individual

practice on the grounds of the
barracks.

Wearing khaki shirts and shorts,
all the boys looked happy and
contented. Some of them said that
the new barracks are breezy and
there is no noise or continual din
to interfere with practice.

Two cadets were blowing out
the tune “Rule Britannia” under
a lofty tree while another was
“running off” a scale on a saxo-
phone:

Other cadets were scrubbing and
rolling the tennis lawn to the right
side of the building. When the
band gives the classical concerts
on Sundays chairs will be placed
on this lawn which is directly be-
fore the verandah where the
bandsmen play.

The baths for NCO’s and other
ranks are in the basement and
the main sleepig quarters are on
Khe second floor. Also in the
basement is the instrument room
and library. Some cadets were
erecting shelves in the instrument
Work in the

room. library is
nearly completed.
The canteen—which is near to

the recreation room—is not yet
ready but the men. get their
drinks from the Central Station.
Every day a buyler is detailed to
go to the Central Station to blow
the calls. No plans have yet been
revealed about the Fire Brigade
going to the St. Cecilia Barracks.

EVENTY - EIGHT YEAR OLD

Reuban Walcott of the Pine
Housing Scheme was placed on a
bond to keep the peace for three
months in the sum of $48 by
CC. W. Rudder, Police Magistrate
of District “B.”

Walcott was found guilty of
uttering a false statement to the
Christ Church Pension Officer on
July 14. The prosecution alleged
that Walcott who was receiving a
pension at St. Michael, told the
Christ Church Pension Officer that
he was not getting a pension.

After making this report Walcott
received pension from Christ
Church and later investigations
showed that he was also getting
a pension from St. Michael.

Sgt. K. Inniss prosecuted for the
Police from information received.
H's WORSHIP, MR. E. A. Me-

LEOD, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, yesterday placed
Seymour Riley of Paradise Gap,
Spooner’s Hill, on a bond for one
month in the sum of $4.80 for
using threats to Lennie Blunt on
June 13.

The case which Elise Riley—
wife of Seymour Riley—brought
against Lennie Blunt for assault-
ing ‘and beating her child, was
dismissed 6n its merits.

Elise Riley was also fined $1.20
for throwing stones on Paradise,
Gap, a public highway.

Mr. E. W. Barrow appeared on
behalf of Lennie Blunt.

SILT REMOVED
FROM CAREENAGE

The Government Dredge was
taking up silt from the basin of
the Careenage yesterday morning.
One waterfront worker who was
looking on, said; “if it was a
bigger dredge it would be able to
dig a Deep Water Harbour. The
bed of the careenage appears to
be very soft.”

A Broad Street merchant told
the Advecate: “It would take a
very little time to construct a
Deep Water Harbour. Nearly all
the equipment can be had in the
West Indies.”

He is also in fear of the local
sugar situation in a few years to
come now that Tate and Lyle are
building special ships for shipping
sugar in bulk.

CALLS FOR PILOT
The S.S. Sheaf Mead which was
anchored in Carlisle Bay last
night, caused an alarm by her con-



stant blowing of her whistle
Many thought that either the ship
was on fire or someone was in-
jured. :

The Harbour Police investigated
and later told the Advocate that



he Sheaf Mead

ne plio




â„¢

Port Alfred.



They received their — initial
training from Dr. Summer-Moore
at Windover, St. Peter, They

were afterwards trained by their
Dog Masters, Constables Maitland
and Cadogan who now have an
excellent knowledge of training
and handling Police Dogs through
their study of books.

The doge are taught only to
take orders from the Dog Masters.
They will not eat from any other
person but the Dog Master.

The Comrnissioner of Police
told the Advocate; “The dogs are
now available for duty. They will
be used in various parts of the
island when the occasion arises.
They have already been used in
one case with a certain degree of
success.”

“Peggy, the bitch, has shown

herself to be the better. She has
an extremely good nose and she
is much quicker on the track,” he
said,
i There is no limit to their track-
ing. They have already followed
a track for over a mile. Once
they get the scent they are con-
stantly on the go. ‘A Dog Master
is always in charge of the dogs.
They are~never left alone.

_The Commissioner saiq that on
his visit to Canada he brought
back literature on the training
and management of dogs of the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police.
This literature proved very use-
ful to the local Dog Masters.



50 Policemen Eat
Each Day At Red .
Stripe Restaurant

The Red Stripe Restaurant is
at the Central Police Station.
Only Policemen use this Restaur-
ant. The section housing this
new restaurant was formerly the
Police Mess Hall.

The old mess was renovated.
New chairs and tables were
brought in. The Commissioner of
Police got rid of the long tables
and benches which brought to
the Constable the feeling of ser-
vice life,

The Restaurant has its own
kitchenette, Meals are served
daily to over 50 Policemen, Some
days it is meal coocoo, on others
it is breadfruit, but rice is the
main diet. The Constables are
also served with tea at any time
of the day.

The restaurant got its name
from the red stripe worn on the
Policeman’s pants,

Policemen will also soon be able
to purchase dry goods. The
canteen is being extended to the
section of the old Band Quarters
which was formerly the Bands-
men’s Mess Hall. Shelves and
a counter are now_being erected
in this section) (Corpetals and
clerks live in the old Band Bar-
racks.

The Commissioner of Police
said; “All ranks wil! benefit by
the purchase of any article of
foodstuff made from the canteen.
A Benefit Scheme has been started
where a+ percentage of the pur-
chases made in the canteen will
be paid to all Policemen when
they finally leave the force.”

A Policeman who was in the
Army told the Advocate; “This
bit of cash will come to me as
“demob money,”



Building Playing
Field At Ellerton

The St. George’s Vestry is
building a playing field on a five
and a half acre piece of land at
Ellerton, St. George. The wooden
and stone pavilion and hall is ex-

pected to be finished in five
weeks time.
“The work is being done by

contract, “the parochial treasurer
of the parish said yesterday.

The biggest problem about the
construction, he said, is the
levelling of the field. It is fairly
level, it still needs a bulldozer,

t
The playing field is near the
road and young men and boys





from erton and the surround-

ing ricts, Greens, the Farm

and ot have been accustomed

t cricket and football
year now



Left to right ere : Dog Master Mait-

Into Houses

Shortly after 2.15 a.m. yester-
day the motor lorry M—1002 the
property of S. E, Cole & Co., of
Roebuck Street, driven by an un-
known man, ran into the houses
of Mrs. Irene Chase and Mrs.
Portillo in upper Bay Street

The better part of the verandah
and frontage of Mrs. Chase’s house
end steps leading to Mrs. Portillo's
house were extensively damaged
by the collision Part of the
gSuard wall of a property on the
opposite side was knocked down.

Garnett Caddle of Hindsbury
Road who is. employed
by BE. Cole & Co, to
drive their truck M—1002
said yesterday that he left the
truck opposite the Barbados Taxi
Co., in charge of a boy and went
away to look after something.

When he returned for the truck
sometime after he noticed that it

Ss.

was not there and the boy was
missing.

Early yesterday morning the
Police removed the damaged
truck from Bay Street a few
yards away from the damaged
houses. They are making investi-
gations,

Fifty Shelters
Provided For
Hurricane Relief

With the hurricane season fastly



approaching, a meeting of the
Chairmen of the areag of the
hurricane relief set-up in_ St.

Michael was held in the Vestry
reom yesterday. Chairman of the
Hurricane Relief Committee Mr.
McD. Symmonds asked them to
supply the names of the wardens
of the shelters within their areas.

In the hurricane relief organi-

sation set-up approximately 50
shelters have keen provided in
the parish in the case of emer-
gency. Each would be supplied
from five main food centres.
The parish is divided into

thirteen areas with a chairman
in charge of each area. These
chairmen have divided their areas
into districts and have made ar-
rangements for assistance such as
shelter wardens and the like.

Headquarters of the Hurricane
Relief Committee are at the
Parochial Buildings, and the
officers of the organfsation are :
Mr. McD, Symmonds (Chairman),
Mr. B. A. Weatherhead (Supply
Officer), Mr. T. W. Miller (Road
Clearance Officer), Mr. R. A. Me
Kenzie (Rescue Officer), Mr.
J. M. Kidney (Sanitation Officer),
Mr. C. W. Fenty (Communications
Cfficer), and Mr. J. K. C. Gran-
num (Shelter Officer).

New Industries Bill
Quite Satisfactory
Says Leacock



|

The New Industries Bill now;
before the House of Assembly
appears to be a quite reasonably
satisfactory one, as it seems to
follow closely the lines of the
Jamaica Act, Mr, D. G, Leaco-k
Jnr., President of the Chamber
of Commerce, said to the Advocate
yesterday. ;

“It ig a great pity that this Bill
was not introduced three years
ago,” he said, “as in the mean-
time Trinidad and Jamaica have
been actively encouraging the
establishment of new industries.

“Undoubtedly some firms which
might have considered setting up
a factory in Barbados, have not
given it serious consideration as
there was no Pioneer Aids Act
setting out the concessions which
they could expect to obtain,

“Tf the present Bill is passed
into law, there will at least be
reasonable expectations that in
the future industrialists from)
abroad will give Barbados con-|
sideration as a site to establish a
factory, I certainly welcome tne}
Bill and hope that it does become}
law.”



Mr. Leacock reminded that the |

Chamber of Commerce has fol
years been pressing for legislation
of the kind to be enacted.

““Gascogne”’ Calls

The French S.S. Gaseogne, Capt.
Marcel Raveau in command, ar-
rived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
morning from Southampton via.,

Antigua, Gaudeloupe, Martinique, |
with 22)

Dominica and St. Lucia
passengers for Barbados.
Of these, five were from South-





armmpton,¢ seven from Dominica,
seven from St. Lucia and three

from Martinique
The ship left later in the day
r t tk OUI h 327
¢ f

P G
one Ca ¢



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Evelyn Awarded Contract For Building |

Playing Field At Sargeant’s Village



THE CHRIST CHURCH VESTRY will award the ten-
der for building a pavilion at their Playing Field at

Sarjeant’s Village to Mr. A,

Evelyn, contractor, if they get

a further grant from Government of $1,200.
Mr. Evelyn’s tender of $9,936 was the lowest of four

others.

Other tenders were for $1

__Mr. H. St. G. Ward, Acting
Churchwarden, told the Vestry of
the condition of the field before
they degided on a tender.

He said tnat all the grass had
been taken off the field and it was
being levelled. A pipe track had
been dug and they were sinking
a well. “Unfortunately,” he said
“we will have to sink another
well, That one is beginning to
break in.”

They would have to enclose the
field, he said,

He reminded members that they

were told that if there was a
shortage they could ask for more
money.

They would have to pay fer ¢
plan and supervision and would
need more money,

Lowest Tender

It was Mr. C. B. Brandford who
moved that the contract be award-
ed to Mr. Evelyn as his was the
lowest tender. Mr. Brandford said
that it would be granted, pro-
vided they¥ got the grant of $1,200
from Government and Mr. Eve+
lyn’s sureties were satisfactory.

Mr. Fred Goddard suggested
that they outline to Government
how they were going to spend
the money and what they had
cone already.

‘rhe Vestry will ask for a reply
within ten days as the contracts
held good for only 21 days and
there was always a rising cost of
materials

The Colonial
the Chairman Hurricane
Relief Mr > Jae
Dash, to tell him that the respon=
sibility for the administration of
relief in the event of a hurricane
high winds or floods is in future
to ke assumed by the organisation,

This and the withdrawal of Mr.
Dash’s services due to illness and
the clerk’s, Mr. W. Goddard's
services have caused the Organi-
sation now to be unable to fune-
tion properly.

The organisation is lacking funds
to supply clerks to run it.

Secretary
of the
Organisation,

wrote

Hurricane Precautions

The letter from the Colonial
Secretary was that in the event
of a hurricane leading to damage
so severe as to necessitate the
issue of the Proclamation of a
State of emergency, the provision
cf relief funds will be the respon-
sibility of the Government and
the Hurricane Relief Organisation
will carry out the various fune-
tions outlined in the Handbook.

There had in the past been some
confusion as to whether or not the
Hurricane Relief Organisation
should function in the event of
damage caused either by a hurri-
cane, not sufficiently severe as to
warrant a Proclamation of a
State of Emergency, high winds
cr floods. It had since been de-
cided that in any of those cases
the Parochial Hurricane Relief
Committees and not the Vestries,
should make arrangements for the
provision of food, shelter and
clothing, and, if the Government
agreed that relief funds should be
paid, it would make the funds
available.

“It follows, therefore, that after
uny such damage has been caused
the appropriate sections of your
organisation should investigate
and let this office know to what
extent the expenditure of fumds
is recommended, and the anproxi-
mate number of persons to whom
relief is to be given and the period
over which it is expected that they
will have to be maintained, After
receiving confirmation that money
will be made available your or-
ganisation should administer such
relief as is essential.

Minor Daimuge

“You will notice that in this
instance (minor damage) unlike
a full scale hurricane, communi-
cation is with this office and not
with the Headquarters pf the
Central Hurricane Relief Orga;i-
sation as this organisation will
only operate in the event of
Proclamation being issued

“I am to stress that relief
should only be given in cases
in which it is essential; if the
victims can well afford to look
after themselves, or have re-

latives upon whom they con
call, relief should not be
given.

# PURINA

- THEY ARE
a

@ H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents @
Suu un a8

eaununs

INSIST ON

To be able to award the contract, and do other
work at the field, the Vestry would need more money. jached to the St. Lawrence Child
1,760, $13,560 and $15,360

“The Vestries have been
asked to place the services of
the Poor Law Officials and
necessary the Almshouses at
your disposal_

“Regarding the provision of
funds for relief in respect to
damaged houses, as distinct
from the immediate relief of
food and shelter, the Ex gutive
Committee has decided, that,
when it agrees to allocate for
this purpose, it will ask the

Parochial Hurricane Relief
Committee to administer these
funds.

“IT am to ask therefore that
the event of damage caused to
housing in your parish the ap-
-propriate sections of your organi-
sation wil investigate an\ report
giving an assessment of the
damage and recommendations as
to relief. Officers of the Central
Government may check = such

in

estimates but they will work in
close co-operation with your
Committee.

“T am to. stress that only

genuine cases of hardship could
be considered and relief should
not be recommended in -of
Camage well within the means of

cases



the owner to put right. Nor should
it be recommended in known |
cases where houses have been de- |
liberately neglected in the hope
high winds doing turtner
damage j
The Vestry agreed to pay Nurs«
Violet Headley, District Nurse at-



Health Centre, a travelling allow-
ance,
Nurses’ Quarters

The Vestry plans erecting a
recreation room, dining room anc
toilet and bath at the Nurses
Quarters. In an estimate they are
making to send to Government to
be allowed to borrow funds, the
cost of the erection will be in- |
cluded.

This was decided on &
Mr. Fred Goddard.
The Acting Churchwarden said
he had visited the building ana
thought it very cramped. There
was no facility for cooking or eat-
ing, he said. There was also tht
need for a recreation room for tht
nurses when they were off duty
The Vestry awarded six Vestr)
Scholarships, five to the Founda
tion Boys’ and one to the Founda
tion Girls, and one Archer Gitten
Scholarship at the Foundation

Boys’ School.

The Scholarship winners are
Marinese Nichols of Thornbury
Hill, Lloyd Reynolds Bradshaw of
Carter's Gap, Carl Hinkson otf
Bath Village, Samuel Maughn cf
Maxwell, McDonald Giles of Max-
well and Athelston King

The Archer Gittens Scholarship

motior
by



GR

PAGE FIVE



ALSO OBTAINABLE
IN

IN & TRANSPARENT







was awarded to Roland Buck E
; Wwesooosgereres< PSCSPE IAEA PPPS EEE PSOPPOISO
Engineer Returns Home I: HARRISON'S — sroan street :
After Learning Modern — } §
Engineering Methods In U.K. § + PIECE
ke a, Copeman ee Faget eet) DE GORA done

Central Foundry Ltd., retu
morning by the French S.S.
visit

He said that it was made possible by his firm for the |

surpose of giving him an opportunity of seeing and learn
8 8 .

ing the modern methods of production in the field of |

engineering.

He visited all the major indus-
trial works throughout the United
Kingdom and was assisted in get-
ting the desired information by
staff members of the various firms
who put themselves to inconveni-
ence to help him,

Among the factories he visited
was Mirflees Bickerton and Day,

Sugar Workers
Walk Out In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 2.
A detachment of armed police
and the riot squad was dispatched
to Cove and John Central Station
for the cast coast of Demerara as
tension was rising among workers
at the nearby plantation Enmore,





scene of the 1948 riot when five pave one believe, Conditions ar
labourers were killed by police. net what the people would like
fire. but in spite of the difficulties
Trouble started when factory with which they are faced, I
workers staged a walk out and think their morale is very good

end the British worker today is

were ‘ollowed by cane cutters in a
protest to the no ecognition by
the Sugar Producers’ Association,
et the Guiana Industrial Workers’




Union, headed by Dr. J. P Lach-|
mansingh. The Sugar Producers |
only recognised five unions bar-

gaining agents for estate workers
and have consistently refused to
recognise the G.I.W.U.

Yesterday the B.G. East Indian
Association of which Laéhman-
singh is also President dispatched
a cable to the Seeretary of State
for the Colonies in London alleg-
ing that the Labour Commission is
encouraging and fostering five
unions among. sugar, industry
workers although Governor Wol-
ley advocated one.

|
|

The cable intimated that present
partial stoppages may result in a
colony wide cessation and invited
the Secretary of State to inter-
vene immediately to avoid whole-
sale distress and a repetition of
1948 occurrences as the local gov-
ernment refuses to take advice

Partial of
also reported at plantations
Schoonord and Versailles, West
Demerara Meanwhile tons of
eane laden in punts at Enmore
fectory lay in danger of spoiling

stoppage work was

CHOWS

THE BEST



MAKE =. =

eet






Martell Brandy

KELLOGGS CORN FLAKES .

|
| KELLOGGS RICE KRISPIES
yj KELLOGGS ALL BRAN
SLICED BACON
SALAMI SAUSAGE
GORGONZOLA CH
CAMEMBERT CHEESE
| PURE WHITE PEPPER
PURE BLACK PEPPER
BAHAMAS CRUSHED
DUTCH CAULIFLOWER
SARDINES
SARDINES

BALLATINES
|
|

|
|






WHISKY

PERLSTEIN BEER 18e¢

YOUR HOLIDAY DELIGHTS

PINEAPPLE





ani

Cochade Rum |



per pkt. $ 37 |
“4 43
tb 00
1.41
1.34
. tir 1.19
per 1-02 72
per 1-02 46
per tin 24
33
( 80 |
|
| |
per bottle. $4.00 per carton |



'

|
\

Gascogne after a three-month

of Stockport, one of the big diesel |
engine manufacturers,

At most of the works, the
manufactured methods employed
are the most modern and most
of the machines are especialiv
designed for their particular
operation.

Finished Article

At these works, the
article is produced as
with the workshops in

+ 4,0 oe
SELLA ELLA PEO

LESOO

finishea!
compared
Barbados



which are firstly, maintendnee
shops. These have only attempt-
ed production on a small seal:



during the last 15 year
Speaking of conditions in Eng-
land, he said that they were not
as bad as what he had expected
te find, judging from reports he
had read. “Although the diet
may be monotonous, the English
people are far from starving
i;umours in the West Indies Would





SSSSGIOO>



till the best in the world.”

Mr, Cheesman said that he wal
very glad to be back in Barbados|
and hoped to be able to put into’ %
practice some of the knowledge &
gained from his trip to the Moth-
ey Country to the benefit of all
concerned,

LOOK





VASELINE: is the registered trade mark of
Chesebrough Manufacturing Co,, Cona'd ene







charm on
your table

CLOVER LEAF
CORK
MATS
WASHABLE &

HEAT-RESISTING
®

Sets wrapped in Cellophane

at $4.79, $3.32
& $2.91

per set



EPCS





! TOILET SETS

YOUR CHOICE OF THREE ATTRACTIVELY
COLOURED DECORATIONS.

ONLY $18.51 PER SET

e
“VITASAVOUR

WATERLESS
GOOKERS

The “Vitasavour” Roasts, Boils, and Fries—it
also Bakes Cakes, Pastry, Biscuits ete., In short
anything that can be cooked on an ordinary gtove,
can be cooked in a “Vitasavour” easier and quicker,
WATERLESS COOKING IS BETTER BECAUSE
IT EMPLOYS THE NATURAL FOOD JUICES AS
A COOKING MEDIUM THUS PRESERVING THE
NATURAL VITAMIN CONTENT SO ESSEN-
TIAL TO GOOD HEALTH

iy NUTRITIOUS, FOODS
“VITASAVOUR”

FOR DELICIOUS A
USE A

$24.36 KACH

HARRISON'S








Hardware Dept.



Tel 2364
Oty £COROOOOCO? OOOO LAE LL PEA PP PELE PCCFOF OSSD

WHAT AN

COME IN FOR

DELICIOUS GUAVA
CREAMS

AT

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN

“The Right Place for Cooling Creams on Hot Days”



LOPE LALLIOLL OS

ALLA CSOOSES



Ed







CAVE SHEPHERD & (€O., LTD.

| 10, 11, BROAD STREET |



(ee







a







BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1951
BY CARL ANDERSON a














Canada's Wonder Remedy Is
Here Again-To Stay!



be



Complete your List

3 from These :-
{ Tins CARROTS,




(whele, 9







» APRICOTS ,
Pkes. Q@. OATS, (large &
small) 4
> , CORNFLAKES
% Tins HAMS
, CHEESE per Ib.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum. §













BY WALT DISNEY

Tl con Aaa tel EAH, AND.







HANG ON! I'M COMING
DOWN THERE WITH YOU!

For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM.
NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS
ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES

There’s nothing like Buekley’s White Rub for breaking up a
tight chest cold over night, or banishing the stabbing, torturing
pain of rheumatism, arthritis, neuritis, neurahgia, stiff sore
muscles, or the misery of tired aching feet. Just rub it into
the sore spots—the congested chest or aching, tired muscles,
and feel the pain and soreness vanish in a matter of minutes.









: Get These Tasty

$ Delights

; For Your

: Enjoyment

R 215 tin Danish Hams
:
%
%






Buekley’s White Rub is a scientifie prescription containing
9 active.ingredients, carefully selected for their proven thera-
peutic value, It stimulates circulation, breaks up congestion
and relieves pain. Heals and soothes sores, pimples and tired
burning, scaly FEET. We guarantee MORE relief in LBSS

time or your money back.
BUCKLEYS Pnplanaptios
KL $ ,, Cocktail Biscuits
STAINLESS

STAINLESS || (ait au 5. ns rene

WHITE RUB














—

, BLONDIE pe

tye
Mist
pyualt ,, Swifts Luncheon Beet
> » Vienna Sausage
% “Black Buck” Sauce

TOOK HIS PANTS
DOWNSTAIRS TO
THE TAILOR FOR

PRESSING





—_—o
| MR. DITHERS )
[WAS CERTAINLY
|, GROUCHY ~~
















$
AND OUR POPULAR §&
% Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot %
: %

INCE & Co, Lid. |









BY FRANK STRIKER

SOMEONE'S BURIED YEAH, BUT HE MAY HAVE TALKED TO THOSE OTHERS| | I T Pp A Y Ss Y oO U - oO
HERE, GUESS WE J BESORE HE DED/ WEGOTTA GET THAT] — |

KILLED BATES. yy 4 Say MASKED MAN AN’ INDIAN/







sf













haan
ry 7 \ eae: AA \







£

|

Nias
tage

| Usually Now Usually NOW ¥

Pkgs. Jersey Cream Biscuits 47 40 Tins Grapes 32 28

Tins S.A. Pineapple Jam (21lb) 66 6@ Bot. Frontenac Beer 26 20

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



























| \
|
——————— | - —— ~
MOTHER- HERE'S A JOB YOUR THAT cr seteremrseny | Paonemeertemmrsen HE HAS TO REPORT TO
BROTHER BIMMY MIGHT be WOLD HE'S SO INTELLIGENT! | BUT-MAGGIE - THE PROBATION OFFICER
INTERESTED IN --*MAN WANTED- BE IDEAL AND I NEVER MET ANy- | | AND TELL HIM HES NOT FREE EVERY WEEK NOW THAT
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSAR | FOR THE BoDy SO HONEST- ;-— | T TO TRAVEL- HES QUT OF JAIL-
MUST _BE INTELLIGENT-HONecT | | DEAR -- -~ - pplapeemaioennen _& |
AND FREE TO TRAVEL--"-——/ | BOy- | mC |
od | plete ies

|

|

|

|

ARE READING

ADVOCATE”
EACH MONDAY



PiLEW,,.NOT USED TO THIS... 5 >
BETTER BE TURNING BACK
SOON / DOESN'T SEEM TO BE
ANY VIKING GALLEY
€!TTING AROUNP HERE...

WHA---/



















THIS MUST BE THE PLACE
HE PUG UP THAT HELMET... YEAH,
“THERE'S THE MARKER- BUOY
BOBBING ON THE SURFACE /




be VW ee

| ADVERTISERS SHOULD TAKE ADVANTAGE OR

| THE GROWING CIRCULATION AT THE REASON-
ABLE RATES.

| FOR CONTACTS — PHONE. 2237 or 2508

| ADVOCATE ADVERTISING DEPAR



WONEY AND RIP/) GUE3S WHAT! THE
HOw NICE! YOU / “GREAT YOU" HAS
IN

N



LEILA, MY CEAR, )SH-H-H/ WHILE VERRI'S OUT OF THE
ARE YOU SURE / ROOM, LET ME SAY SOMETHING...FOR




MORE PEOPLE ...

WELL, WHAT DO) RIGHT... THIS (9 NO TIME
YOU THINK OF






















TO ARGUE WITH LEILA
CAME JUST AT THE TED US TO UTORA' I'M GOING TO BE A PAL TO MY THAT? HS 5S STAFFORD / = ==
RIGHT TIME... EVERYTHING FOR A WHOLE WEEK. ER...SHE ADWIRES THE “GREAT | |A S)OOT}(E! gi SFB,
HAS TURNED OUT BEAUTIFULLY// AND MOTHER HAS FOUND HIM CHARMING ...
A BCC:+ TED! WHOOPS... &, I KNOW WHAT I'M DOING!
5 THE PHONE... Oy. EXCUSE ME, WHILE I FIX
ae ee
’ RN,
x, >
ants M 3
f | ,
wen F/T ‘ %
TX) OFFEE =~ JUICES
LAY /
\A A





















ee Si, “Ch KF ig {PooR ron? Just REMEMBER
ot ae 7 Brg |) 2 GET THIS Ss WHEN YOU TRIED TONIGHT FORTHE | | TOWN TO GET'EM, IF YOU TRY To
DOW T BE AF RAT CLIC sro |i Toa f | fy BLASTEDCAT | | To KISS MEF WEREN'T PHOTOGRAPHERS | |THAT Gkwaf? 7 KIS6ME AGAIN
ean Ae yal! Wi ra 1H A, OFF N a etree ~ AT THE USUAL TIGER! gee VE GOT A |
Tet AD / ft . id if > MES o ‘ PL =4 f
HERPOOR ——a a, A ye gM < \ — VY a eee Agetralian Honey » KELLOGGS ALL BRAN

Locel Honey ” GRAPE NUTS
. Brechin’s Golden Syrup ” SHREDDED WHEAT
Tins Lyles Golden Syrup »” PABLUM
P’kgs. Jack Horner Mixed Fruit
8 oz. Pkgs. Stoned Dates

Mixed Peel per Tb. ALLEYNE, ARTHUR

Sultana Seedless Raisins per Ib.





Ad SYRUP 14
12 oz. Tins Butter Concentrate -
P’kgs. Blue Mountain Ground : .
Coffee in \% Ib. & 1 Ib. as ¥ -
P’kgs. Jamaica Choice Coffee in - ;
14 Ib. :
P’kgs. O.K. Coffee in 14 Ib. & 1 Ib.
Vins Pure Grape Juice (White or REAL ENERGY FooD
Purple)
Bottles Apeila Apple Juice ..PKGS. KELLOGGS RICE KRISPIES
{
)



a 7 "
CAMEMBERG CHEESE | Ib. Pkgs FINE MEATS & CO., LT.
GONGONZOLA CHEESE per Ib Sliced to Order. 6
BLUE CHEESE per Ib Mortedella Sausages “Your Grocers }
GOUDA CHEESE per tb Bacon & Ham Sliced to Order . i)
CANADIAN CHEESE per Ib. Bots Demerara Cassareep. Phone us bl We Deliver t
(SS eee |

i
‘



ee

eae

Ae



FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, i951

CLASSIFIED ADS.





rt, “herringe, Besthe, Asknotl-
w

nae Memoriam notices is
week-days and §1.80 on Sundays

eents per word on week-days
ts per word on Sundays for each
tional werd.

DIED

MAPP—On August 2, 1951, at his resi-
dence Beckles Road, Fred St. Elmo
, late sCaman of the Harrison
. “Explorer”. Funeral will
leave the above residence at 4.15
p.m, to-day, for St. Paul's Church
and thence to the Westbury Ceme-
tery. Friends are asked to attend.
Violet Mapp (Mother).

ae





Mapp (Uncle, Trinidad). The
Moore and Phillips’ families.
3.8,51—1n



IN MEMORIAM

SEALE: Loving Memory of Dollin



Seale, who departed this life, 3rd
August, 1949

Two years have passed since that
sad day,

The one I loved was called away,

Love held us together; death tore
us apart—

Faith then did soothe my aching
heart,

Till memories fade, and life depart,

You'll live forever in my. heart.

Time takes away the edge of grief,

But memories turn back every
leat”
Iola (Wife); Leonie De Pascel (daughter),

Oswald, Bertram (Sons), Anthony De
Pascel (Son-in-Law), 5 grands and 1
great-grand, Birdie (Sister).

3.8,51—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

HOLIDAY RESORTS Grenada isle ie, of
Spices. SANTA M/ loveliest hotel
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head

per day. GRAND HOTEL—in hest resi-
dential Fastrict under Government House

hill, Rates st m $5,00 per



head per day.
'—On Grand Anse ‘Sathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per
day. Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada.
=6.6.51—78n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife MILLICENT
HOLDER (nee Best) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
neme unless by a written order signed
by me.

HERBERT ALONZA HOLDER,
Sth Ave. Beckles Rd.







3.8. .51—2n

WANTED

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

HELP

IMMEDIATELY
HOUSEKEEPER with experience, for
Guest House, References essential.
Apply Box XX. c/o Advocate Advtg.
Dept. 3.8.51—1n







MISCELLANEOUS

—<$<$<$<$$$<$K—_—————————

260 feet six-inch bore Cast Iron or
Steel Pipe. Apply: D. M. Simpson &
Co. 2.8.51—6n

ee ee

MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR: One (1)
16 m.m. Movie Film Projector without
sound. Phone 95275. 2.8.51—6n

———

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.

TREADLE SEWING MACHINE: Good









working order. Phone 4666.
3.8,51—In
LOST & FOUND
LOST

ed,
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET: Series EE.
0565. Finder please return same to James

Boxille, Cane Wood, S. Michael,
3.8.51—In





SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK—Series
ZZ 6820 to 6829. Finder please return
same to C. Jones, Charles Rowe Bridge,





St. George. 3.8.51—ln
SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS: Series F.

4169 and Series GG 0251. Finder please
return same to imez Griffith, Lower
Bay Street. 2.8.51—I1n

POSSESSES S9SBS SSS 999 SOF

Mrs, HATCH’S Jumble Sale will
take place on Monday Bank Holi-
day 6th August in the Boys’ School
Hall on Holders Hill, Sale starts
at 12 mid-day. Gifts are still
needed. Please ‘phone 3423, and we
will collect.
All proceeds in aid of the
Vicarage Fund.

We buy anything connected with
STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps,

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



To-day's G. A. Song

“I want to be happy ”

“but I can’t be happy

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





T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

—_—
Outstanding books on our Islands

CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of
information about the Coniha
TEER tose nd eae sat oe u4/-

ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar
to the above. Book full of rich
information ......++--++--+- 18/6

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
————
Clear Glass in Plastic.. Heavy
gauge for car windshields.
Unbreakable.

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

a













FURNISH
Home & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robes, Cradles, Bedsteads, Morris,
Tub and other F, ion Furniture
for your Drawing Tables,
Sideboards, China Cabinets, Wag-
gons and other Dining Room
pleastires: Kitchen Cabinets, Lar-
ders, Easy and Rush Chairs—
Desks in plain and mahoganised
Deal, and hardwearing Chairs—
Rope Mats $1.08 up. ’

L. S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069



ROSS



+ aaa
IS POOLE AP OEE

Winfield |

| THANT'S

Minimum

RENT

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a)
word on Sundays;



HOUSES

in
Pitts Village, St. James, with dressing
room and all conveniences, cool and
quiet. Apply Mrs. L. Cumberbatch
3,.8.51—3n

————_____ See
BEDROOM—One comfortable Bedroom



Twin beds and running water. With a
quiet family in Hastings Por particu-
Iers Phone 2094. 31.7.51—I1n

CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved
tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay St
Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All
modern conveniences. Apply on premises.

3.8.51—t.f.n

“EBENEZER”—Crumpton Street,
is September, a two storey family

oa tek, containing 4 bedrooms upstairs
and k gallery, overlooking Harrison's
Rieke grounds, 1 bedroom and dressing
reom downstairs together with dining,
drawing and usual offices, Apply on
premises, 31.7.51—3n

HOUSE: 3-bedroom Modern House.
All conveniences. Situated Top Rock.
Available furnished or unfurnished on
Icng lease. Appl’: Ralph Beard, Lower
Bay Street. Phone 4683 3.8.51—3n

FOR SALE



from





AUTOMOTIVE





CAR: 1951 Hillman Station Waggon
Mileage 2,000. Condition as new, Owner
buying large vehicle. Apply: oly
Deard, Lower Bay Street, Phone

3.8. Seon

CAR: Hillman Saloon. Low Mileage.
Best offer over $2,000 accepted Raiph
A. Beard, Bay Street. Phone 4683.

2.8.51—2n

In good
2.3.5—3n



CAR: Morris 8, 1947 Model.

order, Dial 4239

KAISER, 1949, Six seater Saloon.
5.000 miles only. Absolutely as new.
Taxed. Dial 91-74. 31.7.51—6n

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

1.8.51—3n

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

1,8.51—t.f.n.

Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
order with almost new body. Apply
Stoute’s Store or Marshall &
Edward's Garage, Roebuck Street,
where it can be seen. Phone 2548 or
3453. 22.6.51—t.f.n.

ELECTRICAL

One (1) Phillips six-tube RADIO and
a Pick-Up. fitted into cabinet with glass
doors and record apartment etc. splendid
ceendition, Griffith, Photographer, Brittons
X Road. 3.8,51—3n











































FURNITURE
OFFICE CHAIRS:.



Just receivéd a
shipment of Office Posture Chairs with
three point adjustment. See them ae
ai T. Geddes Grant Ltd.. or mi

8.51—t.f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ICE BOX—Capacity 12 lbs, only $10.00,
Phone 3577 between 6 to
to 10 p.m.

MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory.
Telephone 2488. 2.8.51—6n.

RECORDS: Charlie Kunz,
+---and we will order,
ures got it in stock.









TROP! FISH:
Females, Community Fish, also
Pearl Danios and Giant Danios, Archie

Clarke, Phone 5148, 3.8.51—4n

PUBLIC SALES

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





REAL ESTATE



BU!LDING SITE—Situated at Maxwell,
Ch, Ch, 70 ft. frontage. Price reason-
bowed ore Modetn Houses and a large

ing. itable for dividing.
Apts “6 ooks. Phone 8335 or
1,8.51—5n

pane A AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable
~ building sites. For particulars apply

to K. BR. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611.
17,7,51—t.i.n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

agate line on week-days









12 cents per agate line on Sundays
minimtm thitve $1.50 on tweek-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

NOTICE
Re Estate of

ALBERTINE CARTER—Deceased,
otherwise known as
DRUSCILLA ete or CARTER

NOTICE IS YY GIVEN that all
pi ns having any debt or claim against
the ite of A ine Carter, otherwise
known as Drusel e Carter, late

is Cross Road,
Saint Michael, 24 died m this Jaland on
the 6th day of September 1950 intestate,
are requested to send particulars of their
claims duly attested to the under signed,
Eustace Maxwell Shilstone, of No. 17,
High Street, Bridgetown, qualified

administrator of the ee ite on or
before the 25th of Sep' r 1951,
as after that date % shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the d d among

the parties entitled thereto having regard
only to the claims of ies I shall then
have had notice and that I will not be
liable for assets so distributed or any

part thereof to any person or persons
ae whose debt or claim I Il not then
have had notice And all persons indebted

to the estate are requested to settle
their accounts with me without delay.
Dated this 19th day of July, 1951.
E, M. SHILSTONE,
King’s Solicitor
20.7.51—4n





Sore! Mouth




me, Geen, y and Loose
neeth aaeok wth ve Pyorrhea,
ps some bad disease
that wilt ter cause your teeth
to fall out s,Amouan matism
and He a gum
er ats eth, Ir Iron ncaa
and quickly Ughte

guarantee. ii nthe ise make your
mouth well an ve ak teeth or
fponey, back on f empty pack~-

Get Aotan trem. your chemist
today. The r-
oo rotects

Amosan :

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth



SE HABLA ESPANOL

| ORIENTAL

| CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES. IVORY, JE
SILKS Etc.



a ee a zz

charge week 72 cents and}
any, number of words up to 50, and 96 cents Su™days 24 words — over 24)

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—_—S eee
BEACHVILLE— Furnished Room i



Bannister

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Then later on, perhaps

Wins His

Best-Ever Mile

“Tt Was

Says

Superb”

ALAN HOBY

AFTER THE FIGHT of the Century — the Athletic

Meeting of the Century. Ei
A.A.A. championships at the

of the finest running I have seen since the Weribleyety

Olympics

They were all pe
efforts — especially W. Beck-
ett’s sensational three- be win.

But, of course, the race every-
one had come to see was The Mile.

The hands of the White City
clock were pointing at 3.34 whpn
a tumultuous roar broke from the
crowd.

Roger Bannister, 22-year-old
master-miler of Achilles and
Oxford University, had thrust
clear of three of the greatest mile
runners in the world.

Three hundred yards from thé
tape the terrific Bannister finish-
mg kick went into action—accord-
ing to plan.

With his three leading rivals—
sports goods salesman Bill Nanke-
ville, art student John Parlett,
and Northern champion Len Eyre
—trailing hopelessly behind, Ban-
nister stormed home in a new
championship best time of 4 mins.
7.8 secs, (last lap 59.2 secs,). He
won by a clear half a dozen yards.

This is also the fastest time of
Bannister’s career. The first three

ast the tape—all inside 4 mins,

0 secs.—were: 1, Roger Bannis-
ter, 4 mins. 7.8 secs; 2, Bill
Nankeville, 4 mins. 8.6 secs. (also
a record); 3, John Parlett, 4 mins.
9.2 secs).

Greatness

Gentlemen, it was superb. This
race, in my view, had every in-
gredient of greatness—tremendous
speed, clever tactics, brilliant run-
ning, and, above all else, that
bea itiful, long, easy stride which
distinguished Bannister from the
others,

As I watched this young medica!
student the phrase leaped to my
mind—‘“the machine that runs
against the clock.”

For the second time in the same
week I was watching—if not per-
fection, then something very near
it.

At Earl’s Court earlier in ‘pe
week I saw Randolph Turpin
flummox the experts with an -
hibition of box-fighting so masterly
there can be no carbon copy.

Bannister proved to me
by his rapturous running that
he also will be.a world champion.

Others in this ever-growing
British crew of world-»eaters arv
Don Cockell—future light heavy-
weight champion if he gets the

chance. Jim Peters, whose
heart is set on the Olympic
arathon and Geoff Duke,

who told me: “I want to win

a

world motor-cycling title this
year.”

The 42,000 at the White City
—a record here for a

three A’s meeting—were hushed
as the best nine milers in Britain
stood on their marks, ji
Then the gun . . . and that first
nervous bréak for position.

Set The Pace

Straight from the start Bannis-
ter on the inside, burst ahead to
keep Nankeville, in dark shorts,
away from the inside lane. The
Oxford man succeeded.

But at the end of the first lap
(60.8 secdhds) the order was








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CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
— Also —
GALY. OIL CANS — 1,



eso 1. HERBERD Ltd.

19 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET,

ht records were broken in the

hite City recently after some 0) output of some

Burfitt, Wilson, and Parker.

Indeed, Parker, right up to the
-quarter mile mark, set the
pace.

At one point Bannister nearly
caused heart failure among his
supporters by straggling bay k
third from last, He is still a little
immature tactically:

The half mile was clocked in
2 mins. 4.8 sees. and the three-
quarter mile in 3 mins. 8.6 secs,

At the bell Parker—his job nobly
done—faded as Nankeville, Par-
lett and Eyre thundered after
Bannister.

He Was Clear

Then came that searing moment
when Bannister’s racing feet
Streaked clear of everyone,

Nankeville, the defeated cham-
pion, was never finer than inj
ueteat.

Parlett, in scarlet trunks, pulled
out one of his best times, but it
w not enough,

nister had taken another
giant stride towards his cherished
umbition—to emulate JACK
LOVELOCK, another ‘lone wot’
of the track, and be crowned 1,500-
metres victor at the Helsinki
Olympic Games next year.

One of the most dramatic efforts

was that of 3l-year-cld Arthur

int in the half-mile.

He came within four-tenths of ;

second of beating Wooderson
world record.
Finally, the spectators were

brought to their feet sere sming
oe shouting when ROY BECK-
ETT, of Hythe Athletic Club, tov«
‘round the track in the three miles
last lap in 57.8 secs.

Chris Chataway, of Oxford, was
searcely a foot behind him afyer
leading for most of that ineredivie
last quarter-mile.
What racing! What

a meeting!

guts! What



N. Atlantic Council
‘io Meet Sept., Oct.

LONDON, Aug. 2.
British officials said Thursday
ihat the North Atlantic Council
would probably meet in Septem-
ber and October to decide on the
inclusion of Greece and Turkey in
the Altantic Pact and on rearma-

ment of Germany. i
The first session tentatively
scheduled for September 17 in
Ottawa will deal chiefly, with th«
accession of Turkey and Greeve
to NATO and with proposals to
set up a Middle East Commane

The second session, which wou!
probably be held in Rome in Os-
tober would decide on the sco
and nature of Germany’s ultim te
participation in Western defenc<
under NATO blueprints,

Preparations for Gétman inclu-
$ion in Western defence were
said not to be advanced sufficient
ly to enable the September meet-
ing of the Ministers to reach
final decision.—U.P.

... Just Received



SOOKE EE

2

& 5 Gin. Sizes

Incorporatea
1926

“ - 6466 O88
PS SOGSCSSSSSOSU OSS

Oe a i *e te iy ty (iio ot





who knows?”

Russia Carries Of}
Satellites’ Oil

@ from page 1

Fifthly, Hungary—lIs still below
her wartime maximum production
of 1,000,000 tons per year which
was boosted under _ Hitler's
4 rders,

The present output is estimated
at about half that figure. A special
fucl saving plan is aimed at hold-
ing down consumption
and the larger proportion
country’s oi] is “exported.”

Sixthly, Poland—Lost
flelds to Russia.

at home

of the

her oil
plans a otude
400,000 tons
1955. ‘The production from
erious former German built coal
100,000 tons

She

cil plants is about

Poland's demands
600,000 tons and
has to be
vakia and
some oil

are about
about half of this
imported.
Buigaria too,
from outside source
The overall oil production
the East European ¢
hind the Tron Curtain,
present, an estimated 8,000,000
tons in addition to .1,000,000 tons
gained from coal processing.

Czechoslo-
need

n
untries be-
reaches at

Russia Gains

The tutal consumption is ass@$sed
as 4,650,000 tons, and the differ-
ence goes to Russia.

Various national

economic
plans provide for an increase of
the total oil output to a figure
of between 13,000,000 and 14,
000,000 tons between now @e

1955, but eqoerts consider this
goal as unattainable. *
said tnat there is
underground reserve:
but there is
and a
experi-
svecial-

Experts
plentiful
of oil in the area,
a shortage of equipment,
of
and

lack
technicians

considerable
enced
ists.

Russ
sible by
wn
per

‘s grip on oil is made pos-
the very low consumption
—12% gallons
population per
50 gal-



Eastern Europe
head of the
year, compared to nearly
lons in We
tussia has
tion target
nearly twice
ten years
meantime,
short, and
lions to
where ever

stern Europe.
itself a produc-
60,000,000
the present
hence, But
Russia is
looking out for addi-
present supplies
ean get them.
—U-P.



set
of tons,
outpul
in the

running

her
she



U.K. Will Build New
Slaughterhouse

LONDON, Aug. 2

Food Minister Maurice Webb
teld the Commons that the Govern-
uld build a new slaughter
house in an effort to get
home produced meat to
arassed British housewife,
tition to two experimental] ones
Fareham and Guildford.

Webb said

ment we
more

the
in ad-
at





‘fac-



there was the



















ee ae AGE SEVEN

7 SHIPPING - NOTICES

















a 3
a SS Canadian National Ste: apni Dg
oe *
: ‘oy open negistneneitin dienes ciliate —" ih
i SOUTHBOUND
Sails alls Salls Arrives Sails
a Name of Ship Montreal Nalifax Desten Barbades Barbados
j N. ~ 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
| D 4 Aug 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
, -- 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
, LADY NELSON 25 Aug 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
| NORTHBOUND aad eee
| Arrives Salts Arrives Arrives Arrives
| Name of Ship Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal.
| LADY NELSON Aug 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
| LADY RODNEY Sept 8 Sept 11 Sept.
| LADY NELSON 27 Sept 28 Sept. 2 Oct.
| LADY RODNEY nT Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr,
| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ws



London Express Service



REAL ESTATE
JOHN

hd. |
BLADON |

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

sine sien FRENCH LINE

AMSTERDAM

HERA2ist 3% 1951 * “
S AGAMEMNON. ond August 1951 Cie Gle Transatlantique
COTTICA-10th August 1951
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND 383
AMSTERDAM
ORANJESTAD<4th August 1951 SAILING TO
LING TO TRINIDAL PANAMARIBO
AND GEORGETOWN ENGLAND & FRANCE
NONAIRE Stet Juls 1951
1S. AGAMEMNON—16th August 195) SS. “GASCOGNE” | I1lth
COTTICA—27th August 1951 t 1951, Via St. Lucia
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND AuguUs
. Mana Martinique, Guadaloupe ind
HERA—16th August 1951 Antigua.
P SSON, SON & CO., LTD ue



SOUTH BOUND

S.S. “Gasecogne” 2nd August
The MV 1 i wil 1951, Calling at Grenada,
Cores y he" iF 708 Trinidad Demerara and
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, i slang
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri Freneh Guiana.
* 10th Aupust 1961 ”
The MV, “DABRWOOD” will Accepting Passengers,
eeept Cargo { Passengers for Cargo and Mail
Lue » <- la ind Aruba
nd Passengers only for St. Vir ttt
ent, Date ~f sailing to be notified
B.W.l » HOONER OWNERS kh. M. JONES & C0., Ltd.
ASFOCIATION (Inc. / AGENTS
Consignee, Tele. 4047 Phone
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& Co.

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









FOR SALE

‘TOBRUK", Cattlewash Rath-
sheba—A picturesque holiday home
on the beach with about “4 acre
of land Timber construction
raised on stone pillars, sound con-
dition throughout. There :
bedrooms with wash
Jounge, wide gallery over k
the sea, kitchen, servant's. rooms
and outside bathing cubicles
Offers invited
“WINSDALE", Cheapside jingle
atovey residence 3 minutes
walk from Town centre. 2 liv
aig rooms, dining reoms, Vvoran
dahs, 4 bedrooms. Good value fo |
the accommodation offered

“COUNTRY HOUSE”, St John

A pleasant 2 storey property,
etone built with shingled -poat,
Completely redecorated recently
Accommodation comprises 2 livitg
rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, pene
thy, storerooms, tarage, servant's
quarters ete, Wide lawn, numer
ous fruit trees and good vegetable
garden Well recommended at
price quoted

“Bullding Land", St James
OMonst Approx 2 acres with
good sea frontage, One of the few
building sites available in this ex
clusive district The owner who
has left the Island is prepared to mS
part with this property at a low
figure













LINE

Golfito

Southampton

The T.8.8.
will

Saturday, 4th August, at 6.00 a.m. and will be

be arriving from on

ailing at 6.00 p.m, the same afternoon for

Trinidad

There is ample ist Class Accommodation
available for Trinidad

" i

Apply :

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.





RUG EREODEE OSORIO ODDO TT SASSO?
“SWEET FIELD", St, Peter. The
house is of ti Estate Type with
2 storeys, solidly built, of stone $1 ry { IC
with parapeted roof. There ja a RE AL I STATE AG KI T AL CTIONEER
dining room large lounge with
ered verandahs from which there Be 4
is on unobstructed view of the sea
i lort distance away The 3
bedrooms are Jarge and airy, one i.
has its own bathroom with’ tub F.V.A.
bath and hot water There iy hs
imple scope for improvements and will be pleased to answer all enquiries
modernization to be carried out
without the property losing its ' r .
“Old World" atrnosphere. The at his New Offices
grounds are approx. 2%4 acres in
extent, well planted with trees and re ep rp :p >
flowering shrubs of all varieties LOWER BAY STREET PHONE 4683
There are two carringeways and
right of way over the beach with ooet
excellent bathing Te ee SAGA FOF
“RICHELIEU.” 11th Avenne, Betle- — PAPPST

ville Well maintained bungalow
construeted of stone with wallaba

shingled roof, The accommodation
consists of

an enclosed gallery,

dint



% room

RENTALS







tory type’ slataghter-house of “PLEASANT WALL COTTAGE". >
North and South America and the Dayrelis Rd. — This nicely situated
pre-war British habit of ‘slaugh- house is availabie furnished “4
vering in thousands of places, some “WHITEHALL FLATS". Cod
with good conditions, some with rington Hill, St, Michael —- Modern
very bad conditions.” apartments with use of beautiful
He said he thought the final ercuac®
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extremes.—U.P. Tuwn house furnished or un-
furnished on long lease
RATES OF EXCHANGE |],
t KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
August 2, 1951.
SURVEYORS
as a AB CANADA AUCTIONEERS and
63 6/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 61 6/10% pr TAT a } iG
Demand Drafts 61.45% pr PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Sight Drafts 61 3/10%
65 6/10% pr. C sbi g PA Phone 4640
€2 1/10 pr Curreney 60 1/10% pr.)
Coupons 50 4/10% pr
iene Silver . ————#
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“HOPPER”

BICYCLE



White Park Road,

t
The BARBADOS FOUNDER: Ltd.
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O04 426 AOA C4 AL LALO 6,9 DOLE OCC UOC OOOU





|
|
:



PAGE EIGHT







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Joe Louis Punched With His Old Power



Battered Brion Badly
To Win 10-Round Decision

SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 2. |

FORMER CHAMPION Joe Louis battered out a ten
round decision over the tough Cesar Brion of Argentina in
a furious battle at the Cow Palace last night. Louis weigh-
ed 207 pounds and Brion 196.

The thirty seven year-old ex-champion, punching with
practically the same power as when he ruled the ranks |
for more than eleven years, battered the twenty-four year
old Brion into bloody condition and had him groggy from
blows to head and body in the last four rounds

The South American, as cour-
ageous they come, stood up
under terrific punishment. Blood

flowed from cuts on the sides of
both eyes and handicapped him
in the latter part of the fight.







THE CAMDOLG

expect Sues |
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1951

od

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Bricn followed a plan of crowd- ae D b ° ; re B. Malone, A. Hazell, V. Liaw-
jag Laois bed’ as tase ce tees Rovers Dru Swordfish And Barracudas Win _ x strength held out it beer a even < ‘ Sale wy Swordnsh; H. vortillo, G. Fos-
battle But Brion, years Colle Be | 9 _ Swordfish defeated Flying Fish both oi these goals. Peter Potter ter (Capt.), M. FitzGerald, H
yvounge: than Louis, was ght in Se five goals to two and Barracudas scored the two goals for Fiying Jones, M. Jordon, N. Portillo ana
the 1 te rounds - beat Police eight goals to three bish. D. Bladen,
Louis had Brion on the verge The touring Grenada Rovers â„¢ the two Water Polo matches sarracudas playing with two Barracudas: J. Simpson, bE
of knockout in the seventh team drubbed a combined Queen’s Played at the Aquatic Club yes- newcomers, decisively aeteated Brooks (Capt.), IH. Rogers, D.
round, but Brion came out of the College Past and Present team tc terday afternoon. Police who were also trying out Gittens, K. Armstrong, P. Flet-
fog to face Joe with a pair of the tune of 22 goals to nine in a There was no score during the a new player cher and K. Taylor.
overhanginy rights to the face netball match which was played first half of the Swofdfish—Fly- For Barracudas Kenneth Tay- Pctice: R. Alleyne, M. Richards |
that slowed up Louis at Queen’s College grounds yes- ing Fish match. Swordfish open- jor topscored with four goals, (Capt.), M. Franklyn, W. Phillips, |
Brion wa bleeding from his terday afternoon. ed the scoring early in the second fasil Brooks two and Pat Flet-)L. Best, G. Porter and L. Shan- |
left eye as early as the second The game was fast throuchout half. Flying Fish equalised four cier and David Gittens one each | non.
round, and from the mouth and and the touring team gave a good minutes later and went into the This was Gittens’ debut to the This afternoon's fixture i
nose and eye after the seventh. display of clever marking and Jea@ after another minute’s play. game. Flying Fish vs. Whipporays.
But it was Brion who received accurate passing, At half tim Nesta Portillo equalised for L. Best sent in two goals for|Referee Mr. P. Patterson. |
1 the big ovation when he left the the score was 9—4 in favour of Swordfish shortly after and Police and R. Alleyne one. John
JOE LOUIS. ring, ve ee ee ‘ Geoffrey Foster always a,tower Simpson playing his first match
ta pa ° in) ne over _ por the Rovers team Captain of strength in the Swordfish back was the Barracudas’ custodian.
P a ye nh ae ee Bate: Joyce Blache netted ten goals line, swam through and put his He turned in a game perfor- q ef
a ers tr ° 5 es ht th hus 224 J. LaHee 12. P. Brown and team once more into the lead, mance. ee
off Brion’s best rights with hiS p Smith were the goal scorer: FI ; wordfish three ‘ey ayers during the firs
. usual calm, He appeared a bit fo, Queen's College Past and aan SIek. tied, Bwarc Gan. Wily 1 Fi vig eres Ses th
B f 3 Min puzzled by Cesar’s incessant present. Smith put in six while “ vils moar eS Flying: Fisn match end ives Rg oe ce ‘
4 e . di actics but he came ‘o centre forward Vere Lawrence second game were brought ou
~ crowding tactic u Brown netted three. . : : : sferee Peter Photo Cards
life in that seventh that settled The teams were, Queen's had to leave the field due to of the water by Re eree fof Modern British Cars
LONDON the contest, After that it was all College Pat and Present:— P cramp and Swordfish with an Patterson for rough tactics.
IT was victory for the Players Louis’, Smith, P. Brown, M. Wood, S$ extra mon in the water scored two The teams were ; %
+. but cheers for some very Apostoli gave the bout to Louis Yarde, T. Chandler, M. Hall and ™°re goals before the end of thc Flying Fish; P. Foster (C»pt.)
gallant Gentlemen who lost by 21 by a_ 62} to 474 margin. Judge a’ Grimith. , game. Mickey Jordon sent in H. Weatherhead, ‘'T. Yearwood
runs—and three minutes—- at Joe Gorman had it 59 to 51 for Grenada Rovers:— J. Blache,:,—
Lord’s. losses. Judge Toby Irwin had the r LaHee, P Maynes. | '

se

closer 564 to 534. M. Gittens, J
Louis said after the fight that
if Brion had fought “this way in
their Chicago bout last Novem-
ber, Brion would have won an
easy decision then.”

_A timed-to-the-minute declara-
tig¢n by Denis Compton set the
Gentlemen to get 244 in two and
three-quarter hours —90 runs an
hour, And how they tried !

Fifty up in half an hour, thanks

Callender, V. Andrews

D. Sylvester.

will meet an island team





to David Sheppard and. Bill tea hintaan .
Edrich. Next a slump to 138 for , He said, This was one of the Iwo Fight To Draw
six. Lovee 10 a Rome 1 “—

‘: &“ Ser ict ought in my whole life, anc x From Our Own Correspondent)
eu, r
15 rounder with Arturo Godoy .® Hector Constance of Trinidad

and

This afternoon the Rovers team





CRASHING THRU with Another
BOX-OF FICE SMASH DOUBLE!
AT 10.45 P.M.

ON SATURDAY 4TH, & SUNDAY 5TH

ey

“tle, ee
WILDCAT THRILLS

WITH THE NEW



. +. More lusty hitting by Doug
Insole, and it took a great one-
handed catch by Compton, a
fitting reward for a great match,

long time ago.” held Len Houston,
Brion said that he

to meet Louis again.

BG.

He said, “I ten-rounder at B.G.C.C. ground

WESTERN STAR
SENSATION!

Ae i fight here again Wednesd veni
thend Marlar’s innings — and would like to on ednesday evening. It was
the game. . but I think the bout with Louis rather ga tame bout in which
and me would draw $50,000 in fouston, encouraged by support-
Sun-cracked — wickets London-—U.P. ers in his comeback bid stood
om wickets A crumbling up to a heavier opponent and at
we ms ‘eee acenaea times countered with a solid right

n e -O1C

to the head of Constance
Peter Greenwood, whose five for - of Constance who per-

10¢umbled out Hampshire for 72

Alpine Champion

° range.
Et, covestied feaitheltied” Three Times cae or 147}, six
hie ae e pounds more than Houston.
on cers By BASIL CARDEW Referee Roy Gonsalves voted a
leeted six for 70 (match analysis CANNES, draw while Judge Fred Hazel-





12for 79) .... Ian Appleyard, in a_ British w00d voted Constance and Judge
Jaguar, won the International Dick Roberts voted Houston.
At Evesham, five for 29 in 18 Alpine Trial for the third time.
overs by 4i-year-old Dick Hig wife Pat was his navigator.

KNOCKED OUT

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 2

Howorth Worcester
of Gloucester.
On to the Oval,

beat the men The couple also won last year. In

1948, Appleyard won with another
where



young partner. a satin oP
off-spinner Starkie, with 5 for » Mr and Mrs. Appleyard headed ,1% 8 badly matched eight- Pepa DIFFERENT THRILLS !
a ppley rounder Douglas Armstrong
108 {match figures nine for 153) 12 Britons in six British cars who BG. 144 . wa ¥ i: i ng, : NHC RYAN
was the power behind Northamp- were awarded the famous Coupes pounds kayoed Clyde a - Sr eee
tonshire’s first championship win. des Alpes. Carter, Barbados, 1334 with Produced by LINDSLEY PARSONS - Oiected by Jean Yartrougt 2 NEW FEATURE
Bewildered batsmen at Derby, vicious right to the head in one Stiveatan by Warr Ws ee nO a - —
where South Africa’s “Tufty’ Second was Geoffrey Imhoff sory ig 25 seconds of the first} Teeagay by Wate Wiltta $O/ag0-103
Mann had a spell of three for (Britain) in an Allard, A Swiss, Tound, ae }
none. Panic, too, at Maidstone, driving a Jaguar, was third. P SPECKAL : SATURDAY 9.30 A.M, AND 1.30 P.M.
where Yorkshire Test discard ; To-night the victorious Brit- a # & “ARIZONA CYCLONE”
ane, Wardle rushed out three — ish drivers stepped up to receive Daniiy Boxes Draw Johnny MACK-BROWN — Fuzzy KNIGHT and
ent batsmen for seven runs it the premier prizes, V : c , ‘
a 15-over spell, poe. ee ’ Only four toreigh crew cars — Danny O'Sullivan (Findsbury B'town LAWLESS BREED”

Park), who lost the British ban-

three French and one Italian—got i
tam title to Peter Keenan in wi

coupes, awarded for driving 2,000
miles over some of the worst
roads in Europe in this six-days’
race against the clock.



made his feather-weight debut in
a drawn bout over

Cricket Results

LONDON, Aug, 2.

eight round

Tony Lombard at Portsmouth,



Scores in English County m The decision was not well
cricket games, today,’ were as fol- received by the crowd. O'Sullivan

CLUB PREMIERE’S
TENNIS TOURNAMENT

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES

Men's Singles
M. Thompson vs.

lows: —

South Africa vs, Somerset at
Taunton—South Africa — 235 and
280; Somerset 305 and 44 for 2
wickets,

Essex vs. Sussex at Southend, ‘
Essex 314; Sussex 312 for 8 wick» C:

scored many points with an effee-
tive left hand and dropped Lom-
bard for eight in round five.
Lombard, who puzzled Coan
van by frequent switches to the
’ south-paw stance, finished strong. |
N. Sym- jy, He carried the







vts, monds. O'Sullivan in the final round and |
Glamorgan vs. Middlesex at F. E. Edwards vs. C. B. Forde’ janded some damaging punches
Swansea. Middlesex 277; Gla- . 7 —W.E.S.
morgan 382 for 4 wickets Ladies’ Doubles
Lancashire vs, Gloucestershire ‘ Miss A. ee aga
at Blackpool, Lancashire 279; 211 Farris vs, NSS LU. ’ _ .
fur 1 wicket declared; Gloucester- Miss G. Grimes. WHAT’S ON TODAY
shire 143 and 24 for no wickets, Volice Courts: 10.00 a.m.
Leicestershire zn W nent. z Water Polo: Flying Fish vs.
Leicestershire 307 and 12 for no Yesterday 8 Whipporays, Referee P

wickets; Warwickshire 375. Patterson—5.00 p.m.

Weather Report Mobile Cinema: “The Home”

terdhire at, Northampton, Wor- MR og —— sf aa Station yard
oth Mrhamptonshire 358. fy 8 wi CINEMAS:
Wengnarcaive vs. Kent at Lowest Temperature: Ren eee aoe
Nottingham. Kent 462 for 9 wick- war Wikiatiars ie wdtee. bee Oise soe pis. Minter Be
ets eee Nottingham 363 for hen 3 Plaga: (Bridgetown) “sinner i
i: Yerkeanaie vs, Derbyshire at Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.945 p.m. ; "
Harrogate. Derbyshire 339, 16 (3 p.m.) 29.885 Divesales ‘pesaweoe Dick” — 4.45

for 1 wicket; Yorkshire 329.

| Lee De 3



ee

Do ft peNery Time





Regitiered US Patent Ofee



JOO EXPENSIVE. }OU
GUYS GO AHEAD-
BUT NOT ME!) 7




HEY- HAVE ONE \
OF YOU GUYS GOT

A COUPLA MORE
SCRAPS ABOUT
3 FEET LONG












Pa

offen

sisted in forcing the fight at close

A .
ex-welter
would like weight champion to a draw in a

at 9st. 2lbs. against South art

fight to}

wHip WILSON

his first Caribbeati

appearance) in

“ CRASHING
THRU"

with




ANDY CLYDE
CY et

Lhe







SL

mt WELLES DYNAMIC — DARING


































Kirby GRANT - Fuzzy KNIGHT







TAKE ADVANTAGE Or THE
EXCURSION FARES
NOW IN EFFECT
o Lowest Fares ever
e 60-Day Excursions
@ All Plishts by “North Star”
Skyliners.
For Complete Information, See
GARDINER AUS STIN & Co.,
MeGregor St., Bridgetown om
Phone 404
TRANS-CANADA
Air Lines
International Trans-Atiantic
Transcontinental

[MAKE THIS A

\
}
{
'

COOL
SUMMER!

|
Come in and let
us fit you with a
|
|
|





we have a wide

\ :
iN Ph

range of Patterns

MAFFEL & CO.,
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING
Hy. St

Fine
LIGHT SUIT E



P.C.S.

Prince Wm

LTD.

)
Dial 2787 )





breakfast

that builds! Save ‘em
and Swap ‘em... 40
Cards in the Series.



To our Visitors who are
elygfble for membership and
Local Members.

After

PDO OSOSS ae

Barbados ‘Agua Club

our

> that busy morning
shopping come and relax on
the Pier, enjoy the COOL
BREEZE, also a drink. Then
have a refreshing swim. You
can also be served with
either a fine Luncheon or

% just a Snack. Excellent

% meals are always obtainable

here at reasonable prices.

Don’t forget we cater for
Birthday,
Cocktail Parties;
Staff will
supervision.
3.8.51.—4n,

AOA AOE OOOO

Wedding, and
and our

give personal





RECITAL

given by
MISS OUIDA BLACKMAN
(Soprano)
Graduate of
Hunters College, U.S.A.
under the patronage of
Sir Allan & Lady Collymore
at the
COMBERMERE SCHOOL
on
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3rd
at 8 p.m.
Proceeds in aid of the
Children’s Goodwill Leagu

®
Tickets: $1.00, 60c., 36c.
can be obtained at the Bar-
bados Dye works or at the
door,



ERNIES
DEMOCRATIC









CLUB

IMPORTANT NOTICE

A Special Meeting wi!
take place
TO-NIGHT
August 3rd to discuss

the Ist and 2nd days’
Race Programme.



and
Odds and Ends

All My Members who

are also My Friends,

are reminded they are

always welcome

from 9.00

any

day to

Cold Buffet
Usual Turkey and Ham
Cambridgeshire Suusage

Beach Melba

a.m

OO

——————



9.00 p.m. _i




‘Teli me
doctor

Can an antiseptic help in healing ?””

’ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for hcaling, surgeons
have for; years relied upon ‘Deitel’. This rathless des-
troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and cafe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Det-cl’
leaves the living tissues uncaraaged to continue the
natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

DETFTOL

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

(93)





SS

| BARN DANCE

At THE CRANE HOTEL
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4TH

By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police
MUSIC by
THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA
e





Fancy Dress Optional Dress Informal
Admission : $1.00 including Light Refreshment
Dancing 9.00 p.m. to 2.00 a.m

\

|







yore ees PDDSSOSS



SOOO SS PSPC SIS

<
‘
x
%
»,
a*
ms
‘
»,

FOOD FOR THOUGHT

From Oetober, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
Suitings

has advanced over 100%,
and these higher priced
materials are now begin-
ning to arrive in Barba-
dos.

We still have a good
selection of

TROPICALS
AND

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS

at last year’s prices,
so

4 NOW IS THE TIME
to select yours at

C.B. RICE & Co.

High Class Tailors,
BOLTON LANE.



—GIOSS OMA SESSS RTOS









SPECS SROPOPCCOSORGSGG

>



‘“
¢

oO CO COSSES

%



GOGO FOO CS SSF



Full Text

PAGE 1

I'RIIMl \l 1.1 M BABUADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TIIHEI. C. O. L. Index Committee Reports \ %  the 104 pattern of imp %  h in the opinion of th Inquiry Recommended And \ew Index Suggested THE COST OP LIVING INDEX COMMITTEE appointed earlier this year and consisting of Sir John Saint. Mr. K. H. Straw and Capl J Bryan, ha* just reported as folThe Report states :— ... ., „, m 1W4 mad* a study of Ih* vartIn Brldo. H. further ol stalrd in hu com-Uuions "Ex; la \'?S p^ridiliirej should be nli.nated • mainly fruni when the prw lion of .i %  the venations in HIP adopted We now \ .,. <:.unnur te> submit IHJI id < 2. In order to deal in this Report with oui %  • %  %  %  th.it (VO should give a .short outline of what "The Cost of Living Index Number" mean* and ll ods wh pilation. i*try I ajaranption rathrr ekl* bud! %  "Weight*" 4. It is important to renlisp .i COM >f Drlllf Index have been calculated, the %  1 consumption ma> tad such a change would alter the "weight*", l.e. the proof purehanng .. : ... ,, £J* ifiEr,,„r.umpuon 11 h IUUJ „, ...ll, %  • „,d :.',,',p,,'' d .V^ „,. I. ^r" 1 !,",, SastfapS %  .-...:.;: %  .,,„.„„; SSSS.:;! %  I . dono „„. importiimc of < I'M In tinaverage of „.. \\.r tlon at the ,, J£? J £ „ , "base" date When ""^ ^ "" SB rSSHS _1M9. A rising iSnd.,,1 „,' y3£J ti ti the consumer changei .i-x I % %  ihe prire of the culatad and Un M percei lage, in ealrut Bvaeral %  • for the varyl importance of the HitT. to ea .... btaln from the analysts of Ifrom this calculation show* how the cost of buying the fii'OUp of cot 1ms changed ai the prices prevailing H data Thai b lakan u loo. The Ke^.rt of Ihe Coal of living Index ( oinmiltce. which is published to-day. recommend* thai an emjuiry should a* iii'd'n.krn In order to calculate a new index In tnl* r-unrction ihe Committee 1* ad the opinion thai ihe Nur*e> -l Income and txprndlUire at prnartii belt* carried out by '' • Institute of latkal and r.onomti Research < ultrae wf Ibr Wa4 ludle* M iU provide uwlul daU on which to baae the new Index. If Ihe Survey %  > lo br <.uc.v-.Htnl wide public -.uppurt ieenlUU. I %  Hun-xl..r. wUI vtail h"U--l.l'U i.. colloel ml i mallon on awoinea. ana expendliure on Item* of food. rent. clothing, fuel and llghl, etr Ihe Information supplied b> liUkehoUerk will be treiUrd a alrb-Uj confidential bv Ihe I'nlvcrfcity Keackreh IniOiluie. This Uu*ormallou is totalled and the various averages aarrrtamed form ihe material re. .nun.! for the Coal of Living Index. Ttiu* no Individual haHaehoUer'N poaKlon wUI be .ii.i b> Ihe %  . % % %  Pending the revulU of the proponed Survey which will take many months i,> complete Ihe I oanmllU-e rcimntc.id' Ihal the preaeni coal of living index be eoiilinued but HM it khould be urlghWd .vcevrdlng to the I'-Iv pattern of Import* JIUI local lonsunipiion jiui should Ukc into ....mni infwrmallon which haa abuse become avAjUblc on rent Uierea*ea loselher with other minor matter* which In Ihe opinion of the Committee make the calculation of the Index A more reliable estimate mt the ehanse in the cost of living The Uovermment haa accepted the recommendation* of the Cocawnilic* .i U | in th-3oat of Living Summary iBBaaal b* Ihe labour CoinoUMaionrr on the 31*1 July, the Inure of 372 Is hwi for Ihe month of June. |Sl, in ||eu of the figure of '!S5 which represent* Ihe Index for June. 1951, calculated on the old baaia. II should be clearly uiutmiood Uiat Uie -..., of righl poinU between the publislied ii.unfor Mi, and June .l" not repreaent a audden inrrraae In the cost of living. II la caused by Ihe sHbotituUon of nr w M eights In calculating Hal Index. Had Ihe weight* been recwlculated every year the increase would haw been sprrad evenly over Ihe period Irom 1st JajaajBlTi ly *~ 1> • Minnie a Memorandum submitted hy the Civil sen 1 ice \-H1Uon on proposals for the introduction of | CM of IJving Allowtinc* for tioverumenl employees. The Members of the Committee are as follows: Th* Honourable H A. fake. C-BK-. MJ..C. .Chairman!The Honourable Sir Joiut Saint, Kl. Mr. F. L. Walrott. M-C-P. Acting Financial Secretary. 1st tUIII-.!. 1'IM ..MI coiKluded th.i nti eodlture should he estimated i.an staUatiCa o* aggro%  Bta iniMial ronaumptlon. No aatlsfactorj budgetary aui been carried out In Baurtoadoa and mlttoa are of UM lhat It would be desirable to obtaui a pattern nf egpandlture from such a aurri then be cotnpai-eii with thoe ..L-hicvcc! by the preaen of estimating the pattei | i penditure from the atutisUcs of nggregate annual cotisiimpUon atisfactory batia for a new |i lex formulated. p \| One Year 9 A reliable aurvai of houaabold cxpenuiiure rannoi less than one year. One <e carried out by the Institute of Social and Econonii. Res. Would have i !* %  miuucinkxl the •-i-mpilation of ; new Imlcv arlth .i iKtse ilnt.nf -..>. 1st August. iii.M In vkn i>f Uua lunnn .i thai m Hia Iniarlm it Cog! of IJving Index be continucsd The lasl %  dJUstntani <>f weights In Ihe preaont Imlex was carnc.i out in 1947 We .nnsidiithat th. weights should now l>e re-culcu;.,•.on HM baaai of ilai i* u pattgTB of imports and local production in. luting certain Infor maUon OO rents whi Mill-1 i i I I %  %  T*nin. • OWK Mi •• Marts, '\,1... • I. !,!. %  II.Ill . i., , UokM ">' % %  ll.., • %  labae ... Deal ... . a JM. %  • K NIIDf NO REFRIGERATIONAS EASY TO USE At OLO-FASMIONIO PERISMARLE YEAST a Thu wimdetlul. new grarul I : I ..ious yeaat keeps fresh to* weeks on ihe roatth*. Oat Fl.*hnmrai'. Dry paotrv ihclf. And if* %  use Just %  eatafda tarto kaawaegni For Your Haolm's Sake —try water Let aland 10 minute. Thru r.o* hm-un'. Dry Yeaat dissolved stir. When dissolved, one package In ftuM nn *. BNEl water. Like equal* one compressed yeast cake >ld tune foil vr.Ht —it helps tone IU any in ipc. If you bake at home up rOttl *i nte-ii. fepjsapp/yM fond-fate f?J"MrMti"tAn Kail Ilka I ll 8 li n LI be borne that even the most scientificall COM of Living Index based on comprehensive and rcllable Information will only bt in aaUnulla ol average condition) and may only be used for ven general guidance It i 8 general]} 3, Befora the last t tempi had l>een madi dof to Instil of Itvlna "eeepind that an Index on a index but in U* i the war, the Qtwernoi decided p_;.,;__ /--... r\t i • • %  A it %  .• %  -. %  iim. Coat Of Living Index (January— June, 1951 > jiade for the Ol UVU1| %  %  Jan mi Indli ccataae Incraaaa in Uw t" 1 -! of maintaining tha pre-war Mimpiion level could %  i i large orgi talp parlod %  i %  tteftake sui h an i oqi In %  ( tunf :""' *•• accoffcungly da\ thrindex; Mierr will be changes almost tweivi.•>,. %  •* In ..rdoi in the pattern of consumption, to cope with all th<> changes In nd perhaps as a result of changhabua of exMgsdltura it Is nee**.* es in Ihe aUindard of living or sary to start u n*% index with as a result of war or othnew base dale, or external economic facto! With the available evidence we An lnqttir> are unable to ascertain the im7 In repotting on bno praaanl portanee of auch changes. In parCoal ..f l.ivin*; rndM we have ticular we have no adequate (>ecii guided by these facts and means of measuring how much have reached the (.inclusion that the time ha* coma far Bl %  aagnj :>> lie undertaken in ordei late a new Index K v. KT. Ji.lv AU -T, • IM: < o.l o| LIVING IMUEX AT TNR IMI Ol Jl \r. IK| lhi> c.sl ol llvins lodew flSurr ai OHe I From $epu-mbvr. IB JAMl ABV-MUIST, ISM. BaaU IM Feb Stoic h April Mat JOBS Julv Aw* Stpl e>cl i %  -. .-i | ittern of consumption of UM avet from an analysis of im| U %  This la p., %  %  dtrTcrent in variou. Id bar nil cons'imption R ported. Dr. Henhai\,ivi %  to tha C Development and ..... i n i m tss its ias 22* IS %  1" %  %  >, gji at ui im >M at. z*r n 22* ni Ml m 141 Ml Ineroaae once ISMAll 1 •liar. BSt naa ON SUBStMut gnu betwa *^nt a i.Klden int ion of new et-hi -i. tht> fame foi Max an **• in tha coal ol t.v.na in eakulalliifc uir Indtx l^bou. Con time to time sinethe Md of lata rw, ,,,v "•*' UN question of under_ taking .1 survey of family budgets has been cuusicleied. but onlj a ''IM. a i ibi nl' in ai '" "' *•*" proapad of carrying U oui A Survey '" B. A urvej of *>aegaa and U" Fxpetiditure among a snn.plr ot isn households is phuined by the lnJM stilute of S-aial ..ml Keonnml.If* Research of Uio l.'nivorsily Col„; logo of the West Indifa* survey is part of a arldei stud gjj iut tha roeultl will i^ovide a J*! Batlern of expenditure As we have stated earlier in this report. im ti,i im J„I ENGLISH ELECTRIC IX A REFRIGERATOR • llermetirally Sealed t'nlt • iteuutiful in Design • All-Steel Cabin** • Ixonomiral to Operate • 5-Year Guarantee. mi i.v I:\I.IISII KMMCWM mni H.I i inoit ro-n.tr i iin sn sm§.Mi:\T mrinin HECExnr M.W.MV. A III.. I.TILAgrala I-I....I.r.'ii'i Digestive Upsets The easxsaaa and diacoBfort of flalaJoacc, boaitbum, i s asgaao-ai and many other %  SB i a j gaf anatng from BypoiaartltTi %  *.'i be Boothed, rwaulaud often avoided by takfava dose ot I" Witt's AaswcU Powder Hrparkna the poof ei ad Da Witt's Antacid Powder nruUsksea tfass aucaJy and eSe.( I .lyj *jctl milk and prepares ilmi fjjggaajnj fatgaatl to dca! >n.'i more solid loud. 1strrun try Kobinaon' PaUBI Earl) | and se* liow h< ihnu. ROBGNSON'S PSTINT BARLEY CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY ((-"^C'aT? ton, n '""" "•'" %  P'o merfK.nei. e fTisnacadn. L =X ~~J Caffeine. Acatvlssh'r'rf Acid—and QUININl Th* M loar modicinsa, Kitnirficalif balanted, work ipiiaifiHKalif -ilm %  why Ui*v relievS pain last, rsstors (oui %enw o' wsil-b*in( gHAC'a7 a •• ,t >m •-' 0 'Do^torl 0sr IJ.OOOdocioM anliUntiin L— ~~~J in Groaf Britain sioris uva i< la ihcir turgonst fs*'i. COidi. hadach*s. tooihaclis. itiliimidim. na-uftlgia—thu wondtrful nsw •s*4in( brings r*" rnaiinjl/ quit* raliaf from ill of lham ras7 ""'""*. "-""••'" s-"-—*-— I in t*o-iab's( snltt bosat Or In MMaWat bottle.—heap *i* of thss* m youhows* ;1M rOURSELf ACAIHST PAW BET -AHACIN' TODAY! A.*CIN I. MM %  M l*.tn •Ma — Ill. % %  . i0m Every spoonful gives you more and more energy and f itnc S S I • £ary spoonu,! of %  Kplr' givas you s rkh v.pp', of .iummt A and D. • Those vttamtm ara natura'i wondar worksri, ntu'inj heslth and freedom from ilinon. a Men. woman, children-all should VATX taking tail/ 'Kepler KEPLER COD UVf > Oil WITH MAII EXIKACT I. A ST IKON H /*. 8 / S /' S 7" II I: B I I J II I. K t loudbursta, Hcorching sunshine, exposure to all the winds ihal Mow—they niake no tlirfcreiuv lo -i roof painirtl with Lasiiltnti. Tor ^glvaniactl, asbegtua of slun^lcd roots Lastikon is ideal ; it never fades, i-racks or peels olf. I'Aon %  n Y BERGER PAINTS AT ALL HARDWARE STORES GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.— AgenU. %  IUMOUCH1 WILLCOMi > CO HODUCT jg 1 i.ip.fckiwi '.'.i.. ati m ii i Q.B.B. BOTTER CONCENTRATE IS NOW ON SALE HERE! Acclaimed guouetiout rfv world as kite hat t baking nx-dium 1 Cakes and I'.istm -, k<*-p longer— •toy ircaker —taste better when mabe vwtk BUTrtK COMCEJs[QsVVVE IO LA.W WO mAKl INTO TABLE •orrea-ai/sr ADD WATER OK Q.B.B Butter Concentrate RICHER than BUTTER _i—



PAGE 1

• i inhnmedlati rasuaapuon ol men! %  i tan oil loud • tied rotauoi Britain Heads For Financial (Crisis (Bv HOMSR 11MKM NSW YORK 1AITAIN ii again bMdine foj gnothi ODD again UM Britkh looking to the T'n %  i help. Il |g U < MB ,nlil trouble all OVei I I nog hei .budget Once mori It \\ broad than i' makes, on good.it m something % %  — %  %  lanliitl amount of •< —irked for Soviet < I I I %  :tl. i* srhedu ed to Icavi K." i. •:, n m open ' '' %  %  A inesaaga from w AeereU v i %  i < irii-ni Truman' i orld t '. the Brat M.\ i i d :i a trade deAell fe Le, eve i • u The it*. reduced In #h| the l(..tl>. I %  1", More I The British -iv luv iiave Ui pay 40 i L .. than ueta they bu; i H -i market^ „,/ H Itibi also lux to buv Iran, aarils 'day g:wc the final cnuMeaUon would be affected by the shlpi Ing g Mch the BrltMi nbtaet had ban. but the exact quantr %  ,,,. ,„ an urgent message not be determined. | u Teheran "" Wednesday. More than 12.000 tons of I i to purchaser*. Ii We*tt] p "' tne agreement ern Oermany were piled UD in have not been disclosed, but it i* ara to od that Britain Is now i emit of the Russian imposed ?;iti.ncd that a basis for dUtcussresti lotions. % %  found. A smi corai erclal ilrlUtl Britain was sold '<> have re-' i apabil "f mOvlog 39 tons ol reived certain assurances for ttw goods a day, I bean organized < improvement of conditions for :o keep supplies moving from I British personnel in the nil fields Merlin %  i W> 1 % % %  extetlnj and Abedan agreement .ilreuert Commlttee went over the list of 39 Allied submitted points whlrh the West believed should be among 'Kleins to be put on the agenda (or conlraclun tlons to bt held 00 a higher levt-1 Ampng the iKiints likely to l>e put on the agenda are: 1 The future status of the Allied occupation t*00pa in Oormany Will they become security forces or remain occupation U">| ;> 2. German occupation baat> %  ind their possible 1ranfarn0i> up .o that time. That period of surplus was short lived. -(UP) U.S. DISAGREE WITH U.K. 1 i KM %  fl Irene %  damaged what the 4 M wa UM %  (below rlghl 3.18 a.m. yesterday. The en. II. i .iii |. tun d ou %  i out thu-V . (ter ||V MrUCk The Polloa %  HSS when 'he tobh place, (Slorv on Page, g.) WASHINGTON. Aug 2 A leliaule Unlti % %  loid I'ntted Preaa On Thursday %  Ught that the United States dtsggTV. artth the British proposal lo wt up a Middle East Command befoic Turkey ami QnoOB )'in %  he Atlantic Pact Furthermore, I Bordlng h) this souice. Turkc> Insists on joining the Pact before the Middle Easl Command Is es. tatih-shed.— U.P. Defence Ministers Discuss Sfandardizaiion Of Arms (Bv CABBOL KF.NWOKTHY) WASHINOTON. AuRust 2. DEFENCE MINISTERS of Bnlain and fnnet m lior" for four-power consultations on tinstandardization :. nth Atlantic Pact members, and other •. |c ir:iV"i Ions involve Em.viuel Shinwell of Britain, Jules Mooh ol France Canadian WThislcr Claxton and United George Marshall. Although standardization of arms is B' v en as some 01 i %  >,iii pox %  of the meeting, Ministers will undoubt%  llv diruss informally other subjects such as the dl outlook In Europe the Middle East and the Far East. In the European Mtua'ion. out r,f the topics they are probably dbKUBtME 1* the formation of an LMegntad wislern European ar'alched Helplessly \\ Inli (.irl Died QKN. KDErTSjOWKR do this j*>!, A reporter wanted t long It would bo n Europe. Truman si ilrst BM I reporter • rcferms 11( d not think that Eistnhower's dut • itlea in 1!>S2. ,t •!.! Q o ne rs l apponrod to be in n* of mind t Kisenhower, MI1J\N. Aug ? . %  %  o told how Alpine guides v.ateneri helplessly while an 18.irl lowly fi-ose %  %  %  %  i E nd The n Irani Delia < %  %  i. s Adrio, north of %  %  inju ed and hei cries for help • %  beam bj I Itniggled I'reach h*s"ene,l around her and When one (tuide anally n i ttown tin creva e to Uo % %  rope around the • -I..V were the> able know hOW to | roo: hr U P IMPROVEMENT part of the North Atlantic Pact syitem. and what place German .irmed forces shall hnve Ithln it The integrated Eunntean army idea is to put large bodies o! troops from Belgium, the :^r I erlanris. Italy and western "i"rmanv into | United defenc group wearing the same uniror > %  Id lie only purl howe-er Ol the OVOraU defence (OfCC 0* \h>North Atlantic Pact nation Which wdl also include Canadian .ind United State Forces. Group* I'nile The idea would only main groups of European Sll^Ur lin|iiir\ I .mi Atfter Sixteen Days p der any eonAtton. would put duty to his • Silent Protest SYDNEY. A The New Soul and Labour Ctwn ,1 mill n i IS. decided on %  • UdJ all Its two minutes August 15. the Japanese re-armlng strategi -If f.ENEVA. Aug. 2 %  delegate Cornelio •he United Nal Social Council on Thursday of the constant ovssnont of the ihe end ol the v.-ai He ;;aid industrialisation ell aa egri troops hould~eo-ordinate together as a unit III fhe Atlantic Pact defensvstem. Standardisation of arms in the North Atlantic Pact del. tern is sought to nmplif. pi i duetion and make easier the aub%  titution of sp-ire |>arts among all Pact member countries. For example the pre < dilution will deal mainly arill standardization of rifles to he DSOd by troops of various aotantrls it will not be necessary to produce different rifles in France Britain, Belgium, the United States, if member nations ban agree on one type of rifle for all. they will try tn rtandardiiother weapons and SQS) Hydro-K atTO being built with the assistance of He stressed "the most important and presBingproblem of %  %  -Ii' ANTIGUA. Aug The inquiry into disputes lei ng to strikes In the sugar ind ry under the Chairmanship in Clement Mnlone associated vith U II Alnutt and Frank U Walcott was completed today after 16 days' session during whieh t.me 13 labour n pn TOss-exammed by Counsel Sydney T CtUiaUSJI CS1 bohsll Ol the Employers' Fcleratlon. Ycslerdav Chnslian spofca i Mininiing up the altuaUon from the capitalists' poittl i I view and this morning Kichorl Hart on behalr of the Antigvu Trade and Labour Union addrcs..rowded court for two and a half hours. The Inqulr) n loaaoi dad dot t arisin. (I) Stephen Burton, lighter' an, whom the Union suspended for three months was ordered immediate reinstatement. (21 I.ivington, ; %  shop itOWSrd of the Tomlinson vorh % %  a subsequently dismissed and gran'td the beneht uf the doubt 'O be re-employed, but tl must remove bin) from tth of shop steward SACRAMENTO AND SAN JOAQUJN RIVERS LINKED REDDING, ( allfornla, Aug. More than 50i.(M)ii but il I tumbled down the spillways of the giant Shasta uam U new page in California sSlstorj The flow of wator vl v ard the fertile hut parched central valley of California in tht first Integrated Operation of UM %  %  %  1 .. project th linking of the two great river Sacramento and San J' the cost of S400.UOO.000. Officials said (hat bhis is the greatest mnss DWVemOnl m the history of man. and the culmination ( i intHl %  old ur'im. possibly surpassing in mi•he grejt gold rush. The construction has required years.—I'.F. t T .S. GovL Orriors Kvarrvat Of Aliens WASHINGTON Aui the re tatlon and aoa hci %  Clvtl [i tctnent % %  .• % % %  leGratri It clear that tl I %  „[-. of 1 The boorij amounl la nn.ooo The All I ,.iiuiinui] Ihi i .in supi I] %  • I sptabh bond orlginultt posted i Rl| ' Col ^• riatlon in... tn dings I i Russia Carries Off Satellites' Oil 'iK, C. THALER) LON1" i all wu ipotll hted by tht UM modtM f )i<" mi CM i ii. i ,i .a to tht & lo RUSSIA'S HUNGER ure thai about hall European MtariUtM i i Union. Ruaalu, In completa oo Irol "f th* ml Industi U I the iron Curtain, (alAlrJi% th entlrsj lurptui ol tha Bsu M ..i countnaa as raparauons or exports i^ mppla menl he r own tlg*hl supply "' j><-ii">l-L*f* produeti \\ anl Clll tatlve BrtUsh Petroleum Prai how -i i i on ol in 0 %  .i nuall) Ii i 00,000 ton I rationed •*. %  ii exp .;. %  I I %  %  nl y, arl; %  %  %  truce line %  pi tlu A III .1 AN* : Ulks l an I the %  i a run %  Hi ant ho\ I Chi. Id Vhl It Jem .nd. I .y'jl SMI7.fl %  %  %  I %  %  Ml %  %  th" I'N on to an ..Hi ! 3 Miles \heati %  lecomlng rnore 'iii' •ni unexp i %  winch %  %  d* i %  I nfantryn an threi %  'i %  on the KMnl ah %  l K rwo orre pondents H ho I I (h c!l I !: %  Hid ihi i aa of .i K H rs %  Ik .., reakdown Al ID Winninuton. DM I anl for id. ." % %  i ii.ii, Waefcss Da ;,,' % %  '. 1MB bf ^ivlnit the U.N would %  %  pi the Mth parau line \ I I -. %  Rod Wllrrod Burchett, Austral isn %  |. %  ....-, c %  Boar "in-k rout b %  Al %  a i ,, ... u r,, peMni a Ithln fin -r. llr:MHrnorl On 111 Cuba's Sugar Quota J < m,,lHI Ul Kliri >\ u !" ^'I'liA^iini'iii: *•* t : |i (..'.. |.< ^ \. ,mhr ..^... % %  .... ei %  p in 'I f DaasflfcH t'rider '.' I %  [red l Bgfl i -if New York. Bo i i % %  l i i iM EUgbJ %  Oeneral ai %  ubvei ive tlon. M.' I I ... ii. %  fn! effort of Federal i .! Ryan of Nev to find out when Congress ball fun %  %  | ., %  for rel itlon of th< -I P %  Kuht Europe the Iui Indo nl I' I pe. not %  I I %  tlon 1 r la i • I i 1 i %  thirdly. East & %  %  %  ooo-ton %  %  %  %  ,, (In r NEW ', i. pi. i quo ., '. | %  ..'.! %  Amerli ..r. i .'i.i ind %  11 om ihi House Agrh ultui 1 • Milt I, III mil. %  quota) i ed the < i %  rlcai coll %  %  I r \i %  ..... i i re] i H .i Ing the textile • %  i .,! % %  %  %  %  I. %  •opei nogol %  dd: "If Cu rom the Unll %  i Syrian Crisis U.S. Refuse To Give Enters4thDaj Ships To Russians STRASI i HI Dapfron : i ..... %  .mi .1 I-I ogreas i %  .r • i I Aim i an with •> I!,. I Paul ii Bpaah Pn the Council i ulti tl A 11. told UinlsUm that %  %  rl i.t.i... ,i >. i er IB ran nto dtflii Ihe As • %  ... | %  i % %  i • : .,. ml • %  %  inell -.f Burops II open a ting t n Barllei tl proup of Awembly eCoui I ttoi ; i iilcm of I %  I'.p. I WASHINGTON. AugUSl THE UNWED ETA will refuse to hand over to Ruaila 13 anuuT 0< • tha S tvM !' %  on Tht plan to g| Nun ftc-t which an drafted by the United and British ihippli an a translri nf vessels tn Itu-sii. ^Hden Entertain* Two V'Kspaprrmi'ii STOCKHnl.M Uruguayan newapapermen. Informed -ourew said the Uni: Dan.elo TreUw F. te-I SUtes. Canada and Prance I Dinuchi Torres ire hete BDpear to tun . foreign D*rirtment' %  pieiU calibre rifle should be adopted as The third newsman. Ji the standard rifle, although SI veil A ill do his h Mr minds and adrOpt the the %  U..S. Ambassador To Colomhia S\*orn In WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 %  '.. Wnyniek. inj; ambassador to Nlcaraftua. WJ Uf the A-iaistan; dward <• he U 8 Ambnna| | %  was witnessed by State Uepart." %  %  %  Ml Bothenhurtt and prob -t : IThe arroo;. :"iiwn %  i i ..... %  %  v %  i noti Plan The n> r.i.ly A %  %  arose ton %  DAM %  %  | | | aetileinent Tha %  fl %  %  %  I %  i ludylng %  %  %  , %  UM I I %  : I 1 %  Approve \rins it.ni WA8HINOTON AIUL ^%  I i • in %  BUI h> bar Unit % %  rial Ken %  % %  %  %  IVI t) %  %  %  n cuttle: %  %  trlei — r.p The "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS Pial 3113 -I'.P 'and Denmark —l r i p %  i p IMITAIN HAS FASTEST JET :: ttlTAIN i LONI %  %  %  gyi i %  Wodna da)





\ \\ A

cow




har bados

FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1951



———

ESTABLISHED 1895









FIN ANCE U.K. in trouble

Cannot balance

Cease-fire negotiafions

Britain and iran agree
OIL heading for final show-down

K Four Ministers start
to resume talks on dispute

arms discussion in U.S.

again.
budget

-TRAN OPEN FIRE ON RED SHIP ‘zt!

PEACE DEFEN\













truce line

ADVANCE BASE, Aug. 2





OIL NEGOTIATIONS |G



e © 4 % | _Ceagmtive ee Kaapesig
3 ea f an iinmnent show-
WILL BE RESUMED Britain Heads For may cone oti locas
sessio 11.00 a. -day, Viec- —-

reneraN, Aug.2 | (Financial Crisis Sa ee ae

pPRANIAN General Staff sources said an Iranian 7 ie ap semsion j:nat he ‘vould
frontier post had opened machine gun fire on (By HOMER JEMKS) rg pel
Tuesday on a %00-ton Soviet naval craft which EMR eg aS acl Re aig hn igo jouble chosa, offentve. (Laem
entered Iranian waters and threw its searchlight} a: once again the Bosiieds ade Kéeiindk to thie? Sedten kite ah Une Oe tee

on the post.

tor, General art TT ihe would
10t accept the Ww ow “ront as

tor help.






























































It said that te Soviet “warship’’ retired after it is the same old trouble all over again. Dritain can’ truce line as the U.N. demind
30 minutes fire from the Iranian post. They did) ' "ce be aoe, oes it. is paying raore fcr goods lon wae heveie "the ne
: it Ouys abroad than it makes on goods it se:ls abroad ion was because the U team
7 © . n § s se:ls ad,
not say whether the Russians returned fire. Britains delist 4g" eomethiny ;-cotenar oe z : insists on a truce line along the
ee Sere hey. said’ the wan entered | over $1.500,000,000 in world trad: : a | resent front. where there is ex-
‘ iranian waters in the Caspian sea}{or the first six months tris yeas N t e it » | ellent defence
W Germany rear Astara, There is no expla-tand the trade deficit for the re- ego la 10ns The Reds demand a ling on th
e ss }nation for the Soviet ship’s allegea |maining si-- ment! x ec, eve e 38th parallel where tha, UN
3 be. \ ’ ari
: j actions treater Will S > B forces would be ide oren to an
Put Ban On | They said Iran is expected 1 The deficit will be reduced oon e | ittack in territors hich offers
1 protest against alleged Soviet in- |somewhat by véhat the Brtish | no good defensive terrair
e cursion into tranian territory call “invisibie exports’ incom C l >| |
T 1 G d | Meanwhile a Teheran police {from in) ments abroad insu: - omp e€ ec ‘ .
OV 1e oo Ss | communique annor need a bap oafanca sold to Améric ns anti othe | 3 Miles Ahead
ill Cemonstraticns in the Cani-I[¢, mers. freig errie Seen By RUDY WHERMAN
oer | ‘ " ovrcigners, freight ci ed in Bri:- ¥ ERNE SAL . t ypeared here that v t
BONN, Aus. 2. | Perliamen* Square, the scene fish ships and other secvice nay BONN, August 2. 3 - een ry _
Western Germany clampec | he Dahan: anicl Seat i oe ; “rr | The firs a . Or ha ala eccoming a crisis must brea
; ] r of clashes and pr 460% More re first phase of the Germaa- r T » might ter
virtual counter blockade cn the} narches recently. ‘ae et |Altied negctiaticns for setting the ora ey ecu oe
Soviet Zone on Friday, halting all! B.itsin and I.an on Thursday! The, British say they have to future relations betwe the wes nd unexpected” propoasl, -whigh
legal shipments to Russian-occu-/nigit reached an agreement or{P8Y 49 per cent more than land the Bor public on a con | > mit compromise, Ther
pied Germany territories at the} th imediate resumption of{Â¥&4" #80 for procuets they bu; | ractual rather uian an eccupation | ught be a reces rere bot
stroke of midnight. ‘negotiations for the settlement abroad, and they can get onl) | faiute basis will be eomplete “| ides could review their positions
The embargo officially resulted the Ar: io-[ranian oil feud, it was{ 18 per cent, more for their own |soon | rhere might be a breakdown fol-
from the expiration of the existing | authoritatively learned. svcds it world market? | Informed sources said that the lowed by big scale hting
' de Agreement between two The Governmental dition | B itain also has to buy more! Allied and German expevis, afte The U.N, gave the Reds a stat
sections of a divided country. the) teaded by Richard Swokes, Lord) 998Y Owing to the reer meu jthree months effort, have “a! nay | of war on Thursday in a “vest
signing of the new agreemg't bid jyivy Seal, is scheduced to leave} PTOtamme ueged on it by the}encluded” the interim) report to pocket” offensive, in which Allie
been delayed by the s.usstan|oq Friday for Teheran to open} Unityd Sa'e However: the La- ey iovernments, outlining a nfantrymen thrust forwerd more
“little blockade” on = shipme- he. talks. bour Gove nveat has kept. the /teast 40 points which will have & than three miles in the Kumson
trees Westerns Berlin, A message from W Averell! Vo'ume of imports from rising! tr ee ak erent areal one area On the central front, at a
High Allied officials said a sub: | yarriman, President Truman's}More than 10 per cent, by cutting | "Ay 5 406 ncRotlale’, point about 65 miles north-east
ontial ¢ see ees / » 4 < * oe he -” eae | The Western Allics announced Na aia ; ,
tantial amount of goods ear-, special envoy to Iran, earlier to-}(own the amount of civilian ; 04 : ; ~of Kaesong
ar > Sex Sa y [eee : wart one 7 : yp ole oa |their willingness, early this year, Part of ‘the verandah t | of Kaesong
marked for Soviet Germaay! qay gave the final clarification] 200ds it buys abroad , : , camer YC F T ‘ f
X day ga al cle é pn rn , aad |to substitute the present occupa- { house f° Mra. trene e a P Two British Commonwealth
would be affected by the shipping| which the British cabinet had The Anglo-Iranian oil crisis) tion statute by a number of con- Chaue" at ee? eRe: conden orrespondents of Reqd news-
ban, but the exact quantities could) asked for in an urgent message | threatens further to aggravate the] tractual agreements between wane ee haan Seal tae UuSSIA ari les papers who are with U.N. news
not be determined. \to Teheran on Wednesda situation, If Britain loses Iranian|Gpoancellor Harrod ay ete was damaged when ‘the erg agente mee gas oe
. ; p ; ( eherar sday, ; ; : Chancellor Konrad Adenauer’s motor lor M > 4} men in Kaesong said the cease-
More than 12,000 tons of goods oil for good, it will have to turn|Government and three Western aM wane oe i, the fire tall ae he ter oy
consigned to purchasers in West- The terms of the agreement|to alternative sources. Most of !Anied Governments } property of S, E. Coie & Go., e 9 e po k : an oe. Oe ene ern
ern Germany were piled up in) have not been disclosed, but it is} these demand dollars for their oi!' The Four Power Expert Com- noe pent) pee arte ay a ; o a Oe i ‘es
warehouses of West Berlin as a,understood that Britain is now]/and Britain has all too few dol-| mittee went over the list of 39 Al- apenE 4.15, a.m, yesterday. 4e& i AAD | WIRBIERD, Rete
result of the Russian impo: satisfied that a basis for discuss-] lars. lied submitted points which the The guard wall pictured on dent for the London ¢ ommunist
trade restrictions. ; ions had beeh found, A double dose of Marshall] West believed should be among the lett which is about thirty (By K. ©. THALER) newspaper Daily Worker | said
A small scale commercial airlift | Britain was said to have re-|Funds and the devalued pound|those problems to be put on the | yards above Mrs, Chase's } LONDON. A ‘oh U.S. Secretary of State Dean
capable of moving 35 tons of! ceived certain assurances for the} enabled Britain not only to/agenda for contractual negotia- house was also damaged RUSSIA'S rm hD i rat See ee s Acheson “wrecked” the confer-
goods a day, has been organized|improvement of conditions for}palance her budget in 1950; tions to be held on a higher level after the lorry had struck : RUSSIA’S HUNGER for oil was spotlighted by the nee by saying the U.N. would
to keep supplies moving trom) British personnel in the oil fields} yt to show a surplus| Ampng the points likely to be the verandah. The Police disclosure that about half of the modest oi] output of her }ot accept the 38th parallel as the
Berlin to the West. The existing | and Abadan, for the first time since the|Put on the agenda are: are ee ee as to who European satellites is now being carried away to the Sovie easefire line.
agreement already extended once There is no demand from Iran|\war, Marshall Aid was cut off). 1 The future status of the Al- was the driver when the Union ’ He said Acheson was trying to
could have been extended again.|for the unconditional acceptance] jast December us a result, Brit-| lied occupation troops in Ger- collision took place. ; horsewhip” the Reds

Russia, in complete control of the oil indust1 ies behin Wilfred Burchett, Australian
the Iron Curtain, is taking the entire surplus of the East} -orrespondent representing the
European countries as reparations or exports to supple |°»ris Communist Ce Soir added

(Story on Page. 5.)

German and Allied officials agreed| by Britain of the terms of the
much disputed Iranian oil nation-
alisation

ay hts 6 many. Will they become security
poe ee ‘ae a ee ae forces or remain occupation troops
= ea wa Bhai Stand’ me P.) 2. German occupation bases

however that Russia should be re-
quired to establish normal trade



law. The mission will































































































































conditions in Berlin before the; fy direct to Teheran, but visit and their possible transformatio:™ ment her ov ‘ ; ‘Raolk-“wour ” a aneenl
| fly an, x i a - ’ wn tight s str > *ts ack vour bags Alan”. “We wiht
tegeier East-West trade was re Abadan at an early opportunity. E ee ae financial defence U.S. Govt. Orders An ‘assessment. by ent supply OF pe troleum products. : rei rare eae nate vee wil
Osage Allied officials said} ED U.S. DISAGREE 3. Allied controls and the Ger- R 2 Servi sae i ee oat et | FE ee One ee nae i
‘ : spe. § a) syste’ 2, , Service shower at l 1 ¥ —T.P,
they expect no Soviet reprisals T d ’ WITH U.K. a ica ca trolé over thr earrest Of Aliens total satellite shodutinn a e | Want Cut ?
ae Set Se ee sa tas o- ays WASHINGTON, Aug. 2. German indust It is believed WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 tween 8,000,000 and 9,000,000 ton oy ‘
week in Soviet Berlin. One top Weather Chart | A reliable United States’ source} that the contracts will not be| Government ordered the re annually, less than 5,000,000 ton In ( uba S Hear Re orl On
Allied § ie % shid We will Sunrise: 5.50 a.m told United Press on Thursday) signed before early next year be- | arrest of 40 alicas who are fight ar lef{ for their lit ia A au y cs |
i oe hee gi aa i hi met gm a ry 6.22 at nicht that the United States dis-|cause the whole issue “is so com- ling deportation and now free on] !@tioned domestic demands and} x FEN ao . a
one. what te cp ae E OAS" LL ers Ne yy agree with the British proposal] plicated.” —U.P.!bonds furnished by the Civil] ir expanding industries, while Su ar uola Council Ol Europe
terwards. Re || Moon: ot }to set up a Middle East Command Rights Congre In a siatement| the remainder seized by Mos- , , |
| Lighting Wpi. 7.00 sun. {before Turkey and Greece join eines Atterney General McGrath made | cow. STRASBOURG, Aug. 2
a m } Full Tide; 3.33 am., 5,07 }the Atlantic Pact. Furthermore, S I . * E 1 _;it clear that the Justice Depart- Experts viewed the discl . NEW YORK, Aug. 2 Foreign Ministers or their Dep-
7 , One p.m. ¢ ‘ding is source, Turkey eugar inc UuIry ic § |jment no longer regards bonds of-| i: the light of the current Ang The Board of Trade pressed fo. F ities from 14 European countries
e an Sti nter 4 9 \e ding to this , ) ° L / ( I b
ms Low Tide: 10.27 a.m., 10.28 ; in ts on joining the Pact before At : D - fered by Congress as acceptable.| Iranian oi) erisis, and point { cut in Cuba's sugar quota t card a progress report today on
U S P li . is I 1952 | p.m. {the Middle East Command is es-] £ ter Sixteen ays Wik: ‘eae a aah eaeacanil es magic ttraction ict uaiize higher tariffs imposed on fthe Council of Europe's efforts to
ee FO ities n ” | tablished.—U.P. : Y * she bonds amount to 9 ' Iran’s 31,000,000 tons of oil yearly |Merican textiles and claimed te farrange discussions of European
| \ te ‘ (From Our Own Correspondent) The Attorney General said] just exert ¢ he Sieten sn) have received encouraging replic arid. Americar sroblen with a
WASHINGTON, Aug. 2. ; _ ANTIGUA, Aug. 2 jaliens may be released again if hes 7. A me NETS PAE") trom the House Agriculture Com elegation ree fhe US. Congress
President Truman _ expressly | ‘. e e rs iscuss Bes ey te disputes med une see supply aepertebl boosts Siigkiiter bial Mekal”. Rueeae ane tee Paul Henri Spaak, Pre ident of
said that he doés not think Gen-| Defence Ministe ing to strikes in the sugar indus-|to replace those origina y posted | draduation | ‘at the te ad 4" a oot | Che Committee is currently con- the Council's Consultative Assem-
eral Dwight Eisenhower's assign- | try under the Chairmanship of|by the Civ Rights Congress, De-) )"" Me Tea opts ve te (cluding hearing on the Extensior oh wihiws tatinth iaehe 43
| ment in Europe would interfere if ‘ ; ie é Sir Clement Malone associated |portation proceedings brought o1 - noun Me t ft ris to te, \Sugar Act wherein quotas to sugat ay ene » that tty
the General wants to enter U.S. ! Standardization Of ms with R. B. Alnutt and Frank L.! charges reiating to alleged subvert : UR lave heen marked | "| producing areas are assigned ; - i to hot a sa ae a th
politics in 1952. 4 Walcott was completed today af-]sive activity or membership: in 'Brov | The Board telegraphed the Com. [6).7! 2 BOM | Soames: Cue
| In response to questions he said ter 16 days’ session during which{the Communist party of New | East Europe | Mitte protesting “excessivel seem pl a m ban OGhOner esta
that he thought Eisenhower was (By CARROL KENWORTHY) time 13 labour representatives} York This the picture East |bigh import tariffs for cotton and O Cieatalation, t ying the As
doing a magnificent job in Europe WASHINGTON, August 2. were cross-examined by Coungel Deadline | Murope’s oil indiatey Peat pen ee, pEreed Upon ato tbls “4 invitation te ‘hold dis-
| as Commander of the Western De-, iene boing x¢ a Britai d France are|Sydney T. Christian cn behalf of ” | Firsuy, Rumania the large orquay,” and urging that the 8emoly § : sane :
| fence Force and will continue to| DEFENCE MINISTERS of Britain ana baer NS the Employers’ Federation. Under athd@rath’ : », | oil producer in Buibpe, now claims|@oMmittee weigh carefully “this JCUSsians Ww ith the European body
ati . t ar a or acGré ME: : the ; - ao Pde Oe | 1 Ame stil nding 2 f rics
: here for four-power consultations on the standardization Yesterday Christian spoke forl cow” . ; nt is der. the in annual. output of 5,430,000) 28" to \merican cotton and [i tall pe tine in ye Aaiere an
of arms among North Atlantic Pact members, and other |two hours, summing up the situa-| giiens by 2 p.m. EST in the Immi-| tens. Her industry Mominatedd syne pence ears sae iy SET ER ag TCM Om i a a
t ‘ vial 8 aig “ el eas os ure ommitte consideration ft 3s
strategic matters. tion from the capitalists’ point Of} gration “districts of New York | by the Russians, About two third t the Extension Sugar Act Ministers who form the “Upper
Discussions involve Emanuel Shinwell of Britain, Jules | view and this morning Richard) Boston, Philadelphia, and Detroit ie ne output is exported to} Board representative said he | House’ of the Couneil of Europe
At Titan Canadi MYnister Claxton and United Hart on behalf of the Antigua) “ ‘ } +0888 received replies from House mem-|]will open a formal meeting at 4
Moch of France. Canadian Moanis Trade and Labour Union address- The Civil Rights Congress has| Secondly, Austria—Oil produ Pre auts tha tentite hada coat pes oe pn
States George Marshall. _fed a crowded court for two and long been listed by the Attorney | tion this year is expected to reach tand v ill continue to rage } n a itt Sf eerie c regs piles
Although standardization of arms is given as some of fa half hours. ws agg > eee hig nahn t | 1,800,000 tons, all of -whict e Committee's attentior cilia ce 44 Gt OK Oe the Couns
P : toni i a he inquiry released decisions | Won. cGrath said his refusa lthe R . ; ae iain ees
the main purposes of the meeting, Ministers will undoubt coe same? released decisions) recognized further bonding by ren en Dea He added replies indicated that |-il’'s Joint Committe
edly dicuss informally other subjects such as the defence (1) Stephen Burton, lighter-| this group grew out of the recent | Sel Sian areas AAs Tikes Hea e A Poulture Committee would Another important item on tht
. * ‘ an . , § ESS > es a ee ‘ an an e its influence ith the State e agend f the three-day session of
outlook in Europe. the Middle East and the iggy cari one | 2" whom the Union suspended naan pg ae, K deral Chirdly,.Baat Germany—Almost} partment to crs-open /negotiation ages is s iH nee ( ay ee *
--—_—————--— In the oa te sl S eeabecyy for three months was ordered/V on Gity to find out where the |@l! the plants producing oil fron ith Cuba on tariffs Bur i urplus population
e are Yi; te tm ote “ q f v re ny aus ne = . : J p i ; J Europe ) + p u ;
v ‘atched Helplessly Giscussing, 1s at formation of an yee. «soe steward Congress hail fund gets its mon | prea ates os : ‘ t ba me th eh th ee Ned ata tas dans Ministe ll decide whether the
\ discuss , is 2 ‘ f > 4 » as : i |} USSR as war repnrations 1 ay fron 1e United States ther | apminei) will take action.—U.P
integrated western European ar-| of the Tomlinson workshop, was} Ryan entenced millionaire | cutput is approaching the 1,000 the contention of the tes rare rg a
ht ‘ . my as part of the North Atlantic] cipsequently dismissed and grant~| Frederick Vanderbilt Field, Co 000- ar inufacture } orte :
» o subsequ , rederick Vanderbi ield, n- , 000-ton mark ifacturers and exporter
W hile Girl Died Pact system, “ what = A ed the benefit of the doubt 'o| eres Secretary, to 90 days jail for Fourth] Alban I ic ‘sir pl hould be mutual, .
man armed forces sha NVC Ibe re-employed, but the Union| contempt for refusing to give ré early 500.000 tons 1 ~U.P
“, a , > yed, iter & , i arly 5 ) ton ‘ ’ : J »
MILAN, Aug. 2. within it. must remove him from the offce: quested information of the bai hips practically all of it to Russia. | Aipprove Arms Ban.
mardo told how pine Zuides|jdea is to pu arge s f VAS YGTON, ¢ 2
watched helplessly while an 18- m Belgium, the Neth- -_—— | . aie a ae my The House of Representative
year-old ‘atl slowly froze to ph pe ig a western Ger- SACRAMENTO AND r yriman risis yn Thursday approved the “Flex !
death in the crevasse of a glaciev}many into a United maton’ SAN JOAQUIN @ ; ¥ e . ibi” Bill to bar lt re State
\here she fell Sunday. The gitl.| group wearing the same uniform e use O lV % Ik t io Atk LD: - irms and economic aid to nations
Irene Della Cagnoletta slipped; It would be only part however RIVERS LINKED e e J an ers 4 1 ay | hipping war goods te iron cur-
into a narrow cleft in the Vetina] of the overall defence force ot REDDING. Cal ka , ¢ jain countries
a " C 4 , California, Aug. 2 ‘ —
Glacier near Sondrio, north of the North Atlantic Pact nation: More than 500,000 tone ob watel e e \ DAMASCUS, Aug | The measure which is a sub-
|Milan, She was not seriously| which will also include British, }iumbled down the spillways. of ‘ val 1 Syria’s Cabinet crisis en-|stitute for the controversial Ken
jinjured and her cries for help] Canadian and United States the giant Shasta dam to open ‘ 4 ve red its fourth day We Amendment adopted by a
vere r > g 2s 5 ‘ th ; ; Be o . _ t rivoice vote ¢ se the Sen-
the | eg Ree ago’ = aa new page in California history ay WAS Ro: Pros ag ite. Tt ae — poy Pini ale
Lae aati et a: SINBRCAe Groups Unite The flow of water started to- WASHINGTON, August 2 n early eee ap nt ‘ The crist thougt i hourn! Ret ublicans tried
sy water steped c rs g j arc . Ta Ty erp . ,. romp , vy he di e|thougm é ep sees :
lowly froze. When one guide ward the fertile but parched cen- THE UNITED STATES announced on Thursdas stein inate aie ( o stiffen legislation, Republican
finally made his way down the|_ The idea would only be that|tral valley of California in the will refuse to hand over to Russia 13 small German ve: etween Governme anc Vil) voiced sharp resentment over the
GEN. EISENHOWER pa rove . fs » rope around the|main groups of European troops first integrated operation of the Taisriad: yt? nk Oh Re i eae nee RANE, VreeteES who refused to « : tions of some of this country
2s, Ore wag ave a. Aand Not|Should co-ordinate together as a] vast central valley project—the Claimed Dy the Soviet Ur ion The plan to split up t a | allie ho have not gone as fa
do this job as long as nece = anaes = ore. they able| Unit in fhe Atlantic Pact defence|linking of the two great rivers Nazi fleet which was drafted by the United States, Russia El Khe teva sage “A eeecce e United States in cuttin:
A reporter wanted to know how girl from her icy grave} System. . Sacramento and San Joaquin ai and British shipping experts in December 1947 called f: at the United Nations, Whol off trade with ‘Communist coun-
long it would be necessary for h 3 ti the wiaitace Standardization of arms in the|the cost of $400,000,000 a transfer of vessels to Russia een asked to forn ee” | ete
the General to remain in Europe. |* ” Oe ee uP North Atlantic Pact defence sys-| Officials said that this is the} —-——--——_ os ’ ney nment sal I have no accey. anll
| Truman. at first said that th ; tem is sought to simplify pro-| greatest mass moyement of water U S The United State nar ; je hpi Fr eee ats eee
7 . ue aos duction and make easier the sub-|in the history of man, and the . TT Russia uid decide ! b nsultations n :
ter was apparently referrir . pair : . bs } : . tials '
fo 1952, ne ie ah think the stitution of spare parts among culmination of a century old -y - Ambassador lo carryit out the proposa ‘ et ve f a ae oe “ TE”
Eisenhower's duties would inter- IMPROVEMENT all Pact member countries. dream, possibly surpassing in im- Colombi S 0 I vi i oe a a oth ot ane ‘th C ivil. hee The “ADVOCA
- se M aaae eee T eo. | / 2 4 G , ying expert the pl i ne {1 to end he ivil er
fere with any possibilities in 1952,) 4/74 ft For example the present con- Dae rt ina tenciote a8 WOETE I ending pn the Unite Then 1 will discu pays for NEWS
if the General appuseee to ee in i sultation will deal mainly ® witt pe er as require surteen WASHINGTON, Aug. 2 Sdvlet ierebass ne Unit political situation which nee i
that frame of mind. He added GENEVA, Aug. 2. | standardization of rifles to be used |? °° °° ™ Capus M. Waynick, the retir-{ State note on March 20, | peration of all concerned Dial 3113
That he neste Paar eal Philippine delegate oo by troops of various countries so ing ambassador to Nicaragua. v val ine for a decisior the ) ticians and army ief
der any condition, would put she) palmeceda told the United Na-|it will not be necessary to pro- Ss . od ‘ vy tha Asaiatant! Plat UP.) !
i , first : ~ + : ; ‘ 7 t worn in by the stant sat I ate
duty to his country first. tions Economic and Social Coun-|qduce different rifles in France wedén Entertains i Sex at, y a State : Sinan ‘G
—U-P. cil on T hursday of the constant/ Britain, Belgium, the United ; : | Mille ae he ty s. ‘Aaioines The ne commente ' —
ercnor } -overnent . ; ati é , ere , 3 * ASSa~) \ hre y
jerefomic improvement of thet States, if member nations oan Two Newspaperme®|co. 15 Coiombia, Waynick re-|" mn SEFASTEST JET
. ; : Philippines since the end of the|}agree on one type of rifle for os vill a aac ny ii more th BRI | AIN 11 AS k AS Tk ‘s I: |
Silent I rotest wat He said industrialisation| all, they will try to standardize STOCKHOLM. Aug. 2 my A at ar ORAC WHO NOW) aminatic { t : dl J fu
|was progressing as well as agri-~|other weapons and equipment. We gu ayan newspapermen en S. Embassy in Havani ee n hit '
, , : 9 | rr ; . vy Selina 9 . y gre te I 9
rn Wane Trad a we Informed sources said the Uni-'Danielo Trelles Fernandez and P.|| The ceremony w witnessed] a / nue RTOS ; ‘a LONDON, August 2
| - eit representing | Hydro-Electric plants were be-)ted States, Canada and France | Dinuchi Torres are here to spend|by State Department and Colom-| ana 1 ation : m! IT “— ( ‘ n production that faster
rter of a mill’ sing built the assistance of|already appear. to have agreed four days in Sweden as the Swed-| bian officials in Miller offices | ; : ed Stat ay ‘ F—86S Ru M.LG. 6
" @peide i be hte United es He tressed| that the present U.S. Garrand 300 ish Foreign Department’s guests.|Waynick afterwards told report ; ae Wor y 1 a 5 .
to tell all. its|“the most imps and press-| calibre rifle should be adopted as The third newsman, Juan Antonio|€ that he plans to leave fi | A ir Her told t f Commons oO:
rve two minutes |ing” problem 1g *r-|the standard rifle, although Shin-, Viera, will join them later. They|Pogota within the next fe days.| A € ry pla The pl OC f the I ‘
¢ Peary 0 August 15,|developed count ich t!| well will do his best to make them Will visit Bothenburg) and probably|The _n¢ ibassador thén went r f b ld nee I ou H n sa
ote t the Japanese} on! of econom j \¢ hange ir minds and adopt the the northernmost part of Sweder the White House to s: f ' ¢ 00 1 ; ; be
: + the colar! ate }280 alibre new-British rifle + jou po ag als visit i : \ ell to President Truman bs bou 1.000 a f cP
‘ —U.P =-=U.F , anc Denmark _ » P








ho left "Balb 10S [eet eee ree
‘or E 1 March Ist by the or 4
Gelfito, r¢ yesterday moms ¢
Gaseognre. Mr. Thomas
voyage out
shor ma
He D or of Messrs
tckes & Bynoe Ltd
Passed Finals
RA ISS JEAN EDWARDS, daugh- |
i ter of Dr. Afchie Fiwards,
P.M.O., Christ Church i Mrs. @
Edwards has passed her Finals at 7
St. James, Secreta College,
Grovesnor ace, Lo i f
Jean had* taken secketarial
urse at thé Colleg

Will Stay With Ernie

R. DICK MURRAY, Trinidad
radio sports commentator,
classifier and hancicipper, is due
to arrive here tomorrow morning
from Trinidad for the Barbados
Turf Club’s Mid-Summer meet-
ing.
He will be staying with his good
friend Mr. Ernest Proctor of

“Ernies,” Hastings.

For Daughter's Wedding
M* STANLEY JE FREITAS

“A and Aer son. #nthony arrived
from St. Vincent yesterday morn-
ing by B.G. Airways. Anthony
leaves tomorrow by T.C.A. for
Canada. An old Lodge Boy is
going to McGill University.

Mrs. De Freitas has come
for her daughter
She is to be

he

over
Jean’s wedding.
married on August

18th to Mr. Desmond Tudor, son
of Mr. Colin Tudor of “Staten”
Hastings.
Writes Books About
Travel

HIRTY - EIGHT YEAR - OLD
English author Roland Syme,
who has travelled extensively all
over the world, was among the
passengers coming out from Eng-
iIond on the Gascogne. He got off
the ship in St. Lucia and will re-
main there for about two months
before going to Dominica. After
Dominica he plans to visit Bar-
bados,

Most of his publications are
about travel and his visit to the
W.I. is to write a book about
these islands,

Syme was raised
farm in Australia, Besides welt
ing books he is-also a roving
Reuter’s correspondent.

He is a “six-footer,” has dark
brown hair and wears a mous-
tache.

St. Lucia Matron
HE MATRON of the St. Lucia
Hospital, Margaret Archard,
who had been on holiday in Eng-
lend, was another passenger by
the Gascogne who left the ship at
St. Lucia.
Intransit
ISS EVELYN LAURIE of
Pavilion Court, Hastings, who
arrived from Trinidad yesterday
afternoon by B.W.LA. is due to
leave to-day by B.G, Airways for
Dominica,

on a sheep





Attended Police ‘Officers’

Course

Ch W. A. FARMER, Super-
intendent of Police, returned
from England on the Gascogne
yesterday after an absence of five
months, During, his. stay in tha
U.K., he attended a Senior Police
Officers’ Course which lasted for
three months at the Police College
Ryton-on-Dunsmore,

try in Warrick.
He also Was attached to a Dis-
trict Trainjng Centre outside of

London and did 4 general course
with the Metropolitan Police.

Holiday Over
FTER speriditig a
é holiday in Barbados,
rt Sanitary Ninodeter ‘tt
Barrow, returned home yesterday
morning by the Gaseogne.,

This was Mr. Barrow’s first visit
te the island, but the second for
his wife. They both said that they
ehjoyed the sea-bathing. and
found Barbados a very healthy
i$land, They were staying with
Mr. George Ramsingh of Chup-
man Street Cross Read.

Back To B,G.
MoM": HILDA THOMPSON and
her daughter Rita of “Mara,”
Worthing,
Guiana yesterday morning by the

near Coven-

ek

returned .to British

Gaseqyne after spending 20
months here.
Her husband who is with the

Crown Life Insurance in Barba-
dos and their other two daughters
are remaining in Barbados
Intransit
NTRANSIT passengers on the
Gascogne yesterday enroute to
Trinidad after almost four months
ae in England were Mr. and
Mrs. Ernie Flynn,

Mr. Flynn is with the Confed-
eration Life Association in Trini-
dad. His wife is the former Joyce
Roach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs

Fred Roach who are at present in
Trinidad.





Carib Calling

Studying Nursing

RRIVING yesterday morning

on the Gascogne from Eng-
land on two months’ holiday was
Miss Gloria Sutherland of Bay
Street. She was in the U.K. for
the past three years studying
nursing and will be returning to
take a coutse in midwifery.

She told Carib yesterday that
she did her general training at the.
Royal Free Hospital and took a
Ciploma in gynaecology at Chels@a
Hospital for women.

From Dominica

er in Barbados for a month’s

holiday is Mrs. Peter Dew-
nurst whose husband is a planter
in Dominica. She arrived yester-
day morning by the Gascogne and
is staying with Mrs. bert Year-
wood of My Lord’s Hill.

Other arrivals by the Gascogne
from Dominica on holiday, were
Miss Ruth Hurtault, a schoo) mis-
tress of the Roseau Gitls’ School,
Miss Patricia Peltier, a sttident,
Mrs. Donald Robinson, whose hus-
band is a Pee at the Miss Ros-
mary Tavernier of the Dominica
Dispensary arid Miss Sylvia John-
son.

Sister

18S LESLYN ROBERTS,
Government Telephone Op-
erator of British Guiana, returned
home yesterday morning on the
Gascogne after spending a be s
holiday staying with Mr, W.
Merritt, Chief Sanitary tammnetes
of St. Michael arid Mts. Merritt of
“Friendly Hall.”
Miss Roberts is a sister of Mr.
George Roberts, Vital Statistics
Officer attached to C.D. and W.

No Plum For Sir Peélhani?

N his new atitobiography, Sir
Pelham Warner urges that, the
PBC should drop the tse of play-
ers’ Christian names and nick-
names in their cricket reports.

A strange — stiggestion. For
cricket followers every where think
bf this great player of the past not
as Sir Pelham, nor as plain “War-
ner,” but, as “Plum” Warner, And
te he will always be remembered.

First Visit

RS. A. C. SAMAROO of
British Guiana who. came
over to Barbados five weeks ago

on her first visit, left yesterday
morning on the Gascogne for Trin-
idad where she will spend a fur-
ther holiday before returning
home. She was accompanied by
her two daughters Vilma, a civil
servant attached to the B.G. Post
Office and Joyce.

While here, they were staying
at “Swansea,” Worthing.
Incidental Intelligénce

HE best way for a woman to
keep a man at a distance is
to marry him.,—Wall Street Jour-

nal,
—L.E.S.



THE ee ees ce OF PIPA







Acruss

s the twerp fool about. (6-3)
te ur emperor, (9)

of Prince the Duke of Edin-
gb ta. (6)

pack to this age. (3)

way it goes, (0)

1 pehaviour, (9)







lo. F s0 unfed, (3)

6. Fi »{ a good time, (4)

17. Born in fine enclosures, (3)

13. Did vie pagans have one ? (4)

iy, Change A ete, (9)

20. Kind of 9 Across to find port. (9)
Down

1. Hen as firm as the angler. (9)

2. Famous Express feature, (7)

%. Flog. (4)

%. Not in fuli supply. (4)

° 1) packs his 8 Down and
(9)

smal cape, (8)
jence for a 5 Down, (4)
Across. (5
1 care sot (5)
zp Aeross:

Jay's puaz
ar 10, C





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BADOS ADVOCATE



NETT, the Bar-
f Club’s official

TO-DAY’S

(
ssrta,, flew in from Trinidad yes- AT Lower Broad Street {
terday afternoon by B.W.LA. for SN rere —-——— §
the Midsummer Meeting which EMPIRE — 2.30 and _ 8.30 )

opens to-morrow. He is staying at
Hotel Royal.

B.B.C. Radio. Programme



moa =



FRIDAY AUGUST 3, 1951 and continuing Daily
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.25
a.m, Listeners’ Choice, 1145 a.m. World

Affairs, 12.00 (noon) The News, 12.10 “

p.m. News Analysis

4115 — 645 pm 9 %6 M
4.15 p.m. Albert Herring, 4.55 p.m

is nterlude, 5 00 p.m. Sporting Record, TWO BIG FOR
5.15 p.m Interlude, 5,20 p.m. Light >

husié, 6.00 p.m. Mefehant Navy Pro- .

framme, 6.15 p.m, ansatian Quiz,

t 48 p.m Programme Purade, 6.55 p.m

T ‘s Sport.

1.0010 45 p.m . 26 68 M3) a9 Mt
7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News

/.nalysis, 7.16 p.m, West Indian Diary,
7.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing, 8.00
p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. English
Magazine, 8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m
From The Editorials, 9.00 p = oe Visit

a ne tie Wail, 9. "hts is
aa

Fy par, 1.04 pm: Ae

p.m he Debate Continues



Scientists Are
Nice To Meet
Not To Marry

Say Thrée Exhibition Girls





TO-DAY (Only) 5 & 8.30 p.m \ THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
“KID GALAHAD” & “NEVER SAY ”"ROTDAY tO “SUN. 4.50
Are scientists fascinating to RacaTe Errol FLYNN Matinee Sunday 5 aie ay
women, To meet—Yes, To marry “SPECIAL SAT. |, SAT. — SUN. & | “FORGOTTEN WOMEN”
—No, Three girls Soreine at the | Pe a or MON. 5 & 8.30] Elyse KNOX Edward NORRIS
x NTOM € m.
Kensington, who. meet ‘hundas Be eee ag Wake for two" tl snaeoy mite GaxasteR’
tentists from all over the oon Yi) |]) _earey SULLIVAN — BELITA
Woe, ave this opinion. er, SERANADE® || Doris DAY &/ LE DNTEE Re at
i Jimmy Wakely Gordon McRAE jj | ; AT. 4TH
One of them, 27-year-old Miss White aio \j “TRAIL te GUNSIGHT”
Joy Collins, gaid; ‘Scientists, 9 Chik Fae ee te | || Eddie DEW Fuzzy KNIGHT
bearded and a at are fas- “THE TRAP" & and
cihating to work with. But 1 Fas , | “SONG of the RANGE" “THE OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL”
don’t think I would like to marry re 9 j ih Jimmy WAKELY ____ Johnny Mack BROWN
a seientist. They seem to think é f S22 | 955595999 99959999S99S9S7998F OTTO T FFP OCTTOOTTT
you are just an AES esa cs ; $ weHT & 12 $
molecular structure and are liable cs g aA SX » _ my ~
to give you calories instead of g ; cae MOON Ts. AND SSx Openi —— GLOBE Voday %
ChgeOaIBR oth & come % |k 5.00 & 8.1 $
e pebabah @. others are 2 x o “15 p.m. %
rdoke, 19, of wy 5 ,
Eppa te > Nt gt ‘8 x Make Plus : %
of ‘ay edon — ‘ 5 ;
started in the exhibition as kiosk] | F x at a celen, Salen , j
anaes ‘Lani Q % qu ® ‘a ON PARADE $
ur Lalgiag C 2 Fre 9 S
They learnt the scientific alpha- lint Q N de ty SAM KING
bet from Atom to Zoology in their oy x on > x
spare time, and now explain , x ante Hush Little Darling”
exhibits to visitors. : % i be -
Between them they speak to % oe DE IGHTON GILKES
foreign visitors in four languages %

—French, German, Spanish and
Portuguese. They are _ thrilled
with the job, but none of them
intends to take up science as a
career.

Miss Brooke is going to Cam-
hridge to take modern languages.
“IT have learned more about
science than I ever did at school,”









she said, g _“Friendly Star”
Miss Holward, who hag been 2 Pe eg oe sh
a film re wrania to Join an a NORMA INCE
lines “T ow plenty about the “rm In Y
marvels of outer space, and now t Par The Mood For
Srey. 0 eee ee Screen Play by ROBERT NATHAN and JERRY DAVIS s
Pities Based on the Book “TAHITI LANDFALL” by WILLIAM S. STONE
M Collins” 1 Oi to settle] = jase "
k Colona, eee upnatd Music by HARRY WARREN + Lyrics by ARTHUR FREED Gitiest. ‘Seana :
” Directed by Produced by
LOVE SONG ey ; THE SIN
Chi Journalists do wate ROBERT ALTON + ARTHUR FREED Vika
Vv; . METRO-COLDWYN-MAYER PICTURE S
Visit Royal Naval Dock x
sberat Aug. 2 a ‘The Griffith Bros.”
, Aug, 2. 4
Four Chilean journalists now 7) r a e >
touring Britain today visited the R oO WY A L vT it E A r R K | , x
Royal naval dockyard in Ports-, se ae ‘ ae jas t itcds '
ath Tgmorrow they are SPECIAL : TO-MORROW AT MID-NIGHT ~ Pit 180: House ate: %
scheduled to visit New Scotland REPUBLIC ALL ACTION WHOLE SERIAL 3 2) Bal, 48<: Boxee me US
Yard. % ; . 3 xes . p
Chilean Ambassador Manuel ée rd ’ ‘ LENT” % $
Bianchi is preparing a weekend DESER1 AGENT $ R b T ane aed k x
reception in their honour, | Starring : ROD CAMERON $ Y EC ie “ a take the g
~ ; 8 cket_ Booths v
OP) | tie
“ ee ee POE OCDDSES OSS OE OSS SOE LOPLEPESOCOOOEILIIG 7 O66.











=
OLYMPIC THEATRE



TO-DAY and TOMORROW 4.45 and 8.15
First Instalment

SUNDAY AND MONDAY 4.45 AND 8.15
Final Instalment Columbia’s Bullet-Streaked Serial

“DEADWOOD DICk~™

Starring

Don Douglas and the Mysterious “SKULL”
ALL THRILLS. ACTION

NOT

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A DULL MOMENT



SPECIAL

TOMORROW~—ACTION AT MIDNIGHT
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and continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30

TO-DAY 5 & 8.15p.m.

SPECIAL MAT. TO-MORROW MORNING at 9.30 at

EMPIRE and ROYAL







| PLAZA

FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1951









i JANETTA DRESS SHOP h













THE BDAY

‘DRESSES of all Types.

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Handbags,

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MATINEES : TO-DAY & TO-MCGRROW AT 5.00 P.M.

TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT 8.30
MICKEY ROONEY PAT O'BRIEN

—













ONE THEATRE



- ans :
roti § in “THE FIREBALL
go ys eo a with
Sb i q BEVPRLY TYLER : JAMES BROWN : MARILYN MONROE
S

Released by 20th Century-Fox











MUSIC





Coming
WATCH THIS BRIDGETOWN || ‘LET'S _DANCE”
SPACE 2\ PLAZA Dia 2310 *Spetty, HUTTON
TODAY 2.80 — 445 & 8.30 P.M. and Continuing Daily 445 & 830 PM.

“The SINNER of MAGDALA”

The Story of CHRIST and Mary MAGDALENE

on mmaraaa sccm, saa aaa eNO cam













SPECIAL SAT. & SUN. (Only) SPECIAL SAT. 9.30 a.m, & 1 30 p.m
at 16.45 p.m “ARIZONA CYCLONE”
9. 2edw: Mite = = Johnny Mack Brown, & Furry Knight
“SQUARE DANCE KATY" & and ‘LAWLESS BREED”
“CRASHING THRU” Kirby Grant & Fuzzy Knight’
e = = —————— |
PLAZA surtie || GALETY
i Dial 8404 ||!























Kitch”

HUBERT CLARKE
“Bless This House”

CARL BEST
“Be My Love’

FRANK AUSTIN











THE GREATEST

The World's:

Dee en ee eae nee

STORY OF ALLS



—~—

MAGDALA

The Story of Christ
and Mary Magdalene

storing Medea de Novara



SHOWING Pe isn MRR a.
2.30, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
and Continuing Daily
4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

ae

(ALL-TALKING)
A MESSAGE OF
PEACE AND FAITH
FOR EVERYONE !





HRIDGETOWN


FRIDAY, AUGUST _34, 1951



And New Index Suggested

ed ear]

lows, to the Governor.
The Report states :



we were
with the
reference:

on the operation of

In June, 1951,
ed a Committee
ing terms of

“to report

appoint-

ous cost
follow-

British
the



West Indies,



pa : - haps not the best one for the
dl — Cost of a _ West Indies” and commented that

xa + necessary, to make the best basis s 2
recommendations for the adop- aa s seemed to be that

tion of a new index in view of
the variations in the consump-
tion cuantities since May, 1947
when the present “weightings”

tated , in his
penditures should
mainly

be



budgetary method

THE COST OF LIVING INDEX COMMITTEE appoint-
ier this year and consisting of Sir John Saint, Mr.
K. H. Straw and Capt. J. Bryan, has just reported as fol-

in 1944 made a study of the vari-
of living indices in the
states that
is per-

followed in Barbados. He further
conclusions “Ex-
estimated
from statistics of aggre-

rather

realise
“weights”

a dee gate annual consumption 2
wetees ee epee Re than trom weekly budgefs.
submit our Report “Weights”

2. In order to deal adequately 4 tt %& important to
in this Report with our terms Of that after the various
reference, we consider that we on which

should give a
what “The Cost
Number” means and the
ods which are used in its
pilation. According to the Min-
istry of Labour in the United
Kingdom the object of the com-
pilation of a cost of living index
is to make it possible to measure
the average increase in the cost

short outline of
of Living Index
meth-

com-

pattern of
alter the
portionate
various items.
sumption

about in a number





time. For
of purchasing a particular group was freely consumed
of commodities and services over 3 ; F

a period of time. In order to de-
termine this basic
sumption it is usual to collect
analyse typical household
gets at a given “base” date
the particulars given in
“budgets”, sometimes
mented by other information, {
ures are prepared showing

be heavily
come

weighted,

pattern of con-
and
bud-
From
these

possible
uch

to
variations



“weights”.

the



: +e cost of living index, it was pos-
average weekly expenditure of sible to review the ‘weights ceri.
the households in question upon :
ee ' SF aoa ena oxlically by an examination of
the items SEVRUER, 8 'eS© imports and local production of
averages are used as a basis fo f odstuffs and this was done un-
‘weights’ expressing the relative til 1947 a
importance of each of these items
in the average expenditure of M
ay

the households in question at the 5. It wane SOP aes
oan Poses on n ih hi da a mas ‘however, that the pattern _ of
poe compiled, # regular QOuec= consumption may alter owing to
tion of information is obtained, , change in the standard ea
usually each month, from shop- Fi
: Ra ee tei, Sea a ing. There is some evidence that
eepers and others showing the the standard of living of the av-
actual prices for each of the items ge working class f ily a
which are being used in the de- rbados has been fhised “éince
termination of cost of living in- j939° 4 rising standard of biving
dex. The percentage change in 7

c infers that the cons
the price of these items is cal- ‘i Consumes Cpanges

culated and these
combined for each of

percentages are

the differ-



of

a cost of living index
is based have been calculated, the
consumption
change and such a change would
“weights”, i.e,
consumption

may

the pro-
the
Variations in con-
quantities are brought
of ways but
this is particularly evident in war
instance, an item which
under
mal conditions and which would
would be-
a scarcity; rice was an ex-
ample during the last war.

nor-

It is
of
of

correct the effect
on the cost
liv ing index by re-calculating the
Using the basis adopt-
ed in Barbados for calculating the

this consumption habits according
to his preferences and to the in-
crease in his money income, Stich



undertaken in order to calculate a new index.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

C.0.L. Index Committee Reports

Inquiry Recommended



The Report of the Cost of Living Index Committee, which
is published to-day, recommends that an enquiry should be

In this con-

nection the Committee is of the opinion that the Survey of
Income and Expenditure at present being carried out by the
Institute of Social and Economic Research of the University
College of the West Indies will provide useful data on which
to base the new index.
If the Survey is to be successful wide public support is
essential. Enumerators will visit households to collect infor-
mation on mMeomes, and expenditure on items of food, rent,
clothing, fuel and light, etc. The information supplied by

householders will be treated as strictly confidential by

the

University Research Institute. This information is totalled
and the various averages ascertamed form the material re-

quired for the Cost of Living Index.

Thus no individual

householder's position will be disclosed by the figures.

Pending the results of the proposed Survey which will
take many months to complete the Cammittee recommends
that the present cost of living index be continued but that if
should be weighted according to the 1949 pattern of imports
and local consumption and should take into aceount informa-
tion which has since become available on rent increases
together with other minor matters which in the opinion of the
Committee make the caltulation of the Index a more reliable
estimate of the change in the cost of living.

The Government has accepted the recommendations of
the Committee and in the-®ost of Living Summary issued by
the Labour Commissioner on the 31st July, the figure of 272
is showm for the month of June, 1951, in lieu of the figure of

265 which represents the Index for June,

on the old basis.
It should be clearly understood that the increase of eight
points between the published figures for May and June does

not represent a sudden increase in the cost of living.

1951, calculated

It is

caused by the substitution of new weights in calculating the
Index. Had the weights been recaleulated every year the
increase would have been spread evenly over the period from
Ist January, 1947, when the weights were last recalculated.

A separate press release will be

issued during the next

few days as regards the investigation into profit margins and
price control.
His Excellency the Governor has appointed a Committee to
examine a Memorandum submitted by the Civil Service Associ-

tion on proposals for the introduction of 4

This opportunity is also taken to announce that

Cost of Living

Allowance for Government employees.
The Members of the Committee are as follows:

The Honourable H. A. Cuke, C.B.E., M.L.

C., (Chairman).

The Honourable Sir John Saint, Kt.
Mr. F. L. Walcott, M.C.P.

Acting Financial Secretary.
Ist August, 1951.

ent items, into a general average , - :
, & > @& change w als r
percentage. In calculating _ thi ‘iwelghte see ceria rid
aan pee Faw thes tae al proportionate consumption of the
ceeprt ed ef the ‘different item more expensive items and hence basis is required at fairly fre-
eee aiencias to each of them the lacrease the Cost of Living In- quent intervals—say, every seven
wet ot pr Se ‘ a conta es dex. This inerease, however, years. There are various rea-
me Se were I nt i househola measures the increase in the sons for this. The further away
buaets rhe y he sh ee standard of living and not the one gets from the original base
3ets, 5 ; increase i > cos iv
from this calculation shows how crease in the cast of living. ae ae rae a op
the cost of buying the particular An Estimate in the Teen at consitaytion,
group of commodities and services 6. It must be borne mind perhaps as a result of thane
has changed as compared with that even the most scientifically eg in the standard of living or
the prices prevailing at the basic produced Cost of Living Index, as a result of war or oth-
date. This is taken as 100 aes on comprehensive and re- er external economic factors
iable information will only be With Q i i :
ex ith the available evidence we
The Ind an estimate of average conditions are unable to ascertain the im-
3. Before the last war, no at- @nd may only be used for very portance of such changes. In par-

been made in Barba- Seneral guidance,
cost of living
months of
decided

tempt had
dos to institute a
index but in the early
the war, the Governor
that arrangements hould




made for the compilation of cost Esa]

of living index statistics so that year: Jan. Feb mane ae OPE 190. ay hay vast
an indication of the average per- 1951 243 246 250-984. B64 285 L ut. Sept. ;
-entage rease ‘ost of

ant on Re = nnd cr con- COST OF LIVING INDEX AT THE END OF JUNE, 1951
maintaining the pre-wat Oh~ ‘he“eniowing table shows Me ooeee oF Butte wee eee
sumption level could be obtained MANth front Basternien 1980 at the
from month to month. The col- i a te

lection and analysis of famil = —AUGUST, 1939. Basis 100
household budgets requires a Feb. Match April May June July Aug. Sept, Ore.
large organisation and normally ay 113 118 122122 122122 122 «123
takes a period of one or two 2 5 28 «#129 «6130 )=«130—S-131 134 «136
years. It wie not possible to un- ta eee iG: 42 = 138 156161164
dertake such an enquiry at that 169° «168 «6195 175s‘ wD so ae 168
time and it was accordingly de- 183183 «186 186186187187 in aes
cided to obtain a pattern of con- ae 22 ii ct 200 214 «6212 «215 2165
sumption of the average family 297 4 a 4 ae 38 24 226
from an analysis of import sta- 234 230-226-227) 229 298 2S 25 224
tistics and of local production aay 32 242 242241 241 241 i024
This is possible in Barbados where z 6 86264 «= 272 os as i

consumption habits are not ver)

different in various localities and . _

where a very large proportion of B —The increase of
all consumption goods are im- the substittien
ported. Dr. Benham—Economic

Adviser to the Comptroller for

Development and Welfare—who

—
a

It is generally
accepted that an Index on a new

ticular

we

have no
means of measuring how much

Increase since 1939—All Items
Food only 147 20%,
May and that for

* points between the figure for
does not represent a sudden increase in the cost of living.
of new weights in ealculating the Index,

It

adequate

Nov.
end of

Nov.
Ml
122
136
158
168
186
190
220
226
235
224
242

». Existing Cost Of Living Index (January—June, 1951)

Dec

each

Dee
111
123
137
158
168
185
194
222
226
236
teu
242

171 99%

June

is caused by

Labour Comumissioner.

Bist July,

1951



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the qahanges since 1939 are the
result of a change in _ living
standards and how much to a

change in the cost of living. The

present index in Barbados has
been in operation sinee 1939, i.e.
almost twelve years. In order

to cope with all the changes in
habits of expenditure it is neces-
sary to start a new index with a
new base date.

An Inquiry

7. In reporting on the present
Cost of Living Index we have
been guided by these facts and
have reached the conclusion that
the time has come for an en-
quiry to be undertaken in order
to caleulate a new Index, From
time to time since the end of
the war the question of under-
taking a survey of family bud-
gets has been considered, but
only recently thas there been any
prospect of carrying it out,

A Survey

8. A survey of Income and
Expenditure among a sample of
households is planned by the In-
stitute of Social and Ecofiomic
Research of the University Col-
lege of the West Indies. This
survey is part of a wider study,
but the results will provide a
pattern of expenditure. As we
have stated earlier in this report,

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Dr. Benham concluded that ex-
penditure should be estimated

mainly from statistics of aggre-
gate annual consumption. No sat-
isfactory budgetary survey has
been carried out in Barbados and
the Committee are of the opinion
that it would be desirable to ob-
tain a pattern of expenditure from
such a survey. The results could
then be compared with those
achieved by the present method
of estimating the pattern of ex-
penditure from the statistics of
aggregate annual consumption
and a satisfactory basis for a new
Index formulated.

One Year

9. A reliable survey of house-
hold expenidture cannot be com-
pleted in less than one year. One
of the main reasons for this is
that the level of earnings varies
considerably between the crop

sason and “hard times”. It is,
therefore, necessary to carry out
a survey on two occasions during
a period of twelve months in or-
der to get a reasonable average
figure. The necessary processing
and analysis of the statistics
would probably take a_ further
four to six months, It is there-
fore unlikely that a new Index
ean be prepared before the be-



ginning of 1953.
Examination
10. In aceordance with our

terms of reference we have made
a critical examination of the
present Cost of Living Index arid
but for the Survey which is to
be carried out by the Institute of
Social and Economic Research we
would have recommended the
compilation of a new Index with
a base date of say, Ist August,
1951. In view of this Survey we
recommend that in the interim
the present Cost of Living Index
should be continued, The last
adjustment of weights in the
present Index was carried out in
1947 We consider «that the
weights should now be re-calcu-
lated on the basis of the 1949
pattern of imports and local pro-
duction including certain infor-
mation on rents whigh has re-
cently become available.

11. We attach a table—show-
ing the Index from 1st January,
1951, calculated on the basis of
the 1947 weights, which is the
one at present in use. The Index











6 usually means pain — the pain of indigestion.

PAGE THREE

S Ie switched



ted according to
of imports and

king into

r June, weigh
the 1949" patt
jJoval comsumption and ti
account the information available
an rents and other minor matters
which in the opinion of the
mittee makes the calculation of
ihe Index a more reliable esti-
mate of the change is the cost
of living, is 272 e recommend
that this Index be adopted with
effect from the Ist of June, 1951,
ard that the existing Index be
discontinued,

12. in conclusion the ~ommit-
iee desire to place on record their! 2
appreciation of the valuable as- at






Com-



sistance which has been given toe at
ihem by the Secretary, Mr, P. M .
Welch.

S. J. SAINT,

K. H. STRAW,

G. J. BRYAN

P. M. WELCH,

HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay



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Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Lid. advise
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MAIL NOTICE

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Parcel Mail and Registered Mail |
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the 4th August, 1951,

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 9B ADVOGATE
Cee iin St fone
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad , Bridgetown.





8







|
|

Friday, August 3, 1951





Building Machinery

IF THE Princess Alice Enquiry proved
nothing else, it did prove that the Vestry
of St. Michael had at its disposal no machin-
ery for undertaking the construction of
buildings.

The Vestry itself went on record this
week as stating this deficiency and asked
the Government to undertake the establish-
ment of the Welches Playing Field. In this
decision it was made plain however that
the Vestry would give the utmost co-oper-
ation and would be willing to undertake
the administration of the Playing Field
after its establishment,

It was a waste of time for the Vestry to
take umbrage |
course of the
were quit

alt remarks made during the
investigation, but members
within their rights to say, if

they so believed, that the Vestry was not
equipped to carry cut the erection of build-
ings.

The corruption of the Vestry, even if it
were true, could have nothing to do with
to of
buildings. And it was because the Vestry
was not satisfied that the money for the
Princess Aliee Playing Field had
spent to the best advantage that the pre
liminary investigation began.

its ability undertake the erection

been

For some time now the view has been
publicly expressed that the erection of pub-
lic buildings in this island should be the
responsibility of the Public Works Depart-
ment. It is known that buildings have been

erected and then handed over to the parti-
cular authority who would occupy or ad-
minister them.

It is also known that in almost every
instance Where the Government abdicated
its proper functions in this respect, and
allowed the erection of buildings by per-
sons outside the Public Works Department,
there has been cause for public dissatisfac-
tion.

The most recent instance is the erection
or rebuilding of schools costing thousands
of dollars, by a former Town Planning





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

eo This Is -News’=

No.

i copy

RUSSIA’S sixpenny magazine
in English—boosted as a sign of
a new Kremlin desire for under-
standing—has arrived in Britain,
From its 32 pages the

quotes from an article by
a Russian woman whose face you
may Tremember—

DOCTOR NINA REPORTS

‘THOUSANDS WHO DREAD

THE HOURS OF NIGHT...’

O YOU remember the face on

the right? It is Dr. Nina
Djavakhishvili-Komakhidze— one
of the five women from Moscow
who visited Britain for a fortnight
in March,

Back in Moscow, Dr. Nina has
written her impressions of “My
English Visit’; selections from her
articles are quoted here: —

On Houses

@ ON the second day of cur stay

we found curselves in Liver-
pool. This town was fortunate
enough to escape the destruction
caused by the war a faet which
makes it rather difficult to under-
stand why there should be so
many homeless people on the
streets of Liverpool.

FOOTNOTE, — During .war-
time bombing raids on Mersey-
side 3,966 people wete killed,
and 120,000 homes damaged or
destroyed in Liverpool alone,

Hy James Bartlett

ness, with its everlasting problem
of where to spend the night?
On Food

@ IN the Soviet Union ration

ecards are a thing of the past.
Why, then, in England should the
working man still have to tighten
his belt? We visited the house of
an engineer, in Slough, a suburb
of London. His wife gave us din-
ner, and we praised her skill as o
cook.

“Thanks for the complimeni ”
replied our hostess. “To tell you
the truth, it is not easy for us to
cook a tasty meal nowadays. See,
this half-pound of butter and an
equal amount of margarine are the
week’s ration for our family of

of the new magazine from Mescow
that M.P.s are asking to see

still unaware that medical aid is
free in the Soviet Union. How-
ever, it turned out that theré is
much that we ourselves do not
know about English practices. For
example, the doctors told us how
the medical services are organised
in England where it igs now in some
instances free of charge.
On Peace

@ | THINK we were in England

long enough to obtain some
idea of what the average English-
man thinks and feels about many
things.

There is no doubt that the aver-
age man is very much concerned
about peace. It is not true that he
is more concerned about the suc-
cesses of the Arsenal football team
than the remilitarisation of West-

four. Do you think you can feed ern Germany, s
a demnity” properly on such a On Children ,
ration? I know I can’t.” ; @ Are English mothers worrying
about the fate of their child-
On Newspapers ren? That, mainly, was what in-
@ LONDON newspapers give a terested me. as a Soviet woman

great deal of space to all sorts
of society gossip—descriptions of
receptions, dog and cat shows. Yev
however thoroughly I read the
papers I never could find anything
about all those children in Lon-
don’s suburbs who have no over-
coats or warm gloves, or about
working women who have to go
without stockings in frosty weath-

Eye Peed t when er, and the many London families
® Se ee Sete. tanta’ te that shiver in poorly heated flats
ower, they promised to solve the because they can buy only half of
housing. problem. Why in the the coal ration owing to the high
capital, and in Liverpool, and in price of coal.

Manchester, and in’ many other On Dectors y
English towns do thousands of @ I WAS rather surprised to find
people fear the coming of dark- tat some English doctors were

—

English and having

instuct our ambeusader to obtain copies



avd at he wil

% ET us see NEWS — the new
Russian magazine.” This re-
quest from an M.P, appears on the

House of Commons Question
Paper. ‘ y
The magazine—reproduced in

miniature (top right) —- comes
from the presses of the Moscow
newspaper Trud in Gorkv-street.
Its editor-in-chief, Morozov, is a
professor who studied in Oxford.

The magazine aims, it says, ‘to
promote closer understanding be-

tween the peoples of the Soviet
Union and the Anglo-Saxon
world.”

Here are some of the things
that contributors say in issue
No, 1:—

PEACEFUL RELATIONS, by his-



Architect. This too ended in a Public En-
quiry Commission set up by the Govern-
ment. ,

The members of the Vestry of St. Mich-
ael are all businessmen of one kind or
another but they do not set themselves up
as building experts or engineers, neither
is there any such qualified person on its
staff. The nearest approach is the Inspec-
tor of Parochial Buildings whose services
are utilised as a supervisor of work done on
behalf of the Vestry. That Inspector is a
qualified Building Contractor.

The decision of the Vestry not to under-
take the erection of the pavilions at the
Welches seems to focus public attention on
a principle which should have been settled
before and which was advocated by this
newspaper at the time of the Enquiry into
the building by the Town Planning Expert.

It is useless to expend thousands of dol-
lars on the upkeep of a public Works De-
partment with qualified engineers,
draughtsmen, and workmen and to have
work executed by people who cannot be
deemed to be directly responsible to the
Government for the expenditure of Gov-
ernment funds,



Nurses’ Fiag Day

TODAY the public will be asked to
support another of those institutions which
cater to an essential human need away from
the glare of publicity and public applause.
‘ ‘The Barbados Nurses’ Association having

overcome its initial difficulties entered on
a programme of work which has never
decreased. F

It has done much for the improvement

of the status of nurses in Barbados, but in

—







was she at war with Russia—at the
time of Crimea.
“In the celebrated ‘Iron Curtain’

DR, NINA—see quotes on
left—is one of eight leading

Russian contributors to

News. Between its blue- there is so little iron that even
green covers, bold and now when so much has been done
glossy, are 32 pages of

to envenom Anglo-Saxon relations

reading matter, three with the virus of mistrust, Britons

pictures. and no advertise-

ments. Two unsigned are conducting trade with us to the
articles give the Russian advantage of both parties. “
view on _ international “This trade could probably have
security and developments been ten times as great but for the

in Korea absurd fables about a ‘Russian

menace.’





LONDON, July 27.
Yesterday, in the House of Com-

ee et OR en rs
% 17. Mr. Vernon--T¢ ask the Secretary of State for Foreign Afiairs, whether his atiention has
been called to the a rat in Moscow of a new mublication called News. published in
of its object the closer understanding between the peoples of the
Union of Soviet Socialist Republics and the Aimle-Saxon world; and wheiier he will

and a doctor, when I thought
about Britain. ;

I talked with many people and
not one of them said that he did
not want peace or that he pre-

ferred war.





t place them in the Library
—— ”
“We perfectly understand that a
country seven million of whose
citizens lost their lives and over
1,700 of whose towns and villages
were destroyed, cannot have quite
the same attitude towards the idea
of a third world war as‘a country
to which the last war brought a
net profit of 53 billion dollars. The
last thing we are thinking of is an
attack upon Britain or America
or any of our neighbours.”

ON SOVIET-AMERICAN
FRIENDSHIP, by. ex-Ambassa-
dor A. Troyanovsky.

Sy HE common boundary of the

two countries has never wit-
nessed a frontier incident. History
furnished no instance of Russo-

torian Professor %. Tarle. American rivalry on land or on
“T N ALL the long centuries of ‘sea, Russians have always ad-
Britmin’s history only once mired Ametican efficiency, the

ebullient creative energy of the
American people, and their demo-
cratic spirit. Americans have al-
ways had a deep respect for Rus-
sia’s cultural attainments, and
appreciate and esteem our distin-
guished writers and artists.

“Difference of political system
and government can be no bar to
the development of friendly co-
operation to the advantage of both
countries.”

Britain’s Economic Il

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

tioned power of a British Prime



mons, Hugh Gaitskell—the Chan-
cellor of the Exchequer who has
inherited the power and imitated
the manner, of Sir Stafford Cripps
indicated that under the pressure
of a new crisis, Mr. Attlee’s
Government can still find no new
remedy for Britain’s economic
troubles. It is to be socialism
again. What Hugh Gaitskell an-
nounced was a limitation of divi-
dends at the average of.their level
this year and last year, The reason
for this announcement was to per-
suade the Trade Unions to restrain
themselves from high wage claims.
The argument, in fact, followed a
familiar pattern—soak the rich in
order to persuade the poor to be

satisfied with staying poor, At
the same time our Chancellor
hinted that the time might come

for cutting back *dividends— not
merely restraining: te.
This has been the remedy of Nr,

Attlee’s Government for every
economic crisis of the past five

years—and the fact that it is
lo be tried once again indicates
that the British Labour Party has
now been in office for so long
that it has become the reactionary
party, not the progressive party.
All it has to offer in times of
trouble, is the old stuff of rigid
doctrine. Instcad of announcing
that Britain would “go into bat-
tie” with all her forees to meet
re-armament costs, Attlee’s Gov-
ernment says, stand your ground,
con't make a move, something

Minister has been extraordinarily
hard for any of the small or mod-
evately great men. of the last
generation to abandon, Winston
Churchill, alone, seemed to have
the greatness to willingly throw

speech I was discussing the pros-
pects of an election with three
leng-experienced political observ-
ers, They offered high odds against

an elecuon in Briain tnis year.

— Get These Wonderful
| Planes Into The Air...

Military Commentator continues his
survey, How Tough is the Task of the
West? He opens the inquiry today with
an essential question... What is our
strength in the air?



By Group-Captain HUGH DUNDAS |

TWO factors could balance the frightening
10—1 disparity in strength between’ the
ground forces of East and West—power in |
the air, might on the sea. In ships Britain ana
the U.S. have a clear advantage. But the kind
of navy Russia is building—mostly sub-
marines (now around 300) and destroyers
(now around 100)—can best be tackled from
the air.

Air power may prevent a war. Air power
if anything, could win it for us. Let us see
what the West is up against. |

Russia has a force of 19,000 warplanes, ano |
‘about one-fifth of these are modern jets. The |
proportion rises every month as modernised
factories swing into their stride.

Output from these plants is around 75(
planes a month. Soon the Russians will be

|
$
Â¥

Mi.G15 now in quantity production. In speed,
climb and armament it rivals anything in the
West. They have two newer fighter types
which we shall soon hear about, the La.17 and
Yak.19.

They have a twin-jet tactical bomber—the
Tu.10—built for the same role as our Can-
berra. It is going into squadrons fast.

They have many squadrons of piston- |
engined heavy bombers, and a four-jet one
on the way.

Those are the ingredients—good stuff from
top to bottom, At the present rate of produc-
tion it will not be long before planes of
this calibre form the greater part of Russia’s
19,000-strong air war fleet.



WHAT is the Western antidote to this Red
air might?

I would say that the R.A.F. has between
700 and 800 jet fighters based in Britain and
on the Continent. Nearly half of those are in
squadrons of the Royal Auxiliary Air Force.

France has little more than 200 jet fighters
Belgium, Holland, Denmark, and Norway
perhaps 300 between them,

Italy has a skeleton force of jets, but most
of her fighters are piston-engined planes.

So, without U.S. contribution, the Euro-
pean countries could put up a defensive force
of around 1,200 jet planes, half of which,
those in Fighter Command, are rightly or
wrongly reserved for the defence of this
country.

On top of this, the Americans have between
200 and 300 fighters this side of the Atlantic.

NOW what have we got to hit back with? I



The canny commentators think it
ig mainly the Conservative press
that is keeping alive the idea of
an autumn election, But it is Mr.
Attlee who, alone, has the power
to choose the date for an election.
Since Hugh Gaitskell’s announce-
ment I think the possibility of an
autumn election has increased a

his office to the arbitration of
the electors in 1945. Before him
were Neville Chamberlain, Stan-
Jey Baldwin and Ramsay Mac
Donald. So perhaps it is no rarity
that Clement Attlee now feels
himself to have a right as well as
fsaty to the office of Prime Min-
ister.



would not estimate the front-line strength of
R.A.F, Bomber Command's heavy planes at
much more than 100, plus a token force of
twin-engined Mosquitos.

Coastal Command? Probably even weaker,
numerically, than our bomber force.



FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1951

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NORTH BOUND STUDENTS

AND OTHERS..

PLEASE NOTE

We are now Showing







building 12,000 a year. ig :
And they are good planes—as good as any- 1% c. S. PITCHER & CO.
thing we are building in the West. R *Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORE
They have that fine interceptor fighter the 1 85.65555055555555959585 909099 GIO TOSI IO DOO IOF









little—but 1 still would not rate
it too highly. The Labour Party’s
pclitical managers may tell Mr.
Attlee his best chance of victory
will come in two months time.
They may tell him that winter
will lose Labour some votes—as
usual, They may add that next
year austerity in Britain will be
flercer—because the three year
armament programme will reach
its peak. But these considerations
are quite likely to be overlooked
by Clement Attlee. '

After Six Years

The fact is that six years in
office have given the: hard-work-
ed, humourless, almost inhuman,
Prime Minister a strange sense of
his own duty to continue in office
at all costs, It is clear that
Clement Attlee and those around
him feel that to risk an election
would be nationally disastrous,
They believe, quite sincerely that



The Prime Minister

Many stories are told

perhaps
Churchill.
clothing”, he reportedly
our Prime Minister.

A more descriptive, more char-
acteristic story is told by R. H. S.

Crossman, M.P. A little after the] Shooting Stars and Thunderjets—are not of
war Dick Crossman went to Ger-

many. When he came back he
volunteered to describe to the
Prime Minister the — situation

created in Germany by the. “ngn-
regulation—which

fraternisation”
at that time was doing the troops

more harm than good, Mr, Attlee

received him and the Prime Min-
ister’s secretary warned the M.P.
that he had half an hour—no more.
Crossman spoke fot twenty min-
utes and then paused. The Prime

of the

Prime Minister, They range from

the cruel saying accredited—but|and transport planes Western Europe can
wrongly— to Winston] muster

“A sheep in sheep’s :

termed





Transport Command? I think a figure of
200 planes might be an optimistic estimate.
That, in effect, is all the bomber, coastal,

No one could feel too confident about that
general situation, particularly as the fighters
—British Vampires and Meteors, or U.S.

the newest design,

But there is a good side as well as a bad
to this balance sheet.

We in Britain have some wonderful new
planes and engines coming along. Already
this summer the Vickers firm has flown and
put into production the “Swift” fighter and
a new four jet bomber.



: r : : they alone can lead the country Minister sai ing. ithi
addition it has made them conscious of the will come to the aid of the party. jn foreign policy. They pelieve— went on iit hoon ee mires Within two months I expect to hear of
great service they are called upon to ren- With Relief oe or Penis eee ere ii rey —. The ‘Prime three more up-to-the-minute fighters, and one
4 a eas : ik r sia shou ave Minister said nothing, >
der. ‘To minister to the need of the sick and This morning millions of news- taught them otherwise—that Mr. went on until the Saari. * Ew new Jet Age bombers, powered by
the infirra is service of the highest order. paper readers certainly saw the Churchill will risk war by an ad- niinute was reached, and stoppea.| ®Mgines which lead the world in size and
} , a oat a Ve ier Ae headlines with relief. Price con- venturous policy and end his Mr, Attlee rose and said “Thank | qualit
, But the public, except by way of their trols mean stable prices—in Brit- days a leader in war, once you, I saw your mother last week $ ¥
annual reports, seldom hears of the work ain, The Government has certain- ce Herbert Morrison, 48 she is very well, thank you, good- The U.S. Government is interested in pro-
bina by dhe Barbilow Nurses’ A aonmiant Ay POSS, in Bue years SE ear We ibaetiboe tthe tir et byes Stee M.P. lab the Prime! ducing some of these Wak
done by the Barbados Nurses’ Association and six years of peace, the ter, subscribes to the doctrine that Minister's room § e of these engines and at least one
‘The general good health and well being of niechanism for holding the econ- Labour leadership alone stands ; -|of the planes, as in-j be
ra nti : - 5 omy on a tight rein. When the “in the centre’ and can hold the Mr. Attlee absorbs what is told b " q vere a
the community bears witness. however, to citizen reads the words “price country together in the Atlantic him. He rarely speaks; yet he eke
ajob of work which deserves unstinted ao Litter’ laalike tee pisine as! and its armament commjt- ¥ at The higher echelons} On the Continent, particularly in France | %
Bes Hae. sind 0} or da Q ric ents. 5 of the Labour Party hierarchy 5 j eu >
public support. Administrators usually earn in This week Clement Attlee com- stand in terror of hin, me ae and Italy, planning is at last giving way to!
Those who enjoy good health might well | the United States. So holding the pleted six years in office, as Prime lower echelons rarely meet him|PÂ¥Oduction. If these countries fulfil their pro-|%
; 2 measure bE their ihimdditneke be price line can earn Mr. Attlee Minister. It is long enough for save when he is being. a stiff,| cram the si : : , i¥
tet the measure of their thankfulness be | some much-needed votes in the that office to have gained an but courteous, host on the lawn| °'@™me the situation will look much brighter |
the extent of their financial support to the Autumn, if he cares to chance an eternal grip on him. To abandon of No. 10 Downing Street— at|!M two years’ time. .
Ai eseet Blas Day Collec | election then. power is hard, for any man, And regular tea-parties through the |
Nurses’ Flag Day Collection. Just before Hugh Gzaitskell’s the strangely supreme, unques- Summer. ¥ |
A i HAVE kept the most important asset— |
-_ oo - American air power—till last. The U.S.AF..| %
6 C t eo ‘d 9 8 | with a high standard of morale and profes- | $
k ‘
IS YOUR ‘Charactonym Femineered ‘ sional skill, is expanding at sensational |
. ,
speed, 1?
By WILLIAM BROWN BOOGIE-WOOGIE BOAT — to be queues (Coined by Win- There were 771 million horses, | SP ‘ . | 2
Reniacelas ig ile experimental R.A.F. boat start- ston Churchill). 730 million sheep, and 279 Look at the figures. Last December it hac | 2
in tae tee rtheict : ed, reversed, and steered by SY seo Hate 5 million pigs in the world, 158 wing 2 4 1%
i word Ueto ah ioet te different musical tones trans- ae leo AI sg aces Poy ' ; 88 wings (three squadrons per wing) anc 8
ones : pom at . imitted by tadio from a mother e A . i eae at te in | 560,000 men. By last April there were 81 wings | $
ain during the past year, could ship, " : . ritain, of whie 5 were re- 5 is
me them? No? Well, be war “abies Se athe 4 prints and new editions. | and 700,000 men. Soon after the turn of the ig
sag: a BOPERA — a night club or —_750,000-word Britannica Book of Over Baglond 6 cohune of air | year there will be 95 wings and more than | ¥
pent in an cae a restaurant specialising in “bop.” the Year, 1951, annual supple- one mile square between the | 1,000,000 men. x
& LOMETER— instrument ag CHARACTONYM a charac- ment to the Encyclopaedia Bri- |

sod
ter’s

the bird’ {



beat of a ait
g so the distance



outstanding

occupation or tannica





, just published at £3.





heights of 1,900 ft. and 2,000 ft.
was estimated to contain 250,000

AST BEN AoTica 3 HOV ; Here's a_ selection taken at ricci |
f 7 . ace bs FEMINEERED —designed by random. Population of China is 475 mil-
; ‘ ane net lion Jnited State: 50,697,361,
AUTOTRONIC ELEVATOR 4 When you say a woman ha a ed oath a Nations
r r | ¢ QUEUETOPIA the Utopia guitar look,” it means her 7 564 000 F
J b Y at of the Socialists, a salient char- Waist is narrow and her hips and ‘
700ft. per 1 te acteristic of which is assumed bust wide. —L.E.S.



ai a

True, even then the West will be numeri-
cally worse off than the East. But the pro-
portion will be nearer what is needed to en-
sure that a defender can hold off attack while
building up his own offensive.

OSES FOS SOS

—LES. 3}

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a i eee
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3,

1951





READY FOR DUTY



RIP AND PEGGY, the Police
land holding Rip,

Rip, Peggy Can Now Lorry Runs

Dogs, are ready for duty.

Peggy and Dog Master Cadogan.

Track Criminals

RiP AND PEGGY, the Police Dogs, have completed

their training.
criminal for any distance.

They are now capable of tracking down a

Rip and Peggy, who are just over a year old, arrived

in the island earlier this year by steamship.

They were

donated to the Barbados Police Force by Scotland Yard.

Band Cadets
Happy At
St. Cecilia

T THE ST. CECILIA BAR-

RACKS—new quarters for

the Police Band—at Passage Road,

St. Michael yesterday some of the

cadets were engaged in individual

practice on the grounds of the
barracks.

Wearing khaki shirts and shorts,
all the boys looked happy and
contented. Some of them said that
the new barracks are breezy and
there is no noise or continual din
to interfere with practice.

Two cadets were blowing out
the tune “Rule Britannia” under
a lofty tree while another was
“running off” a scale on a saxo-
phone:

Other cadets were scrubbing and
rolling the tennis lawn to the right
side of the building. When the
band gives the classical concerts
on Sundays chairs will be placed
on this lawn which is directly be-
fore the verandah where the
bandsmen play.

The baths for NCO’s and other
ranks are in the basement and
the main sleepig quarters are on
Khe second floor. Also in the
basement is the instrument room
and library. Some cadets were
erecting shelves in the instrument
Work in the

room. library is
nearly completed.
The canteen—which is near to

the recreation room—is not yet
ready but the men. get their
drinks from the Central Station.
Every day a buyler is detailed to
go to the Central Station to blow
the calls. No plans have yet been
revealed about the Fire Brigade
going to the St. Cecilia Barracks.

EVENTY - EIGHT YEAR OLD

Reuban Walcott of the Pine
Housing Scheme was placed on a
bond to keep the peace for three
months in the sum of $48 by
CC. W. Rudder, Police Magistrate
of District “B.”

Walcott was found guilty of
uttering a false statement to the
Christ Church Pension Officer on
July 14. The prosecution alleged
that Walcott who was receiving a
pension at St. Michael, told the
Christ Church Pension Officer that
he was not getting a pension.

After making this report Walcott
received pension from Christ
Church and later investigations
showed that he was also getting
a pension from St. Michael.

Sgt. K. Inniss prosecuted for the
Police from information received.
H's WORSHIP, MR. E. A. Me-

LEOD, Police Magistrate of
District “A”, yesterday placed
Seymour Riley of Paradise Gap,
Spooner’s Hill, on a bond for one
month in the sum of $4.80 for
using threats to Lennie Blunt on
June 13.

The case which Elise Riley—
wife of Seymour Riley—brought
against Lennie Blunt for assault-
ing ‘and beating her child, was
dismissed 6n its merits.

Elise Riley was also fined $1.20
for throwing stones on Paradise,
Gap, a public highway.

Mr. E. W. Barrow appeared on
behalf of Lennie Blunt.

SILT REMOVED
FROM CAREENAGE

The Government Dredge was
taking up silt from the basin of
the Careenage yesterday morning.
One waterfront worker who was
looking on, said; “if it was a
bigger dredge it would be able to
dig a Deep Water Harbour. The
bed of the careenage appears to
be very soft.”

A Broad Street merchant told
the Advecate: “It would take a
very little time to construct a
Deep Water Harbour. Nearly all
the equipment can be had in the
West Indies.”

He is also in fear of the local
sugar situation in a few years to
come now that Tate and Lyle are
building special ships for shipping
sugar in bulk.

CALLS FOR PILOT
The S.S. Sheaf Mead which was
anchored in Carlisle Bay last
night, caused an alarm by her con-



stant blowing of her whistle
Many thought that either the ship
was on fire or someone was in-
jured. :

The Harbour Police investigated
and later told the Advocate that



he Sheaf Mead

ne plio




â„¢

Port Alfred.



They received their — initial
training from Dr. Summer-Moore
at Windover, St. Peter, They

were afterwards trained by their
Dog Masters, Constables Maitland
and Cadogan who now have an
excellent knowledge of training
and handling Police Dogs through
their study of books.

The doge are taught only to
take orders from the Dog Masters.
They will not eat from any other
person but the Dog Master.

The Comrnissioner of Police
told the Advocate; “The dogs are
now available for duty. They will
be used in various parts of the
island when the occasion arises.
They have already been used in
one case with a certain degree of
success.”

“Peggy, the bitch, has shown

herself to be the better. She has
an extremely good nose and she
is much quicker on the track,” he
said,
i There is no limit to their track-
ing. They have already followed
a track for over a mile. Once
they get the scent they are con-
stantly on the go. ‘A Dog Master
is always in charge of the dogs.
They are~never left alone.

_The Commissioner saiq that on
his visit to Canada he brought
back literature on the training
and management of dogs of the
Royal Canadian Mounted Police.
This literature proved very use-
ful to the local Dog Masters.



50 Policemen Eat
Each Day At Red .
Stripe Restaurant

The Red Stripe Restaurant is
at the Central Police Station.
Only Policemen use this Restaur-
ant. The section housing this
new restaurant was formerly the
Police Mess Hall.

The old mess was renovated.
New chairs and tables were
brought in. The Commissioner of
Police got rid of the long tables
and benches which brought to
the Constable the feeling of ser-
vice life,

The Restaurant has its own
kitchenette, Meals are served
daily to over 50 Policemen, Some
days it is meal coocoo, on others
it is breadfruit, but rice is the
main diet. The Constables are
also served with tea at any time
of the day.

The restaurant got its name
from the red stripe worn on the
Policeman’s pants,

Policemen will also soon be able
to purchase dry goods. The
canteen is being extended to the
section of the old Band Quarters
which was formerly the Bands-
men’s Mess Hall. Shelves and
a counter are now_being erected
in this section) (Corpetals and
clerks live in the old Band Bar-
racks.

The Commissioner of Police
said; “All ranks wil! benefit by
the purchase of any article of
foodstuff made from the canteen.
A Benefit Scheme has been started
where a+ percentage of the pur-
chases made in the canteen will
be paid to all Policemen when
they finally leave the force.”

A Policeman who was in the
Army told the Advocate; “This
bit of cash will come to me as
“demob money,”



Building Playing
Field At Ellerton

The St. George’s Vestry is
building a playing field on a five
and a half acre piece of land at
Ellerton, St. George. The wooden
and stone pavilion and hall is ex-

pected to be finished in five
weeks time.
“The work is being done by

contract, “the parochial treasurer
of the parish said yesterday.

The biggest problem about the
construction, he said, is the
levelling of the field. It is fairly
level, it still needs a bulldozer,

t
The playing field is near the
road and young men and boys





from erton and the surround-

ing ricts, Greens, the Farm

and ot have been accustomed

t cricket and football
year now



Left to right ere : Dog Master Mait-

Into Houses

Shortly after 2.15 a.m. yester-
day the motor lorry M—1002 the
property of S. E, Cole & Co., of
Roebuck Street, driven by an un-
known man, ran into the houses
of Mrs. Irene Chase and Mrs.
Portillo in upper Bay Street

The better part of the verandah
and frontage of Mrs. Chase’s house
end steps leading to Mrs. Portillo's
house were extensively damaged
by the collision Part of the
gSuard wall of a property on the
opposite side was knocked down.

Garnett Caddle of Hindsbury
Road who is. employed
by BE. Cole & Co, to
drive their truck M—1002
said yesterday that he left the
truck opposite the Barbados Taxi
Co., in charge of a boy and went
away to look after something.

When he returned for the truck
sometime after he noticed that it

Ss.

was not there and the boy was
missing.

Early yesterday morning the
Police removed the damaged
truck from Bay Street a few
yards away from the damaged
houses. They are making investi-
gations,

Fifty Shelters
Provided For
Hurricane Relief

With the hurricane season fastly



approaching, a meeting of the
Chairmen of the areag of the
hurricane relief set-up in_ St.

Michael was held in the Vestry
reom yesterday. Chairman of the
Hurricane Relief Committee Mr.
McD. Symmonds asked them to
supply the names of the wardens
of the shelters within their areas.

In the hurricane relief organi-

sation set-up approximately 50
shelters have keen provided in
the parish in the case of emer-
gency. Each would be supplied
from five main food centres.
The parish is divided into

thirteen areas with a chairman
in charge of each area. These
chairmen have divided their areas
into districts and have made ar-
rangements for assistance such as
shelter wardens and the like.

Headquarters of the Hurricane
Relief Committee are at the
Parochial Buildings, and the
officers of the organfsation are :
Mr. McD, Symmonds (Chairman),
Mr. B. A. Weatherhead (Supply
Officer), Mr. T. W. Miller (Road
Clearance Officer), Mr. R. A. Me
Kenzie (Rescue Officer), Mr.
J. M. Kidney (Sanitation Officer),
Mr. C. W. Fenty (Communications
Cfficer), and Mr. J. K. C. Gran-
num (Shelter Officer).

New Industries Bill
Quite Satisfactory
Says Leacock



|

The New Industries Bill now;
before the House of Assembly
appears to be a quite reasonably
satisfactory one, as it seems to
follow closely the lines of the
Jamaica Act, Mr, D. G, Leaco-k
Jnr., President of the Chamber
of Commerce, said to the Advocate
yesterday. ;

“It ig a great pity that this Bill
was not introduced three years
ago,” he said, “as in the mean-
time Trinidad and Jamaica have
been actively encouraging the
establishment of new industries.

“Undoubtedly some firms which
might have considered setting up
a factory in Barbados, have not
given it serious consideration as
there was no Pioneer Aids Act
setting out the concessions which
they could expect to obtain,

“Tf the present Bill is passed
into law, there will at least be
reasonable expectations that in
the future industrialists from)
abroad will give Barbados con-|
sideration as a site to establish a
factory, I certainly welcome tne}
Bill and hope that it does become}
law.”



Mr. Leacock reminded that the |

Chamber of Commerce has fol
years been pressing for legislation
of the kind to be enacted.

““Gascogne”’ Calls

The French S.S. Gaseogne, Capt.
Marcel Raveau in command, ar-
rived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
morning from Southampton via.,

Antigua, Gaudeloupe, Martinique, |
with 22)

Dominica and St. Lucia
passengers for Barbados.
Of these, five were from South-





armmpton,¢ seven from Dominica,
seven from St. Lucia and three

from Martinique
The ship left later in the day
r t tk OUI h 327
¢ f

P G
one Ca ¢



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Evelyn Awarded Contract For Building |

Playing Field At Sargeant’s Village



THE CHRIST CHURCH VESTRY will award the ten-
der for building a pavilion at their Playing Field at

Sarjeant’s Village to Mr. A,

Evelyn, contractor, if they get

a further grant from Government of $1,200.
Mr. Evelyn’s tender of $9,936 was the lowest of four

others.

Other tenders were for $1

__Mr. H. St. G. Ward, Acting
Churchwarden, told the Vestry of
the condition of the field before
they degided on a tender.

He said tnat all the grass had
been taken off the field and it was
being levelled. A pipe track had
been dug and they were sinking
a well. “Unfortunately,” he said
“we will have to sink another
well, That one is beginning to
break in.”

They would have to enclose the
field, he said,

He reminded members that they

were told that if there was a
shortage they could ask for more
money.

They would have to pay fer ¢
plan and supervision and would
need more money,

Lowest Tender

It was Mr. C. B. Brandford who
moved that the contract be award-
ed to Mr. Evelyn as his was the
lowest tender. Mr. Brandford said
that it would be granted, pro-
vided they¥ got the grant of $1,200
from Government and Mr. Eve+
lyn’s sureties were satisfactory.

Mr. Fred Goddard suggested
that they outline to Government
how they were going to spend
the money and what they had
cone already.

‘rhe Vestry will ask for a reply
within ten days as the contracts
held good for only 21 days and
there was always a rising cost of
materials

The Colonial
the Chairman Hurricane
Relief Mr > Jae
Dash, to tell him that the respon=
sibility for the administration of
relief in the event of a hurricane
high winds or floods is in future
to ke assumed by the organisation,

This and the withdrawal of Mr.
Dash’s services due to illness and
the clerk’s, Mr. W. Goddard's
services have caused the Organi-
sation now to be unable to fune-
tion properly.

The organisation is lacking funds
to supply clerks to run it.

Secretary
of the
Organisation,

wrote

Hurricane Precautions

The letter from the Colonial
Secretary was that in the event
of a hurricane leading to damage
so severe as to necessitate the
issue of the Proclamation of a
State of emergency, the provision
cf relief funds will be the respon-
sibility of the Government and
the Hurricane Relief Organisation
will carry out the various fune-
tions outlined in the Handbook.

There had in the past been some
confusion as to whether or not the
Hurricane Relief Organisation
should function in the event of
damage caused either by a hurri-
cane, not sufficiently severe as to
warrant a Proclamation of a
State of Emergency, high winds
cr floods. It had since been de-
cided that in any of those cases
the Parochial Hurricane Relief
Committees and not the Vestries,
should make arrangements for the
provision of food, shelter and
clothing, and, if the Government
agreed that relief funds should be
paid, it would make the funds
available.

“It follows, therefore, that after
uny such damage has been caused
the appropriate sections of your
organisation should investigate
and let this office know to what
extent the expenditure of fumds
is recommended, and the anproxi-
mate number of persons to whom
relief is to be given and the period
over which it is expected that they
will have to be maintained, After
receiving confirmation that money
will be made available your or-
ganisation should administer such
relief as is essential.

Minor Daimuge

“You will notice that in this
instance (minor damage) unlike
a full scale hurricane, communi-
cation is with this office and not
with the Headquarters pf the
Central Hurricane Relief Orga;i-
sation as this organisation will
only operate in the event of
Proclamation being issued

“I am to stress that relief
should only be given in cases
in which it is essential; if the
victims can well afford to look
after themselves, or have re-

latives upon whom they con
call, relief should not be
given.

# PURINA

- THEY ARE
a

@ H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents @
Suu un a8

eaununs

INSIST ON

To be able to award the contract, and do other
work at the field, the Vestry would need more money. jached to the St. Lawrence Child
1,760, $13,560 and $15,360

“The Vestries have been
asked to place the services of
the Poor Law Officials and
necessary the Almshouses at
your disposal_

“Regarding the provision of
funds for relief in respect to
damaged houses, as distinct
from the immediate relief of
food and shelter, the Ex gutive
Committee has decided, that,
when it agrees to allocate for
this purpose, it will ask the

Parochial Hurricane Relief
Committee to administer these
funds.

“IT am to ask therefore that
the event of damage caused to
housing in your parish the ap-
-propriate sections of your organi-
sation wil investigate an\ report
giving an assessment of the
damage and recommendations as
to relief. Officers of the Central
Government may check = such

in

estimates but they will work in
close co-operation with your
Committee.

“T am to. stress that only

genuine cases of hardship could
be considered and relief should
not be recommended in -of
Camage well within the means of

cases



the owner to put right. Nor should
it be recommended in known |
cases where houses have been de- |
liberately neglected in the hope
high winds doing turtner
damage j
The Vestry agreed to pay Nurs«
Violet Headley, District Nurse at-



Health Centre, a travelling allow-
ance,
Nurses’ Quarters

The Vestry plans erecting a
recreation room, dining room anc
toilet and bath at the Nurses
Quarters. In an estimate they are
making to send to Government to
be allowed to borrow funds, the
cost of the erection will be in- |
cluded.

This was decided on &
Mr. Fred Goddard.
The Acting Churchwarden said
he had visited the building ana
thought it very cramped. There
was no facility for cooking or eat-
ing, he said. There was also tht
need for a recreation room for tht
nurses when they were off duty
The Vestry awarded six Vestr)
Scholarships, five to the Founda
tion Boys’ and one to the Founda
tion Girls, and one Archer Gitten
Scholarship at the Foundation

Boys’ School.

The Scholarship winners are
Marinese Nichols of Thornbury
Hill, Lloyd Reynolds Bradshaw of
Carter's Gap, Carl Hinkson otf
Bath Village, Samuel Maughn cf
Maxwell, McDonald Giles of Max-
well and Athelston King

The Archer Gittens Scholarship

motior
by



GR

PAGE FIVE



ALSO OBTAINABLE
IN

IN & TRANSPARENT







was awarded to Roland Buck E
; Wwesooosgereres< PSCSPE IAEA PPPS EEE PSOPPOISO
Engineer Returns Home I: HARRISON'S — sroan street :
After Learning Modern — } §
Engineering Methods In U.K. § + PIECE
ke a, Copeman ee Faget eet) DE GORA done

Central Foundry Ltd., retu
morning by the French S.S.
visit

He said that it was made possible by his firm for the |

surpose of giving him an opportunity of seeing and learn
8 8 .

ing the modern methods of production in the field of |

engineering.

He visited all the major indus-
trial works throughout the United
Kingdom and was assisted in get-
ting the desired information by
staff members of the various firms
who put themselves to inconveni-
ence to help him,

Among the factories he visited
was Mirflees Bickerton and Day,

Sugar Workers
Walk Out In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 2.
A detachment of armed police
and the riot squad was dispatched
to Cove and John Central Station
for the cast coast of Demerara as
tension was rising among workers
at the nearby plantation Enmore,





scene of the 1948 riot when five pave one believe, Conditions ar
labourers were killed by police. net what the people would like
fire. but in spite of the difficulties
Trouble started when factory with which they are faced, I
workers staged a walk out and think their morale is very good

end the British worker today is

were ‘ollowed by cane cutters in a
protest to the no ecognition by
the Sugar Producers’ Association,
et the Guiana Industrial Workers’




Union, headed by Dr. J. P Lach-|
mansingh. The Sugar Producers |
only recognised five unions bar-

gaining agents for estate workers
and have consistently refused to
recognise the G.I.W.U.

Yesterday the B.G. East Indian
Association of which Laéhman-
singh is also President dispatched
a cable to the Seeretary of State
for the Colonies in London alleg-
ing that the Labour Commission is
encouraging and fostering five
unions among. sugar, industry
workers although Governor Wol-
ley advocated one.

|
|

The cable intimated that present
partial stoppages may result in a
colony wide cessation and invited
the Secretary of State to inter-
vene immediately to avoid whole-
sale distress and a repetition of
1948 occurrences as the local gov-
ernment refuses to take advice

Partial of
also reported at plantations
Schoonord and Versailles, West
Demerara Meanwhile tons of
eane laden in punts at Enmore
fectory lay in danger of spoiling

stoppage work was

CHOWS

THE BEST



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|
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yj KELLOGGS ALL BRAN
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SALAMI SAUSAGE
GORGONZOLA CH
CAMEMBERT CHEESE
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BAHAMAS CRUSHED
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SARDINES
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PINEAPPLE





ani

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“4 43
tb 00
1.41
1.34
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per 1-02 72
per 1-02 46
per tin 24
33
( 80 |
|
| |
per bottle. $4.00 per carton |



'

|
\

Gascogne after a three-month

of Stockport, one of the big diesel |
engine manufacturers,

At most of the works, the
manufactured methods employed
are the most modern and most
of the machines are especialiv
designed for their particular
operation.

Finished Article

At these works, the
article is produced as
with the workshops in

+ 4,0 oe
SELLA ELLA PEO

LESOO

finishea!
compared
Barbados



which are firstly, maintendnee
shops. These have only attempt-
ed production on a small seal:



during the last 15 year
Speaking of conditions in Eng-
land, he said that they were not
as bad as what he had expected
te find, judging from reports he
had read. “Although the diet
may be monotonous, the English
people are far from starving
i;umours in the West Indies Would





SSSSGIOO>



till the best in the world.”

Mr, Cheesman said that he wal
very glad to be back in Barbados|
and hoped to be able to put into’ %
practice some of the knowledge &
gained from his trip to the Moth-
ey Country to the benefit of all
concerned,

LOOK





VASELINE: is the registered trade mark of
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e
“VITASAVOUR

WATERLESS
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The “Vitasavour” Roasts, Boils, and Fries—it
also Bakes Cakes, Pastry, Biscuits ete., In short
anything that can be cooked on an ordinary gtove,
can be cooked in a “Vitasavour” easier and quicker,
WATERLESS COOKING IS BETTER BECAUSE
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iy NUTRITIOUS, FOODS
“VITASAVOUR”

FOR DELICIOUS A
USE A

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HARRISON'S








Hardware Dept.



Tel 2364
Oty £COROOOOCO? OOOO LAE LL PEA PP PELE PCCFOF OSSD

WHAT AN

COME IN FOR

DELICIOUS GUAVA
CREAMS

AT

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN

“The Right Place for Cooling Creams on Hot Days”



LOPE LALLIOLL OS

ALLA CSOOSES



Ed







CAVE SHEPHERD & (€O., LTD.

| 10, 11, BROAD STREET |



(ee




a







BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, 1951
BY CARL ANDERSON a














Canada's Wonder Remedy Is
Here Again-To Stay!



be



Complete your List

3 from These :-
{ Tins CARROTS,




(whele, 9







» APRICOTS ,
Pkes. Q@. OATS, (large &
small) 4
> , CORNFLAKES
% Tins HAMS
, CHEESE per Ib.

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum. §













BY WALT DISNEY

Tl con Aaa tel EAH, AND.







HANG ON! I'M COMING
DOWN THERE WITH YOU!

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:
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BUCKLEYS Pnplanaptios
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—

, BLONDIE pe

tye
Mist
pyualt ,, Swifts Luncheon Beet
> » Vienna Sausage
% “Black Buck” Sauce

TOOK HIS PANTS
DOWNSTAIRS TO
THE TAILOR FOR

PRESSING





—_—o
| MR. DITHERS )
[WAS CERTAINLY
|, GROUCHY ~~
















$
AND OUR POPULAR §&
% Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot %
: %

INCE & Co, Lid. |









BY FRANK STRIKER

SOMEONE'S BURIED YEAH, BUT HE MAY HAVE TALKED TO THOSE OTHERS| | I T Pp A Y Ss Y oO U - oO
HERE, GUESS WE J BESORE HE DED/ WEGOTTA GET THAT] — |

KILLED BATES. yy 4 Say MASKED MAN AN’ INDIAN/







sf













haan
ry 7 \ eae: AA \







£

|

Nias
tage

| Usually Now Usually NOW ¥

Pkgs. Jersey Cream Biscuits 47 40 Tins Grapes 32 28

Tins S.A. Pineapple Jam (21lb) 66 6@ Bot. Frontenac Beer 26 20

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



























| \
|
——————— | - —— ~
MOTHER- HERE'S A JOB YOUR THAT cr seteremrseny | Paonemeertemmrsen HE HAS TO REPORT TO
BROTHER BIMMY MIGHT be WOLD HE'S SO INTELLIGENT! | BUT-MAGGIE - THE PROBATION OFFICER
INTERESTED IN --*MAN WANTED- BE IDEAL AND I NEVER MET ANy- | | AND TELL HIM HES NOT FREE EVERY WEEK NOW THAT
NO EXPERIENCE NECESSAR | FOR THE BoDy SO HONEST- ;-— | T TO TRAVEL- HES QUT OF JAIL-
MUST _BE INTELLIGENT-HONecT | | DEAR -- -~ - pplapeemaioennen _& |
AND FREE TO TRAVEL--"-——/ | BOy- | mC |
od | plete ies

|

|

|

|

ARE READING

ADVOCATE”
EACH MONDAY



PiLEW,,.NOT USED TO THIS... 5 >
BETTER BE TURNING BACK
SOON / DOESN'T SEEM TO BE
ANY VIKING GALLEY
€!TTING AROUNP HERE...

WHA---/



















THIS MUST BE THE PLACE
HE PUG UP THAT HELMET... YEAH,
“THERE'S THE MARKER- BUOY
BOBBING ON THE SURFACE /




be VW ee

| ADVERTISERS SHOULD TAKE ADVANTAGE OR

| THE GROWING CIRCULATION AT THE REASON-
ABLE RATES.

| FOR CONTACTS — PHONE. 2237 or 2508

| ADVOCATE ADVERTISING DEPAR



WONEY AND RIP/) GUE3S WHAT! THE
HOw NICE! YOU / “GREAT YOU" HAS
IN

N



LEILA, MY CEAR, )SH-H-H/ WHILE VERRI'S OUT OF THE
ARE YOU SURE / ROOM, LET ME SAY SOMETHING...FOR




MORE PEOPLE ...

WELL, WHAT DO) RIGHT... THIS (9 NO TIME
YOU THINK OF






















TO ARGUE WITH LEILA
CAME JUST AT THE TED US TO UTORA' I'M GOING TO BE A PAL TO MY THAT? HS 5S STAFFORD / = ==
RIGHT TIME... EVERYTHING FOR A WHOLE WEEK. ER...SHE ADWIRES THE “GREAT | |A S)OOT}(E! gi SFB,
HAS TURNED OUT BEAUTIFULLY// AND MOTHER HAS FOUND HIM CHARMING ...
A BCC:+ TED! WHOOPS... &, I KNOW WHAT I'M DOING!
5 THE PHONE... Oy. EXCUSE ME, WHILE I FIX
ae ee
’ RN,
x, >
ants M 3
f | ,
wen F/T ‘ %
TX) OFFEE =~ JUICES
LAY /
\A A





















ee Si, “Ch KF ig {PooR ron? Just REMEMBER
ot ae 7 Brg |) 2 GET THIS Ss WHEN YOU TRIED TONIGHT FORTHE | | TOWN TO GET'EM, IF YOU TRY To
DOW T BE AF RAT CLIC sro |i Toa f | fy BLASTEDCAT | | To KISS MEF WEREN'T PHOTOGRAPHERS | |THAT Gkwaf? 7 KIS6ME AGAIN
ean Ae yal! Wi ra 1H A, OFF N a etree ~ AT THE USUAL TIGER! gee VE GOT A |
Tet AD / ft . id if > MES o ‘ PL =4 f
HERPOOR ——a a, A ye gM < \ — VY a eee Agetralian Honey » KELLOGGS ALL BRAN

Locel Honey ” GRAPE NUTS
. Brechin’s Golden Syrup ” SHREDDED WHEAT
Tins Lyles Golden Syrup »” PABLUM
P’kgs. Jack Horner Mixed Fruit
8 oz. Pkgs. Stoned Dates

Mixed Peel per Tb. ALLEYNE, ARTHUR

Sultana Seedless Raisins per Ib.





Ad SYRUP 14
12 oz. Tins Butter Concentrate -
P’kgs. Blue Mountain Ground : .
Coffee in \% Ib. & 1 Ib. as ¥ -
P’kgs. Jamaica Choice Coffee in - ;
14 Ib. :
P’kgs. O.K. Coffee in 14 Ib. & 1 Ib.
Vins Pure Grape Juice (White or REAL ENERGY FooD
Purple)
Bottles Apeila Apple Juice ..PKGS. KELLOGGS RICE KRISPIES
{
)



a 7 "
CAMEMBERG CHEESE | Ib. Pkgs FINE MEATS & CO., LT.
GONGONZOLA CHEESE per Ib Sliced to Order. 6
BLUE CHEESE per Ib Mortedella Sausages “Your Grocers }
GOUDA CHEESE per tb Bacon & Ham Sliced to Order . i)
CANADIAN CHEESE per Ib. Bots Demerara Cassareep. Phone us bl We Deliver t
(SS eee |

i
‘
ee

eae

Ae



FRIDAY, AUGUST 3, i951

CLASSIFIED ADS.





rt, “herringe, Besthe, Asknotl-
w

nae Memoriam notices is
week-days and §1.80 on Sundays

eents per word on week-days
ts per word on Sundays for each
tional werd.

DIED

MAPP—On August 2, 1951, at his resi-
dence Beckles Road, Fred St. Elmo
, late sCaman of the Harrison
. “Explorer”. Funeral will
leave the above residence at 4.15
p.m, to-day, for St. Paul's Church
and thence to the Westbury Ceme-
tery. Friends are asked to attend.
Violet Mapp (Mother).

ae





Mapp (Uncle, Trinidad). The
Moore and Phillips’ families.
3.8,51—1n



IN MEMORIAM

SEALE: Loving Memory of Dollin



Seale, who departed this life, 3rd
August, 1949

Two years have passed since that
sad day,

The one I loved was called away,

Love held us together; death tore
us apart—

Faith then did soothe my aching
heart,

Till memories fade, and life depart,

You'll live forever in my. heart.

Time takes away the edge of grief,

But memories turn back every
leat”
Iola (Wife); Leonie De Pascel (daughter),

Oswald, Bertram (Sons), Anthony De
Pascel (Son-in-Law), 5 grands and 1
great-grand, Birdie (Sister).

3.8,51—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

HOLIDAY RESORTS Grenada isle ie, of
Spices. SANTA M/ loveliest hotel
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head

per day. GRAND HOTEL—in hest resi-
dential Fastrict under Government House

hill, Rates st m $5,00 per



head per day.
'—On Grand Anse ‘Sathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per
day. Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada.
=6.6.51—78n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife MILLICENT
HOLDER (nee Best) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in my
neme unless by a written order signed
by me.

HERBERT ALONZA HOLDER,
Sth Ave. Beckles Rd.







3.8. .51—2n

WANTED

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

HELP

IMMEDIATELY
HOUSEKEEPER with experience, for
Guest House, References essential.
Apply Box XX. c/o Advocate Advtg.
Dept. 3.8.51—1n







MISCELLANEOUS

—<$<$<$<$$$<$K—_—————————

260 feet six-inch bore Cast Iron or
Steel Pipe. Apply: D. M. Simpson &
Co. 2.8.51—6n

ee ee

MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR: One (1)
16 m.m. Movie Film Projector without
sound. Phone 95275. 2.8.51—6n

———

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.

TREADLE SEWING MACHINE: Good









working order. Phone 4666.
3.8,51—In
LOST & FOUND
LOST

ed,
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET: Series EE.
0565. Finder please return same to James

Boxille, Cane Wood, S. Michael,
3.8.51—In





SWEEPSTAKE TICKET BOOK—Series
ZZ 6820 to 6829. Finder please return
same to C. Jones, Charles Rowe Bridge,





St. George. 3.8.51—ln
SWEEPSTAKE TICKETS: Series F.

4169 and Series GG 0251. Finder please
return same to imez Griffith, Lower
Bay Street. 2.8.51—I1n

POSSESSES S9SBS SSS 999 SOF

Mrs, HATCH’S Jumble Sale will
take place on Monday Bank Holi-
day 6th August in the Boys’ School
Hall on Holders Hill, Sale starts
at 12 mid-day. Gifts are still
needed. Please ‘phone 3423, and we
will collect.
All proceeds in aid of the
Vicarage Fund.

We buy anything connected with
STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps,

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



To-day's G. A. Song

“I want to be happy ”

“but I can’t be happy

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





T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

—_—
Outstanding books on our Islands

CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT — Full of
information about the Coniha
TEER tose nd eae sat oe u4/-

ISLANDS IN THE SUN — Similar
to the above. Book full of rich
information ......++--++--+- 18/6

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
————
Clear Glass in Plastic.. Heavy
gauge for car windshields.
Unbreakable.

JOHNSON’S HARDWARE

a













FURNISH
Home & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Vanities, Dresser-
Robes, Cradles, Bedsteads, Morris,
Tub and other F, ion Furniture
for your Drawing Tables,
Sideboards, China Cabinets, Wag-
gons and other Dining Room
pleastires: Kitchen Cabinets, Lar-
ders, Easy and Rush Chairs—
Desks in plain and mahoganised
Deal, and hardwearing Chairs—
Rope Mats $1.08 up. ’

L. S. WILSON
SPRY ST.

DIAL 4069



ROSS



+ aaa
IS POOLE AP OEE

Winfield |

| THANT'S

Minimum

RENT

words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a)
word on Sundays;



HOUSES

in
Pitts Village, St. James, with dressing
room and all conveniences, cool and
quiet. Apply Mrs. L. Cumberbatch
3,.8.51—3n

————_____ See
BEDROOM—One comfortable Bedroom



Twin beds and running water. With a
quiet family in Hastings Por particu-
Iers Phone 2094. 31.7.51—I1n

CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved
tenant. Furnished House, Upper Bay St
Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All
modern conveniences. Apply on premises.

3.8.51—t.f.n

“EBENEZER”—Crumpton Street,
is September, a two storey family

oa tek, containing 4 bedrooms upstairs
and k gallery, overlooking Harrison's
Rieke grounds, 1 bedroom and dressing
reom downstairs together with dining,
drawing and usual offices, Apply on
premises, 31.7.51—3n

HOUSE: 3-bedroom Modern House.
All conveniences. Situated Top Rock.
Available furnished or unfurnished on
Icng lease. Appl’: Ralph Beard, Lower
Bay Street. Phone 4683 3.8.51—3n

FOR SALE



from





AUTOMOTIVE





CAR: 1951 Hillman Station Waggon
Mileage 2,000. Condition as new, Owner
buying large vehicle. Apply: oly
Deard, Lower Bay Street, Phone

3.8. Seon

CAR: Hillman Saloon. Low Mileage.
Best offer over $2,000 accepted Raiph
A. Beard, Bay Street. Phone 4683.

2.8.51—2n

In good
2.3.5—3n



CAR: Morris 8, 1947 Model.

order, Dial 4239

KAISER, 1949, Six seater Saloon.
5.000 miles only. Absolutely as new.
Taxed. Dial 91-74. 31.7.51—6n

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

1.8.51—3n

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

1,8.51—t.f.n.

Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
order with almost new body. Apply
Stoute’s Store or Marshall &
Edward's Garage, Roebuck Street,
where it can be seen. Phone 2548 or
3453. 22.6.51—t.f.n.

ELECTRICAL

One (1) Phillips six-tube RADIO and
a Pick-Up. fitted into cabinet with glass
doors and record apartment etc. splendid
ceendition, Griffith, Photographer, Brittons
X Road. 3.8,51—3n











































FURNITURE
OFFICE CHAIRS:.



Just receivéd a
shipment of Office Posture Chairs with
three point adjustment. See them ae
ai T. Geddes Grant Ltd.. or mi

8.51—t.f.n.

MISCELLANEOUS

ICE BOX—Capacity 12 lbs, only $10.00,
Phone 3577 between 6 to
to 10 p.m.

MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory.
Telephone 2488. 2.8.51—6n.

RECORDS: Charlie Kunz,
+---and we will order,
ures got it in stock.









TROP! FISH:
Females, Community Fish, also
Pearl Danios and Giant Danios, Archie

Clarke, Phone 5148, 3.8.51—4n

PUBLIC SALES

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





REAL ESTATE



BU!LDING SITE—Situated at Maxwell,
Ch, Ch, 70 ft. frontage. Price reason-
bowed ore Modetn Houses and a large

ing. itable for dividing.
Apts “6 ooks. Phone 8335 or
1,8.51—5n

pane A AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable
~ building sites. For particulars apply

to K. BR. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611.
17,7,51—t.i.n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

agate line on week-days









12 cents per agate line on Sundays
minimtm thitve $1.50 on tweek-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

NOTICE
Re Estate of

ALBERTINE CARTER—Deceased,
otherwise known as
DRUSCILLA ete or CARTER

NOTICE IS YY GIVEN that all
pi ns having any debt or claim against
the ite of A ine Carter, otherwise
known as Drusel e Carter, late

is Cross Road,
Saint Michael, 24 died m this Jaland on
the 6th day of September 1950 intestate,
are requested to send particulars of their
claims duly attested to the under signed,
Eustace Maxwell Shilstone, of No. 17,
High Street, Bridgetown, qualified

administrator of the ee ite on or
before the 25th of Sep' r 1951,
as after that date % shall proceed to dis-
tribute the assets of the d d among

the parties entitled thereto having regard
only to the claims of ies I shall then
have had notice and that I will not be
liable for assets so distributed or any

part thereof to any person or persons
ae whose debt or claim I Il not then
have had notice And all persons indebted

to the estate are requested to settle
their accounts with me without delay.
Dated this 19th day of July, 1951.
E, M. SHILSTONE,
King’s Solicitor
20.7.51—4n





Sore! Mouth




me, Geen, y and Loose
neeth aaeok wth ve Pyorrhea,
ps some bad disease
that wilt ter cause your teeth
to fall out s,Amouan matism
and He a gum
er ats eth, Ir Iron ncaa
and quickly Ughte

guarantee. ii nthe ise make your
mouth well an ve ak teeth or
fponey, back on f empty pack~-

Get Aotan trem. your chemist
today. The r-
oo rotects

Amosan :

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth



SE HABLA ESPANOL

| ORIENTAL

| CURIOS, SOUVENIRS, AN-
TIQUES. IVORY, JE
SILKS Etc.



a ee a zz

charge week 72 cents and}
any, number of words up to 50, and 96 cents Su™days 24 words — over 24)

|

—_—S eee
BEACHVILLE— Furnished Room i



Bannister

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Then later on, perhaps

Wins His

Best-Ever Mile

“Tt Was

Says

Superb”

ALAN HOBY

AFTER THE FIGHT of the Century — the Athletic

Meeting of the Century. Ei
A.A.A. championships at the

of the finest running I have seen since the Weribleyety

Olympics

They were all pe
efforts — especially W. Beck-
ett’s sensational three- be win.

But, of course, the race every-
one had come to see was The Mile.

The hands of the White City
clock were pointing at 3.34 whpn
a tumultuous roar broke from the
crowd.

Roger Bannister, 22-year-old
master-miler of Achilles and
Oxford University, had thrust
clear of three of the greatest mile
runners in the world.

Three hundred yards from thé
tape the terrific Bannister finish-
mg kick went into action—accord-
ing to plan.

With his three leading rivals—
sports goods salesman Bill Nanke-
ville, art student John Parlett,
and Northern champion Len Eyre
—trailing hopelessly behind, Ban-
nister stormed home in a new
championship best time of 4 mins.
7.8 secs, (last lap 59.2 secs,). He
won by a clear half a dozen yards.

This is also the fastest time of
Bannister’s career. The first three

ast the tape—all inside 4 mins,

0 secs.—were: 1, Roger Bannis-
ter, 4 mins. 7.8 secs; 2, Bill
Nankeville, 4 mins. 8.6 secs. (also
a record); 3, John Parlett, 4 mins.
9.2 secs).

Greatness

Gentlemen, it was superb. This
race, in my view, had every in-
gredient of greatness—tremendous
speed, clever tactics, brilliant run-
ning, and, above all else, that
bea itiful, long, easy stride which
distinguished Bannister from the
others,

As I watched this young medica!
student the phrase leaped to my
mind—‘“the machine that runs
against the clock.”

For the second time in the same
week I was watching—if not per-
fection, then something very near
it.

At Earl’s Court earlier in ‘pe
week I saw Randolph Turpin
flummox the experts with an -
hibition of box-fighting so masterly
there can be no carbon copy.

Bannister proved to me
by his rapturous running that
he also will be.a world champion.

Others in this ever-growing
British crew of world-»eaters arv
Don Cockell—future light heavy-
weight champion if he gets the

chance. Jim Peters, whose
heart is set on the Olympic
arathon and Geoff Duke,

who told me: “I want to win

a

world motor-cycling title this
year.”

The 42,000 at the White City
—a record here for a

three A’s meeting—were hushed
as the best nine milers in Britain
stood on their marks, ji
Then the gun . . . and that first
nervous bréak for position.

Set The Pace

Straight from the start Bannis-
ter on the inside, burst ahead to
keep Nankeville, in dark shorts,
away from the inside lane. The
Oxford man succeeded.

But at the end of the first lap
(60.8 secdhds) the order was








New Shipment of ...




THE



SMITHS ELECTRIC CLOCKS

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH
— Also —
GALY. OIL CANS — 1,



eso 1. HERBERD Ltd.

19 & 1\ ROEBUCK STREET,

ht records were broken in the

hite City recently after some 0) output of some

Burfitt, Wilson, and Parker.

Indeed, Parker, right up to the
-quarter mile mark, set the
pace.

At one point Bannister nearly
caused heart failure among his
supporters by straggling bay k
third from last, He is still a little
immature tactically:

The half mile was clocked in
2 mins. 4.8 sees. and the three-
quarter mile in 3 mins. 8.6 secs,

At the bell Parker—his job nobly
done—faded as Nankeville, Par-
lett and Eyre thundered after
Bannister.

He Was Clear

Then came that searing moment
when Bannister’s racing feet
Streaked clear of everyone,

Nankeville, the defeated cham-
pion, was never finer than inj
ueteat.

Parlett, in scarlet trunks, pulled
out one of his best times, but it
w not enough,

nister had taken another
giant stride towards his cherished
umbition—to emulate JACK
LOVELOCK, another ‘lone wot’
of the track, and be crowned 1,500-
metres victor at the Helsinki
Olympic Games next year.

One of the most dramatic efforts

was that of 3l-year-cld Arthur

int in the half-mile.

He came within four-tenths of ;

second of beating Wooderson
world record.
Finally, the spectators were

brought to their feet sere sming
oe shouting when ROY BECK-
ETT, of Hythe Athletic Club, tov«
‘round the track in the three miles
last lap in 57.8 secs.

Chris Chataway, of Oxford, was
searcely a foot behind him afyer
leading for most of that ineredivie
last quarter-mile.
What racing! What

a meeting!

guts! What



N. Atlantic Council
‘io Meet Sept., Oct.

LONDON, Aug. 2.
British officials said Thursday
ihat the North Atlantic Council
would probably meet in Septem-
ber and October to decide on the
inclusion of Greece and Turkey in
the Altantic Pact and on rearma-

ment of Germany. i
The first session tentatively
scheduled for September 17 in
Ottawa will deal chiefly, with th«
accession of Turkey and Greeve
to NATO and with proposals to
set up a Middle East Commane

The second session, which wou!
probably be held in Rome in Os-
tober would decide on the sco
and nature of Germany’s ultim te
participation in Western defenc<
under NATO blueprints,

Preparations for Gétman inclu-
$ion in Western defence were
said not to be advanced sufficient
ly to enable the September meet-
ing of the Ministers to reach
final decision.—U.P.

... Just Received



SOOKE EE

2

& 5 Gin. Sizes

Incorporatea
1926

“ - 6466 O88
PS SOGSCSSSSSOSU OSS

Oe a i *e te iy ty (iio ot





who knows?”

Russia Carries Of}
Satellites’ Oil

@ from page 1

Fifthly, Hungary—lIs still below
her wartime maximum production
of 1,000,000 tons per year which
was boosted under _ Hitler's
4 rders,

The present output is estimated
at about half that figure. A special
fucl saving plan is aimed at hold-
ing down consumption
and the larger proportion
country’s oi] is “exported.”

Sixthly, Poland—Lost
flelds to Russia.

at home

of the

her oil
plans a otude
400,000 tons
1955. ‘The production from
erious former German built coal
100,000 tons

She

cil plants is about

Poland's demands
600,000 tons and
has to be
vakia and
some oil

are about
about half of this
imported.
Buigaria too,
from outside source
The overall oil production
the East European ¢
hind the Tron Curtain,
present, an estimated 8,000,000
tons in addition to .1,000,000 tons
gained from coal processing.

Czechoslo-
need

n
untries be-
reaches at

Russia Gains

The tutal consumption is ass@$sed
as 4,650,000 tons, and the differ-
ence goes to Russia.

Various national

economic
plans provide for an increase of
the total oil output to a figure
of between 13,000,000 and 14,
000,000 tons between now @e

1955, but eqoerts consider this
goal as unattainable. *
said tnat there is
underground reserve:
but there is
and a
experi-
svecial-

Experts
plentiful
of oil in the area,
a shortage of equipment,
of
and

lack
technicians

considerable
enced
ists.

Russ
sible by
wn
per

‘s grip on oil is made pos-
the very low consumption
—12% gallons
population per
50 gal-



Eastern Europe
head of the
year, compared to nearly
lons in We
tussia has
tion target
nearly twice
ten years
meantime,
short, and
lions to
where ever

stern Europe.
itself a produc-
60,000,000
the present
hence, But
Russia is
looking out for addi-
present supplies
ean get them.
—U-P.



set
of tons,
outpul
in the

running

her
she



U.K. Will Build New
Slaughterhouse

LONDON, Aug. 2

Food Minister Maurice Webb
teld the Commons that the Govern-
uld build a new slaughter
house in an effort to get
home produced meat to
arassed British housewife,
tition to two experimental] ones
Fareham and Guildford.

Webb said

ment we
more

the
in ad-
at





‘fac-



there was the



















ee ae AGE SEVEN

7 SHIPPING - NOTICES

















a 3
a SS Canadian National Ste: apni Dg
oe *
: ‘oy open negistneneitin dienes ciliate —" ih
i SOUTHBOUND
Sails alls Salls Arrives Sails
a Name of Ship Montreal Nalifax Desten Barbades Barbados
j N. ~ 1 Aug. 2 Aug.
| D 4 Aug 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
, -- 21 Aug. 22 Aug.
, LADY NELSON 25 Aug 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
| NORTHBOUND aad eee
| Arrives Salts Arrives Arrives Arrives
| Name of Ship Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal.
| LADY NELSON Aug 9 Aug. 12 Aug.
| LADY RODNEY Sept 8 Sept 11 Sept.
| LADY NELSON 27 Sept 28 Sept. 2 Oct.
| LADY RODNEY nT Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr,
| GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ws



London Express Service



REAL ESTATE
JOHN

hd. |
BLADON |

ROYAL NETHERLANDS

STEAMSHIP CO.

sine sien FRENCH LINE

AMSTERDAM

HERA2ist 3% 1951 * “
S AGAMEMNON. ond August 1951 Cie Gle Transatlantique
COTTICA-10th August 1951
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND 383
AMSTERDAM
ORANJESTAD<4th August 1951 SAILING TO
LING TO TRINIDAL PANAMARIBO
AND GEORGETOWN ENGLAND & FRANCE
NONAIRE Stet Juls 1951
1S. AGAMEMNON—16th August 195) SS. “GASCOGNE” | I1lth
COTTICA—27th August 1951 t 1951, Via St. Lucia
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND AuguUs
. Mana Martinique, Guadaloupe ind
HERA—16th August 1951 Antigua.
P SSON, SON & CO., LTD ue



SOUTH BOUND

S.S. “Gasecogne” 2nd August
The MV 1 i wil 1951, Calling at Grenada,
Cores y he" iF 708 Trinidad Demerara and
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, i slang
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Fri Freneh Guiana.
* 10th Aupust 1961 ”
The MV, “DABRWOOD” will Accepting Passengers,
eeept Cargo { Passengers for Cargo and Mail
Lue » <- la ind Aruba
nd Passengers only for St. Vir ttt
ent, Date ~f sailing to be notified
B.W.l » HOONER OWNERS kh. M. JONES & C0., Ltd.
ASFOCIATION (Inc. / AGENTS
Consignee, Tele. 4047 Phone
eee

& Co.

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









FOR SALE

‘TOBRUK", Cattlewash Rath-
sheba—A picturesque holiday home
on the beach with about “4 acre
of land Timber construction
raised on stone pillars, sound con-
dition throughout. There :
bedrooms with wash
Jounge, wide gallery over k
the sea, kitchen, servant's. rooms
and outside bathing cubicles
Offers invited
“WINSDALE", Cheapside jingle
atovey residence 3 minutes
walk from Town centre. 2 liv
aig rooms, dining reoms, Vvoran
dahs, 4 bedrooms. Good value fo |
the accommodation offered

“COUNTRY HOUSE”, St John

A pleasant 2 storey property,
etone built with shingled -poat,
Completely redecorated recently
Accommodation comprises 2 livitg
rooms, 3 bedrooms, kitchen, pene
thy, storerooms, tarage, servant's
quarters ete, Wide lawn, numer
ous fruit trees and good vegetable
garden Well recommended at
price quoted

“Bullding Land", St James
OMonst Approx 2 acres with
good sea frontage, One of the few
building sites available in this ex
clusive district The owner who
has left the Island is prepared to mS
part with this property at a low
figure













LINE

Golfito

Southampton

The T.8.8.
will

Saturday, 4th August, at 6.00 a.m. and will be

be arriving from on

ailing at 6.00 p.m, the same afternoon for

Trinidad

There is ample ist Class Accommodation
available for Trinidad

" i

Apply :

WILKINSON & HAYNES €0., LTD.





RUG EREODEE OSORIO ODDO TT SASSO?
“SWEET FIELD", St, Peter. The
house is of ti Estate Type with
2 storeys, solidly built, of stone $1 ry { IC
with parapeted roof. There ja a RE AL I STATE AG KI T AL CTIONEER
dining room large lounge with
ered verandahs from which there Be 4
is on unobstructed view of the sea
i lort distance away The 3
bedrooms are Jarge and airy, one i.
has its own bathroom with’ tub F.V.A.
bath and hot water There iy hs
imple scope for improvements and will be pleased to answer all enquiries
modernization to be carried out
without the property losing its ' r .
“Old World" atrnosphere. The at his New Offices
grounds are approx. 2%4 acres in
extent, well planted with trees and re ep rp :p >
flowering shrubs of all varieties LOWER BAY STREET PHONE 4683
There are two carringeways and
right of way over the beach with ooet
excellent bathing Te ee SAGA FOF
“RICHELIEU.” 11th Avenne, Betle- — PAPPST

ville Well maintained bungalow
construeted of stone with wallaba

shingled roof, The accommodation
consists of

an enclosed gallery,

dint



% room

RENTALS







tory type’ slataghter-house of “PLEASANT WALL COTTAGE". >
North and South America and the Dayrelis Rd. — This nicely situated
pre-war British habit of ‘slaugh- house is availabie furnished “4
vering in thousands of places, some “WHITEHALL FLATS". Cod
with good conditions, some with rington Hill, St, Michael —- Modern
very bad conditions.” apartments with use of beautiful
He said he thought the final ercuac®
plan should lie between these STRATHMORE", Culloden Rd
extremes.—U.P. Tuwn house furnished or un-
furnished on long lease
RATES OF EXCHANGE |],
t KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
August 2, 1951.
SURVEYORS
as a AB CANADA AUCTIONEERS and
63 6/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 61 6/10% pr TAT a } iG
Demand Drafts 61.45% pr PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Sight Drafts 61 3/10%
65 6/10% pr. C sbi g PA Phone 4640
€2 1/10 pr Curreney 60 1/10% pr.)
Coupons 50 4/10% pr
iene Silver . ————#
e

“HOPPER”

BICYCLE



White Park Road,

t
The BARBADOS FOUNDER: Ltd.
}
}

_———————

OR OOSOSOOOOS SSS

654564
LEPC LEELELRALLALPL AA

WILLIAM BOGARTY (b 009 i
Our & A & 4 K Continues

Come and Join in the Cheerful
Excitement of Shopping for

BARGAINS

Kvery Parcel a Knockout

ge ee

©
Mere are a bew worthwhile
Miems .
y
WHITE SHARKSKIN

(Heavy Quality) $2.0% per yd.

ART SILK

(Beautiful She

DOTTED TAFFETA *

& Quality) 2.00 e >

S&S

CF

des and Quality) 1.00

1G

(Exquisite Shades

FIGURED TAFFETA
Shades & Quality)
45" Wide
Shades & Quality)

(Exquisite BAO ew

SHEER

(Exquisite 2.00

Try to arrive Early.

»
e s

WILLIAM FOGARTY (B08) LTD.

O04 426 AOA C4 AL LALO 6,9 DOLE OCC UOC OOOU


|
|
:



PAGE EIGHT







BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Joe Louis Punched With His Old Power



Battered Brion Badly
To Win 10-Round Decision

SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 2. |

FORMER CHAMPION Joe Louis battered out a ten
round decision over the tough Cesar Brion of Argentina in
a furious battle at the Cow Palace last night. Louis weigh-
ed 207 pounds and Brion 196.

The thirty seven year-old ex-champion, punching with
practically the same power as when he ruled the ranks |
for more than eleven years, battered the twenty-four year
old Brion into bloody condition and had him groggy from
blows to head and body in the last four rounds

The South American, as cour-
ageous they come, stood up
under terrific punishment. Blood

flowed from cuts on the sides of
both eyes and handicapped him
in the latter part of the fight.







THE CAMDOLG

expect Sues |
ee bs

















1951

od

FRIDAY, .AUGUST 3,



> BRIGHT:

“sf ee.

With The New

ALUMINUM
SUIT CASES

Light — Reomy — Excellent for Air Travel
| From 24” to 30”

$16.27 $18.31

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD.

10, 11, 12, 13, Broad Street

$20.34

|
|
|
|



Bricn followed a plan of crowd- ae D b ° ; re B. Malone, A. Hazell, V. Liaw-
jag Laois bed’ as tase ce tees Rovers Dru Swordfish And Barracudas Win _ x strength held out it beer a even < ‘ Sale wy Swordnsh; H. vortillo, G. Fos-
battle But Brion, years Colle Be | 9 _ Swordfish defeated Flying Fish both oi these goals. Peter Potter ter (Capt.), M. FitzGerald, H
yvounge: than Louis, was ght in Se five goals to two and Barracudas scored the two goals for Fiying Jones, M. Jordon, N. Portillo ana
the 1 te rounds - beat Police eight goals to three bish. D. Bladen,
Louis had Brion on the verge The touring Grenada Rovers â„¢ the two Water Polo matches sarracudas playing with two Barracudas: J. Simpson, bE
of knockout in the seventh team drubbed a combined Queen’s Played at the Aquatic Club yes- newcomers, decisively aeteated Brooks (Capt.), IH. Rogers, D.
round, but Brion came out of the College Past and Present team tc terday afternoon. Police who were also trying out Gittens, K. Armstrong, P. Flet-
fog to face Joe with a pair of the tune of 22 goals to nine in a There was no score during the a new player cher and K. Taylor.
overhanginy rights to the face netball match which was played first half of the Swofdfish—Fly- For Barracudas Kenneth Tay- Pctice: R. Alleyne, M. Richards |
that slowed up Louis at Queen’s College grounds yes- ing Fish match. Swordfish open- jor topscored with four goals, (Capt.), M. Franklyn, W. Phillips, |
Brion wa bleeding from his terday afternoon. ed the scoring early in the second fasil Brooks two and Pat Flet-)L. Best, G. Porter and L. Shan- |
left eye as early as the second The game was fast throuchout half. Flying Fish equalised four cier and David Gittens one each | non.
round, and from the mouth and and the touring team gave a good minutes later and went into the This was Gittens’ debut to the This afternoon's fixture i
nose and eye after the seventh. display of clever marking and Jea@ after another minute’s play. game. Flying Fish vs. Whipporays.
But it was Brion who received accurate passing, At half tim Nesta Portillo equalised for L. Best sent in two goals for|Referee Mr. P. Patterson. |
1 the big ovation when he left the the score was 9—4 in favour of Swordfish shortly after and Police and R. Alleyne one. John
JOE LOUIS. ring, ve ee ee ‘ Geoffrey Foster always a,tower Simpson playing his first match
ta pa ° in) ne over _ por the Rovers team Captain of strength in the Swordfish back was the Barracudas’ custodian.
P a ye nh ae ee Bate: Joyce Blache netted ten goals line, swam through and put his He turned in a game perfor- q ef
a ers tr ° 5 es ht th hus 224 J. LaHee 12. P. Brown and team once more into the lead, mance. ee
off Brion’s best rights with hiS p Smith were the goal scorer: FI ; wordfish three ‘ey ayers during the firs
. usual calm, He appeared a bit fo, Queen's College Past and aan SIek. tied, Bwarc Gan. Wily 1 Fi vig eres Ses th
B f 3 Min puzzled by Cesar’s incessant present. Smith put in six while “ vils moar eS Flying: Fisn match end ives Rg oe ce ‘
4 e . di actics but he came ‘o centre forward Vere Lawrence second game were brought ou
~ crowding tactic u Brown netted three. . : : : sferee Peter Photo Cards
life in that seventh that settled The teams were, Queen's had to leave the field due to of the water by Re eree fof Modern British Cars
LONDON the contest, After that it was all College Pat and Present:— P cramp and Swordfish with an Patterson for rough tactics.
IT was victory for the Players Louis’, Smith, P. Brown, M. Wood, S$ extra mon in the water scored two The teams were ; %
+. but cheers for some very Apostoli gave the bout to Louis Yarde, T. Chandler, M. Hall and ™°re goals before the end of thc Flying Fish; P. Foster (C»pt.)
gallant Gentlemen who lost by 21 by a_ 62} to 474 margin. Judge a’ Grimith. , game. Mickey Jordon sent in H. Weatherhead, ‘'T. Yearwood
runs—and three minutes—- at Joe Gorman had it 59 to 51 for Grenada Rovers:— J. Blache,:,—
Lord’s. losses. Judge Toby Irwin had the r LaHee, P Maynes. | '

se

closer 564 to 534. M. Gittens, J
Louis said after the fight that
if Brion had fought “this way in
their Chicago bout last Novem-
ber, Brion would have won an
easy decision then.”

_A timed-to-the-minute declara-
tig¢n by Denis Compton set the
Gentlemen to get 244 in two and
three-quarter hours —90 runs an
hour, And how they tried !

Fifty up in half an hour, thanks

Callender, V. Andrews

D. Sylvester.

will meet an island team





to David Sheppard and. Bill tea hintaan .
Edrich. Next a slump to 138 for , He said, This was one of the Iwo Fight To Draw
six. Lovee 10 a Rome 1 “—

‘: &“ Ser ict ought in my whole life, anc x From Our Own Correspondent)
eu, r
15 rounder with Arturo Godoy .® Hector Constance of Trinidad

and

This afternoon the Rovers team





CRASHING THRU with Another
BOX-OF FICE SMASH DOUBLE!
AT 10.45 P.M.

ON SATURDAY 4TH, & SUNDAY 5TH

ey

“tle, ee
WILDCAT THRILLS

WITH THE NEW



. +. More lusty hitting by Doug
Insole, and it took a great one-
handed catch by Compton, a
fitting reward for a great match,

long time ago.” held Len Houston,
Brion said that he

to meet Louis again.

BG.

He said, “I ten-rounder at B.G.C.C. ground

WESTERN STAR
SENSATION!

Ae i fight here again Wednesd veni
thend Marlar’s innings — and would like to on ednesday evening. It was
the game. . but I think the bout with Louis rather ga tame bout in which
and me would draw $50,000 in fouston, encouraged by support-
Sun-cracked — wickets London-—U.P. ers in his comeback bid stood
om wickets A crumbling up to a heavier opponent and at
we ms ‘eee acenaea times countered with a solid right

n e -O1C

to the head of Constance
Peter Greenwood, whose five for - of Constance who per-

10¢umbled out Hampshire for 72

Alpine Champion

° range.
Et, covestied feaitheltied” Three Times cae or 147}, six
hie ae e pounds more than Houston.
on cers By BASIL CARDEW Referee Roy Gonsalves voted a
leeted six for 70 (match analysis CANNES, draw while Judge Fred Hazel-





12for 79) .... Ian Appleyard, in a_ British w00d voted Constance and Judge
Jaguar, won the International Dick Roberts voted Houston.
At Evesham, five for 29 in 18 Alpine Trial for the third time.
overs by 4i-year-old Dick Hig wife Pat was his navigator.

KNOCKED OUT

GEORGETOWN, Aug. 2

Howorth Worcester
of Gloucester.
On to the Oval,

beat the men The couple also won last year. In

1948, Appleyard won with another
where



young partner. a satin oP
off-spinner Starkie, with 5 for » Mr and Mrs. Appleyard headed ,1% 8 badly matched eight- Pepa DIFFERENT THRILLS !
a ppley rounder Douglas Armstrong
108 {match figures nine for 153) 12 Britons in six British cars who BG. 144 . wa ¥ i: i ng, : NHC RYAN
was the power behind Northamp- were awarded the famous Coupes pounds kayoed Clyde a - Sr eee
tonshire’s first championship win. des Alpes. Carter, Barbados, 1334 with Produced by LINDSLEY PARSONS - Oiected by Jean Yartrougt 2 NEW FEATURE
Bewildered batsmen at Derby, vicious right to the head in one Stiveatan by Warr Ws ee nO a - —
where South Africa’s “Tufty’ Second was Geoffrey Imhoff sory ig 25 seconds of the first} Teeagay by Wate Wiltta $O/ag0-103
Mann had a spell of three for (Britain) in an Allard, A Swiss, Tound, ae }
none. Panic, too, at Maidstone, driving a Jaguar, was third. P SPECKAL : SATURDAY 9.30 A.M, AND 1.30 P.M.
where Yorkshire Test discard ; To-night the victorious Brit- a # & “ARIZONA CYCLONE”
ane, Wardle rushed out three — ish drivers stepped up to receive Daniiy Boxes Draw Johnny MACK-BROWN — Fuzzy KNIGHT and
ent batsmen for seven runs it the premier prizes, V : c , ‘
a 15-over spell, poe. ee ’ Only four toreigh crew cars — Danny O'Sullivan (Findsbury B'town LAWLESS BREED”

Park), who lost the British ban-

three French and one Italian—got i
tam title to Peter Keenan in wi

coupes, awarded for driving 2,000
miles over some of the worst
roads in Europe in this six-days’
race against the clock.



made his feather-weight debut in
a drawn bout over

Cricket Results

LONDON, Aug, 2.

eight round

Tony Lombard at Portsmouth,



Scores in English County m The decision was not well
cricket games, today,’ were as fol- received by the crowd. O'Sullivan

CLUB PREMIERE’S
TENNIS TOURNAMENT

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES

Men's Singles
M. Thompson vs.

lows: —

South Africa vs, Somerset at
Taunton—South Africa — 235 and
280; Somerset 305 and 44 for 2
wickets,

Essex vs. Sussex at Southend, ‘
Essex 314; Sussex 312 for 8 wick» C:

scored many points with an effee-
tive left hand and dropped Lom-
bard for eight in round five.
Lombard, who puzzled Coan
van by frequent switches to the
’ south-paw stance, finished strong. |
N. Sym- jy, He carried the







vts, monds. O'Sullivan in the final round and |
Glamorgan vs. Middlesex at F. E. Edwards vs. C. B. Forde’ janded some damaging punches
Swansea. Middlesex 277; Gla- . 7 —W.E.S.
morgan 382 for 4 wickets Ladies’ Doubles
Lancashire vs, Gloucestershire ‘ Miss A. ee aga
at Blackpool, Lancashire 279; 211 Farris vs, NSS LU. ’ _ .
fur 1 wicket declared; Gloucester- Miss G. Grimes. WHAT’S ON TODAY
shire 143 and 24 for no wickets, Volice Courts: 10.00 a.m.
Leicestershire zn W nent. z Water Polo: Flying Fish vs.
Leicestershire 307 and 12 for no Yesterday 8 Whipporays, Referee P

wickets; Warwickshire 375. Patterson—5.00 p.m.

Weather Report Mobile Cinema: “The Home”

terdhire at, Northampton, Wor- MR og —— sf aa Station yard
oth Mrhamptonshire 358. fy 8 wi CINEMAS:
Wengnarcaive vs. Kent at Lowest Temperature: Ren eee aoe
Nottingham. Kent 462 for 9 wick- war Wikiatiars ie wdtee. bee Oise soe pis. Minter Be
ets eee Nottingham 363 for hen 3 Plaga: (Bridgetown) “sinner i
i: Yerkeanaie vs, Derbyshire at Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.945 p.m. ; "
Harrogate. Derbyshire 339, 16 (3 p.m.) 29.885 Divesales ‘pesaweoe Dick” — 4.45

for 1 wicket; Yorkshire 329.

| Lee De 3



ee

Do ft peNery Time





Regitiered US Patent Ofee



JOO EXPENSIVE. }OU
GUYS GO AHEAD-
BUT NOT ME!) 7




HEY- HAVE ONE \
OF YOU GUYS GOT

A COUPLA MORE
SCRAPS ABOUT
3 FEET LONG












Pa

offen

sisted in forcing the fight at close

A .
ex-welter
would like weight champion to a draw in a

at 9st. 2lbs. against South art

fight to}

wHip WILSON

his first Caribbeati

appearance) in

“ CRASHING
THRU"

with




ANDY CLYDE
CY et

Lhe







SL

mt WELLES DYNAMIC — DARING


































Kirby GRANT - Fuzzy KNIGHT







TAKE ADVANTAGE Or THE
EXCURSION FARES
NOW IN EFFECT
o Lowest Fares ever
e 60-Day Excursions
@ All Plishts by “North Star”
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For Complete Information, See
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MeGregor St., Bridgetown om
Phone 404
TRANS-CANADA
Air Lines
International Trans-Atiantic
Transcontinental

[MAKE THIS A

\
}
{
'

COOL
SUMMER!

|
Come in and let
us fit you with a
|
|
|





we have a wide

\ :
iN Ph

range of Patterns

MAFFEL & CO.,
TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING
Hy. St

Fine
LIGHT SUIT E



P.C.S.

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)
Dial 2787 )





breakfast

that builds! Save ‘em
and Swap ‘em... 40
Cards in the Series.



To our Visitors who are
elygfble for membership and
Local Members.

After

PDO OSOSS ae

Barbados ‘Agua Club

our

> that busy morning
shopping come and relax on
the Pier, enjoy the COOL
BREEZE, also a drink. Then
have a refreshing swim. You
can also be served with
either a fine Luncheon or

% just a Snack. Excellent

% meals are always obtainable

here at reasonable prices.

Don’t forget we cater for
Birthday,
Cocktail Parties;
Staff will
supervision.
3.8.51.—4n,

AOA AOE OOOO

Wedding, and
and our

give personal





RECITAL

given by
MISS OUIDA BLACKMAN
(Soprano)
Graduate of
Hunters College, U.S.A.
under the patronage of
Sir Allan & Lady Collymore
at the
COMBERMERE SCHOOL
on
FRIDAY, AUGUST 3rd
at 8 p.m.
Proceeds in aid of the
Children’s Goodwill Leagu

®
Tickets: $1.00, 60c., 36c.
can be obtained at the Bar-
bados Dye works or at the
door,



ERNIES
DEMOCRATIC









CLUB

IMPORTANT NOTICE

A Special Meeting wi!
take place
TO-NIGHT
August 3rd to discuss

the Ist and 2nd days’
Race Programme.



and
Odds and Ends

All My Members who

are also My Friends,

are reminded they are

always welcome

from 9.00

any

day to

Cold Buffet
Usual Turkey and Ham
Cambridgeshire Suusage

Beach Melba

a.m

OO

——————



9.00 p.m. _i




‘Teli me
doctor

Can an antiseptic help in healing ?””

’ounds heal of their own accord when they are kept free
from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for hcaling, surgeons
have for; years relied upon ‘Deitel’. This rathless des-
troyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and cafe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘Det-cl’
leaves the living tissues uncaraaged to continue the
natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

DETFTOL

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC

(93)





SS

| BARN DANCE

At THE CRANE HOTEL
SATURDAY, AUGUST 4TH

By kind permission of the Commissioner of Police
MUSIC by
THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA
e





Fancy Dress Optional Dress Informal
Admission : $1.00 including Light Refreshment
Dancing 9.00 p.m. to 2.00 a.m

\

|







yore ees PDDSSOSS



SOOO SS PSPC SIS

<
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x
%
»,
a*
ms
‘
»,

FOOD FOR THOUGHT

From Oetober, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
Suitings

has advanced over 100%,
and these higher priced
materials are now begin-
ning to arrive in Barba-
dos.

We still have a good
selection of

TROPICALS
AND

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS

at last year’s prices,
so

4 NOW IS THE TIME
to select yours at

C.B. RICE & Co.

High Class Tailors,
BOLTON LANE.



—GIOSS OMA SESSS RTOS









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PAGE 1

I'AC.I I li. Ill BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST :i 1*51 Joe Louis Punched With His Old Power Battered Brion Ba! %  srid ii.-ndifjipped h : ..f the Bgbl :.' ...., %  '. % %  %  held mit a was an even battle But Brian, 13 years iiic %  the timr ol 22 goal* to RUM || < %  at Queen's College groin %  %  noon i . %  % %  • %  % %  i %  %  %  .i tram UM mouth ttei %  ft levei inert li um it aw Brion wh rato paaelnA At hail tinv tton e/nan he left thwll irt rj lui it. %  PI . but ohrors for i • %  vtry galtanl <.i ntlei ban run*—and three minutes-U rdl A timed-to-the-miituip declarecloeer Mj to S3* 'icn by l the Louie said after the light that i ii to cri 244 in two i.nn if Brion h.i.t fou threOHIuarter houn 90 rung an their Chicago bout l**t Novrmhour. And how they tried m Brion would have won gn Filly up In half an hour, thank agg) derisum then" David StM-ppurd and I ti < Brown netta I three %  | a in s were Uuem %  {'allege Pa t and Present:— P Smith. P Brown. M Wood. S Chandler. M. Midi and A, Griffith. Grenada Ksveagl J Blache. I Git ten.'. J. I.aHce. P Mayne*. \. CaOender, V. Andrew, and D Sylvi This afternoon the Rovi will meat .'ii island team Sworafi!.r. deft ited PI r %  lw.it Police eignt goal* to three III the two Water Polo played al the A> t terday aft< There arts no OEOfe during the first half of the Swofdnih—Flying Fish match. Bwordd ed the Scoring early 111 UM half Ki'. aailnulee later and arent into ihe Jead after .mother minute*! play. Nest* PortUlo equalised for .:. I 1 i Geoffrey t Of strength in the Bwi rrilish bncl; line. swan. nd put hi team once more u %  Putt two. Bwordfl At uui lage the 1 hini to leeve the in lit due t<. cramp ind Behtivdfleh with an extra man in I cored la > %  Mickey Jordan these goals. Pctei Pott., scored the tSSO go.Is for Flying > .las playing re, decisively oeioated %  also trying out layer %  %  btarraeudei K< nneth Tayured with four goals. i .oka two and Pal Plat DavM Otttene one each %  | . % %  lebul to BH name ml .n two goal* for I H Alleyne one. John Simpson playini ^•c-li.m Be turned in a g.me perform nee. Fm:r I ,h ,lrs %  i three playon in th %  rare brought ou' of the water by Referee Petei I The tenms were riving Pfchi P Postei I H w. Rtharhi id, T %  %  11 Malone. A. Hazell, V. UwI Dd PPoiter. swurdnsn: H fortulo, G. Foster (Cap: Jones. M. Jarnon, N. Porlillo -in*: \> Bladen. HarraeHdu: J. Simpson. 1. Brooks (Cupt ), II. Rogers, if K. Armfctrong, P. FletChei and K Taylor. reahan R. AJMne, M Rlebardi fCapt.), M. Frnnklyn. W. Phdlips. IBeet, G. Porter and L. Sha.iThis aflernoon'i lixture i ttyin* FiUi Whipporj., Referee Mr. p Patter-.* n Edrieh Next a slump to 138 foi six In came Buck' DtVI 32 .nit of 43 in 25 mlmite> . More lusty tutting BJ DOU Insole, and it took a great oneheaded rntch hy Compton. a i'itn e icward for a great match, to .and Marlar's innings — and the game. Bvm-cra< ked wU keu . dusty wickets . cruinblini wlcttetwicket* made to measure for men like 28-year-old Pater Or c e n srood, whose Av c for lO-Uiinbl.,1 ,,ui Hampshire for 72 in IK ii Over t.. so-called leatherbe-i XotUnghair., where 3U-year-oln Kills Robiruain ,.f Somerset, collected six for 70 : I molj 13 for 78) He said. This wan one of the 10 round boua I i [ought in ni> whole life, and the toughest for stamina since that IB rounder with Arturo Qodoy long time ago." Brion s.iid trutt lie would like Two Fight To Bran GEORGETOWN. Ai Hector Constance of Ti held Lea Houston. lt(i ex-welter 'Ight champion to a dra to meet Louis uguln He said. "I ten-rounder at B.G.C.C vonld like to fight here again on Wednesday evening ml 1 think the bout with until rather a tame bout .'nd London V i,i rlraa *so,owi tn Alpine Champion Three Times Bff BASH. < ARDCW CANNES. Ap|>leyard, •Touston. encouraged by supporter! in his comeback bW M up to a heavier opponent and a times countered with a redid nbi to the head of COfMtBnce who persistetl in forcing the tight at close range. Constance weighed 1471. *i^* pounds more than Houston Referee Roy Oonaalvai voted ;i draw while Judge Fred Hazel „ Britudi wood voted Constance ami Judg< international Dick Roberts voted HoUOlol [D Ian .lagu.ii, won th ( Al Ev.sh.on. iiv,. loi £U n, IH Aljnne Trial fo, tli^ third time ovara by 41-yvar-oid Dirk His wife Pal wm* Ida navigatoi Howorth Wo ..--tor Iteol the men The couple also won last year. In 1 < ; |o,nr . 1948, Apph-vaid w..i, with Hnotln-r On to UM Ov.,1. where young partnei ner Starkie. with 5 for Mr. and Mrs. Appleyard heade.1 i03 (match ligun^ nine fDl 1531 12 Britons i n six BrilLsh was the jM.wei behind Northumpwcr e awarded tru* famous Cou|>es tonshire* tirst championship win. deg AJpg „:„„,' Bewildetui batsmen al \>< rl v "" n where South Aim. Tuih Second w n Geoffrey ImhoB minute Mann had R spell ol tliree fW (Britelnl in an Allard. A Swiss round. none Panic lo... at Maidstone. driving l( Jaguar, was third. whenYorkshire Test discard To-nightlhe victorious Brit.. -, _-. Johnny Wardi,. rushed out three iA drivers stepped up to receive Uailli\ IJO\t"s Ill';lU Kent batsmen for seven rune In Ihe preouei fCNOCKED OUI OBOBOsTTOWN, Aug. 2 a badl> 1 n %  a %  roundei Douglas Armsti B.G.. 144 pounds kayoed C Barbados, 133) wd right to the heal 23 seconds of 13-over spell. 11 gainst the ctock CLUB PREMIERE'S TENNIS TOURNAMENT Tt>-n.4,V'S FIXTt'KKS Cricket Results I/>NDON. Aug. 2. Scores in Kiullsti County 11 games, todaj wars as follows: — South Africa 1 Bomera Taunton—South Africa 235 and 280; Somerset 305 and ** ( %  > icketEasex vs, Suasea el Bouthend^ Essex 314. SUBBSX 312 for 8 wicKGtamorgaii VS. Middlesex at Swansea aflddleees 277, i:i rnoraan 3tt^ foi i Icketi L SB aaaaalre i Ii M i A Og"* Tn "' ,,t Blackpool I %  . .. %  %  ''"'rl Mi Alleyi |..|" 1 Ul. : %  I %  %  'hire 143 ami _' i for no wicket* Laleasta ii vs Wai wickshi • Leteeatershirc 301 and 12 for no v.icketa; Wm wiek-hlr.375 Only four foreign crew cars Pnny 0\Sulliva n (Tlndaburj French and one Italian—got Park), who lost the British hancuupea. aw.u-ded for driving 2.900 ''" UUe lo Peter ffaonstl in Hey, muse over NTAi Of the worst made his feather-weight debut in roads W Burope at this six-dav M.n •. -.111, If. C. M Ttion pson \ %  ionds F F. Edwards N. Bym1 0.0 vs. C. B. Fordcv IMuble* E. d Irnwn bout over tlghl at 9st 2lba. against South Afrtcar lony lonibaid nt Portsmouth. The decision wa not well icceivcd by the crowd. (I'Sullivui. •cored many points with an eflee live hit hand and drnpiied I eight in round live. I Laid, who 1 m/vled O'Sullivan ov ireuuent switches to lbs south-paw stance, finished stmnslv. He carried th*. light in O'Sullivaii in the dual round Md landed some dan Bgm| Northanipton.hu c vs B %  %  lershire al Northamptoo Wortestershire 230 and M for I wlckit; Northamptonshiie 235 for !i .-. ickels declared. rilre vs. Kent st m Kent 4(12 for 9 wickPts declared; Nottingham 363 fOl 2 wl.kc! Vorksrttn vs DerOyshlm at llarrogaU) Derliyshi-e 330. ll ;,,. 1 vi-V.ct. Yoikshne SP9 Yesterday's Weather Report IHOM COIRIN<;TON Rainfall NU iiiiiiesi laaaaaeaaarai BM*F. laivvrst Temperature: 73.5'F. Wind Veloeilv: S miles per hour. r. .1 i. i (9 a.m.) -!9 9l.% 4 3 p.m 1 29.SV5 WHATS ON TODAY Pettee Oearisi 10 ou a.m. Water PI: Plrissj FUI VS. Whipporays. Refet l'.ti.. V — I Th. br,ak(iil Ih.l build.! Sava 'am and Swap 'am ... 40 Card, in Ihe Series. CORNFLAKES today. .•W^-WO',','..*, Barbados Aqualir dub To our Visitors who are lgTble for membership and our Local Members. After that busy morning shopping come and relax on tht i'"i enjoy the COOL BREiTZE Blag B drink. Then have i n frashing swim. You can also be served with either a tine Luncheon or ;ust a Snack. Bxcellenl meali are always I i'i at ifi-on.ible prices. Dent forget we cater for Birthday. Wedding, and Cocktail Parties, and DOT Staff will give persona' supervision. 3.8 51 —en. They'll l>> (t Every Tinic >- %  - %  By Jisiimy 1-i.t Jo MM-1 STI-L SA/ x\ ,';-\ COW" >JEer7AFENCEJH-"V Zfy TOO EKDeN6ivE.>ou / JrCx ^vG'JVE GO AHEAP~S wttAs /#7'J 9J^ NOT HE\\J & !" \'\)' TV* ^'*& Hfflr | WEV-I-AVE CNE or xx. ou>"S Gcr A COUPI-A /VIORE SCRAPS A9DO SFEEr LONG ^ -.-:>VI flTTH MAKE THIS A m 0001, Sp*| SUMMER!! ft* RECITAL rdv i by Mi's -ii in \ BLACKMAN (Soprano) Ciraduate of Hunters College. U5.A. under the patronage of Sir Allan A Lady Colly mortal the COMRF.HMCKi: SCHOOL IK1IIAY. ACOl'ST 3rd at 8 p.m. I*roceeds in aid of the Children's Goodwill Leagu • TlrkrU: f l.a. 60r.. 3e. can be obtained at the Barbados Dye works or at the door. Come in and let us fit you wilh a Fine *-' 1 LIGHT SUIT t\ A we nav0 a w, oc ringe of Patterns P.C.S. MAITKl & CO.. LTD. TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING II I H. St Disl 2T87 DEMOCRATIC CLUB IMI'llllTAM NOTICE A SjHHial Meeting wtl luke placa IO-MI.IIT August 3rd to discuss UM 1st and 2nd days' Race Programme. Cold Buffrl t'^ual Turke> and Hani ( ambrldte-hlre Sausage Bejeh Melba and Odds and Ends All Hy Majafcan who are also My Friend*, arc reminded they are always day from 9 00 a.m. to 9.00 p.m. TMKK T %W V C 4 / nn, ;BRIGHV Wi(h The Sew ALUMINUM SUIT CASES Uffcl — R'lom.v — K.xcellenl lur Air Trovcl From 24" lo 30" $16.27 $18.31 S20.34 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. IIP. II. 12. 13. Broail Slreel Tell me doctor Can an anlisrfitii hilp in healing f 'ounds heal of their own accord when they arc kept free from the gcrma Anl cause septic infection. To keep wounds in the healthy condition for h-alir.g, nurgcons have for. years relied upon 'Dc;to!\ This ruthless des•royer of germs is non-pois'itioiis, gentle and a'"e on human tissues. While it ciinfcc'.s :!. v, o -r. i, Dcci 1' leaves the living tissues I'lu'ar.iaged to continue t!ic natural processes of tafc and rapid repair. 'DETTOL THE MODERN ANIISEPTIC ii \II\ ii AMI: At THE CRANE HOTEL SAT! RDAY AlTOl'ST 4TII Ky kind permission of the Commissioner of Police MUSIC by THE POLICE DANCE ORCHESTRA Fancy Dress Optional -:Dress Inform;i! AdmlMlon : $1.00 including Llsht Refreshmrnl Dinting 'i ii" p.m. to




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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AL'CLST 3. 1*51 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON t*^i A _!_ %  / /^. '/ -J 2 / / • TV'' %  ^h r^ / / MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY 7 Canada's Wonder Remedy Is Here Again-lo Stay! BLONDIE STw> THE LONE RANGER BY CHIC YOUNG ECOJLCNT-I I. %  For CHEST COLDS, RHEUMATISM. NEURALGIA, ARTHRITIS NEURITIS ECZEMA, BURNS, SORES, PIMPLES There*! notUni likt Buckle/*! Wattle Hub fur breaking up a light tli. st eolu over nlfbt, <liniK the "tabbing, torturing pein of rsteumatiaia, arthritis, fteetrrtM, neeneligiei. atiff or i up the ubwry of tired effMng Feel Jail rub h into the eon ipoti the oongetted eheet or aching, tired muaclee, nud feel the pafai end %  oreneai vanish in a matter of uiinuteel*iii-kl-\ White Bob is a Hieutific prescription containing !i aetivciiifcrri ili'-nt-. rarvfully aelected lor their proven therapi'iitir valve. It stimulates I'trculatiuii, break* up congestion ami reUevee pain. H-iils mid aoottn-s Korea, pimples and tjred burning, smly FKKT We lUHBtft MORI relief in UflU <>r your money baek. IIM KM :\s VI.YIM.KSN win 11: RUB^J Complete your List from Thn:Tla> CAUOTi. [* W %  ItMd ui 4i*e4t .. PIAH MIXED VEGETABLES TOXATOEI TOMATO JUKE CAMPBELL'S M>1 PS rtiickra wMfc ...'. rlilrkm no4lr. md Bert IIM Mil i Jl'ICE .. PEARS PEACHES .. APB1COTS rkp. Q OATS. lUrie A %  Mil COBNTLABEI Tl HAMS CHEESE KI lb. STUART & SAMPSON (1938) LTD. w//.v,v*w.w.v,wi-., Get These Tasty Delights For Your Enjoyment ilb tin Danish Hami ,. Swift Luncheon Beef „ Vienna Sauiaft "Black Buck" Sauce Tint Lamb Tongues „ Cocktail BUcuIti ., Salted Peanuts „ Sliced Baron AND OUR POPULAR Five Star Rm — US Bot I 5 INCE & Co. Ltd. aeetvtj-vv*'.''''BY FRANK STRIKER ITilfl % %  aV M Y" i r rr -nnrr rnr1 < -t*?e SF*CID 5MC-S 50S -^! BI5T CC THE BCVS d "n>TO Tr*TPL5T BC A SIGNAL -C*-£OES BUSIEDJ PCPC G-JESS VMT r KiU-EP BATE >) CGAH,B>jTr< MA BE rne(?' *ESCT T A 6£'•""'H* %  MA&CEP M AN' NDiAN BRINGING UP FATHER RY GEORGE MC. MANUS >-: MAC TO privtrr TD IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi* customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually Niw Pkgs. Jersey Cream Biscuits 47 IO Tins Graphs I'SMlly NOW 32 28 Tins S.A. Pineapple Jam (21b) 66 60 Bot Frontenac Beer 26 20 Bottles Green Seal Rum (Qts) 108 00 Bot Davis Stout 28 22 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street ij. JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS ' DM ..NCI LfctP TOTl... ft TEe H TUffNINO fAOC 4CON.' KJE4N-T MEM X) H >.N VIViNG GALIE'K ." TIHI AfixxtNP uetre RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND ^nr^!"T0 / ->.(khDRiO. \ &.r i3 *ViAT'T4e CAW8 JUST T TU6 < '•* "-^UftTDUTCRA HKWT -at**... ExEErnana MASTLfctD ar BEAJT)PUU>/, TUE O>,E %  LE'LA. U* CtAQ &' %  Ki p-tJi „&•'• CXT" O1 "^*! EXX &JSE / BOOA oTWfiSJ* £0£n.sa. .BCQ >cu.. ^--^ONCE : w TO m AfA_ DAo3MT6-...ft-e A>\?E& ~U£ *G0SAT OU'ANO I XND P- O-ASVUNG .. ftcL E\-• i I *N01V W^XT T O0t*0.' CUSE V-E. WM.LE I^x TWi TEA... r -'IWiJeur w6Lft H A^MJC -vr V V jab •T.-.-ni* tfl NOT1W \^.i.L TJ LE STAFFORD' ^: / "Arkr MOitt: PEOPLE ... i ###i M:\MW "THE EVEMJVG ADVOCATE" EACH MONDAY ADVERTISERS 9HOULD TAKE ADVANTAGE OE THE GROWING CIKCULATION AT THE REASONABLE RATES. FOR CONTACTS PHONE 2237 or 2308 ADVOCATE ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK A RAY MOORES SMWMJEAUXK WIIENVOUTOIEO ^TONieMTrOCTHE \0CJ,HCIV7 < ACTHEUBJAl %  M M0lMu10 ^ %  THAT TtGtB'jBa'? 'jurewvBti; IPIOUTHVIO |M •%  ivtsoin V CMAPEBOH.' n^ tUm >i_ USE Rr **; t \^ll Mill RC t 111 I -( I < ONGONZOI \ in I ^1 irr |b. HI I I ( III r -i prr |b. OOI i> \ t HI I si per II. CANADIAN (HUM p^r lb. 10FFBCE II HIS A SYRUP t .' 0. TilW. Hull. : I ,m. -Mirat. iK BJur Maunuln i.r..inwi ( ..II..> r. II. Si I lb. I'kfs. I.M...I. C'htpirr < .HT.T In '.. lb. rkr*. O.K. Coffer In ', lb. 1 lb. 3 lro> purr (irapr Jutrr (White or Parplr) Hlil.-s \|,. :i \|,,,i. iu„.\ii-i'ili.m Honey Lorzl Honev r.rr, iim v Goldrn Syrup Tin* I.ylcs i %  hi. ii KrrBB I' ke-. Jjrk It i MUr4 Fruit It of. PVr> Stoned I lair-. Mi\rd PM| per lb. Sultan.i SiN-dlrt* Kaiftlru per lb. FM1VB MEATS -lurd io Order. M..rt.-arllj SlUUirt Karon & Mam !tltrrd to Otter BoU Demerara CaHtareep. Ill AI KXEHUY FWtn PKGH. BEJXOGGS RICE KRISPIES „ KELLOCXSS ALL BRAN (.11 Ml Nl'TS SHREDDED WHEAT IMil I .1 ALLEYNE, ARTHUR ri. CO., LTD. "Vour Grocers" Phone us W Deliver


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FRIDAY. A1CIST 3. l5i BAIWADOS Wllni Ml PACE SF.VEN CLASSIFIED ADS. ItBMII !••• Sf ind In Minorvun oown ask-da.s m* SIM on Sunday* ..mt. Love hold u> together, death lot* Faith then did tooth* my aching hrait. Till menorlei (ads. and lllc depart. You'll llvo lorevei li. Time Ultra away In* edge of grief. But memorte* lurn bock v*r) ...I tola iWlfMl La-onl* De Paarrl idaughtan. (Hwald. Bertram 'Son*-. Anthon De Paarel i s'nn-m-U'. 1 irandi and 1 FOH RENT Miasma,** rrtara* us***: Tl cvar* and' M reni* i.Mi.i M wo-da — ore* M wort* 3 centf a word leasts —4 crate d uo-d on iuadan. HOUSES BEAC-II. iur, rw. with dressing tenr*. cool and Ciunfcaroatch nmOOM-On* comfort a bl* Irdtnrm Twin boda and running -aler With quiet famllj tn Ma*tlng* HOLIDAY RtSOHTS* Grenada -Ule of Spare* SANTA MARIA-loveliest hotel In Caribbean Bates from fT 00 per hood per day. OKAND IIOTB1—la het raaddrnlUI diatrlct under Government House Mil. Hal-* from *>00 per bead v*r day SKASI1X". INN-On Oland Aiisa Bathing Beach Kale from H oo per hood per day. gnq ilrlra to D M Sllngsr. Grenada so 11 70n. %  M;I.%O\AI HOLDER %  ne* Beatof I do not hole myself re.ptmiible tor her D M Simpson A Co. 1 • M -On MOVIE FILM PROJECTOR One III U %  | Movie film Projactor without a-.und [l-.iiW. 2I.H—n PLAY MN. 40 in* N 40 m.. Folding. •nth lee* and realm* preferred. Writ* I" O. Box **. Hate linuh and price. MT.3I-I f n. LOST A FOUKD LOST sWRU-ITAKn TU-KEfT: SWEri'STAKI. TlfKFT HOOK B>ri*s 7Z OKtO to •*• Find-r pleaar return a.me to C Jone*. Charle* Rowe Bridge. Si Ooorae 3 III-In SWr-rPSTAKr. TWKrTS Se.ieT F 410B and Series f!G I3S1 Under plea*.' rtlurn fame to .'i*r Griffith. Lower f* HATCH'S Jumble Rale will ke place on Monday Bank Hall. i\ th AIIB\I in the Boy* 1 School 111 on Holder* Hill Sal* atari* U mid-day Gift* are itlll •nleil Pleaar phone 3413. and we .11 cullrvt M pi.retd* la aid af lh Vlearai* FaM WE ARE BUYERS A To-days G.A. Song \ "I wnt to be hippy "hut I can'l be happy ... 'till I have a Gat Cooker too! ... Hubby take note TO-DAY S NEWS FLASH I — Similar lull of rath laV* JOHN-UN HTATION1RY .i 'HiIn ria.lie Heavy Cauaa for car wlndahi*id> I'aaraahable. v-i" HAIDRAU FURMSH Home & Office THE MONEY SAVINCI WAY 'anlHea. Dreaaer%  ni*. Cradle*. BedMead*. Morrla Tub and other FaalUoo Furniiura for your Drawina RoomTable* Sideboard*. Chi" Cabinet* Waefonj and other Dining Room pie J.re* Kit'lien Cabinet* Larcirri. Ea*y at-.d Ruah Chair* Detai tn plain and mahoaaiKeil De.<: and hardea.irB Rope Mat* |t up. L. S. WILSON SPRY ST. DIAL 4060 F,M Mrf* 31 1 W-ln ii afti m ITMUaCaV To M Iffjaj ved ililted Hout*. Upper R>< fn mpoatte Yacht and Aqua! 1 Club* AJ 3 I 111 f T %  —WaaaaCmmptM Street, from l.l September. > two atorey famili.aldence ronUintns 4 hedn.-,.na LIB-UH %  .ud back aallen otcrlooaliui Hartiaon Collefr around*. I bodroent and dreaalng KM d......talr* tngethn uti dlnms. drawina and uual • %  *" %  Apply on promla** 311*!—An HOVST 3 hedroom Modern IioutAll convenience* Stlualed Top Ruck Available furniahed or unfurnlahtd on line tea** App'. H-iii>h Beard. Lower Bay Street Phone eUTJ 3 • 31 3n FOR KALE ANNOUNCEMENTS. "U XMM* AUTOMOTIVE Then later on. pcrh. 31 •/ho knows ? Uiuduu Saprraa Service CAR Ifftl Hlllman Slatli-, Wiu||o(i MilearS.600 Ci.dHH.n aa new. Ownet I .n| lara* vehicle Aupl> Ralph .1 lw-i Bay Htrevl Phon* M3 3 a si—an Hiltman Salelow Mileaa* 1 i(.i.*l K.npl Phone 4M0 f • 51—ffc KAIW.P IMO. LOOv ..ii— only Taxed Dial H-74 CARS: On* Vaualiall 10 Morrla Oxfcrd. On* ii. Studeb..krr Tud.r Sedan 1. Vauxhall Veloa. .1. Hillmali 10. *and Mackl* Pavi** Ba-. St Jam** I a 31 -in CAR: H O. Sport* lH. T D Model. K*(*ll*nt runnlna condition—and how It run' Two-tester. Independent front he* I auiponiton give* par feet rid* at apeed Owner aravlnf ulaitd No nnable offer refuacd Phono •BTt 1 0 II -t f.n Ptck-u^ Morrla B in good oorklng order with aUnoat %  or Maraball 1> Id ward'a Oarag*. Roebuck Straot. ahera it can ba aaar Phone IMS or 3453 as a II—LI*. Bannister Wins His Best-Ever Mile "// Wm Superb" Says ALAN HOBY AFTER THE FIGHT nf the Century — tlu Meeting uf the Century. Eight records were broken in tin A.A.A. championships at the White City recently after some of the finest running I have seen since the Wembl*>v Olympics They were all magnificent Burnt!, Wilson, and Parker efforts — especially W It. BeckELECTRICAL %  Mi Phhtlpa al*-lube RADIO and k>Up fitted into cabinet with gtaal door* and record apartment et< apiandld iditlo-i Grlfllh. Photographer, ButtonX Road. 3.S.S1— 3T. FURNIIX'RK OFFICE CHAIRS: .!.! recvlvad a %  hlpmeiit of Offle* Pnatura Chair* with point adjuatmenr See them today 1 GedUe* Grant Ltdor Dial 4443. II ll~t.f n. HI •ieruasiionnl tnrcwBut, of course, the raT fvt.tone had come to see wuj The Mile The hands of the White City clock were potnling ai 3.34 wh;n a tumultuous, roar broke fi crowd. Indeed. Parker, riahl up to Ihr llinr iiiijiicr mile in.ii k —\ li" pace. At one point |l a used heart lulure among his "uir WWHJTtera by stragiillng bn.K third from last. He IMIIII a htue Ro,or n.nn,r, ? 2,,,.o W ladajwjaatoaj The ii..11 rnila lUirtei Al tht MISCELLANEOUS RECORDS: Charlla Kunr, Blng. Swing —and wa will ord Albertlne Carte:. laU .1 MrCTaan-a Land Brittoni Croa. Hnad Saint Michael. *gbo . had thr*Mt clear of three of the greatest mile mnners In the world. Three hundred yard*, fr tn the tape Ihe terrific Bannister finishing kick went Into action—according to plan. With his three leading rivals— ports goods salesman Bill Nankerllle. art student John Parletl, and Northern champion Len Eyre .u,.,,.,.. |,..,, ,,, ^gj^ %  locked in B sees, and tgH nl thv wll Parker fu joh DO**l) done—faded as N.inkeiille, I'arle!( and Eyre thundered after He Was PtaW Then came that scaring mtnuenl when Ba mi nder's lacing feet —trailing hopelessly behind, BJ-Hnliter stormed home In n n** championship best time of 4 mlns. T.8 sees, (last lap 50 2 sccs.t. He won by a clear half a dozen rarda This Is also the fasiesl tJinff •>( BBnnister'i career. The first three y ast Ihe tape—all Inside 4 mlns. 0 sees—were; 1. Roger Bannister. 4 mini. 7.8 sees. 2. Pill Nankeville, 4 mm*. 86 sees, (also a record): 3, John Parlctt. 4 mlns. 9.2 sets). Greatness Gentlemen, it was superb. This race, in my view, had avwy Ingredient of greatness—tremendous Tpeed, clever tactics. brtUlanl rtnning. and. above all else, that beautiful, long, easv stride which Nankeville. the (Mealed chan i ion, was never liner than ..%  itleal. Parlitl. m gegrltl trunks, pulled oui one of lus i '.',u> not enough. Bannister hud Uken anothrt liadM stride luvmrds liN .hcrkhr.t ambition to emulate JACK I'lVII'llK. .ii.iihci lonr u'll' f thr irsrk. ind be roHtietl I iiiiiinelres victor al the Helsinki Otrmpie (iirtiM next vear One of the most drama! was that of 31-yenr-cld Arthur Wim m ih.. half-rnik He came within loUr-tl recond of bealmt W • RfOHd record. Ftnall.t, Ihe Bgaiciaton Wei hruuaht lo ihelr reel atTf-JBlni and shouling wlien KOY HI ( K round Ihe track in Ihe Hirer iiiih-IfM i i| in '•: h stes. ('hrls t'hatsway, n f Oxford, waf totil iK'hiinl h ', leariiiiR for most of that incicdioic disln.guished Hannuter from the KTT of llythe AUiIelie rlul. |wV> others. As I watched this young medical student the plwaaa ia apad io my mind—"the machine thai runs against the clock." For the second lime In the %  aiivtl week I was watching—if noi perEJM rjuart*V-mile. fection, then methlng very nen. witai rocino' WtUU It. a meetfno.' At Earl's ('cart earlier In I week 1 saw Randolph Tur&jin rtummov ihiexperts with an hibllion of box-tighting so masterly there can be no carbon copy Bannister proved to me by In rapturous rurm he ab>^ will be a world ihampl".. Olhf rs in this eve'-growlnc %2i' s, A ^ I r u i • — """ Don t cheU-futurc light heavyA oul(1 ( r fbl bl% weight champion If he geis the let and October u, de.ii. Russia CturioB Ofj Satellite** Oil m rrum paae I nfthlj, rlungai DM rnaxlmum • i I.OOO.OHII inns [..T |roar which all !*•" %  i Hitlei'riic presi-nl II.'I ..t aboui half thai I i Aspects fuel saving plan is ajmed al holdIII: don impUoi *\ boarui Ind ihe larger proportion of *' %  • ,. untrj 'a oil ex| Sixthly Phi %  I I her oilfields to K. ol outpUl p. aMM ItHl Irllll tons H T llw. 1 %  I nit ro'il ta is about loo %  BOO.000 UM has (o be Imported. I vakli ..nd Butearia %  urei trattJI "ii p hind the iron Ci tons in addition %  oo.OO amed from coal processing. Russia Ctains The Iota] is a td taaW C d ai 4,e50,MQ tons, and II %  % %  gOOa t lype*' slaiaghter-housf .i and the pre-war British habit of "slaughig In thi %  %  lid he MI-.UK> i iud iia bi 1.1' %  Dated thla llth da* of July. 1*41 E M SBIUSTi.NE. King* Solicit' So'reMoulh LOOM Bloody Teeth Bleedlnj Ouma. Sarsjouth and LooaTeeth mean lhat you ha.Pvorrh-a. Tr.n<-h Mouth or perhap* aoma bad diaaaa* lhat will aooasr a* kat-r %  %  Then the gun . and that first probably be held in Montr In Oi nervous break for pos % %  lober would decide on the s Of and nature of Germany'; ulilmiu Set The Pare partlti|.ation In Wesu-rr i Straight from the start Bannisunder NATO blueprints ler on Ihe inside, burst ahead i Preparation! for QdriliBn inclukeep Nankeville. in dark short-, sion in Western defem i away from the inside lane. Tlvsaid not to be advanced %  Oxford man succeeded. ly to enable the SepoMllM Bui it (he end of the first lap Ing of the Ministers bj I (80.8 seconds) the order was Anal decision.—IT.P. KATES OF EXCHANGE ( \\M>\ REAL ESTATE JOHN M. I.I illOS FOR SALE Id!) hams . i %  .. railed id coii' i 1 %  I led WIS-li Ml iHii'UU-* %  I %  %  DOI M.I in.i i I .,^-^. aae>.i a lur ..( ialld.hr. IAB4". 81. %  •BET PIBU Psstl n.e II I. wind I UM N uwav Tha 3 %  7 1llld W. miKind* aie appro* %  i ill ...II.II.. There are two ra i l la gs wa n i>l HUM of WB %  I ahmgled ro-.f ThK RENTAleS n mi i' ., i i i \i i ... ... M \i. Ml itl \(.f HTi %  UKVBTOU AtlCnONI ERS -ii ii \N I ITWNI W ILIUM. Phone 404a md Heart Trontl-Am %  • .'.* the Srai da> < .nd uuKkly U|ht*na ihe ncs* 1 in atopa New Shipment nf . saarm aus&tuc oLmcxs . Just Received THE 0 JMJt 1/ IMi'Oltil U Corner cf Broad 1 Tudor Streela Mara of *a*pty packAmeiaa B"rK "rar Pyarrkaa— Trartc* Ma talk. 5E HABLA tSPANOL IHIII VI VI CURIOS, SOITENIBS, ANTIQUES IVORY JEWELS. SILKS EU. MUMS Um CLEAR GLOSS VARNISD SUPREME IN QUALITY AND riNISH — AIM — OALT. OIL CAN* —LI S Gin 8h *m T.IIFKHEI.TIttl. ""ir" II a I.' ROEBUCK STREFT. ^AV.WX'.'-*-'A'.W>WW'A',*/VA*'.'>V/,V.VA'/. '.-.:;: RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE THV a.iHii.tnos HH XIHIl Ltd. Hi.iir Patl Rasa SHIPPING NOTICES iwtuatltan Nalumal Slcamsliiijri Si 1 .111 %  • si, • • tlai.i.a %  Aiiiwi R.ra.a.. Salla BaateM '. f Aag A.g l Aua 11 Aug 13 Aug. 4 A .fl as A .ig I Aug. 11 Aug. 1 Aug I Sept 1 Aug. 14 Aug a Aug sBapL 4trli- Bar lade* %  A'tl Aua; 11 Sept lOet 1 Navr GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.— Agents. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. > MIIS,. I.I lit Mil ..... OB l M STAB n v NIII\r i.aoa IAI IOTO il:isin\n H . til II %  I \ %  1 W 1 lAlaOrl I'" SAlllSf. TO IN(il..tM) ft IKANtP. SS. CIASCOGNF" llth rtugust il. Via St. Lucia, Ique, Cuadnioupf and Antigua. MI HI not MI 2nd Augaari I9M, s'allink .md | i ....... Ae'i-pllni PBawlBgara, Cargo and Mall li.M.Ji)NLSX(o.,L!d. / AOEN1S Thou* i814 I rviaRs vox* I The T.8.8. t.olfil.i •rill bt rrrvl mpton on S:tiiiri!'.\ tali ItifMt, hi li.W i:-ni. gnd will he i; mi |* in. the name afternoon f*n There is ample Lit CbuM \.-i.nniiudaimn av iilalilf lor Trinidad .\|ipl. : WILKINSON k IIAYNFS CO.. LTD. •.K-.K-.!K-.-.K;Kt-.SM-.MMSSSSeSMSM5SSMeSMs4 i.i M I ITATE tOBNt Al 'I'TIIIMIII II w III \. ni:iiin F.V.A. %  ,.. fi *11 I'uiin ., I.OHI.Il HAY SI KKKT I'MONI'. MB I WUttM FIMJAIITY (rW8) LTD. Our SAEJE Continues Come cind Join in the Cheerful Excitemen! o' Shopping lor BARGAINS Every Panel n knockout llt-rf 41 rta Iff ii-ttrlhiihilv gfasraa WHITE SHARKSKIN IHMI Qualllr) ART SILK ,: i| Shade* i nd Quailt) i DOTTED TAFFETA (I -. do I Q IBj i TIGURED TAFFETA .1 .,,.. .•Quallli i SHEER . 45" Wide (| iqnlsili %  %  : % %  • I. • Hi 1 I %  • p. r yd ;' 7*r* lo arrive Early. S WILLIAM F0(J \l!TY (B DOS) LTD. ; I



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KBADOS ADVOCVTE ll CaJtib CedHnq M" M %  IRS W rfi 11 ri iha TO| voy '" %  "'>' Studying Nursing r 7 or^V Races o r^^Nrn %  Mad raatcntjv %  jftCTDOCn h) IVW1.A fiitthr Midsummer Meeting which D) %  H t'-n.i:. v H -';iv R| ;.' Hu>V. B.B.C. Radio ProfSrannr IKI Paiicd Fiiult M lSSJrv. DWA1 OS lnt' %m uinm' Chr. n u m %  using and will be returning to %  * %  .*•. ss •n>at' kr ,i roursr n midwifery. f !" "•v.*" -1 -' 1 She> mid Ciiiib yesterday that < )S r sanvril training at the Will Stay With Ernie M R. LUCK MUI .Y. Tnnld radio spor*. clantifirr an i hat pptr, it d la arrive hers toi row morifrom Trinidad f the IUr! I Turf c M Pre* Hospital and took a * in gynaecology n CbeKe,, u '^ t w s • %  .. AMn Homnl. 4 M p.m P.-...-.I From Doirinica • rnvn. (Up •• m Praflia M p m •pofii.t, M.n.^. (M p.m Dm M-cchtrl !air> Prr,. ttBf^uiianttr 8.n. 'Hum Pracramti* Pinad*. !* U M It H ACK MI Barbados for a month's "T holiday is Mrs. Peter Dew/.n*i li irsl whose husband Is a planter j ** She arrived yester,',,£,. %  n tofci day morning by the GaMx,ia ami staying with Mis. Hvberl Yearvood of My Lord'Hill Other arrivals by the Gasragne ftom Dominica on holiday were Miss Ruth Huriaull. a school mistress nt th'Rmeau GlrW School. Miss Palnci-i Peltier, a student, lid RtWinMTt, whre hu*photoitraphei. rory Tavernlrr of the Domlnirn A rARMKH M RvUlil !nnn lendcni of Police returned .-,*„ irfAwapn^fTihonv arrived lr M1 E"lnd on the Gaatagne from St. Vino |V f,pt ' nbsence of five Sifter g by BG. Airways. Anil During (ill ItaJ In th p m Th Na*. IMpm Noi .1.. T It p m WM khtMn Duiv p m Th Knni • Slnf, I H-dlD Krwircrl I II p ni **.,.• %  -. :lnr • 4fl p m Intel! >dr I SB p m Thr Editorial... • 00 p m a Vint i> !*• Tar ul I *" ** "" •.. %  . I'uMc Prom IS IU1I<*I. • *! t> n. *rW ?.': If4t. IS IS p m Asli M'l:|. LlK, QU.I Drbalr Catillnur* I" f "• %  „. will ic stav end b, K. st In For Daughter'a Wedding f'APT. W M RS STANLEY^-*. FRE1TAK ^-* intend .mrf .Vwr SonAiltir.siV arnvi-il l, M1 E"* 1 Attended Police Officen' Courie tea %  A by T,C.A fur UK > h *' ""ended a Senior Poliep a* iss I.FSl.YN ROBERTS --eraCpune which ladled for 1V1 novemman %  BOJI I Scientists Are Nice To Meet Not To Mttrf v Nibs rit '. Canada. An ol BObuj to McGili Unh De PVeitaa hai „. n ' %  n't waddinn. She is to ICth h Tudor, mn of Mr. Colin Tu.li.r of Stnton" Hastinas. Write. BookiAbout Travel Conege, atoi MMiri'VM,'';u!\.n! l '!'r!''''unM S<*V Thre* Exhibition Gir/s Covenhome yesterday morninc on the tr > '" WarrUk Oaarofne nfter spending a rnvntli %  He also was ittK | ilda* staying *ith Mr. W. W : 1 l i I ntr -ml^lde nf I'.d did a genarat eodrw Are scientists fssclnatlng To meetYes. T u man, nth the Melropolltnn Pollea, "f HamU.Cr.iel Sauitar; inspector "£T h £*J ^l .t?^"?, UoVh St. Michael .ind Mr. Merrltt of Festival Science Exhibition. South T ill r KTY LQOHT YKAR OLD ^\ English authoi inlngton, who !neet hundred ol scientists from ell over tn< world, give this opinion. One of them. 27-year-old Mis> Joy Collins, said: Sclontis'.s hearded and otherwise, are fasrinatlng to work with. But 1 don't think 1 would like to marrv n srlentl't They seem to think you arc lut an Intereslltic iu.it i IN THK n.w EMPIRE 2.30 %  nd conuauinf Dslly At < and 8.30 ROYAL — TODAY 5 & 8.15p.m. and eontlnoing D*Uy at 5 uA t 15 pm. I^ECIAI. MAT TO MORROW MORNING at 0 10 at E # I'I HE mmd H O 1 A L TWO BIO TOR ONE THEATRE rnii).\y. .U(;L'ST 3. i5i JWKTT* H It INS suoaLowcr Broad Sin < i •a : > it m SOUTH llk% MUSICAL! %  Ylfndly Hall." .. ., Ml" Holirtln I. a "Iftrr nf Mr. Holiday Over c;.,r K Ki,.nViul SUllillcs rIKIl ipmdlhl nfflcfr nllnrhtvl t.i V 1). nnrl W. holldas in Barhailo., Mr A .. tai _. „. Roland Symr, i| BanlUrj i %  • %  r No Plum For Sir Pdharrt ? mvaUad •xtenaivaly ail Okeidon, Brltiih Clulina I, was among the IX.mm. rflnii].. IB) IN hit n.w iioloblography. Sir ]..switKi'iN comniji mil lintn I '|W. 1 I'.ih.nii W.n ..fi in *r< Hint 111. _„ irnd on Ihr nuwrnr II.,ol ,.ll r Ml I. n >. m n i: BBC abould • I %  • %  a tin Si ol play'"„',-, ..'rurturi andire 'Yi 'I* ).>,.,.. ..... %  :..,.„. ,,... ,i, ., I,,, ,.,,• chrHtlo,, name. „„H nlek„ iT. ,„, e-dnrli lifrtead Iwo monUll hi Ml Id UUI Ihe, iiamM In Ihelr enckel repo't-. .horSlai !" Wfore HOIIIK to Dorolnlca Ani l.Tthlnc inc A Rtranie tufgi-ttlon. For ~,, -.,, h „ oth -^. Dominica I. I ,oi> hinlll.v i mkel follower, every nhere think „; Deborah Brooke 18 trtre slavlna '.l, >'> Ihxnal player of Ihe | Pt not Eppln|!i and Mlaa Arm'HtHward. orjr llam.in.hI of fin I ..• Sir .Wham nor a. plain War.,£ „, R |a,ew„,, t.| mb |edo,, man SttW Croia ll.iii.l nir but aa "Plum Warner And ur ted m the exhlblllon a klotk Buck To B.C. I" '" %  m u "" '""'mbered. „„„dai|l.. M IIS M1I.1IA THOMPSON and Bi,. t Vl.ll Fo" r LlIUM her .liuiahl. Mara.' __„ n *. J"',. m>l „, Th.y leamt the aclentlflc alphaWorlhiin. rclurnnl to Brltlali Ivl ,. .. "A.MAitlX) ol W1 (r o,„ Atom to Zoologj Otilanii % %  r..iii K l.v lha •"* Hr.llah Culnna who came pp>re lime| ,„,, now Oaac.-ititan |....,i %  "; 'o Barbados ilvi">* aao ,. x h.bita to vlallora. i. I -..-a."„ her In.l v.-il. I.ll yesterday i,., WP< ,„ ,he m they speak with %  %  motranl on ill. l..eo,ne fpr Trill,„„.,„, vlaltor. in four lan K uaea In Barba1<1nd vjhl TP hp WH1 apend :. rur-French. German. Spanish and dauitlitrra ."" cr njllday before reiiiriniiK p„rtuueie. They are thrilled badoa. Most Of his publications arc ;>boul travel unit his vWI 10 the W.I. is lo write a book about these islands. Syiu.' was raised on a sheep f.trm in Australia Resides writing books he is also a roving Kruter's correspondent. He is .1 %  six-footi r.' has diirk brown hair and wc.irs „ tnom.%  th. xplaii St. Lucia Matron T HI MATRON of ihe St. l.mu. Hospital. Margaret Auii.tnl. who had been on holldnv In tog* 1: nd. was anotl < • p| • Gaseogne who left Ihe ship at Her husband who Qrown i.ifr li .if ., %  i 'ii.ii Dthet : i %  bung in Barbadi Intransit |NTKA.\s: itavsiixne M-^icni.iv anrouta to heme. She was accompanied her two daughters Vilma. %  \\ il civ.iTi! attaehed In the B.C. Iost the onice and Jov< UJ M ,ss Intransit of Pavilion Ctttirt. Hastings, who ivci from Tiinld:id yesterday va to-dav minica. Trinidad after nlmost four months liillday %irs. En t\ lldaj in Engliiiid Flynn. 1 nn fa with tin ConfadefaUon l-ife Association In Trlnilud Ills wife is the form, T joyco B.W.I.A is due to Roach, daughter of Mr. and Mr* v BO. Airways for Fred Roach who nre at present in Trinidad. While hen-. l|v it % %  they W Wnrthn t lh the job. but none of them ends to take up sc career. Miss Brooke is going to CamIncidental Intelligence *TMtE best way for a woman to 1 keep a man at a distance is lo many him.—Walt Street Jourmi UMi:\iiHi:* or TN t-^-i' ^3 I w < itosswomi Staying hrldgc lo take modern ~la "1 have learned more science ihan I e\*er did at school." phe said. MiSa Holward. who has been a him cutter, wants to Jotfl line. 'I know plenty about the marvelfl of outer apace, and now _„ 1 want lo sample them ioi *' %  mysollMiss Collins Is going to settle t'olorado. J..E.8. Chilean Journalists Visit Royal Naval Dock LONDON. Aug. 1 Four Chilean lournallsts now' touring Britain today visited the Royal naval dockyard In Portsmouth. Tgrnorrow they arc heduled to visit New ScatlSnd Yard. I Chilean Ambassador Manuel Bianchi is i.rp.mring a watfcand reception in their honour. — (UP) DRESSES of all Types. Ready-made and made-to-vt'ear. Lingerie. Handbags, jagmar Scarves. AVI VI II LIB < r\t>I A MambersOnryl MlllMIs Kr-OAI .v TO-M0BBOVI AT Mt V M TO'N'IGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT AT S.30 MlCtCKT ROOKKY — PAT O BPIEN in "THE FIREBALL' with HKYRf(I.Y TYLEIt JAMES BROWN MARILYN MONROE Released by SOth Century -Fo* WATCH THIS I namoBTOWN SPACE?! #*#-.!#.! tSSTS The SINNER of MAQDALA" Tr.e BU1 •* OflT and UiW, I It HI \ I A SOU lO. I, I VI \, • %  „. A i .w ,* an PElAlllA Dial S4S4 CM \S III. IN I IMS MtlUV i.i KI a Mi"I. -I X \>. Mil H...I. Kt. I GAIETY THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES %  %  *aiii laneai I ML : "I" firrt N HoltsKNOX l-lv. „.| MIRHII KN'initT i auaoi M i N MI \ O/nii iny .fifJL t/#*#; # f >,/ f fff ^ >i.p IOOI Bb. I .1.1 UUISI t DUKc ol Idla%  .. are ..i tu un ste. iai %  -. %  til i :. tl 0 i' m li. nnd poit. (Si I It.HI. 1 Hm n> rirtn s> Hie angler. Id, J r*mau* Ciprxaa fealur*. (7| tuii uppi. (SI J He otven pa-esa nia s Down tad i -1 nai A II.JI. capt, is) i %  1 •> AtTOM. .SI I cute lor. til %  %  HOV1 I III \ I III TO-DAY 4.30 & 8.15 p.m. THE PIRATE HALF PAST MIDNIGHT GINE KtllY *' -,ih KENT TAYLOR ; %  i • DVERTISE . In the ADVOCATE OPENING TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.15p.m. 1 05 T DESIRED WOMA N IN FRA NCE... Most daring of the King's SworcUmen... vti&oR (L < i^!_ ar^wf<* GEOHGF MONTGOMERYPAUL* CORDHY SILK SHANTUNG 36' $1.40 BORDERED TAFFETA 36" P $177 SILK PLAIDS 36" %  $1.39 BLACK and WHITE TWINKLE CREPE 36 $1.02 All New and the Latest Fashions T. R. EVANS TTWHITFIELDS \ DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 Stfsrn Pliy by ROBERT NATtari ami IE*BT DAVIS Baled on Ihe Book "TAHITI LASDrALL by ftlLUAM S. STOftE Munc by HARRY WARREN %  Ln (1 in ARTHUR FREED Directed by f-^f.li by ROBERT ALTON • AFTHUrt FREED A M.'TSO :0t0*iH MAY(P rTtTW in, A 1 -m 0^ ..If xm ."..IKI 4 8.15 p.m. Plus : LOCAL TALENT ON PAR.UtK '// SAM KINO 7 "Hush I.in lo Darling" I III:IC;IIT<\ r.iLKLs "Kitch" lit BLHT CLARKE "Bless This House" IIO Y A I I II E A T II i: SPECIAL I TO-MORIIOW AT HIU-MOHT %  :in m li ALL ACTION WHOLE SERIAL MCSIftti 1 1 WSNW Bturrtnc i HOD CAMVBOM CARL BEST "Be My Love" FRANK AUSTIN "Friendly Star" NORM.i INCE i Tin In The Mood For J Love" .* (MM Stars : THE SINtilNfi CRCIIINS "MM tirinilh Brns. I'll I8c; BOOM :U;C: Bnl. 4Sr: Bines (illr. I..1.1 is mi s,ir .n uaa Tkltrt Hoi.Hi. IH.YMPH THEATRE TO-DAY and TOMORROW -I 4f> and S.lfi Firm In*talnient SUNDAY AND MONDAY 4 4f. AND B Ifi Final Imtalment Colnmt.iVBullet Strcakrd R^rlil -• # i#>n OO0 nn t* Burring Don Donglan and lit" Mytson* "RKI'I.r, ALL THRILLS KUSP1.NRR ACTION NOT \ in i i vuMi-vr SPKCIAL TOMORROW ACTION AT MIDNIOHT REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL •• #!### 0. i \ #if I WITH Tom NEAl and Ji.dy CLARK IKK iittKA VES1 The WorkTs Best SeUer.Vs-.^ *&*s**S**sss**&*s**s*s&*ws t *ss.t ., r t *^^^* t sronv #•• /tatf..? Comes To JUST RECEIVED antl SflUny #•"*/ Canadian Hardwood Chairs and Rockers sn i ni torus xmw. • THE II VIIII VIM\ Ill-OI'IIIVini COTTOIV 1 A I Oil LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 (ALL-TALKING) A MESSAGE OF PEACE AND FAITH FOR EVERYONE. To The PLAZA



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FRIDAY. AUGUST X 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE FIVE 111 \m ton in it Evelyn Awarded Contract For Building Playing Field At Sargeant's \ illage THE CHRIST CHURCH VESTRY will mtd lh•• oror "> P"> rig" Nor jhould dor for buHdim; %  pav.lu.n a! Ih.-ir l'l-.yi, I Sarjeani s \ iUai;e to Mr. A. Evelyn. iontracU>r. it ttuv get itbcrat#l neglected in tha hup Ugh wSX The Vestry agreed tt> i \ least Hi i Health Centre, B travelling allow %  tmthi-i granl from Government of $1,200 Mr Evelyn'i tender of $9.:i(> was the lowest 61 foul Others. To be able to award the contrail, and do other work ;it the Held the Vtttry would need more n Other tenders were (or $i:.7oTJ. $13,560 and $15.:<60 Mi II St. G. Ward. Aeimr Churchwarden, told ih. UM condition of the Held before %  ..larn on a tender. Ha MJId. toot ail the grass hau Ren off the field and it was taring levelled, A pipe track bad been $UK and Ihi i .Mil %  Unfortunately,'* he said, we will have to sink MWrlhl well. Thai one |j beginning to In," The) uould htve to eiu-lo*e the i He i .'minded members that they d that it there a .< shortage the> could aak I l %  %  They would hove to pej f* i i plan end niparvl am. •The Vr*trie havr been .i.'-rd I.. |.]...Hir "-HM" of thr I'.H.r La Ofliruls and tf iiripvirt lii\lm.lioux-> 41 reef di*po*sl. "Rcfaidlni thr provWimi of fund* lr rrlirt in reipeet U il.m.,til houM %  . do dMinel Irum Che ImmedUle relief .if IIKKJ nd nhrlirr. the I > / mi\ %  I aOUMttteS has dnlded. it 1 n "hen II BgfSSS to Ml". 11. for Hipurposr II Mill .i-h thr l'jr,.I.UI llurrlranr KellH (•tmmltlrr -• jdminUtrr >h-.r fanes. ruhl : Dei Mat'er MailRip, Peggy Can Now Lo rr y Rum Track Criminals fnl Houses 1:11 AND FKil.V thr Feller l> arr rrady i-i dul> land holding Rip, I'esm tad I>OK MsaftSI OOSsSaSBB. i Mi Evefd n ,tv ins anu rJhe itr. I that it would be panted, pro* the gram of $1,200 from Gove rnm ent and fclr. %  *•**> b a*a %  ursus i wen nUafactor). Mr, Fred Godaard suggested that they outline to Government ovr* A Mr* npf-pu .. !" %  r, L Shortly after -' is am yesterho* l! "> *• l*oai '•> *pend K>P AM) PEOGY. the Police Dogs, have eonipleied day the motor lorry M--1002 the l,u money and whal they had their training. They are now capable of tracking down a P r "i*'t> of s K Cole & r criminal for anv distance Roebuck Street driven by an un" %  ** "n%  reply Rip and PC,.,, who are JU s, „v,r a year old, arrived STMVBJ "c£5S ^""BE in the island earlier this year by ItcanuhJp Thev were Portlllo In M donated to the Barbados Police Force by Scotland Yard. The bettei part of the verandah material! The) received Ihsti initial sod f rontsge of lsj Chan hou '' %  Cokmlol Seeretarj wrote ul tin Hurricane Nurses' Quarters The Vestry ptaai en room, .lining room am lotlel and bam at the N Quartan in an "eturtau i i.ikmg to aand to Oovornment to iaOowod to borrooi fund*, tin eoal "i the erection will be In. IIII.-.I This \\i!s decided i n . i Mi rred cioddard. The Acting Churchwarden mi he hnd visited the huilding ami il'ought it rj i raroood. Then wait no facility fi'i ecohlai M toi lug, hi ,i IT. re .,'I an to ask ifflerefore thai m need loi i recreation room for itn U) nuraoa when ttiej were ofl duty . i, the apThe Veatrj awarded na V u propnab aed the Pov aauon wfl i report lion Boya 1 and one to t*..i a alvlnf -oi aaaaaaroant "i u<> Uon Otrl i nJ nn Qitten MrCB, Brandferd w*w P* 01 *** and recoirunendaUona .is Behotarahlp at the Pouni at '.he iimtr-il-t iw .wurrt'" •*"*'• Officers of the Central Ho*.' Sun. I %  %  Kent ,n„j ,-he.k MM .', rin Sclinlarshlp winners an feUmatea but they will work In Marlneae Nicholi of Thoroburj %  i-cperntion with your Hill. l.Iovd Reynolds ltra.lsh.iv. .' Commltk i Cat m Ofp Carl Ulna o t mi U) In thai otu) Bath ViUagi Samuel Maufhn r n the on; %  by s K rule A to. to This snd the withdrawal of Mr. drive thai i bXUCh M 1002 hash's services dlM I i 111 .-aid yesterday thai he left the 'he clerk's, Mr W. G truck oppo bsdos Taxi asrvlcoi bsve cauasd the OtgauiCo„ in charge of a boy and went sal ion now to ! %  unable to funsr BWay to look after something. t>" projierlv. When he rsturnsd f'r the truck The oiuanisatlon Is lurking funds' aotnetlme after he noticed that it to supuly clerks to run it. wnn not there und the l*>v en nusslnsj Hurricane I'reeautionH Early yesterday morning the The letter from the Colonial BTS breezy and They have -Ireadv "been uaari In Po,u p WOlOVOd the damaged SeCTOtarj WSJ that in the event o,H."c U c with a certSndc !" f ,,m k from li ,y Sl ' l u "• b • hurrkne leadtof to dsmaao success" • Vflrris "TJy n '" m xhv "liimaH M severe as to nSCSSalUU So houses. They are making Invest!Issue of the Proelamsta training tn m i>i Sununer-as R SI Peter, They were afterwarda trained by iheir r>e8,;i,1 lv on } h "*> %  A Dog Master fore the verandah where the 'waya m charge of the dog: Engineer RetUlfDfi Home After Learning Modern Lngineeriiig Methods In L.K. MB P A CHEESMAI4 Works Engines] ol Meesi Cantratl PotindO '-'d. returned from btngland yesterday rnornini by the Franeh s.s Caasasae^w aitsri a threa>moffn \ ISlt il. %  s.nii that it was triads possible by his rum fr the purpose *'l giving hint an opportunity of seem., and learn intf the modern methods ol production In the held i I rwi n lie visited nil the mala Indusol Stoekport, one of the bs| dm i •.rial works IhnMlgnoul the IiiMe.t %  •iiglrte manufacturers. Kingdom si i Istsd In getAt meel at the works, tiw ••n. the dsslred Infonaatlon %  > raanufactursd msthodi employed Itaff members of tlie vaiious Ih ni> ,ne the most modern .'ho nut theniseUe. :,. iBCOaVS to heln him. fpttoas. bandsmen piny. The baths for NCO's and other tanks are In the basemeni and the main sleeping quarters are on the second floor. Also in Ihe iNisement Is the instrument room They are never left The Commissioner said that on his visit to Canada he brought back literature on the training and management of dogs of Ihi Fifty Shelters I*ro\i(ifd For Hurricane Relief With the hurricane approaching, a meeting of the Chairmen of the areas of the Hurricane relief set-up in StMichael was held in the vestry room yesterday Chairman of the Hurricane Relief CommitUv Mr Sugar W orkers Walk Out In B.G. mJ I br-irr Some c nlets w" re R i al Canadian Mountad, Police McD. Symmonda asked them to erectlDsTshalves^thf^^^ This '"-'•ature proved veVy usepp|y "unames of the wardens nearly completed, The canteen—which Is near to the recreation room—bj not > %  •' ready bul the DMA get their drinks from the Central Station. Every day a bugler is detailed to gc to the Central Station to blow the calls. No plans have yet been revealed about the Fire Brigade going to t!a Si. ' %  CrVIMV I M.lll YEAR OLD 50 Policemen Eat Each Da> At Red Stripe Restaurant the hurricane relief orgai Ration et-up approxlmststy :>; bsve betii provided in (N pat %  %  '• • case of emergency Bach would be supplied Iiom live main food centres. The parish is divided into thirtoen areos with a chairman i of each area. These sli.te of emergency, the provision 11 roUsf fund-. .\ ill be the rasnoaKlbllity of the Government and the Hurrtesns Relief prfSknlsstlon will carry out the various funcUons outlined in the Handbook. There had in tlie iwisl lieen some tonfuslop as tu whether or not th*' Hurricane Relief (lrg.inlsation should function in the event d' fastly ,[ lini;i(4l Qaueed cither by a hurrlcsne not fufnclently severe as to warrant I Proclamation Of a State of Emergency, high winds 11 Boods, It had unes been decided that in any of those eases the Parochial Hurricane Relief (pane Of Ul Committees and not the Vestries, taboure should make arrangements for UV ii,. provision of food, shelter und clothing, and, if the Government Trou agreed that relief funds should be Workers, staged ii.mg tne factories he visit, i Mil rleeg Blckarton an I Da; %  of the machines %  d ti i persUon, theti and most l-ii-n nl i Finished Article At tliese nrtfcle is pi with the wi a hnii are i %  %  .1 product* woras, the finished* i oropsre I i kali i i in Barbados firstly, luainleniinc.' inave only attempti ... rJUBOBOaTrOWN, Aug i A detaehmeni of armed poUcS aim the riot aauad m iiisputched to l -. %  an %  Jol n Cei trsl BtsOon lu.i the cast coast of ivmerara as i. Ing among workers peopl at ihe nearby i lantstlon bunore, lllg the l.i I Spa dtlnf ol eoodSUon In En land, he iakl tluit Ukt) were not i bad M whst ha bad expects I. Hnd, judging from reponS K had lead. "Although the dM IKnsonotonouSi the RngU are far from slai in Ihe West Indie ALSO OBI UNABLE IN GREEN iK TRANSPARENT HARRISON'S BROAD mtRBT %  ; ^ .- PIECI DECORATED TOILET SETS TOUR CHOICE OI lllrllr. .VITIl.M TIW.I.Y COLOURED 1)1.1 OHATK'NS. ONLY 918.51 %  • % %  : MI "\ I r A 9 A x n i if WATERLESS COOKERS pnl I. f chairmen have divide their S SVEXTY mm n \ i %  It %S, ^ Stripe Realourant is into districts and hav e mad n I w i r ?, ^, thv Central Police Station, rangements for assistance such as :' ,\ llllllhir of r ons to whoi ReubU Walcott or the Pine Only Policemen use this Restaur..helter warden* and the like. EJgf Sto be SttSftSDdths DsS Housing Scheme was placed on a „,„ The section housing thi^ Hcad (| ,i.„l.r. af the Hurricane bond to keep the peace for three new restaurant was formerly the ftelief Committee are at the months in the sum of $48 by Police Mesa Hall. Parochial Buildings, and the C W. Rudder, Police Magistrate The old mess was renovated, officers of the organisation are : of Divtnct "B." New chairs and tables were Mr McD Symmonds (Chairman* Walcott was found guilt* of brought in The Commissioner of Mr B A Weathcthend (Supply ultenng B false statement to the Police got rid of the long tables Officer) Mr. T. W. Miller (Roan Ct.risi Church Pension Officer on ond benches which brought to Clearance Officer), Mr. R. A. Mr July 14. The prosecution alleged the Constable the feeling of serKenzie (Rescue onieer). Mr. that Walcott who was receiving vice life. j M. Kidiuv (Sanitation I H pension at St. Michael, told the Mr c w p mt v (Commui. Christ Church Pension Officer that The Restaurant las its ow.i omrrn .nd M r J K C C.ranhe was not getting a pension. kitchenette. Meals are served .Shelter Officer) After making this report Walcott daily to over 50 Policemen. Some __^_^^___ received pension from Christ days il Is meal coocoo, on others i>n Church and later investigations it U breadfruit, bul rice is Ihe pjf>V lnUUStriCS Kill showed that he WSS also getting ir.air diet. The Constables ore ., ;.!.. on from St. Michael also served with tea at any time |"|ii!ls Kilti^fsu-llkrv Sgt. K. Inniss prosecuted for the of the day. V 1111 OHUaUeSl !" %  police from inforniation received. The restaurant got its name H IS WORSHIP. MR. E. A. Mefrom the red stripe worn the I.EOD. Police Magistrate of Policeman's pants The New Industries Bill now District A", yesterday placed Policemen will also soon be able .„!" „.„ Iou% „, A Seymour Rlhn of Paradise Gap. to purojsaos. dry soods. The J qu|t> reasonably paid, it would make the funds were luUowed by cane euth 1V dlable protest to th. nan-recognll M follows, therefore, thai alt. \ ^''•'l':'^ any such damage has been caused J Ihe &...ana Industrlsl Workei tha ippropriate secttoni ol y J ", '** Jj.'Ztl'l orsorusotlon should Investigate nsnslngn ihe sugar ii.-iu,.iand let this office know to what on* recognised live mnons bari would 1848 riot when Qve i : %  in I -Ol e killed by police ,„ wn;i Hi. people would Ilk1 IB) in Spl'e ol the illlh. lilTi. hn faetorv w,,h which th cy are faced, I IffoiT 23 >hin k| thc,, n,on,.e is very good nH th,British worlwf tddaj I..-1 in id,, !" nuni IIH npmdlbin ol fund•*& %  >• •'"'"" '"',';tl"^Z^'!'V. h recognise the Yettcrdav the n 0 i • ,-e. which it is expected f M.. .,, „, whlch Ladhmanill have to be maintained. Alter sjngh hj .,!,,, PnsStdSUt dispatched it-iviiig confirmation that money ( a |,| r i„ ihe Sseretsn ill \ArnSSW available your orfnr Ihe Colonies In London Soys Leocock able purchase dry goods. The Spooner-s Mill, on a bond for one canteen it being extended to the ^ p p ^_ T,_ r .. month ,.. the sum of $4 80 for section of the old Band Quarters g lovT Jkorty 'the* lines 2 the USiO| threats to Lenn.e Blunt on uhich was furmerly the Bands" * *' ,,, |( ,. u .. u „ k June 13. „ M men's Mess Hall. Shelves and J p mi ^ m uf th, Charrbet The case which El.se R.ley-a counter are apy. heiga; sre cted r, (( c ^ ^ l|d u, ^e Advocate wife of Sevmcair Riley—brought In this section. Cm i*nAs and '! \""T !" '*' m against Lennle Blunt for assaultclerks live in the old Band Bar*^£ r £'>mi plty th al th ,s Bill ing and beating her child, was racks. "J, i lllnrtluced uiree years c'ismisscd on us merits. The Commissioner of folii" .. nr ^^ „ a(| )rl lnt mr gnElise Riley was also fined $1.20 gatf; -All ranks will benefit by ..* n ^ Trinidad and Jamai.., hOVS f^.r throwing stones on P.nadise, np purchase of any article of |( aclivelv encouraging the Gap. a public highway. foodstuff made from the canteen. c?i au | ls hmcnt of new industries. A Benefit Scheme has been started •ijndoubtedlv some firms which where a • percentage of the purmlght ^yp considered setting UP chases made in the canteen will ,. llluIV In Barbados, have not U' paid lo all Policemen when K ve ^ (l wr ious cwisktorstlon as they finally leave the force. t&** * no PBOASST AJ A policeman who was in the sclt |„g out the COB Army told the Advecate; "Thk th.-v could ex|---t lo obtain. bit of cash will come to me "demob money." T.ap. %  Mr F. W. Barrow appeared i Lchalf of I^nnie Blunt. RUT REMOVED FROM CAREENAGE The Government Dredge I taking up silt from the basin <>f the Careenage yesterday morning. One waterfront worker who WSS looking on. said: "if it was a bigger dredge it would be able to di a Deep Water Harbour. The bed of the careenage appear* to be very soft." A Broad Street merchant told the Advocate: "It would take a yen little time to construct a The St. George's VestO' Deep Water Harbour. Ncarl> all building a playing field on a the equipment can be had in the and a half acre piece_of land West IndiesHe Is also in fear of the local tugar situation in a few years to come now that Tate and Lyle are building special ships for shipping sugar in bulk. !tuildin£ Playing Field At Ellerton CALLS FOR PILOT The S.S. Sheaf Mead which was anchored in Carlisle Bay last night, caused an alarm by her constant blowing of her whistle. Manv thought that either the ship %  was on fire or someone was in£ MI lured. irbour Police in the Adeomrr that -.heal Mead !lin K \2 Ellerton. St. George. Th wooden and ctone pavilion and hall Is expected to be finished in flee weeks time. "The work is being done by l*untract, "the parochial treasurer of the parish said yesterday. The biggest problem about the construction, he said, is th levelling of the field. level, il Mill needs a '•'if "the present BUI is passed mtO law. there will at least DC reasonable expectations ihat in the future industrial: | frOO I ill give Barb, sideration at site to establish a %  %  ; %  %  Bill and hope that it does become law" Mr. I-earock reminded that the Chamber of Commerce hat foi %  nl the kind to be enacted. should administer i • > %  '.ial Minor I)*i>i~|£e -You will notice that in, ihi %  .i i i minor damage a full scale hurricane, eonununl cation is with ibis office and not with the rieadqusrtsn ;>f the Central rturrlcans Rslk f orgs?l %  ilion as this organisation will only operate in DM STSfll of I pi... lam ittdsi belni aousd. • 1 Jm tlrr*s that relief should SSSlf be BjrSS) i casein which It i* e*pntlal: If the victims can well afford to kwok after themsetvr*. or have relatives upon whom they < .n rail, relief should Xivrn. Ing that the Labour Commission is i gnd fostering five ,, workers although Governor Wo p h idvocated one Thr cable InUmstsd thst i partial itO] rSSUll In %  eolnnv wul. cSSSSUon and invited Ihe Secretary of Stale to intervene immediately l< avoid wholerale distress and i repetition w 134R .Kiurrences ns tli ernment refuses to take SO Partial itOfSpagS ol ,. %  ,-,, .eporteii St plantationSchoonorrj and Vsrsolllss, w< st Meanwhih an., laden In I i rrctory lay In danger of spoiii Mi Chsssnuin %  aid thai be wi .. %  to In ba k in llarbad. i„i ),. pad '" be able lo put Un prod some ..r tha knowlsdfj tamed fn>m Ills tup lo Ihe M> .i CoUntO l the bench' i,| LOOKYCUR BEST Th.' Vil.,.„ ills,, llnk.s < nk iiiixlliiiiu llinl ,'ii run lif nokfld in %  I'filir" Koasls. llolN. i„i,l f .. I'.i.lr.i. Ili.niil. ,1,'., Ill be kod ,n in> ordliwr] \'ii.iMi\,nii" ,.;i-i,'i and ,|inrki.r. h,,rl LtOVO, WATER! ESS KING IS BETTER BECAUSE IT EMPLOYS THE NATURAL FOOD JUICES AS A COOK HO MEDIUM THUS PRESERVING THE 4ATURA1 Vn \ MI N Cl INI I NT SI I ESSENTIAL TO GOOD HEALTH FOB DELICIOUS U*D Nl IKITI.U s POODS USE \ "VITASAVOUB" $24.36 EACH HARRISON'S %  m u Hurdwarc Dept. Tel 2364 s WHAT AN INSIST ON %  ri KIM CHOW THEY ARE THE BEST H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agent* use '"! fee|ne5y HAIR TDNIC/i The "Gascogm-" Calls The French SS Gaseogne. C-*p: Ifaxeei Itavesu m command, arrived in Carlisle Bay ye 11 is fatrtv morning from Southampton via.. butldoeer • Antigua. Gaudelmipe. Martinique. buia "*" D a aml St Lucia with 22 lisping Held is near the passengers for Barbados, yo „ men and boys Of Iries-. SouthlertOn and the surroundamptnn.' seven f'oni l> Greens, the Farm seven from St Lucia an Martinique. playing cricket and tootbsll The ship left later In for the i on its souf .'IJ. Hnrl-iur The co l f r-nelocsmg the Held passengers, two of win i The vessel arrived earlier m the ',th a wall would be • '-.ntlng n Tm Port Alfred. sweet lime or other hedge. and one for Cayenne. I / MAKE lofab Specials YOUR HOLIDAY DEUQHTS Mar It'll It.,..,.I; Incktult' Hum ENJOYMENT TO DAY!! COME IN FOR DELICIOUS GUAVA CREAMS AT PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN Kiglii Place foi Cooling Cr oi \\-\ Days' W///*V///.V/^///X//*W///.vAV//,'/.V.WV#V*V/# • $ 37 Kill OOOS 'OHN fLAKl > Kl : U >OGS Rl K KKI.I OGOMB AMB!•A^ SLICED BACON SALAMI SAI.'SAGK GOllGONZOl-A V\W,'CAMEMBEHT llf • PURE WMITF I i VK PEI'I BAHAMAS CRI SHI I \i I .II.'i SARDINES I' M I \ I IM s. U |||-K\ I'IRI.-IIIN HI I Ii I-' |>er bottle S4.S0pfrr.rPi. STAIK'SFELD. SCOTT A to. till. %  43 I 1 41 1 M 1 10 %  46 24 n II d liai in sjn ssiiis (ssasble* CLOVER LKAI CORK MATS WASHABLE & HEAT-RESISTING • ScU wrapped in Cellophane •i 54.79, $332 & 52.91 Per .et CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. 10 II, 1& IJ BROAD STREET



PAGE 1

I'AI.I. 1(11 K BARBADOS ADVOCATE IKIKW AUGUST 3. 1MI BARBADOS . 1 —ADVOGttE f —-i l Hr.>d HI.. %  .rlsWr.eK.B Vritiuy. AtlffUftl :t, IH.il IIiiiIIIiiii( MarliiiM'r* IF THE Pi In i vAiu e Bi quit %  %  V.-.liy i haol h.iil at 11 no machin%  builoi n %  I tu undei tail Ld It) 1 his it was made plain however that I co-operwilliny to 111 I the Playtn Hi I %  li was a waste of I ti V isti j I i %  %  %  I i • I I %  Mi the erection of buildi i even a it to with >ih "1 build was i Pfinoi Ld had bean %  tut the pre %  %  %  . i Depart* mi nl ire been %  i | %  I] later them. i known that In aim %  I every %  % %  %  %  %  licated propi % %  ncl ons ii this n ipect, and allowed th# ereetioi I buiUUn i taj pn %  %  the Public Works Department, there hat beerrcauMfoi public dissatisfaction. The must recent it. the I rectlon Of rebuilding of schools costing thou of dollars, by a former Town Planning Archill ct. lad In %  Publte Bnquny Conu ip by the Govi mtnt Tinmi Vastry ot St. Michael are all businessmen of one kind or another but they do not >'M themselves op as building experts or engineers, neither JS there any nich quaH/led person on its ; oach ts the Inspector of Parochial Building! whose services I i if el work done on belu'li of %  nspector is s quali': ry not to undertake the erection of the pavilions at the Vfefc %  ifocui pul lie attention on a principle which should have in en | attled before ai d a hit h %  advocated by this newspaper at the time of the Enquiry Into the i nning Expert li i:. u i i i end thousands of dollars on thi public Worki Depai intent with qualified engineera, %  %  and to hevi work executed by people who cannot be deemed to be directl; responsible to tho Government for the expenditure of Government funds. This Is 'News 9 — Xo. 1 ••!* • ill*' urn iii.i'^a/iur Iroiii Mosio^ ill.H M.IVs .nt iskino lo srilft> -111MM-S ll.li III II JSIA'S %  i lign of %  %  Krai <* %  % %  standing—hat arrived in Idfum. :t2 papM "u<;im(ej from an article liy N'OFiHn whose lace f/tni •ber — IKHTOK NINA RfcroRTS %  TIIOI'SANDS WHO UltKMi III). IIOI-Hs OF NIGHT.. D O YOU icmember the face on hvllt-Komakhld %  ot Hi.ftm women fn.m Moscow .. EortBlgM %  iW. Dr. Nina ha* Written her ir.t.n.t>sions of "My \ %  DteeUoni from her IP — XIII'MV Mat* Day TODAY the public will be asked to rapport another of those institutions which catei to-in essential human in Ian 13 ii.rn and public applause. %  "Hie B lion having me us initial difficult!! 1 I a programmi of work which has never it* much for the improvement !l Barbados, but in them con Mi 1 0 len1 then dot the sick and he highest ord. r, But 1 j of then %  he work %  ood health and well being ol %  witnesi hot*avei ti which deserves unstinted • altb might well thankfulnew be I it t> the Collection. in.--, with its everlasting: problem if Whan to sprint the nlti'if On l-...:l % IN the Soviet UnlOB ration cunts are a thing of Win. then, in England should the working mnti still have to tighten hit belt? We visited the house of .in engine" t in Slouch. ;i nbuttj Of lxndon Hiarlfg fSVg IM dlltn'-i. and a*i praised her KJ 11 %  cook "Thanks tor Un replied otU hoSBI To tell VC UM ti nth. it is not rook o tasty meal half-pound of butter and •.till unaware that medical aid is tree In the Sovtl I Union. How-.lined out thai there* Is much that we ourselves do not. know about English practices. For UM doctors told us how j the medical services are organised j in England where it ia now in some free of charge On Peace g> I THINK we wen in England kma eimugh to obtain ram 1 ol bat IDS evcjrasa English* man thinks and feels about many lUnji There is no doubt that the averus to a "'' l,,n ,s v, ry mu n concerned idajs. Set, "I*" 1 '' peace It is not true that he inegfnod gbout the sucequal amount of margarine are the f*"*" 0 lhr A rten 1 nolba J\IS n "' week's ration for our family of than the remilitarisation of Westfour. Do you think urn can feed rrn (lPrm J, n „, .,, a familv properly on nil h %  On Children ration' I know 1 SJ Are English mothers worryim %  the fate of their childOn Newspapers, real That, mainly, was what 111g) I-ONlK)N rM a tgrctted n as a Soviet woman great deal of space to all sort:, and I doctor, when 1 thought of about Britain reaapttons, dog jnd cat mows. Yi I talked with many people anil Get These Wonderful Planes Into The Air... Military Commentutur continues Ins survey. HUM Tough is the Task of the West' Hiopens the inquiry today with iin essential question . What is our strength in the air? By Group-Captain HUGH DUNDAS CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery Oil llnu-.es gt ON the vecond daj ot %  AI found iii Uverpool Tali town WM fortunot* UM 11 Mructlon %  dUnCull lo unoai stand % % % %  011 "" ""' howevei Utorouihb I read Ihc not one of them gaid '-hat he die : Uverpool thing not want peace FOOT SOT L Dartne ttw %  aaut *U Ihoag children in LAOferred war. b fcfrrsev aasrt wourbs who havi no overrkilled. eogU or warm gloves or about ,, „ worfctng woman who ham to go deslron, 4 alone. *uh..u o lj weath ,. 1 I ,.,... ...hen or n lnr mull v l-onoon famine*. • „ Z wMnini 10 anlve thi IfCBUne the% can bu> 0IU> half <>l >" %  %  •'*• h lKh %  In'nuui) olhn im imrun town. v**vvv*v>*vvve. 6 n. wide. Keuuh gasj to your rmenU PLASTIC TABLE COVERING 45 UUL wide. Wan nd ALL COLOCRS WILKINSON & UAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to # 17 lit Vi o *i I-H *mm i % %  '%  %  1 • 1 V It %  %  *< '.. feSM i |l| IT,.! %  m dhd S;. L in Korea NEWS "" %  taw naaaxina." This < ( utst f. House Paper. The magazine lepioduceci in miniature (lop right) — comes lioin tinpraggei f the Moscow ,II Tiud in Gorkv-hlrect. r tdttoi In chiefi Mororov, is u pmfessiii who -turtiefl in Oxford. The mggggtne guns, ii gars, "t" promote clnser understanding between the peoples of the Soviet Union and the Anglo-Saxon world." Here are some VMky 'T*HE common boundary of the X two countries has never witnessed a frontier incident History furnished no Instance of RussoAmerican rivalry on land or on %  .1 Russian* have ilwajri ad mired American efficiency, the ebullient creaUve energy of the, American people, and their democratic spirit. Americans have always had a deep respect for Russia's cultural attainments, and appreciate and esteem our dkstinKuished writers and artists. 'Difference of poliUcal system and government can be no bar to the development of friendly cooperation lo the advantage of both countries f i.l.l Britain's Economic Ills By DAVID TKMPLK ROBERTS ied power of 1 British IV^e Minister has been exiraordinirilv ussmK the prosKtrd for any of the small or modt ately great men of the last eanaratloa to abandon. Winston election with three l^iNDON. July 27 Yesterday, in the House of Commens. Hugh (inilskell—the Chanspeech I tailor ol the bchaqutr who baa i<*-vi* of inherited the power and imitated lr"g-es|Krieneed political observner ol s, s.!!,. %  .) c„pp s ITS. They offered hifh odds agatngt .hurchMl. alone, .oemed to have ;.;.:S-S-TSBWR K asrr ^sx Unvarnmafll can atUl Rnd OO new la mainly ihc Conservative press ,]„. ,.i,.,.,,„in ,o4\ fo.f-.re him trZhli '"u B "! am i *! m e ,h '" 5 kw P n '^" ' ' % %  ' w"r %  Nivflr Chamber^, Stantioubles 11 is to be socialsm i"i iiutnmn election Uul H %  Mr. •., Raid win Jn ri B m .,v Mac W,„ l 1? 0 ; i U w., Mtta. who aU,,„.. has SJBffcWS. H Z* II Ihe u. -ran.ot. heir kvtl Sine. 11..I. Cblttkall'. „„,',. ,,", „f r "£ h !" e a"3,1"" Ju ">' %  ''-' >• %  •"• %  ",,Ntwn men! I think jbc poMlbilil, ,.f an „ „', "„, .LTcWr ", • „e Min' loi tliln aiinomuement was to per. Kulumn el..l„.r, has .ruieased a liter %  Trade UalotavJo restrain Uisl* btu 1 nun would ml rats Utah wue claims. l"o hljhly. The Labour Parlyi The Prime Minister Toe nruumrnt. ,n fart, followed a I" "Heal nuiUfljen may tell Mr %  a",ihar pallern_oak the rteh in Attire his bed chant* ol >tuv Many stories are told of Ihe enter to perSQada the poor lo he will eome hi two month., time. Prime MimMer They range Iron. ratatled iiUi staying poor At They may tell him that winter the eruel sayliif aeeredlted—liul the same tlnie our chancellor vill lose I^ihoor some vote*—as perhaps wiongly— lo Winston '"' %  % %  %  ".'" "' I alight eome usual. 1'hey may add lhat next Churchill A .sheep In sheep': Mr rutting back dividends— not year austerity In Biitain will be clothing", he reportedly termed ii.eicl, restraining IhSm. IMrear becsnsa the three year our Prime Minuter. This bus he remedy of Mr. urn. iment programme will n'aeh A more desrriiitiee -,„ a,,, A • "'em for every its peak But Ihese considerations anJrllUVSBJrv fihrjS KTf W^L ,.,..y, be over^d Oj^g^tjft aSgS AlterSixVcars HBiJ^^SRVe 'n l.."J 0,, f J l "' l i '-'M.ixM.r, ml'rnne Minister the s.tuaUo. ietlonar> DAN oav* glvan the hurd-workcreated In Germany by the "ncin?f riy !9* humourless, alDioat inhuman, fralernisation'' regulation—which %  lo intried that Ihe Hi DOW been that II has i %  %  | | M---I,, And they are tfcxKl planes—as jjooel as anything we are' builti'ni; m the West. They have that fine interceptor fighter thej Mi f.15 now in quantity production. In speed. t limb and armament it rivals anything in the They have two newer tlghier types which Wfl shall soon hear about, the* I.a 17 am Wik 19. "I iii'\ hava .1 uvui-n't tactical bomber—thi Tu.10—built for the wmc role as our Canberra. It is going into squaciro.is (asi. They have many squadrons of pistonengined heavy bombers, and a four-jet one on the way. Those are the ingredients—good stuff from lop to bottom. At the present rate of production it will not be long be.ore planes of this calibre form the greater part of Russia's 19.000-strong air war fleet. WHAT is the Western antidote to this Red air might? I would say that the R.A.F. has between j 700 and 800 jet fighters based in Britain and on the Continent. Nearly half of those are in squadrons of the Royal Auxiliary Air Force. France lias little more than 200 jet fighters j Belgium, Holland, Denmark, and Norway perhaps 300 between them. Italy has a skeleton force of jeJs, but most of her fighters are piston-engined planes. So, without U.S. contribution, the European countries could put up a defensive force of around 1,200 jet planes, h If of which. those in Fighter Command, are rightly or wrongly reserved for the defence of this country On top of this, the Americans have between 200 and :,0O lighters this side of the Atlantic. NOW what have we got to hit back with? 1 would not estimate the front-line strength ol R.A.F. Bomber Command's heavy planes at much more than 100. plus a token force of twin-engined Masquitos. Coastal Command? Probably even weaker. numerically, than our bomber force. Transport Command? I think a figure of 200 planes might be an optimistic estimate. That, in effect, is all the bomber, coastal, and transport plaiu-s Western Europe can muster. No one could feel too confident about that general situation, particularly as the fighters —British Vampires and Meteors, or U.S Shooting Stars and Tliunderjets—are not ol Ihe newest design. But there is a good side as well as a bad to this balance sheet. I C. S. PITCHER & CO. S 'Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES YES MABAMlt •i>.11 71 #• .hiif,iiii II i milk JAMS CBYSTALS PEAS By WmP. HARTLEY Ltd. ,, .. 4lc. bottle MARMALADE STRAWBERRY APRICOT .. DAMSON .. RED PLL'M . GREENGAGE JELLY CRYSTAIS Assorted Flavours GARDEN PEAS . 55c. .. 45c. .. 4?c. .. 4!e. .. 51c. Wa, pkg. 34c. „ NO ADDATIVES — Only FRI'IT and SI GAR Obtainable ul all tinners Brnanl eminent | u i itaod pi ttoa'l make I movi" ft.ll eoma to tn ild -i Iha part n-Lile'T ib eAA SmVLsfi I' 1 """ Mm,sU r **•" "*' ot * ,hat time was doing the troops trouble, la Ih old stulT of rigul ,,is own duly ir, continue in ofl.ee more harm thin good Mr AUIee ,n 1 :;; i : n i':; i; s i,u T'V U is iW ,,,ai ra?* 1 ^JS&i %  £ e w h in V, r (oiSa ^ !" 7 SS^, ttSf imd lhw aroum U r ' "u,r y wa.nad the M 1*uTJ4 JST 1,im 1 focl ,hi to r,sk " election Uiat be had half an hourDO more unices uovwould be nntionally disastrous. Crossman spoke fog twenty mm.SVh' Th *' y b,,1| e v e. qalto sincerely thin utaa nnel the., paused. The primis !_ T.__.. k thQ y u, "ne can le.ul the country Minister said nothing. The M P. in foreign policy They believe— went on for another five minute!.*, \Yiii. u>i;.( although his raeaal g^ataaniailUaa then itaused aguiu The 'Prime With Relief raaarautf ^ PanU should nava UkriatasTnld noihirg ffiuTori, illhons of news, taught them otherw.se-th^i Mr went on until the twent! mnth tU eW Jot A Q bom ^^powered b\ erUinly saw the Churchill will risk war by an adnunute w-u reached and .tODrid .,:.( Prtc. convanturoua pofley and and nU Mr At tie.m,e"mi sa"d ••rCnk table prices—in Br tdays a leader in war. once von l *aw v.„. ,,.,7i.!l, i ,' na, ; fc gin. The Qovai nmant DM eartallH —re llrrbe-rt Morrison. ps Si SLVZM vVl£active years or war well as his Prime Minisb V' The M P wf h?.T ran of peace, the ler. subscribes to the dorlnne lhat Mi,mre r \ rrJIm i u.h.uiiMn for bolding ihe aoooI.-''OM >aadarahl|i alooa Maadi rm. ttght rein When the "I" Ihe centre" and ,,in hold the Mr Aitlee abaorba what is told h*rra ntiren ie., mm Shinrinfi == JAEGER ALL-WOOL n TRAVEL HUGS and ALOMA ALL-WOOL BLANKETS also ALL-WOOL WORSTED OVERCOAT MATERIAL 28 ozs. 58'' wide in Black only Da fosla & Co.. Lid. DRV GOODS DEPT l -v.v.v.^v,v,v.v.v.v.v.v,v.v,v.v/.'/-'//..v.'.v/.'.'.'.'.* ; FOB YIH'B IIOI.IB.W CAME | S.AI.TANAS o I'l'KR.AVTS n NITS CHERRIES IS YOUR 'Characlcmym Femineered?' B) wii i l \M minus %  iiit in .. eould Wi %  !!. are:— > OAI it ner with %  %  M ^ RONII l I l X \ III!: %  imoi.II -WOlH.li: BOAT — exparlmantal H.A.F. boat atartmd steered by %  lifTerent mugtcal tones transnutted I ) radio fn n a mother BOl*l KI i night club <>r restaurant %  pecialialng In "bop." i n \K\< TOWM rharaeI I MIMI I;I I) • /till Mill \ ml ehtr%  leh is assumed to be queues (Coined by Winston Churchill). BTNRSa — an artiflelal sec food resembling llsh in taste. These and countless other facts and figures are given in the 750.000-wonl Brttnnmra Book of the Year, 1V51, annual suppleuieni to Ibc Encyclopaedia Brit.innirn. just published at £3. %  faction taken ,il Henri random. %  iman ha* look." it means her narrow and her Inps ,-ino. ...ie. There were 771 million horses. 7.") million sheep, and 279 niillion pi pi in ehe teorid. 17.072 books were published in Britain, of which 5.334 were reprints and new editions ') %  Frioland a column of air one nil> square beta lieioht* of 1.900 ft. ntd 3.000 (r \ra> rstimofpd to roril.n Inserts. Popula*! 475 million, United States 150697.361. and Commonweallh of Nations 597 564.000. i HAVE kept the most important assetAmerican air power—till last. The U.S.A.F.. with a high standard of morale and professional skill, is expanding at sensationa. speed. Look at the figures. I^ist December it hat c-U wlngt (three squadrons per wing) am. HIGH CLASS LIQUEURS Prunler Brandy --i t —"...ei/ ... ,. Martel Brandy •UlO.OOOmen. By last April there wete 81 wim-: J SS *t,'9E ._. |and 700.000 men. Soon after the turn of the j SrtSS SSTaEZT yaar there will be 95 wings and more than ' n 1.000.000 men. True, even then the Weal will be nurneritaU] n Ot off than the East But the pro% % % %  will be nearer what is needed I MHO that a defender can hold oft attack while building up his own offensive. —L.E.S. Dry Sjrk Sherr> '.ilbe*" Port Geld Braid Rum Tuborj; Beer Special Liquors i'i %  >i4 compirlmenti DESSERTS Kraft Ire Cream I'i fmrn Flnur in I'kfs. Bird". u-t.-'J .sherrlfTs I'uddinc* l.uavaa In tins (.rapes In tins (i inner In Bottles SPECIALS -lib Tin Sweet BIseulM SI.RO each Proeeswd tiouda Cheee SI 00 per lb cook's Paata <•' per tm Tea Time I*.i-'<15 cent*. per Bottle #'/i* 4.O00i I /'/**Tmmdmm lew i'h #.s#* % #*/i*#/i*' I iii\i!iiif for itt'tit L