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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This item has the following downloads:


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ESTABLISHED 1895

Communists Ignore Ridgway’s
‘ew Demand For Guarantees

SAY ALLIES USE
POTSON GAS

TOKYO, Au ‘

‘THE United Nations negotiators aoe tank to

Korea to await the Communist reply to Gen-
eral Ridgway’s ultimatum on the resumption of
â„¢ suspended truce talks. Communist radio sta-
tons were expected to broadcast th -
time tonight or early tomorrow. oT
The Reds up to a late hour today had ignored
the U.N. Supreme Commander’s demand for a
stronger guarantee that armed Red troops be kept
out of the Kaesong conference area.

Instead Communist broadcasts piled up new
charges against the United Nations. Radio Pe-
king’s latest propaganda accused the Allies of

using poison gas in Korea and flying over Red

China proper.

These followed Red charges -
yesterday that U.N. land, sea and
air forces had violated Kaesong's|
neutrality without Communists
breaking off armistice talks,

Ridgway suspended deadlocked

* °

De Gasperi
Wi

armistice talks Sunday on the ims Vote

—, that the presence of e

arme ommunist t ithi Of C f d

100 yards of the Geatselaes Koons on 1 ence

during Saturday’s 19th truce ses-

sion “flagrantly violated Kaesong’s
promised neutrality.

Minor Accident

Reds responded Monday with
the argument that the violation
was a minor accident and the as-
surance that orders had been given
against repetition, They asked
“immediate” resumption of cease-
fire talks,

Ridgway angrily denied yester-
day that the incident was minor.
He said he doubted the violation
was accidental and demanded an
ironclad guarantee against future
violations before consenting to
reopen the truce conference,

Chief United Nations’ negotia-
tor Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy

and three other sre States’
wrempers v1 -
ing team flew back to Korea iy
today from week@nd talks with
Ridgway in Tokyo.

“IT have nio idea when the
talks will be resumed,” Joy
said on his arrival gt Seoul’s
Kimpo airfield, ‘I will wait
until the Communists answes} De Gasperi’s supporters includ-
General Ridgway’s last mes-|ed 141 fellow Christian Democrats,
sage. Other than that, I have six Republicans, 3 Independents
no comment.” There seemed/and one rightwing Socialist. Op-
little prospect that armistice) position votes came from Commu-
conferences could be resumed {nists and left wing Socialist Sena-
in Kaesong before Thursday|tors who seized on the debate on
at the earliest, and even that; pe Gasperi’s policy to step up

prospect was fading as hours) their attacks on the Atlantic Pact.
went by without a Communist —U.P.

reply to Ridgway’s last mes-
More Control On



ROME, August 8.

Premier Alcide De Gasperi’s
new pro-Atlantic Pact Govern-
ment won its first vote of confi-
dence in the ‘Italian Senate today,
by an unexpectedly comfortable
margin of 20 votes. The Senate
vote was 151 for De Gasperi’s
two-week-old Cabinet and 101
against with 8 abstentions. The
new Anti-Communist Govern-
ment, De Gasperi’s seventh since
1945, includes 14 members of his
own Christian Democratic Party
and three Republicans,

De Gasperi was faceq with his
@econd vote of confidence tonight
in the Chamber of Deputies,
where his Christian Democrats
are far stronger than in the Sen-
ate, and he was sure.of an even
more resounding victory there.
Only 260 of the Senate’s 346 mem-
bers were present, making De
Gasperi’s required poll for victory
131 votes. The final Senate head
count gave him 20 more than
needed.







sage.
= :
Poison Gas
7

Radio Peking’s latest propaganda Youths At Rally
broadeasts accused South Korean
forces of using poison gas on the ; BERLIN, Aug. 8.
afternoon of June 27, three days} Russian sector authorities ex-
after Soviet Ambassador Jakob'ercised more rigid control over
Malik first suggested ceasefire imjthousands of youths who crossed
Korea, the iron curtain from the big

gas shells from 60 m.m. mortars] glance at the wonders of West
during an attack north of the Berlin.
Hwachon Reservoir in the Cen- ‘
tral Front, They said, “after] Previously youtns could ride
exploding they (the shells) emit-|free anywhere in the city, east or
ted thick yellowish black smoke,| west. The Red Government also
Twenty-seven of our men were! opened a big propaganda campaign
affected on the spot, two of whom) to convince youths that danger
died.” lurked on the western side of the
Another Peking broadcast) ourtain.
charged that 80 United States’) west Berlin Press reports said
planes violated China’s borders that eight youths, observed at a
by flying over north-east China West Berlin Socialist meeting,
proper, 39 pipes between July 17 were arrested by the Communist
and August 3. mn . ice” when they re-
Unlike some similar propaganda rant ts the ‘Soviet sector.” The

broadcasts in the past however,|* | A ee coe
4 ii Janes} city’s Communist Pres:
ar rdppiie Sone. wt : said | delegates that they were liable to

arrest by Western police if they
#22 Fees.! entered the United States, British
{ or French sector.

To-day’s Far from being preted, cont

4 f the youths have had the tim

Weather Chart of theif fives in Western sectors.

ise: 5.60 a.m. « Sip The police said that more than
Sunset: 621 pam. * |) 100,000 youths—20% of the throng

{ 15 days
: New gathered here for the )
gamle Up: 7.00 p.m. | “festival of peace”—have crossed
High Tide: 8.10 a.m, 8.18 pm. | into the West to gape at the brim-
Low Tide: 2.11 a.m, 345 p.m. |! ming shogs in this “show window

of democracy.”



—UP.





Industrialisation
For: South Korea

NEW YORK, Aug. 8.

South Korea, once almost entirely Aer ay destroyed

i iali ic as co \

industrialised from a war W a plet

North Korea’s widespread industrial facilities, J. a

Kingsley, Director General of the United Nations Ko

Relief Agency, indicated on

ence.

Me said North Korea’s pre-war
population of more than nine mii-
lion has been halved during the
war.and there has been specula-|
t about the rehabilitation of
Korea because “before the
10st of the country’s indus-

cena

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.
Secretary of State
Acheson told a press conference







t f lities were in North] on Wednesday that he thought
K ie | the Soviet Union would quite]
The problem is one of constitut-| probably make a number of
r m scratch a new] disruptive moves before the}

I strial facilities in} Japanese Peace Conference is|
K i ‘ ympletely de-| held in San Fran Septem-
Us

Rene
French
approve him as Premier, declar-
ing France has
from the 30-day crisis and that
she must be united in order
“move and more active
role in international affairs and
in the unificetion of Europe.”

He told deputies “Our key po-
Atlantic Pact
imposes upon us heavy
duties and also gives us rights.

For many months France hes
stressed that
menace it is necessary to
the unity of conception, of com-
mand of armaments, and of finan-
cing for defence of free nations.’

Pleven, leader of a small So-
cialist and Democratic resistance
Union (U.D.S.R.) who told Presi-
,dent Vincent Auriol yesterday he
was prepared to
Coalition Government was gen-
erally expected to win e personal
confidence vote.

Heavy
35 minute spvech and appeared to

play e

sition
nations



Dorothy Mae
“deep-freeze”

freeze”

Canal
morning is postponed until
“on the request of several
delegations” .—U.P.

week

Wednesday at a Press Confer-
ee



Dean

peaceful relation

lo





Socialists Pull
Out Of Cabinet

PARIS, Aug. 8.

The Socialist Party late
on Wednesday night decided
not to participate in the for-
mation of a Government
headed by Pleven. A) mixed
oo ae consisting of the
heads of the Party and a
number of Socialist mem-
bers voted 29 against 6 with
four abstentions not to par-
ticipate. This will probably
have an adverse effect on the
Radical Socialists’ participa-
tion, since they are unwilling
to be members of the Cabi-
net dominated by Catholic
Popular Republicans and
Independents.—U.P.

Pleven Asks



For Approval

PARIS, August 8
applied to the

Pleven

Nations! Assembly

suffered

among

before a

applause greeted

eonfirm this. But his ghances of
receiving subsequent Assembly
approval for his Centre party

Coalition Cabinet appeared weak-
er in view o* Socialist and Radi-
cal hesitancy to join his Cabinet
although supporting him person-
elly.—U.P



Korea War Cost
U.S. $5,000.000,000

Estimates Senator

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.
Congress received an unofficial
estimate on Wednesday that the
war in Korea already has cost the
+ U.S. $5,000,000,000, The estimate
scame from Representative George
Mahon as the House of Represen-
}tatives started a debate on the
record peacetime
military budget for the fiscal year
endimg next June 30.
Mahon, Chairman of an Appro-
priations
They said South Koreans fired] Communist youth rally to steal ajdrafted the bill, told a reporter
i that while the estimates were not!
authentic, they were based on the
best information available to Con-
giess.—O.P.

Sub-committee



“Deep Freeze”’

Woman Leaves

Hospital

CHICAGO, Aug. 8.

leaves hospital

woman,



Human Luggage

LONDON, Aug. 8.
Health Minister
quand

Hilary
said on

from a



scheduled for

The Door Is Wide Open—Acheson

Acheson was asked whether he
believed the communication from
the President of the Supreme
Soviet to
asserting

American
Russia’s desire



d by similar peace decl:

before the J





badly

single
insure

form a new

his

$59,062,405, 896

which

Stevens, the
woman who has
both feet and parts of both hands
amputated,
Wednesday, six months after she
was admitted with a body temper-
ature of 64 degs., one of the lowest
in medical history. The 23-year-
old Negress is called the “deep
because of the
way in which she was frozen ip
sub-zero weather last February
and astounded doctors by sur-
viving.—U.P.

sea baglicnsl eigenen ec niente hd cian adnate iden ne tice

Mar-
Wednesday toc4
many persons were calling ambu-
lances under the National Health
Plan. He said “ the service should
not be called upon to convey a
patient to or
simply because he was luggage.”

SESSION DEFERRED
FLUSHING MEADOWS, Aug. 8.
It is announced that the Secu-
rity Council session on the Suez
Thursday
next

hospital

officials

would be fol-



Advocate



THURSDAY,: AUGUST 9, 1951







THE DUCHESS OF KENT, her large triple-pendant diamond earrin
ies the costume of Ballerina Helene Armfelt, of the Internations





yeas
et Otters
Killed By UNG
Thy
a
United Nations artillery hoomied on the east centra! fron!
catching Communist trodps in a heavy concentration of
An estimated. 200 Red seldiers were killed north of Yangger
as Allies poured in hundreds of rounds of artillery fire
which had been active in the past days. I
U.N. officers said ten Communist trucks were destroyed in |
were carrying artillery ammunition.
They said destruction of the -— |
'
‘
shells for their guns. ¥.B.L. Men Arrest |
An Allied patrol in the same i
from 150 to 200 Red soldiers)lay-
ing down a heavy curtain of $mall WASHINGTON, August 8
ons fire. The fight was sti? con-! the attorney for sever United |
tinuing at last reports. States Communists, was arrested ;
of the old iron triangh, U.N. {the Communist Party in the capi-
ground troops launched a attack |tal area. Federal Bureau of In-!
hours. Allies moved tye hill] Baltimore attorney shortly afte:
slowly in the face of hea ma-|midnight as he arrived at Balti-;
mid-day had secured their objec- | airport from New York
tive. Braverman was charged with|
city, a Communist company coun- {the violent overthrow of the}
ter-attacked another U.N. unit|United States Government. He
forces, after heavy fighting and|and was to be arraigned
was driven back. Action along the |before the United States
| °° . iy
patrol engagements as poor visi-|_Braverman’s arrest brought to Driving Mistakes
bility hampered both allied air |5! the number of persons convict-
Cloud skies an " similar charges under the Smith| A Russian Embassy official set |
uhowane” curtailed Sots we Act. Eight are still sought. ihe near record of 123 mistake:
: ‘ Justice Department an-| bia driver’s licence test. The test
front. rec f ; via driver's licence te: ne te
oe wane probing stim patrols | nouncement by Attorney General requirement was recently extend-
ne” Tent At |Director J. Edgar Hoover said] xyes in reprisal for almost im-
Phe en pine 74 re~ithat although Braverman never} possible tests imposed on U.S
action on Tuesday oceurre dd west affiliation, he has been identified
of Chorwon, Allied-hel® former with party activities since 1944,
h

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. KOREA, Aug. 8

death dealing missiles.

There was no reply from Communist guns to the north,

the area on the previous night and it was believed vehicles
trucks left Communists with no
area north of Yanggu collided avith Gommunist Law ver |

|

arms mortar and automatic weap- Lawrence L Braverman, 35, |

North of Kumhwa, eastein base bin the Government crackdown on /
on a hill during the eS morning ‘vestigation agents nabbed the
chine gun and mortar fire out by |more’s Friendship _ international;

Northeast of the iron’ tmiangie |conspiring to teach and advocate|
but was outflanked by U.N.|Was held in Baltimore city jail,|
rest of the front was limited to|â„¢issioner in Baltimore.
activity and patrol observation. éd of, indicted for, or arrested on| WASHINGTON, Aug. 8
ground activity on the Korean| , when he took a District of Colum-
reported by ground for were!J. Howard McGrath and F.B.I.|eq to include Soviet representa-

eavient | jas admitted Communist party] caicials in Moscow.

southwest anchor of the Commu- e Department said Braver-| the first time came back on Mon-

One Soviet ollie who tailed
nist central front “iron triangle’.|man has acted as Attorney for] day and got a licence But hie

Three hundred Communists |many party members in the| comrade chalked up this scor |
backed by artillery fire drove capital area for several years,| Turned corners too wide i

a patrols from high ground|and has represented persons| times: Brought car to a halt with
there, accused of party affiliation before|a jerk—twice. Gave wrong han ran A sk ‘
; leah K
Recall Of
A c t 1 has| 1 fic, too cl ecal
| Activities ommittee—anc 1aS| lanes in traffic, driving too close]
DINNER FOR SAUDI | served as head of the Civil Liber-) to other vehicles, poor control of
ARABIAN FOREIGN

However, other U.N. patrols re- ,the House Un-American Activities] signals—three times Drove in
‘ties Committee of the Baltimore] vehicle, poor steermg, and stop- U kK C I
apte 2G y pedestris “ks }
MINISTER | Chapter of the Guild ex. ping in pedestrian track | ‘ ‘ sO hi Sul

pulsed a Red attack south south- | Committee. the wrong treMic lane—-twide. .
west of Kumson, 25 miles north- He is a member of the National Single offences included driv}
—U.P.
: LONDON, Aug. 8
Foreign Minister Amir Faisal

east of Chorwon.—W.P. wawyers Guild labelled a Com-| ing too fast, refusing to yield right

of Saudi Arabia was entertained | m k d T

in dinner on Wednesday night by ewe ongress Ss e ©
e





munist front by the Unamerican| of way to pedestriar changin



et er ae TEHERAN, August 8
Iran demanded the
Britis

recall
Consul General in





'
| Britain to

British Foreign Secretary, repudiate his strong |
Herbert Morrison. The dinner fol- ittacks on Iranian officials
lowed talks “on matters of mu- e ® e cs | ‘Major Francis Capper Consu
tual interest”, the Forei mel General at Khoramshat whose
said earlier, , 2a 1 1an al e€ parea includes the ite of the
The talks will continue at least Anglo-Iranian Oil Refinery, at

to Thursday and Friday.

Faisal is on a ten-day state visit
Other guests included’ Saudi Ara-
bian and Egyptian Ambassadors
and the Lebanese and Syrian Min-

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.
The Truman Administration has asked Congress to approve ne i neers Tranian omtietat
a $307,000,000 aid programme for Chinese Nationalist forces | iyi 08 Mrown oun OF the oll
on Formosa. The programme including $217,000,000 in arms Deputy Premier Hussein Fateni

finan wld newsmen on Sunday



isters, the Chancellor of‘ the shipments—aims to help Chiang Kai Shek modernise his ineeen , oe protest note ‘
Exchequer Hugh Gaitskell, Mar- army of between 25 and 30 divisions. Guns, ammunition re the Tattlaie teovareaend a ae
Samions moet, Chief of! armoured vehicles, and perhaps planes, are reportedly in |not recall Capper it is a clear
en si a Fenn other high mili- cluded in the plan. indication that it confirn ni
ary and civilian officials,—U.P. oe By ee we ~-——-—- _-‘ The progrumme would be points of viey
. (further sharp reversal of United There was no immediate Brit
India Repudiates {States policy toward Nationalis ish reply to the note, but Lord
EATEN BY CANNIBALS " * | China, ‘Truman insisted only 14|Privy Seal Richard Stoke
ic q \ $2 at the United States |! the British Mission negotiating
PARIS, Aug. 8. Pakistan Charge | iene et coat vee eatitines aid | he oil dispute with lranians here
The Council of the Republic is <_ a

having trouble finding a replace~ NEW DELHI, Aug. 8 o ee ee aoe aie ,;*tatements were off th rec
ment for Senator Pierre Biaka A Ministry of External Affairs — stage ot tocndalil the Chines: ;2"4 he did not purport to spe
Biaka is reported to be eaten by]COMmunique on Wednesday denied | States palcy VOWS ., }0n behalf of Hig Majesty’

N: ‘ “gime “cl ”
the oft-repeated assertion b) Pak-| Nationalist regime, now confines | ernment

cannibals more than a year ago ‘ 7 a. is ¢ t
> Cos . istan that “if Kashmir continued| %© Formosa, is an outgrowth of th | Extremist Fiayan






|
SENATOR BELIEVED



on the Administrations’ Foreis

on the renc ‘oast i . : oe raer
ara 7 Smicar ane tote a remain bart of India, Pakistan | Communist attack in Kore. dem metratont outside — of the
Upper House s . 56 ,| would run the risk of being de- q E A alace ¢ Justice da when
coe nielsitiee” Warchier secede prived of her water supply yoni Secret Session f \boly Sa tR =|
gave up hope of finding the Sena-|Tivers that flow from Kashmir to} The new kormosa programin ss a ‘dl oe = i
tor who was missing since the| Pakistan.” lhas been described, in secret ses me a7 anaes 7 he di if
spring of 1950. The communique said: “Physical sion to the Senate Foreign Rela Segre were |
Six months ago a human skuli| facts provide complete convin« iN8 | tions and Armed Services Com- ‘tion of the oilfield '
was found in the jungles of the! refutations of this fantastic story’’.| Hittees. by Dean Rusk, the Assist Phe Capper -invident.~« i
Ivory Coast, but nothing more,|After naming the rivers Indus,| nt Soeretary for Fat Bastern appear however to hav ‘toaale
The official said: “We are have|Jhelum and Chenab, the com= | ‘Afaine It has never been men- | jeopardized oil tall Fatemi al
ing trouble finding someone t6}/munique said: “No part of the ‘Manon te the ‘perfunctory ‘brief- | after an emergen: Gablsie
run for election.”—U.P. Indus’ waters can be diverted from| ings given to newsmen by the|meeting at the home of Premier |
within the Kashmir state ter- | Chairman, Tom Connally of the |Mossadegh that Iran would reply |
S ies Arrested ritory. {Foreign Relations group. Rust i @ on page 3
Pp It said: “Jhelum rises: over | scheduled to continue testimon
'

FRANKFURT, Aug. 8. Kashmir itself and flows to Pakis- _

No part of the waters can be| Aid Programme at 10.80 aa

re nn ht . tan.
Budapest radio reported on today, has insisted that increase

n|

|

4 |

Wednesday that the Romanian|diverted to any part of Incia’ : ' af

State Security organs “aided by|_ It added: “Cnenab rises east of | assistance to Chiang is for the de- |

the watchfulness” of workers has} Punjab after passing Kashmir ana|fence of Formosa rather than .o

arrested “many Titoist spies} flows through Pakistan. After it build up Chiang forces for ate

throughout last week, enters Kashmir no part of tacks against the Communist-he ai

The broadeast heard here said waters can be diverted to fas |
the spies were arrested mainly in Punjab

Bucharest, but some were caught |

t
_| Chinese mainland,
feuiee Or any other part of Military Aspect
in other parts of the country, It ; added: — t!

added that they infiltrated The communique However, the military aspe
? © 7 . ne ‘
Romania from Yugoslavia . , f the programme as piece a}
were in the service of the “Yuge-| Possible to divert any of the sup-ito gether from Committe
slav Gestapo” which in turn takes] Plies of any of these rivers from|sources indicated that texts of Truman's letter of July
j

American|4ny place in the Kashmir State
territory to any part of India
—O.P.

its orders from the it

Espionage Service.

and truth is that it is physically im-;,
major and perhaps far- |

—U.P. @ on page 3 | U.S. Congress

Tells Soviets











that quite possibly so. He added | Acheson said he was extreme- } concrete ents would He said
later however, he did not believe ly grateful for the spirit of co-| emerge for some days. Situation 1
any one thing such as a peace | operation which [ran and Britain | Acheson Said that the United! great tension and th e hopes
conference was the objective of | are showing in their efforts to re- States had expressed to India ar i| it could be relaxe 1
the Soviet declaration. He said solve oil dispute le said that! Pak an it hope that both A >
however that he expected before | he was optimistic concerning the| countries would take action t he ar f f India and P
the conference met there would solution of the dispute ease nt frictior nie i n had
ip + great deal of Soviet He warned. however that there elope long their bor . represent

opaganda put out on the be re til) oneriat neints , ‘ bia ‘ wer &



FIVE CENTS



TUDIES COSTUME

» her cheek, stud-
he Royal Festival Hall.



"Russian Makes 123 Th ree Will Sign
Pacific Treaty

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.

The United States, New Zealand and Australia will sign a
mutual Security Treaty guarding against Pacifle aggres-
sion in San Franciseo on September 1, the State Department
officiallysannounced on Wednesday night.

This had been forecast earlier unofficially. The pact pro-
vides that each country would “meet common danger” in
accordance with its own constitutional
event of an armed attack in the Pacific area

fears of Japan, but
edauire collective
aggression from any



signed in ad-

in San Francisco on September

» followed by



States-Australian,-
Abadan oilfields area and asked | New ;
for the creation of
isters’ Council that would be *
to meet at any time”.

1 Foreign Min-

be developed into ‘

comprehensive system of regiona





igned in San
brought mto
yan the event



Truman has s

arrangements
strengthening the

Governments
| the State Department on July 12

ince that time



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

“Told





ovielt Union
Of Truman Letter

MOSCOW, Aug. 8.
Soviet rfewspapers carried to every corner of the Soviet
Union, United States assurances that neither the Govern-
ment nor people of the United States want war with Rus
sia. Every newspaper in the Soviet Union published the tu)
t President Nilx
1 adopted by the



lai Shvernik and the friendship res

Shvernik’s reply
lution adopted by Rus-
expressing t!

Soviet viewpoint pe

| Soviet radio s
1 200.000,000 citizens of

t! Union

» World Wa







PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 193i

———$$ acme ee nem













(arb B.B.C. Radio Poe Gieeet | eo ontow| ete || TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.30
| Programme | rate | PLAZA Oia Matar FOX DOUBLE

Ts Golfite.- +o THURSDAY AUGUST 9, 1901 * THE SINNER OF MAGDALA rE J. CARROL NAISH JOHN HOWARD

i]
\|











































fr frinid 6 am. on 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25 The Story of CHKIST and Mary MAGDALENE | LYNN ROBERT HEATHER ANGEL
I sday, Augus nd will b am. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. Special Special Today 1.30 pm Grand Opening Friday 2.30, 44 & 830 p.m in a in
ernath Despatch; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m : and Continuing Dally 4.45 & 8.30 p m Zz
ing four h w South News Analysis TRAIL TO GUNSIGHT THE BIG KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM a , < Z :
ton. The lau take off 11445 pn 19.36 M nddie Dew & EZZARD CHARLES ys. JERSEY JOE WALCOTT DR RENAULT'S SECRET UNDYING MONSTER .
ers at 8.30 an - a Also the RE-RELEASE . A A NG WEL
” re a | 4.15 p.m. Top Score; 5 p.m. Composer | Htrm¢ OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL Alexander Korda presents
ssengers due to leave by the jof the Week; 5.05 p.m. Interlude; Johnny Mack Brown & THE THIEF OF BAGDAD i
Colfite are, Mr. W. H. Allan, Mr 5.15 p.m. Mr. Butters writes a Notice; ph . -Eusayadeedant..-. tt +. (Color by Tevhaleplor)_ Sabu—lane. ups »lor by Technicolor) Sabu—June Duprez | MYSTERY TO YOUR LIKING
“ce Re f ako 5.50 p.m. Interlude; 6 p.m. Monia Liteer | PP ae 5 - .
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j eo J enery, Mi nd €.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.55 p m
Pp . Miss K. C
Hawkin ian Hutson, Miss yea Last 2 Shows Today 5 4 4.40 p m THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
A. & , Mrs. Marjorie 7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News THE BOY WITH GREEN HAIR LAST SHOW TONITE &.30 |
Haynes, Miss M. Jones, Mr. and Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain; 7.45 with Pat O'Brien, Dean Stoc kweil SARONG GIRL—Ann Ciro and AT

p.m. Explorers Relics; & p.m. Radio and

Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Books to read; 8.30 BORN TO KILL (Lawre enee Tierney!
p.m. As I knew Her; 8.45 p.m. inter- ening Idey fs

lude; 8.55 p.m, From the Editorials; a G KNOG maa T F

% p.m. The British Association; 9.15 EZZARD CHARLES HT FILM
p.m, Pavilion Players; 9.30 p.m. Do you JERSEY Jor WALCOTr

JOE PALOOKA MEETS HUMPHREY
Leon Errol, Joe Kirk adh
Friday to Sunday | + 3 pm
Matinee: Sun 5 p.m
TEA FOR TWO

Mrs. R.-A. Jordan, Miss Jordan,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lake, Mr. and
I Michael Lynch, “Mrs A
neh, Master John Lynch, Mrs.
Ernest Moll, Mr. and Mrs. T. J.







EMPIRE and ROXY





Color by Technicolor









‘oda,’'s Sport OISTIN aR pes . a (ene eee rt nee ee:
ueoege “pm 26.53 M., 31 32 M ‘PLAZA Dial 8404 | —G A i ET Y | OPENING TO- MORROW
|
jee
















Pemember; 9.45 p. Special Dispatch; ‘ “i The Fight Y I
Stocker, Mrs. D. Simpson, Master | lo p.m The News; 0 10 p m: Interlude, e ve donee ‘nae “ae __ a hfe: ee
ry yo | 5 10. - fj 7 y 1

Peter Simpson, Misg H. Thorne, bin. Moray Rioray ‘McLaren ‘Falking. as MIDNITE” SAT 110 Chariie Chan in THE TRAP 4] THE WORLD MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
Mi D, Thorne, Mr. and /Mrs. + AED Sak ‘Nee BREAD « Jimmy Wakely ir
“ P ci eatiee, | ONA CYCLONE ___ SONG OF THE RANGE =|||SUGAR RAY ROBINSON vs. RANDOLPH TURPIN

arried In Trinidad Di U Modi fi |, diettnee nmerremrenoan 9 -

e whole fight —
rISS JUNE BIRCH, daughter of 10r ses l 1e dle fig nothing left out

Mr. and oe tee a St. John 1947 Look a Along with the Pictures
sirch of U.B.O.T., Point Fortin } ‘¢° v r IMA |
Trinidad and a former ‘'B W.LA AQUATIC CLUB CINE (Members Only) \| _ >» x

se eee wat Tinta 2 oer wa |
he S was married in Trinid d From EILEEN ASCROFT: Paris. Jeanne CRAIN Linda DARNELL Ann Sothern E M i i u E
on § aturday to Mr. Peter Craw- ; ‘ “A LETTER TO THREE WIVES”
ford of U.B.O.T., son of Mr. and No New Look this time from A th Century Fox Pieture |
Mrs. A. J. Crawford of Faling M. Dior. Like most of the other ~ |














London. Paris designers he returns to a See ear rae THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!
To Encourage Tourists modified version of the old New Paramount Pictures present
MBE._W. L. WATERS, Feature Look of 1947. ee aes “PAID IN FULL”
+ Saito the Miami Daily ; prerenne ne = — Starring — Robert CUMMINGS — Lizbeth SCOTT — Diana LYNN
3 jonger skirts and shorter jackets.
|

News who arrived from Miami via

Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. on Sun- Loose martingales are placed high







lef ; i just below the armpits Wide | SPOOR FREE GSS OSSD S POST PPP OPO PSPEOSS SPIES PPO OEE S|
lay left for Grenada the follow- : as vi
7 decollete necklines even on day 4 |
d Mr. Waters is making a ’ . " nl = XY]
tour: af ‘the. Csribnes Ee clothes, but no deep ‘‘plunges.’ v ORB 5 ¥ | ,
fa ts achive Sor one 46.5 a | But he introdues no revo- G L K HEATRE %|
Suni irage urists to visit \jutionary changes. In fact, so TODAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. LAST SHOWS | A
° much is the American market in ‘ IV T i . x A REPUBLIC PICTURE
‘ . 1 ‘ »%, >
“ Trinidad Arrivals | SOME of the passengers who arrived by the L.A.V. Special Flight | the minds of French designers 4 CARN AL IN COSTA RICA a
ivi. «+1 ALEXIS, Princi- — from Venezuela yesterday are seen alighting from the aircraft. that many of the clothes begin|[X Ceasar Dick Vera Celeste %| oh ‘ Sd
a°4 pal of Alstons Ltd., in Trini- This type of aeroplane unlike most of the aircraft operating through (to look more American than }¢ ROMERO HAYMES ELLEN HOLM ° .
1 arrived from ‘Trinidad yester- Seawell, has it own flight of steps. After the plane has parked on | French. ~ AND x
uay by B.W.1.A. and expects to b« the apron the steps are lowered from the tail of the plane. | Christian Dior chooses black 1% i = eats kc % R Oo xX Y
a un Z or : id of the month, Twenty-seven passengers arrived on this Special Flight. | for autumn for all times of the g KISS OF DEA TH x
Worthing, | day. Secondary colours arey%s Richard Victor Coleen % oO
Arrivin by the s . ane : . - *. -Ole !
| Bo aly eee See Three Years __ Cambridge Union, still has many |h8des_ of brown and green, and }¥ WIDMARK MATURE GRAY ¥ A JOHN WAYHE. Prsductics
Sebring nk di M* CHARLES H, MAINGOT, friends in the town, Cambridge|'ouches of yellow spice. For % z
ere to spend three weeks stay- 1 Trinidadian who has been js also closer to his constituency |¢Ve™ne dance dresses and CLINO~ | 36444469999 SPO SOPP O99 SOS P9 SSOP PPO PP OO CSO OOOO

, , id Mrs, Clare working in Venezuela for about at Lincoln line ball gowns there is white,
Castagne at Leeton-on-Sea, Max- :



e three years doing construction The new house is slightly} â„¢@"Y pink tones and a wonderful i nis : |
Rose Manual; Mr. engineering flew in from Vene- smaller than Greengates, The] Tange of blue, sometimes blending









Atkiiyon, Trinidad Civil zuela yesterday afternoon by garden, too, is smaller — much three or more together in a dress. p
Servant who is here for three L, A, V. Airlines, He has come easier t " rei
4 ; Ss. as pas o keep up,” says de Frei- ie ;
months’ staying at Rockley; Miss over to join his wife and family tas. ae " Strapless Tops

Mr. Ade , : . > aving ¢ “J o Son Cr » } Le ’ | | n
ad eae me Me nite cena SRDS Sh Ny Ra ret T present in London is Al!|for redingote full skirted coats, saab a Pen) i wv ia See bd aa
to be in Barbados for three days, Minister Buys New Home Capp, one of the world’s}lightweight doe-skin for town her, love tas | } }

a emt) es highest-paid cartoonists. From|dresses with curved shoulders | [AMss(hsedd’icnss ACREPUBLIC“PICTURE
Back To B.G. R. GEOFFREY DE FREITAS, his | comic-stri character L’iljand sleeves. For afternoon there | IZ OE Mens L BE | Ca

rR. J. GOODWIN, S. J., who 38-year-old Under-Secretary Abner and other interests he/{s velvet, gleaming satin and stiff
4 |
r’ , y
¢ TO-MORROW | ROYAL ROXY

Se ee

= 28



; ; ; , t
June 13th, assisting at St. Pat- Greengates, his house at Lough- His cartoons appear in_ 800] for evening, embroidered lace | Ue
ick’s Church, Jemmotts Lane, re- ton, in Essex. He has bought a newspapers in the United States}anq lots of ribbon trimmings.
turned -to BG. yesterday by house at Cambridge, will move and Canada. i He catches necklines and
B.W.LAv« there with his family in the On some of his income Al
Leaviig by the same plane autumn De Freitas and his Capp pays 92 dollars tax out of

had been in Barbados since for Home Affairs is giving up makes £165,000 a year, failles. lempestuots

sleeves with tiny ribvon bows, Last Two Shows To-day |

and outlines evening bust lines PLUS: | 4.30 and 8.15 Last Two Shows To-day

vere Sister Mary Alphonsus and American-born wife have three every 100 earned. Even so, he it aid iving a «4 ‘ 4.30 and 8.15
Mrs Jocks McAlester who has gone young sons and a daughter. can save about £8,000 a year after aur igo ce Meare & & ie 20th Century Fox Double '
to B.G. on a short holiday. He is a former president of the all his living expenses are pai-. Sivanlebs ions ‘bye tli Wee 20th Century Fox Double



—— |velvet boleros which end just
= below the bust, giving them a

Local Talent ee Tyrone Power and Orson Wells in







TE ‘APVENTUR ES OF PIPA dual life. ad with |
: - Buttons are an autumn 19% a ; ; 5 | “BLACK ROSE”
Dior feature. {«_ PHYLLIS COLLYMORE John PAYNE — Alice FAYE |
In ebony they are like flat : silly Me Coy” Betty Grable | AND

small olives, others are tiny rib- i ad ee i. a Dated eas
|bon rosettes, He likes to use ir FITZ HAREWOOD roe SRE to suit your heart's “HIGH BARBARY "
jdozens of diamante boot buttons in desire. Wis Shine :
and rows of coloured stones, ts “Blueberry Hills” AND Ail h an Johnson and June
| blinking like cats’ eyes. i— yson



RUPERT SPENCER “ DARK CORNER“ —

“My Gal’s An Irish Girl” |Mark STEVENS — Lucille BALL | OLY MPIC

KENNETH BIRCH FN ee ee aa terri!

Shoes feature the same model J. ARTHUR RANK

jright through the day—a court PRESENTS

| shoe with a low substantial heel STEWART

and tiny self bow. Dior shows

‘hem in champagne satin with GRANGER. HOBSON

| | black cocktail dresses.





‘Some Enchanted Evening’| SPECIAL SATURDAY MAT. |THURSDAY ONLY—4.30 & 8.15



HOLMAN RAYSIDE at 9.30 Another Smashing Double - - -

Columbia Smashing Double Gloria HENRY .. Ross FORD
EDDY ARNOLD in cnet: AN. dies



| Cartwheel Hats

Gloves, very long or very short,

| ‘BLANCHE
i FURY’

en ight « P 104 . Var Dies %* * tarda

‘I Cross My Fingers”







}are usually white

Hats 2 § all, flat ¢ d draped,
BY THE WAY... 2% Beachcomber | wittuarecnts aa ccr

BYRON ROLLOCK
“Blue Moon”



“ FEUDIN' RYTHM" “ AIR HOSTESS"







| head, For cocktail wear there |
A i. FILM actress, covered with ' When I read this I felt inclined Dy, Rhubarb’s Corner bees a — Se edna Gt oo AND
4 Wels and draped in aboutt ree nge her a . — game Rite writes: Ie it all Aight: for eee vet, wi ostrich fee Neer Minette \ithoovery | AND
264 ‘000 worth of furs, complain-"0 nalma ina Carshalton cafe. . } Ss J A | ie
ed the other day. The public, she*My homely bunch of daisies, pre- hata usioe ce who says ne | Cee een, a ~ “ee SCREENPLAY BY AUDREY UNDOP ond CECIL McGIVERN HOBERT CLARKE | “RIM OF THE CANYON “ ACROSS THE BADLAND”
( astrakhan and c at usec

got a false idea vf these fsented shyly, would have brought
o are really very simple ‘tears to her eyes, and she would
not at all mad on have sneered at the memory of ,,. ' ; ; 5 | stoles. | PRODUCED BY ANTHONY HAVELOCK-ALLAN’
men who had pressed orchids on hen inteaaie aatoe” oo meen Jewellery includes thin dia-| A CINEGUILD PRODUCTION
her. While she condemned the from Mayfair to chaperon you. monds chokers and seven or eight| AYREON

From the Novel by Joseph Sheoring

has an aunt on the Riviera? lining coats and _ hem-length DIRECTED BY MARC ALLEGRET

Dr. Rhubarb replies: If you “Be My Love — Starring —

— Starring —





Tickets On Sale |Gene Autry and his wonder horse | Gi anes STARRETT &
‘CHAMPION Smiley PURNDOS

“oom Path]
L. D. Knox who is spending two who are already in Barbados | ‘ ; "gs os a tt ae OPENING j atta ‘STACK
g é ad) jelous “th is fe t a : p }
weeks at the Hastings Hotel and Here for about one month he is £165,000-a-Year Man anaes Meio end nee tooking bis pie = :



» ife ¢« 1e }
Cc ROSSWORD Jaret st a ere re ei ee Also say casually, “I haven't| strand pearl necklaces, SS Tomorrow Nite Ne Me ec ea ceaiehe ae ee Poe
C pasure » ferrule o. ; h ) , i oe
S since thé é Bf —L.E.S. t .
t my umbrella would have been shrimped since that holiday in the | ener LE







Bahamas.” |
|

OPENING TOMORROW

OPENING TO-MORROW —4,30 & 8.15

20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

busy tracing her initials in the srg ROYAL OLYMPIC
ane cone tea and lemon- Will this start a Fashion? SIMUL TANEOUSL Y
|

| Make him a Snibbo Dog R.. JOHN BARRYMORE'S

Ne
fonad reason for throwing up a}
TOTT Sin . aod eading part — that he has not

A TOU aa Pi ‘: wp te ws learned how to act—is, I am sure, | eceeoee
our dogs in England look regarded as a laughably trivial

very shabby might have added.
one down-at-heel.” The price of
their boots has gone up Scare- ing what . neti .

crows, also, are feeling the pinch, onan Nrite ee ee ee
as Londoners can no longer afford js 4 danger that this sort of thing |

rer aff BIG KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM
to order decent suits and-hats for might be good publicity, Then

them, As to the dogs, this col- you would see all the stars fight- (THE BEST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS WEEK)!
umn, Which is financed by Snibbo ing for small parts, and protest-



F

a & 8b

and continuing DAILY

one in Hollywood. I can imagine | 5 18.15
9 and whe

producers, in consternation, ask- |




LEX,

ae SSiear OF



Ltd,, is prepared to give a cer- ROUND BY ROUND... BLOW BY BLOW ... THRILLS... ACTION and the

Across ’ pers € ing their complete incapacity, — | gal oy

8 é be gs free treat- 0 ae

7 Hog beeaieing Btne Ben to cagea' [ent Nit a. dogs’ beauty-pariour, _ Woodpeckers KNOCKOUT IN THE SEVENTH ROUND! LH ey
at eurlsy. (8) 11, BEEK. (4) | provided that the owners , will N_ Lincolnshire woodpeckers FCO

2, Re



sters low temperatures (9) apply for a Snibbo medal to be if is reported, have bee ||} WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT

were GEORGE MONTGOMERY - PAULA CORDAY
al Jockeys try to. (4)









is Lar meeting 7 (4) worn round their dogs' necks. pecking telegraph poles to bits. | Ww I ive , estas higera she ed

i. uspal sports accessory, (3) Post Office workers, wearing | ~~ BED WEEN | #101

1a. Alter tater. (5) ves In passing wooden hats, were sent to smear | EZZARD JERSEY JOE |

2. On a, sens ele a the poles with marine glue, bu‘ } oe

THE PICTURE

The Big Technicolor Musical - - -

YOU MUST SEE “THREE LITTLE WORDS”

2. What befell the car shed? (7) People trying to cross the road, he birds mehae the hats, the CHAR Es N â„¢ r
23, This before the boll. (3) hich is > Cc se i ue was spilt on the S | 4 A D
23, This wefore the boll. (3). ¢, which is part of the course, this 8 Pp he roads, cars Ns. £ A

afternoon, had to wait 40 minutes #0t stuck, and—







Down for a break in the roaring bat- Prodnose: Why on earth should ’
i R prank a you're broke, (8) talions of motor-cyclists. the workers have been sent cut} e TOMORROW (FRIDAY) 10TH
S° Siskel ‘oe Atipxling 2 (4) : in wooden hats? | i aa ‘ :
4 @ they played at Loos? (4) (News item). Myself: To decoy the birds| BRIDGETOW WN @ | ACTION and THRILLS Fred ASTAIRE and
5. Tones for the attack, (5) oo 5 away from the poles, while the R
6, Had «ie price 7. same as & HEN road-racing is legalised, glue was being applied. As a 30—4 5 and 8.39 p.m. and continuing Daily ed SKELTON
8. AS very softly morning breaks. the people who happen to matter of fact, some of the hats | %,30—-4.45 and 8.30 p.m. " eer a sr |



(6) 9. Without regard. (8) |live on a course should be forced fell off and the glue spilt over and continuing Doily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. along with the Musical - - -

0. One youthful wild one# (3) to give at ‘taki A eon
a Up head foe ballto dp thin. (8) (cn ee undertaking not to them. so that when the workers

1
iz, Saves @ lot of bumpity-bump. (4) |!eave their houses Failing this, put their hats on to go home, the
14. He's a hay-turner. (3) the motoring and tourist indus- birds were stuck to them.
Solution of, vesterdny's bugzie.— Across: tries wen obtain powers to Prodnose: Well, anyhow, the
Nursery; ndeaVvour: te! * Jevacuate them during trials or Post Office capt i some
ao eR ae 8 ring os ice captured some of the
15, etn kia 14 Pee Ss Gimcers, |races. If this didn’t work, their birds

| house s could be pulled down, and Myself: No. When the glue



along with the picture (re-release)





W For Boat Owners
® and Fishermen




ets 2 22, Roses; 23, Office
bows! 1.

ry Se 3
Becluded: “@, saetpe 5. Ruin; 6. Grit: Y
iE Vagnigi 1b Tea: 11. Hatncrs as, ‘they could be imprisoned for was washed off, the birds escaped,
Teas Class: 17, Zero: 19, Ever. -ontempt of mot or-cycles,





TECHNICOLOR



after pecking -holes in the hats



ACTION- 22” Sail Canvas

Forvis 36" O18 86e; G0: per: ye. | Nos. 6—10
POTTERS HAIRCORD @._______ $1.22, 152 per yd.
PLAIDS 96" @.0 td ele Clerber sat od |
FLOWERED PIQUE @.__...--___-. $185 per yd

WHITE ALLOVER LACE @ $3.33, 3.16 per yd.

PACKED Sail Twine

Rope 3/16” to 1” Diam.

Fishing Lines

Cotton and Mullet Twine
for Nets

Copper Paint

Mesh Wire fer Fishpots

Lacing Wire

ADVENTURE



i Starring VERA VAGUE
a ent) ay) 318 \ with Phil BRITO—Virginia WELLES—War-
Pe tl ty aay Tat Ss ren DOUGLAS — Sheila
bea LT BC aa lt Tis
Leet

Special Extra Attraction
ind his S





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

hine



the

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220

SE SCR HRSRBRBBSRECRBBeaueeeee

|

. 2

me 3 he
a &
de> A y
a
| — Starring —
1]
|

ROMANCE} -OLOR! THRILLS ! SUSPENSE ! h KILLER SHARK |
St 2R \ VA





a





THURSDAY,

AUGUST 9,

1951



AMERICAN COLUMN:



Shadow of Capone

NEW YORK, July 24.

Al Capone’s old gang was behind the race riots in which 500
soldiers fought a mob of 5,000 in Cicere, Illinois, 10 days ago.

This is the opinion of Walter

“Vhite, secretary of the Nation-

al Association for the Advancement of Coloured People, who
made an investigation in the town.

aN ——

Frauleme? Will Know
What To Expect
As British Wives

‘Must Be Told’'—War Office

OREIGN girls intending to

marry British soldiers are to
be lectured on the realities of
life in Britain by their fiance’s
commanding officer, on orders
from the War Office.

The briefing will have to take
place with the husband-to-be
there — before Army permission

for the marriage is given.

The CO will tell the bride about
the housing shortage, food ration-
ing, the meaning of austerity,
PAYE, and the differences be-
tween life in an industrial town
in the North of England and life
in Germany or a_ sun-drenched
Mediterranean village.

The new War Office ruling was
made on the suggestion of the
Army Welfare Department who
deal with broken and unhappy
Army marriages,

“Some brides did not know
what conditions were like in Brit-
ain. They were very disillusioned
when they arrived,” said a War
Office spokesman. “Now it’s up
to the man’s commanding officer
to make sure the girl knows what
life here is like.

“These discussions will be very
friendly and informal, And if the
girl still wants to marry the sol-
dier, then the Army knows that
she has been told just what to
expect.” —L.E.S.

Salary
Increases

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug. 8.

The majority party brought for-
ward salary increases for members
of the House in the House this
afternaon and it was aproved for
action by the Executive Council by
a straight party vote of 16 to 10.

Many letters have been sent to
the press denouncing the proposal
in view of the great economic dis-
tress in the island with scores of
thousands unemployed.



The increases are as_ fol-
lows: — Speaker £1,300; leader
the majority party £2,000;

Ministers £1,500; leader the Op-
position £1,000; members of the
House £850. Ministers travelling
£400; subsistence allowance £2
per night for five nights per week
for 52 weeks. Members travelling
in the rural constituencies £200
per annum, urban £100 per
annum.

At present ministers draw
£1,300 annually, memberg £650.

—(CP)

Reedburg Guards
Against Smallpox.

REEDBURG, Wis., Aug. 8.

Health officials banned all pub-
lic gatherings and ordered Reed-
burg’s 4,200 residents to be vac-
cinated against smallpox within 40
hours.

The order, which could stifle
the city’s business and public life,
eame after the discovery that a
55 ar-old farm woman was suf-
fering from the disease after she
visited Reedburg last Saturday
and Monday. It is not known how
many persons she contacted then.

Scouts and Guides were pressed
into service to spread word to all
Reedburg residents and all per-
sons living on surrounding farms
to submit to inoculation today and
tomorrow

All movie theatres, churahes,
the swimming pools and the sum-
mer schools were ordered closed
and all other meetings postponed
until the end of the emergency.

—U.P.

Iran Asks Reeall
Of U.K. Consul

@ from page 1







tonight to a memorandum sub-
mitted at the opening session of
negotiations Monday.

Stokes indicated that the next
move was up to Iranians. He
said, “I am waiting to hear what
they have to say. But I have no
concrete proposals.”

He said the British staff at
Abadan would stick it out during
negotiations, but in any perma-
nent settlement they must be
assured of “efficient management,
if they were to stay.

Stokes told Britons there, the
key issue was to prevent Trans
roing Communist.

o —UP.



Here is his report:—

For 30 years the Capone gang
made Cicero its headquarters for
the business of murder and rob-
bery. Cicero’s politicians were
tools of the gangsters.

At the last election decent citi-
zens started a reform campaign to
throw out the corrupt politicians.
They were about to win.

But on the night before the
election a handbill pushed into
each house asked citizens te vote
for the reform candidates so that
Negroes could move into Cicero.

Now Cicero (population 70,000,
is a city of neat brick homes
werth from £5.000 to £6,500
each. Owners feared house values

would go down if* the Negroes
moved in.
Says White: “It completely

silenced the decent element; the
eriminal element won the election,
and Ciceronians dared not speak
out against the rioting.”

Soldiers with bayonets
patrol the town.

still



Open The Doors
U.S. Paper Says

NEW YORK, Aug. 7

_ The Times accepted the invita-
tion by the Weekly News English
sanguage newspaper printed in
Moscow for exchange of views.
The News promised to publish
anything the Times might submit,
reserving for itself the privilegg
of answering,

The Times replied editorially it
intended to enter no polemics
with the News and said: “We do
not believe the peoples of Russia
and the peoples of America un-
derstand each other. We suggest
therefore that you open your
doors to us as ours are open to
you. Come and travel in dur land
end talk to our people and let us
come to your country and do the
same. Allow your people to move
as we allow ours to move over
our entire land and into others.
Mave sufficient confidence in yours
to see other systems of Govern-
ment and other ways of life and
then prefer your own if that is
your wish.—U.P.



Russian Controls
Cause ‘Baby Airlift’

BERLIN, Aug, 3

Commercial planes lifted 90 tons
of Berlin export products to West
Germany in the last 24 hours, in
an expanding effort to defeat
Russian contrels, which have
curbed overland shipments.

They more than doubled the
tonnage of two days ago, and the
three participating airlines said
that they were awaiting the ar-
rival of more freight planes to in-
crease it still further.

Allied transport officials here,
ere now speculating how big the
baby airlift might grow. Unofficial
quarters talked of a goal of 200
tons daily, but everybody hoped
that the Russians would soon
back down.—(CP)



8 Nations Prepare
For Whale Hunt

One Ship Can Make
£1,000,000

THE world’s whaling ships —
one can come back with a catch
worth £1,000,000 are getting
ready for a winter season in
which competition in the Antare-
tie hunting grounds is ‘expected
to be keener than ever.

The British ships Balaena and
Southern Garden with a fleet of
smaller catches are fitting out and
will be joined next month by two
more factory ships, the Southern
Harvester and Southern Venturer.

Japan and the Argentine are
also going in for big-scale whal-
ing this winter,

Japan has a 23,000-ton factory
ship and the 30,000-ton Juan
Peron is nearly ready for the
Argentine at a Belfast shipyard.

Italy, Germany, Holland, the
U.S. and Norway are also expected
to send ships.

Whale oil fetches about £100 a

ton,
L.E.S.

NYE GOES TO N. DELHI

LONDON, Aug. 7.
General Sir Archibald Nye,
British High Commissioner in
India, left here by plane on Tues-
day night for New Dewhi. He
told newsmen at the airport “1
have been in London on consul-
tations of routine nature. There
is nothing I can say about the
present situation.”
i —UP.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“I remember it well—that year when England won the Middleweight Championship of the Wer’

for arrangements for talks on the possibility of a conference to decide an agenda for « basis for ou «

pote Die g

IN WITH Y)i

THE REDS

NEW YORK.
Just before seven of America’s
leading Communists went to jail
in New York on July 2 they wired
to William Schneiderman out in

Los Angeles: “Come and take
over.”

Schneiderman chairman of
California's Communist State
Committee, flew to New York and
installed himself as new head
man. 4

His activities were cut short
when G-men arrested him in a

new round-up. Eleven other sec-
ondary party leaders in Les An-
geles and San Francisco were also
arrested.

The charge against them all is
conspiracy to advocate violent

overthrow of the Government,

The Government is so anxious
that the new prisoners shall not
slip through its fingers, as eight
other. arrested Reds have done,
that it fixed bail of 100,000 dol-
lars for Schneiderman and 75,000

dollars for the men in Los
Angeles. In San Francisco the

judge postponed his decision on
the amount, '

Before any of the Reds are
allowed out they will have to say
where the bail comes from.

It was refusal to give such in-
formation that led to imprison-
ment in New York of millionaire
Frederick Vanderbilt Field and
writer Dashiel Hammett.

Vanderbilt Field refused to
answer Senators investigating his
bail-raising activities. He answer-
ed one question.

Your oecupation?—Prisoner.

THE FAIRBANKS ARMY

HAPPILY, Douglas Fairbanks,
jun. returns from three months
of film-making in Britain to the
British Army which marches
through his Hollywood home.

They are 3.000 toy soldiers from
every regiment in the Empire
forces. He believes he has the
most nearly perfect replica of
London’s coronation parade in
existence.

His only rival in America is
opera star Lauritz Melchior, also
a toy soldier collector.
SPEEDING THE PLANES

ONE of Detroit’s smartest back-
room boys was called to Washing-
ton tonight. His job is to break
a gigantic bottleneck and get the
capacity to produce 50,000 planes
a vear by 1953, and guided mis-
siles and atom-bombs at assembly-
line rates of production.

The man is Harold R. Boyer,
engineering director of General
Motors Corporation. The bottle-
neck is machine tools. Boyer must
make America’s 250 machine tool
firms grow four times larger in
capacity.

hile they wait for planes, the
Air Force has placed a 50.000,000,-
dollar order with Canada for
training aircraft.

ASTAIRE SAYS NO

NO, says Fred Astaire to a film
of his life and dancing, and_he
intends to keep on saying No.
Hollywood has made money out
ef pictures of singing stars—
remember the Al Jolson film, the
dadly of the lot? They wanted
to make one about Astaire. He
is so much against it that he has
changed his will, A new _ para-
graph forbids any such celluloid
biography after his death.

BOSSES ARE WANTED

BIG MEN for big jobs are in
short supply. One city alone,
Boston, needs 20 people for jobs
paying from 20,000 to 100,000
dollars a year. Why are company
principals so scarce? Say the
lalent-hunters: ‘Too many men
are too specialised, They lack
training for leadership.



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plomati

c Clash

Over Middle Kast
Expected Today

FLUSHING MEADOWS, August 8
THE gradually deteriorating Middle Eastern situation is
expected to produce a major diplomatic clash here on
Thursday, when Britain, France and the United States will
table a draft resolution calling upon Egypt to lift forthwith

the restrictions on shipa)

Egypt has already made ~
abundantly clear that she wi
not discontinue the blockade, be-
cause she feels that security was
at stake, and diplomats here
awaited a speech by ambassador
Fawzi Bey to ascertain whether
the Cairo Government plans to
stand in defiance of the Security
Council’s order, Despite earlier
uncertainties it is now a foregone
conclusion that the triparite reso-
lution will obtain seven votes
needed for its approval by »

11 nations,
Difficult

Observers, wno are familiar
with the Middle Eastern polites
said that it would be difficult for
Egypt to obey the Coungil’s
orders, in view of recent utter-
ances by high Cairo official; at
the maintenance Comin s a
matter of death and life for
Egypt. :

These statements, plus an in-
tensive building up of nationalis-
tie propaganda, highlighted on
Monday by threats by the Foreign
Minister, Salah El Din Bey, that
Egypt will not stand by Britain—
in any new world war, and that
it is ready to abrogate the 1946
pact with England. Observers be~
lieve that Nahas Pasha’s Govern-
ment has whipped public opinion
to a point, where any backing
down on its stand would entail
the fall of the Wadhist adminis-
tration.

Observers said that one result,
of what they considered as the
inevitable Egyptian rejection of
the Couneil’s draft resolution,
would be the weakening of the
Middle Eastern armistice agrec-
ments system, and a consequent
threat of violence would flare up
anew in this troubled area.

Egypt now succeeds Iran as the
next big trouble spot in the Mid-
dle East according to authorita-
tive quarters in London. Informed
sources said Monday's statement
by Egyptian Foreign Minister
Salah El Din Bey that Britain had
closed the door to further nego-
tiation for revision of the 1946
Anglo-Egyptian treaty was in-
spired by two possible develop
ments:

1. That Egypt, the most pow-
erful member of the Arab
League is aware that stiffened
British Middle East policy ha
been backed now by the United
States.

2. That the Egyptian Govern-
ment realises it is losing ground
in internal politics and is seeking
to wipe out not only Anti-Britis!
but Anti-Western public opinion
in order to divert attention from
the worsening domestic scene.

Ist Importance

Sources said either of these de-
velopments spells big trouble in

Egypt which Foreign Secretary
Herbert Morrison said was an
“object of first importance for
any aggressive power.”
Authoritative quarters said
there are indications that the
Arab League does not want to

commit itself in open support of
the West in order to soothe those
who object to alliance or combi-
nation with Britain and the
United States.

r of

in the Suez Canal.

There have been persistent and
vehement demands for neutrality
expressed in large sections of the
Arabic press and by demonstra-
tions in Damascus and elsewhere
recently.

Also there is the worry ex-
pressed in Moslem countries that
Arab and Asian states may prove

to be a force influential enoug):
to “mediate between east ane
west.”

Authorities said these develop
ments have been so_ strongly
against the West that any open
support of Britain or the Unite!
States in Egypt would receive a
rough response due mainly to the
recent successful intensification
Communist inspired Anti-
Western propaganda in the form
of the peace movement.—(U.P.)

“Pony Martin Goes
To London

HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 8.
Tony Martin, riding on the crest
of a popularity wave, will leave
Hollywood on August 8 and will



arrive in London on August 11
to open a two-week stand at the
‘alladium for the third time

Tony has been breaking records
in the United States in public
appearances, the most recent -be-
ing at the Cocoanut Grove, Hol-
ly wood

He holds a ten-year contract for
recordings of his songs in addition
te a contract with Howard Hughes
for three movies. Other marks of
his skyrocketing popularity and
prosperity are his television show
“Tony Martin Musical Comedy
Hour” and the fact that for pub-
lic appearances at theatres like
the Roxys in New York, he re-
ceives $17,000 weekly.

In the present Korean
Universal has become the

crisis
first

major film company to start laceel

horts for the Defence
The

“secret”

ing training
Department. subjects are
classified as and at the
time of writing there has been no
names 6f stars released who might
“star” in these highly melodrama-
tic training films.—U.P.

MOSLEMS IN MOSCOW

MOSCOW, Aug. 7

The first Moslem marriage of
any of Moscow’s diplomatic corps
in accordance with traditional
Mohammedan rites, occurred in
the Pakistan Embassy, with the
wedding of Ambassador Qureshi’s
20-year-old daughter Aziz to Dr.
K. Kazi. He came here from
Karachi, and will be returning
with his bride shortly.

The Ambassador’s family, de-
vout Moslems, invited Mullah,
Moseow’s Grand Mosque to offie-
iate. A reception at the Diplo-
matic Corps followed.—wU.P.







SUES CITY FOR POOR
TREATMENT IN JAIL
WORCESTER, Mass., Aug. 7.
Gordon W. Brown has sued the
City of Worcester for $25,000 be-
cause of poor treatment he said he
received when in jail.—(U.P.)





\e

\

SH

nme

9



=
IN



10

‘he quality Metal Polish

|



wenne sturied

LHeEeMENE OW A CLES.

London Express Se:

U.K. Hopes To Build
first Nuclear Power
Station In World

LONDON, August 8

Britain hopes to start building
the world’s first experimental
nuclear power station this year
the Supply Ministry said on Wed-
nesday. But it may be
before it goes into operation.

Atomic scientists and Ministry
officials are studying designs for

a power station at Harwell, the} of the affair from the

15 years}

U.S. CONGRESS
@ From Page 1

reaching plan For instance
$217,000,000 in arms aid compares
§55,000,000 earmarked in a
ull of Asia. This is almost
40% of the arms aid which would
go to the Philippines, Thailand,
Indo-China and Formosa. In addi-
tion, $90,000,000 of the $375,000,000
in economic assistance earmar ked
for Asia would go to Formosa.
The island was ‘neutralized” py
Truman's order 14 months ago to
the United States Seventh Fleet to
prevent any Red attack on For-
mesa, and to keep Chiang from









launching any counter action
against the Chinese mainland,
—U.P.

—



Accident Insurance
At 101 Years

MISSOURI, Aug. 8

When his grandson recently col-
leeted accident benefits from an
insurance policy, Henry Reber, a
retived farmer of Buckner, said it
made him do some thinking

He decided to apply for a policy.
It came through the other day
snd now Reber performs his daily
chores at the house with added
zest

He told friends: “Peace ot mind
that's what it gives me and that
means something to a man who
is 101 years old."—U.P.

B.G. Will Protest

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 3.
The People’s Progressive Party
of British Guiana last night de-



cided to send to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies a strong
and vigorous protest against the

action of the Director of Colonial
Studies in threatening to with-
draw the allowance of students on
colonial scholarships whe are in-
volved in the Hans Crescent dis-
pute,

The Party viewed with grave
dissatisfaction “this attempt to
victimize coloured students in face
of a shortage of student accom-
modation which the Imperial Gov-
ernment have done so little to
alleviate,

The Party had received details
Caribbean

headquarters of Britain's atomic! Labour Congress Organisation in

research work. It will take four
or five years to complete the
building once the design is select-
ed, and another five years to
build uy the atomic pile, a Minis-
try spokesman said,

He said that Press reports that
seientists had picked the design
and were ready to build the sta-
tion were “premature.” The work
of designing it may be coneluded
this year. “If successful, we hope
to make important advances not
only in supplying fuel for power
and heat but in ship propulsion.”

Newspapers speculeted that the
project first outlined in a Gov-
ernment White Paper, two weeks

ogo, will cost about $2,800,000.
The White Paper said that the
atomic station would cost three

times iti much as a regular coal-
power station and would be cap-

eble of general power for a
medium sized town,
But over 30 years the paper

said, coal would cost the station
$44,800,000 while the atomic pile
would cost $11,200,000. The net
saving would be $33,600,000.

— (U.P.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

OANADA ,
AUGUST &, 1951
Cheques on

Benker
Demand
Drafts
Dratts



(3 9/10%% pr

61 9/106 pr
61.75"
61 6/10"

pr
Sisht pr
Cable
Curreng
Coupons
Silver

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for St

$ 0/100
24/10

pi
pr

60 4/10% pr
59 7/10 pr



Lucia, Martinique
Guadeloupe, Antigua, United Kingdon
nd France by the 8.8. GASCOGN® will
ye closed at the General Post Office as
sider

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
it 1 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m, on
Oth August 1961













England, and a request for any
tangible support in the matter,
which the Party agreed affected
all colonies,—(CP)

‘ue



IMPERIAL LEATHER °

LINDEN BLOSSOM °

PAGE THREE

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay








Seb Rosaline My~ Mv Sedgefield,
Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. Mildred Wallace, »
Yacht Marsaltese, Sch Smith, ©
Sch. Henry D. Wallace >
Sch. Marion Bell
Eunicia, Yacht P
Sch. Enterprise S., S
Mary M. Lewis, Sch
Brune, C.N.S. Canadian Cruiser, Sch
Belqueen, Sch. Emeline, Sch. United
Pilgrim, ss Stateman ss Fort
Amherst, Sch. Wonderful Counsellor

# *
ARRIVALS

S.S. Fort Amherst, 1,946 tons, Capt
Powell, from Grenada; Agents: Messrs
DaCosta & Co, Ltd

Sch Wonderful Counsellor, 3 tons
net, Capt. Alexander, from St. Lucia,
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association

Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tong, Capt

Marshall, from British Guiana, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association

Schooner Linayd WB, 26 tons, Capt.
Barnes, from Martinique, Agents: Schoon-
er Owners’ Association

M.V. Brune, 1,549 tons, Capt. Fylling,
from Amsterdam, Agents; Messrs, Plan-
tations Ltd

8.8. Arabia, 5,073 tons, Capt. Chapman,
from Australia, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta
& Co., Ltd.

Schooner Belqueen, 44 tonsa, Capt
King, from St, Vincent, Agents: Sehaoner
Owners’ Association

Schooner BPmetine, 7 tons, ‘Capt
Clarke, from British Guiana, Agent
Schooner Owners’ Association

S.S. General Artigas, 4.274 tons. Copt
Spathis, from Mobile, Agent Messrs.
Rebert Thom & Co. Ltd.

Schooner United Pilgrim, 47 tons, Capt

Stuart, from St. Lucia, Agents: Sehooper
Owners’ Association
ss Statesman, 4.429 ton» Cup!
Richardson, from British Guiana, Agent
Messrs. Dacosta & Co, Lid
* 4
DEPARTURES
S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons, Capt
Haagensen, for St. Kitts, Agents: Messrs

DaCosta & Co., Ltd

S.S. Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons, Capt
Dunlop, for St. Vincent, Agents: Messrs
DaCosta & Co, Ltd,

S.S. Herdsman, 4,015 tons, Capt, Short,

For Trinidad, Agents; Messrs. DaCosta
& Co. Ltd, .
s.s ral Artigas, 4274 tons, Capt.

Ger
Spath fe
Robert The



Carapita
& Co. Ltd

Anents: Messrs



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PAGE FOUR







BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE

Printed by the Adyocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown,

5 |
i

August 9, 1951





Thursday,





A LAUDABLE
SCHEME

House of
for

the
resolution

IT WAS
Assembly
$1,000 to meet the cost of preparing land at

Sedwell rental to small holders. The
scheme proposed that the 29 acres of land
should be divided into four-acre lots while
a few opponents of the scheme advocated
its division into one acre lots. Both schemes
will again be examined by the Executive
Committee.

The reason for the postponement was
the opposition of a few members, led by
Mr. Crawford, who felt that it would have
been better to divide the land into one
acre lots so that this land would be avail-
able to a greater number of people. Mr.
Garner’s dictum that the greatest number
should be served was based on pure falla-
cy. The merit of that service is that it
should be beneficial to those who are being
served, but to argue that to ask a person
to live on one acre of land as an economical
agricultural unit shows a refusal to face
reality.

Mr. Adams in proposing the resolution
pointed out what should have convinced
the opponents of the scheme that they
were on the wrong track. In the first place
the division of this land into four-acre lots
afforded the Government the opportunity
to launch an agricultural co-operative
scheme. It gave content to the talk by
the Government of the need and benefit of
the co-operative movement. Hundreds of
dollars have already been spent in training
an officer in England in order that he should
encourage people to launch co-operative
ventures. Now that the opportunity has
come, the Government has attempted to set
an example which it expects people to fol-
‘low and which must in the long run be
beneficial to the island. The opponents

|
|
}
|
turned the proverbial blind eye ta the

that
the

fortunate
postponed

for

merit of this scheme and claim that sev-
eral people should be given an opportunity
to occupy land even when such occupation
would not benefit them.

And Mr. Adams might well have added
that it is this fragmentation of land which
has prevented Barbados from deriving the
maximum production from its agricultural
lands. The report of the Royal Commis-
sion shows clearly what some of these dis-
advantages mean to the economic progress
of the island.

In his argument for launching what
would be the first co-operative scheme of
its kind, Mr. Adams quoted from the opin-
ion of Mr. Girvan of Jamaica who is recog-
nised as an authority on such matters, and
who has brought much benefit to Jamaica
by his advice and work among land holders
in that island.

Barbados has gone so far towards fol-
lowing the example of Jamaica that only
last week it was announced that the Senior
Agricultural Officer was being sent to
Jamaica to take a course in co-operatives.
What would be the use of having an officer
trained in co-operatives, peasants who will
not launch their own scheme, and no Gov-
ernment who will give them a_ healthy
lead? The Government must take blame
for many of the things which go wrong but
in this case the opponents attempted to
defeat what is indeed a laudable scheme,

If the 29 acres of land at Seawell is divid-
ed into one acre lots there will be an un-
necessary fragmentation of land, which
would bring little material benefit to the
people occupying it, and_ the first
beneficial scheme for helping small agri-
culturists would have been defeated.

Perhaps it was discreet to postpone the
matter rather than be accused of refusing |
to consider the case put up by a few people, |
but with the information at its disposal the |

real

Government should not hesitate to launch
this proposed co-operative venture. It is
only by the success of such schemes that
there will be any hope of staving off the
continuous drift from the land.

—_——.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



How To Make A Fortune | {he first Peep Inside |

The Professor Who Startled Amerie::

By JOHN
WHA’ t

€
rge fortune t
4

RUTHERFORD
, t Lo making a
) ivestr

never made any





Men who have
step towards it will acvance a
variety cf reasons why they have
failed to do so. They will tell
you

i. YOU NEED SUBSTANTIAL

CAPITAL TO BEGIN WITH—
AND THEY NEVER HAD THE
OPPORTUNITY TO AMASS fT.

2. YOU MUST HAVE SOUND
INFORMATION AND THEY
HAVE NEVER MOVED EN THOSE
PLAC WHERE IT IS TO BE
OBTAINED.

3. THE TIMES WE LIVE IN
ARE TOO DIFFICULT FOR
MONEY TO BE MADE.

None of these reasons is, in



fact,
strictly true. The amassing of the
small amount of initial capital
necessary for investment is within
the -power of most peop‘e with a
very moderate income

They fail to amass it because
they prefer a higher standard cf
living from the start of the strug-
gle rather than a measure of dis-
ciplined personal austerity upon
which to build.

The pull of the present is
stronger for them than the pull
of the future.

Judgment
As for point (2), the fact is

that although exceptional inform-
ation can be at times be of high
value, a much more vital factor
is personal judgment.

And as for point (3), it is a fact
clear beyond doubt that the foun-
dations of a fortune by investment
are more easily laid in days of
difficulty and depression than in
days of prosperity

For two reasons. Unsound con-
cerns are wiped out in a depres-
sion; the good ones live through
it and recover.

And when the prices of shares
in the basically sound concerns
are low, many more of them can
be bought by the small investor
for his money.

gy THE START
On savings of £9,000

TAKE as‘an illustration a life
story which is intriguing America

Dr, G. A. Miller became mathe-
matics professor at the University
of Ilinois in 1906 His salary,
ealeulated at the current rate of
exchange, was £700.

Through the years it increased,
until shortly before he retired in
1932 it had reached its peak of
just over £2,000 The average
over his working years was £1,100.



He retired on a pension of
£1,000, His total savings at that
time are known to have been
nearly £9,000.

Yet between the year of his
retirement and his death last
February it the age of 87, he
made a fortune of a_ million
aollars,

How?

By special qualities that his
mathematical knowledge gave
him? NO.

By unusual knowledge that came
to him? AGAIN NO.

Then how? Simply by thrift in
personal expenditure which out of
his small income gave him the
money necessary to begin.

And then by his own
judgment, plus courage.

He began when the U.S. was
in its deepest depression. He
died a dollar millionaire when it
was at the peak of its prosperity.

He rose with his country, in
which he had abounding faith, be-
cause he made this his motto—
“We have recessions now and
then, but we come out of them
bigger and better.”

His achievement can be stated
in one staggering sentence He
made £14 out of every dollar he
invested.

Study how he

® FIRST DEAL
Brings in £87,000
HIS first deal was in the stock
of a furniture market in Chicago.
It had issued four million dollars’

sound

did it!





Or. G. A MILLER
Lived frugally, but was
no miser

worth of $1,000 bonds. When
the depression of the 30’s came
people who were scared or needed
money to meet their bills threw
the bonds on the market.

Professor Miller bought 25 of
them for £4,386. A daring invest-
ment you may say. What made
him do it?

He thought the idea of a central
furniture market was basically
sound because it eliminated the
necessity for buyers trekkimg all
round the town to buy furniture.

And he thought the site was a
valuable one, from the real
estate point of view,

Wise change

Hwo right he was! By 1933
the bonds were worth £281 each.
He sold, making a net profit of
£2,639.

Immediately he reinvested that
sum, plus another £7,700 partly
borrowed, in 1,200 “preferred”
shares in the same concern.

Why did he make that change?
Because he realised that the
maximum value of the $1,000
bonds could never be more than
$1,000,

On the other hand, by owning
preferred stock, the value of his
investment would grow with the
business.

At the same
bought common
takes in dividend
after the preferred share divi-
dend has been met) at priges
varying from just under 3s. to 14s.
a share.

By 1948 he was able to sell his

time he also
stock (which
what is left

1,200 preferred shares for £35
each. That netted him roughly
£31,500.

He continued to buy common
stock at an average price of 2\s.,
and at his death held 12,657
shares which had appreciated to
be worth £56,000.

@® SECOND DEAL

£1,052 grows to £38,500

THE professor did exactly the
same with shares in a Kansas City
lumber company.

Between 1935 and 1936 he
bought 25 of its $1,000 bonds for
from £32 to £53 each. In 1937
he sold them at from £133 to
£140 each,

Reinvesting his £2,454 profit in
preferred stock at £5 to £7 he
was able to sell these in 1946 at

£47 to £49 a share. Profit
approximately £16,800.
With that profit he bought

5,600 of the common stock. By
1949 his original £1,052 had be-
came more than £38,500.

@® THIRD DEAL

And most amazing of them all
BUT his most fantastic achieve-

ment was an investment in a

Texas gas company.

In 1933, in the trough of the

depression, its $1,000 bonds were

selling at £70.

DAVID BLACK’S RECORD REVIEW
The Extravagance of Mr. Stokowski

Disappointment among the new
records is the Stokowski version
of the Sibelius Symphony No. 1.

We are used to dynamic and
unusual interpretations from this
vigorous conductor but surely
here he has overstepped the mark.

The lush extravagance of Holly-
wood film music sits a little
strangely on the harsh and un-

compromising painter of the Fin-
nish landscape (HMV DB 9616-9)
Refreshing to turn from this to

Sir Thomas Beecham’s delicate
handling of Delius’s North Coun-
try Sketches (Columbia LX

8804-6).
On the same level, ’cellist En-
rico Mainardi plays serenely and

sincerely the Bach suite No. 1.
(Decca AX 434-6). The Griller
String Quartet are just as sin-

in a work-
of Beetho-
(Decca AX

cere—but uninspired
manlike performance
ven’s quartet No. 3
439-41.)

Politics and Personalities

October is the month. That is
when Mr, Attlee will call the long
awaited General Election

The advantages for him are Where the Tories
plain, And already, bit by bit, Schedule, They
the programme has emerged.

First, the advantages. Mr, And before

Attlee can escape the Scarborough
conference of his party, due in
early October,



apply for a writ
by-election

Mr. Bevan’s revolt is already











They should discard convention
Parliarnent
should take it upor themselves to

The Programme



When the leaves (and otter things) may fall

ean upset his of a Government

hould act at once, controversial tied-cottage system. ‘to_be
Farmers will no longer be per-
to acquire cottages, evict

rises they mitted
the tenants,
employees,

and

ind so force the

That is a bold start. It is a sulb- “as
stantial concession to the National
of Agriculture

Union







From the Film

It is usually a mistake to take
film music off a film and press it
into wax. Virgil Thomson is
known as one of the best of con-
temporary American composers.
He wrote the music for Louisiana
Story and Columbia have now
issued this on four sides. (LX
8802-3.) The music sounded all
right with the film; it is dead and
dull on the gramophone.

This is not a remarkable month
for singers, but Blanche Thebom
phould be heard singing, in
French, two arias from Samson
and Delilah (DB 21263.)

‘Garden’ Singer

Hans Hotter, the distinguished
baritone who has sung at Co-
vent Garden, gives us two Brahms
lieder on the Columbia label.
(LX 1403.)

But best of all is the vivacious
Liuba Welitch in two arias from

attack on the

substitute their

Within . four
Tories’

Workers And eventually



A report on Mesopotamia was then
investigated.

Sir Austen personally was not
involved. But, because his depart-
ment was, he insisted on going,
years
rewarded, He
leader in the Commons.

The shrewd professor bought
bonds with a face value of £12,600
for £3,500.

Between 1937 and 1941 he was
sble to sell them at par. His
£9,100 profit was réinvested and

accumulated 1,260
from £5 to

altogether he
preferred shares at
£9. 10s.

Jackpot

In 1943 the company was re-
organised. It redeemed its pre-
ferred stock at just under £9 a
share by exchanging for six per
cent. bonds.

At the same time it distributed
common stock in lieu of dividend
in arrears.

The professor came out of the
reorganisation with £10,500 of
bonds, and 13,000 common stock
valued at $1 a share. His original
£3,500 investment had grown to
£15,000.

But
come,

The company invested in new
oil and gas properties. In 1916 it
formed an oil corporation, offer-
ing its shareholders the option ‘|
buying oil common stock at 16s. |
a share.

Dr. Miller bought 16,250. Two
years later he sold them at a}
average price Of just under £6.
for a net gain of approximatel) |

still better days were nN



£81,250.

And at his death he sti'!
the original 13,000 gas compan
bonds, now valued at £87.600
Altogether he had reaped a hni
vest of nearly £170,000.

@ DOES IT BRING

HAPPINESS?
Of a sort—yes

That is the story of three in-
vestments the professor madé¢
There were two other companie
in which he had similar results
and it was out of these five com
panies that the bulk of his fortun
was amassed.

Of course, he made mistakes.

As evidence of bad guesses, h
left 14,000 worthless gold share
and £3,500 worth of defaultec
foreign bonds.

But it is interesting to note th>‘
all these mistakes were made be-
fore he retired from the university

Much loved

What sort of man was he?
He lived to the end very frugally
But he was by no means a miser

He contributed’ to community
charities and helped relations.

He gave the band of his uni-
versity a gift of overcoats, anc
when he advised his students w
buy a text-book he had writter
he always gave them back a:
discount the royalty he receivec
from the publisher of the book.

He was much loved by students
colleagues, and neighbours, but no
one ever knew that he was rich. ;

Indeed, when he was taken to
hospital five days before his
death he joked: “I'll never be
able to pay for this.”” And friends, ,
taking the comment seriously, sub-
seribed for a fund to bury him.!
Of course, the money was handed !
back.

he!

His legacy

Indeed, he never seemed to be
interested in money, And he left
his entire fortune to his univer-
sity with the explanation: “It
gave me everything I have re-
ceived—I simply want to repay
my obligation.”

Was he a happy man?

On what evidence there is
probably yes. But this is a story
of moneymaking. Happiness is <
different prob'em.

Its complexities are perhap:
best illustrated in the old story
of the unhappy king.

One after another the wisesi
men in his kingdom were callec
to offer suggestions as to how he
could achieve happiness, Finally
one recommended: “Find a happy
man and let the king wear his
shirt,”

The kingdom was searched, ana
only one truly happy man was
found. But he did not possess :
shirt.—L.E.S.

a a

Tchaikowsky’s Pique Dame. They
are little known here, but good
singing gan be recognised any-
where, (Decca X 523.)
Elegant
Since the death of Dinu Lipatti
recently, Columbia have issued a
number of records by this fine]
pianist, but nothing to approach |
their latest issue. Lipatti plays!
two delightful Scarlatti sonatas
on LB 113 with nimble vir-
tuosity and elegance—a monu-
ment of perfection that many a
greater pianist might envy.

Ballet Music
The balletomanes come
their own with the music from
Giselle, in the version played for
the Sadler’s Wells Ballet. The set
should stir memories. It is finely

}

into





recorded by the Royal ‘Opera
House Orchestra under Robert
Irving. (HMV C 7841.)

—L.E.S.





Huyton; Mr, J
ardo M.P. for fF
Mr. Tom Driberg
Sir Austen don, and Mr,
became the *
All these, and

he scaled the cling precariously



central figure in the storm over the Atlantic
command—is now seen as possible successor
to Admiral Sherman, U.S. Chief of Naval

Operations.

unnamed will become “Commander Atlantic.”
But at all events, the Command Post itself
is ready—and I have been allowed to visit |%
it here. \%

maps in the world, await the day when they
can be officially named the nerve centre of
the West’s Atlantic sea forces.



Mr, Harold Wilson, M.P, for has
M.P. for Watford; Mr. Ian Mik-

M.P. for Hornchurch,

Admiral Fechteler’s HH.0.

By SYDNEY SMITH

NORFOLK, (Virginia), |

ADMIRAL FECHTELER—not long ago |

It may be, therefore, that someone so far

Seven astonishing rooms, with the biggest

Six of them
are satellite
rooms. In these
you can see at
a glance the
position of al-
most every
ship on the
world’s high
seas, the
world’s weath-
er from Pole to





ADMIRAL FECHTELER
Pole, and hear the talk of ships from the

Azores to the Cape of Good Hope.

The seventh room is the heart of this web
of information, and in it is The Bridge. Here
are scale maps each 1,590 square feet in size
—53ft. x 30ft.

A little smaller, but the most vital of all,
covers what is called the “hot area” of the
Atlantic, the main convoy routes between
the United States and Europe.

Its size is such that two-inch square black
map markers pinpoint a convoy to scale,
almost ship by ship.

MAGNETIC MAPS

The ceiling around the room’s edges is a
tangle of overhead rails from which hang
one-man electric travelling wire cages.

The great maps are backed with magnet-
ised steel. In their travelling cages seamen
swing around the room clicking the multi-
coloured metal markers on to the floodlit
magnetic map-faces.

And then . . . The Bridge. Twenty feet up
a narrow steel companionway, across the
middle of the room, the 12ft wide span runs
on grey girders. ~

From a deep, tawny leather armchair in
the middle of The Bridge the man who com-
mands will be able to fight a battle in mid-
Atlantic or direct a convoy through enemy
submarine screens with only seconds between
his spoken orders and the changing picture
on the floodlit walls.

That seventh room is known as the “‘Com-
bat Intelligence Centre.’ When the North
Atlantic Treaty nations can make up their
minds, it will become the Fighting Top of
their joint Atlantic Fleet.

DELAY

What holds up the decision? The British
4overnment, despite Mr. Churchill’s claims
for the Royal Navy, is still determined on
its approval of Admiral Fechteler.

As American Atlantic Commander-in-
Chief, he can detach to the Pact Command
whatever 'he wishes of his present forces of

‘nearly 500 ships.

The delay is still linked with decisions or
zones of responsibility, and is still dependent
on the final set-up of the Mediterranean
Command.

Should the two deputy commanders, oi
East and West Atlantic, be British and Can-
adian, or British and American? And where
do the French and the Dutch come in?

You can see some of these doubts in the
admiral’s own office to-day. On the wall is
his personal North Atlantic map. His own
speculations on possible Atlantic commanc
areas are taped in blue, black, and red areas
—a query arises east and west of Ireland, :
1,000-mile area of doubt is taped north o
Norway, two provisional limits rim north
west of Africa.

One thing is sure. Whatever the outcome
Washington is still betting its last red cen
that the man who eventually takes The
Bridge of the West’s Atlantic Fighting Toy
in the Seventh Room will be an American.

—L.ES.



by CROSS-BENCHER

his parliamentary aide until he
lost his seat last year,
Outside Parliament Mr.



: Bruce
remained an eloquent advo-
cate of Mr. Bevan’s nostrums
But strictly he is not a Bevanite
For when Mr. Bevan formed hi
private party after resigning
Mr. Bryce was excluded.
; y Now Mr, Bruce announces that
others besides, he is standing down in Ports-
to marginal mouth West, where he has been

ohn Freeman,
Reading South;,
, M.P. for Mal-
Geoffrey Bing,









assured of much support there. What is the Government's And with it Mr.. Dalton bids for heights as Foreign Secretary, seats. The least swi to the pr i
Or, if he prefers, Mr, Attlee * election programme? Four rural workers’ votes Right will easily dislodge them. Pre SRC, |
palahett tien s the ee Ministers enunciate it stiedunts Becansil Holocaust Ahead wane will remain to comfort wit ees too busy tren Hei
re we WOW, lisarming his Mr, Herbert Morrison claims for ynours hewar . ne’s i r. evan? his rincipal . ome managin, irector ot
critics with a call for unity in his party a monopoly of concern x * ae. election plans supporters there may be feft nts Myton Ltd., £ 600,000 Hull build-|
emergency, for peace. Ex-Chancellor Dalton’s im- 4, aie Daman Mr, Bevan. _ Miss Jennie Lee and Mr. Richard ing firm, and its associated com. |
Phen, Parliament need not re- Mr. Maurice Webb promises th¢ portant pledge takes him e gets the early election he Grossmann, who both have safe panies. |
assemble, Mr. Gaitskell s promised housewife more meat another step on the stairway to persistently prescribes, And he majorities, This is the firm whose board-|
tilts at dividends and prices need Mr, Gaitskell revives two time- his former eminence. calms to “have lured Mr, Gait- : room rows made regular head- |
no more Bills, Instead Mr. Attlec Socialist vote-catcher: His fall, four years ago, was-a Skell some distance along One Miss Lee’s constancy is sure. lines in its days as Tarran Indus- |
can absorb the measures i his Fo the rich" is the severe penalty ys St "Budget Way Only. For she, of course, is Mrs. Bevan. tries, Still sti uggling out of the!
election programme, trans] his clamp on divi- jeak was at most an indiscretion That should be the only satis- But there is no saying what doldrum, it is now backed by!
Finally, the dreaded Droylsden dend i mit t} . B Mr. Dalton acted wisely in faction the election will produce Policy the incalculable Mr. Cross- Hambros Bank mM
by-election can be dodged. Defeat appc t the resigning. And now, jostling the for. Mr, Bevan, man will be propagating by then. When Mr. Bruce was an M.P.}
there on the eve of a General And his re leaders again, he has abolished | For in the next Parliament i he once compfained that the City |
Election would be disastrous to ialiy i i cap he may be isolated. There will One Short qives patrgaage fo Tories. |
the Socialists. to halt the rising « of 1 e a holecaust amang his hen * Already Mr. Bevan is sure “Finance and industry,” he saic }
But Mr. Attlee hopes to emerge I t { o eceder f Mr e! to be one short at the polls “tend to look after their own.”|
the Droylsden contest into his M I F‘ of the expect to in October an of ‘Myr Bruce's |
October, election Ir lirect Here is Mi > Bruce, board e Socialist ex-Minister, |
Tha howeve e po Cabine 9 e 38-year-old account who was Lord Silkin—L.E.S. \
























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THURSDAY, AUGUST



Shipping Delays Cause C.O.L. Rise

9, 1951



Mr. Cave Reports
On London Visit

THE LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE is very
anxious about the delays experienced by ships in port. Mr.
R. M. Cave told the members of the Council of the Chamber
of Commerce at their meeting yesterday. He was reporting

on the recent Congress of the Federated Chambers of Com-

merce of the British Empire

as the Chamber's representa

Continuing he said that the
London Chamber had given sta-
tistics showing how much longer
it took at present for unloading
and loading ships, than it did 15
years ago. He continued :

“A resolution was passed call-
ing on Empire and Common-
wealth Governments to investi-
gate the underlying causes and do
their utmost to remove them. It
was also recommended that Con-
stituent Chambers do all in their
power to bring home to the public
the serious increase in the cost of
living which arises frorh such de-
lays in the turn round of shipping.

Passenger Services

“The question of the inade-
quacy of passenger services to the
British West Indies was brought
up by Mr. Shenwell, representing
the Trinidad Chamber. A resolu-
tion was passed asking the Con-
ference lines to examine ways and
means of providing the desired
services,

“Congress thought that it would
be more advantageous in many
instances for Government depart-
ments to purchase their require-
ments through local merchants
who by their experience of the
market could secure better prices
in many cases than the Crown
Agents.

. “It was also felt that Govern-
ment by purchasing locally, need
only buy immediate requirements
leaving the onus of stock-carrying
to the trade.”

The conference was opened on
Monday, 11th June, in the Hall of
the Worshipful Company of
Grocers, by Princess Elizabeth,
said Mr. Cave. “The President
Lord Llewellin then appointed
five committees. I was appointed
on Committee 4. These commit-
tees sat each day during the week
and prepared the reports which
were confirmed by the whole
Congress at their final session on
Friday 15th June. The reports
were sent on to you and I under-
stand they have been circulated.

Delegates Entertained

“After the opening ceremony,
the Lord Mayor of London enter-
tained the delegates to luncheon
at the Mansion House. Among the
speakers was Sir Hartley Shaw-
cross who gave the Conference an
assurance that: His Majesty’s
Government would do all in their
power to preserve Imperial Pre-
ferences,

“On another occasion the dele-
gates were entertained by th
Government at a reception given
at Lancaster House. Sir Hartley
Shawcross was the host. There
were two large banquets given
for the delegates and their ladies,
one at the Guildhall given by the
Lord Mayor of London and the
other given by the Chambers
themselves at the Savoy Hotel.
Invitations were sent to delegates
to attend Garden Parties at Buck-
ingham Palace on July 12th and
19th,”

Mr, Cave thanked the Council
for having asked him to represent
the Chamber at the Congress.
















“The whole proceedings were
extremely ~ interesting, he said
and the organisation of events

was conducted by the staff of the
London Chamber of Commerce in
an extremely efficient manner.
There were thirty-five countries
represented and a total of 256
delegates.

“Before the conference opened
a book was printed numbering
each delegate against his name,
address and title and a badge
with the corresponding number
was issued for delegates to wear.
This proved extremely useful
during the conference and ban-
quets, as delegates could consult
their book and without introduc-
tion locate any other delegate to
whom they would like to speak.”

Mr. Cave said that a full report
of the proceedings at the Congress
was being prepared and would be
sent to the Chamber when com-
pleted.

Import Licences
The President of the Chamber

|

from the Chamber had had with;

Mr. D. G. Leacock reported to
the meeting on an_ interview
which a two-man Committee

the Controller of Supplies con-
cerning some irregularities in the
issue of import licenses,

He said: “The Committee com-
prising Mr. Inniss and myself,
saw the Controller of Supplies
who gave us very full informa-
tion redarding the irregularities
which had oecurred in the issuing,
of import licenses. an

“Due to an accidental misplac-.
ing of some papers, it was found
that there had been some irregu-
larities in the office and a full in-
vestigation was made. It was fim-

ally found that there had been
irregularities in import licenses
issued. to Thani Bros. Surti
United Co.,. Civic Dry Goods
Store, and N. E. Wilson & Co.,
for various imports: from hard
currency sources.

“The irregularities were of dif-
ferent types in almost every in-
rtance, and the total amount in-
volved was $1,337. After investi-
vation it was found that the same
clerk was involved in every in-
stance and he was discharged.

















‘serve ig the Deere
Agricu! ‘e in eC

A beautiful girl called Melinda lived
:. Por 3 nights
1¢ Prince asked

which he attended in London
tive.



Mr. D. G. LEACOCK

“Since then there has been a

considerable tightening up and
revision of the routine in the Con-
troller’s office, in order to elimin-
ate the possibility of any occur-
rences of a similar nature in
future.”

The date of the next Quarterly
General Meeting of the Chamber
was then fixed for September 5.



| New Harbour And

Shipping Master

Mr. Arthur ‘Howell Masterton-
Smith has been appointed Hav-
bour and Shipping Master.

Mr. Masterton-Smith who is 35,
obtained the Second Master's
Certificate of Competence (Board
of Trade) in September, 1940 and
six years later secured the Cer-
tificate of Competency as Master
of a foreign-going «ship. During
the war,he served as a Lieu-
tenant in the Royal Naval Reserve
and also in the South African
Naval Forces, On demobilization
he was employed as. Pilot and

Assistant Harbour Master in th?
Burma Marine Service.
Mr, Masterton-Smith sailed

from the United Kingdom for
Trinidad in the Admuralty tanker
“Derwentdale” and is expected to
arrive in Barbados about August
14,

In The Legislature
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council
p.m Tuesday

The Hon. Colonial Secretary tabled a
Message No. 13/1951 from His Excellency
the Governor containing the Governor's
assent to certain Acts.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary laid
the Annual Report of the Barbados
Publicity Committee for the year ending
March 31, 1951,

The Council concurred in a resolution
to sanction the scheme for the Coleridge
and Parry School made by the Director
of Education on July 14, 1951 under the
provisions of section 32 of the Education
Act, 1890 (1890-12).

The Council passed with amendments,
a Bill to make provision for the direction
and supervision of the election of mem-
bers to serve in the General Assembly of
this island, the procedure of such elec-
tions, the expenses at such elections and
for other purposes in connection there-
with,

The Council further postponed consid-
eration of a resolution to approve of the
compulsory acquisition by the Governor-
in-Executive Committee all that certain
parcel of land (part of the tenantry lands
of a place called Bosvigo) containing by
estimation 13,870 sq. ft. for the purpose
of establishing a district market.

The Council adjourned sine die,

HOUSE

When the House of Assembly met
“uesday Mr. Adams laid the following—

Message No. 23/1951 from His Excellen-
cy the Governor informing the House on
certain Acts which have been assented
to in the name and on behalf of His
Majesty the King.

Message No. 24/1951 informing the
House of a serious cash shortage in the
Treasury

Message No. 25/1951 regarding the
Mutual Defence Assistance Agreement
between His Majesty’s Government anc
the Government of the United States oi
America,

Report of the Harbour and Shipping
Department for the year 1950,

Report of the Comptroller of Customs
on the Customs Revenue Trade, Shipping
and Excise for the Island for the year
959

Annual Report of the Barbados Pub.
licity Committee for the year ending ist
March, 1951,

Dr. Cumming gave, notice of a Reso-
‘ution to apprdve the paber of Bur-
saries which they Bo Industrial
Training may a
candidates.

Mr. Walcott. gave
tion to authorise the
into am, agreement



met at 2,00








person to

‘of Science and
fe of*Government
Analyst.

He also gave notice of a Resolution for
$10,469 to supplement the Estimate:
1951-52, Part Il, Capital, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates, 1951-52, No.
17 which form the Schedule to this Res
olution

Mr. Adams gave notice of a Bill in-
tituled an Act to’ amend the Natural.
isation Act, 1915,

The House passed a_ Resolution fo’
$17,400 for equipment af the Pine Plan-
tation and the Central Livestock Farm.

A Resolution for $118,650 for cettair
eauipment at Seawell Airport

They began consideration of a Resolu
tion for $1,000 in connection with the
proposed rental of land at Seawell

The House passed a Bill to amend thr
Vestries Act 1911 (1911-5).

A Bill to amend the Highways Ac‘
1900 (1900-5).

The House adjourned until next Tues-
day at 3 p.m.





One day, who should knock on her door
but the Prince, “Il must-invite him to
dine,” thought Melinda, “but on what?”
Then she remembered Royal Pudding










House Will Reduce

Commission Of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



e

‘

Parochial Treasurer

commission at four
Mr. F. E. Miller, the
M. E. Cox voted against the pass-
ing of the Bill. Mr. Cox said
that it might be because there was
‘a possibility of a coloured man
|} getting the job that the reduction
was sought.

“I would prefer to see Parochial
Treasurers getting fixed salaries,”
he said, “but E see no justification
for reducing this percentage now.”
| Mr. Miller said that if it were
felt that the present holder was
getting too much, it should have
‘been reduced last year.

‘Speaking for the passing of the
ert Mr. E. D. Mottley said it
would not have been fair after
the 40 years the present Parochial
Treasurer was in office to come
\Six months before he was leaving
to call for a reduction, but with
increase of taxes a reduction was
needed.

Mr. Cox said that in the first
place, all the Honourable Member
had told them was that a young
man would be appointed and
therefore he could not receive six
per cent.

“But from what I have heard,”
he said, “It is likely that a colour-
ed man might be appointed to this
post. I have heard quite a lot
about this particular appointment
and there seems to be some truth
in this Bill being brought now
under the pretext that as it was
a young man the rate should be
reduced.

No Reason

“In times like these, when the
cost of living is soaring everyday,
I see no reason, no justification
for the decrease,”

The man had a family to de-
pend on him, he said. He saw no
reason why a Bill of that sort
should come before the House
asking them to reduce the com-
mission instead of increasing it.
He wanted a Bill to come to pay
the Parochial Treasurer a fixed
salary rather than a percentage.

Mr. Miller said that it was true
that the implementation of Maude
Report would deal suitably with
the Vestries, but it appeared as
though some degree of selfishness
was shown in the Bill. They could
not take a junior out of school no
matier what sort of certificate he
had and give him the job. The
job had to be given to a man of
} experience.

True, taxes were higher at
present but the Parochial Treas-
urer had to employ assistance and



besides the cost of living was
lgoing up.
| of they decided that the present

jholder of the office was getting
too much, they should have
“In the name of all that is jit
‘nd reasonable,” he said, “I do not
lam asking the Honourable Mem-
‘er to refrain from pressing this
More Taxes Collected
Mr. Allder said that he had no
done in that particular parish, but
since within the last number ot
chan when the Jast holder got his
job, he would support the reduc-
Mr. Mottley said that the Bill
was one which every responsible
welcome, Some years ago, on the
retirement of the St.’ Michael
was seen that there was no
balance between the Parochiai
nent officials, it was felt that the
salary should not be what it then
aut it on the basis of a salary.
The Senior Member for St,
utter ignorance of the facts. If
hey allowed it to stay at six per
vould be getting more than the
Accountant General. It was still
“Do you think”, he asked, “you
‘ould go on to pay a Parochial
\ccountent General or Colonial
secretary?”
vag not a time when there was
ny, justification for paying any
ige basis. When there was a
ufficulty in collecting taxes tha:
Mr. Lewis said that there was ho
oubt that there should be a

brought it last year.
tree how it should be reduced and
Rill.”
particular interest. in what was
years more taxes were collected
tion,
member of the House would
Parochial Treasurer, freasurer’s salary and Govern-
was and the St. Michael Vestry
George had been speaking with
zsent,, the Parochial Treasurer
a question of £1,250 per annum.
Creasurer more than you pay an
Mr. F. L. Walcott said that it
”arochial Treasurer on a percent-
vas alright.
‘efinite salary. Before the Paro-

‘hial Treasurer had to see that the
axes were paid but this was
‘ay of prosecution.

When the passing of the Bill was
vut to the vote, Mr. Cox and Mr
Miller voted against it,

@

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY on Tuesday passed a Bill to
reduce the rate of commission of the Parochial Treasurer
of St. George on parochial taxes collected in that parish
from six per cent. to four per cent.

Mr. H. A. Dowding, junior member for St. George, said that
the parish would be getting a new Parochial Treasurer and
the Vestry had agreed that it would be better to place the

percent. instead of six percent.
other ~





| Butcher Gets

ae —$—$ $$$ $$$

Four Months
For Larceny

IRVINE BANNISTER a 45-
year-old butcher of Beckles Road,
St. Michael was yesterday sen-
‘tenced to four months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour by a Dis-

trict “A” Police Magistrate for
larceny.
81

Bannister stole pounds of
frozen meat the property of J. N.
Goddard & Sons Ltd, some time
between August 7 and 8. The
meat was valued at $38.88.

Bannister appealed against the
decision, Police Constable 339
Gay—a witness for the prosecu-
tion—told the court that on
August 8 about 1 a.m. he was on
duty along Bay Street when he
saw Bannister with a large bag
which was placed on the handle
of a bicycle.



He asked him what he had in
the bag and Bannister said “Oh
it is a piece of wood.” When the
bag was opened he noticed ,that
it contained frozen meat the
pparty of J. N. Goddard & Sons



Bannister later said that he had

‘ot the meat from the Ice Factory, |

e was taken to the Bridge Police
Station where he was charged
with the larceny of the meat.

Seibert Waldron — keeper of
the criminal records — told the
court that he knows Bannister
who was placed on probation for
12 months for stealing a tin of
ham valued at $24,

Mr. H. Walcott Probation
Officer did not recommend a tern
of probation for Bannister on
this charge.

Antigua Hurricane
Re-Housing

ANTIGUA,

A Press release from the Ade
ministrator's Office, Antigua, states
that the Secretary of State his
approved proposals for a further
stage in the re-housing programme
This stage is intended to encour-
age self and community help
Grants of materials up to the
value of $300 will be made avail-
able.

(i) to



|

persons whose

own efforts have substan-
tially begun reconstruc-
tion to a reasonabie stand-
ard,

to persons whose houses
were destroyed by the hur-
ricane and who are wil-
ling and able to construct
new houses by their own
or community effort to an
approved standard.

In addition to the above grant
a loan of up to $100 in materiais
may be made where the Central
Housing and Planning Authority
is satisfied that further aid is
required to complete the hous:
and where the owner can repay
the advance by instalments over
a period of five years.

(ii)

Twenty concrete block houses
will also be built in various locali-
ties as demonstration houses and
will be let or will be sold on hire-
purchase terms to persons whose
houses were destroyed by the hur-
ricane and who are unable to help
in the building themselves, bu)
who are able and willing to enter
into an agrement to repay by
instalments the excess of the cost
over the grant of $300.

Where possible land will be
made available on village exten-
sions to persons who are able t
purchase either outright or c!
hire-purchase terms.

Barbuda will receive particula:
attention, and in this stage grant
of material will be available for
the construction of 40 houses.

B.N.A. REMOVE
CLINIC

The Barbados Nurses’ Associa-
tion removed their Clinic las
Sunday from Sharons, St. Thom-
as, to Shop Hill, a distance ,o:
about 100 yards from the forme)
site,

This was one of the first thing
the Association did after the An
nual Flag Day which was or-
ganized last Friday. The new Si
is a more convenient site am
the land on which it is now situ
ated is let to the Association
a peppercorn rent.





When she served the Royal Pudding,
the Prince cried, “Truly a Royal treat.”
In fact he was so pleased that her dream
came true and he married her





A DREAM COME TRUE!

So smooth, So delicious! And so good
for you, too, No wonder everyone's
raving about Royal Puddings. 3 wonder-
ful flavors to choose
from—vanilla,
chocolate and
butterscotch. Serve
Royal Pudding to
your family today.

J
I

a housesy genuine
were destroyed by the hur-}jinvolved may occur and this may
ricane and who by their|prevent the Brigade from getting















PAGE FIVE
e tia co ¢ 50 Pp “< 1 iD * os ae T fj
} Death Inquiry Is | 18. ped asset or Seawe
« ss . At the mee 1 H fA mit Tuesday, a sup-
| jour he¢ plement Resolution for $118,650 was passed. This is for
i | } t purpo { doing certain things ab Seawell airport.
Mr, H. A. Talma, Puiice Corot TI chedule and addendum to the Resolution read:
—— . ~ “a, #Lle TONE . . = - ;
‘Trans Ca da of District “A’ yesterday adjourn Supple mentary Estimates, 1951-52, No. 14
— na ed sine die the inquiry touching Head a Ite sio Suppk
3 jtne ageatn ot Leroy Worrei: i plement- ary P
To Inereéase |Holligan Road, St. Michael. ad ate Estimates Req
i Worreli met his death when hi enh Wa een is
> e Was involvea in-an accident wit! 9 Electrical Inst ion
W I FI hts ne motor bus »M—1422 ownec | Seawell Ait 59,086 -
eke , vy the Lincoin Bus Co. ana casaehy At ee t 118,450
. Ciel be (criven by Ewart Thorahilj of thc r 2 :
rans Canada Airlines will be/ivy, st. Michae! on August 6 ——— — ;
c ns ; : a é : Addendum
increasing the number of their ; tou st. Michael r , ‘
I flights re Ws Peniic’ ts° tetnided Constitution Road, St. Michaei,. : he Committee appointed by
jand Barbados from February 7 stig ERCeHCy Ser a eee

THE

isiest :
terday
Messrs.
the

C asks

lower wharf
ae ortly afte

A
(

rardiner

few yara

wi



use was
ny it
ere unloaded from 1
Further way ligt
still unloading carea:
1ich were brought t
‘
|
|

road

of





ses of n

is on

the S.S. Arabia.
iled later in the day

Th

some

The SS.

ich brought itity of
jeral cargo to the island, un!
ring the week. It
vading sugar, molasses
r Canada over the week-en
Intercolonial Schooner Won

Canadian

\
j
1

jo tne 1a





brought a
fresh fruit

Lucia
charcoal,
its.
A quantity of fibre w
from the M.V. T.
iich was tied off opposite
‘arcel Post Office

quantity

and cot



1
lor
nt

Be

hi

nen year, said Mr. J. G. Maxwell, | the post mortem examination
rer jn eee of tne Public Mortuary on August
Moritren) = neaciquarters IN} said that the man’s apparent
: = was 40 ana the body was iden}:
He said that there will be ati ca to him.by Ena Wocieil :
least two flights a week which aid Hcerak har i not os
will be carried on for a longer Creme Sao assay ge TR
period than last season, and will ree mere ee eee
aps run inte the. sunmer of the skull and the left smoulue |
season, depending on business;@%4 hip were broken, Taner |
‘onditions. were numerous cuts all o\ ut
body but the heart and lungs we::
Mr. Maxwell, who al nomad
routine inspection visit to of} In-his opinion death was due
the western stations, arrived over multiple injuries the deceased r«
the week-end from Trinidad. He | ceived.
was accompanied by Mr, J. P.}
Labrie, Caribbean Traffic Repr Ena Worrell said teat she lasi
sentative. They will be bere until|saw her husband alive on U
Saturday staying at the Ocean morning of August 6 when he |
sion oo before they return to his home with the lorry to
anada, Girls’ Indust
Mr, Maxwell said that his visit jpick up people to car
to Barbados is also in connection) ay st Lucy
D iiins ae eee ape About 6.45 p.m, the same day
H G Baxter who ati . rec anti, | Went to Consctution Road, whe
» G. é a > De =k Sec te hak Whe ;
“Since my last visit here in pag am wa URDED Tne yes
May last year, we have opened a His salar ean. ‘near: Vis
new service in Paris and this) iae e a wea abt
year, we have enjoyed the high- | 4s" are ik we 3 fa F J
est level of summer business in! !eft side of the road facing
the Caribbean area since the mont. On looking oe os
heginning of the service in: head she noticed that there
December 1949. big cut above the right eye ai
part of a bone was protrudin
More Visitors ‘through it.

“Interest in Barbados continues | The next day she
to increase in Canada and T.C.A.'Public Mortuary where she
are expecting to bring a lot of ‘tified the body of her husband 1
Canadians to the island this year.” pr, A. S, Cato

He said that the company hod Mr. E. T
received every assistance from «2 jy, the inquest
local authorities and the co-Ope’- | j, terested party.
ation given them was very goo.l.|

T.C.A’s fleet of aircraft will;
be augmented within the next}
year in order to take care of the}
large inerease in internal bu’
ness in Canada and on its routes
into the United States.

Due to the easing of trade
between the British West Indies
and Canada, more interest has|
been shown in the use of air;
freight service to and_ from
Canada.

He said that T7.C.A. are looking
forward to the opening of Messrs,
Gardiner Austin and Co's new
building on Lower Broad Street ‘
towards the end of the year as it; of the Combermere Old Boys’ A
will provide greatly ‘improved|sociation, held in the Schoc
facilities for the travelling pub-| Library on Monday, July 30, th:
ic. following officers were elected
Mr. D, A, M, Haynes, President,
Mr. R. A. Sealy, first Vice
President, Major Noott, second
D, R. Perkin
B. William

went to

iden



Brancker appear
on behalf of ai
pe

“EV





Past vs Present

At Combermere

The Annual: Cricket match |
tween Piast and Pre 1 Com
merians will take place at Cor
bermere School on Thursda:
September 4, at 1.00 pm. ELA
“Foffie” Williams will skipper th«
‘ast team and N. S Bricki
Lucas will be vice-captain

At the Annual General Meetit

ro

omer



Sor



Vice-President, Mr
V

“TUR

Fire Brigade Gets
4 False ‘Alarms

The Fire Brigade received two
false alarms in the month of
Julv, Up to yesterday, two false
aiarms were also received for this
week.

In an interview with the Advo-
cate yesterday, Fire Officer
R. Craggs said. “This is a serious
thing to do, misleading the Fire
Brigade which is there to prevent
and put out serious fires occurring
in the island.”

He said that
is on its way
fire

Secretary, Mr.
Assistant Secret and Mr. H
Tudor, Treasur Members
the Executive Committee
A. P. Spencer, J. I
J. Barker, J, C, Hope, ¢
White and G, A. Ashby

The C.S.U.b.4
Annual Reunion
Hotel Royal on Saturday
August 25 at 8 lock, Th
Guests of Honour will be Mes:
O, A, Pilgrim, D. FE, Sayers and
A. S. Warren. Speakers will
clude Messrs, D. R. Perkins, ¢
Rudder, J. W. B, Chene
Cc, A. Brathwaite The
Reunion dance will be held
School Hall on Saturda
tember 1 at 9.00 p.m





are
Bye |

H. |

thei |
the}

nigh

hold

t
at

will
Dinner

in

\\

and

i.

e

&

Annual | ait

at tl &
|

Se |

|

CAPT. FARMER TELLS ©

while the Brigade
to a false alarm a
where lives are

to the scene of that fire in time,









Dr. A. S, Cato who performed Lower W harf Busy

Cruiser

(ul Counsellor which arrived from

B. Radar! there

the| the Report of the Seaweli Airport
Committee. 7








SPECIFY

TE

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

ASBESTOS
| WOOD. |

ae ek RaS ww & &
INSIST

PURINA CHOWS







yrepare a comprehensive plan of
al
Airport”

lowing

I
essent development at Seawell
has recommended the
Capital expenditure:—
f electricity $ 29,200
Control 11,200
Equipment 11,100
ind Roads 93,000
2,400





$146,900
$29,000 has
the Estimates
il—Capital, Head
an additional $200
to bring this
recommended

VI and
sary
1 up to that
above
ional provision of $117,-
ary to meet the bal-
however been learnt
il since the report was pre-
ed the cost of an item of
ipment made under (2) above
eased by $750. Supple-
ovision for $118,450 is
required to implement



ece

€
©

ya~] Oat

iner





fore



NALL

ON





‘4
%
YTON THEY ARE THE BEST
L LW 3
CAPTAIN W. A. FARMER, who’ recently returned her«
after a series of courses in England, returned to duty at th: a H. JASON JONES & CO. LID. - Agents a
Central Police Station on Tuesday morning. He is now] .
Acting Deputy Commissioner of Police in the absence o Fe i a eo _ a ee ‘ 6 @ @ a a w a fal
Major R. A. Stoute, Deputy Commissioner of Police, wh: ee me eo ae ee ‘
is on two weeks’ vacation. ; ( fm th %
He attended Ryton Police Col- (elding. He was marvellou ‘ fl a x
lege where he spent three months. short leg.” ja ie 2% g
During that time he was at Ply- ‘McCarthy is a very good fa ‘
mouth Police Headquarters for bowler although his action appear
week. to be suspect. Athol Rowan, w : ‘6 "SS THE DAY
At Ryton there were forty bowls off spinners around th \ a BLES:
students from the Home Forces wicket, is also a very good bowler A
and the Colonies taking the Senior Ikin is in very good form,” he sal * d
Course. The chief item on the Captain Farmer also saw ont | x
programme was two lectures ¢cay’s play of the match pene e 1WROTE +
which each student had to give. Battle of Roses”—between York *
One was for an hour and the shire and Lancashire at Old Traf-|%
other for half an hour. The hal! ford %
an hour lecture was on a subject ; this maten winst I * : oe
chosen by the student. For th ae a very nice 75. It { : FOR 17
hour lecture the _ Student was \aturn to form because *
given a subject which he had to very bad spell, He.did t *
hades A main subject wi y runs to : peak of | Pa
afterwards chosen and the student is’ to that ‘time thi » — aie
ad to write a thesis on thi For these. matche P x
C’ptain Farmer's subject) Woy poarmer was given complime: * ' ng benefits! %
Advanced and Specialised Truin- |, kets by Major Howard % It in fo ; G ovaising
ing in Colonial Police Forces." Howerd’s son has now been chose > p ent f ti cena yr X
Also on the ‘programme were to skipper the English te 1g Be r old-fashioned met And ecurtt %
many discussions on police matters India this winter. i% age ro $
nd other lectures. Major Howard visited Barbados |* Sanitary Protection Worn fnternally %
‘ Z
i ‘ 3; als x. earlier this year on holiday. He |%& 7 ‘ receg: m= 4,
Captain Fanner was also ex- ©al ms yS ‘ \ Ry 4 ry) 5
ecting to spend two weeks at No along with Captain cial lef 1% i N EPL r Ss LD i . x
‘ 3 Mnglanc or sTR 28
‘ District Training School, Mill on the Golfite for England 1s DISTRIB x
Meece, Staffordshire. His attach-; March 1. 1st OOOO LOLOL LALLA LOLA OA DARIN

ALO

TRAVEL

if





wever only lagted a week.
also attached to Scotland
"ard Special Branch.

4+ Ryton he played First Eleven
icket for the College team and

is stated in his report from
*vton that he was the best fast
owler to have ever attended the
‘ollege and also a good ficidsman
nd batsman,

nent ho





‘



—
Top Score

Representing Ryton in a match
eainst No, 4 Training School
‘aptain Farmer knocked up 28
rilliant 61, topscore for his term.
te also turned in the best bowling
erformance, capturing four for 21

Tow that he has returned to duty | a

e will reprerent Police. His first | | WARM IN A PAIR.
vatch this season in the island rill be against Harrison College | | Of FLEECE LINED
t College. This match starts on |

saturday, August 25.
While in England Captain Farme
aw the Second Test betwee!
England and South Afric
Lord's and one day of the
Test at Old Trafford.

LEATHER



REAL

SHEPHERD & CO., ETD:

Third |



CAVE

“In. the Second Test Lj} ]

and Watson batted

coring 79 each. Tattersall 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad Street



with great skill t

Jack Tkit

Jac

t the
bu nh





COMFORT

KEEP YOUR HANDS





oa
A

GLOVES

In Colours of...

NAVY, GREY
TAN BROWN
BLACK



PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1951
Ry nee ee eee



[MUSCULAR FATIGUE?
| Get back im step
|| with ALICASERTZER &

BY CARL ANDERSON



you to ®
it handy - ahways/



)
)


















BE CAREFUL
~~ MICKEY!






EVERYTHING'S FINE,
: ! COME IN

OKAY... I LOSE! NOW TO.



(EVERVTHIN' OKAY? Ce,














)
Fes ce eee OT SR ASS | AND
WALL! -— i ih al ; : \
; ) )/ a
) Se | RE-OPENED
faced ve
| ~

Teste good looks tell you they*re just right.

You know, too, when you took at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right "}





-- « Beat ‘. : J
BY CHIC YOUNG











a cat aang lr Sate
=
ool

mye
made by

JOHN WHIT

means made just right - ,

THE
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY |

STORE

Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.

.
rye > WHY ARE eB, +)
ay ‘ COMING IN THE

Ji BACK DOOR ?

I GUESS ‘
Se € rs JUST s ;
oN. ( GYPSY IN ME ;
-'p f7 Sa ass aa rs
(Es) ;

irae

[














eee hata ts ee titalaaa eapniuageguanageenny ae eae, — a iat —
SS





Se ee IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
qnnemereencemeneroceuiatl REE 5
IF BATES TALKED WELL KEEP GOING TILL WE HAVE A) ]
BEFORE HE DIED, FOR. CHASIN’ CHANCE TO HIDE OUR TRACKS. 7
ALOT OF US ARE .

HEADED FOR







ee

GET THOSE TWO! BF



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

Usually Now Usually NOW
Chivers Table Jellies 3 Pkgs.for 69 60 Pablum 63 58

Pet
? it
Pi

>





Dates in Packages 35 30 Frys Cocoa 50 5

Heinz Tomato Soup 34 29 Beer 26 22





HLIM-M = I -THAT'S A FACT!























i. —
: \ ¢
t 6 —— boon .
CLEAR t BATTLE | OH'CLEARY- ||| LINDERSTAND |) I WUZ IN THE WHAT ARE YOu | 1S THAT SO?
HERE LATELY- WITH HIG WIFE -AN! HIST A | YOU SPOKE HOSPITAL FOR TALKIN’ ABOLIT? | THIS OAK Les =
DON'T TELL ME | AS UGUAL - - HE | ; MINUTE ” | OUT OF TURN TWO WEEKS ~-- || AN OAK LEAF | WUZ OWT OF i
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It costs
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| | to buy (i
the best
a

eet










MAYBE I OO AND MAYBE
I DON'T... MAYBE I MBEAN
SOMETHING WORSE /



YOU OUGHT TO SEE HIS SECRET FILES/
1 GOT A PEEK AT THEM ONCE...
“HEV'RE FULL OF BIG NAMES,. 1
AND PLENTY OF DIRT’ /

“LISTEN... HE'S WORSE THAN
( A PHONY! He's A CROOK!
‘










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223 [HOPE NOTHING WENT WRONG --
MAYBE JEAN GOT’COLD FEET, OR
| MAYBE SHE AND HONEY”
ARE /OST! ,

SEARCHES, "HONEY

- Se
GAY ARE WE REALLY GOING TO Y FAKES | HAS FOUND A NEW
Et t { t t i.

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immediately a “‘fizzy” drink to refresh
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(ECKSTEIN BROS : Ki9e-50







THURSDAY,



AUGUST 9,

1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.



The charge for announcements
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!-
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sunday: |

for any number of words up to 50, and
S cents per word on week-days and
@ cents per word on Sundays for each
acditional werd.

For Births,
announcements

Marriage or Br
in Carib Ca



ing

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3115 for Death
Notiees only after 4 p.m.



ANNOUNCEMENTS

U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars obtain-
able from Continent Those interested
please communicate with Courtesy Gar-
age, White Park Road, Dial 4616.

5.8.51—6n





ALL THIS GREAT HELP }

from ASPRO. Colds and ‘flu dispelled
headaches cleared-soothing swift
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO
come to your aid NOW! —8.8.51—10n. |



MADE to measure within a
necessary Shirts, Pyjamas, Pants,
& Ladies’ Slacks. Guaranteed
Workmanship ROYAL STORE,
High Street. Phone 4359

day
Shorts, |
fit

No

if}

andj}
12
4.3.51—1l4n!
—_————_—
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—lIsle ai
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hotel |
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head |
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- |
dential district under Government House
bill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per}
day, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada,
26.6.51—78n.



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
(whomsoever in my name) as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
COLIN S. CARTER,

Gaynsworth,
Bay Street.
9.8.61—2n





The Public is hereby warned that I
am not responsible for any debt or debts
contracted by any one in my name ex-
cept a written order Signed by me

ETHELBERT COPPIN,

Cane Hill,
St. George

9.8.51—1n

WANTED

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













HELP

—_—

One Automobile Electrician, Cole &
Co., Ltd. 8.8.51—6n
JUNIOR CLERK—For our Hardware,
Ironmongery and Lumber Yard at
Speightstown. Apply by letter and in
person, R. & G Challenor Ltd.,
Bridgetown. 8.8.51—t.f.n,





An Assistant Master or Mistress — a
Cisciplinarian — to teach to School



Certificate standard, App|/, ng quaii-

fications to the Headmé Middle

School, Speightstown, St. Peter
8.8.51—2n



Lady Touch Typist/Filing Clerk. Short
hand essential, Intelligent, good person-
ality, with office experience Salary
$82.00 rising to $100.00 per month. Apply

Directorate General of Civil Aviation,
Ice House Buildings, Broad St.
8.8.51—3n,.







MISCELLANEOUS |

_—_——

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

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







WANTED TO KENT
English Couple require small nicely
furnished Flat or Bungalow, long let.
Linen, Ware, Refrigerator essential. Write









>.O. Box 97, or Telephone 2863,
8. 851—3n
. — we
LOST & FOUND
LOST
CHEQUE—No. 62 to be drawn from
Roya! Bank of Canada payable to D
Hoop Finder rewarded returning to
Mr. Fercy Burton, Parochial Treasurer |
Michael. 9.8. 51—1n.

Ft
‘ rk blue
rican Ex-



LEATHER CASE r
containing 7 keys assorted
press Travellers’ Cheques. Venezuelan
crivers’ licer Photographs. Finder re-
warded on returning to Advocate Adver-
1ising Dept., nearest Police Station, or
Phone 3434. 8.8.51—2n

Series NN





Am





SWEEPSTAKF TsCKETS

70—79, and Series “Y 2520 Finder
please return same to Lionel Dani,
colloden Road 9.8.51—In





TWO SWEEPSTAKE BOOKS— Se
BBB 1720—29 and QQ 0700—09. Finder

ies

please return same to Allan Ward,
(Duplex) Brighton, Black Rock
§.8.51—I1n





WE ARE BUYERS ©

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.





JOIN
RALPH BEARD’'S
TOY AND FURNITURE
* CLUB
PAY WHAT YOU LIKE
HAVE WHAT YOU LIKE
CALL—LOWER BAY ST.
4.8.51—6n



~



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!



os
Steet

FURNISH
HHome & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

NEW and renewed Bedsteads,
Springs, Laths, Bureaus $15 up
Wardrobes, Cradles, M s, Tub
Rush, and other Furniture, Morris
Spring & Springlike Cushions,
Tables, Sideboards, China, Bed-
room & Kitchen Cabinets, Wash-
stands, Desks, Bookracks Medium
Glass Case, Waggons, Larders
Marble Slab, Sewing Machines
for hand and treadle, Chain and
lockstitch and Bootmaking

L. S. WILSON

SPRY

DIAL 4069 %







Diner. +
PLL ILLS OLE TTPO

ee

LOPE L GIP OP LAL LO OL PDS BaP
PRD AEG

ot]

ment
the’ CLIFTON
charge is $3.00 for any number of words| tenant.

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each| Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All|



relief |

2280. 25.7.51--t.f.n.
AUTOMOTIVE

| AUTO CYCLE—One (1) New Hutson

in good condition. Apply to R. King

| Corner of Harts Gap and Suttle Street

9.8.51—2n

CAR—One (1) Austin 70. Phone—3732s.

8.8.5!—2n
eS

CAR: Morris & 1947 Model. In good

order. Dial 4239 8.8.61—3n

ST. |
|

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Su™days 24 words — over 24
| words 3 ceats a word week-—4

cents a
; word on Sundays; x

~ HOUSES

TERRACE—To an approved
Furnished House, Upper Bay St.







modern conveniences. Apply on premises.







3.8.51-—t.f.n

LORAINE HALL—St. Lawrence: on

| the Sea. Very large and cool rooms and

Verandas. From Ist. October. Inspec-
tion any day at 5 p.m. except Sundays
Apply to C. S. Johnson, Phone 2539.
8.8.51—én

FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly
built with spacious cupboards. Phone













CAR—Austin A 40 in good condition.
Apply:—R. H. Durant, Grove St Phitip”
$.8.51—3n

—_— -- ete
CARS—Austin 10 h.p and Ford 10 h.p.
Both in good working order. Apply
Atwell at Dear’s Garage. Roebuck Street
Diai 2476 9.8,.51—6n
—_—_-——__- LL
CAR--One Ford Prefect in perfect con-
dition, Further particulars apply L. B
Collins, care R. M. Jones & Company,
Limited, Telephone 2676. 8.8,51—5n.







rane
CAR—One Dodge 18 special Deluxe

motor car (M—1122) 28,000 miles. Apply
D. W. Wiles, Pine Gap, St. Michael.
8.8.51—2n.



CAR: One 1951 Hillman Saloon in abso-



lutely A-1 condition. Milage under 4,000
Cole & Co., Ltd. 8.8.51—4n.
$e

CARS—Morris Oxford Saloon only

9,000 miles in excellent condition

Ford 1948 Prefect very good condition
and reasonably priced

Morris 8 h.p. going reasonable

Morris 6 cylinder low milage and good
mechanical condition

Ford 1935 V8 going cheap

Crysler 1938 Royal Cheaply Priced,—
Fort Royal Garage Ltd,



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

1.8,51—t.f.n.

ELECTRICAL

HOT PLATE — One Westinghouse
double burner Hot Plate, perfect work-
ing order. Owner leaving Island. Phone

$142 9.8.51











FURNITURE

OFFICE CHAIRS: Just received a
shipment of Office Posture Chairs with
three point adjustment. See them today
a. T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442.

2.8,51—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL



Roberts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol- |

leys, also Spare Wheels and Tyres

Trolleys $80.00, Trucks $48.00 and $36.00
S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd

Dial 3713 9.8.51—Tn

MISCELLANEOUS

CLOTHING — One ladies Gabardine
Suit New, Size 38. One blue Homespun
Skirt. New Phone—#142. 9,8.51—2n,

MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory.
Telephone 2488. 2.8,51—6n















MEGASS—At Four Square Plantation,
St. Philip 9.6 51—3n.

MILNERS* Wall fes and Steel Office



Equipment comprising Desks, Filing
Cabinets, Stationery and Pigeon Hole
Cabinets, Cash Boxes, Plan Files for

Architects, Card Index Cabinets, Waste- |
peper Baskets, Letter Trays etc

S. P. MUSSON SON & Co
Dial—3713

RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing |
....and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7.51--t.f.n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,

Ltd |
9.8.51—7n.













minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

NOTICE
The Parochial Treasurer's office St.

Michat! will be closed at 12 o'clock noon
on Thursday 9th. August 1951.
PERCY H. BURTON,
Parochial Treasurer,



St. Michael.
8.8.51—2n
IN THE MATTER of the Companies Act
1910, and
IN THE MATTER of JOES RIVER)
LIMITED |

NOTICE is hereby given that the cred-
itors of the above-named Company,
which is being voluntarily wound up,
are required, on or before the First
dey of October 1951, being the day for
that purpose fixed by the undersigned
Alfred DeCourey Boyce, the Liquidator
of the said Company, to send their
names and addresses, and the particulars
of their debts or claims, and the names
and addresses of their Solicitors, if any,

to the undersigned, and if so required
by notice in writing from the said |
Liquidator, are by \their solicitors to
come in and prove their said debts or
claims at such time and place as shall
be specified in such notice, or in default
thereof they will be exeluded from the

benefit of any distribution made before
such debts are proved.
Dated this 24th day of July, 1951

ALFRED DeCOURCY BOYCE,

of No. 14 James Street, Bridgetown.
Liguidator.
26.7.51.—Sn
NUTLICE
Re Estate of
PRINCE ALBERT HOLDER.
deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all |
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Prince Albert Holder late
of the parish of Saint John who died
in this Island on the 2nd day of May
1950, are hereby required to send par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested
te the undersigned Mr Grafton

2n, |

POC,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



——

The Door Is
Wide Open
S ieakaiar ites oe arate eae

to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611. e from el |

17.7.51—t.£.n.

; =} assured the State Department of |
their desire to work for the
lessening of disagreement.



PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE









100 Shares WEST INDIA RUM
REFINERY LIMITED
The above shares will be set up at
Public Competition at ‘the office of the
undersigned on Friday the 10th day of
| August, 1951 at 2 p.m.
| CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street
8.8.51—3n
—_——
CHATTEL HOUSES POR SALE
| ONE DOUBLE-ROOFED HOUSE—
Mahogany Lane In
| Price very reasonable.
One 16 x 9 house with shed at Bran-
don's beach

Acheson said “the Sovie. Gov-
ernment should show its will for
peace not merely in words but
by deeds, by joining without
reservation in carrying out pro-
grammes set forth in three
At! United Nations resolutions whict

g00d condition |
, eo point the way to peace,





| gon’s. Bepes ae $700.00. Can pay The door is wide open to the

| » ane ¢ balance monthly Sovie i ici >i

| Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine on Salient peetineen with

| Lane 9.8.51-—3n e free world in making these
resolutions effective.”

} AUCTION

Acheson said an exchange of
letters between



|
UNDER THE SILVER
| HAMMER

lai Shvernik indicated no change







By recommendations of Liovds Agents} in Soviet policies.
we will sell on Friday the 10th, at our
Mart. High Street. 6 pes: Cast Iron “If the Soviet Union now wants
Pipes 12ft. long 21 Tins Paint, Frigi- " istic £ :
gare Door, 2 Cases Frosted Glass Panes. } to reach concrete realistic “> °-
| Sale 12.15 o'clock ments, all of these objectives
Terms Cash can be realised within the United
| DKONSEK, TROTMAN & CO. Nations” Acheson said in a pre-
Auctioneers ; pared statement which was read

Sir Allee uci Lute
King Abdullah Well











LONDON. provide the first real test of thei:
-HURRYING back to London last | strength.
night was Sir Alec Kirkbride, It is conceivable that the shock

British Minister to the Arab State}Of the king’s assassination and

of Jordan and lifelong personai|the removal of his powerful pro-
friend of the assassinated King| Western personality from a peo-
Abdullah. ple still accustomed to follow the

strongest leader may cause Jordan
to listen more closely to the
Palestinian element.
Arab Legion
One decisive factor will be the
Arab Legion, in which the Pales-

He aia not have far to go.

For Sir Alec happens to be on
leave in Britain.

His assessment of the situation
created by the murder is being
eagerly awaited by both Whitehali

ate future one thing is certain.

Jordan, without Abdullah, is no
longer quite the certain bulwark
of the West which it still was 24
hours ago.

HIS MAJESTY KING AB-
DULLAH IBN HUSSEIN,
G.C.M.G., G.B.E., was born in
Mecca, the Moslems’ holy city,
69 years ago, He was the second
son of the late King Hussein of
the Hejaz, and elder brother of
the late King Feisal of Iraq. He
ruled 400,000 people.

IN THE KAISER’S WAR, his
people helped Lawrence of
Arabia to organise raids on the
Germans and the Turks. In
1921, Mr. Churchill, then War}

recognised as the foremost Western
authority on this area.

JORDAN itself — despite its
poverty and comparative insignifi-
cance in size — is recognised both
here and in the United States as
one of the three key bastions of the
West in the Middle East.

The other two are Turkey and
Israel.

Like Turkey and Israel, Jordan
has a well-trained army of high
fighting value. Like them, too, it
has airfields of vital importance
as transport bases adn jumping-
off points. While King Abdullah
lived Jordan's loyalty to the West,
in the event of a showdown with





















~





+
POLLO a
PLL ALOE OPPS ELA A POLLO LAO LAE

MR. BAKER!!



>
+
.



Stonley Holder and Mrs. Eileen Fred- |
erick the qualified Executors of the |
Estate of the deceased, in care of Messrs. |
Carrington & Seay of Lucas Street, |
Bridgetown, Solicitors on or before the
llth day of August, 1951, after which date |
we shall proceed to distribute the ass€ts |



of the deceased among the parties enti- | ~

tled thereto having regard only to such
claims of which we shail then have had
notice and that we will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so distri-
buted, to any perton of whose debt or
claim we shall not then have had notice.
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their indebt-
edness without delay.
Dated this 8th day of June, 1951.
GRAFTON STANLEY HOLDER,
EILEEN FREDERICK,
Qualified Executors of the Estate of
Prince Albert Holder, deceased.
9 6.51—4n

.



SE HABLA ESFANOL

ORIENTAL

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

THANFS



OOO

OF

4

You can once again

es

&

“

BAKE with a SMILE..

44,4

1
s,
1s



! It’s Here Again

PLL LAPSES ES

iM
|



DOSES POPOOPS EASES

FLOUR

THE FLOUR WITH GOOD RETURNS

Obtainable

4,4
- Pe (Lo “ “y ty i“ SS “ at ty

PAPAS

at’ your Wholesaler

244 +644

’ 4,
PLLC

%
x





President Tru- |
man and Soviet President Niko- |

Battle
ma of his own war bored: him.”







/

Mecea, was reported just arriving @ IN THE DESERT... |

in the town Abdullah, on a “Despite .his kindness and

' te mare, came to us softly with}|charm, I was not sociable and

| 2 bevy of richly armed slaves on|these people had no personal

foot about him, through the| Solitude. . .

silent, respectful salutes of th> “Abdullah passed his merry |

town . day in the big cool tent accessible
“His eyes had a confirmed|°™Y to friends, limiting suppli-

ants or new adherents, or the
hearing of ‘disputes, to one public
session in the afternoon. For the
rest he read the papers.

“Abdullah ond his friends . . .
Would spend much of the day and
all the evening hours tormenting
Mohammed Hassan (the court
fool). They stabbed him with
thorns, stoned him, dropped sun-
heated pebbles down his back, set
him on fire,

“Sometimes the jest would be
elaborate, as when they laid a
powder trail under the rugs, and
lured Mohammed Hassan to sit
on its end, '

“Once Abdullah shot a coffee-
pot off his head thrice from
twenty yards, and then rewarded

twinkle; and although only 35, he
Was putting on flesh. It might be
due to too much laughter

“Life seemed very merry for
Abdullah. He was short, strong.
fair-skinned, with a_ carefully
trimmed brown beard, masking
his smooth face and short lips.

“In manner he was open, or
affected openness, and was charm-
ing on acquaintance. He stood not
on ceremony, but jested with all
comers in most easy fashion; yet,
when we fell into serious talk, the
veil of humour seemed to fade
away. He then chose his words,
and argued shrewdly .. .

“As our conversation continued,
I became more and more sure that
Abdullah was too balanced, too
;cool, too humourous to be a
prophet; especially the armed
prophet who, if history be true,
succeeded in revolutions. His
value would come perhaps in the
peace after success.”

@ LATER...

“I WANDERED into Abdullah's
tent, announcing my complete
recovery and an ambition to do
something to the Hejaz railway.
Here were men, machine guns,
explosives, and automatic mines:
enough for a main effort.

“But Abdullah was apathetic,

three months* pay.

“Abdullah would sometimes
ride a little, or shoot a little, and
return exhausted to his tent for
massage; and afterwards reciters
would be introduced to soothe his
aching head,

“He was found of Arabic verses
and exceptionally well read. The
local poets found him a pro&table
audience. He was also interested
in history and letters, and wduld
have grammatical disputations in
his tent and adjudge money
prizes.

@ IN ACTION...

He wanted to talk about the “While they hesitated, there
royal families of Europe, or the| came u
of the Somme: the slow] bable. improvident,

who feared nothing. .. .



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incum-
brance in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of tho
defendant) to bring before me an «account of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between
the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office
Public Buildings Bridgetown before the I4th day of September, 1951, in order
that such claims may be reported on and renked according to the nature anid
priority thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from
the benefits of any decree and be deprived of all claims op or against the said

BARBADOS

property

é shi tinians had so far been kept Plaintiff: LESTER LEROY GILL
~ by Washington, _ learefully in bounds. P Defendant : ROSITA GORDON COOLS
or Sir Alec, who has lived in But however things tur t | PROPERTY:
Jordan almost continuously since | jn the Jo eae ET ALL THAT certain sugar plantation called “THE SPA" situate in the
he first went out there in 1921, is n the long run, for the immedi-] parish of Saint Joseph in this Island and containing by. estimation 1

Acres 26 perches of land or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands now
er late of Mount Wilton, Parkes, Richmond Hill, Cane Garden_and Fruitful Hill
Plantations, on lands now or late of W N. Vaughn, Joseph Bradshaw, Samuel
Quentin and Frederick Augustus Ishmael and on the public road or however
else the same may abut and bound together with the messuage or dwellinghouse,
other buildings thereon and thereto belonging

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery
1951. ,

11.7.51

windmill, boiling house and

Bill filed
Dated 8th July,

22nd June,

951
$ 4n

New Shipment of...

SMITH’S ELECTRIC CLOCKS



|Ridgway had made Joy
own words”
scheduled Sunday
ing after J
attend.

deadlock among truce negotiators idea when the talks will
over the location of an armistice sumed,”
buffer zone
armies.



... Just Received







; ; : Secretary, had him appointed THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
the Soviet Union, was unquestion- ie ian mak “
jed, tum as is that of Turkey and = Vink oe tke od Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
| Israel, a , erin, a:
| . 4 dent Sta SS =
During my recent visit in Am- in' 1946. oe ea % PLL LLELE DOPE
man I heard none of the resentful VISITED BRITAIN in 1949, | %s
anti-Western talk which I had] was the guest of the ing at|*
heard from Arab leaders in Bag- Balmoral. Had great faith in x . q
dad, Beirut, and Damascus, for ex-}] Glubb Pasha (Major-General % I ARTY B los Lip
ample. : John Glubb), who his . ®
While King Abdullah was in Arab Legion of 8,000 a legend- x
active power the West had every ary desert fighting force. Had *%
reason to anticipate that the} a marvellous memory, played 3 @ ¥
Jordan army (which, under its top-class chess, loved poetry. | % %
British advisory staff, is at His harem contained the four | % x
present undergoing a rapid expan- wives prescribed as a maxi- | y, \ .
sion and modernisation) would mum by the Koran (one of |% WEL OME NEWS eee x
even forget the quarrel with its them was a Negress whom Ab- | x »
Israeli neighbours if Soviet inva- dullah found helping the cook | y
sion called for a joint defence of in the palace kitchen one day). % %
the Middle East. WHEN HE TRAVELLED BY | } x
The question which Sir Alec AIR, he carried a compass, so Y *
Kirkbride will be called on to he could always face towards | & %
answer now is this:— Mecca when saying his prayers. | 3 %
The Assassin By LAWRENCE OF ARABIA | X %
I think it is significant that the quoted from “The Seven Pil- | ¥
assassin was a Palestinian, one of lars of Wisdom” (published by s %
the half-million Arab Palestinians Jonathan Cape) describing & »
who had become Jordan citizens the time when the great sol- st x
eee or ae eee dier, mystic, and kingmaker | X *
Apr 1949.” SP4 Israel 19) helped Abdullah to carve out | % IN ALL STYLES AND SIZES %
: his nation. % .
He was a former henchman of 2 %
the irreconcilably anti-Jewish] @ DESCRIBING HIS FIRST * S
and anti-Abdullah ex-Mufti of MEETING WITH ADDUL- x»
Jerusalem. AH:— . Call early and Secure yours
These Palestinian Jordanites} “SHERIFF ABDULLAH, the %
have recently been increasingly |second son of tne old man of | %& xy
under the influence of Cominform |) SSS |“ . Py
agents, who in their propaganda LEELA LEE OCP LOCOS: ote a
have openly called for the
assassination of Abdullah.
The Palestinians have also| Real Estate THE
been making a great effort to |
gain greater influence in the! ies Buyi Selling
direction of Jordan affairs. Elec- efore Buying or Selling VOC
tions in August were going to AD SATE
POSS FDO OOO OOOO Good Class Property it
~
4 BARBADOS - x Pays to see STATIONERY
: x
.
* v ‘ J »
$ CLERKS’ UNION & JOHN THE MOST
“ x i
: e MODERN
>
xs % 4.
¢ NOTICE IN TOWN
>
snowing a aieuain Sf BLABON
S Following a _ discussion > | —_—
y with the Council of the |
Chamber of Commerce it . ” y
. was agreed to approach the S| & Co. NEW NOVELS
scope ct'a clepate on wage #1 ake wv 4
increases, {Hy | ery ee SPRINGTIME IN PARIS by Elliot Paul,
STAR QUALITY by Noel Coward,
Further announcement
later, r : | Phone 4640 THE MAN IN THE CLOAK by Sydney Hovler
CHAS. THOMAS. > Plantations Building
¥ President. $ ‘s
; s SI NEW BOOKS

IVQR NOVELLO by Peter Noble
EVERYONE'S DICTIONARY OF QUOTATIONS AND
PROVERBS MAN, MORALS AND SOCIETY
by J. C. Flugel



HANS ANDERSEN’S FAIRY TALES.
TREASURE ISLAND by Robert Louis Stevenson,

s



THE

ADVOCATE

STATIONERY
HAS THE

BEST BOOKS
IN TOWN







PAGE SEVEN

—

Communists Ignore Ridgway

from page !
by cancelling the

It said:
“This self-contradictory and

ganda broadcast
gave no reply to General Matthew
“eat his Ridgway’s

Wednesday but

message telling them
to respect the neutral “zone of

truce meet- Kaesong or face a final break 11
oy had said he would ceasefire negotiations.

Talks to end the Korean war

confused attitude of the Ameri- have been interrupted sirice’ Sat-

can side, shows how hard it
has to try to find pretexts for
gai time so as to adjust the
contusion that has arisen out of
exposure of its unreasonable
lines regarding a military ce-
marcation line.” .

The broadcast referred to the

between

opposing Joy,

urday and there is noâ„¢-tnettteation
when they may be resumed,
U.N. ceasefire negotiators flew
back to their advance base below
Kaesong in Korea Wednesday
after conferring with” Ri@gway,
Supreme U.N. Commander, at his
headquarters here. “I have no
be re-

Vice Admira& Turner
leader of the negotiating
team said on

arrival batk in

Communists gave their propa- Korea.—U.P. -



CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

his long-suffering servility with | BARBADOs.
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m.

the date specified below.
Friday at the same place and during the
on application to me.

KENNETH CARLTON O'NEALE
v
RUTH ELIZARETH O'NEALE

for the sum and on

If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding

same hours until sold. Full particulary

Plaintiff

Defendant

PROPERTY: ALI. THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate near Colteten=
Plantation in the parish of St. Lucy and Island of Barbados abovesaid config
ing by admeasurement three acres and thirty-eight perches be the same mace

or less (made up of four separate parcels of land containing by

admeasure

ment Two roods and twenty-four perches, One acre one rood, One rood and

fourteen perches, and one acre respectively)

butting and bounding as a whoie

on lands now or late of Thomas Jordan, on lands now or late of Mrs. S, Lowe,

on lands now or late of L. Griffith,

late of the said Colleton Plantation or however else the same may

bound; Together with the Messuege

on the public road and on lands now or
butt and
or Dwelling House thereon and all and

singular other the houses and outhouses on the said land erected and butt
standing and being with the appurtenances belonging thereto .

Abd t . | UPSET PRICE: £2,512-10-0d.
wah anes DATE OF SALE: 10th August, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS, -
Registrar-in-Chancery.

26.7. di—in



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA,
NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
(M.A.N,Z,)

S.S. “ARABIA” 4 scheduled to sail
from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd
June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney
duly 4th, arriving Trinidad end July,

and Barbados early August.

SS, “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled to
sail from Hobart late June, North Queens-
land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney
early August, Melbourne mid August,
arriving at Trinidad mid September.

Cargo accepted on through Piss of
hard frozen cargo,

In addition to general cargo these
vessels have ample space for chilled and
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad





NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
8.8. COTTICA-—10th August.4061
M.S, STENTOR—30th August 195tr



M.S. HELENA—Sth Sept. 1951 ;
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND.
AMSTERDAM -~

M.S, ORANJESTAD—10th Aidgust, 1951

SAILING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO
& GEORGETOWN “=

8 §. AGAMEMNON~ 16th AueURE, 1951
fon calling Trinidad) ao



















t

ish Guiana, ward and Wind. [8.8 OOTTICA..27th August 9%
ed hanes M.S. STENTOR—13th Sept” eh
For further particulars apply— SAILING TO TRINIDAD La TARA
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., & CURACAO ,
TRINIDAD M.S, HERA—20th August 1951
B.W.1, M8. HELENA—2ist Sept. 1951
e .
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. S. P, MUSSON, SON & GO,, LTD,
BARBADOS , Agents,
B.W.L - .
°
NY Steamship (o.
NEW YORK SERVICE nay
S.S. TRYA. sails 20th July Arrives Barbados Mist July, 1951 >
A STEAMER sails 10th August Arrives Barbados 2 August, 195) aa
cecnemencicioeieiis 5 heii ~se ——seee teen
~~
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ‘ +o
8.S. GENERAL ARTIGAS sails 18th July Arrives Barbados 3ist July,” 19600" “ ="
A STBAMER sails Ist August Arrives Barbados 4th August mre
A STEAMER sails 15th August Arrives Barbados 29th Augnst, 1951 ==
CANADIAN SERVICE =
SOUTHBOUND pad
Name of Bhip Balls Montreal Sails Halifax Arrivea Bidos, |
S.S. “ALCOA PENNANT" July 20th July Mth August 4th
8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER” Aug. 3rd Aug. 6th August 16th
S.S. “ALCOA PILGREM” Aug, 24th Aug. 27th Septr. 6th
_ ee
NORTHBOUND
S.S, “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados July 30th for St. Lawrence River
Ports.
ee. See em

* These vessels have limited passence

r accommodation,

ee

ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO.,





ne
KIENZLE CLOCKS
Repeat Shipment of the best
Clocks in the World, and all
marked at very reasonable
Prices

PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE
GLASS
for Car Whuishields

at

JOUNSON'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

o CII AIA

POLICE



FOR THE CONVENIENC

AND ASK FOR

SS







“

OSS PPS ES
%,

°C.
%



)! LSS

SASL SCCT TO

%

Â¥

rN %

3 y
‘ LOWER BAY STREET >
Â¥

| .
‘PHONE 4683 x
is BD a
i% © >
4 cam >
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3 fs & $
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TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

INFORMATION BUREAU —

HAS BEEN OPENED AT POLICE HEADQUARTERS...
THIS SERVICE WILL OPERATE FROM 8 A.M. TO
* “430 P.M. IN THE FIRST INSTANCE.

ANYTHING YOU WANT TO KNOW

DIAL 08



SS ESS
PEER EO PPP PPLOPLA PALA LPS

Real Estate

YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

eee












The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers dor
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and 8st Kitts Salling
Friday 10th

The M.V. “Moneka” will -@@-
cépt Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat?
Nevis and St Kitts. Selling.
Friday 17th ner Te

The M.V. “Daerwood'’y rae-
cept Cargo and stood aoe ee.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba Pas-

sengers only for St Vincent
Sailing date to be notified

B.W.I. »HOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
Consignee, Tele, 4047.

eee

NOTICE




E OF THE PUBLIC AN





INFORMATION.





RALPH - A- BEARD :















PAGE EIGHT

TORNADOES MAY

NEW PHASE OPENS
IN W.L. YACHTING

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)
The first Intercolonial Yacht Race may soon be held. It is
hoped that three Tornadoes will go to Trinidad either in
September or October to race against three of the same type
of boats there.
This

BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, i951









a ae ee ana

RACE IN TRINIDAD |









—————








This Proud Feeling
can be Yours! !

4

UM_ FEELING VERY TIRED To-DayY
KEPT AWAKE 4UL NIGAT BY TRE
STORM , YOU KNOW - =

: (Mm GORRvY You'd
TAKE THe REST

KEEP YOU Aw

ss

ee. § AOAMBOL % THESE ESTIMATES
WaQe WRONG — IT ISN'T LiKe

OH.
BETTER

OF THE DAY OFF AND CET

Ce aLEEY
\ a 7
















































































































































Mi











WILKINSON & HAYNES €O., LTD.

i
f.

tour win not oniy be a series. If promoted, “the little
boost up to yachting in the West boat will stage a fight.”
Indies wut also popularise Tornado Three more Tornado Regattas of |
ractug in Trinidad. There are six the second series were held. This
Ternado kits in Trinidad but only now brings the number to five
four have been constructed. and the final regatta was sailed
These three ll represent the on Sunday when Vamoose won |
Land of the Humming Bird against Zephyr was second and Edril |
Barbados, The local representa- third, Vamoose is the winner of |
tives will be chosen after a new the second series. i re
series of races, which will start In the third Regatta Vamoose a ST |
later this month, is completed, was first. Edril was second, fol- ————-——--———+-—__—_+——______— titel iii cate tl platen annette ee ak
K 36, owned by Tom Wilkinson, lowed by Breakaway third and s e WE OFFER
which recently went into the Thunder fourth. 2 i ° Wi . O fi ‘ ARUBA WINS 4—1 |
\ tee Kein; the exits of aati: It was in the fourth race that English. S. A; rican / AUNgs ver ar 1S €@a (From Our Own Correspondent)
ing Tornadoes in Barbados to ten, Vamogse was beaten. beg Hoad s ‘ “ GEORGETOWN, Aug. 8.
‘empest will net be sailing as her Was at a wedding and his son ( y , M d The Aruba football team beat -
ne 7 oS te ee of mee Tony played cricket. _ George Cricket Aver ages uns L ermal Ss e Charlton Athletic Sports Club %
island and is not returning until Stoute sailed Vamoose which end- 4—1 to-day in the third match I
ani : , > “ed third, Edril won this _ race, BATTING “fi swmaid« Of their tourney. At half time the *
November about one minute ahead of Swan- (Qualification: 20 completed innings; NEW YORK, Starfish deteatoa peeunies seore was 2—1 fer Aruba. Aruba
a : she whith was second, The fine average 41.) A plan almost to double the three goals to nil in the first round a Atedtwn toons ii the ened sae
Series Three foie ei den. tein eee oor Ins. N.O. R. HS. Avge. U.S. Air Force lies behind Presi- of the Ladies Knock Out Compe- through J, Jansen one and a pen- ~ - + ~
+ j S¢ in her owner's hands was first in wre > 28 8 1,579 178° 78 95 dent Truman’s warning to Con- tition which was played at the alty by J. Brokke, the captain. & |
{pected to sail in Series the fifth race. I heard that Ivan Compton : ® gress that America’s reamament Aquatic Club yesterday after- * kh. ’
1 a view of going to Deis wos all out to defeat | (D) 25 4 4,551 172 7385 Must be speeded, ‘ noon. A small crowd of just over GETS NEW JOB - .
e Cyclone which y) oose again and Teddy assists Jakerr an 38 4 ee =. e 4 The President has still to 50 spectators saw a dull uninter- (From Our Own Correspondent)
on Jones itering. \é ager J y Bsa sbertsa 2 : . * ‘ $3 A es
Ds eae aeeted a * ed him by giving him a good jump Graveney approve thé plan. The army and esting game which took Starfish GEORGETOWN, Aug. 8. IN A BEA IFUL
ae te ae cell in ft. the start. Vamoose overtook wits) 9% 1 1838 201 57.28 nee ae eae, 5 Fey into the nae Og’ ne Seaeree Mr. L. V. Boland of the Trini- UT
bin ved we. 1) Eadril easily, Edril was however Wilson Ai Pg : ‘ ne A yoldfish and Sea Nymphs meet gad Civil Aviation Department
V a second, Zephyr third and Swansea y,,\%,,,7" 33 §& 1.419 223° 5676 get four of every seven dollars i:gmorrow and the winner of this has been appointed Deputy Air ;
Ed sad k Hutton 22 G6 (424194 54 76 jefence. Th d : : DE puty Al
Po Pees 5 as She ees fourth, Langridge spent on defence. e army and game will play Starfish for the port Superintendent, British
Saree eens Sob ee ee). Ok mer wT ee et le ea Guasave at OO es
Sores tween aap) arene ° eee ; a Sey” W OF The game yesterday was rather month. He will arrive in British " sdo
qong.asnoN, -§ pao gen owned by Cricket Results Ge ern aes ane ota oe numbers Muddled. Both teams played Guiana at the end of August. 31" wide at___.__....51.00 per yard
R. D. Francis and skippered by iG wa 5 ‘ o-day > air c ers ; ; - Se
Noel Emptage, Breakaway, owned AUGUST 8 D rece y pa had or 87 groups (a group can be about avd erate i aan & on areata 34" id $1 17 d
Erie Robinson, K 36, owned by The scores in English County ,,isele 39 6 1.619 186" 49 66 18 heavy bombers and up to 78 ae, Beteich aes sportingly left wide at_.........$1. per yar
Tom Wiikinson and Comet, skip- “ke ames to- were u3 yp c b 0 fighters). The force is schedule : “ Stale oe
are Y ah ae Poet ae with te eric at am to-day Tre 43 Livingston 23. 2 977 201" = 46 52 to grow to 95 groups and 1,061,000 down one of their players to make WHAT'S ON TO-DAY
cd by John Allan, will be follows Whittaker 28 3 1,147 185 5 88 ’ the teams even. This however
at adisadvantage, this being her Warwicks y. South Africans at tows $9 3 le 16 4 160 no! wanaalletendlatettinns ds “P positional playing very dif- Victorian Exhibition 1837-1901
ist series of Tornado racing. 1 Birmingham— rape sf 4 ; a groups. ; re Tiautaee ap : ra
was however tetorraed that Tom Waretaeual 230. South Afri- Sane wee ee went They want an inter-Continen- aut, Mh hoy Benes Se anes 6 Se Sere
Wilkinson is at the seaside and he cans:—67 for 8 wickets. brook 23 2 911 209° 43 3 tal bomber force and a powerful ynehes t ey hath th chy at iad dk atic je WS in
h his boat with him. He is Derbyshire v. Worcestershire at Hardstaff 28 ! 1,157 247 42.85 tactical force to support General Lind Fe Ns) eee eer sane Third Day's Racing of the ave e er 0
utting in some good practice as Chesterfield— vor <8 ae am 42 34 Eisenhower's army in Europe. septs . be ee rly al Barbados Turf Club “« 7 .
he intends to tr is best « g Derbyshire: —8 wickets. . ts eS , Will they get it? Ine goal was 5 arly im\ Summer Meeting — 1.5
ne Wace ms gia estas ae Werraudaine tae i “too 31 4 4,132 144 4192 Military editor Hanson Bald- the first half. June Hill opened p.m. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Eee tials in Carlisle Bay and, Essex v. Sutrey at Southend win says the extent of air foree the scoring for Starfish. Mer- Movie ‘tiiema: a4 -Olkbary
ee out : be selling. BURy awe feeb auickar: Simpson 29 2 1127 701 = ff expansion will depend on the maids tried to equalise as the Plantation yard, St. Philip
sO. Ete arse eenre’ = ee See Glamorgan v. Lancashire at Fools Fy Wot Bee . size of the other Services and second half got underway. They —-8.00 p.m.
quite steadily. he Trinidad Cardiff— . how much the national economy were, unsuccessful and Frieda CINEMAS:
My’ first es o ae “seen. Lancashire: —116 for 2 wickets. ae ih a 22.90) C2n_ stand. | , Carmichael, captain of Starfish, AQUATIC: “Letter to ‘Three
t is would ee sn se, a * ; Hampshire y. Gloucestershire at (Qualification a wickets, gvarage ae If the increase is not great put ther team two in the lead with wives 8.39 p.m 3
vba a “tie gms ton ouee Portsmouth— Statham 8895 137 1151 84 1370 enough, Republican air-power a well placed long shot. SEO Se Se es
Races See WER POY WRGHEh ORC. ors ire: ri $ ey 01.5 229 1,851 119 15.55 advocates threaten to give the wo minutes before the end of “Carn
‘ i . Hampshire: —277 for 5 wickets. Appleyard 8 5 ac 5 & 81S pm
On that cccasion her skipper, ; i g y= Bedser air fore iority in their cam- ‘ A Raison put the
1 ; Kent v. Middlesex at Canter- air force priority in r 7 the game nn Si Pp t . SS by f
veteran Teddy Hoad, had attended bury— Vv Oe 109 3 228 1.258 ot 16 oa paign for next year’s presidential jgsue beyond doubt for Starfish ROY AG ee, Alley &
a i sans ~~ Say enn hi Kent:—59 for 2 wickets. Mid- J. J. Warr 42 119 1.011 59 1713 election. when she scored the third and praza te 81S Pom
at the helm. Teddy, providir Bayes ; noice Tattersall 5 4 + > ma i » LA (Bridgetown); ‘The Sin-
iy available, will tnost likely be ee eh Eee Howorth 405 5 292 151 ta 17 gn The Miracle Man a sce hated ner of Magdala” 445 &
} int iz . ' e ollies 1 3s c “ ¥ ve j mn ’ ; § pom
there to give ed ae Leicestershire v. Yorkshire at iatenn 673 1 200 1.495 83 18 01 rns a a et nit maids was in good form and time
lesson in sailing. His crew will be 7 sicester— Grove 699 2 196 1,469 81 1813 \vorked by eneral Zagene * and again drew applause from the $$
son Tony. 7 = Leicestershire:—75. Yorkshire:-— ane A i aoe alt 4 3 Powerful Senators cn Sie crowd for her excellent saves. \
Cyclone is my second pick. She 193 and 88 for no wickets. Hilton ‘358.4 350 1,615 85 19 00 talks With him in Paris convinc@® ye referee was Mr. Paul Fos- i The Committee and Members of
may either be skippered by Denis “Nottinghamshire v. Sussex at Shackleton 911 268 2,002 104 1925 that continued economic aid is 4.) Tin EENEDOR aon CLUS
Atkinson or Peter Ince. As there Nottingham— T. E. Bailey 5561 176 1,144 58 19 72 essential to help Western Europe “".) , toams were: request the pleasure of your
is no other type of yacht racing Nottinghamshire: — 33 for no Lock 861 5 349 1,528 76 20 i withstand Communism. a Se ee deine Capt Soria? bo" talk
going on at present I feel Peter wickets. ; youre 504.5 208 1,268 62 2045 "Before the Senators apagen oe Cc Knight ‘Ann Sutherland, June DANCE
will be at the helm. Although Sussex: —317. (J, A) 1,171.1 514 2,068 100 2068 Atlantic they were ready to vote Will; Jean MacKinnon, and Jean-
i . 3 ’. series Vé se sarset v. “the 2 »g- Ridgway 5295 123 1,327 64 20 73 i ry a to America’s allies. il, vean ’ a
in the R.B.Y.C . ser ies Jen : Somerset v. Northants at Wes wearer lie he a eR oo thas , © ot want to saddie étte Ingram. aitiees
won the os a halt , ais Muneer 535.3 176 1, 5 - Starfish: ‘oan Ghen rieda ali c as
anishe i = yee hg owad Toe odbaali 812. Northants: R oe eee taxpayers with much more on J ; = “ ee { Hall of the Princess Alice Playfiel@
ener Rito ; Sea ; edna ‘4 é F Carmichael, Capt., Dorothy War-
‘ yee § o e, , 5
Bene at Fie toe mara rT or tO raatbowes’ kcid her the idea ren, Ann Raison, Phylis Chandler TO-NIGHT
Zephy ; South Africans of economic help, too, on the and June Hill. : 9th AUGUST 1951
Zephyr Aruba Soccer XI Deerists ground that it will help Europe’s Due to the races there will be Musie by Mr. C. B. Browne's Ork
My third choice is either , mrs Ins, NO. KR 68, Avge. Morale. The rule is going te, = no reer ee. ee ;
ephyr or Edri e first series . BE. A. B more help for those o help row’s fixture is Goldfish vs. Ses ADMISSION 2/-
Zephyr or Baril. In tiie Gret eacin Touring B.G. Rowan’ 27 3 1.272 202" 3. themselves more. And the Sena- Nymphs. Referee Mr, K. Ince. Refreshments on Sale
eated E ‘he present series Fo ao a + ge tors believe that under this rule
oer a ™ ite airtl’s aren, Gut Own Comesigndnty , Cheetham 20 3 a4 138°) 46 Britain will fare splendidly, Ss h P9995 FOOT PP TOD,
fe eee v7 Pract Pee +E 1 BG, Aug. 7, * , 23 1 919 «(1990 4.7 ummerhayes
helmsman, has vastly improved. The visitin LAA euapt Alag N Waite _ y , x
: » : i 2 vis g Aruba soccer team R A Remember a Pirate a ‘ " .
He . or poppe Jack ee opened their tourney on Sunday a Mglaean 7 2 S546 88 3640 gaye SP, PAUL’S. Not St. Tennis Tournament % THE RENDEZVOUS OF
regularly and holds second poSl~ afternoon with a first test versus acsastl Saeiiae |. F i m
i T ° ats which | : : ourse 2 28 «©. 35 37:~ Paul’s of London, but St. Paul’s e AS
tion, There are other boats which British Guiana which resulted in o Nautse | 18 2 «(866 of Mistan Taland aeeplion: ae YESTERDAY’S RESULTS $ FASHIONABLE SOCIETY
might spring surprises. For JD- a goalless draw. The second “‘Ryneveld 22 2 689 150 3445 Pondon’s Cathedral scaled to one- i . "|
stance there are Zephyr and match on Tuesday gave the Aru- D. J e ; sixteenth of its size, It was built |G. H. Chenery beat Dr. A. S.jg vy
Breakaway and well, no one hans their first win when they ‘ McGlew 1 © 589 110 3100 e honour a pirate, Robert Rich- Cato 7—5, 6—3. Chenery has now x
knows what Tom Wilkinson has beat the Infantry Sports Club one- “‘pijertan 28 2 762 167 29 90 ard Randall. He bequeathed qualified to meet the winner of >
in mind. nil. Hans Nahar scored the goal. 4. M. RB i 3 money to found a home for “aged, the set between D. W. Wiles and
The Tornado Association is ex- The visitors are meeting Charl- Rowan 16 1 305 98 = 21 78 decrepit sailors.” The old sailors J. S. B. Dear to be played to-|% RESTAURANT
tremely grateful to two steamship ton Athletic Club on Wednesday. ae it cas e 72 2093) no longer use it. To save it from morrow. $$
companies which oar wo The second test is on Friday. H. Tayfleld 11. 3 159 68 19 87/ destruction, Staten Island, the r 4 MARHILL STREET
offered to take their boats to PN F fifth borough of New York, will ~--- antec cnin —
inids 4 t charge. Unfor- cde Mansell 12 2 188 Sl 18 80 ort es OPEN 10 A.M, — MIDNITE
é oe Ke vantes ‘on Which the CONDITION OF WOULD wx Sn ee Se ORES UNE top -irge admission. ‘ Delicious Chinese Dishes
hoats of this company will be sail- BE SUICIDE IMPROVES w"" ™ ° ™ “ ™®l | Drumming the Team Now the musicians’ union has] % repared by
boats oe eterna enias y They. a¥e . " eo 6 3 28 v7 939 FANS of Brooklyn Dodgers siepped in with a demand tha x prepared b)
ne ae Bt 2 ethan atin Re HAVANA, Aug. 8.) g wa baseball club make sounds with the fans’ “band” be replaced by ,@& Expert Chinese Chefs
nuebaaee : ‘third company and I _ The Condition of Senator Eduaro — chubb 8 6 63S 7M Horns und drums when the game union musicians to. be paid 100/% pi.) 4730 for Reservations
{PPro te they will meet with the Chibaus, who attempted suicide by ee s(t ue i 5s galis going their way. Their only dollars (£35) a week. x ; i,
ae ae auceess. There may even be Shooting himseli atter a regular iiarhben attics "(RATS } i s ee ate You should read
ime s SS. ay Seon As * rai roadct “ a ine
pg pea iiel the passages Sunday night radio broadcast, A ryv To % Diners are reminded to don
go ge eae has shown much rapid improve- ew Lae a ae BLY BRIDGE os a) M. HARRISON-GRAY x their coats after 7 p.m. at & all about
i ae ment. The attending doctors are y ¢ : x The “Doll” x
i i ‘ imisti f . +
Although the Tornado Associa- now highly optimistic over the Melle 179 34 559 24 23 29 SLAM TT ERE AR | g %
tion must be congratuldted for chances of his recovery. c. N. ee iz 2 | | kK eee canecnecrcomtoeeerr
their bold step forward to place However, it was said that by aq naerhe 494 96 1, 5 ' %
yachting in the West tastes = the jnidnight tonight—72 hours after “'ohupp 523.2 144 1,313 48 273 5 WAYS ABOI \' lt {Tt x } I
map, sh praise is also due to ration——C Ss wi ave F y .
iter Belo Assocititidn from ue ahiis aon alia nen Pec 489.1 176 890 33 26 96 ©. . * PO PP Y % |
whom the suggestion came. The he able to tell the outcome more “,MB 3602 78 903 28 3225 ryhe three’ misin: methods gt i aqeording to s fixed fear tits *
yachtsmen are expected to be in degnitely—U.P. H. Tayfield 3144 85 771 22 35.04 slam bidding are listed responses. One version of this | ‘ +
Trinidad at the same time as the “ Cc B. Van = below Merit of imparting as well as x D AN C E “4
Water Polo teams. SESSION DEFERRED Ryneveld 191 = 405361438 BB Different ands fequite demanding. Desa iratiiia: aie XB I 4 and apply a“
The Association is having 4 hh 4 PN F at 9 88 different treatment, an the allows the Various controls (in- a
dance in September which wil! LONDON, Aug. 8 Marea ae fant aaah tae ‘ce woll-equivped player will nave & Ciuding voids and singletons) to a |
assist them with funds for the _ The Yugosiav News Agency ,,\¥o howed GM et A. D goebiine nit Wo aclect ‘the one 08 specified. % Under the patronage of ¥) at once
yur ¢ to subsidize Tornadoes. Tajug reported that a public pros- Nourse, 2—0—-9—-0; E. A. B. Rowan, ‘ig best suited to the hand Other slam-hunting devices % i : ;
tour and that is best su #ich as the highly complicated % His Lordship Sir Allan
There are six unsold kits at ecutor demanded “severe sen- 1 5-0-7—0 in question and dangerous “asking bids.” @ fs) 40F p
Messrs. Jason Jones, the agents. tences” on Wednesday for 12 1 Direct method. By a simple ore most definitely not recom- b INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormone
: Russian citizens on trial in Bel- Dee - Sa sstitaue ta) chat mended. % Collymore and Lady weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgrass
Sold grade for espionage on behalf of Yesterday’s the combined hands are likely to ce inten conse a pes % Collymore on lawns, golf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and
pie _ Seviet Intelligence. Prosecutor develop twelve or thirteen 3 Peers % y drives. All weeds are most easily killed when growing
While 1 wie eee in feW Milorad Gavriolovic pointed out Weather Report tricks. (b) that not more then angi VAS3 @KE42 s vigorously.
things happened which I will now § * is r e one trick need be lost ‘or ; e s y Fernoxon . : P ee ap
take this opportunity to mention. Deon tat tm cael Ehintod Mane FROM CODRINGTON tor Thre Gee hae ak J : aR eet sega % at not onpealien thar torte nplib Rpiaaamamne Se
Nine al ‘ricanes, a Barba- . Ne res : ; t = ree Cl = Ss .
Avo a hp io cent & Praag sia had begun to organize espion- feat eas ae ¥aendicnth . 40 Hearts. responder can either bid _ The three key tactors in slam % | METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 I acre active ingred-
in Tr inid i rel ad to the island age activity directed against Taake, ‘ 21 in at a ay ae Rion Onidee e4 Seen aa boat e x CRANE HOTEL Seipllsts 10 endo ae ee ba ae ee aise
° é tur § . dabtntstea” Yhhe : 4 : 2 . ro straight to $ ccurs as S 9 . ; ; > : . aoe
Its old owner Frankie Mayers is *'soSlavia's independence from Righest Temperature: 88.5 °F. fo straight to Six ; dealer. opens with One No- x solution is made up by adding 1.25 1) Fernoxone to 10
still jn Trinidad, but he sold it the beginning of relations be- | yovest Temperature: 73.5 °F. PR, Mabe ee oe having Trump. By simple valuation, | %& gallons water, or 2% ozs, Fernoxone to 10 pints water,
2 Gale tween the two Governments. The lodity: * 6 with a eB adding his own 17 points to . Use 40 gallons per acre, or 34 pint 100 sa. fi reas
to Ian Gale. : as alli dakeraants. Ce Wind Velocity: jes per wereec on the trump sit. aQÂ¥ South's minimum of 16 Nort! . on : : 4 pint per sq. ft., diluting
Before Hurricane left the island cispatch said the defendants who hour bid in a new suit is @ cue biG knows that th a nian orth x the stock solution with a further quantity of water to
she sailed in the “D” Class. Ian had been under arrest two years Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.957 inviting a slam. It normally "ony one wont andrea the sa $ cover the area. .
tells me he is hoping to sail her or Sacer went on trial on (3 pam.) 29.890 OF ead ee Control (AC€ required for @ slam in. No- % Saturday, Sept. 29th PRECAUTIONS.....Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to
in this class in the R.B.Y.C, 1952 Augus' Airey ne Second-round controls (Kings Char Worth ce nae |S damage by Fernoxone and great care is necessary in
| Th 1 D iB Ti Bhd singieions) Gam be shown OG © Sith. inviting a alam. by tome 3 9 p.th. } applying it ie s¥cta drift on to such crops which may be
1ey o It Ever me digidalibiabi By ji nue bidding (in bulk) Gy $28 to Pour No-Trumps. The | § growing nearby,
; oop imm Hatlo Clie picding (in bulk) By Same motive will induce Soutt *
ee plying one of the various Four Same a es uth to ‘
eats == paeceieanined med AP i) Manatee at Trump conventions A player Ree aor ane has no more than 3 Admission $1.00 PLANTATIONS LTD. i
= oO find out how many Aces and : LD COPYRigNT < “a
Wren THERE'S A REAL STORY INTHE | | Bur GET A LOAD OF HA BY gn or tia te Sk 82d WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED =—— —- —-————-
E ERE’ t \L-FELLOW nele Av. mis oartnet tencon Emsresy Serutoe. —lE =
A G CG } = Pa
| aes ho mihi STRICTLY HE | BIGDOME WHEN HE WANTS SOME wes SE IPR RISING FF
SILE! STNES WITH THE REPORTERS «| | CORNY PUBLICITY FED TO THE PUBLIC*
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7 Sanaeeuparakc RACER Yd TN ; We have received new stocks of:«
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But { - Le JGENTLE- | iA ‘NE! The ! “i”, i : : 3
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TIU'KSIIW M (.1ST . IKI BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I THRl>: \tnm:t ^ ag"a. This is the op.m >n of Walter "Vhite. secretary of the National Association for the Advancement of Coloured People, who made an investigation in the town. , i^T\^~" %  ~* Here i* hi' report I ___.,„.' ,, wr Foc y**** *• Capon* gam: UHlt'lRS >\ III KlIOH ST its headquarters tot DBS bu*ine*s nf murder and rob\\ hut To BqMet 53 -WJSr1 !" .\S ltrill^li I>S ..(.tin campaign to -• %  a T i i' . *(*. thro* <*" the corrupt p. Must oe 7o/a — War Office They *er* about i<> n Bui on the night before the rOKEIGN Jilt Is intending handbill pushed into 117 British soldiers are la I h hottse asked citizens to Vote be lectured on the reabtie* ol (oi the reform candidate* so that Hriiain by their llance NtfTOei could rnovo into Cfcero "itni; officer, on ord OcSgO (population 10,000, H War Office is a i '. •.' nw brick boBM HtoflVg will have t w take worth Iron irs.oou in vith the husband-to-ueach Owner* feared house values M xAimy permission would go down d the Negroes (or the mamas* Is given, moved in. %  %  0 WW It HI the bride about Say, White: "It eomplcMy the housing *hortagc, food rationulMwad uie decent element: the oi'w meanlnaj o austent. tr .T.in..I element ^on the eh*turn. HAVE .and the differences be, ( |1 irri| no| R twecn life in an industrial town „., %  „,, th., rlniini." ,n lb. North „, E„ 8laml and Uf. !" t*BST *th t'!"„. %  n-drniclu-ct pa trr>l the town OpeH The Doors U.S}. Paper Says •u-ml>ri (, %  dl—ihui I for talk. it • %  I :.inean The new War Office ruling n the suggestion of th. Ann. Welfa-c Department wh deal with broken and imhaginj Annv IT aiTlagOB, "Some brides did not kmw •Hi : .undiUoiUi were like in Brit. NEW YORK, Aug 1 am. They were verv disillusioned ""' T i m ** accepted Ihe invilawhcn lhc> arnvcd." nM :i WM '"' n "> ,n Weekly News English "Ki--m.ii, Now it's ju .••iiguag,ncwapepei pru to the man's commanding officer Moscow for exchange of views. %  .ire the j'irl knows what Ttie News promised to publish life here U like. %  ByfekUg the Time* might submit. These discussions will in\ ei. lescrvmg Tor itself the privilege NFW YORK friendly and informal And if the *'< anawenng. Just btfon seven of America girl Mill wants to marry the solThe Times replied editor ;all> i'. leading Communists went to jail dier. then the Armv knows that fntended lo enter no polemics In New York mi Jul> I they wired been told just what U with the News ami said: "We do to William Schneiderman out I .S. CONGRESS HAItBOtit L((G #• I'rom PJte pla In Carlisle Bay K —i. '1 I %  With *55 %  V-rlt-BA On ol NM aimatd wntetl wouKi r.ii-i. v.. i> m.^.i |o i. ptui hvdo-C' Hii_^"* M ,. '.' lion. M.iNHt.tHWof the W7S.0OO.UUO *££>. , earmarked p for Asia would The island w 'neuti Truman's order 14 montl l Sutes Seventh Fleet to prevant any Red utf uk on Forinoaa. and ii katp Chlacifl from launching ajtt rOHMn ;tni —r.p. X aa L M V WUr. II. U V '- S*ho#irr Ooitm AugclMHm. v it. i M ham An1 %  I AmhM MITS Inn* Capl 0 -n. n u m Au.lll... *BrM> M*..(. DCu*t> ft I".. 1 t aaaM r uhen Inflwul ,,.. %  Jar MfJdfnrect'i' ''oMif'to-ufcifi o/ Ike HV' %  >: . ihr PBUBBMBBJI "1 u rrtii:r M sWlsb OBI agJ.j Jr .. J>M... fo. %  1 B.G. Will Proleal OWN lit. n People %  ii..i;u 1 Aug 3 IN WITH THE REDS — I..FS Salary increases not believe the peopfes of Russia i>^ Angel Bd tM peoplea of America imCon and take <--w a IT I|| '11 Bft •! I D 1_ ^X* n *f l rt r-,U I .K. IloiM'S I lllhl %  Cotoiuej a Btroni _£* irsl Mli I< .IT lowtr s (1 new head His iiorsiaiH each Other. Wv suggest that you open •ii' 'i in ii% % %  oun are open to you. Come and travel m our land t ?g-' a J k to yr.Pggfc .* ." "HJ; aettvltloi WON cut short cThe majority party brought forout ontiro larkl and Into others, gdes and San Frantis.o were also irj DCCOBBSO f": otenihoa fTave sulVcient eonlkdenoe in yours gm 'if tin' HMIM III the HoutO OUl t by Ihe Executive Council by then prefer your own if that in overthrow of the Government awaited KINGSTON, JO a. Aug. 8. a straight party vote of 10 to 10 your wish.—IM*. Many letters" have been sent lo the press denounong Ihe proposal In view of the great economic disRMBCMOIOSI fnnleoL tre in the bland with scores of lUISMail laOllII Ol thousands unemployed. *-, - ., ..-,, ... r as foiCause Bab\ Airhfl I 0 '',-! Speaker £1,300: leadei the majority parly C2.rmnBERLIN. Aug 3 Ministers C 1.500; leader ihe OpCommercial planes lifted Ml tons DOetUon Cl.OOO. members of the of Berlin expi.n products to West allowed out tluv will I Home C8^o. Ministers travelling Germany in the lust 2t h< The Government is so anxious p, w ^ Rey to ascertain whether that the new prisoners shall not slip through its fingers, as eight "tin i .'I'M%  Rdf ,; -i'' "'" that it tixed ball of 100.000 dolfor Sehneiderman and 79,000 fur the men in Los Angeles. In San Francisco the judge postponed his decision on the amount. Before any of Ihe Red Station la World LONDON, August 8 Britain bor* %  molding IhO world*! first expeiimenl.il .II ii'.d powei station this yoai v Mtnlsto ai I nesday. Rut it mil t>e is venis FLL-SmNG MEADOWS Aw I „ LSS^ft* THE Rradually dsitorioratlnfl Middle Eaatiara situation is off&ih aro ilarlykaj design, lot expected to produce a major diplomatic clash here on n power station ol Harwell DM 'l'hursda% when Uiiiam, Fiance .mi ih United States will fieawlo^iartori ol Btlttka ,abU..-,dV a f.r,solu> r r, il .r,u l ,,,,,K,v,,M..h ll f ,,r,hw,,, J-g* Jjj I | the restrictions on shipping in the hue/. Canal. butWina ond %  % %  I Egypt has already made ft There have Ix-en persisieni and ^ abundantly ctear that she will oohei il demaiv foi neutralitv bu lUnuo the hlnekiide. be•xpressed in latge sections ol the she feels lhat security was Arabic press ami by aemonitr.diplomats here tmm in Dumoseus and easowhere apooch by ambassador recently £400; subslslenee all* per night for five nights per week for .12 weeks. Members travelling in the rural constituencies £200 per annum, urban £ 100 per annum. At present ministers diaw £1.300 annually, memiu:. I t 0 —CPI liV. illnirGuards expanding ertort to defeat Itusaian controls, which have curbed c.verland shipments. They more than doubled the tonnage of two days ago, and the three participating airline* said thai they were awaiting the arrival of more freight planes to m' still further. Allied ti **p>:; ornclali rioro, re now speculating how big the baby urllfi might grow. Ciiomcml quarters talked of a goal of 200 THE FAIRBANKS ARMY HAPPILY. Douglas Fairbanks Against Smallpox ~ ^SatrtSfc^ 'gffilSSf^ !" Z Z |i>wn.—(CP) HEEDUUUG. WLS.. Aug. 4 Health officials banned all public gatherings and ordered Reedburg's 4.100 residents to be vaccinated against smallpox within 40 hours. The order, which could Stifle .i %  -.;. and public life, came alter the discovery that i Id farm woman was suffinng fri oodbun last Saturday and Monday It is not known how i "ted then 8 Nations Prepare for Whale Hunt One Ship Can Make £1.000.000 there is the won* exthe Cairo Government plans 10 pressed m %  land in defiance of the Securny Aiub >nd Asian atatei moj provi OoUfKtn order Despite earlier ro .tlurntial enoug. uncertainties it is now a loregone to 'mediate between east am (-inclusion thai the tripante reaowest." lutlon will obtain seven votob Atrthortisos said Uwso dovolop needed lor Its approval by (tie monta have beaa s< -tior;i. I! t,.il..\ugani-t the We*t that OBJ 0fsM ii'iiu nil siippn.t oi Britain or the Ik to i m Kgypt would rocoivo where the bail comes from. Obaervers. wno are familtar rough re ip o n sa du* mainly to in. It was refuel to give such inwith the Middle Eastern poliujp. i. ml succMORil inienstnCaUe formation thai le Martin, > idlnsj on UBS CCOI ^ will lea* md OnOtttOI live I '( % % %  %  ... I %  Ml' : 11(1 HO aotd thai 1'iw.a reporU that -eientists h,t ptOSfld the design and were ready to build the talion were "nremalure The woih of designing it rtVOJ b.* coneluslr.1 II nil, wo hopa t.i m.ike Iraportooj adwaagaaf not only in supplying fuel (Ol BOW01 1 lilt ill sllil' |>i ... i lhat the pro j oet iir-t outlined in %  Oov•i HIam White Paper, I %  in will mst oboul t2.tt(iniioo Thfl While Pap,-, s. Id tint the atomic station wnul.t IO'I thrsO I i %  ^ %  %  %  ion and would bo oaa>a hie "i g.ii.i.'l pOWOI f"i a ired town Mot pvoj ."i it .i ttw pan i said, co*l WOUM eoal the alall'iii s44.N(lU.uol> while the atomic pile %  ii I iMniiiiiii The net • vine wool,! IK133,600,000 — (t'.P ll. %  >.1t1s to are inIhe H.ms (i, pule. %  11>. vh ara t %  H Hooojal to vn tiini/i atudi nta lo fao of a shoi %  .. %  %  . MI i u. i pocial Oov%  little to The Part* hi.) received detalli .,f ihe -if HI from thi Ca Labour Coaujrrea OipanlaalBOii in lot i %  t.iTn'.ii'ie Bupporl in the matter. hu-h the r.i led atfaetara II n l.,IU.'CP' British Army which marches through nil Hollywood hum* Tluv are 1000 to) soldiers from every regimmt in the Empm RATES OF EXCHANGE i-h^.,*. aa 1 United state-, in pubh jnei. ihe n l reoonl b* dowo) on iu stund would entail ,„„ nt .)„. Cocoanul Grove, Hoithe fall Of the Wadiust admim.,, trntion. He hoi B %  len-yOar contract for Observers Mid that one result, ,,..... of what tin. i in i %  "-' II rrd Hughe* inevitable Egyptian rejection ONE of D'troit's smartest backthe Council's draft le-ooi.. TUB WQrtda whaling ships — room boys was called to Washinguould be the weakenuig of tU. ( ,, Mlll u are hi MevtalOOl Show M can come back with a catch ton tonight His job ito breuh Middle Enstern armistice agre. r ,„ iy Uortfen Mu-ieal OOrneaty -oith £1.000000 — are gelling a gigantic bottleneck and gel the ments system, and a consequeni ij ( „, r „,,,) n,f .,< t lho| for pub%  i. t C.u idea were pressed r ,^,| v for „' orlntOI IISIDH m capacity t.. prnduci 50.000 plains throat of violence would Bare UP |, rI ,. i. %  into service to aprood word to all .[,,,.,, competition in Ihe Antaica vear by 1853. and guided misanew in this imubled aie.i lrl( K,,, VS ,„ Hew York, he reRaedburi residents and all^ per|Lj hunting grounds is expected silcs and atom-bombs at assemblyEgypt now succeeds Iran t*V %  ,,, 7 }l „, wookl) forces. He believes he has"The ment ha; wlnppod public eggg moat nearly perfect replica of to a i>oint, wtieie %  I-oudon's coronation para Am.,,, a200 machine tis.l linns grow roUT times larger in eapacity While thev w lit for planes, th.An Force ha. placed n M.000.000.Anglo-Egypt,.in dollar o.der With Canada for *P1 b >two *' training aircraft. nientrASTAIRE SAYS NO 'hips."tio-'southern w*aaBksi An and all olhei rneetlngi prMdpone:l lUrvrster and KooUiern Venturer. ' until the md of 'he emergency. —r.p. Japan and the Argentine BTO also uniiig iii for big-scale whaling this winter. Japaa has n 23.000-ton fartorv ship and the 30.000-ton Juan peron is nearly ready lor the Argentine nt a Belfast rttlpvard. Italy, Gcrmnnv. Holland, the „ from pire I UA and No. way are also I • to send ships, light to S mcnioiandum subWhale oil fetches almut £100 B lied at the opening session of toe pot III the Mm[n |||( pjftjgonl Kiiu'uii g to autOOXIta; |lU>v .,^,l has beconva the Orst in London, inforani'd ,„ n)< r „:,„ f-,^ipiioy to start makswurces aaid Monday's statement i. BDptlari F igr | ,, %  ibjoets are [hi Salnh El l)'i B* gldMd UM dOjM to further ttatton for revision of thi i h.el 1 tsgajted of v tiling there %  %  %  .... %  i" i imii' %  *• i'•" oaaw 'star I P Iran Asks RVrall Of U.K. Consul mi negotiations Monday. Stokes Indicated 'hat the neTt move was up to Iranians. He said. "I am waiting to hear what they have to say. But I have no concrete proposals."" lie raid the Britain t L.E.S NO. .i Iml A -':.i Of liis l.fe and dancing, and he intends to keep on raying No Hollywood has made money out of pictures of singing stars remember the Al Jolson rllin. the Had:-, of the lot" They ~" NYE GOES TO N.DELHI LONDON. Aug. QaoerDl Sir Archibald Nye. Al-adanwouid stick it OUl during linlish High CommisBioner In ^ris^ H£^5 LMffi 3^S^ ^ SS aasrt-'wa g have been in l->noon on consuldollar* a year Why are company to make one about Astaire. lie i so much igainst it that he has nil will A new Mr*graph forbids any such relluloiri biography after his dealh. BOSSES ARE WANTED BIC MEN for hig Jobs ,ue In short supply One city alone That Egvpt, the most pernerful member of the Ai.n League is aware that stilfetuBritish Middle East policy ha been backed now by the Unlleo States. •" 2. That the Egyptian n led ment roalisea it Is losing grout io Moh; MOSLEMS IN MOSCOW i.V Aug rruge Ogoiiiroal of "cfltclent ma f were to stay. %  A0MS MM Britons there, the UOOM of routine nature. Th' In ga going Communist ol Iran: nothing 1 about the Say nt-rrtmten "Too many too specialised Thev ning for leadership. [g, i SAVE $ $ $ with the I Illt.ISfl.X Wheel Tractor WORLDS MOST COPIED TRACTOR MOS( The first It of M. %  accordance with tradition u, mtcVnai politics and is seakinr the Pakistan Embassy, with tl lo wipe out not only Anti-Hi %  f Ambassador IJureiri but Anti-Western public opinion ?o-year-old do ugh I ga OtdeT to d-vcrt attention from K Ka/i H. eeoe. 1st Importance Sources said either of these it<-elopments -pells big trouble 111 Inch Foreign S. mi S Iftvnanian. . %  > Umt. %  ** BAori. ror TViiildml. Agrto. Mmn DaCWMa | .'.. i i.l c In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station UMl %  mi .hip. t*i %  .,/. ...,, H Of U lft, ,i Ir. )*iiu. i. I i ii XikiK. I'. %  it. Ambn i'in*ia<-. tftm-i al U*MIIUIM> .1.1 SMkxM.. Ak*, IVHIW) *.I i k%M i .' %  % %  U-|IP hi (1 -".i K. J.. i '. ll. ,i %  UBBM Again available;— 'YOUR FAVOURITE HAIR DRESSING" I'.i Vi K \M> Mill 11 -%  •I UKO" III \( K AMI WHITE ••M O . II tl" t obt.lli.DU% %  BOOKER'S (B'dos) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STUF.FT Ai HASTINGS I Mplu 1'harmao) Apd at all I-HMI DHIK st.eeAgfa %  ,, i" e here from Karachi and will I*' leturiung with !* %  'br.de in-u'l* H*ha Ambassador's family, devout Moslem*, inviteri Mullah, Moscow's Grand Mosque to offtci. M A recant ton at the Dtplo| lowed.—U.P. 8VE8 CITY t'lilf POO* nKATMKNT /\ JAIL WORCESTER ataat Aug. 7 Gordon W Brown n.n nued the combiCity of P oS O OgS Sf for $2V<00 ( %  • %  use of poor treatment he said he eeived w.rten in jail.—(I'.Pi With the Ferguson System yoor fields can be satisfactorily ploughed and the unit is available BJ a tr-niport Vehicle. The price of this versatile Tractor M one-third thai of a Track Tractor, and you will be amazed at it* performance. Forth": information on appllea1 OI'HTESY tiiAII.\f.E (ROBT. THOM. LTD.) DUI 6i6 SHINI0 % The quality Metal Polith / RINSO for q/l your wash I



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PACE FOUR B\W!\I)ON \n\0(ATI TillIRSD XV U Gl : . IKI BARHAOOS^i ADVOCATE Thursday, \II K IIM 9. I9.il A LAUDABLE SCHEME IT V. the reaoluti $1,000 m preparing land at 11 la) )., BMU bald* %  ohwm %  • '•' |antI should be divided into four-acre lots arhila it few oppOfMnti "f til" RbMIM I ir lot Both schemes %  % %  I bj the B* Committee. The reason for the |x>stponemcnt was tha opporiUop % %  led by iwford, who felt that it would have been better to divide the land bate one acre lots so that this land would able to ;i ureater number ol people Mr Garner's dictum that the greatest number should be served was based on pure fallacy. The merit if thai service la that it should be beneficial Bo thOM arhoi thai |o aak a person to live on one acre of land as an economical agricultural unit shows %  ret realitj Mr. Adams in proposing the ipointed out what should have convinced the opponents Of the sehenuthat they were on the wrong track. In the fb the division of this land into four-acre Iota i the Government the opportunity to launch an agricultural co-oj scheme I I %  % %  uteri' to the talk by the Government of the need and benefit of Uve movement Hundred* of dollan have already been epent in training an officer in England in order that he should encourage people to launch co-operative venture Mow thai the opportunity hai come, the Government has attempted to set an example which it expects people to follow and which must In the long run be beneficial to |( Wand The opponenti turned the proverbial blind cyt to the merit of thii icheme and claim thai several people should Ixgiven an opportunity to occupy lund even when such OCCUpatlOfl would not benefit them. And Mr. Adams might well have added that it is this fragmentation of land which has prevented Barbados from deriving the maximum production from its agricultural lands. The report of the Royal Commission shows clearly what some ol ihese ths advanta I %  the economic | of the island. In his argument for launching what would be the Aral co operative icheme oi its kind. Mi. Adams quoted from the opinion of Mr (in van of Jamaica WHO I I an authority on such mar who bai broughl much benefil to Jamaica by his tdvlce and work among land holders in thai island. Barba.i far towardi folthe example oi Jam %  k it was announced that I %  Agricultural Officer was being sent to Jamaica to take .1 eoune In co-operative What would be the use of having an officer trained MI co-operatives, peasants who will not launch their own scheme, and no Government who will give them I lead? The Government must take blame for many of the things which go %  in this case the opponents attempted to defeat nrhat is indeed a laudable icheme If the 2!' acres of land at Seaw 1! is divided Into one acre lots there will 1 %  n OB necessary fragmentation of land which would bring little material bend occupying it, and the fust real i,il sehcine 1 >l culturisls would have been defeated Perhaps it was discreet to postpone the matter rather than be accused of N flUdng to consider the case put up by a few people, but with the information at Itl diSfJ -al the Government should not hesitate to launch venturi It Ch schemes that there will be any hope <>f atavin continuous drift from the land. Politics and Personalities Blo\\ lo >l.lk' A I Oil 111.4' list* I'roiYssiMW Im Sliii-lls-sl Amerir.i B] N Rl in. BFORD %  %  ) %  rUI tell i lTOl N| I II hi n,| Wll VI • Mil VI Ml KM.IV HUH Wll Mil \ M \l II II \l> llll OFPOB11 MI v to v M iaa < i ViM Ml'BT HAY*: MHM IMOIIM V l KIN Wl> Till 1 n v\ i M v ii' Mov i i) IN i no-; PI v< i WHMMl ii i-; in Bl OBI VIM l> i llll. TIMfcS wi: LIVK IN \K* TOO Itimn ii FOB MOVM TO HI M\l>l %  %  BtrtcU] n % %  > ng of lite • I the power very m< fore be retired m bt i its peak of IL'.ooo fh< M i £1,000. His total savings nl that n known to hat ra.ooo. "i ••{ be) sn tin tar of bis bj • tkMtii last i. ..! HI. ha fortune oi fl million Or G a MILLER Lived tiug'illi. hui waa no nlsst worth of $1,000 bonds. When t the 30's came (,eopir who were scared I nWOt their bills threw iiie bonds on the market. i nought 25 Of then (Or CLMa. A aaruuj investmenl you may say. wii %  oili %  llu T special ffUeUtttfl that his cl.-dii.' uanHU unusurii I nOwledQf that ramc to him"' AGAIN NO. Than bOW? StmptfcJ by i)irt/I ir, i epetwUture <>•>. nil mall woaaw MM %  /ii.owe Kinind !) % %  began whm the U B ws ii< %  when it w is ;>t thi 1 had %  bound I r j I i motto ihsn, but we come out ol them Mr achievement can be stated i ana Hs doUsi hs • %  /<• 11 iini a e> KIKST DEAL Brings ill VK7.tHrH HIS % %  -. • hlcugo He thought the %  :t>un bur furniture. And he thought the sHl Tslmhle one, from the real Wise etaaega lly lw^3 were worth 1281 each. Ii king a i B,gte. [mmediateh* *•<• reinvested that sum, plus another £7.700 partly In 1 pre f erred %  :..,!• II. the v S i "fn-ern. id be maks thai ehange*' Reeautie he realised that the ir.axlnium Value "f the $1,000 bonds DOUld neves !• more than •1,000. niher hand, by owning bae of his investinenl would grow with the %  At the same lime InSal l bought common stock (which takes in dividend what is left M Of Ol red *hare diviI i nd hat be n met) ill prljJSS varying from just under 3s. to 14*. a shore. M ai-if to sell his 1.200 preferred shares for £35 each. ThiM netted bun roughly %  %  i %  i buy cu mrn c n ~UH~H ill .MI :iv.r\.ge price of 2>.. i bead 12.657 i . SECOND DBAL 111.052 unms to CIH^OO THI professor did exuctly the %  ana v/ltn Sharea in a Kansas City lumber h-om t32 t„ CSS each. In 1937 them .tt from £133 to I Mil r.nli Reinvesting his £2,454 profit in || £5 to £7 he was able tO SOU these in 1946 at ii; to C4fl s share. Prom itel) t 16.800. With mat prolit he bought uoo i i the common stock. By 1MB ., Iginal El Me than £38/>ll0. • TMIKH DBAL Ami imM emaalag el Ihesn all achieve%  iment in a I as company. lo litg, in the trough of the ii-. si,ooo biaids were i l|ii £70. nrewd profesaor bought bonds with a fare \alue of [12.600 fee CJ.500. :i 1037 and 1*41 he eras %  ell them at par. Hb 19.100 profit was reinvested and he m-cumulated 1.20O jt from £5 U ill <<• Isekael In 1S43 IBM SOmpany **s reorganised. It redeem-1 fcrred stock at )ust und^r 110 • shaie by exchanging f rent, bonds. At the same tim* n distribute) common stork in lieu of dividend:, in arrears. The prufessor cama out o( th reorganis.ition with F 1.1.500 u bonds, and 13,000 common stock valued at gl a aha H fc.l.Tiim investment had grown to i 15,060 Bur irtll her. The company inva st ad in new 'nl .nd uI | | formed an oil corporation, offn ing its %  harangatttri •. % %  > %  option <' buying oil common stock M las i %  bare, Dr Miller bought 16.250. 1 %  %  years later he sold Uh average price "f ii*t under l.H for a net gidn ol ... | £81.250. And at his death be rU'l hel tfaa origlna] in uoo gu -ompnn bOSUaS, now vilu*d at £87.6flti Aiiogpth<-i pad > hi vest of ne irQ> i • IMIKS IT IJRlM. HAPPINESS? Of a sort—yea That is the story of three ir.the prasaesei Then were two other companie in which he had similar results and it was out of the*.' I %  t the bulk of his fortun %  Of course, he made mistakes :< nee of bad guesses, h left 14.000 worthless gold share .ind £3.500 worth of defaultc But it b. interesting to note th :.n iheas mis', ikaa vrere made b— lore be retired trom thi Much laved What BOfl of man u-a* he? Hilived to Uu end very frugall> Hut he was by no meuru a HUMHe miiiribuied to eonununiu .iiid helped relations. lie gave the band of his urnversHy a gift of overcoats, ant when he advised histudenls %  buy a text-book be bad vrlttai %  vgave them back i.the royalty he receive! from the publisher nf the book He wits Dfluch loved >•• stueants colleagues, and neighl><>urs. but no one ever knew that he was rich. • when hr wss ntken hospital live day baton In death he joked: "I'll never be able to pay for this." And friends, taking the comment iriouslv. MI: BCrlbod for a fui.d to bury him. Of course. QM money was handed beefe His legacy Indeed, he never seemed to be i in money. And he led his entire fortune to his university with the expl matkw 'U gave me everything I have re1 simply want lo repay my obligation." Waa h* a liappy man? On what evidence than res. Hut this of moncymaking Happily diifeivnt prob'em. II ccsnpb sills .'i < %  11 ii. bcht lUueUated 111 the old story of the unhappy king One after another the wisest men in his kingdom wen eolwi tn oflar tuggustions as to how hi could achieve hayphieas, PlnaU) njunsndad "Fin man and let the king wear hli anrrt %  The kingdom wag searched, ami i i.l\ one tiul. hippy man wai found. But he did not possess S shirt— L.r.N. IIAa H III It S IIM OHM Hi \ II \% I ii' I;\ t r a\aga m v o f M %  *.SiokousUi I among the new records is the StOkowSM of the Sll %  iv N.. I unusii.ii InternretaUons from tins lor but surely I : | %  'I i . gance of Holly.. little on Ihs harsh and uncompromising painter >r the FinHMV DB 08ia-) hlng lo turn from ihi* lo sn Thon handling of DelhlB's North Country Sketches (Colun %  i X I '! the 11 n M ilnardl i uu i lerenaly and the Bach su AX 434-6). ThS lirilUr String Quartet arc Just %  manlike performance of Beethotet No 3 (Deo O 439-41.1 From the Film It is usually a mistake to take lin musk "tl %  ftlm and press it Into wax. Vugil Thomson Is known as one Of the bSSt of COnAmerlcan composers. He wrote Ihe %  :,.:. fur 1 L. story and Columbia have now isnied this on Four SaOJ-g.) The n right with the Mm; II k linil on ihe gnmophone. This is DO) i temarkable month Theboni Should I < | Mging, in French, two arias from Samson nd Milan (OB 21263.) 'Gurden' Sfakvar H U Hotti Ihe .nviinsui-hed baritone wh h sung at Co vent Gariii o iu Bbms Ui.iei ,.n th i 4umbls ssbol (LX 1403.) Hm be?.t ni all is the i I.luee Welitch in two arias from Tchalkowsky's Pique Dame. Thc> ire little known here, but good singing c.an be recognised anywhere (Daces X 523.) Elagaau the death of Dtnu upatti recently. Columb i h;i\ number nf records by this fine pianist, but nothing lo approach their latest issue. Upatti plays two delightful Searlatt on I.H 113 with nimble v and %  slice—a moi mant of perfect] m that manj greater pianist might envy. Ballet Music The beiastornanes mme i their own with the music from Qlaalla, In the version played for the Sadler's Wells ilallet. The sel should stir mMudrlea. it ii Qnafaf recorded by the Royal Opera House Orchestra under Hober: HMV ( 7841.j — IIBT.B. Ihe First Peep Inside Admiral Fechleler's 11.0. B> SYPNKV SMITH NORFOLK, (VIlflBte), ADMIRAL KKCHTKLER—not long ago central flgura In the hturm over the Atlantic command—is now seen as possible successor lo Admiral Sherman, U.S. Chief of Naval Operations. It may be. therefore, that someone so far unnamed will become "Commander Atlantic." But al all events, the Command Post itself is ready—and I have been allowed tn visit it here Seven astonishing rooms, with the biggest maps in the world, await the day when they tan be officially named the nerve centre of Ihe West's Atlantic sea forces. Six of them are satellite ri' Or, ir I battta pi %  %  unity ID %  d not re%  i ."Time. % %  %  I • istrous t" lo emerge contest into his October i The Vngnma* jL. Wll;! elect: %  %  %  attack en th.> . -i i be pcr• i^es, evict nla, and rabaUtuta then employeei rt la a sutiBtantlal eoncaaslon to the 1 moil of Aaricultura W rki Ih M Mr Hilton bids for rural workers' vi Honour's Reward A. i:.-( ban attoi Dak •..kes him another step on the -'. %  %  I %  .1 :: i Dalton BCtad s %  %  %  • in 1917 Hi to be investigated. ten i>ci'sonalIy was mil i his depart* %  Within Sir Austen raewdad. He bacama the lander in the Commons. %  ntually he scaled the heights as Foreign St*cn-t,ii> Helacaaat Ahead ^k. Mr. AU lee's election plans kit Bevan ina early election hi lly piescribes. And he %  i. skcll some distance along. One ily. IhC election will prodtM* for Mr Bevan, a the next ParUaoMni Than e 111 %  I them can ana: — Mi. Harold Wilson M.p. for Huytort; Mr. John Freeman. M.P. f.n W .:; aixto Ml. f,>r Ueailinu South; Mr. Tom Diibei^ M 1' (oi M:itdon. and Mi (leol! %  Itinv Ml 1 tot Hornchurch. All these, and others besides cling praaartously t> marginal Beats. The lots swing to the Right "''I eaaU) rWr*titiTei them. Who will remain to tnotfort Mr. Hevan' Of his principal snppnrtr-rs there may uc left only IIIO Lte and Mr Richard %  .. who both have lafe %  For she, of course ll %  Reran But there i no saying what policj the Incaloul %  tan will Inpropagating by then. One Short Jt Already Mr Bevan U sure to be one shtirt at thr polls kobar. Here is Mr D,nald Bruce. who waa lu> parliamentary aide until hi tost his seat last year. Outside Parliament Mr. Bruci has remained an eloquent advocate of Mr. Bevan'* nostrums trtetly be la "ol a Bevanite For when Mr Bevan formed hi private iiarty after resigning Mr. Bruce was excluded. Now Mr Bruce announces thai he is standing down in Portsmouth West, where he has been prospective candidate He Is loo busy elsewhere. H has become, managing director ot M £600.000 Hull building firm, and its associated com panics. ihe lirm whose boardroom rows made regular headlines in its days as Tarnin Industries. Still snuggling out of the doldrum. It is now backed by Hambnts Bank, ice was an M.P he once rompfainetl that the City #aaa patnenaes* %> Torie-.< and industry." he said, "tend to look after their own." <'lU*rman of -Mr. BrueeT. v-Mtni*ier. Lord Sllkin.—L I I



PAGE 1

Till HSDW AK.IST II. H.-.I RAitmnos u>VCH \u Shipping Delays Cause C.O.L. Rise p.xr.i n\i Mr. Cave Reports On London Visit THE LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE is very anxious about ihe delays experienced by ships in port. Mr. H M Cave told the members of the Council of the Chamber of Commerce at their meeting yesterday. He was reporting on the recent Congress of the Federated Chambers of Com-| merce of tha British Empire which he attended in London as the Chamber's representative. ContlnuinK he said that the London Chamber had | •wing how much longer it took al present for unloading rig .'inn*, than it did IS years ago. Ho continued : • -scd calling on Empire and Commonwealth f>ivernmenU I gate the underlying cause* and do their utmost to ran %  hut Constituent Chambers do all in their unuer to bring home to the public %  living which mist* fioiti such dePMMOW ServfcM 'The question of th. a .hie, of paaMfi) %  .., %  • T, ritish West Indie* was brought up by Mr Shenwi II. re] the Trinidad Chamber. \ tion was passed asking the Conference Urn ... ways and means of providing th> • light that it would he raora advantageous In many ("i < kn i-i nment departments to pure': %  ,.ietflnVi'dernhio who by their expenence of the m ii, market COUld prices ID many cases than th) Agents only buy ,mnd,,c rc,, 1 ,,r,„, l .„ ls "' ;.„* '"' <" <<•£"IT .'•"'•"": .... House Will Reduce Commission Of Parochial Treasurer Death Inquun Adjourned Mr It. A Trans—Canada ,uX To Increase W.I. Flights ilhei for St George ,.nd Mr. M I Cog voted against tin | I %  tng of the Bill. Mr. Cox ald that n might be because there was kilty of a coloured man fatting t!i.,-ob thai the reduction ight. 1 %  i iirefer to see Parochial Treasurers getting fixed %  I I tec no justification %  educing this percentage now." Mr. Miller said lhat if it were felt that the present holder was getting too much. It .should have i ceil reduce | lad ptfJ Speaking for the passing of the Hill. Mr E. I). Mottbg would not have been fair after UM M jraarg UM present Parochial Treasurer was in office lo SOU MX months before he was leaving to call for a reduction, but with tightening up and Increase of taxes a rriuctlon was Of the routine in the Con'needed ni order to elimm-1 Mr. Cox said that in the first the possibility of any occur-1 place, all the Honourable Member Kl told them was that a young 'ould be appointed and THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY on Tuesday passed a Bill h: reduce the rate of commission of the Parochial Treat of St. George on parochial taxes collected in that purish I M from six per cent, to four per cent. Mr. H. A. Dowding, junior member Cor St i..the parish would be getting a new Parochial 1 the Vestry had agreed that it would be better to pia commission at four percent, instead of six percent Mi P. E. Miller. the othe. _T_. the num n Canada u .i BarbeahM rim Roe* T C ,ne> ill be I a] %  l thai thenMr. n. <;. I.RACOCK Since then there has been nature living.,. .ri "" "" %  '"" %  l %  S.-plrmbor S. to the trade." i on New Harbour And %  the Worshipfi.l Coo Qrootrtj by Prlncon I said Mr. Cave. "The President Lord Llewellin then appointed the commfttaai 1 eras appointed on Committee 4 These commitaacfa day during and prepared the reports which lh "dole Congress at their lUia] Friday 15th June. Tl.. were sent on to you and I stand they have been circulated. Delegate*: i nterti bud l ho opening 1 11 the Lord Mayor of London enti-ttalned the delegate! to luncheon at Ihe Mansion House Among the was Su Hartley Bnawcrass who gave the Conference an assur.-yice that His aid 'i" all in their power to preserve Imperial PrcI "On another occasion tha dales (•tea v. i .i ad by thai Government at a reception giverr tOl Hou B Sir Hartley Shiiwcroiw* was the host. There were two large banquets given for the delegates and then lathes, on.it tha Guildhall given by the Lord Mayor of London and the other given by the Chambers at ;ii" Savoy Hotel. Invitations wen to anuin Garden Parties at Buckingham Palace on July 12th and 19lh." Mr. Cava thanked the Counefl for having asked him to represent the Chamber at the Congress. •The whole pi extremely interestim:. he said and the organisation of events was conducted by the staff of the London Chamber of Commerce in an extremely efficient There were thirty-live countries tied and a total of 256 "B-rrr the conference opened a l.*.>k eras printed numbering each delegate against his name, address and title and %  badgi with ihe c 'in i mdlhg number %  This proved extremely useful during the conference and banquets, as delegates could consult their book and without introduction locate any other delegate to whom they would like to speak." Mr. Cave said that a full report of ihe proceedings at the Congress Dfl prepared and would be sent to the Chamber when comIni|nri Licences The President of the Chamber Mr D G. Leacock : %  the meeting on an interview Which • %  tWO-man Committee from the Chamber had had with %  %  cerning some trregulai tb %  net*. lid! "The Committee comprising Mr [m %  law Ihe Controller ol M us very full informs* larding the Im winch had oci irred la U of import licenses. %  Due to an accidental DUSjwaCIng of some papers. It | had Ix-en some irregularities In the office and a full investigation wa *ally found that there had been i TOfUlariUes %  import licenses | j Than] Bros. Surti United Co.. Civic Dry Goods Store, and N B Wilson & Co.. ports from hard ,, -The lm '' r d "~ ferenl typo" in almost ever] tancc. and the total amount irvolved was $1.33" Ar.it ion it was (ound Oi I tl clerk was UWOtt god he wa* drgcheraed Shipping Master Mr. Arthur Huwell MeaterlonSmith has been appointed Ha.hour and Shipping Master. -amKh who is :i... the Second Master" Certiflcate of Competence (Board %  In September, 1940 and nut Veen later secured the Certs Master of a foreign-going ship. During ne served as n Lieutenant in Ihe Royal Naval Ri trvi and also in the South African Nav.a Poreaa, On demobilisation s employed as Pilot and M.e.tei in \\ urma Marine Service Mi M.isii-i 'toii-Smith sailed from the United Kings It was a voung man the rate should be reduced. No Reason ..:inin times hke these, when the cost of living is soaring everyday. I see no reason, no JueUAoatton for the decreaee, %  The man had a family lo depend on him, be said. He saw no > by a Bill of thai sort should OOOM before the House asking them to reduce the commission instead ol increasing ,t. He wanted a Bill to DORSB to pay the Parochial Treasurer a Hxcd salarj rathei thani percentage. let sai,i thai it was true th.it the implementation of Maude Hepori would deal suitably with the Vestries, but it npi*ea*red as though some degree of selfishness was .shown in the Hill. The.v could not lake u junior OUl of school no it son of certiflcate he had and give him Ihe job The 10 be given to a man ol expertance. True, taxes were higher Bf ml the Parn hial Tn had to employ assistance and %  !.ir ihe ysar rnilitin ln'iiicIhf COSt Of llVUtg WBI i.. It they derided lhat the | made to ur DUwtoi holdei "f the office was getting illim .in July 14, IUA1 mdrr UM, -,,-_, ... . .i ihe Edu.-in>n " 'uch. they should have M it last year. In the name of all that Is Jig-) nd reasonable," he said. '1 do HO' %  ee how It should be reduced and ting the Honourable MerrT to refrain from pressing loll Mil A. %  I Kw-trt UM illW-1 1 M"rd Wllh aiiM-fMlfin-nlll !•> mk pi!.vi.ion for (he dlrarllor km ut ll vlHlHHI III IIM "I lo ncrvr in th Orncrsl At-rmbly at iiland. Ill* pro.-nl.irr of I*I wire • %  pcfwri al ueh vkclioni •nH rhe Council further postponed roiuid%  %  •oluliuri Ui upprov* ol UM mpiilvfcv a|uiiiin hv Ihe Governori r.xtuniHee all lhal wartaUi rrel ol Innd 'p*rt ol Itw len*iilr land* a place called BoSVleol ...nlalnms by I .I>II.IIIIII-I %  HOUSE irkel. Wh. Adanu laid Ihe loltowlnat Mi->uf* No II ISM from Hi. ExcelleBry ihe Governor lnlom.ln B Ihf Houor, cerlJin Acti which have ben anenlcd to in tha name and on behnll of 111* Mi.ji--i v ihe King Ha 34 IMI informlna lr House of n arriou* cam ahoruufe in On Mrajfr No S IMI Ugaiglng the Mutual IVfrnc* Aaalalaluv ABrrnneril 0 rw enl Hi %  .-nl ol Ihe United Stalei ol .. i..-1-.ti of Ihe Harbour and Shlppm. %  Mr ihe >ear 1M %  I CuMorn* UM JUvenuo Trade. Sl.ipptn; and Exrllor Ihe Uland ft Annual Report ol Ihe Barbados Pub lnHy Comniittve lor Ino y*ar rndi| .1-1 %  raj m, itotM* of a R*>'ullon to app^ U>e • % %  >''< %  "' Oil., -l. IN B-MIl .. l'd..TH.l Tintiiiii mav i-'M innielb lo •UHabi* candidate* %  M W.icu .,-. lSl.i., to auiborbr the &***•" %  W enit ii tu an arrc-mcnl *r*MV • peraon l< f Ihe rkaparor-aait of •Irlri.re an, A.nculhlre m Inr otrkfe •!•; He aleo lave nolle* of a RxaoIuUon fot lie.**! lo auppleenent Uie Eatlmate. PMI-eB. I'art II, Capital, aa ahown In th> SupulamanUry Eatimatea. Illl-U N> ft hedule lo ihla He, Mr Adam* lave notice of .1 Dill intituled an Ad to amend ihe Natural AA i-i-. The Houae paeied o Rewlmon f> • r. Wi for equipment a' th' Pine Plan lalion and |he Central Llvniorh Farm A Re*hjliou lor IliaeSO fm renalenulpmenl al Seavvell Airport Thev bean conaieetatlon of Reohi tion for ll.eta In eonraKtloii WlOl On proposed rental ol land al Saaiaell The lliH.ee paaard a Bill to amend th\<\ llll il"ll-Ji A Rill to amend ino lllahwar* Ac 1*00 'IMO-M. The Home adiourneH ttAnJ r.eal Tw Butcher Gets Four Months For Larceny IRVINE HANNISTKK a 45car-old buU-her of lie *. Michael was jrafterdaj tonced io four months' I ment wiUi hard labour I i tnci A | t .ii., lareany HamiKtci stole 81 DOUDd .if froien meat the projx-itv a| I '. Goddard ,\ Sons ltd between Aiijnm T and 8 The meat was valued at $38.88 Bannister appealed age decision. Poll,-,. Constable 33tf Oay—a witness tor the prosecution—told the court th. %  Auauol 8 about 1 a m d duty ,-ilong Bay Street wh. n he raw Bannister with a large tag which was placed on th> a bicycle. He nske.1 him whai he> had in the ban -d B;n : %  .,:. < ll Is a piece of wood Whin tinbag was opened he noticed .that it contained frozen men: the property of J. N. Goddard 4 Sons Ltd. Bannister later said thai he hud B lhe ment from the Ice Tact' Wiii tak> %  pond %  ml from Tt. was aceompunted hv Ml t p %  %  i before they Can da %  B with thi company's nee tin eio ed sine die the inquiry tarn oaata ol \> HoUlgam Road si Mtehael %  l %  • %  i oaeututio a. a\ ( %  1 lice w.. ..f the >K.III and On lei and hip areti i'"' nun eruue i bodj imt the heart ai d multiple UQ arrad R %  rnorninej ol h boane uh the. i. $118,650 Passed For SeaweJJ %  %  ii l tiaaata IMI tt, No i i •*--- i i %  the Mi itl my laat visit here in Maj laat vaan 1 are hare opened a P i %  rear v.. b ive an I est level of summer DU •i:i Caribbean area ilnee the 'leninning of th) IM3. More Vivitnri ootinuc %  i tn kda ind TX \ ire axpi Ung to beinj %  %  ho ponj i %  .. Ihoritlc -'ii the > %  >%  . r.C.A'k fle I craf lie augmented within • i IT in outer f I %  ease In Intel' %  Into the United *Due to the i beterean tha Brttleh W %  da, more Intel been ihown In the ua fremht aftrvite to Canada P.C.A are looking i % %  the opening i Co*l new who was placed on probation for [i>uildin: on Lower Broad Blreei 12 months for steniing ;i tm of toward) the and "f the %  ham valued at $24. will provide greatly Improved Mr. ll Waleou IhfobaUonI'acllluei for ihe travelUng puhOfllcer did not teeoninend lei n ' [pick \ a I I %  %  in the ro his loi A I^H whl %  i >u looking ii" %  %  h it. I %  %  tilled the I D \ •• ,i I" T i Lower \V barf Bus) %  I %  %  %  till union \, 'I.I. I %  i .., %  %  %  Wei 1 i i )>viiellr v. T.u.'i il, freefa fruli A quanl %  M i B i! %  .. llHIl •—nor "to %  • plan of I %  S 29.200 ;. %  Coi trol 11.200 11.100 93.000 %  to bring this •^mended f $117.• % %  %  i %  I %  tan of %  • I 18.450 is %  l lo Implement %  .i \irpor* SPECIFY Station with the lo the Bride* Pblk. • %  here he waa charged larceny of the ment Sciben Waldron — Ineper tha criminal records — told the court that he know* Be f probation this charge. for B:i 11 Hon Taxes Collected Mr. Allder said lhat he had no rticular interest in what wag me in that particular parish, but KM within the last number oi %  :taxea wencoilectad .ban when the last holder got hi,< ,II>. he would support the raduoHon. Mr. Mottley caid that the Mill js one which every responsible ember of the House would clcome. Some years ago. on the retirement of tne St. Michael .'arochlal Treasurer, (ft soon as it *as seen lhal there was no oiilance between Ihe Parochial Tn-usurcr's salary and Governnent officials, il was felt that the lalary should not be what it then was and the St. Michael Vestry Hit it on the basil of a salary. The Senior Member for St. ."ieorge had been speaking with liter ignorance of the facts. If wed it to stay at six per •ent.. Ihe Parochial %  • ould lie getting more than the \ccountant General. It was still i question of r 1,250 per annum. Da i think 1 *, he aafcpd, "MM ould go on lo pay a Parochial Veeeurer more than you pay an \ccOuntint General or Colonial %  %  tary/?*" Mr F. L. Waicotl laid thai it rag not a time when there was r\y justification for paying any 'arochial Treasurer on a percente basis. When there w. s Iffl ulty In cdlaeUni tjxes tha /as alright. Mr. l-ewls ^ald that theoubt that there ahoi Ii 'eflnlte salary. Before %  -urer had to Ml in paid hut this was & %  .rosecution. When the pa ling Of the BUI WBI .ml to the vote, Mr, Cos and Mi OIBBt it. Anti^uu Hurricuiic Hr-H Juh Up to reaterdaa .aiarms wenalso received log this Iwefefe. in an Interview with the Advaate re b rdaj Plri I ifhei i It. Craggs i rhil i Ihe Kmi hich i^ ihere I i i is on n way to %  • buse lie %  genuine (Ire where II i ii.\ i.iveii II.., ,.. i ur ind prevent tlw li on* gettlni to the ,1-tie of that file 111 time 11 IM xten. B.N.A. REMOVE CLINIC The Barbados Nui tion removed their CUr Sunday from Bharoi l St as. tu Shop Hill, : %  about 100 yards (roi i the fime site. This was one of the first tl iiu; the Association did after th. An nual Flag Day which was organized last Friday, Tl.1s a more convenient site an, the land f mere At Iween Pasl rneriana %  %  Septembei I, at 1.0" • % %  Past '•-.mi end H Al tra ^ ,f the Con i ... latson, bald in I % %  fOllOwirip. ollii. HrOP Mr. D. A. M 11 Mi It A Se.iU %  i p Ident, Mi D i -.. ret II r, Mr V 0 ...... TudOr Tie.,-I.;. %  1 -. I r %  i Bye ,i C Hope < n i while ud a Id.C S. , rill hold Ihei Annual Reunion Dlnra i Hotel Roj %  %  () A IM \ a w %  %  Rudder, J w. i < A IK..' ... School Kali o tenth*) i -it I "EVEHITE" ASBESTOS-CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND "TLKMLL" ASBESTOS WOOD. CAI*T. FARMER TELLS OF LIFE .7 R)T()\ CAPTAIN W A. FARMEIt. wl ;ifter a soi ics of rouiMs in E land returned l Central Police SUUon on I Acting Deput\ Commlsaionai "f Police In ii i H A Stoute I n mmi .mm-i of I % %  %  %  %  %  M INSIST ON is on tWO weeks' WCStlon, : e where r, month that 1 %  P moulh I'I I 4 At Ryton than weft I from the Horn ind the Co toniei tafclng tl Course. The chief item on the %  %  which each itudent had U One was foi ,m hour and tl othe (or ball an hour. The b i.-.iH I-%  i %  I... r liy Ihe slu.lent. r'oi tl hour lecture the tudenl %  %  %  %  %  I ...d 1(1 I r v irmei %  nibji I ing in Colonial Police I Mao on the programme we e many discussion:i || ... partner wai ipend two w %  District Training S> I Itairordahlrf HI >.r-nt linft'Mi only l;..ie.i ., .-<'. . ltd be %  • %  -. he played UM %  the College U % %  i %  ,t he was fn, 'ollcre and also %  Top Score ReeeeeetithM Rvton in a match No i Training in.tain fanner Irnoeka %  %  %  • IfiwIinP H formal • four for 21 *ow thai I l to duty M-ason In 'he island •HI !• analnst Harris. This matct. -.t 25. i England %  -conn* "9 each 1 • with great .skill but the %  1 riding. lie %  % %  .11! i.owls on %  parmei .-. of the n tb ;-.. %  e and 1 %  ( In th. I %  ... 1 -1 the BngUsh India this winter. %  ,.lnng wit! I on the Oaease March I 3 I'llllM











|
|



ESTABLISHED 1895

Communists Ignore Ridgway’s
‘ew Demand For Guarantees

SAY ALLIES USE
POTSON GAS

TOKYO, Au ‘

‘THE United Nations negotiators aoe tank to

Korea to await the Communist reply to Gen-
eral Ridgway’s ultimatum on the resumption of
â„¢ suspended truce talks. Communist radio sta-
tons were expected to broadcast th -
time tonight or early tomorrow. oT
The Reds up to a late hour today had ignored
the U.N. Supreme Commander’s demand for a
stronger guarantee that armed Red troops be kept
out of the Kaesong conference area.

Instead Communist broadcasts piled up new
charges against the United Nations. Radio Pe-
king’s latest propaganda accused the Allies of

using poison gas in Korea and flying over Red

China proper.

These followed Red charges -
yesterday that U.N. land, sea and
air forces had violated Kaesong's|
neutrality without Communists
breaking off armistice talks,

Ridgway suspended deadlocked

* °

De Gasperi
Wi

armistice talks Sunday on the ims Vote

—, that the presence of e

arme ommunist t ithi Of C f d

100 yards of the Geatselaes Koons on 1 ence

during Saturday’s 19th truce ses-

sion “flagrantly violated Kaesong’s
promised neutrality.

Minor Accident

Reds responded Monday with
the argument that the violation
was a minor accident and the as-
surance that orders had been given
against repetition, They asked
“immediate” resumption of cease-
fire talks,

Ridgway angrily denied yester-
day that the incident was minor.
He said he doubted the violation
was accidental and demanded an
ironclad guarantee against future
violations before consenting to
reopen the truce conference,

Chief United Nations’ negotia-
tor Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy

and three other sre States’
wrempers v1 -
ing team flew back to Korea iy
today from week@nd talks with
Ridgway in Tokyo.

“IT have nio idea when the
talks will be resumed,” Joy
said on his arrival gt Seoul’s
Kimpo airfield, ‘I will wait
until the Communists answes} De Gasperi’s supporters includ-
General Ridgway’s last mes-|ed 141 fellow Christian Democrats,
sage. Other than that, I have six Republicans, 3 Independents
no comment.” There seemed/and one rightwing Socialist. Op-
little prospect that armistice) position votes came from Commu-
conferences could be resumed {nists and left wing Socialist Sena-
in Kaesong before Thursday|tors who seized on the debate on
at the earliest, and even that; pe Gasperi’s policy to step up

prospect was fading as hours) their attacks on the Atlantic Pact.
went by without a Communist —U.P.

reply to Ridgway’s last mes-
More Control On



ROME, August 8.

Premier Alcide De Gasperi’s
new pro-Atlantic Pact Govern-
ment won its first vote of confi-
dence in the ‘Italian Senate today,
by an unexpectedly comfortable
margin of 20 votes. The Senate
vote was 151 for De Gasperi’s
two-week-old Cabinet and 101
against with 8 abstentions. The
new Anti-Communist Govern-
ment, De Gasperi’s seventh since
1945, includes 14 members of his
own Christian Democratic Party
and three Republicans,

De Gasperi was faceq with his
@econd vote of confidence tonight
in the Chamber of Deputies,
where his Christian Democrats
are far stronger than in the Sen-
ate, and he was sure.of an even
more resounding victory there.
Only 260 of the Senate’s 346 mem-
bers were present, making De
Gasperi’s required poll for victory
131 votes. The final Senate head
count gave him 20 more than
needed.







sage.
= :
Poison Gas
7

Radio Peking’s latest propaganda Youths At Rally
broadeasts accused South Korean
forces of using poison gas on the ; BERLIN, Aug. 8.
afternoon of June 27, three days} Russian sector authorities ex-
after Soviet Ambassador Jakob'ercised more rigid control over
Malik first suggested ceasefire imjthousands of youths who crossed
Korea, the iron curtain from the big

gas shells from 60 m.m. mortars] glance at the wonders of West
during an attack north of the Berlin.
Hwachon Reservoir in the Cen- ‘
tral Front, They said, “after] Previously youtns could ride
exploding they (the shells) emit-|free anywhere in the city, east or
ted thick yellowish black smoke,| west. The Red Government also
Twenty-seven of our men were! opened a big propaganda campaign
affected on the spot, two of whom) to convince youths that danger
died.” lurked on the western side of the
Another Peking broadcast) ourtain.
charged that 80 United States’) west Berlin Press reports said
planes violated China’s borders that eight youths, observed at a
by flying over north-east China West Berlin Socialist meeting,
proper, 39 pipes between July 17 were arrested by the Communist
and August 3. mn . ice” when they re-
Unlike some similar propaganda rant ts the ‘Soviet sector.” The

broadcasts in the past however,|* | A ee coe
4 ii Janes} city’s Communist Pres:
ar rdppiie Sone. wt : said | delegates that they were liable to

arrest by Western police if they
#22 Fees.! entered the United States, British
{ or French sector.

To-day’s Far from being preted, cont

4 f the youths have had the tim

Weather Chart of theif fives in Western sectors.

ise: 5.60 a.m. « Sip The police said that more than
Sunset: 621 pam. * |) 100,000 youths—20% of the throng

{ 15 days
: New gathered here for the )
gamle Up: 7.00 p.m. | “festival of peace”—have crossed
High Tide: 8.10 a.m, 8.18 pm. | into the West to gape at the brim-
Low Tide: 2.11 a.m, 345 p.m. |! ming shogs in this “show window

of democracy.”



—UP.





Industrialisation
For: South Korea

NEW YORK, Aug. 8.

South Korea, once almost entirely Aer ay destroyed

i iali ic as co \

industrialised from a war W a plet

North Korea’s widespread industrial facilities, J. a

Kingsley, Director General of the United Nations Ko

Relief Agency, indicated on

ence.

Me said North Korea’s pre-war
population of more than nine mii-
lion has been halved during the
war.and there has been specula-|
t about the rehabilitation of
Korea because “before the
10st of the country’s indus-

cena

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.
Secretary of State
Acheson told a press conference







t f lities were in North] on Wednesday that he thought
K ie | the Soviet Union would quite]
The problem is one of constitut-| probably make a number of
r m scratch a new] disruptive moves before the}

I strial facilities in} Japanese Peace Conference is|
K i ‘ ympletely de-| held in San Fran Septem-
Us

Rene
French
approve him as Premier, declar-
ing France has
from the 30-day crisis and that
she must be united in order
“move and more active
role in international affairs and
in the unificetion of Europe.”

He told deputies “Our key po-
Atlantic Pact
imposes upon us heavy
duties and also gives us rights.

For many months France hes
stressed that
menace it is necessary to
the unity of conception, of com-
mand of armaments, and of finan-
cing for defence of free nations.’

Pleven, leader of a small So-
cialist and Democratic resistance
Union (U.D.S.R.) who told Presi-
,dent Vincent Auriol yesterday he
was prepared to
Coalition Government was gen-
erally expected to win e personal
confidence vote.

Heavy
35 minute spvech and appeared to

play e

sition
nations



Dorothy Mae
“deep-freeze”

freeze”

Canal
morning is postponed until
“on the request of several
delegations” .—U.P.

week

Wednesday at a Press Confer-
ee



Dean

peaceful relation

lo





Socialists Pull
Out Of Cabinet

PARIS, Aug. 8.

The Socialist Party late
on Wednesday night decided
not to participate in the for-
mation of a Government
headed by Pleven. A) mixed
oo ae consisting of the
heads of the Party and a
number of Socialist mem-
bers voted 29 against 6 with
four abstentions not to par-
ticipate. This will probably
have an adverse effect on the
Radical Socialists’ participa-
tion, since they are unwilling
to be members of the Cabi-
net dominated by Catholic
Popular Republicans and
Independents.—U.P.

Pleven Asks



For Approval

PARIS, August 8
applied to the

Pleven

Nations! Assembly

suffered

among

before a

applause greeted

eonfirm this. But his ghances of
receiving subsequent Assembly
approval for his Centre party

Coalition Cabinet appeared weak-
er in view o* Socialist and Radi-
cal hesitancy to join his Cabinet
although supporting him person-
elly.—U.P



Korea War Cost
U.S. $5,000.000,000

Estimates Senator

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.
Congress received an unofficial
estimate on Wednesday that the
war in Korea already has cost the
+ U.S. $5,000,000,000, The estimate
scame from Representative George
Mahon as the House of Represen-
}tatives started a debate on the
record peacetime
military budget for the fiscal year
endimg next June 30.
Mahon, Chairman of an Appro-
priations
They said South Koreans fired] Communist youth rally to steal ajdrafted the bill, told a reporter
i that while the estimates were not!
authentic, they were based on the
best information available to Con-
giess.—O.P.

Sub-committee



“Deep Freeze”’

Woman Leaves

Hospital

CHICAGO, Aug. 8.

leaves hospital

woman,



Human Luggage

LONDON, Aug. 8.
Health Minister
quand

Hilary
said on

from a



scheduled for

The Door Is Wide Open—Acheson

Acheson was asked whether he
believed the communication from
the President of the Supreme
Soviet to
asserting

American
Russia’s desire



d by similar peace decl:

before the J





badly

single
insure

form a new

his

$59,062,405, 896

which

Stevens, the
woman who has
both feet and parts of both hands
amputated,
Wednesday, six months after she
was admitted with a body temper-
ature of 64 degs., one of the lowest
in medical history. The 23-year-
old Negress is called the “deep
because of the
way in which she was frozen ip
sub-zero weather last February
and astounded doctors by sur-
viving.—U.P.

sea baglicnsl eigenen ec niente hd cian adnate iden ne tice

Mar-
Wednesday toc4
many persons were calling ambu-
lances under the National Health
Plan. He said “ the service should
not be called upon to convey a
patient to or
simply because he was luggage.”

SESSION DEFERRED
FLUSHING MEADOWS, Aug. 8.
It is announced that the Secu-
rity Council session on the Suez
Thursday
next

hospital

officials

would be fol-



Advocate



THURSDAY,: AUGUST 9, 1951







THE DUCHESS OF KENT, her large triple-pendant diamond earrin
ies the costume of Ballerina Helene Armfelt, of the Internations





yeas
et Otters
Killed By UNG
Thy
a
United Nations artillery hoomied on the east centra! fron!
catching Communist trodps in a heavy concentration of
An estimated. 200 Red seldiers were killed north of Yangger
as Allies poured in hundreds of rounds of artillery fire
which had been active in the past days. I
U.N. officers said ten Communist trucks were destroyed in |
were carrying artillery ammunition.
They said destruction of the -— |
'
‘
shells for their guns. ¥.B.L. Men Arrest |
An Allied patrol in the same i
from 150 to 200 Red soldiers)lay-
ing down a heavy curtain of $mall WASHINGTON, August 8
ons fire. The fight was sti? con-! the attorney for sever United |
tinuing at last reports. States Communists, was arrested ;
of the old iron triangh, U.N. {the Communist Party in the capi-
ground troops launched a attack |tal area. Federal Bureau of In-!
hours. Allies moved tye hill] Baltimore attorney shortly afte:
slowly in the face of hea ma-|midnight as he arrived at Balti-;
mid-day had secured their objec- | airport from New York
tive. Braverman was charged with|
city, a Communist company coun- {the violent overthrow of the}
ter-attacked another U.N. unit|United States Government. He
forces, after heavy fighting and|and was to be arraigned
was driven back. Action along the |before the United States
| °° . iy
patrol engagements as poor visi-|_Braverman’s arrest brought to Driving Mistakes
bility hampered both allied air |5! the number of persons convict-
Cloud skies an " similar charges under the Smith| A Russian Embassy official set |
uhowane” curtailed Sots we Act. Eight are still sought. ihe near record of 123 mistake:
: ‘ Justice Department an-| bia driver’s licence test. The test
front. rec f ; via driver's licence te: ne te
oe wane probing stim patrols | nouncement by Attorney General requirement was recently extend-
ne” Tent At |Director J. Edgar Hoover said] xyes in reprisal for almost im-
Phe en pine 74 re~ithat although Braverman never} possible tests imposed on U.S
action on Tuesday oceurre dd west affiliation, he has been identified
of Chorwon, Allied-hel® former with party activities since 1944,
h

EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUARTERS. KOREA, Aug. 8

death dealing missiles.

There was no reply from Communist guns to the north,

the area on the previous night and it was believed vehicles
trucks left Communists with no
area north of Yanggu collided avith Gommunist Law ver |

|

arms mortar and automatic weap- Lawrence L Braverman, 35, |

North of Kumhwa, eastein base bin the Government crackdown on /
on a hill during the eS morning ‘vestigation agents nabbed the
chine gun and mortar fire out by |more’s Friendship _ international;

Northeast of the iron’ tmiangie |conspiring to teach and advocate|
but was outflanked by U.N.|Was held in Baltimore city jail,|
rest of the front was limited to|â„¢issioner in Baltimore.
activity and patrol observation. éd of, indicted for, or arrested on| WASHINGTON, Aug. 8
ground activity on the Korean| , when he took a District of Colum-
reported by ground for were!J. Howard McGrath and F.B.I.|eq to include Soviet representa-

eavient | jas admitted Communist party] caicials in Moscow.

southwest anchor of the Commu- e Department said Braver-| the first time came back on Mon-

One Soviet ollie who tailed
nist central front “iron triangle’.|man has acted as Attorney for] day and got a licence But hie

Three hundred Communists |many party members in the| comrade chalked up this scor |
backed by artillery fire drove capital area for several years,| Turned corners too wide i

a patrols from high ground|and has represented persons| times: Brought car to a halt with
there, accused of party affiliation before|a jerk—twice. Gave wrong han ran A sk ‘
; leah K
Recall Of
A c t 1 has| 1 fic, too cl ecal
| Activities ommittee—anc 1aS| lanes in traffic, driving too close]
DINNER FOR SAUDI | served as head of the Civil Liber-) to other vehicles, poor control of
ARABIAN FOREIGN

However, other U.N. patrols re- ,the House Un-American Activities] signals—three times Drove in
‘ties Committee of the Baltimore] vehicle, poor steermg, and stop- U kK C I
apte 2G y pedestris “ks }
MINISTER | Chapter of the Guild ex. ping in pedestrian track | ‘ ‘ sO hi Sul

pulsed a Red attack south south- | Committee. the wrong treMic lane—-twide. .
west of Kumson, 25 miles north- He is a member of the National Single offences included driv}
—U.P.
: LONDON, Aug. 8
Foreign Minister Amir Faisal

east of Chorwon.—W.P. wawyers Guild labelled a Com-| ing too fast, refusing to yield right

of Saudi Arabia was entertained | m k d T

in dinner on Wednesday night by ewe ongress Ss e ©
e





munist front by the Unamerican| of way to pedestriar changin



et er ae TEHERAN, August 8
Iran demanded the
Britis

recall
Consul General in





'
| Britain to

British Foreign Secretary, repudiate his strong |
Herbert Morrison. The dinner fol- ittacks on Iranian officials
lowed talks “on matters of mu- e ® e cs | ‘Major Francis Capper Consu
tual interest”, the Forei mel General at Khoramshat whose
said earlier, , 2a 1 1an al e€ parea includes the ite of the
The talks will continue at least Anglo-Iranian Oil Refinery, at

to Thursday and Friday.

Faisal is on a ten-day state visit
Other guests included’ Saudi Ara-
bian and Egyptian Ambassadors
and the Lebanese and Syrian Min-

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.
The Truman Administration has asked Congress to approve ne i neers Tranian omtietat
a $307,000,000 aid programme for Chinese Nationalist forces | iyi 08 Mrown oun OF the oll
on Formosa. The programme including $217,000,000 in arms Deputy Premier Hussein Fateni

finan wld newsmen on Sunday



isters, the Chancellor of‘ the shipments—aims to help Chiang Kai Shek modernise his ineeen , oe protest note ‘
Exchequer Hugh Gaitskell, Mar- army of between 25 and 30 divisions. Guns, ammunition re the Tattlaie teovareaend a ae
Samions moet, Chief of! armoured vehicles, and perhaps planes, are reportedly in |not recall Capper it is a clear
en si a Fenn other high mili- cluded in the plan. indication that it confirn ni
ary and civilian officials,—U.P. oe By ee we ~-——-—- _-‘ The progrumme would be points of viey
. (further sharp reversal of United There was no immediate Brit
India Repudiates {States policy toward Nationalis ish reply to the note, but Lord
EATEN BY CANNIBALS " * | China, ‘Truman insisted only 14|Privy Seal Richard Stoke
ic q \ $2 at the United States |! the British Mission negotiating
PARIS, Aug. 8. Pakistan Charge | iene et coat vee eatitines aid | he oil dispute with lranians here
The Council of the Republic is <_ a

having trouble finding a replace~ NEW DELHI, Aug. 8 o ee ee aoe aie ,;*tatements were off th rec
ment for Senator Pierre Biaka A Ministry of External Affairs — stage ot tocndalil the Chines: ;2"4 he did not purport to spe
Biaka is reported to be eaten by]COMmunique on Wednesday denied | States palcy VOWS ., }0n behalf of Hig Majesty’

N: ‘ “gime “cl ”
the oft-repeated assertion b) Pak-| Nationalist regime, now confines | ernment

cannibals more than a year ago ‘ 7 a. is ¢ t
> Cos . istan that “if Kashmir continued| %© Formosa, is an outgrowth of th | Extremist Fiayan






|
SENATOR BELIEVED



on the Administrations’ Foreis

on the renc ‘oast i . : oe raer
ara 7 Smicar ane tote a remain bart of India, Pakistan | Communist attack in Kore. dem metratont outside — of the
Upper House s . 56 ,| would run the risk of being de- q E A alace ¢ Justice da when
coe nielsitiee” Warchier secede prived of her water supply yoni Secret Session f \boly Sa tR =|
gave up hope of finding the Sena-|Tivers that flow from Kashmir to} The new kormosa programin ss a ‘dl oe = i
tor who was missing since the| Pakistan.” lhas been described, in secret ses me a7 anaes 7 he di if
spring of 1950. The communique said: “Physical sion to the Senate Foreign Rela Segre were |
Six months ago a human skuli| facts provide complete convin« iN8 | tions and Armed Services Com- ‘tion of the oilfield '
was found in the jungles of the! refutations of this fantastic story’’.| Hittees. by Dean Rusk, the Assist Phe Capper -invident.~« i
Ivory Coast, but nothing more,|After naming the rivers Indus,| nt Soeretary for Fat Bastern appear however to hav ‘toaale
The official said: “We are have|Jhelum and Chenab, the com= | ‘Afaine It has never been men- | jeopardized oil tall Fatemi al
ing trouble finding someone t6}/munique said: “No part of the ‘Manon te the ‘perfunctory ‘brief- | after an emergen: Gablsie
run for election.”—U.P. Indus’ waters can be diverted from| ings given to newsmen by the|meeting at the home of Premier |
within the Kashmir state ter- | Chairman, Tom Connally of the |Mossadegh that Iran would reply |
S ies Arrested ritory. {Foreign Relations group. Rust i @ on page 3
Pp It said: “Jhelum rises: over | scheduled to continue testimon
'

FRANKFURT, Aug. 8. Kashmir itself and flows to Pakis- _

No part of the waters can be| Aid Programme at 10.80 aa

re nn ht . tan.
Budapest radio reported on today, has insisted that increase

n|

|

4 |

Wednesday that the Romanian|diverted to any part of Incia’ : ' af

State Security organs “aided by|_ It added: “Cnenab rises east of | assistance to Chiang is for the de- |

the watchfulness” of workers has} Punjab after passing Kashmir ana|fence of Formosa rather than .o

arrested “many Titoist spies} flows through Pakistan. After it build up Chiang forces for ate

throughout last week, enters Kashmir no part of tacks against the Communist-he ai

The broadeast heard here said waters can be diverted to fas |
the spies were arrested mainly in Punjab

Bucharest, but some were caught |

t
_| Chinese mainland,
feuiee Or any other part of Military Aspect
in other parts of the country, It ; added: — t!

added that they infiltrated The communique However, the military aspe
? © 7 . ne ‘
Romania from Yugoslavia . , f the programme as piece a}
were in the service of the “Yuge-| Possible to divert any of the sup-ito gether from Committe
slav Gestapo” which in turn takes] Plies of any of these rivers from|sources indicated that texts of Truman's letter of July
j

American|4ny place in the Kashmir State
territory to any part of India
—O.P.

its orders from the it

Espionage Service.

and truth is that it is physically im-;,
major and perhaps far- |

—U.P. @ on page 3 | U.S. Congress

Tells Soviets











that quite possibly so. He added | Acheson said he was extreme- } concrete ents would He said
later however, he did not believe ly grateful for the spirit of co-| emerge for some days. Situation 1
any one thing such as a peace | operation which [ran and Britain | Acheson Said that the United! great tension and th e hopes
conference was the objective of | are showing in their efforts to re- States had expressed to India ar i| it could be relaxe 1
the Soviet declaration. He said solve oil dispute le said that! Pak an it hope that both A >
however that he expected before | he was optimistic concerning the| countries would take action t he ar f f India and P
the conference met there would solution of the dispute ease nt frictior nie i n had
ip + great deal of Soviet He warned. however that there elope long their bor . represent

opaganda put out on the be re til) oneriat neints , ‘ bia ‘ wer &



FIVE CENTS



TUDIES COSTUME

» her cheek, stud-
he Royal Festival Hall.



"Russian Makes 123 Th ree Will Sign
Pacific Treaty

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.

The United States, New Zealand and Australia will sign a
mutual Security Treaty guarding against Pacifle aggres-
sion in San Franciseo on September 1, the State Department
officiallysannounced on Wednesday night.

This had been forecast earlier unofficially. The pact pro-
vides that each country would “meet common danger” in
accordance with its own constitutional
event of an armed attack in the Pacific area

fears of Japan, but
edauire collective
aggression from any



signed in ad-

in San Francisco on September

» followed by



States-Australian,-
Abadan oilfields area and asked | New ;
for the creation of
isters’ Council that would be *
to meet at any time”.

1 Foreign Min-

be developed into ‘

comprehensive system of regiona





igned in San
brought mto
yan the event



Truman has s

arrangements
strengthening the

Governments
| the State Department on July 12

ince that time



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

“Told





ovielt Union
Of Truman Letter

MOSCOW, Aug. 8.
Soviet rfewspapers carried to every corner of the Soviet
Union, United States assurances that neither the Govern-
ment nor people of the United States want war with Rus
sia. Every newspaper in the Soviet Union published the tu)
t President Nilx
1 adopted by the



lai Shvernik and the friendship res

Shvernik’s reply
lution adopted by Rus-
expressing t!

Soviet viewpoint pe

| Soviet radio s
1 200.000,000 citizens of

t! Union

» World Wa




PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 193i

———$$ acme ee nem













(arb B.B.C. Radio Poe Gieeet | eo ontow| ete || TO-DAY ONLY 4.30 & 8.30
| Programme | rate | PLAZA Oia Matar FOX DOUBLE

Ts Golfite.- +o THURSDAY AUGUST 9, 1901 * THE SINNER OF MAGDALA rE J. CARROL NAISH JOHN HOWARD

i]
\|











































fr frinid 6 am. on 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25 The Story of CHKIST and Mary MAGDALENE | LYNN ROBERT HEATHER ANGEL
I sday, Augus nd will b am. Listeners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m. Special Special Today 1.30 pm Grand Opening Friday 2.30, 44 & 830 p.m in a in
ernath Despatch; 12 noon The News; 12.10 p.m : and Continuing Dally 4.45 & 8.30 p m Zz
ing four h w South News Analysis TRAIL TO GUNSIGHT THE BIG KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM a , < Z :
ton. The lau take off 11445 pn 19.36 M nddie Dew & EZZARD CHARLES ys. JERSEY JOE WALCOTT DR RENAULT'S SECRET UNDYING MONSTER .
ers at 8.30 an - a Also the RE-RELEASE . A A NG WEL
” re a | 4.15 p.m. Top Score; 5 p.m. Composer | Htrm¢ OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL Alexander Korda presents
ssengers due to leave by the jof the Week; 5.05 p.m. Interlude; Johnny Mack Brown & THE THIEF OF BAGDAD i
Colfite are, Mr. W. H. Allan, Mr 5.15 p.m. Mr. Butters writes a Notice; ph . -Eusayadeedant..-. tt +. (Color by Tevhaleplor)_ Sabu—lane. ups »lor by Technicolor) Sabu—June Duprez | MYSTERY TO YOUR LIKING
“ce Re f ako 5.50 p.m. Interlude; 6 p.m. Monia Liteer | PP ae 5 - .
D. Allan, Mrs. E. Centapo, Mr. Quartet; 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine — |
j eo J enery, Mi nd €.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.55 p m
Pp . Miss K. C
Hawkin ian Hutson, Miss yea Last 2 Shows Today 5 4 4.40 p m THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
A. & , Mrs. Marjorie 7 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. News THE BOY WITH GREEN HAIR LAST SHOW TONITE &.30 |
Haynes, Miss M. Jones, Mr. and Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain; 7.45 with Pat O'Brien, Dean Stoc kweil SARONG GIRL—Ann Ciro and AT

p.m. Explorers Relics; & p.m. Radio and

Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Books to read; 8.30 BORN TO KILL (Lawre enee Tierney!
p.m. As I knew Her; 8.45 p.m. inter- ening Idey fs

lude; 8.55 p.m, From the Editorials; a G KNOG maa T F

% p.m. The British Association; 9.15 EZZARD CHARLES HT FILM
p.m, Pavilion Players; 9.30 p.m. Do you JERSEY Jor WALCOTr

JOE PALOOKA MEETS HUMPHREY
Leon Errol, Joe Kirk adh
Friday to Sunday | + 3 pm
Matinee: Sun 5 p.m
TEA FOR TWO

Mrs. R.-A. Jordan, Miss Jordan,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lake, Mr. and
I Michael Lynch, “Mrs A
neh, Master John Lynch, Mrs.
Ernest Moll, Mr. and Mrs. T. J.







EMPIRE and ROXY





Color by Technicolor









‘oda,’'s Sport OISTIN aR pes . a (ene eee rt nee ee:
ueoege “pm 26.53 M., 31 32 M ‘PLAZA Dial 8404 | —G A i ET Y | OPENING TO- MORROW
|
jee
















Pemember; 9.45 p. Special Dispatch; ‘ “i The Fight Y I
Stocker, Mrs. D. Simpson, Master | lo p.m The News; 0 10 p m: Interlude, e ve donee ‘nae “ae __ a hfe: ee
ry yo | 5 10. - fj 7 y 1

Peter Simpson, Misg H. Thorne, bin. Moray Rioray ‘McLaren ‘Falking. as MIDNITE” SAT 110 Chariie Chan in THE TRAP 4] THE WORLD MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
Mi D, Thorne, Mr. and /Mrs. + AED Sak ‘Nee BREAD « Jimmy Wakely ir
“ P ci eatiee, | ONA CYCLONE ___ SONG OF THE RANGE =|||SUGAR RAY ROBINSON vs. RANDOLPH TURPIN

arried In Trinidad Di U Modi fi |, diettnee nmerremrenoan 9 -

e whole fight —
rISS JUNE BIRCH, daughter of 10r ses l 1e dle fig nothing left out

Mr. and oe tee a St. John 1947 Look a Along with the Pictures
sirch of U.B.O.T., Point Fortin } ‘¢° v r IMA |
Trinidad and a former ‘'B W.LA AQUATIC CLUB CINE (Members Only) \| _ >» x

se eee wat Tinta 2 oer wa |
he S was married in Trinid d From EILEEN ASCROFT: Paris. Jeanne CRAIN Linda DARNELL Ann Sothern E M i i u E
on § aturday to Mr. Peter Craw- ; ‘ “A LETTER TO THREE WIVES”
ford of U.B.O.T., son of Mr. and No New Look this time from A th Century Fox Pieture |
Mrs. A. J. Crawford of Faling M. Dior. Like most of the other ~ |














London. Paris designers he returns to a See ear rae THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!
To Encourage Tourists modified version of the old New Paramount Pictures present
MBE._W. L. WATERS, Feature Look of 1947. ee aes “PAID IN FULL”
+ Saito the Miami Daily ; prerenne ne = — Starring — Robert CUMMINGS — Lizbeth SCOTT — Diana LYNN
3 jonger skirts and shorter jackets.
|

News who arrived from Miami via

Puerto Rico by B.W.I.A. on Sun- Loose martingales are placed high







lef ; i just below the armpits Wide | SPOOR FREE GSS OSSD S POST PPP OPO PSPEOSS SPIES PPO OEE S|
lay left for Grenada the follow- : as vi
7 decollete necklines even on day 4 |
d Mr. Waters is making a ’ . " nl = XY]
tour: af ‘the. Csribnes Ee clothes, but no deep ‘‘plunges.’ v ORB 5 ¥ | ,
fa ts achive Sor one 46.5 a | But he introdues no revo- G L K HEATRE %|
Suni irage urists to visit \jutionary changes. In fact, so TODAY 5 and 8.15 p.m. LAST SHOWS | A
° much is the American market in ‘ IV T i . x A REPUBLIC PICTURE
‘ . 1 ‘ »%, >
“ Trinidad Arrivals | SOME of the passengers who arrived by the L.A.V. Special Flight | the minds of French designers 4 CARN AL IN COSTA RICA a
ivi. «+1 ALEXIS, Princi- — from Venezuela yesterday are seen alighting from the aircraft. that many of the clothes begin|[X Ceasar Dick Vera Celeste %| oh ‘ Sd
a°4 pal of Alstons Ltd., in Trini- This type of aeroplane unlike most of the aircraft operating through (to look more American than }¢ ROMERO HAYMES ELLEN HOLM ° .
1 arrived from ‘Trinidad yester- Seawell, has it own flight of steps. After the plane has parked on | French. ~ AND x
uay by B.W.1.A. and expects to b« the apron the steps are lowered from the tail of the plane. | Christian Dior chooses black 1% i = eats kc % R Oo xX Y
a un Z or : id of the month, Twenty-seven passengers arrived on this Special Flight. | for autumn for all times of the g KISS OF DEA TH x
Worthing, | day. Secondary colours arey%s Richard Victor Coleen % oO
Arrivin by the s . ane : . - *. -Ole !
| Bo aly eee See Three Years __ Cambridge Union, still has many |h8des_ of brown and green, and }¥ WIDMARK MATURE GRAY ¥ A JOHN WAYHE. Prsductics
Sebring nk di M* CHARLES H, MAINGOT, friends in the town, Cambridge|'ouches of yellow spice. For % z
ere to spend three weeks stay- 1 Trinidadian who has been js also closer to his constituency |¢Ve™ne dance dresses and CLINO~ | 36444469999 SPO SOPP O99 SOS P9 SSOP PPO PP OO CSO OOOO

, , id Mrs, Clare working in Venezuela for about at Lincoln line ball gowns there is white,
Castagne at Leeton-on-Sea, Max- :



e three years doing construction The new house is slightly} â„¢@"Y pink tones and a wonderful i nis : |
Rose Manual; Mr. engineering flew in from Vene- smaller than Greengates, The] Tange of blue, sometimes blending









Atkiiyon, Trinidad Civil zuela yesterday afternoon by garden, too, is smaller — much three or more together in a dress. p
Servant who is here for three L, A, V. Airlines, He has come easier t " rei
4 ; Ss. as pas o keep up,” says de Frei- ie ;
months’ staying at Rockley; Miss over to join his wife and family tas. ae " Strapless Tops

Mr. Ade , : . > aving ¢ “J o Son Cr » } Le ’ | | n
ad eae me Me nite cena SRDS Sh Ny Ra ret T present in London is Al!|for redingote full skirted coats, saab a Pen) i wv ia See bd aa
to be in Barbados for three days, Minister Buys New Home Capp, one of the world’s}lightweight doe-skin for town her, love tas | } }

a emt) es highest-paid cartoonists. From|dresses with curved shoulders | [AMss(hsedd’icnss ACREPUBLIC“PICTURE
Back To B.G. R. GEOFFREY DE FREITAS, his | comic-stri character L’iljand sleeves. For afternoon there | IZ OE Mens L BE | Ca

rR. J. GOODWIN, S. J., who 38-year-old Under-Secretary Abner and other interests he/{s velvet, gleaming satin and stiff
4 |
r’ , y
¢ TO-MORROW | ROYAL ROXY

Se ee

= 28



; ; ; , t
June 13th, assisting at St. Pat- Greengates, his house at Lough- His cartoons appear in_ 800] for evening, embroidered lace | Ue
ick’s Church, Jemmotts Lane, re- ton, in Essex. He has bought a newspapers in the United States}anq lots of ribbon trimmings.
turned -to BG. yesterday by house at Cambridge, will move and Canada. i He catches necklines and
B.W.LAv« there with his family in the On some of his income Al
Leaviig by the same plane autumn De Freitas and his Capp pays 92 dollars tax out of

had been in Barbados since for Home Affairs is giving up makes £165,000 a year, failles. lempestuots

sleeves with tiny ribvon bows, Last Two Shows To-day |

and outlines evening bust lines PLUS: | 4.30 and 8.15 Last Two Shows To-day

vere Sister Mary Alphonsus and American-born wife have three every 100 earned. Even so, he it aid iving a «4 ‘ 4.30 and 8.15
Mrs Jocks McAlester who has gone young sons and a daughter. can save about £8,000 a year after aur igo ce Meare & & ie 20th Century Fox Double '
to B.G. on a short holiday. He is a former president of the all his living expenses are pai-. Sivanlebs ions ‘bye tli Wee 20th Century Fox Double



—— |velvet boleros which end just
= below the bust, giving them a

Local Talent ee Tyrone Power and Orson Wells in







TE ‘APVENTUR ES OF PIPA dual life. ad with |
: - Buttons are an autumn 19% a ; ; 5 | “BLACK ROSE”
Dior feature. {«_ PHYLLIS COLLYMORE John PAYNE — Alice FAYE |
In ebony they are like flat : silly Me Coy” Betty Grable | AND

small olives, others are tiny rib- i ad ee i. a Dated eas
|bon rosettes, He likes to use ir FITZ HAREWOOD roe SRE to suit your heart's “HIGH BARBARY "
jdozens of diamante boot buttons in desire. Wis Shine :
and rows of coloured stones, ts “Blueberry Hills” AND Ail h an Johnson and June
| blinking like cats’ eyes. i— yson



RUPERT SPENCER “ DARK CORNER“ —

“My Gal’s An Irish Girl” |Mark STEVENS — Lucille BALL | OLY MPIC

KENNETH BIRCH FN ee ee aa terri!

Shoes feature the same model J. ARTHUR RANK

jright through the day—a court PRESENTS

| shoe with a low substantial heel STEWART

and tiny self bow. Dior shows

‘hem in champagne satin with GRANGER. HOBSON

| | black cocktail dresses.





‘Some Enchanted Evening’| SPECIAL SATURDAY MAT. |THURSDAY ONLY—4.30 & 8.15



HOLMAN RAYSIDE at 9.30 Another Smashing Double - - -

Columbia Smashing Double Gloria HENRY .. Ross FORD
EDDY ARNOLD in cnet: AN. dies



| Cartwheel Hats

Gloves, very long or very short,

| ‘BLANCHE
i FURY’

en ight « P 104 . Var Dies %* * tarda

‘I Cross My Fingers”







}are usually white

Hats 2 § all, flat ¢ d draped,
BY THE WAY... 2% Beachcomber | wittuarecnts aa ccr

BYRON ROLLOCK
“Blue Moon”



“ FEUDIN' RYTHM" “ AIR HOSTESS"







| head, For cocktail wear there |
A i. FILM actress, covered with ' When I read this I felt inclined Dy, Rhubarb’s Corner bees a — Se edna Gt oo AND
4 Wels and draped in aboutt ree nge her a . — game Rite writes: Ie it all Aight: for eee vet, wi ostrich fee Neer Minette \ithoovery | AND
264 ‘000 worth of furs, complain-"0 nalma ina Carshalton cafe. . } Ss J A | ie
ed the other day. The public, she*My homely bunch of daisies, pre- hata usioe ce who says ne | Cee een, a ~ “ee SCREENPLAY BY AUDREY UNDOP ond CECIL McGIVERN HOBERT CLARKE | “RIM OF THE CANYON “ ACROSS THE BADLAND”
( astrakhan and c at usec

got a false idea vf these fsented shyly, would have brought
o are really very simple ‘tears to her eyes, and she would
not at all mad on have sneered at the memory of ,,. ' ; ; 5 | stoles. | PRODUCED BY ANTHONY HAVELOCK-ALLAN’
men who had pressed orchids on hen inteaaie aatoe” oo meen Jewellery includes thin dia-| A CINEGUILD PRODUCTION
her. While she condemned the from Mayfair to chaperon you. monds chokers and seven or eight| AYREON

From the Novel by Joseph Sheoring

has an aunt on the Riviera? lining coats and _ hem-length DIRECTED BY MARC ALLEGRET

Dr. Rhubarb replies: If you “Be My Love — Starring —

— Starring —





Tickets On Sale |Gene Autry and his wonder horse | Gi anes STARRETT &
‘CHAMPION Smiley PURNDOS

“oom Path]
L. D. Knox who is spending two who are already in Barbados | ‘ ; "gs os a tt ae OPENING j atta ‘STACK
g é ad) jelous “th is fe t a : p }
weeks at the Hastings Hotel and Here for about one month he is £165,000-a-Year Man anaes Meio end nee tooking bis pie = :



» ife ¢« 1e }
Cc ROSSWORD Jaret st a ere re ei ee Also say casually, “I haven't| strand pearl necklaces, SS Tomorrow Nite Ne Me ec ea ceaiehe ae ee Poe
C pasure » ferrule o. ; h ) , i oe
S since thé é Bf —L.E.S. t .
t my umbrella would have been shrimped since that holiday in the | ener LE







Bahamas.” |
|

OPENING TOMORROW

OPENING TO-MORROW —4,30 & 8.15

20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

busy tracing her initials in the srg ROYAL OLYMPIC
ane cone tea and lemon- Will this start a Fashion? SIMUL TANEOUSL Y
|

| Make him a Snibbo Dog R.. JOHN BARRYMORE'S

Ne
fonad reason for throwing up a}
TOTT Sin . aod eading part — that he has not

A TOU aa Pi ‘: wp te ws learned how to act—is, I am sure, | eceeoee
our dogs in England look regarded as a laughably trivial

very shabby might have added.
one down-at-heel.” The price of
their boots has gone up Scare- ing what . neti .

crows, also, are feeling the pinch, onan Nrite ee ee ee
as Londoners can no longer afford js 4 danger that this sort of thing |

rer aff BIG KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM
to order decent suits and-hats for might be good publicity, Then

them, As to the dogs, this col- you would see all the stars fight- (THE BEST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS WEEK)!
umn, Which is financed by Snibbo ing for small parts, and protest-



F

a & 8b

and continuing DAILY

one in Hollywood. I can imagine | 5 18.15
9 and whe

producers, in consternation, ask- |




LEX,

ae SSiear OF



Ltd,, is prepared to give a cer- ROUND BY ROUND... BLOW BY BLOW ... THRILLS... ACTION and the

Across ’ pers € ing their complete incapacity, — | gal oy

8 é be gs free treat- 0 ae

7 Hog beeaieing Btne Ben to cagea' [ent Nit a. dogs’ beauty-pariour, _ Woodpeckers KNOCKOUT IN THE SEVENTH ROUND! LH ey
at eurlsy. (8) 11, BEEK. (4) | provided that the owners , will N_ Lincolnshire woodpeckers FCO

2, Re



sters low temperatures (9) apply for a Snibbo medal to be if is reported, have bee ||} WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT

were GEORGE MONTGOMERY - PAULA CORDAY
al Jockeys try to. (4)









is Lar meeting 7 (4) worn round their dogs' necks. pecking telegraph poles to bits. | Ww I ive , estas higera she ed

i. uspal sports accessory, (3) Post Office workers, wearing | ~~ BED WEEN | #101

1a. Alter tater. (5) ves In passing wooden hats, were sent to smear | EZZARD JERSEY JOE |

2. On a, sens ele a the poles with marine glue, bu‘ } oe

THE PICTURE

The Big Technicolor Musical - - -

YOU MUST SEE “THREE LITTLE WORDS”

2. What befell the car shed? (7) People trying to cross the road, he birds mehae the hats, the CHAR Es N â„¢ r
23, This before the boll. (3) hich is > Cc se i ue was spilt on the S | 4 A D
23, This wefore the boll. (3). ¢, which is part of the course, this 8 Pp he roads, cars Ns. £ A

afternoon, had to wait 40 minutes #0t stuck, and—







Down for a break in the roaring bat- Prodnose: Why on earth should ’
i R prank a you're broke, (8) talions of motor-cyclists. the workers have been sent cut} e TOMORROW (FRIDAY) 10TH
S° Siskel ‘oe Atipxling 2 (4) : in wooden hats? | i aa ‘ :
4 @ they played at Loos? (4) (News item). Myself: To decoy the birds| BRIDGETOW WN @ | ACTION and THRILLS Fred ASTAIRE and
5. Tones for the attack, (5) oo 5 away from the poles, while the R
6, Had «ie price 7. same as & HEN road-racing is legalised, glue was being applied. As a 30—4 5 and 8.39 p.m. and continuing Daily ed SKELTON
8. AS very softly morning breaks. the people who happen to matter of fact, some of the hats | %,30—-4.45 and 8.30 p.m. " eer a sr |



(6) 9. Without regard. (8) |live on a course should be forced fell off and the glue spilt over and continuing Doily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. along with the Musical - - -

0. One youthful wild one# (3) to give at ‘taki A eon
a Up head foe ballto dp thin. (8) (cn ee undertaking not to them. so that when the workers

1
iz, Saves @ lot of bumpity-bump. (4) |!eave their houses Failing this, put their hats on to go home, the
14. He's a hay-turner. (3) the motoring and tourist indus- birds were stuck to them.
Solution of, vesterdny's bugzie.— Across: tries wen obtain powers to Prodnose: Well, anyhow, the
Nursery; ndeaVvour: te! * Jevacuate them during trials or Post Office capt i some
ao eR ae 8 ring os ice captured some of the
15, etn kia 14 Pee Ss Gimcers, |races. If this didn’t work, their birds

| house s could be pulled down, and Myself: No. When the glue



along with the picture (re-release)





W For Boat Owners
® and Fishermen




ets 2 22, Roses; 23, Office
bows! 1.

ry Se 3
Becluded: “@, saetpe 5. Ruin; 6. Grit: Y
iE Vagnigi 1b Tea: 11. Hatncrs as, ‘they could be imprisoned for was washed off, the birds escaped,
Teas Class: 17, Zero: 19, Ever. -ontempt of mot or-cycles,





TECHNICOLOR



after pecking -holes in the hats



ACTION- 22” Sail Canvas

Forvis 36" O18 86e; G0: per: ye. | Nos. 6—10
POTTERS HAIRCORD @._______ $1.22, 152 per yd.
PLAIDS 96" @.0 td ele Clerber sat od |
FLOWERED PIQUE @.__...--___-. $185 per yd

WHITE ALLOVER LACE @ $3.33, 3.16 per yd.

PACKED Sail Twine

Rope 3/16” to 1” Diam.

Fishing Lines

Cotton and Mullet Twine
for Nets

Copper Paint

Mesh Wire fer Fishpots

Lacing Wire

ADVENTURE



i Starring VERA VAGUE
a ent) ay) 318 \ with Phil BRITO—Virginia WELLES—War-
Pe tl ty aay Tat Ss ren DOUGLAS — Sheila
bea LT BC aa lt Tis
Leet

Special Extra Attraction
ind his S





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

hine



the

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220

SE SCR HRSRBRBBSRECRBBeaueeeee

|

. 2

me 3 he
a &
de> A y
a
| — Starring —
1]
|

ROMANCE} -OLOR! THRILLS ! SUSPENSE ! h KILLER SHARK |
St 2R \ VA





a


THURSDAY,

AUGUST 9,

1951



AMERICAN COLUMN:



Shadow of Capone

NEW YORK, July 24.

Al Capone’s old gang was behind the race riots in which 500
soldiers fought a mob of 5,000 in Cicere, Illinois, 10 days ago.

This is the opinion of Walter

“Vhite, secretary of the Nation-

al Association for the Advancement of Coloured People, who
made an investigation in the town.

aN ——

Frauleme? Will Know
What To Expect
As British Wives

‘Must Be Told’'—War Office

OREIGN girls intending to

marry British soldiers are to
be lectured on the realities of
life in Britain by their fiance’s
commanding officer, on orders
from the War Office.

The briefing will have to take
place with the husband-to-be
there — before Army permission

for the marriage is given.

The CO will tell the bride about
the housing shortage, food ration-
ing, the meaning of austerity,
PAYE, and the differences be-
tween life in an industrial town
in the North of England and life
in Germany or a_ sun-drenched
Mediterranean village.

The new War Office ruling was
made on the suggestion of the
Army Welfare Department who
deal with broken and unhappy
Army marriages,

“Some brides did not know
what conditions were like in Brit-
ain. They were very disillusioned
when they arrived,” said a War
Office spokesman. “Now it’s up
to the man’s commanding officer
to make sure the girl knows what
life here is like.

“These discussions will be very
friendly and informal, And if the
girl still wants to marry the sol-
dier, then the Army knows that
she has been told just what to
expect.” —L.E.S.

Salary
Increases

KINGSTON, Jamaica, Aug. 8.

The majority party brought for-
ward salary increases for members
of the House in the House this
afternaon and it was aproved for
action by the Executive Council by
a straight party vote of 16 to 10.

Many letters have been sent to
the press denouncing the proposal
in view of the great economic dis-
tress in the island with scores of
thousands unemployed.



The increases are as_ fol-
lows: — Speaker £1,300; leader
the majority party £2,000;

Ministers £1,500; leader the Op-
position £1,000; members of the
House £850. Ministers travelling
£400; subsistence allowance £2
per night for five nights per week
for 52 weeks. Members travelling
in the rural constituencies £200
per annum, urban £100 per
annum.

At present ministers draw
£1,300 annually, memberg £650.

—(CP)

Reedburg Guards
Against Smallpox.

REEDBURG, Wis., Aug. 8.

Health officials banned all pub-
lic gatherings and ordered Reed-
burg’s 4,200 residents to be vac-
cinated against smallpox within 40
hours.

The order, which could stifle
the city’s business and public life,
eame after the discovery that a
55 ar-old farm woman was suf-
fering from the disease after she
visited Reedburg last Saturday
and Monday. It is not known how
many persons she contacted then.

Scouts and Guides were pressed
into service to spread word to all
Reedburg residents and all per-
sons living on surrounding farms
to submit to inoculation today and
tomorrow

All movie theatres, churahes,
the swimming pools and the sum-
mer schools were ordered closed
and all other meetings postponed
until the end of the emergency.

—U.P.

Iran Asks Reeall
Of U.K. Consul

@ from page 1







tonight to a memorandum sub-
mitted at the opening session of
negotiations Monday.

Stokes indicated that the next
move was up to Iranians. He
said, “I am waiting to hear what
they have to say. But I have no
concrete proposals.”

He said the British staff at
Abadan would stick it out during
negotiations, but in any perma-
nent settlement they must be
assured of “efficient management,
if they were to stay.

Stokes told Britons there, the
key issue was to prevent Trans
roing Communist.

o —UP.



Here is his report:—

For 30 years the Capone gang
made Cicero its headquarters for
the business of murder and rob-
bery. Cicero’s politicians were
tools of the gangsters.

At the last election decent citi-
zens started a reform campaign to
throw out the corrupt politicians.
They were about to win.

But on the night before the
election a handbill pushed into
each house asked citizens te vote
for the reform candidates so that
Negroes could move into Cicero.

Now Cicero (population 70,000,
is a city of neat brick homes
werth from £5.000 to £6,500
each. Owners feared house values

would go down if* the Negroes
moved in.
Says White: “It completely

silenced the decent element; the
eriminal element won the election,
and Ciceronians dared not speak
out against the rioting.”

Soldiers with bayonets
patrol the town.

still



Open The Doors
U.S. Paper Says

NEW YORK, Aug. 7

_ The Times accepted the invita-
tion by the Weekly News English
sanguage newspaper printed in
Moscow for exchange of views.
The News promised to publish
anything the Times might submit,
reserving for itself the privilegg
of answering,

The Times replied editorially it
intended to enter no polemics
with the News and said: “We do
not believe the peoples of Russia
and the peoples of America un-
derstand each other. We suggest
therefore that you open your
doors to us as ours are open to
you. Come and travel in dur land
end talk to our people and let us
come to your country and do the
same. Allow your people to move
as we allow ours to move over
our entire land and into others.
Mave sufficient confidence in yours
to see other systems of Govern-
ment and other ways of life and
then prefer your own if that is
your wish.—U.P.



Russian Controls
Cause ‘Baby Airlift’

BERLIN, Aug, 3

Commercial planes lifted 90 tons
of Berlin export products to West
Germany in the last 24 hours, in
an expanding effort to defeat
Russian contrels, which have
curbed overland shipments.

They more than doubled the
tonnage of two days ago, and the
three participating airlines said
that they were awaiting the ar-
rival of more freight planes to in-
crease it still further.

Allied transport officials here,
ere now speculating how big the
baby airlift might grow. Unofficial
quarters talked of a goal of 200
tons daily, but everybody hoped
that the Russians would soon
back down.—(CP)



8 Nations Prepare
For Whale Hunt

One Ship Can Make
£1,000,000

THE world’s whaling ships —
one can come back with a catch
worth £1,000,000 are getting
ready for a winter season in
which competition in the Antare-
tie hunting grounds is ‘expected
to be keener than ever.

The British ships Balaena and
Southern Garden with a fleet of
smaller catches are fitting out and
will be joined next month by two
more factory ships, the Southern
Harvester and Southern Venturer.

Japan and the Argentine are
also going in for big-scale whal-
ing this winter,

Japan has a 23,000-ton factory
ship and the 30,000-ton Juan
Peron is nearly ready for the
Argentine at a Belfast shipyard.

Italy, Germany, Holland, the
U.S. and Norway are also expected
to send ships.

Whale oil fetches about £100 a

ton,
L.E.S.

NYE GOES TO N. DELHI

LONDON, Aug. 7.
General Sir Archibald Nye,
British High Commissioner in
India, left here by plane on Tues-
day night for New Dewhi. He
told newsmen at the airport “1
have been in London on consul-
tations of routine nature. There
is nothing I can say about the
present situation.”
i —UP.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“I remember it well—that year when England won the Middleweight Championship of the Wer’

for arrangements for talks on the possibility of a conference to decide an agenda for « basis for ou «

pote Die g

IN WITH Y)i

THE REDS

NEW YORK.
Just before seven of America’s
leading Communists went to jail
in New York on July 2 they wired
to William Schneiderman out in

Los Angeles: “Come and take
over.”

Schneiderman chairman of
California's Communist State
Committee, flew to New York and
installed himself as new head
man. 4

His activities were cut short
when G-men arrested him in a

new round-up. Eleven other sec-
ondary party leaders in Les An-
geles and San Francisco were also
arrested.

The charge against them all is
conspiracy to advocate violent

overthrow of the Government,

The Government is so anxious
that the new prisoners shall not
slip through its fingers, as eight
other. arrested Reds have done,
that it fixed bail of 100,000 dol-
lars for Schneiderman and 75,000

dollars for the men in Los
Angeles. In San Francisco the

judge postponed his decision on
the amount, '

Before any of the Reds are
allowed out they will have to say
where the bail comes from.

It was refusal to give such in-
formation that led to imprison-
ment in New York of millionaire
Frederick Vanderbilt Field and
writer Dashiel Hammett.

Vanderbilt Field refused to
answer Senators investigating his
bail-raising activities. He answer-
ed one question.

Your oecupation?—Prisoner.

THE FAIRBANKS ARMY

HAPPILY, Douglas Fairbanks,
jun. returns from three months
of film-making in Britain to the
British Army which marches
through his Hollywood home.

They are 3.000 toy soldiers from
every regiment in the Empire
forces. He believes he has the
most nearly perfect replica of
London’s coronation parade in
existence.

His only rival in America is
opera star Lauritz Melchior, also
a toy soldier collector.
SPEEDING THE PLANES

ONE of Detroit’s smartest back-
room boys was called to Washing-
ton tonight. His job is to break
a gigantic bottleneck and get the
capacity to produce 50,000 planes
a vear by 1953, and guided mis-
siles and atom-bombs at assembly-
line rates of production.

The man is Harold R. Boyer,
engineering director of General
Motors Corporation. The bottle-
neck is machine tools. Boyer must
make America’s 250 machine tool
firms grow four times larger in
capacity.

hile they wait for planes, the
Air Force has placed a 50.000,000,-
dollar order with Canada for
training aircraft.

ASTAIRE SAYS NO

NO, says Fred Astaire to a film
of his life and dancing, and_he
intends to keep on saying No.
Hollywood has made money out
ef pictures of singing stars—
remember the Al Jolson film, the
dadly of the lot? They wanted
to make one about Astaire. He
is so much against it that he has
changed his will, A new _ para-
graph forbids any such celluloid
biography after his death.

BOSSES ARE WANTED

BIG MEN for big jobs are in
short supply. One city alone,
Boston, needs 20 people for jobs
paying from 20,000 to 100,000
dollars a year. Why are company
principals so scarce? Say the
lalent-hunters: ‘Too many men
are too specialised, They lack
training for leadership.



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plomati

c Clash

Over Middle Kast
Expected Today

FLUSHING MEADOWS, August 8
THE gradually deteriorating Middle Eastern situation is
expected to produce a major diplomatic clash here on
Thursday, when Britain, France and the United States will
table a draft resolution calling upon Egypt to lift forthwith

the restrictions on shipa)

Egypt has already made ~
abundantly clear that she wi
not discontinue the blockade, be-
cause she feels that security was
at stake, and diplomats here
awaited a speech by ambassador
Fawzi Bey to ascertain whether
the Cairo Government plans to
stand in defiance of the Security
Council’s order, Despite earlier
uncertainties it is now a foregone
conclusion that the triparite reso-
lution will obtain seven votes
needed for its approval by »

11 nations,
Difficult

Observers, wno are familiar
with the Middle Eastern polites
said that it would be difficult for
Egypt to obey the Coungil’s
orders, in view of recent utter-
ances by high Cairo official; at
the maintenance Comin s a
matter of death and life for
Egypt. :

These statements, plus an in-
tensive building up of nationalis-
tie propaganda, highlighted on
Monday by threats by the Foreign
Minister, Salah El Din Bey, that
Egypt will not stand by Britain—
in any new world war, and that
it is ready to abrogate the 1946
pact with England. Observers be~
lieve that Nahas Pasha’s Govern-
ment has whipped public opinion
to a point, where any backing
down on its stand would entail
the fall of the Wadhist adminis-
tration.

Observers said that one result,
of what they considered as the
inevitable Egyptian rejection of
the Couneil’s draft resolution,
would be the weakening of the
Middle Eastern armistice agrec-
ments system, and a consequent
threat of violence would flare up
anew in this troubled area.

Egypt now succeeds Iran as the
next big trouble spot in the Mid-
dle East according to authorita-
tive quarters in London. Informed
sources said Monday's statement
by Egyptian Foreign Minister
Salah El Din Bey that Britain had
closed the door to further nego-
tiation for revision of the 1946
Anglo-Egyptian treaty was in-
spired by two possible develop
ments:

1. That Egypt, the most pow-
erful member of the Arab
League is aware that stiffened
British Middle East policy ha
been backed now by the United
States.

2. That the Egyptian Govern-
ment realises it is losing ground
in internal politics and is seeking
to wipe out not only Anti-Britis!
but Anti-Western public opinion
in order to divert attention from
the worsening domestic scene.

Ist Importance

Sources said either of these de-
velopments spells big trouble in

Egypt which Foreign Secretary
Herbert Morrison said was an
“object of first importance for
any aggressive power.”
Authoritative quarters said
there are indications that the
Arab League does not want to

commit itself in open support of
the West in order to soothe those
who object to alliance or combi-
nation with Britain and the
United States.

r of

in the Suez Canal.

There have been persistent and
vehement demands for neutrality
expressed in large sections of the
Arabic press and by demonstra-
tions in Damascus and elsewhere
recently.

Also there is the worry ex-
pressed in Moslem countries that
Arab and Asian states may prove

to be a force influential enoug):
to “mediate between east ane
west.”

Authorities said these develop
ments have been so_ strongly
against the West that any open
support of Britain or the Unite!
States in Egypt would receive a
rough response due mainly to the
recent successful intensification
Communist inspired Anti-
Western propaganda in the form
of the peace movement.—(U.P.)

“Pony Martin Goes
To London

HOLLYWOOD, Aug. 8.
Tony Martin, riding on the crest
of a popularity wave, will leave
Hollywood on August 8 and will



arrive in London on August 11
to open a two-week stand at the
‘alladium for the third time

Tony has been breaking records
in the United States in public
appearances, the most recent -be-
ing at the Cocoanut Grove, Hol-
ly wood

He holds a ten-year contract for
recordings of his songs in addition
te a contract with Howard Hughes
for three movies. Other marks of
his skyrocketing popularity and
prosperity are his television show
“Tony Martin Musical Comedy
Hour” and the fact that for pub-
lic appearances at theatres like
the Roxys in New York, he re-
ceives $17,000 weekly.

In the present Korean
Universal has become the

crisis
first

major film company to start laceel

horts for the Defence
The

“secret”

ing training
Department. subjects are
classified as and at the
time of writing there has been no
names 6f stars released who might
“star” in these highly melodrama-
tic training films.—U.P.

MOSLEMS IN MOSCOW

MOSCOW, Aug. 7

The first Moslem marriage of
any of Moscow’s diplomatic corps
in accordance with traditional
Mohammedan rites, occurred in
the Pakistan Embassy, with the
wedding of Ambassador Qureshi’s
20-year-old daughter Aziz to Dr.
K. Kazi. He came here from
Karachi, and will be returning
with his bride shortly.

The Ambassador’s family, de-
vout Moslems, invited Mullah,
Moseow’s Grand Mosque to offie-
iate. A reception at the Diplo-
matic Corps followed.—wU.P.







SUES CITY FOR POOR
TREATMENT IN JAIL
WORCESTER, Mass., Aug. 7.
Gordon W. Brown has sued the
City of Worcester for $25,000 be-
cause of poor treatment he said he
received when in jail.—(U.P.)





\e

\

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nme

9



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IN



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‘he quality Metal Polish

|



wenne sturied

LHeEeMENE OW A CLES.

London Express Se:

U.K. Hopes To Build
first Nuclear Power
Station In World

LONDON, August 8

Britain hopes to start building
the world’s first experimental
nuclear power station this year
the Supply Ministry said on Wed-
nesday. But it may be
before it goes into operation.

Atomic scientists and Ministry
officials are studying designs for

a power station at Harwell, the} of the affair from the

15 years}

U.S. CONGRESS
@ From Page 1

reaching plan For instance
$217,000,000 in arms aid compares
§55,000,000 earmarked in a
ull of Asia. This is almost
40% of the arms aid which would
go to the Philippines, Thailand,
Indo-China and Formosa. In addi-
tion, $90,000,000 of the $375,000,000
in economic assistance earmar ked
for Asia would go to Formosa.
The island was ‘neutralized” py
Truman's order 14 months ago to
the United States Seventh Fleet to
prevent any Red attack on For-
mesa, and to keep Chiang from









launching any counter action
against the Chinese mainland,
—U.P.

—



Accident Insurance
At 101 Years

MISSOURI, Aug. 8

When his grandson recently col-
leeted accident benefits from an
insurance policy, Henry Reber, a
retived farmer of Buckner, said it
made him do some thinking

He decided to apply for a policy.
It came through the other day
snd now Reber performs his daily
chores at the house with added
zest

He told friends: “Peace ot mind
that's what it gives me and that
means something to a man who
is 101 years old."—U.P.

B.G. Will Protest

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Aug. 3.
The People’s Progressive Party
of British Guiana last night de-



cided to send to the Secretary of
State for the Colonies a strong
and vigorous protest against the

action of the Director of Colonial
Studies in threatening to with-
draw the allowance of students on
colonial scholarships whe are in-
volved in the Hans Crescent dis-
pute,

The Party viewed with grave
dissatisfaction “this attempt to
victimize coloured students in face
of a shortage of student accom-
modation which the Imperial Gov-
ernment have done so little to
alleviate,

The Party had received details
Caribbean

headquarters of Britain's atomic! Labour Congress Organisation in

research work. It will take four
or five years to complete the
building once the design is select-
ed, and another five years to
build uy the atomic pile, a Minis-
try spokesman said,

He said that Press reports that
seientists had picked the design
and were ready to build the sta-
tion were “premature.” The work
of designing it may be coneluded
this year. “If successful, we hope
to make important advances not
only in supplying fuel for power
and heat but in ship propulsion.”

Newspapers speculeted that the
project first outlined in a Gov-
ernment White Paper, two weeks

ogo, will cost about $2,800,000.
The White Paper said that the
atomic station would cost three

times iti much as a regular coal-
power station and would be cap-

eble of general power for a
medium sized town,
But over 30 years the paper

said, coal would cost the station
$44,800,000 while the atomic pile
would cost $11,200,000. The net
saving would be $33,600,000.

— (U.P.

RATES OF EXCHANGE

OANADA ,
AUGUST &, 1951
Cheques on

Benker
Demand
Drafts
Dratts



(3 9/10%% pr

61 9/106 pr
61.75"
61 6/10"

pr
Sisht pr
Cable
Curreng
Coupons
Silver

MAIL NOTICE

MAILS for St

$ 0/100
24/10

pi
pr

60 4/10% pr
59 7/10 pr



Lucia, Martinique
Guadeloupe, Antigua, United Kingdon
nd France by the 8.8. GASCOGN® will
ye closed at the General Post Office as
sider

Parcel Mail at 12 noon, Registered Mail
it 1 p.m., Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m, on
Oth August 1961













England, and a request for any
tangible support in the matter,
which the Party agreed affected
all colonies,—(CP)

‘ue



IMPERIAL LEATHER °

LINDEN BLOSSOM °

PAGE THREE

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay








Seb Rosaline My~ Mv Sedgefield,
Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. Mildred Wallace, »
Yacht Marsaltese, Sch Smith, ©
Sch. Henry D. Wallace >
Sch. Marion Bell
Eunicia, Yacht P
Sch. Enterprise S., S
Mary M. Lewis, Sch
Brune, C.N.S. Canadian Cruiser, Sch
Belqueen, Sch. Emeline, Sch. United
Pilgrim, ss Stateman ss Fort
Amherst, Sch. Wonderful Counsellor

# *
ARRIVALS

S.S. Fort Amherst, 1,946 tons, Capt
Powell, from Grenada; Agents: Messrs
DaCosta & Co, Ltd

Sch Wonderful Counsellor, 3 tons
net, Capt. Alexander, from St. Lucia,
Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association

Schooner Mary M. Lewis, 69 tong, Capt

Marshall, from British Guiana, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association

Schooner Linayd WB, 26 tons, Capt.
Barnes, from Martinique, Agents: Schoon-
er Owners’ Association

M.V. Brune, 1,549 tons, Capt. Fylling,
from Amsterdam, Agents; Messrs, Plan-
tations Ltd

8.8. Arabia, 5,073 tons, Capt. Chapman,
from Australia, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta
& Co., Ltd.

Schooner Belqueen, 44 tonsa, Capt
King, from St, Vincent, Agents: Sehaoner
Owners’ Association

Schooner BPmetine, 7 tons, ‘Capt
Clarke, from British Guiana, Agent
Schooner Owners’ Association

S.S. General Artigas, 4.274 tons. Copt
Spathis, from Mobile, Agent Messrs.
Rebert Thom & Co. Ltd.

Schooner United Pilgrim, 47 tons, Capt

Stuart, from St. Lucia, Agents: Sehooper
Owners’ Association
ss Statesman, 4.429 ton» Cup!
Richardson, from British Guiana, Agent
Messrs. Dacosta & Co, Lid
* 4
DEPARTURES
S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons, Capt
Haagensen, for St. Kitts, Agents: Messrs

DaCosta & Co., Ltd

S.S. Alcoa Pennant, 3,945 tons, Capt
Dunlop, for St. Vincent, Agents: Messrs
DaCosta & Co, Ltd,

S.S. Herdsman, 4,015 tons, Capt, Short,

For Trinidad, Agents; Messrs. DaCosta
& Co. Ltd, .
s.s ral Artigas, 4274 tons, Capt.

Ger
Spath fe
Robert The



Carapita
& Co. Ltd

Anents: Messrs



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PAGE FOUR







BARBADOS 9 ADVOCATE

Printed by the Adyocate Co., Lid., Broad St., Bridgetown,

5 |
i

August 9, 1951





Thursday,





A LAUDABLE
SCHEME

House of
for

the
resolution

IT WAS
Assembly
$1,000 to meet the cost of preparing land at

Sedwell rental to small holders. The
scheme proposed that the 29 acres of land
should be divided into four-acre lots while
a few opponents of the scheme advocated
its division into one acre lots. Both schemes
will again be examined by the Executive
Committee.

The reason for the postponement was
the opposition of a few members, led by
Mr. Crawford, who felt that it would have
been better to divide the land into one
acre lots so that this land would be avail-
able to a greater number of people. Mr.
Garner’s dictum that the greatest number
should be served was based on pure falla-
cy. The merit of that service is that it
should be beneficial to those who are being
served, but to argue that to ask a person
to live on one acre of land as an economical
agricultural unit shows a refusal to face
reality.

Mr. Adams in proposing the resolution
pointed out what should have convinced
the opponents of the scheme that they
were on the wrong track. In the first place
the division of this land into four-acre lots
afforded the Government the opportunity
to launch an agricultural co-operative
scheme. It gave content to the talk by
the Government of the need and benefit of
the co-operative movement. Hundreds of
dollars have already been spent in training
an officer in England in order that he should
encourage people to launch co-operative
ventures. Now that the opportunity has
come, the Government has attempted to set
an example which it expects people to fol-
‘low and which must in the long run be
beneficial to the island. The opponents

|
|
}
|
turned the proverbial blind eye ta the

that
the

fortunate
postponed

for

merit of this scheme and claim that sev-
eral people should be given an opportunity
to occupy land even when such occupation
would not benefit them.

And Mr. Adams might well have added
that it is this fragmentation of land which
has prevented Barbados from deriving the
maximum production from its agricultural
lands. The report of the Royal Commis-
sion shows clearly what some of these dis-
advantages mean to the economic progress
of the island.

In his argument for launching what
would be the first co-operative scheme of
its kind, Mr. Adams quoted from the opin-
ion of Mr. Girvan of Jamaica who is recog-
nised as an authority on such matters, and
who has brought much benefit to Jamaica
by his advice and work among land holders
in that island.

Barbados has gone so far towards fol-
lowing the example of Jamaica that only
last week it was announced that the Senior
Agricultural Officer was being sent to
Jamaica to take a course in co-operatives.
What would be the use of having an officer
trained in co-operatives, peasants who will
not launch their own scheme, and no Gov-
ernment who will give them a_ healthy
lead? The Government must take blame
for many of the things which go wrong but
in this case the opponents attempted to
defeat what is indeed a laudable scheme,

If the 29 acres of land at Seawell is divid-
ed into one acre lots there will be an un-
necessary fragmentation of land, which
would bring little material benefit to the
people occupying it, and_ the first
beneficial scheme for helping small agri-
culturists would have been defeated.

Perhaps it was discreet to postpone the
matter rather than be accused of refusing |
to consider the case put up by a few people, |
but with the information at its disposal the |

real

Government should not hesitate to launch
this proposed co-operative venture. It is
only by the success of such schemes that
there will be any hope of staving off the
continuous drift from the land.

—_——.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



How To Make A Fortune | {he first Peep Inside |

The Professor Who Startled Amerie::

By JOHN
WHA’ t

€
rge fortune t
4

RUTHERFORD
, t Lo making a
) ivestr

never made any





Men who have
step towards it will acvance a
variety cf reasons why they have
failed to do so. They will tell
you

i. YOU NEED SUBSTANTIAL

CAPITAL TO BEGIN WITH—
AND THEY NEVER HAD THE
OPPORTUNITY TO AMASS fT.

2. YOU MUST HAVE SOUND
INFORMATION AND THEY
HAVE NEVER MOVED EN THOSE
PLAC WHERE IT IS TO BE
OBTAINED.

3. THE TIMES WE LIVE IN
ARE TOO DIFFICULT FOR
MONEY TO BE MADE.

None of these reasons is, in



fact,
strictly true. The amassing of the
small amount of initial capital
necessary for investment is within
the -power of most peop‘e with a
very moderate income

They fail to amass it because
they prefer a higher standard cf
living from the start of the strug-
gle rather than a measure of dis-
ciplined personal austerity upon
which to build.

The pull of the present is
stronger for them than the pull
of the future.

Judgment
As for point (2), the fact is

that although exceptional inform-
ation can be at times be of high
value, a much more vital factor
is personal judgment.

And as for point (3), it is a fact
clear beyond doubt that the foun-
dations of a fortune by investment
are more easily laid in days of
difficulty and depression than in
days of prosperity

For two reasons. Unsound con-
cerns are wiped out in a depres-
sion; the good ones live through
it and recover.

And when the prices of shares
in the basically sound concerns
are low, many more of them can
be bought by the small investor
for his money.

gy THE START
On savings of £9,000

TAKE as‘an illustration a life
story which is intriguing America

Dr, G. A. Miller became mathe-
matics professor at the University
of Ilinois in 1906 His salary,
ealeulated at the current rate of
exchange, was £700.

Through the years it increased,
until shortly before he retired in
1932 it had reached its peak of
just over £2,000 The average
over his working years was £1,100.



He retired on a pension of
£1,000, His total savings at that
time are known to have been
nearly £9,000.

Yet between the year of his
retirement and his death last
February it the age of 87, he
made a fortune of a_ million
aollars,

How?

By special qualities that his
mathematical knowledge gave
him? NO.

By unusual knowledge that came
to him? AGAIN NO.

Then how? Simply by thrift in
personal expenditure which out of
his small income gave him the
money necessary to begin.

And then by his own
judgment, plus courage.

He began when the U.S. was
in its deepest depression. He
died a dollar millionaire when it
was at the peak of its prosperity.

He rose with his country, in
which he had abounding faith, be-
cause he made this his motto—
“We have recessions now and
then, but we come out of them
bigger and better.”

His achievement can be stated
in one staggering sentence He
made £14 out of every dollar he
invested.

Study how he

® FIRST DEAL
Brings in £87,000
HIS first deal was in the stock
of a furniture market in Chicago.
It had issued four million dollars’

sound

did it!





Or. G. A MILLER
Lived frugally, but was
no miser

worth of $1,000 bonds. When
the depression of the 30’s came
people who were scared or needed
money to meet their bills threw
the bonds on the market.

Professor Miller bought 25 of
them for £4,386. A daring invest-
ment you may say. What made
him do it?

He thought the idea of a central
furniture market was basically
sound because it eliminated the
necessity for buyers trekkimg all
round the town to buy furniture.

And he thought the site was a
valuable one, from the real
estate point of view,

Wise change

Hwo right he was! By 1933
the bonds were worth £281 each.
He sold, making a net profit of
£2,639.

Immediately he reinvested that
sum, plus another £7,700 partly
borrowed, in 1,200 “preferred”
shares in the same concern.

Why did he make that change?
Because he realised that the
maximum value of the $1,000
bonds could never be more than
$1,000,

On the other hand, by owning
preferred stock, the value of his
investment would grow with the
business.

At the same
bought common
takes in dividend
after the preferred share divi-
dend has been met) at priges
varying from just under 3s. to 14s.
a share.

By 1948 he was able to sell his

time he also
stock (which
what is left

1,200 preferred shares for £35
each. That netted him roughly
£31,500.

He continued to buy common
stock at an average price of 2\s.,
and at his death held 12,657
shares which had appreciated to
be worth £56,000.

@® SECOND DEAL

£1,052 grows to £38,500

THE professor did exactly the
same with shares in a Kansas City
lumber company.

Between 1935 and 1936 he
bought 25 of its $1,000 bonds for
from £32 to £53 each. In 1937
he sold them at from £133 to
£140 each,

Reinvesting his £2,454 profit in
preferred stock at £5 to £7 he
was able to sell these in 1946 at

£47 to £49 a share. Profit
approximately £16,800.
With that profit he bought

5,600 of the common stock. By
1949 his original £1,052 had be-
came more than £38,500.

@® THIRD DEAL

And most amazing of them all
BUT his most fantastic achieve-

ment was an investment in a

Texas gas company.

In 1933, in the trough of the

depression, its $1,000 bonds were

selling at £70.

DAVID BLACK’S RECORD REVIEW
The Extravagance of Mr. Stokowski

Disappointment among the new
records is the Stokowski version
of the Sibelius Symphony No. 1.

We are used to dynamic and
unusual interpretations from this
vigorous conductor but surely
here he has overstepped the mark.

The lush extravagance of Holly-
wood film music sits a little
strangely on the harsh and un-

compromising painter of the Fin-
nish landscape (HMV DB 9616-9)
Refreshing to turn from this to

Sir Thomas Beecham’s delicate
handling of Delius’s North Coun-
try Sketches (Columbia LX

8804-6).
On the same level, ’cellist En-
rico Mainardi plays serenely and

sincerely the Bach suite No. 1.
(Decca AX 434-6). The Griller
String Quartet are just as sin-

in a work-
of Beetho-
(Decca AX

cere—but uninspired
manlike performance
ven’s quartet No. 3
439-41.)

Politics and Personalities

October is the month. That is
when Mr, Attlee will call the long
awaited General Election

The advantages for him are Where the Tories
plain, And already, bit by bit, Schedule, They
the programme has emerged.

First, the advantages. Mr, And before

Attlee can escape the Scarborough
conference of his party, due in
early October,



apply for a writ
by-election

Mr. Bevan’s revolt is already











They should discard convention
Parliarnent
should take it upor themselves to

The Programme



When the leaves (and otter things) may fall

ean upset his of a Government

hould act at once, controversial tied-cottage system. ‘to_be
Farmers will no longer be per-
to acquire cottages, evict

rises they mitted
the tenants,
employees,

and

ind so force the

That is a bold start. It is a sulb- “as
stantial concession to the National
of Agriculture

Union







From the Film

It is usually a mistake to take
film music off a film and press it
into wax. Virgil Thomson is
known as one of the best of con-
temporary American composers.
He wrote the music for Louisiana
Story and Columbia have now
issued this on four sides. (LX
8802-3.) The music sounded all
right with the film; it is dead and
dull on the gramophone.

This is not a remarkable month
for singers, but Blanche Thebom
phould be heard singing, in
French, two arias from Samson
and Delilah (DB 21263.)

‘Garden’ Singer

Hans Hotter, the distinguished
baritone who has sung at Co-
vent Garden, gives us two Brahms
lieder on the Columbia label.
(LX 1403.)

But best of all is the vivacious
Liuba Welitch in two arias from

attack on the

substitute their

Within . four
Tories’

Workers And eventually



A report on Mesopotamia was then
investigated.

Sir Austen personally was not
involved. But, because his depart-
ment was, he insisted on going,
years
rewarded, He
leader in the Commons.

The shrewd professor bought
bonds with a face value of £12,600
for £3,500.

Between 1937 and 1941 he was
sble to sell them at par. His
£9,100 profit was réinvested and

accumulated 1,260
from £5 to

altogether he
preferred shares at
£9. 10s.

Jackpot

In 1943 the company was re-
organised. It redeemed its pre-
ferred stock at just under £9 a
share by exchanging for six per
cent. bonds.

At the same time it distributed
common stock in lieu of dividend
in arrears.

The professor came out of the
reorganisation with £10,500 of
bonds, and 13,000 common stock
valued at $1 a share. His original
£3,500 investment had grown to
£15,000.

But
come,

The company invested in new
oil and gas properties. In 1916 it
formed an oil corporation, offer-
ing its shareholders the option ‘|
buying oil common stock at 16s. |
a share.

Dr. Miller bought 16,250. Two
years later he sold them at a}
average price Of just under £6.
for a net gain of approximatel) |

still better days were nN



£81,250.

And at his death he sti'!
the original 13,000 gas compan
bonds, now valued at £87.600
Altogether he had reaped a hni
vest of nearly £170,000.

@ DOES IT BRING

HAPPINESS?
Of a sort—yes

That is the story of three in-
vestments the professor madé¢
There were two other companie
in which he had similar results
and it was out of these five com
panies that the bulk of his fortun
was amassed.

Of course, he made mistakes.

As evidence of bad guesses, h
left 14,000 worthless gold share
and £3,500 worth of defaultec
foreign bonds.

But it is interesting to note th>‘
all these mistakes were made be-
fore he retired from the university

Much loved

What sort of man was he?
He lived to the end very frugally
But he was by no means a miser

He contributed’ to community
charities and helped relations.

He gave the band of his uni-
versity a gift of overcoats, anc
when he advised his students w
buy a text-book he had writter
he always gave them back a:
discount the royalty he receivec
from the publisher of the book.

He was much loved by students
colleagues, and neighbours, but no
one ever knew that he was rich. ;

Indeed, when he was taken to
hospital five days before his
death he joked: “I'll never be
able to pay for this.”” And friends, ,
taking the comment seriously, sub-
seribed for a fund to bury him.!
Of course, the money was handed !
back.

he!

His legacy

Indeed, he never seemed to be
interested in money, And he left
his entire fortune to his univer-
sity with the explanation: “It
gave me everything I have re-
ceived—I simply want to repay
my obligation.”

Was he a happy man?

On what evidence there is
probably yes. But this is a story
of moneymaking. Happiness is <
different prob'em.

Its complexities are perhap:
best illustrated in the old story
of the unhappy king.

One after another the wisesi
men in his kingdom were callec
to offer suggestions as to how he
could achieve happiness, Finally
one recommended: “Find a happy
man and let the king wear his
shirt,”

The kingdom was searched, ana
only one truly happy man was
found. But he did not possess :
shirt.—L.E.S.

a a

Tchaikowsky’s Pique Dame. They
are little known here, but good
singing gan be recognised any-
where, (Decca X 523.)
Elegant
Since the death of Dinu Lipatti
recently, Columbia have issued a
number of records by this fine]
pianist, but nothing to approach |
their latest issue. Lipatti plays!
two delightful Scarlatti sonatas
on LB 113 with nimble vir-
tuosity and elegance—a monu-
ment of perfection that many a
greater pianist might envy.

Ballet Music
The balletomanes come
their own with the music from
Giselle, in the version played for
the Sadler’s Wells Ballet. The set
should stir memories. It is finely

}

into





recorded by the Royal ‘Opera
House Orchestra under Robert
Irving. (HMV C 7841.)

—L.E.S.





Huyton; Mr, J
ardo M.P. for fF
Mr. Tom Driberg
Sir Austen don, and Mr,
became the *
All these, and

he scaled the cling precariously



central figure in the storm over the Atlantic
command—is now seen as possible successor
to Admiral Sherman, U.S. Chief of Naval

Operations.

unnamed will become “Commander Atlantic.”
But at all events, the Command Post itself
is ready—and I have been allowed to visit |%
it here. \%

maps in the world, await the day when they
can be officially named the nerve centre of
the West’s Atlantic sea forces.



Mr, Harold Wilson, M.P, for has
M.P. for Watford; Mr. Ian Mik-

M.P. for Hornchurch,

Admiral Fechteler’s HH.0.

By SYDNEY SMITH

NORFOLK, (Virginia), |

ADMIRAL FECHTELER—not long ago |

It may be, therefore, that someone so far

Seven astonishing rooms, with the biggest

Six of them
are satellite
rooms. In these
you can see at
a glance the
position of al-
most every
ship on the
world’s high
seas, the
world’s weath-
er from Pole to





ADMIRAL FECHTELER
Pole, and hear the talk of ships from the

Azores to the Cape of Good Hope.

The seventh room is the heart of this web
of information, and in it is The Bridge. Here
are scale maps each 1,590 square feet in size
—53ft. x 30ft.

A little smaller, but the most vital of all,
covers what is called the “hot area” of the
Atlantic, the main convoy routes between
the United States and Europe.

Its size is such that two-inch square black
map markers pinpoint a convoy to scale,
almost ship by ship.

MAGNETIC MAPS

The ceiling around the room’s edges is a
tangle of overhead rails from which hang
one-man electric travelling wire cages.

The great maps are backed with magnet-
ised steel. In their travelling cages seamen
swing around the room clicking the multi-
coloured metal markers on to the floodlit
magnetic map-faces.

And then . . . The Bridge. Twenty feet up
a narrow steel companionway, across the
middle of the room, the 12ft wide span runs
on grey girders. ~

From a deep, tawny leather armchair in
the middle of The Bridge the man who com-
mands will be able to fight a battle in mid-
Atlantic or direct a convoy through enemy
submarine screens with only seconds between
his spoken orders and the changing picture
on the floodlit walls.

That seventh room is known as the “‘Com-
bat Intelligence Centre.’ When the North
Atlantic Treaty nations can make up their
minds, it will become the Fighting Top of
their joint Atlantic Fleet.

DELAY

What holds up the decision? The British
4overnment, despite Mr. Churchill’s claims
for the Royal Navy, is still determined on
its approval of Admiral Fechteler.

As American Atlantic Commander-in-
Chief, he can detach to the Pact Command
whatever 'he wishes of his present forces of

‘nearly 500 ships.

The delay is still linked with decisions or
zones of responsibility, and is still dependent
on the final set-up of the Mediterranean
Command.

Should the two deputy commanders, oi
East and West Atlantic, be British and Can-
adian, or British and American? And where
do the French and the Dutch come in?

You can see some of these doubts in the
admiral’s own office to-day. On the wall is
his personal North Atlantic map. His own
speculations on possible Atlantic commanc
areas are taped in blue, black, and red areas
—a query arises east and west of Ireland, :
1,000-mile area of doubt is taped north o
Norway, two provisional limits rim north
west of Africa.

One thing is sure. Whatever the outcome
Washington is still betting its last red cen
that the man who eventually takes The
Bridge of the West’s Atlantic Fighting Toy
in the Seventh Room will be an American.

—L.ES.



by CROSS-BENCHER

his parliamentary aide until he
lost his seat last year,
Outside Parliament Mr.



: Bruce
remained an eloquent advo-
cate of Mr. Bevan’s nostrums
But strictly he is not a Bevanite
For when Mr. Bevan formed hi
private party after resigning
Mr. Bryce was excluded.
; y Now Mr, Bruce announces that
others besides, he is standing down in Ports-
to marginal mouth West, where he has been

ohn Freeman,
Reading South;,
, M.P. for Mal-
Geoffrey Bing,









assured of much support there. What is the Government's And with it Mr.. Dalton bids for heights as Foreign Secretary, seats. The least swi to the pr i
Or, if he prefers, Mr, Attlee * election programme? Four rural workers’ votes Right will easily dislodge them. Pre SRC, |
palahett tien s the ee Ministers enunciate it stiedunts Becansil Holocaust Ahead wane will remain to comfort wit ees too busy tren Hei
re we WOW, lisarming his Mr, Herbert Morrison claims for ynours hewar . ne’s i r. evan? his rincipal . ome managin, irector ot
critics with a call for unity in his party a monopoly of concern x * ae. election plans supporters there may be feft nts Myton Ltd., £ 600,000 Hull build-|
emergency, for peace. Ex-Chancellor Dalton’s im- 4, aie Daman Mr, Bevan. _ Miss Jennie Lee and Mr. Richard ing firm, and its associated com. |
Phen, Parliament need not re- Mr. Maurice Webb promises th¢ portant pledge takes him e gets the early election he Grossmann, who both have safe panies. |
assemble, Mr. Gaitskell s promised housewife more meat another step on the stairway to persistently prescribes, And he majorities, This is the firm whose board-|
tilts at dividends and prices need Mr, Gaitskell revives two time- his former eminence. calms to “have lured Mr, Gait- : room rows made regular head- |
no more Bills, Instead Mr. Attlec Socialist vote-catcher: His fall, four years ago, was-a Skell some distance along One Miss Lee’s constancy is sure. lines in its days as Tarran Indus- |
can absorb the measures i his Fo the rich" is the severe penalty ys St "Budget Way Only. For she, of course, is Mrs. Bevan. tries, Still sti uggling out of the!
election programme, trans] his clamp on divi- jeak was at most an indiscretion That should be the only satis- But there is no saying what doldrum, it is now backed by!
Finally, the dreaded Droylsden dend i mit t} . B Mr. Dalton acted wisely in faction the election will produce Policy the incalculable Mr. Cross- Hambros Bank mM
by-election can be dodged. Defeat appc t the resigning. And now, jostling the for. Mr, Bevan, man will be propagating by then. When Mr. Bruce was an M.P.}
there on the eve of a General And his re leaders again, he has abolished | For in the next Parliament i he once compfained that the City |
Election would be disastrous to ialiy i i cap he may be isolated. There will One Short qives patrgaage fo Tories. |
the Socialists. to halt the rising « of 1 e a holecaust amang his hen * Already Mr. Bevan is sure “Finance and industry,” he saic }
But Mr. Attlee hopes to emerge I t { o eceder f Mr e! to be one short at the polls “tend to look after their own.”|
the Droylsden contest into his M I F‘ of the expect to in October an of ‘Myr Bruce's |
October, election Ir lirect Here is Mi > Bruce, board e Socialist ex-Minister, |
Tha howeve e po Cabine 9 e 38-year-old account who was Lord Silkin—L.E.S. \
























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THURSDAY, AUGUST



Shipping Delays Cause C.O.L. Rise

9, 1951



Mr. Cave Reports
On London Visit

THE LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE is very
anxious about the delays experienced by ships in port. Mr.
R. M. Cave told the members of the Council of the Chamber
of Commerce at their meeting yesterday. He was reporting

on the recent Congress of the Federated Chambers of Com-

merce of the British Empire

as the Chamber's representa

Continuing he said that the
London Chamber had given sta-
tistics showing how much longer
it took at present for unloading
and loading ships, than it did 15
years ago. He continued :

“A resolution was passed call-
ing on Empire and Common-
wealth Governments to investi-
gate the underlying causes and do
their utmost to remove them. It
was also recommended that Con-
stituent Chambers do all in their
power to bring home to the public
the serious increase in the cost of
living which arises frorh such de-
lays in the turn round of shipping.

Passenger Services

“The question of the inade-
quacy of passenger services to the
British West Indies was brought
up by Mr. Shenwell, representing
the Trinidad Chamber. A resolu-
tion was passed asking the Con-
ference lines to examine ways and
means of providing the desired
services,

“Congress thought that it would
be more advantageous in many
instances for Government depart-
ments to purchase their require-
ments through local merchants
who by their experience of the
market could secure better prices
in many cases than the Crown
Agents.

. “It was also felt that Govern-
ment by purchasing locally, need
only buy immediate requirements
leaving the onus of stock-carrying
to the trade.”

The conference was opened on
Monday, 11th June, in the Hall of
the Worshipful Company of
Grocers, by Princess Elizabeth,
said Mr. Cave. “The President
Lord Llewellin then appointed
five committees. I was appointed
on Committee 4. These commit-
tees sat each day during the week
and prepared the reports which
were confirmed by the whole
Congress at their final session on
Friday 15th June. The reports
were sent on to you and I under-
stand they have been circulated.

Delegates Entertained

“After the opening ceremony,
the Lord Mayor of London enter-
tained the delegates to luncheon
at the Mansion House. Among the
speakers was Sir Hartley Shaw-
cross who gave the Conference an
assurance that: His Majesty’s
Government would do all in their
power to preserve Imperial Pre-
ferences,

“On another occasion the dele-
gates were entertained by th
Government at a reception given
at Lancaster House. Sir Hartley
Shawcross was the host. There
were two large banquets given
for the delegates and their ladies,
one at the Guildhall given by the
Lord Mayor of London and the
other given by the Chambers
themselves at the Savoy Hotel.
Invitations were sent to delegates
to attend Garden Parties at Buck-
ingham Palace on July 12th and
19th,”

Mr, Cave thanked the Council
for having asked him to represent
the Chamber at the Congress.
















“The whole proceedings were
extremely ~ interesting, he said
and the organisation of events

was conducted by the staff of the
London Chamber of Commerce in
an extremely efficient manner.
There were thirty-five countries
represented and a total of 256
delegates.

“Before the conference opened
a book was printed numbering
each delegate against his name,
address and title and a badge
with the corresponding number
was issued for delegates to wear.
This proved extremely useful
during the conference and ban-
quets, as delegates could consult
their book and without introduc-
tion locate any other delegate to
whom they would like to speak.”

Mr. Cave said that a full report
of the proceedings at the Congress
was being prepared and would be
sent to the Chamber when com-
pleted.

Import Licences
The President of the Chamber

|

from the Chamber had had with;

Mr. D. G. Leacock reported to
the meeting on an_ interview
which a two-man Committee

the Controller of Supplies con-
cerning some irregularities in the
issue of import licenses,

He said: “The Committee com-
prising Mr. Inniss and myself,
saw the Controller of Supplies
who gave us very full informa-
tion redarding the irregularities
which had oecurred in the issuing,
of import licenses. an

“Due to an accidental misplac-.
ing of some papers, it was found
that there had been some irregu-
larities in the office and a full in-
vestigation was made. It was fim-

ally found that there had been
irregularities in import licenses
issued. to Thani Bros. Surti
United Co.,. Civic Dry Goods
Store, and N. E. Wilson & Co.,
for various imports: from hard
currency sources.

“The irregularities were of dif-
ferent types in almost every in-
rtance, and the total amount in-
volved was $1,337. After investi-
vation it was found that the same
clerk was involved in every in-
stance and he was discharged.

















‘serve ig the Deere
Agricu! ‘e in eC

A beautiful girl called Melinda lived
:. Por 3 nights
1¢ Prince asked

which he attended in London
tive.



Mr. D. G. LEACOCK

“Since then there has been a

considerable tightening up and
revision of the routine in the Con-
troller’s office, in order to elimin-
ate the possibility of any occur-
rences of a similar nature in
future.”

The date of the next Quarterly
General Meeting of the Chamber
was then fixed for September 5.



| New Harbour And

Shipping Master

Mr. Arthur ‘Howell Masterton-
Smith has been appointed Hav-
bour and Shipping Master.

Mr. Masterton-Smith who is 35,
obtained the Second Master's
Certificate of Competence (Board
of Trade) in September, 1940 and
six years later secured the Cer-
tificate of Competency as Master
of a foreign-going «ship. During
the war,he served as a Lieu-
tenant in the Royal Naval Reserve
and also in the South African
Naval Forces, On demobilization
he was employed as. Pilot and

Assistant Harbour Master in th?
Burma Marine Service.
Mr, Masterton-Smith sailed

from the United Kingdom for
Trinidad in the Admuralty tanker
“Derwentdale” and is expected to
arrive in Barbados about August
14,

In The Legislature
COUNCIL

The Legislative Council
p.m Tuesday

The Hon. Colonial Secretary tabled a
Message No. 13/1951 from His Excellency
the Governor containing the Governor's
assent to certain Acts.

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary laid
the Annual Report of the Barbados
Publicity Committee for the year ending
March 31, 1951,

The Council concurred in a resolution
to sanction the scheme for the Coleridge
and Parry School made by the Director
of Education on July 14, 1951 under the
provisions of section 32 of the Education
Act, 1890 (1890-12).

The Council passed with amendments,
a Bill to make provision for the direction
and supervision of the election of mem-
bers to serve in the General Assembly of
this island, the procedure of such elec-
tions, the expenses at such elections and
for other purposes in connection there-
with,

The Council further postponed consid-
eration of a resolution to approve of the
compulsory acquisition by the Governor-
in-Executive Committee all that certain
parcel of land (part of the tenantry lands
of a place called Bosvigo) containing by
estimation 13,870 sq. ft. for the purpose
of establishing a district market.

The Council adjourned sine die,

HOUSE

When the House of Assembly met
“uesday Mr. Adams laid the following—

Message No. 23/1951 from His Excellen-
cy the Governor informing the House on
certain Acts which have been assented
to in the name and on behalf of His
Majesty the King.

Message No. 24/1951 informing the
House of a serious cash shortage in the
Treasury

Message No. 25/1951 regarding the
Mutual Defence Assistance Agreement
between His Majesty’s Government anc
the Government of the United States oi
America,

Report of the Harbour and Shipping
Department for the year 1950,

Report of the Comptroller of Customs
on the Customs Revenue Trade, Shipping
and Excise for the Island for the year
959

Annual Report of the Barbados Pub.
licity Committee for the year ending ist
March, 1951,

Dr. Cumming gave, notice of a Reso-
‘ution to apprdve the paber of Bur-
saries which they Bo Industrial
Training may a
candidates.

Mr. Walcott. gave
tion to authorise the
into am, agreement



met at 2,00








person to

‘of Science and
fe of*Government
Analyst.

He also gave notice of a Resolution for
$10,469 to supplement the Estimate:
1951-52, Part Il, Capital, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates, 1951-52, No.
17 which form the Schedule to this Res
olution

Mr. Adams gave notice of a Bill in-
tituled an Act to’ amend the Natural.
isation Act, 1915,

The House passed a_ Resolution fo’
$17,400 for equipment af the Pine Plan-
tation and the Central Livestock Farm.

A Resolution for $118,650 for cettair
eauipment at Seawell Airport

They began consideration of a Resolu
tion for $1,000 in connection with the
proposed rental of land at Seawell

The House passed a Bill to amend thr
Vestries Act 1911 (1911-5).

A Bill to amend the Highways Ac‘
1900 (1900-5).

The House adjourned until next Tues-
day at 3 p.m.





One day, who should knock on her door
but the Prince, “Il must-invite him to
dine,” thought Melinda, “but on what?”
Then she remembered Royal Pudding










House Will Reduce

Commission Of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



e

‘

Parochial Treasurer

commission at four
Mr. F. E. Miller, the
M. E. Cox voted against the pass-
ing of the Bill. Mr. Cox said
that it might be because there was
‘a possibility of a coloured man
|} getting the job that the reduction
was sought.

“I would prefer to see Parochial
Treasurers getting fixed salaries,”
he said, “but E see no justification
for reducing this percentage now.”
| Mr. Miller said that if it were
felt that the present holder was
getting too much, it should have
‘been reduced last year.

‘Speaking for the passing of the
ert Mr. E. D. Mottley said it
would not have been fair after
the 40 years the present Parochial
Treasurer was in office to come
\Six months before he was leaving
to call for a reduction, but with
increase of taxes a reduction was
needed.

Mr. Cox said that in the first
place, all the Honourable Member
had told them was that a young
man would be appointed and
therefore he could not receive six
per cent.

“But from what I have heard,”
he said, “It is likely that a colour-
ed man might be appointed to this
post. I have heard quite a lot
about this particular appointment
and there seems to be some truth
in this Bill being brought now
under the pretext that as it was
a young man the rate should be
reduced.

No Reason

“In times like these, when the
cost of living is soaring everyday,
I see no reason, no justification
for the decrease,”

The man had a family to de-
pend on him, he said. He saw no
reason why a Bill of that sort
should come before the House
asking them to reduce the com-
mission instead of increasing it.
He wanted a Bill to come to pay
the Parochial Treasurer a fixed
salary rather than a percentage.

Mr. Miller said that it was true
that the implementation of Maude
Report would deal suitably with
the Vestries, but it appeared as
though some degree of selfishness
was shown in the Bill. They could
not take a junior out of school no
matier what sort of certificate he
had and give him the job. The
job had to be given to a man of
} experience.

True, taxes were higher at
present but the Parochial Treas-
urer had to employ assistance and



besides the cost of living was
lgoing up.
| of they decided that the present

jholder of the office was getting
too much, they should have
“In the name of all that is jit
‘nd reasonable,” he said, “I do not
lam asking the Honourable Mem-
‘er to refrain from pressing this
More Taxes Collected
Mr. Allder said that he had no
done in that particular parish, but
since within the last number ot
chan when the Jast holder got his
job, he would support the reduc-
Mr. Mottley said that the Bill
was one which every responsible
welcome, Some years ago, on the
retirement of the St.’ Michael
was seen that there was no
balance between the Parochiai
nent officials, it was felt that the
salary should not be what it then
aut it on the basis of a salary.
The Senior Member for St,
utter ignorance of the facts. If
hey allowed it to stay at six per
vould be getting more than the
Accountant General. It was still
“Do you think”, he asked, “you
‘ould go on to pay a Parochial
\ccountent General or Colonial
secretary?”
vag not a time when there was
ny, justification for paying any
ige basis. When there was a
ufficulty in collecting taxes tha:
Mr. Lewis said that there was ho
oubt that there should be a

brought it last year.
tree how it should be reduced and
Rill.”
particular interest. in what was
years more taxes were collected
tion,
member of the House would
Parochial Treasurer, freasurer’s salary and Govern-
was and the St. Michael Vestry
George had been speaking with
zsent,, the Parochial Treasurer
a question of £1,250 per annum.
Creasurer more than you pay an
Mr. F. L. Walcott said that it
”arochial Treasurer on a percent-
vas alright.
‘efinite salary. Before the Paro-

‘hial Treasurer had to see that the
axes were paid but this was
‘ay of prosecution.

When the passing of the Bill was
vut to the vote, Mr. Cox and Mr
Miller voted against it,

@

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY on Tuesday passed a Bill to
reduce the rate of commission of the Parochial Treasurer
of St. George on parochial taxes collected in that parish
from six per cent. to four per cent.

Mr. H. A. Dowding, junior member for St. George, said that
the parish would be getting a new Parochial Treasurer and
the Vestry had agreed that it would be better to place the

percent. instead of six percent.
other ~





| Butcher Gets

ae —$—$ $$$ $$$

Four Months
For Larceny

IRVINE BANNISTER a 45-
year-old butcher of Beckles Road,
St. Michael was yesterday sen-
‘tenced to four months’ imprison-
ment with hard labour by a Dis-

trict “A” Police Magistrate for
larceny.
81

Bannister stole pounds of
frozen meat the property of J. N.
Goddard & Sons Ltd, some time
between August 7 and 8. The
meat was valued at $38.88.

Bannister appealed against the
decision, Police Constable 339
Gay—a witness for the prosecu-
tion—told the court that on
August 8 about 1 a.m. he was on
duty along Bay Street when he
saw Bannister with a large bag
which was placed on the handle
of a bicycle.



He asked him what he had in
the bag and Bannister said “Oh
it is a piece of wood.” When the
bag was opened he noticed ,that
it contained frozen meat the
pparty of J. N. Goddard & Sons



Bannister later said that he had

‘ot the meat from the Ice Factory, |

e was taken to the Bridge Police
Station where he was charged
with the larceny of the meat.

Seibert Waldron — keeper of
the criminal records — told the
court that he knows Bannister
who was placed on probation for
12 months for stealing a tin of
ham valued at $24,

Mr. H. Walcott Probation
Officer did not recommend a tern
of probation for Bannister on
this charge.

Antigua Hurricane
Re-Housing

ANTIGUA,

A Press release from the Ade
ministrator's Office, Antigua, states
that the Secretary of State his
approved proposals for a further
stage in the re-housing programme
This stage is intended to encour-
age self and community help
Grants of materials up to the
value of $300 will be made avail-
able.

(i) to



|

persons whose

own efforts have substan-
tially begun reconstruc-
tion to a reasonabie stand-
ard,

to persons whose houses
were destroyed by the hur-
ricane and who are wil-
ling and able to construct
new houses by their own
or community effort to an
approved standard.

In addition to the above grant
a loan of up to $100 in materiais
may be made where the Central
Housing and Planning Authority
is satisfied that further aid is
required to complete the hous:
and where the owner can repay
the advance by instalments over
a period of five years.

(ii)

Twenty concrete block houses
will also be built in various locali-
ties as demonstration houses and
will be let or will be sold on hire-
purchase terms to persons whose
houses were destroyed by the hur-
ricane and who are unable to help
in the building themselves, bu)
who are able and willing to enter
into an agrement to repay by
instalments the excess of the cost
over the grant of $300.

Where possible land will be
made available on village exten-
sions to persons who are able t
purchase either outright or c!
hire-purchase terms.

Barbuda will receive particula:
attention, and in this stage grant
of material will be available for
the construction of 40 houses.

B.N.A. REMOVE
CLINIC

The Barbados Nurses’ Associa-
tion removed their Clinic las
Sunday from Sharons, St. Thom-
as, to Shop Hill, a distance ,o:
about 100 yards from the forme)
site,

This was one of the first thing
the Association did after the An
nual Flag Day which was or-
ganized last Friday. The new Si
is a more convenient site am
the land on which it is now situ
ated is let to the Association
a peppercorn rent.





When she served the Royal Pudding,
the Prince cried, “Truly a Royal treat.”
In fact he was so pleased that her dream
came true and he married her





A DREAM COME TRUE!

So smooth, So delicious! And so good
for you, too, No wonder everyone's
raving about Royal Puddings. 3 wonder-
ful flavors to choose
from—vanilla,
chocolate and
butterscotch. Serve
Royal Pudding to
your family today.

J
I

a housesy genuine
were destroyed by the hur-}jinvolved may occur and this may
ricane and who by their|prevent the Brigade from getting















PAGE FIVE
e tia co ¢ 50 Pp “< 1 iD * os ae T fj
} Death Inquiry Is | 18. ped asset or Seawe
« ss . At the mee 1 H fA mit Tuesday, a sup-
| jour he¢ plement Resolution for $118,650 was passed. This is for
i | } t purpo { doing certain things ab Seawell airport.
Mr, H. A. Talma, Puiice Corot TI chedule and addendum to the Resolution read:
—— . ~ “a, #Lle TONE . . = - ;
‘Trans Ca da of District “A’ yesterday adjourn Supple mentary Estimates, 1951-52, No. 14
— na ed sine die the inquiry touching Head a Ite sio Suppk
3 jtne ageatn ot Leroy Worrei: i plement- ary P
To Inereéase |Holligan Road, St. Michael. ad ate Estimates Req
i Worreli met his death when hi enh Wa een is
> e Was involvea in-an accident wit! 9 Electrical Inst ion
W I FI hts ne motor bus »M—1422 ownec | Seawell Ait 59,086 -
eke , vy the Lincoin Bus Co. ana casaehy At ee t 118,450
. Ciel be (criven by Ewart Thorahilj of thc r 2 :
rans Canada Airlines will be/ivy, st. Michae! on August 6 ——— — ;
c ns ; : a é : Addendum
increasing the number of their ; tou st. Michael r , ‘
I flights re Ws Peniic’ ts° tetnided Constitution Road, St. Michaei,. : he Committee appointed by
jand Barbados from February 7 stig ERCeHCy Ser a eee

THE

isiest :
terday
Messrs.
the

C asks

lower wharf
ae ortly afte

A
(

rardiner

few yara

wi



use was
ny it
ere unloaded from 1
Further way ligt
still unloading carea:
1ich were brought t
‘
|
|

road

of





ses of n

is on

the S.S. Arabia.
iled later in the day

Th

some

The SS.

ich brought itity of
jeral cargo to the island, un!
ring the week. It
vading sugar, molasses
r Canada over the week-en
Intercolonial Schooner Won

Canadian

\
j
1

jo tne 1a





brought a
fresh fruit

Lucia
charcoal,
its.
A quantity of fibre w
from the M.V. T.
iich was tied off opposite
‘arcel Post Office

quantity

and cot



1
lor
nt

Be

hi

nen year, said Mr. J. G. Maxwell, | the post mortem examination
rer jn eee of tne Public Mortuary on August
Moritren) = neaciquarters IN} said that the man’s apparent
: = was 40 ana the body was iden}:
He said that there will be ati ca to him.by Ena Wocieil :
least two flights a week which aid Hcerak har i not os
will be carried on for a longer Creme Sao assay ge TR
period than last season, and will ree mere ee eee
aps run inte the. sunmer of the skull and the left smoulue |
season, depending on business;@%4 hip were broken, Taner |
‘onditions. were numerous cuts all o\ ut
body but the heart and lungs we::
Mr. Maxwell, who al nomad
routine inspection visit to of} In-his opinion death was due
the western stations, arrived over multiple injuries the deceased r«
the week-end from Trinidad. He | ceived.
was accompanied by Mr, J. P.}
Labrie, Caribbean Traffic Repr Ena Worrell said teat she lasi
sentative. They will be bere until|saw her husband alive on U
Saturday staying at the Ocean morning of August 6 when he |
sion oo before they return to his home with the lorry to
anada, Girls’ Indust
Mr, Maxwell said that his visit jpick up people to car
to Barbados is also in connection) ay st Lucy
D iiins ae eee ape About 6.45 p.m, the same day
H G Baxter who ati . rec anti, | Went to Consctution Road, whe
» G. é a > De =k Sec te hak Whe ;
“Since my last visit here in pag am wa URDED Tne yes
May last year, we have opened a His salar ean. ‘near: Vis
new service in Paris and this) iae e a wea abt
year, we have enjoyed the high- | 4s" are ik we 3 fa F J
est level of summer business in! !eft side of the road facing
the Caribbean area since the mont. On looking oe os
heginning of the service in: head she noticed that there
December 1949. big cut above the right eye ai
part of a bone was protrudin
More Visitors ‘through it.

“Interest in Barbados continues | The next day she
to increase in Canada and T.C.A.'Public Mortuary where she
are expecting to bring a lot of ‘tified the body of her husband 1
Canadians to the island this year.” pr, A. S, Cato

He said that the company hod Mr. E. T
received every assistance from «2 jy, the inquest
local authorities and the co-Ope’- | j, terested party.
ation given them was very goo.l.|

T.C.A’s fleet of aircraft will;
be augmented within the next}
year in order to take care of the}
large inerease in internal bu’
ness in Canada and on its routes
into the United States.

Due to the easing of trade
between the British West Indies
and Canada, more interest has|
been shown in the use of air;
freight service to and_ from
Canada.

He said that T7.C.A. are looking
forward to the opening of Messrs,
Gardiner Austin and Co's new
building on Lower Broad Street ‘
towards the end of the year as it; of the Combermere Old Boys’ A
will provide greatly ‘improved|sociation, held in the Schoc
facilities for the travelling pub-| Library on Monday, July 30, th:
ic. following officers were elected
Mr. D, A, M, Haynes, President,
Mr. R. A. Sealy, first Vice
President, Major Noott, second
D, R. Perkin
B. William

went to

iden



Brancker appear
on behalf of ai
pe

“EV





Past vs Present

At Combermere

The Annual: Cricket match |
tween Piast and Pre 1 Com
merians will take place at Cor
bermere School on Thursda:
September 4, at 1.00 pm. ELA
“Foffie” Williams will skipper th«
‘ast team and N. S Bricki
Lucas will be vice-captain

At the Annual General Meetit

ro

omer



Sor



Vice-President, Mr
V

“TUR

Fire Brigade Gets
4 False ‘Alarms

The Fire Brigade received two
false alarms in the month of
Julv, Up to yesterday, two false
aiarms were also received for this
week.

In an interview with the Advo-
cate yesterday, Fire Officer
R. Craggs said. “This is a serious
thing to do, misleading the Fire
Brigade which is there to prevent
and put out serious fires occurring
in the island.”

He said that
is on its way
fire

Secretary, Mr.
Assistant Secret and Mr. H
Tudor, Treasur Members
the Executive Committee
A. P. Spencer, J. I
J. Barker, J, C, Hope, ¢
White and G, A. Ashby

The C.S.U.b.4
Annual Reunion
Hotel Royal on Saturday
August 25 at 8 lock, Th
Guests of Honour will be Mes:
O, A, Pilgrim, D. FE, Sayers and
A. S. Warren. Speakers will
clude Messrs, D. R. Perkins, ¢
Rudder, J. W. B, Chene
Cc, A. Brathwaite The
Reunion dance will be held
School Hall on Saturda
tember 1 at 9.00 p.m





are
Bye |

H. |

thei |
the}

nigh

hold

t
at

will
Dinner

in

\\

and

i.

e

&

Annual | ait

at tl &
|

Se |

|

CAPT. FARMER TELLS ©

while the Brigade
to a false alarm a
where lives are

to the scene of that fire in time,









Dr. A. S, Cato who performed Lower W harf Busy

Cruiser

(ul Counsellor which arrived from

B. Radar! there

the| the Report of the Seaweli Airport
Committee. 7








SPECIFY

TE

ASBESTOS-CEMENT
CORRUGATED SHEETS

AND

ASBESTOS
| WOOD. |

ae ek RaS ww & &
INSIST

PURINA CHOWS







yrepare a comprehensive plan of
al
Airport”

lowing

I
essent development at Seawell
has recommended the
Capital expenditure:—
f electricity $ 29,200
Control 11,200
Equipment 11,100
ind Roads 93,000
2,400





$146,900
$29,000 has
the Estimates
il—Capital, Head
an additional $200
to bring this
recommended

VI and
sary
1 up to that
above
ional provision of $117,-
ary to meet the bal-
however been learnt
il since the report was pre-
ed the cost of an item of
ipment made under (2) above
eased by $750. Supple-
ovision for $118,450 is
required to implement



ece

€
©

ya~] Oat

iner





fore



NALL

ON





‘4
%
YTON THEY ARE THE BEST
L LW 3
CAPTAIN W. A. FARMER, who’ recently returned her«
after a series of courses in England, returned to duty at th: a H. JASON JONES & CO. LID. - Agents a
Central Police Station on Tuesday morning. He is now] .
Acting Deputy Commissioner of Police in the absence o Fe i a eo _ a ee ‘ 6 @ @ a a w a fal
Major R. A. Stoute, Deputy Commissioner of Police, wh: ee me eo ae ee ‘
is on two weeks’ vacation. ; ( fm th %
He attended Ryton Police Col- (elding. He was marvellou ‘ fl a x
lege where he spent three months. short leg.” ja ie 2% g
During that time he was at Ply- ‘McCarthy is a very good fa ‘
mouth Police Headquarters for bowler although his action appear
week. to be suspect. Athol Rowan, w : ‘6 "SS THE DAY
At Ryton there were forty bowls off spinners around th \ a BLES:
students from the Home Forces wicket, is also a very good bowler A
and the Colonies taking the Senior Ikin is in very good form,” he sal * d
Course. The chief item on the Captain Farmer also saw ont | x
programme was two lectures ¢cay’s play of the match pene e 1WROTE +
which each student had to give. Battle of Roses”—between York *
One was for an hour and the shire and Lancashire at Old Traf-|%
other for half an hour. The hal! ford %
an hour lecture was on a subject ; this maten winst I * : oe
chosen by the student. For th ae a very nice 75. It { : FOR 17
hour lecture the _ Student was \aturn to form because *
given a subject which he had to very bad spell, He.did t *
hades A main subject wi y runs to : peak of | Pa
afterwards chosen and the student is’ to that ‘time thi » — aie
ad to write a thesis on thi For these. matche P x
C’ptain Farmer's subject) Woy poarmer was given complime: * ' ng benefits! %
Advanced and Specialised Truin- |, kets by Major Howard % It in fo ; G ovaising
ing in Colonial Police Forces." Howerd’s son has now been chose > p ent f ti cena yr X
Also on the ‘programme were to skipper the English te 1g Be r old-fashioned met And ecurtt %
many discussions on police matters India this winter. i% age ro $
nd other lectures. Major Howard visited Barbados |* Sanitary Protection Worn fnternally %
‘ Z
i ‘ 3; als x. earlier this year on holiday. He |%& 7 ‘ receg: m= 4,
Captain Fanner was also ex- ©al ms yS ‘ \ Ry 4 ry) 5
ecting to spend two weeks at No along with Captain cial lef 1% i N EPL r Ss LD i . x
‘ 3 Mnglanc or sTR 28
‘ District Training School, Mill on the Golfite for England 1s DISTRIB x
Meece, Staffordshire. His attach-; March 1. 1st OOOO LOLOL LALLA LOLA OA DARIN

ALO

TRAVEL

if





wever only lagted a week.
also attached to Scotland
"ard Special Branch.

4+ Ryton he played First Eleven
icket for the College team and

is stated in his report from
*vton that he was the best fast
owler to have ever attended the
‘ollege and also a good ficidsman
nd batsman,

nent ho





‘



—
Top Score

Representing Ryton in a match
eainst No, 4 Training School
‘aptain Farmer knocked up 28
rilliant 61, topscore for his term.
te also turned in the best bowling
erformance, capturing four for 21

Tow that he has returned to duty | a

e will reprerent Police. His first | | WARM IN A PAIR.
vatch this season in the island rill be against Harrison College | | Of FLEECE LINED
t College. This match starts on |

saturday, August 25.
While in England Captain Farme
aw the Second Test betwee!
England and South Afric
Lord's and one day of the
Test at Old Trafford.

LEATHER



REAL

SHEPHERD & CO., ETD:

Third |



CAVE

“In. the Second Test Lj} ]

and Watson batted

coring 79 each. Tattersall 10, 11, 12, 13 Broad Street



with great skill t

Jack Tkit

Jac

t the
bu nh





COMFORT

KEEP YOUR HANDS





oa
A

GLOVES

In Colours of...

NAVY, GREY
TAN BROWN
BLACK
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1951
Ry nee ee eee



[MUSCULAR FATIGUE?
| Get back im step
|| with ALICASERTZER &

BY CARL ANDERSON



you to ®
it handy - ahways/



)
)


















BE CAREFUL
~~ MICKEY!






EVERYTHING'S FINE,
: ! COME IN

OKAY... I LOSE! NOW TO.



(EVERVTHIN' OKAY? Ce,














)
Fes ce eee OT SR ASS | AND
WALL! -— i ih al ; : \
; ) )/ a
) Se | RE-OPENED
faced ve
| ~

Teste good looks tell you they*re just right.

You know, too, when you took at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youths.
Tied to every pair is the John White Guaran-
tee Shield—the sign which means ‘ just right "}





-- « Beat ‘. : J
BY CHIC YOUNG











a cat aang lr Sate
=
ool

mye
made by

JOHN WHIT

means made just right - ,

THE
ADVOCATE
STATIONERY |

STORE

Look for it in leading stores in Barbados.

.
rye > WHY ARE eB, +)
ay ‘ COMING IN THE

Ji BACK DOOR ?

I GUESS ‘
Se € rs JUST s ;
oN. ( GYPSY IN ME ;
-'p f7 Sa ass aa rs
(Es) ;

irae

[














eee hata ts ee titalaaa eapniuageguanageenny ae eae, — a iat —
SS





Se ee IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE
qnnemereencemeneroceuiatl REE 5
IF BATES TALKED WELL KEEP GOING TILL WE HAVE A) ]
BEFORE HE DIED, FOR. CHASIN’ CHANCE TO HIDE OUR TRACKS. 7
ALOT OF US ARE .

HEADED FOR







ee

GET THOSE TWO! BF



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

Usually Now Usually NOW
Chivers Table Jellies 3 Pkgs.for 69 60 Pablum 63 58

Pet
? it
Pi

>





Dates in Packages 35 30 Frys Cocoa 50 5

Heinz Tomato Soup 34 29 Beer 26 22





HLIM-M = I -THAT'S A FACT!























i. —
: \ ¢
t 6 —— boon .
CLEAR t BATTLE | OH'CLEARY- ||| LINDERSTAND |) I WUZ IN THE WHAT ARE YOu | 1S THAT SO?
HERE LATELY- WITH HIG WIFE -AN! HIST A | YOU SPOKE HOSPITAL FOR TALKIN’ ABOLIT? | THIS OAK Les =
DON'T TELL ME | AS UGUAL - - HE | ; MINUTE ” | OUT OF TURN TWO WEEKS ~-- || AN OAK LEAF | WUZ OWT OF i
HE'S NM SAIL | LOST-- THERE HE | ba i AT HOME- ME WIFE HIT | COULDN'T oO THE DINING- +
AGAIN - “| GUE ACROSS TH’ Sf ME WITH AN HURT YOu” Fy ROOM TABLE! |
. er | & padi | zoo ae
ogi oa ~F ¢ wot
' * . ——— oe, , ?
va . ciel, : 38) 7 om (Ma
Li pete Sh c= JV vi eo | imme, YY
re ¢ ) \ ; ? Yt
By ‘oie le
{rxrHF t pe
roms.
\ =
~ be —
a roC*

7 ~ — 1 (~ Y
SS le

JOHNNY HAZARD
Pg ghd







. THIG ORIENTAL LOOT SHOULD
INCH T.N.T'6 THEORY OF THE

VIKING TRADE ROUTE TO THE At
INDIES / “TOO BAP WE CAN'T TALK

2
Maralyn Milk Plus is creamy milk . . . generously sugared
ee - and Specially enriched, It’s delicious! And it’s all
easily digested nonrishment. ..acup of Maralyn sends you

... NOW, WHY 16 HE LOOKING ro to bed contented. You slip into sleep and sleep well. It







4 2 oi soothes away the restlessness you get from worry, overwork : =
» AT MELIKE THAT? my or anxiety — you fee! really fresh next day. : sa. J
5 __- ee ad ti Sa = =
os mae. * “eles | ee
eos
aT Maralyn | 2°
ae .
na t= ‘ 1s MILK OR SUGAR \
Sy oe 3 + Lo) ( as ; : MILK PLUS etre al ttadd etapa
oso Oe - oe 5 : , " A BOVRIL QUALITY PRODUCT 2
RD res. 2) \ A 1 , - o*: .
5, =

<> ° — pat cus
or ee ie
RIP KIRBY



It costs
you less
| | to buy (i
the best
a

eet










MAYBE I OO AND MAYBE
I DON'T... MAYBE I MBEAN
SOMETHING WORSE /



YOU OUGHT TO SEE HIS SECRET FILES/
1 GOT A PEEK AT THEM ONCE...
“HEV'RE FULL OF BIG NAMES,. 1
AND PLENTY OF DIRT’ /

“LISTEN... HE'S WORSE THAN
( A PHONY! He's A CROOK!
‘










\ SPARKLING drink to re-
fresh you, a gentle, effective
laxative to ensure Jnner Clean-
liness! Andrews combines both
these requirements, to make the daily
round more cheerful, to promote
sound bodily health.
This ideal form of laxative cleans the
mouth, settles the stomach and tones
up the liver. Finally, it gently clears
the bowels, ensuring complete Jnner
Cleanliness.











223 [HOPE NOTHING WENT WRONG --
MAYBE JEAN GOT’COLD FEET, OR
| MAYBE SHE AND HONEY”
ARE /OST! ,

SEARCHES, "HONEY

- Se
GAY ARE WE REALLY GOING TO Y FAKES | HAS FOUND A NEW
Et t { t t i.

Just take one teaspoonful of Andrews
in a-glass of water, and you have
immediately a “‘fizzy” drink to refresh
you at any time of the day !




CYCLE TYRES

pOWDING EstaTES & TRADING }©XAANDREWS:uversatr
COMPANY LIMITED THE = !IDEALâ„¢ FORM ' OF !LAXATIVE

(ECKSTEIN BROS : Ki9e-50




THURSDAY,



AUGUST 9,

1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.



The charge for announcements
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!-
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sunday: |

for any number of words up to 50, and
S cents per word on week-days and
@ cents per word on Sundays for each
acditional werd.

For Births,
announcements

Marriage or Br
in Carib Ca



ing

additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3115 for Death
Notiees only after 4 p.m.



ANNOUNCEMENTS

U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars obtain-
able from Continent Those interested
please communicate with Courtesy Gar-
age, White Park Road, Dial 4616.

5.8.51—6n





ALL THIS GREAT HELP }

from ASPRO. Colds and ‘flu dispelled
headaches cleared-soothing swift
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO
come to your aid NOW! —8.8.51—10n. |



MADE to measure within a
necessary Shirts, Pyjamas, Pants,
& Ladies’ Slacks. Guaranteed
Workmanship ROYAL STORE,
High Street. Phone 4359

day
Shorts, |
fit

No

if}

andj}
12
4.3.51—1l4n!
—_————_—
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—lIsle ai
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hotel |
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head |
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- |
dential district under Government House
bill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per}
day, Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada,
26.6.51—78n.



PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
(whomsoever in my name) as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con-
tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
COLIN S. CARTER,

Gaynsworth,
Bay Street.
9.8.61—2n





The Public is hereby warned that I
am not responsible for any debt or debts
contracted by any one in my name ex-
cept a written order Signed by me

ETHELBERT COPPIN,

Cane Hill,
St. George

9.8.51—1n

WANTED

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













HELP

—_—

One Automobile Electrician, Cole &
Co., Ltd. 8.8.51—6n
JUNIOR CLERK—For our Hardware,
Ironmongery and Lumber Yard at
Speightstown. Apply by letter and in
person, R. & G Challenor Ltd.,
Bridgetown. 8.8.51—t.f.n,





An Assistant Master or Mistress — a
Cisciplinarian — to teach to School



Certificate standard, App|/, ng quaii-

fications to the Headmé Middle

School, Speightstown, St. Peter
8.8.51—2n



Lady Touch Typist/Filing Clerk. Short
hand essential, Intelligent, good person-
ality, with office experience Salary
$82.00 rising to $100.00 per month. Apply

Directorate General of Civil Aviation,
Ice House Buildings, Broad St.
8.8.51—3n,.







MISCELLANEOUS |

_—_——

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

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







WANTED TO KENT
English Couple require small nicely
furnished Flat or Bungalow, long let.
Linen, Ware, Refrigerator essential. Write









>.O. Box 97, or Telephone 2863,
8. 851—3n
. — we
LOST & FOUND
LOST
CHEQUE—No. 62 to be drawn from
Roya! Bank of Canada payable to D
Hoop Finder rewarded returning to
Mr. Fercy Burton, Parochial Treasurer |
Michael. 9.8. 51—1n.

Ft
‘ rk blue
rican Ex-



LEATHER CASE r
containing 7 keys assorted
press Travellers’ Cheques. Venezuelan
crivers’ licer Photographs. Finder re-
warded on returning to Advocate Adver-
1ising Dept., nearest Police Station, or
Phone 3434. 8.8.51—2n

Series NN





Am





SWEEPSTAKF TsCKETS

70—79, and Series “Y 2520 Finder
please return same to Lionel Dani,
colloden Road 9.8.51—In





TWO SWEEPSTAKE BOOKS— Se
BBB 1720—29 and QQ 0700—09. Finder

ies

please return same to Allan Ward,
(Duplex) Brighton, Black Rock
§.8.51—I1n





WE ARE BUYERS ©

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.





JOIN
RALPH BEARD’'S
TOY AND FURNITURE
* CLUB
PAY WHAT YOU LIKE
HAVE WHAT YOU LIKE
CALL—LOWER BAY ST.
4.8.51—6n



~



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!



os
Steet

FURNISH
HHome & Office

THE MONEY SAVING WAY

NEW and renewed Bedsteads,
Springs, Laths, Bureaus $15 up
Wardrobes, Cradles, M s, Tub
Rush, and other Furniture, Morris
Spring & Springlike Cushions,
Tables, Sideboards, China, Bed-
room & Kitchen Cabinets, Wash-
stands, Desks, Bookracks Medium
Glass Case, Waggons, Larders
Marble Slab, Sewing Machines
for hand and treadle, Chain and
lockstitch and Bootmaking

L. S. WILSON

SPRY

DIAL 4069 %







Diner. +
PLL ILLS OLE TTPO

ee

LOPE L GIP OP LAL LO OL PDS BaP
PRD AEG

ot]

ment
the’ CLIFTON
charge is $3.00 for any number of words| tenant.

up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each| Opposite Yacht and Aquatic Clubs. All|



relief |

2280. 25.7.51--t.f.n.
AUTOMOTIVE

| AUTO CYCLE—One (1) New Hutson

in good condition. Apply to R. King

| Corner of Harts Gap and Suttle Street

9.8.51—2n

CAR—One (1) Austin 70. Phone—3732s.

8.8.5!—2n
eS

CAR: Morris & 1947 Model. In good

order. Dial 4239 8.8.61—3n

ST. |
|

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
96 cents Su™days 24 words — over 24
| words 3 ceats a word week-—4

cents a
; word on Sundays; x

~ HOUSES

TERRACE—To an approved
Furnished House, Upper Bay St.







modern conveniences. Apply on premises.







3.8.51-—t.f.n

LORAINE HALL—St. Lawrence: on

| the Sea. Very large and cool rooms and

Verandas. From Ist. October. Inspec-
tion any day at 5 p.m. except Sundays
Apply to C. S. Johnson, Phone 2539.
8.8.51—én

FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly
built with spacious cupboards. Phone













CAR—Austin A 40 in good condition.
Apply:—R. H. Durant, Grove St Phitip”
$.8.51—3n

—_— -- ete
CARS—Austin 10 h.p and Ford 10 h.p.
Both in good working order. Apply
Atwell at Dear’s Garage. Roebuck Street
Diai 2476 9.8,.51—6n
—_—_-——__- LL
CAR--One Ford Prefect in perfect con-
dition, Further particulars apply L. B
Collins, care R. M. Jones & Company,
Limited, Telephone 2676. 8.8,51—5n.







rane
CAR—One Dodge 18 special Deluxe

motor car (M—1122) 28,000 miles. Apply
D. W. Wiles, Pine Gap, St. Michael.
8.8.51—2n.



CAR: One 1951 Hillman Saloon in abso-



lutely A-1 condition. Milage under 4,000
Cole & Co., Ltd. 8.8.51—4n.
$e

CARS—Morris Oxford Saloon only

9,000 miles in excellent condition

Ford 1948 Prefect very good condition
and reasonably priced

Morris 8 h.p. going reasonable

Morris 6 cylinder low milage and good
mechanical condition

Ford 1935 V8 going cheap

Crysler 1938 Royal Cheaply Priced,—
Fort Royal Garage Ltd,



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

1.8,51—t.f.n.

ELECTRICAL

HOT PLATE — One Westinghouse
double burner Hot Plate, perfect work-
ing order. Owner leaving Island. Phone

$142 9.8.51











FURNITURE

OFFICE CHAIRS: Just received a
shipment of Office Posture Chairs with
three point adjustment. See them today
a. T. Geddes Grant Ltd., or Dial 4442.

2.8,51—t.f.n.

MECHANICAL



Roberts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol- |

leys, also Spare Wheels and Tyres

Trolleys $80.00, Trucks $48.00 and $36.00
S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd

Dial 3713 9.8.51—Tn

MISCELLANEOUS

CLOTHING — One ladies Gabardine
Suit New, Size 38. One blue Homespun
Skirt. New Phone—#142. 9,8.51—2n,

MEGASSE at Lower Estate Factory.
Telephone 2488. 2.8,51—6n















MEGASS—At Four Square Plantation,
St. Philip 9.6 51—3n.

MILNERS* Wall fes and Steel Office



Equipment comprising Desks, Filing
Cabinets, Stationery and Pigeon Hole
Cabinets, Cash Boxes, Plan Files for

Architects, Card Index Cabinets, Waste- |
peper Baskets, Letter Trays etc

S. P. MUSSON SON & Co
Dial—3713

RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing |
....and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7.51--t.f.n.

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per agate line on week-days
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays,

Ltd |
9.8.51—7n.













minimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

NOTICE
The Parochial Treasurer's office St.

Michat! will be closed at 12 o'clock noon
on Thursday 9th. August 1951.
PERCY H. BURTON,
Parochial Treasurer,



St. Michael.
8.8.51—2n
IN THE MATTER of the Companies Act
1910, and
IN THE MATTER of JOES RIVER)
LIMITED |

NOTICE is hereby given that the cred-
itors of the above-named Company,
which is being voluntarily wound up,
are required, on or before the First
dey of October 1951, being the day for
that purpose fixed by the undersigned
Alfred DeCourey Boyce, the Liquidator
of the said Company, to send their
names and addresses, and the particulars
of their debts or claims, and the names
and addresses of their Solicitors, if any,

to the undersigned, and if so required
by notice in writing from the said |
Liquidator, are by \their solicitors to
come in and prove their said debts or
claims at such time and place as shall
be specified in such notice, or in default
thereof they will be exeluded from the

benefit of any distribution made before
such debts are proved.
Dated this 24th day of July, 1951

ALFRED DeCOURCY BOYCE,

of No. 14 James Street, Bridgetown.
Liguidator.
26.7.51.—Sn
NUTLICE
Re Estate of
PRINCE ALBERT HOLDER.
deceased

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all |
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of Prince Albert Holder late
of the parish of Saint John who died
in this Island on the 2nd day of May
1950, are hereby required to send par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested
te the undersigned Mr Grafton

2n, |

POC,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



——

The Door Is
Wide Open
S ieakaiar ites oe arate eae

to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611. e from el |

17.7.51—t.£.n.

; =} assured the State Department of |
their desire to work for the
lessening of disagreement.



PUBLIC SALES

REAL ESTATE









100 Shares WEST INDIA RUM
REFINERY LIMITED
The above shares will be set up at
Public Competition at ‘the office of the
undersigned on Friday the 10th day of
| August, 1951 at 2 p.m.
| CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street
8.8.51—3n
—_——
CHATTEL HOUSES POR SALE
| ONE DOUBLE-ROOFED HOUSE—
Mahogany Lane In
| Price very reasonable.
One 16 x 9 house with shed at Bran-
don's beach

Acheson said “the Sovie. Gov-
ernment should show its will for
peace not merely in words but
by deeds, by joining without
reservation in carrying out pro-
grammes set forth in three
At! United Nations resolutions whict

g00d condition |
, eo point the way to peace,





| gon’s. Bepes ae $700.00. Can pay The door is wide open to the

| » ane ¢ balance monthly Sovie i ici >i

| Apply to D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine on Salient peetineen with

| Lane 9.8.51-—3n e free world in making these
resolutions effective.”

} AUCTION

Acheson said an exchange of
letters between



|
UNDER THE SILVER
| HAMMER

lai Shvernik indicated no change







By recommendations of Liovds Agents} in Soviet policies.
we will sell on Friday the 10th, at our
Mart. High Street. 6 pes: Cast Iron “If the Soviet Union now wants
Pipes 12ft. long 21 Tins Paint, Frigi- " istic £ :
gare Door, 2 Cases Frosted Glass Panes. } to reach concrete realistic “> °-
| Sale 12.15 o'clock ments, all of these objectives
Terms Cash can be realised within the United
| DKONSEK, TROTMAN & CO. Nations” Acheson said in a pre-
Auctioneers ; pared statement which was read

Sir Allee uci Lute
King Abdullah Well











LONDON. provide the first real test of thei:
-HURRYING back to London last | strength.
night was Sir Alec Kirkbride, It is conceivable that the shock

British Minister to the Arab State}Of the king’s assassination and

of Jordan and lifelong personai|the removal of his powerful pro-
friend of the assassinated King| Western personality from a peo-
Abdullah. ple still accustomed to follow the

strongest leader may cause Jordan
to listen more closely to the
Palestinian element.
Arab Legion
One decisive factor will be the
Arab Legion, in which the Pales-

He aia not have far to go.

For Sir Alec happens to be on
leave in Britain.

His assessment of the situation
created by the murder is being
eagerly awaited by both Whitehali

ate future one thing is certain.

Jordan, without Abdullah, is no
longer quite the certain bulwark
of the West which it still was 24
hours ago.

HIS MAJESTY KING AB-
DULLAH IBN HUSSEIN,
G.C.M.G., G.B.E., was born in
Mecca, the Moslems’ holy city,
69 years ago, He was the second
son of the late King Hussein of
the Hejaz, and elder brother of
the late King Feisal of Iraq. He
ruled 400,000 people.

IN THE KAISER’S WAR, his
people helped Lawrence of
Arabia to organise raids on the
Germans and the Turks. In
1921, Mr. Churchill, then War}

recognised as the foremost Western
authority on this area.

JORDAN itself — despite its
poverty and comparative insignifi-
cance in size — is recognised both
here and in the United States as
one of the three key bastions of the
West in the Middle East.

The other two are Turkey and
Israel.

Like Turkey and Israel, Jordan
has a well-trained army of high
fighting value. Like them, too, it
has airfields of vital importance
as transport bases adn jumping-
off points. While King Abdullah
lived Jordan's loyalty to the West,
in the event of a showdown with





















~





+
POLLO a
PLL ALOE OPPS ELA A POLLO LAO LAE

MR. BAKER!!



>
+
.



Stonley Holder and Mrs. Eileen Fred- |
erick the qualified Executors of the |
Estate of the deceased, in care of Messrs. |
Carrington & Seay of Lucas Street, |
Bridgetown, Solicitors on or before the
llth day of August, 1951, after which date |
we shall proceed to distribute the ass€ts |



of the deceased among the parties enti- | ~

tled thereto having regard only to such
claims of which we shail then have had
notice and that we will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so distri-
buted, to any perton of whose debt or
claim we shall not then have had notice.
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their indebt-
edness without delay.
Dated this 8th day of June, 1951.
GRAFTON STANLEY HOLDER,
EILEEN FREDERICK,
Qualified Executors of the Estate of
Prince Albert Holder, deceased.
9 6.51—4n

.



SE HABLA ESFANOL

ORIENTAL

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

THANFS



OOO

OF

4

You can once again

es

&

“

BAKE with a SMILE..

44,4

1
s,
1s



! It’s Here Again

PLL LAPSES ES

iM
|



DOSES POPOOPS EASES

FLOUR

THE FLOUR WITH GOOD RETURNS

Obtainable

4,4
- Pe (Lo “ “y ty i“ SS “ at ty

PAPAS

at’ your Wholesaler

244 +644

’ 4,
PLLC

%
x





President Tru- |
man and Soviet President Niko- |

Battle
ma of his own war bored: him.”







/

Mecea, was reported just arriving @ IN THE DESERT... |

in the town Abdullah, on a “Despite .his kindness and

' te mare, came to us softly with}|charm, I was not sociable and

| 2 bevy of richly armed slaves on|these people had no personal

foot about him, through the| Solitude. . .

silent, respectful salutes of th> “Abdullah passed his merry |

town . day in the big cool tent accessible
“His eyes had a confirmed|°™Y to friends, limiting suppli-

ants or new adherents, or the
hearing of ‘disputes, to one public
session in the afternoon. For the
rest he read the papers.

“Abdullah ond his friends . . .
Would spend much of the day and
all the evening hours tormenting
Mohammed Hassan (the court
fool). They stabbed him with
thorns, stoned him, dropped sun-
heated pebbles down his back, set
him on fire,

“Sometimes the jest would be
elaborate, as when they laid a
powder trail under the rugs, and
lured Mohammed Hassan to sit
on its end, '

“Once Abdullah shot a coffee-
pot off his head thrice from
twenty yards, and then rewarded

twinkle; and although only 35, he
Was putting on flesh. It might be
due to too much laughter

“Life seemed very merry for
Abdullah. He was short, strong.
fair-skinned, with a_ carefully
trimmed brown beard, masking
his smooth face and short lips.

“In manner he was open, or
affected openness, and was charm-
ing on acquaintance. He stood not
on ceremony, but jested with all
comers in most easy fashion; yet,
when we fell into serious talk, the
veil of humour seemed to fade
away. He then chose his words,
and argued shrewdly .. .

“As our conversation continued,
I became more and more sure that
Abdullah was too balanced, too
;cool, too humourous to be a
prophet; especially the armed
prophet who, if history be true,
succeeded in revolutions. His
value would come perhaps in the
peace after success.”

@ LATER...

“I WANDERED into Abdullah's
tent, announcing my complete
recovery and an ambition to do
something to the Hejaz railway.
Here were men, machine guns,
explosives, and automatic mines:
enough for a main effort.

“But Abdullah was apathetic,

three months* pay.

“Abdullah would sometimes
ride a little, or shoot a little, and
return exhausted to his tent for
massage; and afterwards reciters
would be introduced to soothe his
aching head,

“He was found of Arabic verses
and exceptionally well read. The
local poets found him a pro&table
audience. He was also interested
in history and letters, and wduld
have grammatical disputations in
his tent and adjudge money
prizes.

@ IN ACTION...

He wanted to talk about the “While they hesitated, there
royal families of Europe, or the| came u
of the Somme: the slow] bable. improvident,

who feared nothing. .. .



OFFICIAL NOTICE

IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY

IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all
persons having or claiming any estate, right or interest or any lien or incum-
brance in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of tho
defendant) to bring before me an «account of their claims with their witnesses,
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between
the hours of 12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office
Public Buildings Bridgetown before the I4th day of September, 1951, in order
that such claims may be reported on and renked according to the nature anid
priority thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from
the benefits of any decree and be deprived of all claims op or against the said

BARBADOS

property

é shi tinians had so far been kept Plaintiff: LESTER LEROY GILL
~ by Washington, _ learefully in bounds. P Defendant : ROSITA GORDON COOLS
or Sir Alec, who has lived in But however things tur t | PROPERTY:
Jordan almost continuously since | jn the Jo eae ET ALL THAT certain sugar plantation called “THE SPA" situate in the
he first went out there in 1921, is n the long run, for the immedi-] parish of Saint Joseph in this Island and containing by. estimation 1

Acres 26 perches of land or thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands now
er late of Mount Wilton, Parkes, Richmond Hill, Cane Garden_and Fruitful Hill
Plantations, on lands now or late of W N. Vaughn, Joseph Bradshaw, Samuel
Quentin and Frederick Augustus Ishmael and on the public road or however
else the same may abut and bound together with the messuage or dwellinghouse,
other buildings thereon and thereto belonging

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancery
1951. ,

11.7.51

windmill, boiling house and

Bill filed
Dated 8th July,

22nd June,

951
$ 4n

New Shipment of...

SMITH’S ELECTRIC CLOCKS



|Ridgway had made Joy
own words”
scheduled Sunday
ing after J
attend.

deadlock among truce negotiators idea when the talks will
over the location of an armistice sumed,”
buffer zone
armies.



... Just Received







; ; : Secretary, had him appointed THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
the Soviet Union, was unquestion- ie ian mak “
jed, tum as is that of Turkey and = Vink oe tke od Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets
| Israel, a , erin, a:
| . 4 dent Sta SS =
During my recent visit in Am- in' 1946. oe ea % PLL LLELE DOPE
man I heard none of the resentful VISITED BRITAIN in 1949, | %s
anti-Western talk which I had] was the guest of the ing at|*
heard from Arab leaders in Bag- Balmoral. Had great faith in x . q
dad, Beirut, and Damascus, for ex-}] Glubb Pasha (Major-General % I ARTY B los Lip
ample. : John Glubb), who his . ®
While King Abdullah was in Arab Legion of 8,000 a legend- x
active power the West had every ary desert fighting force. Had *%
reason to anticipate that the} a marvellous memory, played 3 @ ¥
Jordan army (which, under its top-class chess, loved poetry. | % %
British advisory staff, is at His harem contained the four | % x
present undergoing a rapid expan- wives prescribed as a maxi- | y, \ .
sion and modernisation) would mum by the Koran (one of |% WEL OME NEWS eee x
even forget the quarrel with its them was a Negress whom Ab- | x »
Israeli neighbours if Soviet inva- dullah found helping the cook | y
sion called for a joint defence of in the palace kitchen one day). % %
the Middle East. WHEN HE TRAVELLED BY | } x
The question which Sir Alec AIR, he carried a compass, so Y *
Kirkbride will be called on to he could always face towards | & %
answer now is this:— Mecca when saying his prayers. | 3 %
The Assassin By LAWRENCE OF ARABIA | X %
I think it is significant that the quoted from “The Seven Pil- | ¥
assassin was a Palestinian, one of lars of Wisdom” (published by s %
the half-million Arab Palestinians Jonathan Cape) describing & »
who had become Jordan citizens the time when the great sol- st x
eee or ae eee dier, mystic, and kingmaker | X *
Apr 1949.” SP4 Israel 19) helped Abdullah to carve out | % IN ALL STYLES AND SIZES %
: his nation. % .
He was a former henchman of 2 %
the irreconcilably anti-Jewish] @ DESCRIBING HIS FIRST * S
and anti-Abdullah ex-Mufti of MEETING WITH ADDUL- x»
Jerusalem. AH:— . Call early and Secure yours
These Palestinian Jordanites} “SHERIFF ABDULLAH, the %
have recently been increasingly |second son of tne old man of | %& xy
under the influence of Cominform |) SSS |“ . Py
agents, who in their propaganda LEELA LEE OCP LOCOS: ote a
have openly called for the
assassination of Abdullah.
The Palestinians have also| Real Estate THE
been making a great effort to |
gain greater influence in the! ies Buyi Selling
direction of Jordan affairs. Elec- efore Buying or Selling VOC
tions in August were going to AD SATE
POSS FDO OOO OOOO Good Class Property it
~
4 BARBADOS - x Pays to see STATIONERY
: x
.
* v ‘ J »
$ CLERKS’ UNION & JOHN THE MOST
“ x i
: e MODERN
>
xs % 4.
¢ NOTICE IN TOWN
>
snowing a aieuain Sf BLABON
S Following a _ discussion > | —_—
y with the Council of the |
Chamber of Commerce it . ” y
. was agreed to approach the S| & Co. NEW NOVELS
scope ct'a clepate on wage #1 ake wv 4
increases, {Hy | ery ee SPRINGTIME IN PARIS by Elliot Paul,
STAR QUALITY by Noel Coward,
Further announcement
later, r : | Phone 4640 THE MAN IN THE CLOAK by Sydney Hovler
CHAS. THOMAS. > Plantations Building
¥ President. $ ‘s
; s SI NEW BOOKS

IVQR NOVELLO by Peter Noble
EVERYONE'S DICTIONARY OF QUOTATIONS AND
PROVERBS MAN, MORALS AND SOCIETY
by J. C. Flugel



HANS ANDERSEN’S FAIRY TALES.
TREASURE ISLAND by Robert Louis Stevenson,

s



THE

ADVOCATE

STATIONERY
HAS THE

BEST BOOKS
IN TOWN







PAGE SEVEN

—

Communists Ignore Ridgway

from page !
by cancelling the

It said:
“This self-contradictory and

ganda broadcast
gave no reply to General Matthew
“eat his Ridgway’s

Wednesday but

message telling them
to respect the neutral “zone of

truce meet- Kaesong or face a final break 11
oy had said he would ceasefire negotiations.

Talks to end the Korean war

confused attitude of the Ameri- have been interrupted sirice’ Sat-

can side, shows how hard it
has to try to find pretexts for
gai time so as to adjust the
contusion that has arisen out of
exposure of its unreasonable
lines regarding a military ce-
marcation line.” .

The broadcast referred to the

between

opposing Joy,

urday and there is noâ„¢-tnettteation
when they may be resumed,
U.N. ceasefire negotiators flew
back to their advance base below
Kaesong in Korea Wednesday
after conferring with” Ri@gway,
Supreme U.N. Commander, at his
headquarters here. “I have no
be re-

Vice Admira& Turner
leader of the negotiating
team said on

arrival batk in

Communists gave their propa- Korea.—U.P. -



CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office,

his long-suffering servility with | BARBADOs.
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m.

the date specified below.
Friday at the same place and during the
on application to me.

KENNETH CARLTON O'NEALE
v
RUTH ELIZARETH O'NEALE

for the sum and on

If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeeding

same hours until sold. Full particulary

Plaintiff

Defendant

PROPERTY: ALI. THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate near Colteten=
Plantation in the parish of St. Lucy and Island of Barbados abovesaid config
ing by admeasurement three acres and thirty-eight perches be the same mace

or less (made up of four separate parcels of land containing by

admeasure

ment Two roods and twenty-four perches, One acre one rood, One rood and

fourteen perches, and one acre respectively)

butting and bounding as a whoie

on lands now or late of Thomas Jordan, on lands now or late of Mrs. S, Lowe,

on lands now or late of L. Griffith,

late of the said Colleton Plantation or however else the same may

bound; Together with the Messuege

on the public road and on lands now or
butt and
or Dwelling House thereon and all and

singular other the houses and outhouses on the said land erected and butt
standing and being with the appurtenances belonging thereto .

Abd t . | UPSET PRICE: £2,512-10-0d.
wah anes DATE OF SALE: 10th August, 1951.

H. WILLIAMS, -
Registrar-in-Chancery.

26.7. di—in



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA,
NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.
(M.A.N,Z,)

S.S. “ARABIA” 4 scheduled to sail
from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd
June, Port Alma 28th June, Sydney
duly 4th, arriving Trinidad end July,

and Barbados early August.

SS, “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled to
sail from Hobart late June, North Queens-
land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney
early August, Melbourne mid August,
arriving at Trinidad mid September.

Cargo accepted on through Piss of
hard frozen cargo,

In addition to general cargo these
vessels have ample space for chilled and
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad





NOTICES

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
8.8. COTTICA-—10th August.4061
M.S, STENTOR—30th August 195tr



M.S. HELENA—Sth Sept. 1951 ;
SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND.
AMSTERDAM -~

M.S, ORANJESTAD—10th Aidgust, 1951

SAILING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO
& GEORGETOWN “=

8 §. AGAMEMNON~ 16th AueURE, 1951
fon calling Trinidad) ao



















t

ish Guiana, ward and Wind. [8.8 OOTTICA..27th August 9%
ed hanes M.S. STENTOR—13th Sept” eh
For further particulars apply— SAILING TO TRINIDAD La TARA
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., & CURACAO ,
TRINIDAD M.S, HERA—20th August 1951
B.W.1, M8. HELENA—2ist Sept. 1951
e .
DA COSTA & CO. LTD. S. P, MUSSON, SON & GO,, LTD,
BARBADOS , Agents,
B.W.L - .
°
NY Steamship (o.
NEW YORK SERVICE nay
S.S. TRYA. sails 20th July Arrives Barbados Mist July, 1951 >
A STEAMER sails 10th August Arrives Barbados 2 August, 195) aa
cecnemencicioeieiis 5 heii ~se ——seee teen
~~
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE ‘ +o
8.S. GENERAL ARTIGAS sails 18th July Arrives Barbados 3ist July,” 19600" “ ="
A STBAMER sails Ist August Arrives Barbados 4th August mre
A STEAMER sails 15th August Arrives Barbados 29th Augnst, 1951 ==
CANADIAN SERVICE =
SOUTHBOUND pad
Name of Bhip Balls Montreal Sails Halifax Arrivea Bidos, |
S.S. “ALCOA PENNANT" July 20th July Mth August 4th
8.8. “ALCOA PARTNER” Aug. 3rd Aug. 6th August 16th
S.S. “ALCOA PILGREM” Aug, 24th Aug. 27th Septr. 6th
_ ee
NORTHBOUND
S.S, “ALCOA PILGRIM” due Barbados July 30th for St. Lawrence River
Ports.
ee. See em

* These vessels have limited passence

r accommodation,

ee

ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO.,





ne
KIENZLE CLOCKS
Repeat Shipment of the best
Clocks in the World, and all
marked at very reasonable
Prices

PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE
GLASS
for Car Whuishields

at

JOUNSON'S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

o CII AIA

POLICE



FOR THE CONVENIENC

AND ASK FOR

SS







“

OSS PPS ES
%,

°C.
%



)! LSS

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3 y
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Â¥

| .
‘PHONE 4683 x
is BD a
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TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

INFORMATION BUREAU —

HAS BEEN OPENED AT POLICE HEADQUARTERS...
THIS SERVICE WILL OPERATE FROM 8 A.M. TO
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ANYTHING YOU WANT TO KNOW

DIAL 08



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Real Estate

YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE

eee












The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers dor
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and 8st Kitts Salling
Friday 10th

The M.V. “Moneka” will -@@-
cépt Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat?
Nevis and St Kitts. Selling.
Friday 17th ner Te

The M.V. “Daerwood'’y rae-
cept Cargo and stood aoe ee.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba Pas-

sengers only for St Vincent
Sailing date to be notified

B.W.I. »HOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (Ine.)
Consignee, Tele, 4047.

eee

NOTICE




E OF THE PUBLIC AN





INFORMATION.





RALPH - A- BEARD :












PAGE EIGHT

TORNADOES MAY

NEW PHASE OPENS
IN W.L. YACHTING

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)
The first Intercolonial Yacht Race may soon be held. It is
hoped that three Tornadoes will go to Trinidad either in
September or October to race against three of the same type
of boats there.
This

BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, i951









a ae ee ana

RACE IN TRINIDAD |









—————








This Proud Feeling
can be Yours! !

4

UM_ FEELING VERY TIRED To-DayY
KEPT AWAKE 4UL NIGAT BY TRE
STORM , YOU KNOW - =

: (Mm GORRvY You'd
TAKE THe REST

KEEP YOU Aw

ss

ee. § AOAMBOL % THESE ESTIMATES
WaQe WRONG — IT ISN'T LiKe

OH.
BETTER

OF THE DAY OFF AND CET

Ce aLEEY
\ a 7
















































































































































Mi











WILKINSON & HAYNES €O., LTD.

i
f.

tour win not oniy be a series. If promoted, “the little
boost up to yachting in the West boat will stage a fight.”
Indies wut also popularise Tornado Three more Tornado Regattas of |
ractug in Trinidad. There are six the second series were held. This
Ternado kits in Trinidad but only now brings the number to five
four have been constructed. and the final regatta was sailed
These three ll represent the on Sunday when Vamoose won |
Land of the Humming Bird against Zephyr was second and Edril |
Barbados, The local representa- third, Vamoose is the winner of |
tives will be chosen after a new the second series. i re
series of races, which will start In the third Regatta Vamoose a ST |
later this month, is completed, was first. Edril was second, fol- ————-——--———+-—__—_+——______— titel iii cate tl platen annette ee ak
K 36, owned by Tom Wilkinson, lowed by Breakaway third and s e WE OFFER
which recently went into the Thunder fourth. 2 i ° Wi . O fi ‘ ARUBA WINS 4—1 |
\ tee Kein; the exits of aati: It was in the fourth race that English. S. A; rican / AUNgs ver ar 1S €@a (From Our Own Correspondent)
ing Tornadoes in Barbados to ten, Vamogse was beaten. beg Hoad s ‘ “ GEORGETOWN, Aug. 8.
‘empest will net be sailing as her Was at a wedding and his son ( y , M d The Aruba football team beat -
ne 7 oS te ee of mee Tony played cricket. _ George Cricket Aver ages uns L ermal Ss e Charlton Athletic Sports Club %
island and is not returning until Stoute sailed Vamoose which end- 4—1 to-day in the third match I
ani : , > “ed third, Edril won this _ race, BATTING “fi swmaid« Of their tourney. At half time the *
November about one minute ahead of Swan- (Qualification: 20 completed innings; NEW YORK, Starfish deteatoa peeunies seore was 2—1 fer Aruba. Aruba
a : she whith was second, The fine average 41.) A plan almost to double the three goals to nil in the first round a Atedtwn toons ii the ened sae
Series Three foie ei den. tein eee oor Ins. N.O. R. HS. Avge. U.S. Air Force lies behind Presi- of the Ladies Knock Out Compe- through J, Jansen one and a pen- ~ - + ~
+ j S¢ in her owner's hands was first in wre > 28 8 1,579 178° 78 95 dent Truman’s warning to Con- tition which was played at the alty by J. Brokke, the captain. & |
{pected to sail in Series the fifth race. I heard that Ivan Compton : ® gress that America’s reamament Aquatic Club yesterday after- * kh. ’
1 a view of going to Deis wos all out to defeat | (D) 25 4 4,551 172 7385 Must be speeded, ‘ noon. A small crowd of just over GETS NEW JOB - .
e Cyclone which y) oose again and Teddy assists Jakerr an 38 4 ee =. e 4 The President has still to 50 spectators saw a dull uninter- (From Our Own Correspondent)
on Jones itering. \é ager J y Bsa sbertsa 2 : . * ‘ $3 A es
Ds eae aeeted a * ed him by giving him a good jump Graveney approve thé plan. The army and esting game which took Starfish GEORGETOWN, Aug. 8. IN A BEA IFUL
ae te ae cell in ft. the start. Vamoose overtook wits) 9% 1 1838 201 57.28 nee ae eae, 5 Fey into the nae Og’ ne Seaeree Mr. L. V. Boland of the Trini- UT
bin ved we. 1) Eadril easily, Edril was however Wilson Ai Pg : ‘ ne A yoldfish and Sea Nymphs meet gad Civil Aviation Department
V a second, Zephyr third and Swansea y,,\%,,,7" 33 §& 1.419 223° 5676 get four of every seven dollars i:gmorrow and the winner of this has been appointed Deputy Air ;
Ed sad k Hutton 22 G6 (424194 54 76 jefence. Th d : : DE puty Al
Po Pees 5 as She ees fourth, Langridge spent on defence. e army and game will play Starfish for the port Superintendent, British
Saree eens Sob ee ee). Ok mer wT ee et le ea Guasave at OO es
Sores tween aap) arene ° eee ; a Sey” W OF The game yesterday was rather month. He will arrive in British " sdo
qong.asnoN, -§ pao gen owned by Cricket Results Ge ern aes ane ota oe numbers Muddled. Both teams played Guiana at the end of August. 31" wide at___.__....51.00 per yard
R. D. Francis and skippered by iG wa 5 ‘ o-day > air c ers ; ; - Se
Noel Emptage, Breakaway, owned AUGUST 8 D rece y pa had or 87 groups (a group can be about avd erate i aan & on areata 34" id $1 17 d
Erie Robinson, K 36, owned by The scores in English County ,,isele 39 6 1.619 186" 49 66 18 heavy bombers and up to 78 ae, Beteich aes sportingly left wide at_.........$1. per yar
Tom Wiikinson and Comet, skip- “ke ames to- were u3 yp c b 0 fighters). The force is schedule : “ Stale oe
are Y ah ae Poet ae with te eric at am to-day Tre 43 Livingston 23. 2 977 201" = 46 52 to grow to 95 groups and 1,061,000 down one of their players to make WHAT'S ON TO-DAY
cd by John Allan, will be follows Whittaker 28 3 1,147 185 5 88 ’ the teams even. This however
at adisadvantage, this being her Warwicks y. South Africans at tows $9 3 le 16 4 160 no! wanaalletendlatettinns ds “P positional playing very dif- Victorian Exhibition 1837-1901
ist series of Tornado racing. 1 Birmingham— rape sf 4 ; a groups. ; re Tiautaee ap : ra
was however tetorraed that Tom Waretaeual 230. South Afri- Sane wee ee went They want an inter-Continen- aut, Mh hoy Benes Se anes 6 Se Sere
Wilkinson is at the seaside and he cans:—67 for 8 wickets. brook 23 2 911 209° 43 3 tal bomber force and a powerful ynehes t ey hath th chy at iad dk atic je WS in
h his boat with him. He is Derbyshire v. Worcestershire at Hardstaff 28 ! 1,157 247 42.85 tactical force to support General Lind Fe Ns) eee eer sane Third Day's Racing of the ave e er 0
utting in some good practice as Chesterfield— vor <8 ae am 42 34 Eisenhower's army in Europe. septs . be ee rly al Barbados Turf Club “« 7 .
he intends to tr is best « g Derbyshire: —8 wickets. . ts eS , Will they get it? Ine goal was 5 arly im\ Summer Meeting — 1.5
ne Wace ms gia estas ae Werraudaine tae i “too 31 4 4,132 144 4192 Military editor Hanson Bald- the first half. June Hill opened p.m. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Eee tials in Carlisle Bay and, Essex v. Sutrey at Southend win says the extent of air foree the scoring for Starfish. Mer- Movie ‘tiiema: a4 -Olkbary
ee out : be selling. BURy awe feeb auickar: Simpson 29 2 1127 701 = ff expansion will depend on the maids tried to equalise as the Plantation yard, St. Philip
sO. Ete arse eenre’ = ee See Glamorgan v. Lancashire at Fools Fy Wot Bee . size of the other Services and second half got underway. They —-8.00 p.m.
quite steadily. he Trinidad Cardiff— . how much the national economy were, unsuccessful and Frieda CINEMAS:
My’ first es o ae “seen. Lancashire: —116 for 2 wickets. ae ih a 22.90) C2n_ stand. | , Carmichael, captain of Starfish, AQUATIC: “Letter to ‘Three
t is would ee sn se, a * ; Hampshire y. Gloucestershire at (Qualification a wickets, gvarage ae If the increase is not great put ther team two in the lead with wives 8.39 p.m 3
vba a “tie gms ton ouee Portsmouth— Statham 8895 137 1151 84 1370 enough, Republican air-power a well placed long shot. SEO Se Se es
Races See WER POY WRGHEh ORC. ors ire: ri $ ey 01.5 229 1,851 119 15.55 advocates threaten to give the wo minutes before the end of “Carn
‘ i . Hampshire: —277 for 5 wickets. Appleyard 8 5 ac 5 & 81S pm
On that cccasion her skipper, ; i g y= Bedser air fore iority in their cam- ‘ A Raison put the
1 ; Kent v. Middlesex at Canter- air force priority in r 7 the game nn Si Pp t . SS by f
veteran Teddy Hoad, had attended bury— Vv Oe 109 3 228 1.258 ot 16 oa paign for next year’s presidential jgsue beyond doubt for Starfish ROY AG ee, Alley &
a i sans ~~ Say enn hi Kent:—59 for 2 wickets. Mid- J. J. Warr 42 119 1.011 59 1713 election. when she scored the third and praza te 81S Pom
at the helm. Teddy, providir Bayes ; noice Tattersall 5 4 + > ma i » LA (Bridgetown); ‘The Sin-
iy available, will tnost likely be ee eh Eee Howorth 405 5 292 151 ta 17 gn The Miracle Man a sce hated ner of Magdala” 445 &
} int iz . ' e ollies 1 3s c “ ¥ ve j mn ’ ; § pom
there to give ed ae Leicestershire v. Yorkshire at iatenn 673 1 200 1.495 83 18 01 rns a a et nit maids was in good form and time
lesson in sailing. His crew will be 7 sicester— Grove 699 2 196 1,469 81 1813 \vorked by eneral Zagene * and again drew applause from the $$
son Tony. 7 = Leicestershire:—75. Yorkshire:-— ane A i aoe alt 4 3 Powerful Senators cn Sie crowd for her excellent saves. \
Cyclone is my second pick. She 193 and 88 for no wickets. Hilton ‘358.4 350 1,615 85 19 00 talks With him in Paris convinc@® ye referee was Mr. Paul Fos- i The Committee and Members of
may either be skippered by Denis “Nottinghamshire v. Sussex at Shackleton 911 268 2,002 104 1925 that continued economic aid is 4.) Tin EENEDOR aon CLUS
Atkinson or Peter Ince. As there Nottingham— T. E. Bailey 5561 176 1,144 58 19 72 essential to help Western Europe “".) , toams were: request the pleasure of your
is no other type of yacht racing Nottinghamshire: — 33 for no Lock 861 5 349 1,528 76 20 i withstand Communism. a Se ee deine Capt Soria? bo" talk
going on at present I feel Peter wickets. ; youre 504.5 208 1,268 62 2045 "Before the Senators apagen oe Cc Knight ‘Ann Sutherland, June DANCE
will be at the helm. Although Sussex: —317. (J, A) 1,171.1 514 2,068 100 2068 Atlantic they were ready to vote Will; Jean MacKinnon, and Jean-
i . 3 ’. series Vé se sarset v. “the 2 »g- Ridgway 5295 123 1,327 64 20 73 i ry a to America’s allies. il, vean ’ a
in the R.B.Y.C . ser ies Jen : Somerset v. Northants at Wes wearer lie he a eR oo thas , © ot want to saddie étte Ingram. aitiees
won the os a halt , ais Muneer 535.3 176 1, 5 - Starfish: ‘oan Ghen rieda ali c as
anishe i = yee hg owad Toe odbaali 812. Northants: R oe eee taxpayers with much more on J ; = “ ee { Hall of the Princess Alice Playfiel@
ener Rito ; Sea ; edna ‘4 é F Carmichael, Capt., Dorothy War-
‘ yee § o e, , 5
Bene at Fie toe mara rT or tO raatbowes’ kcid her the idea ren, Ann Raison, Phylis Chandler TO-NIGHT
Zephy ; South Africans of economic help, too, on the and June Hill. : 9th AUGUST 1951
Zephyr Aruba Soccer XI Deerists ground that it will help Europe’s Due to the races there will be Musie by Mr. C. B. Browne's Ork
My third choice is either , mrs Ins, NO. KR 68, Avge. Morale. The rule is going te, = no reer ee. ee ;
ephyr or Edri e first series . BE. A. B more help for those o help row’s fixture is Goldfish vs. Ses ADMISSION 2/-
Zephyr or Baril. In tiie Gret eacin Touring B.G. Rowan’ 27 3 1.272 202" 3. themselves more. And the Sena- Nymphs. Referee Mr, K. Ince. Refreshments on Sale
eated E ‘he present series Fo ao a + ge tors believe that under this rule
oer a ™ ite airtl’s aren, Gut Own Comesigndnty , Cheetham 20 3 a4 138°) 46 Britain will fare splendidly, Ss h P9995 FOOT PP TOD,
fe eee v7 Pract Pee +E 1 BG, Aug. 7, * , 23 1 919 «(1990 4.7 ummerhayes
helmsman, has vastly improved. The visitin LAA euapt Alag N Waite _ y , x
: » : i 2 vis g Aruba soccer team R A Remember a Pirate a ‘ " .
He . or poppe Jack ee opened their tourney on Sunday a Mglaean 7 2 S546 88 3640 gaye SP, PAUL’S. Not St. Tennis Tournament % THE RENDEZVOUS OF
regularly and holds second poSl~ afternoon with a first test versus acsastl Saeiiae |. F i m
i T ° ats which | : : ourse 2 28 «©. 35 37:~ Paul’s of London, but St. Paul’s e AS
tion, There are other boats which British Guiana which resulted in o Nautse | 18 2 «(866 of Mistan Taland aeeplion: ae YESTERDAY’S RESULTS $ FASHIONABLE SOCIETY
might spring surprises. For JD- a goalless draw. The second “‘Ryneveld 22 2 689 150 3445 Pondon’s Cathedral scaled to one- i . "|
stance there are Zephyr and match on Tuesday gave the Aru- D. J e ; sixteenth of its size, It was built |G. H. Chenery beat Dr. A. S.jg vy
Breakaway and well, no one hans their first win when they ‘ McGlew 1 © 589 110 3100 e honour a pirate, Robert Rich- Cato 7—5, 6—3. Chenery has now x
knows what Tom Wilkinson has beat the Infantry Sports Club one- “‘pijertan 28 2 762 167 29 90 ard Randall. He bequeathed qualified to meet the winner of >
in mind. nil. Hans Nahar scored the goal. 4. M. RB i 3 money to found a home for “aged, the set between D. W. Wiles and
The Tornado Association is ex- The visitors are meeting Charl- Rowan 16 1 305 98 = 21 78 decrepit sailors.” The old sailors J. S. B. Dear to be played to-|% RESTAURANT
tremely grateful to two steamship ton Athletic Club on Wednesday. ae it cas e 72 2093) no longer use it. To save it from morrow. $$
companies which oar wo The second test is on Friday. H. Tayfleld 11. 3 159 68 19 87/ destruction, Staten Island, the r 4 MARHILL STREET
offered to take their boats to PN F fifth borough of New York, will ~--- antec cnin —
inids 4 t charge. Unfor- cde Mansell 12 2 188 Sl 18 80 ort es OPEN 10 A.M, — MIDNITE
é oe Ke vantes ‘on Which the CONDITION OF WOULD wx Sn ee Se ORES UNE top -irge admission. ‘ Delicious Chinese Dishes
hoats of this company will be sail- BE SUICIDE IMPROVES w"" ™ ° ™ “ ™®l | Drumming the Team Now the musicians’ union has] % repared by
boats oe eterna enias y They. a¥e . " eo 6 3 28 v7 939 FANS of Brooklyn Dodgers siepped in with a demand tha x prepared b)
ne ae Bt 2 ethan atin Re HAVANA, Aug. 8.) g wa baseball club make sounds with the fans’ “band” be replaced by ,@& Expert Chinese Chefs
nuebaaee : ‘third company and I _ The Condition of Senator Eduaro — chubb 8 6 63S 7M Horns und drums when the game union musicians to. be paid 100/% pi.) 4730 for Reservations
{PPro te they will meet with the Chibaus, who attempted suicide by ee s(t ue i 5s galis going their way. Their only dollars (£35) a week. x ; i,
ae ae auceess. There may even be Shooting himseli atter a regular iiarhben attics "(RATS } i s ee ate You should read
ime s SS. ay Seon As * rai roadct “ a ine
pg pea iiel the passages Sunday night radio broadcast, A ryv To % Diners are reminded to don
go ge eae has shown much rapid improve- ew Lae a ae BLY BRIDGE os a) M. HARRISON-GRAY x their coats after 7 p.m. at & all about
i ae ment. The attending doctors are y ¢ : x The “Doll” x
i i ‘ imisti f . +
Although the Tornado Associa- now highly optimistic over the Melle 179 34 559 24 23 29 SLAM TT ERE AR | g %
tion must be congratuldted for chances of his recovery. c. N. ee iz 2 | | kK eee canecnecrcomtoeeerr
their bold step forward to place However, it was said that by aq naerhe 494 96 1, 5 ' %
yachting in the West tastes = the jnidnight tonight—72 hours after “'ohupp 523.2 144 1,313 48 273 5 WAYS ABOI \' lt {Tt x } I
map, sh praise is also due to ration——C Ss wi ave F y .
iter Belo Assocititidn from ue ahiis aon alia nen Pec 489.1 176 890 33 26 96 ©. . * PO PP Y % |
whom the suggestion came. The he able to tell the outcome more “,MB 3602 78 903 28 3225 ryhe three’ misin: methods gt i aqeording to s fixed fear tits *
yachtsmen are expected to be in degnitely—U.P. H. Tayfield 3144 85 771 22 35.04 slam bidding are listed responses. One version of this | ‘ +
Trinidad at the same time as the “ Cc B. Van = below Merit of imparting as well as x D AN C E “4
Water Polo teams. SESSION DEFERRED Ryneveld 191 = 405361438 BB Different ands fequite demanding. Desa iratiiia: aie XB I 4 and apply a“
The Association is having 4 hh 4 PN F at 9 88 different treatment, an the allows the Various controls (in- a
dance in September which wil! LONDON, Aug. 8 Marea ae fant aaah tae ‘ce woll-equivped player will nave & Ciuding voids and singletons) to a |
assist them with funds for the _ The Yugosiav News Agency ,,\¥o howed GM et A. D goebiine nit Wo aclect ‘the one 08 specified. % Under the patronage of ¥) at once
yur ¢ to subsidize Tornadoes. Tajug reported that a public pros- Nourse, 2—0—-9—-0; E. A. B. Rowan, ‘ig best suited to the hand Other slam-hunting devices % i : ;
tour and that is best su #ich as the highly complicated % His Lordship Sir Allan
There are six unsold kits at ecutor demanded “severe sen- 1 5-0-7—0 in question and dangerous “asking bids.” @ fs) 40F p
Messrs. Jason Jones, the agents. tences” on Wednesday for 12 1 Direct method. By a simple ore most definitely not recom- b INDICATION FOR USE. Fernoxone is a selective Hormone
: Russian citizens on trial in Bel- Dee - Sa sstitaue ta) chat mended. % Collymore and Lady weed-killer and is recommended for control of Nutgrass
Sold grade for espionage on behalf of Yesterday’s the combined hands are likely to ce inten conse a pes % Collymore on lawns, golf greens, gravelled and asphalted paths and
pie _ Seviet Intelligence. Prosecutor develop twelve or thirteen 3 Peers % y drives. All weeds are most easily killed when growing
While 1 wie eee in feW Milorad Gavriolovic pointed out Weather Report tricks. (b) that not more then angi VAS3 @KE42 s vigorously.
things happened which I will now § * is r e one trick need be lost ‘or ; e s y Fernoxon . : P ee ap
take this opportunity to mention. Deon tat tm cael Ehintod Mane FROM CODRINGTON tor Thre Gee hae ak J : aR eet sega % at not onpealien thar torte nplib Rpiaaamamne Se
Nine al ‘ricanes, a Barba- . Ne res : ; t = ree Cl = Ss .
Avo a hp io cent & Praag sia had begun to organize espion- feat eas ae ¥aendicnth . 40 Hearts. responder can either bid _ The three key tactors in slam % | METHOD OF USE, Used as a liquid 4 I acre active ingred-
in Tr inid i rel ad to the island age activity directed against Taake, ‘ 21 in at a ay ae Rion Onidee e4 Seen aa boat e x CRANE HOTEL Seipllsts 10 endo ae ee ba ae ee aise
° é tur § . dabtntstea” Yhhe : 4 : 2 . ro straight to $ ccurs as S 9 . ; ; > : . aoe
Its old owner Frankie Mayers is *'soSlavia's independence from Righest Temperature: 88.5 °F. fo straight to Six ; dealer. opens with One No- x solution is made up by adding 1.25 1) Fernoxone to 10
still jn Trinidad, but he sold it the beginning of relations be- | yovest Temperature: 73.5 °F. PR, Mabe ee oe having Trump. By simple valuation, | %& gallons water, or 2% ozs, Fernoxone to 10 pints water,
2 Gale tween the two Governments. The lodity: * 6 with a eB adding his own 17 points to . Use 40 gallons per acre, or 34 pint 100 sa. fi reas
to Ian Gale. : as alli dakeraants. Ce Wind Velocity: jes per wereec on the trump sit. aQÂ¥ South's minimum of 16 Nort! . on : : 4 pint per sq. ft., diluting
Before Hurricane left the island cispatch said the defendants who hour bid in a new suit is @ cue biG knows that th a nian orth x the stock solution with a further quantity of water to
she sailed in the “D” Class. Ian had been under arrest two years Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.957 inviting a slam. It normally "ony one wont andrea the sa $ cover the area. .
tells me he is hoping to sail her or Sacer went on trial on (3 pam.) 29.890 OF ead ee Control (AC€ required for @ slam in. No- % Saturday, Sept. 29th PRECAUTIONS.....Broad-leaved crops are very susceptible to
in this class in the R.B.Y.C, 1952 Augus' Airey ne Second-round controls (Kings Char Worth ce nae |S damage by Fernoxone and great care is necessary in
| Th 1 D iB Ti Bhd singieions) Gam be shown OG © Sith. inviting a alam. by tome 3 9 p.th. } applying it ie s¥cta drift on to such crops which may be
1ey o It Ever me digidalibiabi By ji nue bidding (in bulk) Gy $28 to Pour No-Trumps. The | § growing nearby,
; oop imm Hatlo Clie picding (in bulk) By Same motive will induce Soutt *
ee plying one of the various Four Same a es uth to ‘
eats == paeceieanined med AP i) Manatee at Trump conventions A player Ree aor ane has no more than 3 Admission $1.00 PLANTATIONS LTD. i
= oO find out how many Aces and : LD COPYRigNT < “a
Wren THERE'S A REAL STORY INTHE | | Bur GET A LOAD OF HA BY gn or tia te Sk 82d WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED =—— —- —-————-
E ERE’ t \L-FELLOW nele Av. mis oartnet tencon Emsresy Serutoe. —lE =
A G CG } = Pa
| aes ho mihi STRICTLY HE | BIGDOME WHEN HE WANTS SOME wes SE IPR RISING FF
SILE! STNES WITH THE REPORTERS «| | CORNY PUBLICITY FED TO THE PUBLIC*
CL ,, °
7 Sanaeeuparakc RACER Yd TN ; We have received new stocks of:«
i Yi F | (HF LT
MR.BIGDOME, IS IT TRUE VG" No ~| | “Ad! ouer Uy @ sees
[| YOURE PLANNING Tm FLoaT KZ//comMentér | / LORDS FOR Lice eeenea. a4 . GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
25-, Sl QO , 1 - ’
| ow eal sro ge DONT KNOW | | READ YOU BOTH EVERY DAY »+-SAY, BOYS : : @, 7, 8 XK 26 Gauge
ERAGE WITH CONSoLIDATED |/ Nosema | \, Be neTES. OF OUR Loose ARE AT TEA TIME
a: GIVING THE MEN A CLAMBAKE an d GALVANISED
AIR POCKETS © COME ON ENGLISH»: | | / ON SATURDAY NIGHT: HERE ARE ; ED NAILS — all sizes
NOW GIVE US THE ees CLOSE THE | |; ALOTOF FACTS» PROBABLY FILL
Mee WenraNS MEY, Soom asvey | |\ ASE anumeeve LUNCH TIME EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
But { - Le JGENTLE- | iA ‘NE! The ! “i”, i : : 3
TO KNOW THIS Cen ain VER/) EX a CIGAR 4", 1’, 2", 3” Mesh 4
| ‘<7 y
y “| Finn a : ‘ ;
ia) “A\ j 2) ‘ TIM, “POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS ?
Ay Hy C A LL THE ! EB CEMENT SHEETS 4’ X 8’ at $6.40 Sheet 3
, >
yt" 3
PY “EVERITE” CO s $ R
| THE FAMILY’S FAVOURITE sak
4 Z “ 2 é s 6’, 7’, 9, 10° Lengths 3
° :
*Phone 4267 &
>
¢3
3
3
2






PAGE 1

I'M.I IIGHT BAKRADOS ADVOCATE Till KMHV W l.l -l 'i TORNADOES MAY RACE IN TRINIDAD MAS PHASE OPENS IN W.I. YACHTING (B) On YiU'lilini: ( orrespi.iulrnl ) The B V.uhl Race may MM. he helu. Il is [Y M m a dosjg will go to Trinidad either In • the MflM type" I %  I %  tha tittle boon up • 'it will stage u tlKht i:lkaway third and in ue fouith .... his son ayyd nickel. OcurK* 1 Stoute salted vamoose which end%  mi Edrtl won ttaU race. at MM minute ahead of tain Three I THEGAMBOLS %  \' "'.•* .IOV r,ovo W> OsX 1 SWA*..*VL *JH>t*T 6V Tftfci -t *J£WJ. _"J_i.^4 etrna TAKII I C* - J*. rAh.' i I TJVcw %  *?**', 1 7% 16 Proud Feeling can be Yours ! English. S. African Wings Over Cricket Averages GllllS Starfish Beat Mermaids.'{—() 'UualiflraUi'" Still to defeat Vamoose again and Ti "!*iiV'r'*nfi i d him hv living him a Rood jump ,. I %  %  v ... i .,-.. rtaoi %  i • Ednl easily. Edril was however ". fourth Huooti Cricket Results AUGUST n i> EngUah to-day were HI tin w a st an rfhilUk., clots Vamoose taM k p „ mr owner's hands. M first %  ,01111 U) ,r ,,n rarr hnr 1 ,hM ' %  %  i %  %  %  %  K ti KM games K 96 # i.i be tetim i be. wai wicks v. south Africans at *ica ..( Tornado noing. I liinniiiHham— .' JB A..: A irks:— 2S0. South Air.w !" I ie seaside and h< cam SI Mr 8 > %  ••*> %  has his boat with bin HI [lira v. Worcestershire it "*"•* %  .1 cUca M Cbeaterfisjld— "TET" 34 beat MnotU Derbyshire: —8 for no wiekels. i^ n ;,n ihe Tu W %  --ivhire:—28. .JJJTW 31 had trials in CM I %  Surrey at Smithend— u me. tM > '" %  -* 32 '"'' 9 wickets. organ v. Lancashire at "*—. . Ire 1 lfl ror 2 wlekcta ,.. si liiimii'hlre v. Cioueenei her skipper. Hampshire, -21, tm ,,_ Kent -M for 2 wickets. MidJ. #. war, 208 for 5 wickets. WjH is available, will most likely he ,,.„.,.,-_" % %  • %  v. Yorkshire at SKin lesson in sailing. Kb) CTtW Will ba l_,| t>> i.| .;, ,v. •on Tony. Lateeatferahira 75York-hire — J2"""* 1 %  id pick .she 2: |>|() m f()] ni| u 1( k( t; D* !" > Mottlnahanuhl %  Susan typa of yaom raani Notuns^anuhlf*:— 33 for no %  ** %  1 %  I '' %  I ''''' vMtkets. Youn will be Utboufh SUSM'X.— 117. Mterdny aftwii ss must IMspeeded. T ( H.n r A small crowd of Just ove SB u The President lias still Xj •I approve the plan. The army and M m navy are flghtina; It furiously. For undei it the air 0OTC* woul I J* I" let four of every seven Hollars M .1 B pp„i on defeme The army and M t navy would have to other lhr*e. Thev would become w • taV toll of winded dog. tan To-day thian force numher^ 87 groups t,i uroup can be alxiut •a M it heavv bombers and up to 7T %  •• fighters |. The force i 4^ is ' < row ' 9S groups %  0 spectators saw %  dull uninteresting KSine Which iMfc BtaTflsh into the finals of this competition. Ooldflsh and Sea Nymphs meet nl ^' ;omoriow and the winner of U game WlU plt| StaitMi for the pott Cur Tnc gam bM arai rather Itoth teams played Mermaids wenunable to field a fill! scheduled au<1 Starfish very sporting iMM nno do "' 1 '""' '"* n placed long shot. i* w advocates threaton to give th? Two minutes before the end of ton* prloritj In their enmthe game Ann Kaison put the IHl J 111 1404 44* J lit 1.011 M •, SST IMS IS lit palgn for presidential lllllor The Miracle Man „ ,"" ASOTHFR -MIRAC'I.E si is ii ivorkcd by (gVneral E ,!! \t : l Powerful Senators H "* I"*! '-<'k* *> 1h mm In Part; n>4 is that coaUnuad aconomn -m % %  M r. %  : ..... -,.,; %  .. | , W. %  • %  :i K.lop^ !• withstand Commumsn. Before the Senators crossed the I'T return aftei i M trlnagd _. beond doubt for Starfl;h when the scored the third and final goal of the match. j i,,-. in .. l foi Mi raalda v. as in good form and time and again drew applause from the crowd for her exeellcn' [TM taMB was Mi Paul Foster. The tea ti Mermalda: Ju Wardl%  if %  Dnhthed up wltli 'age. Eephyr My thud choice icithc Sephyi HI Bdril Jo the Brat series ..I de%  drll. The praaanl aatiai .i Perkins He Somerset:— 312. 31 for no wickets Northants: 111.. \i nki Soeaer XI I'ouring B*6 South Africans l ii'n Our OA'II I'orr^ipon*!^*11 H (IKiKliKTOWN. ItG.. Aug. 7. ii. rliiUng Ai nh.i son ti team ''•" %  " optotd „„.„ lum llL y „„ Sl „...... and holds second postafternoon with a first test versus UOO, Th. hch niitish (Iiiiana "Inch r^ullc foi thoa* wio hidp row's nature is <;ldfUh VI Sea themselves more And the SenaNyma*. Referee Mr. K tot believe thai undo* this rule %  Britain will fare splendidly. ins ii VESTFRDAY'S RESULTS m\nmo\ ttr WOULD HI; SI lain. OMtOVES HAVANA. AU| H Tba cmdition of Senator %  dnaro vho Bttatnpted raMsda by .net a r.Kiilaimday night i I .n uch rapid improvement The att.'iicir Althon. i.stii oVei the %  ngn tuhfti d roi ru ncaa m Ida raeovaq Lhetr bold rtep f Itaeasrtac It was said that by yachting In the W< t tonight—73 hours aisfii : ap.^jnucfajvalse is Mao u^_' the eparatKwv %  Chibnwa will have N passed the OfftUS, Ud they will ie Vile m tell the outcome more A i r II Remember a Pirate ,„ SumilllThaV US "" SAVK ST. PAUL'S. Not S: |.ri1l?IS I OlirilUIHUII I MM Paul's of Uindon, but St. I'III" Of Stalen Island, a replica O %  London'-, Cathedral sealed t<> one„ , sixteenth of its .lit 0 PafVriS .' to honour a pirate. Robeii Huhl-ato ,-5. 8-^3. C h. i I ^" %  a rd flandi.lL He boquathe*! ' set between D W. W il. drerepil sailors." The old sailor* J S. B. Dear tu be played tolonger use it To lev* it from HOITOW. destmetioi.. Staten Island, the flffch borough of New York, will tak. it over lor community US*. ,„._ frp( ..m.^sion. Oriimntinij the Team Now ate musicians' union FANS of Brooklyn Dodgers sppad in with .. datna liasebed club make sound* with th< fans' "band" be repl horns and drum' when the gam* union musicians to be paid IOO is golnj their way. Then on]) dollars ent .n few vi ar 1 returned to n:i jn Trinidad, but he sold it to Iat I %  she sailed in the • IV Clsaa IW %  I1Y.C. I9&1 M.llr IIS 14 MS 14 23 3 McCarthy S4S 4 M I.SSS 4t t 4S W A MI 2 144 131] 4H SI ; en IN aso ss an ss IRD BRIDGE... by M HARRISOK-GRAY A SLAM? THKRK ARE 3 WAYS ABOUT IT SkSSIO.y bKFERREU 1X'NIK>N. Aug. H The Yugoslav Ni"'. Ai.enrv laiua reported that n public pros* %  i mandssj a swan agfttencoa" on Weuntvday for 12 ...i i i-iien-. mi trial in Bfjlrade foi esptottage on behalf d Scvict Intelligence Prosecutor Milorad Gavrtolovic pointed out to a Belgrade District Court the i i. n<.at the trial showed Rusfia harl bepin to OTganlai • ago SCtit againt Yugoalavla'a uidapendsmca from M relations between the two < %  ivan maah Tw || i H %  uiei.d.ints who had l>eiii umier oi longer went on trial on August I — I I' • kd a M rullm : D J MK1I-. L i i i. A n Yesterday's Weather Report FROM CODRINC.TON i: .infill Nil Total Riuif.II for Moiiili to date. .21 in. Highest Temperature: BB.r. -F. Lowest Tinip*rstur: 7:t.B "F Wiud Velocity. a mllas w~. hour Barometer: ( a.m.) 2V.05T (3 p.m.) 99.890 I Thcyll Do It Every Time %  "WHS^ TWeRS'S A REAL STDRy IN TMC WIND, BiSDOVlE IS STRICTLY TVE i'ARTkJE^ '.VITH' THE RE-R-:-R6". By Jimmy Hatlo J I BuT GET A LOAD OF HAIL-FELLOW B5DO^e WhIESJ ME WAKiTS SOME ; COR^V Fu&i.iciTy FED TO THE. PUBLIC-' &ctc*ie,is IT TRUE VOU'RE HANMisG TO FLOAT A 55-A*lLU>J-COLLAR LOAN TO *5RGf 0,tEWA-eR B£V6RASE WITH CON 5OutCATE0 AlR ftOwe OW •-C// Q.'/E US TH£ FACTSTWtS IS in-TORTA^iT-TMC PUBUC'S C^JTiTLED TO KMCW THIS'" ^cawvis'-i DOW'T KNO.^ SOTWlts'-. NO SFEA< EWOISMCLOSE -WE nxjRASwx; :EdVE,Qf r :N-T.rrVEN-JV /-_v rjjpi-— — —' %  ' %  — %  >W.'jU6T THE MSH JVC 6CCN -XKWG FORf--yy ^AORlTC .XWIfcMuSTS-.^ %  -^c/o you ODr-i E/ERY OAyo-siay-.eors', THE LDeS OF OJR tOCtoE ARC v OIVINS -rwe Ate* A CLAMBAKE f ON SATUtOAy WMT--HERE ARE A LOT OF FACTS-PROOABLY FILL A COoPv t ,- A i h vtn .. A Souths .ninimum ..t IS Nonh anoas "nai Ute combined conn: ii oniv one pomr short ol rne M required for a BHUD m NoTrunipi Bu*. coufion S.clates 'hat N i %  i> ,-,-.nter>' I %  %  uaa by m:nptn t in. :. i rumps The sa.ia mo*it* *..: mdure South to nee ne nas no more man his i:..n muni >T\ ".,:•'• ICESFRVU) WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Vic-.orUn EihlblUon 1837 1901 st the Barbados Maseun 10.00 a.m. 4.00 p.m. Third Day's Racing of the, Bnrliados Turf Club Hid Hummer Meeting — 1.30 pm. BfoMle Cinema at Oldbury Plauuuon yard. St. Philip —800 p.m. onuBASi i)i > III I BSHM Tiie --_A WE OFFER P Y J A M \ S I I T I N G S IN A BEAUTIFUL RANGE OF PATTERNS 31' wide al _„..$1.00 per yard 34' wide at JB1.17 per yard Cave Shepherd & Co., Ltd. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street II** -no MemberSi mi n -Mom swan CLUB SSI the pleaiurr of jour company ta Ihelr DANCE TO-NIGHT mi HlMit/vixII oe rAnOONABU lOCBTT RESTAURANT M.vKiin.i. wmn Ol 01 10 AM M1DNITE DVIICIOUM Chinee Uuiheit f^^ s. WOP*. WORL': %  Dial 4T3U lor Reservation' Ilinero are reminded U don J their rojls after 7 p.m. at \ The O-dl" *V-'*'^-**'-*'**'-*-'''-*''---*:•.' %  •••*: \ j POPPY DANCE I ij Under the patronage of I* His Lordship Sir Allan X Collymore and Lady •; Collymore $ at CRANE HOTEL 1 'HI stlttitltt l-flttl alt tihtmt FERNOXONE anil applfl il al ff < %  <• DELIGHTFUL... AT TEA TIME LUNCH TIME ALL THE TIME rut: FAMMI.VS i HOI itm J &R BREAD & INDICATION FO* MB. Ffrno..., I, pdMtrn llormon,wetd-killer anil Is n-commonded tor conlrol of Mulfnw on lawnj. gol( ireent, gravelled and asphalted paths and !" 1 *" M * !" m "' '" s y k led whe *' 0 i" FernoxoNr has the advantage over arsenlcals in li !!?'!' " ro 1 "> humans or animals. METHOD OF l'8R. Used as a liquid 4 m aere active Incredlent is me recommended application rate. A 1% stock solution is made up by adding 1.25 m FernaMnc io 10 gallon water, or 14 oti. Fcrno.o.r to 10 pmu water use 40 gallons per acre, or , pint per 100 tu. I:., dilutina the Mock solution with a further quantity of water to cover the area. ntCCAI-TIONa Broad-leaved crops are verv susceptible :,. damage by Femaaane and greit care Is necessary in applying it to avoid drift on to such crops which mav he growing nearby. PLA.XTATMO.XS I in II m haw nri'iii-il n—r sim-l. at:GALVANISED I iilllll'i. \ I T.n SHEETS ', T, I'X Guge OALVANISED NAILS — all SUM EXPANDED METAL SHEETS ':•". 1". J", 3" Me*h "l'OII.ITE" FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBBST08 CEMENT SHEETS 4' X 8' al $S40 Sheet "EVERITE" CORRUGATED SHEETS r, r, *, in i.encih. Phone 4267 WILKINSON Si HAYNES CO.. LTD.



PAGE 1

ml I:M>\. u (.1ST . 1951 BARBADOS \l>\OCAT£ |-\i.l • i M •. CLASSIFIED ADS. pini.it sins REAL ESTATE The charge for Birtba. Marriage* DssUM A.tnaat| •Ugmar.lB. and In Memoruun noticaa W i • SO or. week-dan md II ID DO S • 1st an* number of word* up lo M Beef 5 u par void on w*-i'i and | • • per word OB 8unda>* tot Nch additional moid For Birth*. Hairuir r announcen.enii charge la BIO for any nunit-r of worde up lo M and • rents per word lor rarN additional word T day i Augtiit .lip l_. CABRIN<;TON a. SCALY, Lucea street %  %  M3,i AVVOIMUIIMS t.OHAtNr. IIAt.l II I ha Bra Very large and !" i re from % %  October i II it ill HOI -i. i OH >AU „,. „ i %  < %  %  s Mdja i rt Can obiain%  Dial MI* S • 51—fin j I at I -it .-.a I One 1 V I hou*c with dml al Br, tton'a beach rnH tlim SO Can r. |MMW. and tha balance Apply lo D'AH-% A s,.,tt Ma... AUCTION AM. INK OUA1 HI I f from ASPRO Colda and flu diapellvd headache* cleared-—thmc .wilt relief from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Paint Neevlnrae Rleeplewrieia Let ASPRO %  .< akl NOW 8 I :.l ion MADE to BMaavra srtthM a dav if I A 1,-llc. Wnrtcnanahlp ROY nigk m 11 % %  OH HOI K.AV III;III.Ti. r Bpicc* BANTA M..R1A .nvrlleel hotel In Caribbean. R-.'.e. Iron, f OU per head per dar GRANf HOTFXin h*-.t real. dcntl.l dialncl unlrr Go.ernment House Mil. h-itr. from t Co par head per da> SEASIDE INN-On Grand Ana Bathing Beach llalaa from ft 00 par head per day Icui.rio lu D hi Mingri. Grc.ada. ." N Ml FOR Mil AUT OMOT1Y %  IT.... n nd condition Appl. to H %  KM Cap ...I Biilllr INDF.R TIIK -II \ l l; IIAMMKK ... wr oill nail on Prlda. lha 1Mb a| ...n (eiieel n IIC Cat* li a I TermI i*i, s -IK. TROTMAX A CO. lu< Ii"n. .1The Door Is \\ iile Open OM Sl-l€ Dr-partmmt of %  till bo work fur th. Sg of dlMfrfwmrtit Athewm said thr S' rrnmenl ftaOUld st;^v> n..II f< .• m.r.'U in by dcL>. in tolnllif HithOUl •i HI i .iti lug mil [Hi s.-t forth i" "St* 1 %  (Hunt tin vide open to liw ; akm iu partldp %  WOrM m :n.ik ; iiK Ih%  .. cfTi.'t.. t At"li'i 'I • lid BJ) i\iiuilik, %  -it Trurtrlt Nik >no chan;t' eUft. "II the Soviet Union MM fMU to r.'irh eacrt rigJliilc agr*'tO n( Ihesr objectl\ NllMr] within tl %  WwHam" Arhi'son said in a pi — piired iiUiU'tin'i.i wblcli lo reporter*.— I T. f IM7 Model CAR Auattn A til „, aoocj ApaWI -H H Duranl. Grove M l".il.p I'MISOMI. Married ailalm %  tr..rtlnc any debt or debla I I i %  b) 4. written ord* T U I ill I*. I i AHTOI. Tha Public li hah| arr.ed WANTaW Minimum rharae i,*ek 71 m M cci.li 5hda>t M u-onda — icordi 1 rrnli a irord week • i HI" 1 %  %  .'. .. ('.. lid "Mill l I.I.KK !••. I at O Chalknor L BM—I.I A : % %  I II -t. : M \l,-l -i I rW-iili>ii< to the MM** spciabuir.' l-idy Ton. riarh Short Wllla rH |> !" I paraonalH/. 'Hi' ofnee opatlanc* Salary UBO ri-uia: to 10ti 00 pel month Apply Uirarloriilr Oani I .1 M I lea Mnuar Bulldmaa. Broad Rt MISUhlXAMSOUS uovn rn M pttojacTOii oi %  .i> l. mm Mo\-la Pllm Projaclor wilho.il und. Phone 0M1*. I 1.51-an WANTIIl IK 1.1*1 Enallah Couple mi lurnlahed FUI or Bungalow. lr>n let llnan. War*. n>frlc*raior oaaaniial. Wni* O Bo. or Telephoii. mo I.IIM A IOI \JI CinQVB N U U> I" i rC -iada p.i nbl* lo I Heal I I'll' i rawardad returning i %  Parochial Traaaur Pi Michael II 1M > i'ATiin CASE KCnaa dark bl •e. Photoarapha Find*T I : .d Bcriea Y M piraaa return aaaw i a si-h Blk Rock WE ARK BUYERS Kb ,.^ s'.inipi. •ra. Good priCM I KinniAN >i >' -"I n i v tad Floor. No. 10. Swan II. mis RALI'll BEARIl'N TOY AMI FunNITVIIr. 1'AY WHAT YOl' I 1KF IIAVF. WHAT YOl' 1 IKK CAl.l. I.OMI.R B *1 A To-day's (i. A. Son)! 'I ..ml to br happy "but I can't be happy tall I have a Gas Cooker too! . Hubby take note FURNISH florae & Offic-.THt, MOSrT/ SAVING WAY NEW and r*na'l !' %  Bpringa, Laiha. Bur*-iua lift up. aa, Cradl-.. M<>i I A oprlaallhe Cumnion.. Bedroom A Kitchen CaMnal • land*. Da*ki. ':. Olaaa Ci i..rJera Marble Blab Bewina M. • %  for hand and %  ,lorkiti'tl and Bootmakinf L. S. WILSON SPIIV SI. AuatJti lo h p and Ford 10 h p lini order AppU I Dear'a GaiaurK .'• %  1 a 11 On I U one Ford Prelect ir dltlon Further particular* i ara H M J..ne. Limiled. Telephone MT app-y I. 11 Company. Sir Alec Knew Late King Abdullah Well Hah. on a %  united slaves on ttoottf*) th. Mi t >es had a conhimetl UMl altaWUflh only 3S. h Bg on Saafi It Dalgtd bo dm i" t" BMHB iiiui %  Abdullah. Haj was rikorl fair-skinned, with H : trimmed blown beard, masking I hismooth fat-e and short lips. %  %  % %  ; tniii-**, iuid was vharm1 ing (in acquaintance. He stood not '. I v.ith til OORMTI m mo*t e*y fishiin. .c.. %  i II into serious talk. Unveil I bUBMHt seetnetl to f,i.l • IV > Mithen those his words, and argued shrew .11. .onversition continued. I bi IBM more and more sure thai AbdUlaBn was tK> balanced. to> cool, too humourous to !> %  a HpMtaU* the armed prophet who. if history be true, in revolution. !h>. mallM Wou'ii ...t. %  |-rli.ips m the Bar -iK-ieta," # I \ I I i: . VI WMKKFll int.. AUiulU.hV Umt, aWnoUBCtBg D complete till an anibitiot, i.. .|. lO I'.Ii.„Hfln v.it(i men. machine guns. explosives, and automatic ininc-. enmigh for a m.-un eltort -Mu! AWhill.th was n pathetic, lie wauled to i.ilk al-.ul Unroyal families of Europe, or the Haltlt of UM Sonime; ihr •!, mgrch of his own war bored hm ('All Our Dudae nolor cm 1 'll„. pi,,, i IMS %  peclal Uei.i CAB: Oox IMI HI Klta*) A-l condlllot Cole a Co.Ud man Saloon In aban. Milage under MM a a si a„ CAM %  •( %  I'd Saloon ,.nl> tfOOO mile, in excellent condition Ford INI Prefect very suod condnion and reaaonably priced Mnrria I h p going reaaonable Morrl. fl cylinder low milage and good michanical caadlUOB Ford mi VI gums cheap ltM Itoyal Cheaply Priced. Fort Royal Oarage Lid LONDON. HURRYING back to London ).i*i nignt vrai -,n AltN Kirkurnlc. BtitW. Min.sk-r ti. tinArab BUM of Jordan and lifelong i i friend of the ;i-.r ,:..,'t i Km.. Abdullah. .1fai to go. Fat Sir Alec happens lo be on Britain. Hia assessment of the ittuataon created by the murder is baini eagerly awaited by both Whitehall and by Washington. For Sir Alee, who has lived in Jordan almost continuously since | u „ ( iiu. t.. t < %  < %  I ta CAB '.' •; Fxcrller.l runn ..ii run) T-o any apeed raasoaaMa i r>< ixiru lJ0. T n Model. %  madman ... i ba* n aler; independrnl front i glvea uerf-cl ride al icr leaving laland No rcluaed l-honc 4171 1 a 11 Hit ELECTRIC A IHIT r*l*\TI tfasaMhouH double 1 Plale. perlect oia. a 11 -In FUKMTl'KK OFUCE CHAIH.s .lu.t received ahipmanl of Office Posture Chalre with Hire* paint adjustment See them today a T Oeddes Orai.l Ltd or Dial 4441 I B.ll-t f n. MECHANIC*. I. %  "teal Sack Truck. ley,, alao Spare WheeU %  Trollara MS00. Tnwki Ml O0 8 P MUSHON WIN A ( Dial 3711 %  ,1 Trolii Tj rat nd ua on H 11 |B MISCELUANEOUS SC -One lad lea Gahardlne Mire M One blue Homeapu" I Phone Hill V I II In MFOASS At Pout Bqua.i %  i %  P MUSBON SON A 3713 KFCORDSCharlie Kuns. Ding. Swing and we will order for you If we aven't got II In stock A 11 %  • a Co Id 7.M I I a. vi IH ii Minns Tat catla pa* aoaie line OH iceek-dapt and 11 came per aoate line on An "day r. nlnlittrm ckarpe SIM cm iseek-dayi and IISO on Sunday/ NOTICE ie Parochial Traaaiirer'a ofilce I Mli..il will he .loaed at II o'clock no Thursday sih Auguat IBS) era iii'inis Parochial Trenrer. | | '.!.. %  .. I S IIIn IN TIU: MATTr.R IS III! %  • I I | I I.mi n her*by glv ml NOTK i: Ilora ol the above-named Compiin atkh la being volunlarlly wound up. % %  reunited. o n or before the Firal da) ol October 1*11 being trie djv tor I hat purpota flsed by th* undenigned Alfred DeCourcy Bnyre. Ihr Liquidator of the aald Company. lo %  %  I . %  .-! %  %  i f of their debla or claim*, and Ihr and addrnaea of their Solicitor* II to lha imderaigncd. and it ao req b. notice In writing from t?w I Lquldato' i an .. Iheir aaid debu ,l:iim. at HKh lime and pih.. •pecirted in au.h nollce. 01 %  . ^111 b e.cluded trort tiibutinii made brf< auch debts ara provad. Dated thl* Mlh da, of Julv. IMI At-FHED DeCol III \ l-.\i. ol No H Jama* Street. Brtdgetow,, I.IO H.l-l he fgfal went out there m 1921. Is the lor authority on th. JORDAN itself — O—pkU j-iverly and eoitiirai.it,., cance In sue — is recognised both states as '. ns of the West in the Middle East. Tha other two an Turkaj and Israel. Like Turkey and Isrjil. Jord m hu a ueii-trainr.i army of high r ig h ting value. Lit-e llieni. too, %  Ids of vital import.n. as transport bases ndn "fT p..ml.-. While King Abdullah lived Jordan's loyalty to lha Watt, i ^liuii'lnwn wilh the Soviet Union, was unquestioned. Just as is that of Turke During RW recent visit In Amman 1 heard none of till fl M ' tan talk wliuh 1 had heard from Arnb leaders In Bagdad, Hi-nut and Dam ample While Kmic AlKlullah v active power the West had every reason to anticipate thai the Jordan armv (which, under Its Britlan .iiivtsory staff, is at Plantation P"*" 1 undergoing a mput • i, an .sion and modernisation) would evai fot %  tha quarrel with its i.iaili ncighboui II Bovhrl mvu%  ii.ii called fur a (Mint rathe Middl. | T-he quest* sir Alec %  I 'HI to answer now Is this* — The Avoissiii I think It is siEniflrant that the :, ., %  it: .., ., I';iii 'tini.ii ..r.,.,| the half-million .. bo bad ( i "-MIJot dan i Itlzeni when Palestine was rhvuled between Jordan and braaj In April 1949 He was a former henchman of eont LUabb anU-Jewlah and anli-Alklullah eX-Mua*U 01 Jeniiatlarn. me e I'iiU-tlninn Jordnnltes pi > inl v bean Ini %  under the intluenee of Cominform agantt, who in their ntnpoganda have oMnly called f >i the assassination of Abdullah. TinrVaatlnlanj hava also been making a Krouit i Htar iiitlueiu-e in the rjf Jordan atla tions In AiiKiist were |Oing t lha Brat real teal of the i itj^ngth It is conceivable thai the ihoi k of the king's asaasfeina th.renova] of his powerful proWestern personalitv from a people still accusuanad to follow the strongest leader n to listen more %  %  I, naan ajaaaant Arab l^-uion one decudve factor will ithe Arab I#gion. in which the Palestiniana had so far ii carefully m bounds, But however thlngl turn out fOI th, oil SOI tidier lie-.. Fallal PlCeon Hole l %  %  future one lading I .. Jordan, without Alxiullsh, lofiger quite the certain bulw.iik nf lha West which it still was 34 hi. in.Hi, IHH MAJESTY KING AB IH II \ll MIS IH -s| IN G.C.M.G., QBE, was born In MaOM the Moslems' holy city. m years ago. He was the second %  on -.1 the late King Hussein of thy Hejaz. and elder brother of the late King Feisal of Iraq H. ruled 400.fH)0 people. IN THE KAISERS WAR. h, pa i|)l>' 'iel|)ed Lawrence of Arabia lo organise raldl on Hie German, :>nd liie Turks. In 1921. Mr. Churchill, than War Secretary, had him appfuitcd Emir of Transjordan. He becam i king tif ihe sove-r-i|n || %  ni State of TTanawrdnn in 1940. VISITED BRITAIN ,n 1941' was the guest of the King at Balmoral. Mad greet fa,lli n Glubb Pasha (Maj. -( John Glubb). who niaaJa his Arab fagall of •,000 a legendary desert lighting force. Had a marvellous memory, played top-cliss faaara, loved poetry His harem COntaJraad I wives prescribed as a maximum by the Koran (one of them was a Negress whom Abdullah found helping the cook In the palace kitchen i WHEN HE TRAVELLED BY AIR. he ciTicd a compass, so Id • pi 'a-' towards Mecca when saying his prayers. Br LAWRENCE Or Alt till* i| Uiilcd I ruin "The Srvrtl I'ilBWI <>' Wisdom" ipuhlMo-d lit Jonathan 4'apel dearrihlng Ihe time when Ihe great soldier, mystlr. and kingmaker hrlped Abdullah to carve out his nation. ga DESCRIBING HIS I IRS I MEETING WITH \l)lll I .All — SHERIFF ABDULLAH, the B) IN IMI DIMRT . hi* kindness and i harm, 1 was i these people had no personal i 'Abdullah passed his merry I a, cesaibli limiting suppliants or new adherents, or the hearing of disputes, to one public session In the afternoon For the real he read the papers. -Abdullah and his friends *oult_spend much of the day and all the evening hours tormenting Mohammed Hassan (Ihe court fool). They stabbed him wilh nied him. dropped sunheated pebbles down his back, set him on (Ire. "Sometimes Ihe jesi would he elaborate, as when they laid | powder trail undei the rugs, and lured Mohammed Hassan to sit %  II iti ajd "Once Abdullah shot a coffeepot off his head thrice from twenty yards and then rewarded his long-suffering servility with three months* pay. "Abdullah would sometimes ride a little, or shoot a little, and return exhausted to his tent for massage, and afterwards reciters would be introduced to soothe his aching head. "He was found of Arable verses ind exceptionally well read. The local poets found him a proAtsil la audience He was also 0 Nab iv and letters, and wftuUl have grammatical disputations In his tent Bnd adjudge money prizes # IN ACTION . -While they hesitated, thencame up Abdullah, the impcrluibable improvident, adventurous. ..'.,. (a.n.i rratwni Coiiluiuilists liiiinrr U ill;: v. :i\ as front page I bad rruKh Joa OWn words" by cancelling the scheduled Sunday trm %  ing alter Jo* had said he would attend It aaid: "This self-contradictory and confused attitude ol the American side, shows how hard it has to try to find pretexts Kji •Mining tune so as to adjust the >n that has arisen out of | exposure of its unreasona) Ulinoa regarding a military ioi mareation line." The broadcast referred to the deadlock among iruee negotiatm iver the hk-ation of an armistice ouffeizone between opposing ..i lineCommunists gave their propaKidgw.iy's message tl to resp, al zone oi | ceasefire negoti. %  • %  an war have been interrupted urday and there it no Intrjcati.i when they may be resumeecting ihe propert. right i 1 lien i ii I mentioned the piopecl, their etalrna wuh their wll leatet irasaed I I Frktai i*t., Ihe hour, of 11 noon and 3 I'rlor. In lha alteinooo al the Reg I Mr at ion om. • Public Bulldlnga niidg.io-n before Ihr Mlh day of September. IMI. in orde. that *uch .l.ummay be leported SB and lanked arcordliis to I he It %  ncSS *uch peiHin* will be pierludad from Ihe henerli. of any d-rrae and bo deprived ol all claim, on M agalntl Ihr SSH riairittff LEBTKH I.EBOV GILL %  Sal HOBITA GORDON COOL' riiopri'TY AJJ. THAT cerlaii *ugar pUnl.nion called "Tins BPA' 1 %  iluala In lha I gaJM Jou-ph in thla Ulaod arid CWnUUiIng by e.lmialloo 111 Acre* M pen he. uf laud oi thereabout* abultlnf a.ul bounding on lands now or lair of Moml Wilt.,.,, r.rke.. Iliihu.mil Hill. Cane Oarde.. and rrullful -iill ..late ol W N Vaughn. J.-eh rliacl.haw. Samuel l Frederick Augu-tul-hmael and on the public load or ho waver .l-i Hie same niav ati,.t and 1I loBaUwi with Ihe menage .,. dwell windmill. Itoiltng hou*e and olh.-r bml.ling. thereon -oil theret.. Wlouglnn WIU.IAMR. ma. ISt Beaul SHIPPING NOTICES •i I i I -I .1 .: M lNtW F.SALAND LIN*. I.IMIIID (M AND B.B "ARABIA" erlLadulad to aal Irani Melbourne llUi June. Rrlabane Hm: June, Port Alma Mlh June. Sydiie.. Alb) anV arnvKg Tnudad and July artd Uarbadoa early Ainu" B.B "FORT FAIRY' is scheduled •• Ball from llobart lala Jurn. N,th tfiirr laud mid July. Brlabaiie end July. B)dnc early Auguet. Melbourne mid Aug,.-i arrlvlns at Trinidad nUd SWpicmher Caigu acceplad on thoniat* ma* •• nard frosen cargo. In addition to fenetal rargo Ihe*. ta>ding foe iranahipmeni at TrlsldM to Brlll.b Oulana, leeward and Wind ward Ulaod* Fur further particular* apply II IS**". WITHV (O LTD TKINIOSU ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. d 'i n -" let llal i ml %  in in \ nth A igwea rasa .11 Mil. N<> ro 11 iv in \II i i.i i i a i t M to HEBA Wli Aagii>l ISS1 HELENA IM Meul IUSI \'t H H -. .. New Shipmciil of . S.WIH'S I II IIIH 1I.1HKS . .1 IIt Received rifiv cwrrm/u. EMPORIUM Corner of Broad and Tudor Streeu VEW TORR nERVICE t H TIIYA aall. 1Mb Julv AIM... !Wl..nl.. II.I lull ISM A HTA M. CO. LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE NOflCB Re Batata of PlUNCB ALBERT HOIJ>EH aa> • nd NOTIC7E IB HEREBY GIVEN thai 'rv-ii having am debt or claim ag, rve Ealaic of Prince Albert Holder liiie f the pariah of Saint John who died n thi. I.laid on Ihe Snd day of Ma) i rebv req ..red to Mnd por. .r ima duty alle.led ii,l.: '.tr Oration Fred1'ntt fin lif unit SmumM'W your*/ THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN i .. a i cr Of Me. A Bea'.. of 1.1>< I iiidgetowi. Hoiinii.f* on or before the llh day Of August. IMI. after which dale . ahall proceed lo di.lnbule lha Baerl" f lha necea.ed among the parUei enUv Petei Noble EVERYONE'S DICTIONARY OF VUOI'ATIONS AND PROVERBS MAN. MORALS AND SOCIETY by J C. Flugel < Ml IBM X S OOOKS HANS ANDERSEN'S FAIRY TALES. TREASURE ISLAND by Robert lx>uis Steveni THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY HAS THE BEST BOOKS IN TOWN VeV*-**,*,'.'.*.--*,*.'.'-•,-,----•,',','. ;'.::•*%•.;•,;'.;•*',•,'. RALPH-A-BEARD | F. V. A LOWER BAY STREET 'PHONE 4683 .•/.•.•.•.-//.•/.WV.V.1WV.'.'.-.'.'.'.V.-.'.'.VAV.V.W.W. <£



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY. AUGUST PR1C Communists Ignore Ridgway's New Demand For Guarantees si i mi s rovriMi SAY ALLIES USE POISON GAS T-P tr a , TOKYO, August 8. | Hi united Nations negotiators flew back to Korea to await the Communist reply to Oen eral Eidgway's ultimatum on the resumption of the suspended truce talks. Communist radio sta tions were expected to broadcast the reply some time tonight or early tomorrow. T i, he T?1? 8 „ Up t0 a late honr toda y ha ft armistice talks. lfidgw;iy su-pendrd driidlocked| rnistlc* talks Sunday on the, i round, that the presence n etitioii. They asked "immediate' resumption of ceaseM yesterday thai the ineiden! WBi mm %  >: \ He said he doubted the violation ientj| and demanded on InmcUd guarantee arnlnst future before consenting to llM truce conference. Chief United Nations' negotiator Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy and three o ther United States' inemmo, ,.1-tlW JUna~ iwgutiaiun; If.im flow h.irk lr> Korea early fi-il.i\ IK. in weekend talk' with ffldgway in Tokyo I h.ive no Idea when the talk-; will be reamI in .": iv.il at Seoul's Kimpo airfield '"I will wait until the Communist* anaww Qmnl Rldifiraj'i last message. Other than that. I havo no comment." There se em e d little prtsspad thai armistice contervncM could i resumed K %  i %  it 'MI-.Thin rdaj .it the lading as hours A.ihmit ;i Communist % %  Ridgway's last mesROME. August 8 Premier Alcide De Gaspen's new pro-Atlantic Pact Governincut won its first vote of confidence in the Italian Senate today, by an unexpectedly comfortable margin of 10 votes The Senate vote was 151 for De Gasperi'two-week-old Cabinet and 101 against with 8 abstentions. The new Anti-Communist Government. De Gaspen's seventh since IMS, includes 14 members of his own Christian Democratic Party and three Republicans. De Gasperi was faced with his nccond vote of confidence tonight in th Chamber of Deputies, where hi* Christian Democrats are tar stronger than in the Sen. al, 'i and h< wo* sure of an cvon more resounding victory Thei-e Only 3g0 of the Senate's 346 members were present, making T>e Gasperi's required poll for victory 131 votes. The final Senate head count gave him 20 more than needed. De Gasperi's supporters Included 141 fellow Christian Democrats, six Republicans. 3 Independents and one rightwing Socialist. Opposition votes came from Communists and left wing Socialist Senators who selred on the debate >l> attacks on the Atlantic Pa.'. —V.P. SiK'ialisIs Pull Out Of Cabinet PARIS Aim. 8. Th. a b late on Wednesday night j DO) 1' participate in the formation of t> Government headed bv PU-vcnA i delegation conu.tmg ul lhheads of the Party and a number of Socialist merrIMH Voted 2'J againd (i uith four aDstentlons not !o parTfeJl will probably have an adverse effect on the %  tl' paitiiipjt.on, dnn thi are unwilling U) be member, of the I net dominated by Catholic Popular Republican' lent! —l' P li" 1 *,-!! 1 1 "T'V !" — n, Gasperi'-. policy to step '"" theii Poison Gas p. king's latest propaganda ,>ioad>ani accused South Korean : using poison gas on the ftemooa l June 2~. three days after Suviet Ambas.s.dor Jakob Malik first suggested They aaid South Koraan Itas shells from 60 m.m mortars during an attack north of the rlwachon Reservoir in the Central Front. They said, "afte axploding they (the shells) emit MI Murk yellowish black smoke Twenty-seven of our men were affected on tho spot, two of whom died." Another Peking broadcast charged that HO United State*' 1 minted China's borders by flying over north-east China :ti* times between July 17 and August 3. Unlike some similar propaganda %  %  .. %  ,...' however i i barge the Pianei dropping immb" a. On Pare 7 More Control On YouthH At Rally HCKI.IN. Aug. B. sector authorities cxrciscd more rigid control over eaaeflre in thousands of youths who crossed the iron curtain from the big communist youth rally to steal a glance at the wonders of Waal Berlin. Previously youtns could ride free anywhere in the city, anal or west. The Red Government also opened a big propaganda campaign to convince youths that danker lurked on the western side of the curtain. West Berlin Press reports said that eight youtha. observed at a West Berlin Socialist meeting, were arrested by the Communist 'peoples' police" when they returned to the Soviet sector. The iT.munist Press advised delegate* ihat they were liable to arrjU by Western police if the Pleven Asks For Approval PARIS. August a Rene I at .,.• | to the French ". %  pprove him *n Premier, declaring Prance ha' raffen I fiom th~ 10-daj ortsu and that she must be united in order to %  • inn-' and DM Kile III uitertiaUo.ial aff.i.is and in the unlnc.'km of Europe," He told d'-puue. "Oui kaj po* siuon imon.' Atlantic Pact nations imposes upon us heav> duties and also gives us rights. Foi many monthPrance) hs-s stressed that befoic .• single metua < II HI necessary lo insure the unity of 'one. ptioo, of command of armaments, and eing for dapsBcO "! free nations.' Pleven, leade r of a snvll SocUUlat and Dernociatic resistance Union (UD.S.R.) who told %  dent Vincent Aunol yagti was prepared to form a n n w CoailUon Government > crally expected lo Will confidence vote. Heavy applause y tata d bal 35 minute speech ina %  ppearad to cciitlrm this. But his jjiuncea of reeelvlng Bubnequenl Assembly approval for his dime part> CoaUUon Cablnal appaarad weaker in view o* Socialist and Radical hesitancy lo jon li Cabinet although sup*>ortini; bin i'ly. IM' Koroa \\ ar Cost U.9. $5,000,000,000 Estimates Senator WASHINGTON ^ 1 ^• | I Congress received an ujlOCl Ota] [esttnuiti .' %  thai u Iwai m Korea aln-a.lv hUeM the ;U S, $3,UOU.OUU.(01> li. • came from Rasraaantatlve Oexargi iMahon as the House of HepresenJtatives started a debate on the ICCMl.t |~ %  idsai for the I endlnii next June 30 Muhon, Chairman of an AppioSub-committee n Ml h drafted the bill, told a reportei that while Uu< 200 Red Soldiers Killed By UN Guns EIGHTH ARMY HEADQUAJt PEI ,\. Aun Umte hours. Allies moved rir i|e h 1; nlowly in the face of ht-a/ n:. chine gun and mortar fin mid-day had secured tfii Hra Northeast of the iron hampered both allied an md patrol ob*ervq,>n Cloudy skies and aoitterci mowers curtailed both air era ground activity on the Korear front. Only reconnaissance) patio s ind ligh' prohing attaehf weie by ground force* Far Ea*i A.r Forces HeV a r. • lui ed number of sortie*. | action on Tuesday occurred we.! m* ( horwon. Ailied-he.'* foTflBBJ SOUUIWMI wiehor of the Communist central front "iron triangle". Three hundred Communists hackoil by artillerv iii*drove Allied patrols from high ground there. However, other U.N patrols rethe House Un-A WASHINGTON. August H man, SS at i unit d Stales Comniuru-t %  ., am i % %  the Qovi tdown on the Cotmr.uiii i pi.! y II tal area. Federal Bureau ol 1 vestigalion agents nabbed the Baltimon midnight as he arrived el BoJ mon I .. :. I '. airport fr-m Now Yorll i irfed with %  Ch and advoeMe the viol.ni ovarthrow of the iiiir.-i Btati OovernmeoL lie wns held in Baltimore < and was to be arraicIx-fore the Unit* miseioner m Bartunore Hiaverman's arirst brought to 8) the num < oni 11 ad of, in'!. U %  hW, "i ''rested 0B similar charges undoi A'l Fight arc slill Mumht A Juatice Di pertinent an. ... AI.MI %  i Oartei iJ J H<.wni McOrath and P.BJ | Director J Edgar Hoov.i *.> %  < that although Sraverman nav.M baa admitted Communiat part) ..thluiL -ii. ne haa leen identilled ty acUvitie* iiwr IW44 The Dep.o (im-nf said Braver.. %  Attorney f (, r ian) peu !. %  member) In ""' capital area tot tavaral years, and ha.' repreaeoted persons i riliation before THF DUCHLIW OK KENT I ies the lO'tnm' of RHIUTIII* I. .1 Fasti irk. %  undral Hall. • i.na pulsed a Hed attack south v/eal of Kumson. 25 miles Bast of Chorwon. I'.p. Ill DINNER FOR SAUDI ARABIAN FOREIGN MINISTER I-ONDON, Aug. Foreign Minister Amir Faur.il of Saudi Arabia was entertaine-i at dinner on Wednesday night by Britten Foreign Herisart Morrmon The dinner followed talks "on mattei lual interest', the Foreign OfnW said earlier The talks will cuntinuf al lens* to Thursd.iy and I 1 'on a ten-day state vis. t. Other guesU included Saudi Arabian and Egyptian Ambassador. md Syrian Min%  uthantte, they were based on the hsu-rs. the Chancellor of the available la Con*Iataehenuei iii.gh Galtakell, Mari Acttvltlei Commit! lie is a iTi.n.lxi of Ihe National liiu'i labelled %  Comnunlal fronl IN the i-'nameru-an Vclivit it head ,,r {l,p Ch 11 Ltbet Baa a ol the Baltimore %  II' liussiuii Makes 12,'i Driving Mistakes WASHINGTON. An* I %  t IN nriataew when he took i Dialrict of coiumbia drtvr*i licence teal The te^t leiiuireinent was leeeiniBatteBsd ci to include Bo*, iat n | in II pi .il t"l ullliust lln; bl< on i' 8 %  ,.., %  • %  • in. faiJo.i the first time came h*>< h I i M %  i; iv and not a Hcen •• Bui n .. i fj .. .. Turned eornara loo wsdt B ought .in to %  hall with [era twiei i oruj han I ne—-l Single "it. nc< im I mg too fast. reAaujig to yield rhjhl : %  %  %  %  In other v %  ; > V hti |e. BO0I 'l"T.:r.. I ping in in —t'.P. Three Will Sign Pacific Treaty WASHINGTON, hag H The Unib .. rruttuil Becurtt) Tt> ilml lion in %  %  tmeni i llciaily annouiii'eil on W\>iii>esiiu> m i %  i ,-..i lii'i unofl'v lallj Th" orn I \ tdma that narli rmmtrv would "mwi iwnmon dJiri| i %  %  ri lh %  i %  Iran \sks Recafl Of U.K. Consul ahel Sir John Slessoi Staff, and other snld To-day'a Weather Chart sunrise: 6* a.sa. Bonaet. e.ai pn> Moon New Lighting Up 7.00 p.m. High Tide: 8.10 a.m. tj 18 p LOTT Tld-r 2 11 am. 3.4B entered Ihe United State oFrench sector. Far from being arrested, som? (1 the yciuths have had the time oi their lives in Western sectors. The police said that more man IK) 000 youths—20^. of the throng UJthered here for the 15 days %  festival of peace"—have created into the West to gape at the brimmine; shoyi in this "enow window of democracy." ^ 'Deep Freeze Woman Leaves I Ios/A la I CHICAGO. Aug. 8 Dorothy Mae deep-freere" woman who has t. th fi • %  %  [ amputated, leave hOaBttal on Wednesday, six months after she lad aitti .. bod] I d 'he lovreal In medical hislo Old Negress is called (he "de. p fr.e/" P v in which she was froaen io aub-7.ero weather last PelaTeMIH l astounded dM Ug I V Industrialisation For South Korea NEW YORK. Aufi. 8. saw : ^-S3H^S Rt-lict Agency. .ndicMed on Wfdnosday al a Prc Comer Ht-iicf Agency ence. He said North K..r. I 1 oopulution of more than nine mhi*ren halved during the :!iere has been apeculat.on about the rehabilitation of -. %  a because "before the country's indusn North %  ,-t from scratch a new Industrial fa I P I Human Luggage LONDON. Aug. 8 Health M.ni-.tei Hilary Marquand said on Wednesday toe 1 many persons were railing ambulances under the Natnmal Health Plan. Ha said the atrvloa anoulj not be rilled upon to convey a i or from a hospital Smplv because he wan luggage — I f SESSION DEFERRED FU:S)HN'; MKAIHJWS. Aug. 8 r antsDonced thai I ritv Council leaalon oo thBun Canal scheduled for Thursday morning u postponed until next week "on the request of several delegations" — I'.P. Chief high mini ISENATOR BELIEVED EATEN BY CANNIBALS PARIS. Aug g The Council of the liepui He La having trouble finding a replace*-' 't %  %  '.• Ii ik.i "•porteil to be morg than ,i HI the French IVOTJ Africa An ofllcial of t:,. ppei Houaa said on Wednesday %  e up hopot lor who vrag n.i %  spring of IMSU Big nontba ago a human sHuli was found In the (ima-le* or the i-t. but nothln n M lal said Wr .,Mnave trout;. %  in for election."—I'.P. h ii U.S. Congress Asked To Aid Chiang Kai Shek WASHINQTON, Am B The Trumgri Admlnletration haa ask %  men thai : / 4 %  %  %  %  I | v folio* %  %  %  .iud Ihe t'iole.1 Pad I i %  .:,n Mm. Una", it %  uggesi^ %  %  %  %  %  Spies Arrested FKANKFUHT. Aug 1 radio re;.. Wednesday that the It..but State Security organs "aided by the wntchfulnes.%" of %  atrealed "many Titoist spies" throughout last weal Thbwadea al heard here -aid ran arrested mainly In but wime were caught in other parl ountrj It added that they mnitrated Romania from Yugo*'.;. were in the service of the "Yu can be Punjab or an;, thai India". The eommunJq %  truth is that it is phraa lo divert plies of an K %  -li' Ltd .I jonUis ago that the Unit would not provide military aio or advice 10 Fonniiwt" Admbll nation aourt' i fc I itee pol no i oonftned i %  • in K'ie %  anatffel Session i'ii" n rmmoaa i i haa bee n deaci %  %  %  -•e^ In .n ot th hould bi Heidi ..... %  i .ou i n attack %  ; men %  I %  II %  i . %  ... rtl Riel |... , ..,-., P %  bv I>er .:.t Sei %  %  %  p %  i %  II Ragman %  r rai I V ft.i.t I' 1. i i^< %  e| ... ei. %  .. r %  i turn tor) 11 lal ings" givei i n hy th • i sally ot th %  port %  rYogr a aama at lOJO .. i %  %  feme ot ilhei than .o l.uilii U| CI i' forres for at1 •II .inland NlUtao Aa|Md H mill. i ramme 11 • i r CotnmKte) tad M.. I II" rhapa farat on pile 1 %  Il %  %  H on pace | %  lllalled %  July 12 Official mlted i — IP The"ADVOCATE" payt for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night Soviet Union Told Of Truman Letter co> %  • %  i State*, i -h la.. %  %  \ lai Shveralk i %  The Door Is Wide Open — Acheson Tells Soviets iSHINGTON, Aug. 8. Acheson was asked a-hether he that quite possibly so. He an n said he ras extremeC WASHINGTON. Aug. 8. Secreury of Slate Dean Acheson told a press conference on Wednesday that he an would quite probably makfc a number of e moves before the Japanese Peace Conference is held in San Francisco. SeptemAcheson was asked whether he believed the community' the Pre -cican officials asserting HasaahVi ilesire for peaceful relations would t>e followed by similar peaee declarations before tht Conference. The Se • H possibly so. He adned %  I %  at declaration. He id thai he expected before the conference met th<.' %  propaganda put out on the sublaid hi %  operation which II ire %  Isowini In I %  he was opt erntng the are tlll nun I pmenti %  iat ih. United %  Patuatan eountrie* %  veloped %  %  %  | %  i %  OUI I %  %  j %  %  %  0 On —If



PAGE 1

[ %  vi.i ivw> HARIIAllOs VDVIX VII THURSDAY. VI (.1ST 'l IM1 CaAib QaUinq T l ah i to arrive d at 6 a.m. on T nn no.i.' I 1' air i Mian Mi %  M K <" I Mr. and %  Mi .'.i ; *vi %  : v II. Mr. and Ml t \%  H Tbocnt, :. II T lOI Be. Mr tiam Married In Trinidad M .tighter of BupCfl SI John 1 %  i Tnnid .1 tat Crawford of Un.OT. son t • % %  ( Baling London. To Encourage Tourittt M l all a*! DnJlj B.B.C. Radio Programme IHI ai>t AI oi at %  IWI 11 1* %  m Pl.nr.maw P*t*4m. Il 1 a m UMlMn D-i. r 11 49 %  :.' noon Trie New. A - M M II SI H %  • p ... x !" > |> nt H-dn. It p "i Hook* la raad. a X I knr ltBf| %  A) | %  M p m. Fr-am Ilw Edllurl-la. Tha HnlMr. Aaaotlallon. • 15 ivilton Players: • SO p in Do you ,b*r. • •> p m SftKial IHipnlch Na. 10 10 p m Interlude. Moray NkUltn Tlkm %  a a a-a? a ""• "'• f'#. 1 #. %  out Mia THE SINNER OF MAGDALA Bp M lal Ta-a I M a a* TRAI1 TO GUNSKsHT i OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL 1ST 'lid Mar* MA(,HAU:\l Oraai o-r.i. Ptisan : %  in. a • at aa •• %  . m %  a %  THE IlKi KNKKOIT I// MID • HAM!" .. II K-l •"• • v IO-n\Y OM.Y I.IO A H.30 FOX DOUBLE ...ROL NA1SH LYNN ROBERT JOHN HOWARD HEATHER ANGEI. it. iihuus aan WHIM MONSTER V>V/rV/r*> TO \OI K /.MM... I .. r. a. OIST1N %  -.*#-., Dial KIH4 !• %  • %  • nil <.a.i\ i ..W.I... Data i KUjU-rtim Thtt tfKSE BMJ KMCa K. %  ( i I// tun M , , Mil UA.s MIONITE 1AT I MM I -in | M, *HI/ON < v. ION. Ml Of l HOME of the passenitrn who arrlvad by Iho LAV. Special FUglifrom Vencsuala yesterday ara seen allghUnt from the aircraft. This type of aeroplane unlike moat of the aircraft operating through III*Walt, baa it own flight of atop*. After the plane baa parked on th apron the ateps are lowered from the tall of the plane. Twenty seven pahaengera arrived on thlSpecial Flight. Three Yean ' ** rV/f ,! < %  ')>AKLES MAINCKir (,,,., M dlan who haa b* bridge Union, still has nviny ds In the town. CambnJgi Dior Uses Modified 1947 Look FII.FEN ASCROrT: farts No N'w Look this time from M Dior. Like most or lht> othei Paris designers he returns to a modified version of the old New Look of 1947. Individual trends an slight ly longer skirt* and shorter jackets. Loose martingales arc plated high Ju*t below the armpit.*. Wide i ecklines even on day clothe*, but no deep "pluilgaa," But he iotrodues no wvoliitinnnry change*. In fact, so much is the American market in 1 the mindof Fun. !, that many of the clothes begin • lo look more American than 1 French. 1 Christian Dior chooses black for ;iutumn for all times of the day. Secondary colours are shades of brown and IK hag of yellow spice. For GART/LN — ST. J:\MEil>^T Sl"i TOMTTB S 30 %  anoMG I.IRI mi r\i.iMih\ iuHiMrnKli Lon *Vot J — m. Maaai M %  •• %  e !" TTA low rwti <-ela> * le taa feiei "NtfrWlTl 1 ^T in. SS cJr e tohi n s corSu'io' cvenind,nce dresses ,nd ennoUn i l l llH aboui HX uncoln. line ball gown* theni whita, %  mlerful blending n -Ire-.. Strapless Top-. Minister Buyi N-w Home M M <;KOI 18-yaar Ac* app. one of the world's hiKhest-patd cartoonists. From K.oFFUKY DK FHEITAS. |,K rimile-atrln character L'll %  Inn nuiklng %  B Area, In %  i rl ado Trinidad ArrivnU •'* v Ltd in Iiini. .. . • l"'Cti to btba month, >> oi thing. into plane i i end tr Ifa ctapa vrortunIn vVi..vui-l u for Max|hn nf constnictio-i Thc new house 8 ,, Uhll> many pink tones and ., WHji Ml anclMorliii law m trora Vene, mB ner than GreengU--. The) ""•• •* %  *"•• Kffl .ifteinoon by garden too. Is smaller — muc:i ,nre or more togeth. who U in..' f04 three i.. A V Airlines. He has comr ra ,| cr to keep up," says de Freimonth!, %  .,111 his wife and family i as L EX KnOX Who '* spr-ndinc two w iio are already In Barbados i Ww v [ our [ av el and II. | .nth he IS £ 165,000-0-Year Mn pMtOrUl truck and rich looking A, T present In London is Al|f or redingote l.ll Iklrb lightweight doe-sktn (or town dresses with curvi-d and sleeves. For afternoon there |s velvet, gleaming satin and **lft* failles. For evening, embroidenii l."'C %  nd lots of ribbon trimmings' He catches rutklines and sleeves with tiny ribVon bowi. •Ad outlines evening bust lines with ribbon or braid, giving a long waisted efTcc'. Strapless tops are still Dior velvet boleros which end just MlOW thd bust, living them a dual life. Buttons are an nutumn 1951 Dior feature. In ebony they arc like flta MI. II olives, others are I bon rosettes He likes to use loctm t diamante boot buttons i m i MI"' of ooleiirod %  aoiiaaj bUnklnf like rnls' eyes. B i ni itura UM i"ie model rltjll through the day— a court [ shoe with a low substantial heel %  til bow. WOT ahowi l***am in chamoai;iic ntln P/lttl black in.M .,1 dr< Cnrluheel lints Gloves, very long or vare usually white. II. i'.' .'II. Hat and di.iin.l worn sideways on the back ot the head. For cocktail wear there m .1 f.-w large <-nrtwheels in black velvet, with ostrich Cathei fringes. Fur Tnininings are lavish, with astrakhan and civet cat used for lining coats and hem-length 1 Jewellery includes thin dUtinds cbnkci U | MVn or tight 'MM IA1 H < LIU ri.MlMA (Members Only) • A LI;TTKK TO Tllllll Ul\ I I A ssa Caaaarj i.. rii.r i iiM.iM i\o isii) w mm Piraaiaaal ftatasei aaastai •PAID IV FI1J. OPENING TOMORROW AT I >ll*lltl and IIO.M The Fight You Must See THC WORLD MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIOSSHIP SUGAR RAY ROBINSON v.. RANDOLPH TURPIN The whole light — nothing kft out Along with the Pictures I >l l 1 II I *''**-*-*'*>'*'****-*-*'**-***.^%**^** %  .''**.--•i.v^ %  *-*.'.*.-.*^****^*^***-'''. I.I.OIIK 1111 AI III TODAY 5 and K.la p.m. LAST SHOWS CARNIVAL EN COSTA RICA' CMW ROMERO HAYMBS AND Van ELLEN Celc HOLM KISS OF DEATH" Richard WIDMARK GRAY ,'---'.'-'***V**>'*''*-***-'''-'''*'*'''-''*''-'*''''''''*-*-'-'-'*'-'-''-'-'-','--,0',-,'. ~r f^W??W!W c-d Account ,nt Mr. Smith txptCl to be in Barbados for U Back To B.G. IV1 11 unwrntas* ir. FIILHAS nit comic-sinp • 8. J H who i*I :tH-> car-old Undtf Snewttn AbfaaT and other interesls had boon |n Barbados sine lot Homo AfTaiis is giving up makes £165.000 a year. .lime 131b. aaatfUn( ecngiilea. his house at LoughHis cartoons appear in 800 I %  He b.iv bought a newspapers In the I'liitcd St..''i..,; ( oy house at Cambridft, will move tnd Canada. then with his family in the On some of his income Al UM ptann autumn IXFreitos and hit Capp pays 92 dollars tax out of Ma A pi ^iui Anwrican-born wife have thrw every 100 earned. Even so, ho Mrs. Joe* MeAlc-lei who h..s ms and a daughter can save about £8,000 a year after He ix | former president of the /dl his living expenses are pal THE vnvi vii HIS OF PII'A rV.SiilVV.tt, BflACTinV.! ..ker fovr was as wild miii UimptMii'nis — ^ as her name! •* BY THE WAY .... % Beachcomber A (II M I'd with When I lead Ibis I fell %  %  i in about it" challenm her 10 %  qUafft gam! ampUln-V< haimt in a Carshalton cat.-. „ n ., tril|l|mi (l tim ,, r ,i.;,i,. Hy homely bunch of daisies, |i %  •-., ..„..,,,. " ho M ., ... ' %  "-"tit" tSTnSS OH MM RM'..T*I HI. /'/ininii h % %  Curnvr Klta writes: It II all HoM for %  '> upli .d 4 ICOSSUOItl 1 i > OJ 1 1 L • 1 %  r ~ T 11 • %  ..emlngir. 171 %  pciiiii in cases lsy. (Hi 11. BKliK (41 itinperatuiea twi i..i iporta aattasorf, |g| ,. .| f r later, til Milan aide. 141 : .'ina polca. Il %  IF air ahiHl Y ill i H, UJSS sale lor a run aecT (61 Dtwn i. ft punk but jou're broHa. (B| %  ft. a.*.er or duckling tl ..1/ p.ft)cd at Loos 7 ll H lur tin' stiacK. i5i 0, Had iu pns. ami she would have sneered at the memory ol miii who had pressed orchids on bi-i While tiM ciiinlcmiHil the mad rush of modern life and the pursuit Of pleasure the) ferrule ol my umbroUa wi iud I) kng bcr millals In Ihe mlUl and tea arid lemonade oiIhi Root NM# Um Snihht, Doaj M'i.., Dr. Rhubarb replies: If you wan! to Intrigue bun, tell him you ..re bunging along youi QOUatn rinin Mayfair to chaperon you uaUy -| haven't J atrand pearl netkhi shrimped since that holiday in th< Bahamas OPENING GLOBE TOMORROW PLUS: Local Talent ,' PHYLU8 COLLYMOH1 "Billy U, FIT/. rIAJtIWOOD 2 "Blueberry Hills" RUPERT SI-ENCEH "My Gals An Irish Girl" KKN'NKTH BIRCH I HOLM AN HAYSIDF. BYRON BOLI.i K Ql I M STAR w Singing MtBOVOt HOBERT l He U 3 L0V Tlrkels On Sale Tomorrow Nile I. I S H ill lhi.1 nlurl u Funhioit.' JOHN BARHYMOHF.S up ; TOURIST who wrote thai light have idded. .-.,!-he,l fht prtCO "f gOM up Scare* line pan — that he learned how to a-i— is, I am sure. dogs In England look I(KHrdcrt ,„ t | 11U|(h(t bly trivial le in Holly WIKKI. I can un;igi:i. priKluceis. In consternation, asknig what on earth acting has got ... feeling the pinch rt do w(lh „ Morpover lh ,.„. no longor afford ls ., ,, linK ,. t na , m WTX of lhtnv .uls mm niiu for mlgnl bl Kood publicity. Then •hem A. to the dos. tlii. col>()U woulfl w a „ nc s|flrs fl n( %  imii, win b iv hi I>1K. ||lB fl)r imaH IS( aml pj,,^,,. I II -n, ma to give a cerir H ,,,,.,, camp i eU | n eapacit\, l.-ln numlM-i "t dOtB IretreatLI ,„„/. M .,.i.,- mool m t doga betuly-parlout ••"''/'*** %  provided that the owtnjff will Lincolnshire woodpecker. .p|i| f.ir a Sn.i be %  ii is reported, have bee.. lid thi i doga'noekl i ccking telegraph poles to bits Post Dttco workers. vveann In a w aaftgw wooden hats, were sent lo inMai lb) ioles with marine glue, hu IryitiO to -TOM the road, the birds attacked the hats, ttu part o) the courae. Hits '"* was split on the roads, enr-; ftentoon. hod lo loaU *') mlnHtea "t stuck, and (or bred-, MI the roarinu bntProdaaae: Why on earth should r-eueUatt, ,hr workers have been sent out in wooden hats? (News item). Myself: To decoy the btrd rlKN naad-raeJng if legalised. g hie was being 'applied. As '. who happen to mattar of fact, some of the hat i i iboUN IKtorotd fell off and the glue spilt over to live an undertaking not uUtotm 50 that when the worker* leave their houses Failing this, put their hats on to go home, the lourigl nidusbirds were stink to them P0Wn to Prodnaae: Well, anyhow, the during trial! 01 Pool Office captured some ol ttu THCif this dsdnl work, then birds Jd be pulled down and Myself: No. When Ltoned Un was washed oft. the bird1 r-eyelta. iftai paeklnf hole* Ln ihe hats. WJS" 86c, 90c. per yd. POTTERS HAIRCORD & SI.22. 1.52 per yd. PLAIDS 36 a 8 1c. 86c per yd. FLOWERED PIQUE 9 $1.85 per yd WHITE ALLOVER LACE e $3.33. 3.16 per yd. si.in L r. % \KOI 'SL i PLAZA CINEMAS BHi KNOCKOUT i 11.111 FILM iTHF BIST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS VffaTEK)! nOL'ND BY BOUND . IVJOW BY BLOW . THRILLS . ACTION .and the KNOCKOUT IN THI SF.VF.NTH Rl I WORLDS IIFAVVWFIGHT < II \MI'IO\SlHp FIGHT — BETWEF.N — EZZARD II VIII. IS AND %  IMIOIIIIOW imnn.iion x 2.30—4.15 and K.30 p.m and rnnll-iulni Patty 1.13 jiul S3, p.m. alnnc with Ihr plrlurr i rr-rrlea.fi T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 n e o i YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 BAGDAD j"r Magic Technicolor.' .".SABU \ JUNE DUPREZ %  IOHN ws.,.. R(X INd.All • MAHT MDnfllS ... Ih COMANCII COlO! IrfHUSl SUSPfNSl JERSEY JOE WALCOTT (FRIDAY^ 10TH oisnx : and Mt p.m. ind cMiilinuiuc Daily alone ullh the Mu-u.ii *f .IIIK VKKA VAGUE fftfl Phil HH1T % %  tUOLAS — Shi Special Extra Attr.H-.ion Jin i shine Band %  KILLER SHARK' IHI JOY.HIT O* A UMTIMfi vmm de AMtUMIC nCTUI fir •fl. AND THE LADY RQBERT STACK JOY PAGE GILBERT ROLAND 4^. A KIPUBUC PICTURC **i IIOY.\L Lost Two Shows To-da> 4.30 and 8 IS 20lh Century Fox Double TIN PAN ALLEY John PAYNK Alice FAYV Bait] Giable Tlie musical to suit your heart's desire. OArJlX COrt/Vf 01 Mark STF.VENS — Lucille BALL .S-PETMJ. .SATURDAY MAT Il \> N Columbia Smashing Double F.DDY ARNOLD In • rfUDtNRYTHM RIM OF THS CANYON St mtni — Gene AutTJ and his wonder ItOfWJ I'ION" HOW l-.it Two Shows To-day 4 30 and 8.15 MMIl ("entiiry Fox Double T. i.iu. Power and Orson Wells ii BiACK ROSS AND HIGH BARBARY" With Van Johnson and June \;iv...n OLYMPIC THURSDAY ONI.Y -4 30 t, 8 15 AMlfWr Smntltwa lioublr IIKNIIY Ro,< FORD %  AH HOSTfSS" • /ceoss THI SADUN0 — Starring — Churlca STAHRETT t, Smiley BURNETT HOYAI. Ol'IMM. 10-MORROH i k 8.15 and eontiinung DAILY B and 8 15 HlonW CtySTO sasai GI0R MONTGOMERY PAULA CODOt* ft. lam > ftansn %  *•. IKM . ••mm* (a-an •• THE PICTURE YOU MUST SEE .UTION and THRILLS OLYMPIC 20th Century-FojMiphfu Double The Hiu Technicolor Musical THRCE LITTLE WORDS — Starring — Fred ASTAIBE and Bed SK ELTON For Boat Owners am! Fishermen 22" Sail Canvas \ns. 6—10 Sail Twine I...p.3/16" to 1 Diam. FUatasg I iiieCollnn nd Mullel Twine for Nets Copper Painl Mesh Wire for Fi-.hpot* 1 .inn. Wire THE II Vllll VIIOS t O-OIMCIIATIVK 4'OTTOX t'ACTOnY l-TD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039


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PAGE SIX RMIRAIMiS \[>\n( Ml THVItsDAV. AVCVn 9. 1*51 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Dales in Packages Heinz Tomato Soup MJiCUlAE ,HCJtt 0 btkn slvp 4LKA-5illZIS I m %  IIVMIKIW mnquukly h< If* rpHEIR Rood look* tell you they're ^tiM n>fcx. You know, loo, when yon look at the price tag, that vou can't get finer value. Illn-trated fa a Tan Oxford choe for Boy* and Youth*. Tied to every pair h \\ir John White Guarantee Shield —tbe -ign which mean* just right 7 Look for il in leading -torein Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made just right \< MODERNISED AND RE-OPENED THE ADVOCATE IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only I'uiiilh Now Chivers Table Jellies 3 Pkgs. for 69 MI Pablum 35 M Frys Cocoa 34 M Beer Usually 63 NOW .-•8 50 11 26 %  i-1 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street THIS NEW FAMILY DRINK Maralyn Milk Plui i> crcany milk . cent I\MIV u> cared ... and tp*.ully uu:hed. Il'a dclkKHit I And IA all taWlv difewcdnoiirithinmi.. .a cup of Matalyn tends you to bed contnilad. You Uip into deep and alccp MU II wotbci away ihc mkunai you get horn wom.oyrrarort %  nuciv — you feel rrlly/rnA n**t day. Maralyn A BOVHIl QUALITY PRODUCT ft costs you fes£ -to buy the best DUNLOP CYCLE TYRES DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANY LIMITED (KKSWN MOS. SPARKLING drink to refresh you, a gentle, effective axativc to ensure Inner Cleanliwts.' Andrews combines both these requirements, to make the daily round more cheerful, to promote sound bodily health. Tinideal form of Laxative clean* the mouth, settle*, the stomach and tone* up the liver. Finally, it gently clean the bowch, ensuring complete Inner Just take one leaspoonful of Andrew* water, and you have innk to refresh you at any time of the day ANDREWS UVERSAU THE IDEAL" FORM OF LAXATIVE