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:


Full Text


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ESTABLISHED 1895



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_PRIDAY



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ter yr

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Reds Ask For Resumption: .

hea? from Rebaie (Quested up) in the Stewards Handicip yes-

Of Korean Peace Talks

CHARGE ALLIES VIOLATED |
NEUTRALITY AGREEMENT

‘ TOKYO, August 9.
*[ HE Communists called again for an immediate
resumption of Korean cease-fire talks and
formally charged the Allies with four violations of
the neutrality agreements. The Reds addressed two
communications to the United Nations Command.

























































British. Cuban

Trade Pact In
Final Phase

































terday, the third day of the four-day Barbados Turf Club's Sum-

met Meeting,



N.

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au mf



«Lose



Hon. V. C.

Gale is the trainer of Elizabethan.











M. INNISS’ ELIZABETHAN (Holder up) winning by a





























PRICE : PIV&. CENTS



‘Harriman’s Plan

Will Be Used As
Basis For Dispute

TEHERAN, August 9.

“THE British Lord Privy Seal, Richard Stokes,

conferred with Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
for an hour on Thursday before resuming negotia-
tions tonight in the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute.
Informed sources said that Stokes and the Premier
discussed the position of the British staff in the
oilfields.
Stokes visited Abadan, the site of the giant Anglo
Iranian Oil Company refinery, on Tuesday.

Thursday night’s third negotia-
tion session will focus on the tech

























‘ ‘ , lical side o s dispute, A Gov-
(1) North Korean and Chinese Commanders sent _ HAVANA, Aug. 9 tee ori aS eco Sala that ants F “noc W it T
a message to General Ridgway that they have,,N*sstions between “Brit ‘and would te tarea on ine tre || Frogs Wart To
“ : ¥ y 4 se m \itted > United
guaranteed faithfully’’ the neutrality of the con-|trade agreement is reported to be nula’ submitted by. the Unite Tava ta]
i i the final hase > States oil envoy, W. Averell Har- rave v rain i
ference city of Kaesong and asked for continuation in ne final phase. Informed man. to British oficial .
f k sources said the signature of the HUNMANBY, England,
of truce talks there. pact in London may be expected |} Brita as recognised Iran August 9
(2) The chief of. the Communist negotiators, Gen- meena, sah a ae | ationalisation of ti oilfields bi ee nna ot ng. frogs,
agreer visages 1e i i i \ inagement th a desir avel, ix
eral Nam Ih, lodged a formal “grave protest’’ British purchase of 1,500,000 tons © nationalised company An vaded the railroad station last
chargi AN. ita.) °f Cuban sugar in the next three f iid ut lran negotiat night and practically took
ging that U.N. planes had attacked white- [ooo ooo velleas “Loken? monte 3 for the establishment of o |} possession, British railway
flagged conference supply vehicles at Sibyon| 0! Cuban tobacco and fruits inex. nana created’ on’ a Hioelt sheam bat WANG, fone Bad
‘ * change for Cuban relaxation of | wpatiy rganize na ft about half ‘ineh, long, hac
Hwachon and Sariwon, and that Allied troops had]{"778°,,/o" Cue Bridie weodubte. | tty bas oe "|| hopped from a tiearby’ pond
fired on the village of Pan Mun Jon within the Negotiations on government | The Anglo-Iranian oil nes H and ‘were everywhere res the
Kaesong neutral area sitll tad 5 level in progress nearly a year | ws met for one hour at the bsg bg ace room,
| i , ms were suspende‘l temporarily dur-| Sahebgharanieh Palace. After the shee war eames a PR op
i ” . ‘ “ ‘ e acks. pis
Gen. Ridgway did not reply at Communist Girls ie ataee qe ‘ - nos ting anaes Sale a aid said, “I have never seen so
once t the Co: is ~ 3 “ : : "8 1gs in or r no » Wing to the report given by Sir ny, 3 ’ "lhe
cat erate] Pledge To Right [ia = Son wen! LOPSy Uauses Upsets | Danger In | xis! busin, tne sin || amen Le ee eat
? indies Bers oy iit ale ae are. : : | a elegation is going to see Premie id w salt
Oa eee ae Cum ane. Batt . 1 Be The end of the hearing given! (~] Mossadegh immediately to discus et eee
he senior U.N. truce delegate, U.S. Imperialism impetus to the negotiations whieh‘ e 9 e sae dD PE ‘ no ah
aes at . » 3 ° s : 5 1 | 1e matter h Mim ind hi
Bay Ws yes sonaen ee urstieede tree Gives Punters $265.56, Peminion |. es
'h ats tat Tnkiietede:’ BERLIN, Aug. 9. fagreement drafting stage | k [ i l >
Allied air attac ks as “completely Europe’s Communist girls —~—U.P. > A joint announcement said tha 4 d oe Cac ec
vithoat validity J.-S "K a us }
gah LE condimes pledged they would fight “United ON A RAIN-SODDEN, TRACK the scheduled four-day e the “two delegations met at
States imperialism” and refuse t Barbados Turf Club Mids Meet t t His evening”. At th YY “by
He suggested that the Reds|States imperialism” and refuse to - \ . arbados Tur ub Midgummer eet entered upon its : M 1e meeting, S} I or ¢ |,
+ 66 7 ; side 5 = - : ahs . . ms Fergusson od the ae ;
ibght oo “abusing the use ‘ of ee. See ant a De Gasperi Asks third day yesterday at the Garrison Savannah. Warns Garnet Gordon i tens 2 7 , mid nut Ces A y , white markings for purposes other 2 Oo w ba * on . 03 i keer paket ; , : 4 panied bei gee CON n o ; e «
than serving your delegation” delegates to the 15-day East Ber- Deputies For Vote { tieatlcs fo Swank end ae ee ao nfs : th - bole Re ea ge ie Ne otto l Parca fat fee hae Nationalists
’ lin “peace” rally celebrated the | é a asn O yesterday § racing b wy Nea é he principle of nationalizat rt
; . : LONDON, Aug. 7 " 1 ies
He said the complaint of fir-|“day of progressive women” with * . up towards midday and only very light showers reminded The danger of the bonds of th Jor industries, and the mean |
A ; c e dang : : ih aahinh Wain oe” eich LAS IGTON .
ing on Pan Mun Jon was de-|a parade through the Soviet Of Confidence racegoers of the early threats of bad weather. Empire becoming weaker as more th oro De . a : s ee a eo) Chine 2 A et mn oe a t
laved more than 24 hours after sector and a mass meeting. ROME, Aug. 9 “ : id more Cvdionial territog»: a problem ‘ nationalization I ito fe Thened bas Oe ere
the alleged incident. He said:} In the place of the Nazis . : ees ot , The track was soft and slow but |achieve Dominion Statu: re- | rer VAeaistant Recretary ct StAie HEE,
“This thereby precluded a time-|‘children, kitchen and church”| Premier Alcide De Gasperi! not slushy and the racing itselt arked upon to-day by Mr. Gar Dr. Mattin Daftary said, “In Rusk oe : read “tt of “ ate Dean
¥ , as >, 2 alis "h ow a . mee ‘ 2 tle Ww ¢ . ab ‘ 1 } ‘ uL F Mw 4 o
ly investigation, However, the]|Communists appeared to have asked the Italian hamber of was so keen that not a single win-tyet H. Gordon, Member of the | Principle, the ¢ x planation that Nationalis Pp “Guvan eae oan a
matter is now being given such|substituted photos of Stalin, erution Se a ind on ah Paecot tie a os ten oi | Pxecutive and Legislature of st. | 1 ereus reenat Oe Ot contort Hotnate in théealgnind of tHe D-
consideration as it deserves.” : fos ; tories and Biving is new anti-Communist { racing passed re Judges first ye Lucia in an article entitled “The | te le nationalization of the ri! pee naacies.. tea J = va.
ipl wnt fr the brown one ferverament te Rest contarnce | ARO weRL eg AL | lapis nthe dors ing cna lia? Raine patkthat | ae fen ease ine tl, MO ae
General Kim. Il Sung, North!” gome 15,000 girls took part iny vote. Observers said that he was ie ms new winners * being} the Daily Mail H 4 t reporte rs “the " Mure’ Ge Britain
forean Premier and Supreme My ; ,.{sure to get it by the margin of ; ‘ returned. J Mr. Gordon refers to his recent azem Hasibi saa t is clear |. the U id Gtutes tk Th.
Ce i asiaeel and Geneva Trend vel gp cre Mtge A aia se probably — 100 votes. De Gasperi ance iw ee were no ee ie ither | visit .to London far the Festival | that conditions in Iran differ vast Nationale "Chin ae Na : data
Te at. Chinon : and- fete a cee won out in the Senate yesterd: Were there any protests. “The rac- | when with 89 other representa-! |v from those of England. In Eng | > Senbates iin time atk:
eh Huai, Chinese Red Command glamour. East. German _ girls Lo t in the Senate yesterd a) jifugitself was clean-and {reweftom baiveu'o? 41 diferent Colonial Leg-! land, the Government owns the | 22ce, ereates @ situation very dif
2 > ay j by a 151 to 101 vote with eight : g ren 4 , rer >
er in Korea signed the new Com-|ctraggleq along in faded blue y : euettia oy & THIRD DAY | untgward incident ’ islatures he Was a ft oP the |icrritory nd British ational | Ocult, for my Government to
munist request for resumption of?" : abstentions, despite the fact that » usenet gs. again t ; ‘ ’ ; ‘ ts, tao wNona! Vexplain to the Chinese people who
eas a | O° uniforms. Sead Sixteenth Rece ’ fm go0ch craw Ww ‘gain ID? British Government. e Saye dteoperate the industries lit Irar ory str yy j
cease-iive talks, . Thetr ni@8sage) tralian, French and Swedish {SiS Christian Democratic, Party 1. Bine Diamona atendanee “ and although the/ would be’ a ‘fitting rieMortal ft fihe Government owns the proper [ree ete. ney. abou Irate
did proy ha f { ¢
broadcast by Radio Peking at 5.15]. not enjoy a majority in the rizes paid in the. Forecast and Dati y ; : live registeréd many protests
p.m. replied to General Ridgway’s girls wore neat colourful dresses Upper House 2. Monsoon vi mt pa a 1 . 9 ce ahh. ne the festival year if this meeting] iy, but foreign nationals were the
2.mM, é ays. rei ¢ he et te . ari~ uels were not generally | of . ‘sentatives could prow to i : . + ‘ . i. 3 ‘. bed
; ; and many of the foreign girls had . ‘ : 3. Joan's Star Roe cert ’ representatives could groy coneession holder ud We feel we should be on equ
lemand for an iron-clad guaran-{9" ) , In the Chamber of Deputies, ligher than those of Monday's | pave sign : . om ‘ a
tee that no more armed Commanas makeup. In eontrast Soviet Zone | however, it is a different story. Seventeenth Raco hh Nidy meet, the second day “ot ‘He Suenaiests aneee tao sug . ile? Whe iM: ae
vist troops would be permitted in teenagers appeared to have fol-] The Christian Democrats there 1. Topsy 7 racing, yet they compared favour- sth . that Chlonias ‘should mae ; how fortune may have
the vesong conference area. @ On Page 7 have 306 of the 574 votes, and can 2, Fuss Budget ably with those paid on the first | have direct representation in Lon- | Gasoline G ulm picagio th acti! oid
There is no immediate indication “4 . a hold | on the Pe erent 3. Aberford | day. A ' don and “some such thing is : 4 He added under the Washington
whether General Ridgway would > tty 2 who hold three posts in De Gas- | The biggest upse of the’ day urgently needed if cohesion of the | mn s Declaration of January 19, 1942
consider the message sufficient Belize City Couric il peri’s new cabinet. Parliament : mo Race hwrs o¢ asioned “by aa K we Empire is not to suffer by the} Up i he W orks signed by the nations who late
suarantee to order the U.N. ne- Di l 7 d will recess for the summer, imme- Le sher Fawards’ three-year-old ray filly | decentralisation, implicit in the | spade aa formed the United Nation We
gotiations team to Kaesong.—wU.P. issoive diately after the Chamber vote. In 2. Soprano Topsy who carried off the North [iegitimate insistence ‘in several SOUTH BEND, have not only the right but the
ere ees ve me one of its rare displays of tents i 8. Vanguard Gate Handicap from a feld of ten. | quarters on Dominion Status as a Indiana, Aug. 9 obligation Aot'to Wake 1 ehat it
BELIZE, Br. Honduras, Aug. 9. 17 + On gts Oe ithe Here the Forecast paid its high val A nine million gailon st Thaaty wy ; ”
Sm = : ~ a aang the ehh mity the Chamber agreed without Nineteéith Race I, r Adana S the mect—$265.56 | Ol” ite cick ' it n as gailor ip-| Treaty with Japan John Allison
1° yz @ r Ronalc yarvey e GOV a dissenting vote last night to be- 1. Elizabethan div ! é oer ; Mir rordon believe iat part- rent of sasolene gummed up| Deputy to the Special Presidential
First Shipment nor of British Honduras, on Wed-} gin its vacation as soon as the %. Sebate {while the Pari-Mutuels | paid} nership must have @ fuller mean- to engines throughout north-]| Representative John Foster Dulles
@ . ICTS nesday dissolved the Belize City confidence vote was completed 3. Tiberian Lady $4 , 1 D DIA their second be ng enabling people of the colonie vest Indiana, oil company engin
SAN FRANC ISCO, Aug. 9. Council because of its disloyal : —UP : . dividend or he Mee: . : to do more than answer to in said on Thursday Che @ On Page 8
The first shipment to thelattitude toward Britain The iss Twentieth Race Mr, N. M inni s' Elizabe Man | structions {rom London neer explanation followed
Philippines from Sen Francisco Council had refused to hang a 1. April’s Dream von i. :s vutiful ¢ ice in sae ne Cor ae oe partic vo f.B.1, investigation ah. drives
under the newly organised Philip-j| portrait of the King in the City “ 2. Bright Light Pe eee camera Pe oO veces, eae 4 n affairs of the Empire at their | coy joints of frozen valve t “ ”
pine *.A. will be made up en-|Hall with the caption, “After my Fire Destroys 3. Dunquerque ee eT pioted ae ee ource would seem to be pe on 1 t. , } tena t ate i ian oe The ADVOCATE
rels »dicine ‘hiefly fed ng , ing” , » bay are nosec f a IN itisfactor inswer” he concludes , \ ap was Suspect
‘ 3h boy ite a tithes re, Rah Te 2 broadcast Wh Twenty-First Race Bourne’s younger and popular i jut an engineer aid that the| pays for NEWS
b 2S, acific ans 4 Sir ne sd 8 roadcas ‘. sata ; . 7 ’ , the —_— olle pasolene aie ‘ .
announced on Thursday. Thellast night goeohinelns his. dew Cathedral, I héatre 1. ei i petes ae bate out of ‘ ed. fa on ne re oe eae Dial 3113
: r sus Maw 2. : ’ 5 *¢ a > ja Ms
shipment will be carried by ajcision to dissolve the City gov- SAN SALVA 2 Jere 3. Golleton Jockey Yvonet ored a guod i { Ol 1 > t S| hat harder he he engine i
cargo liner of Pacific Transport|ernment, that as long as he re- on ane i | win in the Nursery Stakes over “BYpP yyec s rl off. Lian Day re Night
which sails from here for Manila} mained Governor he would not Fire destroyed the ware ital’s Twenty-Second Race 5% furlongs when. he made | ray nn _up
August 18.—U.P, allow acts of disloyalty.—C.P, metropolitan cathedral ona na- 1. Notonite the most of a flying rar’ | oO Ja ) I real sae,
tional theatre, and for Peta 2. Landmark with Mr. Chir April’s Drear | / if \9 P0990 DE OPPO
“— e poo ee ae 3. Infusion and never was again headed \
j menaced the Bank of London the field VASHINGTON. Aug. 9 x ‘\
. " branch, the Papal Nunciature eh, { rhe Aisa dieohas feats % ‘s
vonggang Seems Deserted | "iii: i! iin, Mees Phe Meet ends. tomorro informed sptiege ood ioe awd § :
y P ) Ss, > National University , Page & % 0 0, .
F E > s lee which: warns | @ vents on Page h joined the list of countrie: | & %
e Z a Post Office which wer SPY FORETOLD | — \ oppose ome ection of % .
RIG MY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Aug. 9. aes Mas’ & ‘ 4 f the Anglo-American draf | & %
shee faacinticcns * a hav 4 doned | non’. 1st reports said that 40] Blizzards Rage tk Sedan peace tresty |% ® S
-H NESE I S apparently ave abandone persons, including three priests, | > , 5 The id that § ypt objects wu I
Pyonggang, northern anchor of their former central front | were hospitalized. The blaze which | EARL HARBOUR | » A “alis Sa Hie of er heate aniae te >
“iron triangle” for the second time in as many months. did come estimated at $500.00, | Over Australia | ps vides that. “foreign armec|¢
» Rede firet as ‘ : : reportedly originated in the the-| a 7 r : * ss
The Reds first gave us the anchor city 29 miles north of the | sire Many of those injured were WASHINGTON, Aug. 9. | SYDNEY, Australia, Aug. 9. | for may be stat x oe X
38th parallel in the face of the Allied steam-roller offensive | jn the theatre, others were hurt| It was disclosed on Thursday that! Blizzards. bush fires and flood janese ter £3 % . ‘ . %
in June. when they tried to save religious | the masier Communist spy, Rich-| raged ov much of ha 1 Make Here th ae ted Stnt x x
— —_——$—$—$$$ A strong U.N. patrol thrust back | objects from the cathedral.—t_p,| ard Sor teld Russia two months| teday and the Weather Bureau} The plar ' for ‘ Bier a rr % a
4 B into Pyonggang on Wednesday. before Pearl Harbour that Japan| predicted orse ‘ 2 ’ aed eee s .
E renters. Discussed however and found it deserted. Troops roamed the streets for two : e Malayan countries, Singapore, and} powled four of tl | ve a opera ee x
LONDON, Aug. 9. hours without sighting a Com- 8 Rumanians On Sumatra, if the United States-! eentinent jt ; bi gies btn -ok & .
Minor changes along the fron-|n.unist soldier: then returned to Japanese talks broke down. | crippled British f 1 sme yy = aE the . %
tier between Saudi Arabia and the! their own lines. | Treason Charge > ’ tthe coast, ? : laa } 4 ; SaeaG one nae * ® >
Sheikhdoms on the southern end! Another U.N, unit screening the j : MaLtoUR aL a Youshikaw he The freighter with a ert f 43 | i ie anes Britain which|@ x
of the Persian Gulf were discussed| Ppyonggang patrol advanced west BUDAPEST, Aug..9. ee es eae -Sprcias investh ialiod..that it was in ess | ‘ ea London th dtation forces] 8 ’ “7 1 ¥
by Foreign Minister Herbert Mor-!of the city and secured a lateral Eight prominent Rumanians, in- Rae. i tiie Zee pipe eae urgently needed help. lan ther thies ‘Cavhi Maite and’ et * Give Your Dinner- ma) | ‘
rison and Emir Faisal during the, road without meeting any Com-|¢luding a former top air force aa J ie Cc eet tee wet It had broken down in bet iy dat sitar sail o ae ees Ey PAA RL x
two-day talks at the Foreign | munist fire. The 8th Army gave} general, went on trial in Buchar- as fi ° — a ‘ie , s ere es nile ‘1 off Cape Bx ane ‘ =f : of en analet * table an air of ( narmand j HB erown | (f x
Office, reliable sources said on! no sign it intends to occupy est charged with treason and hoon - Hi a ; eg ; ane a nM" Australia’s south-east ( Mt ae kt - {3 Z as - re ae %
Thursday. 'Pyonggang. The city lies at the|¢@sPicnage for Britain and the]; stake oie aan tober IDal Teuc ve 1 i lerted hare r: east eee ’ Grace. K.W.YV. Ports are x
Among the changes discussed yorthern apex of the triangular | United States. The reports of the ee Et ee bourne, Te ‘ att WH ht he! % f »
as the frontier between Saudi| plateau bounded on the south by |ttial received in Budapest said all Youshikawa said tt while the Traffic was halted by bli- } Sats : me a nha the preferred choice o »
Arabia and the Sheikhdom of! anieg held Chorwon and Kumwa. eight had confessed in the pre-|niessage was inte rcepted whe at many points in Ne | t Or. 2am U.P. 1% ; , %
Abdu Dele: xelinie: seureweaaié:1 Reds used the plateau as a buildup eepoet? ,auestioning to transmit-| was sent, it had not been possible} Wales and the southern highlands. | % people who understand x
iscussions between Emir Faisal;...0 . am " sal Ing political, economic and state|to decode it i cme wee Some coastal eities reported he | ; } * ; .
" : ‘ are. nd a bas heir s c d ntil v } i A, . ei
II, son of the Persian King, and Theuiee base, S08 shel series secrets to the British Legation in| later when Biron wa otic ted ana} est snowfall on record i j FUDGE MAKERS $$ what finest in Wines %
Morrison will be resumed on West of Chorwon a Communist | Bucharest. It was said that the | nfessed to heading a fantastic} coldest weather since 1902 | LEWISTON, Montana, Aug. 9 % %
iy. Emir is on a ten-day squad probed Allied positions chief defendant Romanseu (52),|spy ring comprised of foreigners! Meanwhile 200 mi f } ‘ ere red far nm zy the | e
visit to Britain, On Thurs- Wednesday but was repulsed after, “Mo until his arrest last year, was| and Japanese. Sorge German! Sydney, 5,000. citizer } | fe © fudge muke of Montana | ® »
ay afternoon Emir spent nearly a 15 pee fight. A second Red one of Rumania’s top ranking air|cducated Russian, worked his way: evacuated to higt I jor the first time in history, mer & ws
>) hours watching a parade of attack from the northwest and force officers, confessed to treason] into the German Embassy as theiof threatening floc isi jentered the fud making contest |] % p 10 ~
Arab horses owned by Gladys |. ° northeast later also was beaten} 2" espionage when he took the|confidante of Ambassador Eugene! fires are reported | he fat the Cen Icntana rodeo, and |% ee x
ule a well known British breed- f " ; stand today. Ott. He was hanged in 1944 for}north coast of New South W | f iNer on first and second} P
er of Arabs. Several of the horses © ; P =u®; | cspiouage.—U.P. 7 eee | page: gee ee _U vltek on. OY aA imei UP. $ *
have won high awards in Euro-' On the east central front Com- are pices ok ae Jia aia wae % *
pean shows.—U.P. munist forces north of Yangu % x
: drove off outnumbered Allied e e x . ene .
}patrols in a three hour battle. M ( / S Senate % ‘ ‘ oe
OFFICE CLOSED ‘Allies retaliated later with a in tn h e ehJe A > It’s ‘superb with Old Cheese, Fruits, and Desserts. *
‘heavy concentrated barrage. x : } >
The State Department an-] —U.P. WASHINGTON, Aug, 9. {with “espionage activities in Swit- ; Loyalty and Security Boar {under the cloak of Senatorial im-} [t's matchless Flevour, rich bouquet and Colour will %
: s ‘
ounced on Thursday that Poland | Wetec rr ae eenatlcnh Senator Joseph R. |zerland He said Jessup was a {ine 7 t ‘i * ys
s closea the. Unite ates % ' oH , , cCarthy touched ff ¢ tt r of “not > but f McFarland e Repub 1 leader Ken-| ; ) ‘ 5c.
as. closed Pee U Or bien. a PLEVEN CONFERS WITH | Senato Neier eat We kets elon nd: ofAnintae Rie dha ; rormptly demand} do wonders to brighten your dinner-time fare. Serve %
ol on fice arsaw— _ + , * ‘ 7 a" na 5 ofncialy named eee . .
es Snes tx emathens wiope. CENTRE PARTY CHIEFS \sserting that the Am! dor-at-| fronts for the Communist Party”. ,for emph ( I xe silenced for| % x
—U.P. | Latge Philip Jessup and 25 oth He also accused Jessup of accept- ‘is the n | | tives” of af the finest Wines at your din: table x
ae ' PARIS, Aug. 9 State Department employees have t $6,000.00 in contribution from !evidence a I 1 iid :|% »
| Premier Designate Rene Pleven} Deen “officially charged with Com- Frederick Vanderbilt Field, a mil-|rnade.” He “Withd tl 1 dastardly) & ” g
To-day’ sonferred with centre ty lead | rout istic activities”. Senate Demy ionaire ports io unist | to all the t it 1% &
- c verrec vitn centre party 2ada-t . . > ’ « te je mat porter o by unis LO 1@ traaitor ule y ire ! ‘
we ets on the formati of ‘ Cc anal cratic leader Ernest W. McFarland | es not il ent pt lto ah, itidett Whe , ; le Qnsist $
yn th t a Cabin ; ange Be b= aot 2 i injustly Nv man |
Weather: Chart |/2" soaring prices made the task oi| EQMPHY, secured McCarthy ‘ot | Dosa | ere ie presiding officer | On... :
ending the 3 Government ak eg ee aa 7 os epartment | em« teC art gained % sy
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. risis even more dificult Sena by using i floo f employees he ire undergo- | Lehmar o-|% *
Sunset: 6.21. p.m Despite Pleven's r mud slinging”. McCarth for {se Senate ossible | }s D
Moon First Quarter vc ry of i? 1d aie ” >| included i John _Carter . Vincer nvestigatic char ( Party of | ¢ a ae a always *
| Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. the N P ; 4 | former Unite Stat F.B.1 estig i e } ( When} % + € * %
| High Tide: 9.11 am. 9.08 29] 2 Switzer! moo ome ¢ ¢ ’ k tr isitor * = ‘I &
p.m. ae NH jin Tangier }prove their innocence IcC h e K.W.V. Coronation Wine (Port) %
Low Tide: 3.08 am. 2.07 ’ ‘ i i P % x
-_ é ; beet ‘ K.W.V. Special Communion Wine %
2 a.’ ' formin UP UP 6366569 ,65OOHOOSSSOOCOOROOSOSOOOOOSONOSOSS SSOSO

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PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

M*: W. A. C. “BILL” STUART
former T.C.A..Manager hex













1as.recentiy been appo-.nte
chfiical position in the cor-
many’ International - Procedures
department at Montreal gave
Cocktail _ Part the “Xanad
R Mecear View Hotel asi
r I ty was uT honotr
he Manager, Mr, A, G : &
Bax ! his fae
Mr I ii were Mr ef
vell, T.C.A Regional Pe
fraff I r 1 Mr J
t ibroe T.C.A:’s. Caribe
r ec Rem ve wh
dos o Visit.
Mi Laxter, «cécom-
t by their two .daughte
rrived here on July 2ist, Ti
ter’s “last pointment w
St n Manager at Shannon
Fi Ireland. Mr. Stuart will
ye leaving Barbados for Montreal

ter this month.

Trinidad Wedding

A PEREZ, daug!
Attorney Gen-

lads





MR. H. G. BAXTER, the new
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,

|
|
|



T.C.A. Manager meets Col. R. T.
at the Cocktail Party at the Ocean



BARBADOS ADVOCATE










What Phe Prince RADIO COMPANIES
poraas eof ie SUPPLY TV.
Will Wear LONDON, Aug. 9

The Marconi Radio Company

In Canada Movies avuear tee Meeehe’ ie

sssociaticn ith ano > Britis

By EILEEN ASCROFT ‘al fim system. It will be cimilor iD

that supplied to the United Na-
Indications of some of Princessf#jons in New York. and to Mon-
Elizabeth's Canadian clothes wef€fgreai, Toronto, Madrid and Bar-
jreveaied by Hardy Amies, He is aa ; ; =
|making several outfits for the
Princess’s Canadian and America
jtour in September.

| Almost the last of the Big Ten

and
elona

The Marconi Cormpany will pro-
de a transmitter and a complete
studio centre The municipality

vill provide all programmes.













‘

PRINCESS ELIZABETH
UNABLE TO VISIT
NEW YORK

LONDON, Aug. 9,
Princess Elizabeth and the Duke





of Edinburgh will be unable to
visit Ne York in October during
their visit to Canada and Wash-
ington

They have conveyed their deep
regret in a message to Grover

Whalen, chairman of the Mayor's
ceception committee of New York







|
|London export collections te i ‘ 7 = tgp
|show this eonk, it naturally cre- —U-P. it was learned on Thursday.—-C.P
- 7 a oe TT
ated the greatest interest, as ils SAT 7 7 as ~
: 9.30 & 1.20 ' ” || DUE SOON
| fashion pointers have undoubtedly oaiiewes aon” PLAZA BRIDGETOWN |f ers DANCE”
influenced the royal models. and ae 48 Dial 2310 Fred ASTAIRE &
Seven bianks against numbers Trai'tng Danger Betty HUTTON
on the programme suggested tha at GRAND OPENING : einai
these models might have bcer TODAY 1.54, 145 & 83 p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.80 pm
reserved for the Princess. THE KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM
GENERAL TRENDS. — Slin M ; The Werid Heavywe ght Championship Fight
skirls with slight backward o Sa GeS IP nent
forward movement, Fifteen-ine} WALCOTT VS. CHARLES aiso tne ||
eens. _—— gi ieee Action Feoture ir. Mage Tecinicolor (RE-2ELEASE) |
yasques in front and plain backs * ”
Belted jackets 24ins. long, lin. THE THIEF OF BAGDAD
shorte é ast seaso Starring: SABU, June DUPREZ, Conrad VEIDT, John JUSTIN |
shorter than last season. j
Cuffed sleeves. Natural shoul. |= = SS —=.!
derlines and curved pockets. Ful vragen (7s al eR a a ie es Ba ae
skirts for afternoon dresse Pi A A OISTIN a, A E
with side drapes. Evening crino- TODAY “s Geatleainn bes! Sa68 mi |
i > . > z 2 :
| lines. BIG EVENT! - THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
| een — Iron grey = The World's Heavyweight } Today to Sunday 8.30 p.m
| popular or town = suits, e ampionship Fight | Mati SUN, 5 p.m
Princess wore steel grey at Ascot Soon nceere He eee Ar
1 t WALCOTT vs. CHARLES also Wavner's Topping Musicel }
|this June, and it suited her well. fil tne Double Feature. Tt Tectnivetor ft
All shades of brown age featured, SQUARE DANCE KATY os TEA TWO +
|} from caramel to tobacco, and reds, Phil Brito, Virginia Welles and FOR
from deep plum to bright cerise.]}| MILER SHARK Roddy Me Dowall

a ged Mathieu Perez View Hotel last night.
and Mrs, Perez, was married on Left to right are, Mr. Baxter, Mrs. Baxter, Mr. W. C. C. Stuart,
Saturday in Port-of-Spain to Mr. tormer Manager who will shortly be returning to Montreal where he
J R d ountant of the nas been appointed to a technical position of T.C.A.’s International
Ir ’ I iio Ltd. in Procedures Department, and Col. Michelin.
T
4 A EE I Sy he a Reception For Carib New Chairman
rir Sir Hubert. Rance. at- Visitors IR LANCELOT GRAHAM has
! t. Brien Gething v been elected Chairman of the
AT) ( nd high ranking HE West India Committee en- Council of the Royal Empire
the ceremony tertained the representatives of Society. He succeeds Admiral of
‘ “ the British Caribbean colonies who the Fleet, Lord Chatfield, who has
are attending the Festival of Brit- retired after holding the office for
Hand was in attend- ain as guests of the U.K, Govern- the last three years.
Tony Gale was among ment at a reception in London on _ Sir Lancelot, who is 71 years
! ro friends who came July 30 t was held in the Tal- of age joined the Indian Civil
ne islands for the low Chandlers’ Hall, one of the Service in 1904. He was appoint-
most beautiful of the historic eq Governor Sind in 1936 and re-
I John Robigo left guild halls in the City of London. tired in 1941.
Sunday via New | The Trinidad All Steel Percus-
neymoon sion Orchestra, making its second Coming To WII
appearance in London, played for OLIDAYING i ee i
i eet nhake i, in Norway is
Four-day Visit the guc sts, and Mr. Edric Connor, Mr. B 4. Firai
the Trinidad baritone who was Sh rly. etna raine, M.P
{il WHITE, Seventh present with Mrs, Connor, sang Shortly he will be seen in the
K LTH Wi . tvs Wiican, of sonas West Indies and possibly the
entist Missionary is Mr J. MC bell anaging Pabamas. He intends to find out.
du for St. Lucia eee ee ee anaes for himself just what present day
a dureday.viait, He will be ioe en ee — conditions in these Islands are like
returning to Barbadgs on Tues- ‘Y Chairman o ae West India vo do.thig he hab decided to travel

day

Polo Guest

A? (ER the usual polo games
4 on Wednesday at the Gar-

t re



was a emall informal the Imperial College of Tropical

ai] party Guest of honour Agriculture, Trinidad; Sir Harold

was Miss Steila Macrae, The Allan, Jamaican Minister of Fi-

Earbados Polo Team which toured nance and Lady Allan; and Mr

c in 1949, met Miss Macrae T, Souness, Assistant Secretary of
ring their visit. the West India Committee,
Viiss Macrae who hails from After Three Months

Scotland is attached to the British

in Caracas She has
in Venezuela for two



A guest t the Ocean View



Hot Miss Macrae is at the end
of r Barbados holiday. She
returns to Caracas tomorrow,
Exchange

PR BERNARD BROWN, S.J.,
f° rived from B.G. on Wednes-
cli evening by B.W.LA. replac-
i Fr. J. Goodwin at St. Patrick's
Church, Jemmottgs Lane, Fr.
Goodwin returned to B.G. by the
sa plane which brought Fr.
Brown to Barbados

Democritus

f F were alive, as
a the ‘cld Latin tag goes, he
uld be laughing—at the people
who try to analyse laughter
book published recently in
\merica says “Laughter is born
of hatred and ressiveness.”’




disinal balderdash is worse
the old theory, repeated by
y thousand cartloads of sciol-
born of a



that laughter is
eling of superiority
you laugh when a man
down on his hat because you feel

erior to him. But if there is
any health in you, you laugh just

sits

loudly when you sit down on

ir oWn hat Another theory,
mumbled over by people who
never stop to think, is that it is
unexpected that makes: vou
laugh But the expected is just
as likely to make you ‘laugh as
anyone knows who has waited for



the comedian to fall over the mat

What is Laughter ?
W F we must have a
S apntoach to laughter

solemn
I prefer



the theery that laughter is caused
by the ‘érgs in the blood stream,
“Tt is not,” says Muttonhead, “an
emotion, but, like everything else,
1 iseave; an erethisrn prevalent

echlocratic stage of world
development The ergs are re-

leased in a cuneate mass, aS When
ag iven dried pepper.
then ensues,”

Cachinygation

a
@ PRINTS 36’
&
a
ce?
‘i
3g
4
a

DIAL 4606

Committee received, the guests
with Mr. A, E. V. Barton, Secretary



of the Committee. Among other
guests present were Brigadier
E, K. Page, former Officer Com-

bean, Mr. H. J. Page, Principal of

UE to return to Trinidad after
three months’ holiday in
Barbados are Mr, and Mrs, Victor
Gill and their baby daughter.
They arrived here from Trinidad
cn May 9th. Mr. Gill who is a
Barbadian is with Apex Ojflfields
at Fyzabad, Trinidad,

With U.B.O.T.

R. &£# EWIS ALLCOCK,

U.B.G.T, engineer is at pres-
ent holidaying in Barbados staying
at the Marine Hotel. He arrived
on Wednesday afternoon and plans
to be here for about sevenceen
Gays.

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA

‘Scoops by the Thousand’
HEN I was editing the Roch-
dale Observer, in the old

building in Parsons-street, which
is now the communal fish-queue
créche, we had a column devoted
to imaginary news. Sooner or
later, every item we invented
came true, and we got a reputa-
tion for initiative and drive which
puzzled our contemporaries. There
was an anxious moment in the
editorial room when we printed
an account of a shower of mara-
schino which had fallen on St.
Helens. But hardly had the in-
dignant letters poured in’ with
denials when the bantering news
agencies sent in a report of a
shower of some mysterious liquid
which had fallen on St. Helens.

Tt was only rain, but our uncanny
speed in reporting the incident
persuaded most people that it

must have been maraschino
There is a moral in this
Twenty Years of Uproar
She took the aria too fast
(Music critic)
USTIGUZZI once took an
action against. a critic who
wrote that she “Crashed into the
opening bar before the accompan-
ist was ready.” Rustiguzzi claim-
ed that this gave vulgar people





the chance make jokes ‘about
opening-time One paper did
actually comment on the criti-

a ciceutre cee ae

POTTERS HAIRCORD e
ES i i i
‘FLOWERED PIQUE @.____—
WHITE ALLOVER LACE @

ee ee ee

od

YOUR SHOE STORES

manding H.M, Forces in the Carib-

by boat rather than take the air-
route favoured by most M.P.s and
businessmen, His complete itin-
erary has not yet been mapped out,
but I understand he hopes to meet
and speak with as many peopie
as possible.

B.B.C. Producer

R, W. A. RICHARDSON, As-

sistant Liaison Officer for West
Indian students, has been appoint-
ed Producer, of the B.B.C, West
Indies Service in London, Rich-
ardson who comes from Trinidad
is a graduate of King’s College,
London, and a well-known broad-
caster, He takes up his new ap-
pointment on the 16th August.

Off To W. Africa
FTER spending two months’
holiday with his parents at

“Camlyn” Harts Gap, Mr, Mer-
ville O'N. Campbell, 1945 Barba-
dos Scholar and = Lecturer in
Mathematics at Achimota College,
Gold Coast, left yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1.A, for Trinidad on
the first leg of his flight back to
West Africa.

He will also stop
Lisbon and Dakar.

at Jamaica,



Copyright » P 100 Vax Dias Int Amsterdam

WAY e eee By Beachcomber

eism as though singer and accom-

panist were ona sort of pub-
crawl, and the headlines “Diva
Beats Accompanist: Rustiguzzi

First Into The Bar,” gave consid-
erable offence in musical circles.

A Warning

HE report that a man com-

plained to the police because
a tattooist had tattooed the wrong
name on his arm should serve as
a warning.

Many smart young women em-
ploy tattooists as publicity men.
Whatever name is asked for by
the client, it is the name of the
employer which appears when the
operation is over, In one case of
which I have personal knowledge,

four men who had demanded,
respectively, Miriam, June, Jon-
quil, and Rose (heart-transfixed-

by-arrow inclusive), were landed
with Janet. At a cocktail party

where the guests were boasting
of their tattoo-marks, sleeves

were pulled up, and out of 18 men
present 15 were branded “Janet,”
which was a social triumph for
our enterprising heroine. The
smartest woman present had a
bright blue banneret across her
back, saying: I Love Captain
Wilbraham A saucy Admiral
added an anchor in indelible pen- |
cil, “We are not at Portsmouth, |
Admiral,” said the hostess frigidly. |



86c.,, 90c. per yd.

$1.22, 1.52 per yd.

8lc., 86c. per yd.
$185 per yd
$3.33, 3.16 per yd.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220





Doris Day,
trey appears frequently for]}||MATINEE “AT 930 a.m | a a Saka
Grey app er ea THAI, TO GUMELONE Gene NELSON §. Z. Sakal {
evening in needlerun anc Eddie Dew, Fuzxy Knight and—
eee ee ee enka THE OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL MIDNITE SAT. tith
is another rite, whic’ Y ee asec NANNIES cameo
90.8 ° : Charlie Chan 1
: eee the Princess MIDNITE SAT. 1ith
a ae — he P s LAWLESS BREED THE TRAP &
}clear complexion, Kirby Grant & Fuzzy Knight and Jimmy Wakely it |
£2,000 Wardrobe ARIZONA CYC&ONE ee Tore
Very bright colours are used Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knigh | SONG OF THE RANGE
for coat linings, in contrasting a ee =
taffeta, velvet or fur. Beautiful
example of this was a full plain ’ ao 1 |
black wool cocktail coat, lined AQUATIC CLUR CIN fA (Members Only) |

with copper taffeta, over a match-

ing full-skirted, cross-draped MATINEES:

bodice party frock. TO-NIGHT TO MON
MATERIALS. — Woollens in-

clude smooth worsteds and deep se

pile fabrics. For evening taffeta PAID |

and lace and black chenille lace.
Velvet all through the day
Black silk braid used for edging
and trimming. ; i
PRICES. — London’s Big Ten
designers have not raised their
prices this season, in spite of
rising costs of labour and] = &

mererial YOUNG: LOVELY KNB.

Average price is still £80 for a

Starring Robert CUMMINGS

suit. and £100 for an evening | SUNAQTS ONG yy mary oN it Ae:
frock. 1 teat
The Princess’s wardrobe wi : was TaN,
be a costly one. Even a trous- Pra Cae rn
seau of 20 frocks and suits may | RaQ@anganprs
run into nearly £2,000, without Perey,
‘Sfu0us
hats ana accessories. ea

ae A Tame ee

B.B.C. Radio

Programme





FRIDAY AUGUST 10,

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25

a.m ldsteners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m

World Affairs; 12.00 tnoon) The News;

12.10 p.m. News Anafysis
415-645

19. 76M





415 p.m, Flint of the Fly'ng Squad;
4.45 p.m, Sporting Record; 5.00 p.m. 4
Composer of the Week; 9 20 p.m. Light
Music; 6.00 p.m. Merehant Navy Pro- |
gramme; 6.15 p.m. Trans-Atlantie Quiz;
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.55 p.m |
Today's Sport

7 00-10.45 2%



J. ARTHUR RANK
PRESENTS



7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. ‘News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary
7.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing; 8.00
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Eng-
lish Magazine; 8.45 p.m. Interlude; 8.55
p.m. From the Editorials; 9.00 p.m |
The Glory Road; 9.45 p.m, World Affairs; |

‘BLANCHE

10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Inter. | ae
lude; 10.15 p.m. Asian Survey 10.30 |
p.m. Monia Liter Quartet; 10 45 p.m |

The Debate Continues,

Housewive's |
War

THE TREASURY has
for the seizure of personal property of\|
Texas housewives who fefuse to pay the |
social security taxes of their maids and |
cooks. The housewives are supposed to
withhold part of the tax from the ser
vants’ wages and pay part thems:lives
Retort the alarmed housewives: Gestapo
tactics by our money-mad Government
fficials"’. =

issued warrants | SCREENPLAY BY AUDREY UNDOP ond CECI MeGIVERN
from the Novel by Joseph Shearing
OIRECTED BY MARC ALLEGRET,
PRODUCED BY ANTHONY HAVELOCK-ALLAN’
A CINEGUILD PRODUCTION

eer









SIMULTANEOUSLY

PLAZA

BIG KNOCK OUT FIGHT FILM

(THE BEST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS WEEK)!

ROUND BY ROUND . BLOW BY BLOW ... THRILLS
KNOCKOUT IN THE SEVENTH RO

A Paramount









Gordon McRae,









TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.

DAY NIGHT

N FULL”

Lizabeth SCOTT

at 3.30

~Diana LYNN
Picture





TO-DAY
5 & B.15 p.m.

PLUS TO-NITE
Local Talent



PHYLLIS COLLYMORE
“Billy Me Coy”
FITZ HAREWOOD
“Blueberry Hills”



RUPERT SPENCER
“My Gal’s An Irish Girl”



KENNETH BIRCH

‘Some Enchanted Evening”



HOLMAN RAYSIDE
‘I Cross My Fingers”
BYRON ROLLOCK

“Blue Moon”



GUEST STAR

New Singing Discovery
HOBERT CLARKE

“Be My Love”



Tickets On Sale
Tonight

OPENING
GLOBE
|

24a RON and the

UND!

WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT

— BETWEEN —

EZZARD

CHARLES AND

JERSEY JOE

WALCOTT

OPENING TO-DAY (FRIDAY) (0101

BRIDGETOWN

2.30—4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and continuing Doily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

5 and 8.3

along with the picture (re-release)

CUD <-lilo (Ta Colao eee TE

She

| TECHNICOLOR



| ACTION-
PACKED
ADVENTURE
in Magic Technicolor!
wih SABU with Phil BRITO—Virginia WELLES—War-
JUNE DUPREZ - soun justin ren DOUGLAS — Sheila RYAN
REX INGRAM’ * MARY MORRIS = a vis
’ Spec Ext ttraction Jimmie D4
| WO me ett) ee eee a 7 oe Mere
and his Sunshine Band
Also the Action Thriller
W sissies < anaes wanyiste oa KILLER SHARK”
Ss R McDOWALI



OISTIN

0 p.m. and continuing Daily

CINEMAS.....
|
|
|
|

along with the Musical - - -









FRIDAY,

LET'S GO AND SEE

AUGUST 10, 1951

THE WORLD’S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
SUGAR BAY ROBINSON
VS.

RANDOLPH TURPIN

The whole fight — nothing left out

Along with the Pictures

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 2.30 and 8.30
TOMORROW 9.30. 4.45 and 8.30
. And Continuing 4.45 and 8.30 DAILY

S88 TE a REET ge

THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!







_ A REPUBLIC PICTURE

SJ

Sh IE Sel





ST

| ROXY.

TODAY 4.45 and 8.15 and continuing






ee gee
— RRREReS (5A 7. \ 0) ear
Tea VALE)

| FRM Wal Or: Comal ad ey 0d ae



ROYAL

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 5 and 8.15

siaotanananeenn



pagan

DESIREDWOMANIN FRANCE

Most daring of the
King’s Swordsmen...



EN A PPR A ON RNA RO




An Adaptation From

ALEXANDRE DUMAS’



ARD L. ALPERSON, JR. + }





|
|
|





EDW
XS “dwerd LL Alpercon Prodeu'on
TO-MORROW = SPECIAL AT 9.30
Columbia Smashing Double
EDDY ARNOLD RIM OF TKE CANYON
in 9 Starring
| < Gene Autry and his wonder



-FEUDIN' RYTHM

horse ‘CHAMPION”

OLYMPIC.

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15

j
|
|
|
|

20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

AND

The Big Technicolor Musical - - -

“THREE
LITTLE
WORDS”

— Starring —

Fred ASTAIRE and
Red SKELTON











JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Newsam & Co.

Lower Broad Street

DRESSES

READY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER









For Boat Owners
and Fishermen

22” Sail Canvas

Nos. 6—10
\ Sail Twine

Rope 3/16” to 1” Diam.

Fishing Lines

Cotton and Mullet Twine
for Nets

Copper Paint

Mesh Wire fer Fishpots

Lacing Wire



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
Tel. No. 2039 }

ESE

Hardware Department



\



FRIDAY, AUGUST 10,



Berlin Rises Again

|
From Its Ruins |

By JOSEPH GRIGG

Berlin is rising again from

Reich, planned by Hitler, has been rubbed out forever. Vast
Nazi monuments have been razed from the face of the}
earth, or remain as nothing but charred bomb-shattered

ruins.

Through the centre of what was Hitler’s capital, runs the
front of the present day East-West cold war frontier, across
which you can step from the Western sector of neon signs,
new buildings, shiny automobiles, and shops crammed with
rich foods and consumer goods, into the East Berlin capital
of what soon will be just another Soviet satellite state—
the Eastern German “Democratic Republic.”



U.K. Paying Little
Attention To W.I.

—Badase Maraj

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.

When Hon. Badase Maraj,
Member of the Legislative Council
who returned from a trip in the
United Kingdom said that from
what he could gather from officials
of the Colonial Office, very little
attention was being paid to the
West Indies. He therefore urged
West Indian leaders to think in
terms of Federation of the West
Indies and not in terms of indi-
vidual territories.

The British Government he ex-
plained was concentrating more
on Africa. He pointed out that
“we have got to remember that
India was able to free herself
from the British yoke and now
Africa finds herself in the same
position as India years ago and
therefore. the British Government
will have to keep close watch on
Africa”,

He said that he had met Hon.
Chanka Maharaj in London who
told him that members of the Par-
llamentary Opposition had brief-
ed Hon. A. P. T. James, Member
for Tobago and now a yisitor in
the Mother Country, to interview
the Secretary of State regarding
the dismissal of a Minister from
his post (It is said in cireles here
that it is the Minister of Works
and Communieations, Hon, Ajod-
hasingh) .

Mr. Maraj said that as a mem-
ber of that party that piece of
information was not known to him
when he left Trinidad, and that
he considered it most ridiculous
and unparliamentary for the
Group to give such a job to Mr.
James. He further expressed that
if the Group was going to go into
personalities he would have no
other alternative but to tender his
resignation.



Shenfield Advises
Gordon Grarit

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.
Mr. A. Shenfield, Trinidad’s
Economie Adviser who completed
his term of office in Rrinidad some

time ago is back here to advise ’

one of the principal firms in Port-
of-Spain on the organisation and
development of its business.
“Trinidad, like the rest of the
world is now the victim of the
upward trend in prices, but for-
tunately its raw material indus-
tries which form the basis of its
economy are in good shape”, said
Mr. Shenfield, “It seems to me
that the control of prices is be-
yond the power of any Trinidad
Government, no matter how wise
or how energetic. The best that
the Trinidad Government can do
is to keep the economy in good
shape so it can take price blows
without being floored”.

Mr. Shenfield is in Trinidad for
a few weeks to organise the busi-
ness of Messrs Gordon Grant and
Company.



PAIN CAN BE
CONQUERED!

contains QUININE as its FOURTH ingredient! The Quinine
has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the

four medicines together act synergistically. That is why ‘Anacin'
relieves pain fast, and restores your sense of well-being.

is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,

1951

VM GOING TO BACK THEM
we, MIXED DOUBLES AND

|

BERLIN, Aug. 9, |
its ruins, but the heart of the

Argentine Oil
From Britain
Likely To Be Cut

LONDON, August 9.

This correspondent returned
recently to Berlin. where he
ed from early 1939 until December
3941—years of Hitler’s greatest
triumphs. He has been back only British Government — officials

twice since then, both times im- refused to disouss the possibility
mediately after the final crash of {hat the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute
the Nazi Empire in May 1945. threatened to cut off Argentina's
He found the Berlin of today a ojl supply from Britain on which
fantastic city, something almost meat shipments to Britain are
unreal, a city that gives the feel- largely dependent. The House takes note of the
ing to anyone who knew it be- Official statistics for last year Proposal put forward by the
fore “this can't raally have hap- show Argentina paid £35,000,000 Rance Committee, and without
pened”. Brandenburg gate for 4,456,000 metric tons of oj] Prejudice to the reconsideration
through which Hitler’s storm from sterling sources and $28,500,- Of the separate aspects of the
troops used to goose-step for the 000 for 985,000 metric tons for Federal constitution proposed,
Fuehrer, now marks the frontier dollar sourced oil. accepts the reports, as the basis
between West and East Berlin. Although not directly related it of achieving the object of domin-
The roadway was barricaded off Was noted. from official trade ion status.
on the East Berlin side, except for returns, that up to July 1950 when
one narrow traffic lane,

A hundred or

federation on the following

t 198 The House considers that the
meat shipments to Britain were next step to be taken as soon as
suspended, Argentina was ship- possible, is the close considera-
so East German ping an average of 30,000 tons of tion of the financial

f aspects of
Communist _ Youth Movement meat monthly at £97 per ton, federation, and eacneenee that a
boys and girls stood staring into Statistics show annual earnings conference of West Indian repre-

the Western sectors, Beside them, from these meat sales are almost ¢
was a board marked “here ends exactly the cost of the Argentine’s
the Democratic sector. “Here, imports of sterling oil, Presented
were the checked papers of the With these facts officials declare,
occasional automobiles that at- “We cannot discuss trade agree-

tempted to pass the boundary. — oe oa
Beyond the he inistry sai rgen-
Unter Den 7 i tgp tine meat shipments to Britain re ta of oes -govere~
Hitler's victory parades, stretched @uring August were expected tr Ment, favour federation, and
into East Berlin, dusty, and total about 5,000 tons which i Stressed the point that Jamaica
almost enipty: of traffic. ‘Along the Jess than half the amount shipped should take the lead in the mat-
entire Mie Lond Avenue scarcely i‘? July, and less than one-third ter, for the economic develop~
a buildife stands intact ¥ of the amount shipped in June. ment of the West Indian territory
The historic State Opora House, DUTiNg April and May, Britain a6 a whole; and that the man-
the old? Haetin Universit: build- received 31,500 tons, during June power of Jamaica and Barbados
ing: tana e the Gouinaaâ„¢ Crown 27-900 tons and in July 11,350 could be used: for the develop-
winbe Milase’ asa’ tackta terre tons. ’ al ment of British Guiana and Brit-
the gutted buildings which no one ; Shippers said Argentina’s pack- ish Honduras, and that federation
has pencil | 4b vebuil ing shouses were preparing less would give the West Indies a
as ¢ pted to rebuild. meat for export and that it was strong united voice in putting
Empty Spaces probable 5,000 tons would be the forward its requirements in the
For block aff . amount shipped to Britain for councils of the British Common-

er block, you see September as well as October. wealth,—C.P.
>

nothing but black or empty spaces
B.G. RICE PRICES

entatives should be called by the
Secretary of State to meet in Lon-
don for this purpose.”

All speakers, so far including
Manley the leader of the Opposi-
tion who for years has been a



where buildings have been torn
down, The Unter Den Linden is
a dereliet street normally, but be-
cause of the 15-day Communist



Film Industry In

“ estat tah ; LONDON
peace rally” being staged in Ber- is < In .,
i : ae the House of Commons on
Sede Tene ey aga: 2 yg France Is Facing August 1, Mr. Henry Hynd
. s ‘ . “opi ske ,
crowded: with blueshirteq Youth n ‘a i ss (Labour, Accrington) asked the
Movement members. Flags and A Serious Crisis Secretary of State for the Colonies
enormous pictures of Stalin and what answer he is sending to the
other Communist leaders con- By RICHARDO MENQUIN resolution sent him by the rice

cealed some of the facades of the PARIS, Aug. 9, growers of British Guiana asking
gutted buildings. From loud- The French film industry is fac- for his assistance in getting more
speakers every hundred yards ing a “serious crisis’ which has favourable prices,
blared a never ending series of already reduced present yearly Mr, James Griffiths replied:
Communist marches. production to 36 percent. of last “The price of rice supplied by
This . corre mt had seen year’s and has increased its un- British Guiana to other West
flags and ovlioaibers along the employment by 75 percent. over Indian territories is governed by 4
Linden ten years ago. But in that in 1938, according to French contract. It has been agreed
those days, the flags were Nazi officials and trade union sources. that the price to be paid during
Swastika banners, and the tunes The “invasion” in the French the period of) 1952+54 should -be
that blared from the loudspeak- market of U.S. films, the “menace” referred to arbitration under the
ers were, “we are sailing against of American companies producing terms of that contract.”

England,” “bombs on England” films in French studios, and a Mr, Hynd: “Is my right hon,
and others, general lowering in the quality of Friend aware that there is great
—U.P. French films were given as princi- concern in British Guiana at the

—



pal reasons for the crisis, possibility of present prices being

The crisis affects not only pro- renewed over a further period of

BERTHS EXPECTED FOR duction and therefore export pos- years, and in view of the need for

sibilities of French produced films, More encouragement to bring the

TRINIDAD SEAMEN but also manpower employed in social services to something like
(From Our Own Correspondent)

them, from directors down to me- a decent level, will he do what
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug, 7. chanics and cinema ushers. he can to help in this matter?”

It is understood that a Shipping A spokesman for the centre Mr, Griffiths: “As I have al-
Company which plans to start National De La Cinematographie ready gtated, they have agreed
op@ration out of Trinidad some- Francaise, a branch of the French now to refer this question to

time this month will have berths Ministry of Industry and Com- arbitration.”—B.U.P.
for some 300 seamen, starting merce said that while the total
from ordinary seamen and going amount of French films made last
up to mates and_ electricians. year was 110, production in 195)
They will receive attractive sala-~ would amount only to 70,
ries, He said 90 per cent. of these
would be exported to Belgium and
Switzerland, both countries being TORONTO, Aug. 8.
the biggest markets in the world Canada’s Congress of Labour
for French films, Export possibil- on Wednesday began planning the
ities to the rest of the world are help it said it would offer the
“impossible to predict” before 1,500 striking gold miners at the
films are distributed in the French Hollinger consolidated mine in
market and studied by foreign Tinimins, Ontaria, Today's talks
prospectors.—U.P. were the preliminary to the session
cf the wage co-orcinating commit-
tee scheduled for August 15th
While the union planned the next
move, company officials said that
the strike at Timn ins increased
underground safety hazards, One
company spokesman said that
unless loose rock was scaled
Professor Joquin Diaz Gonzales, «naerground, an’ all hydraulie
the Venezuelan Ambassador to machinery kept in repair, there
the Holy See, whose hobby is might be a cave-in at the Hollin-
casting a critical eye over price- ger mine, Canada’s largest when



CANADIAN CONGRESS
PLANS HELP FOR
GOLD MINERS



Art Critic Sees
Christ And Dante

ROME, August 9.











less masterpieces here in Rome the strike settled and the men
colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful and the i j i ' come up with an astounding i
new specific brings you aye en a aivetmenaen true sidelight on the Sistine NEW ARGENTINE
cos e. ‘hapel paintings by Michael
[Ae C TW eernope enough to bring quick relief Angelo. . AMBASSADOR TO U.S.













Diaz Gonzales has published a NEW YORK, Aug. 9.
27-page dissertation on the ceiling The new Argentine Ambassador
paintings of Michael Angelo in Hipolito Paz arrived with his wife
the Sistine Chapel. The mono- and two daughters aboard the
graph ig entitled “What I have Argentine state liner Rio Tuniyan
seen in the last Judgment.” = = and said he is glad to be back
_ Gonzales has gazed at the ceil- once more in the United States.
ing painting in the Sistine Chapel tye gaid he would continue Friday
during the last four years. Out to Washington
of hundreds of characters that Paz decli ' ke wee
make up the paintings, he has az declined to make any state-
discerned what he thought was â„¢ents except that he would hold
the outline of Dante with the 4 press conference in Washington
(iicentrepiece of Christ crucified Saturday, but in view of the
y imposed on the work. urging newspaper reporters that
») iaz Gonzales, who before his greeted him, he suggested they
appointment as Ambassador to the submit written questions to which
Holy See, was Professor of art he would try to give answers to-
criticism at Caracas University. night.
studied the Michael Angelo mas- This procedure Paz followed
terpiece three or four rea when he headed the Argentine
before the ctlinnes of the peril delegation to the Washington In-
@f Dante and © eae Eye ter-American conference last

Upeanie apparent: to. dim, —U.P March. He said he and his family
rr had a nice voyage from Buenos
Aires and once settled in his new
post would continue to try for
closer relations between the
United States and Argentina.
Paz traded posts with Am-
Hassador Geronimo Remorino who
is now Foreign Minister,
—U.P.

froma bout of pain. Or ina handy 20-tablet
box. Or in a 50-tablet bottle (for

home use).

ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

. .
Frankie Sinatra
° . rm
Will Divorce Wife

RENO, Nevada, Aug. 9.
Crooner Frank Sinatra said he
will file for a Nevada divorce
against his wife Nancy, so he can
marry the movie star Ava Gard-
ner. Sinatra arrived in Reno by

air late last night from Holly- LONDON, Aug. 8
wood to fill four weeks singing The swirling life of Piccadilly
engagements in Nevada. He told Circus was paralyzed last night
reporters in his hotel that it was Women fied screaming. Traffic

all settled. “Nancy didn’t want to was tied up for 10 minutes
| Geos up here and go through the Somebody had seen a mouse on



“HOPPER”

| BICYCLE

Mighty Mouse!





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

White Park Road, divorce action herself, but she had the fiood-lit statue of Eros, God

no objection to my coming up of Love, strategically situated in

i | here and spending the necessary the centre of the city’s busiest
5! six weeks.”—U.P. sauare.—U.P.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MAKE YOU





JCA HOUSE DEBATE Fe
FEDERATION

KINGSTON, August 8.

House representatives this afternoon, started a debate on

motion moved by the Minister

of Social Welfare: “Resolve” that this House re-affirms its
full acceptance of the aim of West Indian federation.

28 Communists
Arrested In Malaya

SINGAPORE, Aug. 8.

The police on Wednesday an-
neumted the arrest of 28 Chinese
members of the Malayan Commu-
nist Party’s ‘probationary’ organi-
sation — Singapore People’s Anti-
British League—during the month
ending July 27

The spokesman said the actior
meant the destruction of six com-
plete cells of the League and the
detention of four important lead-
ers He said the haul may be
termed the “biggest landslide’
since the emergency

Although these are not the most
important arrests, they have re-
duced the Communists potential
when and if they decide to resume
activities which were severely
curbed since February

The announcement said _ these
arrests were not related to the
successful liquidation of the Com-
mupist communication centre or
Atifust 2, when eight were arrest-
ed and a quantity of arms, ammu-
nition and Red documents seized
—UP.



New Comet Seen

CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Aug. 8.

A new comet, too small to be
seen with the naked eye, has been
diseovered by the Mt. Palomar
Observatory in California, the
Harvard Observatory announced
on Wednesday, The comet may be
viewed with a six-inch telescope
in the constellation Scorpio in the
southern sky.

It was spotted on Monday by
an astronomer using the 200-inch
telescope — the largest in the
world, atop Mt. Palomar

A spokesman for the Harvarc
Observatory, the Eastern Hemi-
sphere clearing house for astro-

jcal information, said that the
comet would appear as a “fuzzy”
object through the telescope. The
comet's tail is less than one de-
gree long.—U.P.

The Best Way

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.



Authoritative sources toid whe
United Press that the standing
group of the North Atlantic

‘Treaty organization is now study-
ing the best way to establish a
Middle East Command to help
bolster Eastern Mediterranean de-
fences,—U.P.

DOCTORS CHECK FEVER
ABOARD ITALIAN SHIP
CHARLESTON, S.C., Aug. 9.
U.S, Public Health Service doc-

tors boarded the 4,500-ton Italian

motorship Taurinia intmediately
after it arrived here early today
to make a check of the fever] |
which killed three crewmen and
had three others sick

A Miami physician, whom the

United Btates Coast Guard put on

board the stricken vessel while it






was still at sea, reported that
there was “no quarantinable di-
sease”. Public Health officials

here, however, will not allow the
Taurinia to d6éck until they inspect
the ship for rats and other possible
carriers of communicable disease,
The Taurinia reached harbour
here shortly after midnight after
a voyage from British West Africa.
The three sick seamen, reportedly
recovering, were hospitalized.
—U.P.

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Rovaline M,
Sch. Rainbow M,, Sch
Yacht Mersaltese, Sch. Cyril BE, Smith,
Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Yacht Marianne.
Sch. Marion Belle Weife, Sch. W. L
Eugjpia, Yacht Keskidee, M.V. Antares
Sch" Enterprise S., Sch. Everdene, Sch
Mary M_ Lewis, Se Lindsyd Il, M V
Prune, C.N.S, Canadian Cruiser,



M.V Sedgefield,
Mildred Wallace

Sch

Belqueen, Sch Emeline, Sch United
Pilgrim, $8. Statesman, 8.S Fort
Amherst, Seh Wonderful Counsellor
O. T. Inverlago, $8. London Vendor,
Sch. Marea Henrietta

ARRIVALS

9.7. Inverlago, 1235 tons, Capt
e°, from Carapito, Agents: Messrs
Jones & Co., Ltd

S.8. London Vendor, 4,376 tons, Car“
Birehall, from Glasgow, Agents: Mesars
Plantations LAd,

Seh. Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, Capt
Selby, from St. Lucia, Agents Schooner
Owners’ Association

DEPARTURES

S-8, Inventor, 3,840 tons, Capt
for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs
& Co, Ltd,

Schooner Everdene, 68 tons,
Phillips; for British Guiana,
Schooner Owners’ Association

Fost.
RM

Smart
DaCosta



Capt
Agents

5
RATES OF EXCHANGE
CANADA |
Aucust 9, 1951 |
644/10°% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 1/102 pr |
Demand |
Drafts 61.95% pr
#o- Pee Sight Drafts 61 8/10%. pr
64 1/10% pr. Cable
62 6/10% pr. Currency 60 6/10% pr |
; Coupons 59 9/10% pr
Silver |

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Vineent, Grenada, Trini
iad and British Guiana by the R.M.S.}
Lady Roiney will be closed at the Ger
eral Post Office as under |
p.m. on the 10th Aug-|

ed Ma it 9 a.m. and Or-







PAGE THREE



G NO GuPPER FOR YOU
GEORGE — IT MIGHT
ORE AM AGAIN

_ 2
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more an | FA

d more




energy and










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@ These vitemins are nature's wonder workers,
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@ Men, women, children=all should start
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rane
4 BURROUGHS WELLCOME @ co. PRODUCT me
8

tine Sele Agents for Bort ades : Collins’ Ltd,



10ve Restrictions

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.
Secretary of Agriculture Charles
F. Brannan on Wednesday re-
moved all restrictions on the sige
of cotton exports. There will be
no limit on the quantities of cot-
ton that may be shipped under
export licences A preliminary
export allocation of three and a
half million bales has been in
effect for the early months of the
marketing season.—U.P,









THE WORLD

ros



rT

— with an

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Have a way of shaving that is mighty fine

YOU GET
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With the keenest edge they will ever get :
Their blade, of course, is Blue Gillette.

Yes, and in every other
country too, the most
successful and intelligent men
ensure a good start to their
day with the same clean,
easy shave. They know no
other blade can equal the
wonderful sharpness or
long-lasting quality of

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PAGE TWO

ee

BILL” STUAR'



A. Manager
y been appo:nt
i ition in e com~-
pany International Procedures
department ¢ Montreal, gaye a
Cocktail _Party at *thé “Xanadu
I w) n View Hotel -jlasi
1 r party was iM honour
he Manager Mr. H. G
Bax this wi
Amor preseni were Mr
7. < Maxwell, T.C.A.’s Regional
raft \Ie nager nd Mi J
at I Labrie &T.C. A's Carib-
Traffic Representative who
a dos.on a short visit.
Mir Laxter, .adtom-
t Dy thei (Wo sMauznt



on July 21st
yintment
at



re

sier’s “Yast



was

Station Shannon



Manag

Field, Ireland. Mr. Stuart will
be leaving Barbados for Montreai
later this month.

Trinidad Wedding







WV ISS BABA PEREZ, daug!

i of Trinidad's Attorney Gen-

eral, Mr. Justice Mathieu Perez
dad Mr Perez married on

Saturday in Port-of-Spain to Mr.

fohn R Accountant of the

! ation Aeradio Ltd, in

Governor



dad, S Huber Rance
by Lieut. Brien Gething,
os 1 high ranking
he ceremony

} Band was in attend-
Gale was among





Caub Calling



MR. H. G. BAXTER, the new T.C.A, Manager meets Col. R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police, at the Cocktail Party at the Ocean
View Hotel last night.

Left to right are, Mr. Baxter,
tormer Manager who will shortly be returning to Montreal where he
nas been appointed to a technical position of T.C.A.’s International

Procedures Department, and Col. Michelin.

Reception For Carib
Visitors

HE West India Committee en-
tertained the representatives of
the British Caribbean colonies who
are attending the Festival of Brit-
ain as guests of the U.K. Govern-
ment at a reception in London on

n rous friends who came July 30. It was held in the Tal-
he islands for the low Chandlers’ Hall, one of the

most beautiful of the historic

Vl John Robigo left guild halls in the City of London.
Sunday via New The Trinidad All Steel Percus-

neymoon. sion Orchestra, making its second

appearance in London, played for

Mrs. Baxter, Mr. W. C. C. Stuart,

New Chairman

IR LANCELOT GRAHAM has
been elected Chairman of the
Council of the Royal Empire
Society. He succeeds Admiral of
the Fleet, Lord Chatfield, who has
retired after holding the office for
the last three years.

Sir Lancelot, who is 71 years
of age joined the Indian Civil
Service in 1904. He was appoint-
ed Governor Sind in 1936 and re-
tired in 1941.

Coming To W.I.

ay Oey OLIDAYING in Norway is
. eds + af the guests, and Mr. Edric Connor, y .

Four day Visit the Trinidad baritone who was Shortly; ge raenlt Bees, te

K i.Til WHITE, Seventh present ee Connor, 888 west Indies and possibly: the

/ sro Ss si ZS

\dventist Missionary is es ae °C aa) anaging Bahamas. He intends to find out

iu ‘ for St. Lucia .. octor of Be eerie Bear oe © for himself just what present day

‘ lay: visit, He will be 2 "cinicaen of tho West rn Pia conditions in these Islands are like.

returning to Barbadgs on Tues- 2 og man OF ae Sr munsty TO do this he has decided to travel



ss ni
Polo Guest

— the usual
4 on Wednesday at
rison, t

a small

polo games
the Gar-
informal

ere was









Committee received, the guests
with Mr, A. E. V. Barton, Secretary

of the Committee. Among other
guests present were Brigadier
E, K. Page, former Officer Com-

manding H.M, Forces in the Carib-
bean, Mr. H. J, Page, Principal of
the Imperial College of Tropical

by boat rather than take the air-
route favoured by most M.P.s and
businessmen, His complete itin-
erary has not yet been mapped out,
but I understand he hopes to meet
and speak with as many peopie
as possible.

i) party. Guest of honour Agriculture, Trinidad; Sir Harold
Ww Miss Stella Macrae. The Allan, Jamaican Minister of Fi- B.B.C. Producer
Earbados Polo Team which toured nance and Lady Allan; and Mr.
Cc n 1949, met Miss Macrae T, Souness, Assistant Secretary of R. W. A. RICHARDSON, As-
hur their visit the West India Committee, sistant Liaison Officer for West
Indian students, has been appoint-
Mi icrae who. hails. from After Three Months ed Producer, of the B.B.C, West
Scotland is attached to the British Indies Service in London, Rich-
y in Caracas She has DY’ to return to Trinidad after ardson who comes from Trinidad
en living in Venezuela for two three months’ holiday in is a graduate of King’s College,
nd a half years. Barbados are Mr, and Mrs. Victor London, and a well-known broad-
7 Gill and their baby daughter. caster. He takes up his new ap-
A guest { the Ocean View They arrived here from Trinidad pointment on the 16th August.
Hotel, Miss Macrae is at the end en May 9th. Mr. Gill who is a
of her Barbados holiday. She Barbadian is with Apex Oilfields Off To W. Africa
returns to Caracas tomorrow, at Fyzabad, Trinidad, A TISe spending two months’
ee ‘ noneey aie his parents at
xchange . “Camlyn” Harts Gap, Mr. Mer-
With U.B.O.T. ville O'N. Gampbell, 1945 Barba-
WR. BERNARD BROWN, S.J. ee ‘ cos Scholar and Lecturer = in
£" arrived from B.G, on Wedne M* & EW IS ALLCOCK, Mathematics at Achimota College,
evening by B.W.LA,. replac- U.B.C.T, engineer is at pres- Gold Coast, left yesterday after-
ing Fr. J, Goodwin at St. Patrick's ent holidaying in Barbados staying noon by B.W.I.A, for Trinidad on
Church, Jemmotts Lane, Fr. at the Marine Hotel. He arrived the first leg of his flight back to

Goodwin returned to B.G. by the
same plane which brought Fr.
Brown to Barbados.










BY THE WAY...

on Wednesday afternoon and plans
to be here for about sevenveen
Gays,

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA



West Africa.
He will also stop
Lisbon and Dakar.

at Jamaica,



Copyright .

P 100 - Vaz Dias Int. Amsterdam

« By Beachcomber

F Democritus’ were alive, as ‘Scoops by the Thousand’ cism as though singer and accom-
# the'icid Latin tag goes, he HEN ‘ ; panist were ona é sort of pub-
> . EN I was editing - ; p
uld be laughing-—at the people wie Ob: ce ee prem crawl, and the headlines “Diva
who try to analyse laughter. per ae ie seatee re oa ‘ ne 1 ich Beats Accompanist: Rustiguzzi
\ book published recently in ji" now the communal fish-ueae Fitst Into The Bar,” gave consid-
America says: “Laughter is born 18.20 © communal Hsh=queue erable offence in musical circles.
ot Hateed end sareskiventeat? eréche, we had a column devoted
Thie di hel ene c Ce seeen WO imaginary news Sooner or 1 WwW s
fi _ a nA ery, teueslen be later, every item we invented f arning
{ thousand cartloads of sciol- came true, and we got a reputa-

tion for initiative and drive which



is that laughter is born of a : 1
lin of daperiosiis mn puzzled our contemporaries. There
7 "ge ves eco +. Was an anxious moment in the
You laugh when a man sits ;
: editorial room when we printed
wn on hi

hat because you feel
him 3ut if there is

to

ET1OF






an account of a shower of mara-





HE report that a man com-

plained to the police because

a tattooist had tattooed the wrong

name on his arm should serve as
a warning.

Many smart young women em-

aalth : pipe schino which had fallen on St. ty: : Ape
any, hegith i you, you laugh Just Hetens, “But hardly had the in- qo¥,tattoolsts as publicity, men.
your oWn hat, Another theory, dignant letters poured in with the client it is the oo if the
mumbled over by people who denials when the bantering news employer Whi h ve ars whe he
never stop to think, is that it is @8eneles st nt in a report of 2 oO eat on is ‘ue Ren eng :
t} unexpected that makes you shower of some TAY EteriOUs liquid whict 1 1 av va al ha wled se
laugh, But the expected is just Which had fallen on St. Helens. fYnit ane whe hae “seaiony 1-19
as ‘likely to make you laugh as Tt was only rain, but our ORSAY respectively Miriam gana oe)
, real tebe has waited for speed in reporting the incident ; at ‘at ' x ] ras une, er
the comedian to fall over the mat, PeTsuaded | most DOODER, THER It Tes sow Amelaaivey” ween landed

What is Laughter ?









must have been maraschino,
There is a moral in this



by-arrow inclusive), were landed
with Janet. At a cocktail party

n. : I where the guests were boasting
Â¥ F we must have a_ solemn Twenty Years of Uproar of their tattoo-marks, sleeves
% apntoach to laughter. I-prefer She took the aria too fast, | were pulled up, and out of 18 men
the theery that laughter is caused Sen (Music critic) present 15 were branded “Janet,”
by the ergs in the blood stream, R' STIGUZZI once tool an which was a social triumph for
“Tt is mot,” says Muttonhead, “an action against a critic who our enterprising heroine. The
emotion. but, like everything else, wrote that she “Crashed into the smartest woman present had a|
» diseave; an erethism prevalent opening bar before the accompan- bright blue banneret across her |
the echlocratie stage of world ist was ready,” Rustiguzzi claim- back, saying: I Love Captain |
development The ergs fre re- ed that this gave vulgar people Wilbraham, A saucy Admiral |
leased in a cuneate mass, as when’ the chance to make jokes’about added_an anchor in indelible pen- |
n goat iven dried pepper, opening-time One paper did cil, “We are not at Portsmouth, |
Cachinyation then ensues.” actually comment on the criti- Admiral,” said the hostess frigidly. |

ee

=

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8lc.,, 86c. per yd.
$1.85 per yd
$3.33, 3.16 per yd.

& WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951









‘











What Phe Princess} *42/0 COMPANIES PRINCESS ELIZABETH LET'S GO AND SEE
ca : WILL SUPPL) TV. '
‘ill Wear , LONDON, Aug. 9 UNABLE TO VISIT THE WORLD'S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
The Marconi Radio Sompan
In ~ nada Se aces eet it will ae 4 NEW YORK i
television system for s0go0ta i | - 'g. r ee y
Ca television system for Bogota in tonpon, Aud. | SUGAR BAY ROBINSON

F:ineess Elizabeth and the Duke}
ef Edinburgh will be unable to
visit New York in October during

Wash-

filrn system. It will be similar to

By EILEEN ASCROFT
that supplied to the United Na-

Indications of some of Princess} gons 7 y ‘
1OnS ons in New York, and Mon-
| Elizabeth’s Canadian clothes were . a

VS.































jreveaied by Hardy Amies. He is es Te ee annie, aa, Bi imate teed A ¥ r i) y
| reveaiec ay i yA is. > @lona ington / Pp i /
[making oo _outfits Aided The Marconi Cornpany will pro- They have conveyed their deep x 4 DOL i Zz RE aN
cnr "Se ee om) ide a transmitter and a complete regret in a message to Grover The whole fight — nothing left out
j oe Aa raat a the. Big. Ten studio centre The municipality Whalen, chairman of the Mayor 8
penn export collec inte to gill provide all programmes. reception committee of New ik 3 Along with the Pictures
show this week, it naturally cre- —U.P. it was learned on Thursday.—C.®
§ ; eb
jated the greatest interest, us its#i) Sap ym « 1 30 ; . 11 DUE SOON! j x >
fashion pointers have undoubtedly nkeews Guest" BRIDGETOWN “LET'S DANCE” E M Pp i R E
bee the royal models. = ea PLAZA Dial 2310 Fred ASTAIRE &
| Seven blanks against numbers Trai'ting Danger Betty HUTTON TO-DAY 2.30 and 8.30
}on the programme suggested tha. — — GRAND OPENING —_ ZOMORROW asi
BAY #9 - 20 mé@ Continuing Dail 45 22 9.30, 4.45 and 8.30
these models might have been TODAY T15, 1.45 & B&B! p.m. ar ontinuing ally 445 & “pm ‘ And C : . f =
| v 7 ne . : ontinuing 4.45 and 8.30 DAILY
|reserved for the Princess. THE KNOCKOUT FIGHT FUM
GENERAL TRENDS. — Slin (The Werld’s Heavyweght Championship Fight LR Si OIE EAT: ‘te

skirts with slight backward o TeRee 2, fr essere 4,
forward movement, Fifteen-incl ALSO THE ‘ a THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!

: ‘> ni J
[remioes, o. —. jet Action Festure ir, Magic Tee*nicolor (RE-ELEASE) at

asques in front and plain backs “ ”

| Belted jackets 24ins. long, lin. THE THIEF OF BAGDAD
| shorter than last season. Starring: SABU, June DUPREZ, Conrad VEIDT, John JUSTIN |
| Cuffed sleeves. Natural shoul. P= a Se |
}derlines and curved pockets. Ful DE 9 ‘i OISTIN 7 2 ‘
skirts for afternoon dresse iy
with side drapes. Evening crino- i LAZA Dial 8404 a A § ETY }

TODAY & Continuing 56 & %30 pm
BIG EVENT!



lines. THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES }||












COLOURS. — Iron grey very | |The World's Heavyweight Today to Sunday 8.30 p.m |
popular for town suits, The Championship Fight | Matinee SUN. 6 p.m |
| Princess wore steel grey at Ascot WALES 2'a., CURRIES ans Ll ws sesl¥eu isteh lee hecateel |
this June, and it suited her vr The Double Feature Ain Technseste: ||
All shades of brown age featured, SQUARE DANCE KATY ry ”
|from caramel to tobacco, and reds, ee ee eee pend AT | TEA ror TWO
from deep plum to bright cerise. a : SE OR En ae ia cacti pcan 7

Grey appears frequently for MATINEE SAT 9.30 a.m } Gene NELSON S. Z. Sakal | a WY
evening in needlerun _and midis Toor oot :
embroidered lace. Parma violet THE OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL MIDNITE SAT. 11th
is another favourite, which would SS MU dae oe Charlie Chan in

striled ot neg? h § ; near .
look striking with the Princess’s AWEEGS. Vaan spends tieals Ha
clear “eece W. d b Kirby Grant & Fuzzy Knight and aime Wakele is
ardrobe ARIZONA CYCLONE Soni 3

Sune | bright colours are used Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knigh SONG OF THE RANGE |j|
\for coat linings, in contrasting == ——SSaasasS— |
| taffeta, velvet or fur Beautiful
example of this was a full plain 7 a : r
black wool cocktail coat, lined AQUAT IC CLUR CINEMA (Members Only)

with copper taffeta, over a match-

ing full-skirted, cross-draped MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
bodice pet, Woes I TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 3.30 att

MATERIALS. — oollens in- Bak aks
clude smooth worsteds and deep “2 JOY: PAGE:

“PAID IN FULL”

pile fabrics. For evening taffeta
and lace and black chenille lace.

« GILBERT ROLAND

Starring Robert CUMMINGS—Lizabeth SCOTT—Diana LYNN







Velvet all through the day ae, : : A ‘REPUBLIC PICTURE

Black silk braid used for edging A Paramount Picture
land trimming.

PRICES, — London's Big Ten == = | :
designers have not raised their |
prices this season, in spite of R Oo Y A L
rising costs of labour and

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 5 and 8.15

OPENING








material. ‘Sh F Se
Average price is still £80 for a COSA ONE Ba a. Wt bee is TEER s sell ad
suit and £100 for an evening LY. BEAUTIFUL!* i
rock. ae
The Princess's wardrobe will | a7 OST DESIREDWOMANINFRANCE... |
be a costly one. Even a trous-| SESMAmamisaggee “ M dari £ th 5
seau of 20 frocks and suits may | aQ@anG@meos ost daring of the ‘
run into nearly £2,000, without



fegupestuous

hats ana accessories. ,
A Tae

King’s Swordsmen...
—L. Biss :

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

TO-DAY
5 & &.15 p.m.



An Adaptation From

ALEXANDRE DUMAS’
PL



TO-NITE
Local Talent |



FRIDAY AUGUST 10, 1





Â¥
11.15 a.m. Progra p> Ps 11.25 :
a.m ldsteners’ Choice 11.45 a.m
World Affairs; 12.00 (noon) The News;
er or News Anafysis sofa PHYLLIS COLLYMORE
56.40 7



415 p.m. Flint of the Fly'n Squad;
4.45 p.m. Sporting Record; 5.00 p.m. 4



“Billy Mc Coy”



















Composer of the Week; 9.20 p.m. Light | FITZ HAREWOOD
Music; 6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Pro- | ; -
gramme; 6.15 p.m. Trans-Atlantie Quiz; “Blueberry Hills” :
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.55 p.m | SUPE ‘ me :
Today's Sport i J. ARTHUR RANK ERT SPENCER ring A
ae Sc. OL | ra Secrest ok rca eo GEORGE MONTGOMERY: PAULA CORDAY
7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. ‘News My Gal’s An Irish Girl seusunt sCHhaton ht as Written and Dicested by
Analysis; 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary KENNETH BIRC nee aoe ar edie 7 focus Naiies
7.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing; 8.00 SENN BIRCH | ~° *dwerd L Alpercoy
adio Newsreel; 8.15 Eng- “ : ; 2
fish path 2. 45"p m interlude; 8.50 ‘Some Enchanted Evening” | oem
Fro the Editorials; 9.00 p.m a L * i ee ,
The Glory Road; 9.45 p.m, World Affairs: | HOLMAN RAYSIDE TO-MORROW = SPECIAL AT 9.30
10,00 p.m. The News; 10,10 p.m, Inter |
lude; 10.15 p.m. Asian Survey; 10.30 ‘ *ross , Fingers” “i “ fal ,
ah Monia Liter ‘Quartet: 10 45 p.m I Cross My Fingers Columbia Smashing Double
The Debate Continues. E BYRON ROLLOCK EDDY ARNOLD RIM OF THE CANYON
H . ’ “Blue Moon” a 4 :
WwW ve Ss | in Starring
ousewl GUEST STAR | =
W | < Gene Autry and his wonder
ar New Singing Discovery

-FEUDIN' RYTHM horse “CHAMPION”

THE TREASURY has issued warrants oh iinancinc
for the seizure of personal property of

Texas housewives who refuse to pay the |
|

SCREENPLAY BY AUDREY UNDOP ond CECH MeGIVERN
From the Novel by Joseph Shearing
OIRECTED BY MARC ALLEGRET,
PRODUCED BY ANTHONY HAVELOCK-ALLAN’
_|A CINEGULD PRODUCTION,
7)

HOBERT CLARKE
“Be My Love”

OLYMPIC
TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15
20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

social security taxes of their maids and
cooks. The housewives are supposed to
withhold part of the tax from the
vants'’ wages and pay part thems: ives
Retort the alarmed housewives: “Gestapo
tactics by our money-mad Government
officials’



Tickets On Sale
Tonight



ser





AND









The Big Technicolor Musical - - -

“THREE
LITTLE
WORDS"

— Starring —

SIMULTANEOUSLY
PIAZZA CINEMAS.....

BIG KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM

(THE BEST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS WEEK)!
ROUND BY ROUND ... BLOW BY BLOW ... THRILLS... ACTION .
KNOCKOUT IN THE SEVENTH ROUND!





AMERICAN

GUERRILLA

IN THE PHILIPPINES

Fred ASTAIRE and
Red SKELTON



.and the |









JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Newsam & Co.

WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT

— BETWEEN —
EZZARD JERSEY JOE

CHARLES «an WALCOTT
OPENING TO-DAY (FRIDAY) (orm
BRIDGETOWN OISTIN

2.30—4.45 and 8.30 p.m. 5 and 8.30 p.m. and continuing Daily |
and continuing Doily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

Lower Broad Street

DRESSES

READY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER



|
|







along with the Musical - - - \



along with the picture (re-release)



} For Boat Owners

|

CUED d-lilo( Tall d olde lo Tete eT yy















e
| ”
ACTION- 22” Sail Canvas
| Nos. 6—10
ee \ Sail Twine
ADVENTURE Rope 3/16” to 1” Diam.
Fishing Lines
| Cotton and Mullet Twine
ts | for Nets
1} Copper Paint
| p A , | Mesh Wire fer Fishpots
in Magic Technicolor! taaee Wits ishpots
| STmey, 138) with Phil BRITO—Virginia WELLES—War- |||
JUNE DUPREZ = sonnsustin ren DOUGLAS — Sheila RYAN e
she oleh plane lat tate Special Extra Attraction Jimmie DAVIS : x : a
Released Thru Film Classics and his Sunshine’ Bs THE BARBADOS q 0-OPERA rit k
c KILLER. SHARK : COTTON FACTORY LTD.
pS eee See ees Starring R McDOWALI Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 |
}
4 2 b







}

FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951





|
|

Berlin Rises Again

From Its Ruins |

By JOSEPH GRIGG
BERLIN, Aug. 9.

Berlin is rising again from its ruins, but the heart of the}
Reich, planned by Hitler, has been rubbed out forever. Vast
Nazi monuments have been razed from the face of the}
earth, or remain as nothing but charred bomb-shattered
ruins,

Through the centre of what was Hitler’s capital, runs the
front of the present day East-West cold war frontier, across
which you can step from the Western sector of neon signs,
new buildings, shiny automobiles, and shops crammed with
rich foods and consumer goods, into the East Berlin capital
of what soon will be just another Soviet satellite state—
the Eastern German “Democratic Republic.”

U.K. Paying Little
Attention To W.1.



Argentine Oil
From Britain
Likely To Be Cut

LONDON, August 9.
British Government officials
refused to discuss the possibility



This correspondent returned
recently to Berlin. where he
ed from early 1939 until December
3941—-years of Hitler’s greatest
triumphs. He has been back only
twice since then, both times im-
mediately after the final crash of





—Badase Maraj

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.

When Hon. Badase Maraj,
Member of the Legislative Council
who returned from a trip in the
United Kingdom said that from
what he could gather from officials
of the Colonial Office, very little
attention was being paid to the
West Indies. He therefore urged
West Indian leaders to think in
terms of Federation of the West
Indies and not in terms of indi-
vidual territories.

The British Government he ex-
plained was concentrating more
on Africa. He pointed out that
“we have got to remember that
India was able to free herself
from the British yoke and now
Africa finds herself in the same
position as India years ago and
therefore. the British Government
will have to keep close watch on
Afriea”,

He said that he had met Hon.
Chanka Maharaj in London who
told him that members of the Par-
liamentary Opposition had brief-
ed Hon. A. P. T. James, Member
for Tobago and now a visitor in
the Mother Country, to interview
the Secretary of State regarding
the dismissal of a Minister from
his post (It is said in circles here
that it is the Minister of Works
and Communieations, Hon, Ajod-
hasingh) .

Mr. Maraj said that as a mem-
ber of that party that piece of
information was not known to him

when he teft Trinidad, and that
he considered it most ridiculous
and unparliamentary for the

Group to give such a job to Mr.
James. He further expressed that
if the Group was going to go into
personalities he would have no
other alternative but to tender his
resignation.



Shenfield Advises
Gordon Graiit

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.
Mr. A. Shenfield, Trinidad’s
Economic Adviser who completed
his term of office in Qrinidad some

time ago is back here to advise’

one of the principal firms in Port-
of-Spain on the organisation and
development of its business.
“Trinidad, like the rest of the
world is now the victim of the
upward trend in prices, but for-
tunately its raw material indus-
tries which form the basis of its
economy are in good shape”, said
Mr. Shenfield, “It seems to me
that the control of prices is be-
yond the power of any Trinidad
Government, no matter how wise
or how energetic. The best that
the Trinidad Government can do
is to keep the economy in good
shape so it can take price blows
without being floored’”’.

Mr. Shenfield is in Trinidad for
a few weeks to organise the busi-
ness of Messrs Gordon Grant and
Company.

that the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute
threatened to cut off Argentina’s
oil supply from Britain on which
meat shipments to Britain are
largely dependent.

Official statistics for last year
show Argentina paid £35,000,000
for 4,456,000 metric tons of oil
from sterling sources and $28,500,-
000 for 985,000 metric tons for
dollar sourced oil.

Although not directly related it
was noted. from official trade
returns, that up to July 1950 when
meat shipments to Britain were
suspended, Argentina was ship-
ping an ayerage of 30,000 tons of
meat monthly at £97 per ton.
Statistics show annual earnings
from these meat sales are almost
exactly the cost of the Argentine’s
imports of sterling oil, Presented
with these facts officials declare,
“We cannot discuss trade agree-
ments in any way.”

The Food Ministry said Argen-
tine meat shipments to Britain
during August were expected te
total about 5,000 tons which is
less than half the amount shipped
in July, and less than one-third
of the amount shipped in June,
During April and May, Britain
received 31,500 tons, during June
17,900 tons and in July 11,350
tons.

Shippers said Argentina’s pack-
ing ‘houses were preparing less
meat for export and that it was
probable 5,000 tons would be the
amount shipped to Britain for
September as well as October.

the Nazi Empire in May 1945.

He found the Berlin of today a
fantastic city, something almost
unreal, a city that gives the feel-
ing to anyone who knew it be-
fore “this can’t really have hap-
pened”. Brandenburg gate
through which Hitler’s storm
troops used to goose-step for the
Fuehrer, now marks the frontier
between West and East Berlin.
The roadway was barricaded off
on the East Berlin side, except for
one narrow traffic lane,

A hundred or so East German
Communist Youth Movement
boys and girls stood staring into
the Western sectors, Beside them,
was a board marked “here ends
the Democratic sector. “Here,
were the checked papers of the
occasional automobiles that at-
tempted to pass the boundary.

Beyond the gate, the broad
Unter Den Linden, the scene of
Hitler’s victory parades, stretched
into East Berlin, dusty, and
almost empty of traffic. Along the
entire Mie Lond Avenue scarcely
a building stands intact.

The historic State Opera House,
the old Berlin University build-
ing, and the former Crown
Prince’s Palace are just a few of
the gutted buildings which no one
has attermpted to rebuild.

Empty Spaces

For block after block, you see
nothing but black or empty spaces
where buildings have been torn
down, The Unter Den Linden is
a dereliet street normally, but be-
cause of the 15-day Communist
“peace rally” being staged in Ber-
lin, when this correspondent
walked along it, the street was
crowded: with blueshirted Youth
Movement members. Flags and
enormous pictures of Stalin and
other Communist leaders con-
cealed some of the facades of the
gutted buildings. From loud-



Film Industry In
France Is Facing
A “Serious Crisis”

By RICHARDO MENQUIN
PARIS, Aug. 9,
The French film industry is fac-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

YM GOING TO BACK THEM
W MIXED DOUBLES AND
TREGLES



FEDERATION

KINGSTON, August 8.

House representatives this afternoon, started a debate on
federation on the following motion moved by the Minister
of Social Welfare: “Resolve” that this House re-affirms its
full acceptance of the aim of West Indian federation.
The House takes note of the — —
proposal put forward by the
Rance Committee, and without
prejudice to the reconsideration
of the separate aspects of the
Federal constitution proposed,
accepts the reports, as the basis
of achieving the object of domin-
ion status. ; The police on Wednesday an-

The House considers that the neulifed the arrest of 28 Chinese
next step to be taken as soon as members of the Malayan Commu-
possible, is the close considera~ jst Party’s ‘probationary’ organi-
tion of the financial aspects of cation - Singapore People’s Anti-
federation, and advocates that a British League—during the month
conference of West Indian repre- ending July 27
sentatives should be called by the ‘The spokesman said the actior
Secretary of State to meet in Lon= meant the destruction of six com-
don for this purpose. ; . plete cells of the League and the

All speakers, so far including getention of four important lead-
Manley the leader of the Opposi- ers. He said the haul may be
tion who for years has been a termed the “biggest landslide’
strong advocate of self-govern- cinge the emergency
ment, favour federation, and ““ ajthough these are not the most
stressed the point that Jamaica important arrests, they have re-
should take the lead in the mat- qiced the Communists potential
ter, for the economic develops x hen and if they decide to resume
ment of the West Indian territory activities which were severely
as a whole; and that the man- curbed since February
ae Bom Jamaica and So The announcement said these
eat = mee a, the are’ arresis were not related to the
igh Honduras, and that federation successful liquidation of the Com-
would give the West Indies a munist communication centre or
strong ‘united Vvoiee in -pildiin August 2, when eight were arrest-
fi d it q : im Pp pe ed and a quantity of arms, ammu-
OEWRIG. 36 requirements in the nition and Red documents seized
councils of the British Common- —UP.

wealth.—cC.P. .
New Comet Seen

B.G. RICE PRICES
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Aug. 8.

3 LONDON A new comet, too small to be

in the House of Commons on seen with the naked eye, has been
August 1, Mr. Henry Hynd gdigeovered by the Mt. Palomar
(Labour, Accrington) asked the Opservatory in California, — the
Secretary of State for the Colonies Warvard Observatory announced
what answer he is sending to the gn Wednesday. The comet may be
resolution sent him by the rice yiewed with a six-inch telescope
growers of British Guiana asking in the constellation Scorpio in the
for his assistance in getting more gouthern sky.

28 Communists

Arrested In Malaya

SINGAPORE, Auge. 8.







THERE'S NO SUPPER FOR
TO- NIGHT
MAKE YOU

speakers every hundred yards
blared a never ending series of
Communist marches.

This _ corre: mt had seen
flags and lo ers along the
Linden ten years ago. But in
these days, the flags were Nazi
Swastika banners, and the tunes
that blared from the loudspeak-
ers were, “we are sailing against

ing a “serious crisis’ which has favourable prices. It was spotted on Monday by
already reduced present yearly Mr, James Griffiths replied: an astronomer using the 200-inch
production to 36 percent. of last “The price of rice cupeled by telescope — the largest in the
year’s and has increased its un- British Guiana to other West world, atop Mt. Palomar
employment by 75 percent. over Indian territories is governed by a A spokesman for the Harvaré
that in 1938, according to French contract. It has been agreed Observatory, the Eastern Hemi-
officials and trade union sources. that the price to be paid during sphere clearing house for astro-
The “invasion” in the French the period of; 195254. should -be ical Information, said that the
market of U.S. films, the ‘‘menace” referred to arbitration under the ¢gomet would appear as a “fuzzy”
of American companies producing terms of that contract.” object through the telescope. The



England,” “bombs on England” films in French studios, and a Mr, Hynd: “Is my right hon. comet's tail is less than one de-
and others, general lowering in the quality of Friend aware that there is great gree long.—U.P.
—U.P. French films were given as princi- concern in British Guiana at the
—



pal reasons for the crisis. possibility of present prices being

The crisis affects not only pro- renewed over a further period of
duction and therefore export pos- years, and in view of the need for
sibilities of French produced films, more encouragement to bring the

The Best Way

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.

BERTHS EXPECTED FOR
TRINIDAD SEAMEN

but also manpower employed in social services to something like Authoritative sources toid whe

(From Our Own Correspondent) them, from directors down to me- a decent level, will he do what United Press that the standing

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7. chanics and cinema ushers. he can to help in this matter?” group of the North Atlantic

It is understood that a Shipping A spokesman for the centre Mr. Griffiths: “4s I haye al- ‘Treaty organization is now study-

Company which plans to start National De La Cinematographie ready gtated, they have agreed 18 the best way to establish a

operation out of Trinidad some- Francaise, a branch of the French now to refer this question to Middle East Command to help

time this month will have berths Ministry of Industry and Com- arbitration.”—B.U.P. bolster Eastern Mediterranean de-
for some 300 seamen, starting merce said that while the total fences,—U.P.





from ordinary seamen and going
up to mates and_ electricians.
They will receive attractive sala-
ries,

amount of French films made last
year was 110, production in 195)
would amount only to 70,

He said 90 per cent. of these

DOCTORS CHECK FEVER

CANADIAN CONGRESS A ROARD ITALIAN SHIP

PLANS HELP FOR

would be exported to Belgium and
Switzerland, both countries being
the biggest markets in the world
for French films. Export possibil-
ities to the rest of the world are
“impossible to predict’? before
films are distributed in the French
market and studied by foreign
prospectors.—U.P.



PAIN CAN BE
CONQUERED!

contains QUININE as its FOURTH ingredient! The Quinine
has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
medicines (Phenacetin, Caffeine and Acetylsalicylic Acid), so that the

four medicines together act synergistically. That is why ‘Anacin’
relieves pain fast, and restores your sense of well-being.

is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,



Art Critic Sees
Christ And Dante

ROME, August 9.
Professor Joquin Diaz Gonzales,
the Venezuelan Ambassador to
the Holy See, whose hobby is
casting a critical eye over price-







Jess masterpieces here in Rome

colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful and the eee ee {a

: ; : ' come up wi an astounding i

new specific brings you amazingly quik relief from all oben ! true sidelight on the Sistine

[ANAGIN/ envelope—enough to bring quick relief Angelo.





froma bout of pain. Or ina handy 20-tablet iaz Gonzales has published a
box. Or in a 50-tablet bottle (for 27-page dissertation on the ceiling
paintings of Michael Angelo in

home use). the Sistine Chapel. The mono-

graph ig entitled “What I have
seen in the last Judgment.”

Gonzales has gazed at the ceil-
ing painting in the Sistine Chapel
during the last four years. Out
of hundreds of characters that
make up the paintings, he has
discerned what he thought was
the outline of Dante with tihe
centrepiece of Christ crucified
imposed on the work.

iaz Gonzales, who before his

appointment as Ambassador to the
Holy See, was Professor of art
criticism at Caracas University.
studied the Michael Angelo mas-
terpiece three or four years,
before the outlines of the profile
of Dante and of Christ crucified
beeame apparent to him. ee

ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!








Frankie Sinatra
Will Divorce Wife

RENO, Nevada, Aug, 9.

Crooner Frank Sinatra said he
will file for a Nevada divorce
against his wife Nancy, so he can
marry the movie star Ava Gard-
ner. Sinatra arrived in Reno by
air late last night from Holly-
wood to fill four weeks singing
engagements in Nevada. He told
reporters in his hotel that it was
all settled. “Nancy didn’t want to
come up here and go through the



“HOPPER”

BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

divorce action herself, but she had
no objection to my coming
here and spending the necessary

six weeks.”—U.P,

b CHARLESTON, S.C., Aug. 9.
GOLD MINERS U.S, Public Health Service doc-
TORONTO, Aug. 8. tors boarded the 4,500-ton Italian
Canada’s Congress of Labour motorship Taurinia immediately
on Wednesday began planning the after it arrived here early today
help it said it would offer the to make a check of the fever
1,500 striking gold miners at the which killed three crewmen and

Hollinger consolidated mine in had three others sick

Tinimins, Ontaria, Today's talks A Miami physician, whom the
were the preliminary to the session United States Coast Guard put on
ef the wage co-orcinating commit- board the stricken vessel while it
tee scheduled for August 15th. was still at sea, reported that
While the union planned the next there was “no quarantinable di-

move, company officials said that sease”. Public Health officials
the strike at Timn ins increased here, however, will not allow the
underground safety hazards, One Taurinia to d6ck until they inspect
company spokesman said that the ship for rats and other possible
unless loose rock was scaled carriers of communicable disease,
unaerground, an’ all hydraulie The Taurinia reached harbour
inachinery kept in repair, there here shortly after midnight after
might be a cave-in at the Hollin- a voyage from British West Africa.

ger mine, Canada’s largest when The three sick seamen, reportedly
the strike settled and the men recovering, were hospitalized.
returned to work.—U.P. —UP.

NEW ARGENTINE
AMBASSADOR TO U.S. HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

NEW YORK, Aug. 9.
The new Argentine Ambassador

Hipolito Paz arrived with his wife nts Reealine. i
and two daughters aboard the Ycit Mersultese’ Sch
Argentine state liner Rio Tuniyan seh Henry D. W

and said he is glad to be back ao
once more in the United States, o¥Nma. “
He said he would continue Friday Sch“Enterprise S., Sch, Everdene, Sch





M.V. Sedgefield,
Mildred Wallace
Cyril EB, Smith,

Wallace, Yacht Marianne

Marion Bélle Welife, Sch. W. L

Yacht Keskidee, M.V. Antares

h Mary M_ Lewis, Se Lindsyd I, M V
to Washington. Erune, C.N.S, Canadian Cruiser, Sch
; C > state- eiqueen, Sch Emeline, Sch United

Paz declined oe pen a fe id Pilgrim,’ $8. Statesman, $.S. Fort

ments except that he would hold Amherst, Seh. Wonderful Counsellor

a press conference jin Washington ©. T. Inveriago, SS. London Vendor,
aturda but in view of the ‘Sen. Marea Henrietta

S y, bu ARRIVALS

urging newspaper reporters that og Inveriago, 1238 tone, Capt. Post.
greeted him, he suggested they e-, from Carapito. Agents: Messrs. ft, M
submit written questions to which Jones & Co., Ltd

he would try to give answers to- ,,3.8. London Vendor, 4,376 tons, Cay

Birehall, from Glasgow, Agents: Messrs
night. Plantations LAd.
This procedure Paz followed Sch. Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, Capt

when he headed the Argentine 5Se!by. from St. Lucia, Agents Schooner
delegation to the Washington In- O”?#** gs
ter-American conference last | $.8, Inventor, 3,840 tons, Capt
March. He said he and his family ‘for St

had a nice voyage from Buenos Rae Wilethdiistie de® tote
Aires and once settled in his new rnitiips; for British’ Guiana,
post would continue to try for Schooner Owners’ Association

Smart,
pueley Agents; Messrs. DaCosta
td.

Capt
Agents:



closer relations between the
United States and Argentina. RATES OF EXCHANGE
Paz traded posts with Am- CANADA
Hassador Geronimo Remorino who Aveust 9, 1961
is now Foreign Minister. 644/10°> pr, Cheques on
—U.P. Bankers 62 1/100 5
Demand
Drafts 61.95% pr
eo i ct Sight Drafts’ 61 8/10% pr
Vv D ! 64 1 pr. Cable
Mighty Mouse r 62 Hio® pr. Currency 60 6/10% pr
Coupons 59 9/10%
LONDON, Aug. 8 Sliver elle

The swirling life of Piccadilly
Circus was paralyzed last night

MAIL NOTICE







yOu *
GEORGE — IT MIGHT
OREAM AGAIN



J "CA HOUSE DEB ATE Remove Restrictions

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.

Secretary of Agriculture Charles
F. Brannan on Wednesday re-
moved all restrictions on the sige
of cotton exports. There will be
no limit on the quantities of cot-
ton that may be shipped under
export licences. A_ preliminary
export allocation of three and a
ralf million bales has been in
effect for the early months of the
marketing season.--U.P.





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Their blade, of course, is Blue Gillette.

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Women fied screaming. Traffic Mickie 4 re tga .
ro0 tie ‘ Mails for # incent, Grenada, Trini
was tied up for 10 minutes 4nd thd Beth Gulate be te Rue |
Somebody had seen a mouse or Lady Ro-iney \ Se assed ad the Ga,
the flood-lit statue of Eros, God eral Port Office der
: Parcel } or 10th g-|
up of Love, strategically situated in Parcel Ma on the 10th Aug
’ : Registered 9 am. and Or-
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PAGE FOUR

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown.









ae ee ren
heme en

Friday, August 10, 1951

AU REVOIR

TOMORROW, Mr. John Harrison, Art
& Exhibitions Officer of the British Coun-
cil leaves the Caribbean en route for
Europe and West Africa. It would be
ungracious to allow his departure to pass
unnoticed. During his stay of three years,
with headquarters in this island, he has
made a wide circle of friends among every
class and creed, by whom he will be
greatly missed. For, he is a good mixer
with no social or political axe to grind.
But of greater importance has been his
work, which has always come first. Art
Harrison, as he has been affectionately
nicknamed, has done much to raise the
standard of art in the Caribbean and to
encourage an appreciation of the arts for
the fuller enjoyment of life.

Uarrison’s skill and ability as a lecturer
on art is too well known to need any com-
ment. Apart from lecturing and broad-
casting, he has held art classes, demonstra-
tions for teachers and school children,
conducted parties around exhibitions, run
gramophone concerts, written articles and
art criticisms. He has travelled the length
of the Caribbean from the Bahamas to
British Guiana, including British Hon-
duras, doing this work. His knowledge of
West Indian art is unrivalled. Always he
has interested himself in local cultural
movements. ‘He has given help and sup-
port in this island to The Barbados Arts &
Crafts Society, the Museum, the Extra-
Mural Department of the West Indian
University, Bim and Bay Street Boys’
Club. His work, however, has not been
confined only to the public, for he has
always been ready and willing to assist
and advise any individual who sought his
aid.

Many have doubted the wisdom of the
British Council’s decision to abolish the
post of Art & Exhibitions Officer in the
West Indies, especially at the moment
when this officer’s work has so far only
been the foundation on which there has
not yet been time to build effectively.
There have been protests against his re-
moval from this area, for the continuity of
this work is not only desirable but highly



22
VN

essential, if any permanent good is to
result. At the moment when Harrison
was most needed he has been removed,

for he was undoubtedly the man to com-
plete the job. This sort of action is typical,
and it can scarcely be wondered that West
Indians are sceptical of well intentioned
schemes emanating from Great Britain.
Such a step causes profound irritation in
the Caribbean and produces needless ill
feeling. The cost of maintaining Mr.
Harrison’s post is surely not beyond the
resources of the British Council.

The Council is fortunate in having an
officer of Mr. Harrison’s calibre. He goes
to join another able officer of the British
Council in Nigeria, well remembered here
as the British Council’s representative—
Alan Steward, Of all the “itinerant med-
dlers” sent from the United Kingdom to
the Caribbean there is no doubt that the
work of Steward and Harrison has been
among the most highly appreciated and
will be best remembered.

To Mr. Harrison we wish bon voyage
and au revoeir—not good-bye. It is to be
hoped that he will revisit these shores in
the not far distant future, if the British
Council sees fit to revise its policy, and
once again he will be in our midst as Art
& Exhibitions Officer. %n the meanwhile,
we wish him every success in his new
sphere of work.

LAWLESSNESS

WITHIN the last two weeks this news-
paper attempted to focus public attention
on a wave of lawlessness which began by
attacks en innocent people travelling at
night. Since that time it has taken a new
form and several victims have been taken
to hospital suffering from the effects of
sulphuric acid or a mixture of caustic soda
thrown in their faces,

The Chief Justice has made mention of
this during the recent assizes and even
since his reminder there has been another
case of acid throwing.

But beyond and.above all this, a new
Some misguided persen



evil has arisen.
or persons take itgas a joke to call out the
Fire Brigade to false, alarms.

This is a most dangerous joke and might
cause the lives of innocent people besides
the inconvenience to the Brigade and the
Police.

In Trinidad last year the Fire Brigade
was called out on a false alarm and while
on its way to the supposed fire there was
an unfortunate accident. In the United
States a similar false alarm caused the
motor hose reel

death of several when a
overturned,
It is only left to the good sense of the

people to refrain from making a joke of
serious public safety services established

and maintained to save human life and

property. If it is regarded as a joke it is

being carried too far.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





ADVOGATE THE SHADOWY FIGURE

Behind Those Comings

And Goings In Spain...

ESTORIL,
1 HAVE just been talking with
a young man whom many of us
would envy. He lives in a most
elegantly comfortable white villa
on Portugal’s “sun coast” at
| Estoril. He had just come in fresh
| and vigorous froin a yachting trip
—his study sparkles with golf and
sailing trophies.
The real-life princess he mar-
ried was out shopping with their
| two fine sons, who are doing so
| awfully well at school,
| Wherever he goes he enjoys the
privileges of wealth and rank.
In London, of course, there is his
suite at Claridges; at Balmoral he
goes shooting with the King.
Anda yet, with never a cloud in
his sky, the hero of our moral tale
is ready to give up this pleasant
way of life in favour of an exist-
ence fraught with danger, bore-
dom, anxiety, and the burden of
| other men’s politics to carry with
| a smiling public face,
| In short, he wants and expects
| before long to uscend the tradi-
tionally troublous throne of Spain.
: Lttle would appear to stand be-
|. tween Don Juan and his ambi-
}
|
|
|

tions. As heir of Alfonso XIII,
Spain’s last king, he is the only
serious claimant to rule a realm
which Franco has proclaimed to
be a kingdom waiting for a king.
So that when Franco told his
| new Cabinet in Madrid that it
| would be its task to usher back
a king, people looked expectantly
towards the white villa at Estoril.
| 12-year duel
| How soon will he come? they
| ask. But things are not so simple
in the world of Juan and Franco.
Franco has kept the prince waiting
for his throne a dozen years. They
are seasoned duellists, who respect
each other's skill. Their relation-
ship is a complex blend of cour-
tesy and cunning.
In spite of this, and of many
hostile exchanges, the first man
to greet you at Juan’s tiny court

is Counsellor Padilla, who is a
member of Franco’s diplomatic
corps, and receives his salary
from Madrid.

Padilla is a nobleman of bluest
blood, one of Spain’s grandees
who take it in turn, a month at
a time, to attend a king in exile.

Again, the grandees come and
go between Madrid and Estoril
with Franco's blessing.

Is this a mark of the dictator's
good intentions? Is it meant to
appease the monarchists of Spain?
Or is it part of the game of prob-
ing Juan's mind and confusing his
supporters?—a game Franco plays
so brilliantly.

Don Juan, the leading student
of Franco’s strategy, speaks of the
dictator with a rueful smile. It is
easy to see why.

‘Precious life’

Early in Spain’s Civil War Juan,
a stripling prince, wanted to fight
against the Keds. Franco had just
taken over the leadership of the
Nationalists, and declined Don
Juan’s sword with horror; the life
of Spain’s future king was too
precious to be risked.

At the end of the Civil War
Franco said Juan must wait the
country’s pacification,



They reared a chimpanzee as a child



CHARLES FOLEY meets

the man in _ the
above, and says:
DON JUAN STEPS COOL-

pictures

LY IN A NEW CAT-AND-
MOUSE GAME WITH
FRANCO.

Then, at the end of World War
II, Britain got the United Nations
to withdraw their ambassadors in
the hope of hastening Franco’s
departure. Knowing Spanish pride,
Juan felt this was just the griev-
ance needed to help Franco stay.

Ernest Bevin, in his last weeks,
admitted to Juan that he had
blundered. “I only wanted to help
you,” he said,

Don Juan, telling me of Bevin’s
confession, said he could not re-
frain from replying to Britain's
Foreign Minister in the blunt
fashion he gained from his Royal
Navy service:

“It was a funny way of helping.
And you might have asked me
first.”

No nonsense

It is pleasant to find Juan thus
dropping into the vernacular.
When he first came from Switz-
zerland to Portug.l to knock on
Franco’s door his following in-
cluded “political advisers” and
phrase-writers who tried to bring
down the walls with a trumpet
blast.

Now, speaking his own mind
and no longer so self-consciously
“clad in the glorious mantle of
monarchy,” Juan has miade his
sense of mission comport with a
practical and realistic personality.



The Pretender is a large, force-
ful, well-set-up young man of 38.
His eyes are shrewd, his smile is
generous, but he has no time, it is
clear, for nonsense.

Three years ago, Juan took
Franco at his word. He accepted
m urgent request for a_ secret
meeting on the future of the mon-
archy.

He took his yacht into the Bay
of Biscay, broke the royal pennant

|

|

|

}
|
on encountering Franco's eats,
and boarded the dictator’s destro; -
er for a talk, i

The discussion consisted of twx |
monologues, In the first, Jua:
asserted his claim and Spuiin

need for a king as a rallying poi. |

for the forces of freedom ani}
order. |
In the second, Franco said h¢ |

was workingyfor the restoration

but the momént was not»yet pro- |
pitious. |
The only point of agreement |

was that Juan’s heir, Juan Carlos

now 14 years old, should go & |
school in Spain-——a concessioi

which Franeo has exploiied ‘b; |
requesting that Don Juan himsel
should renounce his rights
favour of the boy.

(The beauty of this plan fror
Franco’s viewpoint is that Jua
Carlos will not come of age und:
Spanish law until he is 30—i
1967.)

As Juan left Franco’s destrove
after the meeting, he recognise
an old shipmate among the offi
cers. The officer saluted and cali
ed out: “At your majesty’s com
mand” Point to Juan.

Since then, Franco has cor
sistently opposed another meeting
So has Juan.

nj

Manceuvring
Two years ago, with the Pre
tender, I watched Franco sail int
Lisbon at the head of the Spanis:.
fleet on a state visit to Portugal

During the stay Juan was person- |

ally invited to call on the dictator, |
but prudently refused

“And just a& well,” he told me, |
“because I found later that o.. |
leaving him I should have run}
straight into the entire Spanish |
community in Lisbon who had
been invited to meet Franco ten
minutes later.” |

In other words, the manceuvre |

was to make it clear that Don
Juan had hurried ahead to pay |
his tribute to the dictator like
any other loyal Spaniard.

It was in the same cat-and- |

mouse spirit that he dealt with the
monarchists in Spain, assuring
them that he was the most con- |
vinced monarchist of them all.

To prove it, he would publicly |
restore Don Juan’s ownership ot |
one royal estate after another,
complete with palaces and gar-
dens,

On the one hand he gained the
reputation for loyal generosity’
on the other, he loaded Juan's
finances with the upkeep of still!
more castles in Spain which he
cannot use,

Nice waiting

JUAN steps coolly among the
quicksands. He studies day-to-
day reports from his men in high
places all over Spain. He realises
this summer’s bumper harvest
and the American help may give
Franco a new lease of life,

All the same, Juan believes that
he can afford to wait. When the
time comes I have no doubt that
he will be ready to act, too.

| built

| made by

SANTA FE: Where New
Meets Old In America

By ROBERT WISTRAND
From HOLIDAY
AT the end of one of North America’s

most historic roadways is the oldest seat of |

government in the United States. This is
| Santa
| City, the Athens of America, and the Cross-
Certainly Santa Fe)

Fe. It has been named the Royal

roads of the Centuries.
is the tourist center of the State of New
Mexico,

| The Santa Fe Trail to this city 7,000 feet |Â¥
_above sea level was travelled from 1822 to|§

1872 by early American pioneers whe opened

Southwest. By 1880 the railroad had taken
the place of the trail as a principal trade
route.

In and near Santa Fe are to by found the

essence of New Mexico. Here are the

| ancient cliff dwellings and Indian pueblos

(communal villages) with advbe houses
built of mud and straw. Here are tiny
villages clinging to the Sangre de Cristo
Mountains, and the petrified forests,

‘Santa Fe snuggles in a valley like a sleepy

| cat in the sun, protected on three sides by

watchful mountains. Snow lies high on the
seaks until late June, and at all seasons the
earth and sky are vibrant with colour.
Santa Fe was founded in the winter of
{609-1610 when the Spaniard, Don Pedro de
Peralta, laid out the plaza and built a walled

| town on the site of an ancient American

‘ndian ruin. Here is still an adobe house
before 1540 and _ believed to be the
»idest house in the United States.

Santa Fe’s streets once were faint paths
the indigenous Indians. These
streets still follow the winding directions of
mknown wanderers and are always good
for anecdotes. “Yes the streets are rough,”
ye mayor admitted. “People have been

| walking on them too long.”

Since 1920 many artists have lived and
vorked in Santa Fe. It is also a haven for
he weary with its invigorating 7,000 foot
ultitude and average year-around tempera-
ure of 49 degrees, Fahrenheit. In mid-

winter the sun drives the chill from one’s

| 9ack, and yet in summer the evenings are so

:0ol that a light coat feels comfortable. The
»asy manners and the simplicity of adobe
iouses bordered with hollyhocks and shaded
oy cottonwood trees are enjoyable to

| visitors.

Santa Fe was always a city to enjoy. For
the 50 years that the Santa Fe Trail was
used, the city, marked the realization of a
zoal. After the long, arduous, and some-
times terrifying journey by ox-drawn
wagon over plains and rivers and mountains,
comfort and safety awaited at Santa Fe.
There the drivers smoothed their hair with
oear grease and wearing their best home-
spun suits found wine, good food, dancing,
and pretty dark eyes.

Now air liners glide down daily to the
Santa Fe airport, but passengers coming on
the Santa Fe Railroad must take a bus for 16
miles to reach the city. When the railroad



Meanwhile coming out into the
runlit garden, [ could not resist
the thought that Estoril is
pleasant place to wait in,

—L.E.S.

Doctor finds ‘missing link’ in brain

(By JOHN POMFRET)

Dr. and Mrs, Keith J. Hayes,
of Orange Park, Florida, were
determined to find out just how
far a yougg female chimpanzee
could be “humanised.”

So they started to rear a new-
born specimen as if it were their
own child. It was fed, fondled,
played with and disciplined just
like a human baby.

Today, three years after the
experiment bagan, Viki is the most
human-like ape in the world.

She wears dresses, plays like a
normal baby and actually laughs
when tickled.

Members of the American
Philosophical Society were aston-

of the ape

thcugh only with great difficulty.

She is like a human who has
lost the power of speech because
of a brain injury, but who can
understand more than she says.

At five months, her formal
speech training began when she
was taught to make a noise for
ber bottle, much a dug 1s
taught to bark during training.

Says ‘Mama’

When she was 14 months old,
Dr. Hayes began moving her lips
tc form the word “Mama,”

In a fortnight she learned to
say it, but only when fingers were

as



To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR, — With reference to the

| Barbadian workers who have been

employed by the California Pack-

ing Corp, they are twenty five
of us working together and we
|} are very disappointed. Since we



came Here we were
and this is a tough job
| got the hardness of
it is one thing which none
can get over

We left I

picking peas
We have
it, 1

of 1



over

bac
our



ios

ignorant of



ansportat

oon

ished recently when they heard jaig on her lips. She still brings
a record of the young ape'S her hand to her mouth to say
“speech.” For Viki can now Say the word. r
three words — “Papa,” “Mama,” Next she learned to call Dr
and “cup.” Hayes “Papa,” but only in a
The same words, in fact, that whisper. A few months later she
a child learns when it begins to was taught to say “eup” when
speak. f she wanted a drink.
Brain At Fault Viki’s play, of course, is far
According to Dr. Hayes, the more athletic than a child’s. She
reason why ordinary chimpanzees spends a large part of the day
cannot talk is not because of any- running, climbing, and jumping
thing defective in the voice box off the furniture :
or other vocal organs. “She leads us by the hand,
Nor is it due to lack of intel- coaxes us to tickle her and begs
ligence, Viki has the mind of a for pickaback rides,’ says Dr
| good three-year-old, Hayes. :
The fault is something lacking “When new acquaintances are
in the centre of the brain where available she prefers them to
| man eontrols his speech, members of the family.
| The Hayes believe that Viki “Just as a child copies. its
could learn to speak more words purents, so Viki dusts, washes
’ ” 2 ‘ ‘ ,
| OUR READERS SAY
Barbadian Workers Earnings was over 118.00, American dol-
ars, and it is a fact there are

men whose gross earnings for two
weeks are $102,00; yet they only

received $18.00 in their hands.
Most of those men are family
men. In one instance there is a
man who received for his check
19 cents and the last one was
6 cents

The balance of his earnings
went for trar wrtation, We made



it and we were
that the trar

r

ut

order

inquiry abo
told it was

portat ‘







dishes, sharpens pencils, saws
hammers, and sandpapers furni-
ture, paints woodwork and presse.
photographs in books,” he added

Sometimes they take Viki for :
swim in the sea, but they have tc
find an isolated part of the beacl
te avoid attracting a crowd.

Likes The Films

They visit the cinema, too. Vik
likes old Westerns with lots o
loud shooting and almost any-
thing in Technicolor.

One evening not long ago, the
Hayes settled down to their books
but Viki rushed round the house
collecting sweaters, a pile of fresh
nappies, and a purse. She wantec
te be taken to the pictures.

Discipline has presented _ its
Gifficulties. Dr. Hayes was driver
te distraction by the ape’s habi
of biting when she romped with
“Papa” and “Mama.”

Once she nipped too often, anc
Dr. Hayes retaliated by biting
Viki sharply on the back of hex
neck,

The
Prilure.

experiment was a dismal
Viki was delighted.
Ate Cigarettes
Not only are apes less sensitive
to pain than humans, but the |
young ones often bite each other
playfully. She thought it was al
part of the game.
Viki's health has
lent. She has been



been excel-
ill on twe

occasions from eating cigarettes
but very soon recovered.
—L.E.S



was laid down in the early 1880’s Santa Fe
was by-passed, because it was high in the
mountains.

The Royal City, as it is dubbed, loves cele-
brations, On Christmas Eve bonfires are lit
‘n front of the Cathedral of Saint Francis
and candles glow along flat roofs as smoke
from pine wood sweetens the night air. But
the annual three-day corn festival held the
last week-end in August is the high point of
the year. Gaily costumed crowds dance in
the streets and march in solemn procession
to the Cross of the Martyrs or applaud as the
effigy of Old Man Gloom vanishes in flames.
Indian drums beat a pulsating accompani-
ment for chanting and singing amid the
brilliant and blazing colours of the cere-
monial dress.

New Mexico's strange history was not all
gaiety, as may be seen in the weapons,
documents, and handicrafts on display ir
the old Palace of Governors. This palace.
now 336 years old, has housed more than 10(
governors—Spanish, Mexican, and Ameri-
can,

In 1923 a group of Santa Fe citizens,
realizing that ancient American Indian art:
were becoming extinct, began collecting ok
pottery. This formed the beginning of the
Laboratory of Anthropology, which is now
visited by more than 20,000 people eact
year. Among the visitors are modern Indiar
artists who revitalize their work by study
ing the designs of their forefathers. ;

Here also a fine collection of Navajo Indian

,sand paintings is exhibited, and in the

museum’s library are hundreds of books or
the Navajo religion,

Santa Fe is Roman Catholic and bilingual.
Since 1875 the city has been the seat of 2

| Holy See; and in the streets one may hear

Government. T really saw it hap-|
pen because there are men whose}
transportation was taken out and}
they had no savings left. Those |
men’s gross earnings were $45.80.|
These men are recéiving som
of the worst punishment ever
known to mankind. I was told
it is the fault of the Barabdos
Government 1 therefore ask you}
to publish this on behalf of twenty
four other loyal Barbadians and
myself
A. SPOONER,
ON BEHALF OF THE MEN

8.8.5

the descendants of early conquerors speak-
ing a soft-voiced Spanish. Until recently,
all bills in the state legislature were read in

both English and Spanish.

In its fourth century of existence the New
Mexico state capital city of Santa Fe is
casual, urbane, and stimulating. It is a
spicy mixture of the modern and the old,
where the present blends charmingly into
the past, and where the modern visitor

becomes for a moment a part of it.



|

FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951











NOW OPEN

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WITH
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e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

| the way from the flatland midwestern State | %
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But today, 340 years after its found- |§
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| 2arly charm.



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Barley 18e. per Ib.
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FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951

Where The
Sugar Goes





LONDON

In the House of Commons on July 30, Mr. Colin Thornton-

Kemsley (Liberal Unionist,

Angus and Kincardine) asked

the Minister of Food if he will publish a table showing the
current average weekly tonnage of sugar. distributed; to
trade users, trade by trade, and for the basic domestic



Pine Housing
Scheme To
Get Shops

IN addition to a bus. service
whid) will be run through the
Pine Housing Scheme, residents
wili have shops in the district
soon.

At present some of the resi-
dents sell small items like bread,
coals, wood and oil from their
windows. For the main supplies,
they have to walk to Collymore
Rock where the nearest big shop
is Situated,

The Housing Board are making
plans for the provision of shops
in the area.

“We are put to great incon-
venience because there are no
shops,” residents of the district
said yesterday. “Shops are about
the only things lacking to make
us a real community. Already
there have been marriages,
births and deaths in our com-
muni as there have been in
led community.”
of the residents of the





Pine Housing Scheme rear.

kitchen gardens and flower gar-
dens. Among the products which
flourish there are large tomatoes,
cabbage and lettuce.

A, road is being constructed
noith of the houses, connecting
the Housing Scheme with the
Pine Plantation Road,

874,524 Gals. Oil
Come For B.U.O.C.

THE Oil .Tanker JInverlago,
skippered by Captain Foster,
arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
with 874,524 gallons of crude oil
for the British Union Oil Com-
pany. The vessel, which con-
signed to Messrs. R. M. Jones &
Co., is moored off the Aquatic
Club.

Intercolonial schooner Marea
Henrietta, which arrived from St
Lucia, brought 310 casks of fresh
fruit and 37 drums of cocoanut
oil. The cocoanut oil is already
unloaded and packed up on the
wharf awaiting removal.

The waterfront was not very
busy yesterday and what little
work that was being done ‘was
constantly interrupted by inter-
mittent showers.

A mate of one of the vessels
that arrived, yesterday told the
Advocate; “We encountered rough
weather coming to Barbados. The
sea was extremely choppy with
numerous squalls.”

He said that thunder ‘and
lightning during the early hours
of yesterday morning was severe.
“The peals of thunder caused the

vessel to vibrate’, he said.

Vestries Think Of
Hurricatic Relief

IN CASE of a hurricane, under
the plans of the Hurricane Relief
Organisation, the Vestries will be
asked to set up Reconstruction
Committees which will be respon-
sible for reconstruction proposals,
The provision of funds will he the
responsibility of Government,

All Vestries are thinking of
various forms of hurricane relief
now the hurricane season is
approaching.

Since the machinery for the
immediate inspection and assess-
ment of damage has already been
set up in the organisation of the
Parochial Hurricane Relief Com-
mittee, Christ Church’s Vestry
was informed by. the Colonial
Secretary, the Guvernment will
look to this organisation to carry
out this work,

Any figures assessing damage
may be checked by the Govern-
ment’s own officers and the extent
to which relief, if any, will be
given will be decided by the Gov-
ernment at the time, It is not the
policy necessarily to provide for

y item of damage that might
occur, nor for houses that merely
recuire minor repairs, well within
the means of the owner to effect.

FOWL PéST IN
DOMINICA

LONDON

In the House of Commons on
July 27, Mr. Peter Smithers
(Conservative, Winchester) a *ked
the Secretary of State for. the
Colonies whether he is aware of
the recent outbreak of fowl pest
{in Dominic:; and what measures
have been taken to deal with it.

Mr. James Griffiths replied: “I
am aware that there has been an
outbreak of disease among poultry
in the south of Dominica, This
has been diagnosed as fowl
cholera. Poultry owners have
been given information on the
measures necessary to prevent the
epread of the disease and vaccine
has been imported. The disease
has now abated. For the present,
the export of fowls and eggs from
Dominica has been prohibited in
order to prevent the spread of the
disease ,to neighbouring terri-
tories.” —B.U.P.

B’DOS ABSENTEE

LANDLORDS
LONDON

In the House of Commons on
August 1, Mr. John Rankin
(Socialist, Glasgow) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
if he will make representation to
the Government of Barbados to
consider introducing legislation
for taking over the estates of
absentee landlords.

Mr. James Griffith~ replied T
cee no reason to intervene in this
matter The Gover ent of Rar-

















bados is satisfied
owned by absentee

generally well








ers."—B.U.P.

ration; and comparable figures for a year ago g

The Food — Ministery; Mr.
Maurice Webb, ~ replied; “The
currént figures. and comparable
ones for 1950 are as follows:
Sugar, as refined, for the Weekly Ave.

Production of 1951 1950
Tens Tons

Preserves, mincemeat and
fruit ourd 3,961 3.793

Choco'ate and sugar con-
fec! gmery 3.529 3,477

Cake and flour confection-
ery 2,286 2,211
Syrup and treacle 1.539 1,539
Biscuits 1,011 915
Beer 883 883
Soft drinks (liquid) 581 592
Condensed milk 413 625

Canned fruit and vegetables 347 318
Bakers’ prepared materials 257 268





Medicinal preparations 227 227
Table jellies 225 206
Ice crear 199 199
Coffee essence 157 128
Candied peels and cherries 102 101
Cider 87 68
Breakfast cereals 76 72
Pickles and sauces 67 60
Lemonade powder 65 53
British wines 61 57
Cake and flour mixtures 59 55
Medicated sugar confectionery 39 37
Miscellaneous 667 462
Total trade users -. 16,838 16,346

Basic domestic ration (ex-

cluding bonuses and cater-
ing) 14.596 11,440

—B.ULP



Next Week Is
Pharmacy Week

PHARMACY WEEK. for the
Pharmaceutical Society of Barba-
dos is next week. This is the
third annual Pharmacy Week the
Society wWill.be staging. There
will be the usual lectures and
social, as well as the show window
display competition.

The social will be ror members
and their friends... There will be
a dance too.

All the various.talks and lec-
tures will be given at Queen’s
Park. On Sunday, Mr, A. W.
Smith will give a broadcast over
the Radio Distribution, This will
be introducing the Pharmacy
Week.

Tuesday there will be a talk by
Dr. H. Weatherhead and on
Wednesday Dr. J. P, O’Mahony
will speak on “Government Medi-
cal Institutions.”

A lecture on “The Public im-
portance of the Druggist” will be
given by Mr. V. B. Vaughn on
Thursday and on Friday Dr. E. B.
Carter’s topic will be Venereal
Disease, :

Pharmacy week will end up on
Saturday with a social for mem-
bers and friends.



VENEZUELAN CONSUL
SEEKS ASYLUMIN T’DAD

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.
The newly appointed Venezue-
lan Consul, Lieut. Colonel Nucete
Paoli has sent in his resignation
to the Venezuelan Government in
protest against “total violation of
the most elementary hun\in
rights.”

Lt. Paoli succeeded Senor Con-
treras two months ago, Last week
he was called’'to Venezuela “on
business.” Immediately on_ his
return two days after he tender-
ed his resignation, When inter-
viewed the Lieutenant explained
that he would have to seek refuge
in Trinidad because if he went
back home he would be made a
prisoner, Now that he has issued
such a statement publicly de-
rnouncing the Military Junta Lt.
Paoli will seek refuge in Trini-
cad.

AMERICAN COLEMN



A BOUQUET



TWO AND A HALF YEAR old Cynthia Harewood presents a bouquet of Mowers to Mrs. Edith Boyce at
the Christ Church Baby Welfare League Clinic yesterday.

Mrs. Boyce, who is a Barbadian, arrived from tie U.S. on Saturday.This is her first visit to her home
land in 38 years. She presented the Christ- Church Baby Welfare League with

which was distributed yesterday.





Thunderstorm

Does No Damage

Shortly after 3 a.m. yesterday there was a mild thunder
storm. This storm continued for about an hour and a half qa\
but the Police at the various stations said that no damage Mz
was reported during the time of the storm.

DENZIL BRIGGS TO
ADVISE T’DAD GOVT. '°"\ &:

38 years ago, she was

District “A” where there were
heavy showers early on Wednes-
day afternoon received one inch
and 45 parts of rain up to 6 a.m.
yesterday, but the heaviest fall
was recorded at District “B”
which had one inch and 52 parts
of rain.

Other figures were Central one
inch and 40 parts, District “C” 65
parts, District “D” 99 parts, Dis-
trict “E” one inch and 46 parts,
District “F” one inch,

At Holetown there was one
inch and 44 parts and Belleplaine,
St. Andrew 21 parts, the lowest
recorded Crab Hill, St. Lucy
received 52 parts of rain.





information Bureau
Goes Into Operation

THE Police Department has an
Information Bureau. At this
Bureau anyone can enquire the
time, the price of meat, poultry
or ‘any other food item, the
whereabouts of /iotels and roads
or any other questions they
eare to ask. The person has only
to dial 08 and ask for ‘Informa-
tion”.

Cpl. Goddard is the Chief Clerk
ef the Information Bureau and
he is assisted by Policewoman 199
Clarke. This. office also gives
information to the Press

The Burear has only just
started. Yesterday there were a
few calls. The majority of callers
wanted to find out if the races
had been postvoned.



King George V. Playing-

Field Has Been Repaired

KING GEORGE V _ Playing
Field, St. Philip, has lately been
repaired and lights run in the
dance hall and along the Park’s
walks. A wire fence has also been

built around the field.



FIVE-STAR QUERY

NEW YORK.

President Truman has brought right out into the open
America’s number one political question: Will General
Eisenhower stand against Truman for the Presidency in

1952?

Many Democratic and Republican leaders would like to
have the general as their candidate.

At his Press conference Tru-
man said Eisenhower told him in
1949 that he would not stand,

They were discupsing Western
defences at the time in the White
House. But the President said
he does not know whether Eisen-
hower takes the same position
today.

One reporter ‘asked: Wouldn’t
the general have to get the Presi-
dent’s permission to be relieved
of his command before he cam-
paigns for office?

That said Truman was a river
to cross when it was reached. He
would answer the question if and
when Eisenhower asked to be
relieved.

WASTED DOLLARS

FRANK ADMISSION that one
of its advertisers wasted its
money on an ad. in its columns
is made today by the New York
Herald-Tribune.

It refers to the 29-dollar adver-
tisement yasterday by the Persian
oil-grabbers, offering.oil for sale
at Abadan. Says the ,Herald-
Tribune; ‘There haye beg no
takers nor is there likelihoo@ that
sales will be made.”

SHOEMAKERS don’t like sock-
makers, for, the .sockmakerg§ are
going to’ put out 4° soek with
rubber sponge soles — for wear
around the house without shoes.

WRITING-PAPER bearing
colour reproductions of a British
artist’s scenic paintings can now
be brought in stationers’ shops.
Greeting cards .with the same
peenes are on sale. The painter
—Winston Churchill

FALSE TEETH—free or not anc
r. Bevan’s departure from the
binet over the dentures issue
ride the substance of a leading







article in the Saturday Evening
Post. Conclusion; “We suspect
that the next British statesman to
go places will be the genius who
gives Britons something to bite
on as well as with,”

EX-GANGSTER Mickey Cohen,
who ran Hollywood’s gambling
underworld until he was convicted
of income-tax evasion, is employ-
ing his leisure in jail as an author.
His life story, which will be
offered to the studios for filming
is to be called “Underworld Un-
censored.”

£12,000 FOR ‘‘KIDS”

BASEBALL star Babe Ruth,
best known of them all, earned
£500,000 at it. His will, show,
that he left net estate of £128,00(
when he died in August 1948, It
goes to his widow and two adopted
daughters, except for 10 per cent
to the Babe Ruth. Foundation—
dedicated “to the interest of the
kids of America.”

PRICE of the broadcasting and
televising rights for the Turpin-
Robinson fight will be £90,000, the
promoters firmly announced to-
cay. And if no beer or~-cigarette
company is ready to. pay that
much to advertise its wares while
“ending the fight into homes free,
the rights will be sold for theatre
television, Then it would go only
into cinemas with TV screens.
And the fans would have to pay.

VIRGINIA’S GOODBYE

JEWELS and furs — and the
£12,000 home—of Virginia Hill,
ex-friend of gengster chiefs, will
be sold at a Government auction

to offset £46,000 due from her in|

i) STAN
1)

tax arrears. Says

nt to



ginia

I

g I’ve





here

BARBADOS

FOR THE

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug.
Denzil J. A. Briggs
M.A., L.L.B., arrived in Trinidad two years
to advise on the organisation and
and staffing
Government
Government

the

July 30 Mr. Ronald Russell

Secretary of State for the Colonics
if he will

(Extract from Table under heading



Dependencies

Virgin Islands

YOULL

Martell Brandy

FALCON SPAGHETTI i:
BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAP
* SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE Cl
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE
COCKTAIL CHERRIES Li
SUN PAT SALTED ALMONDS per t
SUN PAT SALTED PEA NUTS per t
SURF MAID GRAPES Liz
SLICED BACON per lb
SOUTH AFRICAN FIG JAM ver 2 Ib. Tin
ECOFFIER IMPERIAL SWEET PRICKLI





PERLSTEIN

FELD, SCOT













Welfare
Presents Clothing

day is

former

nurse

Hospital here
She has one son who is thirty-

of
ft

de- Yesterday she visited the Christ

yf Church
said Clinic
that he was here to advise on bet- Work being done there
efficiency
and staff changes when necessary
in the operation of the particula:
cepartment,

The Colonel comes to Trinidad
of negotiations ma
Government
Colonial Office

B.W.L.

LONDON.

clinie

on of each
(Con- with the
the other Empire and Commonwealth} declaration of the
countries
statement Mr
showing the value of the imports “The information
and exports of each Colony
Territory

Pro- far as
in the following table:

IMPORTS

Tota

£ 1 O01

6,150



EXPORTS
Total

£1,000
61
9

i264
28

29,642
455
1,405
a4
446

SmpeeekeBBaeeet aa
INSIST ON

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THEY ARE THE BEST

@ iH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents

a



heese S



SLICES pe

2 Med

Tin 50¢. 2 lb. T

'





ADVOCATE

LADY





From BLW.T.

To Kaeson

Infantry, ha
talks are going on
| first British soldier to enter Ka
representat

correspondents
United Nations
and Kaesong,

“FREAKS”
EXPORTED
BY AIR

SLYING out

quantity of clothing

g0es that puzzle freight
Seeman

With them Britain

Worker

¢ <5 . 9655S O Ot 5
2 GBDEOO SESCPBE SESS OOP OSES SOOSS OS SSCSPOVSISSSS”

To Baby League

MRS
arrived

tosphere research,

in
Madame
Hastings.
ex-RAF enginee
A Barbadian, Mrs Stee: ae
Edith Jordan.



> £1,000,000 in

style pack that can carry
Inspector of New York.

would not take—“A three-ton bul!
that kicked
During her visit she distributed | !ailway carriage,”
a quantity of clothing to mothers

and children

indian Elections
Start Jatiuary 5

down on
© time to
quantities
League.

TRADE

curing 1950; and the proportion | ister Ramji Ambedkar announced
; |
consisted of trade)

start on January 3 next year

last about three weeks,

oe

He said that
be ready by

presidential



; contained | Start as
: “West Indies Group” ‘ tect ,

had declined to ¢
and preferres









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SOLE AGENTS:
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DEPT









BY CARL ANDERSON



BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1951

. LS |

Leatn from
the hospital.
Whenever
infection
threatens

in your home,
use ©

|| ‘DETTOL’

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC







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PSF COURSE NOT! 7




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SERVICE. GENTLEMEN! -—7 : Get These Tasty :
S . v
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s %
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a : . o

S a . ee *
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ss FSS Sn s ¥
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H H x >
| my 3 % Enjoyment
i nis >
r +) | % : %
ae A Noes S |A\$ 2m tin Danish Hams %

a =
re — = i | S \ % ,, Swifts Luncheon Beef %
s ‘aig &
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BY CHIC YOUNG ies eI — $ » Vienna Sausage 3
. — ® “Black Buck” Sauce g
( Tt =—— ayes Fs = ins 3
y ‘caine 3 x Ting Lamb Tongues >
ps |. Ta Hk = :
fr C fy 198, THANK YOU ( Uy, | % ,, Cocktail Biscuits %
OKAY, KIDS, ‘te car } |] 4} He >
> DADDY SA\D iT ’ MR. BUMSTEAD \ WY % |. Salted Peanuts x
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ree [. ; | % ,, Sliced Bacon y
a s ’ 3

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SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi# customers for Monday to Wednesday only



NO USE. WEVE LOST THE TRAIL / SPREAD OUT
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Usually Now Usually NOW

TS Chivers Table Jellies 3 Pkgs. for 69 60 Pablum 63 «58
fool Vg
ar 4
\ Dates in Packages 35 30 Frys Cocoa 50 45
Heinz Tomato Soup 34 29 Beer 26 22



BRINGING UP FATHER

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RY GEORGE MC,MANUS |


















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| I HAVE IT-ILL HANG UP.
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pono aeldeeel. a om SPALL ILIAD ILL,
NK ROBBINS g For S When you take YEAST-VITE Tablets the
: d 8 HE 2 effect is wonderful! Pain vanishes, Cold and
s a.) | Your hair will be $s ADACHES . Chill symptoms disappear, and you begin to feel
Ora) a 2 NERVE PAINS 3 well! There’s nothing else like YEAST-VITE
= 4; handsomer by far 2 COLDS 2 —it’s the ONLY pain reliever which ALSO
Tg WHY TILT. CALLER ¥ | > CHILLS : coos ae ee B,. So make sure you
BREAK / BOY, IT POEEN'T | when you treat it to 2 g get YEAST- E to-day.
3 RHEUMATIC 3 RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND
‘ f ’ } t
Vaseline’ Hair Tonic. 3 PAINS $ MAKES YOU FEEL WELL

a

LLL LL LD LAL LLL “YEAST-VITE" is o registered Trade Mark

NO MORE GREY HAIR

AFRICAN MIXTURE

Colours the Hair instantly. Also try
It Is absolutely what is professed of it:

A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING FLEUROIL

Just use a few drops







a day... then see
the difference!







Buy a bottle today!






ty Ga












Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE
, > ° “i eee Makes the hair
oe Y ALEX RAYMOND ” | ase ine RUG STORES LTD. | wm sey
RIP KIRBY BY AL TONIC | DRUG STORES LTD. Sold in 2 Sizes
SST DE ED TAL THE COPS! They BIONT HOLD) VASELINE te tha reisered trade mark Jj BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
aU SUDDEN AFTER FOUL PLAY! SURELY = AN AUTOPSY! THEY DIDN'T Bae ee ee See ee

‘

s CHANGING HER)
THousHT “MeGret Ma | ;

Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889
THE POLICE... EVEN FIND OUT WHERE u PE PLOVER ero.) stanme

ne" a WiLL! SHE HAD DINNER THAT



=










YOU" WaS RICH E { % :
NOT TO PLAY RISKY | ww SAR,
* GAMES...DIDN'T P| OE ‘es wo) |) Se" |
CLD MRS. } | AN N . |
CARSTAIRS j {if AY SY ( | | | rh BE
mY WW 7? J
mom \ \: x \ f KIND
PS \AEBR LL DS
Naas)
» y
UW KE | YOUR
1 1
V) nscale cs i} PALATE
ies PEAT te . DRINK
ALLEYNE
i pecan . : a 2 | 7 7 Maypole Lemon Cheese bot. 49c.
!DON'T YOU KNOW THOSE REPORTERS | |SLICKLL HAVE A FITIFIM 700 LATE. <= Mccoy Tropical Pride Guava Cheese
ARE WAITING TO TAKE OUR PICTURES? | | KEEP YOUR MOUTH CLOSED HONEY, _ . ARTHUR'S bot. Jeo ta
THEY LLGO AWAY IF WE DONT SO THEY WONT SEE YOU RE. Scuthwell’s Mince Meat bot. 66c.
“ TOOTHLESS, AND TRY 10 LOUK SPECIAL Beenut Spread bot. . 58e.
FEROCIOUS! Tickler’s Greengage Jam
‘ RUM Tickler’s Strawberry Jam
Hartley’s Damson Hartley’s Plum
Hartley’s Strawberry Hartley’s Raspberry
| Keiller’s Plum Keiller’s Raspberry
j Keiller’s Bramble
So alin
MARMALADES BISCUITS
ALLEYN T 1 Robertson’s Golden Shred Marmalade Jacobs Cocktail Water Biscuits
\ . r AR HUR Rebertson’s Seotch Marmalade in attractive 11 oz. tins . 84
if _ Hn Robertson's Silver Shred Marmalade Jacobs Cream Crackers tin... 1.73
i & Co.. Ltd. Keiller’s “Little Chip” (Clear)
{if a : : Marmalade Mac Farlane Lang offers
{i Your Grocers Hartley’s Marmalade A delightful Range of SWEET }
v Phone us — We deliver Trinidad Orange Marmalade BISCUITS in 4 Ib. pkgs.

a









FRIDAY, AUGUST 10,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.





PUBLIC SALES















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LOST & FOUND





‘SHIPPING NOTICES |

TELEPHONE 2508 LOS
sists naliaeboc ert : REAL ESTATE a
ne arc te sae PURSE A Small Velvet pure with
The charge for announcements of! ' FOR SALE OR RENT Rosary Betwem P Roa
bay : osa > ; }
Births, Marriages, Deaths. Acknow!l- | FOR RENT , BUNGALOW—At Harrison Road near: Collymore Rock and Seaniee Tae. Re.
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is| ~ Pelmont Rd. All modern conveniences ward offered on calling—3668 ;
$:.60 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays} Minimum charge week 72 cents and|2 Bedrooms. Apply C. A. Carew 7 10.8, 51—2
for any number of words up to 50, and| 9 cents Sutidays 24 words — over 24|/Jomes and Lucas Streets, 10.8.51~in : an
$ cents per word on week-days and; Words J cents a word week—4 cents a) —— LOST-—-On Monday August 6tt |
4 cents per word on Sundays for each! word on Sundays; BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow! necting a Silver “aineb catenins
additional word. ; earn * ——~——ee=| at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards| tighter with initials RLV.J. Reward
| HOUSES | from beach, containing 3 bedrooms j offered Apply P. Greig ‘Phone—4683
For Births, Marriage or Engagement | } drawing and dining rooms, verandah, 10.8.51—1n
announcements in Carib Calling the} CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved | Hed bath, kitchen and servants room, Nan lease .

charge is $3.00 for any number of words |
up to 50 and 6 cents per word tor each |
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 |
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.





{

|

|

7 = ermmeteageetieeni |

BIRTH

i

EVELYN—On Friday August Grd. 1951]
to Coral (nee Franklin S.R.N. on the
staff of Dr. Bayley’s Diagnostic Clinic)

wife of P. O. Evelyn, cierk of Income |















Tax Dept Barbados — a daughter
Mother and babe doing well
10.8.51—-1in
j
j
}
IN MEMORIAM
|
BUMLEN—In loving memory of Chris
tine Bullen who departed this life
on August 10th. 1948
Till m¢mor le and life depart,
Thou'll live rever in our hearts
Elaine Smith, Joan Smith, Bunnie Sir
10.8.51—In, |

solani eeaan
DRAKES-—Winston Edward In affection-
ate and never fading memory of
one who crossed the bar six years
today.
“There is no death!
What seems so is transition
This life of mortal breath
Is but a suburb of life Elysian
Whose portal we cal) death.”
“To live tn the hearts of those we
is not to die." Mother and Family
10.8.5
WARNER-—In ever loving
our dear daughter and sister



love

In





memory of

Norma

who died on August 10th. 1938, at
the tender age of ten
‘The midnight stars shine on her
grave,
For one we loved and could not
save;
For those she loved she did her
best
Ged grant her now eternal rest.”
Ever to be remembered by her loving
parents, George Warner (Father), ma
Warner (Mother), Jean, Patricia, Kath-
leen ‘(Sisters!, George (Jnr. Brother)
10.8.51—I1n





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 relief
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO
come to your aid NOW! —8.8.51—10n.



MADE to measu
necessary Shirts, Py

within a day ii
nas, Pants, Shorts,





& Ladies’ Slacks. Guaranteed fit and
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No. li
High Street. Phone 4359

4.8.51—141



VACATIONERS !
Spend your Summer Days on the Sea

at Sunset House, Prospect St. James
Limited accommodations. Dial—2759 for
Reservations 10.8.51—3n

—_—_—
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of
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
hill. Rates from $5.00 per bead 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
hola 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.

WANTED

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











HELP

—_—

One Automobile Electrician. Cole &

Co., Ltd. 8.8.51—n
JUNTOR 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.



Lady Touch Typist/Filing Clerk. Short

on-



hand essential. Intelligent, good p
ality, with office experience Sale
$82.00 rising to $100.00 per month. Appl
Directorate General of Civil Aviation,

Ice House Buildings, Broad St.
8.8.51—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS

English woman recently arrived in!
Colony, would like position of Responsi-
bitity and Trust Excellent, Cook Expert
Dressmaker, Keen Gardener Box E
C’‘O Advocate Co 10.8.5}—3n



i











USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED
~Prompt cash paid for used stamps. If
jvou wish, merchandise such as comic
books, flashlights, cameras, watches, etc
‘ be sent in exchange. Send 30) or
more stamps; Don Mathews, 1917

, Washington 6, D.C., U.S.A
10.8.51—

ADVERTISE |
im the
ADVOCATE





N.1

In







JOIN

RALPH BEARD'S |

TOY AND FURNITURE }
CLUB

PAY WHAT YOU LIKE

HAVE WHA1 YOU_ LIKE |

LL—LOWER BAY 5ST.
re 4.8.51—6n

H SSS

To-day's G. A. Song

“I want to be happy ”









“put I can’t be happy

...’till I have a Gas Cooker
too!

. .. Hubby take note!



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

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

Prices
PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE
GLASS
for Car Windshields
at



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

Pe PaperetPaPaPeaPar Pa
PRED PRDIEOIID

| Apply

| 3745

|

tenant. Furnished House,
Opposite Yacht and
modern conveniences

Upper Bay St.
Aquatic Clubs. All
Apply on premises.
3.8.51—t.f.n
ESPERANZA-—On St. James Sea Coast
From let. September. Fully
With Electric and Water

Phone—9133

lv. 8.51
LORAINE HALL—St. Lawrence
the Sea. Very large and cool rooms and
Verandas From ist. October. Inspec-
tion any day at 5 p.m. except Sundays
to C. S. Johnson, Phone 2539
8.8.51—6én











FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly







built with spacious cupboards. Phone
e280 25.7.51-—t.f.n,
x >
FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE
AUTO CYCLE—One (1) New Hudson
-" goed condition. Apply to R. King
Corner of Hartes and Suttle Streets

furnished, |
|
on |
| Public Competition at the office of the |
| undersigned on Friday the 10th day 7”

'

|
}

|
|

9.8.51—2n. |

CAR—1949 15 h.p. Fiat, 16,000 miles |
Showroom Condition Phone—4894 7 a.m. |
4 pom 10.8. 51—in. |
|

CAR—Austin A 40 in good condition. |
Apply:—®R. H. Durant, Grove St. Philip.
9.8.51—3n

CAR—One Vauxhall Car 14—6, in ex-|

cellent condition
J

For particulars, Dial
D. Evelyn, Audit Department
8.8.51—4n

CARS—Austin 10 h.p and Ford 10 hip.
Both in good working order Apply
-Atwell at Dear’s Garage. Roebuck Street |







Diai 2476, 9.8.51—tn.
Ne

CAR: Morris 8 1947 Model. In good
order. Dial 4239 8.8.61—3n



~ ee
CAR—One Ford Prefect in perfect con- |
dition Further particulars appiy L. B
Collins, care R. M. Jones & Company,
Limited, Telephone 2676. 8.8.51—5n
te |
CAR: One 1951 Hillman Saloon in abso-
lutely A-1 condition. Milage under 3,000
Cole & Co., Ltd, 8.8.51—4n

_—
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
reasonable offer refused. Phone 4877
1,.8.51—1.f.n,

Horse Power Bedford

VAN—A Twelv











Van in first class condition, Priced to

sell. Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial-

2111. 10.8.51—1n
FURNITURE



aiaatesatilioe enim pstibaacre
MAG. DINING CHAIRS $22.00 a pr

Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 a pr. Rush |
in Pine $8.00 a pr. At Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street 10.8.51—3n



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

2.8.51—t.f.n.



ROUND STEEL TABLES in Red and
Green $14.50 each, Square Steel Tables
iu Red and Green $17.50 each at Ralph
Beard’s, Lower Bay Street. | 10.8.51—3n.





STEEL STAK-A-BYE Chhairs Uprigns
$8.50 each. Steel Stak-A-Bye Arm Chairs
$12.00 each. See them at Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street 10.8.51—2n



MECHANICAL

Koberts 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

FRESH SEEDS—Fr
Flower Seeds, Cabbage, Ca
Zirnia, Snapdragon, Etc. Etc

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd
10.8.51—3n









GALV. BUCKETS
and 12 $1.20 ea
prices at Ralph
Street

10” $1.00 ea
These are at
Beard’s, Low:
10.8.51—3n

we
special

LL

MILNERS Wall Safes 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 ete

S. P. MUSSON SON & Co
Dial—3713.

Ltd
9.8.51—Tn.

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

6.7.51—t.f.n.



FURNITURE
AUCTION

{ TUESDAY, 14 AUGUST
at 11.30 a.m.

We have been ordered by
Michael Ljynch Esq. to sell by
Auction his furniture and House-

| hold Effects at Flat 4, “Whitehall”,
| Codrington Hill, St. Michael.

Viewing Monday afternoon (2—

4 p.m. and morning of Sale.
M.G. Sports 1960 Model (11,000
Miles)

Sprung Divan with Mahogany
| Bookends, 3 Morris Chairs, Square
Tip-Top Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
| Coffee Table, Nest Tables, Side-
board with long Mirror, Corner
Stand, Tea Troliey, Oval Table
with Carved legs, Dressing Table
with long Mirrer and Stool, Pr
Single Beds,with Vono Springs,
Easy Chair with Cushions, Cedar
Lined Smoker's Cabinet,
Shaped Dressing
Round Mirror, China Cabinet,
Book Case, Kidney Shaped Coffe¢
Table,-Pr. Upright Chairs, Arm
| Chair, ( All the above in Mahog-
any)
}

Kidney

Table with



Ceda Wardrobe, Pr. 5-Drawer
Ce Chests of Drawers, Cedar
Bedside Cabinets, Cedar Coffee
Tables, Cedar Office Desk, Easy
Chair with Spring Cushions,
Padiogram (as new),
Filled Mattresses, Simmons Iron
| Bed and Spring (Singie), Typist's
Desk, Folding Card Table, Round
Painted Table, Standard and Table
Lamps, Patterned Carpet and
Tugs, Prescold Refrigerator, Lard-
er, Large Metal Kitchen Cabinet,
| Fine Set Glass Ware ‘over 50
| pieces); 3 Burner Falks Oil Cooker



: Inlaid 3 tier Cake Stand, Large
|

Pye
3 Spring

| and Oven, Painted Kitchen Tables,

Electric Clock, Bathroom Scales,
| Painted Wardrobe, Stool and Ta-
| ble, Portable Typewriter, Com-
} bination Bedside Light and
| Alarm Clock, Elec. Fan, Galler.
|

Furniture, Misc. Kitchen Uten-
sils and many other interesting
items

CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER



AUCTIONEERS

Jota 4. Biadon
‘“& Co,

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640
Plantations Building







island. No | presses,
|

} Arm Chairs;

|
|
|

| hat



garage, self-contained of modern design
Dial 4321 or 3231 3.8.51—3n









LAWRENCE suitable
for building sites. For particulars apply
to K. R. Hugte, telephone 8137 or 4611.}

NIS1—tin |

LAND AT ST

100 Shares WEST INDIA RUM
REFINERY LIMITED

The above shares will be set |

up at

August, 1951 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street
8.8.51—3n
__

AUCTION
withligiehappiiddaeaminembdaietaeat ch La.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Liovds
we will sell on Friday the 10th
Mort High Street. 6 pes: Cast Iron
Pipes 12ft. long 21 Tins Paint, 1 Frigi-
dare Door, 2 Cases Frosted Glass Panes.

Sale 12.15 o'clock

Terms Cash.

DKANKEK, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

Agents |
at our

9.8.51—2n





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tussday 14th, By order of The
Lord Bishop Rt. Rev. G. L. G. Man-
deville we will sell the Furniture at the
Deanery. Martindales Road

which includes

Olé Colonial 2 Pedestal Dining Tables;
Single and Double Ends Couches; Morris
Chairs with Cushions, Ornament Tables,
Piont Pedestals; Rockers, Upright and |
Serving Table; Book Case
(Glass Doors); Electric Floor Lamps;
Uphols: Teather Arm Chair and Stool;
Stand all in mahogany; Flat Top

Liquor Case; Book Shelves; M. T



Desk,







Tables, Carpets; Pictures, Sideboard,
Card Tables; Green Wicker Chairs:
Rush Chairs and Rockers; Giass and
Chira; Cut Glass Vases, Plated Ware,
Silver Vases; Spoons, Forks etc.; Brass
Vases; Phillips Radio (good); Westing-
house Refrigerator. Very Good. Cedar
Press; Twin Single! and % Bedsteads
with Vono Springs, Dressing Tables
Chest of Drawers, all in Mahog, Simmons
Wood m Painted) and Iron Bed-
steac gS and Mattresses, Painted



Dressing Tables, Washstands;
Larder; 3 Burner Oil Stove and Oven
Fretzers, Coal Stoves, Kitchen Tables
end other items sale 11.30 o'clock
Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

10.8.51—2n

From

66 years.

the last month—by biking.

His name is Gustav ee
He is a little gnomelike old man
with an 18 in. beard who ran a!

the suburbs of Haelsingborg in
South Sweden—opposite Hamlet’s
Elginore — for 40 years until he
retired, in 1946, to a 4-roomed
working man’s cottage.

In Haelsingborg he and his wife,
Marie, raised 10 children. Now
they have, he thinks after reck-
oning on his fingers, five grand-
children,

In his spare time during the
last five years he learned to cycle.
Now he is as well known as “Mr.
G”—the late King Gustaf, who
gievee lawn tennis until he was

With his “velocipede,” as
Grandpa Gustav still likes to call
his bicycle, he is currently worth
£4,000 a week. He has earned
£15,000 in a rgonth, and is still
going strong.

It happened thus. He entered
for the 1,000-mile bicycle race
from Haperanda, near the Arctic
Circle, to Ystad, away down at
the southern extremity of Sweden
—a distance as far as from Lon-
don to Rome.

Competitors were limited to 50,
and the old man was refused a
starting number on the ground
that he was unlikely to last the
distance.

“I was angry,” he told me, “I
determined to show ’em one is not
too old after 60.”

So off he set 1,000 miles north-
ward on his bicycle all alone to
compete on his own initiative.

Instead of taking the direct
route to the starting place, he
thought it would be nice to survey
the summer scenery. So he took
a_ circuitous 1,500-mile route,
which he completed “leisurely” in
three weeks, averaging 75 miles a
day—just to limber up. -

Thirty seconds after the start of



the race on July 1 he started
pedalling. The crowd cheered
mockingly. Only his wife, who

had come up by train, knew her
husband was no bluffer. Grandpa
had a “O” smeared in lipstick on
a handkerchief fore and aft, a
saucy black beret on his snow-
white flowing locks, a striped blue

and white nightshirt over his
hoary breast and black serge
shorts down to his knees. Only

his bare boyish calves gave the
initiated sportsmen the clue that
this was no senile prank.

Grandpa could go it. While the
legitimate competitors took a nap
on their three days and three
nights race, old Gustav kept going
like Felix the Cat. except that he
was not walking but biking.

Seon he was leading and
“sleepless wonder” got the
cheers all along the course,
local police-stations stood
food and drink. The radio,
then the press, took fiim up. The
real competitors took a back seat
as obscure as ‘Daisy’s friend at the
anonymous end of the bicycle
made for two.

“I sang all the way—just to

the
first
The
him
and



| whole way.”

| ahead

keep my lungs clear,” he told me
“T was so angry I didn't want tc
sleep. I did not sleep a wink the

He won bya “street”, hour:
of his rivals, to most of
whom he was giving two score
ars or more. The applause was





) eau =;
i SE HABLA ESPANOL |
|

ORIENTAL

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

THANTS





" SWEEPSTAKE TICKET— Series YY



0563 Findtr please rejurn same to
Alfred Codogan, Black Rock

10.8.51—In
——$——
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series BBB
7463 Finder please return same to
Dudley Seifert, Clapham, Ch. Ch

10. 8.51-—1n

PUBLIC NOTICES
Lr wail per agate line on week-day
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundaws

mum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.20 on Sundays.















Our business will be closed from
August 13th to the 27th for our annua!

Holiday
Open on the 20th. to customers
G. HERBERT,
55 Tudor St. City
10,8.51—3n



Communist Girls
Pledge To Fight

From Page 1
lowed the advice of the “German
Democratic Women’s League” to
model themselves on Soviet
women.

However, the girls privately said
they preferred a pretty frock to
a uniform and cosmetics to Com-
munism,

The German Red Cross in West
Berlin said the Benelux Red Cross
was shipping five tons af food to
Berlin to alleviate the hunger of
the youth delegates.

Girls marched to tunes played
by male trumpeters and drum-
mers. They carried photos of
Stalin and other Communist lead-
ers. As they marched they shout-
ed “peace” slogans in unison

One went: “We will never let
our husbands and sons die on an
American inyperialist battlefield,’

Interest in the parade was not
great. As on the past days, thou-
sands of youths deserted the
Soviet sector to visit West Berlin,
The police said 467 asked for po-
Litical asylum since the rally be-
gan on Sunday.—w.P.





Ralph Hewins

STOCKHOLM, August 1.

reserved for him. The others fimi-

ished in silence,

2-truck road haulage business in | Will be served,” he remarke

“That'll show youth that age
he dismounted without a tre '
having biked for more than 70

hours at an average of 15 m.p.h.
King Gustav Adolf and Queen
Louise (Viscount Mountbatten’s
sister) immediately called Grand-
pa to their palace in South
Sweden to congratulate him.

He was then flown to Gothen-
burg, Sweden’s second city, to
appear at Liseberg, the local
Coney Island, at £200 a night
his first flight, and his first stage

appearance,

At Liseberg, on which Lord
Festival Morrison modelled his
Battersea Park Fun Fair, it was
discovered that Grandpa Super-
man could sing not only in. key
but without a croak, “I have
crooned since boyhood,” he told
me,

Now he has recorded two songs.
The titles translate “The Flowers
and Butterflies Bloom in the
Spring” and “Super Grandpa's
Waltz”. Thirty thousand copies
of the record are being rushed
through the presses. “I forget
how much they are paying me,”
Grandpa told me.

“He is now a “must” on the
radio—again at a fee he cannot
remember. He has signed a film
contract. He has appeared for
days before maximum 25,000
crowds at Stockholm’s fun fair-
and thousands are turned away
nightly.

Now he is appearing twice
nightly, at £50 a day, with the
skating show “Ice Rhythm” put
on by former Australian profes-
sional champion Ron Priestly at
Stockholm’s biggest theatre.
Grandpa not only progresses but
does a pirouette, although he last
put on skates 50 years ago. He
sings while he skates and has not
yet tripped over the lead to his
portable mike,

He answers
impromptu and keeps
the packed house but
and the stage hands
laughter.

Backstage I asked him: “Don’t
you at your age feel embarrassed
mixing with 15 British ice man-
nequins?” They can’t be more
than 18 to 25 years old.”

“Not at all,” he replied, “J
hardly use my dressing room. 1
stay here in the wings having a

the comperé
not only
the cast

in fits of

jolly good look throughout the
performance.”
Between shows in big cities,

Grandpa makes lightning appear-
ances in the provinces.
Climax—on her first car drive

after recovering from a_ heart
attack, Queen Louise, accompan-
ied by the King, called on
Grandpa in his workingman’s
cottage and = started off ‘the
Haakonssons’ visitors book. This
is now studied with the signa-

tures, congratulations and photos
of all kindS-o? celebrities

Grandpa plans to start a reli-
gious revivalist movement, and
he has bought a motor car,

—

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies
acvise that they can now



Ltd
communicat’





with the following ships through thei
Barbados Coast Station

S.S. Ara , Wieldrecht, Regent Cari
oou, Sirana Libreville, Sarnana, Tir
dra, Alcoa Pegasus, Aleoa Penr t
Prospector, Riogrande, Geneviev





kin, Brockley Hill, Alcoa Run
Mercury Sun, Sarpedon, Stee! T










Delius, Rudestar, Cay

inthic, Elizabeth, 3aSCO)

Rogenas, Mormacsurf, I

w Wilfrido, Federal Vc

pector, Bonita, Sarah Orr Ss
dial, Esteree hore, G

Polaris, Inventor, Alc Clipper. ¢
Romana, and 8.8 F



|

Fame And Riches |

SWEDEN ’S Super Man has lived in humble obscurity for’
He sprang to fame and undreamed riches during

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How much have you saved in the past five or ten years?

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»
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- ~
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J

2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and tetail ~
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Brand are as follows:— =
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(not more than) (not more than), os
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Balls... Balls... Balls. .

Slazenger Tennis Balls, Cricket Nut Balls, Rubber
Balls, Table Tennis Balls
all recently received at. .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets



Hopping








: co ~s “
PLOLOSOGELP OPP SP PPPOE POE,
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WELCOME NEWS... <—
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POSES OOOO ORIOS cee een cee ener none a
THE Tt

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CORPORATION LTD.

°
NOTICE

_ Our newest Generating Set of 840 K.W. capacity,
which was delivered e; in

: ; arly this year, has been runing
on extensive trials, Tests and examination have re-
vealed a fault in the Crankshaft. A spare Crank-
_— which is on site, will be fitted in the next few

ers.





%



In the meanwhile the Company would ask al! Con-

LAO LSP SLL S ES OLLI





% Sumers to continue to exercise the strictest economy,
x particularly during the Peak Load. ; 5
g
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iS THE :
: BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

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x Acting General Manager >
$ 8th August, 1951, ms an ee
‘Veemeevocenesnoosnseseonenesessineuauesnneniect: 4
4” POPPE OPEL ARAL EE !

,

SOO.

4 \
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aol

WILLIAM FOGARTY (B'p05) LID.
OUR

SALE |
CONTINUES

Smashing Reductions throughout

i

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69604

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BEACH SANDALS... now 6/- per pair

GENTS SHOES

SSVGSSSOSG SOO GOSF



j (Oddments) to clear at $5.28 per pair :

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} 4 High Heels, Backless and Toeless . ~

; 4 Small Sizes only :

Â¥ From $7.50 to $1.80 perpair $=
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GENTS SHIRTS—Whirlwind Brand uf
To clear at $1.80 each

MAIDEN FORM BRASSIERES—now in

AT =

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FOGARTY Ga

SSSCY 0 CPOE eo an :





PAGE EIGHT

RACING RESULTS

AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, AUGUST 9, 1951

WEATHER; Cool,

16th Race:

ame ($165, $80, $40
1. BLUE DIAMOND

2, MONSOON

3. JOAN’S STAR

TIME: 1.123. PARI-MUTUEL: W
FORECAST: $75.96.

ALSO RAN: Maytime (106 -|. 3 Ibs

ibs., Yvonet), Gavotte (123 lbs

ley).
START: Good, FINIS
WINNER: 4-yr.-old h.b. br.g. O.T.
TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill.

TRACK: Heavy

TURNER HALL HANDICAP—Class C and Lower—-$500

)—-5'4 Furlongs

Mr. R. P. Gill. Jockey Lutebman.
Jockey Joseph.

Mr. N. Sookram,
Mr. S. J. Rock. Jockey Belle.
in; $3.74; Place :

., P. Fletcher); Miss Friendship (137

. Thirkell), Jewel (128 Ibs., Cross-

H: Easy. 2 lengths, 4 lengths.
C.-Cali Girl.



17th Race: NORTH GATE HAN

DICAP—Class C and Lower $800

($265, $135, $50)—51/, Furlongs

j rOPSY
2. FUSS BUDGET

3. ABERFORD .
TIME: 1.114%. PARI-MUTUEL: W
FORECAST: $265.56,

ALSO RAN: Mabouya (109 4

K. D. Edwards.
Jockey Newman

Mrs.

Mr. C. A. Pierce.
Jockey P. Fletcher
Mr. S. A. Walcott. Jockey Wilder.

Jin: $43.12; Place $5.76; $2.28; $4.04.

1 lb., Quested); Lunways (122 lbs.,

$1.84; $3.96; $5.14.

@ From Page 1
SIXTEENTH RACE
Turner Hall Handicap

In this ,event which was run
over 5% furlongs, one horse was
scratched. Of the remaining seven

Joan's Star and Maytime each
earried 5 and 8 lbs overweight
respectively.

The field got off to a good start
with Blue Diamond (Lutchman
up) in the lead. Gavotte was sec-

nd followed by Joan's Star. Miss
riendship, Monsoon and May-
time.

After they passed the four fur-
long pole, Monsoon and Maytirme
noved up a bit, but Blue Diamona
still kept the lead. There were
some exchanges coming around
the bend as Joan’s Star and Mis:
Friendship started to give way to
Monsoon

San

Racing up the straight, it was
still Blue Diamond who had made
every pole a winning one. The
gelding eventually won comforta-
bly by two lengths ahead of Mon-
soon who had beaten Joan’s Star
gto second place by four lengths.

SEVENTEENTH RACE
North Gate Handicap

Joseph); Bow Bells (133 Ibs., Holder); Dashing Princess (118 lbs.,

O'Neil); Miss Panic (111 Ibs.,

Thirkell); Sweet Rocket (125 Ibs.,

Yvonet) High and Low (130 Ibs., Lutchman).

START:
WINNER:
TRAINER:

Good.
3-yr.-old b.f. Winterha
Mr. K. D. Edwards.

FINISH

Easy. 1% lengths,
iter-Ricochet,

1 length.



i8th Race: MERCHANTS' HANI

JICAP—Class F and Lower—$700

($235, $115, S40)—7% Furlongs

2. SOPRANO
3. VANGUARD



TIME
FORECAST: $8.28.
ALSO RAN:

Clementina (114 lbs., Fletcher).
START: Fair.
WINNER:
TRAINER:

3-yr.-old b.g. Dunusk-
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.



19th Race;

1.424. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.52; Place:

FINISH::

Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.
Jockey Quested
Mr. L. E. Fisher. Jockey O'Neil.
Mr. V. &. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.
$1.74; $1.86

Hi-Lo (112 lbs., Wilder); Viceroy (111 Ibs., Holder); ; Budget.

Easy. 2 lengths, 3 lengths.
Maid of Honour.

STEWARD'S HANDICAP—Class A and Lower—$1,000

($335, $165, $60)—9 Furlongs

1, ELIZABETHAN .........._
2, REBATE

3. TIBERIAN LADY
TIME : 2.023. PARI-MUTUEL :
FORECAST: $18.24.
ALSO RAN:

ley).
START: Good. FINISH:
WINNER: 6-yr.-old bm. Sir Wa

TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

Mr. N. M. Inniss, Jockey Holder.
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.



Jockey Quested.

Mr. V. Chase.
Win:

Jockey Wilder.
$4.06; Place : $1.98; $1.82.

Harroween (122 lbs., Yvonet); Gunsite (125 Ibs., Cross-

Close. Head, 4 lengths.
Iter Raleigh-Dunina.



20th Race: NURSERY STAKE S—Class F2 and Lower—$800

($265, $135, $40)—5'4 Furlongs

1, APRIL'S DREAM
2, BRIGHT

Mr, A. Chin. Jockey Yvonet.



LIGHT Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder.

3. DUNQUERQUE ... Hon, J. D. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley.

TIME: 1.23 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.04. Place: $2.26, $1.32.
FORECAST: $13.92.
ALSO RAN : Rambler Rose (113 Ibs., Wilder).
START: Good. FINISH: Driving.
WINNER: 2-yr.-old br.f. Jim Cracker-Jack—April Showers.
TRAINER: Dr. C. A Evelyn.

2ist Race:

PLANTERS’ HANDICAP—Class F and Lower—$790

($235, $115, $40)—7'4 Furlongs.

i THe WAGLE ...)..... 0.
2, FIRST FLIGHT ......s000

Mr. H. Farinha. “Jockey Lattimer.
Mr. F. E. C. Bethel.

%)} Jockey Lutchman.

Bey QOLLBTON )oi5-. vi vied es eee «+ Hon, J. D. Chandler
Jockey Crossley

TIME: 1.43}. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.82. Place: $1.50, $2.20.
FORECAST: $17.40.
ALSO RAN: Appollo (134 lbs., Fletcher), Vixen (1165 jbs., Joseph).
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. | lensth, 1% lengths.
WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.c. Flotsam—Gleneagle.
TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.

——

AUGUST HANDICAP—Class B and Lower—$900

22nd Race:

($300, $150, $55)—9 Furlongs.

1. NOTONITE



2, LANDMARK

PEMA UBIOIN iiick oN cae es
TIME: 2.032, PARI-MUTUEL:
FORECAST: = $9.12.

ALSO RAN: Slainte (113 lbs., Fle
START: Good FINISH:
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.c. Fairfax

TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.



M.C.C. SCORE 157—5
AGAINST TORONTO C.C.

TORONTO, Aug. 9.
The touring Marylebone Cricket
Club team won the toss and went
te bat in its exhibition match with

the Toronto Cricket Club on
Wednesday at the home club’s
Armour Heights grounds. At

lunch time the score was 157 for
e

vo.
The T.C.’s bowling and fielding
were termed very good by the
crack tourists.—C.P.



| They ll Do It Every ‘Time -














Mr. C. A, Pierce.

Jockey Lutchman.
Jockey O'Neil.
Mr. J. C. Payne, Jockey Yvonet.
Win: $2.88. Place: $1.48, $1.68.

Mr. V. Chase.

stcher); Flieuxce (114 lbs., Wilder).

Easy. 4 lengths, 1 length.
-Empress Josephine,

P.M.O’S RESIDENCE
WILL BE REPAIRED

MR. SOLOMAN
been awarded the contract
the
Officer's

ing “Glendale”,
Medical

the Parochial
Dr.
on two
he is away,

September when
Medicat Officer,
will be going

leave. While Dr

Gibbons will be acting Parochial

Medical Officer,







SS
S
S

WERE A PUBLI
\s=={ RESTAURANT?

JORDAN has
by
the St. Thomas Vestry of repair-
Parochial
residence.
Repairs are expected to begin in












DOES HE BELONG \\
TOMTHE. KNIGHTS an DAYS »*
OF THE DUSTY

Ten of the seventeen entrants
in this event started, with May-
bouya carrying 1 lb. overweight,

They were off to a good start
with Fuss Budget in front and
Lunways a close second, The
horses strung out but passing the
four furlong pole there was some
bunching. High and Low then
took over the lead but as the field
approached the clock there was
some exchange of places. Racing
down the straight for home, Topsy
responding gamely to the hustling
of Newman, pulled away from

ithe field to take the premier posi-

tion and to win comfortably a
length and a half away from Fuss
This filly was second a
length in front of Aberford.

EIGHTEENTH RACE
Merchants’ Stakes

Usher (Quested up) got off to
bad start in this 7$ furlong
event. When the field passed the
Stands for the first time the order
was Clementina, Hi Lo, Vanguard
with Usher bringing up the rear.
The field strung out after they
passed the 5 furlong pole. On
nearing the four furlong pole,
Hi Lo made a challenge and soon
took over from Clementina,
Seprano also moved up a bit,
but Hi Lo began to fade out as
the saddle slipped. Usher who
was still in the rear caught the
field coming around the bend and
took over coming up the stretch
to win easily by two lengths from
Soprano who was second three
lengths ahead of Vanguard,

NINETEENTH RACE

Stewards’ Handicap

>

Four horsés having been strateh-
ed in this race, five started wit
Tiberian Lady carrying 8 Ibs.
overweight.

This was a thrilling encounter
each horse giving evidence at
some time in the race that he or
she would emerge the victor.
Tiberian Lady was in the lead for

{ Harroween and the others,
was some

Th

Jamaica Placed
Al Disadvantage

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Aug. 9.

Guaranteed markets to Cubans
for their sugar and cigars place
Jamaica at a hopeless disadvan-
tage says the “Daily Express”
today, in a Leader condemning
“Cuban Black Pact” now about
to go through,

“Until the terms of the pact are
published,” the paper says, “It
cannot be said with certainty
whether the outcry of the nego-
tiations provoked in Britain and
the British West Indies have re-
sulted in modifications.

“But this much is certain.
Jamaicans have been robbed of
their exclusive guaranteed market
or sugar in Britain and their
cigar market here has been dealt
a savage and monstrous blow,

“The Cuban Pact is a shame
and a reproach to Britain. It
shows a most callous disregar«
for an obligation of honour which
ests upon this country—to look
after her own people who stand
by Britain bravely and unflinch-
ingly in all weather.”

The “Express’’ points out that
Cuba has conclusive preference
in the United States — market
in which no Jamaican can hope tc
sell,

Cc. Clarke
months’

Now with markets guaranteed
also in Britain, Cuba gets it bot)
ways and Jamaica gets it nowhere
at all, says the newspaper,

By Jimmy Hatlo

Wi PL.


















. ¥ YY) (Wes BEEN A GUEST) |

cane! oa LA PEEELET) (gue

! { aiemouTH “4 club /} Tl

L Laie THAT aac iS MY KNOWS A GUEST Y{ MORE THAN THE corey Mee
( CHECK! IT's My CLUByOu an a Ln MANAGER.» bubs cure
TURN 7 BUY CAN TAKE IT) > TISLLEN'T OPEN wHar cLuB \ ( BACK IN THE
IC somerHing q a a Wig YAP IF THIS H HIGH-WHEEL

i DAA AAA



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE EVENTS

after the horses passed the stand
for the first time but they bunched
rearing the three furlong pole.

and quickly put

Exchanges again took place as
they turned the bend on the rua
for home and Elizabethan urged
by Holder came definitely to the
fore. Rebate (Quested up) chal-
lenged stubbornly but

in a driving finish beat her chal-
lenger by a head.

Rebate beat Tiberian Lady by
four lengths for the second place

TWENTIETH RACE

Nursery Stakes

Only four horses faced the
starter in this event as My Love
II was scratched,

April's Dream, piloted — by
Yvonet got off to a flying start
about three
lengths on the remainder of the
field. Dunquerque ridden by

Crossley was then second with

every
sometime followed very closely by penn od

ere .
was second eng r
exchange of places fpfusion. a length in front of

Rambler Rose third and Bright
Light bringing up the rear.

The field raced in this position
until they got near to the four
furlong pole when Holder on
Bright Light challenged and over-
took Rambler Rose.

April’s Dream in the meantime
was still in the lead with Dun-
querque second when they
reached the clock.

Coming into the home stretch,
Holder pushed up Bright Light
to beat Dunquerque into second
place by two lengths but failed
to catch April’s Dream who won
by a length.

TWENTY-FIRST RACE

Planters’ Handicap

Five horses started in this race,
another five entrants having been
seratched, Vixen was soon in the
lead and passing the stonds for

the first time was in this position,

followed by First Flight, Colle-
ton, Apollo and The Eagle in the
order mentioned.

Around the bend there was an
exchange of places and The
Eagle, hustled by Lattimer, moved
up to lead the field,
tained this position all along and
was never seriously challenged
until approaching the clock when
First Flight almost drew level.
Down the straight for home,
however, he threw off all oppo-
sition and raced home the win-
ner by a length ahead of First
Flight who was second half a
length away from Colleton.

TWENTY-SECOND RACE
August Handicap

Five horses faced
seven others having been
seratched. Infusion was soon
leading followed by Flieuxce, but
as the field reached the stands
for the first time, Slainte took
over the second position, The
remaining order then was
Flieuxce Notonite and Landmark,
Passihg the five furlong pole the
horses bunched and raced in this
manner for a short while. There
was now a_ jostling for the
premier position and as the three
furlong pole was passed, Lutch-
man urged Notonite to the fore.
This lead the colt increased with
stride and reached the
an easy winner four
engths ahead of Landmark who

the starter,

Hutton Heads
Test Averages





BATTING
Not H'est
Ins,out.Rns.ins.1008.A vig
L., Hutton . 7 2323 100 1 64,60
TE. Rowan 8 1415 236.1 59.28
D. Compton 4 221 112 1
tA. Nourse . 6 293 208 1
‘R, Simpson 5 1 185 137 1
W. Watson 5 — 194 179 -
'T. Bailey 3 109 «95
tR. McLean 3 106 67
A. Bedser 5 3 64 30°
J Ikin ‘ 6 1149 51
tC. van, Ryneveid 7 — 202 83
tJ, Cheetham 7—201 54 —
1G. Fullerton 6 149 60 <
tJ. Waite 8 152 76 21.71

. 1
Also. batted : P. May 138; F. Lowson 58

'P. Mansell 90

>

* Not out * Amateur, tSouth African,
BOWLING
Balls per

Balis wk. R wk.Ave
A, Bedser 1413. 57 449 25 17,96
B. Statham 288 72 78 4 19.50
R. Tattersall 1454 77 403 19 21.21
1, Laker 276 69 89 4 22.25
'N. Mann 932 93 264 10 26.40
1G. Chubb 1076 «67 454 16 28.37
‘A. Rowan 1142 76 498 15 33.20
J Wardle 575 115 171 5 34,20
tC. MeCarthy 918 102 351 9 39,00
F,. Brown 498 98 207 5 41.40
rc, van Ryneveld 96 96 63 1 63.00

John Dewes, the England left-handed
batsman, makes his first. appearance in
first-class crieket since the M.C.C. tour
of Australia iast winter, when he plays

ve Middlesex against Sussex at Hove on!

Saturday.

Elizabe- 5
than maintained her position and

He main-

|

Results of 2/-
Field Sweep

SIXTEENTH RACE
Prize





FRIDAY, AUGUST 10,

“No Increase 400 Pleads For

In Cigar

Nationalists
@ From Page 1

Preference” | who isin charge of the Treaty



Ticket Amount |

dre iat #734 se | LONDON.
“tre 24 4 2e| The British Government has no
4th 32 14/intention. of making a move to
oth i) pg |inerease the preference on Ja-
mh i.c0|maican cigars, said Lord Lucas,

5 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos. |speaking for the Government in
Sasa (82, 1550, 1562, 2341, 2343, 2352,/the House of Lords in London
: SEVENTEENTH RACE on August 1, The Anglo-Cuban
Prite Ticket Amount/agreement of 1937 stood in the
and 1188 ae s7/ way, he said, . j

“rd 3167 ‘92 16| Lord Lucas described this agree-
Emi 3615 46 08/ment as of the utmost value to
tb aa 10 00| Britain's commercial interest and
7th 3237 5 19 00|Said that the Government was not
sh 1043 10 00}going to do anything in breach
mi pi - lof it which would

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos |relationship with Cuba, —
1279, 1281, 1157, 1159, 3166, 3168 | The duty on a 3s. 6d. cigar was
Prize eat BRACE Amount | OMY ls. to 1s, 2d., he pointed out,
Ist 0678 $440 06] While the duty in Britain on a
2nd 2871 251 47| packet of cigarettes costing 3s, 6d.
ach coe es i was 2s. 6d.—B.U.P.
5th 0488 10 00
6th 2606 10 CO

$5 90 each to holders of Tickets Nos
0677,

1404

NINETEENTH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
ist 1601 $508 24
2nd 0803 290 43}
2rd 3041 145 21}
4th 1474 76 60 |

5th 2141 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos
1600, 1602, 0802, 0804, 3040, 3042, 1473, 1475,



TWENTIETH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
Ist . 2731 $529 45
2nd 2852 302 55
ard 0768 151 27
4th 1837 75 63

$5 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos

2730, 2732, 2851, 2853, O767, 0769, 1836,
1828

TWENTY-FIRST RACE
Prize Ticket
Ist 3714
2nd 1939
3rd 2116
4th 4 2981 92
5th 1890 10 00

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets

3713, 3715, 1938, 1940, 2115, 2117, 2980.
2

TWENTY-SECOND RACE



Prize Ticket Amount
Ist 1672 $629 97 |
2nd 3974 359 99
3rd 3627 177 79
wh 2173 89 99
Sth 2968 10.00

$5 00 each to holders of .Tickets Nos
1671, 1673, 3973, 3975, 3636, 3638, 2172. 2174



Drobny Beaten

HAMBURG, Aug. 9.
Kurt Nielsen of Denmark bea
the favourite Jaroslav Drobny o

Egypt 1—6, 8—6, 6—2, 2—6, 6—3 |
the |
Semi-Finals Men’s Singles in the |
International German Lawn Ten- |

on Thursday to move into

nis Championships.

In the second

Doubles, Felicissimo Ampon of the

Philippines and Torgten Johans- |

sci of Sweden beat Alfred Huber

and Hans Rerl of Austria 6—4, |

6—4, 6—3.—U.P.



°
| Sports Window
WATER POLO
Goldfish play Sea Nymphs
in a K.O. fixture at the
Aquatic Club this afternoon.
Winner of this game will play
tarfish for the K.O. Cup.
feree is Mr. K. Ince.







WHAT’S ON TO-DAY

Lower Courts, Court of Appeal
and Court of Ordinary—
10.00 a.m.

Victorian Exhibition 1837-1901
at Barbados Museum —
10.00 a.m. to 6.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at Clifton Hall
Plantation, St. John—7.30
p.m.

Police at
Rocks 8 p,m.

CINEMAS:
“Paid In Fall”
5 & 8.40 pom

OLYMPIC: “American Guerrilla’
& “The Little Words"
4.90 & 815 pom

EMPIRE: “Sugar Ray Robinson
Vv Randolph Turpin” &
“Hit Parade of 1951"

PLAZA (Bridgetown): Ezzard
Charles v. Jersey Joe
Walcott” & “The Thief of
Boegdad’ 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30
pom.

Band Hastings





Yesterday’s
Weather Report

FROM CODRINGTON
Rainfall: 1.33 ins.
Total Rainfall for

date: 1.54 ins.
Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F

Month to

Lowest Temperature: 75.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.940

i (3 p.m.) 29.927







MAKE

(




~—







COOL

THIS A
SUMMER!

Come in and let
us fit you with a

Fine
‘
| LIGHT SUIT
Â¥ we have a wide
ISTENING TO THE
Liste Ane THe range of Patterns
GRANDSTAND GESTURE™ —
nn ee Apo _ )
tux © | P.C.S. MAFFEL & CO. LTD. |
MANY QUES - PAYING i TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING i
CLUB MENIBERS — | 1K Prince Wm, Hy. St. — Dial 2787 vi)
———— —_————<—<$—— jw -

/SUCCESSOR TO THRONE

0679 2870, 2872, 3137, 3139, 1402, |
‘

OF JORDAN OPEN

GENEVA, Aug. 9.
Pasha Mufti, Deputy Premier of
Jordan, said on Thursday night
the suceession to the throne of
Jordan will remain open until it
is known whether Crown Prince
Talal can succeed to it.
—U.P.

TTT

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: North
Game all

95
713



A
K
K

p

s.



round of Men’s| ;

GARRISON





Swiie
A964
#31053
&.

Yesterday's example hand
" t from a Gold Cup







=
_
=

cue reseneeees sneeneeuersesecusecccaseaeeseeesseeesens:



teh, re the winning
m reached the difficult
grand slam with the aid of
tue bids.






s One Spade



was raise Three, he
made his slam try with a
i of Four Diamonds. South
with Four Hearts,






g to bid Five Clubs
next round if North
Your Spades. North.
r. made a second cue
of Five Hearts. and the
tlub response clearly
d the Ace or a void



ibled North to bid
Spades.
had sufficient

pect

r for ht opponents to
refrain from doubling In
Room 2 North-South were
ontent with Six Spades.


Londch &

|



Fpuceenacescetseceesasezerusseesessse®

nvess Sarnice



| CRYPTOQUOTE No. 64

| UTX LXSH PYNT FSS TECPW |

! HSUTX LXSH PNYT FSS PEFT.

HNPMT

Last: Crypt; Strait is the gate
and narrow is the which
leadeth unto life

|

way

Matthew,

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

et





VICTORIAN
EXHIBITION

1837—1901

THE MUSEUM

Tth—26th AUGUST

Furniture,

paintings,

costume, curios, paper-
weights, etc.

china,

glass,
photographs,

Daily 10 a.m.—6 p.m.
Sundays 2.30 p.m.—6 p.m.
ADMISSION 1/6
In

MUSEUM COLLECTIONS
FUND

aid of



i
§PPPPPDOPIG SSE FS

: Barbados Aquatic Club

T6 our Visitors who are
eligible for membership and

% gur Local Members.
% After that’ busy morning

% shopping come and relax on
% the Pier, enjoy the COOL
% BREEZE, also a drink. Then
have a refreshing swim. You
can also be served with
Y% either a fine Luncheon or
% just a Snack. Excellent
Â¥ meals are always obtainable
% here at reasonable prices.

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

OA AEH ORO COSESHOSS
— SSS

ERNIES

DEMOCRATIC
CLUB

IMPORTANT NOTICE

ed extra support of my

friends for which I

am
very grateful I am forced
to have a

Friday

sale To-day }}

starting 5.30 $f

} irp \
Thank You \
Turkey — Ham tt

i Chicken—-Mince Pies }
) Ye +h Mell Den Ste {
i Peach Melba, Etc., Etc. \

f t

)
} teteclsetnaied
Owing to the unexpect- |

preparation, attended the discus-
sion between Koo and Rusk.

Britain. and the United States
agreed to invite neither China,
—Red or Nationalist—to the Peace
parley in order to avoid disputes
among countries which recognize
one or the other. Koo told report-
ers he pointed out to Rusk the
long and arduous role of National-
ist China played in the war
against Japan and it is difficult to
understand why they are being
excluded from the Conference.

Koo said not only the Chinese

injure their/in Formosa but overseas Chinese

in the Pacific Islands* and the
United States were very agitated
by the situation. The Ambassador
said American officials “were giv-
ing a greht deal of thought “to the
matter of finding “some solution
to the East situation.” He de-
clined to predict what this solu-
tion could be. He said however
the thing was much bigger than
a mere invitational matter;
was the question.—U.P.

1951



Ambassador
Ordered To Bed

WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.
The Philippine Ambassador
Joaquin M. Elizalde has been
ordered bed by the Walter Reed
Hospital physicians, the Embassy
reported on Thursday The Am-
bassador has been ailing for the
past ten dayyg. The trouble is re-

ported to be his blood pressure

—UP.



in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
sooner or later will make your teeth fall
out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosean. Stops biceding
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth and
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well and
save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

= chemist today.
protects you

that | pop Pyorrhea—Trench Moutk







“MOONRAKER”

in attractive coloured
suede — TIDE BLUE,
STRAWBERRY RED,
GREY and BROWN.

CORRECT FITTING ASSURED BY
MEANS O# CLARKS FOOTGAUGE

















ee x

“EVERITE”

’Phone 4267

From October, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
Suitings

has advanced over 100%,

and these higher priced

materials are now begin-

ae to arrive in Barba-
os.

We still have a good
selection of

% TROPICALS



AND
|

—

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS



FOOD FOR THOUGHT



bewitched by Clarks

AAnANSASGINANEONI SO ANAP MOONE NORSOO HNN

CAVE SHEPHERD & (O., iD.

FOOTWEAR DEPT.

We have received new stocks of:«

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
26 Gauge

GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
yy", af 2%, 3” Mesh

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

CORRUGATED SHEETS
6’, 7’, 9’, 10’ Lengths

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.



PISOOS OOS S SOOO, <
}
e

554
SSS SSS OOOO IOS

Po SOCESSOOSOCCSS

mo
:
% at last year’s prices, 2
* so x
$ NOW IS THE TIME %
‘,
to select yours at x
R %
* C.B. RICE&C :
x . . 0 %
% i i ¥
$ High Class Tailors, %
$ BOLTON LANE. x
% °
SUSE $55S460595SS50S590 9S 0ST OSSSSUSS SOUS OOTOS TOTES

a











Full Text

PAGE 1

PACI I in R BARBADOS A0VD6KTE !" wmABmw* m.i HI: ini;i:\ii'i. \i>v(K\m: FRIDAY Al'd'sT I" ii AC iii-.voiii TOMORROW, Mr. John Harrison. Art & Exhibitions Officer ol the Brltli Caribbean an routa tot Lfrtca. H would be allow bH departure to pass urinf Ma ttaj W H[, hi I Ibis Wand, bi bM Bongavwy ,1. b) whom lie will l IHmil) llllmii Km.li.Is %  K'HMI mixer With 00 (OCtal or political axe to I'.nnd. But of jrealar ImporBuiea has been his work, which bat always come In-Aii I a has been nicknamed, has done much to raise the standard of art In the Caribbean and to encourage an appreciation ol the arts for the fuller enjoyment ol life. .11 and ability as a lecture! on art is too well known to need any comment. Apart from lecturing; and bioadBlff, he has held art classes, demonstra.achers and schoolchildren, conducted parties around exhibitions, run .phone concerts, written articles and art criticisms. He has travelled the length ol the Caribbean Irom the Bahamas to British Cluiana. including Britten Honduras. dOUf tins work. His knowlitlge of West Indian art is unrivalled. Always he Interested himself in local cultural movements. He has given help and support In this island to The Barbados Arts & Crafts Society, the Museum, the ExtraMural Department ol the West Indian .,.. Him and Baj Street Boys' Club. His woak. however, has not been conlinad onljj to the pnhln-, 'or he has always been ready and willing to eatlst and advise any individual who sought his aid. Many hava doubted the wisdom ol tinBritish Councils decision to abolish the post of Art & Exhibitions Officer in the Indies, especially at the moment win n this officer'! work has so far only been the foundation on which thai I not yet been time to build effectivi\ There have been protests IgablSl his removal from this area, lor the continuity of this woik is not only desirable but highly essential, il any permanent good is to result. At the moment when Harrison was most ncded he has been removed, lor he was undoubtedly the man to complete the job Tins sort of action is typical, and • %  !> be wondered thai West Indian an sceptical of well inlenlioncd Schemes emanating from Great Britain. Such a step causes profound irritation in the Caribbean and produces needless ill feeling. The cost of maintaining Mr. Harrison's post hi surely not beyond the resources ol the British Council. The Council i.fortunate in having an officer of Mr. Harrison's calibre. He goes to join another able officer of the British Council in Nigeria, well remembered here as the British Council's representative— Alan Steward. Of all the "itinerant med%  from the United Kingdom to the Caribbean there is no doubt that the work ot Steward and Harrison has been among the most highly appreciated and will be bet ramambtn d. To Mr. Harrison we wish bon voyage and an revair not good-bye. It is to be hoped thai he will revisit these shores in Ihe not fai distant future, if the British Council sees lit to revise its policy, and once again he will be in our midst as Art Il Exhibitions Officer. In the meanwhile. we wish him every success in his new phele ol work. LAWLESSNESS WITHIN the liisl (WO weeks this MWSpaper attempted ti> foCUl public attention on a wave of lawlessness which began by attacks en innocent people travelling at night, Sine that lime it has taken a new lorm and several victims have been taken to hospital suffering from the effects ol sulphuric acid or a mixture ol caustic soda thrown in their fa i The Chief Juatice hoi made mention of ihis during the recent assizes and even .sine*his reminder there has been another i1 .< %  of add throwing. But beyond and above all this, a new ovu misguided person ur pei loni tales U as ; %  joke to call out the Fire Brigade t> (also alarms. This is a most dangerous joke and might cause ol innocent people bceidoa the inconvenience to the Brigade and the Jr, 'Trinidad last year the Fire Brigade a called out on .i false alarm and while on its way to the supposed fire there was an unfortunate accident. In the United States a lirnfUtf false alarm caused the death of several when a motor hose reel Lined, It i only left to the good sense of the og .i joke of boa public sail established and main' < %  human lift propert v. If ii j far. lleliincl Those* Coming* And claimant to rule a realm which Franen has procll be | kingdom waiting for a king. • Franco told Du i innet in Madrid thai II would be H huh to usher I SANTA FE: Where New Meets Old In America %  j KOBKKT WISTRrtND I .-.,:, HOLIDAY AT the end of one of North America's j most historic roadways is the oldest seat of government in the United States. Thla is, Santa Fe. It has been named the Royal City, the Athens of America, and the Cross-; roads of the Centuries Certainly Santa Fe is the tourtsl center of the State of New Mexico, The Santa Fe Trail to this city 7.000 feet aa hvcl was travelled from 1822 to 1872 by early American pioneers whe opened the way from the ilatland midwestern State of Uiaaourl ><> the vast and mountainous donna. I Southwest. By 1880 the railroad had taken ' but thi PMhwa The only point ol agreemeni wu that Juen'S-fair, Jum Carlo* v'llages elinglng to ihe Sangre de Cristn school 1 ir""> fountains, and the petrified forests, which Finn Santa K< %  niggles in a valley like a sleepy the sun. protected on three sides by vatchful mountains. Snow lies high on the eeJB until late June, and at all seasons the •arth and sky are vibrant with colour. Santa Fe was founded in the winter of [608 1610 when the Spaniard. Don Pedro de Peralta, laid out the plaza and built a walled 'own on the site of an ancient American 'nd-an ruin. Here is still an adobe house built before 1540 and believed to be the ildest house in the United States. Santa IVg Streets one*) were faint paths mads by the indigenous Indians. These (treats still follow the winding directions of inknown wanderers and are always good M renounce hu i I I favour of the boy. %  i uut\j .,f Mill plan /* %  " ill m Hint Jim Carlos trill noi %  .Spanish law ItntH he u 30—il j 1067.) A* Juan left Pi after the meeting, he recognise 1 iin.it' .imong the oft! %  luted and cal. i :i >ut %  At reui mand" Point to Juan. Since then. I i Blatantly uppoMw another nivetiw, BO has Juan JUST RECEIVED FRESH STOCKS OF SNOWCEM White. Cream in 56-th Drums White, Cream. Silver Grey. Terracotta and Blue in 28-16 Drums. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phones: 4472 & 467S — BECKWITH STORES f /.'.'/.WVAV/ >',**<. %  &<..'.',*,'-*,',',*. Mamruvrinu .M. erttn the i'i Under, I watched Franco s nl ii' Id War Lisbon at ihe hitid of tni ., ki:ik. peopli leoked expeetantly rj. Britain sot the United Nations fleet on a ut c visit to Portugal ((ir anecdotes. "Yes the streets are rough." toward* the white villa at Estoril to withdraw their ambaador in During the ata/ Juan was punioi.,,,..,,. 4.i> M i. u,.,k M 12-ymrd.irl t -. d to .all on th. „-..no mayor admitted People have been Ifn "HI ,ii he come? ihej .iep.mure. Knowlni But pnjdentlj ask. But thin*:-' ai" not %  Id of Juan and Fl '""' %  gi ),t bha in In %  fdl ins tin' %  %  'i ve.irs, Thev i ,.-.i duolUsts, I Iner'l '-kill. Their relationship is i eofnPHn blend <•( eourUHQ Md lunmng %  if this, and of many hostile ex^•hallge^. the Hist man to greet you .it Juan'* is Counsellor I'adllln, who is a m.ml-i Of Franor/S diplomatic corps, and receives his salary from Madrid. flrst." Padilla is a nobleman of bluest blood, one of Spain's gram No nonsense who take it ... turn a rmmth .t ^ n (hU; %  i ; „ .i^ l ;:"x n: ,^f,r,,'!>-— ^ -go between Madrid and F.storll felt tinwai i-., %  • the grlev"And hsN si ^'i." be loW m*, .ii.ir needed to help Franco sUy. "bs?ause I found later that % %  in,. %  Bevtn, In I las) weski. leavlna him I inould have rui. admitted to Juan that he had straia*M Into the enure Spam.-. ntod to help eonimunlt/ la Lltbon woo bad you," he i !• occn tnvited to rneei Fi u linn Juan, teUlna " r ot Bevln'i SBlnutea liter." cnnfeuix: lid not reI %  I replying to Britain's "-' IT that Do Foreign Minister in the blunt J" an had hurried ahead to pay Ja ck, and vet in summer the evenincs are s. i sained nrom his Royal his tribute to the dictator like .. . .... — arvice n > other loyal Bpenlard. it in %  (unny ra> of in-iping. ll wvt ln the same cat-andAnd you might i taOuoe aplrit that he dealt with the walking on them too long." Since 1920 many artists have lived and vnrked in Santa Fe. It is also a haven foi he weary with its invigorating 7.000 font iltilude and average ycar-around temperaure of 49 degrees. Fahrenheit. In midvinter the sun drives the chill from one's H ith Franco'! Mewing. H thu i marti of the dl tttort gOOd intentions'' Is it meant to %  npeaaa the titonarchliti i>' Bpaln? Or is it par! of the game of probing Juan's mind and confUttn| htS .supporters' 1 -a gams Franco nlaya so brilliantly. D Jo d tl a If* ofl he !, \^[ ,, ; 1U ;. dictator with %  rueful entile, it hi easv ti> see why. Prcciinis life* nwtnarchists tn Spain, assuring them that he w.is the most convened monarch -t of them all To prove it, hi* would publicly rBaton !>*" Juan's ownership ol one royal estate ,itler ajtothei cornplete with palaces and gar* ilt'nv. one hand he gained thi reputation for loyal genrnisity other, he loaded Ji When he Brat cams from Swltzgerland to PqrtuS'I to knock on ) %  i lowing i'ipoUtli %  '! adu-' p] | ,-%  i Itei %  who tried to bring „:!(, i trumpet ;;;; ar ;;' rs llll( , nr U) „ ^ p of „,, .... more eeatlei in Bpaln which Ins own mien llin ,i ( ,. •""' •*"> Ni wailinc US Of h.i> made hu mpoti % %  Ith 3 ; I Hi i ; icrsonallty. ,i l > ' "dad JUAN slops quicksand,' illy Sinong th. studies d,ij-tohigh places all over Spain. Hi The Pretender Ii ,i largi feroa* *( %  iiimmer'i bumper harveel B -HIN m Spain's Civil WIT Juan. fnl. u II -set-up young man of ;<"• "'"I the American help may give a •tripling prince, wanted to ngnl His Franco %  new leeao ->i life, against the Reds. Franco had |ust genaroui, but ho has no tune, n |g AII the sonJoan believes ih,' :.,ken ovai thi %  eadarahlp of the cleat he ran afford to wait When th< Three Juan took time comes I have no doubt tha* il hli word Haceeptad be will be ready to act, too. %  ii<\'i -hile cnmlng out Into th ti th luti.ii 4 -lie mOnr nnlll garden I could n• I aichy. ihe thought that Fstorll h r Hi tooh Ii faehi Into UM Baj pic ant place to wait In, I the royal pennant —IKS Nationalists, and declined Don id with horror; the Ufa of Spain's future king was too precious to be risked. At the end ..f the ClVil Wai Franco laid Juan muat wall Ihe 11.iinti >'s' pacification. .f BbjC i Tlsrv i'f.ii-4-il liuii|.i.i/ ; %  % a liilil Doctor finds 'missing link" in brain (By JDIIN I'OMFRRT) *-_4 (lift tll.li -lies. lharpOS iH'ncils. sawi Di and Mrs. Keith J Have-.. \J3. HIV HIJ"^ I., nnii.iv Md sandpapon furni of Orange l'ark. Florida, were m lure, paints woodwork and ] determined to Dnd OUt lutt how t*KUgh onl) a til greet dlfnculty. pho.ographs in books.'' hi for %  joufijt female chimpanzee she la like %  human who bag Si Bietlrno the) take Vlkl for could be ^unaonaasd." pecch becauso swim In the sea, but Uw So they started to rear a newof a brain Injury, but a/nO can hnd an iaototed part of the bead born specimen as if n aran and more than %  .!• sayi b avoid itu^cting a crowd. own child. It was fed, fondled, A' fmrnal LUus The Films played with and dlseti bmuilng began when ihe They visit the cinema, too, Vlk like a human baby. was taught to lor likes old Westerns with lots o Today, three sal the her botUe, much as a dog is loud shooting and almost anymil bogan. Viki is the most taught I ring tl t> ulor. human-like npe m the world. SJ 'Minna* Bvenlng not long ago. thi She wears orsiiss, ptays lllte a u/hm ghe wai n months old, ,: -' %  .-i to thnr hooh* normal baby and actually laugh* D,. HMym beg i moving her lips tnit Vikl rushed round ihi when lick led. collecting sweaters, a pit*, of fre-h Members of Ihe American [n a fortJ n i lUttaj %  • %  and a pur.se. one want,-. %  "• | but onlv when flngw vere 'be taken to the pictures. Ifhed recently when they heard ,.,.„ lin ,„... lty ;> Dlscipl I ,s prevented Itl young apes hef hand t<> her mouth to sav dllWcUlUao. Dr. Hayes %  %  dbttractk n j tha gj : od ti> call l ol biting when she romped with I'.ipo" and "Mama i.it, i ihe Once she miiped too ofU "cup 1 when Dl '" %  u %  %  by bitinr the back of her peach. 1 For Vikl can now say i nt word three wonli "Pai ian i Next ah. nnd "cup. T Hay, p,p per. A fe. a child l ea rng when it begini to „., s i M :ik Viki ata Brain At Fault \ ki*i plaj eoui U hu neek. \ rdlng tc. Dr. Hayes, the more athletic th i She The expet tit was a di^ma' reaaon whj ordinary chlrapanasei pond a part of the dai failure Vllti i is delighted. cannot talk Ate ("igareitrv thing defective in the votes boa ofl the I m or other vocal organs. Marions, lit th< NOI b it due to lack of UttelCO Viki has the mind if a I Dr. good throe-yOor-otd, | ui of the Th" fault is aornethlng lacking 'When new Vlk hi .it)' has been cxcel|n the centre Of the brain whet lO lenl She his been ill on twi man contr-ils his speech. ntembi I I mibjl occasions from eating cigarettes The Hayes believe (hat Viki Jusi Its bid eery span recovered coul i learn in sp e ak more words i .vents, so \';k' — I..F.S Ol II III Mil IIS SAY Iturhttilitin H itrkvr* r.irni/its ^ l. i?ool that a litfht coat feels comfortable. The %  asy manners and the simplicity of adobe louses bordered with hollyhocks and shaded by cottonwood trees are enjoyable to ,'isitors. Santa Fe was always a city to enjoy. For ;he 50 years that the Santa Fe Trail was Liaed, the atty, marked the realization of o ;oal. After the long, arduous, and sometimes terrifying journey by ox-drawn A agon over plains and rivers and mountains, romfort and safety awaited at Santa Fe There the drivers smoothed their hair with oear grease and wearing their best homespun suits found wine, good food, dancing, and pretty dark eyes. Now air liners glide down daily to the Santa Fe airport, but passengers coming on the Santa Fe Railroad must take a bus for 16 miles to reach the city. When the railroad Aas laid down in the early 1880's Santa Fe was by-passed, because it was high in the mountains. The Royal City, as it is dubbed, loves celebrations. On Christmas Eve bonfires are lit n front of the Cathedral of Saint Francis ind candles glow along flat roofs as smoke from pine wood sweetens the night air. But the annual three-day corn festival held thi last week-end in August is the high point ol the year. (Jaily costumed crowds dance in 'he streets and march in solemn procession to the Cross of the Martyrs or applaud as the effigy of Old Man Gloom vanishes in flames Indian drums beat a pulsating accompani-ntnt for chanting and singing amid the brilliant and blazing colours of the cerementis] dress. New Mexico's strange history was not all gaiety, as may be seen in the weapons, documents, and handicrafts on display ir the old Palace of Governors. This palace now 336 years old. has housed more than 1(K governors—Spanish. Mexican, and Amen can. In 1923 a group 0 f Santa Fe citizens, realizing that ancient American Indian art! were becoming extinct, began collecting ol. pottery. This tormed the beginning of tht Laboratory of Anthropology, which is now visited by more than 20,000 people eacl year, Among the visitors are modern Indiat rho revttaUsa their work by study ing the designs ol their forefathers. Here also a line collection ot N'avajo Indiar sand ra lBttn gg is exhibited, and in tht • library are hundreds of books or the Navajo religion. Santa Fe is Roman Catholic and bilingual. Since 1875 the city has been the seat of i. Holy See; and in the streets one may heat descendants of early conquerors speaki aoft-voicerj Spanish. Until recently. MR. BAKER!! Yuu ran o/icc again BiUB ssttl SMBX. fSSI U'r Km Again GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR I I; THE FLOUR WITH GOOD RETURNS Oblainablo al your W7I/CI/IT '//W//AV.yMV,V/.MV,v/AV,v/.V.W/AV.VW. AMtASTRA OE PRESENTS A NEW LINE OF MEN'S WIND-BREAKERS Made up in a new Material called "PLUSUEDE" In the following Colours . Wine, Green, Tan, and Navy ALSO A HEAVY LEATHER JACKET Suitable for Motor Cyclists • DA COSTA if CO. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT I ovei llgtOO, American SolGovernment i art, and li i i i.m uSeri are i""'i ixtause the e arv To TV gdttor, Tht Advocate— n* i out _.. SIR. — With reference to tin weaka ere ItOaVi tuy they had a Tnoac rt -' bills in the state legislature were read in 1 : worken who have been t—Tivod SIS.OO in ihcir hands, men's gross earning* were $4580 u-.i, i7-,.i;_u „„j c • i. employed by the CeUI I art of Ihoea men I i. r-.ng.isn and Spanish. Ing Corp they are twenty of the worst punishment "''''r In Us fmirth centurv of existence the New we man who kg ., ,.,.., r „.. m at \hr Barabdoa Mexlco • capital city of Santa Fe is 1 i Lherafora • %  '. urbane, and stimulating. It Is a and this is a lough Job W bavt The ri behalf ot %  • i Ij .„,... ,,.,.,,,,.„ ,,r ,i„ -_„J„,„ „ j .. u mixture of the modern and the old, • %  i iiimii which none >f i told it WH %  TansA. BPi W. left lUtrbados igi>Or %  BEHALI OF '" the fact that our U SOS 8 8 SI. the present blends charmingly into st. and where the modern viaitor for a moment a part of it. CHICKEN;I Bv*l yeah Rabblta FRESH VEGETABLES CBsWrUaS All Bnui Shirddl Whrit Grape Nuts PruH Wheat Puffed Wbeal Uaaker Omts Rice Krtspi*. For I I M If Calves Liver Ox Tonrues Ox Talbi Traae Sausages llambunreni J \ K Sandk>h Bread Hunter* Mrat Paste* Gold Braid Rum Canada Dry Drlnki Cheddar Cheese Carr-s rUsculU SIMMAI.S Gat Flakes 24c per lb. Barley He. per lb. Idrb. Kols (..ui. 100 per bot. Life Savers 9 rents each Pvnrake Syrup 34c per tin Bone Meal ISO. p*r !*> %  PHONE GODDARDS WE DELIVER ^',',','-'-*-'-*.'-*--,'.*-'--,','-*-'-*-.'



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rRinw luci'ST it mi II 1KB IIIIK .\i>\ m Ml Where The Sugar Goes LONDON In the H I I \ mmons on July 30. Mr Colin ThornlonKemsluy (Liberal Unionist, Angus and Kincardine) asked the Mi] will publish a table itowi •• %  li'iri raskly tonnau of -su^ar Uitiit ..trade by tr;ide. |M fuv the basic domestic ration; and comparable figure* for a y^ar apo * A IIOIOII I IOII llll I.AIIi P'tnr Housing Scheme To (Vt Shops IN addition to %  whitYi will be run through the Pine Housing Scheme i.-.idcnls nave *hop in the dhtrid At present some pi %  coals, wood and oil from then window* For the main mrpHi CoHymore HO,'K WM The HoUSUl| Bo..r,| ( %  1 "We •'"' put to %  .• %  .!' ventenes %  U 1 us a real community. Already been marriages, !l. OUI I l**en in an %  tattled eon munltj %  -.' %  PUM ll> ..-„. %  Kitchen gardens and flower gardens. Among the Noiin-h rhere are lurge tomntnes cabbage and b I A road is being constructed r.o th of the houses, connectlni Bcheme wWi WKPine Plantation : 874*524 Gals. Oil Com* For B.U.O.G Oil o„ raoltei lnvrrlago. skippered by Captain I arrived In Carlisle bay with 874,524 gallons of crude oil tut the British Union Oil Company. The vessel, which runsigned to Messrs. H \; Co., is moored off the Aquatic Club. Intercolonial schooner Mates llrnrieiu. which arrived b sLucia, brought 310 c*ski <>t fie h fruit and 37 drums of cocoanut oil. The cocoanut oil is already unloaded and packed up on the whirl awaiting removal. The waterfront pnU DOl MI %  work thai was betas; constantly Intemfpted uv intermittent ihowers, A mate of 0< %  ol Ufc thai errivi ., %  told the Advoeate: "Wiencountered rough we.iher combs to Barbados. The Ml Wt extremely choppy with nuioei ou i He • .i-l th.!' thunder ami lightning during the early hours i .iv mornbif a "The penis r.l lliunder oSUSSd the vi 10 vit rail-", he said. The Food air Welb. replied; figures, and ones for 1BS0 are a* I -.tit %  • ti*m.4 tar lb* WMlta pi.4 — IMfi -I |X| %  MOl Mi Ml Cake and flour confection '.rce*le %  %  ear liquid i Condemn] milk Canned frv.ll and vest-labl. roared nuteiial %  "I %  M % %  MWnW Table jelli,|C cream llrrakfa.i rerealPickles and Murr From B. W.I. To Kttesona %  %  %  v ; %  an gotng on *.o .it %  of the b\g : rorrespi ndenl United Nattei Sod Kaesong. 1 ndies w | < ut He IMS and landed in I D Da) H peart In ..vv.iv !., %  A %  B I %  M || H> H BAttt Buyer at TWO AND A HALF YEAS old Cynthia Harcwoed pro-rut* .. IMMUI the Christ Church Biby Welfare League Clinic yeoterday Mr-. Bjyce. who i. • Barbadian, arrived from tuUS on Sat I %  m Int VIMI to her horns land in 38 year*. She presented the Chrnt Church Baby Welfar. Loninc with n iiiui.titY of clothuik which wa* distributed ynsterday Kexl Week Is I'liuriiiarv Wet*k PHARMACY WEEK for the Pharmaceutical Society ol Harba%  I XI week. This is the third annual Pharmacy Week the Bocleb will be itasuif. There will be the usual led I social, as well as the show window display competition. The social will be lor members and their friends. There will be e too. All the various talks and lecgures will be given at Queen's Park. On Sunday. Mr. A. W. Smith will (rive a broadcast over the Radio Distribution. This will he introducing the Pharmacv Week. Tuesday there will be I ti.lk by Dr. H. Weatherhead and on Wednesday Dr. J P. (TMahony will speak on "Go/ernment Medical Institutions." A lecture on "The Public importance of the Druggist" will be given by Mr. V. B Vaughn on Thursday and on Friday Dr. E B Carter's topic "ill lie Venereal Msesst Phafmao wc:' purl* : %  Other figures were Central DENZIL BRIGGS TO ADVISE TDAD GOVT. I 6 '!. .1 i for the rs |u t %  go, ehe we ttSChed to the Cieneml tal here. She ha one <*.> woo ki lasrtg Heal i i inspaatar of Men York. %  *ii>ii Ou. Own Co n PORT-OF-SPAIN. Aug *; Ueut Col Den/il J. A. Bru M.A.. LL H. .unveil in Trlni. __ to ndvlso on the organ! 111011 I inch and 40 parts. Dhttrid C" IB m ,'; ,t 'l',' u f .work and Hafflni parts, District • %  D" 99 parts Di*"" thc varlnus Government deY*-sterda> she \i Irld "E" one Inch and tfl parts •l a "'" cn s * ** Ooasasjil d Chui n,., r ,„, -v — I,K Trinidad and Tobasjo He I ' that he was here to advlie on b.-l" ol k being don ter methods Of greater emeu and stair changes, when %  ... It the operation of the partial ..epartment. ,',,„,, The Colonel con t Ti r. . w „„ 1h| as a result of negotiations BM tlm, between Government asd guan H %  '!' %  District 'F" one Inrh. At Holetown there was one inch and -I> %  Ueoleln I St. Andrew 21 part-, the Ibwesl i d Crab Hill. St. received 32 pint Inforinalioii Iturt'uu Goefl I it h> Hji, r.ilmi, %  %  Mrs. Bean %  i similar to the Vestries Think Of liurricaiitRelief IN CASE i,r ;. hurricane, under the plans of the Hurricane Relief Organisation, the Vestries will be usked to set up ltecoiistruction Conunltteee which will be responsible for reconstruction proposals. Tin provision of funds will be the responsibility of Government. All Vastrn ere thinking of various form* of hurricane relief now the hurricane season Is approaching. Since the machinery for the Immediate inspection and assessment of damage has already been set up iii the organisation of the Hurricane Relief Committee. Christ Church'! Vestry was informed by the Colonial Secretary the <;-ernraent will look to tbi* organisation to carry work. Any llgures assessim the a the I xtenl to which 'diet, if any. will be given -viii be decided by the Qovi-rnment at the time. It is not the poUcy necessarily to prorido for tern of damage th:.t might %  i for houses th;it merely re<> lire minor repairs, wwll within lh %  meaDS Ol the owner to effect. FOWL FtLST IN DOMINICA LON. In the House ol C0fl July 27. Mr. l*eter SmUhera t Conservative, Winche %  % % %  %  %  h' ll 'Win. Off the recent outbreak ol In I ton, have been taiten to deal with it. Mr. James OriflHhs n urn aware that there has been an outbreak of disease among poultry in the south of Dominica. This has been diagnosed as fowl .-holera. Poultry owners have been given information on the rpread of the disease an has been import* hs< now abated. For tl the export of towis and %  Dominica hai been pi % %  i rder to prevent the spread O] the eisease ,to ne ffj lories."—SLOJ. VENEZUELAN CONSUL SEEKS ASYLUM IN T'DAD PORT-OF-SPAIN. Aug. 7. The newly appointed Venezuelan Consul, Lieut Colonel Nueetc Paoli has sent in his resignation to tho Venezuelan Government in protest against "total violation of the most elementary hun\m lights." Lt Paoli succeeded Senor Contreras two months ago Last week he was called to Venezuela "on business." Immediately on his return two days after he tenderid his resignation. When interviewed the Lieutenant explained that he would have to seek refuge in Trinidad because if he went back home he would be made n prisoner. Now that he haa isaued such a statement publicly dei.ounclng the Military Junta Lt. Paoli will seek refuge In Trlnlcad I!IK I' At thi-v ii ci quire the time, tin nr any other food U vin raaboute ol %  lotali en I road B.W.I. TRADE "FREAKS" EXPORTED 111 \IK F LYING v I ilng in With them Brit di tug solo suppb. %  I i %  i %  o\ mon New Pack g phi i • %  M %  %  rran u Id. "Som %  %  %  i i amatiiui 190,000 In platlnun or £1,000,000 In gold are part i w.uk TWA have Introduci %  •: %  of eggs. ipanDi drugs, and be u < nds. The %  >nl v Oargb Mt. Wrigln would not lake—"A three-too bul I I s i %  v rsi Ml.ssKS A. S BKYDI-N \ .so\S (BARBADOS), LTD., p.o m>\ segi BRIDQI rowN, MAKHADOS .',',',-,'.'/.v.v.*.v.**'>v//v.; BARWSONS BROAD STREET IX)NDON. twine IBS0; arid the proporUon %  > the House i Commoni on of enrh which con leted of trade quaatlong they JSJJf *'££&* %  %  "J' i Cw i ,, %  ""' care to a^k Th. eil %  '"" %  %  "> %  • %  "< %  '• kad % %  %  %  Empire and Comma to dial 08 and ask for ,, Infon:...s *'"""" Of State '"i the CohMll Uon* he will publish .. rtateroaril afi Jiamei OrUBUi replied Cpl. fioddard Is the Chief < the valua of tin lr i The Information required, In o of the In! Bureau and and exports of each Colon) Profoi m 189 lectorate and | tot > in the roUes Clarke. This office also give* (Extraet frees 1>Mt under haaghti "West IsdttN Ofwa>"l IMfORIs Informetion to the I i The Bure.tL ha* OUI) Jusl ..t.,! i. d v. rterdai then' were a The majorlu i wanted to And out If th I %  bad bean post p oned. King George V. PlayingField Has Been Repaired KING (iEOHCK V Ilaving Field. St. Philip, ha* lately been repaired and light, run in the 'Li-... hull and along the Park's walks. A wire fence has also been built around the field FIVE-STAR QUERY NEW YORK. President Truman has brought right out Into the open America's number one political questionWill (i.tnt.il Eisenhower stand against Truman for the Pros'Hency in 1952? Many Democratic and Republican leaders would like to have the general as their candidate. At his Press conference Tru, ..... man said Eisenhower lold him In •. n,cle ^ n _! he _, ^ ,urd ^,_ F vcnm 11)49 that he would not stand. BaawawM i .'. i.. ., • uiana ... ewwi JamaWa and Dvpvndrnrin AattlHS *t Kitr. Mimlwfil Virgin laland* Trinidad and Tnbafu Oomauca Ormarta r..i.. T. ... Il.li had>-< Brrtnutfa llnii.li Onlana HilUah Hondnra%  liuiian Klrrlion-start JaaiiMf) .5 NI %  I %  %  %  %  i i-'i-i li. I %  I !.-||t.l .1 Perl n ,,ii\ bj ; i %  %  %  II %  i. %  %  i r, Acid Stomach T umtf-i K They were disi:u,£ing Western defences at the time in the Wlun House. But the President said he does not know whelhei EIM'II1 I Poi.1. Conclusion: "We suspect that the next Britl go place* will l>e the genius who .tuns something t<> bW well a with." I.X-(..\\(.srr.l( .vho ran HollywocMt's BSmbUni :i iwuild until he was convicted One reporter asked: Wouldn't of Im ime-taM evaaion, u employihe ue'ieral have to get the Presiing his leisure in jail as an author dent's permission to oo relieved Hi* life %  torj, which will of his command before he campaigns for office'* That said Truman waa river to cross when it was reached. He would answer the question if and when Eisenhower asked to be %  i r M WASTED DOLLARS FRANK ADMIX.ION ol its advertaWi wasted lit monev on an ad. In d-. i is made todav bv the N llerald-Tribwne. It refers to the 29-dollar advcituement ycrderday by the Persian oil-grabbers, offering oil for sale offered to Ihe studios for filming is to be called "Underworld 1_*ni en sored" £12,000 FOR "KIDSBASEBALL star finlK Ruth, • st known of them all, earned IMKUKW at It. Hil Will, ihom t net eel 1941 l % %  .. %  daufhtsrsi except RH ; %  10 the Hal>0 Ruth POUJ I'RHT ol the bro d. asting anti B'DOS ABSENTEE LANDLORDS I/>NDON In the House of Commons on August I Mr. John Rankin (Socialist, QlssgOW) aked the uf State for ihe Colonies if he will n.ake representation i> ihe Government of Barbados to consider introducing legislation for taking over the estates of absentee landlords. mei Grlffltrpea no re *ne In thU nt of ir-.-itisfieH that i owned by absentee prop: eencrallv well I I for many work•n.-— %  1 P Abadan Says the Herald, P i C vi.ing rights %  Tribune: There have ^ea*. n i;,,hinson light will l,e L MIX*), the ii">* par takrrs Sale there hkclih'^ ill I made." Ml OK MAKERS don't like sockmakers. for the %  ockrmahi I • i -i*k with rubber sponge soles — I around the house without shoe*. ha promoter" firmly announced And If no beer or many U ready to pay that "ivertise Its waj -ending the fight into tithe rights will be sold for theatre Then it would go only Into cinemas wilh TV screen* WRITING-PAPER bearing And the fans would have to pay. colour reproductions of a British ___. ._ „,____ conic paintings can so* VIRGINIA S GOODBYE be brought in stationers' jhop* Greeting cards with the same "YJr 1 and rurs — nd ,h '' r*enea' are on sale. The palmer 12.000 home—of Virginia 1101, -Winston Churchill chiefs, will be sol pAlfj IBRTJ tra or not and 1 •• % %  t U 000 N trosn her la Mr. Sevan's departure from the tax arrears. Says Virginia: "I Cabinet over the dentures issue want to give them everything I've provide the substance of a leading go: and get out of here." At:-: r %  ..i OreaaSs %  7 JTI U 1 IU 1 IB) St 1 181 | ii 1 1 1 in a T 7T • ms n o -nir B> %  I INSIST ON %  PURINA t HOWS %  %  %  THEY ARE. THE BEST Ii *n b' *' unplcaum *"en**ctt itOrnKh aid rtn*% not permit /ou IO %  n(o* a meal without mfUfing du comfort-but lutMf rdtent remedy that bnnfi *ew' bottle today V o NEE f BISMAG SCALES SCALES M \>ii'i:n S"J!>. I I Kilt III V SCALES I<< iMiuh up to 7 Ihs— uilh BtlwOfl Sraniless Tin Van .IIHI complete uilh vteinllls 90.39 II • <>#. Imlil In! %  •/< %  StnrliM of . >II:SII tviiti: ( % %  I i IB) | ..I \M ii Staaa Irom ' to I \" in vnrinu* Widths nimle of sloiii u.iumwiie. heuvil> :;.il\ unised II AICIIIOAItl> I'.iini) si ii'mi TI :i/in' Ihlrki in ihwti I Ii. %  li II: H fi: Hi fl| nml II fi I In. I. in -I-. ,1. I ll : x K II; mill III fl I VIVWIH II METAL SHI lls I v I \-M mil Haahai | lo 1" MM aaffffeivaM parl "f ili;lliinllll Ii *i•I lui'sli. \ill Mil.I. FIND "I I! I'ltK IS KIIM.V ,HM PBTRTVB vm n I N(ji'lRii:s WILL m: APi'Kl:< I\TI:I>. HARRISON'S Hardware Dept, Tel 2364 TODAYS SPECIAL Is PINEAPPLE CREAMS — AT — H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents i %  %  i %  n i %  i i %  B I S U A T I r? %  MAGNESIA |-||IHM\ MID) HH MAIN '.'.'.•.'.' .'.'. *.'. :'.*.'*'*.*.'.'.*S.'.'.'-'-'-'-''-'-'''-*''''''''''''voi'i.i. \i;n ro..ti Mm i


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FRIDAY MOIST Hi 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATi: PAGE THREE Berlin Rises Again From Its Ruins Bv josmi QWOQ BERLIN. Au^. 9 Berlin is using a^ain from its rums, but the heart of the Reich, planned by Hitler, ha* been rubbed out forever. Vast Nazi monuments have been razed from the face of the earth, or remain as nothing but charred bomb-shattered ruins. Through the centre of what was Hitler's capital, runs the front of the present day East-West cold war frontier, across [ which you can step from the Western sector of neon signs. > new buildings, shiny automobile*, and shops crammed with i icli fiKxis and consumer goods, into the East Berlin capital of what soon will be just another Soviet satellite state— the Eastern German "Democratic Republic." U.K. Paying Little Attention To W.I. —Badase Maraj TUEGAMBOL* ffaAvt I^T>TOTS^O€T^ (ft"*!**' P1H-M* I Dfl*l| ITHSI ML TUT mtfi'H *>il I .PPW SCO vtV rOflt*— it rt*HT_ iFlwi Cam "wmiHim PORT-OF-SPAIN. Aug. 7. When Hun Badase Maraj, Mtnilx'r of the Leg;' return Tins cor respondent returned 10 Bc.lin wharr he ad from early 1930 uniil Deaambei I Ml—>ea:r of Hltlar.greatest triumphs. Hihd bean buck OCu> •D, liolh times immediately aft?r the foal crash d the Nam 1945. He found the Berlin of today a fantastic rity. something almost unreal, 1 elty tlw gives the feei... Council in ** ,0 anyone who knew it bctnp in the ror e '"this can't r.-ally have hapVi'Mt-iilint' Oil From Britain Likdv To Bv Cut JCA HOUSE DEBATE ^ zSSSST FEDERATION WASHINGTON. Aug. rrta'ry of Agriculture Charles tmn on Wadnead a i re1 the IIH cotton exports Then *ill be 1 mil*, on the ,|uantittes of cotK1NGSTON. August B Ion that me) he -hipi-id under House representatives Ihli iflfjmoon, started a debate on A l federation on the following, motion moved by the Minister •*£*' *J] ';"'. 0, t,,,e fJ!" ,' of Social Welfare: "Resolve" that this HoUM ie-amrnw its I^.Tor the markeUag season |M*. United Kinadom said thai from pened' what he could gather from official* through of thiColonial Office. yitrj little attention wa Weal Indies. West Indian leaders to think term* of Federation of the Wf.l Indies and nul in terms of indione narrow t vidual territories. The British Government he HA hundred or go East German plained was concentrating more Communist Youth Movement on Africa He pointed out that hoys and gi Is stood staring into "we have got to remember that (he Western sectors. Baud* them, India wag able lo free herself was a board marked "here ends Brapdenbutg gate which Hitler's storm loops used lb goose-step for the being paid to the Fuehrer, now marks the front He therefore urged between West and East Berlin. Tho roadway was barricaded off the East Berlin side, except for filllane. IX>KDON, August 9. B) hit 1 kwanunonl 1 In kali refused to discuss the possibility Wial the Anglo-Iranian oil threatened to cut off Argentina's nil *uppl> from Britain on which meat shipments to Britain are lu acceptance of tlie aim 01 W est Indian leokiutiuii laigely dependent. Tt: '' House takes notg Of 11 | Official statistic* fur last year proposal put forward by the show Ai L33.O00.0OO Ranee Committee, and without vft f \\1111111f ti lala for 4.4S8.00O metric tons of oil prejudice to the reconsideration *- \^*#III1IIUII1 fnm sterling sources and $28,500.of the separate aspects of the 000 for 985.000 metric tons for Federal constitution proposed. A|-|**^st(' M .-...d the haul may has been a termed the "biggest land) tine meat shipments to Britain ,ron advocate of self-govern, lncr lh rin ,., „..,„ during August were expected tr ment favour federation, and A ltlx..uiih theso arc not the total about 5.000 ton* which is stressed the point that Jamaica important am tl Lh< le-.. than half the amount shipped hould lake the lead m the matd uced the Commui in July, and leas than one-fh.rd Jer for >*e *coiH,mic developwhM1 ;uu |f h of the mount shippeil m June, men' of the West Indian territory ;il .t 1Vll |„ which During April and May. Britain %  a whole; and that the man„ lirl-v .. „.. vei.rn.rv received SI.500 tons. Alflgaj June txwer of Jamaica and Barbados iU !f^ an uiWinent said these 17.900 tons and in July 11350 could be used for the dtveloptons. ment of British Guiana and BrltShipperaaid Argentina's packish Honduras, and that federation ing .houses were preparing les, would give the West Indies meat for export and that It probable 5,000 tons when he left Trinidad, and th;it where buildings have been torn he considered it most ridiculous down. The t'ntr Den Linden is nnd unparliamentary tor the ;, deiclivl street normally, but beOroup to give such a Job to Mr. cause of tho 15-day Communist James He further expressed that -peace rally" being staged in Berif the Ofoup wos going; to go into ],„_ wnen ln|s correspondent walked along it. The lUMl amount shipped to Britain for September as well as O-tober —IM ests were not related i.> tin siecessful Uquidation of munist ( 1 %  an centra or 1 Jlron, inll vo.ee m puitln. *,"', .' 1 ;', '"••' %  wealth.:ils of the BrfUsh COJ i tiitlen nttnt —r.p. personalities ItepnsjUv uld but to tender his Shenficld Advises Gordon Grant ifimn Our Owi. Coeranoodtnti PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug 7. Mr. A. Shanfleld, Trtmdad's owded with blueshirted Youth Movement members. Flags and enormous pictures ofStalin and other Communist leaders concealed some of the facades of the gutted buildings. Prom loudpeakers every hundred yards blared a never ending series of Communist marches. This correspondent had seen ri>gs and loudspeakers along the ..nr of Ihr principal nrm. In Port""' w "" """' %  jniS^SSS: tlp\eTopment .>( its llllllnin f' 11 11 "' 1 'bomba on England "Trlnidul like the reit of the •"• Mners. world I* now the vietim of the —L.P. upward trend In prices, but for~~* m ~ ^~^ !" ~^"~ tr.ei whirri form the bnsti of Ita BERTHS EXPECTED FOR economy ore in good shape". Mr. Shenlteld. 'It seeing to Film Industry In France In Facing A "Serious Crisis" B.G. RICh PRICES 7V M Comet Seen TRINIDAD SEAMEN that the control of prices is berond tliodr.ii PORT-OF-SPAIN. Aug. 1 It is understood that 0 Shlppinp Compain which plans to start upenitlon out of Trinidad sometime this month will have berths for some 300 seamen, *tartln3 Mi Shenfleld la In Trinidad for r,om ordlnaiy seamen and going a few weeks to organise the busi"P to mates and electrician* Messrs Gordon Grant and They will receive attractive saUCompany. ries. PAIN CAN BE IYMI*VM CAMBHIDOE, Mass., Aug 8 a '1 u Common < seen ,ulh th. nakct eye. has been Augu-' 1 Mr. Henry llyuu jtaaovered by the ML Psdomaj (Ubour, Aecnngtoni asked th* dogervatori in California, the Secretary of State for the Colonies Hari.ui o ...1.1. what answer he Is sending to the „,, Wednesday The comet RUM lx By RU HAKDO MKNQt IN lesolulion sent him by the ncs tttagetd with %  ilx-lnch %  I'AHIS, Aug. tf. glowers 0 f British Guiana asking m th< imtallatlo 1 Scorpio In UM The FrerM'h lihn industry is farfor his assistance in getting more southi m k> ing a "serious crisis" which has favourable prices. \\ ,. %  pottad 1 1 Monday b> already reduced present yearly Mr. James Grlfflthn replied: an asiionuiner using the production to 3d percent, of last "The price of rice supplied by tclesci'i"* — ihe largest in thi year's and has increased its unBriti.sh Guiana to other West world, atop Mt. Palumar. employniPiit by "5 percent, over Indian territories is governed by a A ipokeaman for ihe Harvnrr that in 1938, according to French contract. It has been agr. 1 ,, the Eastern limn officials and trade union sources that the price to be paid during phei.clearing house t< The "invasion" in the French the period of 11*62-54 sheuld he as**, ,1 InfonnaUan. said thai in. market of US. films, the "menaei-" referred lo arbitration under the cornel evould appear as a "funy' of American eompanles producing terms of that tonii.. ft <.i through flu' telescope The films in French studios, and a Mr. Hynd' "Is my right hon. cometa —* %  l is !< %  >. than one ii< genernl lowering in tile quality of Friend aware that there is great grce* long, IP. French Alms were given as pnucleoncern in British Guiana at the pal reasons for the crisis. possibility of present prices i> mg The crWl uffects not only prorenewed over a further period of duction and therefore export posyears, and In view ol the slbilities of French produced nlm. more encouragement t.i bffUUl Uu WASHINOTOII, Aug. B. but gun manpower employed in --ocial services to something like Auth rltal them, from directors down to mea decent level, will he do what UnHl snd cinema ushers. he ran to helo in this matter?" gioup of the N011I1 Atlanui A gpokeaman for the centre Mr Griffiths: "/ %  I have I-H now studyNational De U, Cinrmatographitf ready alated. they have igreed ': the b KTaneaise. %  branch of the French nn w to refer this question lo MMla Ministry of Industry and Comurbltraiitm."—B.II.P. merciIgid that while the tutal The /test May to establish a 1 ommand to help l-i-lirn Mi' lei raueai l< II' CONQUERED! .1 mount of French films made li year was HO, production in IBS) would amount only to 70. He said 90 per cent, of VMM would lxexported to Belgium and Switzerland, both countries being the biggest markets in the world for French films. Export possibil. itles to the rest of the world are hrlp It said "'—possible to predict" before: : 500 striking gold WH:mRS CH&Ck FSVEM \IM\KU II \U\\ SIM* CHARLESTON. Si Aug. tt I film* are distributed In the French Holllnger consolidate market and studied by foreign Timmins, Ontaria. Today' prospectors.—V.P. C\SADIA\ CONOMKSS PLANS HELP FOR GOLD MISF.RS TORONTO. Aug. Canada's Congress of Labour motorahlp Taurlnl Wednesday began planning th nfter ,• %  rtivcd in ifd (tier the to makf .. eh* N nan at the wln.li kill* 1 H. Public lie ti-.ii : %  itu nervtoa do" BOO-lon ; HiBijodiatel • • %  early todny Of the lev*] iiewmen and >NAC, i mvdic NCI* BBif'jC nulns QUININf H hi FOURTH ingredient! The Quinine been u tnnfmi / WeiMJed wlih three well-proven met (Pheniceon. Caffeine *nd AtetxhellCyl.C Acid). V> that ihe nedKinei together id ir nt 'l ,,,lta, 't Thst it *
eai •* %  •• %  aM Unit t' -.t Mt tk*sene'i RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE Vrl Critic Sees Christ And Duilti%  1 Iks A Miami physician, whom 'he were t>:e preliminary to the session I'miad Itates Coast Ounihip foi rats and othti not ii> .inleM loose rock was scaled unier. of eonununloabli -nuerground. n> ill hydraulic Tne Tauriala reaoueil harbour machinery kept 111 repair, then rer. ahortlv „fl.-i n. .inight aftei might be a cave-In at the llollinJ voyage from Bntl ih West Afiua *. er min ?' Ctaadrt largest when ri..ihrec report' II) ing. tt.-it hasptl with an BATTERY Every spoonful gives you more and more energy and fitness I I Every ipoot.fi, 1 01 Kettle/ gives you %  rick supply of viummi A and 0. 1 These viumiM are neture'i wonder workers. aiiurmg health and freedom from dlneas. 1 Men. women, children-all should start taking tasty • Kepler 10-doy All. OVER llll uokll) you GET SURE STARTING! Lots more |>!eaure going places when your car 11 equipped* with an EXIIH Battery, IXIIH gi\r\ you dependohle MMracuttag.] \ii)i economical features make it theoutvtanding bstiery for the needs of your car today. When It's an Exide...YOU Start! DEPENDAIl! InTTIRIIS FOR 41 fMMI Good mornings begin with Gillette TV ckvcrt'sl men in ihe Argentine Haw a my "l ^hating that is inii>ht> line With the kiTin si edjsc they will ever gel: Their blade, of courcc. is Blue Gillette. Yea, jnd in ever] other country tOOi thi OsOtl lugQWiftil .nul intelligent men cmuic a good iun to their day with the sameclenn. easy sha^c They know no mher bl.idc can equal the ondeilul sharpness or long-In si ing quality of llltie (itlletie. Blue Gillette Blades -v£. (;r.. Ttaidlne (*• ; '.yA',v//Aw,v, 1 1.1'XOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH Alau OALV OIL CANS — I, I S OI. W IMil 1 1W T. HFRBEKT Ltd. It U ROEBUCK STRKBT. Inroraoralee vm HARBOUR LOG In Carlitle Bay Hi. lulled State.. Lt>BS*-. v tft *••"*••• v A""— .uld rontlnue Frlrtoy M .. M I--,-. S. i.i M ., d u. M v HOME. August '. Professor JINIUIII DIM/ f>M|*tll**i the Venezuelun Ambassador lo the Holy See. whose hobby is asltng a nitiial eye over pnciless moslerplrres hore in Rrnnc fng "rike settled and Uie and Uie vatlqan mu&eum, hus n-turned to work.—I'.P. 1 y come up wiUi an astounding II* %  -1 true sidelight rU.'., seen In the last Judgment. ,,t IV u glut to Ie back ^ eru." B*nW.H.k a Gonzales hus gaxed at the ceilcjn( ing painting in the Sistine CAapol Hr U(d „ woU id %  luring the lost four yean. Out ,_ uf„-h.„ u ioii ier^lJettt6tt!l5SA JSctt "^^ Hr:..^;^ dl-ernM whit hf thought was "" nu •*"*' lhB h """I' 1 h "''' ...-. >• w^,iui < %  the outline of Dant. with ttut !"• %  ronference In Waihinglon o t. In.-i.,.,. %  s UM rpntrrpin-p of Christ nuclndl Saturday, but In view of the w '~ "•"""'" impoied on the work urginj: newtpaper reporter, that „ T ,„,„,„, ,'„*'*„, r ro „. Diax Gon/ale.. who before his ureeted him, he suufsl'-d they i^ m ,-„., A ,.rt. ut. It M nppolntmenl as Ambassador lo the submit written questions to whlrh aej 'v, 1.1.1 Holy See, w. Profes)r of art he would try to give answers to,„l?^, L T d '"' ZV vtor 'J 18 cillicUm at Caraea. Uluveraily. nl h, J'2Sli"3 d "'"•~ %  "' %  studied the Michael Angelo mavThu p.,,,,1,,,,. r.r followed .h M.,,. H.„MI. U I. !" cm %  mac* 'h'ee or four year.. „.„,„ h headed trie Argentine !T"'ii !" %  •. %  "'" w.tt 5 fc rSn!e h, .r'o7'cn'A^'"c,a"e5 ^C^ **>. '^ -"SBS !" beeam. apparmt to him. M^eh i^aid he^!, C h?.'f.mH, JA ^T -JSt^tST DSS. h.d a nice voyage from Bueno" iS._''l' Aim and once settled in his new i ..nn,., ,,, poat would continue to Iry for a "o&t o. %  Inner relat' —I'.P. Ih: B.XHBADOS FOr\ORf Ltd. While Prk Road, Frankie Sinatra Will Divorce Wife United States and ArgenUaa. Pai traded posts th A hsssador Oeronlmo Renow Foreign Minister. RATES OF EXCHANGE Mighty MOUM'! RENO. Nevada, Aug. 0 Crooner Prank Sinatra said he wi|l Hsf for a Nevada dlvorer against his wife Nancy, so he can movie star Ava Gardner. Sinatra arrived In Reno bv air late last night from HollyLONDON. Aug. % wood to fill four weeks singing The swirling life of P engagements in .'. %  I M, (ou Circus was paralyzed last night n his hrtel that It was Women fled screaming. Traffic ill settled "Nancy didn't want to was tied up for 10 minutes • %  ome up here and go through the Somebody had seen a mouse or 'livorce .ution herself, but she had the flood-lit statue Ol I %  j no objection to my coming up of Love, strategically situated in I here and spending the necessary Ihe centre of the city's busiest |) its weeki -—l* P. square.—UP. r-AI-fAOA \w M *. IBS '-• I l %  tnheee %  n>n si •. p siew rti. et i'ir>r.• Ca-tle 4M ft ,u K t* 9 ib in MAIL NOTICE ", un Ida LOII> Auf •St. lW1.1n.-l Malt -1 • > m ind Of i ->ty alall ai 1*13 a Hi 'i ih* ll(l> t. • m sss,*s,*,;*.*.+.••.*.*.*.*,;•.**,'****,** •. r ,*.::::*.','ss.**; CAN THIS BE POSSIBLE? YES! THE NEW "KITCHENCRAFT" WATERLESS COOKER • Cooks 4 Dishee with one Heat • Conveniently shaped for preserving, boiling and stewing • Excellent foi serving foods at picnics itu,, mmri0 from... TUK t O HM it srmmm



PAGE 1

fAC.r SIT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY AUGUST 1" IM1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ", ^3 f o* SJET'-NOTHH*; > V-OULD MAKE WE ( MAPpiEP THAN TQ MAve BUNCM OP u. 4^ ^\ THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER •' BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS 1 W*M I COJLD PW$0*C MA4GC TO <_o -ro T-S KC .ACATiOlT -*T'6 II WMV p>/T >OT A I NCU HJJ9GE5T AHTHE *OH_D I OTW6U PLACES* AN '-ACiE' 1 5vUW"i) TM *-' % %  "-I'LL HA-*, Lf> THAT PtCT^tS Qf TMg A-w rTi_|_ &vt MSBTV* CCA T*3fiATH PLA(,e LCO*MOTvap*' %  •JTk* ATTC' BEAJT %  :--[ o.ae Me AM fpEA.'I BfiAi.iy LOVC TS t*CA' ;• JOHNNY HAZARD I o nuT'c wvv *.*T CAtUf* ItOK* Me&WlCK rTMMftfT -:*'>, iiO'jr.D I. r I v. .., %  : BApv II BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY ALEX RAYMOND %  i *^ •OJ**ai5 =CU ENCW^-' NorTOPLA-t6*vr •Atari : T 1 &0 MBS (/. / CafkrOklRC LEAVB MUO* FCCTusE ; WjOiOO. AND S~S C*fO C-*NO>NO M§B MbVl m * / ,1// 1 ur / iv WWM... a -Si -t^'ML^: < MB KINO >OJ'QG PXLPLA* 9U96 TVS PO.'CE is m, THE COPfTTVEY OOsl .O10 -OH. ** AUTO****' Tu E y OON'T Z^w BvN N0 OUT w-tgOE 9"6 v-AO D".*.!* 'VtAT lOMT.' THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES TON I W *NW 1UC4E WPCCTtM '.'.-TB'(EOO<*Tl?| '. tV ..LGOAYiW i= WE DON'T MJBBV/ r—av '-. FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME Learn from the hospital. Whenever infection threatens in your home, %  use 'DETTOL' INi MODIIN ANfMIMIC CaaVroai . Nn-pit—t D-iSl Ml.. Chi"'' Su S \ I Get These. Tasty I Delights For Your Enjoyment Jib tin Danish Hams ,. Swifts Luncheon Doef ., Vienna Sausage •Black Buck" Sauce Tin 9 Lamb TonguM „ Cocktail Biscuits S „ Sliced Bacon J AND OUR POPIXAR I" sur Kum — 141 Bo I | ENCE & Co. Ltd. I ^-.*,-.-•',**-.-.*--*,•'.*.*..'-'-*'-*-''*'* IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi' customers for Monday to Wednesday only tatty Chivers Table Jellies 3 Pkgs. for 69 Dates in Packages 35 Heinz Tomato Soup 34 Now tit) Pablum :IW Frys Cocoa 2 Beer Usually NOW 63 XU D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street LOOK YOUR BEST ^ \9*\NGs •'/, Your hair will be handsomer by 'ar when you treat ii to 'Vaseline' Hair Tonic.' Just use a lew drops a day... then see the difference! Buy a bottle today! Hi IYEASTV1TEI The Only Pain Reliever containing Vitamin Bi | For ; j HEADACHES j ; NERVE FAINS | | COLDS j } CHILLS { I RHEUMATIC j ; PAINS ; "i 1.AST-V1TE TablcM ihe .1. ii:l %  I'.in vamthn. Old and Mil < thrfr\ nothing cine IIVC YEAST-VrTE —II'. dM ONLY pun reliever which ALSO coouiralh.r torn* Vitjmm Ii. S. mike tuft you gci YI.AS I-V1TE to-day. RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND MAKES YOU FEEL WELL NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Colours the Hiir imuntly. ft Ii ibtolutely *h ri pro'ei.od of K: A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING *:..'fn 4 :, mas el.-i.J.. Itm BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN Manulictuead br t. FLOUTIER LTD Sunmoro. rAUo try FLEUROIL BRILLIANTINE Makei the holt toft and glotty Sold In 2 Slioa iK.Eng. Eitd.lW BK KIND TO YOUR PALATE: DRINK rfvL: ALLEVNT ARTHtlt I I o.. Ltd. "Yout i %  PIMM HR — W eyilver IAMS Mtitpolr i.riiuni Chrrar boi. **< TropUal Prld*• Hptnut Sprc:,i boi. 5tc. Tlcklpr'N QnHMI Jam nakltf*! Strawberr* Jam Mrtlr> s llanwon Hartley %  I'lum % %  ftfajaAj sirawbrrr, lUrtlrri Raapbrrry Krlller'a Plu.n Kr.llrr'w Ra*pbrr% Krlllrr's Kramblr iMAMCAIaADSI I i;i>hi'rtM>ir> (.olilm Shrrd Marmalade H'-brrUrMn'SroUii Marmalade iKuhiii-tuiSilver Shred Marmalade (K.-ill-r' Jjltle Chip" (Clear* Marmalade IllarliVv'h Marmalade i Orange Marmalade lll't I ir> Jaeoba C'orkUll Water Hi-'nil. In attractive Hot. tins Mi Jarabs ( njni fraehert tin. 1.7 Hi rlane IJIIC offer* A dehfMfvil liaiur of SWEET BI8C1 ITS la ii' nkra.




=~y



ESTABLISHED 1895



arb

=





_PRIDAY



Ft ae

ter yr

’

i
we

Reds Ask For Resumption: .

hea? from Rebaie (Quested up) in the Stewards Handicip yes-

Of Korean Peace Talks

CHARGE ALLIES VIOLATED |
NEUTRALITY AGREEMENT

‘ TOKYO, August 9.
*[ HE Communists called again for an immediate
resumption of Korean cease-fire talks and
formally charged the Allies with four violations of
the neutrality agreements. The Reds addressed two
communications to the United Nations Command.

























































British. Cuban

Trade Pact In
Final Phase

































terday, the third day of the four-day Barbados Turf Club's Sum-

met Meeting,



N.

i







au mf



«Lose



Hon. V. C.

Gale is the trainer of Elizabethan.











M. INNISS’ ELIZABETHAN (Holder up) winning by a





























PRICE : PIV&. CENTS



‘Harriman’s Plan

Will Be Used As
Basis For Dispute

TEHERAN, August 9.

“THE British Lord Privy Seal, Richard Stokes,

conferred with Premier Mohammed Mossadegh
for an hour on Thursday before resuming negotia-
tions tonight in the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute.
Informed sources said that Stokes and the Premier
discussed the position of the British staff in the
oilfields.
Stokes visited Abadan, the site of the giant Anglo
Iranian Oil Company refinery, on Tuesday.

Thursday night’s third negotia-
tion session will focus on the tech

























‘ ‘ , lical side o s dispute, A Gov-
(1) North Korean and Chinese Commanders sent _ HAVANA, Aug. 9 tee ori aS eco Sala that ants F “noc W it T
a message to General Ridgway that they have,,N*sstions between “Brit ‘and would te tarea on ine tre || Frogs Wart To
“ : ¥ y 4 se m \itted > United
guaranteed faithfully’’ the neutrality of the con-|trade agreement is reported to be nula’ submitted by. the Unite Tava ta]
i i the final hase > States oil envoy, W. Averell Har- rave v rain i
ference city of Kaesong and asked for continuation in ne final phase. Informed man. to British oficial .
f k sources said the signature of the HUNMANBY, England,
of truce talks there. pact in London may be expected |} Brita as recognised Iran August 9
(2) The chief of. the Communist negotiators, Gen- meena, sah a ae | ationalisation of ti oilfields bi ee nna ot ng. frogs,
agreer visages 1e i i i \ inagement th a desir avel, ix
eral Nam Ih, lodged a formal “grave protest’’ British purchase of 1,500,000 tons © nationalised company An vaded the railroad station last
chargi AN. ita.) °f Cuban sugar in the next three f iid ut lran negotiat night and practically took
ging that U.N. planes had attacked white- [ooo ooo velleas “Loken? monte 3 for the establishment of o |} possession, British railway
flagged conference supply vehicles at Sibyon| 0! Cuban tobacco and fruits inex. nana created’ on’ a Hioelt sheam bat WANG, fone Bad
‘ * change for Cuban relaxation of | wpatiy rganize na ft about half ‘ineh, long, hac
Hwachon and Sariwon, and that Allied troops had]{"778°,,/o" Cue Bridie weodubte. | tty bas oe "|| hopped from a tiearby’ pond
fired on the village of Pan Mun Jon within the Negotiations on government | The Anglo-Iranian oil nes H and ‘were everywhere res the
Kaesong neutral area sitll tad 5 level in progress nearly a year | ws met for one hour at the bsg bg ace room,
| i , ms were suspende‘l temporarily dur-| Sahebgharanieh Palace. After the shee war eames a PR op
i ” . ‘ “ ‘ e acks. pis
Gen. Ridgway did not reply at Communist Girls ie ataee qe ‘ - nos ting anaes Sale a aid said, “I have never seen so
once t the Co: is ~ 3 “ : : "8 1gs in or r no » Wing to the report given by Sir ny, 3 ’ "lhe
cat erate] Pledge To Right [ia = Son wen! LOPSy Uauses Upsets | Danger In | xis! busin, tne sin || amen Le ee eat
? indies Bers oy iit ale ae are. : : | a elegation is going to see Premie id w salt
Oa eee ae Cum ane. Batt . 1 Be The end of the hearing given! (~] Mossadegh immediately to discus et eee
he senior U.N. truce delegate, U.S. Imperialism impetus to the negotiations whieh‘ e 9 e sae dD PE ‘ no ah
aes at . » 3 ° s : 5 1 | 1e matter h Mim ind hi
Bay Ws yes sonaen ee urstieede tree Gives Punters $265.56, Peminion |. es
'h ats tat Tnkiietede:’ BERLIN, Aug. 9. fagreement drafting stage | k [ i l >
Allied air attac ks as “completely Europe’s Communist girls —~—U.P. > A joint announcement said tha 4 d oe Cac ec
vithoat validity J.-S "K a us }
gah LE condimes pledged they would fight “United ON A RAIN-SODDEN, TRACK the scheduled four-day e the “two delegations met at
States imperialism” and refuse t Barbados Turf Club Mids Meet t t His evening”. At th YY “by
He suggested that the Reds|States imperialism” and refuse to - \ . arbados Tur ub Midgummer eet entered upon its : M 1e meeting, S} I or ¢ |,
+ 66 7 ; side 5 = - : ahs . . ms Fergusson od the ae ;
ibght oo “abusing the use ‘ of ee. See ant a De Gasperi Asks third day yesterday at the Garrison Savannah. Warns Garnet Gordon i tens 2 7 , mid nut Ces A y , white markings for purposes other 2 Oo w ba * on . 03 i keer paket ; , : 4 panied bei gee CON n o ; e «
than serving your delegation” delegates to the 15-day East Ber- Deputies For Vote { tieatlcs fo Swank end ae ee ao nfs : th - bole Re ea ge ie Ne otto l Parca fat fee hae Nationalists
’ lin “peace” rally celebrated the | é a asn O yesterday § racing b wy Nea é he principle of nationalizat rt
; . : LONDON, Aug. 7 " 1 ies
He said the complaint of fir-|“day of progressive women” with * . up towards midday and only very light showers reminded The danger of the bonds of th Jor industries, and the mean |
A ; c e dang : : ih aahinh Wain oe” eich LAS IGTON .
ing on Pan Mun Jon was de-|a parade through the Soviet Of Confidence racegoers of the early threats of bad weather. Empire becoming weaker as more th oro De . a : s ee a eo) Chine 2 A et mn oe a t
laved more than 24 hours after sector and a mass meeting. ROME, Aug. 9 “ : id more Cvdionial territog»: a problem ‘ nationalization I ito fe Thened bas Oe ere
the alleged incident. He said:} In the place of the Nazis . : ees ot , The track was soft and slow but |achieve Dominion Statu: re- | rer VAeaistant Recretary ct StAie HEE,
“This thereby precluded a time-|‘children, kitchen and church”| Premier Alcide De Gasperi! not slushy and the racing itselt arked upon to-day by Mr. Gar Dr. Mattin Daftary said, “In Rusk oe : read “tt of “ ate Dean
¥ , as >, 2 alis "h ow a . mee ‘ 2 tle Ww ¢ . ab ‘ 1 } ‘ uL F Mw 4 o
ly investigation, However, the]|Communists appeared to have asked the Italian hamber of was so keen that not a single win-tyet H. Gordon, Member of the | Principle, the ¢ x planation that Nationalis Pp “Guvan eae oan a
matter is now being given such|substituted photos of Stalin, erution Se a ind on ah Paecot tie a os ten oi | Pxecutive and Legislature of st. | 1 ereus reenat Oe Ot contort Hotnate in théealgnind of tHe D-
consideration as it deserves.” : fos ; tories and Biving is new anti-Communist { racing passed re Judges first ye Lucia in an article entitled “The | te le nationalization of the ri! pee naacies.. tea J = va.
ipl wnt fr the brown one ferverament te Rest contarnce | ARO weRL eg AL | lapis nthe dors ing cna lia? Raine patkthat | ae fen ease ine tl, MO ae
General Kim. Il Sung, North!” gome 15,000 girls took part iny vote. Observers said that he was ie ms new winners * being} the Daily Mail H 4 t reporte rs “the " Mure’ Ge Britain
forean Premier and Supreme My ; ,.{sure to get it by the margin of ; ‘ returned. J Mr. Gordon refers to his recent azem Hasibi saa t is clear |. the U id Gtutes tk Th.
Ce i asiaeel and Geneva Trend vel gp cre Mtge A aia se probably — 100 votes. De Gasperi ance iw ee were no ee ie ither | visit .to London far the Festival | that conditions in Iran differ vast Nationale "Chin ae Na : data
Te at. Chinon : and- fete a cee won out in the Senate yesterd: Were there any protests. “The rac- | when with 89 other representa-! |v from those of England. In Eng | > Senbates iin time atk:
eh Huai, Chinese Red Command glamour. East. German _ girls Lo t in the Senate yesterd a) jifugitself was clean-and {reweftom baiveu'o? 41 diferent Colonial Leg-! land, the Government owns the | 22ce, ereates @ situation very dif
2 > ay j by a 151 to 101 vote with eight : g ren 4 , rer >
er in Korea signed the new Com-|ctraggleq along in faded blue y : euettia oy & THIRD DAY | untgward incident ’ islatures he Was a ft oP the |icrritory nd British ational | Ocult, for my Government to
munist request for resumption of?" : abstentions, despite the fact that » usenet gs. again t ; ‘ ’ ; ‘ ts, tao wNona! Vexplain to the Chinese people who
eas a | O° uniforms. Sead Sixteenth Rece ’ fm go0ch craw Ww ‘gain ID? British Government. e Saye dteoperate the industries lit Irar ory str yy j
cease-iive talks, . Thetr ni@8sage) tralian, French and Swedish {SiS Christian Democratic, Party 1. Bine Diamona atendanee “ and although the/ would be’ a ‘fitting rieMortal ft fihe Government owns the proper [ree ete. ney. abou Irate
did proy ha f { ¢
broadcast by Radio Peking at 5.15]. not enjoy a majority in the rizes paid in the. Forecast and Dati y ; : live registeréd many protests
p.m. replied to General Ridgway’s girls wore neat colourful dresses Upper House 2. Monsoon vi mt pa a 1 . 9 ce ahh. ne the festival year if this meeting] iy, but foreign nationals were the
2.mM, é ays. rei ¢ he et te . ari~ uels were not generally | of . ‘sentatives could prow to i : . + ‘ . i. 3 ‘. bed
; ; and many of the foreign girls had . ‘ : 3. Joan's Star Roe cert ’ representatives could groy coneession holder ud We feel we should be on equ
lemand for an iron-clad guaran-{9" ) , In the Chamber of Deputies, ligher than those of Monday's | pave sign : . om ‘ a
tee that no more armed Commanas makeup. In eontrast Soviet Zone | however, it is a different story. Seventeenth Raco hh Nidy meet, the second day “ot ‘He Suenaiests aneee tao sug . ile? Whe iM: ae
vist troops would be permitted in teenagers appeared to have fol-] The Christian Democrats there 1. Topsy 7 racing, yet they compared favour- sth . that Chlonias ‘should mae ; how fortune may have
the vesong conference area. @ On Page 7 have 306 of the 574 votes, and can 2, Fuss Budget ably with those paid on the first | have direct representation in Lon- | Gasoline G ulm picagio th acti! oid
There is no immediate indication “4 . a hold | on the Pe erent 3. Aberford | day. A ' don and “some such thing is : 4 He added under the Washington
whether General Ridgway would > tty 2 who hold three posts in De Gas- | The biggest upse of the’ day urgently needed if cohesion of the | mn s Declaration of January 19, 1942
consider the message sufficient Belize City Couric il peri’s new cabinet. Parliament : mo Race hwrs o¢ asioned “by aa K we Empire is not to suffer by the} Up i he W orks signed by the nations who late
suarantee to order the U.N. ne- Di l 7 d will recess for the summer, imme- Le sher Fawards’ three-year-old ray filly | decentralisation, implicit in the | spade aa formed the United Nation We
gotiations team to Kaesong.—wU.P. issoive diately after the Chamber vote. In 2. Soprano Topsy who carried off the North [iegitimate insistence ‘in several SOUTH BEND, have not only the right but the
ere ees ve me one of its rare displays of tents i 8. Vanguard Gate Handicap from a feld of ten. | quarters on Dominion Status as a Indiana, Aug. 9 obligation Aot'to Wake 1 ehat it
BELIZE, Br. Honduras, Aug. 9. 17 + On gts Oe ithe Here the Forecast paid its high val A nine million gailon st Thaaty wy ; ”
Sm = : ~ a aang the ehh mity the Chamber agreed without Nineteéith Race I, r Adana S the mect—$265.56 | Ol” ite cick ' it n as gailor ip-| Treaty with Japan John Allison
1° yz @ r Ronalc yarvey e GOV a dissenting vote last night to be- 1. Elizabethan div ! é oer ; Mir rordon believe iat part- rent of sasolene gummed up| Deputy to the Special Presidential
First Shipment nor of British Honduras, on Wed-} gin its vacation as soon as the %. Sebate {while the Pari-Mutuels | paid} nership must have @ fuller mean- to engines throughout north-]| Representative John Foster Dulles
@ . ICTS nesday dissolved the Belize City confidence vote was completed 3. Tiberian Lady $4 , 1 D DIA their second be ng enabling people of the colonie vest Indiana, oil company engin
SAN FRANC ISCO, Aug. 9. Council because of its disloyal : —UP : . dividend or he Mee: . : to do more than answer to in said on Thursday Che @ On Page 8
The first shipment to thelattitude toward Britain The iss Twentieth Race Mr, N. M inni s' Elizabe Man | structions {rom London neer explanation followed
Philippines from Sen Francisco Council had refused to hang a 1. April’s Dream von i. :s vutiful ¢ ice in sae ne Cor ae oe partic vo f.B.1, investigation ah. drives
under the newly organised Philip-j| portrait of the King in the City “ 2. Bright Light Pe eee camera Pe oO veces, eae 4 n affairs of the Empire at their | coy joints of frozen valve t “ ”
pine *.A. will be made up en-|Hall with the caption, “After my Fire Destroys 3. Dunquerque ee eT pioted ae ee ource would seem to be pe on 1 t. , } tena t ate i ian oe The ADVOCATE
rels »dicine ‘hiefly fed ng , ing” , » bay are nosec f a IN itisfactor inswer” he concludes , \ ap was Suspect
‘ 3h boy ite a tithes re, Rah Te 2 broadcast Wh Twenty-First Race Bourne’s younger and popular i jut an engineer aid that the| pays for NEWS
b 2S, acific ans 4 Sir ne sd 8 roadcas ‘. sata ; . 7 ’ , the —_— olle pasolene aie ‘ .
announced on Thursday. Thellast night goeohinelns his. dew Cathedral, I héatre 1. ei i petes ae bate out of ‘ ed. fa on ne re oe eae Dial 3113
: r sus Maw 2. : ’ 5 *¢ a > ja Ms
shipment will be carried by ajcision to dissolve the City gov- SAN SALVA 2 Jere 3. Golleton Jockey Yvonet ored a guod i { Ol 1 > t S| hat harder he he engine i
cargo liner of Pacific Transport|ernment, that as long as he re- on ane i | win in the Nursery Stakes over “BYpP yyec s rl off. Lian Day re Night
which sails from here for Manila} mained Governor he would not Fire destroyed the ware ital’s Twenty-Second Race 5% furlongs when. he made | ray nn _up
August 18.—U.P, allow acts of disloyalty.—C.P, metropolitan cathedral ona na- 1. Notonite the most of a flying rar’ | oO Ja ) I real sae,
tional theatre, and for Peta 2. Landmark with Mr. Chir April’s Drear | / if \9 P0990 DE OPPO
“— e poo ee ae 3. Infusion and never was again headed \
j menaced the Bank of London the field VASHINGTON. Aug. 9 x ‘\
. " branch, the Papal Nunciature eh, { rhe Aisa dieohas feats % ‘s
vonggang Seems Deserted | "iii: i! iin, Mees Phe Meet ends. tomorro informed sptiege ood ioe awd § :
y P ) Ss, > National University , Page & % 0 0, .
F E > s lee which: warns | @ vents on Page h joined the list of countrie: | & %
e Z a Post Office which wer SPY FORETOLD | — \ oppose ome ection of % .
RIG MY HEADQUARTERS, Korea, Aug. 9. aes Mas’ & ‘ 4 f the Anglo-American draf | & %
shee faacinticcns * a hav 4 doned | non’. 1st reports said that 40] Blizzards Rage tk Sedan peace tresty |% ® S
-H NESE I S apparently ave abandone persons, including three priests, | > , 5 The id that § ypt objects wu I
Pyonggang, northern anchor of their former central front | were hospitalized. The blaze which | EARL HARBOUR | » A “alis Sa Hie of er heate aniae te >
“iron triangle” for the second time in as many months. did come estimated at $500.00, | Over Australia | ps vides that. “foreign armec|¢
» Rede firet as ‘ : : reportedly originated in the the-| a 7 r : * ss
The Reds first gave us the anchor city 29 miles north of the | sire Many of those injured were WASHINGTON, Aug. 9. | SYDNEY, Australia, Aug. 9. | for may be stat x oe X
38th parallel in the face of the Allied steam-roller offensive | jn the theatre, others were hurt| It was disclosed on Thursday that! Blizzards. bush fires and flood janese ter £3 % . ‘ . %
in June. when they tried to save religious | the masier Communist spy, Rich-| raged ov much of ha 1 Make Here th ae ted Stnt x x
— —_——$—$—$$$ A strong U.N. patrol thrust back | objects from the cathedral.—t_p,| ard Sor teld Russia two months| teday and the Weather Bureau} The plar ' for ‘ Bier a rr % a
4 B into Pyonggang on Wednesday. before Pearl Harbour that Japan| predicted orse ‘ 2 ’ aed eee s .
E renters. Discussed however and found it deserted. Troops roamed the streets for two : e Malayan countries, Singapore, and} powled four of tl | ve a opera ee x
LONDON, Aug. 9. hours without sighting a Com- 8 Rumanians On Sumatra, if the United States-! eentinent jt ; bi gies btn -ok & .
Minor changes along the fron-|n.unist soldier: then returned to Japanese talks broke down. | crippled British f 1 sme yy = aE the . %
tier between Saudi Arabia and the! their own lines. | Treason Charge > ’ tthe coast, ? : laa } 4 ; SaeaG one nae * ® >
Sheikhdoms on the southern end! Another U.N, unit screening the j : MaLtoUR aL a Youshikaw he The freighter with a ert f 43 | i ie anes Britain which|@ x
of the Persian Gulf were discussed| Ppyonggang patrol advanced west BUDAPEST, Aug..9. ee es eae -Sprcias investh ialiod..that it was in ess | ‘ ea London th dtation forces] 8 ’ “7 1 ¥
by Foreign Minister Herbert Mor-!of the city and secured a lateral Eight prominent Rumanians, in- Rae. i tiie Zee pipe eae urgently needed help. lan ther thies ‘Cavhi Maite and’ et * Give Your Dinner- ma) | ‘
rison and Emir Faisal during the, road without meeting any Com-|¢luding a former top air force aa J ie Cc eet tee wet It had broken down in bet iy dat sitar sail o ae ees Ey PAA RL x
two-day talks at the Foreign | munist fire. The 8th Army gave} general, went on trial in Buchar- as fi ° — a ‘ie , s ere es nile ‘1 off Cape Bx ane ‘ =f : of en analet * table an air of ( narmand j HB erown | (f x
Office, reliable sources said on! no sign it intends to occupy est charged with treason and hoon - Hi a ; eg ; ane a nM" Australia’s south-east ( Mt ae kt - {3 Z as - re ae %
Thursday. 'Pyonggang. The city lies at the|¢@sPicnage for Britain and the]; stake oie aan tober IDal Teuc ve 1 i lerted hare r: east eee ’ Grace. K.W.YV. Ports are x
Among the changes discussed yorthern apex of the triangular | United States. The reports of the ee Et ee bourne, Te ‘ att WH ht he! % f »
as the frontier between Saudi| plateau bounded on the south by |ttial received in Budapest said all Youshikawa said tt while the Traffic was halted by bli- } Sats : me a nha the preferred choice o »
Arabia and the Sheikhdom of! anieg held Chorwon and Kumwa. eight had confessed in the pre-|niessage was inte rcepted whe at many points in Ne | t Or. 2am U.P. 1% ; , %
Abdu Dele: xelinie: seureweaaié:1 Reds used the plateau as a buildup eepoet? ,auestioning to transmit-| was sent, it had not been possible} Wales and the southern highlands. | % people who understand x
iscussions between Emir Faisal;...0 . am " sal Ing political, economic and state|to decode it i cme wee Some coastal eities reported he | ; } * ; .
" : ‘ are. nd a bas heir s c d ntil v } i A, . ei
II, son of the Persian King, and Theuiee base, S08 shel series secrets to the British Legation in| later when Biron wa otic ted ana} est snowfall on record i j FUDGE MAKERS $$ what finest in Wines %
Morrison will be resumed on West of Chorwon a Communist | Bucharest. It was said that the | nfessed to heading a fantastic} coldest weather since 1902 | LEWISTON, Montana, Aug. 9 % %
iy. Emir is on a ten-day squad probed Allied positions chief defendant Romanseu (52),|spy ring comprised of foreigners! Meanwhile 200 mi f } ‘ ere red far nm zy the | e
visit to Britain, On Thurs- Wednesday but was repulsed after, “Mo until his arrest last year, was| and Japanese. Sorge German! Sydney, 5,000. citizer } | fe © fudge muke of Montana | ® »
ay afternoon Emir spent nearly a 15 pee fight. A second Red one of Rumania’s top ranking air|cducated Russian, worked his way: evacuated to higt I jor the first time in history, mer & ws
>) hours watching a parade of attack from the northwest and force officers, confessed to treason] into the German Embassy as theiof threatening floc isi jentered the fud making contest |] % p 10 ~
Arab horses owned by Gladys |. ° northeast later also was beaten} 2" espionage when he took the|confidante of Ambassador Eugene! fires are reported | he fat the Cen Icntana rodeo, and |% ee x
ule a well known British breed- f " ; stand today. Ott. He was hanged in 1944 for}north coast of New South W | f iNer on first and second} P
er of Arabs. Several of the horses © ; P =u®; | cspiouage.—U.P. 7 eee | page: gee ee _U vltek on. OY aA imei UP. $ *
have won high awards in Euro-' On the east central front Com- are pices ok ae Jia aia wae % *
pean shows.—U.P. munist forces north of Yangu % x
: drove off outnumbered Allied e e x . ene .
}patrols in a three hour battle. M ( / S Senate % ‘ ‘ oe
OFFICE CLOSED ‘Allies retaliated later with a in tn h e ehJe A > It’s ‘superb with Old Cheese, Fruits, and Desserts. *
‘heavy concentrated barrage. x : } >
The State Department an-] —U.P. WASHINGTON, Aug, 9. {with “espionage activities in Swit- ; Loyalty and Security Boar {under the cloak of Senatorial im-} [t's matchless Flevour, rich bouquet and Colour will %
: s ‘
ounced on Thursday that Poland | Wetec rr ae eenatlcnh Senator Joseph R. |zerland He said Jessup was a {ine 7 t ‘i * ys
s closea the. Unite ates % ' oH , , cCarthy touched ff ¢ tt r of “not > but f McFarland e Repub 1 leader Ken-| ; ) ‘ 5c.
as. closed Pee U Or bien. a PLEVEN CONFERS WITH | Senato Neier eat We kets elon nd: ofAnintae Rie dha ; rormptly demand} do wonders to brighten your dinner-time fare. Serve %
ol on fice arsaw— _ + , * ‘ 7 a" na 5 ofncialy named eee . .
es Snes tx emathens wiope. CENTRE PARTY CHIEFS \sserting that the Am! dor-at-| fronts for the Communist Party”. ,for emph ( I xe silenced for| % x
—U.P. | Latge Philip Jessup and 25 oth He also accused Jessup of accept- ‘is the n | | tives” of af the finest Wines at your din: table x
ae ' PARIS, Aug. 9 State Department employees have t $6,000.00 in contribution from !evidence a I 1 iid :|% »
| Premier Designate Rene Pleven} Deen “officially charged with Com- Frederick Vanderbilt Field, a mil-|rnade.” He “Withd tl 1 dastardly) & ” g
To-day’ sonferred with centre ty lead | rout istic activities”. Senate Demy ionaire ports io unist | to all the t it 1% &
- c verrec vitn centre party 2ada-t . . > ’ « te je mat porter o by unis LO 1@ traaitor ule y ire ! ‘
we ets on the formati of ‘ Cc anal cratic leader Ernest W. McFarland | es not il ent pt lto ah, itidett Whe , ; le Qnsist $
yn th t a Cabin ; ange Be b= aot 2 i injustly Nv man |
Weather: Chart |/2" soaring prices made the task oi| EQMPHY, secured McCarthy ‘ot | Dosa | ere ie presiding officer | On... :
ending the 3 Government ak eg ee aa 7 os epartment | em« teC art gained % sy
Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. risis even more dificult Sena by using i floo f employees he ire undergo- | Lehmar o-|% *
Sunset: 6.21. p.m Despite Pleven's r mud slinging”. McCarth for {se Senate ossible | }s D
Moon First Quarter vc ry of i? 1d aie ” >| included i John _Carter . Vincer nvestigatic char ( Party of | ¢ a ae a always *
| Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. the N P ; 4 | former Unite Stat F.B.1 estig i e } ( When} % + € * %
| High Tide: 9.11 am. 9.08 29] 2 Switzer! moo ome ¢ ¢ ’ k tr isitor * = ‘I &
p.m. ae NH jin Tangier }prove their innocence IcC h e K.W.V. Coronation Wine (Port) %
Low Tide: 3.08 am. 2.07 ’ ‘ i i P % x
-_ é ; beet ‘ K.W.V. Special Communion Wine %
2 a.’ ' formin UP UP 6366569 ,65OOHOOSSSOOCOOROOSOSOOOOOSONOSOSS SSOSO

a¥

a0


PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

M*: W. A. C. “BILL” STUART
former T.C.A..Manager hex













1as.recentiy been appo-.nte
chfiical position in the cor-
many’ International - Procedures
department at Montreal gave
Cocktail _ Part the “Xanad
R Mecear View Hotel asi
r I ty was uT honotr
he Manager, Mr, A, G : &
Bax ! his fae
Mr I ii were Mr ef
vell, T.C.A Regional Pe
fraff I r 1 Mr J
t ibroe T.C.A:’s. Caribe
r ec Rem ve wh
dos o Visit.
Mi Laxter, «cécom-
t by their two .daughte
rrived here on July 2ist, Ti
ter’s “last pointment w
St n Manager at Shannon
Fi Ireland. Mr. Stuart will
ye leaving Barbados for Montreal

ter this month.

Trinidad Wedding

A PEREZ, daug!
Attorney Gen-

lads





MR. H. G. BAXTER, the new
Michelin, Commissioner of Police,

|
|
|



T.C.A. Manager meets Col. R. T.
at the Cocktail Party at the Ocean



BARBADOS ADVOCATE










What Phe Prince RADIO COMPANIES
poraas eof ie SUPPLY TV.
Will Wear LONDON, Aug. 9

The Marconi Radio Company

In Canada Movies avuear tee Meeehe’ ie

sssociaticn ith ano > Britis

By EILEEN ASCROFT ‘al fim system. It will be cimilor iD

that supplied to the United Na-
Indications of some of Princessf#jons in New York. and to Mon-
Elizabeth's Canadian clothes wef€fgreai, Toronto, Madrid and Bar-
jreveaied by Hardy Amies, He is aa ; ; =
|making several outfits for the
Princess’s Canadian and America
jtour in September.

| Almost the last of the Big Ten

and
elona

The Marconi Cormpany will pro-
de a transmitter and a complete
studio centre The municipality

vill provide all programmes.













‘

PRINCESS ELIZABETH
UNABLE TO VISIT
NEW YORK

LONDON, Aug. 9,
Princess Elizabeth and the Duke





of Edinburgh will be unable to
visit Ne York in October during
their visit to Canada and Wash-
ington

They have conveyed their deep
regret in a message to Grover

Whalen, chairman of the Mayor's
ceception committee of New York







|
|London export collections te i ‘ 7 = tgp
|show this eonk, it naturally cre- —U-P. it was learned on Thursday.—-C.P
- 7 a oe TT
ated the greatest interest, as ils SAT 7 7 as ~
: 9.30 & 1.20 ' ” || DUE SOON
| fashion pointers have undoubtedly oaiiewes aon” PLAZA BRIDGETOWN |f ers DANCE”
influenced the royal models. and ae 48 Dial 2310 Fred ASTAIRE &
Seven bianks against numbers Trai'tng Danger Betty HUTTON
on the programme suggested tha at GRAND OPENING : einai
these models might have bcer TODAY 1.54, 145 & 83 p.m. and Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.80 pm
reserved for the Princess. THE KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM
GENERAL TRENDS. — Slin M ; The Werid Heavywe ght Championship Fight
skirls with slight backward o Sa GeS IP nent
forward movement, Fifteen-ine} WALCOTT VS. CHARLES aiso tne ||
eens. _—— gi ieee Action Feoture ir. Mage Tecinicolor (RE-2ELEASE) |
yasques in front and plain backs * ”
Belted jackets 24ins. long, lin. THE THIEF OF BAGDAD
shorte é ast seaso Starring: SABU, June DUPREZ, Conrad VEIDT, John JUSTIN |
shorter than last season. j
Cuffed sleeves. Natural shoul. |= = SS —=.!
derlines and curved pockets. Ful vragen (7s al eR a a ie es Ba ae
skirts for afternoon dresse Pi A A OISTIN a, A E
with side drapes. Evening crino- TODAY “s Geatleainn bes! Sa68 mi |
i > . > z 2 :
| lines. BIG EVENT! - THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
| een — Iron grey = The World's Heavyweight } Today to Sunday 8.30 p.m
| popular or town = suits, e ampionship Fight | Mati SUN, 5 p.m
Princess wore steel grey at Ascot Soon nceere He eee Ar
1 t WALCOTT vs. CHARLES also Wavner's Topping Musicel }
|this June, and it suited her well. fil tne Double Feature. Tt Tectnivetor ft
All shades of brown age featured, SQUARE DANCE KATY os TEA TWO +
|} from caramel to tobacco, and reds, Phil Brito, Virginia Welles and FOR
from deep plum to bright cerise.]}| MILER SHARK Roddy Me Dowall

a ged Mathieu Perez View Hotel last night.
and Mrs, Perez, was married on Left to right are, Mr. Baxter, Mrs. Baxter, Mr. W. C. C. Stuart,
Saturday in Port-of-Spain to Mr. tormer Manager who will shortly be returning to Montreal where he
J R d ountant of the nas been appointed to a technical position of T.C.A.’s International
Ir ’ I iio Ltd. in Procedures Department, and Col. Michelin.
T
4 A EE I Sy he a Reception For Carib New Chairman
rir Sir Hubert. Rance. at- Visitors IR LANCELOT GRAHAM has
! t. Brien Gething v been elected Chairman of the
AT) ( nd high ranking HE West India Committee en- Council of the Royal Empire
the ceremony tertained the representatives of Society. He succeeds Admiral of
‘ “ the British Caribbean colonies who the Fleet, Lord Chatfield, who has
are attending the Festival of Brit- retired after holding the office for
Hand was in attend- ain as guests of the U.K, Govern- the last three years.
Tony Gale was among ment at a reception in London on _ Sir Lancelot, who is 71 years
! ro friends who came July 30 t was held in the Tal- of age joined the Indian Civil
ne islands for the low Chandlers’ Hall, one of the Service in 1904. He was appoint-
most beautiful of the historic eq Governor Sind in 1936 and re-
I John Robigo left guild halls in the City of London. tired in 1941.
Sunday via New | The Trinidad All Steel Percus-
neymoon sion Orchestra, making its second Coming To WII
appearance in London, played for OLIDAYING i ee i
i eet nhake i, in Norway is
Four-day Visit the guc sts, and Mr. Edric Connor, Mr. B 4. Firai
the Trinidad baritone who was Sh rly. etna raine, M.P
{il WHITE, Seventh present with Mrs, Connor, sang Shortly he will be seen in the
K LTH Wi . tvs Wiican, of sonas West Indies and possibly the
entist Missionary is Mr J. MC bell anaging Pabamas. He intends to find out.
du for St. Lucia eee ee ee anaes for himself just what present day
a dureday.viait, He will be ioe en ee — conditions in these Islands are like
returning to Barbadgs on Tues- ‘Y Chairman o ae West India vo do.thig he hab decided to travel

day

Polo Guest

A? (ER the usual polo games
4 on Wednesday at the Gar-

t re



was a emall informal the Imperial College of Tropical

ai] party Guest of honour Agriculture, Trinidad; Sir Harold

was Miss Steila Macrae, The Allan, Jamaican Minister of Fi-

Earbados Polo Team which toured nance and Lady Allan; and Mr

c in 1949, met Miss Macrae T, Souness, Assistant Secretary of
ring their visit. the West India Committee,
Viiss Macrae who hails from After Three Months

Scotland is attached to the British

in Caracas She has
in Venezuela for two



A guest t the Ocean View



Hot Miss Macrae is at the end
of r Barbados holiday. She
returns to Caracas tomorrow,
Exchange

PR BERNARD BROWN, S.J.,
f° rived from B.G. on Wednes-
cli evening by B.W.LA. replac-
i Fr. J. Goodwin at St. Patrick's
Church, Jemmottgs Lane, Fr.
Goodwin returned to B.G. by the
sa plane which brought Fr.
Brown to Barbados

Democritus

f F were alive, as
a the ‘cld Latin tag goes, he
uld be laughing—at the people
who try to analyse laughter
book published recently in
\merica says “Laughter is born
of hatred and ressiveness.”’




disinal balderdash is worse
the old theory, repeated by
y thousand cartloads of sciol-
born of a



that laughter is
eling of superiority
you laugh when a man
down on his hat because you feel

erior to him. But if there is
any health in you, you laugh just

sits

loudly when you sit down on

ir oWn hat Another theory,
mumbled over by people who
never stop to think, is that it is
unexpected that makes: vou
laugh But the expected is just
as likely to make you ‘laugh as
anyone knows who has waited for



the comedian to fall over the mat

What is Laughter ?
W F we must have a
S apntoach to laughter

solemn
I prefer



the theery that laughter is caused
by the ‘érgs in the blood stream,
“Tt is not,” says Muttonhead, “an
emotion, but, like everything else,
1 iseave; an erethisrn prevalent

echlocratic stage of world
development The ergs are re-

leased in a cuneate mass, aS When
ag iven dried pepper.
then ensues,”

Cachinygation

a
@ PRINTS 36’
&
a
ce?
‘i
3g
4
a

DIAL 4606

Committee received, the guests
with Mr. A, E. V. Barton, Secretary



of the Committee. Among other
guests present were Brigadier
E, K. Page, former Officer Com-

bean, Mr. H. J. Page, Principal of

UE to return to Trinidad after
three months’ holiday in
Barbados are Mr, and Mrs, Victor
Gill and their baby daughter.
They arrived here from Trinidad
cn May 9th. Mr. Gill who is a
Barbadian is with Apex Ojflfields
at Fyzabad, Trinidad,

With U.B.O.T.

R. &£# EWIS ALLCOCK,

U.B.G.T, engineer is at pres-
ent holidaying in Barbados staying
at the Marine Hotel. He arrived
on Wednesday afternoon and plans
to be here for about sevenceen
Gays.

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA

‘Scoops by the Thousand’
HEN I was editing the Roch-
dale Observer, in the old

building in Parsons-street, which
is now the communal fish-queue
créche, we had a column devoted
to imaginary news. Sooner or
later, every item we invented
came true, and we got a reputa-
tion for initiative and drive which
puzzled our contemporaries. There
was an anxious moment in the
editorial room when we printed
an account of a shower of mara-
schino which had fallen on St.
Helens. But hardly had the in-
dignant letters poured in’ with
denials when the bantering news
agencies sent in a report of a
shower of some mysterious liquid
which had fallen on St. Helens.

Tt was only rain, but our uncanny
speed in reporting the incident
persuaded most people that it

must have been maraschino
There is a moral in this
Twenty Years of Uproar
She took the aria too fast
(Music critic)
USTIGUZZI once took an
action against. a critic who
wrote that she “Crashed into the
opening bar before the accompan-
ist was ready.” Rustiguzzi claim-
ed that this gave vulgar people





the chance make jokes ‘about
opening-time One paper did
actually comment on the criti-

a ciceutre cee ae

POTTERS HAIRCORD e
ES i i i
‘FLOWERED PIQUE @.____—
WHITE ALLOVER LACE @

ee ee ee

od

YOUR SHOE STORES

manding H.M, Forces in the Carib-

by boat rather than take the air-
route favoured by most M.P.s and
businessmen, His complete itin-
erary has not yet been mapped out,
but I understand he hopes to meet
and speak with as many peopie
as possible.

B.B.C. Producer

R, W. A. RICHARDSON, As-

sistant Liaison Officer for West
Indian students, has been appoint-
ed Producer, of the B.B.C, West
Indies Service in London, Rich-
ardson who comes from Trinidad
is a graduate of King’s College,
London, and a well-known broad-
caster, He takes up his new ap-
pointment on the 16th August.

Off To W. Africa
FTER spending two months’
holiday with his parents at

“Camlyn” Harts Gap, Mr, Mer-
ville O'N. Campbell, 1945 Barba-
dos Scholar and = Lecturer in
Mathematics at Achimota College,
Gold Coast, left yesterday after-
noon by B.W.1.A, for Trinidad on
the first leg of his flight back to
West Africa.

He will also stop
Lisbon and Dakar.

at Jamaica,



Copyright » P 100 Vax Dias Int Amsterdam

WAY e eee By Beachcomber

eism as though singer and accom-

panist were ona sort of pub-
crawl, and the headlines “Diva
Beats Accompanist: Rustiguzzi

First Into The Bar,” gave consid-
erable offence in musical circles.

A Warning

HE report that a man com-

plained to the police because
a tattooist had tattooed the wrong
name on his arm should serve as
a warning.

Many smart young women em-
ploy tattooists as publicity men.
Whatever name is asked for by
the client, it is the name of the
employer which appears when the
operation is over, In one case of
which I have personal knowledge,

four men who had demanded,
respectively, Miriam, June, Jon-
quil, and Rose (heart-transfixed-

by-arrow inclusive), were landed
with Janet. At a cocktail party

where the guests were boasting
of their tattoo-marks, sleeves

were pulled up, and out of 18 men
present 15 were branded “Janet,”
which was a social triumph for
our enterprising heroine. The
smartest woman present had a
bright blue banneret across her
back, saying: I Love Captain
Wilbraham A saucy Admiral
added an anchor in indelible pen- |
cil, “We are not at Portsmouth, |
Admiral,” said the hostess frigidly. |



86c.,, 90c. per yd.

$1.22, 1.52 per yd.

8lc., 86c. per yd.
$185 per yd
$3.33, 3.16 per yd.

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220





Doris Day,
trey appears frequently for]}||MATINEE “AT 930 a.m | a a Saka
Grey app er ea THAI, TO GUMELONE Gene NELSON §. Z. Sakal {
evening in needlerun anc Eddie Dew, Fuzxy Knight and—
eee ee ee enka THE OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL MIDNITE SAT. tith
is another rite, whic’ Y ee asec NANNIES cameo
90.8 ° : Charlie Chan 1
: eee the Princess MIDNITE SAT. 1ith
a ae — he P s LAWLESS BREED THE TRAP &
}clear complexion, Kirby Grant & Fuzzy Knight and Jimmy Wakely it |
£2,000 Wardrobe ARIZONA CYC&ONE ee Tore
Very bright colours are used Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knigh | SONG OF THE RANGE
for coat linings, in contrasting a ee =
taffeta, velvet or fur. Beautiful
example of this was a full plain ’ ao 1 |
black wool cocktail coat, lined AQUATIC CLUR CIN fA (Members Only) |

with copper taffeta, over a match-

ing full-skirted, cross-draped MATINEES:

bodice party frock. TO-NIGHT TO MON
MATERIALS. — Woollens in-

clude smooth worsteds and deep se

pile fabrics. For evening taffeta PAID |

and lace and black chenille lace.
Velvet all through the day
Black silk braid used for edging
and trimming. ; i
PRICES. — London’s Big Ten
designers have not raised their
prices this season, in spite of
rising costs of labour and] = &

mererial YOUNG: LOVELY KNB.

Average price is still £80 for a

Starring Robert CUMMINGS

suit. and £100 for an evening | SUNAQTS ONG yy mary oN it Ae:
frock. 1 teat
The Princess’s wardrobe wi : was TaN,
be a costly one. Even a trous- Pra Cae rn
seau of 20 frocks and suits may | RaQ@anganprs
run into nearly £2,000, without Perey,
‘Sfu0us
hats ana accessories. ea

ae A Tame ee

B.B.C. Radio

Programme





FRIDAY AUGUST 10,

11.15 a.m. Programme Parade; 11.25

a.m ldsteners’ Choice; 11.45 a.m

World Affairs; 12.00 tnoon) The News;

12.10 p.m. News Anafysis
415-645

19. 76M





415 p.m, Flint of the Fly'ng Squad;
4.45 p.m, Sporting Record; 5.00 p.m. 4
Composer of the Week; 9 20 p.m. Light
Music; 6.00 p.m. Merehant Navy Pro- |
gramme; 6.15 p.m. Trans-Atlantie Quiz;
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.55 p.m |
Today's Sport

7 00-10.45 2%



J. ARTHUR RANK
PRESENTS



7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. ‘News
Analysis; 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary
7.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing; 8.00
p.m. Radio Newsreel; 8.15 p.m. Eng-
lish Magazine; 8.45 p.m. Interlude; 8.55
p.m. From the Editorials; 9.00 p.m |
The Glory Road; 9.45 p.m, World Affairs; |

‘BLANCHE

10.00 p.m. The News; 10.10 p.m. Inter. | ae
lude; 10.15 p.m. Asian Survey 10.30 |
p.m. Monia Liter Quartet; 10 45 p.m |

The Debate Continues,

Housewive's |
War

THE TREASURY has
for the seizure of personal property of\|
Texas housewives who fefuse to pay the |
social security taxes of their maids and |
cooks. The housewives are supposed to
withhold part of the tax from the ser
vants’ wages and pay part thems:lives
Retort the alarmed housewives: Gestapo
tactics by our money-mad Government
fficials"’. =

issued warrants | SCREENPLAY BY AUDREY UNDOP ond CECI MeGIVERN
from the Novel by Joseph Shearing
OIRECTED BY MARC ALLEGRET,
PRODUCED BY ANTHONY HAVELOCK-ALLAN’
A CINEGUILD PRODUCTION

eer









SIMULTANEOUSLY

PLAZA

BIG KNOCK OUT FIGHT FILM

(THE BEST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS WEEK)!

ROUND BY ROUND . BLOW BY BLOW ... THRILLS
KNOCKOUT IN THE SEVENTH RO

A Paramount









Gordon McRae,









TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.

DAY NIGHT

N FULL”

Lizabeth SCOTT

at 3.30

~Diana LYNN
Picture





TO-DAY
5 & B.15 p.m.

PLUS TO-NITE
Local Talent



PHYLLIS COLLYMORE
“Billy Me Coy”
FITZ HAREWOOD
“Blueberry Hills”



RUPERT SPENCER
“My Gal’s An Irish Girl”



KENNETH BIRCH

‘Some Enchanted Evening”



HOLMAN RAYSIDE
‘I Cross My Fingers”
BYRON ROLLOCK

“Blue Moon”



GUEST STAR

New Singing Discovery
HOBERT CLARKE

“Be My Love”



Tickets On Sale
Tonight

OPENING
GLOBE
|

24a RON and the

UND!

WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT

— BETWEEN —

EZZARD

CHARLES AND

JERSEY JOE

WALCOTT

OPENING TO-DAY (FRIDAY) (0101

BRIDGETOWN

2.30—4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
and continuing Doily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

5 and 8.3

along with the picture (re-release)

CUD <-lilo (Ta Colao eee TE

She

| TECHNICOLOR



| ACTION-
PACKED
ADVENTURE
in Magic Technicolor!
wih SABU with Phil BRITO—Virginia WELLES—War-
JUNE DUPREZ - soun justin ren DOUGLAS — Sheila RYAN
REX INGRAM’ * MARY MORRIS = a vis
’ Spec Ext ttraction Jimmie D4
| WO me ett) ee eee a 7 oe Mere
and his Sunshine Band
Also the Action Thriller
W sissies < anaes wanyiste oa KILLER SHARK”
Ss R McDOWALI



OISTIN

0 p.m. and continuing Daily

CINEMAS.....
|
|
|
|

along with the Musical - - -









FRIDAY,

LET'S GO AND SEE

AUGUST 10, 1951

THE WORLD’S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
SUGAR BAY ROBINSON
VS.

RANDOLPH TURPIN

The whole fight — nothing left out

Along with the Pictures

EMPIRE

TO-DAY 2.30 and 8.30
TOMORROW 9.30. 4.45 and 8.30
. And Continuing 4.45 and 8.30 DAILY

S88 TE a REET ge

THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!







_ A REPUBLIC PICTURE

SJ

Sh IE Sel





ST

| ROXY.

TODAY 4.45 and 8.15 and continuing






ee gee
— RRREReS (5A 7. \ 0) ear
Tea VALE)

| FRM Wal Or: Comal ad ey 0d ae



ROYAL

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 5 and 8.15

siaotanananeenn



pagan

DESIREDWOMANIN FRANCE

Most daring of the
King’s Swordsmen...



EN A PPR A ON RNA RO




An Adaptation From

ALEXANDRE DUMAS’



ARD L. ALPERSON, JR. + }





|
|
|





EDW
XS “dwerd LL Alpercon Prodeu'on
TO-MORROW = SPECIAL AT 9.30
Columbia Smashing Double
EDDY ARNOLD RIM OF TKE CANYON
in 9 Starring
| < Gene Autry and his wonder



-FEUDIN' RYTHM

horse ‘CHAMPION”

OLYMPIC.

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15

j
|
|
|
|

20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

AND

The Big Technicolor Musical - - -

“THREE
LITTLE
WORDS”

— Starring —

Fred ASTAIRE and
Red SKELTON











JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Newsam & Co.

Lower Broad Street

DRESSES

READY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER









For Boat Owners
and Fishermen

22” Sail Canvas

Nos. 6—10
\ Sail Twine

Rope 3/16” to 1” Diam.

Fishing Lines

Cotton and Mullet Twine
for Nets

Copper Paint

Mesh Wire fer Fishpots

Lacing Wire



THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE

COTTON FACTORY LTD.
Tel. No. 2039 }

ESE

Hardware Department
\



FRIDAY, AUGUST 10,



Berlin Rises Again

|
From Its Ruins |

By JOSEPH GRIGG

Berlin is rising again from

Reich, planned by Hitler, has been rubbed out forever. Vast
Nazi monuments have been razed from the face of the}
earth, or remain as nothing but charred bomb-shattered

ruins.

Through the centre of what was Hitler’s capital, runs the
front of the present day East-West cold war frontier, across
which you can step from the Western sector of neon signs,
new buildings, shiny automobiles, and shops crammed with
rich foods and consumer goods, into the East Berlin capital
of what soon will be just another Soviet satellite state—
the Eastern German “Democratic Republic.”



U.K. Paying Little
Attention To W.I.

—Badase Maraj

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.

When Hon. Badase Maraj,
Member of the Legislative Council
who returned from a trip in the
United Kingdom said that from
what he could gather from officials
of the Colonial Office, very little
attention was being paid to the
West Indies. He therefore urged
West Indian leaders to think in
terms of Federation of the West
Indies and not in terms of indi-
vidual territories.

The British Government he ex-
plained was concentrating more
on Africa. He pointed out that
“we have got to remember that
India was able to free herself
from the British yoke and now
Africa finds herself in the same
position as India years ago and
therefore. the British Government
will have to keep close watch on
Africa”,

He said that he had met Hon.
Chanka Maharaj in London who
told him that members of the Par-
llamentary Opposition had brief-
ed Hon. A. P. T. James, Member
for Tobago and now a yisitor in
the Mother Country, to interview
the Secretary of State regarding
the dismissal of a Minister from
his post (It is said in cireles here
that it is the Minister of Works
and Communieations, Hon, Ajod-
hasingh) .

Mr. Maraj said that as a mem-
ber of that party that piece of
information was not known to him
when he left Trinidad, and that
he considered it most ridiculous
and unparliamentary for the
Group to give such a job to Mr.
James. He further expressed that
if the Group was going to go into
personalities he would have no
other alternative but to tender his
resignation.



Shenfield Advises
Gordon Grarit

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.
Mr. A. Shenfield, Trinidad’s
Economie Adviser who completed
his term of office in Rrinidad some

time ago is back here to advise ’

one of the principal firms in Port-
of-Spain on the organisation and
development of its business.
“Trinidad, like the rest of the
world is now the victim of the
upward trend in prices, but for-
tunately its raw material indus-
tries which form the basis of its
economy are in good shape”, said
Mr. Shenfield, “It seems to me
that the control of prices is be-
yond the power of any Trinidad
Government, no matter how wise
or how energetic. The best that
the Trinidad Government can do
is to keep the economy in good
shape so it can take price blows
without being floored”.

Mr. Shenfield is in Trinidad for
a few weeks to organise the busi-
ness of Messrs Gordon Grant and
Company.



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CONQUERED!

contains QUININE as its FOURTH ingredient! The Quinine
has been scientifically blended with three well-proven
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relieves pain fast, and restores your sense of well-being.

is welcomed by Doctors! Over 12,000 doctors and dentists
in Great Britain alone use it in their surgeries! Fevers,

1951

VM GOING TO BACK THEM
we, MIXED DOUBLES AND

|

BERLIN, Aug. 9, |
its ruins, but the heart of the

Argentine Oil
From Britain
Likely To Be Cut

LONDON, August 9.

This correspondent returned
recently to Berlin. where he
ed from early 1939 until December
3941—years of Hitler’s greatest
triumphs. He has been back only British Government — officials

twice since then, both times im- refused to disouss the possibility
mediately after the final crash of {hat the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute
the Nazi Empire in May 1945. threatened to cut off Argentina's
He found the Berlin of today a ojl supply from Britain on which
fantastic city, something almost meat shipments to Britain are
unreal, a city that gives the feel- largely dependent. The House takes note of the
ing to anyone who knew it be- Official statistics for last year Proposal put forward by the
fore “this can't raally have hap- show Argentina paid £35,000,000 Rance Committee, and without
pened”. Brandenburg gate for 4,456,000 metric tons of oj] Prejudice to the reconsideration
through which Hitler’s storm from sterling sources and $28,500,- Of the separate aspects of the
troops used to goose-step for the 000 for 985,000 metric tons for Federal constitution proposed,
Fuehrer, now marks the frontier dollar sourced oil. accepts the reports, as the basis
between West and East Berlin. Although not directly related it of achieving the object of domin-
The roadway was barricaded off Was noted. from official trade ion status.
on the East Berlin side, except for returns, that up to July 1950 when
one narrow traffic lane,

A hundred or

federation on the following

t 198 The House considers that the
meat shipments to Britain were next step to be taken as soon as
suspended, Argentina was ship- possible, is the close considera-
so East German ping an average of 30,000 tons of tion of the financial

f aspects of
Communist _ Youth Movement meat monthly at £97 per ton, federation, and eacneenee that a
boys and girls stood staring into Statistics show annual earnings conference of West Indian repre-

the Western sectors, Beside them, from these meat sales are almost ¢
was a board marked “here ends exactly the cost of the Argentine’s
the Democratic sector. “Here, imports of sterling oil, Presented
were the checked papers of the With these facts officials declare,
occasional automobiles that at- “We cannot discuss trade agree-

tempted to pass the boundary. — oe oa
Beyond the he inistry sai rgen-
Unter Den 7 i tgp tine meat shipments to Britain re ta of oes -govere~
Hitler's victory parades, stretched @uring August were expected tr Ment, favour federation, and
into East Berlin, dusty, and total about 5,000 tons which i Stressed the point that Jamaica
almost enipty: of traffic. ‘Along the Jess than half the amount shipped should take the lead in the mat-
entire Mie Lond Avenue scarcely i‘? July, and less than one-third ter, for the economic develop~
a buildife stands intact ¥ of the amount shipped in June. ment of the West Indian territory
The historic State Opora House, DUTiNg April and May, Britain a6 a whole; and that the man-
the old? Haetin Universit: build- received 31,500 tons, during June power of Jamaica and Barbados
ing: tana e the Gouinaaâ„¢ Crown 27-900 tons and in July 11,350 could be used: for the develop-
winbe Milase’ asa’ tackta terre tons. ’ al ment of British Guiana and Brit-
the gutted buildings which no one ; Shippers said Argentina’s pack- ish Honduras, and that federation
has pencil | 4b vebuil ing shouses were preparing less would give the West Indies a
as ¢ pted to rebuild. meat for export and that it was strong united voice in putting
Empty Spaces probable 5,000 tons would be the forward its requirements in the
For block aff . amount shipped to Britain for councils of the British Common-

er block, you see September as well as October. wealth,—C.P.
>

nothing but black or empty spaces
B.G. RICE PRICES

entatives should be called by the
Secretary of State to meet in Lon-
don for this purpose.”

All speakers, so far including
Manley the leader of the Opposi-
tion who for years has been a



where buildings have been torn
down, The Unter Den Linden is
a dereliet street normally, but be-
cause of the 15-day Communist



Film Industry In

“ estat tah ; LONDON
peace rally” being staged in Ber- is < In .,
i : ae the House of Commons on
Sede Tene ey aga: 2 yg France Is Facing August 1, Mr. Henry Hynd
. s ‘ . “opi ske ,
crowded: with blueshirteq Youth n ‘a i ss (Labour, Accrington) asked the
Movement members. Flags and A Serious Crisis Secretary of State for the Colonies
enormous pictures of Stalin and what answer he is sending to the
other Communist leaders con- By RICHARDO MENQUIN resolution sent him by the rice

cealed some of the facades of the PARIS, Aug. 9, growers of British Guiana asking
gutted buildings. From loud- The French film industry is fac- for his assistance in getting more
speakers every hundred yards ing a “serious crisis’ which has favourable prices,
blared a never ending series of already reduced present yearly Mr, James Griffiths replied:
Communist marches. production to 36 percent. of last “The price of rice supplied by
This . corre mt had seen year’s and has increased its un- British Guiana to other West
flags and ovlioaibers along the employment by 75 percent. over Indian territories is governed by 4
Linden ten years ago. But in that in 1938, according to French contract. It has been agreed
those days, the flags were Nazi officials and trade union sources. that the price to be paid during
Swastika banners, and the tunes The “invasion” in the French the period of) 1952+54 should -be
that blared from the loudspeak- market of U.S. films, the “menace” referred to arbitration under the
ers were, “we are sailing against of American companies producing terms of that contract.”

England,” “bombs on England” films in French studios, and a Mr, Hynd: “Is my right hon,
and others, general lowering in the quality of Friend aware that there is great
—U.P. French films were given as princi- concern in British Guiana at the

—



pal reasons for the crisis, possibility of present prices being

The crisis affects not only pro- renewed over a further period of

BERTHS EXPECTED FOR duction and therefore export pos- years, and in view of the need for

sibilities of French produced films, More encouragement to bring the

TRINIDAD SEAMEN but also manpower employed in social services to something like
(From Our Own Correspondent)

them, from directors down to me- a decent level, will he do what
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug, 7. chanics and cinema ushers. he can to help in this matter?”

It is understood that a Shipping A spokesman for the centre Mr, Griffiths: “As I have al-
Company which plans to start National De La Cinematographie ready gtated, they have agreed
op@ration out of Trinidad some- Francaise, a branch of the French now to refer this question to

time this month will have berths Ministry of Industry and Com- arbitration.”—B.U.P.
for some 300 seamen, starting merce said that while the total
from ordinary seamen and going amount of French films made last
up to mates and_ electricians. year was 110, production in 195)
They will receive attractive sala-~ would amount only to 70,
ries, He said 90 per cent. of these
would be exported to Belgium and
Switzerland, both countries being TORONTO, Aug. 8.
the biggest markets in the world Canada’s Congress of Labour
for French films, Export possibil- on Wednesday began planning the
ities to the rest of the world are help it said it would offer the
“impossible to predict” before 1,500 striking gold miners at the
films are distributed in the French Hollinger consolidated mine in
market and studied by foreign Tinimins, Ontaria, Today's talks
prospectors.—U.P. were the preliminary to the session
cf the wage co-orcinating commit-
tee scheduled for August 15th
While the union planned the next
move, company officials said that
the strike at Timn ins increased
underground safety hazards, One
company spokesman said that
unless loose rock was scaled
Professor Joquin Diaz Gonzales, «naerground, an’ all hydraulie
the Venezuelan Ambassador to machinery kept in repair, there
the Holy See, whose hobby is might be a cave-in at the Hollin-
casting a critical eye over price- ger mine, Canada’s largest when



CANADIAN CONGRESS
PLANS HELP FOR
GOLD MINERS



Art Critic Sees
Christ And Dante

ROME, August 9.











less masterpieces here in Rome the strike settled and the men
colds, headaches, toothache, rheumatism, neuralgia—this wonderful and the i j i ' come up with an astounding i
new specific brings you aye en a aivetmenaen true sidelight on the Sistine NEW ARGENTINE
cos e. ‘hapel paintings by Michael
[Ae C TW eernope enough to bring quick relief Angelo. . AMBASSADOR TO U.S.













Diaz Gonzales has published a NEW YORK, Aug. 9.
27-page dissertation on the ceiling The new Argentine Ambassador
paintings of Michael Angelo in Hipolito Paz arrived with his wife
the Sistine Chapel. The mono- and two daughters aboard the
graph ig entitled “What I have Argentine state liner Rio Tuniyan
seen in the last Judgment.” = = and said he is glad to be back
_ Gonzales has gazed at the ceil- once more in the United States.
ing painting in the Sistine Chapel tye gaid he would continue Friday
during the last four years. Out to Washington
of hundreds of characters that Paz decli ' ke wee
make up the paintings, he has az declined to make any state-
discerned what he thought was â„¢ents except that he would hold
the outline of Dante with the 4 press conference in Washington
(iicentrepiece of Christ crucified Saturday, but in view of the
y imposed on the work. urging newspaper reporters that
») iaz Gonzales, who before his greeted him, he suggested they
appointment as Ambassador to the submit written questions to which
Holy See, was Professor of art he would try to give answers to-
criticism at Caracas University. night.
studied the Michael Angelo mas- This procedure Paz followed
terpiece three or four rea when he headed the Argentine
before the ctlinnes of the peril delegation to the Washington In-
@f Dante and © eae Eye ter-American conference last

Upeanie apparent: to. dim, —U.P March. He said he and his family
rr had a nice voyage from Buenos
Aires and once settled in his new
post would continue to try for
closer relations between the
United States and Argentina.
Paz traded posts with Am-
Hassador Geronimo Remorino who
is now Foreign Minister,
—U.P.

froma bout of pain. Or ina handy 20-tablet
box. Or in a 50-tablet bottle (for

home use).

ARM YOURSELF
AGAINST PAIN
GET ‘ANACIN’ TODAY!

. .
Frankie Sinatra
° . rm
Will Divorce Wife

RENO, Nevada, Aug. 9.
Crooner Frank Sinatra said he
will file for a Nevada divorce
against his wife Nancy, so he can
marry the movie star Ava Gard-
ner. Sinatra arrived in Reno by

air late last night from Holly- LONDON, Aug. 8
wood to fill four weeks singing The swirling life of Piccadilly
engagements in Nevada. He told Circus was paralyzed last night
reporters in his hotel that it was Women fied screaming. Traffic

all settled. “Nancy didn’t want to was tied up for 10 minutes
| Geos up here and go through the Somebody had seen a mouse on



“HOPPER”

| BICYCLE

Mighty Mouse!





The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.

White Park Road, divorce action herself, but she had the fiood-lit statue of Eros, God

no objection to my coming up of Love, strategically situated in

i | here and spending the necessary the centre of the city’s busiest
5! six weeks.”—U.P. sauare.—U.P.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

MAKE YOU





JCA HOUSE DEBATE Fe
FEDERATION

KINGSTON, August 8.

House representatives this afternoon, started a debate on

motion moved by the Minister

of Social Welfare: “Resolve” that this House re-affirms its
full acceptance of the aim of West Indian federation.

28 Communists
Arrested In Malaya

SINGAPORE, Aug. 8.

The police on Wednesday an-
neumted the arrest of 28 Chinese
members of the Malayan Commu-
nist Party’s ‘probationary’ organi-
sation — Singapore People’s Anti-
British League—during the month
ending July 27

The spokesman said the actior
meant the destruction of six com-
plete cells of the League and the
detention of four important lead-
ers He said the haul may be
termed the “biggest landslide’
since the emergency

Although these are not the most
important arrests, they have re-
duced the Communists potential
when and if they decide to resume
activities which were severely
curbed since February

The announcement said _ these
arrests were not related to the
successful liquidation of the Com-
mupist communication centre or
Atifust 2, when eight were arrest-
ed and a quantity of arms, ammu-
nition and Red documents seized
—UP.



New Comet Seen

CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Aug. 8.

A new comet, too small to be
seen with the naked eye, has been
diseovered by the Mt. Palomar
Observatory in California, the
Harvard Observatory announced
on Wednesday, The comet may be
viewed with a six-inch telescope
in the constellation Scorpio in the
southern sky.

It was spotted on Monday by
an astronomer using the 200-inch
telescope — the largest in the
world, atop Mt. Palomar

A spokesman for the Harvarc
Observatory, the Eastern Hemi-
sphere clearing house for astro-

jcal information, said that the
comet would appear as a “fuzzy”
object through the telescope. The
comet's tail is less than one de-
gree long.—U.P.

The Best Way

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.



Authoritative sources toid whe
United Press that the standing
group of the North Atlantic

‘Treaty organization is now study-
ing the best way to establish a
Middle East Command to help
bolster Eastern Mediterranean de-
fences,—U.P.

DOCTORS CHECK FEVER
ABOARD ITALIAN SHIP
CHARLESTON, S.C., Aug. 9.
U.S, Public Health Service doc-

tors boarded the 4,500-ton Italian

motorship Taurinia intmediately
after it arrived here early today
to make a check of the fever] |
which killed three crewmen and
had three others sick

A Miami physician, whom the

United Btates Coast Guard put on

board the stricken vessel while it






was still at sea, reported that
there was “no quarantinable di-
sease”. Public Health officials

here, however, will not allow the
Taurinia to d6éck until they inspect
the ship for rats and other possible
carriers of communicable disease,
The Taurinia reached harbour
here shortly after midnight after
a voyage from British West Africa.
The three sick seamen, reportedly
recovering, were hospitalized.
—U.P.

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Rovaline M,
Sch. Rainbow M,, Sch
Yacht Mersaltese, Sch. Cyril BE, Smith,
Sch. Henry D. Wallace, Yacht Marianne.
Sch. Marion Belle Weife, Sch. W. L
Eugjpia, Yacht Keskidee, M.V. Antares
Sch" Enterprise S., Sch. Everdene, Sch
Mary M_ Lewis, Se Lindsyd Il, M V
Prune, C.N.S, Canadian Cruiser,



M.V Sedgefield,
Mildred Wallace

Sch

Belqueen, Sch Emeline, Sch United
Pilgrim, $8. Statesman, 8.S Fort
Amherst, Seh Wonderful Counsellor
O. T. Inverlago, $8. London Vendor,
Sch. Marea Henrietta

ARRIVALS

9.7. Inverlago, 1235 tons, Capt
e°, from Carapito, Agents: Messrs
Jones & Co., Ltd

S.8. London Vendor, 4,376 tons, Car“
Birehall, from Glasgow, Agents: Mesars
Plantations LAd,

Seh. Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, Capt
Selby, from St. Lucia, Agents Schooner
Owners’ Association

DEPARTURES

S-8, Inventor, 3,840 tons, Capt
for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs
& Co, Ltd,

Schooner Everdene, 68 tons,
Phillips; for British Guiana,
Schooner Owners’ Association

Fost.
RM

Smart
DaCosta



Capt
Agents

5
RATES OF EXCHANGE
CANADA |
Aucust 9, 1951 |
644/10°% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 62 1/102 pr |
Demand |
Drafts 61.95% pr
#o- Pee Sight Drafts 61 8/10%. pr
64 1/10% pr. Cable
62 6/10% pr. Currency 60 6/10% pr |
; Coupons 59 9/10% pr
Silver |

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for St. Vineent, Grenada, Trini
iad and British Guiana by the R.M.S.}
Lady Roiney will be closed at the Ger
eral Post Office as under |
p.m. on the 10th Aug-|

ed Ma it 9 a.m. and Or-







PAGE THREE



G NO GuPPER FOR YOU
GEORGE — IT MIGHT
ORE AM AGAIN

_ 2
Every spoonful gives you i

more an | FA

d more




energy and










@ Every spoonful of « Kepler’ gives you a rich
supply of vitamins A and D.

@ These vitemins are nature's wonder workers,
assuring health and freedom from iliness.

@ Men, women, children=all should start
taking tasty * Kepler’ to-day.

rane
4 BURROUGHS WELLCOME @ co. PRODUCT me
8

tine Sele Agents for Bort ades : Collins’ Ltd,



10ve Restrictions

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.
Secretary of Agriculture Charles
F. Brannan on Wednesday re-
moved all restrictions on the sige
of cotton exports. There will be
no limit on the quantities of cot-
ton that may be shipped under
export licences A preliminary
export allocation of three and a
half million bales has been in
effect for the early months of the
marketing season.—U.P,









THE WORLD

ros



rT

— with an

Exide

BATTERY

Good mornings begin with Gillette



The cleverest men in the Argentine

Have a way of shaving that is mighty fine

YOU GET
SURE STARTING!

With the keenest edge they will ever get :
Their blade, of course, is Blue Gillette.

Yes, and in every other
country too, the most
successful and intelligent men
ensure a good start to their
day with the same clean,
easy shave. They know no
other blade can equal the
wonderful sharpness or
long-lasting quality of

Blue Gillette.



Lots’ more pleasure
going places when
your car is equipped
with an EXIDE Bat-

Blue Gillette Blades

tery. EXIDE gives TRADE ENQUIRIES TO; T. GEDDES GRANT LIMITED
you dependeble and
faster starting, EXIDI
economical features
make it the outstand-
ing battery for the
needs of your car
today. When It’s an

Exide... YOU Start!

DEPENDABLE BATTERIES
FOR 61 YEARS! '

OPCS DG ODD DDO OCLLOSOEO SSO LLL EAL SO SSSLPIE

LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH

| s,

j SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH $

-— Also — S
%

1 *

'

|

*.

SSSR

a)
‘\

GALV. OTL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin, Sizes



incorporatea

“io TL MERBERT Lid. “2s

J
.

10 & 15 ROEBUCK STREET, ~

“ithe City Garage Trading Co.” Lid.” g
otto ett Otte

THE NEW “KITCHENCRAFT”
WATERLESS

COOKER

® Cooks 4 Dishes with one Heat

® Conveniently shaped for preserving,
boiling and stewing

® Excellent for serving foods at
picnics
®

THE STORE

Buy early from... CORNER




PAGE TWO

ee

BILL” STUAR'



A. Manager
y been appo:nt
i ition in e com~-
pany International Procedures
department ¢ Montreal, gaye a
Cocktail _Party at *thé “Xanadu
I w) n View Hotel -jlasi
1 r party was iM honour
he Manager Mr. H. G
Bax this wi
Amor preseni were Mr
7. < Maxwell, T.C.A.’s Regional
raft \Ie nager nd Mi J
at I Labrie &T.C. A's Carib-
Traffic Representative who
a dos.on a short visit.
Mir Laxter, .adtom-
t Dy thei (Wo sMauznt



on July 21st
yintment
at



re

sier’s “Yast



was

Station Shannon



Manag

Field, Ireland. Mr. Stuart will
be leaving Barbados for Montreai
later this month.

Trinidad Wedding







WV ISS BABA PEREZ, daug!

i of Trinidad's Attorney Gen-

eral, Mr. Justice Mathieu Perez
dad Mr Perez married on

Saturday in Port-of-Spain to Mr.

fohn R Accountant of the

! ation Aeradio Ltd, in

Governor



dad, S Huber Rance
by Lieut. Brien Gething,
os 1 high ranking
he ceremony

} Band was in attend-
Gale was among





Caub Calling



MR. H. G. BAXTER, the new T.C.A, Manager meets Col. R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police, at the Cocktail Party at the Ocean
View Hotel last night.

Left to right are, Mr. Baxter,
tormer Manager who will shortly be returning to Montreal where he
nas been appointed to a technical position of T.C.A.’s International

Procedures Department, and Col. Michelin.

Reception For Carib
Visitors

HE West India Committee en-
tertained the representatives of
the British Caribbean colonies who
are attending the Festival of Brit-
ain as guests of the U.K. Govern-
ment at a reception in London on

n rous friends who came July 30. It was held in the Tal-
he islands for the low Chandlers’ Hall, one of the

most beautiful of the historic

Vl John Robigo left guild halls in the City of London.
Sunday via New The Trinidad All Steel Percus-

neymoon. sion Orchestra, making its second

appearance in London, played for

Mrs. Baxter, Mr. W. C. C. Stuart,

New Chairman

IR LANCELOT GRAHAM has
been elected Chairman of the
Council of the Royal Empire
Society. He succeeds Admiral of
the Fleet, Lord Chatfield, who has
retired after holding the office for
the last three years.

Sir Lancelot, who is 71 years
of age joined the Indian Civil
Service in 1904. He was appoint-
ed Governor Sind in 1936 and re-
tired in 1941.

Coming To W.I.

ay Oey OLIDAYING in Norway is
. eds + af the guests, and Mr. Edric Connor, y .

Four day Visit the Trinidad baritone who was Shortly; ge raenlt Bees, te

K i.Til WHITE, Seventh present ee Connor, 888 west Indies and possibly: the

/ sro Ss si ZS

\dventist Missionary is es ae °C aa) anaging Bahamas. He intends to find out

iu ‘ for St. Lucia .. octor of Be eerie Bear oe © for himself just what present day

‘ lay: visit, He will be 2 "cinicaen of tho West rn Pia conditions in these Islands are like.

returning to Barbadgs on Tues- 2 og man OF ae Sr munsty TO do this he has decided to travel



ss ni
Polo Guest

— the usual
4 on Wednesday at
rison, t

a small

polo games
the Gar-
informal

ere was









Committee received, the guests
with Mr, A. E. V. Barton, Secretary

of the Committee. Among other
guests present were Brigadier
E, K. Page, former Officer Com-

manding H.M, Forces in the Carib-
bean, Mr. H. J, Page, Principal of
the Imperial College of Tropical

by boat rather than take the air-
route favoured by most M.P.s and
businessmen, His complete itin-
erary has not yet been mapped out,
but I understand he hopes to meet
and speak with as many peopie
as possible.

i) party. Guest of honour Agriculture, Trinidad; Sir Harold
Ww Miss Stella Macrae. The Allan, Jamaican Minister of Fi- B.B.C. Producer
Earbados Polo Team which toured nance and Lady Allan; and Mr.
Cc n 1949, met Miss Macrae T, Souness, Assistant Secretary of R. W. A. RICHARDSON, As-
hur their visit the West India Committee, sistant Liaison Officer for West
Indian students, has been appoint-
Mi icrae who. hails. from After Three Months ed Producer, of the B.B.C, West
Scotland is attached to the British Indies Service in London, Rich-
y in Caracas She has DY’ to return to Trinidad after ardson who comes from Trinidad
en living in Venezuela for two three months’ holiday in is a graduate of King’s College,
nd a half years. Barbados are Mr, and Mrs. Victor London, and a well-known broad-
7 Gill and their baby daughter. caster. He takes up his new ap-
A guest { the Ocean View They arrived here from Trinidad pointment on the 16th August.
Hotel, Miss Macrae is at the end en May 9th. Mr. Gill who is a
of her Barbados holiday. She Barbadian is with Apex Oilfields Off To W. Africa
returns to Caracas tomorrow, at Fyzabad, Trinidad, A TISe spending two months’
ee ‘ noneey aie his parents at
xchange . “Camlyn” Harts Gap, Mr. Mer-
With U.B.O.T. ville O'N. Gampbell, 1945 Barba-
WR. BERNARD BROWN, S.J. ee ‘ cos Scholar and Lecturer = in
£" arrived from B.G, on Wedne M* & EW IS ALLCOCK, Mathematics at Achimota College,
evening by B.W.LA,. replac- U.B.C.T, engineer is at pres- Gold Coast, left yesterday after-
ing Fr. J, Goodwin at St. Patrick's ent holidaying in Barbados staying noon by B.W.I.A, for Trinidad on
Church, Jemmotts Lane, Fr. at the Marine Hotel. He arrived the first leg of his flight back to

Goodwin returned to B.G. by the
same plane which brought Fr.
Brown to Barbados.










BY THE WAY...

on Wednesday afternoon and plans
to be here for about sevenveen
Gays,

THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA



West Africa.
He will also stop
Lisbon and Dakar.

at Jamaica,



Copyright .

P 100 - Vaz Dias Int. Amsterdam

« By Beachcomber

F Democritus’ were alive, as ‘Scoops by the Thousand’ cism as though singer and accom-
# the'icid Latin tag goes, he HEN ‘ ; panist were ona é sort of pub-
> . EN I was editing - ; p
uld be laughing-—at the people wie Ob: ce ee prem crawl, and the headlines “Diva
who try to analyse laughter. per ae ie seatee re oa ‘ ne 1 ich Beats Accompanist: Rustiguzzi
\ book published recently in ji" now the communal fish-ueae Fitst Into The Bar,” gave consid-
America says: “Laughter is born 18.20 © communal Hsh=queue erable offence in musical circles.
ot Hateed end sareskiventeat? eréche, we had a column devoted
Thie di hel ene c Ce seeen WO imaginary news Sooner or 1 WwW s
fi _ a nA ery, teueslen be later, every item we invented f arning
{ thousand cartloads of sciol- came true, and we got a reputa-

tion for initiative and drive which



is that laughter is born of a : 1
lin of daperiosiis mn puzzled our contemporaries. There
7 "ge ves eco +. Was an anxious moment in the
You laugh when a man sits ;
: editorial room when we printed
wn on hi

hat because you feel
him 3ut if there is

to

ET1OF






an account of a shower of mara-





HE report that a man com-

plained to the police because

a tattooist had tattooed the wrong

name on his arm should serve as
a warning.

Many smart young women em-

aalth : pipe schino which had fallen on St. ty: : Ape
any, hegith i you, you laugh Just Hetens, “But hardly had the in- qo¥,tattoolsts as publicity, men.
your oWn hat, Another theory, dignant letters poured in with the client it is the oo if the
mumbled over by people who denials when the bantering news employer Whi h ve ars whe he
never stop to think, is that it is @8eneles st nt in a report of 2 oO eat on is ‘ue Ren eng :
t} unexpected that makes you shower of some TAY EteriOUs liquid whict 1 1 av va al ha wled se
laugh, But the expected is just Which had fallen on St. Helens. fYnit ane whe hae “seaiony 1-19
as ‘likely to make you laugh as Tt was only rain, but our ORSAY respectively Miriam gana oe)
, real tebe has waited for speed in reporting the incident ; at ‘at ' x ] ras une, er
the comedian to fall over the mat, PeTsuaded | most DOODER, THER It Tes sow Amelaaivey” ween landed

What is Laughter ?









must have been maraschino,
There is a moral in this



by-arrow inclusive), were landed
with Janet. At a cocktail party

n. : I where the guests were boasting
Â¥ F we must have a_ solemn Twenty Years of Uproar of their tattoo-marks, sleeves
% apntoach to laughter. I-prefer She took the aria too fast, | were pulled up, and out of 18 men
the theery that laughter is caused Sen (Music critic) present 15 were branded “Janet,”
by the ergs in the blood stream, R' STIGUZZI once tool an which was a social triumph for
“Tt is mot,” says Muttonhead, “an action against a critic who our enterprising heroine. The
emotion. but, like everything else, wrote that she “Crashed into the smartest woman present had a|
» diseave; an erethism prevalent opening bar before the accompan- bright blue banneret across her |
the echlocratie stage of world ist was ready,” Rustiguzzi claim- back, saying: I Love Captain |
development The ergs fre re- ed that this gave vulgar people Wilbraham, A saucy Admiral |
leased in a cuneate mass, as when’ the chance to make jokes’about added_an anchor in indelible pen- |
n goat iven dried pepper, opening-time One paper did cil, “We are not at Portsmouth, |
Cachinyation then ensues.” actually comment on the criti- Admiral,” said the hostess frigidly. |

ee

=

@ WHITE ALLOVER LACE @_____

3g
aT. R. EVANS

DIAL 4606



YOUR SHOE STORES

eu ua
PRINTS: 30° @. 0 a Ce ee 00m: Sor vd. |
POTTERS HAIRCORD e
i
‘FLOWERED PIQUE @.______

$1.22, 1.52 per yd.

8lc.,, 86c. per yd.
$1.85 per yd
$3.33, 3.16 per yd.

& WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220



BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951









‘











What Phe Princess} *42/0 COMPANIES PRINCESS ELIZABETH LET'S GO AND SEE
ca : WILL SUPPL) TV. '
‘ill Wear , LONDON, Aug. 9 UNABLE TO VISIT THE WORLD'S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
The Marconi Radio Sompan
In ~ nada Se aces eet it will ae 4 NEW YORK i
television system for s0go0ta i | - 'g. r ee y
Ca television system for Bogota in tonpon, Aud. | SUGAR BAY ROBINSON

F:ineess Elizabeth and the Duke}
ef Edinburgh will be unable to
visit New York in October during

Wash-

filrn system. It will be similar to

By EILEEN ASCROFT
that supplied to the United Na-

Indications of some of Princess} gons 7 y ‘
1OnS ons in New York, and Mon-
| Elizabeth’s Canadian clothes were . a

VS.































jreveaied by Hardy Amies. He is es Te ee annie, aa, Bi imate teed A ¥ r i) y
| reveaiec ay i yA is. > @lona ington / Pp i /
[making oo _outfits Aided The Marconi Cornpany will pro- They have conveyed their deep x 4 DOL i Zz RE aN
cnr "Se ee om) ide a transmitter and a complete regret in a message to Grover The whole fight — nothing left out
j oe Aa raat a the. Big. Ten studio centre The municipality Whalen, chairman of the Mayor 8
penn export collec inte to gill provide all programmes. reception committee of New ik 3 Along with the Pictures
show this week, it naturally cre- —U.P. it was learned on Thursday.—C.®
§ ; eb
jated the greatest interest, us its#i) Sap ym « 1 30 ; . 11 DUE SOON! j x >
fashion pointers have undoubtedly nkeews Guest" BRIDGETOWN “LET'S DANCE” E M Pp i R E
bee the royal models. = ea PLAZA Dial 2310 Fred ASTAIRE &
| Seven blanks against numbers Trai'ting Danger Betty HUTTON TO-DAY 2.30 and 8.30
}on the programme suggested tha. — — GRAND OPENING —_ ZOMORROW asi
BAY #9 - 20 mé@ Continuing Dail 45 22 9.30, 4.45 and 8.30
these models might have been TODAY T15, 1.45 & B&B! p.m. ar ontinuing ally 445 & “pm ‘ And C : . f =
| v 7 ne . : ontinuing 4.45 and 8.30 DAILY
|reserved for the Princess. THE KNOCKOUT FIGHT FUM
GENERAL TRENDS. — Slin (The Werld’s Heavyweght Championship Fight LR Si OIE EAT: ‘te

skirts with slight backward o TeRee 2, fr essere 4,
forward movement, Fifteen-incl ALSO THE ‘ a THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!

: ‘> ni J
[remioes, o. —. jet Action Festure ir, Magic Tee*nicolor (RE-ELEASE) at

asques in front and plain backs “ ”

| Belted jackets 24ins. long, lin. THE THIEF OF BAGDAD
| shorter than last season. Starring: SABU, June DUPREZ, Conrad VEIDT, John JUSTIN |
| Cuffed sleeves. Natural shoul. P= a Se |
}derlines and curved pockets. Ful DE 9 ‘i OISTIN 7 2 ‘
skirts for afternoon dresse iy
with side drapes. Evening crino- i LAZA Dial 8404 a A § ETY }

TODAY & Continuing 56 & %30 pm
BIG EVENT!



lines. THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES }||












COLOURS. — Iron grey very | |The World's Heavyweight Today to Sunday 8.30 p.m |
popular for town suits, The Championship Fight | Matinee SUN. 6 p.m |
| Princess wore steel grey at Ascot WALES 2'a., CURRIES ans Ll ws sesl¥eu isteh lee hecateel |
this June, and it suited her vr The Double Feature Ain Technseste: ||
All shades of brown age featured, SQUARE DANCE KATY ry ”
|from caramel to tobacco, and reds, ee ee eee pend AT | TEA ror TWO
from deep plum to bright cerise. a : SE OR En ae ia cacti pcan 7

Grey appears frequently for MATINEE SAT 9.30 a.m } Gene NELSON S. Z. Sakal | a WY
evening in needlerun _and midis Toor oot :
embroidered lace. Parma violet THE OLD CHISHOLM TRAIL MIDNITE SAT. 11th
is another favourite, which would SS MU dae oe Charlie Chan in

striled ot neg? h § ; near .
look striking with the Princess’s AWEEGS. Vaan spends tieals Ha
clear “eece W. d b Kirby Grant & Fuzzy Knight and aime Wakele is
ardrobe ARIZONA CYCLONE Soni 3

Sune | bright colours are used Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knigh SONG OF THE RANGE |j|
\for coat linings, in contrasting == ——SSaasasS— |
| taffeta, velvet or fur Beautiful
example of this was a full plain 7 a : r
black wool cocktail coat, lined AQUAT IC CLUR CINEMA (Members Only)

with copper taffeta, over a match-

ing full-skirted, cross-draped MATINEES: TO-DAY & TO-MORROW at 5 p.m.
bodice pet, Woes I TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 3.30 att

MATERIALS. — oollens in- Bak aks
clude smooth worsteds and deep “2 JOY: PAGE:

“PAID IN FULL”

pile fabrics. For evening taffeta
and lace and black chenille lace.

« GILBERT ROLAND

Starring Robert CUMMINGS—Lizabeth SCOTT—Diana LYNN







Velvet all through the day ae, : : A ‘REPUBLIC PICTURE

Black silk braid used for edging A Paramount Picture
land trimming.

PRICES, — London's Big Ten == = | :
designers have not raised their |
prices this season, in spite of R Oo Y A L
rising costs of labour and

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 5 and 8.15

OPENING








material. ‘Sh F Se
Average price is still £80 for a COSA ONE Ba a. Wt bee is TEER s sell ad
suit and £100 for an evening LY. BEAUTIFUL!* i
rock. ae
The Princess's wardrobe will | a7 OST DESIREDWOMANINFRANCE... |
be a costly one. Even a trous-| SESMAmamisaggee “ M dari £ th 5
seau of 20 frocks and suits may | aQ@anG@meos ost daring of the ‘
run into nearly £2,000, without



fegupestuous

hats ana accessories. ,
A Tae

King’s Swordsmen...
—L. Biss :

B.B.C. Radio

Programme

TO-DAY
5 & &.15 p.m.



An Adaptation From

ALEXANDRE DUMAS’
PL



TO-NITE
Local Talent |



FRIDAY AUGUST 10, 1





Â¥
11.15 a.m. Progra p> Ps 11.25 :
a.m ldsteners’ Choice 11.45 a.m
World Affairs; 12.00 (noon) The News;
er or News Anafysis sofa PHYLLIS COLLYMORE
56.40 7



415 p.m. Flint of the Fly'n Squad;
4.45 p.m. Sporting Record; 5.00 p.m. 4



“Billy Mc Coy”



















Composer of the Week; 9.20 p.m. Light | FITZ HAREWOOD
Music; 6.00 p.m. Merchant Navy Pro- | ; -
gramme; 6.15 p.m. Trans-Atlantie Quiz; “Blueberry Hills” :
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade; 6.55 p.m | SUPE ‘ me :
Today's Sport i J. ARTHUR RANK ERT SPENCER ring A
ae Sc. OL | ra Secrest ok rca eo GEORGE MONTGOMERY: PAULA CORDAY
7.00 p.m. The News; 7.10 p.m. ‘News My Gal’s An Irish Girl seusunt sCHhaton ht as Written and Dicested by
Analysis; 7.15 p.m. West Indian Diary KENNETH BIRC nee aoe ar edie 7 focus Naiies
7.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing; 8.00 SENN BIRCH | ~° *dwerd L Alpercoy
adio Newsreel; 8.15 Eng- “ : ; 2
fish path 2. 45"p m interlude; 8.50 ‘Some Enchanted Evening” | oem
Fro the Editorials; 9.00 p.m a L * i ee ,
The Glory Road; 9.45 p.m, World Affairs: | HOLMAN RAYSIDE TO-MORROW = SPECIAL AT 9.30
10,00 p.m. The News; 10,10 p.m, Inter |
lude; 10.15 p.m. Asian Survey; 10.30 ‘ *ross , Fingers” “i “ fal ,
ah Monia Liter ‘Quartet: 10 45 p.m I Cross My Fingers Columbia Smashing Double
The Debate Continues. E BYRON ROLLOCK EDDY ARNOLD RIM OF THE CANYON
H . ’ “Blue Moon” a 4 :
WwW ve Ss | in Starring
ousewl GUEST STAR | =
W | < Gene Autry and his wonder
ar New Singing Discovery

-FEUDIN' RYTHM horse “CHAMPION”

THE TREASURY has issued warrants oh iinancinc
for the seizure of personal property of

Texas housewives who refuse to pay the |
|

SCREENPLAY BY AUDREY UNDOP ond CECH MeGIVERN
From the Novel by Joseph Shearing
OIRECTED BY MARC ALLEGRET,
PRODUCED BY ANTHONY HAVELOCK-ALLAN’
_|A CINEGULD PRODUCTION,
7)

HOBERT CLARKE
“Be My Love”

OLYMPIC
TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15
20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

social security taxes of their maids and
cooks. The housewives are supposed to
withhold part of the tax from the
vants'’ wages and pay part thems: ives
Retort the alarmed housewives: “Gestapo
tactics by our money-mad Government
officials’



Tickets On Sale
Tonight



ser





AND









The Big Technicolor Musical - - -

“THREE
LITTLE
WORDS"

— Starring —

SIMULTANEOUSLY
PIAZZA CINEMAS.....

BIG KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM

(THE BEST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS WEEK)!
ROUND BY ROUND ... BLOW BY BLOW ... THRILLS... ACTION .
KNOCKOUT IN THE SEVENTH ROUND!





AMERICAN

GUERRILLA

IN THE PHILIPPINES

Fred ASTAIRE and
Red SKELTON



.and the |









JANETTA DRESS SHOP

Upstairs Newsam & Co.

WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT

— BETWEEN —
EZZARD JERSEY JOE

CHARLES «an WALCOTT
OPENING TO-DAY (FRIDAY) (orm
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Lower Broad Street

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} For Boat Owners

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CUED d-lilo( Tall d olde lo Tete eT yy















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| Nos. 6—10
ee \ Sail Twine
ADVENTURE Rope 3/16” to 1” Diam.
Fishing Lines
| Cotton and Mullet Twine
ts | for Nets
1} Copper Paint
| p A , | Mesh Wire fer Fishpots
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JUNE DUPREZ = sonnsustin ren DOUGLAS — Sheila RYAN e
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}
4 2 b




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FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951





|
|

Berlin Rises Again

From Its Ruins |

By JOSEPH GRIGG
BERLIN, Aug. 9.

Berlin is rising again from its ruins, but the heart of the}
Reich, planned by Hitler, has been rubbed out forever. Vast
Nazi monuments have been razed from the face of the}
earth, or remain as nothing but charred bomb-shattered
ruins,

Through the centre of what was Hitler’s capital, runs the
front of the present day East-West cold war frontier, across
which you can step from the Western sector of neon signs,
new buildings, shiny automobiles, and shops crammed with
rich foods and consumer goods, into the East Berlin capital
of what soon will be just another Soviet satellite state—
the Eastern German “Democratic Republic.”

U.K. Paying Little
Attention To W.1.



Argentine Oil
From Britain
Likely To Be Cut

LONDON, August 9.
British Government officials
refused to discuss the possibility



This correspondent returned
recently to Berlin. where he
ed from early 1939 until December
3941—-years of Hitler’s greatest
triumphs. He has been back only
twice since then, both times im-
mediately after the final crash of





—Badase Maraj

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.

When Hon. Badase Maraj,
Member of the Legislative Council
who returned from a trip in the
United Kingdom said that from
what he could gather from officials
of the Colonial Office, very little
attention was being paid to the
West Indies. He therefore urged
West Indian leaders to think in
terms of Federation of the West
Indies and not in terms of indi-
vidual territories.

The British Government he ex-
plained was concentrating more
on Africa. He pointed out that
“we have got to remember that
India was able to free herself
from the British yoke and now
Africa finds herself in the same
position as India years ago and
therefore. the British Government
will have to keep close watch on
Afriea”,

He said that he had met Hon.
Chanka Maharaj in London who
told him that members of the Par-
liamentary Opposition had brief-
ed Hon. A. P. T. James, Member
for Tobago and now a visitor in
the Mother Country, to interview
the Secretary of State regarding
the dismissal of a Minister from
his post (It is said in circles here
that it is the Minister of Works
and Communieations, Hon, Ajod-
hasingh) .

Mr. Maraj said that as a mem-
ber of that party that piece of
information was not known to him

when he teft Trinidad, and that
he considered it most ridiculous
and unparliamentary for the

Group to give such a job to Mr.
James. He further expressed that
if the Group was going to go into
personalities he would have no
other alternative but to tender his
resignation.



Shenfield Advises
Gordon Graiit

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.
Mr. A. Shenfield, Trinidad’s
Economic Adviser who completed
his term of office in Qrinidad some

time ago is back here to advise’

one of the principal firms in Port-
of-Spain on the organisation and
development of its business.
“Trinidad, like the rest of the
world is now the victim of the
upward trend in prices, but for-
tunately its raw material indus-
tries which form the basis of its
economy are in good shape”, said
Mr. Shenfield, “It seems to me
that the control of prices is be-
yond the power of any Trinidad
Government, no matter how wise
or how energetic. The best that
the Trinidad Government can do
is to keep the economy in good
shape so it can take price blows
without being floored’”’.

Mr. Shenfield is in Trinidad for
a few weeks to organise the busi-
ness of Messrs Gordon Grant and
Company.

that the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute
threatened to cut off Argentina’s
oil supply from Britain on which
meat shipments to Britain are
largely dependent.

Official statistics for last year
show Argentina paid £35,000,000
for 4,456,000 metric tons of oil
from sterling sources and $28,500,-
000 for 985,000 metric tons for
dollar sourced oil.

Although not directly related it
was noted. from official trade
returns, that up to July 1950 when
meat shipments to Britain were
suspended, Argentina was ship-
ping an ayerage of 30,000 tons of
meat monthly at £97 per ton.
Statistics show annual earnings
from these meat sales are almost
exactly the cost of the Argentine’s
imports of sterling oil, Presented
with these facts officials declare,
“We cannot discuss trade agree-
ments in any way.”

The Food Ministry said Argen-
tine meat shipments to Britain
during August were expected te
total about 5,000 tons which is
less than half the amount shipped
in July, and less than one-third
of the amount shipped in June,
During April and May, Britain
received 31,500 tons, during June
17,900 tons and in July 11,350
tons.

Shippers said Argentina’s pack-
ing ‘houses were preparing less
meat for export and that it was
probable 5,000 tons would be the
amount shipped to Britain for
September as well as October.

the Nazi Empire in May 1945.

He found the Berlin of today a
fantastic city, something almost
unreal, a city that gives the feel-
ing to anyone who knew it be-
fore “this can’t really have hap-
pened”. Brandenburg gate
through which Hitler’s storm
troops used to goose-step for the
Fuehrer, now marks the frontier
between West and East Berlin.
The roadway was barricaded off
on the East Berlin side, except for
one narrow traffic lane,

A hundred or so East German
Communist Youth Movement
boys and girls stood staring into
the Western sectors, Beside them,
was a board marked “here ends
the Democratic sector. “Here,
were the checked papers of the
occasional automobiles that at-
tempted to pass the boundary.

Beyond the gate, the broad
Unter Den Linden, the scene of
Hitler’s victory parades, stretched
into East Berlin, dusty, and
almost empty of traffic. Along the
entire Mie Lond Avenue scarcely
a building stands intact.

The historic State Opera House,
the old Berlin University build-
ing, and the former Crown
Prince’s Palace are just a few of
the gutted buildings which no one
has attermpted to rebuild.

Empty Spaces

For block after block, you see
nothing but black or empty spaces
where buildings have been torn
down, The Unter Den Linden is
a dereliet street normally, but be-
cause of the 15-day Communist
“peace rally” being staged in Ber-
lin, when this correspondent
walked along it, the street was
crowded: with blueshirted Youth
Movement members. Flags and
enormous pictures of Stalin and
other Communist leaders con-
cealed some of the facades of the
gutted buildings. From loud-



Film Industry In
France Is Facing
A “Serious Crisis”

By RICHARDO MENQUIN
PARIS, Aug. 9,
The French film industry is fac-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

YM GOING TO BACK THEM
W MIXED DOUBLES AND
TREGLES



FEDERATION

KINGSTON, August 8.

House representatives this afternoon, started a debate on
federation on the following motion moved by the Minister
of Social Welfare: “Resolve” that this House re-affirms its
full acceptance of the aim of West Indian federation.
The House takes note of the — —
proposal put forward by the
Rance Committee, and without
prejudice to the reconsideration
of the separate aspects of the
Federal constitution proposed,
accepts the reports, as the basis
of achieving the object of domin-
ion status. ; The police on Wednesday an-

The House considers that the neulifed the arrest of 28 Chinese
next step to be taken as soon as members of the Malayan Commu-
possible, is the close considera~ jst Party’s ‘probationary’ organi-
tion of the financial aspects of cation - Singapore People’s Anti-
federation, and advocates that a British League—during the month
conference of West Indian repre- ending July 27
sentatives should be called by the ‘The spokesman said the actior
Secretary of State to meet in Lon= meant the destruction of six com-
don for this purpose. ; . plete cells of the League and the

All speakers, so far including getention of four important lead-
Manley the leader of the Opposi- ers. He said the haul may be
tion who for years has been a termed the “biggest landslide’
strong advocate of self-govern- cinge the emergency
ment, favour federation, and ““ ajthough these are not the most
stressed the point that Jamaica important arrests, they have re-
should take the lead in the mat- qiced the Communists potential
ter, for the economic develops x hen and if they decide to resume
ment of the West Indian territory activities which were severely
as a whole; and that the man- curbed since February
ae Bom Jamaica and So The announcement said these
eat = mee a, the are’ arresis were not related to the
igh Honduras, and that federation successful liquidation of the Com-
would give the West Indies a munist communication centre or
strong ‘united Vvoiee in -pildiin August 2, when eight were arrest-
fi d it q : im Pp pe ed and a quantity of arms, ammu-
OEWRIG. 36 requirements in the nition and Red documents seized
councils of the British Common- —UP.

wealth.—cC.P. .
New Comet Seen

B.G. RICE PRICES
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Aug. 8.

3 LONDON A new comet, too small to be

in the House of Commons on seen with the naked eye, has been
August 1, Mr. Henry Hynd gdigeovered by the Mt. Palomar
(Labour, Accrington) asked the Opservatory in California, — the
Secretary of State for the Colonies Warvard Observatory announced
what answer he is sending to the gn Wednesday. The comet may be
resolution sent him by the rice yiewed with a six-inch telescope
growers of British Guiana asking in the constellation Scorpio in the
for his assistance in getting more gouthern sky.

28 Communists

Arrested In Malaya

SINGAPORE, Auge. 8.







THERE'S NO SUPPER FOR
TO- NIGHT
MAKE YOU

speakers every hundred yards
blared a never ending series of
Communist marches.

This _ corre: mt had seen
flags and lo ers along the
Linden ten years ago. But in
these days, the flags were Nazi
Swastika banners, and the tunes
that blared from the loudspeak-
ers were, “we are sailing against

ing a “serious crisis’ which has favourable prices. It was spotted on Monday by
already reduced present yearly Mr, James Griffiths replied: an astronomer using the 200-inch
production to 36 percent. of last “The price of rice cupeled by telescope — the largest in the
year’s and has increased its un- British Guiana to other West world, atop Mt. Palomar
employment by 75 percent. over Indian territories is governed by a A spokesman for the Harvaré
that in 1938, according to French contract. It has been agreed Observatory, the Eastern Hemi-
officials and trade union sources. that the price to be paid during sphere clearing house for astro-
The “invasion” in the French the period of; 195254. should -be ical Information, said that the
market of U.S. films, the ‘‘menace” referred to arbitration under the ¢gomet would appear as a “fuzzy”
of American companies producing terms of that contract.” object through the telescope. The



England,” “bombs on England” films in French studios, and a Mr, Hynd: “Is my right hon. comet's tail is less than one de-
and others, general lowering in the quality of Friend aware that there is great gree long.—U.P.
—U.P. French films were given as princi- concern in British Guiana at the
—



pal reasons for the crisis. possibility of present prices being

The crisis affects not only pro- renewed over a further period of
duction and therefore export pos- years, and in view of the need for
sibilities of French produced films, more encouragement to bring the

The Best Way

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.

BERTHS EXPECTED FOR
TRINIDAD SEAMEN

but also manpower employed in social services to something like Authoritative sources toid whe

(From Our Own Correspondent) them, from directors down to me- a decent level, will he do what United Press that the standing

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7. chanics and cinema ushers. he can to help in this matter?” group of the North Atlantic

It is understood that a Shipping A spokesman for the centre Mr. Griffiths: “4s I haye al- ‘Treaty organization is now study-

Company which plans to start National De La Cinematographie ready gtated, they have agreed 18 the best way to establish a

operation out of Trinidad some- Francaise, a branch of the French now to refer this question to Middle East Command to help

time this month will have berths Ministry of Industry and Com- arbitration.”—B.U.P. bolster Eastern Mediterranean de-
for some 300 seamen, starting merce said that while the total fences,—U.P.





from ordinary seamen and going
up to mates and_ electricians.
They will receive attractive sala-
ries,

amount of French films made last
year was 110, production in 195)
would amount only to 70,

He said 90 per cent. of these

DOCTORS CHECK FEVER

CANADIAN CONGRESS A ROARD ITALIAN SHIP

PLANS HELP FOR

would be exported to Belgium and
Switzerland, both countries being
the biggest markets in the world
for French films. Export possibil-
ities to the rest of the world are
“impossible to predict’? before
films are distributed in the French
market and studied by foreign
prospectors.—U.P.



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Art Critic Sees
Christ And Dante

ROME, August 9.
Professor Joquin Diaz Gonzales,
the Venezuelan Ambassador to
the Holy See, whose hobby is
casting a critical eye over price-







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paintings of Michael Angelo in

home use). the Sistine Chapel. The mono-

graph ig entitled “What I have
seen in the last Judgment.”

Gonzales has gazed at the ceil-
ing painting in the Sistine Chapel
during the last four years. Out
of hundreds of characters that
make up the paintings, he has
discerned what he thought was
the outline of Dante with tihe
centrepiece of Christ crucified
imposed on the work.

iaz Gonzales, who before his

appointment as Ambassador to the
Holy See, was Professor of art
criticism at Caracas University.
studied the Michael Angelo mas-
terpiece three or four years,
before the outlines of the profile
of Dante and of Christ crucified
beeame apparent to him. ee

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Frankie Sinatra
Will Divorce Wife

RENO, Nevada, Aug, 9.

Crooner Frank Sinatra said he
will file for a Nevada divorce
against his wife Nancy, so he can
marry the movie star Ava Gard-
ner. Sinatra arrived in Reno by
air late last night from Holly-
wood to fill four weeks singing
engagements in Nevada. He told
reporters in his hotel that it was
all settled. “Nancy didn’t want to
come up here and go through the



“HOPPER”

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The BARBADOS FOUNDRY Ltd.
White Park Road,

divorce action herself, but she had
no objection to my coming
here and spending the necessary

six weeks.”—U.P,

b CHARLESTON, S.C., Aug. 9.
GOLD MINERS U.S, Public Health Service doc-
TORONTO, Aug. 8. tors boarded the 4,500-ton Italian
Canada’s Congress of Labour motorship Taurinia immediately
on Wednesday began planning the after it arrived here early today
help it said it would offer the to make a check of the fever
1,500 striking gold miners at the which killed three crewmen and

Hollinger consolidated mine in had three others sick

Tinimins, Ontaria, Today's talks A Miami physician, whom the
were the preliminary to the session United States Coast Guard put on
ef the wage co-orcinating commit- board the stricken vessel while it
tee scheduled for August 15th. was still at sea, reported that
While the union planned the next there was “no quarantinable di-

move, company officials said that sease”. Public Health officials
the strike at Timn ins increased here, however, will not allow the
underground safety hazards, One Taurinia to d6ck until they inspect
company spokesman said that the ship for rats and other possible
unless loose rock was scaled carriers of communicable disease,
unaerground, an’ all hydraulie The Taurinia reached harbour
inachinery kept in repair, there here shortly after midnight after
might be a cave-in at the Hollin- a voyage from British West Africa.

ger mine, Canada’s largest when The three sick seamen, reportedly
the strike settled and the men recovering, were hospitalized.
returned to work.—U.P. —UP.

NEW ARGENTINE
AMBASSADOR TO U.S. HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

NEW YORK, Aug. 9.
The new Argentine Ambassador

Hipolito Paz arrived with his wife nts Reealine. i
and two daughters aboard the Ycit Mersultese’ Sch
Argentine state liner Rio Tuniyan seh Henry D. W

and said he is glad to be back ao
once more in the United States, o¥Nma. “
He said he would continue Friday Sch“Enterprise S., Sch, Everdene, Sch





M.V. Sedgefield,
Mildred Wallace
Cyril EB, Smith,

Wallace, Yacht Marianne

Marion Bélle Welife, Sch. W. L

Yacht Keskidee, M.V. Antares

h Mary M_ Lewis, Se Lindsyd I, M V
to Washington. Erune, C.N.S, Canadian Cruiser, Sch
; C > state- eiqueen, Sch Emeline, Sch United

Paz declined oe pen a fe id Pilgrim,’ $8. Statesman, $.S. Fort

ments except that he would hold Amherst, Seh. Wonderful Counsellor

a press conference jin Washington ©. T. Inveriago, SS. London Vendor,
aturda but in view of the ‘Sen. Marea Henrietta

S y, bu ARRIVALS

urging newspaper reporters that og Inveriago, 1238 tone, Capt. Post.
greeted him, he suggested they e-, from Carapito. Agents: Messrs. ft, M
submit written questions to which Jones & Co., Ltd

he would try to give answers to- ,,3.8. London Vendor, 4,376 tons, Cay

Birehall, from Glasgow, Agents: Messrs
night. Plantations LAd.
This procedure Paz followed Sch. Marea Henrietta, 43 tons, Capt

when he headed the Argentine 5Se!by. from St. Lucia, Agents Schooner
delegation to the Washington In- O”?#** gs
ter-American conference last | $.8, Inventor, 3,840 tons, Capt
March. He said he and his family ‘for St

had a nice voyage from Buenos Rae Wilethdiistie de® tote
Aires and once settled in his new rnitiips; for British’ Guiana,
post would continue to try for Schooner Owners’ Association

Smart,
pueley Agents; Messrs. DaCosta
td.

Capt
Agents:



closer relations between the
United States and Argentina. RATES OF EXCHANGE
Paz traded posts with Am- CANADA
Hassador Geronimo Remorino who Aveust 9, 1961
is now Foreign Minister. 644/10°> pr, Cheques on
—U.P. Bankers 62 1/100 5
Demand
Drafts 61.95% pr
eo i ct Sight Drafts’ 61 8/10% pr
Vv D ! 64 1 pr. Cable
Mighty Mouse r 62 Hio® pr. Currency 60 6/10% pr
Coupons 59 9/10%
LONDON, Aug. 8 Sliver elle

The swirling life of Piccadilly
Circus was paralyzed last night

MAIL NOTICE







yOu *
GEORGE — IT MIGHT
OREAM AGAIN



J "CA HOUSE DEB ATE Remove Restrictions

WASHINGTON, Aug. 8.

Secretary of Agriculture Charles
F. Brannan on Wednesday re-
moved all restrictions on the sige
of cotton exports. There will be
no limit on the quantities of cot-
ton that may be shipped under
export licences. A_ preliminary
export allocation of three and a
ralf million bales has been in
effect for the early months of the
marketing season.--U.P.





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PAGE FOUR

Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown.









ae ee ren
heme en

Friday, August 10, 1951

AU REVOIR

TOMORROW, Mr. John Harrison, Art
& Exhibitions Officer of the British Coun-
cil leaves the Caribbean en route for
Europe and West Africa. It would be
ungracious to allow his departure to pass
unnoticed. During his stay of three years,
with headquarters in this island, he has
made a wide circle of friends among every
class and creed, by whom he will be
greatly missed. For, he is a good mixer
with no social or political axe to grind.
But of greater importance has been his
work, which has always come first. Art
Harrison, as he has been affectionately
nicknamed, has done much to raise the
standard of art in the Caribbean and to
encourage an appreciation of the arts for
the fuller enjoyment of life.

Uarrison’s skill and ability as a lecturer
on art is too well known to need any com-
ment. Apart from lecturing and broad-
casting, he has held art classes, demonstra-
tions for teachers and school children,
conducted parties around exhibitions, run
gramophone concerts, written articles and
art criticisms. He has travelled the length
of the Caribbean from the Bahamas to
British Guiana, including British Hon-
duras, doing this work. His knowledge of
West Indian art is unrivalled. Always he
has interested himself in local cultural
movements. ‘He has given help and sup-
port in this island to The Barbados Arts &
Crafts Society, the Museum, the Extra-
Mural Department of the West Indian
University, Bim and Bay Street Boys’
Club. His work, however, has not been
confined only to the public, for he has
always been ready and willing to assist
and advise any individual who sought his
aid.

Many have doubted the wisdom of the
British Council’s decision to abolish the
post of Art & Exhibitions Officer in the
West Indies, especially at the moment
when this officer’s work has so far only
been the foundation on which there has
not yet been time to build effectively.
There have been protests against his re-
moval from this area, for the continuity of
this work is not only desirable but highly



22
VN

essential, if any permanent good is to
result. At the moment when Harrison
was most needed he has been removed,

for he was undoubtedly the man to com-
plete the job. This sort of action is typical,
and it can scarcely be wondered that West
Indians are sceptical of well intentioned
schemes emanating from Great Britain.
Such a step causes profound irritation in
the Caribbean and produces needless ill
feeling. The cost of maintaining Mr.
Harrison’s post is surely not beyond the
resources of the British Council.

The Council is fortunate in having an
officer of Mr. Harrison’s calibre. He goes
to join another able officer of the British
Council in Nigeria, well remembered here
as the British Council’s representative—
Alan Steward, Of all the “itinerant med-
dlers” sent from the United Kingdom to
the Caribbean there is no doubt that the
work of Steward and Harrison has been
among the most highly appreciated and
will be best remembered.

To Mr. Harrison we wish bon voyage
and au revoeir—not good-bye. It is to be
hoped that he will revisit these shores in
the not far distant future, if the British
Council sees fit to revise its policy, and
once again he will be in our midst as Art
& Exhibitions Officer. %n the meanwhile,
we wish him every success in his new
sphere of work.

LAWLESSNESS

WITHIN the last two weeks this news-
paper attempted to focus public attention
on a wave of lawlessness which began by
attacks en innocent people travelling at
night. Since that time it has taken a new
form and several victims have been taken
to hospital suffering from the effects of
sulphuric acid or a mixture of caustic soda
thrown in their faces,

The Chief Justice has made mention of
this during the recent assizes and even
since his reminder there has been another
case of acid throwing.

But beyond and.above all this, a new
Some misguided persen



evil has arisen.
or persons take itgas a joke to call out the
Fire Brigade to false, alarms.

This is a most dangerous joke and might
cause the lives of innocent people besides
the inconvenience to the Brigade and the
Police.

In Trinidad last year the Fire Brigade
was called out on a false alarm and while
on its way to the supposed fire there was
an unfortunate accident. In the United
States a similar false alarm caused the
motor hose reel

death of several when a
overturned,
It is only left to the good sense of the

people to refrain from making a joke of
serious public safety services established

and maintained to save human life and

property. If it is regarded as a joke it is

being carried too far.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





ADVOGATE THE SHADOWY FIGURE

Behind Those Comings

And Goings In Spain...

ESTORIL,
1 HAVE just been talking with
a young man whom many of us
would envy. He lives in a most
elegantly comfortable white villa
on Portugal’s “sun coast” at
| Estoril. He had just come in fresh
| and vigorous froin a yachting trip
—his study sparkles with golf and
sailing trophies.
The real-life princess he mar-
ried was out shopping with their
| two fine sons, who are doing so
| awfully well at school,
| Wherever he goes he enjoys the
privileges of wealth and rank.
In London, of course, there is his
suite at Claridges; at Balmoral he
goes shooting with the King.
Anda yet, with never a cloud in
his sky, the hero of our moral tale
is ready to give up this pleasant
way of life in favour of an exist-
ence fraught with danger, bore-
dom, anxiety, and the burden of
| other men’s politics to carry with
| a smiling public face,
| In short, he wants and expects
| before long to uscend the tradi-
tionally troublous throne of Spain.
: Lttle would appear to stand be-
|. tween Don Juan and his ambi-
}
|
|
|

tions. As heir of Alfonso XIII,
Spain’s last king, he is the only
serious claimant to rule a realm
which Franco has proclaimed to
be a kingdom waiting for a king.
So that when Franco told his
| new Cabinet in Madrid that it
| would be its task to usher back
a king, people looked expectantly
towards the white villa at Estoril.
| 12-year duel
| How soon will he come? they
| ask. But things are not so simple
in the world of Juan and Franco.
Franco has kept the prince waiting
for his throne a dozen years. They
are seasoned duellists, who respect
each other's skill. Their relation-
ship is a complex blend of cour-
tesy and cunning.
In spite of this, and of many
hostile exchanges, the first man
to greet you at Juan’s tiny court

is Counsellor Padilla, who is a
member of Franco’s diplomatic
corps, and receives his salary
from Madrid.

Padilla is a nobleman of bluest
blood, one of Spain’s grandees
who take it in turn, a month at
a time, to attend a king in exile.

Again, the grandees come and
go between Madrid and Estoril
with Franco's blessing.

Is this a mark of the dictator's
good intentions? Is it meant to
appease the monarchists of Spain?
Or is it part of the game of prob-
ing Juan's mind and confusing his
supporters?—a game Franco plays
so brilliantly.

Don Juan, the leading student
of Franco’s strategy, speaks of the
dictator with a rueful smile. It is
easy to see why.

‘Precious life’

Early in Spain’s Civil War Juan,
a stripling prince, wanted to fight
against the Keds. Franco had just
taken over the leadership of the
Nationalists, and declined Don
Juan’s sword with horror; the life
of Spain’s future king was too
precious to be risked.

At the end of the Civil War
Franco said Juan must wait the
country’s pacification,



They reared a chimpanzee as a child



CHARLES FOLEY meets

the man in _ the
above, and says:
DON JUAN STEPS COOL-

pictures

LY IN A NEW CAT-AND-
MOUSE GAME WITH
FRANCO.

Then, at the end of World War
II, Britain got the United Nations
to withdraw their ambassadors in
the hope of hastening Franco’s
departure. Knowing Spanish pride,
Juan felt this was just the griev-
ance needed to help Franco stay.

Ernest Bevin, in his last weeks,
admitted to Juan that he had
blundered. “I only wanted to help
you,” he said,

Don Juan, telling me of Bevin’s
confession, said he could not re-
frain from replying to Britain's
Foreign Minister in the blunt
fashion he gained from his Royal
Navy service:

“It was a funny way of helping.
And you might have asked me
first.”

No nonsense

It is pleasant to find Juan thus
dropping into the vernacular.
When he first came from Switz-
zerland to Portug.l to knock on
Franco’s door his following in-
cluded “political advisers” and
phrase-writers who tried to bring
down the walls with a trumpet
blast.

Now, speaking his own mind
and no longer so self-consciously
“clad in the glorious mantle of
monarchy,” Juan has miade his
sense of mission comport with a
practical and realistic personality.



The Pretender is a large, force-
ful, well-set-up young man of 38.
His eyes are shrewd, his smile is
generous, but he has no time, it is
clear, for nonsense.

Three years ago, Juan took
Franco at his word. He accepted
m urgent request for a_ secret
meeting on the future of the mon-
archy.

He took his yacht into the Bay
of Biscay, broke the royal pennant

|

|

|

}
|
on encountering Franco's eats,
and boarded the dictator’s destro; -
er for a talk, i

The discussion consisted of twx |
monologues, In the first, Jua:
asserted his claim and Spuiin

need for a king as a rallying poi. |

for the forces of freedom ani}
order. |
In the second, Franco said h¢ |

was workingyfor the restoration

but the momént was not»yet pro- |
pitious. |
The only point of agreement |

was that Juan’s heir, Juan Carlos

now 14 years old, should go & |
school in Spain-——a concessioi

which Franeo has exploiied ‘b; |
requesting that Don Juan himsel
should renounce his rights
favour of the boy.

(The beauty of this plan fror
Franco’s viewpoint is that Jua
Carlos will not come of age und:
Spanish law until he is 30—i
1967.)

As Juan left Franco’s destrove
after the meeting, he recognise
an old shipmate among the offi
cers. The officer saluted and cali
ed out: “At your majesty’s com
mand” Point to Juan.

Since then, Franco has cor
sistently opposed another meeting
So has Juan.

nj

Manceuvring
Two years ago, with the Pre
tender, I watched Franco sail int
Lisbon at the head of the Spanis:.
fleet on a state visit to Portugal

During the stay Juan was person- |

ally invited to call on the dictator, |
but prudently refused

“And just a& well,” he told me, |
“because I found later that o.. |
leaving him I should have run}
straight into the entire Spanish |
community in Lisbon who had
been invited to meet Franco ten
minutes later.” |

In other words, the manceuvre |

was to make it clear that Don
Juan had hurried ahead to pay |
his tribute to the dictator like
any other loyal Spaniard.

It was in the same cat-and- |

mouse spirit that he dealt with the
monarchists in Spain, assuring
them that he was the most con- |
vinced monarchist of them all.

To prove it, he would publicly |
restore Don Juan’s ownership ot |
one royal estate after another,
complete with palaces and gar-
dens,

On the one hand he gained the
reputation for loyal generosity’
on the other, he loaded Juan's
finances with the upkeep of still!
more castles in Spain which he
cannot use,

Nice waiting

JUAN steps coolly among the
quicksands. He studies day-to-
day reports from his men in high
places all over Spain. He realises
this summer’s bumper harvest
and the American help may give
Franco a new lease of life,

All the same, Juan believes that
he can afford to wait. When the
time comes I have no doubt that
he will be ready to act, too.

| built

| made by

SANTA FE: Where New
Meets Old In America

By ROBERT WISTRAND
From HOLIDAY
AT the end of one of North America’s

most historic roadways is the oldest seat of |

government in the United States. This is
| Santa
| City, the Athens of America, and the Cross-
Certainly Santa Fe)

Fe. It has been named the Royal

roads of the Centuries.
is the tourist center of the State of New
Mexico,

| The Santa Fe Trail to this city 7,000 feet |Â¥
_above sea level was travelled from 1822 to|§

1872 by early American pioneers whe opened

Southwest. By 1880 the railroad had taken
the place of the trail as a principal trade
route.

In and near Santa Fe are to by found the

essence of New Mexico. Here are the

| ancient cliff dwellings and Indian pueblos

(communal villages) with advbe houses
built of mud and straw. Here are tiny
villages clinging to the Sangre de Cristo
Mountains, and the petrified forests,

‘Santa Fe snuggles in a valley like a sleepy

| cat in the sun, protected on three sides by

watchful mountains. Snow lies high on the
seaks until late June, and at all seasons the
earth and sky are vibrant with colour.
Santa Fe was founded in the winter of
{609-1610 when the Spaniard, Don Pedro de
Peralta, laid out the plaza and built a walled

| town on the site of an ancient American

‘ndian ruin. Here is still an adobe house
before 1540 and _ believed to be the
»idest house in the United States.

Santa Fe’s streets once were faint paths
the indigenous Indians. These
streets still follow the winding directions of
mknown wanderers and are always good
for anecdotes. “Yes the streets are rough,”
ye mayor admitted. “People have been

| walking on them too long.”

Since 1920 many artists have lived and
vorked in Santa Fe. It is also a haven for
he weary with its invigorating 7,000 foot
ultitude and average year-around tempera-
ure of 49 degrees, Fahrenheit. In mid-

winter the sun drives the chill from one’s

| 9ack, and yet in summer the evenings are so

:0ol that a light coat feels comfortable. The
»asy manners and the simplicity of adobe
iouses bordered with hollyhocks and shaded
oy cottonwood trees are enjoyable to

| visitors.

Santa Fe was always a city to enjoy. For
the 50 years that the Santa Fe Trail was
used, the city, marked the realization of a
zoal. After the long, arduous, and some-
times terrifying journey by ox-drawn
wagon over plains and rivers and mountains,
comfort and safety awaited at Santa Fe.
There the drivers smoothed their hair with
oear grease and wearing their best home-
spun suits found wine, good food, dancing,
and pretty dark eyes.

Now air liners glide down daily to the
Santa Fe airport, but passengers coming on
the Santa Fe Railroad must take a bus for 16
miles to reach the city. When the railroad



Meanwhile coming out into the
runlit garden, [ could not resist
the thought that Estoril is
pleasant place to wait in,

—L.E.S.

Doctor finds ‘missing link’ in brain

(By JOHN POMFRET)

Dr. and Mrs, Keith J. Hayes,
of Orange Park, Florida, were
determined to find out just how
far a yougg female chimpanzee
could be “humanised.”

So they started to rear a new-
born specimen as if it were their
own child. It was fed, fondled,
played with and disciplined just
like a human baby.

Today, three years after the
experiment bagan, Viki is the most
human-like ape in the world.

She wears dresses, plays like a
normal baby and actually laughs
when tickled.

Members of the American
Philosophical Society were aston-

of the ape

thcugh only with great difficulty.

She is like a human who has
lost the power of speech because
of a brain injury, but who can
understand more than she says.

At five months, her formal
speech training began when she
was taught to make a noise for
ber bottle, much a dug 1s
taught to bark during training.

Says ‘Mama’

When she was 14 months old,
Dr. Hayes began moving her lips
tc form the word “Mama,”

In a fortnight she learned to
say it, but only when fingers were

as



To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR, — With reference to the

| Barbadian workers who have been

employed by the California Pack-

ing Corp, they are twenty five
of us working together and we
|} are very disappointed. Since we



came Here we were
and this is a tough job
| got the hardness of
it is one thing which none
can get over

We left I

picking peas
We have
it, 1

of 1



over

bac
our



ios

ignorant of



ansportat

oon

ished recently when they heard jaig on her lips. She still brings
a record of the young ape'S her hand to her mouth to say
“speech.” For Viki can now Say the word. r
three words — “Papa,” “Mama,” Next she learned to call Dr
and “cup.” Hayes “Papa,” but only in a
The same words, in fact, that whisper. A few months later she
a child learns when it begins to was taught to say “eup” when
speak. f she wanted a drink.
Brain At Fault Viki’s play, of course, is far
According to Dr. Hayes, the more athletic than a child’s. She
reason why ordinary chimpanzees spends a large part of the day
cannot talk is not because of any- running, climbing, and jumping
thing defective in the voice box off the furniture :
or other vocal organs. “She leads us by the hand,
Nor is it due to lack of intel- coaxes us to tickle her and begs
ligence, Viki has the mind of a for pickaback rides,’ says Dr
| good three-year-old, Hayes. :
The fault is something lacking “When new acquaintances are
in the centre of the brain where available she prefers them to
| man eontrols his speech, members of the family.
| The Hayes believe that Viki “Just as a child copies. its
could learn to speak more words purents, so Viki dusts, washes
’ ” 2 ‘ ‘ ,
| OUR READERS SAY
Barbadian Workers Earnings was over 118.00, American dol-
ars, and it is a fact there are

men whose gross earnings for two
weeks are $102,00; yet they only

received $18.00 in their hands.
Most of those men are family
men. In one instance there is a
man who received for his check
19 cents and the last one was
6 cents

The balance of his earnings
went for trar wrtation, We made



it and we were
that the trar

r

ut

order

inquiry abo
told it was

portat ‘







dishes, sharpens pencils, saws
hammers, and sandpapers furni-
ture, paints woodwork and presse.
photographs in books,” he added

Sometimes they take Viki for :
swim in the sea, but they have tc
find an isolated part of the beacl
te avoid attracting a crowd.

Likes The Films

They visit the cinema, too. Vik
likes old Westerns with lots o
loud shooting and almost any-
thing in Technicolor.

One evening not long ago, the
Hayes settled down to their books
but Viki rushed round the house
collecting sweaters, a pile of fresh
nappies, and a purse. She wantec
te be taken to the pictures.

Discipline has presented _ its
Gifficulties. Dr. Hayes was driver
te distraction by the ape’s habi
of biting when she romped with
“Papa” and “Mama.”

Once she nipped too often, anc
Dr. Hayes retaliated by biting
Viki sharply on the back of hex
neck,

The
Prilure.

experiment was a dismal
Viki was delighted.
Ate Cigarettes
Not only are apes less sensitive
to pain than humans, but the |
young ones often bite each other
playfully. She thought it was al
part of the game.
Viki's health has
lent. She has been



been excel-
ill on twe

occasions from eating cigarettes
but very soon recovered.
—L.E.S



was laid down in the early 1880’s Santa Fe
was by-passed, because it was high in the
mountains.

The Royal City, as it is dubbed, loves cele-
brations, On Christmas Eve bonfires are lit
‘n front of the Cathedral of Saint Francis
and candles glow along flat roofs as smoke
from pine wood sweetens the night air. But
the annual three-day corn festival held the
last week-end in August is the high point of
the year. Gaily costumed crowds dance in
the streets and march in solemn procession
to the Cross of the Martyrs or applaud as the
effigy of Old Man Gloom vanishes in flames.
Indian drums beat a pulsating accompani-
ment for chanting and singing amid the
brilliant and blazing colours of the cere-
monial dress.

New Mexico's strange history was not all
gaiety, as may be seen in the weapons,
documents, and handicrafts on display ir
the old Palace of Governors. This palace.
now 336 years old, has housed more than 10(
governors—Spanish, Mexican, and Ameri-
can,

In 1923 a group of Santa Fe citizens,
realizing that ancient American Indian art:
were becoming extinct, began collecting ok
pottery. This formed the beginning of the
Laboratory of Anthropology, which is now
visited by more than 20,000 people eact
year. Among the visitors are modern Indiar
artists who revitalize their work by study
ing the designs of their forefathers. ;

Here also a fine collection of Navajo Indian

,sand paintings is exhibited, and in the

museum’s library are hundreds of books or
the Navajo religion,

Santa Fe is Roman Catholic and bilingual.
Since 1875 the city has been the seat of 2

| Holy See; and in the streets one may hear

Government. T really saw it hap-|
pen because there are men whose}
transportation was taken out and}
they had no savings left. Those |
men’s gross earnings were $45.80.|
These men are recéiving som
of the worst punishment ever
known to mankind. I was told
it is the fault of the Barabdos
Government 1 therefore ask you}
to publish this on behalf of twenty
four other loyal Barbadians and
myself
A. SPOONER,
ON BEHALF OF THE MEN

8.8.5

the descendants of early conquerors speak-
ing a soft-voiced Spanish. Until recently,
all bills in the state legislature were read in

both English and Spanish.

In its fourth century of existence the New
Mexico state capital city of Santa Fe is
casual, urbane, and stimulating. It is a
spicy mixture of the modern and the old,
where the present blends charmingly into
the past, and where the modern visitor

becomes for a moment a part of it.



|

FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951











NOW OPEN

ry



MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED
WITH
THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS

e
ADVOCATE STATIONERY

| the way from the flatland midwestern State | %
of Missourj to the vast and mountainous |

But today, 340 years after its found- |§
| ing, the city of Santa Fe retains much of its
| 2arly charm.



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FRIDAY, AUGUST 10, 1951

Where The
Sugar Goes





LONDON

In the House of Commons on July 30, Mr. Colin Thornton-

Kemsley (Liberal Unionist,

Angus and Kincardine) asked

the Minister of Food if he will publish a table showing the
current average weekly tonnage of sugar. distributed; to
trade users, trade by trade, and for the basic domestic



Pine Housing
Scheme To
Get Shops

IN addition to a bus. service
whid) will be run through the
Pine Housing Scheme, residents
wili have shops in the district
soon.

At present some of the resi-
dents sell small items like bread,
coals, wood and oil from their
windows. For the main supplies,
they have to walk to Collymore
Rock where the nearest big shop
is Situated,

The Housing Board are making
plans for the provision of shops
in the area.

“We are put to great incon-
venience because there are no
shops,” residents of the district
said yesterday. “Shops are about
the only things lacking to make
us a real community. Already
there have been marriages,
births and deaths in our com-
muni as there have been in
led community.”
of the residents of the





Pine Housing Scheme rear.

kitchen gardens and flower gar-
dens. Among the products which
flourish there are large tomatoes,
cabbage and lettuce.

A, road is being constructed
noith of the houses, connecting
the Housing Scheme with the
Pine Plantation Road,

874,524 Gals. Oil
Come For B.U.O.C.

THE Oil .Tanker JInverlago,
skippered by Captain Foster,
arrived in Carlisle Bay yesterday
with 874,524 gallons of crude oil
for the British Union Oil Com-
pany. The vessel, which con-
signed to Messrs. R. M. Jones &
Co., is moored off the Aquatic
Club.

Intercolonial schooner Marea
Henrietta, which arrived from St
Lucia, brought 310 casks of fresh
fruit and 37 drums of cocoanut
oil. The cocoanut oil is already
unloaded and packed up on the
wharf awaiting removal.

The waterfront was not very
busy yesterday and what little
work that was being done ‘was
constantly interrupted by inter-
mittent showers.

A mate of one of the vessels
that arrived, yesterday told the
Advocate; “We encountered rough
weather coming to Barbados. The
sea was extremely choppy with
numerous squalls.”

He said that thunder ‘and
lightning during the early hours
of yesterday morning was severe.
“The peals of thunder caused the

vessel to vibrate’, he said.

Vestries Think Of
Hurricatic Relief

IN CASE of a hurricane, under
the plans of the Hurricane Relief
Organisation, the Vestries will be
asked to set up Reconstruction
Committees which will be respon-
sible for reconstruction proposals,
The provision of funds will he the
responsibility of Government,

All Vestries are thinking of
various forms of hurricane relief
now the hurricane season is
approaching.

Since the machinery for the
immediate inspection and assess-
ment of damage has already been
set up in the organisation of the
Parochial Hurricane Relief Com-
mittee, Christ Church’s Vestry
was informed by. the Colonial
Secretary, the Guvernment will
look to this organisation to carry
out this work,

Any figures assessing damage
may be checked by the Govern-
ment’s own officers and the extent
to which relief, if any, will be
given will be decided by the Gov-
ernment at the time, It is not the
policy necessarily to provide for

y item of damage that might
occur, nor for houses that merely
recuire minor repairs, well within
the means of the owner to effect.

FOWL PéST IN
DOMINICA

LONDON

In the House of Commons on
July 27, Mr. Peter Smithers
(Conservative, Winchester) a *ked
the Secretary of State for. the
Colonies whether he is aware of
the recent outbreak of fowl pest
{in Dominic:; and what measures
have been taken to deal with it.

Mr. James Griffiths replied: “I
am aware that there has been an
outbreak of disease among poultry
in the south of Dominica, This
has been diagnosed as fowl
cholera. Poultry owners have
been given information on the
measures necessary to prevent the
epread of the disease and vaccine
has been imported. The disease
has now abated. For the present,
the export of fowls and eggs from
Dominica has been prohibited in
order to prevent the spread of the
disease ,to neighbouring terri-
tories.” —B.U.P.

B’DOS ABSENTEE

LANDLORDS
LONDON

In the House of Commons on
August 1, Mr. John Rankin
(Socialist, Glasgow) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
if he will make representation to
the Government of Barbados to
consider introducing legislation
for taking over the estates of
absentee landlords.

Mr. James Griffith~ replied T
cee no reason to intervene in this
matter The Gover ent of Rar-

















bados is satisfied
owned by absentee

generally well








ers."—B.U.P.

ration; and comparable figures for a year ago g

The Food — Ministery; Mr.
Maurice Webb, ~ replied; “The
currént figures. and comparable
ones for 1950 are as follows:
Sugar, as refined, for the Weekly Ave.

Production of 1951 1950
Tens Tons

Preserves, mincemeat and
fruit ourd 3,961 3.793

Choco'ate and sugar con-
fec! gmery 3.529 3,477

Cake and flour confection-
ery 2,286 2,211
Syrup and treacle 1.539 1,539
Biscuits 1,011 915
Beer 883 883
Soft drinks (liquid) 581 592
Condensed milk 413 625

Canned fruit and vegetables 347 318
Bakers’ prepared materials 257 268





Medicinal preparations 227 227
Table jellies 225 206
Ice crear 199 199
Coffee essence 157 128
Candied peels and cherries 102 101
Cider 87 68
Breakfast cereals 76 72
Pickles and sauces 67 60
Lemonade powder 65 53
British wines 61 57
Cake and flour mixtures 59 55
Medicated sugar confectionery 39 37
Miscellaneous 667 462
Total trade users -. 16,838 16,346

Basic domestic ration (ex-

cluding bonuses and cater-
ing) 14.596 11,440

—B.ULP



Next Week Is
Pharmacy Week

PHARMACY WEEK. for the
Pharmaceutical Society of Barba-
dos is next week. This is the
third annual Pharmacy Week the
Society wWill.be staging. There
will be the usual lectures and
social, as well as the show window
display competition.

The social will be ror members
and their friends... There will be
a dance too.

All the various.talks and lec-
tures will be given at Queen’s
Park. On Sunday, Mr, A. W.
Smith will give a broadcast over
the Radio Distribution, This will
be introducing the Pharmacy
Week.

Tuesday there will be a talk by
Dr. H. Weatherhead and on
Wednesday Dr. J. P, O’Mahony
will speak on “Government Medi-
cal Institutions.”

A lecture on “The Public im-
portance of the Druggist” will be
given by Mr. V. B. Vaughn on
Thursday and on Friday Dr. E. B.
Carter’s topic will be Venereal
Disease, :

Pharmacy week will end up on
Saturday with a social for mem-
bers and friends.



VENEZUELAN CONSUL
SEEKS ASYLUMIN T’DAD

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. 7.
The newly appointed Venezue-
lan Consul, Lieut. Colonel Nucete
Paoli has sent in his resignation
to the Venezuelan Government in
protest against “total violation of
the most elementary hun\in
rights.”

Lt. Paoli succeeded Senor Con-
treras two months ago, Last week
he was called’'to Venezuela “on
business.” Immediately on_ his
return two days after he tender-
ed his resignation, When inter-
viewed the Lieutenant explained
that he would have to seek refuge
in Trinidad because if he went
back home he would be made a
prisoner, Now that he has issued
such a statement publicly de-
rnouncing the Military Junta Lt.
Paoli will seek refuge in Trini-
cad.

AMERICAN COLEMN



A BOUQUET



TWO AND A HALF YEAR old Cynthia Harewood presents a bouquet of Mowers to Mrs. Edith Boyce at
the Christ Church Baby Welfare League Clinic yesterday.

Mrs. Boyce, who is a Barbadian, arrived from tie U.S. on Saturday.This is her first visit to her home
land in 38 years. She presented the Christ- Church Baby Welfare League with

which was distributed yesterday.





Thunderstorm

Does No Damage

Shortly after 3 a.m. yesterday there was a mild thunder
storm. This storm continued for about an hour and a half qa\
but the Police at the various stations said that no damage Mz
was reported during the time of the storm.

DENZIL BRIGGS TO
ADVISE T’DAD GOVT. '°"\ &:

38 years ago, she was

District “A” where there were
heavy showers early on Wednes-
day afternoon received one inch
and 45 parts of rain up to 6 a.m.
yesterday, but the heaviest fall
was recorded at District “B”
which had one inch and 52 parts
of rain.

Other figures were Central one
inch and 40 parts, District “C” 65
parts, District “D” 99 parts, Dis-
trict “E” one inch and 46 parts,
District “F” one inch,

At Holetown there was one
inch and 44 parts and Belleplaine,
St. Andrew 21 parts, the lowest
recorded Crab Hill, St. Lucy
received 52 parts of rain.





information Bureau
Goes Into Operation

THE Police Department has an
Information Bureau. At this
Bureau anyone can enquire the
time, the price of meat, poultry
or ‘any other food item, the
whereabouts of /iotels and roads
or any other questions they
eare to ask. The person has only
to dial 08 and ask for ‘Informa-
tion”.

Cpl. Goddard is the Chief Clerk
ef the Information Bureau and
he is assisted by Policewoman 199
Clarke. This. office also gives
information to the Press

The Burear has only just
started. Yesterday there were a
few calls. The majority of callers
wanted to find out if the races
had been postvoned.



King George V. Playing-

Field Has Been Repaired

KING GEORGE V _ Playing
Field, St. Philip, has lately been
repaired and lights run in the
dance hall and along the Park’s
walks. A wire fence has also been

built around the field.



FIVE-STAR QUERY

NEW YORK.

President Truman has brought right out into the open
America’s number one political question: Will General
Eisenhower stand against Truman for the Presidency in

1952?

Many Democratic and Republican leaders would like to
have the general as their candidate.

At his Press conference Tru-
man said Eisenhower told him in
1949 that he would not stand,

They were discupsing Western
defences at the time in the White
House. But the President said
he does not know whether Eisen-
hower takes the same position
today.

One reporter ‘asked: Wouldn’t
the general have to get the Presi-
dent’s permission to be relieved
of his command before he cam-
paigns for office?

That said Truman was a river
to cross when it was reached. He
would answer the question if and
when Eisenhower asked to be
relieved.

WASTED DOLLARS

FRANK ADMISSION that one
of its advertisers wasted its
money on an ad. in its columns
is made today by the New York
Herald-Tribune.

It refers to the 29-dollar adver-
tisement yasterday by the Persian
oil-grabbers, offering.oil for sale
at Abadan. Says the ,Herald-
Tribune; ‘There haye beg no
takers nor is there likelihoo@ that
sales will be made.”

SHOEMAKERS don’t like sock-
makers, for, the .sockmakerg§ are
going to’ put out 4° soek with
rubber sponge soles — for wear
around the house without shoes.

WRITING-PAPER bearing
colour reproductions of a British
artist’s scenic paintings can now
be brought in stationers’ shops.
Greeting cards .with the same
peenes are on sale. The painter
—Winston Churchill

FALSE TEETH—free or not anc
r. Bevan’s departure from the
binet over the dentures issue
ride the substance of a leading







article in the Saturday Evening
Post. Conclusion; “We suspect
that the next British statesman to
go places will be the genius who
gives Britons something to bite
on as well as with,”

EX-GANGSTER Mickey Cohen,
who ran Hollywood’s gambling
underworld until he was convicted
of income-tax evasion, is employ-
ing his leisure in jail as an author.
His life story, which will be
offered to the studios for filming
is to be called “Underworld Un-
censored.”

£12,000 FOR ‘‘KIDS”

BASEBALL star Babe Ruth,
best known of them all, earned
£500,000 at it. His will, show,
that he left net estate of £128,00(
when he died in August 1948, It
goes to his widow and two adopted
daughters, except for 10 per cent
to the Babe Ruth. Foundation—
dedicated “to the interest of the
kids of America.”

PRICE of the broadcasting and
televising rights for the Turpin-
Robinson fight will be £90,000, the
promoters firmly announced to-
cay. And if no beer or~-cigarette
company is ready to. pay that
much to advertise its wares while
“ending the fight into homes free,
the rights will be sold for theatre
television, Then it would go only
into cinemas with TV screens.
And the fans would have to pay.

VIRGINIA’S GOODBYE

JEWELS and furs — and the
£12,000 home—of Virginia Hill,
ex-friend of gengster chiefs, will
be sold at a Government auction

to offset £46,000 due from her in|

i) STAN
1)

tax arrears. Says

nt to



ginia

I

g I’ve





here

BARBADOS

FOR THE

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug.
Denzil J. A. Briggs
M.A., L.L.B., arrived in Trinidad two years
to advise on the organisation and
and staffing
Government
Government

the

July 30 Mr. Ronald Russell

Secretary of State for the Colonics
if he will

(Extract from Table under heading



Dependencies

Virgin Islands

YOULL

Martell Brandy

FALCON SPAGHETTI i:
BAHAMAS CRUSHED PINEAP
* SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE Cl
SINGAPORE PINEAPPLE
COCKTAIL CHERRIES Li
SUN PAT SALTED ALMONDS per t
SUN PAT SALTED PEA NUTS per t
SURF MAID GRAPES Liz
SLICED BACON per lb
SOUTH AFRICAN FIG JAM ver 2 Ib. Tin
ECOFFIER IMPERIAL SWEET PRICKLI





PERLSTEIN

FELD, SCOT













Welfare
Presents Clothing

day is

former

nurse

Hospital here
She has one son who is thirty-

of
ft

de- Yesterday she visited the Christ

yf Church
said Clinic
that he was here to advise on bet- Work being done there
efficiency
and staff changes when necessary
in the operation of the particula:
cepartment,

The Colonel comes to Trinidad
of negotiations ma
Government
Colonial Office

B.W.L.

LONDON.

clinie

on of each
(Con- with the
the other Empire and Commonwealth} declaration of the
countries
statement Mr
showing the value of the imports “The information
and exports of each Colony
Territory

Pro- far as
in the following table:

IMPORTS

Tota

£ 1 O01

6,150



EXPORTS
Total

£1,000
61
9

i264
28

29,642
455
1,405
a4
446

SmpeeekeBBaeeet aa
INSIST ON

= PURINA CHOWS

THEY ARE THE BEST

@ iH. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents

a



heese S



SLICES pe

2 Med

Tin 50¢. 2 lb. T

'





ADVOCATE

LADY





From BLW.T.

To Kaeson

Infantry, ha
talks are going on
| first British soldier to enter Ka
representat

correspondents
United Nations
and Kaesong,

“FREAKS”
EXPORTED
BY AIR

SLYING out

quantity of clothing

g0es that puzzle freight
Seeman

With them Britain

Worker

¢ <5 . 9655S O Ot 5
2 GBDEOO SESCPBE SESS OOP OSES SOOSS OS SSCSPOVSISSSS”

To Baby League

MRS
arrived

tosphere research,

in
Madame
Hastings.
ex-RAF enginee
A Barbadian, Mrs Stee: ae
Edith Jordan.



> £1,000,000 in

style pack that can carry
Inspector of New York.

would not take—“A three-ton bul!
that kicked
During her visit she distributed | !ailway carriage,”
a quantity of clothing to mothers

and children

indian Elections
Start Jatiuary 5

down on
© time to
quantities
League.

TRADE

curing 1950; and the proportion | ister Ramji Ambedkar announced
; |
consisted of trade)

start on January 3 next year

last about three weeks,

oe

He said that
be ready by

presidential



; contained | Start as
: “West Indies Group” ‘ tect ,

had declined to ¢
and preferres









Acid
Stomach?



< BEEA EEE FE EOE get
SLOOP SE FEES EFSF SESS PP POSES



OOO O66 00696666 566G 6656050669985:
Aste OLCLLPPLEAPLLELEPPEPPL LP ISPLEPEALEA APA DIFAFE
United Kingdon





It can be very unpleasant when excess
stomach acid does not permit you to
enjoy a meal without suffering dis
comfort—but luckily there is a safe
remedy that brings
“BISMAG ' (Bisurated Magnesia)

errr re



OA

enables you to digest without suffer

‘BISMAG ' is well-known
throughout the world,
many years proved a reliable help t
sufferers from excess
Get a bottle today



POPC Fs

SLOSS



“BISURATED’ MAGNESIA

Tablets and Powder



4656066
LOE COOOL LOCOCO LOLOL











LADIES





Cockhade hum

auce p

AND

SLIPS



iD & C0. LID.

Broad Street

kn

CAVE SHEP






PAGE FIVE

You can enjoy Britain’s
favourite tobaccos, Six
blends to choose from—+

every one a balanced

—», blend of vintage leaf,

SOLE AGENTS:
MESSRS, A. S. BRYDEN & SONS (BARBADOS), LTD.,
P.O. BOX 403, BRIDGETOWN, BARBADOS



Â¥



_ HARRISON'S - BROAD STREET
SCALES - SCALES
COUNTER SCALES

WITH BRASS. SEAMLESS PAN
and complete with weights

UNSTAMPED $29.44
HREPCHEN SCALES

To weigh up to 7 Ibs.—with strong Seamless Tin Pan
and complete with weights

$9.39

Be also hold large Stocks of...
RIESE WIRE

Good range of Mesh—sizes from 4" to 14” in various
widths, made of stout gauge wire, heavily galvanised.

BE. WHGNDASCD. UECED

—WOOD SUBSTITUTE



3/16” thick; in sheets 4 fi. x 6 ft; 8 ft; 10 ft; and 12 ft.

's” thick in sheets 4 ft; x 8 ft; and 10 ft.

(APANDED METAL

-SHEETS 4 x 8’

Assorted Meshes '" to 2” across narrowest part of

diamond shaped mesh.
YOU WILL FIND OUR PRICES KEENLY COM-
PETITIVE. YOUR ENQUIRIES WILL BE AP-
PRECIATED.



HARRISON'S Hardware Devt.

SELL LLL LLL LOO i.
.
>

on TO-DAYS }
(-@», SPECIAL |

Is



Â¥

*
PINEAPPLE
CREAMS

ha. aeRO es

PHOENIX SODA FOUNTAIN



te



These are specially Selected

7 Charm
NYLON BRIEFS

HALF

in White and Peach



Sizes 34, 36, 38

DEPT






BY CARL ANDERSON



BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1951

. LS |

Leatn from
the hospital.
Whenever
infection
threatens

in your home,
use ©

|| ‘DETTOL’

THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC







| Deodorant . . « Nom-poisonous
Doesn't Pain . . . Doesn't Stain

BY WALT DISNEY

PSF COURSE NOT! 7




DON'T WORRY, MICKEY! A

























GHOST CAN'T SUPERSTITION! OMA
HURT NUR! s %
- xX
\ % ” %
BLACK BRIAN” AT ve s » > tv 3
SERVICE. GENTLEMEN! -—7 : Get These Tasty :
S . v
% Delights x
s %
- >
a : . o

S a . ee *
——— oe a ; 3 s For Your <
ss FSS Sn s ¥
; NS ean aS >
H H x >
| my 3 % Enjoyment
i nis >
r +) | % : %
ae A Noes S |A\$ 2m tin Danish Hams %

a =
re — = i | S \ % ,, Swifts Luncheon Beef %
s ‘aig &
ae / e . *

BY CHIC YOUNG ies eI — $ » Vienna Sausage 3
. — ® “Black Buck” Sauce g
( Tt =—— ayes Fs = ins 3
y ‘caine 3 x Ting Lamb Tongues >
ps |. Ta Hk = :
fr C fy 198, THANK YOU ( Uy, | % ,, Cocktail Biscuits %
OKAY, KIDS, ‘te car } |] 4} He >
> DADDY SA\D iT ’ MR. BUMSTEAD \ WY % |. Salted Peanuts x
WOULD MAKE Hm ) ee $b % ¥
ree [. ; | % ,, Sliced Bacon y
a s ’ 3

J +
|S AND OUR POPULAR =
sy -
$ Five Star Rum — 1.13 Bot 3
$ %
\ ? >
* +
$ ~
% x
= %
% INCE & Co. Ltd. 3
>»
3663s 8 SOCSOBOELOSESOS?









——
—<————————————— inl

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi# customers for Monday to Wednesday only



NO USE. WEVE LOST THE TRAIL / SPREAD OUT
AND SEARCH THOSE TWO.
SHOOT 'EM ON SIGHT/

















Usually Now Usually NOW

TS Chivers Table Jellies 3 Pkgs. for 69 60 Pablum 63 «58
fool Vg
ar 4
\ Dates in Packages 35 30 Frys Cocoa 50 45
Heinz Tomato Soup 34 29 Beer 26 22



BRINGING UP FATHER

| THAT'S ce DON'T
| NOT A_ || You SUGGEST

RY GEORGE MC,MANUS |


















I

I'LL GET JIGGS TO |
BUY A YACHT- WELL
























| I HAVE IT-ILL HANG UP.
THAT PICTURE OF THE
GEA-AN' ITLL

ec Anaraih ae SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street

I THOUGHT THAT || BEAUTIFUL ? IT



PICTURE WA¢§ GIVES ME AN
| WISH-IT |} ALL THE e/ ||












: TAKE A CRUIGE-AND '
OTHER | res eee ae bey THAT TH! ) (ATT RRALSY HE WON'T BE OUT a a
c = || DEA THE SEA- a | LOVE THE sEA/ OF MY SIGHT/ MM. “ ¢
| PLACES? AN’ SHORE 16. rv ais AN 4f ‘
SHE'LL GO TO TH’ PLACE/ { —
TH’ SEASHORE~ ul y ,



Ge =





_» OOK YOUR BEST
poe | : :

NL,
\














The Only Pain Reliever
containing Vitamin B;

|






pono aeldeeel. a om SPALL ILIAD ILL,
NK ROBBINS g For S When you take YEAST-VITE Tablets the
: d 8 HE 2 effect is wonderful! Pain vanishes, Cold and
s a.) | Your hair will be $s ADACHES . Chill symptoms disappear, and you begin to feel
Ora) a 2 NERVE PAINS 3 well! There’s nothing else like YEAST-VITE
= 4; handsomer by far 2 COLDS 2 —it’s the ONLY pain reliever which ALSO
Tg WHY TILT. CALLER ¥ | > CHILLS : coos ae ee B,. So make sure you
BREAK / BOY, IT POEEN'T | when you treat it to 2 g get YEAST- E to-day.
3 RHEUMATIC 3 RELIEVES YOUR PAIN AND
‘ f ’ } t
Vaseline’ Hair Tonic. 3 PAINS $ MAKES YOU FEEL WELL

a

LLL LL LD LAL LLL “YEAST-VITE" is o registered Trade Mark

NO MORE GREY HAIR

AFRICAN MIXTURE

Colours the Hair instantly. Also try
It Is absolutely what is professed of it:

A GENUINE HAIR COLOURING FLEUROIL

Just use a few drops







a day... then see
the difference!







Buy a bottle today!






ty Ga












Available in 4 handy sizes BRILLIANTINE
, > ° “i eee Makes the hair
oe Y ALEX RAYMOND ” | ase ine RUG STORES LTD. | wm sey
RIP KIRBY BY AL TONIC | DRUG STORES LTD. Sold in 2 Sizes
SST DE ED TAL THE COPS! They BIONT HOLD) VASELINE te tha reisered trade mark Jj BROAD STREET, BRIDGETOWN
aU SUDDEN AFTER FOUL PLAY! SURELY = AN AUTOPSY! THEY DIDN'T Bae ee ee See ee

‘

s CHANGING HER)
THousHT “MeGret Ma | ;

Manufactured by E. FLOUTIER LTD., Stanmore, Middlesex, Eng. Estd. 1889
THE POLICE... EVEN FIND OUT WHERE u PE PLOVER ero.) stanme

ne" a WiLL! SHE HAD DINNER THAT



=










YOU" WaS RICH E { % :
NOT TO PLAY RISKY | ww SAR,
* GAMES...DIDN'T P| OE ‘es wo) |) Se" |
CLD MRS. } | AN N . |
CARSTAIRS j {if AY SY ( | | | rh BE
mY WW 7? J
mom \ \: x \ f KIND
PS \AEBR LL DS
Naas)
» y
UW KE | YOUR
1 1
V) nscale cs i} PALATE
ies PEAT te . DRINK
ALLEYNE
i pecan . : a 2 | 7 7 Maypole Lemon Cheese bot. 49c.
!DON'T YOU KNOW THOSE REPORTERS | |SLICKLL HAVE A FITIFIM 700 LATE. <= Mccoy Tropical Pride Guava Cheese
ARE WAITING TO TAKE OUR PICTURES? | | KEEP YOUR MOUTH CLOSED HONEY, _ . ARTHUR'S bot. Jeo ta
THEY LLGO AWAY IF WE DONT SO THEY WONT SEE YOU RE. Scuthwell’s Mince Meat bot. 66c.
“ TOOTHLESS, AND TRY 10 LOUK SPECIAL Beenut Spread bot. . 58e.
FEROCIOUS! Tickler’s Greengage Jam
‘ RUM Tickler’s Strawberry Jam
Hartley’s Damson Hartley’s Plum
Hartley’s Strawberry Hartley’s Raspberry
| Keiller’s Plum Keiller’s Raspberry
j Keiller’s Bramble
So alin
MARMALADES BISCUITS
ALLEYN T 1 Robertson’s Golden Shred Marmalade Jacobs Cocktail Water Biscuits
\ . r AR HUR Rebertson’s Seotch Marmalade in attractive 11 oz. tins . 84
if _ Hn Robertson's Silver Shred Marmalade Jacobs Cream Crackers tin... 1.73
i & Co.. Ltd. Keiller’s “Little Chip” (Clear)
{if a : : Marmalade Mac Farlane Lang offers
{i Your Grocers Hartley’s Marmalade A delightful Range of SWEET }
v Phone us — We deliver Trinidad Orange Marmalade BISCUITS in 4 Ib. pkgs.

a






FRIDAY, AUGUST 10,



1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.





PUBLIC SALES















BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LOST & FOUND





‘SHIPPING NOTICES |

TELEPHONE 2508 LOS
sists naliaeboc ert : REAL ESTATE a
ne arc te sae PURSE A Small Velvet pure with
The charge for announcements of! ' FOR SALE OR RENT Rosary Betwem P Roa
bay : osa > ; }
Births, Marriages, Deaths. Acknow!l- | FOR RENT , BUNGALOW—At Harrison Road near: Collymore Rock and Seaniee Tae. Re.
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is| ~ Pelmont Rd. All modern conveniences ward offered on calling—3668 ;
$:.60 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays} Minimum charge week 72 cents and|2 Bedrooms. Apply C. A. Carew 7 10.8, 51—2
for any number of words up to 50, and| 9 cents Sutidays 24 words — over 24|/Jomes and Lucas Streets, 10.8.51~in : an
$ cents per word on week-days and; Words J cents a word week—4 cents a) —— LOST-—-On Monday August 6tt |
4 cents per word on Sundays for each! word on Sundays; BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow! necting a Silver “aineb catenins
additional word. ; earn * ——~——ee=| at Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards| tighter with initials RLV.J. Reward
| HOUSES | from beach, containing 3 bedrooms j offered Apply P. Greig ‘Phone—4683
For Births, Marriage or Engagement | } drawing and dining rooms, verandah, 10.8.51—1n
announcements in Carib Calling the} CLIFTON TERRACE—To an approved | Hed bath, kitchen and servants room, Nan lease .

charge is $3.00 for any number of words |
up to 50 and 6 cents per word tor each |
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 |
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Notices only after 4 p.m.





{

|

|

7 = ermmeteageetieeni |

BIRTH

i

EVELYN—On Friday August Grd. 1951]
to Coral (nee Franklin S.R.N. on the
staff of Dr. Bayley’s Diagnostic Clinic)

wife of P. O. Evelyn, cierk of Income |















Tax Dept Barbados — a daughter
Mother and babe doing well
10.8.51—-1in
j
j
}
IN MEMORIAM
|
BUMLEN—In loving memory of Chris
tine Bullen who departed this life
on August 10th. 1948
Till m¢mor le and life depart,
Thou'll live rever in our hearts
Elaine Smith, Joan Smith, Bunnie Sir
10.8.51—In, |

solani eeaan
DRAKES-—Winston Edward In affection-
ate and never fading memory of
one who crossed the bar six years
today.
“There is no death!
What seems so is transition
This life of mortal breath
Is but a suburb of life Elysian
Whose portal we cal) death.”
“To live tn the hearts of those we
is not to die." Mother and Family
10.8.5
WARNER-—In ever loving
our dear daughter and sister



love

In





memory of

Norma

who died on August 10th. 1938, at
the tender age of ten
‘The midnight stars shine on her
grave,
For one we loved and could not
save;
For those she loved she did her
best
Ged grant her now eternal rest.”
Ever to be remembered by her loving
parents, George Warner (Father), ma
Warner (Mother), Jean, Patricia, Kath-
leen ‘(Sisters!, George (Jnr. Brother)
10.8.51—I1n





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 relief
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO
come to your aid NOW! —8.8.51—10n.



MADE to measu
necessary Shirts, Py

within a day ii
nas, Pants, Shorts,





& Ladies’ Slacks. Guaranteed fit and
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No. li
High Street. Phone 4359

4.8.51—141



VACATIONERS !
Spend your Summer Days on the Sea

at Sunset House, Prospect St. James
Limited accommodations. Dial—2759 for
Reservations 10.8.51—3n

—_—_—
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of
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
hill. Rates from $5.00 per bead 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
hola 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.

WANTED

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











HELP

—_—

One Automobile Electrician. Cole &

Co., Ltd. 8.8.51—n
JUNTOR 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.



Lady Touch Typist/Filing Clerk. Short

on-



hand essential. Intelligent, good p
ality, with office experience Sale
$82.00 rising to $100.00 per month. Appl
Directorate General of Civil Aviation,

Ice House Buildings, Broad St.
8.8.51—3n.

MISCELLANEOUS

English woman recently arrived in!
Colony, would like position of Responsi-
bitity and Trust Excellent, Cook Expert
Dressmaker, Keen Gardener Box E
C’‘O Advocate Co 10.8.5}—3n



i











USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED
~Prompt cash paid for used stamps. If
jvou wish, merchandise such as comic
books, flashlights, cameras, watches, etc
‘ be sent in exchange. Send 30) or
more stamps; Don Mathews, 1917

, Washington 6, D.C., U.S.A
10.8.51—

ADVERTISE |
im the
ADVOCATE





N.1

In







JOIN

RALPH BEARD'S |

TOY AND FURNITURE }
CLUB

PAY WHAT YOU LIKE

HAVE WHA1 YOU_ LIKE |

LL—LOWER BAY 5ST.
re 4.8.51—6n

H SSS

To-day's G. A. Song

“I want to be happy ”









“put I can’t be happy

...’till I have a Gas Cooker
too!

. .. Hubby take note!



TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

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

Prices
PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE
GLASS
for Car Windshields
at



JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
& HARDWARE

Pe PaperetPaPaPeaPar Pa
PRED PRDIEOIID

| Apply

| 3745

|

tenant. Furnished House,
Opposite Yacht and
modern conveniences

Upper Bay St.
Aquatic Clubs. All
Apply on premises.
3.8.51—t.f.n
ESPERANZA-—On St. James Sea Coast
From let. September. Fully
With Electric and Water

Phone—9133

lv. 8.51
LORAINE HALL—St. Lawrence
the Sea. Very large and cool rooms and
Verandas From ist. October. Inspec-
tion any day at 5 p.m. except Sundays
to C. S. Johnson, Phone 2539
8.8.51—6én











FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly







built with spacious cupboards. Phone
e280 25.7.51-—t.f.n,
x >
FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE
AUTO CYCLE—One (1) New Hudson
-" goed condition. Apply to R. King
Corner of Hartes and Suttle Streets

furnished, |
|
on |
| Public Competition at the office of the |
| undersigned on Friday the 10th day 7”

'

|
}

|
|

9.8.51—2n. |

CAR—1949 15 h.p. Fiat, 16,000 miles |
Showroom Condition Phone—4894 7 a.m. |
4 pom 10.8. 51—in. |
|

CAR—Austin A 40 in good condition. |
Apply:—®R. H. Durant, Grove St. Philip.
9.8.51—3n

CAR—One Vauxhall Car 14—6, in ex-|

cellent condition
J

For particulars, Dial
D. Evelyn, Audit Department
8.8.51—4n

CARS—Austin 10 h.p and Ford 10 hip.
Both in good working order Apply
-Atwell at Dear’s Garage. Roebuck Street |







Diai 2476, 9.8.51—tn.
Ne

CAR: Morris 8 1947 Model. In good
order. Dial 4239 8.8.61—3n



~ ee
CAR—One Ford Prefect in perfect con- |
dition Further particulars appiy L. B
Collins, care R. M. Jones & Company,
Limited, Telephone 2676. 8.8.51—5n
te |
CAR: One 1951 Hillman Saloon in abso-
lutely A-1 condition. Milage under 3,000
Cole & Co., Ltd, 8.8.51—4n

_—
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
reasonable offer refused. Phone 4877
1,.8.51—1.f.n,

Horse Power Bedford

VAN—A Twelv











Van in first class condition, Priced to

sell. Apply: Courtesy Garage or Dial-

2111. 10.8.51—1n
FURNITURE



aiaatesatilioe enim pstibaacre
MAG. DINING CHAIRS $22.00 a pr

Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 a pr. Rush |
in Pine $8.00 a pr. At Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street 10.8.51—3n



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

2.8.51—t.f.n.



ROUND STEEL TABLES in Red and
Green $14.50 each, Square Steel Tables
iu Red and Green $17.50 each at Ralph
Beard’s, Lower Bay Street. | 10.8.51—3n.





STEEL STAK-A-BYE Chhairs Uprigns
$8.50 each. Steel Stak-A-Bye Arm Chairs
$12.00 each. See them at Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street 10.8.51—2n



MECHANICAL

Koberts 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

FRESH SEEDS—Fr
Flower Seeds, Cabbage, Ca
Zirnia, Snapdragon, Etc. Etc

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Ltd
10.8.51—3n









GALV. BUCKETS
and 12 $1.20 ea
prices at Ralph
Street

10” $1.00 ea
These are at
Beard’s, Low:
10.8.51—3n

we
special

LL

MILNERS Wall Safes 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 ete

S. P. MUSSON SON & Co
Dial—3713.

Ltd
9.8.51—Tn.

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

6.7.51—t.f.n.



FURNITURE
AUCTION

{ TUESDAY, 14 AUGUST
at 11.30 a.m.

We have been ordered by
Michael Ljynch Esq. to sell by
Auction his furniture and House-

| hold Effects at Flat 4, “Whitehall”,
| Codrington Hill, St. Michael.

Viewing Monday afternoon (2—

4 p.m. and morning of Sale.
M.G. Sports 1960 Model (11,000
Miles)

Sprung Divan with Mahogany
| Bookends, 3 Morris Chairs, Square
Tip-Top Table, 6 Dining Chairs,
| Coffee Table, Nest Tables, Side-
board with long Mirror, Corner
Stand, Tea Troliey, Oval Table
with Carved legs, Dressing Table
with long Mirrer and Stool, Pr
Single Beds,with Vono Springs,
Easy Chair with Cushions, Cedar
Lined Smoker's Cabinet,
Shaped Dressing
Round Mirror, China Cabinet,
Book Case, Kidney Shaped Coffe¢
Table,-Pr. Upright Chairs, Arm
| Chair, ( All the above in Mahog-
any)
}

Kidney

Table with



Ceda Wardrobe, Pr. 5-Drawer
Ce Chests of Drawers, Cedar
Bedside Cabinets, Cedar Coffee
Tables, Cedar Office Desk, Easy
Chair with Spring Cushions,
Padiogram (as new),
Filled Mattresses, Simmons Iron
| Bed and Spring (Singie), Typist's
Desk, Folding Card Table, Round
Painted Table, Standard and Table
Lamps, Patterned Carpet and
Tugs, Prescold Refrigerator, Lard-
er, Large Metal Kitchen Cabinet,
| Fine Set Glass Ware ‘over 50
| pieces); 3 Burner Falks Oil Cooker



: Inlaid 3 tier Cake Stand, Large
|

Pye
3 Spring

| and Oven, Painted Kitchen Tables,

Electric Clock, Bathroom Scales,
| Painted Wardrobe, Stool and Ta-
| ble, Portable Typewriter, Com-
} bination Bedside Light and
| Alarm Clock, Elec. Fan, Galler.
|

Furniture, Misc. Kitchen Uten-
sils and many other interesting
items

CASH ON FALL OF HAMMER



AUCTIONEERS

Jota 4. Biadon
‘“& Co,

A.F.S., F.V.A.
Phone 4640
Plantations Building







island. No | presses,
|

} Arm Chairs;

|
|
|

| hat



garage, self-contained of modern design
Dial 4321 or 3231 3.8.51—3n









LAWRENCE suitable
for building sites. For particulars apply
to K. R. Hugte, telephone 8137 or 4611.}

NIS1—tin |

LAND AT ST

100 Shares WEST INDIA RUM
REFINERY LIMITED

The above shares will be set |

up at

August, 1951 at 2 p.m
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street
8.8.51—3n
__

AUCTION
withligiehappiiddaeaminembdaietaeat ch La.

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

By recommendations of Liovds
we will sell on Friday the 10th
Mort High Street. 6 pes: Cast Iron
Pipes 12ft. long 21 Tins Paint, 1 Frigi-
dare Door, 2 Cases Frosted Glass Panes.

Sale 12.15 o'clock

Terms Cash.

DKANKEK, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

Agents |
at our

9.8.51—2n





UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

On Tussday 14th, By order of The
Lord Bishop Rt. Rev. G. L. G. Man-
deville we will sell the Furniture at the
Deanery. Martindales Road

which includes

Olé Colonial 2 Pedestal Dining Tables;
Single and Double Ends Couches; Morris
Chairs with Cushions, Ornament Tables,
Piont Pedestals; Rockers, Upright and |
Serving Table; Book Case
(Glass Doors); Electric Floor Lamps;
Uphols: Teather Arm Chair and Stool;
Stand all in mahogany; Flat Top

Liquor Case; Book Shelves; M. T



Desk,







Tables, Carpets; Pictures, Sideboard,
Card Tables; Green Wicker Chairs:
Rush Chairs and Rockers; Giass and
Chira; Cut Glass Vases, Plated Ware,
Silver Vases; Spoons, Forks etc.; Brass
Vases; Phillips Radio (good); Westing-
house Refrigerator. Very Good. Cedar
Press; Twin Single! and % Bedsteads
with Vono Springs, Dressing Tables
Chest of Drawers, all in Mahog, Simmons
Wood m Painted) and Iron Bed-
steac gS and Mattresses, Painted



Dressing Tables, Washstands;
Larder; 3 Burner Oil Stove and Oven
Fretzers, Coal Stoves, Kitchen Tables
end other items sale 11.30 o'clock
Terms Cash

BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.
Auctioneers

10.8.51—2n

From

66 years.

the last month—by biking.

His name is Gustav ee
He is a little gnomelike old man
with an 18 in. beard who ran a!

the suburbs of Haelsingborg in
South Sweden—opposite Hamlet’s
Elginore — for 40 years until he
retired, in 1946, to a 4-roomed
working man’s cottage.

In Haelsingborg he and his wife,
Marie, raised 10 children. Now
they have, he thinks after reck-
oning on his fingers, five grand-
children,

In his spare time during the
last five years he learned to cycle.
Now he is as well known as “Mr.
G”—the late King Gustaf, who
gievee lawn tennis until he was

With his “velocipede,” as
Grandpa Gustav still likes to call
his bicycle, he is currently worth
£4,000 a week. He has earned
£15,000 in a rgonth, and is still
going strong.

It happened thus. He entered
for the 1,000-mile bicycle race
from Haperanda, near the Arctic
Circle, to Ystad, away down at
the southern extremity of Sweden
—a distance as far as from Lon-
don to Rome.

Competitors were limited to 50,
and the old man was refused a
starting number on the ground
that he was unlikely to last the
distance.

“I was angry,” he told me, “I
determined to show ’em one is not
too old after 60.”

So off he set 1,000 miles north-
ward on his bicycle all alone to
compete on his own initiative.

Instead of taking the direct
route to the starting place, he
thought it would be nice to survey
the summer scenery. So he took
a_ circuitous 1,500-mile route,
which he completed “leisurely” in
three weeks, averaging 75 miles a
day—just to limber up. -

Thirty seconds after the start of



the race on July 1 he started
pedalling. The crowd cheered
mockingly. Only his wife, who

had come up by train, knew her
husband was no bluffer. Grandpa
had a “O” smeared in lipstick on
a handkerchief fore and aft, a
saucy black beret on his snow-
white flowing locks, a striped blue

and white nightshirt over his
hoary breast and black serge
shorts down to his knees. Only

his bare boyish calves gave the
initiated sportsmen the clue that
this was no senile prank.

Grandpa could go it. While the
legitimate competitors took a nap
on their three days and three
nights race, old Gustav kept going
like Felix the Cat. except that he
was not walking but biking.

Seon he was leading and
“sleepless wonder” got the
cheers all along the course,
local police-stations stood
food and drink. The radio,
then the press, took fiim up. The
real competitors took a back seat
as obscure as ‘Daisy’s friend at the
anonymous end of the bicycle
made for two.

“I sang all the way—just to

the
first
The
him
and



| whole way.”

| ahead

keep my lungs clear,” he told me
“T was so angry I didn't want tc
sleep. I did not sleep a wink the

He won bya “street”, hour:
of his rivals, to most of
whom he was giving two score
ars or more. The applause was





) eau =;
i SE HABLA ESPANOL |
|

ORIENTAL

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

THANTS





" SWEEPSTAKE TICKET— Series YY



0563 Findtr please rejurn same to
Alfred Codogan, Black Rock

10.8.51—In
——$——
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series BBB
7463 Finder please return same to
Dudley Seifert, Clapham, Ch. Ch

10. 8.51-—1n

PUBLIC NOTICES
Lr wail per agate line on week-day
and 12 cents per agate line on Sundaws

mum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.20 on Sundays.















Our business will be closed from
August 13th to the 27th for our annua!

Holiday
Open on the 20th. to customers
G. HERBERT,
55 Tudor St. City
10,8.51—3n



Communist Girls
Pledge To Fight

From Page 1
lowed the advice of the “German
Democratic Women’s League” to
model themselves on Soviet
women.

However, the girls privately said
they preferred a pretty frock to
a uniform and cosmetics to Com-
munism,

The German Red Cross in West
Berlin said the Benelux Red Cross
was shipping five tons af food to
Berlin to alleviate the hunger of
the youth delegates.

Girls marched to tunes played
by male trumpeters and drum-
mers. They carried photos of
Stalin and other Communist lead-
ers. As they marched they shout-
ed “peace” slogans in unison

One went: “We will never let
our husbands and sons die on an
American inyperialist battlefield,’

Interest in the parade was not
great. As on the past days, thou-
sands of youths deserted the
Soviet sector to visit West Berlin,
The police said 467 asked for po-
Litical asylum since the rally be-
gan on Sunday.—w.P.





Ralph Hewins

STOCKHOLM, August 1.

reserved for him. The others fimi-

ished in silence,

2-truck road haulage business in | Will be served,” he remarke

“That'll show youth that age
he dismounted without a tre '
having biked for more than 70

hours at an average of 15 m.p.h.
King Gustav Adolf and Queen
Louise (Viscount Mountbatten’s
sister) immediately called Grand-
pa to their palace in South
Sweden to congratulate him.

He was then flown to Gothen-
burg, Sweden’s second city, to
appear at Liseberg, the local
Coney Island, at £200 a night
his first flight, and his first stage

appearance,

At Liseberg, on which Lord
Festival Morrison modelled his
Battersea Park Fun Fair, it was
discovered that Grandpa Super-
man could sing not only in. key
but without a croak, “I have
crooned since boyhood,” he told
me,

Now he has recorded two songs.
The titles translate “The Flowers
and Butterflies Bloom in the
Spring” and “Super Grandpa's
Waltz”. Thirty thousand copies
of the record are being rushed
through the presses. “I forget
how much they are paying me,”
Grandpa told me.

“He is now a “must” on the
radio—again at a fee he cannot
remember. He has signed a film
contract. He has appeared for
days before maximum 25,000
crowds at Stockholm’s fun fair-
and thousands are turned away
nightly.

Now he is appearing twice
nightly, at £50 a day, with the
skating show “Ice Rhythm” put
on by former Australian profes-
sional champion Ron Priestly at
Stockholm’s biggest theatre.
Grandpa not only progresses but
does a pirouette, although he last
put on skates 50 years ago. He
sings while he skates and has not
yet tripped over the lead to his
portable mike,

He answers
impromptu and keeps
the packed house but
and the stage hands
laughter.

Backstage I asked him: “Don’t
you at your age feel embarrassed
mixing with 15 British ice man-
nequins?” They can’t be more
than 18 to 25 years old.”

“Not at all,” he replied, “J
hardly use my dressing room. 1
stay here in the wings having a

the comperé
not only
the cast

in fits of

jolly good look throughout the
performance.”
Between shows in big cities,

Grandpa makes lightning appear-
ances in the provinces.
Climax—on her first car drive

after recovering from a_ heart
attack, Queen Louise, accompan-
ied by the King, called on
Grandpa in his workingman’s
cottage and = started off ‘the
Haakonssons’ visitors book. This
is now studied with the signa-

tures, congratulations and photos
of all kindS-o? celebrities

Grandpa plans to start a reli-
gious revivalist movement, and
he has bought a motor car,

—

In Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (West Indies
acvise that they can now



Ltd
communicat’





with the following ships through thei
Barbados Coast Station

S.S. Ara , Wieldrecht, Regent Cari
oou, Sirana Libreville, Sarnana, Tir
dra, Alcoa Pegasus, Aleoa Penr t
Prospector, Riogrande, Geneviev





kin, Brockley Hill, Alcoa Run
Mercury Sun, Sarpedon, Stee! T










Delius, Rudestar, Cay

inthic, Elizabeth, 3aSCO)

Rogenas, Mormacsurf, I

w Wilfrido, Federal Vc

pector, Bonita, Sarah Orr Ss
dial, Esteree hore, G

Polaris, Inventor, Alc Clipper. ¢
Romana, and 8.8 F



|

Fame And Riches |

SWEDEN ’S Super Man has lived in humble obscurity for’
He sprang to fame and undreamed riches during

NEW BOOKS
IVOR NOVELLO by Peter Noble

re





Canadian National Steamships





SOUTHBOUND















Salts Salls Sails Arrives Sails

Montreal Halifax Boston Barbades Barbados
LADY RODNEY 30 July 2 Aug. 4 Aug 13 Aug M4 Aut
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 12 Aus _ 21 Aug 22 Aug
LADY NELSON 20 Aug, 23 Aug 25 Aus, 3 Sept 4 Sept
CAN, CRUISER 29 Aug. 1 Sept ~ 10 Sept ll Sept
CAN. CHALLENGER 8 Sept. Ul Sept _ 20 Sept. 21 Sept
LADY RODNEY 19 Sept. 22 Sept 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 Oct _ 10 Oct 11 Oct,
LADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 Oct. _15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct.

NORTHBOUND

Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives

Barbad Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 28 Aug 6 Sept 8 Sept 11 Sept
LADY NELSON 4 18 Sept 27 Sept 28 Sept 2 Oct
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr,



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO,

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM
8.8. COTTICA—i0th August 1951.
M.S. STENTOR-30th August 1951.
M.S. HELENA—5Sth Sept, 1951

SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND

AMSTERDAM
M.S. ORANJESTAD—10th August, 1951
SAELING TO TRINIDAD PARAMARIBO
& GEORGETOWN
8S 8. AGAMEMNON—1l6th August, 1951
(un calling Trinidad)

—

a

| FRENCH LINE

Cle Gle Transatlantique







SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE

“GASCOGNE” 1ith August,

a ae soe 1951 via St, Lucia, Martin-

SAILING TO TRINIDAD La GUIARA ique, Guadaloupe and
& CURACAO Antigua.

M.S HERA—20th August 1951. :

MS. HELENA-—2ist Sept. 1961 » ue

S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,







Agents. SOUTH BOUND.
rn ee
“COLOMBIE” 22nd August,
The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac- 1951
cept Cargo and Passengers for f Sheil
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, Calling at Trinidad, La
Nevis and St. Kitts, Sailing Guaira, Curacao, Cartagena
Friday 10th, and Jamaica,
The M.V. “Moneka" will ac- it
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing Accepting Passengers,
Friday 17th. Cargo and Mail
The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for St. it
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
sengers only for St. Vincent. \ &C Ltd
Sailing date to be notified : . Me 0., ;
B.W.l » HOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (Inc,) AGEN’S
Consignee, Tele, 4047 Phone :: 3814
5 ——— SSS



LPL PPPE PLEA LEE ALLL LALA LLSES

$°1S YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INCREASING?

Did you save as much as you anticipated during the past year?
How much have you saved in the past five or ten years?

If your savings plan is bogging down you need a systematic
method—something along the lines of a Sun Life Endowment
Policy.

Start saving this sure way to-day.

SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA



at ALLA Ayo

%
my
Ps
+
-
%
*.
‘,
S
s
es
a
«
+
%
%
s
‘s
+
*
“

Head Office: Montreal ‘

R. M. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED y

‘ Representatives for Barbados, *
sy Gabriel Gonsalves, ma s
x and Canvassers %,
$ D.. L. Crichlow :

%, .
SRO ELL LLL LVPLELLOLLECLLLLLLLLLLLL





POLICE NOTICE







FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE PUBLIC AN

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 03

AND ASK FOR INFORMATION.



THE

ADVOCATE
STATIONERY
THE MOST
MODERN

IN TOWN

—_—

NEW NOVELS

SPRINGTIME IN PARIS by Elliot Paul,
STAR QUALITY by Noel Coward,
THE MAN IN THE CLOAK by Sydney Hovler





EVERYONE’S DICTIONARY OF QUOTATIONS AND
PROVERBS MAN, MORALS AND SOCIETY

by J. C. Flugel

CHILDREN'S BOOKS

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



a
ADVOCATE

STATIONERY
HAS THE

BEST BOOKS

IN TOWN




SSS

<
=. t Ye AACS SSL POOOOSS



PAG EN

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

»
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend- ~
ment) Order, 1951, No. 23 which will be published in the Offered
Gazette of Thursday 9th August, 1951
J

2. Under this Order (a) the maximum wholesale and tetail ~
selling prices of “Sardines in Oil” (f) Seven Brand and (g) Pal ama,









Brand are as follows:— =
ARTICLE WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE *?>
(not more than) (not more than), os
—_———————________. | mec
SARDINES IN OIL: | \
(f) Seven Brand .. $34.20 per case of |
ot 100 x 4% oz. tins | 36c. per'tin, =
(g) FF. Brand .. | $32.20 per case of |
100 x 4 oz. tins | 34c. per tin
\ eae
(b) the item “Bags” has been deleted in its entirety from
the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amendment) Order,
1951, No. 22.
10th August, 1951, :






Balls... Balls... Balls. .

Slazenger Tennis Balls, Cricket Nut Balls, Rubber
Balls, Table Tennis Balls
all recently received at. .

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets



Hopping








: co ~s “
PLOLOSOGELP OPP SP PPPOE POE,
%
















+ WM. FOGARTY Bidos LTD.
WELCOME NEWS... <—
*‘ MAIDEN FORM $ |
x 3
: B..
' BRASSIERES |< -
* IN ALL STYLES AND SIZES ‘ =
x ~
» Call early and Secure yours S 5
socbecssweveoton: asian
POSES OOOO ORIOS cee een cee ener none a
THE Tt

BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY 3 >.
CORPORATION LTD.

°
NOTICE

_ Our newest Generating Set of 840 K.W. capacity,
which was delivered e; in

: ; arly this year, has been runing
on extensive trials, Tests and examination have re-
vealed a fault in the Crankshaft. A spare Crank-
_— which is on site, will be fitted in the next few

ers.





%



In the meanwhile the Company would ask al! Con-

LAO LSP SLL S ES OLLI





% Sumers to continue to exercise the strictest economy,
x particularly during the Peak Load. ; 5
g
N °
: ‘i
iS THE :
: BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

>
CORPORATION LTD. i 4
8 R. B. FRANCIS, M.LE.E, A.M.LCE. .
x Acting General Manager >
$ 8th August, 1951, ms an ee
‘Veemeevocenesnoosnseseonenesessineuauesnneniect: 4
4” POPPE OPEL ARAL EE !

,

SOO.

4 \
¢, COLO.

aol

WILLIAM FOGARTY (B'p05) LID.
OUR

SALE |
CONTINUES

Smashing Reductions throughout

i

* ecntale

69604

4
we

8
x
e
%
0
%
me

° ‘
%

o>

%&

BEACH SANDALS... now 6/- per pair

GENTS SHOES

SSVGSSSOSG SOO GOSF



j (Oddments) to clear at $5.28 per pair :

'
;LADIES SHOES 8

} 4 High Heels, Backless and Toeless . ~

; 4 Small Sizes only :

Â¥ From $7.50 to $1.80 perpair $=
‘ :

GENTS SHIRTS—Whirlwind Brand uf
To clear at $1.80 each

MAIDEN FORM BRASSIERES—now in

AT =

SHOP AND SATE

FOGARTY Ga

SSSCY 0 CPOE eo an :


PAGE EIGHT

RACING RESULTS

AT THE GARRISON SAVANNAH, AUGUST 9, 1951

WEATHER; Cool,

16th Race:

ame ($165, $80, $40
1. BLUE DIAMOND

2, MONSOON

3. JOAN’S STAR

TIME: 1.123. PARI-MUTUEL: W
FORECAST: $75.96.

ALSO RAN: Maytime (106 -|. 3 Ibs

ibs., Yvonet), Gavotte (123 lbs

ley).
START: Good, FINIS
WINNER: 4-yr.-old h.b. br.g. O.T.
TRAINER: Mr. J. B. Gill.

TRACK: Heavy

TURNER HALL HANDICAP—Class C and Lower—-$500

)—-5'4 Furlongs

Mr. R. P. Gill. Jockey Lutebman.
Jockey Joseph.

Mr. N. Sookram,
Mr. S. J. Rock. Jockey Belle.
in; $3.74; Place :

., P. Fletcher); Miss Friendship (137

. Thirkell), Jewel (128 Ibs., Cross-

H: Easy. 2 lengths, 4 lengths.
C.-Cali Girl.



17th Race: NORTH GATE HAN

DICAP—Class C and Lower $800

($265, $135, $50)—51/, Furlongs

j rOPSY
2. FUSS BUDGET

3. ABERFORD .
TIME: 1.114%. PARI-MUTUEL: W
FORECAST: $265.56,

ALSO RAN: Mabouya (109 4

K. D. Edwards.
Jockey Newman

Mrs.

Mr. C. A. Pierce.
Jockey P. Fletcher
Mr. S. A. Walcott. Jockey Wilder.

Jin: $43.12; Place $5.76; $2.28; $4.04.

1 lb., Quested); Lunways (122 lbs.,

$1.84; $3.96; $5.14.

@ From Page 1
SIXTEENTH RACE
Turner Hall Handicap

In this ,event which was run
over 5% furlongs, one horse was
scratched. Of the remaining seven

Joan's Star and Maytime each
earried 5 and 8 lbs overweight
respectively.

The field got off to a good start
with Blue Diamond (Lutchman
up) in the lead. Gavotte was sec-

nd followed by Joan's Star. Miss
riendship, Monsoon and May-
time.

After they passed the four fur-
long pole, Monsoon and Maytirme
noved up a bit, but Blue Diamona
still kept the lead. There were
some exchanges coming around
the bend as Joan’s Star and Mis:
Friendship started to give way to
Monsoon

San

Racing up the straight, it was
still Blue Diamond who had made
every pole a winning one. The
gelding eventually won comforta-
bly by two lengths ahead of Mon-
soon who had beaten Joan’s Star
gto second place by four lengths.

SEVENTEENTH RACE
North Gate Handicap

Joseph); Bow Bells (133 Ibs., Holder); Dashing Princess (118 lbs.,

O'Neil); Miss Panic (111 Ibs.,

Thirkell); Sweet Rocket (125 Ibs.,

Yvonet) High and Low (130 Ibs., Lutchman).

START:
WINNER:
TRAINER:

Good.
3-yr.-old b.f. Winterha
Mr. K. D. Edwards.

FINISH

Easy. 1% lengths,
iter-Ricochet,

1 length.



i8th Race: MERCHANTS' HANI

JICAP—Class F and Lower—$700

($235, $115, S40)—7% Furlongs

2. SOPRANO
3. VANGUARD



TIME
FORECAST: $8.28.
ALSO RAN:

Clementina (114 lbs., Fletcher).
START: Fair.
WINNER:
TRAINER:

3-yr.-old b.g. Dunusk-
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.



19th Race;

1.424. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $2.52; Place:

FINISH::

Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.
Jockey Quested
Mr. L. E. Fisher. Jockey O'Neil.
Mr. V. &. Cox. Jockey Thirkell.
$1.74; $1.86

Hi-Lo (112 lbs., Wilder); Viceroy (111 Ibs., Holder); ; Budget.

Easy. 2 lengths, 3 lengths.
Maid of Honour.

STEWARD'S HANDICAP—Class A and Lower—$1,000

($335, $165, $60)—9 Furlongs

1, ELIZABETHAN .........._
2, REBATE

3. TIBERIAN LADY
TIME : 2.023. PARI-MUTUEL :
FORECAST: $18.24.
ALSO RAN:

ley).
START: Good. FINISH:
WINNER: 6-yr.-old bm. Sir Wa

TRAINER: Hon. V. C. Gale.

Mr. N. M. Inniss, Jockey Holder.
Mr. M. E. R. Bourne.



Jockey Quested.

Mr. V. Chase.
Win:

Jockey Wilder.
$4.06; Place : $1.98; $1.82.

Harroween (122 lbs., Yvonet); Gunsite (125 Ibs., Cross-

Close. Head, 4 lengths.
Iter Raleigh-Dunina.



20th Race: NURSERY STAKE S—Class F2 and Lower—$800

($265, $135, $40)—5'4 Furlongs

1, APRIL'S DREAM
2, BRIGHT

Mr, A. Chin. Jockey Yvonet.



LIGHT Mr. C. Barnard. Jockey Holder.

3. DUNQUERQUE ... Hon, J. D. Chandler.
Jockey Crossley.

TIME: 1.23 PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $4.04. Place: $2.26, $1.32.
FORECAST: $13.92.
ALSO RAN : Rambler Rose (113 Ibs., Wilder).
START: Good. FINISH: Driving.
WINNER: 2-yr.-old br.f. Jim Cracker-Jack—April Showers.
TRAINER: Dr. C. A Evelyn.

2ist Race:

PLANTERS’ HANDICAP—Class F and Lower—$790

($235, $115, $40)—7'4 Furlongs.

i THe WAGLE ...)..... 0.
2, FIRST FLIGHT ......s000

Mr. H. Farinha. “Jockey Lattimer.
Mr. F. E. C. Bethel.

%)} Jockey Lutchman.

Bey QOLLBTON )oi5-. vi vied es eee «+ Hon, J. D. Chandler
Jockey Crossley

TIME: 1.43}. PARI-MUTUEL: Win: $1.82. Place: $1.50, $2.20.
FORECAST: $17.40.
ALSO RAN: Appollo (134 lbs., Fletcher), Vixen (1165 jbs., Joseph).
START: Good. FINISH: Easy. | lensth, 1% lengths.
WINNER: 4-yr.-old b.c. Flotsam—Gleneagle.
TRAINER: Mr. F. E. C. Bethell.

——

AUGUST HANDICAP—Class B and Lower—$900

22nd Race:

($300, $150, $55)—9 Furlongs.

1. NOTONITE



2, LANDMARK

PEMA UBIOIN iiick oN cae es
TIME: 2.032, PARI-MUTUEL:
FORECAST: = $9.12.

ALSO RAN: Slainte (113 lbs., Fle
START: Good FINISH:
WINNER: 3-yr.-old b.c. Fairfax

TRAINER: Mr. J. T. Fletcher.



M.C.C. SCORE 157—5
AGAINST TORONTO C.C.

TORONTO, Aug. 9.
The touring Marylebone Cricket
Club team won the toss and went
te bat in its exhibition match with

the Toronto Cricket Club on
Wednesday at the home club’s
Armour Heights grounds. At

lunch time the score was 157 for
e

vo.
The T.C.’s bowling and fielding
were termed very good by the
crack tourists.—C.P.



| They ll Do It Every ‘Time -














Mr. C. A, Pierce.

Jockey Lutchman.
Jockey O'Neil.
Mr. J. C. Payne, Jockey Yvonet.
Win: $2.88. Place: $1.48, $1.68.

Mr. V. Chase.

stcher); Flieuxce (114 lbs., Wilder).

Easy. 4 lengths, 1 length.
-Empress Josephine,

P.M.O’S RESIDENCE
WILL BE REPAIRED

MR. SOLOMAN
been awarded the contract
the
Officer's

ing “Glendale”,
Medical

the Parochial
Dr.
on two
he is away,

September when
Medicat Officer,
will be going

leave. While Dr

Gibbons will be acting Parochial

Medical Officer,







SS
S
S

WERE A PUBLI
\s=={ RESTAURANT?

JORDAN has
by
the St. Thomas Vestry of repair-
Parochial
residence.
Repairs are expected to begin in












DOES HE BELONG \\
TOMTHE. KNIGHTS an DAYS »*
OF THE DUSTY

Ten of the seventeen entrants
in this event started, with May-
bouya carrying 1 lb. overweight,

They were off to a good start
with Fuss Budget in front and
Lunways a close second, The
horses strung out but passing the
four furlong pole there was some
bunching. High and Low then
took over the lead but as the field
approached the clock there was
some exchange of places. Racing
down the straight for home, Topsy
responding gamely to the hustling
of Newman, pulled away from

ithe field to take the premier posi-

tion and to win comfortably a
length and a half away from Fuss
This filly was second a
length in front of Aberford.

EIGHTEENTH RACE
Merchants’ Stakes

Usher (Quested up) got off to
bad start in this 7$ furlong
event. When the field passed the
Stands for the first time the order
was Clementina, Hi Lo, Vanguard
with Usher bringing up the rear.
The field strung out after they
passed the 5 furlong pole. On
nearing the four furlong pole,
Hi Lo made a challenge and soon
took over from Clementina,
Seprano also moved up a bit,
but Hi Lo began to fade out as
the saddle slipped. Usher who
was still in the rear caught the
field coming around the bend and
took over coming up the stretch
to win easily by two lengths from
Soprano who was second three
lengths ahead of Vanguard,

NINETEENTH RACE

Stewards’ Handicap

>

Four horsés having been strateh-
ed in this race, five started wit
Tiberian Lady carrying 8 Ibs.
overweight.

This was a thrilling encounter
each horse giving evidence at
some time in the race that he or
she would emerge the victor.
Tiberian Lady was in the lead for

{ Harroween and the others,
was some

Th

Jamaica Placed
Al Disadvantage

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Aug. 9.

Guaranteed markets to Cubans
for their sugar and cigars place
Jamaica at a hopeless disadvan-
tage says the “Daily Express”
today, in a Leader condemning
“Cuban Black Pact” now about
to go through,

“Until the terms of the pact are
published,” the paper says, “It
cannot be said with certainty
whether the outcry of the nego-
tiations provoked in Britain and
the British West Indies have re-
sulted in modifications.

“But this much is certain.
Jamaicans have been robbed of
their exclusive guaranteed market
or sugar in Britain and their
cigar market here has been dealt
a savage and monstrous blow,

“The Cuban Pact is a shame
and a reproach to Britain. It
shows a most callous disregar«
for an obligation of honour which
ests upon this country—to look
after her own people who stand
by Britain bravely and unflinch-
ingly in all weather.”

The “Express’’ points out that
Cuba has conclusive preference
in the United States — market
in which no Jamaican can hope tc
sell,

Cc. Clarke
months’

Now with markets guaranteed
also in Britain, Cuba gets it bot)
ways and Jamaica gets it nowhere
at all, says the newspaper,

By Jimmy Hatlo

Wi PL.


















. ¥ YY) (Wes BEEN A GUEST) |

cane! oa LA PEEELET) (gue

! { aiemouTH “4 club /} Tl

L Laie THAT aac iS MY KNOWS A GUEST Y{ MORE THAN THE corey Mee
( CHECK! IT's My CLUByOu an a Ln MANAGER.» bubs cure
TURN 7 BUY CAN TAKE IT) > TISLLEN'T OPEN wHar cLuB \ ( BACK IN THE
IC somerHing q a a Wig YAP IF THIS H HIGH-WHEEL

i DAA AAA



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



THE EVENTS

after the horses passed the stand
for the first time but they bunched
rearing the three furlong pole.

and quickly put

Exchanges again took place as
they turned the bend on the rua
for home and Elizabethan urged
by Holder came definitely to the
fore. Rebate (Quested up) chal-
lenged stubbornly but

in a driving finish beat her chal-
lenger by a head.

Rebate beat Tiberian Lady by
four lengths for the second place

TWENTIETH RACE

Nursery Stakes

Only four horses faced the
starter in this event as My Love
II was scratched,

April's Dream, piloted — by
Yvonet got off to a flying start
about three
lengths on the remainder of the
field. Dunquerque ridden by

Crossley was then second with

every
sometime followed very closely by penn od

ere .
was second eng r
exchange of places fpfusion. a length in front of

Rambler Rose third and Bright
Light bringing up the rear.

The field raced in this position
until they got near to the four
furlong pole when Holder on
Bright Light challenged and over-
took Rambler Rose.

April’s Dream in the meantime
was still in the lead with Dun-
querque second when they
reached the clock.

Coming into the home stretch,
Holder pushed up Bright Light
to beat Dunquerque into second
place by two lengths but failed
to catch April’s Dream who won
by a length.

TWENTY-FIRST RACE

Planters’ Handicap

Five horses started in this race,
another five entrants having been
seratched, Vixen was soon in the
lead and passing the stonds for

the first time was in this position,

followed by First Flight, Colle-
ton, Apollo and The Eagle in the
order mentioned.

Around the bend there was an
exchange of places and The
Eagle, hustled by Lattimer, moved
up to lead the field,
tained this position all along and
was never seriously challenged
until approaching the clock when
First Flight almost drew level.
Down the straight for home,
however, he threw off all oppo-
sition and raced home the win-
ner by a length ahead of First
Flight who was second half a
length away from Colleton.

TWENTY-SECOND RACE
August Handicap

Five horses faced
seven others having been
seratched. Infusion was soon
leading followed by Flieuxce, but
as the field reached the stands
for the first time, Slainte took
over the second position, The
remaining order then was
Flieuxce Notonite and Landmark,
Passihg the five furlong pole the
horses bunched and raced in this
manner for a short while. There
was now a_ jostling for the
premier position and as the three
furlong pole was passed, Lutch-
man urged Notonite to the fore.
This lead the colt increased with
stride and reached the
an easy winner four
engths ahead of Landmark who

the starter,

Hutton Heads
Test Averages





BATTING
Not H'est
Ins,out.Rns.ins.1008.A vig
L., Hutton . 7 2323 100 1 64,60
TE. Rowan 8 1415 236.1 59.28
D. Compton 4 221 112 1
tA. Nourse . 6 293 208 1
‘R, Simpson 5 1 185 137 1
W. Watson 5 — 194 179 -
'T. Bailey 3 109 «95
tR. McLean 3 106 67
A. Bedser 5 3 64 30°
J Ikin ‘ 6 1149 51
tC. van, Ryneveid 7 — 202 83
tJ, Cheetham 7—201 54 —
1G. Fullerton 6 149 60 <
tJ. Waite 8 152 76 21.71

. 1
Also. batted : P. May 138; F. Lowson 58

'P. Mansell 90

>

* Not out * Amateur, tSouth African,
BOWLING
Balls per

Balis wk. R wk.Ave
A, Bedser 1413. 57 449 25 17,96
B. Statham 288 72 78 4 19.50
R. Tattersall 1454 77 403 19 21.21
1, Laker 276 69 89 4 22.25
'N. Mann 932 93 264 10 26.40
1G. Chubb 1076 «67 454 16 28.37
‘A. Rowan 1142 76 498 15 33.20
J Wardle 575 115 171 5 34,20
tC. MeCarthy 918 102 351 9 39,00
F,. Brown 498 98 207 5 41.40
rc, van Ryneveld 96 96 63 1 63.00

John Dewes, the England left-handed
batsman, makes his first. appearance in
first-class crieket since the M.C.C. tour
of Australia iast winter, when he plays

ve Middlesex against Sussex at Hove on!

Saturday.

Elizabe- 5
than maintained her position and

He main-

|

Results of 2/-
Field Sweep

SIXTEENTH RACE
Prize





FRIDAY, AUGUST 10,

“No Increase 400 Pleads For

In Cigar

Nationalists
@ From Page 1

Preference” | who isin charge of the Treaty



Ticket Amount |

dre iat #734 se | LONDON.
“tre 24 4 2e| The British Government has no
4th 32 14/intention. of making a move to
oth i) pg |inerease the preference on Ja-
mh i.c0|maican cigars, said Lord Lucas,

5 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos. |speaking for the Government in
Sasa (82, 1550, 1562, 2341, 2343, 2352,/the House of Lords in London
: SEVENTEENTH RACE on August 1, The Anglo-Cuban
Prite Ticket Amount/agreement of 1937 stood in the
and 1188 ae s7/ way, he said, . j

“rd 3167 ‘92 16| Lord Lucas described this agree-
Emi 3615 46 08/ment as of the utmost value to
tb aa 10 00| Britain's commercial interest and
7th 3237 5 19 00|Said that the Government was not
sh 1043 10 00}going to do anything in breach
mi pi - lof it which would

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos |relationship with Cuba, —
1279, 1281, 1157, 1159, 3166, 3168 | The duty on a 3s. 6d. cigar was
Prize eat BRACE Amount | OMY ls. to 1s, 2d., he pointed out,
Ist 0678 $440 06] While the duty in Britain on a
2nd 2871 251 47| packet of cigarettes costing 3s, 6d.
ach coe es i was 2s. 6d.—B.U.P.
5th 0488 10 00
6th 2606 10 CO

$5 90 each to holders of Tickets Nos
0677,

1404

NINETEENTH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
ist 1601 $508 24
2nd 0803 290 43}
2rd 3041 145 21}
4th 1474 76 60 |

5th 2141 10.00
$5.00 each to holders of Tickets Nos
1600, 1602, 0802, 0804, 3040, 3042, 1473, 1475,



TWENTIETH RACE
Prize Ticket Amount
Ist . 2731 $529 45
2nd 2852 302 55
ard 0768 151 27
4th 1837 75 63

$5 00 each to holders of Tickets Nos

2730, 2732, 2851, 2853, O767, 0769, 1836,
1828

TWENTY-FIRST RACE
Prize Ticket
Ist 3714
2nd 1939
3rd 2116
4th 4 2981 92
5th 1890 10 00

$5.00 each to holders of Tickets

3713, 3715, 1938, 1940, 2115, 2117, 2980.
2

TWENTY-SECOND RACE



Prize Ticket Amount
Ist 1672 $629 97 |
2nd 3974 359 99
3rd 3627 177 79
wh 2173 89 99
Sth 2968 10.00

$5 00 each to holders of .Tickets Nos
1671, 1673, 3973, 3975, 3636, 3638, 2172. 2174



Drobny Beaten

HAMBURG, Aug. 9.
Kurt Nielsen of Denmark bea
the favourite Jaroslav Drobny o

Egypt 1—6, 8—6, 6—2, 2—6, 6—3 |
the |
Semi-Finals Men’s Singles in the |
International German Lawn Ten- |

on Thursday to move into

nis Championships.

In the second

Doubles, Felicissimo Ampon of the

Philippines and Torgten Johans- |

sci of Sweden beat Alfred Huber

and Hans Rerl of Austria 6—4, |

6—4, 6—3.—U.P.



°
| Sports Window
WATER POLO
Goldfish play Sea Nymphs
in a K.O. fixture at the
Aquatic Club this afternoon.
Winner of this game will play
tarfish for the K.O. Cup.
feree is Mr. K. Ince.







WHAT’S ON TO-DAY

Lower Courts, Court of Appeal
and Court of Ordinary—
10.00 a.m.

Victorian Exhibition 1837-1901
at Barbados Museum —
10.00 a.m. to 6.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema at Clifton Hall
Plantation, St. John—7.30
p.m.

Police at
Rocks 8 p,m.

CINEMAS:
“Paid In Fall”
5 & 8.40 pom

OLYMPIC: “American Guerrilla’
& “The Little Words"
4.90 & 815 pom

EMPIRE: “Sugar Ray Robinson
Vv Randolph Turpin” &
“Hit Parade of 1951"

PLAZA (Bridgetown): Ezzard
Charles v. Jersey Joe
Walcott” & “The Thief of
Boegdad’ 2.30, 4.45 & 8.30
pom.

Band Hastings





Yesterday’s
Weather Report

FROM CODRINGTON
Rainfall: 1.33 ins.
Total Rainfall for

date: 1.54 ins.
Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F

Month to

Lowest Temperature: 75.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.940

i (3 p.m.) 29.927







MAKE

(




~—







COOL

THIS A
SUMMER!

Come in and let
us fit you with a

Fine
‘
| LIGHT SUIT
Â¥ we have a wide
ISTENING TO THE
Liste Ane THe range of Patterns
GRANDSTAND GESTURE™ —
nn ee Apo _ )
tux © | P.C.S. MAFFEL & CO. LTD. |
MANY QUES - PAYING i TOP SCORERS IN TAILORING i
CLUB MENIBERS — | 1K Prince Wm, Hy. St. — Dial 2787 vi)
———— —_————<—<$—— jw -

/SUCCESSOR TO THRONE

0679 2870, 2872, 3137, 3139, 1402, |
‘

OF JORDAN OPEN

GENEVA, Aug. 9.
Pasha Mufti, Deputy Premier of
Jordan, said on Thursday night
the suceession to the throne of
Jordan will remain open until it
is known whether Crown Prince
Talal can succeed to it.
—U.P.

TTT

By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: North
Game all

95
713



A
K
K

p

s.



round of Men’s| ;

GARRISON





Swiie
A964
#31053
&.

Yesterday's example hand
" t from a Gold Cup







=
_
=

cue reseneeees sneeneeuersesecusecccaseaeeseeesseeesens:



teh, re the winning
m reached the difficult
grand slam with the aid of
tue bids.






s One Spade



was raise Three, he
made his slam try with a
i of Four Diamonds. South
with Four Hearts,






g to bid Five Clubs
next round if North
Your Spades. North.
r. made a second cue
of Five Hearts. and the
tlub response clearly
d the Ace or a void



ibled North to bid
Spades.
had sufficient

pect

r for ht opponents to
refrain from doubling In
Room 2 North-South were
ontent with Six Spades.


Londch &

|



Fpuceenacescetseceesasezerusseesessse®

nvess Sarnice



| CRYPTOQUOTE No. 64

| UTX LXSH PYNT FSS TECPW |

! HSUTX LXSH PNYT FSS PEFT.

HNPMT

Last: Crypt; Strait is the gate
and narrow is the which
leadeth unto life

|

way

Matthew,

J. A. CORBIN & SONS.

et





VICTORIAN
EXHIBITION

1837—1901

THE MUSEUM

Tth—26th AUGUST

Furniture,

paintings,

costume, curios, paper-
weights, etc.

china,

glass,
photographs,

Daily 10 a.m.—6 p.m.
Sundays 2.30 p.m.—6 p.m.
ADMISSION 1/6
In

MUSEUM COLLECTIONS
FUND

aid of



i
§PPPPPDOPIG SSE FS

: Barbados Aquatic Club

T6 our Visitors who are
eligible for membership and

% gur Local Members.
% After that’ busy morning

% shopping come and relax on
% the Pier, enjoy the COOL
% BREEZE, also a drink. Then
have a refreshing swim. You
can also be served with
Y% either a fine Luncheon or
% just a Snack. Excellent
Â¥ meals are always obtainable
% here at reasonable prices.

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

OA AEH ORO COSESHOSS
— SSS

ERNIES

DEMOCRATIC
CLUB

IMPORTANT NOTICE

ed extra support of my

friends for which I

am
very grateful I am forced
to have a

Friday

sale To-day }}

starting 5.30 $f

} irp \
Thank You \
Turkey — Ham tt

i Chicken—-Mince Pies }
) Ye +h Mell Den Ste {
i Peach Melba, Etc., Etc. \

f t

)
} teteclsetnaied
Owing to the unexpect- |

preparation, attended the discus-
sion between Koo and Rusk.

Britain. and the United States
agreed to invite neither China,
—Red or Nationalist—to the Peace
parley in order to avoid disputes
among countries which recognize
one or the other. Koo told report-
ers he pointed out to Rusk the
long and arduous role of National-
ist China played in the war
against Japan and it is difficult to
understand why they are being
excluded from the Conference.

Koo said not only the Chinese

injure their/in Formosa but overseas Chinese

in the Pacific Islands* and the
United States were very agitated
by the situation. The Ambassador
said American officials “were giv-
ing a greht deal of thought “to the
matter of finding “some solution
to the East situation.” He de-
clined to predict what this solu-
tion could be. He said however
the thing was much bigger than
a mere invitational matter;
was the question.—U.P.

1951



Ambassador
Ordered To Bed

WASHINGTON, Aug. 9.
The Philippine Ambassador
Joaquin M. Elizalde has been
ordered bed by the Walter Reed
Hospital physicians, the Embassy
reported on Thursday The Am-
bassador has been ailing for the
past ten dayyg. The trouble is re-

ported to be his blood pressure

—UP.



in 24 Hours

Bleeding Gums, Loose Teeth and Sore
Mouth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or a bad disease which
sooner or later will make your teeth fall
out and may cause Rheumatism and Heart
Trouble. Stop this disease now with the
new discovery Amosean. Stops biceding
gums in 24 hours, ends sore mouth and
tightens teeth. Iron clad guarantee.
Amosan must make your mouth well and
save your teeth or money back on return
of empty rackage. Get Amosan from your

= chemist today.
protects you

that | pop Pyorrhea—Trench Moutk







“MOONRAKER”

in attractive coloured
suede — TIDE BLUE,
STRAWBERRY RED,
GREY and BROWN.

CORRECT FITTING ASSURED BY
MEANS O# CLARKS FOOTGAUGE

















ee x

“EVERITE”

’Phone 4267

From October, 1950 to
June, 1951 the price of

Woollen
Suitings

has advanced over 100%,

and these higher priced

materials are now begin-

ae to arrive in Barba-
os.

We still have a good
selection of

% TROPICALS



AND
|

—

ALL WOOL
SUITINGS



FOOD FOR THOUGHT



bewitched by Clarks

AAnANSASGINANEONI SO ANAP MOONE NORSOO HNN

CAVE SHEPHERD & (O., iD.

FOOTWEAR DEPT.

We have received new stocks of:«

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
26 Gauge

GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
yy", af 2%, 3” Mesh

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

CORRUGATED SHEETS
6’, 7’, 9’, 10’ Lengths

WILKINSON & HAYNES (0., LTD.



PISOOS OOS S SOOO, <
}
e

554
SSS SSS OOOO IOS

Po SOCESSOOSOCCSS

mo
:
% at last year’s prices, 2
* so x
$ NOW IS THE TIME %
‘,
to select yours at x
R %
* C.B. RICE&C :
x . . 0 %
% i i ¥
$ High Class Tailors, %
$ BOLTON LANE. x
% °
SUSE $55S460595SS50S590 9S 0ST OSSSSUSS SOUS OOTOS TOTES

a












PAGE 1

PAfil i\V> BARBADOS ADVOCATi: rKIDW Mil sT I" 1*51 M R W. A. i BOJ 1 I I %  i > Mi J %  ... i j i <*£Cei 1 tment WJ si limn Mansgi %  • Monire month. Trinldud Weddinr M %  : oiid II \ %  •. %  :.: %  1 • ; Ih gn ranking i HI attend Oak vM nmon %  -.. nda n. I* for the toeoM 111 < .a I Kit l:i B> BILBKN AACfeOTT MR II U BAXTER. the TCA. Manager meats Col. H, T T. ii<-iii:ii irrt View Hotel lat nlRht Left to nglit are. Mi Baxter. Mrn. Baxter. Mr. W. C 0. Smart. loiniT M*iii|n who will •hortly be returning to Montreal where be naa baan appointed to a technical position of T.G.A.'i International >ioeedur-s Department, and Col Mlcheun New Chairman S IF I.ANCK1.0T fJIIAIIAM h..s been elected Chairman of the Council of the Royal Empire Bodat* He succeeds Admiral of in.* Fit-.!. Lord ChiiMcld, who has retired after holding the office for t three years. Sir iJinrelut, who la 71 years % %  age joined the Indian Civil Service in 1004. He was appoint %  I 0 Mirn.r Sind In 1936 and teli -.1 In 1941 K %  %  .1 J .. VUU ITB. Seventh %  foi St. Luci.i on T u ss Polo Guest A lha Gar%  i 'inn Informal H %  -• of honour Mai I.., TriI .irhado* polo Tesm which Inured %  M %  is I % %  lit., the British i 1 %  UN 0 "Hi Vn v. 1 l| QM mil %  i] BM .'Hi (Nt %  Exchange F F I mtABD BROWN. 8J ff Ing bj H 'A' i I mt; IV J. Goodwin al St, PMrtck'i Church, 1 %  hleh lirought Fi. I Reception For Carib Visitors T 'HE West Iruii.i CoanOltttM ''lined the represei latlvt lbs British Caribbean COlonlSS who I I] of Brit.'11 .i : il-t(if U.i I'K l...\( 'inisnt .it .. teeepUoii in London on July M ft m held in the Tallew Ctaandlan' Hail, on* of the iilfui of the historic guild halls In lha City ol Londofi Inldad AH steel ivr. u Mm Orchestra, making its second i'lnyed foi the guets. and Mr. Edric Connor tne Trinidad barllOBS who wit . -.: \1. C two groups of saingf). Mi .' M c.impbr-ll, managing : M ty Chairman <<< lha Wet India ... ..'.1 UM fuasti with Mi A. B. V Burton. BSCrt a ty of the Coramtttaa. Amoog other I ,. hi K. K. Pog<\ former Officer Comrnandlna H M F bean. Mr. H. J. Page, Principal of the Imperial Collage of Tropical AgHcultura, Trinidad: Sir Harold Ali. HI. Jamaican Minister of FiDd IJidy Allan; and Mr ->. Assistant S. i i India Committee. After Three Months D UE to return tO Tnii. I thraa rrwotha* baUdu In %  M .,;i.i Mis Vit '. %  •' cm *mi their baby dauftrtar. 'Jlt-v grrlvad hara from Trinidad .ii May 9th Mr. Gill who I*. a Barbadian i with Apex OIHMd, at Fyznhad, Timidnd. With U.B.O.T. M R. i, E W I S ALLCOCK. U HC T i-IIUHK-.-l i rut holidaying in ll.nl> K staying at tha Marine Hotel. He arrived on Wadnaadsy aft* %  o a and plart to u*' IUTP for aboui avail ean 1: i 1 y Cominc To W.I. H OLIDAYING in Norway is Mr Bernard Braine, M.P Shoitly he will be wan In tha Wast Indie* and possibly the Bahamas. Ha Intends to find nut for himself just what present da conditions in these Islands are llkt To do this he has decided to travel by boat rather than take the airrouto favoured by most MJs and busim-smen His complete itinerary has not yet been mapped out. but I understand he hopes to rr Lnd speak with as many people as possible. B.B.C. Producer M R W. A. RICHARDSON. Asdatajii i.i... II oflu-ei f. •. wen Indian student-s, has been appolnted Produear, of th.B.B.C. West Indies Ser\ico In lAindon Rich%  rdson who comes from Trinidad is a giaduaUof King's Colic* l.onrion. and a we|l-known broaaciister. He take* up his new appointment on the lth August. OH To W. Africa \ FTER spending two months' holiday with his parents al 'Camlyn" Hurts Gap, Mr Mervillr 0"N Campbwll, 1946 Barba""• Scholnr nod Lecturer i" Mathamstlca at Achimota College. Cold (Viiisl. left yesterday afternoon by DW.I.A. for Trinidad on the lirst leg of his flight bark ID West Africa. He will also slop nt Jamaica. Lisbon and Dakar. >me of Pri Elizabeth':' D] Hardy AmMa. I making Canadian and Amerlci tour ID Sam* Aiiin-.i the last ol II London export colN show this week, i! nutuially tra' a. nl IU fashion palntaCB nave undoubtadl) bnfaancad lha royal models. %  >-i UM pivframana ugg %  %  .-.veil lor the Princess. I;J SFRAL TRENDS — Slin ttktM %  AlHi slight bai '. forward rnovamant, r*h*taan-lna1 hemlines. Jackets wi'ei jilting basques in front Belted lacketa 24ins. l %  hoftar than la^ %  Cuffad sleeves. Natural shoul derlines and curved pockets. Kul skirts for iitari with side drapes. Evening crinolines. COLOURS. — Iron grey very popular for town suits-. Th< Princes* wore steel gicy at Ascot thi. June, and it suited her trail I All shadeof brown *t> faaturad, from caramel to tobacco, and rads, from deep plum to hught %  ppaars freriucntl; evening In needlerun embroidered lace. Parma nothcr favourite which look -triking with the PH clear complexion. .t2,00 Wardrobe Very bright coloui for coat linings, in cont taffeta, velvet or fur Beautiful tgampH of this was a full pi black wool cocktail coat, lined ith copper taffeta, over a matching full-skirted, cross-draped bodice party frock. MATERIALS. Woollen* include smooth worsteds and deep pile fabrics. For .veiling l..lT-:;i %  ad laCS and black chenille lace. Velvet all through the day. Black silk braia %  d I and trimming. PRICES. — London % %  i designers have prices this season, in spite i rising cost* of labour ar material. Average price is still f.80 for •till Hdi ElOO for an fvcmt frock. The Prtno • %  Iroba wl t>e a eOStly one. EVI tl neau of 20 frocks and %  in, n.•.. nearly 12.000. within hats Bna accessories. PRINCESS ELIZABETH UNABLE TO VISIT NEW YORK ft IMO fVOI/TM V7KS ///. st PPL) TV. LONDON. Aug. 9 lie Marconi Radio Company that it will i %  w.tn another British .m It will be similar to r.-lncaas Elizabeth and ppHed t<. the tinted Na*-' Edlrrourgh will be unable to York in Oct. 1. Tin t" Canada and Waahlaina inatou 1 transmitter and a complata regnl In %  iiiessajre to Grover btudlo icntre Tiic municipality Whalen. chairman of it prr.vu'immas. laeai —l.P. I* wu learned on T LETS m& I V SEE THE WORLDS MIDDLE WEIGHT Cll.\MPIOSSHIP SI 4. Hi .|) It Mil ex SO \ MB II. I XIHII I'll II ltll\ The whole fight — nothing left out Along with the Picture! IHPIIE TO-DAV 2.30 and 8.30 TOMORROW 3U 4 4i .mil 8.30 And Continuing 4 45 and 8.30 DAILY I'll ADVENTURES OF I'lIM SfcSswm B.B.C. Radio Programme mAi M <•• >i H II Ii 4 n> Programmo %  I > rt. U-ICDTI,' CHoUv: II U SI WoiM Aaasrs] IS W in.ni tr. Newi It 10 p m Ntwi An9Vi I Ii n l '"* 4 IS p.m. Film ot i-vc Mv rt Sqi 4 U p.m. Hporllng B*corrt. 1 00 pin l^ilKWr at Ihr Wr. 1 SO D 1 ' M...I.-. • en p.m M-.r.it N.-. lrri iwniitr. S 1^ |i THI All. II. inW'H' t *\ p in Pruian.n>F Pmmar • *.i p m Tol'va S|mrl I •s-w u %  M M V 00 p m Th. New*: t Itp m New nalyil*: T I* pm. W-l Indian Dmry T *S p m Tfc# Hymn* Wr Unit p m Radio Nw>rel. I IS p m MSB Maorinr 141 pm Isv fd u jl %  II. >M. in itit> BaHorlalsi so* The Glory Road: • 45 p m W 10 10 p m hlda: 10 IS |. m A-i pm Monla Ijler Quarlel. I* 4.1 r,o t>rh.-it.Continues Housewives War BY TOE WAY .... By Beachcomber ...... M IH mil*.. Th*hnuimivfi nr M| withhold pan <>i Has I I twata -.< %  •-• Mil ppart fa. alantied hmiaawlve."Ow IMlH-l b> mil lllMin-l -II .1.1 111". %  Wgtlaaf I ierltui *ffn alive -^ lighter. ibUshed i : i % %  . i '.v worm %  i %  %  h when i Bui if there i* .. | i > %  i down on %  i hal Another the.tr>. | ..v. i b) i" oj %  to UUnk, Ii a .i j .... i a* liki-lt .. ii.it. you i gnyone I %  T the n il \M,:it h l.iuifhlvr f F we mutt . h to laughtai i i %  ii %  %  .i.utmhe.ui. "an . %  tliiim els*. prevalenl %  Sir IIi* When led iiepper 'Scoop* by Ihf Thimniiinl' W HEN I wu sditlng the Roehdala Obssrvei In lha <'M iiuilding in Psraoni strati which la Dow the communal Ain-ojuaua creche, we It.ul .. Column tH M.'.-.I BOOBST or latar, every ||am ws Invantad came true, and we not a reputation for Initiative snd drlvt which i was an alUtioui monienl in the hen v %  printad %  %  •china which had f.iiien on St Helens Hut hardly had thi indisnant Itttan DOUrad in with denials when the bantering news t % % %  i' rnl In .1 raporl of a %  .->'...(ou Uauld DA St Helens II wai mil. rnin. but our uncanny %  1 1 •!>• the Iw Idani e that it must iu\e been maraaahLti 1 1 mot ii In thi^ Tm'iily \vurit ttf I'prwir Skt tool Iht arln foo fasf. (Music critic) R rSTKH177I once took an action ritlc who wrote th:it she Craalr&d Into lha oponlng bat before lha lit was rea ad it-it llu< 1 --e vulgar i coplc the rhg 10 make lOBEtarabouJ oponlna-lini. One (pet did actually comment on the criticism as though singer and arcompinist were on u sort of pubrrawl ami tha headlines "niv;t Baata Areompunlst: Rustigu/ri Kirs: into The Itar." gave consldersble offence 111 musical circles. I M urninje T HE report that a man complained to the police because 'i l.tttooist had tattooed the wronu name on hit arm should serve as .1 warning Many smart young women emnlov tatloolsta as publicity men Whatever name is asked for b\ the client. It la the name of tha employee which appears when the operation is over, in one cam of "li Ii I have pcrwmul knowledge. tour men who had demanded. rmpecUveW, Miriam. June. Jonquil, and Rose (heart-transflxcJ1 by-arrow inclusive!, were landed with Janet. Al a cocktail pariy "here the guasta were boastlne uf ihtir tat too-marks, sleeves wars pulled up. and out of 18 men present 15 were branded "Janet." whii-h w.ts a social triumph fur our enterprising heroine The smartest woman present had B bright blue banneret across hrr back, laying: I l.ove Captain Wilbrnham. A BSUcy Admiral addad sn ancmx In ImUUbls pencil. "We are not at Portsmouth. Admiral." said the hostess fnnully %  a m m m PRINTS 36" a POTTERS HAIRCORD 8 86c. 90c. per yd. $1.22, 1.52 per yd. %  PLAIDS 36 a 8 1c. 86c. per yd. %  FLOWERED PIQUE a I $1.85 per yd %  WHITE ALLOVER LACE B $3.33, 3.16 per yd. SI Ml L T. I XE4H SL 1 PLAZA CINEMAS BMG KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM i rm: BFKT nagfl is TOWN THIS MI:I K I ROUND BY ROUND BLOW BY BLOW . THRILLS . ACTION .and the KN'JCKOUT IN THE SKYENTH ,;. WORLIKS UEAVVWE1UIIT < II VMI'lONSllll' FIGHT — BETWEEN — EZZARD JERSEY JOE I II VIM IS AND WAMOTT OI>i:xi.\G /(MM) (lltii>lY> iOra tuuiM.isron x 3.30—4.45 and 141 p m. and eontinums %  > • 11 > 4.4ft ud S.30 p rr BlSgt| with the picture (t r-releite) a T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4605 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 Alexander Korda HCHNlCOLO ACTIONPACKfO ADVINTUBI THIEF OF BAGDAD 'm Magic Technicolor! M SABU JUNE DUPREZ • IONN IUSTIN REX INCSAM • MARY MORRIS '•l..n< thru I ,l~ tl.,,..! ICM*MCC| f!OlOR! THRliiS ( SUSPfNSf 4HS/IX 5 and H.30 p.m. .Hid conllnuint; Dally jloinc Ith the Mil-ii J Il^ef? Starting VERA VAGUE rltli Phil BRIT II.I.FS-Warren DOUOI AS Bra ii i RYAM %  on Jlmmlc DAVIS %  Also the Aetu n Thriller KILLER SHARK • m-MORKOV SPECIAL IV V.30 I iMa SmMfctaff OoiiMa EDDY ARNOLD Rl/A Cf Thc CANYON l„ g Slurring ^ OPMP Antry iDd Ins mndv horic "CHAMPION" O 1 V >l l I < TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4 30 & 8 15 ;'0ili GSflfary-FM Miuhty Double -„_ The Big Technicolor MMiical "THREE LITTLE WORDS" — Starring — Frod ASTAIRE and Red SKELTON JAXETTA IMII-SS SHOP I-owcr Broad Street DRESSES READY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER For Roal Owners and Fishermen 22" Sail Canvas Xoa. 6—10 Sail luinr Hope VIA" to 1" Warn. t-'i*hing l.im^ Cnti m :UMI MnDal Tttinc for Nets Copper Paint Mesh Wire for FMipots 1 .uiir; Wire I III: IIAIIIIAIIOS O-OIMIIATIVi; OTTOX FAt'TOItV l-TD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039



PAGE 1

Reds Ask For Resumption Of Korean Peace Talks CHARGE ALLIES VIOLATED NEUTRALITY AGREEMENT I I.OSI IIMSII I ISS;-i I 1/ VHI I tl \\ 'ii-J frWH Retail Ml xitiliiiiK lit .1 Hi "i • %  *•MMMNI RaaSteip pagterda.. Ihr thkrf dj> of Hie four day Rartudwi Tmf ( In inlion \ f. ilc i-. tbr trainer %  •! i Iilb :'... I ,.,„_, TOKYO, August 9. | Hi communists called again for an immediate resumption of Korean cease-fire talks and formally charged the Allies with four violations of the neutrality agreements. The Reds addressed twc communications to the United Nations Command. <1> North Korean and Chinese Commanders sent a message to General Ridgway that they have "guaranteed faithfully" the neutrality of the con ference city of Kaesong and asked for continuation of truce talks there. (2) The chief of the Communist negotiators, Gen eral Nam II, lodged a formal "grave protest" charging that U.N. planes had attacked white flagged conference supply vehicles at Sibyon Hwachon and Sariwon, and that Allied troops had tired on the village of Pan Mun Jon within the Kaesong neutral area. On. Rldfway did noi reply ; .t %  the Communist com%  (or resumption %  ence. But U.N. truce delegate, .'ire-Admirnl (". Turner Joy. re%  lompletely %  lilV*. If. niCVMted thai the Rods ring thf use of u kings fur purposes other I init your delegation". lid the complaint of liri';m Mun Jon ana ds'' : 'III. ..('I-! tb alleged incident He said: %  This thereby precluded a timely investigation However, the I nemg given such • i.ition as It Clr i • %  General Kim II Sung. North' Premier and %  .' General Peng 1 B Red Command• i in Korea Mtin.il the ni !"i rs—nimpttnn nf • !" -ww Utltaa. THmtr mBtumu* %  1 i>. Radio Ppkifiu at B.II p.in. replied i" Qent ral Hidgwny's i >r mi iron-chid guaran: %  • %  • thai no more armed Commui i aennltted in %  nee nren. There la no immediate indication l %  i Rldcway would neaaaga tuJBcatnt i 1' N ii'I. "ig.—U.P. First Shipment 9AM PRANCISCO, Aug. 9. rM shipment to the i Francisco e newly organised PhilipinK.r A will be made up anmedii Ine, chiefly antibaottea, Paclfle TrattHn announced on Thursday. The shipment will be carried by a rarn liner of Pacific Transport which fiails from here for Manila August 18.—I". P. ('oinmiinisl (;irls Plrdgo To Fight U.S. Imperialism BEKLIN. Aug. 9. Europe's communist girls pledged they would tight "United Slates imperialism' and refu-e allow their "husbands and sons to die on a new battlefield". Wor delegates to the 15-day East Berlin "peace" rally celebr.iuu the "day Klnj, and 'S* ?"" ""* '" ,h lr '!•"" %  .1 on ,,"'"'", _. ,, len-dav Wed poaitlon. mir spent Marh Weilneiday but wai repul.ed alle, li.i.e.f %  %  > minute nnt. A MCCM lie.l Arab rMncjf OWMd by Gladys "ack from the northwest and I Iritlih breed' !" nortbeaat later also was beaten Bl vtral oT ttav horses " rt hinh i i idv in BuntOn the east central front Communist forces north of Yancu e off outnumbered Allies) .patrols In n three hour battle. ; Allies retaliated later wiui n 'heavy concentrated bitraee — r.p. nounced on Thuisday that Poland | W.AI7.I COVFKXS "1/1/ OFFICE CLOSED The State Department forma tieq last one Office In Warsaw—the F.iMrrn Furope. | —i.r. Cf.xT/tt: PA*r> CHIEFS To-doy't Weather Chart Sunriae: r. So a.m. pa. Moan: rir*t Quarttr Up: 7.00 p.m. H.Ih Tide: "til • %  9.0* pa. low Tide: 3.08 i.n, 2.07 pm. British. Cuban Trade Pact In Final Phase HAVANA. Aug. 9 Negotiations i %  and Cuba on the buy and sell trade agreement If reported to be UM :.n.tl phase. Informed iid the signaturf of UM pad in London may b. i momentarily. The agreement cnvi 1 %  irehaao of i.soo.ooo ion* of Cuban sugar In the next thrie -•ears as well as "tokon" purchase* of Cuban tobacco and fi U change for Cuban rcl.,dutif. on several British products. Ncgotiaiiojis on governmeh' level in preen ware suspendel temporarily durg the recently concluded Washigton sugar hearings in urder not to prejudio:h. i (here. %  I of the hearing given petUsT to th# negoii itlons which e believed lo be preoonHr in the at!reetn-ni drafting stugc —__^ —*" %  De GasperJ Aolca I)< |>u1iH For \oU* Of Ckmfldeoec ROME. Aug. 9 Pragniar Aicidi Ur asked the Italian Chamber o( Deputies u, join the Sonata In giving his iw antl-CaRamunUt Oovtrnmetii iti vote. Obaarvan said thai be wan sure to get ii by the margin uf probibly 1Q0 vot. Dc I won out in the Senate %  by a 151 lo 101 vote w.th eight abstention... despite th r | his ChrinUari Ueinocraii. J .. dii -ml enjoy n mojnrlly in the upper Homo. In the Chamber i>f DopuUog, however. Trte Chrtatlan Domocral have 108 Of the f>T4 vntc | also count on the R| who hold three post-! |i i I parfi am cabUwt P*i will rece-it for the summer, immediately nftvr the Chamber vote In one of n-. rare dlaplaya of unanimlt: UM chamber %  greed %  dissenting vote !.-t nlghl t" liegin Its vaoation r.s soon ;.>. Ihl conndanea vote was con ; —IP. Harriman 9 s Plan Will Be Used As Basis For Dispute TEHERAN, August 9. '|"HE British Lord Privy Seal. Richard S conferred with Premier Mohammerl Mossadegh for .in hour on Thursday before resuming negotia tions tonight, in the Anglo Iranian oil dispute. Informed sources said that Stokes and the Premier dismissed the position of the British stafT in thf oilfields Stokes visited Abadan. the site of the giant ," Iranian Oil Company refinery, on Tuesday. %  iwti.i Topsy Causes Upscl: Gives Punters $265.56 ON A RAIN SODDEN IRA* K i Biiibadii.s Turf C'luh tytdjfuromn MH I ei I|HHI its third flay yesterday 1 the %  ;. Uravv rains on Wedne day nijjhl and threatcntfd to "wash out" y ffli rday's racing bi I up towards midday and ofilv very liehi showei reminded racegoers of the early threw.. i>! had wi Firf Destro^i < ....ln-.lr.il. Tln'alrf Results At \ Glance THIRD DAY I aea t Bine Diamoml M.ll-o.ii: .>. mart atnr %  avontFKiith Racr> I. Topy nil Buditet Atirford EighteanUi Race I !t rwaaty r.i The i; %  -%  tut I'.iklit Colkton Tmatf f<-s>na Baag 1. Notontte -' %  Landmark 3. Infualon SAN SALVADOR, i : s Aug. M Fire destroyed the cupital'n etropolitan cathednil and n.nU0M| tuiilre, and foi i rt a naca d UM Bank of branch, the Papal N offkei. ih' \ i%  the Poat Offlga) whl lawd The first report-. laJrj that 401 person-., including tlii-t ttddama, %  -*.1II II-VIIUI/UH n i t.-.iiv •.riginatrd In tin %  atre Many of thoae Injni-.t wen In the thcatri'. others ..ore hurt when they tried to save rnligtou. objects from the calhtdl I I* i ONDI N i the bondi -if the %  %  %  i %  i b i Danger In Dominion Status Wat ii-. Gat net Qoidon SPY I OHEIOLI) < %  Kiimaiiiuiis On Treason Charge BUOAPSS1. Aug. a. Riglu prominent RumaalaAa, inluding .i formar t"p au forra general. w.ni on trial U an chargod 1th troa i foi llritaln and th< Uniu d Stab %  1 ha rapon Hudapest said all eight h.i %  .,. p| I ting poht i %  it wj.v nid hat tb. chief dafandanl Etomanaeu (IS), who tinttl his arrest last i one of Rumania', force ofncai %  %  Mand todaj i r i %  1941. i keen thai II. .t .i -in i %  Iil-l". tt)av and the day'f i winner* I teutrncd f* JDMte wart : % %  ... %  The 'njiOtM'lf was clean and free frnai %  %  .i-i in< idem ••ttendanei .ui-t nlfhmigh the Kill Mil i %  I %  %  1 -1: i \ ol Obiy Wit! I The In,; M K :> I : %  .. : %  %  Id of ton Ha I %  irhlkU i '•' %  145.19 %  | i Mrs • the stelongs. Skllfulll the bay n I %  hrown (III i III Of the pr i/i Joeke. win In 'i" %  •i. rnoal of %  Th* Me %  4) I vent-, on Pan K Hli//iiril> \U\£v 0v6r \u.slrulia 1 %  % %  %  r.iged Gv. I mu. h of Buroau %  %  %  %  %  eigl %  WASHINGTON, I • ,: efori i II H boui thai lap II (VOUld strike Bfall %  .Sumatra, if td, %  rr tn if . i ,. %  from %  lei %  H %  p.v iin* compi ad I nto the a ..,, u u,,; „t %  . %  do i i 11 ti iv mi p 1 I %  %  %  %  .tt.ij Mi Oar' H %  %  1 , „f Ihe teeullvi i lure of olonlal t i. illeni:c IHII U %  ond< II I'H thi Fisii' ii whan with H>, other reprotenta... i m veu,, a !•*.( of th< I ernaiial '" "ie festi i | me-ftinp Id grow lo ..',.. • %  lion I %  i-hould i in I.'in ne aia n thing hi •i Of the 1 iffai In the i Implli i' in iba I Mvarai %  %  a> l i%  i i oridon %  i %  ti onl) 1 n u< II \ i kn i i aaad on the for* mula nbrnittoa \. trail Har%  .. %  I the catabluhi u oinl oiarkellng %  .... •aftOI lh< I %  1 elecattoo prei %  %  A iml %  deleiatl ... v .. Njnaid Ki:. , L | | I. %  %  %  %  : %  %  which i %  I ; Mall n I the nation. %  I 'i ii i ihui dm not conform II.,/.. '" % % %  U Ii m Itv e of 1 Frogs W airt To Travel Bj Train tlUNMANRY. r.ii|Unil, %  Thousand* of young frogi. With i Ut-lrr 101 ti.'. % %  %  m Kilt iurt t>racUCs>vlly took railway om.taH ^^id. that the frog*, about hull 'Inch lina. lud hopped from a nearby pond .ind were everywhere -m tho ticket oaVt., thr wjituiR room, on the plalform-. and avaa .dona: the traalaS, An oitlci-d -ml I md I don't know what I |fl . .% %  '" Bill M %  ':"" Id ll.lf Oovernnifiit owna if,.j-i poi hi.' %  • l II' fc^gypl Objects To Jap TVeaty i %  i op, %  lion o i %  %  I .; %  I %  'ii. mi > %  | : parute %  %  nee! %  %  %  %  I i i %  I I IV < %  it.-ol.in (aiiin Up The Works SOOTH roil) kuf. I I %  m ol intmtd up "" %  ii 1 I II aplanatlon P.D.I, I i t ii.itage was m peeled lul on %  %  thai it.. polled ia olena wai lo blame II it l.mlen. when fhe rnglll) I ..If I ( %  kito firm Is Far Chinese \ationalisls W \SHINRTl '.-. \ni; B Wi llington f? 1'i'N'-' IUd "ii the I I thi il ..: the % %  i ill I Governmenl to parIIKBI Peon fit lb ,\fte, 49 %  inutea talk with Hunk. K--. told %  %  Ihi : %  %  %  % %  %  %  ' %  ali i ill i iU i' 1 nil [oi inv Qovernrnenl t. ex,,|..in li' reel eer.i -. %  vltti otttei \'i i h.. roi* %  1 II %  have not onh Ihi %  IhJapa Deputy lo tin Special I'ri %  • On I'aae The "ADVOCATE. pays lor NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night .'.-.-.-,-.'.•.•.*.-,-.•.-.*,'.•.'.•.-,-.-.'.-.'.* I FUDGE MAKERS %  i %  %  Montana 1 lOry, men I contest I P, Mud Slinging In The U.S. Senate WASHINGTON Aug. 9 with .,. Swlli l-oyali PARIS, AUK. 9 Premier DeKign'Jte Itene Pleven with eantra j era on Hie formation of L| prices made the task oi the 31-day Govcrnmeni even more difficult Pleven's resounding .. %  the National Assembly 391 votes against 10,! %  recorded by any of !sn& . I IWASHINGTON A can Senator J MeCarthy touched off a bitter Seni.le roa on Thursday h* asserting that the 1-arpe PI statDepartment been "ofHriall> charged ffun.slic cratlc leader Erni prom pi i. "letting oV,n t!.. Inflng" MeCartl %  :ed States M 1 General in Tangier. 'id Jeaaup waa %  %  nisi Party accused .1 < • id. a mil I of Communli %  %  wme of tl Ji 'jmu i ', !1 Mr of Ixtyall %  made" Hi to all the tradition to "unjuatl % %  I %  charges ol %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  When I %  i r 1 K.W.V. PAARL CivYO D table ai. K w \ the pi : %  • i %  %  S&IVB • • • K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY PORT If i sptrb with old •>.. i % %  i'. ti .1. Flavour, rich bouqu] and Colour will do wond) Qn&i&t on .. J{. (i). V. ... cdwayA K.W.V. C'oronali..n Miii.I Purl I K.W.V. Sprclal roin,„uhi,.n Win.I




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fk< I'M.I I K.lll KAKBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY. AH.1ST H I ",! Hr R \("11\G RESLLTS THE EVENTS Result* a/2/' "No Increase \i mi GARRISON 9AVANNAH \l (.rsT fl. 1951 TRAvK Hi HIAIi; mil HANDIOAV c u C and I .ewer • %im |M -i-i-: %  | twriunra Mr, If. F Hill Ji rhey UriHmiwi Mr. M toe* [..,..(,. gag Belle. WTVtL Win Bg.74; Plaei *IM; flA; $8.14. I Iba., P. FloUI.'l IJ \1i r'neodslili. (137 128 It*., CroaaGood. FINISH K-i > | iMgttM, 4 !< %  I O.TJ -< lU Qftrl TRAIN' DHL I TII< i:. NORTH . Ml II \MH< •—fla*. IJ ma* Lower Sa Ml SMS. *;..!)—51 I urltineSB Et'DGET .. Jockey Nfwmm Jl;. J. ABFUKoi:') Mr. S. A. V/alcott. Jo, key Wilder. 543.12; Place $5.78: $2.28; $4.04. %  J 15.50. Lgta '-"'tl). Lunways (122 lb*., B HI Uells (13S lb* Holder); Dashing PrlncBB, (118 11*.. %  • Rockd (125 lb*. Uitt bmanj STAHT (SIT Easy. I'j leiiKlh*. 1 length. M %  %  l*r-RleodMi %  : Ktli i: i MCaCHAim II.'. \inr.\P CUs* F MM Lower s;tl WINNFP e-yr.-oM tun. Sir Walter Ratetgh-Dunlni TRAIN I %  •Hi KMtl Nl RSFRV M AKI S—(l> Ft and liwrr-MM c't.'.. -I-:,. S4HI -,-,i | ufloiiis I. APRIL'S D IOHT l IOHT I DUNQI ( R< 'i I Air, A. Chin. Jockey Yvonc! Mi c Barnard Jockey Hotdti Hon. .i D ChandWi Jockev l Win: 840-1. Placa H M, -I M TIME: i .' PARI-MI H i. FORECAST; 113.92. II II ... Wilder >. FINISH: Driving. WINNI hr f Jim Cracker-Jack— April Showers. TRAINEE Dl I A Kv.lv,,. 2l*t l(4<: I'lAMIKS HANDICAP--CLm F au.l |rr—8788 (1235. SII5. 844) -T, FarUni*. '.ulona*. one horse was inlng seven %  %  The field *<* off ID n goo.] atari with Btaa M LulctanSn r Joan'i Star Mlai M %  r ,% %  M time. i i y |>nxe,l ibe four furlonf pole. Monsoon and Maytir-iloved up a hit. (mi Blue Dihmopn • 'ill k. pi UM k % %  %  T.M i' omliM BjrrawM f Stal ;in'l MiMariad lO ive uay t<. u %  Riuih*. up the straight, it w.i. Mil Blue Diamond who had made •vtrr pole .1 wtnnina ( >m Tha gelding eventually won oemforUbly by two lengths ahad of Monsoon who bad beaten Joan's Star : length>SKVKNTKF.NTII RACK North (late llandkau Ten ,,f the seventeen %  irtad, with MtiyliOllv., r.ii-iymji 1 lb. overweight Tnay were off to a Kood man Wflh Fuss Budget in fi || d Lunways close second. The nig out but pasting the four fuili.'.i BOH %  was some bunching High and Low then look ovar tha lead bul ;the Held approached the clock there w;u fome exchange of places. Racing oown the gtrailbt for home. Topey icsiMtndmg giimely t.. the hustlimt M Kawoaan, pvUad iwu from 1 the Held to lake the preI titm and to win comfortably a length and a half away from Fuss Budget. This filly parsed the 5 furlong pole. On ncaiing the four furlong \>-\<\ Mi l>> nada I e.l lisbe. who still in UM rear caught tin field coming around the bend and look over eomiim up UK I K to win easily by two lengths from Siipiiino who was second tflfta lengths ahead of Vanguard NINKTKKNTH RACK Sit'wards' llatiilirup t I"" HM having l>een stratrhed in this race, live started wlui Tiberlan 1 .; %  I. carrying 8 lbs overweight. This wu %  thrilling ancovrahr gaah inn<• giving avManea .11 e time in the rare that he or she would emerge Ihe victor. Titxnaii Ijidy wa> in the le.id f).' • titiii' followed very rloaely bv Rarrowoen and the otnaN tnani was Minnexchange of plaoaa 1. THE EAGLE FIRST FLIC1IT ... I I HI.I.KTON Mr, 11. Farlnha. Jockey Laiiimer Mi. F. K C BntbaU, .1' I k<'\ l.uli Inn.in Hal F D 1 1 nxMci JIM kev Ci'.-' lev Win; $1.82. Place: $1 50, 12.20 .1IU1 toe horses pasaad the stand for the firsl tune but they burwhad 1 en ring the three furlong pole 1 took place as they turned trie bend on the run foi ln.iiir .ui.t EUiabethan urged bj Halda 1 tier position ano lier rhuiRebate beat Tilierian IJly by four lengths foi • %  TWKNTIKTII RACF Nursery Stakes Only frail hnr-cv faced the %  I' Uteum, pilQ % %  %  1 >-!> %  put iiiMiui tnree length, on aha ramaindei of ti" field. Bunquerque ridden by Croasley was then Ki %  Rambler Hose third and Bright Light bringing up the rear. Id rated In this po-dtion until they got ratal *,, tM fOUl furlong pole when li hi challenged and ovcitook Rambler Rnt* Aprll'i Dream In the meontiu arai atlll in the lead .vith Dunaoand >* ban 'hev rrncbed the clock. to "e home atretcri 1 -lu'l up liiigbt Light Hunquerque Into place by two lengths but foiled to catch April's Dream by a length. TWKNTY-FIRST RACK Planters' Handicap I I MB started In this race. another five entrants having been Vixen waa aoon in Wat 'cad and passing the gt*l I the BM lime was |o ahu po followed iiy First Flight. Colicton. Apoll'i and The Eagle in thi order mentioned. Around Ihe bend thenexchange of |i,. tied hv I^ttlmer. moved up to lead the field. H, n all tuned thlti position all along and was never serlntisly orwllenged until approaching tie do. R when gttt almost drew level. Down the straight for home. hOWfvet, he threw off all opposition and raced home the winner by a length ahead of Flrnt Flight Who pd half a lenglli away from Collrtoii. TWF.NTY-SKCDND ICAC K \n %  • 1 Handicap Five honea faead the atartar, aeven 0l|Mt1 having been 1 scratched. Infusion wo* soon leading foUowed by Flleuxce, bul H the field leachvil tin si.mils for Ihe first time, Slainie took lecond poaltlon. TheJ remaining order *en wgal Notonlte and Landmark, 1 Passing the live fUrlon| pole Ihe horaaa bunctied and raced in this' manner foi .1 norl hiie. There 1 was now ; t (OaUlng for thai pratnlei poaltlon and aa the three furlong pole waa paaaed. Lutehman urged Notonite lo the f n. Philead rtie colt in. reased wilh every stride and reachivl the Judge an easy winner four lengths ahead of Landmark who Wag ei.md a length In front of Infiisiun Field Sweep %  r. 1 1 1 11 Kit rrtk rifkfi Bah mi m %  • in ia BM M at uai BM gM M % %  P"' l,r-( 4 %  >••*! ISN ana n i,..i tat n %  Ml M IS i.i, u san MM ^an i" oa %  i*u Nl ten 10 as M >m ||i rch i hokUr* %  agni m ir.; in.a.1.1 ,; .1 Vrriu tm>l %  am (tta im Mil IM T lift 3IIS tan s as as 111 ,r, SBH 10 tc am .1 1 atT% ana. in]. 3177. 2 i. 14M, Msiiiisn M |gSJ In Cigar Preference*' LONDON. %  ei nment has no on J:iLord Lucaa. %  nment In In Indon On August I The Anglo-Cuban of 1937 stood In the ajoaa described this agreement as of the utmost value U> eonimerclal intereat and > nt was not %  vthing in breach f it which would Injure their .,, with Cuba 1 oi.lv Is to Is. 2d., he pointed out.j vM.tle thfl dilte In Britain on a packet of 'ion 3s. 0d. r„i.—BLC.F. BM flan its ti !• %  %  ih n?i ill 1141 BLM ra.ii •-. halda "lit. ;m<2. tSat. b4 JH *1 1T1. mi will" a*rt ll.hrl Ml rri I %  J..d BUS 303 :... ird tnai l|l IT 4ih 1B31 78 S3 K ** ••<>> ( HokMfi ul TKHFII Nti Brio no ti ;*-.J am, mas, IBM, Mat BVkM \l I Mat M grj r-. ui % u TIMi IBCOND 1 ItTJ 3111 SUCCESSOR TO THRONE OF JORDAN OPEN OEffEVA Aug. 9 Mufti, DBflUt] I'rernier Of Bid on Thursday night •.. the throne of Bin open until t" is known whether Crown Prince I 1 to It. —I'.F. atiflllllHilll-tf~ By M. Harrison-Cray DaaMll North I. a me all 5 J ID • KMI* t| H 5 4 3 A00 Pleads For Nationalists 0) From Page 1 B charge of the Treaty preparation, attended tfeM lion between Koo and Rusk. Btlteln Bad the United Slates agreed to invite neither China. -!' %  1 • : rfatL nail I lo the Pe % %  • • raid disputeamong countr,. *hi.h recogni/.' one or the other. Koo told reporters he pointed out to Rusk the long and arduous role of Nationalist China played in the war against Japan and It la difficult to understand why they are being excluded from the Conference. Koo said not only the Chinese in Formosa but overseas Chinese in the Pacific Islands %  and Uit United States wan very agitated by the situation. The Ambassador said American officials "were giving a grrhi deal of thought "to the matter of rinding "some solution lo the East situation." He declined to predict what U lion could be. He said however the thing was much bigger than .nvitallonal matter, thjt was the question—P.P. Viiiba-sai.or (ml. ml To Bed WASHINGTON. Aug 9 The Philippine A:%  loatq mi V Khzalde has been V. Ho* pita I physicians, the %  %  %  I Stop Pyorrhea In 24 Hours in.-.1 -t %  :<•"" Houlh i.i-.n III rr-h Mouth or %  I...J .11—-.-. wh" h Moncr or Ulrr will >• lul anollo U34 lbs. Flonheii. Vn.n (1 | Mai JOBBB) START FINISH F:i-.v. i length. 1* i-vi -old b-c. rUHaam Olanattjaa, TRAINER: Mi F. K. C. Hi'thell. !rtd lt.io: IKllST IIAMHI \|(Usit 1*300. 11X0, IVM—9 Furlmirid Low m -St M I. NOTONITi: Mr. C A 1'ieue Jockey Lutchmnn Mr. V. Chase. Jockey O'Ncil. Mr. J. C. Payne. Jockey Yvonet. Win: 12.88. Place gl 48. 81.68 2. LANDMARK 1. INFUSION TIME L0S| PARI-afl/rUlt AST: 18.12. ALSO RAN Slalnte dia us. Floteher): Fllauxca di4 IbaWUdar) STAR! FrNISH: Easy. 4 lengths. 1 length. WINNI Id \ lC Fairfax Empress Josephine. TRAINER Mi J. T. Fletcher. M.C.C. SCORE 157-5 P.M.O'S RESIDENCE AGAINST TORONTO C.C. WILL BE REPAIRED _, roi^iN'Ttf Am.. !i N1 |, SOLOMAN JORDAN U The I. i let btm .„.,,,,,.,, ,„„. ,„... I and went ,),.. ; .. .., papajir. tc Uit In '!;dch with j, .,., Parochial ihe Toronto Cricket club on Medical Oflteei lay at the home elubft p begin In Armour Heighu grounds At DajdeniUBt w io Ihe Pstraohtal | Ofnei lr. C. Clarke will l>e going on two While he la away, m. will be acting i C.P. MaaJaM OBbgi Jimiaini PlaWed Al l)isjul\ui;li%  i... M.U., tl*Sl.rr Ikm < van lUn J t'hlhn-i rllrrt,.n %  Wailr Al> baUd • Vanirll Not out 1 aa %  1 t TalUt.aH 1 UV.r % CliulA Ward I. 1 %  rawa pvrid im a T mi %  • ii its on %  I IM IS %  P Mar IM: r I %  %  %  BO ISoUth Aln, norti !M. Hall vei llatl. %  %  n ")*ll 57 44S 21 1*54 77 40 lb ri a a i a B) 3M to li7S 7 4S4 IS 1141 7S 4SS t.s m in MI J sis IOI xii a SpoAU Window WATRR POLO Ooldfl-li play Bea Nymplis in J KO. lixtnre M MM Aquatic Club this afternoon. Wlnnar of this K nme will play I larftab for the K0 Cup sfsreo is Hr. K Inc. iv •% example hand noid CUD | ., ..., | ned '.w* dirBcui'. i:,i with the aid of %  I -lam try with a iD.nniunaSOUM I %  Five Clubs on •!;? nev: round ;r Norih li North. %  ma oi ptvc Hearu j-id the > nsc clearly \ f or a void led Iffortn :o b;d A tad .sufficient i; |.* opponent* to roan doubi.na In Room 2 MorMi-Souib wrre snadw i BTTTOqi on No 4 ^ rX l XSM PVNT -i \i i vv HHUTX LXM1I I'NVT ran pain IIM-VT I .-i l.. P l t, ihe Sal' irrtd narraat UM la in. J: A coaaiN "BOM a. WHAT'S ON TODAY Lower Courts. Court of Appeal and Court of Ordinary 10.0U a.m. Victorian Gilubitinii 1881 1' 81 at Barbados Museum 10.00 a.m. to li mi p.m. Mobile Clnem.1 .it Clifton Hall Plantation, St. John 7.30 Police Band Rocks 8 |i in LNKMAI Ai|l \Tll (IIH Pail i vinai laaai t. i Manaalpn MM Parar l p| \r \ .B.IJl.l— it) B.rl.. In II t.,..Haaa4 Ydsterday'a Weather Report TROM CODRINOTON Rainfall: 1 88 ins. Total Rainfall for Month to date: 1.61 lna. Highest Temperature: 83.6 T Lowest Temparatnra: 76.5 "l" Wind Velocity: 7 miles per hour Barometar. < a.m.) 89.840 (| pm > I8.9t7 They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo %f' y LISTENING TO THE GUEST MArxE THe GRAKPSTASD OeSTORH"' 7MAN\ TO cti*J-ic-uaT.ts — MAKE THIS A COOL • SUMMER!! VICTORIAN KXHIBITION THE MUSEUM <; AltKISON 7th—26th AI'OI'ST I'uiniture. china paintings, photographs, curios, paperweights, etc. Dally 10 a.m.—6 p.m. Simdavs 2.30 p.m.—4 p.m. ADMISSION 1/6 In aid of MUSEUM COLLECTIONS FUND bewitched by tS—UXA4CS ,.v///w/ ,',' WAV////* •; I!arb(los Aqualir Huh S T.. our Visitors who are 9 eligible for membership 8 OUT Locil M< S After that busy morning 8 M relax on J* the Pier, enjoy the COOL .* lUtEEZE, also a drink. Then lUVB .' I' %  fie-fnni; -wim. You with l.iiiK'hiou or .i Snack, K\ I are alwayi oM ibk pticaa. Don't forgal wg cater for iy, Wedding, and i d our St.lf ill give i*rsona' supervision. 3 8 51—4n. •' % %  %  *•* %  %  %  *'''*•* %  %  *'*. **?%  *** %  &•*•. DEMOCRATIC CLUB Come in and lei us fit you with a Fine LIGHT SUIT wo have a wide range o( Patterns P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO.. LTD. TOP BCORKRH IN TAILORINO Pnuct Wat. Hy. St ryiaj 27i7 IMPMTAN1 NOTIfF. Diving to ihe unexpeclni of my -r which I am [am forced %  av gtartlngj f;to k You Turk'fv —Ham Chicken—Mlnco Pies '..-Iba. Etc.. Elc. ;; here of course CAVE SHEPIIEKI) k CO.. LTD. FOOTWEAR DEPT. II e hart' fH"firttl m-ir %  .tml.s ttf:C.AI.VANISED CORRl'CATF.l) SIIKKTS ', 7', IT X a Gaugr (lAI.VAMSKD NAII.S — all aJm I \i Win l> METAI, SHEETS Vl". 1''. I", 3" Mnh "POH.ITE" FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS CEMENT SHEETS f X ' "I $6.40 Slu i "HVKBltt" CORRUC.ATEP SHEETS r, J', 9'. 10' Longlhs WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD. FOOD FOR THOUGHT From October, 1950 to June. 1951 Ihe price ol Woollen Suitings has advanced over 100%. and these higher priced materials are now beginning to arrive in Barbados. We still have a good selection of TROPICALS AND AIL WOOL SUITINGS at lost year's price*. so NOW IS THE TIME to select vours at C.B.RICE&Co High (hiTailors. BOl.TON LANE. I -',*.* *.0***-*-'^*,VX.*-VO'>^<.VVO**C^.*-V*,**V**-*,*--•-'.'



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FRinvr VI'I.IST 10, i9-,i r. \i:r. Mm-, MIMK \ r> CLASSIFIED ADS. """" *•% 'i-i*" -i 2*00 REAL ESTATE .(I &f 'Pl.tnU, and In Mumrom r.oUtee Ml .*) on Nk-d*i and It.*-" %  on Sunday! tor any number of uro up to H. and S cenla pa* word ou arwk-ija'* and I rtnii pot word on Stirajaja lor oacb etfdlUeial ward • 'Oil III.M %  i mm lirtb* Marriage %  a* .%  HOUSES ""'•' • UOO lir any number of worda up to M and • emia par a Md.i.1.-'... NN in• %  %  •• I' mm :%  between %  St and p an Ill] N.llr-r. r.iKiii 1 ri LTN On r-ridav Aug M lo Coral .nee Praia! nan ..f I>T But*) %  Oral i Tax Pp4 BarlMdoa at other ard babe doing well IX MF.MORIAM •lO-BWIn loving llne It . on Augit.t lOili lid. and lilr depart. Joan Smi'i l r %  proa IUDKAI > .1 Aq-.I. IIBWO.IH-,-1 A Mil H.infaUm iMd. BUrK Hock, am jar*. "i ba-cn. containing | ItedTOoana 'awing and dii.ii K i,„ n ,. \ loth da, ,( Augu.t. 111)1 B | | I CAMHINOrON 3, SCALY. I Hi reel • %  SIIn AUCTIOX i on SALS ALTOMOTIVi k! %  LXDEK THE SILVER HAMMER Ageim lost Meeting i flrieo Applv P Grlg SWIJIPSTAKE THTtrr Ii...-.. rtoaa A.rpSTAKr Tli KI-: %  r-apham. Cb Ch lu a i I'llHIt MIIIIIS II 3d aw — dr. loih 1211 'orner Of Matt ; DKAKKS -Wmaton Edward In anV.II ale and never I .dine mentors on* who croaaed the I. today There n n o deatv Whal teem. %  .. u. Triit HI,.i la but a .u!. .... %  i Whoa* portal m 1 To ItVS '' %  Pi inoae M Ii %  i.alter and Family m VI : | ;*> .-. • i i -v.l, 12 IS ,.. Term. CaOi %  >K.-t.-.l\fcK. TKOTMAN A TO. auctioneers t I SI In NOTICE N f ... %  Ol IltROl Wa> *.'H\ I 111 MV HI i-AS Ci %  M.W„ it Aui n A, n tvt IS iatM M s.pi S Orl N'lRIHMOl MS %  -' %  AUd II Sept on -i pi -7 Sepi •l.: ... %  %  **) M Sept M Oet M.-ti.l II sepi 1 Ort I Now. GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.-AgenU. ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. MABeflft I %  our dear daughter and • "ii d*ed on Auddit Ihr lendir .i^e o( ten CAM one VrttSlkSl] Car 14-. ,„ rx drUan Fur particular*. Di n J D Evelyn. Audit Deporunenl bel Grd |i ae ahe Mvi her i r to be >^r Invli mti. Cieorga Warner iFalher.. h rner iMoltwri. Jean. Tai... i .Stater". Oeorfe iJnr mothen 10 I SIt\\OI.M'i:.tIENTK • 111) Cburlaay Oartad. Dial eflia 1191 In til nili fiom ASPRO Colda and < hoa-daehoa cleared ••onthmg from Itheumallc and Ntui N'ej.meu Sieoploaatieai I tome to ro"' aid NOW MADE ti> meo.ur.. -Llhln a day U ne^eaaar, Shlrta, Pjiimn, Pant.. Sl>rta A Ladiea' Slack. Guaranteed RI an< Workman.rup HOVA1. NTUKK. No K High Slreel Phone *3M t B 11 14) Spend your Sui VAt AIIOVII. %  I H HOLIDAY RESOHTS C.rcn.d. hie ol Spice* SANTA MAH1A .ovll*1 hotel In Caribbean. PUtea Iron. |7 00 per head per day. (IRANI' IIOTEIin he-l r.identlal dlilrlct urvter Governmrnt Honae hill. Ratei Iron* IS CO per head per day. SEASIDE INN -OIL OI .ml Ai — ll.ilhln* Beach, llatefrom H 0" per need par day. Enqiirlca to D M Sllngei, Grenada ass si-tin. PERSONAL WAim;t lllnimtim rhnrpr u-rek 71 cr^ cenli Sb"da(r> 3 tcwnla — ird* 3 cenla x-ord week—4 I H"' on Sundtiw; QW A : .... I. . N CUM P. a .i 1 v and I. mber Yard SpeUcM.t.. n Applv M.| pt**on CtaSl 1 %  niaiiaaj • 11 1 Lady Touch Typiit hllni I %  lit. w.. anod peraon %  I t V.III. ,,(' %  ,-.... IM.0O rl.li.ti to SlUO 00 per month Appl> Directorate General of CV Ice Houae Buildin|>. Broad RI. • S 51 .In MISCKLLA.NEOUS and Trurt E.cellent. C0> mutker KI : SIIMIWANTED ,ou wtah. L-ook*. Saahl Dn KaUiev %  DO AUVEHTISE in the ADVOCATE JOIN RALPH BEARD'S TOY AND niimmnui CUJfl .PAY WHAT YOU LIKE HAVE MIIA1 YOU LIKE t ALL I.OWFB RAY HT 4 S ll-an ^ To-days G.A. Song "I want to br happy "but I can't be happy . 'till I have a Gas Cooker too! . Hubby take note 1 r5I^~.iMl TO-DAVS NEWS HASH 1 KIENZLE CleOOKI KeiH-.ii Shlpmrnt of thrbr-t riooki in the World, and all marked at \r>r> n-aoonablr PliCfM PLASTK I NHKEAK VIII.I '.I \--. for Car \\ ir.il-hi. I.U stwell al Dear'i 10 n p and Ford 10 h v u or king order Appis (..i .... r..,i,.. ^,... %  fl B SI'In ... V -1, CAR—One Ford Prefect in perfect cendltion Further parlk-ulara a|p.y L 0 Colhiu. care R M Jonea k Compan). Limited. Telephone SITS. I S SI KM lllllman Saloon In abw>. utrly A-I S ndition Wdntr under 3,M0 L'ole & Co Ud us SI ., CAR M U Sport. ISSti. T Ii M % %  an run' T non give* piil.ct rid. ..t ler rrfuaed Phone afrtl 1 •.*!—Iln I'XDER THE SILVER HAMMER Mil %  i ol Th. II O. Man le Fin mime at Ilia It. .... nda Oh: Colonial 3 Pedctl Dining Table. %  gle and Double End* Couche. MoiTH Ornan 1 em Table.. I pritM and rm Chaira: Serving T.ible. B >UH Doorai. l ie D ie Floor Lampa. M T :•. Carix-'i Table. Groin Wt.hr, I Chatra and Rorker.. (, .'. Eeaaa H i> Relrlgeralor V. %  Twin Slnglel and >. Dnlilaiiili Spring*, Ore-: i i 1 of Drawer*, all in M ig and Matlr. I Pieeaea. Dreuntg Tables. Waakatandi. %  .! .. Coal Slovea. KM I .id other item* aale II ID o'clock i" BRANKER. TROTMAN A \\M lli'llicloo. FIRMTl'RE Coniiiiuiiist Girls Pledge To Fight Fn I'ajf 1 (Irinia \\ .] 111 II it e 1 theimtelves un BOeiarl %  thfi i;i"l* (invntclv said tbtj [in hrnd ., pntt) (nx-k to %  unifurm dim cotraeUcfl '-.' Com* mmnsin. Th male Immpfli'i s slid drUCBr 1 niers Tlit-y rainni pb Stalin ami OthfaT Cuimiminsl lenders. As they marched they shouted "peat One wren) 'We will nevei let our hutl.ii i i' un .HI Irnpti Uilisl i ii Interefil In the pnrartr tru PaM .•n-jt As 00 Unpj^i 0M>> Ibotir %  wradJ of ninths I8 0 a pr II Pine SB 00 a pr AI Ralph He. r v .,.( .11 Ollli Y. I'HAULS J,„ t received a ahlpmant of Office Poature Chaira with Ihrre point adjiutment See them today T Orddra Grant Ltd.. or Dial 4443 S.I 31—Iln. %  : lii Red and Gre.t ( UT H each at Ha'p" Mill STAR s HYE Chhalra Upngn • ': S-.-.-I St..k A II . . %  I* t*J each See them al Ralph IVaid • %  %  Fame And Riches I if mi It.ilpli llrninsa STOCKHOLM, AugUlt 1. S WED BIN'S Super Man lias lived in huinblr obscurity for 66 years. He sprang to fame and undreamed i Iches -luring Ilnla.vt month—by biking. %  leservft for him The others fqP I i I i -.' %  SII S. VI V. .! %  %  R—l1i Sept A CIRACAU Ml ii t -in Augual 1! Nil t >. \ MM ftepl P. MtSSON SON A C SI M... Frldar lOlh The M V •'Saom-kB" will cept Cargo and Paaaengei %  AnliguMmitaen and St KUU Bailing ITtJS M V -Daerv.Hjd" will I daj Aiuba. PaaSt Vincent FRENCH LINE SAILING TO ENGLAND A FRANCE -GASCOGNE" 11th August. 1851 via St. Lucia, Martinique Guadeloupe and Antisjua. : SOI 1 Til BOl'ND "COLOMB1E" 2Jntl AUgMt, 1951 ColUnf al Tnnidad. La Guait.i. Curacao, Caihafjani alul .1.if..ii. i ::: Cargo and Mall K.M. JONES Hi.. Ltd. AQENiS riinnr H ill Attention || drawn to UM ( BafMH] Ordar t Ml, N'> 2" Waairh will be published In th. %  Gazette of Thursday th August l5U 2. Under this Order (a. •ellin* price* of -'Sardines m OlT Brand are as followi;— HT' Wlltil (on' SARDINES IN OIL. (f) Seven Brand (g> F.F. Brand $34.20 per rase of 100 x 4' oa %  %  (not %  %  100 x 4 the item I tne Control of I'nci' 1051. No. 22. 10th Aufust, 1931. boon dalaaad m Iti antli i i (DefenceI (Amendment) Order, '** Hmlls Hull Hulls a/etigrr Tennis BaUt, Cricho! Nut 11..1U, Kubber Balls. Table Tennis | -ill tmetillv imeived ul Tudor Streets I IS YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INCREASING? :i i ivo ..~ nut i H ) nl dpoMd lurlu Uw pa-' .ai J How '" Ch liave >.ii or ten veRra* II roui %  down you need a svstemotlG N ..( .. Sun Lit, Kiid.eivtueiil Pol Stan ^. ving thll stir frO, 'n-H.i, SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA \\\ WM. FOCARTY B'dos III). HI; mm i NEWS . MAIDEN FORM BRASSIERES IN ALL STYLES AND SIZES Call ftii-lig timl %<-t>uri> %  /*•<*~.% MECHANICAL %  teal Sack Trucki and Trolarra. alao Spare Wheela and Tyrea Tr..tm 0M0D. TnicMa U On ,iml CH, a, I. P MUSajnM SON ft Co LA4 Dial JIII s Sl-In MISCELLANEOUS mpdraaon I ) OALV lift KFTS 10|l 00 e.. II" %  i H %  a. Thee are a aas lal Mrr-l %  8 II—9n Ml! Ml Us. Wail Sale, and i th sialtonery and PHrmi Hole Caah Bokei. pl-.n i Arrhitecl*. Card Indei Cahlneta. Waatepeper Baaket*. l-eit. i Tl b. P MUSBON SON a Co Ud. Rial 3713 a %  H—IS. Htt'oKUS Charlie Kunr. Bin*. and we will order for you if we haven't got II In atoch. A. Barnee A Co fl.l.M-t In. FURNITURE AUCTION H r m. lurntture and Hnn.e.rTeci, at Flot *. "Whitehall ". 'ftm. Hill. Si Mich.el Ing Mondav afternoon ($ I, and morning of Sale Sport* llr Model .11.000 . a MUM Sprung Dlvnr. with Mahngan) • i Mcrrli Chain Tip-Tnp Table. S DtnlnB Chain. loffee t .. r H S(d,. board %  un k*rSland. Tea Trolley. Oval Table ""h V""'** 1 '"' D "" %  Single llrdd-nn Vono -. I M* with Ctithkma. Craar Lined s Kidn. Shaped Dreaalng Tabl,n, Round Mirror. China Cabinet Book Caae. Kidney Shaped C*M* P Upright Chair., Arm All me above in Mahog. Inlaid J Her Cake Staid t„irge Cedar W.irdrobe, Pf IDrawn Cedar Cheat, of Drawer*. Cedar f.btnei.. Cedar Coffee Tablea. Cedar Otr.r Ue,k. Em %  s V %  dingram iaa newi, S 1|iiln. In.i Bad and -; %  | s., ... Tvpfcal. i*k F: an %  C ird Tab i Painted 1 .. .( Table fatterned Carpel and < igrtsarnMr, Uard er. I.irgiMetal Km he I I %  s.i OaSaa Ware p.erea>. ) Rurner Folk, n | Pamtcl Kitchen Table*. Electric Clock, Bathroom Scale.. Painted Wardrobe. Stool and Table. Portable Typewriter. Combination Dedatde Light and Alarm Ciorh. EJee Fan. Gnller I .il. and AUCTIONEERS JgaksaM.Bloaaloaoa y CO. A F S V V A IMione 4640 Plantations Building His name is Quotav liaakoiisson He 15; ;i little Knomclikc old man with an 18 In. benrd who ran a 2-truik road haulage businrsa In the Mihnrhs nf HaiSslnKlxirg ii Klginote f.n 4ti vears until he retired, in 104(1. hi a working man's COttOfO. in Haalaltiabofi ha and ins wife. M.IIH. i., iren. Now UM) have, ha Mai %  era, (too grandchildren In lii* spare time dui . ..-. %  .. KIWI (." the l.-He Kint; UUStai who played lawn lennis until he was With his ''TOlocdpada," as Grandpa Gustav still likes to call % %  !i. is | uri.Ti* £4.000 a week. He hi £15.000 in %  ividh. and is still HOiUK s'nuig. It happened thus. He entered for the 1.000-mile li..v,] raco from llaiieranda. neai the Aretlc Circle, to Ystad. away down at the southarn extremity of Sweden rtea as far as from Lon%  Competitors were limited to 50. and the oil lefused a starting number on the ground that he was unlikely to last the dlstancs he told me. "I determined to show 'em one is not too old after 60." So off he set 1,000 miles northward on bis bieycla all alone to compete on his own Initiative Instead of taking || route lo the starting place, lit thought it would he nJci I the summer scenery s. a circuitous 1.500-mile route. which he completed "Uiiurelv" in •OkS, averaging 75 miles a day—Just to Umber an. Thirty seconds after Hat the race on July 1 h. pedalling. The crowd moekinglv Only hit wife. %  up by train, knew h. husband a< no bluffer Grandpa had a "O" smeared In liptlck a handkerchief fore and alt. saury hlaek herer on ht snowwhite flowlna locks, a striped blue and white nlgt.lshlrt over his hoary breast and black serge horta down to his kmtioyish calves gave tht Initiated sportsmen the clue that this was no senile pr..nk shed in silence "That'll show youth thai age will be served." he n marke d m he dlarnounted without a trerrretP" having hiked for more than 70 hours at an average of I King Guslav Adolf ,m.i Quo* n I-o\ilse (Viscoun 1 i %  sitter) immediately csilef .a lo their palace In South iwcden to i onfratulate him He was then down to (;..:h<> burg. Sweden's secotMl appear at Llsabsra. the local Coney Island, at £200 .i his first flight, and his t i uppea ranee. At Llseberg. on which Lord Festival Morrison modell.-t I Pull Fun Fail, it .,-; "i tint Grandpa Sup< %  man could sing not only Ii but without a crool rooncd since boyhood ho id Offlee. Moi R. M JtlNES Hi COMPANY LIMITED Hepre.-.iifafire., for flarbadoi. Qohrtel aenaalvea, Jm .| and \ Cenvuiera I) I. inrhlow POLICE NOTICE l could go it. While the legitimate competitors took a nap on their md thn < nights race, old Gustav kept going like Felix the Cat exeonl was not walking but bikini%  %  "" | %  the first cheers ali %  %  Tl.-local pollen atati food and drink The i %  • •hen the praas, ii->k bio real competitors look a back seat I as 'Daisy's friend at the anonymous end of UM 1 r two. I sang all the was %  wai so want u loop | siink 'in %  ray." He ." '. hour: ahead of his rivals, to most of was giving two score years or more The applause was l bo has recorded two songs. translate The Flo i ind liutterflies Bloom In the St>t mi; 1 and "Super Grandpa's Waltz". Thirty UaOUSond COJ of the record are belns through the presses. "I forget how much they are paying me." Grandpa told me. •He is now a "must' radio—again at a too bt remember. He has signed a 'iln, eon tract. He has appeared for days before maximum 25,oOn crowds at Stockholm's fun fair and inouMnds -He hjrned %  • %  • nightiv. Now he is appearing twin nltjhtly, at CM a day, with hhi skating show "lee Rhythm" i ill HI, by fitimer Australian prott sional champlii Ron Pr* StoeUaobn'i hlsjan Grandpa not only progresses but l rmiette, BlUaMlfJ DUI On skates 50 years SflO He .sings while he skates and hag noSj ret tripped over l*ie l< I %  '" %  '; %  | portable mike. He answers the compere* impromptu end • • (Od house DUl imd the stage hands in (Its of laughter. I Wed him: "Don't OUT age feel einharrassc I mixing with 15 British They can't be more than 18 to :' "Not at all." hardly use mv dressing room I stay here in the wings having lolly good look throughout th.performance." B ween shows m Grandpa makes lighlnin| "i ; Climax—on h) r %  Tier recovering from s hean attack. Queen Louise, ai the K Pa 1 I l:ing,nan' cottage and Haakonsson-' vi H is now studied with tl %  lures, congratulations and pnotOI of all kindYTfT celebn .. ndpa plans to start a religious revivalist move. he has bought a mo:, i FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE PUBLIC AN INFORMATION BUREAU HAS BEEN OPENED AT POLICE HEADQUARTERS THIS SKIIVICE WILL OPERATE FROM 8 A.M. TO 4.10 PM. IN THE FIRST INSTANCE ANYTHING YOU WANT TO KNOW SE IIATiLA FSPANOL ORIENTAL CURIO.. S'llVKNIRS, ANi IVORY. JK'.VKl.S. SILK TIIVMS DIAL 08 AND ASK FOR INFORMATION. THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN THE HARHAims El 11 THIC SI I'l'LY \ IOHIHIH 1 1 III. V I. III. O NOTICE i %  I Our rwwMi Oanarattni s.-i „r MO K W . . %  i l.-lnv l ,s,l..|,v,-,.,l,..„K ll„. >.,„.!,.,, !,, %  ,„ ,•„„„„;,. mi .-x iiNir trial k T,. s u ,„„! ,.,„ m iiu.1i.m ha ,. W.IIMI a fault in th,. Cranklhafl A J shall, which in on ailr. be ntted .. i'.. • re I'liinkin th* naxl few In lh(-VlUw.' i Ihe fDlMwing alup. ihn P arbaidai Coaat Sialion S S Aral ra. Aleoa Pegaai.. %  ln. farotklai. Mill. A Haeeare Oun Barpeaton |taa>i Trav< r %  i inlhir. E3lfabeUi. Q Htarenai. UormMn..' W Wilfrwlft r^era! Vat) peclor, BonlU. Sarah Ome }• dial. Eater—. Bet,,.,. Polarla. fciveniae, A: Itirnana. and S S s 11111, mi I v.v-.s BOOKS HANS AN'DERSEN'S FAIRY TALES. TetSAflURI ISLAND D] Rob. rt I^.uls Stevenson. i | WILLIAM FOGARTY (iroo.S) LTD. I OUR THE ADVOCATE STATIONERY HAS THE BEST BOOKS IN TOWN (OMIMIS Smmihi—fi ItfiliiiiitHf. IhruuffliiMl BEACH SANDALS. now 6-per pair GENTS SHOES :f.i ||' (Oddments) to clear al $5.28 per pair ^ \ : _,LADIES SHOES I I High Heels. Backless and Toeless L Small Sizes only From $7.50 lo $1.80 per pair | GENTS SHIRTS-Whirlwind Brand To clear at S1.80 each MAIDEN FORM BRASSIERES-now in smnA.XII SAVE AT — FOGARTY'S ?VV*^******* VeVl ''*--**'*'-V***-W',C-,*. *'*****.*****,•',*,--•,'.



PAGE 1

ritiniv AIGIST in is.-.i IIARBADOS ADVOCATF. r\i.I i in;i i Berlin Rises Again From Its Ruins By JOSEPH GRICG BERLIN. Autf. 9, Berlin is rising again from its ruins, but the heart of the Reich, planned by Hitler, has been rubbed out forever. Vast Nazi monuments have been razed from the face of the earth, or remain as nothing but charred bomb-shattered ruins. Through the centre of what waa Hitler's capital, runs the front of the present day East-West cold war frontier, across which you can step from the Western sector of neon signs, < new buildings, shiny automobiles, and shops crammed with ilch IIKHIS and consumer goods, into the East Berlin capital of what s iu Baffin whenha ed trom early i unit) !>ccemt*i 11*41—yea. r or Hitler's greatest triumphs. Ho hus bean beck onl) twice since then, both tin mediately aft?r the fln.il ensh ol •he Nad Empire in M,,y 1M5. He found fie Berlin of today a fantastic city, something almost unreal, i city ttntf llvea the feelto anyone who knew it becan't rally hove hapBa mien burg gate through which Hitlti roops used BO EO<*se-strp for the belnK paid to the Fuehrer, now marks the frontlet between West and East Berlin. Tho roadway was barricaded off the East Berlin side, except for iftulane. U.K. Pay^S UMe Attention Tt' I'UHi Vu 7 When Hou Badase Mara]. Member of the Legislative Council who returned from a trip In the or "}" United Kingdom said that from pened" what he COUM gather from official of the Colonial Ofllcc. very littl attention was being paid to thi West Indies. He therefore urged West Indian leaders to think in term* of Federation of the West Indies and not In terms of indione narrow t Y'idual territories. The British Government he exA hundred or go East German plained was concentrating more Communist Youth Movement on Africa He pointed out that boys and gl Is stood staring into "we have got to remember that the Western sectors. Beside them, India was able to free herself was a board msrked "here ends from the British yoke and now fna Democratic sector II,u. nds hersell in the same were the cfaeckod p.-pers of the position as India years ago and occasional automobiles that atQovernment tempted to piss the boundary. Beyond the gate, the broad Untcr Den Linden, the scene of Miller'* victory parades, stretched cd Hon. A !• T James. Mrmhrr '"'"' M" !f !" Awnue scarcely tor Tobajo and no. ,i,.r la %  2 !" < !" g "•" %  '"* "><"„ Ihc Mother Country, lo interview !" ""'''•: ••• Opoia House, the Secretory of Stale roBHrdinn > !" la J*" 1 <-nivcr>lt buihlthe dismissal of a Minister from !"• " Ire former Crown hl post (It is said in circles lure p !" Palace ire just a few of that It is the Minister of Works tile gutted buildings which no one rid (Vnnmunleallons. Hon Alodhal attempted to rebuild. Argentine Oil From Britain Lik.lv To Be Cut TCA HOUSE DEBATE *"T£!l!T FEDERATION I-OVDON. August 9. British (.oven,merit official* refused to discuss the possibility tciat the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute threatened to cut off Argentina's oil supply from Britain on which meat shipments to Britain are hugely dependent. Official statistic* for last year proposal put forward by th show Argentina paid 4:35.000.000 Ranee Commit lee. and without for 4.4S0.0OO metric tons of oil Prejudice to the reconsideration fi m steruBf s o ur eag and MljOe> oi thti atwret* BSMCU, of ISM 000 for fflM.OOO metric tons for Federal constitution proposed, dollar souieed oil. accepts the reports, as the basis Although not directly related it of achieving the object of dominwa* noted from official trade ion status. K:\i;-;ro\ \ House representatives thai aftei federation on the following motu n moved D\ the Minister x £"' of Social Welfare: "Resolve" thai this HoilM u-afflrm* it* *" full acceptance of the aim of West Indian federation TI i Houaa takag note ol Uu — — < WASHINGTON. Aug. irj of Agi .culture Charts* i on Wedne-ida pMved ..)i restrict on the uu iben will be nu limit on the .luantitie* of cotton that ina> b) %  ' export licences A predlinlaarj of three anil n -has i fl-n f-r the early months "•arkelmg aeason t'T. -!. ComnitiiusU Arroslod In Malayu returns, that up to July IDSO when The House considers that the .,. im! i'""*• -— • >-%  -• suspended Argentina %  nary organ iPeople's Ann* irlng the tnonir rill have to keep close watch i Africa", He said that he had met Hon. Chanka Maharaj in Londo hasingh). Mr ilaraj said ihai %  ifi of that party that piece of information was not known to him when be left Trinidad, and that he considered it most ndictilt Empty Spaces For block after block, you see nothing but black or empty spaces where buildings have been torn down. The L'nfr Den Linden SINGAPORE. Aug 8 Wednesday a were next step to be taken as soon %  j ihVssal.y, %  snippossible. IS the close considers,.i> * lf T ping an average of 30.000 tons of tion of the financial aspects of .,, \ „' UU) ll CM per ton federation, and advocates that a Siei^/ssS show annual earning ,,„,,,.,,,„,. J w „,, „„,,,,„ from these meat sn|M ure almost .pnlatieei. h.„il.l l ,-tillivt hith Cnd '* uly **' ?X,^ the ,-ost ..f the Argentine's wXrt.7Z.lT, mlf,, !I Th l *' importof itorlini OH Presented SS. fir^hU !" .!^,m al "" *" i ,,,,, %  With I ISM facts official, declare. A, '^.l^'^,,, ,„,.,.„,.„„ l ,k ''"" %  <" '•'" %  "* %  11 "" "We cannot dlKUM trade agree.. "? %  JT*"?"', M *** "w|''i. (* %  f four important Uad< ments in any • M-nle> the leader of the (>ppo5im „,. ll( lhl hl)U mav bl The Food Minu.li> said At gen' <>n wno for • vcar ; n b * n tine meat shipments to Britain ,ron advocate of self-governduring August were expected t. m nl favour federation, snd total about 5,000 tons which is stressed the point that Jamaica lesr. than half the amount shipped should take the lead in in July, and lees than one-third >ei. for the economic of the amount shipped In June. m ent of the West Indian territory During April and May. Britain •* a whole: and that the manreceived SI,500 tons, during June power of Jamaica and Barbados 17.900 tun and in July 11.350 could be used foi the developtona. ment of British Guinna and BritBhlppaei said Argentina's packish Honduras, and that federation ing -Souses were preparing les* would give the West Indies a meat for export and that It was strong united voice in putting forward its requirements in the councils of the British Commonwealth.—<' T. cxi>or( .1.000 t probjble 1.000 tons would be tin amount '-hipped to Britain fo: 3epteml>er as well as October —l*.P the "biggest since the SfBCrffSTO t Althougl %  the mo** Important arrests, they I .V.*"..^!-" duced tho ( when and if the\ decide to resume activities which were severelj curbed si.iee February Tiie innounctmenl said the.. arrests were not relaU kcctessful liquid t' mvjBiSt communication centre oi An' when fight wen> ..rrested Ind -i quantity anna, ammunition and lte,| do SM PlSStd —rr. snd unparllamentar) rot the a derelict >treet normally, but beOroup to give such a Job to Mr. cause ot the 15-day Communist James He further expressed that "peace rallv" being staged la Bet f the (iroup W01 going to go Into lm> wn n y,,, correspondent walked along It. the street was owded with blucshirtcd Vd lallties he would hav other allernalive but to lender hi retlfnatlon. Mu\ement members. Flags and enormous pictures of .Stalin and other Communist leaders <•:,cealed some of the facades of the gutted buildings. From loudpeakers every hundred yards blared a never ending series of Communist marches. This correspondent had seen Economic Adviser who completed now Havs ^ flags* were Nar. one of th. principal Arms in Portth bl ,t 1 r '" m tn-SfiSSS: 0f-SMln on the organisation and %  we 7;, we 0I ^ aalling against deveTopment of Us bnataaai ^"Bland. "bombs on England' •Trinidad like the rest of the nd o\her%. Slienfii'ld Advises (,r,viUm Grant p'oRT-OP-SPAIN, Aug. 7. I Mm Industry In France In Facing A "Serious Crisis' By KILIIAROO MI.NQIIN PARIS, Aug 9. The French lllm industry mg a "serious i already reduced present yeaily production to 30 percent, of last year's and has increased its unemployment b> 75 percent ovei th.it In l!i38, uccording to French officials and trade union source* Tininvasion" in the French market of U.S. fllnis, the "menace" of American companies producing world is now the victim of the upward trend in prices, but fortunately its raw material industries which form the basis of its economv are in good shl ; Mr. ShmlUhi i: seems to me that the control of prices is beyond the power of any Trinidad Government, no matter how wise in houenergetic. The best that the Trinidad Government can di —U.F. H.G. RICh PRICES Neu > Cornel Seen i miMy CAMBRIDGE. Mass.. Aug. 6 m ,h. Ho. !" ,. u NDoN A new comet, too small to b. in me ""use or Lommons i.n stcn „„,, lh „ li i tevl cyCi )M1S bwn August | Mr. Henry llyi.j ,„„,.,. ,. ,. ,.., M p.,,,,,,,.,, (L-bour, Aecrlngtonj Baked thu ohser.aior, in secreiar) of State lor the CoiomtM Httvard Obeervatori anoounend what answer he is sending to the „„ Ufednesday The comet mav bt resolution sent him by the rice view, d with a six-Inch %  0( British Guiana sskiiih m th> %  ICIINIK %  Scorpio in the for his assistance in getting more southern m\ which hss favourable prices. u Mr. Jamea Griffith* replied: an asiiouoiner uslnK the SOU-inch "The price of rice supplied by teleso pithe largest in Iht British Guiana to other West world ..i„p Mt. Paloinar Indian territories is governed by a A spokesman for the Harvurr contract. It has been agreed Obaecvetory, the Kastern lleimthat 1he price to bipaid during aphenclearing I the period of lbo^54 ahatulil l>aeHi< I mforiiialion. uinl that th* referred fa arbitration under Hie cotni'i *ould appeal -i.i "fussy" • win. nf that contrad Mr. Hynd "In my ,, B i.t hnn. great Obli-*! Hi grcn I' ng lM*i igh (he telescope BERTHS EXPECTED FOR TRINIDAD SEAMEN iFrum Out Own ronMliotidviil 1 PORT-OF-SPAIN, Aug. i II is undtrsloud thai a Shlppine Trinidad aomnnai eta do C"PV •** P' al '> •" *" to kcp the moony In nood Vr" 1 1 ?' "" ."J iff JSE snap? ^u il can laki uricc blows luTlu ,h,s Inont n wi nave berths wilhoui oeliiK flooraU" '•* !" r 30 ••>•". -laitni I Mr. Sbanitld l> In Trinidad lor "m ordinal)! seaman and1 olnil a lew weeks to organise the buslop to mate* and electricians. Moors Gordon Grant and The.v will receive attractive salaCompany. rles. PAIN CM BE CONQUERED! films in French studios, genernl lowering In the quality of Friend aware %  *iu French films were given as princleoncem in British Guiana at the pal reasons for the crisis. possibility of present prfsji The cruds affects not only prorenewed over a furthei p ductinn and therefore export po? CHECH FEVEM MiOXKtJ ITALIA* Sllir CHARLESTON S.C. AUK. u.s, public Health Beevtos aw tors boarded the 4,a00-lun Italian ta n ii n la in*i i dlatt I %  .iller n BfvlVSaJ neie i>rlv ttiday i i hat \ol the levsn wtinii killed usraa tiamnan ami %  %  othera sick Miami physi >HAC, il QUININE si Hi FOURTH ingredient! TfiaQuinlM / has bet" iotntrA graph Is entitled "What I have AisenliK state liner Rle Tuelyan secri In the last Judgment., nrl ., he u g[a rt 1(l Gonzales has ga^ed at the ~~ .-turned to work I f NEW ARGENTINE AMBASSADOR TO U.S. NRW YORK. AUK The new Argentine A" Eflpolrto pu aniyed with his • tArea i covering, were hospitalised. II' with an $xt6e; BATTERY YOU GET SURE STARTING! Every spoonful gives you m more and more • nargy and fitness • t**rr ipoonl u ol %  Keener' ( I,M you a rich lupply of ium.oa A and 0 • These vK*n*.*s are nature*! wone'er workeo, atiurmj health and freedom from illness. • Men. women, children-all should Start tak.ng tut* • Kepler %  lo-der KEPLER' lytv(00 1IVFB Oil WITH MAII EXTRACT tUHROUGH, WILtrOMt j CO. PgQDUCT T*? •'• raftaasssaVaaeassai ^.m-iK.sirMttna ALL OVKR IMF WORLD yem^i M Lots more pleasure going places when your car it rijuippeJ with an OIDI listeery. EXIIU gives you dependi>hle Bl .1 fastentartin^ I KIDI economical Icatures make it ihromwand Ing h.iii i, for the needs of your csr today. When It's an Exidc.YOU Siari! OIPENDalLI IATTERIIS rORal YURSI Good mornings bcum with Gillette The clt'vcTesI men in the Argentine I l.iw a Huy ol sluwii',; that is mi^htN Inu With the keenest edj:*' sastf will ever git : Their blade, of coune, is Blue Gillelte. Yea, and in every olher country too. the DOfl lUOOatjfitl Md intclligeni men aptunj a good Han to their day wilh ihc same clean, easy shave They know no other blade cm ctiu.il the wondetiul shiirpncv* or toot; luMing quality of lllue Ciillelic Blue Gillette Blades IMAIM INQUIMia Ml I Ol lllll S (.RANI tlMIIM) X li'XOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH SUPREME IN QUALITY — AUu — IALV Oil. CANfl — I, I AND FINISH S Oln KUr* l.i i".l T. HERBERT Ltd. !• |J Kflr.HI I K MKItl incorporalea lttl I Cllr a>#a TraSlnS Co 7 ltd ^S''** f *''*''''-''''*' -'-**'' '*^*'''{*''''* ***'S.'.'^ HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay Sfh Ho-atnw M, th B i-o%  ..ul M.iullre. flrli (> Henry II tt.ih>re V. %  er ellMar. s.-i a *r..,i VI ilir-l .-rll S Hn.itii irhi kUrlaiuia RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE Piiertm. an -1 asi Baa t 11. M V Canadian t'ruiwr. Vn PntrlliH fhh Onilvd W. lie "rh once more in the United State. %  I flg£\ v "*" V J3* -* y A '"" ng palnl.ng in the Sistine tnape He Mld „. would r(>nt nil( | ">. tt T **" —*"••. • during the last four years. Out v/ashinitton of hundreds pf characters thai ,, l" 1 I B ~" ^ .... moke up the paintings, he ha. !> * Alined tn make any itatedisrerncl what he thought wa. ments except that he would hold •>e outline of Dante with the a press conference in Washington ntrepic.-e of Christ cruclfltjcl Saturdsy, but in view of the iposed r>n the work. urging newspaper reporters that Diai Gonzales. who before his greeted him, he guOHtad IhtJ ilntment as Ambassador to the submit written nueMion*. to which See, wss Professor of art he would try to give answers tocriticism at Caracas University, nleht studle.1 the Michael Arntelo masTnU proceduie P-r follcrwed aif •ei(.i. before the outim of Dante and of Christ became apparent to him Wonetoti.ii Cevtseeltoi I lnv*ruii. %  H LcM.-lni. Veitdoi %  arh Mai*e H-nri^in AanivAia '> T Invetlajn IIS* torn. rpi Toi' i Irem Cs raeeta Ar*nti u*m<. i: KI J ." A) Co Mil %  * London Vendor. O"" | Oat ln.rhall from OUI|IM Af*nti Mnifi I''.nlMHMM lAd M-.r, Meniletia. M tow, Capt four years. wneil '" h ; hMdtd lh e ArgcnUne ^ lb -''" Lurta, Xgi— SJ^JffifiS il.ltiat.an to the Washington In<**" A '^^ rim „ '-i -American cnnftrtni' last a invent* ns* ion., cMarch. He said he and his family **** l-wia. Aawi. MVwn had a nice voyage from Bueno> ealw 1 —' %  ^ ^J „^_ _^t.wj %  LI. .... '' %  "• %  a:vriiwi* M (-. Frankie Sinatra Will Divorce Wife Aires and BffcM settled in his post would rnntinue Ul "loner relations between the Uniied States and Argentina Pal traded posts .. :th Amhsador fjeronlmo Rentorlno who %  Foreign Minister. —IP RATES OF EXCHANGE White Park Road, RENO. Nevada, Aug. B Frank Sinatra said he will file for a Nevada divorce against hie wife Nancy, aw he .an marry the movie star Ava Gard' %  rr Sinatra arrix'ed in fteno bv air late last night from HollyLONDON. Auff. %  wood to fill four weeks singing The swirling life of PI engagement* in Nevada He told Circus was paralyzed last night n his hUel that it waa Women fie Traffic di i Mighty Mouflatl PAHADA Aet % %  a. mi "l I-. Cfc-Hua. an Dnwnd Ihena %  iaht Draft. •;• l/lt* 1.1Ceole l-tVU r. I ...ic> %  MAIL NOTICE :.dn't want to was lied up for 10 minutes ebony had seen a mouse oi %¡ %  b> in bo cloaad at tn : v | come up here and go through the Somel I livorre actaOU herself, but she had the f.ood-Itt statue Of Eros God I no objection to my coming up of Love, strategically situated In „*£L r "'_"'.'. y,".?"* I0t A H*' [here and spendjng the necessary the centre _of the city's busiest a •'5Ta^ w is "• m on "hV iitii li six weeki '—l' P. square.— V. P. A .un ias: CAN THIS BE POSSIBLE? YES! THE NEW "KITCHENCRAFT" WATERLESS COOKER • Cooks 4 Dishes with one Heat • Conveniently shaped for preserving, boiling and stewing Excellent foi picnics serving foods at II..,, ....I,, trnnt... THE tlHi.XEU OlsW



PAGE 1

! 10.1 I WO Cahib QaUwq t nARB.\nw ADVOCATI: FRIDAY. AIGIST IS, 1*51 I M R. W. A. C. v Mai reel i %  Vii '>v .. .. 4l i %  %  %  !. -CCO..'%  ••re in July :.' 1 %  tment va) Shannon Field, Ireland. Mr. Stuart %  late* thi* month. Trinidad Wedding M i . %  %  %  %  %  %  i.. in i 1 iranking %  Gab argi among rlendi mdg lor the % %  %  > • moon. I .mi J .v Vliit K UTB, Seventh du r< t, Ha will bo 00 Tun* liut JinI'rin. "Cgg W ill W oar In Canada By EILEEN ASGatOTT I.Mi.. KXMO COMPANIES WILL SI PPL > TV. tug. s. %  that it will '" %  vision system for Bogota In m British PRINCESS ELIZABETH UNABLE TO VISIT NEW YORK t TCA. Manager BIMU Ool R. T i' at the Cocktail Party at the Ocea: MR H O BAXTP.R the nr Mich oil n. CouuniaUMer of Poh. View Hotel la.t night Left to right are. Mr. Baxter. Mm. Baiter. Mr W C O. Stuart, torniir Manager who will shortly b* returning to Montreal wbere b naa l>en appointed to a technical position of TO.A'* International •reeedVCS D-p.irtment. and Col. Mlchelln New Chairman S IH 1ANCELOT GRAHAM hai been elected Chwlrman of the Council of the Royal Empire Society He succeeds Admiral of the Fleet. Lord CluUMd, who has n 'ti',1 Lifter holding the office* for ihc last three years. SI iLancelot, who is 71 years ft* age Joined the Indian Civil Barvka in 1004. He was appointed Governor Slnd In 1938 and ieti-eii 'n 1941 Polo Cueat A %  lha Qai fss i small Informal Queal "f honour T:r I .irrvwin* polo Team which loured %  % % % %  i who h illi from rhed to i in British %  I the Ocean view %  I the cud | holidaj Bha morrow. Exchange F B % % % %  \ %  %  BJtO ].:.,. v.. %  i B.W.J T ; i Church, i %  . .; : %  ranie plat : "light Fr. >.'dos. Reception For Carib Viiitore T HI w. India Con Ined the reproenUlives of .-an ink.nle. who iire attending the Festival of Britain as E'testa of the UK Qovi aetptlon In London on July M It was held in the Tnl. % %  Chandlers' HaC, one of the mosi bountiful of the historic gi lid halfa in tinCttj ol London kldad All Steel Percur.don Orcht its second %  ppearanoe In London, i the io>els. and Mi F-tlrn ConBOl tne Trinidad baritone WBO wa i '.nor. sans two groups of songs. Mr, J. M Campb'-ll. managing : Bros, and Dcput> Chairman -' the West India Committee received th B.W.I.A. foTin i 1 i i n the first leg of his flight back to West Africa. He will also stop at Jamaica. Lisbon and Dakar. I Of I n ruoa, Ha making u-veral outfit v Canadian and September. .if the Big Trll London exixni collecttoos show this week, it naturally cren %  %  Influeni ed the royal blanks .main, these nsodeb mighi raaar v ad for the princess. QENKRAL TRENDS — Slin 'it backward oi forward movem hemlines. Jackets wi'ri jutliii, basques in front and plain bat k> Belted Jackets 24ins. long. lin. ahortat than last Cuffed sleeves. Natu-.i derlioes and curved poekel I .1 skirts for aflM with side drn|>es. F.venlng crinoRS. — Iron grey very for town suits. Tlir Princess wore steel gray al Asiot | this June, and it suited her welt All shade, of biown sc featured, from caramel to tobacco, and [ from deep plum to bright Grey appears [ evening in needlerun 'embroidered lacv. Pai". is unother favourite, which would WOh -inking wi'h the Pill %  clear complexion. £2,000 Wardrobe Very bright eolOUri ire used for coat linings, in eo laffeta. velvet or fur example of Miii was a full pi no black wool cocktail coat, lined with copper taffeta, over a matching full-skirted. cross-draped bodice party fi %  MATERIALS. Woollen elude smooth WOI to I pile fabrics. For evening lafTeta and In.and black chenille lace. Velvet all through the day iii.i-i: ilk braid u and trimming. PRICES. — London's Big Tei designers have not raised their prices this sea-on. In spite of rising costs of labour and material. Average aria till CM for a Bull -I'd £100 for an evening frock. The Princess'wardroba "ill be a costly one. Even a t seau of 20 frocks and suits may run Into nearly t2.000. without hats ana BOO laort 3 Bm system It will be similar to Pntuesa Elm I, II, i . t ;,.,! S ,. ! % %  %  %  "" %  %  . N%  u Mnvud N [DON. Aug. 9. Princess Dhtabeth and the Duke %  rt Moi .rk in Octob-i |l etr visit to Canada and WashlaajfcMi i inThey hav Iransmttti-r and a nmiplata rejpt-t In -• n.v %  %  • \ —W. i' .%  LKfS no _\\n SOB THE WORLDS MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP SI i. I II II. 11 IIOItlXSHX vs. It I \ IHH I'll II HI*IX The whole fight — nothing |i Along with the Pictures E .11 I* I II I TO-DAY 2 30 and g 30 TOMORROW 9.30 4 45 and 8.30 And Continuing 4.45 and 8.30 DAILY Mil Vim I \ II Itl S OF IMI'V B.B.C. Radio Programme IMHlAl AIUIST IB. \*\\ II IS III Proa ram im> Parade: II a m IJ-I^MT-' Choir*. tl 46 a %  WuMd AT.ir.. i? oo leeani Th* N>< It 10 p m Nw AnuiyM I IS .1 S\ W 'M 4 IS i II 7 W BY THE WAY .... //> Beachcomber I F IJemneritiK were alive as Latin %  lha peopla lighter. %  '.iworse than thr i %  ialed by i bora ol ;i %  nun -its %  : its n un Ilul if there is sn> heaftl %  %  -. r theory, over b) p' : %  Ear fj %  ii i* just > you laui'.h as anyone %  waited for %  ai the %  • ii Wkai U LmmmMmrt I T w. a solemn h ii laughtm i praft i %  %  %  i Muttonhead, "ar %  | -tiling els*. prevalent oj • i 1-1 Sic ir. ;w When i pepper %  •Srimps hy Hi. IhtHimintl' W HEN i was editing 'h Rochdale Obser v er In the old i treat, which I* now the communal hm-queue creche, wa had %  • column devoted ,.n) n. w Sooner or later, every Item Wi invented tame trm la reputation for Initiative ana driv which puzried our conteniporarii moment in the • dltorlal roon hen < %  printed an account of u shower of marahlch had fallen on st Helens. But hardly had th. Indjgnanl 1 ittara poured in with hen the bantering news i I In a report of a 'h">ri of HHTH myaterloua liquid fallen on Bl Heleoa II 'ml our uncanny %  lead In reporttngl the incident pt i pie that i*. !:"i'' have bet n mcraaehlDO. There is a moral hi ihu Tivvniy Yean / Upr+ur She 'no*, the aria too fasf < Music critic) R USTiaUZZI once tiok an action igalnal o critic who wrote th it he Crashed Into the opening bai before the accompatiRustigu %  at tgai pi ipb %  kg i keg 'aboul openina-'.inir One papet did • ,-!•. romna cism as though singer and aecompiinUt were on a sort rf pubcrawl and the headlines "Diva Bents Accompanist: Rustigu/r.l First Into The Bar." gave considerable offence in musical circles. 1 H timing T HE report that a man complained to the poll..because a t.itt.xjist had tattooed the wrong name on his arm should serve as ,i .1 :i;|.i Many smart young women emnloj lattOOiggg as publicity men Whatever name is asked for bv the Client, It Is the name of the employer which appears when the operation is over. In one case of win h I have personal knowledge, four men who had demanded. reapeeUvely, Miriam. June. Jonquil, and !t<'so iheart-tramflxe.1by-arrow inclusive), were landed with Janet. At a cocktail parly where lha guaatg were boastine of tluir tattoo-marks, sleeves were pulled Up, and out of 18 men present 15 were branded "Janet.' which was a social triumph foi our enterprising heroine. The smartest woman present had a bright blue banneret MI back, saying: I Love C ipti Wilbrnham. A saucy Admiral addad an aochoi In IndaUbla pen1 cil. "We are nol at Portsmouth. I Admiral." said the, hostess fngidU PRINTS 36" 86c. 90c. per yd. POTTERS HAIRCORD 8 S 1.22. 1.52 per yd. PLAIDS 36 a 8 1c. 86c. per yd. FLOWERED PIQUE O $1.85 per yd WHITE ALLOVER LACE 3 $3.33. 3.16 per yd. TtCMNiCOLO* ACTIONPACKID ADVINTUM i. Flint at ir*r Ms IM Hptming Raeordi 1 of UIP Wrrk. S u N p m Mrhanl N. p .i. ThS Nr.. 10 p m Nrin 4m 1 Ii pm. W.-T1 Indian U.irr m Th, Hymn. We Bin* O Radio Nrwuwl. I IS p ni U nth V-.'IMS 4S pm Intetltidr S i UM BUWUIISII "' %  i The Olory Bnnd. pn World Affair. liNpm The Newi: 10 10 p m, Inle* hide: 1011 [ %  m Allan Survey pin Monia Uter Quito I 1^*11 Rr ll< 0 .1tnntinu.Housewives War TUK TREASUnV ha* MBUSl KM UM SMSUfS oi prt.i.n.H pnipeilv ol Tra... noinrwlvn who r'fiiae In pay in* %  "il SSMrttJI lae of Ihe.r nuilda and .ouMi The hminrui.fi are •..,'H'x'l In t.llhhold part ol the tan from In* ters.ni. STSasi %  i" r t Ihema l\ea Nrlorl Ihe alarmed housewlvrt"Oealapo i,<. In, i •Hit la I.' PLAZA CINEMAS BiG KNOCKOUT FitiiiT FILM i Mil BEST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS WCLKI! ROUND BY ROUND BLOW BY BLOW THRILLS . ACTION and UM KN-1CKOUT IN THE SEVENTH I: Hlirl.llS HEAVVWEHHIT < II VMFIONSllll' EIGHT BETWEEN EZZARD CHARLES AND 111*1X1X1. 111-11 \ y HHIIH.intW \ 3.30—4.45 and IU11 p and i-onllnulnR l>jll> l.l.i .n.il 8.10 pr .iliini wllli llir plrlurc irr-rrlr: a T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 Alexander Korda THIEF OF BAGDAD in Magir Technicolor! .M SABU JUNE DUPREZ %  IOHN wilm MIX INGRAM • MARY MORRIS (OMANCtl COlOM JERSEY JOE WAMOTI (FRIDAY) Win oisri.x b and s .; i n.ni. .ud conllnuln-: IIJIH .Inn.: ulth the Mulril Starring VERA V.U.I I rlth Phil ::. I rcn DOUQ1 AS Special I • n.wis %  Also Ihe Aetli n Thi KILLER SHARK" WALL For Boat Owners and Fishermen 22" Sail Canvas Nog. 6—1(1 Sail Twine Rope 3/16" to I" Diam. Fishing I iiies Cotton iintl MiiH.M Twine for Nets Copper Paint Mesh Wire for FKhpots Lacing Wire THE II Mill VIMIS <0-OIMHAIIt>; l'OTTO\ SAfTOIIY LTD. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039