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




Harvbados

i @ ot SE ————————
ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURPAY, AUGUST 11, 1951 PRICE: FIVE ¢







ee

? AT r - Mossadegh Fain is
CEASE - FIRE PALKS RESUME As Iran’s Oil “Hero”
Both Sides Stand | U.K.—Cuba i Aote tee saris ‘ _ Arrives In ‘Behera

Firm On Buffer (Sign Trade
| Agreement



ae

TEHERAN, Aug. 10.
| GILVER HAIRED Hussein M@kki, labelled a hero
by Iranians and an “‘agitat§r’’ by the British,

flew here to urge a “fight to the last breath’’ for
the law nationalising Iran's oil.

| "The fiery secretary of the Oil Nationalisation Com

mission arrived as United States roving Ambassa

dor W. Averell Harriman, President Truman's

special envoy, flew to Tabriz in Azerbaijan, only 60

(From Our Own Correspondent

Deadlock Still On

U.N. ADVANCE BASE, Below Kaesong, with Cube. for tke pusetie

; Korea, Aug. 10 =| sugar and cigars in return for the
(COMMUNIST negotiators sat in stony silence for|{'ueto” of Cuban import duties

7 to the preférential rate levied o
two hours 1l minutes at the resumed cease- | United States goods will nat oY



ai: LONDON, Aug. 10.
Britain’s three-year agreement



fire talks, then flatly refused to consider any com-|“Thie saint ware aphasiced this | mutes sough of the Russian berdse: eS
promise solution to the deadlock over an armistice|*{temmoon by Sir Hartley Shaw- pee owes eee eats ee aaa: Bane
buffer zone Trade. He was addressing siren | Communists. (0260 es
F * : ‘ rade. He was addressing a Press | BES, | acquainted witn general eo
A United Nations communique called the chief bak wie Othe ns Tan ice a SUS, | ene: '
: P y iba ut in reply t j ir Pie \ i te ave yuh? ol
Communist delegate General Nam I]I’s silence|a question by your correspondent U N. | roops Fle prot Paha ei se
» “historical and unprecedented’’. It said he broke Sir Hartley said that it was Ks ae i “i ladewan vend Seuss tie REC at
‘ ‘. ; } c rs wo , , 7 Mo
it only to refuse adamantly to discuss: Firstly, thej continue after 1953 . a Sk irnm ish i Ming Premier Moh: nmed M
7 s . P ar > adeg to fain When tt
battle line area as a possible location of a cease-fire! agreement Brian haa on linet at Mossadegh’s } kk



line or buffer zone, Secondly, any line other than| obligation, xe eiport Skee. quai

: ° sa ities o a ars, and Ds
the 38th parallel as a possible line of military! either of the two countries Ineke
demarcation. Thirdly, any other item on the mili-

j ished abundant teat
AT YANGGU | degh collapsed He
RIGHTH ARMY H.Q., by injections
away from G.A.T.T. that obliga-

Korea, Aug, 10 The large crowd whic
tion would have to be met,





Two attacking Communis ed Makki on atriva



tabs hoot
tary armistice conference agenda. | : . te companies drove a small Unite Abadan, site of the t «
_ Despite the seemingly hopeless——H-HH————_— _But the quantities of Cuban ;Nations unit from their hil of the Anglo-[ranian Oil Com-
deadlock, negotiators agreed to cigars imported would depend position north of Yanggu, buiJ pany refinery hoisted hit

upon Britain's balance of trade
position. And Sir Hartley was

meet for the twenty-first session R TO ( ; ‘
at 11 a.m, t row. - isfi
1 um, tomorrow. The meet ussia ives satisfied that the Jamaican indus-

ing was the first since the United

5 - ; try would not suffer

Nations Command broke _ off P ; ; I T
negotiations last Sunday in pro- rior ily oO he President of the Board of



and followed his autom<¢
into the city with a 100 ¢
caravan

Before he left Abadan Makki

|:hey drove back in a counter
jattack to beat the Reds fron

j.heir newly won heights
The Reds opened the atack o
|







































Fair Sally 130

'
it 3 || Under Heat Wave |, feren.aris tave,vrowess'|| Day or Night =|
j

+t agai 4 Trade said it was his opinion that l\he hill in the early rhornin said: “If the British think the
Red ee tiene” esi A B Commonwealth interests had not AS RECONSTRUCTION of Castries proceeds, a new Fire Station goes up in the city. The colony | yours and forced a “limited with A Se gt yee
ce re iS aes . z 7 . i > selve 1 , are lis-
li tom oO S pent projesived by the agreement of St. Lucia has suffered ~s much damage by fire that a new up-to-date station properly finds — | drawal’ A short time late eee ps A a
It also was tne longest since aaperuedier eee etree the a place in the rebuilt area. United Nations troops drov A War on hn end: «helt audi
the conference began July 10, WASHINGTON, August 10. | ports in the Caribbean siee aot G —— a so - |back up the slope and disperse | ence with the Shah toda
lasting four hours 12 minutes. The National Security Resources compete on level terms with the e [the Reds to the north. [hn th adegh called a special Ce
Chief United Nations negotiator| board said on Friday that Russia! United States for a market worth ® . > ° . V le 2 I game area U.N, troops registerec | meeting which lasted until afte
Vice -AGMIrAL Cy Tusney Joy|is giving “frst priority” to atomic sa.000.000, s t t Irs rize n | to ence i Himitea gains in 12 local attack | 99 p.m
opened the 20th session at 1.30|bomb production and _ predicted “I should have taken a differ- ; . lon Communist pgsition } At a meeting of the Iran. oil
p.m. with a statement suggest-|“her stockpile will increase rap-|ent attitude towards the agree- Montserrat | Two strong U.N. patrols ranger | team Makki gave a detailed re
ing the possibility of a com-jidly”. In a report urging|ment had I believed Common- ° ‘ é ! , jthroughout the area of the {port of his two months aetivitie
promise on the buffer zone}the dispersal of United States; wealth sugar interests would have i | 'Iwachon reservoir, but report. in*the oil. area uperwising the
question. industrial plants, the Board went| been prejudiced” he said ] wee i gyet oe 1 | (From Our, Own Correspondent) io contact with Communists takeover of the former “oil cor
Negotiators first took up the|further than any official agency ; 7 ANTIGUA, August 10 Cloudy skies again cost grow Rann
issue two weeks ago Friday and|has yet gone in appraising the Sir Hartley refuted suggestions . } On the 7th August a crowd of] Troops Much of ‘their close ai: | The Calinet ilso futther : dis-
had striven for agreement at nine| Soviet atomic programme. jthat Britain’s pact with Cuba! ‘The draw for the big 2/- Sv eep on the Barbados Turf Clud{ 2% ple visited =Richmond — and) support. During the day out cf] wiccod receipts from tankers for
previous sessions, The report said, “Soviet Russia’s save Canada the opportunity to] sr meeting took plac? at the Garrison Savannah y agensam Estates'in Montserrat). total of 288 conducted sorticy.| vrich Dr. Shayegan later. said
Joy said he was “completely|atomic energy programme is of /purchase from Cuba at the ex-| ™©Ummer meeting took plac at the Garrison Savannah yes-|and called on cotton piekers to|'he Fifth Air Force flew ont What nt th the Brit
willing” to discuss a demilitarised | large dimensions, and is given first pense of the West Indies, He said terday afternoon in the presence of a crowd which included | stop work. On the following day | nissions in close support of foo lj See ietur aod :
zone” located generally in the|Priority by its Government. In|the Canadian agreement was sign-| members of the general public, and officials of the Club. - ohm visited Elberton Estate ee ‘ Edotiid reached
area of the present battle line.” |addition the Soviets are under |ed long before he came into office} The drawing was done by Hon n Montserrat and took similar] But while close support mission Se ee oD i
oe strategic compulsion to close the|and before the Anglo-Cuban] vy. C. Gale, M.L.C., and was heard |! acon dene there ee FT ee igs Arse SAEPO | ion: placed a. wreath’ on: the
Dead Silence gap between their atomic capabil- |agreement came into force. over the Rediffusion Service. The | vd Se et tied * ae Tame a4. roth re Rorte 1100 pe eh | Unknown Soldier irave..an
ity and that of the Western dem-| He reiterated the statement that] first prize of $40,392.00 is the Tod > ViPlenee wn Vie Second OCCASION peta TSPOC ISS per cent Viveiicndt at Tatiw thnk Prin
This extends 20 to 30 miles|ocratic world, it was his wish to see Intra Com-| second highest ever to be paidien ay Ss the Pale arrested five pcm aimerenats oon cows red in a on 4 ee ee oe dha
north of the 38th parallel in Cen-| From this and other evidence,|}monwealth trade grow and that)by the Turf Club, and 54 serie. | ° vA 2 Mine Pel = stat os ii “Bly halling varai ‘ Geteh ded. mas in fan developme nt and. wishec
aa Sie te iar eee ak ee ee wage ne CUM. were. sold wuss A N0°S, AA to 72,1 Handicaps mouth ae omen. ee ; orth Soren ‘camel ae \ help the Azerbaijan people ir
said he-is willing to discuss “pos+| an of atomic bombs. now, |foster such growths, and. AAA and BBB... ‘Tee . : iy ee y ae ey ca :
: ’ A my ee" . reo 5 LN. ‘ols . = rhe : , blems,. Aes
sible-adagtmerit OF the peopowed| ea ame: frture, Hef woahoie Peetaraay oeses” wore Graben || MMM |" T anitanete Mae inatae toqeeet | WGANWEN oF Mwathaee Sapien Fi he Neped ihe Aceibalian in
Anes rete in poet acter es ee eee eee i fifty cash prizes, and four series of Gienentna “102 ibs have been made to employers for | ‘n estimated 20 Red soldiers i:)jcdustvies would expand so that
a : ‘ coven bau ~ 4 | Consolation Tickets ; A, B, C and Viceros 100 hanges in conditions of employ ill bunkers overlooking the va'-/ipade relations between Ivan at
= SER tes aid 3| Cuba Wants Trade D. River Mist 114 ment and the cause of these in-| ey approach Allies broke con-}the United States andthe free
* 7 oor Is, . 7 rth ¢ ine ay’s rac- ame 13 cident still obscure act shortly sations ould incres tnilway
statement at 2.44 p.m, and tas) FRANCE SHOULD HAVE | Pact Extended The fourth and final day’s ra |] Soprano 110 The Bidetia: ncek aie itent IN. P tions would increase. ~ Rail ;
: . . tact SAY IN JAP TREATY 4 f }ing of the Summer Meeting takes Vanguard 109 ‘ ! U.N. Patrol Moves Out “quipment would arrive for
then until 4.55 p.m. there was, | place today, and at the conclusio | Usher 123 errat was called out by a Pre Farther west Antines patrol | Azerbaijan railwa oon from the
utter silence oy the part of the (From Our Own Correspondent) | the holders of tickets dene sioit} Hi-Lo il lamation on 19th of August anc [moved out 150 yards before meet-| United States he said.-U.P
senior Communist delegate.” . PARIS, Aug. 10 LONDON, August 10, (hnke wd.) wit . hz ‘s NTL Walt me RACE No. a4 1 small party of Police have pro ir ahi: estimated.80 Red The ho
The U.N. communique said;| The National Assembly's For-] A hint that the Cuban Govern-|\10â„¢ Pre ee gee es. OE een Nee oe tet eeded from Antigua to Montser: | wo groups battled for two hout NEHRU RESIGNS!
“For the second time during the | eign Affairs Commission on Friday |ment would like the Anglo-Cuban |?™!7°*: Rambler Rose 107 rat today to reinforce the loca | jefore the Allied unit broke con. | F sual yp ees
afternoon, General Nam Il with- deplored the exclusion of France|trade pact extended beyond 1953, HORSES DRAWN | Bunavers = 110 Police. They were transported t wt and retired toward its own | NEW Dut AL
- out equivocation refused to dis-}from the negotiations leading to]came today from Cuba’s ambas- | t oe ie Montserrat by H.M.S. Bigbur: | ines. Only patrol actions occur-} Highly reliable source y
cuss any point other than the 38th] the Japanese peace treaty. Thd|sador in London Dr. Roberto C. A—4062. 2506 Chutney 123 Bay which is on her way to S ed northwest of Inje on the east| that Nehru resigned memberst
Parallel and item number two, a] Commission adopted a resolution }Mendoza, B—1569: 8775, || April's Drear 124 Lucia, The latest report fro entral front-——U.P, | ot ‘he Consress Working CHeat
buffer zone. regretting “that France had not He told reporters that Cuba C21194, 6560 Py) Saree « 15 Montserrat today indicates thi _————_—-— dec “ANA the. Con ress Partiame
Both sides had appeared} ad any direct part in the estab-|could now become a very good|p 4479) #8 Givi Gala thadontAs | the situation is much easier, Ow TRAINS COLLIDE tine, Hapoel en | Ourédemmell
jovial on their arrival at the lishment of the treaty, which can |dollar market for the British pro- IF “6883. 8180 | HANDICAP ing to the unsettled conditions it 60 REPORTED DE ini, a domestic crisi thir
conference house in Kaesong|â„¢odify from the ground up the|ducts and hoped that the British F-52068 ue 11 eoseen 109 thi Montserrat, His Excellency an ; AD Indian National Congress Part
for the first meeting since the] political, economic and_ strategic|exporters would make “a major Basis Pca roe peas re Mrs, Blackburne have postpone: _ LOUISIANA, Aug. 10, | NUN mt U.P
Supreme U.N. Commander | Cquilibrium of the Pacific’. effort” now the opportunity is fheai: 6 | Cagle 18 | their visit to the British Virgi A fast Louisiana and Arkansas |
General Ridgway broke off It proposed that “this treaty|there, which is offered by the]*~? wae. b161. aah i te | Ar 126 Islands. They were scheduler | “ilway passenger train collided|
talks last Sunday. But there} Should give way to a real confer-|signing of the agreement. J—3080; 3552; 6473; 5761. } en id to fly to St. Thomas to-day vith a troop train today and state The “ADVOCATE”
were no smiles on the faces of}, ¢nce among the Allies.”—U.P. “Should that effort be maae,”|—6704. ; | Ys ete ad 2 olice in Baton Rouge said: “We
either U.N. or Communist he continued, “it would not be a items: eas | SOUTH POLN?P HANDICAP T S | ave oe advised by a railroad pays for NEWS
delegates when they emerged wise policy for them to give up 9 3, ¥205, Ability a‘ ~ 4 i han on the seene that about 6 a
at 5.42 p.m. ; 7 To-day’s jthe Cuban market at the expira- O—0577. |], Dashing princes a | exas Swelters versons were killed,” Dial 3113
;
j

j tion of the present short term|?—9931.
There was a growing feeling Weather Chart agreement.” ’ R—1616 (Con.)
here tonight: following the first ut 2 S—-6693; 0731,
session of resumed truce talks Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. Later. he said, “I am confident|U—3912,

|
Tops 12 } up | }

23 KILLED







Mabouya oo







than a month, but the heat wave



‘only to prosperity but alsb te} er7—sgga.

| that of both Cuba’s main eco- | GG—2582. reached its peak this week. ‘T)

e
cl im ‘ Tar jnomic connections and the whole] HH—2953; 6232
. ; I e raye | British Commonwealth. JJI—5440

| KK--9943



that the chances are diminishing Sunset: 6.21 p.m. jthat the agreement signed -today|V—4690 (Con.) A reran LAG a j
for peace. Both Communists and Moon: First Quarter |will definitely establish the fact} y—6179; 7453: 3135, Arund 99 DALLAS, August 10.
U.N. negotiators stand fast to|| Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. that in order to promote trade be-|Z—2362:; 269) Aberford | ‘Texas continued to swelter in : ‘
their own demands in connection | rea 10.46 a.m., 10,20 ltween the United Kingdom and}| BR—1788. heat wave which eee tempera 4 |
with the proposed demilitarised oe ‘Cuba, a future long term and one} CC—8582: 3693; 1650 tures to 116 ‘arenheit, anc

zone. oa |} Low Tide: 4.20 a.m, 2.56 p.m, comprehensive agreement would! pp aes, 4284: an claimed 23 lives, Hot dry weathe j |
—U.P.' be an important contribution not} FE —o018: 694y {has gripped the state for more ea '

oA

j

{

Monsoon a

; Earlier the President of the} \iqq_ 9307,
' Board of Trade, Sir Hartley Shaw~! yxy

y i i , 4041
Sa Noy ondon Pa er cross had stressed that the Anglo-| 56 \49: 7479,
e Cuban trade agreement would |

Jewel
Blue Diamond
Gavot

j z .| PP--2805; 0063.
definitely terminate at the end of] 9Q__¢614; 1559; 5853; 8283 \
1953. : RR—1696; 0496,
3S—-8688.
P'T—8319

KACE No ”
BUSH HILL H



Sun Queer

(From Our Own Cerrespondent)
\ LEADING ARTICLE sap 16 SRC Oe tain
A LEADING appears in the Daily Express ; wan aed
today under the heading : “Jamaica Betrayed, Black Pact Peron 5 $11,000 Car see os 5238; 8692; 5410; 5630
With Cuba Disgraces and Discredits Britain.” ree " $ ZZ—6737; 9716; 2757. sS
it is a blatant betrayal of the people of the West Indies Will Have rv Set AAA -3404; 3677, i} De

|
| |
mercury soared to 116° at Henri
etta, Texas only four degrees be
jlow the all time Texas high
The human beings were no
| alone in the uffering a heavy
flow .of livestock to the market
took place, as rancher 1 wate
hole evaporate and rangelarc
turn brown, Farm expert salt
that the crop loss would be man {
millions of dollars The coulk
et no exact figure, but said that
the cotton crop was being ile
down from record figure
—oUP
for whose welfare Britain pretends to be responsible. For HETROIT. Aue: 10 BBB—1912; 7352; 9925. |} Harrowe ; .
by its terms Britain has denied the West Indies the 5 , Aa hae | \) 32 Dead In Storms
|



Landmark
Drak





Flizabetha
Slainte
G
Rebat 130
Atomic Tl 120
Fed Cheeks

¢ Oatcake 107
RACE No. 1%
OISTIN HAND.CAP
Miss Friendship 190 Ibs
Betsan 120
Joar st 91
Mas tire a1



07
119





Argentina’s President, Juan
to expand her sugar production during the next few years Peron's new $11,000 Cadillac is} ,, eae GASH PRIZES iain & oie ; NDON 1
beyond the terms of the Commonwealth Sugar agreement. | being fitted with air c: nditioning,| G_ga76: 7046 pith waeul eer 8690 > LONDON, Aug. 10
She has cut the throat of the) that the British thinking has|4 built-in bar, television, tele-| 5 fares 7046 lI 6699, 1560 death tell Europ 8% floo
young and promising cigar indus- become so accustomed to re- phones, a midget refrigerator, and | G_ 6377 JJ—6949; 6201. os oa Sr se at
ivy of Jamaica. What compels] gard the colonies as natural| bullet proof glass. The Ken Whit-| 7 po" 7"
Britain to so cruelly impose? Is environments of poverty, that lock firm will instal the cooling |
Britain so desperate for the dollar there is absolutely no sign of system and refrigerator.
customer that for the sake of sell- real intention to vig an thing
ing a few cars, television sets and about it, except to Frasay the
toys in Cuba, she is ptepared to window 'a bit more tidily re
spread unemployment, want and Are Sinan words not justified?
destitution through the colonies | yore is Sir Hartley Shawcross
she so often professes to cherish.|saying that the Jamaicans can
This is vile without any justi- hardly expect a war time em-
fication. It is committed by men bargo on Cuban cigars to go on
vho betray not only Jamaica but] forever.
Britain herself by their careless} Can Britain then expect loyal-



2754 im reached 32 and were ¢



I—8107; 9793. NN
J—4965. |} OO- : ports from flood stricker
L—3443; 7673; 1263 PP—9193; 5638 [taly come in
Whitlock’s air conditioning will, N—8594; 9991 QQ—1952. Official sources in Italy, one
provide complete change of air in | O—2558. RR—7122 the hardest hit areas, said that
the car every 30 seconds at tem-|Q—3776. SS-—8349; 0997 least 26 persor ere dead. Swit
peratures up to 15° Farenheit. A| R—7082. UU—1853. ‘rland = reporte five dead ar
Chicago radio firm will instal the | S—2128. XX—1505, heavy dama Austria reporte
television screen, visible only to! T—0772 | ¥y—ti0s, me man killed two days ago whe
rear seat passengers. Jump seats ; V—8183; 0385; 3803 27-—~3938. 1 landslide broke down the bar
will be torn out to make room for | Y—6279. AAA-~3726 racks near Gross Lockner Mour
folding tables and bar. By the| BB—5803. piping violent re
disregar , inci thic’ > ow J on $4 time Peron gets his car, it will be | EE—3677 YC, GALE, ther Alpine villages were har:
jisregard for the principles which|ty and co-overation that flower- well aden te and ready for use. | FF—0965 D. MORRIS SKINNER. t. The storms were subsiding i
" —U.P.| GG—6310. COLIN SEALE ost areas today.—U.P.

5; 2059 ected to rise later when full re

Northe



“Now | know why he always smokes

TRUMPETERS. They have such a

lovely flavour, so satisfying, so
smooth, and FRESH.”





should govern the nation. ed so splendidly during the war
= among the Jamaicans to last for-
Jamaicans begged for a chance/eyer? What will they have to
grow more sugar for their!say now about this pact on which
nly certain market is Great|/they have been lectiired but in
itain. They pointed out that] which they have had no voice ?
ica was suffering from Once more let warning be giv-










See New World In Two Minuies

By J. W. GRIGG +visitors from the West. {| walls are pictures of Stali tito stay out of the West or take
s imple as that. You buy | Germar Commur President) the consequences

y ticket, ride to the next, Wilhelr

d come up in a different| Commu:

vorld trade conditions which|en. If the rulers of Britain get
forced them to buy from Britain|the idea that a selfish and grasp-
Brit



in’s prices while accept-f'1ng policy can be pursued with
i ilso for|impunity when the victims are BERLIN, August 10.

tthe colonies and dependencies of Tens of thousands of East Ger-

;| Britain, then Britain herself jis}m

lost. c

Piec} ind other Eastern A two minute subway ride has
t leader taken. you clear behind the ire






TRUMPETER
CIGARETTES

GRAINABLE EVERYWHERE |

4

an Communist youths and girls 4S gu . The tation yvere vith | curtain |
ight their first glimpse of th If you are a_ Westerner uu} Communist slogans and the ne Buildings Going Up

g but hare

tony faces n London The





She ca lin the only place in| take the subway

nnot afford to export her| we n Ber



We



Cuba wa ippermos



from a station in| stand carries nothir but Cor Ir West Berlit treet vere

where you can ero West Berlir vhere shops e} mur ne ( iy ri



|
+]
‘unemployment to Jamaica. Un-|the world
| less she is determined to weigh| the Iron Curtain by vay tra amme
|
|

aff In East Ber-!
1gS Of 1 ca Sulle f t f police | lin the are almost empty except
take , | cart vhere women wear !



ent’s estimati . ‘
ima vith good thing

tterne vitt





the



ard of the colonies, he: Any Westerner cc
tandard must fall, Worker

eve for occasional car belonging to
snort ibway ice too and ee nign neel ah ysmetic a vhere r r t off il

atari ae ee



be greeted
and a few
cer of Jamaic and worke?t of Cov-|for himself one ] "rhe f where tatior new treet

T , Daily | entr depend pon each othe Soviet dor te k te t papers i magazines f » | E i ; y . K S ton W



@ On Page









PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951

4

e e European T. . > ‘ a =
(aub Calling Meâ„¢ tmire risen DBC. Radio Programme LET'S GO
+ abaret star and calypso SA tUSr er AUG! 4 Mt, et 7 6—10.45 p.m 25 63 1.22 M
























singer, flew to the Continent last} 12 tand, A iadhdbeiebadiengecncibatg Sae—nrenee
. . s ; " :
: : ; week. The trip will lart for 9 oe * a 7 p.m. Th 7.10 p News Y 4 “ ,
j ) ( ne Yr onths and Mona will sing ingya 10 p+ News Analy As 7.2 hind the New ie A \
i € four capitals. It was while she;4 «1 4 pm 19.76 M. 7.45 Sandy M the Theat
f Mc : was in Paris last Summer that|-———— Ae se eae
{ I Mona married Peruvian- born | 4.15 p.m. Music from the Grand Hotel, ©7#9n 8 Pp > og : iedek: aii = WEI . Ht
‘ { ~ Mike. * =, ‘wilt | 2 Pm. Composer of the Week; 5.15 p.m. Composer of the Week, 8 p.m. Morn« THE WORLD'S MIDDLE EIGET CHAMPIONSHIP
5 nm engineer Mike Carle, She will) Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m. Strict Tempo ing Departure, 10 p.m. The New
c D earn about £100 a week while she; Dance Music, 6.45 p.m. Programme Par- p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.r e Ge
Is away. | rde On, 10.45 p-r Yours Faithfully
m St. Li Husband
St. I uspba s
B.W.1LA
Du lay and Mr. Le vis VS.
t the Marine Hotel
" iten iving at In- |. HOLLYWOOD'S women stars who earn
tou Mr. F. D | big money need to think twice before
: E ‘ ; saying “I do”, Governor Earl Warren, of



| California, has signed a new law p-r
mitting husbands to sue for separate
| n-aintenance



vem’gh TF RANDOLPH TURPIN
. visit
| The whole fight — nothing left out
= g | Along with the Pictures

CLUB MORGAN |. EMPIRE

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TO-MORROW 4.45 and 8.30
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IE JOY-Mit OF A ierine! de
t a



PEOPLE... by Jon Hopo

The (Further)
Pursuit Of Love

Love it’s wonderful. Or is
2 When it came to compiling a
| representative collection of Eng-
lish Love Stories, editor, Herbat
|Van Thal, found the task difficult
| “After reading more than 1,500
+stories I found that love stories of

|
|
|
|
|

Married in Engl
% AR. OSCAR SEYMOUE MOR-
B ho ha
e past
ried in
e



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Ars. E at Hill }or'van Thal's collection of 10 tales
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a : ieee he They are Katharine Mansfield and
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of 4 cricketer | Arnold Bennett, Galsworthy GLOB THEATRE z
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|was a bachelor until four years Film we . i
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i

in i ago.) Spectacular Fight Film.
Ton¥ a reception | Poet—Aged Six
Nees tne @ Few of her contemporaries Picturé of Conflicting Emotions Superbly Portrayed by two

im the Little-
match and
aft teh here were

jean claim so varied a career as
| 32-year-old Elizabeth Sewell
|whose first novel, The Dividin;

fi ; in the Hare stedncer : . > | one Kore ; ;

as Times, is just out. Born in India, 5]!
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was another 3 ‘ } rANCe ¢ g mham
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( ion or vhich ce é scho ted . : at
. "i ournali 4 » > Education while she waited to
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rt] from the committee and Mr, John Ramsaran of Princes “SMCS, Dave accepte 7 But she still wrote. Her first 7
Yicial of the Littleborough ‘pown, Mr, Jefferson Bujan of San oe eae HOGS. | Gated “4 “| eile was a_ story’ to an_ Irish | —— GI fn ies OLAN



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SATURDAY, AUGUST



Report Of Barbados Workers Union

The Tenth Annual Delegate
Conference of the Barbados
Woikers’ Union was held at the
Union’s Headquarters on Sunday
last.

Delegates from all of the divis-
ions were in attendance and the
President-General, Mr. G. H.
Adams, opened the Conference
with the hymn “Fight the Good
Fight”.

After the singing of the hymn
and the reading of the minutes,
the President delivered an inspir-
ing address to the delegates out-
lining the achievements of ‘the
Union and the work that lies be-
fore the members.

The President went on and
pointed out that the Barbados
Workers’ Union his gained inter-
colonial and international recog-
nition and this was an indication
of the responsibility of the Union.

The Conference passed two
Resolutions, one amending the
rules to provide for a Vice-Presi-
dent and the other for the ap-
pointment of a Factory Inspector.

The following are the members
of the Executive Council for
1951—52.

G. H. Adams, President, H. T.
Williams, Treasurer, F..L. Wal-
cott, General Secretary, J. Cabrol,
G. Hepburn, R. Clarke, C, Jones,
E. Sandiford, S. Alleyne, S. QO.
Lushley, D. Blunt, L. Quintyne,
E. Walcott.

The report reads in part :—

The Council et the first Annual
Delegate Conference ten years
ago recorded in their report that
two divisions—The Foundry En-
gineers’ and the Ships’ Carpen-
ters, had functioned and that five
meetings of the Executive Council
had been held,

The Council are proud to re-
cord that the membership is now
over 14,000, spread over twenty-
five active divisions of workers.

The wages and conditions of all
workers have greatly improved.
This is a tribute to the hard and
fainstaking work of ten years of
vesponsible Trade Unionism but
‘his shall be an _ incentive to
greater efforts on the part of
workers in wholehearted support
of their Union’s fight to improve
their lot.

Industrial Relations

The suecess of any Trade Union
is measured by its achievements
in improving the wages and con-
ditions of employment of its
members and the industrial rela-
tions between the employers and
the workpeople.

The Executive Council are
proud of the good industrial re-
lations that have been established
in this island, through the res-
ponsible attitude of the members
of the Union,

There were times when the
Union and the employers dis-
agreed, this is understandable,
but the industrial machinery
which is available has always
been used to maintain the rights
of the workers,

The Council feel sure that there
is adequate industrial machinery
at the workers disposal to deal
with any dispute occurring in this
island and moreover the advice of
the Council is always available to
members who seek it.

More and more machinery for
Joint Conciliation has been es-
tablished where the workers and
the employers sit around the Con-
ference table and discuss the
most difficult and vexed questions
without any feeling of bitterness
and resentment for each other.
This is an obvious sign of pro-
gress and one of which any Union
and the Community might be
justly proud.

Discipline

The Council must reiterate that
a Trade Union should always re-
gard discipline as of paramount
importance to the life of the or-
ganisation.

It is not the intention of the

Council to have members regard-
ing their organisation as a Mili-
tary Fotce, but simple codes of

il,

1951

discipline and loyalty are indis-
pensable ingredients in the main-
tenance of a virile Trade Unign.

The Council will not condone
acts of disloyalty from any mem-
ber or defend a member who be-
lieves disciplinary measures are
not necessary in a Trade Union.

The Council support the Com-
mittees of Management who dur-
ing the period under review re-
luctantly took disciplinary action
against offending members.

The Council themselves had to
expel three members—two of
whom were members of the Exe-
cutive Council, while the other
was a Divisional President,—
whose activities were inimical to
the best interests of the Union.

Education

The growth of the Trade Union
Movement has brought with it
many compelling necessities, the
primary one of which is educa-
tion. Trade Union Officers must
be knowledgeable upon all aspects
of the social, political and econo-
mic life of their community.

The Council recognised the
benefit of education and support
the Workers’ Educational Group.
The Council express their thanks
and appreciation to all the volun-
tary helpers who have done so
much to stimulate the workers’
interest in educational matters.

The Council must again thank
the Resident Tutor of the Extra
Mural Department of the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies
for the interest he has shown
towards the education of the
workers,

The Council have informed the
Labour Adviser to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, that a
course similar to the 1948 course
sponsored by the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Organisa-
tion, should be held again for
Trade Unionists in the West
Indies.

All delegates and members of
the various divisions must realize
that a feeling of comradeship and
unity is not all that is required of
a Trade Unionist. The complex
problems that face the Trade
Union today call for workers
who are properly equipped and
clear thinking to pursue their
cause without any feeling of in-
feriority or any of the disadvant-
ages that the lack of knowledge
imposes.

Officers’ Activities

The President General Com-
rade G. H. Adams, had another
full year of overseas duties, both
for the Union and in his capacity
as Leader of the House of Assem-
bly.

His missions include a visit to
Canada on the Molasses Enquiry,
The Antigua Labour Dispute, The
St. Lucia Labour Troubles, and
his recent visit to the United
Kingdom and Canada as a mem-
ber of the Regional Economic
Committee. These pressing pub-
lic duties have forced him to be
absent from severai Counc!
meetings,

The General Secretary

The General Secretary was also
frequently called upon to be
away from the Island during the
last six months. He was elected to
represent Barbados and the East-
ern Caribbean, at a Conference in
Washington to discuss employment
of British West Indian workers in
the United States of America, He
was one of the Barbados Repre-
sentatives at the West Indian Con-
ference on Agricultural Problems
in the West Indies which was held
in Curacao. He represented the
Barbados Workers’ Union at the
I.C.F.T.U. Regional Conference in
Trinidad and was elected a mem-
ber of the Sub-Committee. He was
elected to visit Grenada and re-
port on Trade Union matters in
Grenada on behalf of the I.C.F.T.U.

The Secretary was appointed a
member of a Board of Enquiry, to
investigate industrial disputes in
Antigua.

Comrade K. N. R. Husbands,
Assistant Secretary visited the

United Kingdom as Speaker of
the House of Assembly as a guest
of the British Government, at the
opening of the new House of Com-
mons.

The Council is glad to report
that Comrade C. A. Bushell, As-
sistant Secretary who was unfor-
tunately on the sick list quickly
after the last Annual Conference
has recovered from his illness and
is at his post again.

Labour Legislation

Some notable acts of legislation
have been introduced by the Bar-
bados Labour Party and passed
the House of Assembly. Among
them are the Holidays with Pay
Bill, which provides an annual
holiday with pay for all workers.
Amendments to the Trade Union
Act, to provide for “contracting
out’ instead of ‘contracting in’ and
peaceful picketing. Amendments
to the Workmen’s Compensation
Act, which increase death benefits
and raise the salary limit from
$480.00 per annum to $1,200 per
annum,

The Labour Party is also re-
sponsible for the introduction of
the Adult Suffrage Bill which
gives every man and woman the
right to vote.

Agricultural and Factory

Workers’ Division

Comprehensive agreements were
signed during the year covering all
aspects of the Sugar Industry.
These agreements, among other
things, provide for an increase of
124%% on the 1950 rates of pay
and in addition a bonus of 1% for
every 5,000 tons and/over 12,000
tons of sugar manufactured.

The Council report that good
relations existed between the
Union and those employers in the
sugar industry who are affiliated
to the Sugar Producers’ Feder-
ation. The few employers who are
still obstinate and unwilling to
pay the agreed wages are coming
to realise that the worker’s right
cannot long be denied him.

The Council urge upon the
Government to take immediate
steps to appoint a Factory Inspec-
tor. It is a source of dissatisfaction
to the Council and the workers in
this island, that, since the legis-
lation for the appointment of a
Factory Inspector was passed the
factories are still without the ex-
pert advice of this necessarv
officer. The lives of many work-
ers are open to obvious danger as
a result ef this omission by the
Government.

Port Workers’ Division

The Port Workers’ group of
divisions consist of Tally Clerks,
Launchmen, Shipping Coopers,
Ships’ Watchmen, Produce Carters,
Produce Porters, Lightermen,

Stevedores and Steamer Ware-
house Porters.
All of the Port Workers are

very hard working men who have
been exploited and suffered at the
hands of the employers for many
years, These workers realising
their plight have organised them-
selves under the banner of the
Barbados Workers’ Union, and
have succeeded in putting to an
end the days of their exploitation.

The Government has set up a
Committee to investigate the
working of the Port and the
Council of the Union nominated
D. Blunt, President of the Steam-
ers’ Warehouse Porters and Com-
rade R. Clarke, President of the
Lightermen’s Division, both mem-
bers of the Executive Council to
represent the Union on the Com-
mittee,

An outstanding issue concerning
the Produce Porters and Produce
Carters was settled during the
year for the payment of sugar
shipped ex-wharf during 1950.
Agreement was reached and the
workers concerned were paid in
accordance with the Union’s pro-
posals,

The Council have now submit-
ted a proposal to the Shipping and
Mercantile Association for the














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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

payment to workers of 85% of
the sugar exported, whether bone -
ed or not, and the payment of 15¢
into a Provident Fund for the
benefit of the Produce Porters and
Produce Carters.

This Provident Fund is to make
provision for social benefits for
these workers and it is recom-
mended that the Fund be adminis-
tered by a Committee under the
Chairmanship of the Labour Com-
missioner,

The question of bulk shipment
of sugar was discussed during the
year. The Council cannot advise
on this matter before more accu-
rate information is received from
all sources.

Foundries’ Division

The Foundry Engineers’ (Me-
chanics) Division can with pride
celebrate the tenth Annual Con-
ference. This Division is one cf
the two divisions that led the way
for stable Trade Unionism in Bar-
bados.

The Council hope that the same
spirit of unity and loyalty that
fired the minds of the founders
will continue with their success-
ors,

Ships’ Carpenters’ Division

The Ships’ Carpenters’ Divi-
sion is another of the old divisions
in the Union. These craftsmen,
one of the oldest in the world,
have kept the cause of the work-
ers on a high level for the past ten
years. The ships’ builders trade is
passing through a very lean period
due to lack of work.

The Council congratulate these
pioneers on their loyalty though
faced with serious employment
difficulty.

Telephone Workers’ Division

The Council have pleasure to
report that the Telephone Work-
ers’ Division has completed an-
other successful negotiation on
behalf of its members.

The members of this division
have always shown a united Spirit
and willingness to work along con-
stitutional methods within the
rules of the Union.

Electric Co. Workers’ Division

Negotiations: are at present in
progress between the Electric
Supply Corporation and the Union
for increased wages and_ better
conditions of employment.

The workers in this
have been able to get increases
on former occasions and the
Council will continue to press for
better standards.

The Council must intorm the
members of this division that the
Executive Control of the Union
is vested in the Council and that
they should seek advice from that
source before taking advice from
self appointed leaders,
Rediffusion Workers’ Division

This small group of workers—
Rediffusion Workers’ Division has
continued to function in the
Union. The Council conducted
many discussions on behalf of
workers at this Company during
the year.

Gas Company Workers’
Division

The Union and Gas Company
are at present conducting dis-
cussions for increased wages and

division

better conditions of service for
these workers.
The wages of these workers

are still below living standards,
and though the Company have
presented a balance sheet show-
ing losses for the last financial
year, the Council cannot agree to
the wages paid by this Public
Utility Company,

Transport Workers’ Division

The Transport Workers’ Division
has not been active during the
year. This large number ol
workers’ wages and hours of work
are far from what could be con-
sidered desirable to maintain a
reasonable standard of living.

It would be good for these
workers, if some of the members
would devote more of their time
and energy to the work of the
Union instead of dissipating their
energy on empty criticism on
matters that can be better dealt
with by politicians.

The Council hope to see the
revival of this division in the
near future »

Moter Mechanics’ Division

An agreement was concluded
during the year between the Ship-
ping and Mereantile Association
(Garage Proprietors) and the
Union. The agreement provides
fer better working conditions and
higher wages.

Printers’ Division

The Printers’ Division is another
of the old craft division which
started in the early days of the
Barbados Workers’ Union, There
is an agreement for this division

which covers wages and condi-
tions of employment.
The Council feel that this

division can show more unity and
solidarity and be of greater help
to the general movement within
the Union.

Sanitary Workers’ Division

The Council carried out a
valiant fight on behalf of the
Sanitary Workers employed by
the Commissioners of Health, St.
Michael, and the Westbury
Cemetery Board, to get retrospec-
tive payment and better working
conditions,

After protracted discussions be-
tween the Employers and the
Union the Vestry sought the ap-
proval of the Legislature to raise
a loan to pay these workers.

The action of the Union brought
retrospective payment to all work-
ers employed by the Vestry,

This is another indication of the
value of a militant trade union
The workers came to the Union
when their request was turnec
down by the employers and witi
the assistance of the Union relief
was granted.

Building Coopers’ Division

The Building Coopers employ-
ment situation was eased when
the government refused to permit‘
the shipment of Fancy Molasses
jby_tanker.

1 The Council regard the shipping
jof molasses in tanker as a serious
; blow to the coopers and await the
|report of the Committee that visit-
led Canada to investigate the ship-
j;ment of fancy molasses in’ tankers
Division

ng the period under review

| Seamen’s
, 2



the Council held discussions in
Barbados with Comrade B. B
Blackman, Secretary of the British
Guiana Trade Union Congress,
concerning the formation of a
standard policy for British West
Indies Seamen’s Unions.
Shop Assistants’ Division
ice the last report was writter
the Wages Board appointed by
the Governor have reported and
recammended minimum wages for
Shop Assistants in Bridgetown.
These recommendations have been
approved by the Government.

These workers have suffered
severely at the hands of employ-
ers and it was welcome news to
see a measure of relief had come
to them.

The Council record the thanks
of the Union to Mrs. V, Lynch,
Secretary of this Division for her
services on the Wages Board

Cotton Factory Workers’

Division

The Cotton Factory Workers’
Division functioned normally dur-
ing the year, The Committee of
Management worked hard to
maintain the best standard for all
of the members.

The Secretary Comrade R. L.
Green had to relinquish his post
as Secretary when he left for the
United States of America.

Store Porters’ Division

The Store Porters’ Division to
some extent has received more
waves through the Wages Board
award. But these workers are
still called upon to work long
hours, especially those who make
deliveries to the country districts
This is a feature of our employ-
ment practice that must be
ameliorated,

There are still some employer
who db not regard workers
human beings and feel any treat-
ment is good enough for them.

Bakers’ Division

The Bakers’ Division can claim
representation of the Union from
the inception of the Union. The
Bakers however, have been in
and out of the Union frequent!y
and have not shown the stability
of an old division.

The Council negotiated for
better conditions for them and
have settled many complaints on
their behalf.

Airport Workers’ Diy

The Airport Workers have
mitted proposals to the British
West Indian Airways for better
wages and conditions of work

The Council have given careful
“onsideration to the workers re-
quest and it is expected to con-
elude arrangements with the
Company concerned,

Hospital Workers’ Division
The memorandum submitted by
the Hospital Workers’ Division
hes been favourably considered
and many of the proposals hav
been accepted by the Govern-
ment










on
sub-

Lumber Carters And Porters’
Division

The Lumber Carters and Port-
ers Division continued to function
steadily. The Carters are being
gradually eliminated by motor
transport; but in each case the
Council seek to have the dis-
placed workers absorbed on the












speedily, and comfort

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PAGE THREE



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motor vehicles or in some work

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Tailors’ Division

News
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The Council submitted pro- ew
posals for increased rates. for ibe «+» Clings softly for hours
Tailors during the period under ‘
review. The Employers and the ? and hours, giving you

Union met and an agreement was
reached for increased rates.

Sanitary Laundry Workers
The Council heard many com-

that natural vivid look.

plaints from the Sanitary Laun-
cry during the year. Some of ay Coohmere
the complaints were general,| a eS

affecting the relationship between
the employer and the worker, and}
ethers were between workmen and)
workmen,

Proposals for higher wages and)
better conditions of employment
were submitted to the employer
and an agreement wag reached,

Tobacco Factory Workers’

Division

A new agreement was signed
between the British American
Tobacco Company and the Barha-|
das Workers’ Union, which pro-
vided for improved working con-
Sitions and higher wages,

Bread Vendors’ Division

The Bread Vendors’ Division
met rigid opposition from the
employers who did not regard them
es workers, but independent con-
tractors.

The Council have not accepted
this ruling and will continue to
pursue the cause of the men as
workers, }
Cable and Wireless Workers |

All sections of the workers ex-)|
cept some casuals, supernumer- |
aries employed by Cable and}
Wireless are now organised in the |
Union |

The Clerical and Technical staff}
formed a division during the year |
and the Union made representa-|
tions on their behalf. |

An agreement was signed be-|
tween the Company and the Union |
which provides for new conditions |
of service and increased salaries, |

The Messengers’ Group _ still)
function as a small but militant)
band of workers, Proposals have |
veen submitted for better condi-|
tions of service for them, |

Other members of the staff,

FACE POWDER
FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK

FOZ











MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS

Maids, Masons and Carpenters
have organised in the Union and|
representations have been made|

on their behalf. |
B.U.0.C. Workers’ Division |

The British Un:on Oil Company |
Workers have submitted propos-|
als for increased wages to the!
employers. The proposals were |
the subject of discussions between
the Union and the Company ar
the Labour Department and up to
the time of writing the matter)
was still under discussion,

Casual Workers’ Division

The Casual Workers are organ-
ised into a group that provide
additional workers for the various
waterfront divisions when there |
is a demand for more labour be-
yond the normal supply.

The Council have agreed to the
formation of this division, which
has provided many workers with
employment, who otherwise, would
rave been unemployed,

Biscuit Factory Workers’

Division

This division progressed during
the period and presented a united
front at all times, The Council

@ on page 5









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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tea ADVOGATE

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

{saw ee



—

Saturday, ‘August li, 1951

CHANGE NEEDED

TEN years ago when the post of Parochial
Treasurer of St. Michael was vacant after
the retirement of Mr. J. T. Hendy, this
newspaper pointed out that the time had
come when the system of paying Treasurers
It was





on the percentage basis should end.
as a result of the ensuing public discussion
that the salaries of treasurers in other par-
ishes have been fixed or the percentages
reduced in order to bring the income de-
rived, to a scale within the range of those
in similar offices,

To-day is regrettable to think that
there are still people ready and willing to
support the payment of parochial treasur-
ers on percentage basis,

The House of Assembly was partly cor-
rect in its decision to amend the act so that
the Parochial Treasurer of St. George
should be paid on a reduced percentage. It
would have been better to have settled the
matter by a fixed income.

At the time when the question of the
Parochial Treasurer’s salary was discussed
in St. Michael it was found that the income
derived from that percentage was in the
vicinity of £3,000 per annum. And the
Colonial Treasurer of the island was in re-
ceipt of the princely sum of £750 per
annum.

Further investigation proved that several
of these parochial treasurers were in re-
ceipt of higher incomes than that of the
Colonia] Treasurer. During the ten years
which have expired, several parishes have
changed the method of payment either by
reducing the rate or fixing a salary.

Now that the office of parochial treasurer
of St. George is to become vacant shortly
it was proposed by the Vestry that tne rate
of percentage should be reduced in order
to bring the income into line with that of
other parochial offices. The objection in the
House was most irrelevant and in one in-
stance unbecoming.

It was suggested that the percentage
should have been reduced during the term
of office of the present holder and Mr. Mott-
ley supplied partly the correct answer
when he pointed out that it would not have
been right to reduce the income when the
man was in Office. It might have been
added that it is a recognised principle that
an officer’s emoluments are not reduced
even when his office and duties are changed.
The principle was clearly enunciated by the
Cuke Committee.

The allegation that the change was being
suggested because a man of colour would
be next parochial treasurer needs only to
be mentioned to be dismissed as unbecom-
ing. People of colour need no longer take
umbrage at the limited opportunities of the
past, . They now fill most important offices
with satisfaction.

There is in the hands of the Government
a Report on Local Government by Sir John
Maude which proposes to divide the island
into districts managed by Councils and to
have St. Michael as a Corporate area. There
is a constant, though empty, clamour for
progress and it ‘is difficult to see how there
can be any improvement when people are
willing to perpetuate out moded systems
because of considerations which should not
be allowed to influence reasonable men.

This is strong evidence of the Barbadian
objection to change even when it brings
improvement» Tt is nevertheless true that
Nature thriv@s\on change and he who ob-
jects to changéobjects to a fundamental

it

law. The entire parochial system. needs

overhaul and the office of parochial treas-
urer should be regarded as the highest ina
parochial service and no longer as a plum
for favourites.

OUR READERS

SAY

BARBADOS



TASPO Brings Musical NOBODY'S |

Revolution To Britain

| One

LONDON, Aug, 2

TASPO, the Trinidad All Steel
Percussion Orchestra, has brought
a musical revolution to Britain.
People who have heard the steel
band, the first one ever to play
in England, are convinced that
its music is going to sweep the
country in a new craze,

Two days after it arrived ir
England, the band went to the
Festival of Britain to give a short
1ecital. Only a few hundred peo-
ple heard it there, but their re-
action was so encouraging that
the band went ahead with plans
for a full-scale concert at St.
Pancras Town Hall, in the centre
of London,

This concert, advertised as the
band’s European Premiere, was
a huge success, Not only did the
programme include items by the
band, but Edric Connor, the bari-
tone Trinidad, sang a number
of songs and Boscoe Holder and
his Caribbean dancers were there
as well.

A BBC, representative heard
the band at the dress rehearsal






















peak peri

night, August 4, West Indian list-
eners heard the programme when
it was re-broadcast on the B.B.C.
shortwave services the following

One broadcast may be all that
is needed to make the band into
a top-line turn in the British en-
tertainment world, say music crit-
ics who have been following the
band’s progress since its arrival
in Britain. They recall the craze
that swept Britain for zither music
after a zither was used to pro-
vide the incidental music in the
film of “The Third Man.” Some-
thing similar, they predict, may
happen to the steel band.

A single broadcast, too, set off
the craze for Theresa Brewer's
rendering of “Music, Music, Mu-
sic.” Heard in one broadcast

record programme, this catchy
little song was soon being hummed
all over Britain, If the steel band’s
first broadcast in Britain catches
on in the same way, it will have
all the engagements it can handle,
TASPO'S first week in Britain



Fuel Shortage

in the Evening Advocte for July
30th. there is a reference to the
shortage of fuel for cooking, and
to the fact that such fuel has
always been a problem in Barba-
dos. I have sometimes wondered
if the problem could not be solved
by the use of bagasse, and it
seems obvious that such a solution
would make a major contribution
to the economy of the island, if
it should prove practicable.

| UNDER BRIDGETOWN TALK

Bagasse is a woody fibre and
its properties as fuel are very
similar to wood, Chemical an-

alysis shows that like wood it
contains only a very small per-
centage (about 1% or 2%) of in-
combustible matter, and its calori-
fic or heat value per pound weight
is practically the same as wood,
I have made some experiments
myself with burning bagasse in
any ordinary iron pot of the type
used extensively for cooking in
the island, and am convinced that
it is quite practicable for the
purpose,

Before coming to Barbados in
1946 I lived in British Columbia
for some years, and had some
experience of using what is
know there as ‘wood waste,’ for
both cooking and central heating
This fuel is a waste product of
the many sawmills in B.C., and is
a mixture of sawdust, chips and
bits of bark. It closely resem-
bles bagasse in appearance and
is used as fuel in the state in
which it comes from the mills,
without being compressed into
briquettes or processed in any
way. It is simply dumped into a
cone-shaped bin or hopper at-
tached to an ordinary cook-stove
or heating furnace, so that it
trickles by gravity dewn into the
combustion chamber, the rate of
combustion being regulated by
controlling the rate of flow of the
fuel. The hopper is made of sheet
metal and can be easily fabrica-
ted by any tinsmith, so it is all
very sinyple and inexpensive, and

Broadcast



May Make

brought it only three engagemenis

-its debut at the Festival of Brit-
ain, an evening date to play music
at a reception held by the West
India Committee and the European
premiere.

The Festival appearance brought
the band all the publicity in Brit-
ish newspapers that any world-
famous Hollywood star could ask
for, Attracted by the incongruity
of the home-made oil-drum in-
struments and completely cap-
tivated by the sweet music they

produce, British ‘newspaper re-
porters and photographers gave
TASPO the biggest publicity

spread that anybody or anything
from the West Indies had in the
British Press for a long time,

A small knot of Londoners had
gathered in the Festival grounds,
attracted by the photographers

and the film camera which had
been set up in readiness for the
band’s arrival, Then came the

bandsmen, colourfully dressed in
their “uniform” of pale blue shirts
with palm tree designs, bringing
their instruments with them—in
a milk cart. It was the only trans-
port available to get the bulky
drums through the Festival
grounds.

(People smiled indulgently as the
rusty pans were rolled off the cart
and set up. It seemed impossible
that music could come out of such
unlikely instruments, Sut jaws
dropped and eyes widened as the
first sweet notes were struck and
the band swung into “Mambo
Jambo.” Feet were soon tapping to
the rhythms of the music.

McDonald Bailey, the athlete
was there, grinning happily at
this reminder of home. So was
Edric Connor, who helped to found
the steel band movement in Trini-
dad and, in conjunction with the
West Indian Students Union,
brought this one to London, a

“It's a real revolution in music,”
said Mr. Connor, as he swayed to

the rhythm. “For the first time
in history, sweet melodies and
harmonies can be got out of

a band composed entirely of per-
cussion instruments. I believe
the time will come, perhaps in
four or five years, when these in-
struments are accepted into sym-~
phony orchestras. Then, perhaps,
they will be playing inside the

R. E. SMYTHIES, M.E.LC.

offers a good example of what
would ctherwise be a_ waste
product and a disposal problem,
being made to serve a very use-
ful purpose, to the benefit of all
concerned,

I do not know just what is the
state of affair with reference to
bagasse in Barbados, whether the
island as a whole has a surplus
or not, but I have been informed
that there is a surplus, some. of
which is put back on the land to
form humus. I believe that there
would be a much larger surplus
of bagasse available if the factor-
ies paid more attention to the
efficient operation of their furn-
aces than they have done hitherto.

As an Engineer I am naturally
interested in these things, and
cannot help noticing evidence
that in most of the factories the
combustion of bagasse in the
furnaces is far from complete
This is probably because in the
past attention has been concen-
trated on securing the highest
possible efficiency in extracting
juice from the cane, and fuel
economy has not been considered
important,

With the limited information
available it is impossible for me
to make anything but a _ very
rough estimate of the quantity of
bagasse that is wasted by ineffic-
jient combustion, during an
average crop season in this island,
but I believe it may easily be as
much as 30,000 tons dry weight,
which is approximately equal to
the same weight of wood ior yse
as fuel. This figure may be too
high but on the other hand it
may be lower than is actually the
case, if the facts were known, IL
calculate that in a good average
crop season the island factories
produce approximately 300,000
tons of bagasse which includes
about 45% moisture, so the equiv-
alent dry weight would be 165,000

Them



ADVOCATE

Top-Liners

Festival Concert Hall instead of
outside it,

The problems of bringing the
band to England have not ended
with its safe arrival in London.
There is the question of getting
2 house in which members of the
band can live and practise
Their first practices in England
were in the basement of the block
of flats in West London where
Mr. Connor lives, but they are
hoping to move into a house of

their own.
Very important, too, is the
question of transport. The big

pans are not easily moved arounc
in London and it has b2en necess-
ary to hire motor coaches to take
the band to its engagements. Mr
Connor has appealed to
Indian business interests in Lon-
don for the loan of a large lorr
while the band is in England t«
enable them to get to their ea-
gagements in the provinces. H¢
has also appealed for mackin-
toshes, since, as he poinied out
“these boys are not used to the
English summer.”

But already the band is finding

feet in the British entertain-
The pans, rusty and
dilapidated looking when the;
first arrived, have been given a
new coat of gleaming silver paint
and the markings on their tops
Lave been freshly picked out with
white paint. They are still recog-

its
ment world,

nisable as oil-drums, but they
look now the sort of oil-drums
that first-class musicians should
be proud to play.

The band has also applied for
membership of the Musicians
Union, a hurdle which man)

world-famous musicians from the
United States have failed to jump
when preparing to make tours of
Britain. Without union member-
ship, some artists have found it
very difficult to cairy on with
tours of Britain.

Present arrangements call
the band to stay ten weeks in
Fngland. If they find plenty of
work, they will tiaturally extend
their stay, But Mr. Connor be-
lieves it would be a bad thing if
they stayed indefinitely, They
might, he fears, lose touch with
the spirit of their country’s music.

—B.U.P.

for

tons. This means that
small loss of efficiency in the
factory furnaces involves the
waste of thousands of tons of this
material, that should be regarded
as fuel for other purposes, if_it
is not needed for return to the
land.

It may be
bagasse should be put back on
the land, but that is a matter
for agricultural experts to decide.
The point is that it seems wrong
to have these two conditions
existing in the island, namely a
more or less chronic shortage of
fuel, and the annual waste of
thousands of tons of bagasse that
could easily be saved.

even a

that all surplus

It has been said that the meas-
ures required to effect increased
efficiency in the factory furnaces
would be too costly, but I am dis-
posed to challenge this as inac-
curate. I believe that a very
considerable improvement could
be achieved at quite reasonable
cost in most cases, and that in-
cidental advantages would largely
offset the cost, apart from the
great gain to the whole island
economy solving the fuel
problem,

in

My own investigation has in-
cluded having a chemical analy-
sis of some of the soot (techni-
eally ‘fly ash’) that is emitted in
large quantities from the factory
chimneys, This showed the fly
ash to be 55.7% combustible, or
less than half burned in the
furnace from which it came.

In power plants for which fuel
such as coal or oil must be pur-
chased, that condition would be
regarded as an_ insupportable
waste and something would have
to be done about it if only on
economic grounds, I suggest that
the matter is important enough
to merit serious consideration and
perhaps research as to the best
practical ways and means, by
somebody whose findings would
carry weight.

West






DIARY

SUNDAY—Mournful faces were to be seen on
the streets. A rumour that waterfront
workers had decided not to unload a beef
ship from Australia, was the reason for the
depression. In the afternoon gloom gave
place to smiling faces when it was learnt
that the waterfront workers deciding not

to starve the citizens, had started to unload |

the ship.
MONDAY—Hit and run motorists are a
despicable tribe but to-day my sympathy
went out to them. When the superficial
investigations into a trifling accident i.e.
the time occupied in getting a constable to
the scene of the accident, transporting the
victim to the Hospital, having him exam-
ined in the casualty and having the brakes
of the car tested, occupies close on four

ists, except they are involved in a serious
accident, fight shy of this prolonged delay.
UESDAY—It's never too late to learn and
to-day I discovered the technique of buying
a glass of mauby. A man strolled up to
a mauby cart and demanded a glass of the
beverage. He insisted on being served in
the family glass. Why did he insist on the
family glass, was it because it was likely
to be cleaner than any other glass, or for
what reason? The family glass is an outsize
in glasses. In future I shall insist on the

of any sort.

/EDNESDAY—Sooner or later members of
the legal fraternity seem to be attracted to
the Sport of Kings. The latest convert is Mr.
Justice Ward who is now an active mem-
ber of the Turf Club in British Guiana.
dAURSDAY—The effortless manner in which
some St. Vincent grooms produced the
grating sound Craas Boah from the written
name Cross Bow, suggested to me that we
could do with a Professor Higgins in the

West Indies although even such an apt)

pupil as Eliza might not be able to master
some of our queer vowel sounds without

running the risk of dislocating some part

of the voice producing organs.

RIDAY—There is a hush of expectancy to-
day, everyone is expecting to hear that his |

sweepstake tickets have been successful.

DEBATING THE COLONIES

A NEW SYSTEM

LONDON,
During the Parliamentary session just con-



cluded there was a noticeable trend away |

rom general Colonial affairs debates. Ana
‘he indications are that this trend will be
*mphasised further when the House resumes
fter the summer recess.

M.Ps., particularly those on the Opposition
ide of the House, feel that the complexities
f Colonial problems these days are such that
10 good purpose can be served by debating
‘he Colonies as a whole. They feel that in
uch debates too much time is spent listening

‘Oo personal experiences—“travellers’ taies”
is the House calls them.

While these conditions exist and subject
natters range so widely from one speaker to
mother—dealing one minute with Mauritius
and the next with either Grenada or Cyprus
—no time is available to settle any real busi-
ness. 4t has long been a sore point, too, with
Opposition members that general debates al-
ow the Minister far too much licence in his
‘eply. He can pick two or three points from
he many raised and reply to them, leaving
intouched issues on whcih a statement is
‘eally sought,

Members of the Conservative Imperial
\ffairs Committee, of which Mr. Alan Len-
10x-Boyd (Mid Beds) is Chairman, are
inxious that in the next session of Parliament
nore and more time should be devoted to
lebates on specific colonial areas such as)
West Indies and East or West Africa. Altern-}

hours, it is not surprising that some motor- |

family glass whenever I am buying a drink |

SDD 9O POO FPSO E PIO ELL FS SPO EES ASEY

%,
s

(

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A BEAUTIFUL BABY ... FOR SOMEONE

Group-Captain HUGH DUNDAS
tries out the Brabazon luxury

itively, they wish to have particular prob-| R
lems common to all areas thoroughly de-
ated, They wil press this point strongly

People who have seen the Bra-

Exhibition at Library Wider Broadcast bazon flying overhead will no



















To the Editor, the Advocate, I rather thought that the Bra- doubt say that I exaggerate its ¥ y
To the Editor the Advocate “SIR —I have just finished read- paso airliner looked down its — size, vhen the House resumes.
ts as EAT ong and elegant nore as I climbed It is, in fact, 230 ft. broad and . 7% ‘ a Sa |
SIR,—Please give publicity to ae ye oy srnngp ten Ben ee aboard recently. For | have 117 ft. long, But its proportions Behe = anpman, ¥ice-Chaicman of |
ie spat that a small —— hia Cannaneertsnn and Enthrone- said some rude things about it in rider’ on on as so elegant, the Committee, said this week that he felt it |
of paintings is on view at the r Pa my time, tha he effect of size does not ; 543 c |
Public Library. They are the ent of our Bishop. And there I was, one of nearly iâ„¢press the eye. would be a far better proposition to deal
nucleus of an island collection 1 am not an Anglican, and aid | 100 poieans, stein as~ ow, what o suture? with the individual areas one by one rather|& Al Fine ROAST
starte »y the rts and Crafts pot obtain a ticket for either ser- to BS e St pas The fact that i on tat. Lau than have a debat Colonial
Society. Two of the paintings vice. but I am keenly interested senger-carrying demonstrations of neanly on ce ithe me oar | ee ee ere § MEATS
; : BOY os, AR oes te , i § 2 Ww ’ nat & it Cats earl) years after its firs’ ‘ , it f
and the charcoal studies are by jn things cultural, and would ne an and most cost- fight-—been cleared for cory erally. “The complexities of the problems | “
the late Caro Gill, kindly donated have given much to have heard | “So I just muttered something ~ "0" - fare - paying passengers” confronting the colonies these days are such|% CHICKENS
xy her mother, The other paint- the services. I am not alone in | about letting bygones be bygones, {CS Not mean that you will soon |that they require far more attention,” he! Beef
ers represented are John Harrison, this, there are thousands not only | fon’ klong weil “krona ia be able to take a Brabazon flight pire eae y q ' e attention, e
K. er rete Asncld ree in this island, but throughout the | centre cabin (Beg pardon “main wy Ree seer . ; aid, “and we are anxious that as much time ees
and G. D. Akec he modelled Caribbean area and further, that j salon") and sat down back to the Nobody realiy knows what it las possible s : A : Rabbits
eg wp . c Se and 8 t , i poshanl ; | as s shou
head called “The Poet” by K. R. \yould have been delighted and | engines—all eight of them. be ant . mes out of its ee BY ST hys ld be spent in dealing with | FRESH VEGETABLES
peenehagen aeaie has been in the @ntertained if the services had | I half expected to find the lights oe fof, Ae RO Thine sy ~ v | the Colonies, i
4ibrary for some timeJdsy@lso part peen broadcast. going down as a prelude to a so- oe ee ee t The sy. nati : 7" i .
of the collection. 7 ; ae . ; fi phisticated film featuring Raimu iM oe ‘ = ga eo of re one on one eae > CEREALS
’ pay - yearly as taxes for or Simone Simon. -That was the cisctio ue helm when Qs 8 usar prodiem common to all areas or of deal-
I should like to take this oppor- my Radio and even as I write I atmosphere, those were ‘the di- * vsidy 19 help them run it. | {ae seen at gk rei : h the W All Bran
tunity of expressing our gratitude jaye to rise and switch it off be- mensions, the decor. Executives of the B,EiA. have dere . P aiapibey such as the West Shredded Wheat
to John zaxeinon ro the help and cause of the noise caused in it by * There were 26 seats in this hinted that the Brabazon would | Indies may mean that it will take longer for Grape Nuts
ee. mer +¢ ts aoe us In an unsuppressed bus motor, I part of the plane. By normal air- be nice ,to use on bank holiday ‘he problems of a particular colony to be} }.Pruff Wheat
e two years that he has spent’ understand, that the Government line standards of comfort there week-end runs to Paris—so long trad lh ae : ‘ A Puff. oat
ne ar eat ee tate Pe Brit- owns a powerful transmitter, and eg room tor . And this wal’ “go they do not have Warmalatain wired.” At the same time, it will ensure as - ed Whe:
ish Council. The letter from your surely this could be used—with out a quarter o re passenger it for the rest of the year fur as possibije that the debate does fully cow or : iq" , »
5 enh surel) a initich neaty ; : ‘ : 3. yes . over eee »
correspondent ‘Disappointed in the help of the Radio taxes—to service available Officials of the Bristol Aeroplane loos daa ace y Rice Krispies SI EC IALS
Wednesday's Advocate voices sen- entertain, educate, and inform What is 7 = ee Ai Company and the Supply Ministry essential aspects of problems confronting ter-| Oat Flakes 24c per lb. 9
Hents which ae held by many rows t people inthis island: | goapmpus plane” Prom me note: say that they, Rave fof im it but | ritories, § wor LUNCH ee eek S
of us. Mr. Harrison has not ye es ae pes + of 1ey cannot be sure ow it may " | meade js % i
only lectured and taught, but he Rediffusion only serves a part after 30 seconds’ run, that the be used. The Conservatives have already made the! Idris Kola tonic 1.00 per bot. %
has encouraged talent wherever of St, Michael and e smaller part vibration on climbing power was And so, though it is a very big Ra f i Y eat, | Calves Liver . Life Savers 9 cents each
he found it, and more important of Christ Church What Sbout thee about average, that there was very baby and a very béautiful baby trst_ move towards this more realistic ap-|& Ox Tongues Pancake Syrup 34c. per tin %
still, he has shown us that ert is other parishes? voy were ee apd though a very, very great deal proach in Colonial debates. A recent example Ox Tails Bone Meal 12c. per Ib. 8
. e seri a 5 a - | e rea answer is a i 0 money is cing spen on ite onde $e 9% r : . Tripe
but Ae veatne tne teas cr Every important place to-day | does not feel like flying at all, any ‘upbringing, it looks like ending +s was the discussion on the West Indies, which | Sausages ON 3
ether in Aheutdaily life has a broadcasting station, All aoe psc gee Sor the Queen me te neat was, it is understood was but the forerunner of | Hamburgers PH E
: around us we hear Voices call- | as ARO SAA erhaps the plans for its career . py 6 ois : eee andwich Bread .
Bee er tk de te ait <9 es ph Ee oe See it As : mauned er go past should be changed altogether similar debates on Colonial territories. ae saaudere tees See G O D D A R D S$ %
and cut genie regret at mis setme Ghat we have been se'long | ental me, there was the pano- Mot" young’ “hopeful: has debates will be led, on the Opposition side, by|® Gola ‘Besld' mum :
he "i > 2 - . s . , ae t Pali re Cc - ~ .
departure silent on important matters that ter” windows‘allow you to survey to glory-in. baie = And “1 a Conservative versed in the problems of the|$ Canada Dry Drinks %
GOLDE WHITE e are doomed not to have ’ the passin ene fron tside the se the Brabazon winning particular colonv - or * 8 Cheddar Cheese WE DELIVER $
I B’dos Arts anq Craft Voice of our owt ise nd I had r est-eve ours a6 a tr a \! ae ar colony or group of colonies con- S, Carr’s Biscuits 1 s
Society LISTENER. } » view of London L.E.S vere. 20000000000000000000000050966 05000 TESTSOTCOTETTE
: o o ‘





SATURDAY,





‘ork
Workers
Oni
on
@ From Page 3
piace on record thetr apprecia-
tion of the work of this division.
The workers at the spinning
plant have formed a division in
the Union and are at present for-
mulating a policy for the division.
The Council welcome new di-
visions and assure them of con-
stant service at all times.
There are some workers who
did not have organised divisions
with a Committee of Management,

but render loyal service to tne
Union

The Council nave made repre-
sentations for many of the work-

ers, including Stores’ clerks em-
ployed in Bridgetown and stone
crushers.

Agencies

The work of the Union could
not have succ@eded without the
excellent services of: the Field
Secretaries and the Organising
Secretary Comrade McD. Brath-
waite,

The Council express to these
hard working Officers the thanks
of the entire Union for their ser-
vices to the Workers’ movement.

Workers’ Celebrations

The Labour Day Celebrations
were held in Queen's Park on the
first’ Monday, Bank Holiday, Oc-
tober Ist, and another large: num-
ber of workers turned out to show
the workers’ solidarity,

The Council invite all divisions
to take an active part in the com-
ing Labour Day Celebrations on
Monday Ist October which will
mark the tenth anniversary of the
Union.

The Union also celebrated ‘May
Day’ with a Public Meeting at
Queen’s Park on Ist May, 1951.

Overseas Relations

The Council joined with other
[rade Unions in the area in send-
ing congratulations. to Comrade
Hubert Crichlow, Secretary of the
British Guiana Labour Union
and Comrade S. M. Shakoor,
General Secretary of the Man-
power Citizen’s Association of
British Guiana, on receiving
Birthday Honours on His Majes-
ty’s last official birthday.

Comrade Crichlow, the oldest
Trade Unionist in the area
received the O.B.E., and Comrade
Shakoor the M.B.E.

The Council feel proud to see
that the Trade Unions in the
Caribbean are beginning to
receive highest recognition for
their services to the community.
British Trade Union Congress

The Council again must record
the thanks of the Union for the
literature that the British Trades
Union Congress have been send-
ing the Union. Moreover the
Council thighly appreciate the
generosity of the Trade Union
Congress in providing substantial
funds to help the Trade Unions
in the Colonial Empire.

The Council place on_ record
the thanks of the Union and
cherish the fraternal relationship
between the Trade Union Con-
gress and the Union,
Caribbean Labour Congress

The Council looked forward to
the holding of a Conference of
the Caribbean Labour Congress
during 1950 or 1951, Unfor-
tunately the Secretary of the
C.L.C. has not been able to
organise the Conference through
lack of funds,

St. Kitts—Nevis Trades and
Labour Union have offered to
assist with funds and the Coun-
cil have accepted the responsi-
bility to hold the Conference -in
Barbados, if approved by other
Trade Unions.

International Confederation of

Free Trade Unions

The International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions have been
doing admirable work on the
international front for free and
democratic trade unions through-
out the world,

Many regional conferences
were held in Asia, Africa, Europe
and the Caribbean to keep the
various regions in close and inti-
mate contact with each other.

The second congress of the
1.C.F.T.U. was held in Milan from
4th—-12th July, 1951, and _ the
President General represented
the Union. The President was
elected to represent the West
Indies on the Executive Board.



Labour Department
The help and assistance from
the Labour Department was as
usual ready and willing. It is a
pleasure to see the Labour
Department staff increased to be

able to carry out the manifold
duties of this important Depart-
ment.

The Council regret however,
that the post of Factory Inspec-
tor is still vacant and have given
notice of a Resolution at this
Conference asking the Govern-
ment to appoint this Officer
without delay.

The Staff

The work of a Trade Union
cannot be efficiently conducted
without the help of a loyal staff
and the Council express thanks
to members of the staff for their
assistance during the year.

The Council had to take dis-
ciplinary action against sone
members of the staff during the
period in the interest of the
Union. The Council feel that it
is their duty to the Union to see
‘at the functions of all mem-
bers and Officers are carried out
loyally and in the best interest of

the Union.
G. H. ADAMS.
F. L. WALCOTT.




1951.

LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

IN the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, the Hon, the Chief. Jus-
tice, Sir Allan Collymore granted
the petition of the Public Trustee
of the Island for Letters of
Administration to ‘he estate of
Clayton Toppin of St. Peter, who
died in Curacao in April, 1949.

Mr. D. H._L. Ward instructed
by Mr. D. V. Bynoe, Solicitor,
appeared for the petitioner —

The petition of Mrs. Etheline
Layne of Peterkins Land, St
Michael, for Lett of Adminis-
tration to the e of her son
Aubrey N Peterkins
Land, é granted by the
Hon. Chief Justice

M Ss. B

duly,










AUGUST ll, 1951

Repori Of - Boat Cre

Own

MANY FISHERMEN, who were formerly ohly members of
boat crews, have now become boat owners. They were assist- ning
ed with Government loans, administered through
Fisheries Advisory Committee of
ot Agriculture is Chairman. Boat owners too have been able
to replace their sunken boats through the

loans.



Waterproof
Trousers For
Policemen

DURING THE RAINY SEA-
SON policemen who are on traf-
fie duty will wear waterproof
trousers. Some of the constables
yesterday said that this type of
trousers will be more comfortable.

One constable said that it is
very uncomfortable to be wearing
soaked trousers when one is on
duty in the streets. On returning
to the barracks it takes some time
before they are dry enough to be
worn again,

So the traffic
point duty
waterproof
rain coats
covers.

IN THE DISTRICT “A” Police
Court yesterday Mr. C. L. Wal-
Wyn was acting for Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell Senior Police Magis-
trate of District “A”. Mr. Han-
schell was occupied in. the Petty
Debt Court acting as Judge for
Mr. H. A. Vaughan who is in the
Assistant Court of “Appeal depu-
tising for Mr. G. L. Taylor who
is at present on leave.

A FIRE OF UNKNOWN
ORIGIN destroyed canes at Lodge
Road, Christ Church about 3.30
a.m, yesterday. The canes are
the property of Millicent Green-
idge also of Lodge Road, Christ
Church,

Neighbours in the district
helped in putting out the fire.

MR. C. L. WALWYN Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined Rupert Hoyte of
Fairfield Road, St. Michael $4.80
and 24 cents costs for not stop-
ping at a major road while driv-
ing a donkey cart.

The offence was committed on
June 10 and in case Hoyte fails to
pay the fine in 14 days he will
have to undergo 14 days’ impris-
onment with hard labour.

THERE WILL be a cricket
match at Blackman’s, St. Joseph,
between Youngsters XI and
Veterans XI on Sunday.

Match will begin at 12.45 p.m.
The teams are :—

Youngsters xi: E. Blackman, I.
Austin, T. Kellman, EF, Johnson,
J. Trotman, O. Holder, L. Sar-
jJeant, K. Holder, R. Kellman, R.
Sealy and K. Dawson,

Veterans xi: G. Haynes, R.
Hoyte, A. Jordan, D. Jordan,
J. Branch, D. Dowdridge, H.
Haynes, B. Rock, C. Sobers, L.
Brathwaite and S. Ames.

U.C.W.I. Entrants

The following students have
gained admission to the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies
and are to be admitted in Octo-
ber, 1951;

ARTS—M,

policemen on
will be wearing
treusers, overshoes,
and plastic helmet



ANTIGUA (1)

George.

BAHAMAS (1)

MEDICINE—C. Bethel.

BALLBADOS (9)

ARTS—P. A. Clarke, G. Cumberbatch,
C. Hope, C. Nicholls, J. Trotman, B
Tull, J, Williams.

MEDICINE—G. Alleyne, B. Williams.
BRITISH GUIANA (12)
ARTS— Y. Eastman, R. Moore, M,

Ragbeer

NATURAL SCIENCES—B.
I. Lam, R. Lee

MEDICINE—W. Lee,
Nedd, Q. Richmand,
Sylvester,

BRITISH HONDURAS (2)

ARTS—R. Young.

MEDICINE—K. Lewis.

DOMINICA (1)

NATURAL SCIENCES—O. Norris.

GRENADA (2%)

ARTS—L. Nelson

MEDICINNE —K_Hakgly.
JAMAICA (28)

ARTS—M. Arscott, J. Chin, M. Chin,
R Dickson, C Pyne, N. Reynolds,
M. Robinson, K. Pobotham, V. Theo-
balds

NATURAL SCIENCES—A Bair, A
Hibbert, I Isaacs, M. Moo-Young, J.
Tai Pow, J Yap Sam, S. Yeung, A
Young

MEDICINE—-S. Anderson, P. Binns, A
Burrowes, D. Forte, T. March, R
Melbourne, E. Monroe, M. Shilletto,
Y. Skeffrey, R, Thwaites, H. Wynter

MONPSERRAT (1)
MEDICINE--H, Dyer.

ST. KITTS (i)

MEDICINE—M. O'Loughlin

ST. LUCTA (1)
MEDICINE—D. King.

ST. VINCENT (2)
NATURAL SCIENCES—S. Iton
MEDICINE—A. Antrobus

TRINIDAD (14)

Alleyne, E. Blondel, V.
Bodden, R. Bruce, We Cartey, J. Lee
Wah, C. Osborne, K. Small, H. Spicer

MEDICINE— J, Adam, R. Buckridin,
G. Nymn, H. Phillivs, P. Tiwkoor

Bissessar,

J. Munroe, A,
J. Searwar, C

ARTS-—-M



CLERKS’ UNION
DISCUSS WAGES

A DELEGATION of the Clerks
Union met the Labour Com-
missioner in his office yesterday
and discussed the wage increase
dispute, the President of the
Union told the Advocate yester-
day. When asked what decision
had been reached he replied that
he would prefer, not to say any-
thing more at present.

At a recent General Meeting
of the Union it was decided that

if no settlement as regards
increased wages. was reached
there would be: cessation of

work by the clerks. The Union
is seeking a general increase for
clerks , based on the argument
that they are being paid ate a
rate below that at which’ they
can purchase the ordinary “fe:
sities of life.

—_

CIVIL, SERVANTS DISOUSS
.O.L. BONUS WITH

THE GOVERNOR

A DELEGATION of Civil Ser-
vants headed by the President of
their Association, saw His Excel-
Jency the Governor yesterday
morning to put the case of the
“Cost-of-Living Bonus” for Civil
Servants.

The
Mess1

o



delegation comprised
A. E. Lewis of the Mental
Hospi Secretary of the Sub-
ordinate employees, L. i
G. Hampden, F. G
I 4. Hall, General Secreta

The meeting ed an hour and

three quarters,











_ coast, being only driven by sails,



BARBADOS

Formed

A group of loval aeroplane en-
thusiasts met at Goddards Res-
taurant yesterday eve-
and formed the
the Barbados Flying Club. Trinidad
already has a Flying Club with
a membership of 180 and- three
aeroplanes. It offers its licensed

Boats

which the Director

Lines. Now Bartados too
The local scheme of loans to have its pilots and planes

will

Loat owners has been closely In case of emergency when
watched throughout the West there are lost or distressed ves-
Indies. The Secretary of State's sels around its coast, the planes

Adviscr on Fisheries matters has Of the local Flying Club can make
also watched with interest the 4 search. The planes may als
assistance rendered to local fisher- be used to search for missin
men and the development of the fishing boats, and above all, the
Barbados fishing industry, He island will have trained pilots fo,
has in many cases advised similar =Vailability in the event of wa
help in other Colonial territories, nd other emergencies.

Over the last four or five years _ The pioneers of the Club are
the division of fisheries has grown Messrs. R. A, Beard, D, Edghill,
beyend the scope first anticipated J. Marson, Jnr.. M. Reingold, S
and should grow more as soon as Toppin. R. Inni*s, R. Peterkin, C
additional personnel are drafted Peterkin, L. Chase, D. Malone
into this department to assist with F. E. Miller, 1, Co:bin, S. E. |
the development. Seer z = L. Roberts, £

100 Loans arrow, . emmott, i. .

Loans to boat owners were first Maffei, E, A. Reece, G. Butcher
made as far back as 1942 from a @2d Squadron Leader Henderson:
modest start with a grant of £800, Fortunately the C lub already has
From that sum approximately 100 S0Me trained pilots in this group
loans were made. All have been #94 these will act as instructors
repaid, p When the group met yesterday

Today approximately 270 boat they went into all the difficulties
owners benefit yearly from these to be encountered and weeded
loans. Over a six-year period them out, Mr, Jackie Marson,
more than 1,200 loans have been JMr. was appointed Treasurer und
made. Within the last year and Mr. R. Peterkin, Secretary.

a half Government has decided Subscriptions

to place a further sum at the dis- Anyone wanting to become a
posal of the Governor-in-Execu- flying member will have to pay
tive Committee to be distributed ¢50 entrance fee and $25 per year
by the Fisheries Advisory Com- for two years in advance, This
mittee. $100 which will be pledged is not

The Fisheries Officer told the redeemable. The pioneers have
Advocate yesterday; “This fund is all agreed to pay this $100 and
now operating on a two-year some even went further, They
revolving basis and boat owners decided to make substantial loans
are now reminded that loans can to the club while it is in its in-
only be extended to them on such fancy, Mr, Jackie Marson will
a two-year plan in as much as receive subscriptions at his office
monies loaned to one man is re- in James Street, Those who want
quired in two years’ time to be to become non-flying members
loaned to another.” can pay $50 for life membership.

As the security on loans issued The regulations of the Club will
to boat owners, the owner gives be extremely stringent. The in-
a mortgage on his boat and is structors and Squadron Leader
also required to keep his boat Henderson, acting in his official



covered by Marine Insurance. capacity, will check any solo
“Several boats have been lost from flight,

time to time and this Marine In- Wing Commander Egglesifield,
surance scheme has more than Director of Civil Aviation, and

justified itself by being a ready Squadron Leader Henderson, Sea
help to such owners who have well Airport Manager, have bot!
taken advantage of this coverage,’ announced their intention of be-
said Mr, Wiles, coming active members, Col, R
New Start T. Michelin and Mr, D. W. Wiles
As it is, only the boat owner Fisheries Officer, have both offere:
having some money in hand to to assist the Club, They both feel
make a new start can get a furth- that a Flying Club would be of
er loan from the Fisheries Com- great benefit to the island as a
mittee. Within a short period ot whole,
reporting the loss of his boat the
insurance claim is paid. The own-
er pays off his loan and with the
money left in hand, he begins to
build the new boat, He will then



DECREE ABSOLUTE

IN the Court for Divoree and

i ‘ ; rimonia Causes yesterday
be issued With 's Se ease ae ae the Chief Justice, Sir
order to complete his boat, a Allan Collymore pronounced
surance claims have also bee" Georee absolute in the cases of
paid on boats that have been ex- Gf Bushell, petitioner, S. G
tensively damaged. Bushell, Respondent and A. Yard,

. Co-Respondent.
The loan scheme is only ap Decree Nisi was pronounced on

plicab‘e to boats of a particular April 13

type. Loans on pot and ese Mr. E K Walcott K.c.,

‘boats are not encouraged be- ; : r : S. Nicholls

instructed by Mr. R. S. Nich ;

cause these boats deteriorate Solicitor, appeared for C E. Bush-

too quickly. However, during &))

the was years when there was Decree Nisi was pronounced in

a shortage of food, foans were the petition for the dissolution of

made on pot and sea egg boats. marriage in the case of L. A,

It proved very difficult to get Gibbs petitioner and D. I, Gibbs,

back joang from these owners Respondent,

because they operated on a Mr, W. W. Reece, instructed by

small scale, Mr. H. Lisle Thomas, Solicitor of

Within the last six years over Messrs. Carrington & Sealy
120 fishing boats have been con- appeared for L. A. Gibbs
structed with the assistance of. Decree nisi was also pronounced
Government, by means of loans, in the case of R. A. Rose, Peti-
Between 1942—43 there. were only tioner, and M. Rose, Respondent
about 340 boats in the island, R. A. Rose applied in person,
Today the number is approximate-
ly 590, after deducting losses for
this year.

Mr. Wiles said; neers =
elp given by Government for the 3
ate, i the new 120 boats, _AFTER midday at the new
a considerable building programme Police Band Head Quarters, St.
was undertaken by other interest- Cecelia, yesterday, most of the
ed persons and the number of bandsmen were carefully polish-
boats continue to rise year by ing various parts of their uni-
year and at one time exceeded forms in preparation for the
600. The number of boat owners inspection which the Commis-
has. also increased, Men that for- sioner of Police will be making
merly worked as members of to-day.
crews are today boat owners.”

Owing to Government assist-
ance these men, within a short to an end, Nearly all the boats
period, often found themselves in have been hauled up. Only 715
a better financial position and pounds of flying fish passed
were more seif supporting in many through the City Fish Market last
ways to their families and them- month. Other catches were 130
selves, Those who were thrifty pounds of dolphin, 90 bill fish,
took the profits from the first boat 247 shark, 140 bream and 335
and bought a second, sometimes pounds of jacks, a total of 1,657
on their own or again with the pounds, So far this month fish was
assistance of Government, only in the market on one day.

This was a 45-pound amber fish.
Cost Of Gear Rising e
“However, with the rising cost RB a w 4 a
of gear, especially canvas required
to replace sails, this type of own- B
er now considers the responsi-



bility of a boat in a more doubtful
A suit of sails for a big boat when
sails today only lasting from two a a

manner than he would have done a PURINA
four or five years ago,” he said.
completed, costs £50. For other
to two and a half years, the boat

Canvas has gone up considerably,
THEY ARE

Loats the price is $200. With the

owner is now faced with an an-





ADVOCATE

mm a

ws Now Flying Club Conditions Improving
in Dominica— D. SHILLINGFORD

CONDITIONS generally in Dominica are improving, prin
arily due to the banana trade said Hon. H. D. Shilliref
who is now in Barbados as one of the Dominica delegates

the Oils and Fats Conference
on Monday.

Mr. Shillingford arrived on

assistance of these pilots to any of the World Air Thursday afternoon by B.G. Air-

ways and is staying at Abbeville
Guest House.

“Dominica is now exporting

about 90,000 bunches of bananas

a month to Ireland and there is

every indication that this
amount will be doubled next
year, he said.

The price for limes is fairly

good but with the abnormal con-
sistent rains they were having, to-
gether with the incidence of
wither-tip disease which blights
the blorsoms, the crop will be very
much under normal this year

The position with regard to
ether citrus products is pre-
ec-rious. This is as a result of the
G.A.T.T. Agreement and the high
subsidization of the American
citrus industry.

“Planters in Dominica are seri-
ously thinking of abandoning
citrus. They however have one
hope and thet lies in the results
of the talks of the Regional
Feonomic Committee with the
Ministry of Food and the
Canadian Government.”

Copra Agreement

Touching on Oils and Fats, Mr
Shillingford said that the cocoanut
growers throughout the islands
teel that the agreemenc for sup-
plying Barbados with copra should
be reviewed with an upward
trend. They do not think they
should longer subsidize the oils
and fats of the island as the price
of copra on the present agreement



being so far below the world
market — price. On the other
hand, they feel that measures

which tend to inflation should be
avoided es much as possib'e.
Asked about the political °itua-

tion in Dominica he said that they
are now preparing for the Gen-
cral Elections, introducing th
new constitution which vives
elected members a_ decided
majority in the Legislative Coun-

cil. These elections will probably



tepke place towards the end of
October.
7, ° 2
Workers’ Savings

WITH + reference to a_ letter
appearing in yesterday’s Advocate
concerning the amount of money
received by a certain number of
Barbadian workers now employed
in the U.S.A., the Acting Labour
Commissioner explained that a
notice was issued to all Barbadian
workers prior to their departure
setting out the deductions which
would have been made from their
earnings.

These deductions include head
tax, board and lodging, transpor-
tation, U.S, Social Security Tax
and compulsory savings.

According to the letter, a

worker whose gross earnings
amounted to $102 a fortnight,
would have approximately $83

deducted from the first fortnight,
approximately $75 from the
second to the fourth fortnights
and $48 from the fifth and sub-
sequent fortnights.

The minimum gross fortnightly
earning of a worker who worked
regularly should be $76.80, the

Labour Commissioner said, but
the workers referred to in the
letter whose gross earnings were

said to be $45.80 a _ fortnight,
could not have worked on every
available working doy.

Bandsmen Prepare For Inspection





PAGE FIVE







“SPALDINGS'

TENNIS
RACQUETS



which opens at Hasting:



Princess Alice )
Playing Field May




Need Sea Wali AND
THE caretaker of the Princes |
Alice Pl; Field, Mr. R t



GriMth, is on the look out to se
how the built-up area on th
side of the fleld will keep off

TABLE-TENNIS

Y the
water when Spring tide comes on
later this month
{ have been living about thi
d'strict since I was a boy, he BATS & BALLS
said, “and I don't believe thi
mound can keep off the water,’

r
Mr. Griffith would not be sut
prised if the water came up b
the pavilion. He said that eventu
ally a sea wall at least about four

\
feet high will have to be built |
Since ‘ie rains came in, it has
been an all day job cutting the
grass off the field. Three men art

\

ARE THE CHOICE
OF

i CHAMPIONS

employed to do this’ work, A
woman is taking il stones of
the field since the rain has
them appear on the surface

One





made



thing that is worrying the





earetaker is the getting of rule
for the running of the Playing
Field. “These boys and young
men try to give trouble,” he said.!
He wants the Playing Field
Committee or whoever else’s job
it is to make rules to make some! \%S99969699996969966999963999999999

so that the
as they like.

boys cannot do jus

HARRISON'S — BROAD STREET
SCALES SCALES





Yesterday many were thei
laying cricket on the old pitch
Another pitch is being 1 12

The caretaker vid th
use the Plaving Field av ; 3s
int from the Lower Market t

peopl



LEP SPS SALA OF

Gaskins beach, a fishing « « »
wt beiow. LS SHOP SCALES
“If only a 40 foot wire fener | &
AS ’ be o > field ne “uF STrTYT' rr”
the ‘Lower Marke” he sid {® 10-%) CAPACITY FITTED WITH
“pear le could not pass no hee s SEAMLESS BRASS PAN, COM- $29.44
ame % PLETE WITH WEIGHTS.
Ho said that plans are bein ‘
made to plant two mo trees or

KITCHEN SCALES
7-Ib CAPACITY WITH STRONG
SEAMLESS TIN PAN, COMPLETE
WITH WEIGHTS

the fleld.

Planting Going

Ahead We!

Planting — is

$9.39

We also hold large Stocks of...

gving well ahea

< + 54
CEO LSE EELS FE

in the country areas aceording tly
information given the Advocats g MESH WIRE
yesterday by some factory man °
agers, 9 j i + :
Re % cont ial ae sivas (16 \"r
Mr. E, L, Wood of Doiids Plan-|% Assorted widths and Mesh sizes ('4” to 14”)
tation said that they had just] for Fish Pots.

finished ploughing and had plant-| X%
ed their full amount. of yams.|
They had planted some potatoe x
and were planting some corn mY
The second crop canes were look-}
ing very green, and nice, he said BS
Mr. L. O. Wood of Vaucluse, %
St. Thomas, said that they had x
planted yams and were planting x
potatoes and corn. Some of the ss
young canes were coming on| ¥
nicely but others not quite so well 8 EXPANDED METAL
on account of the lateness of the| :
crop, If favourable weather con- g
tinued, he said, he ccnsidered that s Ss
:
$

Stout Wire—Heavily Galvanised

HARDBOARD

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

IN SHEETS 4 x 8’—ASSORTED MESH
zes; From \%" to 2” across narrowest part of
diamond shaped mesh,





~

next year’s crop would be just a

good as the last if not better

A planter from St, James said
that several of the plantations in
the area were backward becau%x
of the late crop and heavy rain





YOU WILL FIND OUR PRICES TO BE NOT

us gale he ae ee MERELY COMPETITIVE BUT DEFINITELY
as Leo te, it corn, yam
and some potatoes “had! “been ADVANTAGEOUS, YOUR ENQUIRIES WILL

Be APPRECIATED.







Hardware Dept.











The eee were in as merry When not practising at theit HARRISON'S
a mood while they were polish- ins ruments or cleaning their!
ing DBS a troop of scouts at uniforms, the bandsmen make Tel 2364
camp. t various angles where kitchen yardens, srepare the ”
the sun could shine upon them, l:wn or ion Hinioie Rrartawthg LOPE LLP PPP LPO
the newly whitened hats were they had notes on Alfred the che =
propped on the lawn and in the Great and Edward the Confessor is
yard cots were opened out in They have planted many vege-|
the sun and air. tables, | : r
The . _ dy ete tay |

It is little more than a_ fort- pe es Frege tat ae e latel i \ SICK

fled a % »., Planted around the lawn to form| | )
night now that the Band was , hedge are about nine inche |

emoved to St. Cecelia, It is il. The lawn. will saath hin Raa |

planned to stage concerts there \5:3 a Yennig court iH}
one Sunday in each month. The \ Mbratian at St Cecelia keep
concert for this month has not talocus oF all the one te
come off yet. When the fitst con- jaod have. They are a naan e |

cert was held on July 29, multi- vicives in a room, It is rata fi.
coloured lights were run from (ig) ani S Gat enttae m f ee
the era ee the eee so re music for the wh se b r 8

alon the driveway. 1ese tie holes SGT ia etek rae

lights will be used whenever The instruments are also well ORDER THESE EARLY

there is a concert.

INSIST ON a

CHOWS

THE BEST

cane ge ace! wth ee os] gq H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents

sails alone.

Mr. Wiles said; “The price of
fish must go up if the boat owner BZ a a a a a
is to be able to buy his gear.
Over the last two years some
types of canvas have increased by
more than a dollar per yard.”

It is generally found that the
young boat owners are now in a
sound position, They realise that
they were able to own a boat
through Government loans and
they pay back the money well.
Some of them have been able to
buy houses.

Mr. Wiles said; “I find it much
eusier to deal with the young boat
owners than to deal with the old
ones who are prepared to carry
on in the traditions of their great
grandfathers. The young owners
have appreciated very much the
belp given them’

Good Season

Of the past fishing season Mr.
Wiles said; “It is generally felt
that this season is as good as the
1950 season in as much as the
flying fish were to be found for|
the greater part in the seas on the}
eastern coast of the island where
they are fewer boats in operation |
Other boats from the western :
+



ZOFLORA is

atmosphere by

Bouquet,

S53 FDSESFOOSSFISOSS SSS OSG P OOO VOPSG AAEM

often find it extremely difficult
to beat up to the eastern section, 54
where flying fish were on the run.”, %

OCOOSSSSSSSSS SOS OSSO CEO AEA

a powerful germicide,
fragrant with str
oils, especially made for purifying the

Rooms, Offices, Shops, Factories, Ware-
houses and in the Home.

Available in the following perfumes:
Jasmine,

OPPOSE,
a Re
cn Wetton. ‘

ongly antiseptic floral

Spraying in Public

Lilae,

Lavender and Pine.

Carnation, § |
)
Poo. Zoflora a

cofumed DISINFECTANT “~*~ &

The flying fish season is coming | SOCCSLS SLO CLEISCE POS:

66°
PLCCEOP LEELA

arranged in the instrument
room and no bandsman has any

z - Wi ‘ombination Syringe
trouble to go and take up hi Hlot- Water Bottles & Co yring



etalaanee Or ea Hot-Water Bottles e Dunlopillo Cushions
ice Caps @ Air Cushions
WILLS ADMITTED Enamel Douche Cans @ Enema Syringes
. | Enamel Bed-Pans @ Kidney Dishes
TO PROBATE | Feeditic Cups e ‘Atotiears; eke,

THE Hon. The Chief Justic
Sir Allan Collymore admitt

following wills to

|
}
Glass Food Measures
ed the
probation
Mary Emily Field, St. Michael
\da Moore, St. Michael Fitz-

Gerald Maloney, Si KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
Keturah e
Church.

ichael, and
Anjenette Bancroft
Christ
’















LADIES

These are specially Selected

NYLON BRIEFS

AND

| HALF SLIPS

in White and Peach — Sizes 34, 36, 38
LINGERIE DEPT,

SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

12, 13 Broad Street











CAVE










PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951
BY CARL ANDERSON







HENRY















3 TANERN BURNED DOWN
NEARS AGO THIS iS THE

--» BLAKEY’'S TAVERN’ OF
WE'RE GOING TO ROB
ORGE'S MAI





OPENIN' UP “THE BRICK WALL F







NOw 1 CAN SOIN My ROBBEZ LADS AT meee

THE TAVERN! (P eee LAE hy,

ro » AIT AM NUTE, lS Print
i : MK. GHOST ...

G





rn
NTR

U 3

m
OCT Lae
er iad









MILLS PAR
er OS MPR

ry SBS

en an em am aw
‘Christian Science p
Reading Room

i









i






I THINK WE NOW, WHAT 4!







322, ( HOW BO YOU THINK ) OUGHT TO BUY MADE HER
? + MY NEW DRESS FLARE UP
— LIKE THAT P







° 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

q Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m

"rm." Wednesdays, Fridayn,

10 am, —12 o'clock Saturdays.

Science and Health with key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may be read, borrowed.



At this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book

or purchased
VISITORS ARE WELCOME Q
AF OE OEE A OT EE OE

a
SSS SSS = =

IT PAYS YO O DEAL HERE









—————

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

A SILVER BULLET? 1T MEANS R i WISH TO REPORT
SEEING YOU, COLONEL WADE. HE SAID THIS F=] \_ NOTHING TO ME, BUT SEND . ON CONDITIONS
|P SILVER BULLET MIGHT pe : \\ IN BATESVILLE,
IDENTIFY HIM. | oie 4



LAW OFFICIALS,
NOT THE ARMY,







Usually Now Usually NOW
Chivers Table Jellies 3 Pkgs. for 69 60 Pablum 638 «38

Dates in Packages 35 30 Frys Cocoa 50 45

Heinz Tomato Soup 34 29 Beer 26. 22






| hae ee












































_— |
git as 1
ST eee ss ) eA D sail pa iniangtaet sll ; |
REALLY -MC THIS IT MUST SEE -THE IS THERE AMAN | | 'M NOT se
IS IT TRUE NEAREST HE EVER GOT | BY THE NAME OF | HE JUST WOW! YER OPENIN‘ PARTICLIL AR-' i —=—
COUGIN MUDFO TO SINGING WAS IN SING MUDFORD MSMUDD | || WENT OUT AT THE OPERA-ALL || ANY ONE! | |
IS OPENING AT B SING- WHY-THAT GUY | kL BACKSTAGE ? I FRONT- RIGHT-BUT WHICH |
THE OPERA __ i COULON'T EVEN BEA t biscemlian I} poor DO You _/ \i aay |
, HOG CALLER/ vt > am) '
(e >
Noll
ay

ea DIAL 2620 ~ isu” \
toe 4 F
(xauzaee ADVOCATE | PAL Cassone
| PRINTING DEPT. : LUXURY TOILET SOAPS













a Ota BY FRANK ROBBINS
Pe re § A = ? ee ‘ 4 gt co a

i= TNT EVER WANTEP
TO GIVE ME A LEGSON ON
WHAT THAT CROSSBOW CAN
DO... BROTHER, HE SURE DIP











HMM,,. HE'S STILL TAILING
Me / WONDER JUST HOW FAR
GABLE HAS BEEN ABLE TO CONVERT
A LONESOME SCIENTIST INTO A
LOVE-TWISTED TRIGGER MAN /



Brifain's aomrers Oxford
makes motoring news!

LEADS WAY IN LOW-COST

Quality First” motoring



Built to meet world-wid:
demand for a universal car that
is economical to operate,
engined for speed and sprun

for comfort. All seats are
within the wheelbase. It can be
driven on long journeys with-

RIP KIRBY















ep TERKNG, MINE. \. A GUMEH 1 [we 3...YOU AND] HAVE WHAT DID YOU THINK) I DON'T TRUST out fatigue to the driver, and
COMMON ...WE A wT SOMETHING OF OUR YOUNG J IM ANY MORE cruises continually at high [=5aiai -
UST “THE GREAT 7 THERE...IF YOU M FRIEND, ~—~ THAN I DO "THE speed without stress. The PLENTY OF ROOM When necessary three
THER OF US ) PLAY BALL WITH ME, HONEY ?./ GREAT yOu"! THERE'S Morris Oxford is one of ~an be mmodated in the back seat,
S HARM TO COME TO/ MAYBE I'LL PLAY ‘ 7-7 SOMETHING SLIMY ABOUT Britain’s most successful : nt seat provides passenger

HIM! OH, RIP, I WISH LEILA
=~ AND JERR! STAFFORD
. WEREN'T GOING

TO UTOPIA!

JERR STAFFORD! A BALL WITH : : ad world-appeal cars.
- My eyes often used. to smar At the Club Jim said: “You're =

ache after a day's work. Sometimes probably suffering from a touch of

leven had to stay Jate to get finished eye strain. Why not try Optrex?”*



VICTORY GVER RUST 11 Motris Bodies are HOW IT I$ BUILT © Mono-con-
“Bonderived” before painting. ‘This prevents rust St’ction” body and chassts

a3 one unit for greater
and gives permanence to the fine coacheralt finishes th

So I took Jim’s advice. Every day ‘‘No eye strain now!" I said to Jim
I used Optrex—washed away dirt later. “Thanks to you—and Optres!
and germs, toned up eye muscles. I'll never be without it again.”

pS

~~ CWERE ALMOST TO
“: SSD, THE ROAD, HONEY
NA OWE





STILLIN A PLAYFUL MOOD THE AWsTHIS 1S A PHONY?
STRANGER GAMBOLS ABOUT THEM| \THERES NOTIGER

— GIRLNO TIGERS. un PROTECT YOUR EYES wtth

Optrex

EYE LOTIONS




"HONEY NEW PLAYMA
| HAS TAGGED ALON =



iy
f

41 HORSE-POWER ENGINE Powered for West ace
FRONT WHEEL SUSPENSION comfortanic travel

MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inne
4 4
SS lining should be heal



So si rena | FORT’ ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
tated or the whites bloodshot, packet as cally j
your eyes need treat n designed eyeba ©

—eitow + mene 2665 Sole Distributors Phone 4504









SATURDAY, AUGUST 11,

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONES 2508

1951













































REAL ESTATE
The charge for announcements oi 7 ONE SHOP—One beara 4 ube
Marriages, Deaths. Acknowi- FOR RENT a 20x10x8. Apply to E. D. Hinksor
@dgments, and In Memoriam notices is Massiah Street, St. John 11.8.51—2
$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays Minimum ohare week “93 - cents | add] . qeescsestmecienemeniteniniignenionmn
for any number of words up to 50, and| 96 ce nts Su%deus 24 words — over 4 LAND AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable |
$ cents per word on week-days and| word cents a word week—4 cents a) for building sites. For particulars apply
4 cents per word on Sundays for each; word on Sundays; ,|to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611
additional word. | _— HOU --— + 17.7.51—t.f.n,
For Births, Marriage or En agement | SES LAND—One and a h acre of nd at |
announcements in Carib Calling the Salters. Apply to B. A. Simpson Super-
: a pe
charge is $3.00 for any number of words] =) yy-7 TYRRACE—To an a | lative St. George 11.8.51—In
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for eact| tenant. Furnished Hot el
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2539) Opposite Yaent and Aguure clue ati wHiQUSE SPOTS— At Amity Lodg
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death} nodern conveniences. Appl; on premises. | © Light, Roads being constructed
Notices only after 4 p.m. 3.8.51 | Bus service at entrance. Apply to Nor-
peek i ag eee 3-6.51—tf-n./man Alleyne, “ Fairways” Worthing
DIED LORAINE St. Lawrence on| one —t1et 11.8.51—2n
the Sea. Very large and cool rooms and| GHAg9EL Hhtena che Clin
HARFER: On 16th August 1951 at the] Verandas. From Ist. October. Inspec- HOUSE. One aeihiorrenbey ene
General Hospital. Carlton Sylvester} HO" @ny day 5 p.m. except Sundays. | Mahogany Lane. In gf sondition. Price
Harper, 27. Late cricketer and fc t-| Apply ta C. S$. Johnson, Phone 2539 | very reasor ate. Pare Ceaamees Pras
baller of the Empire Club and me | 8.8.51-—-8n. | One 20 x 10 house with shed at Br
ber of the Foresters’ Friendly Soci- | ——————— ~~ ~~~ | deus Beach. Trice $700.00. © dp
ety. Funeral leaves his late ré | FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly | $240 60, and the b: lance r thi. canis.
Lane’s Gap, Martindale's Roa built with spacious cupboards. Phonejte D'Arcy A. Scott i no car Mig
p.m. today for the Westbury Ceme- | °£80 25.7.51--t.f.n, | iene es ais
tery. Friends and Kindred Lodges Ue CAiS oe tales Gr Pe, | Stare ee
are asked to attend —On the Sea, St Lawrence. > ‘ aie r iat)
\ Millicent Harper (Wif Enid | Fully furnished Dial 8357. | man's Vilinge Spt. ‘Thommen, conmieting ef
3 v } ans a, & as, ons ng »
Harptr (Mother): Sonny Pinder ron 147 51.—t fn. | double roofed Stone building with
(Father). — ae 9 f —— | kitchen attached, Galvanised palings ete
(U.S. -Papers please copy! E og * | and standing on approximately 23/8 ac
11.851 OR SALE | of land. Dial—8420 for appointment.
ee 1 | 8.8.51—3n
MURRAY: On 10th August 1951, at her _—



residence Dash ‘Road, 8&:
Louise Murray better known as
Fer funeral leaves the above
dence at 9 a.m. today for the

Hail



reeked AUTOMOTIVE

West-



















bury Cemetery { v9 mew |
Ottaline Murray (U.S.A., Daugh-| , “UTO CYCLE—One (1) New Hudson
ter); Mr. and Mrs. P. Stuart | ‘8 800d condition. Apply to R. King
(Relatives. 11.8.51.| Corner of Hartes and Suttle Streets
eoeienew oe 9.8.51—2n.
| -—- ‘
. } CAR—One (1) Morris Oxford in firs
THANKS | cinss condition two and a half years|
old Owner purchasing smailer car
Offers accepted. Phone—2342
SMALL—We the undersigned beg to 11.8.51-—2n
thank ‘all those who atttnded, sent ~~ ————___ N
wreaths, cards or in anyway extended CARS—-Austin 10 h.p and Ford 10 h.p
their sympathy through our sad be-] Both in good working order Apply |
reavement of the death of our dea | Atwell at Dear's Garage. Roebuck Street
Mother Gertrude Small Diai 2476 9.8.51—én
Mr. Harcourt Small and Family
11,.8.51—1n CAR—1949 15 h.p. Fiat, 16,000 miles
ae VL eee eee Showroom Condition Phone—4894 7 a.m
WORRELL—We the undersigned beg|—4 p.m 10.8.51—3n
through this medium to thark alll | qemeseeeeeesceeeene
those kind friends who sent us CAR—One Ford Prefect in perfect con-
wreaths, cards, letters, and sympath-| dition Further particulars apply L. B
ised with us m our recent btreave-; Collins, care R. M. Jones & Company
ment caused by the death o. Leroy| Limited, Telephone 2676. 8.8.51—5n.
Worrell. See
Ena (Wife), Norma, Cora, Charlie CAR: One 1951 Hillman Saloo: a -
(Children), Sybil Worrell Sister! | lutely A-1 cdndition. Milage Shae 3,000
T. W. E. Worrell (Solicitor General] Cole & Co., Ltd 8.8.51—4n
Tripidad) and the Barrow family .
*11,8.51—2n CAR: M.G, Sports 1950, T.D. Model,



Excellent running condition—and how it
can run! Two-seater; independent front
wheel suspension gives perfect ride at
any speed. Owner leaving island. No
| reasonarne offer refused. Phone 4877

ANNOUNCEMENTS

ALL MANAGERS— Assist Venezuelan
Guests and Customers with an Interpre-
ter versed in their Habits; Speaks Cas-
tellano with their accent, Hourly or
part time basis. Dial--2759. 8.8.51—3n.







CAR; One (1) Singer 9 h.p. Roadster
four-seater (Sports) Colour Red. In excel-
lent condition, Done only 25,000 miles,
Price includes spares.











7 . Cc. B.. PITT,
U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars obtair ; " .
able from Continent. Those interested C/O Highways'é SPA
please communicate with Courtesy Gar- ee" te a
age, White Park Road, Dial 4616 Vauxhall Car 1 in ex-
5 4—6,
5.8.51—8n | cellent condition. For particulars, Dial

3745. J. D, Evelyn, Audit Department.

ALL THIS GREAT HELP 8.8.51—4n

from ASPRO. Colds and ‘flu dispelled
headaches cleared-soothing swift relief









MOTOR-BYKE: One Triumph Motor-

from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains] pyxe 33 h

e 3% -P. Done 7,000 miles, only
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO/ 5 months old. Owner selling at a very
come to your aid NOW! —8.8.51—10n. | peasonable price 5

Apply to Birtie Thomas,
11.8.51—2n

ELECTRICAL

BROODER; One (1) Electric Brooder
,& long by 5 wide. Height adjustable
Apply: Fitz Lynton, Pine Plantation Gan,





c/o G.P.O,

MADE to measure within a day if
necessary Shirts, Pyjamas, Pants, Shorts,
& Ladies’ Slacks. Guaranteed fit and
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No, 12
High Street. Phone 4359









4.8.51-—-l4n
HOLIDAY RESORTS--Grenada—lIsle of







{ St. Michael 11.8.51—2n
Spices. SANTA M.i\RIA—ioveliest aot
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per hea
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- FURNITURE
dential district under Government House | —=—————————--—
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day. | MAG. DINYNG CHAIRS $22.00 a pr
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing | Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 a pr, Rush
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per |/” Pine $8.00 a pr. At Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street 10.8.51—3n



day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada.
46.6.51—78n.



OFFICE CHAIRS; Just received a
shipment of Office Posture Chairs with
three point adjustment. See them today

Free Demonstration |r Ree Ltd., or Dial 4442.

cs 2.8,.51—t.f.n.
Friday 17th August 1951 at 2,00 | —

p.m. at ROUND STEEL TABLES in Red and

Green $14.50 each. Square Steel Tables

M/s ii Red and Green $17.50 each at Ralph

Beard’'s, Lower Bay Street, 10.8.51—3n,











ESSO SERVICENTER,
Roebuck St.

Messrs. K. J. Hamel-Smith, Sole
distributors of JOHNSON’S WAX

STEEL STAK-A-BYE Chairs Uprigns
$8.50 each. Steel Stak-A-Bye Arm Chairs
$12.00 each, See them at Ralph Beard’s,







PRODUCTS, in co-operation with | Lewer Bay Street 10,8, 51—3n.

M/s Esso Servicenter, are staging

a demonstration of JOHNSON’S

CAR-PLATE and CARNU for the! MECHANICAL

benefit of the motoring Public. Roberts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol-
Owners of cars are asked to] leys, « to. Beare whens and Tyres.

send their Name, Address, Car Trolls 'S 5 rucks 8.00 and $36.00.

s MUSSON SON Ad,
Number and Make of Car, | oat eee Pe eee a





together with a Block Advertise-
ment of JOHNSON’S’ CAR-
PLATE to Messrs. K. J. Hamel-
Smith P.O, Box 91 Bridgetown. at eee

Closing on Wednesday 15th; cAMERA—Kodak 35, As New, price
August at 2.00 p.m. j one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights Ltd.

Drawing will take place imme- , Cit’ Pharmacy. patos 2
FRESH SEEDS—Fresh Vegetable

diately after closing and the} tha

Lucky Winner will be notified. SIaNon Beet, outer LOarrsts, Beet,
. = : irnnia, Snapdragon, utc, ec,

a wa eae oe cHARGn. | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Lid

polishe . 10,8.51—3n
So Post full details with CAR-

PLATE Block Advertisement

MISCELLANEOUS



GALVANIZED SHEETS, New 24 gauge

















A 6ft. $4.68 cach Tft. $5.44 each &ft
which appeared (not classified Ad) , s¥.21 each. At Ralph Beard, Lower Bay
in the Barbados Advocate im- | Street 11,8.51—2n
mediately. GALV. BUCKETS 10” $1.00 €a. 11”
and 12 $1.20 ea. se are at special
prices at Ralph Beard Low

GOVERNMENT NOTICE. 6“ — ——
t r “KIDDE” CO2 Fire Extinguishers

Trigger Type—Model @ $70.00 each
Model 2% @ $45.00 each, Dial 4376. |

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION| © Geddes Grant, Lid 11.8.51—3n |



MEGASS—At Four Square Plantation.

Applications are invited from
Philip. 9.8.51—3n.

teachers and other suitably quali-
fied persons (men only) for the

st



MILNERS Wall Safes and Steel Office



following vacancies:— Equipment comprising Desks, Filing
St. Martin’s Junior penne Boean y i mason Hy
ro’ abinets, as Oxes, an les or
St. Mary 5 Boys Architects, Card Index Cabinets, Waste-
Welches Mixed : peper Baskets, Letter Trays etc
Workman's Junior S. P. MUSSON SON & Co, Ltd
Mount Tabor Mixed Dial—3713. 9.8.51—Tn. |



St. Bartholomew’s Boys’.

2. The minimum qualification
for entry to the teaching service is
a School Certificate. ;

3. Applications must |be sub-
mitted on the appropriate form
(E. 35 (b) for men) which may
be obtained from the Department
of Education, but candidates who
have already ‘submitted one of
these forms in respect of previous

RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing |
....and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7,.51—t.f.n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE





WIRELESS EQUIPMENT

vacancies (now filled) may apply] Any person having in his|
by letter accompanied by a recent) .4. een TET age ting/receiving set which he
: a canines bh Yee gait -Gk ane would be prepared to a to pe
hg “ARERY haat” Infor. ha |Governmelt of, Barbados fo
present Chairman of Managers) could notify the Colonial Secre-

and the Head Teacher of an ap-
plication for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be
enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top
left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by
Wedrysday, 15th August, 1951.
Condidates are warned that can-
“-ssing may lead to their disquali-

fication. 8th August, 1951.
ard August, 1951. 11.8.51. eu RO Biin.

JZ OMANI, perenne see
10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH S THE BRENDA §

tary’s Office as soon as possible
giving details of the equipment
and the monthly rental which he
would be prepared to accept.

The equipment is required as a
reserve means of communication
for use in the event of a hurri-
cane, and would be in the charge
of the Barbados Police.

Colonial Secretary’s Office,



*. - ‘
KIENZLE CLOCKS x BEAUTY 3)
Repeat Shipment of the best x “ . 3
Clocks in the World, and all % SALON %
marked at very reasonable % x
Prices os Nill be closed from x
j PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE } ss x
GLASS 1% August llth to Septem-
; for Car Windshields 1x 2 om %
; at 1% ber 3rd. %
3 se i so * s
<> JOHNSON’S STATIONERY ly 3 & HARDWARE i 1% GWENETH CECIL %
i ° ceseoosesescemonessmeest! | 4 coesensessosscesssoese







1.8.51—t.f.n. |



PUBLIC SALES

















FOR

OR EXCHANGE

} Convenient,
inently

SALE
Owner fi
Government Hill ar
Suitable largish femily,
change smailer place preferably
a or stil cost price. Exceptional
|} Genuine opportunit, highly
| ous deal direct private
| through responsible Agents
| after 3 p.m. daily

AUCTION

SALE OF GOVERNMENT
LAUNCH
I_have been instructed by the Govt-
in-Executive Committee to seil by Public



a. Em-






on
and
advantage-
parties
Ring-
11.851

j

12n



Auction on Tuesday 14th August, 1951

at the Water-boat enclosure on the

Pierhead, One Motor Launch with Singer
engine. Size 25 x 12? x 6 ft
D’Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer,

4.8.51—6n

Minimum charge week 72 cents and

96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 24

| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

| word on Sundays;





HELP
—
| One Automobile Electrician, Cole &
Co., Ltd. 8.8.51—6n





JUNDOR 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.
MISCELLANEOUS

English woman recently arrived in
Colony, would like position of Responsi-
biity and Trust Excellent, Cook Expert











Dressmaker, Keen Gardener. Box E
C’/O Advocate Co 10.8.51—-3n
WANTED TO BUY
OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use

Good prices paid. Apply to Mrs. Vaughn,
Corner of Fairchild and Probyn Streets.
21.7,51—9n



WANTED TO RENT
English Couple require small nicely
furnished Flat or Bungalow, long let.
Linen, Ware, Refrigerator essential. Write
| P.O, Box 97, or Telephone 2863,
8,851—3n.

LOST & FOUND

LOST
Garrison Savannah one Pair
Glasses White Plastic with round Bifo-
cals Reward offered Communicate

Advocate Advertising Department
11,8.51—2n

West Berlin And

East Berlin
@ From Page 1









On



out buildings are being patched
up, brand new stores, restaurants
and movie houses are going up
and neon lights are as brilliant as
those of Fifth Avenue in New
York and more brilliant than
those of Paris’ Champs Elysees.

Throughout West Berlin new
blocks of apartment houses are
rising on gaping bomb sites,

In East Berlin ruins still stand
stark and jagged. Where they
have been torn down, you see
great empty blocks with nothing
but the all-pervading rubble dust
to show that buildings once stood
there.

Little new construction is going
on in East Berlin. Almost the only
new buildings are those of the
New East German Communist
state such as tne towering grey
granite headquarters of the
“Peoples Police” close to Alexan-
der Platz, or nearby Communist
youth movement offices.

You can drive for miles through
East Berlin streets without seeing
any building or new homes in
progress.

Shabby

On East Berlin streets people
are shabby and badly dressed.
Women’s clothes are of cheap
shoddy material. Men’s suits are

worn and frayed looking their
shoes are cracked and most of
them do not wear neck ties.

Wearing a tie is not fashionable
behind the iron curtain,



Tome

obliged

or
3395

BARB
| PUMLIC NOTICES

—— ete

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

NOTICE

business will be closed from
18th to the 27th for our annual



} Our
August
Holiday

Open on the 20th. to customers

C. HERBERT,
| 55 Tudor St. City
| 10.8.51—3n



LONDON CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE EXAMINATIONS

ENTRIES for the Autumn Examina-
tions, 1951, of the London Chamber of
Commerce must reach the Honorary Sec-
retary, Local Education Committee, Lon
don Chamber of Commerce, at Harrison
College, Bridgetown, not later than 3.00
Pm on Tuesday, 14th August, 1951

2. The entry fee will be as follows :

Single Subjects
Foreign Languages
Full Certificate

| Harrison College,

Sth August, 1951.





$1.92 each





NOTICE
KE-ESTATE OF FREDERICK ADOL-
| PHUS CAREW deceased
| NOTICE (S HEREBY GIVEN that all

persons having any debt or claims upon
xr aifecing the estate of Frederick
Adolphus Carew late of Fontabelle in
the parish of Saint Michael who died in
this island on the Ist. day of March
i951 are hereby required to se in
particulars of their claims duly attested
te the undersigned, in care of D. Lee
Sarjeant, Solicitor, 12 James Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 15th, day
of October 1951 after which date I shal!
proceed to distribute the assets of the
estate among the parties entitled thereto
having regard to the debts and claims
only of which I shall then have had
notice, and that I shall not be labie
for asscts 80 distributed to any pers
of whose debt or claim I shail not havé











hod notice ct the time of such distribu-
tion

#vod all persons indebted to the said
estute ere requested to settle = thr
accounts without delay

Dated this 10th. day of August 1951

JOHN CRITCHLOW BARKER, Quali

fied Executor, Estate of Frederick

Adolphus Carew, deceased
11,8.51—4n



UNIVERSITY OF LONDON

WEST INDIES UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
HOSPITAL

Applications are tnvited for the post

of Radiologist to the University College

Hospital at an annual salary of £1750

with additional emoluments for teaching





The very fact of wearing West-
ern clothes makes you feel self
conscious from the moment you
step into East Berlin. You
imagine that people are looking
at your suit of good Western ma-

| terial and shoes of solid Western

| leather and that they are spotting

character and not to be seen talk-
|ing to.
| Goods Scarce

Goods in East Berlin stores are
as shoddy as East Berlin’s
‘clothes. Best goods and foods of
|slightly higher quality are sold
jonly in stores of state owned and
|state operated organizations. But
| their prices are too high for most
| East German workers.

Even so goods displayed are
isecarce and do not compare in
jquality with those on bulging
shelves of western shops.

I saw a large sign outside a big
frading organization department
stores near Alexander Platz. It
read: “New material just arrived”
| When this reporter went in to in-
| vestigate he was shown a dozen
‘or so bolts of cheap printed fab-
| ries which East Berlin women
|were eagerly examining.—(U.P.)

|
|you as westerner as a suspicious
|
|







A To-day's G. A. Song

“I want to be happy ”

“but I can’t be happy
. till I have a Gas Cooker
too!
... Hubby take note!
—————



estimated at £250 per annum. The ap-
pointment will be full time and the
bolder of the post will contribute 5%

of his salany to a superannuation schtme
to which the Hospital also contributes
First-class passages to Jamaica will be
provided on first appointment with a
reasonable allowance for freight and
personal effects. Applications (six copies)
should be addrgised to the Secretary,
Senete Committee on Higher Education
in the Colonies, Senate House, Univer-
sity of London before ilth August 1951

11.8.51—11
VERSITY
DIES







OF LONDON
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
HOSPITAL

Applications are invited for the post
of Anaesthetist to the University College
Hospital at an annual salary of £1500
with additional emoluments for teaching
estimated at £250 per annum The ap-
pointment will be full time and the
holder of the post will contribute 5%
oi his salary to a superannuation scheme
to which the Hospital also contributes
First-class passages to Jamaica will be
provided on first appointment with a
reasonable allowance for freight and
personal effects. Applications (six copies)
should be addressed to the Secretary
Senate Committee on Higher Education
in the Colonies, Senate House, University
of London before 11th, August 1961
11.8.51-In,

NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that CLAUDIUS
CONNELL of Summerville Land in the
parish of Saint Michael in this Island,
Esquire, has petitioned The Honourable
the Chief Justice of the Court of Or-
dinary of this Island for a grant of
Letters of Administration to the Estate
of Elmira Beatrice Albertha Connell
late of Summerville aforesaid, who died
in this Island on the 9th. day of Febru-
ary, 1951, intestate.

AND NOTICE 'S HEREBY FURTHER
GIVEN that an ex parte application for

U
WEST







such Létters will be made to the said
Court on Friday the 3ist. day of
August 1951 at 11 o’clock in the fore-
noon,

Dated the 10th day of August 1951
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Petitioner's Proctor:

11 8 51—3n



HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

Sch Rainbow M.,,



Sch. Mildred Wallace, Yacht Mersaitese
Sch ‘yril BE. Smith, Sch. Henry D
Yacht Marianne, Seh. Marion



Relle Wolfe, Sch, W. L
Keskidee, M.V Antares,

EFunicia, Yacht
Sch. Enter-





prise S., Sch.” Everdene, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, Sch. Lindsyd H., C.N.S. Ca
i Cruiser, Sch. Belqueen,

ine, Sch, United Pilgrim, 58.5
Stetesman, 5S Fort Amherst, Sch
Wonderful Counsellor, §.S London
Vendor, Sch Mare Henrietta, M.V

Caribbee, Sch. Florence Emmanuel, Seb
Phillip H. Davidson, $.S. Novelist, 8.8
Sundial

ARRIVALS

M.V. CARIBBEE, 100 tons net, Capt
Gumbs, from Dominica, Agents: Sehoone
Ovners’ Association

Sch, FLORENCE EMMANUEL, 40 tons.
Capt. Roberts, from Martinique, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association

Sch, PHILIP H. DAVIDSON, 87 tons,
Cept Sealy, from British Guiana, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association

S.S. NOVELIST, 3649 tons, Capt
from London, Agents: DaCosta
Ltd

S.S. SUNDIAL, 1,652 tons, Capt. Storey,
from Halifax, Agents: Plantations Ltd



Stee!
& Co.,

DEPARTURES
Sch. ROSARENE, 60 tons, Capt. Oliv
ierre, for Br.tish Guiana, Agents: Schoon
er Owners’ Association.

S.S. ARABIA, 5073 tons, Capt. Chap

man, for Bermuda, Agents: DaCosta &
Co., Ltd,

Oil Tanker INVERLAGO, 1,235 tons,
Capt. Foster, for Trinidad, Agents: R, M.
Jone

S.S. BRUNO,-1,549 tons, Capt. Fylling,
for Trinidad, Agents: Plantations Ltd





In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station }

Cable and Wireless «wW.f.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Barba
dos Coast Station:—

S.8. Nikos, Mormacsurf, Tindra, Weild-

recht, Peter Jebsen, Chamois, Brazi.,
Delius, Anna Marsk Ethel, Sirocco,
Alcoa Pegasus, Regent Caribou, Isfonn,



Carolyn, Darien, Mataroa, Lady Rodney,
Corinthic, Gascogne, Sofita Rosa, Tr
Som. Fecpral Voyager Paragua,’.
Atlanta Seondo, Siranda, Capo Arma,
Dolores, Myrto, George Ly Pegent
Jagu P. & T. Pathfinder, Bachaquero,
Red Canon, S. Rosa and 8.8. Federa!


















JOIN
RALPH BEARD'S
TOY AND FURNITURE

CLUB é {
PAY WHAT YOU LIKE
HAVE WHA1 YOU LIKE

CALL-—LOWER BAY 8ST.
4.8.51-—6n

{



| ARTICULOS op
ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS,

y IVORY,

» LINENS,
ETC.








(KASHMERE) Dial



















3466

ADOS

|

ADVOCATE

DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE
AND AGRICULTURE

Vacant Post of Farm Overseer, |



} Central Livestock Station,
Pine Plantation

Applications are invited for the| dos,
post of Farm Overseer, Central
Livestock Station, Pine Plantation.

2. The salary attached to the
post, which is pensionable, is
$1,200 x 72—1,920 and the point
cf entry into the scale will be

ietermined by the experience of
the prospective candidate. The
oMicer will be required to serve
one year's probation and to reside



GOVERNMENT

ee eencieegetncmenneenein reson

NOTICES

SSISTANT MATRON & SISTER
TUTOR, MENTAL HOSPITAL
BARBADOS.







Applications are invited for the
post of Assistant Matron and Sis-
cr Tutor, Mental Hospital, Barba-

The applicants must be State
Registered Nurses and in addition
pessess a_ certificate in mental
nursing.

The post is permanent and pen-
sicunble with salary at the rate of
$1,920 per annum plus free quar-
ters, of 10% of salary in lieu
thereof until quarters are avail-
eble, and ration allowance of $219



or the Plantation in the quarters] per annum. Cost of passage and
provided for which rent will be] reasonable expenses incidental to
charged y imption of appointment not

3 Applications, Sat ie a pare ae

stating age,
educational qualifications and ex-
perience, particularly in the man-
agement of agricutiural land, to-
gether with COPIES of testimo-
nials should be addressed to the
Director of Agriculture, Depart-
ent of Agriculture, Queen’s
rk, and will be accepted up to
00 noon on Saturday, 18th
ugust, 1951



P
1

A

8.8.51.—2n.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA
NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.



(M.A.N.Z.)
S$.S. “PORT FAIRY” is scheduled to
sail from Hobart June 28th, Bowen July }



‘2th, Mackay July 20th, Brisbane July
Sist, Sydney August 4th, Melbourne |
August llth, arriving at Trinidad Sep-
tember &th, and Barbados Te!
12th

In addition to general cargo this
vessel has ample space for chilled and
hard frozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bills of

Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands

For further particulars apply

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
TRINIDAD,
BW.
and

DA COSTA & CO.

BARBADOS,

B.W.1,

LTD,









sides the duties usually associated
with the post of Assistant Matron,
the successful candidate will be

required to take part in the le@-

turing and training of the nursing

staff

SHIPPING NOTICES



HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Applications accompanied by
testimonials should be addressed
to the Colonial Secretary, Barba-
dos, and submitted not later than
5th September, 1951,









a >
SS LIEBE

The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 10th .

The M.V. “Moneka” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 17th

The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
sengers only for St. Vincent.

Sailing date to be notified

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



LINE







Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
S.S. “NOVELIST” London 26th July 9th Aug.
S.S. “PLANTER” . London Srd Aug. 16th Aug.
S.S. “FRESNO STAR” Liverpool 4th Aug. 18th Aug.
8.8. “ASTRONOMER” Newport
& Glasgow 8th Aug. 18th Aug.
S.S. “SCHOLAR” London 8th Aug. 29th Aug.
HOMEWARD FOR THK UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in
Vessel For Barbados
S.S. “STATESMAN” .. London 8th Aug,
$.S. “EXPLORER” .. Liverpool 10th Aug.
For further information apply te - - .
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

NEW
Ss TRYA sails 20th July
A STEAMER. sails 10th August







8.8. GENERAL ARTIGAS aalls 18th July
A STEAMER sails Ist August
A STEAMER satis 18th August

SOUTHBOUND



These vessels have limited passenger

APPLY: —



s Men & Women

Twice as many women as men
fer from High Blood Pressure, which’
® & mysterious disease that starta
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart
and later on of paralytic strokes, Com-
_mon symptoms of High Blood Prea-
sure are: Nervousness, headaches at
d back of head and above
re in head, dizziness, Short
breath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loans of memory a "e
easily excited, fear and worry, if you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatrnent a single day, because
your life may be in danger, Noxce
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery, reduces High Blood
Pressure with the first dose, takes a
heavy 'oad off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days,
at Noxto on your chemist today.
© guaranteed to make you t
and strong or money atk. -









WE ARE BUYERS ©

| We buy anything connected with |

| STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps, |

| Collections, Accumulations and

| Covers, Good prices Paid at the

| CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St.




Far - seeing

FURNISHERS

are Starting NOW for
Christmas !

Christmas-prized Vanities, Stools
Bedsteads, Wardrobes, Chests-of-
Drawers, Cradies, Beds, Couches,
Marble Top & other Washstands






China, Kitchen and Bedroom
Cabinets, Tables for Dining,
Kitcher Radio. Cocktail and




Decoration, Tea Trolleys




Morris Furniture, Morris Spring
and Springlike Cushions, Tub
Suites and separate pieces, Rush
spright arm and rocking chairs
for grown-ups and children $1 up
















} Banjos at $18, Electric Pick-up,
) Bakelite Arms and Heads $8, Sew-
i) ing Machines, hand and treadie
? Chain und «regular stitch

ll] boot-making-—-BUY NOW

|

} L. S. WILSON
3} L. 2. WILSO

({ + , “

| SPRY ST.

i} DIAL 4069





YORK SERVICE

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



High Blood Pre |
Kill on







Steamakip Co

ML,



1951
1951

Arrives Barbados 3ist July,
Arrives Barbados 2ist August,





Arrives Barbados Sist July, 1961.

Arrives Barbados Mth August

Arrives Barbados 29th August, 1991



CANADIAN’ SERVICE



Name of Ship Sails Montreal Salis Halifax Arrives Barbado
- NE GI me ge

S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER" August 3rd August 6th August 16th
S. ALCOA PILGRIM August 4th August 27th September 6th
SS. ALCOA PEGASUS September Tth September 10th September 20th
— —_————.

NORTHBOUND
5.S. ALCOA PEGASUS due Barbados August 16th for St. Lawrence
River Port

secomodation



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE









ine Things

FOR THE,

REFINED
LADIES!

EMBD. ANGLAISE
in White, Pink, Blue,

Lemon from $2.35
BARBADOS Views ~ “?
Cc —Assd. Colours

—$2,3
ROMAINE crepe * “@

sersey six >” * ¥4-
Striped and Plain
from 48 to 54 ins.
—from $1.34 up



Ato ee,
PSS SSFP FTP SSS IF TES

PAGE SEVEN

WOMAN MAKING A MAIL NOTICES

8 for St. Lucia by the-—Seh-—

, MA
GOODWILL FLIGHT (| LAUDALPHA will be closed at the Gen-
j ‘ral Post Office as under
. - ba nasBt Parcel and Registered Mvi!s at ©. 30 ar
SANTA MONICA, Calif., Aug. 10.| Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on the 1ith
| Brazilian aviatrix Ada Rogato| August, 1961
| gi)
jtook off Thursday afternoon for| MAMS for Dominica, Antigua, Mont
| serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M/V

Wichita, Kansas, on the second| CARIBBEE will be closed at the General
half of her goodwill flight of the| Post Office as under
western hemisphere. | Amended Mail Notice
Parcel and Registered Mails at $.30 a.m
After a brief stopover at Wichi- | Ordinary Mails at 9 a.m. on the lith

ta, Rogato, the first woman to fly | August, 1951

7 1Y | Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, —Trini-
the Andes in a light plane will’ daa and British Guiana by the RMS
fly to Washington, D.C., here Lady Rodney will be closed at the
she wi li ‘ i ;. |General Post Office as under “
she will deliver a goodwill mes Parcel and Registered Mails at 3-p-m

sage to Mrs. Truman from the

baa Ordinary Mail at 3.3 p.m
Brazilian Government.—U.P.

n (ileTstn
August 195! . _—-





GOVERNMENT NOTICE



LABORATORY ASSISTANT, BACTERIOLOGICAL AND
PATHOLOGICAL LABORATORY

Applications are invited for the post of Laboratory Assistant in
the Bacteriological and Pathological Laboratory at the General Hos-
pital,

Salary is at the rate of $480-—480—624 x 72—912 (efficiency bar)
1,056—72—1,776 (efficiency bar) 1,872 x 96—2,160 per annum.

Applicants should be between the ages of 17 and 25 years and
should possess a Cambridge Local School Certificate (or Certificate
of equivalent or higher standard) with a credit in general science
»%” preferably in physics and chemistry.

Two recent testimonials should be forwarded.



Applications in writing should b> made to the Director of Medi-
cal Services, the Wharf, Bridgetown, not later than 15th August, 1951.
; 21.7.51—2n

SE ISIS IIS SSS,
Balls... Balls... Balls. .

Slazenger Tennis Balls, Cricket Nut Balls, Rubber Hopping
Balls, Table Tennis Balls

all recently received at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets









SS
OCS

SOPOT YE OPES OOF,
IS YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INCREASING? &















%.
‘ :
* Did you save as much as you anticipated during the past year? x
. How much have you saved in the past five or ten years? 3
X% If your savings plan is bogging down you need a systematic %
% ethod—anenerning along the lines of a Sun Life Endowment %
olicy. >

x Start saving this sure way to-day. >
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA ©

. Head Office: Montreal “snus 9
t R. M. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED s
. Representatives for Barbados. x
> Gabriel Gonsalves, Jnr.,) ar %
and ¢ Canvassers

D. L. Crichlow cere %

OPEL LLL LALOR

| ‘ |

i ; 4 ; |

F A L E
, pre on

eee
ROBERTS’ ~MANUFACTURING (0
Me
GOVERNMENT — HILL.

iD 1
——— —







FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE PUBLIC AN

INFORMATION =BUREAU

HAS BEEN OPENED AT POLICE HEADQUARTERS,
THIS SERVICE WILL OPERATE FROM 8 A.M, TOS
4.30 P.M. IN THE FIRST INSTANCE.

ANYTHING YOU WANT TO KNOW

DIAL 03

AND ASK FOR INFORMATION.

TS







re



PCL PPLE
THE
BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

CORPORATION LTD.

oO
NOTICE

Our newest Generating Set of 840 K.W. capacity,
which was delivered early this year, has been running
on extensive trials. Tests and examination have re-
vealed a fault in the Crankshaft. A spare Crank-
shaft, which is on site, will be fitted in the next few

“

<. a} 464,44,
EPPA

4,
i i i
aatt

Pisin & Stamped weeks.

EORGETTE ; ‘
—from $109 a yd. %& In the meanwhile the Company would ask all Con- $$
‘Ai % sumers to continue to exercise the strictest economy, *
SHOES HATS. UNDER jst particularly during the Peak Load. s
, , - Ml A
WEAR, FINE COSTUME }j, 3 ~ >
JEWELLERY, BLOUSES, {{\ | % oO x
NYLONS, TOILET REQUI- })) 3 ; :
SITES, BELTS, HANKIES, 1% * 7 x
FANS, ETC. X THE <
| ‘ es
YOUR SHOPPING CENTRE |) } BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY »
1% . :

“THAN! BROS.

{
{ Pr. Wm. Hy

St. :: Dial 3466

1% CORPORATION LIP. ’
1% ; : »
i % R. B. FRANCIS, M.1.E.E., A.M.1.C.E
1}ss Acting General Manager *s
11% 8th August, 1951. »
7 .

i OVO CGRCOOO FOC 90990999090 O SOE 4.556%





we iehdedree ee ~ 2

ee

















PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951
BR. at, ae 2/- SWEEP STARTING TODAY Another Scoop of an Earnest Young Briton

Nymphs Beat Goldfish 4—3 Triangular Schools

Who sits under a Bunch of Bananas on ih> 'ournament May



|
Riviera and says
|
Is


























Cricket Results

Seores

Cour
lows

We
3irmingham :

201
Afri
-m

Derbyshire
Chesterfield:

at
268
63.

“August 10,
Cricket
fol-

in English
ity games to-day were as

vs. South Africans at
Warwicks 230 and
for 7 wickets declared; South
cans 77 and 290 for 6 wickets
atch drawn,

vs.

inwicks

Worcestershire
Worcestershire
I4l and
by 139

and 278; Derbyshire
Worcestershire won

runs.

Essex vs.

Esse

Surr

and
Gl

Cardiff:
for 7

Surrey at Southend:
x 356 and 43 for 4 wickets;
ey 432 for 9 wickets declared
167—-match drawn,

amorgan vs. Lancashire
Glamorgan 184 and 124
wickets; Lancashire 197 and

168 for 3 wickets declared—match
drawn,
Hampshire vs. Gloucestershire

at Portsmouth:

Hampshire 385 for



7 wickets declared; Gloucester-
shiré 235 and 144 for 3 wickets—
match drawn.

Keni vs. Middlesex at Canter-

bury:

Kent 190 and 144; Middle-

sex 208 for 5 wickets declared and

243 for 8 wickets declared,

dlese
Li

Leice

174;

shire

Nottinghamshire

Mid-
117 runs.

vs. Yorkshire at
ester: Leicestershire 75 and
Yorkshire 123 and 338. York-
won by 212 runs.
Vs.

x won by
eicester

Sussex at

Nottingham: Nottinghamshire 402
for 6 wickets; Sussex 317—match
drawn,




















They’ ll Do tt Every Time

SUPERSTITION »=>+





iad lassi, CANT STAND
ANYBODY ELSE'S HAVING A PET

AW! BALONEY !
YOU AND YOUR
Wy DONT OU





ibrough all the normal gym
routine of sparring and skipping

© . and bag-punching; but there's one

Rifle Shooling thing I'll want, That is to be
home at nights.

THE Barbados Small _ Bore 1 don’t like the business of

Rifle» Club proposes holding its’ getting away into a training camp

Annual Competition from Satur- in the country, where you meet

day 22nd to Saturday 29th Sep-|the same fighters at breakfast,
tember, 1951. There will be seven | train with them, lunch with them,
events open to members of the|relax with them, and dine with

Club—also one for the Barbados
Regiment and one for the Cadets.
It has been decided that in view

them. That doesn’t suit me at all.
The best way is to get among
them and do your work and then

of this, the range will be open | get away from them to the atmo-
for practice every Wednesday} sphere you like best. That, for
night so that members will bi

me is home with Irene,
able to put

as possible.
To-day there will be the usual
monthly Spoon Shoot at 2 o'clock

in as much practice
His wife smiles and touches
his arm, comrade-like
. and young Patrick. He's
four and a half. Me? I’m 23 in

September.
Avoided Him



SUMMERHAYES
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
I never thought when I was a

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS kid in Battersea I'd be sitting here
D. W. Wiles beat J. S. B. Dear}under a bunch of bananas on the
6—4. The finals will be] Riviera, drinking tea with my wife
played on Wednesday next weekjand getting myself in tune for 1
between D. W, Wiles and V. H.{fight for a world title,

Chenery. For I wasn't

The winner of this match wilil kid like so many Of the others of
receive in addition to the Cham-|[ys who move off the street
pionship Cup a Slazenger racquet} naturally into the boxing clubs,
presented by Messrs, Cave, Shep- I was always a big fellow for
herd & Co,, Ltd. my age and you know how it
ian her Ta ee al — |when you're a big fellow.

Semereat vs. Northants at None of the other kids wants
Weston: Somerset 312 and 186;|fight you. Even when I went 1t>
Northants 399 and 100 for one} take up boxing, I couldn't get ary -
wicket Northants won by 9 wick- ! body to fight me.
ets, When I was 16,

6—2,



I was tweive








\
Registered US Potent Ofc

By Jimmy Hatlo




Ber GET A LOAD OF HiM
AT THE BALL GAME»

Pore

TEAM HASN'T
GOTTEN A
HIT _YET, HAVE }

~












DON'T YA KNOW
YOU'RE NOT SUPPOSED
TO MENTION THAT 2,
IT HEXES OUR TEAM!!
CMON ! UP ON YOUR

FEET! SEVENTH-

INNING STRETCH »
KEEP YOUR
FINGERS
CROSSED!








a fighting sort ot;







DD NE "
For

“DR. NEDD'S

are again once

s \
THE HOUSEWIEE ...

Fresh Supplies ef:










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more available

Rid Your Tables and Safes of ANTS
Keep your household free from these annoying PESTS with
DR. NEDD'S ANT TAPE
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Retail Price 1/6 Pkt,

Obtainable at - - - }
BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD. 1

Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Haslings. i







Kidney Trouble Causes

f you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up
wie im or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous-
| Rhen Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,
Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Excess
cidity, or Loss of pag and feel old be-
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Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or
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and place a heavy strain on your kidneys
so that they function poorly and need help
to properly purify your blood and ma nintain

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a Help Kidneys Doctor's Way |

Many doctors have discovered by sete
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SORE @ quick and sure way to he nlp the kid

neva clean out excess poisons and acids

ith a scientifically prepared pre, ription |



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Mosiac Templars
you and Kindred Lodges
Thanksgiving Service
SUNDAY August 12, 1951
at Mechanies Hall, 118 Roebuck
Hymns A & M
SILVER COLLECTION

Invite

to their on

Street
P. NURSE, Secty
SSS

THANKSGIVING
{



a=
SOO POA PPP POE OFS
%

" >

VARIETY CONCERT — x

& DANCE

aid of a deserving Charity
at the
HALL, GARRISON
on —
FRIDAY ith September,
beginning at & p.m
Admission $1
PROGRAMME LATER
Musie by the Police Dance Orches-
tra by kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police

in
DRILL
1951

PFE ELF EEE EFI DP DID APES

S GOCE

1.4,4,4,

PORE SEOS

pt tet Ot

s
x



x

< CHINA DOLL;

*
1% Chil

e ¥
\$ RESTAURANT =
% MARHILL STREET :
R

% BARBADOS FOREMOST %
|
§ CHINESE EATERY %
+

$ OPEN TO MIDNITE = &
S,

% SPECIAL ON THE MENU
— Fresh T’dad Shrimp
i x Fried Almond Chicken
ly a Delicious Wanton
| Prepared by

% REAL CHINESE CHEFS
| ‘ ee
is After 7 p.m. Diners are
|% Reminded to Don Their ¥
3 Coats at the Doll y
Sees. OOS eee ee Ss

ploughed and the unit is available
Vehicle

vers:
of a Track /Trac-

(ROBT. THOM.



on System your

satisfactorily

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CAVE SHEPHERD & C0.. iTD.

FOOTWEAR DEPT.

——————

|



We have received new stocks of:

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
6’, 7, 8 XX 26 Gauge

GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes

an

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS

wy", 1”, 2”, 3” Mesh
“POILITE” FLEXIBLE -FLAT ASBESTOS 3
CEMENT SHEETS 4’ X 8' at $6.40 Sheet
3
“EVERITE” CORRUGATED SHEETS x
6’, 7, ¥, 10’ Lengths 3
° ‘
’Phone 4267 i
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
IOS ROSO IESE eee!

SUMMER MEETING 1951 , ides ae i SEA NYMPHS scored an upset yet another goal.
ae ; I'll Be Britain’s Second World Champion. victory over Gold Fish in their There was no further score : ’ é
4 Seri old A te Z AA to ZZ AAA to BBB complete water polo match at the Aquatic however and Sea Nymphs had Start August 43x
0 000 Tickets sold @ 2/- each Gross $259,200.00 6 e 5 99 Club yesterday afternoon defeat- won a fine game.
Govt. Tax at de. per Ticket 21,600 90 r T 2 ing them four goals to three. Gold The referee was Mr. Kenneth The first triangular tournament
: te - oe Fish entered the water hot favour- Ince. of schools, to be held in the island,
Net $237,600.00 « OF ites but the Nymphs on top form The teams were:— age le sella Eo hatuecs
+ aaah cin , ‘ . ge » ove ie . Pads «3 s "* . > tourna fi e b of
First Horse 17 % $ 40,392.00 ’ aages aa 1 ee : soe i . dais Pasnateaat 50h ik a: Harrison College, Queen’s College
Second Horse 84% 20, 00 *k » oe gat dhe ; , e " ? oe oe ., of British Guiana_and a combined
Third eros 4he Fae he As ed Don Coe ¢ Sea Nymphs hung grimly on (o Johnson, Dorothy Allen, Peggy windward Islands team picked
Fourth Horse 24% 5940.00 their lead and despite valiant Fitcher (Captain), and Marion from the Dominica Secondary
Fifth Horse 13% 3/584.00 efforts by Gold Fish to equalise Taylor. _ School, the St. Vincent and Gren-
Sixth Horse 1 % 2/376.001 As he told during his they won the game in fine style. | Sea Nymphs:— Ann Eckstein ada Grammar Schools and a lone
Seventh Horse :. & 2,376.00 “ This sends Sea Nymphs into the (Capt.), Mary Knight, Tony representative from St. Lucia. The
Eighth Horse 1 % 2,376.00 ivi 4 finals of the K.O. Competition and Browne, Pat Mahon, Roberta Vid- schools will play cricket and foot-
Ninth Horse a ts j é 1 % 923 16.00 Riviera holiday, the they will battle against Star Fish mer, Joyce Eckstein and Nancy ball and have aitiletic
Se : a P nok Hiv Pipe eo : 3 ©, a 788 00 Story of his boxing life next Wednesday for the Cup. disiaces ~ It will be the first time a Wind
eriai riz caivide 2 « t,.402 7 - e rday ae « . . = _—=
50 Ither Pri divide ($190.08 cath) a4 9'504 00 oo Sate ae Raaintan a wards Islands team is visiting the i
Two (2) Consolation Horsés , 3° 7,128.0 ne Stee Gees a Bt island but a team from Queen’
it Y “¢ ) ; ner aly ie” plete: tion (win 4 ; Appia! To JGHN MACADAM oe ieshge ate Fh Pape 708: WHAT'S ON TO-DAY College we nere in 1947 .
second 2, third 1) cy 10°¢ 3,760.00 the scoring for Gole ish after vi . ‘ Nine representatives from Dom-
er tea 4 ‘eciving a good pass from Peggy Victorian Exhibition 1837— ‘is ived by the Motor Vessel #
La a t % 2376.00 ode eval Olourte . ‘orelle Pitcher : The game is then two 1901 at the Barbados et bee “on "Piassday ane are F
‘ . 2 oe under a gaily coloured umbrella Se Ere See ees Museum 10.00 a.m. ; ; nA op = dee . }
2% 4,752.00] in the shadow of a Riviera hotel. minutes old. staying at the Y.M.C.A. The boys
15 % 35.640.00 : ; Pat Mahon equalised for the Police Courts from Grenada are expected to- }
aad 5 3 Fi o ge wife, and they are ymphs a minute later with a Fourth and Final Day of the day by the Gascogne and those
95 % $225 720.00 inking tea ‘lose i 5 ; : B.T.C. Race Meeting at from St. Lucia end St. Vincent on
¥ : ©=$225,72 Cem aes awe shot from close in. Shortly after : ,
es ot Mekets drawine Pisces Divkle The young .gentleman is Don the Garrison Savannah Monday by the D rood. The
sellers of Tic pote Aeecetig rizes Divide in pro- Cockell, of Battersea, light-heavy- this Roberto Vidmer who played 136 ps onday College b cen Bias a }
Ort as follows : r, os Y y Fe . - Sure - ant, € OYS are alsc @X- :
Sell : “gs . First Prize 94% $1,128.60 weight champion of Great Britain 1 good game throughout, swam CINEMAS: Queseis © ets en Monday by
sana Second Prizs 3% 7 712.80) and Europe and potential champ- POCA 27 SE: Se Way Te Gee ee eae ee the S.S. Canadian Challenge:
Third Prize 33% 415.80} ton of the world in direct succes= oe the ball right into the goal piapa—meldzate ens “The Thief of They will put_up at the Savoy
Fourth Prize 24% 297.00| ‘ion to such great champions as te Nymphs ri ae, dr ag Bagdad” 4.45 p.m. and 80 pm | Hotel, Bay Street, while the
Fifth Prize 2 % 237.60 | Georges Carpentier, Gene Tunney, pee AS ee renee. sea. eee ee Stee Windward Islanders will all be at
Sixth a 14% rari oe Regembloong te Slate tae Eig Le mong in the olympic: “American paeetan RTO tees Gite Gas
Seventh riz F t | sews, y ynn, Gus s , ove ’ esas 4 . and 8.15 p.m. Ps a « G s rane
Bighth Prize ee 158.40} ind Freddie Mills. Sea Nymphs came back after a a Bae et ae Master of Harrison College, told
Ninth Prize 14% 158,40) i pie F the interval with renewed energy Roxy: "Bulifishter and The Lady” | the Advocate yesterday that the
Other Horsgs divide 14 % 1,663.20] The young gentleman appreci- ind Gold Fish seemed over 445 pom, and 815 pm tour starts provisionally on Aug-
Consolation Horse | ates but is not overcome by this cautious. Sea Nymphs got their | Aquatic: “Paid In Full” 5.00 p.m, ust 15 with a cricket match be-
divide 2% 237.60) galaxy. He sips his tea and says— third goal when in a-melee in front and 6.90 51m tween Harrison College and the
ial Prizes divide 6 % 712.80! 5 % $ 11,880.00 They were great ones, those, but of the Gold Fish goal, one of the} ——-—.' Windward Islands, subject to the
ther Prizes divide 12 % 1,425.60} I think I have what it takes to get Gold Fish players deflected a shot | arrival of the other members of
Largest No. of Tickets 17 % 2,019.60} up among them. , from Pat Mahon into the nets. | day’ the Windward Islands team.
Second Largge Bum ate ‘ie si} Poe ee to ones my ene Pat Mahon followed this up Yesterday’s
ber o ckets 9 % ,069.20/ out, bu ave a sort of conviction with another goal soon after Weather R rt
Third Largest Num- | that I'll be Britain’s second world : ‘ : eather Nepo N
. mT , : tt . putting her team in a winning M.C.C, WIN BY 112 RU S
ber of Tickets 5 &% 594.00) champion just as soon as they give 1 3 7 i
ee aoe J } Pe re : position. Sea Nymphs four, Gold FROM CODRINGTON
ere! perig bongal ae ‘eas the Joey Maxim in the ring—any- Fish two. | Rainfall: .07 in. | ST. CATHARINE’S,
er al OLS ok Gs where. Gold Fish however fou ac Total Rainfall for month to i Ontario, Aug. 10
> Me ; . 0) st ght back ‘0 in or ' é g
. a ORE 237.60 | Conlideciés hard but their forwards could not Hi ai, 1.61 i 86.5 °F l The on match nee he-
+: en Yel ide dt ffectively ne > rature: 86. ‘tween the visiting Marylebone
Sixth Largest “Number | , effectively penetrate the Sea ghest Tempe: €
A : ‘ in : | Lowest Temperature: 75.5 °F Cricket Club team and the team
9 Br % : Q ave o 7 Nymphs defence until two min- ‘1 7 a Shy
aaa of Tieke - ) i 14860) dec wha east ats 2 IN THE SOUTH OF FRANCE Don Cockell and his 22-year-old wife | iio before the end of ally | Wind Velocity: 8 milés per | representing Hamilton and Dis-
a I to ~2much Of it, but just enough Peggy Pitcher got away with ae, 29.960 trict ended in a victory for the
oy, 0 % 7,600.00 ; : ; . . Barometer (9 a.m.) 29. tourists by 112 runs
100 % 100 % see 10.00} to think you have the beating of stone seven, the weight I fight at through his preparation and when| ‘he balk and scored with a forcing (3 p.m.) 29.902 The M.C.C. scored 254, H. and
PORTE «+ Seine Saree arene ne CE RE, now. You can imagine how the he went into the ring with Ray he shot. J ou be RNS rire nto eas
iad I honestly feel now that at other kids took that. And twelye was thinking right. The last two minutes were the | re re A ; "2 as ae e i
12st., 7lb., I have the beating of stone seven is still my proper most exciting of the game. At ---—- < iid
any man they can find for me. fighting weight. That's whe: you’ve got to do in| one time it seemed as if Gold Fish
51x enny onso a 100! Did you ever study psychology? I don’t think I'll ever become a the fight game—be right and think| would get their much needed
No’ Weil, I have. I went through heavyweight for it’s only when { Tight. equaliser, then the ball was trans-
« a pretty difficult time once, and a get down to cruiserweight that I Fighting is just as much a battle} ferred to the other goal area and
— Tae cc an. Sarlés een a, psychologist did a lot of talking get the real snap into my punching, of wits as a batile of brawn, and|Sea Nymphs looked like scoring
J ’ : that’s the way as to be w <
Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket ah ee tare Way. 15 nas, 9 be: with
No No No No He gave me a bunch of books The Deadpan me, either in the ring or in the Ee
vot aden. -é aha ¥ and I read up a lot in these. I'd Py Whe see eaten een Regt re cavrroauorTk N ‘s
Ist 4631 8828 $140.00 | Ist 6736 4192 $140.00 nad a bad time as a kid and I Jost I think it’s that snap that'll get I'm not interested otherwise. ho ; 5 i
and Sieh cages | ta00 1. 2nd 9113 8804_—:100.00) Fy confidence so much I thought me there against Maxim or any I’m lucky to have a manager like tent ae
3rd 5043 9267 80.00] 3rd 1072 9042 80.00 14 never be able to fight. of the others. I'll always train Mr. John Simpson, . . eet es E'BZ0O
ath 3337 0804 60.00} 4th 5515 6944 60.06 , : f down to the weight that gives me He is punctilious in the use Last Crypt: Men know life too Over 100 flights daily. 800,000 passen-
5th 8436 9292 50.00] 5th 7131 1312 0.0L I did this reading in my spare that. of the Mister when he mentions | ]) early, woman. ‘know . life too ee Se a year on 47 Skyliners
6th 1986 5664 30.00] 6th 0504 1642 30.00|time and found I could move my The deadpan that is so the name of his manager. | late. —Wilde | rode eh, mies io aan Manis. Leat”
ith 2458 8392 20.00} 7th 6858 9839 20.00] thinking along the road I chose characteristic of the young who agrees with me. We feel wee 2: & . | the world—TCA has sDuilt ‘its cgeone
8th 6868 20.00{ 8th 9719 2432 20.00] myself, become sort of master of gentleman when he is in the the sayne way about these things. = asec = one of reliability on years of smooth
9th 4247 20.00] 9th 1418 6415 —- 20.00] myself. , ring is completely relaxed and \"-"l| a ive another cup of tea, and Por CHE ee
10th 7240 20.00 | 10th 3037 8247 20.00] That’s the important thing— mobile as he freely expounds I'll tell you about the way I came |} Fatt nee
11th 7072 20.00} 11th 7585 $222 20.004 being boss of yourself. If you are his theories. to get together with him. He’s a]} GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD ~
12th 7748 10.00 ] 12th 8143 2518 10.00] that, you’ve a better chance of But just as important to me as great fellow, Mr. Simpson. A GRAND DANCE McGregor Street, Bridgetown dn
13th 8571 10.00 ] 13th 8882 5456 19.00 | being boss of the other fellow. the physical conditioning is the —L.E.S. er Phone 4518
14th 7764 10.00 | 14th 8924 7221 10.00 The young gentleman looks mental conditioning. \ PP PO
15th 3389 10.09 | 15th 9893 0373 10.00] ‘asily above his head st the ee “-TO-NIGHT |
16th 1007 10.00 [16th 2878 0703 10.00| Cluster of bananas hanging from vhen I go into the gym ring, I d O- ‘
17th 9488 10.00 117th 2603 2908 i000) the branch of a widespread don’ want only sluggers in there Aruba Beat BG 1—0 | SATURDAY 11th August 1951
. neue utr paim, and grins and interpolates: With me. [ want fellows with the }} which was to be held at the
18th 1948 10.00 | 18th 9344 2546 10.00 ag J : 2 . ~ , rant % . in . wane ¥ Children’s Goodwill League, now
19th 5719 0640 10.00 119th 5061 9080 10.00 Long way from Battersea, same me ntal approacly to the busi (From Our Own Correspondent) 4 being heid at the
. sale , ‘| a a 1. “ 2c oc s he ere : *
. ; 3 ; aren't we?” He goes on . ness as I have myseif. GEORGETOWN, Aug. 10. |) MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
ay aor aii oe ny ae abe iaae They've got to make me think, The Aruba football team bent}} Roebuck Street
21st 29f 5 é st ‘ 0. i roach If they don’t do that but simply British Guiana one-nil in the]|{ i
22nd 2468 3764 10.00 | 22nd 3512 8870 10.00 Right App slug ‘away, that’s no good to me Sécond Test at the GS.C. grounds|}) Music by Mr. ¢. B. Browne's Ort
23rd 3963 4044 10.00;23rd .... 6814 8662 10.00 The mind is very important, at ell, today. A large crowd was pres- BAR SOLID
24th 7583 0531 10.00/24th .... 9777 6660 10.00f even in fighting. You have to I want them to present me with ent. which included His Excellen- Please invite your friends
25th 7609 5446 10.00 | 25th 8576 2678 10,00] have the right mental approach aS problems to solve—the same kind cy the Acting Governor.
26th 7468 = $701 10.00 | 26th 8974-9410 10,00} well’as the right physical condi- as I shall have to solve in the fight Aruba had the edge over the SSS
27th 3583 8191 10.00 | 27th 9958 0479 10,00 | tion. ; I’m training for, homesters throughout the game
28th 7538 6069 10.00 j 28th 8756 6003 10.00 Now, me . Tm nearly a stene Randy Turpin obviously thinks and they scored early in the first
29th 4408 6364 10.00 | 29th 7837 0184 10.00) ¢verweight now with all this along the same lines. You saw the half. British Guiana made a gai-
20th 8983 5626 10.00 | 30th 0713 7425 10,00] lazing-in the sun and the water {ribute he paid to Mel Brown and lant effort to equalise but failed
ae te —_..Jandthe food. Johnny Williams after he’d beat Brokke scored the only goal fo SERVICE
$750.00 $750. 00] _,48 soon as I'm finished here, T Ray Robinson. Aruba, He played at centre for-| -
ae5. shall get back to training with a They made him think = all ward position. The Officers and Members of the
definite date in view. LOYAL WOODS TEMPLE
Government Tax $200.00 on eachl Series. I'll get out on the road and go Stan aaa No. 25 Grand United Order of





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PA or snc RARRADOS ADVOCATE SATfltliW. vn.i SI ll. 1931 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY NOW 1 CAN -O >%NN ~J2*--C A~^ A" — 1 / p* WAiT A \\ S _~ | ( CX8SC '. vvE ZS 30iNiJ TJ> C. 7 7 I ^8_A^£N C TAVi AOOI TM,S i3 THB BLONDIE CHIC YOUNG %  er—^ "^ %  .n 1 ..'-OCX MO.V DO ^C^J THINK M Ntw 0C€9S LOO*S "NTH* P" BACK?, f si %  ",v -" THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER NOTMNG TO fE, BUT SEND n "K)AK YOOj H,M %  IWiSHTOCEtCCT AND V**T ^*CftLLfD)> ONCOCTiasS. POVOO sjfl LONE **^lNpATE3/I.Lr;. WAN! >^H RANGEJi nt-cs^uf is IN T-C MtNDS CF COXS.MAfvY C* NHQMAflf HU**EDB*T.e LAW BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS iS IT -V I COUfcvi %  %  A' -..;. ; I AUGT 6BE -THE r I Ml t" M %  *MO S*JQ WHY THAT (..jv COULOM'T fTVBM SB A MOO CAU.BO.' * i *# r I MAM BTTMB NAME OP MUpraOD "" %  BO BAC *.' %  £* OP I 'f J o TTT T^, -v_.v •'"•' PfMN" %  %  %  R5MT-mjT war, H M DO v u „ oftw „• t JOHNNY HAZARD rt> eNt MI. IW*CN OH wwafttCl i ^.KM CAN CO...MCTnEP. ut ttJft P3? IT NKW BY FRANK ROBBINS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND %  I %  % %  %  xwwo WE J OT sovcruuta KTH D'*Tau5T TwEOSSXT *.TMEQE...iP YJ VOJ ANO NE TUBtt OP L'4 1 PLAY BAU. WIT . WANTfl Aftv* TO COW**P/ WAVfC I'LL PLAY THE PHANTOM LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES VVS THE 57/ti W4 ftAVEUi MOOD At 6AMB0US ABOUT WrM LIKE 4 KITTEN** \ HlORVt) NO/WAIT A I f MINJUTEMULACJ 44 VITACUP" r VITACUJ. K FOR HEALTH HEATINGS KILLS Contain > •%•*_ "ori,, D.D.T.X-A. %  'lfli'^'Mi-Titi 1 ^ -Sfe' 4IN J Christ ian Sdean > licailinj llotiin | 2 1ST |I€1H, BOWEN 41 SOHB k J .Braal % f I ii I P.M. k -d-.-. Kudayi*. %  %  19 a m. — II o'clock Saturday*, f ^ At Ifil* Boom \h Bil.tr JOd ^ tl># CtirUtian 8cl4nvc tMl-booC %  %  clmrv and Health wllh ky to W the hctiptLiirt b^ MARY BAKKH k AT ilic Cluh Jim ..id "Yon' ranenni from a touch qf eye utain Why not try Opt.riT !" So 1 took Jim'i aJuce l'vr-> v "No y uram r.0%."*' I <*id lo Jim I uMd Orlru -ahed a-.y din l*it' "Thank*toyou— aod Op:tri! and ixrmv. loaod up eye ntUKlet I'll oevae t< o.ihout it agtm PROTECT YOUR EYES witk Optrex %  EYE LOTION *AKf THI1 Tf ir J The rim of the rvr: Uiimr thoukt he -, Nour. If (bey air i a*d oe the nh.tn bktoJirtot, yjv T'* t >e#d ueaiQierjL dM^cd, M • HII I HIUIMH Britain's MOUIS Oxford makes motoring news! LEADSWAYIN LOW-COST "Quality First" RKlonHQ Built to meet worM-wido dentandfor aumvi'itwl la economical to op %  tu.>d | [>.-.: L-... RN %  u d Ul witliintliuwhovllauo. Ilcanb. drlvrn in Ionic jtjurne>n without fatbTUo to UM driver, uul cruiHM lontmiuiiiv ut i,i-n %  pi %  i without str*Bi. The Morrla ')xforu> Is ono or Britain's most successful world-iippcal cars. PlthlY Of ROOM r padBl M r VICTORY OVIR RUST Bon a--ii**-iB'nr* mmt 41 HHU WWI fWWC FmT WHEEL SUSPEHSIOH FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. i l Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504 I



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SAIIIWAY. AUGUST 11. 1K1 BARBAIH>S ADVOCATK PACE THREE Report Of Barbados Workers Union Tha Tenth Annual Delegate Confeience of the Barbados Woikers' Union was held at the Union's Headquarters on Sunday last. Delegates from all of the divisions were in attendance and the President-General. Mr. G. H. Adams, opened the Conference with the hymn "Fight the Good F.gM". After the singing of the hymn and the reading of the minutes. Pn Ikknt delivered an inspiring address to the delegates outlining the :ichiev -ments of the Union nnd the work Out lb %  "' %  The -President went on and [K.inte., out tnr.t the Barbados I i %  Ii. s rained intercolonial and inteinauoi mtion i-iid this wag an indication Ol the responsibility of the Union. The Conference passed two .unending the rulM to provide for a Vicc-PTciii the oihi-i fni Hal ep[-.iNlin in uf a Factory Inspector. The following are the members of the Exc.ntivv Council for 1951—52. G. H. Adamr. President, H, T. Wimams, Treasure,. F. L WalCOtt, General Secretary, J. C.ibroi. Q, H.-pburn. R. Clarke. C Jones, K. Samliiord. S. Alleyne. S. O. I). Blunt, L. Quintyne, %  Walcott The report reads 19 part :— The Council at the first Annual Deleg it,Conference ten years ago recorded in their report that two division,—The Foundry Enkmeers' and the Ships' Carpenuis. bad functioned and thnt live %  UVi Council had been held. The Council are proud to record that the membership hi Bent over 14,000. spread over lu.nl>nve active divisions of workers The wages and conditions of all workers have greatly improved i tribute t-> the hard and painstaking work of ten years of 'csponsible Trad* Unionism but 'his shall be an incentive to k'reatcr efforts on the part of workers ui wholehearted support of their Union's fight to improve their lot. h H I'M ul Ki l.i %  The success of any Trade Union in i eel by U| achievement' n improving the wages and conditions of employment of its members and ihe industrial relations between the employers and the workpeople. The Executive Councd are proud of the good industrial relations that have been established in Qail island, through the responsible attitude of the members ol the Union. There were times when the Union and the employers disagreed, this is understandable, but the industrial macbbwry which is available has always been used to maintain the rights of the workers. The Council feel sure that there i adequaje Industrial machinery ii UM workern disposal to deal with any dispute occurring "' this island and moreover the advice of the Council is always available to who seek it. md more machinery for Joint Conciliatioti has been aslllilllhfl where the workers and the eii.|iloyer> -.it ;nuund the Con> I.I table and discuss the Sknill and vexed without ony feeling of bitterness and resentment for each other. This Is an obvious sign of progress and one of which any Union nnd the Community might be •\\ proud Discipline The Council must reiterate that %  Trade Union should always regard discipline as of pnr-imount importance to the life of the organisation. II ll Dot the intention of the Council to have members regarding their organisation as a Military Force, but simple codes of discipline and loyiltv are indispensable ingredients in the maintenance of a virile Trade Union. The Council will aot condone acts of disloyalty from any member or defend a member who believes disciplinary measures are not necessary in a Trade Union The Council support the Committees of Management who during the pei iiid USfctkM review reluctantly took disciplinary action against offending members. The Council themselves bad to expel throe members—two Of whom were members of the Executive Council, while the other was i Divisional President.— whose 'ctivities were inimical to the best interests of the Union. I iliu ..ii .11 The growth of the Trade Union Movement has brought with it many compelling necessities, the primary one of which is education. Trade Union Officers must lie knowledgeable upon all aspects of the Social, politi ca l and economic life of their community. The Council recognised the benefit of education and support the Workers Educational Group. The Council express their thanks and appreciation to all the voluntary helpers who have done so much to stimulate the workers' interest in educational matters. The Council must again thank the Resident Tutor of the Extra Mural Department of the University College of the West Indies for the interest he has shown towards the education of the workers. The Council have informed the Labour Adviser to the Secretary of State for the Colonies, that a course similar to the 1948 course sponsored by the Colonial Development and Welfare Organisation, should be held again for Trade Unionists in the West Ii All delegates and members of the various divisions must realize that a feeling of comradeship and i.inis %  not all that is required of a Trade Unionist. The complex problems that face the Trade Union today call for workers who are properly equipped and clear thinking to pursue their cauat without any feeling of inferiority or any of the disadvantages that Ihe lack nf knowledge 111:0. -I-'. Officers' Activities! The President General Comrade Q II Adams, had another full year of overseas duties, bolh l.n the I'nion and in his capacity as Leader of the House of Assembly. His missions include n visit to Canada on the Molasses Enquiry. The Antigua labour Dispute. The St. Lucia Labour Trouble-, ami his recent visit to the United Kingdom and Canada as a mamLei of the Regional Economic Committee These pressing public duties have forced him to b* ahsint from several Counoineetnigs. The General Secretary TI.,1;. 1,.ml Secretary *a ... > frequently called upon to be away from the Island during the list six months. He was I represent Barbados and the Eastern Caribbean, at a Conference 111 Wn-huirton lo discuss employment of British West Indian woetoars In the United Stale* of America. He was one of the Barbados Representatives at the West Indian Conference on Agricultural Problem; in the West Indies which was held in Curacao. He represented the Barbados Workers' Union at the I C.F.T.U. Regional Conference in Trinidad and was elected o member Of the Sub-Committee. He was elected lo visit Grenada and report on Trade Union matters in Grenada on behalf of ttM l.Ci\T.U. The Secretarywas eppotntOd ;i member of a Board of Bsquar] to investigate industrial disputes in Antigua. Comrade K. N. R. Husbands. A • Secretary visited the United Kingdom as Speaker of the House of Assembly as a guest of the British Government, at the opening of the new House of Commons. The Council is glad to report that Comrade C A. Bushell. Assistant Secretary who was unfortunately on the sick list quicklyafter the last Annual Conference has recovered from his illness and is at his post aga.n I ..Lour Legislation Some notable acts of wglalatton have been Introduced by the Barbodoa Labour Party and passed the House of Assembly. Among them are ttM Rossnayi with Pay Bill, which provides an annual holiday with pay for all WBrfcgCI Amendments to the Trade Union Act, to provide for "CentSSsatBSsj out" instead of 'contracting In* and peaceful picketing. Amendment* to the Workmen's OOtafMBtaaUOB Act. which increafcc death bsssaftai and raise the salary limit from MBu.on per annum to $1,200 per annum. The Labour Party is also responsible for the introduction of the Adult Suffrage Bill which gives every man and woman ;h* right to vote. Agricultural and Factory Workers' Division Comprehensive agreements were signed during the year covering all aspecu of the Sugar Industry. The*e agreement", gfla0B| oilier things, provide for an increase of %  1 the IMC ratai p % %  and in addition a bonus of 1% for every 5.000 tons and over 12.000" tOng ol mgsfl rn.r.uf .ctured. The Council rciMirt thtf food rataUoni existed between the Union and those employerm ihe sugar industry who are affiliated to the Sugir Producers' Federation. Tlitfew employers who are still obstinate and unwilling t.. pay the agreed wages are gegflcef to realise that the worker's right cannot lonn be denied him. Trie (. ouncd urge upon th Government to lake immediate steps to appoint u Factory Inspector It te a source of dlssattefactio 1 to the Council and the workers |n this Island, that, since Ihe legislation for the appoirtment of a Factory Inspector was passed the oe still without the es> pert advice nf this nceessarv ultin-r rh. UM ol main worker! aie open to obvious danger a a result of this omission bv the Govern me. .1. Port Workers' Division The Port Workers* group r.f divisions consist of Tally Clerks, Launchm'-n. Shipping Coopers. Ships' Watchman, Produce Carters, Produce Porters. LiKhtermen. Stevedores and Steamer Wanhouse Porter*. All of UM Port Workers are very hard working men who have been exploited and suffered at the hands of the employers foi man) years. These workers realism's (heir-plight have organised them.sclve* under the banner ot the Barbados Workers' Union, and have succeeded in putting to an end the days of then exploitation The Government has set up a Oommitte** to investigate the working of the Port and UV Council ol the Union nominated D. Blunt. President of the Steamers' Warehouse Porters and Comrade K. Clarke. President of the Lightermen's Division, both members of the Executive Council to represent the Union on the Committee. An outstanding issue concerning the Produce Porters and Produce Cartari was settled during the year for the payment of sugar anippad ex-wharf during 1950 Agreement was reached and the workers concerned were paid In aceordnnce with the Union'-, pro* The Council have now submitted .1 proposal to the Shipping and Mercantile Association for the Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of BRONCHIAL ASTHMA ? WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS AM ll l\ FLASH NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from ony Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No Syrup—All Medication. One Dose Stops The Cough When yuu fsel a cough or choking bronchial spasm coming on. Just tske s dose of Buckley's Mixture and swallow slowly. You'll feel the powerful healing warmth spread down through your throat and bronchial tubes •toothing inflamed parts, easing hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm, making it easy to expel. Buckley's Mixture la miide from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and ether proven ingredients. There's not another cough medicine lilcs it. Gat a bottle TODAT. and relief right away. BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE A SINGLE SIP TEIXS WHY WE SELL A MILLIONBOTTLES A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE. payment to workers of the sugar exported, whether bom • ed or not. and the payment ol IV. into a Provident Fund for th • benefit of the Produce 1' Produce Carters. This Provident Fund V to make provision for socul benefits for these workers and it is recommended that the Fund be udimmtered by a Committee under th. Chairm niship of the Labour Cora miss loner The question of bulk shipmer of sugar was discussed during t k >ear. The Council cannot advi*.oa this mattes ai rate IgtfOrjnatMa 1^ raceivaid fron. Foundries' Division The Foundry Engineers' (Me•henlcs) Division can with pride nil) r.'tr ihe tenth Animel Conference. Thi Division is one f the two divisions thai lad tha ami for stable Trsde I'moniim. in Barbados. The Council hope that the BUn* %  strii of unit) and loyalty thai fired the minds of the founders ill o riiuiue with their Success)* ShlpV Carpenter.' MvUll Th.. Ships* Carpenters" Division is another of the old divisnms in the Union. These craftsmen. one of the oldest m the wmld have kept ihe CHUMof tha work ers on a high level for ihr past ten years The ships' builder* Trade is passing through a very lean parted due to lack of work. Tba Cou ncil congratuiat.tbana pifHMfrs on their leyaKj though faced with serums en 1 difficulty, Telephone Workers' Division The Council have plea tn report that the Telspft.-i ers" Division has eomi %  other successful negotiation on behalf uf it*. memlwTS. The members of Urn ed wages and beltei rondlUoni of employment. The workers in thu iMrhHon hava baan able tu get Increases on funnel OOCBSlOna and tne t-ounctl will continue to pre*, for beiter standards. The Council must minim the members of this division that the Executive Cuntml of ll i it* vested in the Council and U11I they thould seekstdvice from lhat source before taking advice front sell uupuitited li m Rediffusion Worken' DivKion This small group of workers— Radlffu km Workers* Dfvtatoo bai continued to function in the Union. The Council conducted man] dlaeuaaloni on behalf of workers gt thm Company during the year. ( %  Uk Corupnny Workers' Division The Union and Gas Company are at prese n t conducting discussions for increased wages and better conditions of service 1<>. these workerThe wages uf these worker;: are still below living standards. and though the Company have presented a balance sheet showing losses for the Ust financial year, the Council cannot *£•> 1" the wages paid by lhi.> Publb Utility Company, Transport Workers' DivisrM The Trans|tort Worker |' has not been active during tne year. This large number ol workers' wages and hour%  •! • orl are far from what could be considered desirable tu n reasonable standard of living. II would be good for these workers, if some uf the mem bars would devote mure of their time and energy to the work of the Union instead of dissipating their energy on empty criticism on matters that can tie better dealt with by politicians. The Council hope to see tin revival of this division in tinnear future Motor Mechanics' Division An agreement was concluded during the year between U ping and Mercantile Association (Garage Proprietors) and the Union. The agreement provide., for better working conditions and higher wages. Printers' Division The Printers'Division !.. of the old ( y the V( This is another indication of thi value of a militant trade union. The workers can e thi Union when their req u est was turns* down by the employers and wtr the assistance of the Union relic' was granted. Building Coopers' Division The Building Coopei mem situation was eased wban the government refused to permi Dsnent of Fancy Molasses I by tanker The Council regard the shlppir of molasses in tanker as a serioi— blow to the coopers and await the report of the Committee that visit ed Canada to investigate the shipment of fancy molasses in tankers Seamen's Division During the period under review ii held discussions in 1 l l| I! BlacKinan. Secretary of th*in lUafa l ntini Congrev, I ion of u poUcj fee iti Indies Seamen's Unions. Pfcap Assistants' Division save the Last repa as writier Board appointed by 1 C hav ep •rted and knimum wages for latent! In Bridgetown Tiu-w reeoennMtHlettani have been appgpvid bj the Government. Thawworkers have willgaOll I UM hands of .-mpiover> ar. I it was wlcenM new* to %  is.' i rieasure ef relief had ccene m them. The Council record the thank* ol th. Union to MrV A % % %  she *•** 1 asd CatfCej Kaclorv Workers Division tton Factory WurkeiV -. aar. The Con M tgenv 1 %  wot gad bard to mania 111 the best stundni.t |.i ell of 'tie ntaoaherg. the Be* n larj 1 ornrade l* 1 Gieafa had to relinquinti his po.i U Secretary when he left for the United States of Ameri.n Store Purlers' Division The Store Porters' Division tu son*' 1 extent hag recgdved 11101. %  \\ afaa Board award. But these worker* are Still filled upon to work Ion,: huuis, oepeclally those who makt as to thicountry district! This la a feature of our emploj -lent praeUoa tha' muit be 1 ted. There anstill •••ho do nut regard workers mn gi beiadg end foal %  menl is good enough fur tiicm. Bakers Division The Bakers' Division can claim representation of the Union from ttOtl >.f the Union. The Bakers however, have been in and out of the Union fn ind have not shown Ihe stability of mi OM division. The Council negotiated for I %  ondlUona for then, snd have lettled many complaints on (heir bshalf. Airport Workers' Dlvisimi The Airport Workers .ipoaali lo i' 'Vest Indian Airwayfoi h.-tt.i tnd conditions of work The Council have given rgeWlll iderataon to the workers reluesi 1 n (s expected lo cot '1 r..ni;''tnen's wilh thr Compsny concerned. II< %  -pit..I Workem* Divii-ion Tu ineinotandum sulsmitled by the Hospit.ii Workera* Divisior has been favourably 1 many 0J the proposals hav i^ei aececded by ihe Qovarnajent Luinlier t'nrli-ni And Porters' Division fl %  I 1.1 1 ..r let nnii Porters Division oontinued to function si^hrtily The Carters are being 4 transport; but In each case the Council %  tea the dis.11 %  1 Bboorbod. n ttif TT.otor vehicles or I1 1 -umu.rk the employer concerned. Taikirm' IMviakm The Council submitted pn>I usaN for Increased rates for Tailors during the period under review The Employers and the Union met and an agreement was reached f' v r increased rates. Sanitary Laundry Workers Thr Council heard many complaints from the Sanitary launnry during the year. Some ef -•* complaints were general, ITaettni the relationship betweeu Inemployee and the worker, ami then were between workmen and, workmen ProfiosaU for higher wages andi better inditions of ampluymeut were submitted to the nd an .tgieement was reached Tohnren Factory Workers' Division A new agreement wa> signed 'he British America'i ( ninpany and the Uarbn%  rUch pro-' vlded fui improved working ion-1 %  .tiiinand tUffhei wadjai Bread Vendors' Division The Breed Vacsttor a Dtvuaon met rigid opposition from the employers who did not regard theie M workers, but independent i-onThe Council have not accepted this ruling and will continue To pursue the cause of the men as warkeri (ble and Wireless W*krrs All sections uf the BnWVaTg Sal* II pt loteai cusuab. lupernumerpries employed by Cable and Wireless ,,ie now urbanised in the Union The Clerical and Technical staff forme. 1 11 division during the year atsd thr Union made %  <; ttone on their behalf. An .igroemrnt w;ts signed beIween Ihe Company and the Union which nrov'ides for in 1 omlttion* 1 ui. and incn-ased salaries The Messengers' Group still function a*, a small hut militant band of workers. Proposals have oean submitted for belter cmiidi, 1 Other members ol the staff. M.nds. Masons and Cerpetnan 1 gee orga nt sed in the Union und 1 epresentuttona have been made m their behalf. IK Of Workers' Division fhe British Umoe i>.i Compaqj Worken have submitted proposais for increased sntage to Oka esnploysrs, The ptiajwasali were the SUOlSTt of dis< inu.io*if. between the Union .md the Compunv • the Labour I>epiirtment and up to %  if wilting the mattei was still i.ndei discussion < 'iisii.il Workers' Division The Casual Workers ere organised into .1 group thai pravMe additional workers fee the vartotH watorfront divisions when there \' l demand foi more labour beyond the normal supply. .nill have BSjreed t.. tinfonnatlon of this division, which has provided many WQfkOTI wiin rnppi..)irn ui. who ef baryta*, would nvr la-en unemployed lliscnil Fnrtory Workers' Division This division progressed .imiiu, UM inii.Kl and presented a united ..i| limes The Council a on air i 41... t URRAYS .' MILK STOUT MM u t se^ L' EDINBU RGH SCOTLA ND >S>VN ^dBBsaaaaaaaaaamW" MANNING & CO., LTD. AGENTS \ e'Yrrie i^ja^gT^sTeT* Stop that Cough! rusts COUCH MIXTURC k aataeiaai fur isefJitsj asaghi lomfvmif a (ongrsKO stssSI Id** ll km Ah phaaasi u a^t %  yrep /ubocuugh I IK h (-"-'> home ZUBIS COfMH LefCRCCS SSjhg short >ork of hoji^.ne.. and SflhStMkg, lltds COaghs. Inhiindypmlet-v**' I I %  re ready u> be popped into your mouth ji ihe flrvl vign of throat drynets or *t^<:^ UOM n cooo CHiMiirt AND trostt ajM sVQasUtawa^ a tu. Mesjema n \**l*&*+*Sst&***SS*+SS*SS**'SS f 'SS****S******>'' '' '-*' '-', "YOUR FAVOURITE HAIR DRESSING" BLACK AMI UfllTf; "Fl II kO M Once Again aeallablr !— ru and mtimi-f • BLACK AMI Wlim %  Look at your smile in the mirror • • Are your teeth as white as hers? Your smile OfaYl be iruly bright. unless vour iccih arc really while! I'cpsouVm v\ill ibKOfB llie iitituml brilliance ol v.>u: smile, make your iccih sparkle! PcpMxlcnr, you see, u'liiun Irium, wonderful 11 v huh fbalt away dull him and 11" leaving Utah whiter ilian ever before THE TOOTHPASTE WITH IRIUM* ; BOOKERS (BdosJ DRUG STORES LTD. j BROAD STREET & HASTINGS (Alpha rharsnacr) And at all good llrus stares



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I'M.I 1.WI BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATI-RDAY Al'd'sT II. INI Ccvdb falling %  I H I' I v. I h %  %  n In* g .: %  < 1 M Married in EnglJ I I I I Mid lhrjMuf <,-i Kim \i .i -T M I*-.I : •>—is ii p %  • At M n n M Hew !.. the Cut :i j,n RaixbUntt. II I m Pt-o%  —, %  — Week. 1 rl f. w'' % % %  ^r*?' B T p m TM N.W.. 1 10 V months .ml M m M n.rm.i loui capital*. It U | |A_ u %  m HMD ) ,| W6r Msrpr>r*on at 1M ThMlrr was in Paris last Summer 'hat H married Pemv lap-born enginif-r MikiCuil while ah Husbands May Sue PEOPLE. . h\ Jun Hqm The (Further) Pursuit Of Love %  P il MM IkM *t 0n>4 Rtl .? lomooT or ln *•*,. i 1 p m i ..,, .>.. ..I in* *•*. IMpm Morn-! n' CX>M>, t, p m SUHI Tr-si p.. In| DM-M-I*. 10 p m ThM "• • 41 p I. : %  %  When n cam I preservative p I MIC. \M> MRS. %  '' %  11 %  awrried Trinidad School Teachers F OUH Trinidad school •.-... hei arrived fran Ti mm.. | day morning by IIWIA %  In Barbados. Thr v an Mi John Ranv sran %  Town, Mi. Jefleraon Buian ol Ben Fernando. Mb MUdn I Paul i I Bpaln, and Mw Lydia JsnnlBpp nf s.ui |*amei Mi Hiij.m .n.(l nigs are hen' i .. |ng in st jo %  i bayh ..Rydal (fat To Join Father M H AUDLEV PIKRCK Mi and Mis u t' Plena %  f BenUiam'a, si i 11 %  I C BO He uill join his father who is un employs* (l f ciM M. Shell Co OSCAR MORRIS rrrenflj* In England Venice Bound D KNIb in ir.lllfi. me J.in,.;cao Journalist, left for Veo.. tk i" attend the s*oi Uval then CoUlna, the London Pui>ushers. have accepted h, i>'--! %  of snort siont's entitled -Ri l.i-ivi-ly Spfaking"' for pubUeaUon in tie in win time, the K ion News are publishing sruklJaed version of i*he book. C. & W. Engineer M lt ROBERT ELLIb. Cable and Wireless Engineer left OH Thursday for St, Vincent on short ti.msiii Three Months M ISS 1.YNNE JORDAN of New York, who for the past three months has been holloa liarbiidos. left yesterday evening by n.W.I.A for Venezuela. TUB Ait-vi.vri III.S OF PIPA 15 Y THE WAY. •.. By Beachcomber \ ill* blofca i.m w>t lit" called i CROSSWORD P i %  i 5 JO — r J J!7 | %  ; r MM 1 IM.I hv fltrag II bach sad ccmohl her i>i M-. fai i 1 HUMMKO the oM MMI| %  arm wiui a Uppei My guess ., .n.it i., tvai ) %  ki ii .i|UM %  .... %  0 ill-fulmi; But, "f .* urac landl i think "f UM Ills ried ranks (rf I ..i., i petrlnf uvi %  lha banii u i ivitru sad th* playful attj %  %  (o lake it sarlou to Kt i i uU." Ihfi/uiiiht,Jn> uliiil ^k .HI uppish jrounf n thr til t .: the >* ill. to i ,i l! .. ild BUeh Mrs, MeOurgls Kil^"' bin hat BO-BOPsanas look, and MHI, |Q moosufai Mi lion land, you are n %  ii KI.". to that OM Harm Ian lie which you doubtless purchased for threepence in some chain' Shop, to impress your ladv tHandl Thars .n. plenty of Uw-ehus nouses where meat-Wirowing might possibly win the applause ol the vulgar, but UfM* I rnof the rule, as in all deoisn astabusbmanta, is that what we do not eat we push gently, with fork or knife, to UM! ads ol our platas I trust T havr ninde my n.eaning iU,ir Poor Mi Rowland rose, in a silence i full of disapproval, and retrieved the iiit of battered meat with bli fork "You were saying. Mis* Cussatl "" lemarkid the lm-{ nerturbable MeGurgie. rtnl "i ii eumplUni a of EngLove Stories, edltoi Herbal Van Thai, found the task dlmcul'. "Alter reading more than 1.S0C torlai I found that love stories of ugh quality are rare, he says %  More, > %  -ii-,.,ared that in litersi.ivii runs smoothly Van Thai wonders why outstandng English love stories n tail* to rind any reason Only two ,.1's eollection of 10 takl (out next month) are by women, Katharine Maiwfteld and Ella D'Arcy). Mm include Arnold Henm-tt, Galsworthy NIK'1 UmgUv (For the record, van Thai, 40 was a bui'In lor until four yean Bgft.1 Poet—Aijed Six 0 Few of her BOOtl I .an 11.im so varied a cartel Bl .:.' -i old EUial eth Sewctl '.' %  t novel. The Dividlnj Tin > i %  |Ut out Born in India. le norln at -ix lll-hc.llr ,i • • i — .'.n She K-inrd an rairurr at 18, to Newnham Cotlev In 1942 she wss B.A., nrlUi Brtt-claai honours ThaB rame a spell with the fcftalsto of Bducauori while sbe waited to return to I I *< I scholarship (subject: lBlh century French poetry). Bui *h< nUl Wrote. Her first sole wss a st'irj, to l Wah Roman Catholic children's magazine—for 25s. She took three years to write her novel And par* of that lime she was cook lo a I. indon family His Rovnlty: CG.fMMI ^ A year ago publisher Gollanci Issued his own anthology of religious pieces: A Year of Grace It %  old weli Now the Book of the Month Club in America have nicked the book, under Ihe till* \1. mi lod as ltt Jul) -August ttook Dlvidei .1 oes this meanT A copy II. i honk goal frea w all club members ns a bonus for huving Ihe last two monthly ehedees How many copies? About 200,000. 1 think, UUMS He doesn't know how HiUi-h ll mil bring bun lion.i honks gel a lower royalty." Mv aathnat) around te.oon. The Ravi0 Race between authors of hooks on Aleister Crowley. who died In i47. looks like betnj won bv publisher Rupert Hart* Davis and Arthur Calder-MardialL The Magic of My Youth Older Marshall's self styled "essay In autobiography"' is promised for November. l.ater will come The Great Beast, by John Symonds—from publisher Rider of the Hutchinson group. Crowley'a creed was "Do what thou wilt shall be the whole of the law." Calder-Marshi.il was 2P when he mil Crowley. now says 'I never intended lo write the booh I have taken Mill rather quiei characters to act Si r ,:i M It is not n biography of Crowley" The John Symonds book Is bl Crowley's literary executor He knew his subject well. L.I:.S. /"'IH,/l/ visit (LIB >BOIU. \\ The most Bi-anfi.'ul .Viohr Club fro-n Miami fo Rio •clth o u'orld-tride reputation for pood food Music, Dancing En tertain m en t throughout the night Dial 4000 for reservations GLOBE THEATRE The Film we arc Showing over this Week-end is not a Spectacular Fight Film. II %  Highly Dramat.. Picture of conflicting Brnottoni Superbly portrayed by two Celebrated English Star*. This Management Commends — "BLANCHE FURY" W'*n STKWART GRANGER — VALF.KM' HOM0W TODAY TO TlfSDW 5 and K-15 I %  Laleat English and Ami R reel AOI AIM UIH CIIN'E.MA (M.mb..s Only) MATINEE: TO-I1AV ll S p.m. TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT al 8.30 "PAID IN FULL" Starring Unhcr: Ct'MMINGS—Lizobt-lh SCOTT—Olunii LYNN A Paramount 'J.IUM (Not SulUblp Enr I lilldrrn). ... %  %  '•Bll>N l'/.l/l l>UI till) NOW SHOWING CHARLES ALSO IHE WALC0TT VS. acOsa hHlan •• M... "THE THIEF OF BAGDAD" SUrrm-. SABU. JoM DUPMSI C i VFJDT, John I I.A/,A in.i Him i. w:i I1AJJI r KA iiiii Htiio. Vi.m.iii. Wriio hll II | "HARK Rod*.) M. MA TINES: TOIIA^ l : < 111 %  %  All. Ill Ol NSIOHT Rcldi* Dv. rutK ..ill. till Old I III >till *• THUI MIDNITI. TOMI I I I M.I I .IIHIIII K II., AUI/ONA l UIM Johnny Mack Drown, rum Kuml. I. A Bill THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES Tada) a Tair*r>n*> • %  f m "TEA i OH TWO" MUIM ii rovm rwi rar A Jimmy Wal. • AM, Ol llll. RAM.Ii ir... Hi all aisiurbance. is) ipli ihat'i inir in |u. (V) i 111 %  J ; i i %  i b .. . %  HI II!.\. HI to* ndi-irtiMinmi i %  • ides ii,.iwr what -• %  %  •Mara 1 A Wi Bars *uuid p>* um & v.. lUc do >au ? il* : in. .i „ %  -1 mi Hie Mills. Ill -* i i ntrary. ISI %  id O! Dltl <1l ,naIMntd tn Rupert and t J t<> Sorcerer—1 t g %  %  ... i %  %  i i %  ...... | I \ niition ri 0 m, %  ht iknki SMMt #> TAJVEOl Si. 1 PLAZA CINEMAS BIG KNOCKOUT FHiiiT WWLBM .THE HIST EIGHT IN TOWN THIS HEEKII ROCND I1Y ROUND . BI.O* BY BLOW . THRILLS . ACTION .and UM KNOCKOUT IN THE SEVENTH ROllND' MORLIl'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP EIGHT BETWEEN — JERSEY JOE EZZARD 4 IIMtl IS AND U Al KM NO II SUO II XfVC IIIII in.i # II > oisriA JUST IX HAND SCREEN PRINTED CREPES EXQUISITE DESIGNS DIAPER CLOTHS 24 x 24" 36'. .S4.17 5.20 __47c. each TOWELS 16 x 32 18 x 36 20 x 40' 66c. _84c. ...$1-60 COTTON PRINTS 36 BLACK & WHITE PRINTS 36" 74c. 98c. yd 85c. a yd A.ii and 8.30 p.m. and ronllnning DJII> along with ilir pirtim(rr-r.'lru.) :.-.. .../;..v / v %  % %  IICMNICO. 'sSSt ACIIONPACKfD ADVINIUHI T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 W OF AGDAD fn. Magic Technicolor! g • ** SABU JUNE DUPREZ • IOHN IUSIIN HIX INGRAM • MAR) MORRIS BaUaiaS Ik(*> *IIH Cl..... 5 and Ml l>.m. .md rontinuing i > % %  along wilh the Muolral (CwA^fl CCHOPI THBIUS! SUSPINSI Starring VERA TAOUI -vith Phil BRITO—Virgini:i WE1.I.ES—Warren DOUQLA8 Special E<:ra Attnir.ion Jlmmla DA and his Sun Alsq the Action Thi KILLER SHARK' WALL LET'S 4.0 AXU SEE Tl/E WORLD'S MIDDLE I -.tl'insSHlr SUGAR RAY ROBINSON MB RANDOLPH TURPIN The whole tight nothing Along with the Pictures E M V I It I IHKEt nOWl TODVV 9.3B — 4.4i and R.3B lO-MOHKOn 4A5 and S.SB Conti;iuing 4 4S and 8 30 DAILY K O \ Y TODAY 4.15 and 8.15 and runtinuing I JOHN WAVNK i .'Jr.-, JT STACK i PAGE GILBERT R0LAMD ; II O Y A I TO-DAY lu SUNDAY 5 tad B U lOST DES1REDWOMAN IN FRANCE Most daring of tho w p^ King't Swordsmen... ALEXANDRE DIM AS' JJ^aftWS.5*"'GEORGE VONTGOMERYPAUL* CflRDAY fD


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II ISHED 1895 SATL'Rr VY. AUCJVST PH1CF. FI\ I CEASE-FIRE Both Sides Stand Firm On Buffer Deadlock Still On TALKS RESUMED U.K.—Cuba Sign Trade Agreement \IH lllli: MM ION Brit a LONDON. AUK. 10. UN. ADVANCE BASE, Below Kaesong, Korea, Aug. 10 (^OMMUNIST negotiators sat in stony silence for two hours 11 minutes at the resumed cease Are talks, then flatly refused to consider any compromise solution to the deadlock over an armistice buffer zone. A United Nations communique called the chief Communist delegate General Nam H's silence "historical and unprecedented". It said he broke' K S^-Tg haafJL it only to refuse adamantly to discuss: Firstly, the battle line area as a possible location of a cease fire line or buffer zone. Secondly, any line other than the 38th parallel as a possible line of military demarcation. Thirdly, any otlier item on the mili tary armistice conference agenda. DMplW the seemingly hupglew %  %  %  ill in.: the a 'Hock, negotiators agreed the twentv-nrst seas. at 11 a.m. tomorrow. The meetins was the Oral aince the United Command broke off %  %  Sunday in prone! the present. ipa in Kaesong. 0 was me longest since Terence began July 10. foui funts 12 minutes. I ruled Nations negotiator Vlmiral C. Turner Joy opened the 20th session at 1.30 inn. with g statement MffJMt* Uuj ihe possibility M e on ihe buffi aatlon Negotiators first took Up the weeka ; .K Friday and had striven lor agtcement at nine %  Joy laid h was %  wlUlni" to discus-, a demllriariaad cone" located tseneraik In the ar of the present battle line." Dead Siience This extends 20 to 30 miles %  "Mil of the 38th parallel in CcnEaaten K nta, He also d hi %  Hilling U> discuss "pos* Ibla adjustment* of the proposed rone which thus far has been denned only In general term*." The I? N communique said: -\ccn given the opportunity t, increase lin exports in the Caribbean an compete on ival tat ma % %  |th tha United Si ii ket worth .. different attrtude Lowarda the agreement had i waved Commonwealth sugar InttfOftl would have been prejudiced' Sir Hartley refuted suggestions th.it BrttaJi itn Cuba gave Canada the opportunity UmuV energy programme is of |purchase from Cuba *'. the enlarge dimensions, and is given tlrst 'nense of the HM India* He said priority BJ Ha Government. In addition the Soviets are under strategic compulsion to close the lap between their atomic capability and that of the Western dent>cratic world. From this and other evidence. 1 is likely that Soviet Russia has i nuaahgr of atomic bombnow, and that-In future her stockpife nerease rapidly "— V ,P the Canadian agreement was signet long before he came Into office and before the Anglo-Cuban agreement came into force. He reiterated the statement tha' it was his wish to tee Inlra Commonwealth trade grow and (Ml be would do what he could to foster Mich growth! FRANCE SHOULD HAVE SAY IN JAP TREATY PARIS. Aug. It). The National Ajaamfal ajgn Affairs Communion on Friday deplored the exclusion of Franco from the negotiation* leading to the Japanese peace treaty Tli< Commlaalon rtwptod %  < resolution regretting •'that Prance had not '•ad any direct part in the estaliliahmanl of the treaty, which can modify from tha ground up the political, econnm.v and strategic %  mm of the Pneifie"' It proposed that "ttlb should give way to a real conference among the A !.< %  II' Mossadegh Faints As Iran's Oil "Hero" Arrives In 'fleheran TEHFAN, Am;. 10 JjILVER HAIRED Hussein lilkki, labelled a hero by Iranians and an "agitatir" by the British, flew here to urge a "fight to the Iftlt breatn" for the law nationalising Iran's oil. The fiery secretary of ihe Oil Nationalisation Com lmssinn arrived as United State* roving Ami dor W. Averell Harriman, Presided speeial envoy, flew to T.iliriz in Anrbaiju miles south of tli-> Russian border. Coin niii ii isls. I .IN. Troops Skirmi y* | 1 ID "in* jitoifiteil The Ha %  AS RK (INSIIM ( TKII f OastrlH i>r of SI. Lucia hat* suffered • much d; %  place in the rrhuilt area. HP I -il.iic ataUB First Prize In The Big Sweep-$40,392 Ttwdraw fui thi bin I/s %  I Sumim-i met ('in' took pity (the %  fternoon in the pr< ajnte ol . crowd w hich n members of the gem.'ial public, and ofl t'lub. The rtrp". ITM —r.p. To-day *• Weather Chart Sunrise 6.50 a.m. Sunset: Ii 21 p.m. Moon: rtrsl Qnarter Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. Hlgti Tide* 1II*II am. 10.20 p.m. Low Tlda: 1.20 a.m.. UW pm Jamaica Belraved a/ Says London Paper (Frcnn Our Own Correspondenl) LONDON. August 11. ADlria ARTICLE appears in the Daily Rxpreu under the heading "Jamaica Betrayed. Black Pact With Cuba Disgraces and Discredits Britain • blatant betrayal of the people of the West Indies tor whoa* welfare Britain pretends to be responsible. For by its terms Britain has denied the West Indies the right [ar production during the next few years the ut-ms uf the Commonwealth Sugar agreement that the British thinking hits M accustomed to reCuba Wauls Trade Pact Extended IFrmn Our Oarn CU LONDON. AilgUSl 10 A hint that the Cuban Oovt inont would like the Anj mine pact extend) citme today fmrn Cuba's ambassador in London Dr. Roberto C MaatdoxH, Hi.tuld reporters thut Cuba rouid imw uteocna .> ign t^ that of botn Cuba's mnin aco'nomlc connrctinns and the wholv iKHtish Commonwealth. ( Earlier the President of r-e ftoard of Trade, Sir Hartley Shav. 'cross had strewed that the AngloCuban traoc agreement wouin rleflnitvU tannlnate ;<' "'c end of 19S3 She hits i ut |he throat of the young and promising cigar indus'.unaica. What rompeK : Wily impose'' Is perata for the dollar : the sake of selling few In seta and i'epared to inamploymetO. want and "i through the rolonies ftn professes to cherish vile without any justimmitted by men rho betray not only Jaj Rritain herself bv their careless %  for the principles which %  the nation. Jamaicans begged for a chance to i!row more sugar for Ihelr %  %  %  The? pointed out that Jamaica was suffering from world 'ra-te conditions which forced them to buy from Britain M Rritatn'F prices while accepl%  %  :.wv)< the* Thev found noihing but h-l U ngWl. The rttti which I will be greeted from m Jamaic Da4q %  gard the colonies as natural environments of poveit.. t!,:i* absolutely no M*H of raad intention to do anything about It. except to dreas the Window a bit more I Are these words not lustined'' Here Sir Hartley Shawcrovi laying that the Jamaicans can hardly expect a war time embargo on Cuban cigars to go on forever Can Britain then expect loyalty and co-ooeration thnt flowered so aplendidly during the among th Jamaicans to last forffhal will thesay ntw about thi< pact on Which they have ht*n lectured but in which thev have had no voice" Or., e more let warninK ( %  mvatl If the rulers of Britain get Hflsh and groyning policy can be pui %  the colonies and depi'i h Britain, then B loiaL She cannot afford to export her imempl-yment lo Jan.. I %  %  the standard of tl own standard must fall Workei of Jamaicanr! entry depend upon e.-v The nrmoeritv of rhe Empire is Perotf** 111.000 Gar \\ ill IhiM IV SH DETROIT. Aug 10. Argentir... !': %  paroi new s\: •"> I idlllac u being littr.l M Itl i. built-in t;ar rntdaai refrigi ml The Ken Wlmlock lirm will mslal the cooling system and refrlap WhltlOCk'l air conditioning will urovhla comphria change of air in th* ."iv .id aaconda at temperatures up to l."> Farcnheil. A Chicago radio firm will instal the %  | rear seat paaaengers. Jan will I* 1 torn out tu make room In folding tables and bar. By the time Peron gets his cur. it will be well broken in and ready for use —t'.P. V. C. Gale. M.L.C.. ind was hear.. the Etadiffuaton Service. Th i first prile of $40,392 00 is the aacond tug] %  paid ot< by the Turf Club, and 54 aerie were s.ld out; A to /. AA i< '/. %  ind AAA %  !..! UBB. Teaterday horses were drawn. ltd foui M ka i \ it. r anil 1 irth and flnal day's racI inn of the Summer Meeting t. k' %  %  I the holders of tickets drawn MI %  Iri7.v HORSES DRAWN A4062. Wot. B—1561". | ( %  11U. '. i.i D MTU • E -6883 | 1 il'IKi H %  ;ioi I 173; 5781. K—67u4. :IM. N—1*519; H23. p egg], It 161(1 M %  0731. I' 8011 i Con.) Y—*il7W, T4M; 3135, H BB— 17J8. MV , ... 1 %  %  JJ—544; 7673; I2KI t O—2558. -3776 R 7r2 S— 2128. T—0772 V—8183; 0385. MM Y—279. BB—5801. H FF—0965 oo—ejio. Today 'B Handicaps • %  \ II \HT>\C \P V % %  1 Map 1 KM 1 \.. 1 1 1 n lli. 1 1 1 1 ii \. i \,. %  ItANOWAI 1 s. %  fUHlH] %  i %  %  .. lag ICT %  HI ". %  0*t<-">" 1 laj : IU m KM t Ha •, otrri igj %  %  in %  • i IM Q K M 1 N. %  %  ,i Violcnvv In Montso.rrat AM IOI S \ . %  pa< pie visited Rl< ti d ani %  ind i ..ii' i | lekei l atop work On Kg I %  %  oi I | i %  %  vie.knee •'< II The Pa in the night of ttth of AuflU wban tin Pouea ID P was slonaO,. Raporta • nu raoefvad fron lad thai mi iquea) 4oyera ( % %  %  %  b w rha Defanct I i i on 18th ol .' %  have %  %  i the i" %  i H M 9 fsteaeuM K-. % %  Ii U on licr way lo S %  it fro il t.-ius ind* %  1 %  % %  %  Mn Blaekl urrw have | %  lo the Brltfil tahinda. They ISll AT YANGGU %  IQRTM Aintv H.Q Horea, Aug 10 tucking C o IT %  companies drove a MH-.11 Unite their iii i 1 1-,.. I I '.nilii % %  %  .lien newlj won i ha Red ii a hiii m the earl) loura .mil (oread .i limited with drawal". A abori United NaUona irooi baeh ua tha Itopa and In ui N, 1 "is rauuc' ttw area i.irll.i I %  jppoit lini ing the -i i i total ..f 238 coi u. ha FlOh Ait P i %  %  n Korc %  %  i haning yard! at r i UN pal •• „f a (ill 1 n estimated 20 R. II bunkers nvi tliNikinit I In \ a Texas Sut'lif*rs I nder Head \\ uw 23 KILLSD heal %  HH Ml '" 1(tf*0 %  I %  KK—046;: NN— 553.". OO—4293. %  t^y—1952. I i YY-1105. 77—3938 AAA -3726 V ( OALB, I COLIN BALI DALLAS Augu 0 ontinuad MJ iweltet in i i int Paranhait, an i % %  %  %  %  .! % %  : i | %  ,' II.'tin Texa onli tout dag lima Teica* high The hU ana I" tha suffering CM to timariuri %  browi I ci llions Ol %  cotton i i p ;ii! Dead In Stornu LOPTT> %  I I %  I I %  %  : > .iiin ... I P See New World In Two Minutes %  %  tadegh to %  %  %  The largi ad M.ikki an \ of the Ai and %  '!' %  %  l %  I!, fort %  ..j.1 "11 Ihe Bi II %  then I dHH ance wltli Ihe SI %  Ai .. II-.. .i 'I %  ich Mil lH Out I \ Patrol Mv\ 1 1 i ti i i %  wo groui battled rot I* i %  I am HI rod l %  %  i enti ii from ir. I RAINS COLLIDE 60 REPORTED DEAD I OUISIANA, Aug. 10 on ii.nn todaj i lUoa in Baton Rougi Mid W< nun on i %  %  l P %  %  %  I i %  %  n H i I %  %  ||| IllUj 11 WI'IIHIM%  11 ii ho %  In WI %  alooging ' %  %  K I 0 on ragt 'Now I know why he always smokes TRUMPETERS They have such a lovely flavour, so satisfying, so smoofrS and FRESH:' TRUMPETER CMGA RETTES &f >/ i/\ \HB.I: /;• #;##i n HUM:


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I'M.I I KilIT R\RHAIK>S ADVOCATE -mitoAY. IUGUSI U. IM1 B.T.C. 2/SWEEP SUMMER MEETING 1951 %  AAA to T1B11 iron 1259 J 00 !i a %  Fiflh Hi 1 %  %  Il %  %  %  %  %  .Tuif Club t ii* %  % i %  in *; %  i '. %  I K>.3t30U 20.1NM 10,014.00 %  M 3.304.00 2.37800 2,376.00 2 371 oo %  %  4.732 00 \i MM on ; IM.00 L'3.760 00 .M < ZJ7A.O0 4.752.00 MMOJfl s : 1 othci Prtaaa divide 13 %  %  Third Large%  %  Fiflh l-argN • I Number Ol Tick! | %  11,1 MM 712 80 415.80; M 1711211 15*40 158.40' 158 40 .'.r. H 712801 2.019 *Ml 1.069 20: loo *:. i2S7.oo.o( Sixpenny Consolation 2nd %  %  8lh 10th I llh irmi 1-41*1 1,11. lain 19th %  %  Mill %  28th %  30th %  arias \ I I. k.M %  %  BOM MM H4M 1986 %  MM 4247 7240 %  7748 8571 77tM MM 1007 %  %  H*7 %  %  %  7fi(W 1 %  SCfftM H llrfcel No. 8828 im* i Ml • 4147 %  ..:.; 9233 % %  4429 MM 0781 1221 MSfl 0640 8101 8445 3764 loll Oft|l 5446 5701 8191 aoM MM %  140.01 %  %  II. > ii IH I M.M .'0 00 L'OOO JO. 00 10.00 I O.On 10.00 10.00 10 Ol 1000 10.00 I0.O0 IO.O0 10 00 16.00 10.00 10.00 10.0C 0 ,.i 0,00 n ,n in. %¡ ovcrnn 00.0 Series MM *mi. Ticket rickfl No. Na. 1*1 ...v.., 4192 n 9113 8804 3rd 9042 4th 5515 6944 51 h 7131 1312 6lh 0504 1642 % % %  6858 9839 8th 9719 2432 9th 1418 5415 10th 8037 8247 nth H I2th 8143 2518 I3lh HHH2 MM 14th 8924 7221 15th MM MM |i,ih 2878 17lh %  (,II t %  IBUi 1*344 1 11| 19th 5001 0010 20i h 2803 I'll!).' list IS06 2380 %  %  1 %  8870 231 d 6814 Ml 24th 11777 6060 %  %  MM MM 26th Kfl71 9410 271 h M %  %  MM nth M Ifl 6003 J9lh 7H37 0184 iillh 0713 %  STARTING TODAY . Another Scoop ,( m EfliiMal Younk Briton Who titi under a Bunch of Ilanunus on ,h Ri\iera and says I'll Be Britain's Second World Champion.' 'Did You Ever Study Psychology?' Asked Don Coekell As he told, during his Riviera holiday, the Story of his boxing life To JOHN MACADAM The young gentleman is sitting undei .i K.III.V coloured umbrella n (Tie gkOdm 'if %  Riviera hoti'l lie Is with hn wife, and thry at< itrinkiiik % %  '. %  i ntlemnn Is Don Cockell. of Battersea. IIK'. weight champion of Great Britain unii Europe ami potential enuni II direct sucre — .icn to such gnat champions as i a Tunney, MaxM Itosem bloom. John Henry ,. Conn, (ius Lnnrvirh. Ik Mills. Ii n an %  pi n i noi ovajcoma by BMi lal tea and says I re great ones, those, but I think I have what It takes to ge ( up among them. This is not to slick my etiasl out, hut 1 have a sort of conviction that I'll ba Britain's second world champion just us soon as they give me Joey Maxim in the ring—anywhere. Cnnfint-nre You have to have confidence to be a lighter, and I've got that Not loo much o( It, but nir-t enough t< think you have the beating of Mime seven, the weigh: I Unlit .1 %  thaf man. now. You can imagine how Ih 1 honaatly f^el now that .i other hull to k thai AJ || rIi*-. I have the l*eatuig of !.tone atVai I any man Ihey can Bnd for me. lighting weight. Did you aval study peycholog) 1 don't think rn ever become .. Ni.' Wall, I have I went through heavyweight for lt*l only whan I Ui '-' lX difficult time once, and %  Ml dawn to enilaarwalghi that 1 Fighting psychologist dih scenii' BOtloUi Sea Nymphs got their [ when HI a-melee in front j goal, one of the J tnV lad a shot j Into the nets. hOO followed II thai koal soon after, l er team in a winning Sea Nymphh four, Gold I ih however fought back ird hut their forwards could not penetrate tha Ban (fence until two minI ol play I'dcher got away with "i with a forcinu The last two minutes were Ihe .ng of the game. At ad as if Gold Fish would get their much needed ... ba ball v I'll, other goal area and phi looked like scoring yet another goal. There was no furtlv however and Sea Nymphs had won a fine game The referee was Mr. Kenneth I nee. The team* were:— G*M H*:-B;i r na i I Dorothy Allen Pitcher (Captain), and Marion lavlm Sri Nympha:— Ann (Capt.i. Marv Knight, Tony Browne, Pot Mahon. Roberta Vid• .1 Nnncy Jones. I did this reading in I time and (ound I imiUl | thinking along the rou.i myself, become sort of master of myself. Thai's the bnportanl thing being boss of yourself. If you era that, you've a batter chance ol H if the other tallow The >wun gentleman looks mental larilt above his head al Ihe cluster of banana* hanging from When I go into the gym rini:. I the branch of a widespread don', want only sluggers In there palm, and grin* and Interpolate.: With IfH 1 v. ant [eUOWa with the "l.ong way from Batler^ea. same menial approaclrtO the buai| think it's that snap that'll get %  %  %  %  •_f the other*, rn always train M Ihe weight that give, ma that. The deadpan that U at iharaeterUlic of Ihe %  > %  ,,. centlem.111 when he is In Ihring is rumpletel> relavi-d and mabile he frceli r\pound~ hb. theorlev Bui just as important to mr as Ing is the ondilioning. %  isnoger liki lucky In I Me ii piinctlllsHs In the usi el the Mkter *hen he mcnlioiithe name ,it his manager. who agreee with me. We u; 1 %  ip %  I 11 tell you about liie way I came to get together n Itti ii D I great fellow. Mi Bll 1 -1 ..1 •; Vrulm K :l 111. J-0 aren t we? He goe* RiKhl Approach The mind is very important. I nithting. You have to have the light mei I il i well as the right pl^siial COndllion. Now. ma r.. nearly a sn na < terwetghl now arlth all Ihni la/mg in the gun .11111 Ihe WaUl Win* the (OOd. %  icss as I have myaalf. They've got to make ma Utinki: tl,". don't do that hut limply slug away, t'lai'. no good to me al fit I want Iheni to pi of me with problems to COlV*—the same kino as I shall have to solve in Ihe fight I'm tr ng for. Randy Turptn obviously think) iri C01 (il.iM(ll.roWN. Aug. 10 The Aruba (botball b British Qulana one-nil In Second Tesi at the O.S.C grou today. A laige crowd 1 1 Excel' %  %  Arnl'.i had 11 .1 the gi and Ihej In the 11 .ii (intahed '"'<•, I Raj along Ihe same lines. Yon saw the half Br it 1 i Qt iiiimie he paid to Mel Brown and lanl eBWl to aqu illse Johnny WlBta Brokka scored the only goal THI I'ldO| Small Bo Itille t'lub pro|M" e* liohlln %  Annual CompetlUon from Satin ,tk Mm m al W" l s ,u,f,, -> s^'" s, 'i' 'i.i mere win %  1 ri 10 members, of the g wlclteti lll,) :i,M> ona for the H negjuneni and one rot tinCadet ft has I oen dm Ided thai In trtet Chest A 01 "' range will be open 141 and 'oi practice everj WMneaday gjj v, on i„ IM ntehi so thai membara will i" able to put in .is much 1 al louthenrl u ix-wtble Essex 330 and l fOf wick.-t ; r.-.i. ( y there will lie ICie usual Surrey 4M ,, i Inly laoon Sh->t at i o'clock match drawn Qlamoi mo roj a drawn. .'. mith: Hampshire 385 for shall M< bach to training with itC 111 view. ni j-.t out on ihe 1 ( and go .1 rouBi all ihi 1 normal gym undine of iparring and skipping and bag-piiiH'hiiu:: hut thl I thing 111 want That in to he homo al nights. 1 don't like thi' bustM ol netting iway Into %  b alnl ni the eounti >. a hot t you meet the '.tm.' nghtei train with them, lunch with them, relax With them, and dine with Ihem. That doesn't suit me at nil. ThO best way is to i:< 1 them and do your work ami then get away from them In the itmoaphere you like i>est. That, rot ma i'^ me wKt Irene. Ills wife smiles and annhrw loarm. eumrade-llke I young Fatruk II. half Me' rm M I 1 I In. made Inm think A ni Im Ha played %  ) centre ( %  ation. 1 KiriiKH 011 Ha S 1 onnitrnui NnxmaX ARI BTSCOO I..1 t >.I ? wickets— played on Wednesday next ween leccive match pot W een '> w. Wiles and V, .t CanterChenan hury: Kent ISt) and 144: Middlefho winner ired and lared 1 won by 11 < runs rfcahirc at 1 174; YinI Ml VorfcI bj HI iun Somerset vn. Northants at il .11J and 18i. Nottingh 1 Northanti 39U and 100 lor one .or fi Wickets; Sussex 317—match wicket Northanlj WOB D9 I wiefcdrawn. lard & I this match Will to the Cham.1 qiii'l SnapCo, Ltd. „,. ifwm ill muniM in in; m,n plonship Cup a Slnrenger presented by M. four S. |I'I Avoided (Urn 1 never thought heu 1 VI R kid in BatteiM-a I'd lw> sitting here under a bunch of tiannnns on U< Hivicru, drinking tea with my wil and getting myself in tune for 1 %  litht (01 ;i world idle. Tor I wain t a lighting *nrt 1 kid hke so many Of the othei 1 us who move off the atrcc natuLillv InlO me boxing clubs. I was always a big fellow f< y age and you know how it whan yaartt 1 bin fallow, None of the other kldg wantl I f.ght you. Even wlien 1 went 1 I lake up boxing. 1 couldn't get at J light me uinm NEWS vim 1 in: 1101 si: tt 111:.. 1 Suvpta .t. "IHI. NEDU'S ANT TAI'K" are again 0 %  1 big 1 Mil r Arm ICaep your household free from thenannoyini PMT8 IIK. NHI>'S \NT I Ml .Ills! Tie It Oil Retail Price 1/6 I'kl. Obtainable at BOOKERS (B'doa) DRUG STORES Hn.nri street, anil ALPHA PBAJUfACY, Ha. LTD. VAIIET. COXfEIT & DANCE nun 1 Hiii aai n a ai oal 1 atBAl al' "pi*"Sr. il '" mtauu ol s p m v !• %  •! wi\ir i-ATni lliiw by 11 %  %  Kidney Trouble Causes < DOLL Backache, Getting Up Nights RESTAURANT MABHll.l. STRFIT Nl|hi a et HI-umBil.i A-ld low Wrong •v.two.k I '.nil |.\. IMP,, r lima. Kldn< foodi anil drink-. .. No Benefit—No Poy 11. ; dn to When 0 prop.il, p ul |f. ilriin • %  <> |IM 1->.I, .1 '•' B4 % %  16, I t* They'll Do I t Every Time By Jimmy Hatl o £l?eePERTON CAtiT STAND AKYBO0Y ELSES HAVING A PE7 SUPERSTITION SUT GET A LOAD OP HIM AT TOE BALL (SAME—• 0OKT y* KNOW lOl/RE NOT SOPfOXO TO MENTION THAT? IT HEXES OJR TEAM!! CMON.' UP OH YOUR FEET.' SEVENTHINNING STRETCH. KEEP YOUR FlNOeRS -j? CROSSED!! I_. • c.t.. KLs.ir.vav;;v;. —%  -%  Htlf KKneyi DMIM'I W., ifl.. efioM (V.I.' na i hi"B^t l 'ii l. ." ^^.H^A^_ form T, .1 Musraia > %  •> RHIUMATISM UXM KOKEMOST ( I11NF.SK EATEHY OVaW 10 aOaWftl BP1CTAL <>N' THE KflrfU Fresh T'dad Shriiiiji Almond Chicken Delicious Wanton I trit a quick SBr.s n>iit am REAL ( HINESE CHEFS After ~. p.m. ninem are Krmindeil la lion Their > Oaaai at ihe Doll ; WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Virloriaii Exhlbillon Is .: 1901 al the n.iii.d..Muwum 10.00 s.m. Pollee CourU I'oiirlh and Final Day of Ihe B.T.C. Rare Meeting al the i.irri-un Ssrsnnah 1 30 p.m. Cnmui i.i..'.r llii-.k Far*" X.m p.m. ,..d %M n I\mt 1. .n and Ml a 1 %  Hallhiklfr a-S Ik* lad; Yeaterday'a Weather Report FROM CODRINOTON Rainfall: .07 ID. Total Rainfall for month to date 1.61 Ins. rllgh*t Tenipsrsture: 86 r> *F Lowent Ttmporature: 76.6 *T Wind Valoelir: 8 mil** per hour BaromeUr (9 a.m 1 29.060 4:1 p.m.) 29.908 I rian^iiLir Schoolfi 1'ournuiiM'iit ^^a\ Start August 15. The first triangular tool school?, to rx held in • %  • gin newi week. nf Biilish Guiana and ;i romWnci .'. from the Domii S< hind. UM B ada Grammar Sthools Bl representative from St Luein T"ir itffrffok 'ill pia) rlefci I (tall and ii will bn UM %  College s/aa here in Ig Nine lepreseni ill Caribbec on ThW M C A. The boys from Grenada art expected toll from St. Luna rnd St. Vincent on Monday b) od. The I also e*. i • & %  ss Canadian *'hallenet Thev 'AIII put fc11> at %  %  %  Islanders >* ill all l>e rd ihe v vir.A III B • < Qltlen ( %  Master i lane, told the ACIVIK that ihe tnur starts prtivlslonany nn August IS with ;. rrtckei match beiwren Han Windward Islands, rub> arrtval "l t'><' other member* of ,thc Windward Island* !• M.C.C. W1NBY 112 RUNS ST. CATHARINE > Ontario. AUK. 1< The trickct match ye^t. tween Ui lourlati by IIS i The M.C.C %  cored 2.">4 II P |4j Oil*. r re* 0\n ISO fllghlB daily. 800.000 peawn Sri. flown a m on VX sk,'i>,n Jlong laiDO m.iM o) -Mapie Leal" reelei The Tih urgaet ..nmc m rerord u f „H*i>llliv M vcari „| a,' !" ,, comiorlable. >chMluld rlwiif For complate Inlormallon. -. i.\hi.i\ilt AlSTIN Co. LTD '~-v McOraeor Sl.MI B.ldfH.,*,, fJ____^ phone 41 < %  eaWaal TRANS-CANADA Air Lines SAVE $ $ $ svilh the I I I M.I SO.\ %% heel Traelor WORLDS MOST COPIED IHCm With the atn your n*lda can i^ sal '.port Vehiele ' VfTCltll, <4II IITFSV 4n.\IIA. CAI.VAMSKD COSSVOATED SHFF.TS 6'. I, X IH Gauer GALVANISED NAILS — all tf*M IXI-ANDED METAL SHEETS "i". V. f, V Mi-ih POILITE' FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBB8T08 esaan SHEETS 4' x t im shi KVERITE" CORK! GATED SHIFTS r. !', r. 10' l.rni-lht WILKINSON & IIAYNES (0.. LTD.



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s.vrrnDAY. lucust u, MM II\KIIU><>\ll\ll< Ml PACE 8KVI S CLASSIFIED ADS. Plm ALKS "^'^wicis TIUPMCd 1101 Tha charge li ItflM. Marriage*. Dead* A.*m*l augmerti and In Mmotiun minri u 8BO on w*ek-d* and HID on SunU*> far any nuir.btr of TCnk up to M. ami • wall per word on w. I 4 cant* par word on Sunday* lor additional word. i: chars* I* UW fur *r..> ni.ii.h-r of word* i DILI* NASIIN IMk Autfi'M IMI at Cereral Hoapllal Carti. %  ll..|-r rI jt, ,,.-.,-t T and I bailor of the Empire d bee of tha Korrtlci. t PH -1 %  li 0a 1 K. ..! %  ,.! I..,(,;, alMerf to Jturd MllllCcnt 1 Harp r iMothri .Pather. ill B Paper* pi'-' %  II %  SI Ml IM On lt-i A>ui; lI. at Mr I ink Hi.i %  I % %  ler.. Mr and (Relative*. II %  |l THANK-. H mpaUiv titrmigh %  ion RE.Vr BEAL ESTATE Taw real* par eewia n*. awd IJ teat* a-r eawie li. %  ' % %  %  chara* si M I awd UN en Swwdawe BOUSES for building MM lor particular* apwl lo K PL Hunt*, telephone BUT or 4811 NOTICE WUl I >acl August inn to tke JTth for ..in annual ihr nwh t<. raHaaaaw %  LOffJADtl I'AI %  %  at ii V AM • %  1 -i,. %  I..AT %  .-.S> Oce*r. Liapac>. rt S i< %  JOhllMDI. I". I %  514n %  aaaaaAM .. p) ardj p| is : si t ii 1 M Will II. M -I KIN KO-USJ %  THE CAMP-On the Sea. Si La.tr, I'd Dial BUT. 14 T Si—| • a si ion SALE Onr HII.III property altuated Jl Hedge St Thoniat. ronaMilpa „f d.iubi. roofed Stone build.r.g wilt, i pillnai ii. t arid Hand i of land Dial -B43D for appMntme.il %  I SI—n AL'TOMOTIVf :. . i food Mod i K KUlf ornar of Hanaa and SkilUe Street. S S Sl-Sn. I OK - %  fln* Ilomr nenl Kill j,,.., ni. %  %  %  ...hange .mailer place pre'cr.ibly OR aaa or arti MM | i Ooi.iine or.portui.it higtih %  %  %  Agent. Ping u*u LONDON (IUMHIK o t IIMNI:KI t: EXAMINATIONS Hon. 1*31. „| tha London Chamber ol i-omm*ire BMBM raaca ihii .....ar> Sec | %  %  I lg |4l iv Ire will be II 3 each %  LanguaCe. Ull i iia SO 1 I %  '. ISSI. B 8 SI-Jr. (;o\KI.\MKVI \( MICKS NOTICI! I i I i.| Hi K M>I> i i MIIH teaaaaad %  • %  %  Al.'CTION M'llri tart..: H'IKIIIII V..ll.ro. h lhl> trioie kind '•> Omtm Worrell i Cam, C %  T W I H %  A\\OIMUIIMS AIJ VAKAOErlSAaalal VannuaUt Gui and Cultnniar* ulin I.-r varaed in Hit ir llalult; IvpaaKa C*tFllMI-l Hilh lll.il 1 pail lime bail. DialSIM B 8 I—3d U S.A Typa Chmo!.: Com in.-ni Tno* pk m .-i M h -. L | QBI •ft, While l-.rk Koad. Dial 4410 \i i mi i.i. *r mi iASPrlO Coldi and llu dlapvlled fche. clearad-Mioihliui (will rallal Kheum-ilsr anl Nruralslc Palm inena SIreplaaonaea Lat ASI'RO i to your aid NOW! a %  SI—ion I -tin 10 h p and Ford 10 h p %  a ur s ja a] ...,ier Apph % %  K e Rnaburk St.ee. s a i: -.,., BALI or GOTEHNM M I \l M II itssa ,. ,ii |ha %  i UAII. .. CAIt Un* lord l>rrfrrt in prtreci (.> %  > i IsrtlMt pa.nculara apply L. B R SI June. S Company. Umilad. Talaphi.ita SST4. a IllMi CAR Ow ISM Hlllnian Saloon In abao, Mllale under 3,0lU Cole St Co Hfl B %  SI In :h "mser I SI-dr. WrUrram %  ffclfcilMI rharsa utaw 71 1-.1 N rrnia Sa"don 14 worda — ipoeda 3 canft a .ird u.ek 4 i. o'-* on SundauK CAR: M a Spoil. IBM, T D *|odrl l^tellanl running rondlllon~and ho. u rwi asattf, indaprmlheal auipaniion aivea pa-rii any .peed Owner leaving laland No reaaonaWa Offar rafuaad. Phone 4BT1 I -8 M II B CAM On* |lt Singer S h p RoadTtei llttlPi Saafai .'portu Colour Med |q i vt el lr.il rondlllon Dona only SSOUO mil... FVIM iiH-lndaa aparaa. r n IMTT, CO HuThwa A, Tri t |.U—4 CAR -On* VauxhalTcar 14—f. In *xt-lleiil condition Fat pailleulara. Dial 3J4S. J. D Evelyn, Audit Dr-parlinetit B 8 SIIn HELP Ltd. JUNIOR CLERK Pot our Hardware Ironmongery and Lumber Vnrd a SprighUtown Apply b> Irlter and n praon R a. <. i %  flndgetown 8 8 SI—I f n HISCKLLANKOITS MADE to meamire within a day lacratary SJilrU. Pyjamoa. Panta. Bhon If Ladle* Slacka Guarantaad HI -' %  \i. sTDi'.r.. Ho, tilh Slrirt Phone 4SS8 HOLIUAV KtSOHTBJ O r — % % %  l-le ol Spkaa. SANTA M..HIA--.ovelu.l hotel In Carlbbaan. Ratea from 87 00 per heiid par day. GRAND HOTEL—in belt real| dmtlal di.UKt under Coven Mil Kalea from SS U> per head par day. SHASIUL INN—On Grund Anaa Ualhlng Hr.n" Kaia* from St 00 par haad par day EnqjirKi to D. M Sllngei. GietUMla. .. t, .i ;.„. Mi.TIIM -HYKK. One Tnumph Slolorb.ke 3', h p Dona 7.000 mile*, i.nlv S montha old Ow.ier ..lllnn ,.i .. war] n-,iaonable price Apply to Birtie Thoiria., i P O 11 111 Ji, ELECTBICAt %  ngajak aroa .„ I %  ( Reaptmilhi.ity and Truel Eicrllrnt. Cook Evpcrt Di a—m ahai Kaan Oardanar iu>. t: 10 8 SI3n BTANTEP I" n> IAI IlINF .i.l of IBM Mid Appli I" M Corner ol Fainhlld and Proh n SlieeU 31 T SI Kn WAN'TIO TO RENT r-Figli.ti Couple raquira anvall nKaiv rurnlahad Flat or Bungalow, long let. I.men. Ware. Rcfrigeenlor eaaentlal Wrllo BOI . or Telephone 3M3 8 SSI—Jn FURNITURE MAIHS BIW i V r ig Chain sia w ,. pr R...I. n line SB OO .. p. At Ralph Beard*. i • %  i ID 8 SI Jn laOKT A I Ol S- LOST ... ... ,. ih,i_.i:n ol Balni Mi.r.j.1 -im .1.-1 %  .. tSa Uland .... ihc l.t a.,ISM .nr heti> rMuSnM pwrtirulara ol thru i to tha undenlgned %  nrRant. fa >ma* Steer-. • %  .tile I thai i |a Ihr pli <.( Ih .. %  lha lame* ml %  n.'ing ieg:.-.i to me debt* artd ilatm ..I -tilth I .hall li. in lice. a.M thai I anali %  H .-• I..P%  %  i lion .1.1 %  ...ilwul dalay v .glint IBS) JOHN CHITtiHLOW BAMCOI j iK lied KMculot. Ealate of Prederlc Ado!|.iiii. CaJIWi dn^Med HI PAITMI M oi -, || Nl I iND \(.KIf I 1 II Rl 1 nl '. -I i.| I ,im ih,-,.,-, i-ii1r.il l.lveAU.k SUtiun. ris-r ruiiuiMii %  I r.. %  %  %  %  %  -1. risnew of tip pritp*vliv.cSAdldataX The %  %  i rvjtaUon u .'t ih* ri..i.:..i,..,, in ib H ii rani aril] 11 IUHJJ .i^r, %  %  tinni.u;Rfcmeni of aaricuiuiral I tasUinoild b< nod to ihc Of \ %  : I' lll'UIV. IVlp.il t\. • %  jtnl up In S.ilui.l.iv. IHth %  IMI 8i. IS SIM Wl VIWRIIN A slMIK II IHR Ml M M IHlsril \I. BraBaMBsM ...uv ,ir,. invltad ror tha 11 Tusoi, Mi %  I M D i '.il. HwrtMiQO. Tha ..! %  be State I and In addition in mptiUl I Is |M'rmaiH'nt and pen:.ny at the ratp Of flJfM par annum plug fraja quap> :" f salar>In Ueu until quarters ara avail* ration %  Jsoaranaa of $219 p.-r .mniin c, .1 ,.i |>,isU|£,. ,ti-| ulrntal to ISUaklptaOa f .i|'|hi|nliii,-nt "'>t $1,440 is payabli' 11.-iiiiu-v uauaii) •rlth iia* IM'SX of AaaWM • %  --(ill .'..I %  liilai,. will b| ti-.iuin\| i„ bjloj part in llu* k#a %  % %  Man AppUcaUt ns tci>Tafjajiled i>v M be addrt-Khed dns. ami Mbmlttad not iih S-|>tl r*oal OPAca ... 'laii Ordinary Hall at • .. paal Mai MAIIJ* fin Domlnlei Ant.gna Mon1 ...i.. rSaaS i and P4 H I %  -Tk-a aa uiular ANH-Maral Mali Nwtkr i Pareai and Waaiwarrd Malta ai SSB a m Jt WlllllUrdlnar* SlatU -I • %  -n t „ fl y I *-*•" '"' 111 j, hti. ,11 qtaa%  GOVERNMENT NOTICE I M %  i I i I Ul I IIM.lH AIM IM.II-. isi.il-m ...III i Mll-I'll II '.i the |>"it Of Hadlologl't to Hi. Iwnpltal at an anmial aalarv of £11*0 will, addlt-. i %  will he full tin %  to a .upn.iii.u-'. .. uhleh Ihe lloapltal alan i. A irovlrJed on Rial appolnlniriti with a rawmabla allowance f..r < % %  %  eraonal efT.hould be add.a-w.l I., tin High. m %  fole lltli Audi.' < r.1 I Mil K-lll 111 I I.MH.S III I IMIII I M\ IM-III K.I lll.-l-l I tl .i.r in.MiO r. | %  ..r glM I lor tearhlng ollmated al £100 per annum The ap-iii if.iii mm km ..(-' % %  hi* aalary l a •iperaimuit whKh tha Hoapllal alao ronlribntra Sa Jamaica will be • %  'il to Ihe i %  %  I 1941 II 8 SI -lo I tided Free l>tmonslra!ion Ffnt.iv 17th August 1951 at 2.00 If • KSSO SKHVI.KNTK.lt. Roebuck St. Messrs. K .1 Haim-l-Smtth. Sole distributors of JOHNSON'S WAX [ PRODUCTS, m co-operation a/ith M s E*iso Servici'iiU-i. ., (lomomfration of JOHNSON'S CAR-PLATE and t'ARNU (ur the 1 benefit of the motoring public. iiwii-'i'. i.r i .ii send their Name, Address. Car Number and Make of Car, together with a Lilock AdvcriisrI menl of JOHNSONS CARli.AIF |0 Messrs. K. J. HainclSnnllt P ') liox 01 Britiuolown. Clogin^ on Wednesday 15th \ | at 2.00 p.m. I>wrui| will taka placa immciiii.teiy kftr cloalo Lucky Winner will IHis Car will i>e washed and poll-hed FREE OF CHARGE. So Post full tln.nU with (All%  • %  %  % %  : %  :..( manl which appeared (not in the Barbadn* Advocate immediately nant of Office Poalura Chain with point adjualmant. Bee them f-lay Oaddaa Grant Ud.. or Dial 4443. II SI 1 In ROUND STEEJ, TAIIIJM in Red and i' %  %  i Bqua %  KM I I %  <-.a Red and Gre-r. SI7 So each at Ralph laard'a. l^.wer Bay Street 10 B Sl-ln SIIFJ sTAKAHVI 1.1.1,1,. Upngn. %  . %  k-A-B ic with round BUS MKCIIANICAL %  1 Sack Trucki and Trol*ar Whaela and Tyra*. I. Truck* S*8 0" and CM 00 %  Co Ltd • 8 51 -7n MISCELLANEOUS SS. A* New. prkt p] BM IBM I'.. %  Tignali gad aJC. CunoU. Bl Ueata. Snapdragon 1 BPrUCI v. i..\ nili:ifKAn Lid 10 r,iin CALVANI7F.D SHEETS. N^v. at S4 SB < .!> lit SS 41 i 34 gauge GOVERNMENT NOTICE. DEPABTMBNT OF F.ni'CATlON teachers and nther suitably qualil> I persons (men only) for the following vacancies:— St. Martin's Junior Si Mai %  .. workn i i Jun Mount Tabor s| %  2 The minimum qu foi entry to the teaching •trvlca li a School Certificate. 3. Applicatioi mitled on the appropriate form (E. 3$ (b) for men) which may Inad from the Department niates who have alraad: ' 1 1 M1 thaaa forms In raapacl of pmioui mow fUlad) may apply • accompanied by a recent I '.1.ml. i ANY teacher who applies for a vacanev on the staff of an'IOOI rnu^t inform his ml Chairman of Managers end the Head Teacher of an apm for such a transfer. applications must be enclosed /j-ifl'd in the top left hand corner and I •he Department of Education by lay, I5th AUK fVndidalea n*c UOTR*d thai ca — • %  -s*ina "ioy 'cod 10 rheir disqimlipgftHI AuflUt, IMI" 8 51 TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH KIF.N/LE < I.fM'KS RfpeAt Shipment of the he*t Clocks in the World, and .i| marked Jl very reasonable Prices PLASTIC I NBR AKABI.E f.T \>f..r ( .r Unid-hlrld%  1 II B 31 ki OAl V BUCKETP. IS<: n. M< "d 13 81 10 aa. Tltric %  %  %  %  M k | % %  !. %  PIN r.llngMl.t.er* r.itgcr T-f.lel M *• IT OS .•*.. %  .t.*Jel 3', >.i S4S < each Dial 4Jltl T Oaddaa Gianl. Lid II n II \\ tsi iti rlin And Rasl Berlin a> I run* Pfkfa 1 out buiklun. .it.IHIIIK patched up. brand nam rton and itii.vie nOUSM aic Kuiiui Up %  off neon bi Ulianl as those of Fifth Avenue in New York and more brilliant than those of Pans' Champa Elysees. Throughout West Berlin new blocks of apartment houses are rising on gaping bomb sites. In East Berlin rums still stand stark and jagged. Whentiny HIM bean turn down, you see ipty blocks wiih nofhlnj hul the ..ll-|Hi\.,liti ( : nibble dust that I than %  ti uetion iRoliuj on in Easi Berlin Almoal the only building, an those of the N.w K.i-i (iciri.,n Commiuibri i ting grey granite I <>( lha a to Alexander Plate, or neaiby Coinuiuiii.-t youth iiioiltiinanl offices. You can drive foe mllaa ihrouKh East Berlin streets witln n. DUildlng Of IMW : ptvcraai Shabby On East Ib'iiin stiii i <' pit l-.ull Women's clothes are of cheap shoddy material. Men's suits are worn and frayed looking their shoes nre cracked and most of them do not wear in. k ties %  %  i i tie is not fashionable behind the iron curtain. The very fart of wearing Western clothes makes you feel sell from the tnotl step into East Berlin xSJ imagine that people are looking at your suit nf good Western material and shoes of solid Western leather and that they are spotting i you as west-vner as a suspicious kCtar and not to be seen talkAny person having in his ( . %  „„_ l a wireless transmit-! V 1 !" *. 5 .?"" eivlng set which he. Goods in East Berlin stores are would be prepared to rent to the [ as shoddy as East Government of Barbados for clothes. Best goods and foods of lately three ,re wl ^ should notify the Colonial Seenonly in -tores of state owned and I ,i ated organizations. But giving details of tha equip rtenl their prices arc too high for most rnontttly rental which he East German workers, would be prepared to accept. Even so goods displayed The equipment is required as a scarce and do not compare i' allty wilh those on bulging for use in the event of a humishclves of western shops. .1 would be in the iliargel ] saw a Large sign outside a big (trading organisation d.i 1 MBM, near Alexander Platz. 8th August. 1951. I road: "New material jusl | -In When this reporier went in lo investigate he was shown a dozen NOTUI: IB HEREBY Q1VKN thai tl .Willis COtrHBUL -f S,imn..Tvni.i p.n*h of Sainl Michael in Onl.laml. %  i mi. liland for it grnnl of Latter* ol II.. l-i of Elmlra ll.at.l.e AllxMrta ol Summer villa aforc-m < ::, IhH LI. It in. 11!Ml .1 n I'TIII i AND HOT8C1 SHIPPING NOTICES IIUIIID. ,-g^5 •iheduled to I June 3B1h. Bo. BI i 1> a...,. ] .., iguM *th Ling at Trinidad Sap%  %  ling IIH I .. Irrwaiit si Kitt. Hailing id... 10th '• %  M \ Ha %  %  '..." will %  •ji Caraa and Paaggaaan kn i Antigua %  lonlarrral Nei'la am] si Kill* M..!.. 13th The M V "Daarwood" will accept Cargo and I'auengrn let HI i iaski Orm ..i i \ Paa aengei* onli lur HI Vlntenl Hailing data lo I.. I B W I .. ll.ioM.ll OWN1RH ASWIX-IATION tine i HARRISON LINE 001 WARD FROM TH2 UNITED KINODOM Veiael NOVEUBT" PLAN PERFRESNO STAR' ASTRONOMER" s s "SCH01 Alt fru.t, [aTSBstOfl l.dlllilltl l.iverpi-il Nsiwpoi i LomkHi L'tith July 3r-/,',V/.V, THE BHENDA \Z', BEAUTY SALOIS bolts of cheap printed fabwhich Ea't Barll eagerly examim: l I' I HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay SI V Hr.lg.1WKI. Hrll Han.a..>l fn h Mildred Wallace. Yachl af.-.-alte-. Sch ('v.u | w. liar*. V-. l.t M..i. a ... -. i Marti.i •t. W I • : M V Anlarea. s. i. i U prl-e S S. i i Lewi*. Bi-h lii.il.vl .' mllan Cruiver. Sch llr., as art Amh.n nr.drrful Caur* ua M '. i Phillip II l> Hundlai. Asai% \i M \i AHiniin Mt fcx %  %  Sch FLORENCE EM.MAM'EJ *ti U) %  .( JP ii DAVIDSO %  chooner Owner* A**>IBIIII s '. %  '. I %  I LU nil-Aimer* Sch RORAREWE. 00 tim., Capl Oav for I'. %  AKABIA SSI or Barmuda Agent. DSC \U OA I'AMTNEM.1 . Ptl OKU H S AI/ %  i kill. I„, Tin i an. 1 *7th Aiigu.1 14 %  %  -. I i, i. IF VIIHTBBOIND > v ALCOA A.ga Ifilh ... Ht 1 rf r lllver Port ... LABORATORY ASSISTANT BACTERIOLOOICAL ANH PATHOLOUICAL LABORATORY Apphcaticnv )r ,. LnvHad fM tl„ prjat or laboratory Assistrmt tn lha n.i.-tri...i..ni,-1; and Prtlwlogl c al i. I'.I .-. ; w Uw General Hea> pital. Balarj al IL. rate of $480 -48o— %z\ x .. %  no barl 1.872 x N "num. Api hiatus Omul.I be botW* %  : IT and 25 ysaj Itould poaaeaa ., Cambridge i-*ai School Ceti if ••quivahiit ,i hlghai rtntriarrl) with %  credit In f %  .1 lv ill physics anil .laT (1 recent te%tnni.iii..: laWlld %  I 1 | irded. Appiicatiiins m writing aheaj of ModiCl Efcsrvkaa, the Wharf. Bridgetown, not later than l*tfl An.. 21.7 %  HMIIS . Hull. . Hnll* . siarenger Tennis ii.,iis. Cricket Nut Balls, Rubber Hopping Balls, Table Tennis Balls all •mured il OB tXmWAi. EMIHUUfM Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets I IS YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INCREASING? | 1)1.1 \..u .save as n.uil, as von anil ; .,, • \ ^ Hi.w IIUI, ti have vuu saVBd In the past flv* P \ II your savings plan is bniigint; down you need a systematic : > methoil !uimething al-xi,: tinIn,. ..' a Sun Lift Endowment *% > Polk. *. X Start saving this sure wav |.. I .. .* | SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA Mend tmin Mt.nti. R. M JONKS & COMPANY LIMITED 1 Gabriel Gonsalvn, Jnr .1 l> 1. VMV/-WW FOR SALE 2 Hundred Empty Barrels FOR PALING USES noieiS" MANUFACTURING CO. GOVERNMENT HILL. • :..lll II I no.I I.TI1. — NFW VORK AND OUIF NERVIC* Arri.Y:—DA COHTA a CO. LTD—CANADIAN '-II; Ml I High Blood Pressure Kills Men In Touch with Barbados Coastal Station (.'able and Wireleaa rSt.ff.l Ltd advU i-n i-.w comm.inli'te -it .i € ihlpa Ihroogi. DM Coart Station : A %  • %  %  Paaaa.i*. it.gem Cam. Carolvn, Dane*.. Mataraa. I_c.rinihit. Oaa t oafwa. SatUa Ro*. r % %  Atlanta Se.rt.di) Da4otW, Sf.no. Omcge L>ke*. J.gii.r. P It T P-lhnndar. Bac .8 Roaa and B B Fed* .a.llr ... II..I. r-r and warrp. If"m \&trZi££ir !" um * " %  ":"' **ss*"£ ••* ' %  i 1 %  *""' wllh ih^ nm d.. Id : MTib, r-el ).•! %  „„., .nteed lo .a*l auarwg *r mvn,* kaau |N Will bo closed from $ th to ScptomI I fed IWENETH CECIL P To-day's G. .4. Sn( rant to be happy "but I can't be happy 'nil I have a Ga< Cooker too! . Hubby take note Fine Things FOR THE REFINED LADIES! IMBI. AV.il.AINI. In Mh P|„ t B| U I < from 8J.3S Aun niRiiAiM.s nm p OI |( •.HOI'I'IM. ( LNTRR IHANI BROS. Pi Am IL M Oial 346 POLICE NOTICE FOB 'HIK CONVK.\,KM i: in THE PUSUC .:. INFORMATION BUREAU HAS IIF.KN OPENED AT POLICE HEADQUARTERS, THIS SEItVICK WILL OI'EltATK KIIOM :: A M 4.HI I'M IN THE FIRST INSTANCE ANYTHING YOU WANT TO KNOW nm ou AND ASK Kill IMI HIM VI ION. faUE I tt.\nH.\IHtS F.I-iJ IHIt SI I'i'LY 'i i imi'uit i riox i.in. o NOTICE s* Our IIPWI-.' Genantlng Sgf hi "4" K \v > which was delivereil early this ycai. haf boajfl t uiiiiiin; \ On fOftaOglvg Innls Tests and examination have re\ vi-ali-d g fault in ihe (.'uinksh.'iit A Ipara Cr.ink•J shaft, which is on site, will hifitted in Ihe next few & weeks. ; In thd maanwhilg tha Company w ; to continue to : i I particularly during the Peak o THK ii \iiii mo\ ii.nnm si I'l'i.i i oni'i>it 1 1m v l. in. R B FRANCIS. M I E E A M.I.C E Aclii:. ^_ath Augiut, IMI. .'','.','. •.-.-.'.'.'*'-V*'*'.V^V'.-.',-,'.-.'-'.-,'.','.'.-.-.'.V.-.'.'.-.-.^-.'.: i






Harvbados

i @ ot SE ————————
ESTABLISHED 1895 SATURPAY, AUGUST 11, 1951 PRICE: FIVE ¢







ee

? AT r - Mossadegh Fain is
CEASE - FIRE PALKS RESUME As Iran’s Oil “Hero”
Both Sides Stand | U.K.—Cuba i Aote tee saris ‘ _ Arrives In ‘Behera

Firm On Buffer (Sign Trade
| Agreement



ae

TEHERAN, Aug. 10.
| GILVER HAIRED Hussein M@kki, labelled a hero
by Iranians and an “‘agitat§r’’ by the British,

flew here to urge a “fight to the last breath’’ for
the law nationalising Iran's oil.

| "The fiery secretary of the Oil Nationalisation Com

mission arrived as United States roving Ambassa

dor W. Averell Harriman, President Truman's

special envoy, flew to Tabriz in Azerbaijan, only 60

(From Our Own Correspondent

Deadlock Still On

U.N. ADVANCE BASE, Below Kaesong, with Cube. for tke pusetie

; Korea, Aug. 10 =| sugar and cigars in return for the
(COMMUNIST negotiators sat in stony silence for|{'ueto” of Cuban import duties

7 to the preférential rate levied o
two hours 1l minutes at the resumed cease- | United States goods will nat oY



ai: LONDON, Aug. 10.
Britain’s three-year agreement



fire talks, then flatly refused to consider any com-|“Thie saint ware aphasiced this | mutes sough of the Russian berdse: eS
promise solution to the deadlock over an armistice|*{temmoon by Sir Hartley Shaw- pee owes eee eats ee aaa: Bane
buffer zone Trade. He was addressing siren | Communists. (0260 es
F * : ‘ rade. He was addressing a Press | BES, | acquainted witn general eo
A United Nations communique called the chief bak wie Othe ns Tan ice a SUS, | ene: '
: P y iba ut in reply t j ir Pie \ i te ave yuh? ol
Communist delegate General Nam I]I’s silence|a question by your correspondent U N. | roops Fle prot Paha ei se
» “historical and unprecedented’’. It said he broke Sir Hartley said that it was Ks ae i “i ladewan vend Seuss tie REC at
‘ ‘. ; } c rs wo , , 7 Mo
it only to refuse adamantly to discuss: Firstly, thej continue after 1953 . a Sk irnm ish i Ming Premier Moh: nmed M
7 s . P ar > adeg to fain When tt
battle line area as a possible location of a cease-fire! agreement Brian haa on linet at Mossadegh’s } kk



line or buffer zone, Secondly, any line other than| obligation, xe eiport Skee. quai

: ° sa ities o a ars, and Ds
the 38th parallel as a possible line of military! either of the two countries Ineke
demarcation. Thirdly, any other item on the mili-

j ished abundant teat
AT YANGGU | degh collapsed He
RIGHTH ARMY H.Q., by injections
away from G.A.T.T. that obliga-

Korea, Aug, 10 The large crowd whic
tion would have to be met,





Two attacking Communis ed Makki on atriva



tabs hoot
tary armistice conference agenda. | : . te companies drove a small Unite Abadan, site of the t «
_ Despite the seemingly hopeless——H-HH————_— _But the quantities of Cuban ;Nations unit from their hil of the Anglo-[ranian Oil Com-
deadlock, negotiators agreed to cigars imported would depend position north of Yanggu, buiJ pany refinery hoisted hit

upon Britain's balance of trade
position. And Sir Hartley was

meet for the twenty-first session R TO ( ; ‘
at 11 a.m, t row. - isfi
1 um, tomorrow. The meet ussia ives satisfied that the Jamaican indus-

ing was the first since the United

5 - ; try would not suffer

Nations Command broke _ off P ; ; I T
negotiations last Sunday in pro- rior ily oO he President of the Board of



and followed his autom<¢
into the city with a 100 ¢
caravan

Before he left Abadan Makki

|:hey drove back in a counter
jattack to beat the Reds fron

j.heir newly won heights
The Reds opened the atack o
|







































Fair Sally 130

'
it 3 || Under Heat Wave |, feren.aris tave,vrowess'|| Day or Night =|
j

+t agai 4 Trade said it was his opinion that l\he hill in the early rhornin said: “If the British think the
Red ee tiene” esi A B Commonwealth interests had not AS RECONSTRUCTION of Castries proceeds, a new Fire Station goes up in the city. The colony | yours and forced a “limited with A Se gt yee
ce re iS aes . z 7 . i > selve 1 , are lis-
li tom oO S pent projesived by the agreement of St. Lucia has suffered ~s much damage by fire that a new up-to-date station properly finds — | drawal’ A short time late eee ps A a
It also was tne longest since aaperuedier eee etree the a place in the rebuilt area. United Nations troops drov A War on hn end: «helt audi
the conference began July 10, WASHINGTON, August 10. | ports in the Caribbean siee aot G —— a so - |back up the slope and disperse | ence with the Shah toda
lasting four hours 12 minutes. The National Security Resources compete on level terms with the e [the Reds to the north. [hn th adegh called a special Ce
Chief United Nations negotiator| board said on Friday that Russia! United States for a market worth ® . > ° . V le 2 I game area U.N, troops registerec | meeting which lasted until afte
Vice -AGMIrAL Cy Tusney Joy|is giving “frst priority” to atomic sa.000.000, s t t Irs rize n | to ence i Himitea gains in 12 local attack | 99 p.m
opened the 20th session at 1.30|bomb production and _ predicted “I should have taken a differ- ; . lon Communist pgsition } At a meeting of the Iran. oil
p.m. with a statement suggest-|“her stockpile will increase rap-|ent attitude towards the agree- Montserrat | Two strong U.N. patrols ranger | team Makki gave a detailed re
ing the possibility of a com-jidly”. In a report urging|ment had I believed Common- ° ‘ é ! , jthroughout the area of the {port of his two months aetivitie
promise on the buffer zone}the dispersal of United States; wealth sugar interests would have i | 'Iwachon reservoir, but report. in*the oil. area uperwising the
question. industrial plants, the Board went| been prejudiced” he said ] wee i gyet oe 1 | (From Our, Own Correspondent) io contact with Communists takeover of the former “oil cor
Negotiators first took up the|further than any official agency ; 7 ANTIGUA, August 10 Cloudy skies again cost grow Rann
issue two weeks ago Friday and|has yet gone in appraising the Sir Hartley refuted suggestions . } On the 7th August a crowd of] Troops Much of ‘their close ai: | The Calinet ilso futther : dis-
had striven for agreement at nine| Soviet atomic programme. jthat Britain’s pact with Cuba! ‘The draw for the big 2/- Sv eep on the Barbados Turf Clud{ 2% ple visited =Richmond — and) support. During the day out cf] wiccod receipts from tankers for
previous sessions, The report said, “Soviet Russia’s save Canada the opportunity to] sr meeting took plac? at the Garrison Savannah y agensam Estates'in Montserrat). total of 288 conducted sorticy.| vrich Dr. Shayegan later. said
Joy said he was “completely|atomic energy programme is of /purchase from Cuba at the ex-| ™©Ummer meeting took plac at the Garrison Savannah yes-|and called on cotton piekers to|'he Fifth Air Force flew ont What nt th the Brit
willing” to discuss a demilitarised | large dimensions, and is given first pense of the West Indies, He said terday afternoon in the presence of a crowd which included | stop work. On the following day | nissions in close support of foo lj See ietur aod :
zone” located generally in the|Priority by its Government. In|the Canadian agreement was sign-| members of the general public, and officials of the Club. - ohm visited Elberton Estate ee ‘ Edotiid reached
area of the present battle line.” |addition the Soviets are under |ed long before he came into office} The drawing was done by Hon n Montserrat and took similar] But while close support mission Se ee oD i
oe strategic compulsion to close the|and before the Anglo-Cuban] vy. C. Gale, M.L.C., and was heard |! acon dene there ee FT ee igs Arse SAEPO | ion: placed a. wreath’ on: the
Dead Silence gap between their atomic capabil- |agreement came into force. over the Rediffusion Service. The | vd Se et tied * ae Tame a4. roth re Rorte 1100 pe eh | Unknown Soldier irave..an
ity and that of the Western dem-| He reiterated the statement that] first prize of $40,392.00 is the Tod > ViPlenee wn Vie Second OCCASION peta TSPOC ISS per cent Viveiicndt at Tatiw thnk Prin
This extends 20 to 30 miles|ocratic world, it was his wish to see Intra Com-| second highest ever to be paidien ay Ss the Pale arrested five pcm aimerenats oon cows red in a on 4 ee ee oe dha
north of the 38th parallel in Cen-| From this and other evidence,|}monwealth trade grow and that)by the Turf Club, and 54 serie. | ° vA 2 Mine Pel = stat os ii “Bly halling varai ‘ Geteh ded. mas in fan developme nt and. wishec
aa Sie te iar eee ak ee ee wage ne CUM. were. sold wuss A N0°S, AA to 72,1 Handicaps mouth ae omen. ee ; orth Soren ‘camel ae \ help the Azerbaijan people ir
said he-is willing to discuss “pos+| an of atomic bombs. now, |foster such growths, and. AAA and BBB... ‘Tee . : iy ee y ae ey ca :
: ’ A my ee" . reo 5 LN. ‘ols . = rhe : , blems,. Aes
sible-adagtmerit OF the peopowed| ea ame: frture, Hef woahoie Peetaraay oeses” wore Graben || MMM |" T anitanete Mae inatae toqeeet | WGANWEN oF Mwathaee Sapien Fi he Neped ihe Aceibalian in
Anes rete in poet acter es ee eee eee i fifty cash prizes, and four series of Gienentna “102 ibs have been made to employers for | ‘n estimated 20 Red soldiers i:)jcdustvies would expand so that
a : ‘ coven bau ~ 4 | Consolation Tickets ; A, B, C and Viceros 100 hanges in conditions of employ ill bunkers overlooking the va'-/ipade relations between Ivan at
= SER tes aid 3| Cuba Wants Trade D. River Mist 114 ment and the cause of these in-| ey approach Allies broke con-}the United States andthe free
* 7 oor Is, . 7 rth ¢ ine ay’s rac- ame 13 cident still obscure act shortly sations ould incres tnilway
statement at 2.44 p.m, and tas) FRANCE SHOULD HAVE | Pact Extended The fourth and final day’s ra |] Soprano 110 The Bidetia: ncek aie itent IN. P tions would increase. ~ Rail ;
: . . tact SAY IN JAP TREATY 4 f }ing of the Summer Meeting takes Vanguard 109 ‘ ! U.N. Patrol Moves Out “quipment would arrive for
then until 4.55 p.m. there was, | place today, and at the conclusio | Usher 123 errat was called out by a Pre Farther west Antines patrol | Azerbaijan railwa oon from the
utter silence oy the part of the (From Our Own Correspondent) | the holders of tickets dene sioit} Hi-Lo il lamation on 19th of August anc [moved out 150 yards before meet-| United States he said.-U.P
senior Communist delegate.” . PARIS, Aug. 10 LONDON, August 10, (hnke wd.) wit . hz ‘s NTL Walt me RACE No. a4 1 small party of Police have pro ir ahi: estimated.80 Red The ho
The U.N. communique said;| The National Assembly's For-] A hint that the Cuban Govern-|\10â„¢ Pre ee gee es. OE een Nee oe tet eeded from Antigua to Montser: | wo groups battled for two hout NEHRU RESIGNS!
“For the second time during the | eign Affairs Commission on Friday |ment would like the Anglo-Cuban |?™!7°*: Rambler Rose 107 rat today to reinforce the loca | jefore the Allied unit broke con. | F sual yp ees
afternoon, General Nam Il with- deplored the exclusion of France|trade pact extended beyond 1953, HORSES DRAWN | Bunavers = 110 Police. They were transported t wt and retired toward its own | NEW Dut AL
- out equivocation refused to dis-}from the negotiations leading to]came today from Cuba’s ambas- | t oe ie Montserrat by H.M.S. Bigbur: | ines. Only patrol actions occur-} Highly reliable source y
cuss any point other than the 38th] the Japanese peace treaty. Thd|sador in London Dr. Roberto C. A—4062. 2506 Chutney 123 Bay which is on her way to S ed northwest of Inje on the east| that Nehru resigned memberst
Parallel and item number two, a] Commission adopted a resolution }Mendoza, B—1569: 8775, || April's Drear 124 Lucia, The latest report fro entral front-——U.P, | ot ‘he Consress Working CHeat
buffer zone. regretting “that France had not He told reporters that Cuba C21194, 6560 Py) Saree « 15 Montserrat today indicates thi _————_—-— dec “ANA the. Con ress Partiame
Both sides had appeared} ad any direct part in the estab-|could now become a very good|p 4479) #8 Givi Gala thadontAs | the situation is much easier, Ow TRAINS COLLIDE tine, Hapoel en | Ourédemmell
jovial on their arrival at the lishment of the treaty, which can |dollar market for the British pro- IF “6883. 8180 | HANDICAP ing to the unsettled conditions it 60 REPORTED DE ini, a domestic crisi thir
conference house in Kaesong|â„¢odify from the ground up the|ducts and hoped that the British F-52068 ue 11 eoseen 109 thi Montserrat, His Excellency an ; AD Indian National Congress Part
for the first meeting since the] political, economic and_ strategic|exporters would make “a major Basis Pca roe peas re Mrs, Blackburne have postpone: _ LOUISIANA, Aug. 10, | NUN mt U.P
Supreme U.N. Commander | Cquilibrium of the Pacific’. effort” now the opportunity is fheai: 6 | Cagle 18 | their visit to the British Virgi A fast Louisiana and Arkansas |
General Ridgway broke off It proposed that “this treaty|there, which is offered by the]*~? wae. b161. aah i te | Ar 126 Islands. They were scheduler | “ilway passenger train collided|
talks last Sunday. But there} Should give way to a real confer-|signing of the agreement. J—3080; 3552; 6473; 5761. } en id to fly to St. Thomas to-day vith a troop train today and state The “ADVOCATE”
were no smiles on the faces of}, ¢nce among the Allies.”—U.P. “Should that effort be maae,”|—6704. ; | Ys ete ad 2 olice in Baton Rouge said: “We
either U.N. or Communist he continued, “it would not be a items: eas | SOUTH POLN?P HANDICAP T S | ave oe advised by a railroad pays for NEWS
delegates when they emerged wise policy for them to give up 9 3, ¥205, Ability a‘ ~ 4 i han on the seene that about 6 a
at 5.42 p.m. ; 7 To-day’s jthe Cuban market at the expira- O—0577. |], Dashing princes a | exas Swelters versons were killed,” Dial 3113
;
j

j tion of the present short term|?—9931.
There was a growing feeling Weather Chart agreement.” ’ R—1616 (Con.)
here tonight: following the first ut 2 S—-6693; 0731,
session of resumed truce talks Sunrise: 5.50 a.m. Later. he said, “I am confident|U—3912,

|
Tops 12 } up | }

23 KILLED







Mabouya oo







than a month, but the heat wave



‘only to prosperity but alsb te} er7—sgga.

| that of both Cuba’s main eco- | GG—2582. reached its peak this week. ‘T)

e
cl im ‘ Tar jnomic connections and the whole] HH—2953; 6232
. ; I e raye | British Commonwealth. JJI—5440

| KK--9943



that the chances are diminishing Sunset: 6.21 p.m. jthat the agreement signed -today|V—4690 (Con.) A reran LAG a j
for peace. Both Communists and Moon: First Quarter |will definitely establish the fact} y—6179; 7453: 3135, Arund 99 DALLAS, August 10.
U.N. negotiators stand fast to|| Lighting Up: 7.00 p.m. that in order to promote trade be-|Z—2362:; 269) Aberford | ‘Texas continued to swelter in : ‘
their own demands in connection | rea 10.46 a.m., 10,20 ltween the United Kingdom and}| BR—1788. heat wave which eee tempera 4 |
with the proposed demilitarised oe ‘Cuba, a future long term and one} CC—8582: 3693; 1650 tures to 116 ‘arenheit, anc

zone. oa |} Low Tide: 4.20 a.m, 2.56 p.m, comprehensive agreement would! pp aes, 4284: an claimed 23 lives, Hot dry weathe j |
—U.P.' be an important contribution not} FE —o018: 694y {has gripped the state for more ea '

oA

j

{

Monsoon a

; Earlier the President of the} \iqq_ 9307,
' Board of Trade, Sir Hartley Shaw~! yxy

y i i , 4041
Sa Noy ondon Pa er cross had stressed that the Anglo-| 56 \49: 7479,
e Cuban trade agreement would |

Jewel
Blue Diamond
Gavot

j z .| PP--2805; 0063.
definitely terminate at the end of] 9Q__¢614; 1559; 5853; 8283 \
1953. : RR—1696; 0496,
3S—-8688.
P'T—8319

KACE No ”
BUSH HILL H



Sun Queer

(From Our Own Cerrespondent)
\ LEADING ARTICLE sap 16 SRC Oe tain
A LEADING appears in the Daily Express ; wan aed
today under the heading : “Jamaica Betrayed, Black Pact Peron 5 $11,000 Car see os 5238; 8692; 5410; 5630
With Cuba Disgraces and Discredits Britain.” ree " $ ZZ—6737; 9716; 2757. sS
it is a blatant betrayal of the people of the West Indies Will Have rv Set AAA -3404; 3677, i} De

|
| |
mercury soared to 116° at Henri
etta, Texas only four degrees be
jlow the all time Texas high
The human beings were no
| alone in the uffering a heavy
flow .of livestock to the market
took place, as rancher 1 wate
hole evaporate and rangelarc
turn brown, Farm expert salt
that the crop loss would be man {
millions of dollars The coulk
et no exact figure, but said that
the cotton crop was being ile
down from record figure
—oUP
for whose welfare Britain pretends to be responsible. For HETROIT. Aue: 10 BBB—1912; 7352; 9925. |} Harrowe ; .
by its terms Britain has denied the West Indies the 5 , Aa hae | \) 32 Dead In Storms
|



Landmark
Drak





Flizabetha
Slainte
G
Rebat 130
Atomic Tl 120
Fed Cheeks

¢ Oatcake 107
RACE No. 1%
OISTIN HAND.CAP
Miss Friendship 190 Ibs
Betsan 120
Joar st 91
Mas tire a1



07
119





Argentina’s President, Juan
to expand her sugar production during the next few years Peron's new $11,000 Cadillac is} ,, eae GASH PRIZES iain & oie ; NDON 1
beyond the terms of the Commonwealth Sugar agreement. | being fitted with air c: nditioning,| G_ga76: 7046 pith waeul eer 8690 > LONDON, Aug. 10
She has cut the throat of the) that the British thinking has|4 built-in bar, television, tele-| 5 fares 7046 lI 6699, 1560 death tell Europ 8% floo
young and promising cigar indus- become so accustomed to re- phones, a midget refrigerator, and | G_ 6377 JJ—6949; 6201. os oa Sr se at
ivy of Jamaica. What compels] gard the colonies as natural| bullet proof glass. The Ken Whit-| 7 po" 7"
Britain to so cruelly impose? Is environments of poverty, that lock firm will instal the cooling |
Britain so desperate for the dollar there is absolutely no sign of system and refrigerator.
customer that for the sake of sell- real intention to vig an thing
ing a few cars, television sets and about it, except to Frasay the
toys in Cuba, she is ptepared to window 'a bit more tidily re
spread unemployment, want and Are Sinan words not justified?
destitution through the colonies | yore is Sir Hartley Shawcross
she so often professes to cherish.|saying that the Jamaicans can
This is vile without any justi- hardly expect a war time em-
fication. It is committed by men bargo on Cuban cigars to go on
vho betray not only Jamaica but] forever.
Britain herself by their careless} Can Britain then expect loyal-



2754 im reached 32 and were ¢



I—8107; 9793. NN
J—4965. |} OO- : ports from flood stricker
L—3443; 7673; 1263 PP—9193; 5638 [taly come in
Whitlock’s air conditioning will, N—8594; 9991 QQ—1952. Official sources in Italy, one
provide complete change of air in | O—2558. RR—7122 the hardest hit areas, said that
the car every 30 seconds at tem-|Q—3776. SS-—8349; 0997 least 26 persor ere dead. Swit
peratures up to 15° Farenheit. A| R—7082. UU—1853. ‘rland = reporte five dead ar
Chicago radio firm will instal the | S—2128. XX—1505, heavy dama Austria reporte
television screen, visible only to! T—0772 | ¥y—ti0s, me man killed two days ago whe
rear seat passengers. Jump seats ; V—8183; 0385; 3803 27-—~3938. 1 landslide broke down the bar
will be torn out to make room for | Y—6279. AAA-~3726 racks near Gross Lockner Mour
folding tables and bar. By the| BB—5803. piping violent re
disregar , inci thic’ > ow J on $4 time Peron gets his car, it will be | EE—3677 YC, GALE, ther Alpine villages were har:
jisregard for the principles which|ty and co-overation that flower- well aden te and ready for use. | FF—0965 D. MORRIS SKINNER. t. The storms were subsiding i
" —U.P.| GG—6310. COLIN SEALE ost areas today.—U.P.

5; 2059 ected to rise later when full re

Northe



“Now | know why he always smokes

TRUMPETERS. They have such a

lovely flavour, so satisfying, so
smooth, and FRESH.”





should govern the nation. ed so splendidly during the war
= among the Jamaicans to last for-
Jamaicans begged for a chance/eyer? What will they have to
grow more sugar for their!say now about this pact on which
nly certain market is Great|/they have been lectiired but in
itain. They pointed out that] which they have had no voice ?
ica was suffering from Once more let warning be giv-










See New World In Two Minuies

By J. W. GRIGG +visitors from the West. {| walls are pictures of Stali tito stay out of the West or take
s imple as that. You buy | Germar Commur President) the consequences

y ticket, ride to the next, Wilhelr

d come up in a different| Commu:

vorld trade conditions which|en. If the rulers of Britain get
forced them to buy from Britain|the idea that a selfish and grasp-
Brit



in’s prices while accept-f'1ng policy can be pursued with
i ilso for|impunity when the victims are BERLIN, August 10.

tthe colonies and dependencies of Tens of thousands of East Ger-

;| Britain, then Britain herself jis}m

lost. c

Piec} ind other Eastern A two minute subway ride has
t leader taken. you clear behind the ire






TRUMPETER
CIGARETTES

GRAINABLE EVERYWHERE |

4

an Communist youths and girls 4S gu . The tation yvere vith | curtain |
ight their first glimpse of th If you are a_ Westerner uu} Communist slogans and the ne Buildings Going Up

g but hare

tony faces n London The





She ca lin the only place in| take the subway

nnot afford to export her| we n Ber



We



Cuba wa ippermos



from a station in| stand carries nothir but Cor Ir West Berlit treet vere

where you can ero West Berlir vhere shops e} mur ne ( iy ri



|
+]
‘unemployment to Jamaica. Un-|the world
| less she is determined to weigh| the Iron Curtain by vay tra amme
|
|

aff In East Ber-!
1gS Of 1 ca Sulle f t f police | lin the are almost empty except
take , | cart vhere women wear !



ent’s estimati . ‘
ima vith good thing

tterne vitt





the



ard of the colonies, he: Any Westerner cc
tandard must fall, Worker

eve for occasional car belonging to
snort ibway ice too and ee nign neel ah ysmetic a vhere r r t off il

atari ae ee



be greeted
and a few
cer of Jamaic and worke?t of Cov-|for himself one ] "rhe f where tatior new treet

T , Daily | entr depend pon each othe Soviet dor te k te t papers i magazines f » | E i ; y . K S ton W



@ On Page






PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951

4

e e European T. . > ‘ a =
(aub Calling Meâ„¢ tmire risen DBC. Radio Programme LET'S GO
+ abaret star and calypso SA tUSr er AUG! 4 Mt, et 7 6—10.45 p.m 25 63 1.22 M
























singer, flew to the Continent last} 12 tand, A iadhdbeiebadiengecncibatg Sae—nrenee
. . s ; " :
: : ; week. The trip will lart for 9 oe * a 7 p.m. Th 7.10 p News Y 4 “ ,
j ) ( ne Yr onths and Mona will sing ingya 10 p+ News Analy As 7.2 hind the New ie A \
i € four capitals. It was while she;4 «1 4 pm 19.76 M. 7.45 Sandy M the Theat
f Mc : was in Paris last Summer that|-———— Ae se eae
{ I Mona married Peruvian- born | 4.15 p.m. Music from the Grand Hotel, ©7#9n 8 Pp > og : iedek: aii = WEI . Ht
‘ { ~ Mike. * =, ‘wilt | 2 Pm. Composer of the Week; 5.15 p.m. Composer of the Week, 8 p.m. Morn« THE WORLD'S MIDDLE EIGET CHAMPIONSHIP
5 nm engineer Mike Carle, She will) Listeners’ Choice; 6 p.m. Strict Tempo ing Departure, 10 p.m. The New
c D earn about £100 a week while she; Dance Music, 6.45 p.m. Programme Par- p.m. Interlude, 10.15 p.r e Ge
Is away. | rde On, 10.45 p-r Yours Faithfully
m St. Li Husband
St. I uspba s
B.W.1LA
Du lay and Mr. Le vis VS.
t the Marine Hotel
" iten iving at In- |. HOLLYWOOD'S women stars who earn
tou Mr. F. D | big money need to think twice before
: E ‘ ; saying “I do”, Governor Earl Warren, of



| California, has signed a new law p-r
mitting husbands to sue for separate
| n-aintenance



vem’gh TF RANDOLPH TURPIN
. visit
| The whole fight — nothing left out
= g | Along with the Pictures

CLUB MORGAN |. EMPIRE

THREE SHOWS TODAY 9.30 — 4.45 and 8.30
TO-MORROW 4.45 and 8.30
And Continuing 4.45 and 8.30 DAILY

SIS aes6 te ae ROME:

IE JOY-Mit OF A ierine! de
t a



PEOPLE... by Jon Hopo

The (Further)
Pursuit Of Love

Love it’s wonderful. Or is
2 When it came to compiling a
| representative collection of Eng-
lish Love Stories, editor, Herbat
|Van Thal, found the task difficult
| “After reading more than 1,500
+stories I found that love stories of

|
|
|
|
|

Married in Engl
% AR. OSCAR SEYMOUE MOR-
B ho ha
e past
ried in
e



The most Beautiful Night Club from Miami to Rio
with a world-wide reputation for good food



Littleborough’s
acted us pro-
nton last sum-
rks at the Dun-
and his bride i



Music, Dancing
Entertainment









May Sue







ny rh ioe iat aigh quality are rare,” he says.+ throughout the night
, er | More, he discovered that in liters ast
r , jture love never runs smoothly : :
: Met a weet Van Thal wonders why outstand- Dial 4000 for reservations
It 7” cue Pe ling English love stories are sad,/@ .
aoe f ee fails to find any reason. Only two
Ars. E at Hill }or'van Thal's collection of 10 tales
, ie |(out next month) are by women,
a : ieee he They are Katharine Mansfield and
Mi F Pl tae 8 Ella D’Arey). Men _ include E
of 4 cricketer | Arnold Bennett, Galsworthy GLOB THEATRE z
"ackTock a _ SF Oona |Hardy, Disraeli, Noel Langley. te
man. I bride erie a (For the record, van Thal, 46, The are Showing over this Week-end is not a |

|was a bachelor until four years Film we . i
\° i i It is a Highly Dramatic Motion | R 0 xX 4
i

in i ago.) Spectacular Fight Film.
Ton¥ a reception | Poet—Aged Six
Nees tne @ Few of her contemporaries Picturé of Conflicting Emotions Superbly Portrayed by two

im the Little-
match and
aft teh here were

jean claim so varied a career as
| 32-year-old Elizabeth Sewell
|whose first novel, The Dividin;

fi ; in the Hare stedncer : . > | one Kore ; ;

as Times, is just out. Born in India, 5]!
Hi . a a taal she wrote poetry at six. Ill-health “Bi AN( HE FURY”
eats ' BaVEDRL MBER MR. AND MRS. OSCAR MORRIS interrupted schooling. She gain-

Celebrated English Stars. This Management Commends—

















was another 3 ‘ } rANCe ¢ g mham
who were married recently in England ed an entrance at 19, to Newnham }}}
os eae ge ie ’ ee . " |College. In 1942 she was B.A., With
_ fe Sales. This ca*e Trinidad School Teachers Venice Bound lwith first-class honours. Then ; a ‘ y . 3SON
sea a ag y Frou R Trinidad school teachers ‘NIS DUPERLKY, the Jamai-|came a spell with the Ministry of STEWART GRANGER — VALERIE HOBSON
( ion or vhich ce é scho ted . : at
. "i ournali 4 » > Education while she waited to
i ition ised a cricket arrived from Trinidad yester- a ea har yreous a ears bathe a einertidice chs Fearaich - TODAY TO TUESDAY 5 and 8.15 a.m.
fs nd day morning by B.W.LA. to spend teane. Collins the ‘Lovide “Pub- scholarship (subject: 19th century }]/ ‘ 3 fi ,
P t 1 carseen of a holiday in Barbados, They are siwhate haek aocepted hi Heok French poetry). | Latest English and American Newsreel J .
rt] from the committee and Mr, John Ramsaran of Princes “SMCS, Dave accepte 7 But she still wrote. Her first 7
Yicial of the Littleborough ‘pown, Mr, Jefferson Bujan of San oe eae HOGS. | Gated “4 “| eile was a_ story’ to an_ Irish | —— GI fn ies OLAN



“Relatively Speaking” for pub-|

lication. in the meantime, the| ca EPUBLIC Celt Tate

|Roman Catholic children’s maga-

cket Club. an “Everhot” tea- Fernando, Miss Mildred Paul of ty ch < mi
zine—for 25s. She _ too iree

from the plavers and a fruit Port-of-Spain gnd.- Mike Ladia
































ish dine se , ’ ycla Kensington News are publishing | . ns oa 1 ”
he bride’s « " 2 ee oo Jennings of San Fernando, a pom ter version of a book. [Years . ine ner pov gate gg AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)
sreenhalwh Ltd lt eer eraietts alate wee C. & W. Engineer Condon, family. MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
AT , oT “ ) . : ss Je 7s are ere 2e " ° : Lf , “WIT C- ,« |
_ Mr. and Mrs. 0. S Mortis will ore sexta anit Bo ana R. ROBERT ELLIS, Cable and | His Royalty: £6,006 TO-NIGHT TO MONDAY NIGHT at 8.30 Rr oO YAS
ides district CSM) Paul 48 here ‘for ‘a ‘month Wireless Engineer left on| @ A year ago publisher Gollancz ue aS 4
staying at Rydal Waters Thursday for St. Vincent on a | issued his own anthology of relig- PAID IN FULL TO-DAY 3 7
Short Visit ) To Join Father short transfer. | fous mesons + A ae “ on ns a by si estar Dae. ue O- to SUNDAY 5 and 8.15
n °c op vyeh! sold well, Now the Book o Starring Robert CUI 3S—Lizabeth SCOTT —Diana LYNN i . a a st rit
MR AND MRS. RONNIE GrT- ME AUpuey pierce, son of Three Months | Month Club in America "have Ta nead women | ¢ aguieresnc romeo e assent
LIN ho lac een in . * 3S f | picke p . 1e ithe ‘
- Mr. and Mrs. Q. C. Pierce ISS LYNNE JORDAN of New (picked the book, under (Not Suitable For Children). |
nidad on a short ar of Bentham's, St. Lucy, lett "Ah York, who for the past three Fore nd ee: as its July-Augusi | OST DESIRED WOMANIN FRANCE...
yesterdey morning by AA. island on Thursday for Curacao, months has been holidaying in O08 ividenc \ — = |
Mr. Gittens is Managing Director He will join his father who is an Barbados, left yesterday evening | ot Galls erate ers f om — sitealis | Most daring of the
ih r . “6 . vias she ‘ > 5 ’ a ay 0 ¢ ;
of Caribbean Theatres Ltd. employee of C.P.1.M. Shell Co, by B.W.LA. for Venezuela. jal club members as a bonus: for Today 0.30 & 1.30. RRIDGETOWN — ae King’ s Swordsmen...
—_———- : as, canes Dale Gall, . tee eae: eT | buying the last two monthly Trailing Danger PLAZA bpiai 2310 Fred ASTAIRE &||| | ie
| choices. How many copies? Johnny Mc. Brown! Betty HUTTON]]|
THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA | ‘About 200,000, I think,” says Gol- )(_———==—=—— NOW SHOWING I ||_ - An Adaptation From
lancz. He doesn’t know how 4.45 & $20 p.m, and Continuing Daily | & ALEXANDRE DUMAS’
much it will bring him. “Bonus THE KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM! | # a
!books get a lower royalty.’ My The World's Heavyweight Championship Fight rae Z
{estimate: around £6,000. JERSEY JOE EZZARD a :
The Race WALCOTT VS. CHARLES © atso tue ||
ae ee a authors “ Action Feature in Magic Technicolor (RE-RELEASE) |
»00ks on Aleister rowley, who - ‘ |
ldied in 1947, looks like ‘being THE THIEF OF BAGDAD” | §
}won by publisher Rupert Hart- Starring: SABU, June DUPREZ, Conrad VEIDT, John JUSTIN :
IDavis and Arh MCI - SSS SaaS SSS
cate, Mare of we Xo PLAZA sae ||| GARETY
pear rene Ra a ied TODAY & Continuing 5 & 8.30 p.m. ]]| .
“essay in autobiography” is prom- BIG EVENT! THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES
ised for November. Later will The World's Heavyweight Today & Tomorrow #30 p.m
come The Great Beast, by John Championship Fight ee, h wh
Symonds—from publisher Rider Semegsee | aE pt eens avec ane ie
+ P92. Var Dias Int. Amsterdam of the Hutchinson group. the Double. Feature, Pe ee Ret eens I wee hectistiocion eae it
| Crowley’s creed was “Do what SQUARE DAYCE KATY ;





thou wilt shall be the whole of Phil Brito, Virginia Welles and “TEA FOR TWO itd |

\ ] the law.” Calder-Marshall was 28 [|] KILLER SHARK Roddy Me Dowall ee Fe oe ON, ; : TARA HTY
BY THE AY B Beachcom ber when he met Crowley, now says MATINEE TODAY 9 30 a.m iy Doris Day, Gordon pine ‘ EDvano ALPENGON JR. ne ‘ ¢
e@eee ry ‘ intended to write the TRA, TO GUNSIGHT Gene NELSON §. Z, Saka |

Twentieth Century-Fou
“T never























|
book. ...I have taken’ some Eddie Dew, Fuzi; Kaight and | ———— | “i
Auk the bloke that got the And he flung it back and caught McGurgle gave him her no-non-|rather queer characters to act as aah OLD Sos Be Gruen TN "S IPEC 7
ipper her in the face ense look, and said, in measured | Mirrors. | It is not a biography of MIDNITE, TONITE tip Charlie Chan in | TO-DAY’S SPECIAL Al 9,30
thee lodger they called HUMMED the old song to jones “Mr. Hawlat a “| Crowley.” LAWLESS BREED THE TRAP &
myselt wien 1 seen BBout Sane” r, Howland, you are a The John Symonds book is by Kirby Grant & Fuzzy Knight and 1) 1) jimmy Wakely ir Columbia Smashing Double
i ced “nit his lan ila a one “ cusgrace to that Old Harrovian Crowley’s literary executor, - “He ARIZONA CYCLONE | mprews 52 ® olumbia Smashing Double
man Oo 8 landlady on the tie which you doubtless purchase: oy S ore 4 ste Johnny Mack Brown, Fuzzy Knight{}} SONG OF f E
arm with a kipper.” My guess for threepence in aed et tl knew his subject well.—L.E.S. _— = EDDY ARNOLD RIM OF TKE CANYON
is that he was joking. It was just : a —_——o “
: a Starring
in a
eee te a sam might possibly win. the applause | | ; < Gene Autry and his wonder
think ¢ r dignity, and if ser- of the vulgar, but under my = III FEUDIN' RYTHM horse “CHAMPION”



ried ranks of lodgers, peering poof the rule, as in all aaa
over the banisters, witnessed the establishments is that what
playful attack, she has to pretend we do not. eat we woe
to take it seriously Keep your gently, with fork or knife, to the
kipper to yourself, Mr. Farquhar
‘No offence, Mrs. Tumult.”



OLY MPIC

TO-DAY to SUNDAY 4.30 & 8.15

PLAZA CINEMAS.....|

side of our plates, I trust T have
made my meaning clear.” Poor |
° Mr. Howland rose, in a_ silence
Deplorable Incident full of disapproval, and retrieved |

BIG KNOCKOUT FIGHT FILM |

20th Century-Fox Mighty Double

A" the McGurgle establishment the bit of battered meat with his







shop, to impress your lady friends.
a bit aie’ to show there There are plenty of low-class| ce ~ 7 re” y
was no ill-feeling houses where nat-tit ~

But, of course, landladies must she iG uitace ee SIMULTANEOUSLY





























|
an uppish young man once fork “You were saying, Miss “ wer mn . , ss Waren | AND
threw'a Bitof eat at the wall, Cussett 2 remarked the Ime (THE BEST FIGHT IN TOWN THIS WEEK)! |
A ee ce. eee erga ROUND BY ROUND ... BLOW BY BLOW... THRILLS... ACTION . . .and the
Across TI ‘ ochnicol Musi Co se Ni s
LAE Sn eta erie we koe. tm) R t d t ‘ KNOCKOUT IN THE SEVENTH ROUND! ee :
10 Sort“or creature you'd expect to | : 2 ——
cdasetw upert and the Sorcerer-—I WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT “THREE
fé ius'a help in-baid holidays, (sy | | g ’ rw b
t6 it ' yaid holidays, (5 — BE EEN —
15 Do we he advertisement
Fat a the star, what a EZZARD JERSEY JOE LITTLE
18 flow. not who, the tuner once y 4 x ”
me i | CHARLES ann WALCOT WORDS
Down
AW re | Jy ’ y Fi Y — Starri —
a Oa | NOW SHOWING tring
3 contrary ay a a my Y Fred ASTAIRE and
5 gain NG | BRIDGETOWN OISTIN Hed SKELTON
7 61's ic (6
& | halls, 4) | 4.45 and 8.30 p.m. 5 and 8.30 p.m. and continuing Daily
* t i? r 1€ (te
11 is a E ; tly home . : ar : and continuing Daily along with the Musical - - - SSS
" iammreemnuats: tetned che] phe : ily “ane hints the roadie. Thi oieGh Comicon along with ihe picture (re-release)
purgte Across! Th . : ©. 539 : po gp ot as et
: ak ind you. needn't hurry That's Pug to. schoal_ to-
sec. 4, Down ‘e | ae : . ge arches away
ineediess:, | TECHNICOLOR #





Seeocoeeneeeeseeee fro ioe
@J2st IN
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SATURDAY, AUGUST



Report Of Barbados Workers Union

The Tenth Annual Delegate
Conference of the Barbados
Woikers’ Union was held at the
Union’s Headquarters on Sunday
last.

Delegates from all of the divis-
ions were in attendance and the
President-General, Mr. G. H.
Adams, opened the Conference
with the hymn “Fight the Good
Fight”.

After the singing of the hymn
and the reading of the minutes,
the President delivered an inspir-
ing address to the delegates out-
lining the achievements of ‘the
Union and the work that lies be-
fore the members.

The President went on and
pointed out that the Barbados
Workers’ Union his gained inter-
colonial and international recog-
nition and this was an indication
of the responsibility of the Union.

The Conference passed two
Resolutions, one amending the
rules to provide for a Vice-Presi-
dent and the other for the ap-
pointment of a Factory Inspector.

The following are the members
of the Executive Council for
1951—52.

G. H. Adams, President, H. T.
Williams, Treasurer, F..L. Wal-
cott, General Secretary, J. Cabrol,
G. Hepburn, R. Clarke, C, Jones,
E. Sandiford, S. Alleyne, S. QO.
Lushley, D. Blunt, L. Quintyne,
E. Walcott.

The report reads in part :—

The Council et the first Annual
Delegate Conference ten years
ago recorded in their report that
two divisions—The Foundry En-
gineers’ and the Ships’ Carpen-
ters, had functioned and that five
meetings of the Executive Council
had been held,

The Council are proud to re-
cord that the membership is now
over 14,000, spread over twenty-
five active divisions of workers.

The wages and conditions of all
workers have greatly improved.
This is a tribute to the hard and
fainstaking work of ten years of
vesponsible Trade Unionism but
‘his shall be an _ incentive to
greater efforts on the part of
workers in wholehearted support
of their Union’s fight to improve
their lot.

Industrial Relations

The suecess of any Trade Union
is measured by its achievements
in improving the wages and con-
ditions of employment of its
members and the industrial rela-
tions between the employers and
the workpeople.

The Executive Council are
proud of the good industrial re-
lations that have been established
in this island, through the res-
ponsible attitude of the members
of the Union,

There were times when the
Union and the employers dis-
agreed, this is understandable,
but the industrial machinery
which is available has always
been used to maintain the rights
of the workers,

The Council feel sure that there
is adequate industrial machinery
at the workers disposal to deal
with any dispute occurring in this
island and moreover the advice of
the Council is always available to
members who seek it.

More and more machinery for
Joint Conciliation has been es-
tablished where the workers and
the employers sit around the Con-
ference table and discuss the
most difficult and vexed questions
without any feeling of bitterness
and resentment for each other.
This is an obvious sign of pro-
gress and one of which any Union
and the Community might be
justly proud.

Discipline

The Council must reiterate that
a Trade Union should always re-
gard discipline as of paramount
importance to the life of the or-
ganisation.

It is not the intention of the

Council to have members regard-
ing their organisation as a Mili-
tary Fotce, but simple codes of

il,

1951

discipline and loyalty are indis-
pensable ingredients in the main-
tenance of a virile Trade Unign.

The Council will not condone
acts of disloyalty from any mem-
ber or defend a member who be-
lieves disciplinary measures are
not necessary in a Trade Union.

The Council support the Com-
mittees of Management who dur-
ing the period under review re-
luctantly took disciplinary action
against offending members.

The Council themselves had to
expel three members—two of
whom were members of the Exe-
cutive Council, while the other
was a Divisional President,—
whose activities were inimical to
the best interests of the Union.

Education

The growth of the Trade Union
Movement has brought with it
many compelling necessities, the
primary one of which is educa-
tion. Trade Union Officers must
be knowledgeable upon all aspects
of the social, political and econo-
mic life of their community.

The Council recognised the
benefit of education and support
the Workers’ Educational Group.
The Council express their thanks
and appreciation to all the volun-
tary helpers who have done so
much to stimulate the workers’
interest in educational matters.

The Council must again thank
the Resident Tutor of the Extra
Mural Department of the Uni-
versity College of the West Indies
for the interest he has shown
towards the education of the
workers,

The Council have informed the
Labour Adviser to the Secretary
of State for the Colonies, that a
course similar to the 1948 course
sponsored by the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare Organisa-
tion, should be held again for
Trade Unionists in the West
Indies.

All delegates and members of
the various divisions must realize
that a feeling of comradeship and
unity is not all that is required of
a Trade Unionist. The complex
problems that face the Trade
Union today call for workers
who are properly equipped and
clear thinking to pursue their
cause without any feeling of in-
feriority or any of the disadvant-
ages that the lack of knowledge
imposes.

Officers’ Activities

The President General Com-
rade G. H. Adams, had another
full year of overseas duties, both
for the Union and in his capacity
as Leader of the House of Assem-
bly.

His missions include a visit to
Canada on the Molasses Enquiry,
The Antigua Labour Dispute, The
St. Lucia Labour Troubles, and
his recent visit to the United
Kingdom and Canada as a mem-
ber of the Regional Economic
Committee. These pressing pub-
lic duties have forced him to be
absent from severai Counc!
meetings,

The General Secretary

The General Secretary was also
frequently called upon to be
away from the Island during the
last six months. He was elected to
represent Barbados and the East-
ern Caribbean, at a Conference in
Washington to discuss employment
of British West Indian workers in
the United States of America, He
was one of the Barbados Repre-
sentatives at the West Indian Con-
ference on Agricultural Problems
in the West Indies which was held
in Curacao. He represented the
Barbados Workers’ Union at the
I.C.F.T.U. Regional Conference in
Trinidad and was elected a mem-
ber of the Sub-Committee. He was
elected to visit Grenada and re-
port on Trade Union matters in
Grenada on behalf of the I.C.F.T.U.

The Secretary was appointed a
member of a Board of Enquiry, to
investigate industrial disputes in
Antigua.

Comrade K. N. R. Husbands,
Assistant Secretary visited the

United Kingdom as Speaker of
the House of Assembly as a guest
of the British Government, at the
opening of the new House of Com-
mons.

The Council is glad to report
that Comrade C. A. Bushell, As-
sistant Secretary who was unfor-
tunately on the sick list quickly
after the last Annual Conference
has recovered from his illness and
is at his post again.

Labour Legislation

Some notable acts of legislation
have been introduced by the Bar-
bados Labour Party and passed
the House of Assembly. Among
them are the Holidays with Pay
Bill, which provides an annual
holiday with pay for all workers.
Amendments to the Trade Union
Act, to provide for “contracting
out’ instead of ‘contracting in’ and
peaceful picketing. Amendments
to the Workmen’s Compensation
Act, which increase death benefits
and raise the salary limit from
$480.00 per annum to $1,200 per
annum,

The Labour Party is also re-
sponsible for the introduction of
the Adult Suffrage Bill which
gives every man and woman the
right to vote.

Agricultural and Factory

Workers’ Division

Comprehensive agreements were
signed during the year covering all
aspects of the Sugar Industry.
These agreements, among other
things, provide for an increase of
124%% on the 1950 rates of pay
and in addition a bonus of 1% for
every 5,000 tons and/over 12,000
tons of sugar manufactured.

The Council report that good
relations existed between the
Union and those employers in the
sugar industry who are affiliated
to the Sugar Producers’ Feder-
ation. The few employers who are
still obstinate and unwilling to
pay the agreed wages are coming
to realise that the worker’s right
cannot long be denied him.

The Council urge upon the
Government to take immediate
steps to appoint a Factory Inspec-
tor. It is a source of dissatisfaction
to the Council and the workers in
this island, that, since the legis-
lation for the appointment of a
Factory Inspector was passed the
factories are still without the ex-
pert advice of this necessarv
officer. The lives of many work-
ers are open to obvious danger as
a result ef this omission by the
Government.

Port Workers’ Division

The Port Workers’ group of
divisions consist of Tally Clerks,
Launchmen, Shipping Coopers,
Ships’ Watchmen, Produce Carters,
Produce Porters, Lightermen,

Stevedores and Steamer Ware-
house Porters.
All of the Port Workers are

very hard working men who have
been exploited and suffered at the
hands of the employers for many
years, These workers realising
their plight have organised them-
selves under the banner of the
Barbados Workers’ Union, and
have succeeded in putting to an
end the days of their exploitation.

The Government has set up a
Committee to investigate the
working of the Port and the
Council of the Union nominated
D. Blunt, President of the Steam-
ers’ Warehouse Porters and Com-
rade R. Clarke, President of the
Lightermen’s Division, both mem-
bers of the Executive Council to
represent the Union on the Com-
mittee,

An outstanding issue concerning
the Produce Porters and Produce
Carters was settled during the
year for the payment of sugar
shipped ex-wharf during 1950.
Agreement was reached and the
workers concerned were paid in
accordance with the Union’s pro-
posals,

The Council have now submit-
ted a proposal to the Shipping and
Mercantile Association for the














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payment to workers of 85% of
the sugar exported, whether bone -
ed or not, and the payment of 15¢
into a Provident Fund for the
benefit of the Produce Porters and
Produce Carters.

This Provident Fund is to make
provision for social benefits for
these workers and it is recom-
mended that the Fund be adminis-
tered by a Committee under the
Chairmanship of the Labour Com-
missioner,

The question of bulk shipment
of sugar was discussed during the
year. The Council cannot advise
on this matter before more accu-
rate information is received from
all sources.

Foundries’ Division

The Foundry Engineers’ (Me-
chanics) Division can with pride
celebrate the tenth Annual Con-
ference. This Division is one cf
the two divisions that led the way
for stable Trade Unionism in Bar-
bados.

The Council hope that the same
spirit of unity and loyalty that
fired the minds of the founders
will continue with their success-
ors,

Ships’ Carpenters’ Division

The Ships’ Carpenters’ Divi-
sion is another of the old divisions
in the Union. These craftsmen,
one of the oldest in the world,
have kept the cause of the work-
ers on a high level for the past ten
years. The ships’ builders trade is
passing through a very lean period
due to lack of work.

The Council congratulate these
pioneers on their loyalty though
faced with serious employment
difficulty.

Telephone Workers’ Division

The Council have pleasure to
report that the Telephone Work-
ers’ Division has completed an-
other successful negotiation on
behalf of its members.

The members of this division
have always shown a united Spirit
and willingness to work along con-
stitutional methods within the
rules of the Union.

Electric Co. Workers’ Division

Negotiations: are at present in
progress between the Electric
Supply Corporation and the Union
for increased wages and_ better
conditions of employment.

The workers in this
have been able to get increases
on former occasions and the
Council will continue to press for
better standards.

The Council must intorm the
members of this division that the
Executive Control of the Union
is vested in the Council and that
they should seek advice from that
source before taking advice from
self appointed leaders,
Rediffusion Workers’ Division

This small group of workers—
Rediffusion Workers’ Division has
continued to function in the
Union. The Council conducted
many discussions on behalf of
workers at this Company during
the year.

Gas Company Workers’
Division

The Union and Gas Company
are at present conducting dis-
cussions for increased wages and

division

better conditions of service for
these workers.
The wages of these workers

are still below living standards,
and though the Company have
presented a balance sheet show-
ing losses for the last financial
year, the Council cannot agree to
the wages paid by this Public
Utility Company,

Transport Workers’ Division

The Transport Workers’ Division
has not been active during the
year. This large number ol
workers’ wages and hours of work
are far from what could be con-
sidered desirable to maintain a
reasonable standard of living.

It would be good for these
workers, if some of the members
would devote more of their time
and energy to the work of the
Union instead of dissipating their
energy on empty criticism on
matters that can be better dealt
with by politicians.

The Council hope to see the
revival of this division in the
near future »

Moter Mechanics’ Division

An agreement was concluded
during the year between the Ship-
ping and Mereantile Association
(Garage Proprietors) and the
Union. The agreement provides
fer better working conditions and
higher wages.

Printers’ Division

The Printers’ Division is another
of the old craft division which
started in the early days of the
Barbados Workers’ Union, There
is an agreement for this division

which covers wages and condi-
tions of employment.
The Council feel that this

division can show more unity and
solidarity and be of greater help
to the general movement within
the Union.

Sanitary Workers’ Division

The Council carried out a
valiant fight on behalf of the
Sanitary Workers employed by
the Commissioners of Health, St.
Michael, and the Westbury
Cemetery Board, to get retrospec-
tive payment and better working
conditions,

After protracted discussions be-
tween the Employers and the
Union the Vestry sought the ap-
proval of the Legislature to raise
a loan to pay these workers.

The action of the Union brought
retrospective payment to all work-
ers employed by the Vestry,

This is another indication of the
value of a militant trade union
The workers came to the Union
when their request was turnec
down by the employers and witi
the assistance of the Union relief
was granted.

Building Coopers’ Division

The Building Coopers employ-
ment situation was eased when
the government refused to permit‘
the shipment of Fancy Molasses
jby_tanker.

1 The Council regard the shipping
jof molasses in tanker as a serious
; blow to the coopers and await the
|report of the Committee that visit-
led Canada to investigate the ship-
j;ment of fancy molasses in’ tankers
Division

ng the period under review

| Seamen’s
, 2



the Council held discussions in
Barbados with Comrade B. B
Blackman, Secretary of the British
Guiana Trade Union Congress,
concerning the formation of a
standard policy for British West
Indies Seamen’s Unions.
Shop Assistants’ Division
ice the last report was writter
the Wages Board appointed by
the Governor have reported and
recammended minimum wages for
Shop Assistants in Bridgetown.
These recommendations have been
approved by the Government.

These workers have suffered
severely at the hands of employ-
ers and it was welcome news to
see a measure of relief had come
to them.

The Council record the thanks
of the Union to Mrs. V, Lynch,
Secretary of this Division for her
services on the Wages Board

Cotton Factory Workers’

Division

The Cotton Factory Workers’
Division functioned normally dur-
ing the year, The Committee of
Management worked hard to
maintain the best standard for all
of the members.

The Secretary Comrade R. L.
Green had to relinquish his post
as Secretary when he left for the
United States of America.

Store Porters’ Division

The Store Porters’ Division to
some extent has received more
waves through the Wages Board
award. But these workers are
still called upon to work long
hours, especially those who make
deliveries to the country districts
This is a feature of our employ-
ment practice that must be
ameliorated,

There are still some employer
who db not regard workers
human beings and feel any treat-
ment is good enough for them.

Bakers’ Division

The Bakers’ Division can claim
representation of the Union from
the inception of the Union. The
Bakers however, have been in
and out of the Union frequent!y
and have not shown the stability
of an old division.

The Council negotiated for
better conditions for them and
have settled many complaints on
their behalf.

Airport Workers’ Diy

The Airport Workers have
mitted proposals to the British
West Indian Airways for better
wages and conditions of work

The Council have given careful
“onsideration to the workers re-
quest and it is expected to con-
elude arrangements with the
Company concerned,

Hospital Workers’ Division
The memorandum submitted by
the Hospital Workers’ Division
hes been favourably considered
and many of the proposals hav
been accepted by the Govern-
ment










on
sub-

Lumber Carters And Porters’
Division

The Lumber Carters and Port-
ers Division continued to function
steadily. The Carters are being
gradually eliminated by motor
transport; but in each case the
Council seek to have the dis-
placed workers absorbed on the












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Tailors’ Division

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The Council submitted pro- ew
posals for increased rates. for ibe «+» Clings softly for hours
Tailors during the period under ‘
review. The Employers and the ? and hours, giving you

Union met and an agreement was
reached for increased rates.

Sanitary Laundry Workers
The Council heard many com-

that natural vivid look.

plaints from the Sanitary Laun-
cry during the year. Some of ay Coohmere
the complaints were general,| a eS

affecting the relationship between
the employer and the worker, and}
ethers were between workmen and)
workmen,

Proposals for higher wages and)
better conditions of employment
were submitted to the employer
and an agreement wag reached,

Tobacco Factory Workers’

Division

A new agreement was signed
between the British American
Tobacco Company and the Barha-|
das Workers’ Union, which pro-
vided for improved working con-
Sitions and higher wages,

Bread Vendors’ Division

The Bread Vendors’ Division
met rigid opposition from the
employers who did not regard them
es workers, but independent con-
tractors.

The Council have not accepted
this ruling and will continue to
pursue the cause of the men as
workers, }
Cable and Wireless Workers |

All sections of the workers ex-)|
cept some casuals, supernumer- |
aries employed by Cable and}
Wireless are now organised in the |
Union |

The Clerical and Technical staff}
formed a division during the year |
and the Union made representa-|
tions on their behalf. |

An agreement was signed be-|
tween the Company and the Union |
which provides for new conditions |
of service and increased salaries, |

The Messengers’ Group _ still)
function as a small but militant)
band of workers, Proposals have |
veen submitted for better condi-|
tions of service for them, |

Other members of the staff,

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Maids, Masons and Carpenters
have organised in the Union and|
representations have been made|

on their behalf. |
B.U.0.C. Workers’ Division |

The British Un:on Oil Company |
Workers have submitted propos-|
als for increased wages to the!
employers. The proposals were |
the subject of discussions between
the Union and the Company ar
the Labour Department and up to
the time of writing the matter)
was still under discussion,

Casual Workers’ Division

The Casual Workers are organ-
ised into a group that provide
additional workers for the various
waterfront divisions when there |
is a demand for more labour be-
yond the normal supply.

The Council have agreed to the
formation of this division, which
has provided many workers with
employment, who otherwise, would
rave been unemployed,

Biscuit Factory Workers’

Division

This division progressed during
the period and presented a united
front at all times, The Council

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS tea ADVOGATE

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

{saw ee



—

Saturday, ‘August li, 1951

CHANGE NEEDED

TEN years ago when the post of Parochial
Treasurer of St. Michael was vacant after
the retirement of Mr. J. T. Hendy, this
newspaper pointed out that the time had
come when the system of paying Treasurers
It was





on the percentage basis should end.
as a result of the ensuing public discussion
that the salaries of treasurers in other par-
ishes have been fixed or the percentages
reduced in order to bring the income de-
rived, to a scale within the range of those
in similar offices,

To-day is regrettable to think that
there are still people ready and willing to
support the payment of parochial treasur-
ers on percentage basis,

The House of Assembly was partly cor-
rect in its decision to amend the act so that
the Parochial Treasurer of St. George
should be paid on a reduced percentage. It
would have been better to have settled the
matter by a fixed income.

At the time when the question of the
Parochial Treasurer’s salary was discussed
in St. Michael it was found that the income
derived from that percentage was in the
vicinity of £3,000 per annum. And the
Colonial Treasurer of the island was in re-
ceipt of the princely sum of £750 per
annum.

Further investigation proved that several
of these parochial treasurers were in re-
ceipt of higher incomes than that of the
Colonia] Treasurer. During the ten years
which have expired, several parishes have
changed the method of payment either by
reducing the rate or fixing a salary.

Now that the office of parochial treasurer
of St. George is to become vacant shortly
it was proposed by the Vestry that tne rate
of percentage should be reduced in order
to bring the income into line with that of
other parochial offices. The objection in the
House was most irrelevant and in one in-
stance unbecoming.

It was suggested that the percentage
should have been reduced during the term
of office of the present holder and Mr. Mott-
ley supplied partly the correct answer
when he pointed out that it would not have
been right to reduce the income when the
man was in Office. It might have been
added that it is a recognised principle that
an officer’s emoluments are not reduced
even when his office and duties are changed.
The principle was clearly enunciated by the
Cuke Committee.

The allegation that the change was being
suggested because a man of colour would
be next parochial treasurer needs only to
be mentioned to be dismissed as unbecom-
ing. People of colour need no longer take
umbrage at the limited opportunities of the
past, . They now fill most important offices
with satisfaction.

There is in the hands of the Government
a Report on Local Government by Sir John
Maude which proposes to divide the island
into districts managed by Councils and to
have St. Michael as a Corporate area. There
is a constant, though empty, clamour for
progress and it ‘is difficult to see how there
can be any improvement when people are
willing to perpetuate out moded systems
because of considerations which should not
be allowed to influence reasonable men.

This is strong evidence of the Barbadian
objection to change even when it brings
improvement» Tt is nevertheless true that
Nature thriv@s\on change and he who ob-
jects to changéobjects to a fundamental

it

law. The entire parochial system. needs

overhaul and the office of parochial treas-
urer should be regarded as the highest ina
parochial service and no longer as a plum
for favourites.

OUR READERS

SAY

BARBADOS



TASPO Brings Musical NOBODY'S |

Revolution To Britain

| One

LONDON, Aug, 2

TASPO, the Trinidad All Steel
Percussion Orchestra, has brought
a musical revolution to Britain.
People who have heard the steel
band, the first one ever to play
in England, are convinced that
its music is going to sweep the
country in a new craze,

Two days after it arrived ir
England, the band went to the
Festival of Britain to give a short
1ecital. Only a few hundred peo-
ple heard it there, but their re-
action was so encouraging that
the band went ahead with plans
for a full-scale concert at St.
Pancras Town Hall, in the centre
of London,

This concert, advertised as the
band’s European Premiere, was
a huge success, Not only did the
programme include items by the
band, but Edric Connor, the bari-
tone Trinidad, sang a number
of songs and Boscoe Holder and
his Caribbean dancers were there
as well.

A BBC, representative heard
the band at the dress rehearsal






















peak peri

night, August 4, West Indian list-
eners heard the programme when
it was re-broadcast on the B.B.C.
shortwave services the following

One broadcast may be all that
is needed to make the band into
a top-line turn in the British en-
tertainment world, say music crit-
ics who have been following the
band’s progress since its arrival
in Britain. They recall the craze
that swept Britain for zither music
after a zither was used to pro-
vide the incidental music in the
film of “The Third Man.” Some-
thing similar, they predict, may
happen to the steel band.

A single broadcast, too, set off
the craze for Theresa Brewer's
rendering of “Music, Music, Mu-
sic.” Heard in one broadcast

record programme, this catchy
little song was soon being hummed
all over Britain, If the steel band’s
first broadcast in Britain catches
on in the same way, it will have
all the engagements it can handle,
TASPO'S first week in Britain



Fuel Shortage

in the Evening Advocte for July
30th. there is a reference to the
shortage of fuel for cooking, and
to the fact that such fuel has
always been a problem in Barba-
dos. I have sometimes wondered
if the problem could not be solved
by the use of bagasse, and it
seems obvious that such a solution
would make a major contribution
to the economy of the island, if
it should prove practicable.

| UNDER BRIDGETOWN TALK

Bagasse is a woody fibre and
its properties as fuel are very
similar to wood, Chemical an-

alysis shows that like wood it
contains only a very small per-
centage (about 1% or 2%) of in-
combustible matter, and its calori-
fic or heat value per pound weight
is practically the same as wood,
I have made some experiments
myself with burning bagasse in
any ordinary iron pot of the type
used extensively for cooking in
the island, and am convinced that
it is quite practicable for the
purpose,

Before coming to Barbados in
1946 I lived in British Columbia
for some years, and had some
experience of using what is
know there as ‘wood waste,’ for
both cooking and central heating
This fuel is a waste product of
the many sawmills in B.C., and is
a mixture of sawdust, chips and
bits of bark. It closely resem-
bles bagasse in appearance and
is used as fuel in the state in
which it comes from the mills,
without being compressed into
briquettes or processed in any
way. It is simply dumped into a
cone-shaped bin or hopper at-
tached to an ordinary cook-stove
or heating furnace, so that it
trickles by gravity dewn into the
combustion chamber, the rate of
combustion being regulated by
controlling the rate of flow of the
fuel. The hopper is made of sheet
metal and can be easily fabrica-
ted by any tinsmith, so it is all
very sinyple and inexpensive, and

Broadcast



May Make

brought it only three engagemenis

-its debut at the Festival of Brit-
ain, an evening date to play music
at a reception held by the West
India Committee and the European
premiere.

The Festival appearance brought
the band all the publicity in Brit-
ish newspapers that any world-
famous Hollywood star could ask
for, Attracted by the incongruity
of the home-made oil-drum in-
struments and completely cap-
tivated by the sweet music they

produce, British ‘newspaper re-
porters and photographers gave
TASPO the biggest publicity

spread that anybody or anything
from the West Indies had in the
British Press for a long time,

A small knot of Londoners had
gathered in the Festival grounds,
attracted by the photographers

and the film camera which had
been set up in readiness for the
band’s arrival, Then came the

bandsmen, colourfully dressed in
their “uniform” of pale blue shirts
with palm tree designs, bringing
their instruments with them—in
a milk cart. It was the only trans-
port available to get the bulky
drums through the Festival
grounds.

(People smiled indulgently as the
rusty pans were rolled off the cart
and set up. It seemed impossible
that music could come out of such
unlikely instruments, Sut jaws
dropped and eyes widened as the
first sweet notes were struck and
the band swung into “Mambo
Jambo.” Feet were soon tapping to
the rhythms of the music.

McDonald Bailey, the athlete
was there, grinning happily at
this reminder of home. So was
Edric Connor, who helped to found
the steel band movement in Trini-
dad and, in conjunction with the
West Indian Students Union,
brought this one to London, a

“It's a real revolution in music,”
said Mr. Connor, as he swayed to

the rhythm. “For the first time
in history, sweet melodies and
harmonies can be got out of

a band composed entirely of per-
cussion instruments. I believe
the time will come, perhaps in
four or five years, when these in-
struments are accepted into sym-~
phony orchestras. Then, perhaps,
they will be playing inside the

R. E. SMYTHIES, M.E.LC.

offers a good example of what
would ctherwise be a_ waste
product and a disposal problem,
being made to serve a very use-
ful purpose, to the benefit of all
concerned,

I do not know just what is the
state of affair with reference to
bagasse in Barbados, whether the
island as a whole has a surplus
or not, but I have been informed
that there is a surplus, some. of
which is put back on the land to
form humus. I believe that there
would be a much larger surplus
of bagasse available if the factor-
ies paid more attention to the
efficient operation of their furn-
aces than they have done hitherto.

As an Engineer I am naturally
interested in these things, and
cannot help noticing evidence
that in most of the factories the
combustion of bagasse in the
furnaces is far from complete
This is probably because in the
past attention has been concen-
trated on securing the highest
possible efficiency in extracting
juice from the cane, and fuel
economy has not been considered
important,

With the limited information
available it is impossible for me
to make anything but a _ very
rough estimate of the quantity of
bagasse that is wasted by ineffic-
jient combustion, during an
average crop season in this island,
but I believe it may easily be as
much as 30,000 tons dry weight,
which is approximately equal to
the same weight of wood ior yse
as fuel. This figure may be too
high but on the other hand it
may be lower than is actually the
case, if the facts were known, IL
calculate that in a good average
crop season the island factories
produce approximately 300,000
tons of bagasse which includes
about 45% moisture, so the equiv-
alent dry weight would be 165,000

Them



ADVOCATE

Top-Liners

Festival Concert Hall instead of
outside it,

The problems of bringing the
band to England have not ended
with its safe arrival in London.
There is the question of getting
2 house in which members of the
band can live and practise
Their first practices in England
were in the basement of the block
of flats in West London where
Mr. Connor lives, but they are
hoping to move into a house of

their own.
Very important, too, is the
question of transport. The big

pans are not easily moved arounc
in London and it has b2en necess-
ary to hire motor coaches to take
the band to its engagements. Mr
Connor has appealed to
Indian business interests in Lon-
don for the loan of a large lorr
while the band is in England t«
enable them to get to their ea-
gagements in the provinces. H¢
has also appealed for mackin-
toshes, since, as he poinied out
“these boys are not used to the
English summer.”

But already the band is finding

feet in the British entertain-
The pans, rusty and
dilapidated looking when the;
first arrived, have been given a
new coat of gleaming silver paint
and the markings on their tops
Lave been freshly picked out with
white paint. They are still recog-

its
ment world,

nisable as oil-drums, but they
look now the sort of oil-drums
that first-class musicians should
be proud to play.

The band has also applied for
membership of the Musicians
Union, a hurdle which man)

world-famous musicians from the
United States have failed to jump
when preparing to make tours of
Britain. Without union member-
ship, some artists have found it
very difficult to cairy on with
tours of Britain.

Present arrangements call
the band to stay ten weeks in
Fngland. If they find plenty of
work, they will tiaturally extend
their stay, But Mr. Connor be-
lieves it would be a bad thing if
they stayed indefinitely, They
might, he fears, lose touch with
the spirit of their country’s music.

—B.U.P.

for

tons. This means that
small loss of efficiency in the
factory furnaces involves the
waste of thousands of tons of this
material, that should be regarded
as fuel for other purposes, if_it
is not needed for return to the
land.

It may be
bagasse should be put back on
the land, but that is a matter
for agricultural experts to decide.
The point is that it seems wrong
to have these two conditions
existing in the island, namely a
more or less chronic shortage of
fuel, and the annual waste of
thousands of tons of bagasse that
could easily be saved.

even a

that all surplus

It has been said that the meas-
ures required to effect increased
efficiency in the factory furnaces
would be too costly, but I am dis-
posed to challenge this as inac-
curate. I believe that a very
considerable improvement could
be achieved at quite reasonable
cost in most cases, and that in-
cidental advantages would largely
offset the cost, apart from the
great gain to the whole island
economy solving the fuel
problem,

in

My own investigation has in-
cluded having a chemical analy-
sis of some of the soot (techni-
eally ‘fly ash’) that is emitted in
large quantities from the factory
chimneys, This showed the fly
ash to be 55.7% combustible, or
less than half burned in the
furnace from which it came.

In power plants for which fuel
such as coal or oil must be pur-
chased, that condition would be
regarded as an_ insupportable
waste and something would have
to be done about it if only on
economic grounds, I suggest that
the matter is important enough
to merit serious consideration and
perhaps research as to the best
practical ways and means, by
somebody whose findings would
carry weight.

West






DIARY

SUNDAY—Mournful faces were to be seen on
the streets. A rumour that waterfront
workers had decided not to unload a beef
ship from Australia, was the reason for the
depression. In the afternoon gloom gave
place to smiling faces when it was learnt
that the waterfront workers deciding not

to starve the citizens, had started to unload |

the ship.
MONDAY—Hit and run motorists are a
despicable tribe but to-day my sympathy
went out to them. When the superficial
investigations into a trifling accident i.e.
the time occupied in getting a constable to
the scene of the accident, transporting the
victim to the Hospital, having him exam-
ined in the casualty and having the brakes
of the car tested, occupies close on four

ists, except they are involved in a serious
accident, fight shy of this prolonged delay.
UESDAY—It's never too late to learn and
to-day I discovered the technique of buying
a glass of mauby. A man strolled up to
a mauby cart and demanded a glass of the
beverage. He insisted on being served in
the family glass. Why did he insist on the
family glass, was it because it was likely
to be cleaner than any other glass, or for
what reason? The family glass is an outsize
in glasses. In future I shall insist on the

of any sort.

/EDNESDAY—Sooner or later members of
the legal fraternity seem to be attracted to
the Sport of Kings. The latest convert is Mr.
Justice Ward who is now an active mem-
ber of the Turf Club in British Guiana.
dAURSDAY—The effortless manner in which
some St. Vincent grooms produced the
grating sound Craas Boah from the written
name Cross Bow, suggested to me that we
could do with a Professor Higgins in the

West Indies although even such an apt)

pupil as Eliza might not be able to master
some of our queer vowel sounds without

running the risk of dislocating some part

of the voice producing organs.

RIDAY—There is a hush of expectancy to-
day, everyone is expecting to hear that his |

sweepstake tickets have been successful.

DEBATING THE COLONIES

A NEW SYSTEM

LONDON,
During the Parliamentary session just con-



cluded there was a noticeable trend away |

rom general Colonial affairs debates. Ana
‘he indications are that this trend will be
*mphasised further when the House resumes
fter the summer recess.

M.Ps., particularly those on the Opposition
ide of the House, feel that the complexities
f Colonial problems these days are such that
10 good purpose can be served by debating
‘he Colonies as a whole. They feel that in
uch debates too much time is spent listening

‘Oo personal experiences—“travellers’ taies”
is the House calls them.

While these conditions exist and subject
natters range so widely from one speaker to
mother—dealing one minute with Mauritius
and the next with either Grenada or Cyprus
—no time is available to settle any real busi-
ness. 4t has long been a sore point, too, with
Opposition members that general debates al-
ow the Minister far too much licence in his
‘eply. He can pick two or three points from
he many raised and reply to them, leaving
intouched issues on whcih a statement is
‘eally sought,

Members of the Conservative Imperial
\ffairs Committee, of which Mr. Alan Len-
10x-Boyd (Mid Beds) is Chairman, are
inxious that in the next session of Parliament
nore and more time should be devoted to
lebates on specific colonial areas such as)
West Indies and East or West Africa. Altern-}

hours, it is not surprising that some motor- |

family glass whenever I am buying a drink |

SDD 9O POO FPSO E PIO ELL FS SPO EES ASEY

%,
s

(

<<










SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951











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A BEAUTIFUL BABY ... FOR SOMEONE

Group-Captain HUGH DUNDAS
tries out the Brabazon luxury

itively, they wish to have particular prob-| R
lems common to all areas thoroughly de-
ated, They wil press this point strongly

People who have seen the Bra-

Exhibition at Library Wider Broadcast bazon flying overhead will no



















To the Editor, the Advocate, I rather thought that the Bra- doubt say that I exaggerate its ¥ y
To the Editor the Advocate “SIR —I have just finished read- paso airliner looked down its — size, vhen the House resumes.
ts as EAT ong and elegant nore as I climbed It is, in fact, 230 ft. broad and . 7% ‘ a Sa |
SIR,—Please give publicity to ae ye oy srnngp ten Ben ee aboard recently. For | have 117 ft. long, But its proportions Behe = anpman, ¥ice-Chaicman of |
ie spat that a small —— hia Cannaneertsnn and Enthrone- said some rude things about it in rider’ on on as so elegant, the Committee, said this week that he felt it |
of paintings is on view at the r Pa my time, tha he effect of size does not ; 543 c |
Public Library. They are the ent of our Bishop. And there I was, one of nearly iâ„¢press the eye. would be a far better proposition to deal
nucleus of an island collection 1 am not an Anglican, and aid | 100 poieans, stein as~ ow, what o suture? with the individual areas one by one rather|& Al Fine ROAST
starte »y the rts and Crafts pot obtain a ticket for either ser- to BS e St pas The fact that i on tat. Lau than have a debat Colonial
Society. Two of the paintings vice. but I am keenly interested senger-carrying demonstrations of neanly on ce ithe me oar | ee ee ere § MEATS
; : BOY os, AR oes te , i § 2 Ww ’ nat & it Cats earl) years after its firs’ ‘ , it f
and the charcoal studies are by jn things cultural, and would ne an and most cost- fight-—been cleared for cory erally. “The complexities of the problems | “
the late Caro Gill, kindly donated have given much to have heard | “So I just muttered something ~ "0" - fare - paying passengers” confronting the colonies these days are such|% CHICKENS
xy her mother, The other paint- the services. I am not alone in | about letting bygones be bygones, {CS Not mean that you will soon |that they require far more attention,” he! Beef
ers represented are John Harrison, this, there are thousands not only | fon’ klong weil “krona ia be able to take a Brabazon flight pire eae y q ' e attention, e
K. er rete Asncld ree in this island, but throughout the | centre cabin (Beg pardon “main wy Ree seer . ; aid, “and we are anxious that as much time ees
and G. D. Akec he modelled Caribbean area and further, that j salon") and sat down back to the Nobody realiy knows what it las possible s : A : Rabbits
eg wp . c Se and 8 t , i poshanl ; | as s shou
head called “The Poet” by K. R. \yould have been delighted and | engines—all eight of them. be ant . mes out of its ee BY ST hys ld be spent in dealing with | FRESH VEGETABLES
peenehagen aeaie has been in the @ntertained if the services had | I half expected to find the lights oe fof, Ae RO Thine sy ~ v | the Colonies, i
4ibrary for some timeJdsy@lso part peen broadcast. going down as a prelude to a so- oe ee ee t The sy. nati : 7" i .
of the collection. 7 ; ae . ; fi phisticated film featuring Raimu iM oe ‘ = ga eo of re one on one eae > CEREALS
’ pay - yearly as taxes for or Simone Simon. -That was the cisctio ue helm when Qs 8 usar prodiem common to all areas or of deal-
I should like to take this oppor- my Radio and even as I write I atmosphere, those were ‘the di- * vsidy 19 help them run it. | {ae seen at gk rei : h the W All Bran
tunity of expressing our gratitude jaye to rise and switch it off be- mensions, the decor. Executives of the B,EiA. have dere . P aiapibey such as the West Shredded Wheat
to John zaxeinon ro the help and cause of the noise caused in it by * There were 26 seats in this hinted that the Brabazon would | Indies may mean that it will take longer for Grape Nuts
ee. mer +¢ ts aoe us In an unsuppressed bus motor, I part of the plane. By normal air- be nice ,to use on bank holiday ‘he problems of a particular colony to be} }.Pruff Wheat
e two years that he has spent’ understand, that the Government line standards of comfort there week-end runs to Paris—so long trad lh ae : ‘ A Puff. oat
ne ar eat ee tate Pe Brit- owns a powerful transmitter, and eg room tor . And this wal’ “go they do not have Warmalatain wired.” At the same time, it will ensure as - ed Whe:
ish Council. The letter from your surely this could be used—with out a quarter o re passenger it for the rest of the year fur as possibije that the debate does fully cow or : iq" , »
5 enh surel) a initich neaty ; : ‘ : 3. yes . over eee »
correspondent ‘Disappointed in the help of the Radio taxes—to service available Officials of the Bristol Aeroplane loos daa ace y Rice Krispies SI EC IALS
Wednesday's Advocate voices sen- entertain, educate, and inform What is 7 = ee Ai Company and the Supply Ministry essential aspects of problems confronting ter-| Oat Flakes 24c per lb. 9
Hents which ae held by many rows t people inthis island: | goapmpus plane” Prom me note: say that they, Rave fof im it but | ritories, § wor LUNCH ee eek S
of us. Mr. Harrison has not ye es ae pes + of 1ey cannot be sure ow it may " | meade js % i
only lectured and taught, but he Rediffusion only serves a part after 30 seconds’ run, that the be used. The Conservatives have already made the! Idris Kola tonic 1.00 per bot. %
has encouraged talent wherever of St, Michael and e smaller part vibration on climbing power was And so, though it is a very big Ra f i Y eat, | Calves Liver . Life Savers 9 cents each
he found it, and more important of Christ Church What Sbout thee about average, that there was very baby and a very béautiful baby trst_ move towards this more realistic ap-|& Ox Tongues Pancake Syrup 34c. per tin %
still, he has shown us that ert is other parishes? voy were ee apd though a very, very great deal proach in Colonial debates. A recent example Ox Tails Bone Meal 12c. per Ib. 8
. e seri a 5 a - | e rea answer is a i 0 money is cing spen on ite onde $e 9% r : . Tripe
but Ae veatne tne teas cr Every important place to-day | does not feel like flying at all, any ‘upbringing, it looks like ending +s was the discussion on the West Indies, which | Sausages ON 3
ether in Aheutdaily life has a broadcasting station, All aoe psc gee Sor the Queen me te neat was, it is understood was but the forerunner of | Hamburgers PH E
: around us we hear Voices call- | as ARO SAA erhaps the plans for its career . py 6 ois : eee andwich Bread .
Bee er tk de te ait <9 es ph Ee oe See it As : mauned er go past should be changed altogether similar debates on Colonial territories. ae saaudere tees See G O D D A R D S$ %
and cut genie regret at mis setme Ghat we have been se'long | ental me, there was the pano- Mot" young’ “hopeful: has debates will be led, on the Opposition side, by|® Gola ‘Besld' mum :
he "i > 2 - . s . , ae t Pali re Cc - ~ .
departure silent on important matters that ter” windows‘allow you to survey to glory-in. baie = And “1 a Conservative versed in the problems of the|$ Canada Dry Drinks %
GOLDE WHITE e are doomed not to have ’ the passin ene fron tside the se the Brabazon winning particular colonv - or * 8 Cheddar Cheese WE DELIVER $
I B’dos Arts anq Craft Voice of our owt ise nd I had r est-eve ours a6 a tr a \! ae ar colony or group of colonies con- S, Carr’s Biscuits 1 s
Society LISTENER. } » view of London L.E.S vere. 20000000000000000000000050966 05000 TESTSOTCOTETTE
: o o ‘


SATURDAY,





‘ork
Workers
Oni
on
@ From Page 3
piace on record thetr apprecia-
tion of the work of this division.
The workers at the spinning
plant have formed a division in
the Union and are at present for-
mulating a policy for the division.
The Council welcome new di-
visions and assure them of con-
stant service at all times.
There are some workers who
did not have organised divisions
with a Committee of Management,

but render loyal service to tne
Union

The Council nave made repre-
sentations for many of the work-

ers, including Stores’ clerks em-
ployed in Bridgetown and stone
crushers.

Agencies

The work of the Union could
not have succ@eded without the
excellent services of: the Field
Secretaries and the Organising
Secretary Comrade McD. Brath-
waite,

The Council express to these
hard working Officers the thanks
of the entire Union for their ser-
vices to the Workers’ movement.

Workers’ Celebrations

The Labour Day Celebrations
were held in Queen's Park on the
first’ Monday, Bank Holiday, Oc-
tober Ist, and another large: num-
ber of workers turned out to show
the workers’ solidarity,

The Council invite all divisions
to take an active part in the com-
ing Labour Day Celebrations on
Monday Ist October which will
mark the tenth anniversary of the
Union.

The Union also celebrated ‘May
Day’ with a Public Meeting at
Queen’s Park on Ist May, 1951.

Overseas Relations

The Council joined with other
[rade Unions in the area in send-
ing congratulations. to Comrade
Hubert Crichlow, Secretary of the
British Guiana Labour Union
and Comrade S. M. Shakoor,
General Secretary of the Man-
power Citizen’s Association of
British Guiana, on receiving
Birthday Honours on His Majes-
ty’s last official birthday.

Comrade Crichlow, the oldest
Trade Unionist in the area
received the O.B.E., and Comrade
Shakoor the M.B.E.

The Council feel proud to see
that the Trade Unions in the
Caribbean are beginning to
receive highest recognition for
their services to the community.
British Trade Union Congress

The Council again must record
the thanks of the Union for the
literature that the British Trades
Union Congress have been send-
ing the Union. Moreover the
Council thighly appreciate the
generosity of the Trade Union
Congress in providing substantial
funds to help the Trade Unions
in the Colonial Empire.

The Council place on_ record
the thanks of the Union and
cherish the fraternal relationship
between the Trade Union Con-
gress and the Union,
Caribbean Labour Congress

The Council looked forward to
the holding of a Conference of
the Caribbean Labour Congress
during 1950 or 1951, Unfor-
tunately the Secretary of the
C.L.C. has not been able to
organise the Conference through
lack of funds,

St. Kitts—Nevis Trades and
Labour Union have offered to
assist with funds and the Coun-
cil have accepted the responsi-
bility to hold the Conference -in
Barbados, if approved by other
Trade Unions.

International Confederation of

Free Trade Unions

The International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions have been
doing admirable work on the
international front for free and
democratic trade unions through-
out the world,

Many regional conferences
were held in Asia, Africa, Europe
and the Caribbean to keep the
various regions in close and inti-
mate contact with each other.

The second congress of the
1.C.F.T.U. was held in Milan from
4th—-12th July, 1951, and _ the
President General represented
the Union. The President was
elected to represent the West
Indies on the Executive Board.



Labour Department
The help and assistance from
the Labour Department was as
usual ready and willing. It is a
pleasure to see the Labour
Department staff increased to be

able to carry out the manifold
duties of this important Depart-
ment.

The Council regret however,
that the post of Factory Inspec-
tor is still vacant and have given
notice of a Resolution at this
Conference asking the Govern-
ment to appoint this Officer
without delay.

The Staff

The work of a Trade Union
cannot be efficiently conducted
without the help of a loyal staff
and the Council express thanks
to members of the staff for their
assistance during the year.

The Council had to take dis-
ciplinary action against sone
members of the staff during the
period in the interest of the
Union. The Council feel that it
is their duty to the Union to see
‘at the functions of all mem-
bers and Officers are carried out
loyally and in the best interest of

the Union.
G. H. ADAMS.
F. L. WALCOTT.




1951.

LETTERS OF
ADMINISTRATION

IN the Court of Ordinary yes-
terday, the Hon, the Chief. Jus-
tice, Sir Allan Collymore granted
the petition of the Public Trustee
of the Island for Letters of
Administration to ‘he estate of
Clayton Toppin of St. Peter, who
died in Curacao in April, 1949.

Mr. D. H._L. Ward instructed
by Mr. D. V. Bynoe, Solicitor,
appeared for the petitioner —

The petition of Mrs. Etheline
Layne of Peterkins Land, St
Michael, for Lett of Adminis-
tration to the e of her son
Aubrey N Peterkins
Land, é granted by the
Hon. Chief Justice

M Ss. B

duly,










AUGUST ll, 1951

Repori Of - Boat Cre

Own

MANY FISHERMEN, who were formerly ohly members of
boat crews, have now become boat owners. They were assist- ning
ed with Government loans, administered through
Fisheries Advisory Committee of
ot Agriculture is Chairman. Boat owners too have been able
to replace their sunken boats through the

loans.



Waterproof
Trousers For
Policemen

DURING THE RAINY SEA-
SON policemen who are on traf-
fie duty will wear waterproof
trousers. Some of the constables
yesterday said that this type of
trousers will be more comfortable.

One constable said that it is
very uncomfortable to be wearing
soaked trousers when one is on
duty in the streets. On returning
to the barracks it takes some time
before they are dry enough to be
worn again,

So the traffic
point duty
waterproof
rain coats
covers.

IN THE DISTRICT “A” Police
Court yesterday Mr. C. L. Wal-
Wyn was acting for Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell Senior Police Magis-
trate of District “A”. Mr. Han-
schell was occupied in. the Petty
Debt Court acting as Judge for
Mr. H. A. Vaughan who is in the
Assistant Court of “Appeal depu-
tising for Mr. G. L. Taylor who
is at present on leave.

A FIRE OF UNKNOWN
ORIGIN destroyed canes at Lodge
Road, Christ Church about 3.30
a.m, yesterday. The canes are
the property of Millicent Green-
idge also of Lodge Road, Christ
Church,

Neighbours in the district
helped in putting out the fire.

MR. C. L. WALWYN Acting
Police Magistrate of District “A”
yesterday fined Rupert Hoyte of
Fairfield Road, St. Michael $4.80
and 24 cents costs for not stop-
ping at a major road while driv-
ing a donkey cart.

The offence was committed on
June 10 and in case Hoyte fails to
pay the fine in 14 days he will
have to undergo 14 days’ impris-
onment with hard labour.

THERE WILL be a cricket
match at Blackman’s, St. Joseph,
between Youngsters XI and
Veterans XI on Sunday.

Match will begin at 12.45 p.m.
The teams are :—

Youngsters xi: E. Blackman, I.
Austin, T. Kellman, EF, Johnson,
J. Trotman, O. Holder, L. Sar-
jJeant, K. Holder, R. Kellman, R.
Sealy and K. Dawson,

Veterans xi: G. Haynes, R.
Hoyte, A. Jordan, D. Jordan,
J. Branch, D. Dowdridge, H.
Haynes, B. Rock, C. Sobers, L.
Brathwaite and S. Ames.

U.C.W.I. Entrants

The following students have
gained admission to the Univer-
sity College of the West Indies
and are to be admitted in Octo-
ber, 1951;

ARTS—M,

policemen on
will be wearing
treusers, overshoes,
and plastic helmet



ANTIGUA (1)

George.

BAHAMAS (1)

MEDICINE—C. Bethel.

BALLBADOS (9)

ARTS—P. A. Clarke, G. Cumberbatch,
C. Hope, C. Nicholls, J. Trotman, B
Tull, J, Williams.

MEDICINE—G. Alleyne, B. Williams.
BRITISH GUIANA (12)
ARTS— Y. Eastman, R. Moore, M,

Ragbeer

NATURAL SCIENCES—B.
I. Lam, R. Lee

MEDICINE—W. Lee,
Nedd, Q. Richmand,
Sylvester,

BRITISH HONDURAS (2)

ARTS—R. Young.

MEDICINE—K. Lewis.

DOMINICA (1)

NATURAL SCIENCES—O. Norris.

GRENADA (2%)

ARTS—L. Nelson

MEDICINNE —K_Hakgly.
JAMAICA (28)

ARTS—M. Arscott, J. Chin, M. Chin,
R Dickson, C Pyne, N. Reynolds,
M. Robinson, K. Pobotham, V. Theo-
balds

NATURAL SCIENCES—A Bair, A
Hibbert, I Isaacs, M. Moo-Young, J.
Tai Pow, J Yap Sam, S. Yeung, A
Young

MEDICINE—-S. Anderson, P. Binns, A
Burrowes, D. Forte, T. March, R
Melbourne, E. Monroe, M. Shilletto,
Y. Skeffrey, R, Thwaites, H. Wynter

MONPSERRAT (1)
MEDICINE--H, Dyer.

ST. KITTS (i)

MEDICINE—M. O'Loughlin

ST. LUCTA (1)
MEDICINE—D. King.

ST. VINCENT (2)
NATURAL SCIENCES—S. Iton
MEDICINE—A. Antrobus

TRINIDAD (14)

Alleyne, E. Blondel, V.
Bodden, R. Bruce, We Cartey, J. Lee
Wah, C. Osborne, K. Small, H. Spicer

MEDICINE— J, Adam, R. Buckridin,
G. Nymn, H. Phillivs, P. Tiwkoor

Bissessar,

J. Munroe, A,
J. Searwar, C

ARTS-—-M



CLERKS’ UNION
DISCUSS WAGES

A DELEGATION of the Clerks
Union met the Labour Com-
missioner in his office yesterday
and discussed the wage increase
dispute, the President of the
Union told the Advocate yester-
day. When asked what decision
had been reached he replied that
he would prefer, not to say any-
thing more at present.

At a recent General Meeting
of the Union it was decided that

if no settlement as regards
increased wages. was reached
there would be: cessation of

work by the clerks. The Union
is seeking a general increase for
clerks , based on the argument
that they are being paid ate a
rate below that at which’ they
can purchase the ordinary “fe:
sities of life.

—_

CIVIL, SERVANTS DISOUSS
.O.L. BONUS WITH

THE GOVERNOR

A DELEGATION of Civil Ser-
vants headed by the President of
their Association, saw His Excel-
Jency the Governor yesterday
morning to put the case of the
“Cost-of-Living Bonus” for Civil
Servants.

The
Mess1

o



delegation comprised
A. E. Lewis of the Mental
Hospi Secretary of the Sub-
ordinate employees, L. i
G. Hampden, F. G
I 4. Hall, General Secreta

The meeting ed an hour and

three quarters,











_ coast, being only driven by sails,



BARBADOS

Formed

A group of loval aeroplane en-
thusiasts met at Goddards Res-
taurant yesterday eve-
and formed the
the Barbados Flying Club. Trinidad
already has a Flying Club with
a membership of 180 and- three
aeroplanes. It offers its licensed

Boats

which the Director

Lines. Now Bartados too
The local scheme of loans to have its pilots and planes

will

Loat owners has been closely In case of emergency when
watched throughout the West there are lost or distressed ves-
Indies. The Secretary of State's sels around its coast, the planes

Adviscr on Fisheries matters has Of the local Flying Club can make
also watched with interest the 4 search. The planes may als
assistance rendered to local fisher- be used to search for missin
men and the development of the fishing boats, and above all, the
Barbados fishing industry, He island will have trained pilots fo,
has in many cases advised similar =Vailability in the event of wa
help in other Colonial territories, nd other emergencies.

Over the last four or five years _ The pioneers of the Club are
the division of fisheries has grown Messrs. R. A, Beard, D, Edghill,
beyend the scope first anticipated J. Marson, Jnr.. M. Reingold, S
and should grow more as soon as Toppin. R. Inni*s, R. Peterkin, C
additional personnel are drafted Peterkin, L. Chase, D. Malone
into this department to assist with F. E. Miller, 1, Co:bin, S. E. |
the development. Seer z = L. Roberts, £

100 Loans arrow, . emmott, i. .

Loans to boat owners were first Maffei, E, A. Reece, G. Butcher
made as far back as 1942 from a @2d Squadron Leader Henderson:
modest start with a grant of £800, Fortunately the C lub already has
From that sum approximately 100 S0Me trained pilots in this group
loans were made. All have been #94 these will act as instructors
repaid, p When the group met yesterday

Today approximately 270 boat they went into all the difficulties
owners benefit yearly from these to be encountered and weeded
loans. Over a six-year period them out, Mr, Jackie Marson,
more than 1,200 loans have been JMr. was appointed Treasurer und
made. Within the last year and Mr. R. Peterkin, Secretary.

a half Government has decided Subscriptions

to place a further sum at the dis- Anyone wanting to become a
posal of the Governor-in-Execu- flying member will have to pay
tive Committee to be distributed ¢50 entrance fee and $25 per year
by the Fisheries Advisory Com- for two years in advance, This
mittee. $100 which will be pledged is not

The Fisheries Officer told the redeemable. The pioneers have
Advocate yesterday; “This fund is all agreed to pay this $100 and
now operating on a two-year some even went further, They
revolving basis and boat owners decided to make substantial loans
are now reminded that loans can to the club while it is in its in-
only be extended to them on such fancy, Mr, Jackie Marson will
a two-year plan in as much as receive subscriptions at his office
monies loaned to one man is re- in James Street, Those who want
quired in two years’ time to be to become non-flying members
loaned to another.” can pay $50 for life membership.

As the security on loans issued The regulations of the Club will
to boat owners, the owner gives be extremely stringent. The in-
a mortgage on his boat and is structors and Squadron Leader
also required to keep his boat Henderson, acting in his official



covered by Marine Insurance. capacity, will check any solo
“Several boats have been lost from flight,

time to time and this Marine In- Wing Commander Egglesifield,
surance scheme has more than Director of Civil Aviation, and

justified itself by being a ready Squadron Leader Henderson, Sea
help to such owners who have well Airport Manager, have bot!
taken advantage of this coverage,’ announced their intention of be-
said Mr, Wiles, coming active members, Col, R
New Start T. Michelin and Mr, D. W. Wiles
As it is, only the boat owner Fisheries Officer, have both offere:
having some money in hand to to assist the Club, They both feel
make a new start can get a furth- that a Flying Club would be of
er loan from the Fisheries Com- great benefit to the island as a
mittee. Within a short period ot whole,
reporting the loss of his boat the
insurance claim is paid. The own-
er pays off his loan and with the
money left in hand, he begins to
build the new boat, He will then



DECREE ABSOLUTE

IN the Court for Divoree and

i ‘ ; rimonia Causes yesterday
be issued With 's Se ease ae ae the Chief Justice, Sir
order to complete his boat, a Allan Collymore pronounced
surance claims have also bee" Georee absolute in the cases of
paid on boats that have been ex- Gf Bushell, petitioner, S. G
tensively damaged. Bushell, Respondent and A. Yard,

. Co-Respondent.
The loan scheme is only ap Decree Nisi was pronounced on

plicab‘e to boats of a particular April 13

type. Loans on pot and ese Mr. E K Walcott K.c.,

‘boats are not encouraged be- ; : r : S. Nicholls

instructed by Mr. R. S. Nich ;

cause these boats deteriorate Solicitor, appeared for C E. Bush-

too quickly. However, during &))

the was years when there was Decree Nisi was pronounced in

a shortage of food, foans were the petition for the dissolution of

made on pot and sea egg boats. marriage in the case of L. A,

It proved very difficult to get Gibbs petitioner and D. I, Gibbs,

back joang from these owners Respondent,

because they operated on a Mr, W. W. Reece, instructed by

small scale, Mr. H. Lisle Thomas, Solicitor of

Within the last six years over Messrs. Carrington & Sealy
120 fishing boats have been con- appeared for L. A. Gibbs
structed with the assistance of. Decree nisi was also pronounced
Government, by means of loans, in the case of R. A. Rose, Peti-
Between 1942—43 there. were only tioner, and M. Rose, Respondent
about 340 boats in the island, R. A. Rose applied in person,
Today the number is approximate-
ly 590, after deducting losses for
this year.

Mr. Wiles said; neers =
elp given by Government for the 3
ate, i the new 120 boats, _AFTER midday at the new
a considerable building programme Police Band Head Quarters, St.
was undertaken by other interest- Cecelia, yesterday, most of the
ed persons and the number of bandsmen were carefully polish-
boats continue to rise year by ing various parts of their uni-
year and at one time exceeded forms in preparation for the
600. The number of boat owners inspection which the Commis-
has. also increased, Men that for- sioner of Police will be making
merly worked as members of to-day.
crews are today boat owners.”

Owing to Government assist-
ance these men, within a short to an end, Nearly all the boats
period, often found themselves in have been hauled up. Only 715
a better financial position and pounds of flying fish passed
were more seif supporting in many through the City Fish Market last
ways to their families and them- month. Other catches were 130
selves, Those who were thrifty pounds of dolphin, 90 bill fish,
took the profits from the first boat 247 shark, 140 bream and 335
and bought a second, sometimes pounds of jacks, a total of 1,657
on their own or again with the pounds, So far this month fish was
assistance of Government, only in the market on one day.

This was a 45-pound amber fish.
Cost Of Gear Rising e
“However, with the rising cost RB a w 4 a
of gear, especially canvas required
to replace sails, this type of own- B
er now considers the responsi-



bility of a boat in a more doubtful
A suit of sails for a big boat when
sails today only lasting from two a a

manner than he would have done a PURINA
four or five years ago,” he said.
completed, costs £50. For other
to two and a half years, the boat

Canvas has gone up considerably,
THEY ARE

Loats the price is $200. With the

owner is now faced with an an-





ADVOCATE

mm a

ws Now Flying Club Conditions Improving
in Dominica— D. SHILLINGFORD

CONDITIONS generally in Dominica are improving, prin
arily due to the banana trade said Hon. H. D. Shilliref
who is now in Barbados as one of the Dominica delegates

the Oils and Fats Conference
on Monday.

Mr. Shillingford arrived on

assistance of these pilots to any of the World Air Thursday afternoon by B.G. Air-

ways and is staying at Abbeville
Guest House.

“Dominica is now exporting

about 90,000 bunches of bananas

a month to Ireland and there is

every indication that this
amount will be doubled next
year, he said.

The price for limes is fairly

good but with the abnormal con-
sistent rains they were having, to-
gether with the incidence of
wither-tip disease which blights
the blorsoms, the crop will be very
much under normal this year

The position with regard to
ether citrus products is pre-
ec-rious. This is as a result of the
G.A.T.T. Agreement and the high
subsidization of the American
citrus industry.

“Planters in Dominica are seri-
ously thinking of abandoning
citrus. They however have one
hope and thet lies in the results
of the talks of the Regional
Feonomic Committee with the
Ministry of Food and the
Canadian Government.”

Copra Agreement

Touching on Oils and Fats, Mr
Shillingford said that the cocoanut
growers throughout the islands
teel that the agreemenc for sup-
plying Barbados with copra should
be reviewed with an upward
trend. They do not think they
should longer subsidize the oils
and fats of the island as the price
of copra on the present agreement



being so far below the world
market — price. On the other
hand, they feel that measures

which tend to inflation should be
avoided es much as possib'e.
Asked about the political °itua-

tion in Dominica he said that they
are now preparing for the Gen-
cral Elections, introducing th
new constitution which vives
elected members a_ decided
majority in the Legislative Coun-

cil. These elections will probably



tepke place towards the end of
October.
7, ° 2
Workers’ Savings

WITH + reference to a_ letter
appearing in yesterday’s Advocate
concerning the amount of money
received by a certain number of
Barbadian workers now employed
in the U.S.A., the Acting Labour
Commissioner explained that a
notice was issued to all Barbadian
workers prior to their departure
setting out the deductions which
would have been made from their
earnings.

These deductions include head
tax, board and lodging, transpor-
tation, U.S, Social Security Tax
and compulsory savings.

According to the letter, a

worker whose gross earnings
amounted to $102 a fortnight,
would have approximately $83

deducted from the first fortnight,
approximately $75 from the
second to the fourth fortnights
and $48 from the fifth and sub-
sequent fortnights.

The minimum gross fortnightly
earning of a worker who worked
regularly should be $76.80, the

Labour Commissioner said, but
the workers referred to in the
letter whose gross earnings were

said to be $45.80 a _ fortnight,
could not have worked on every
available working doy.

Bandsmen Prepare For Inspection





PAGE FIVE







“SPALDINGS'

TENNIS
RACQUETS



which opens at Hasting:



Princess Alice )
Playing Field May




Need Sea Wali AND
THE caretaker of the Princes |
Alice Pl; Field, Mr. R t



GriMth, is on the look out to se
how the built-up area on th
side of the fleld will keep off

TABLE-TENNIS

Y the
water when Spring tide comes on
later this month
{ have been living about thi
d'strict since I was a boy, he BATS & BALLS
said, “and I don't believe thi
mound can keep off the water,’

r
Mr. Griffith would not be sut
prised if the water came up b
the pavilion. He said that eventu
ally a sea wall at least about four

\
feet high will have to be built |
Since ‘ie rains came in, it has
been an all day job cutting the
grass off the field. Three men art

\

ARE THE CHOICE
OF

i CHAMPIONS

employed to do this’ work, A
woman is taking il stones of
the field since the rain has
them appear on the surface

One





made



thing that is worrying the





earetaker is the getting of rule
for the running of the Playing
Field. “These boys and young
men try to give trouble,” he said.!
He wants the Playing Field
Committee or whoever else’s job
it is to make rules to make some! \%S99969699996969966999963999999999

so that the
as they like.

boys cannot do jus

HARRISON'S — BROAD STREET
SCALES SCALES





Yesterday many were thei
laying cricket on the old pitch
Another pitch is being 1 12

The caretaker vid th
use the Plaving Field av ; 3s
int from the Lower Market t

peopl



LEP SPS SALA OF

Gaskins beach, a fishing « « »
wt beiow. LS SHOP SCALES
“If only a 40 foot wire fener | &
AS ’ be o > field ne “uF STrTYT' rr”
the ‘Lower Marke” he sid {® 10-%) CAPACITY FITTED WITH
“pear le could not pass no hee s SEAMLESS BRASS PAN, COM- $29.44
ame % PLETE WITH WEIGHTS.
Ho said that plans are bein ‘
made to plant two mo trees or

KITCHEN SCALES
7-Ib CAPACITY WITH STRONG
SEAMLESS TIN PAN, COMPLETE
WITH WEIGHTS

the fleld.

Planting Going

Ahead We!

Planting — is

$9.39

We also hold large Stocks of...

gving well ahea

< + 54
CEO LSE EELS FE

in the country areas aceording tly
information given the Advocats g MESH WIRE
yesterday by some factory man °
agers, 9 j i + :
Re % cont ial ae sivas (16 \"r
Mr. E, L, Wood of Doiids Plan-|% Assorted widths and Mesh sizes ('4” to 14”)
tation said that they had just] for Fish Pots.

finished ploughing and had plant-| X%
ed their full amount. of yams.|
They had planted some potatoe x
and were planting some corn mY
The second crop canes were look-}
ing very green, and nice, he said BS
Mr. L. O. Wood of Vaucluse, %
St. Thomas, said that they had x
planted yams and were planting x
potatoes and corn. Some of the ss
young canes were coming on| ¥
nicely but others not quite so well 8 EXPANDED METAL
on account of the lateness of the| :
crop, If favourable weather con- g
tinued, he said, he ccnsidered that s Ss
:
$

Stout Wire—Heavily Galvanised

HARDBOARD

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

IN SHEETS 4 x 8’—ASSORTED MESH
zes; From \%" to 2” across narrowest part of
diamond shaped mesh,





~

next year’s crop would be just a

good as the last if not better

A planter from St, James said
that several of the plantations in
the area were backward becau%x
of the late crop and heavy rain





YOU WILL FIND OUR PRICES TO BE NOT

us gale he ae ee MERELY COMPETITIVE BUT DEFINITELY
as Leo te, it corn, yam
and some potatoes “had! “been ADVANTAGEOUS, YOUR ENQUIRIES WILL

Be APPRECIATED.







Hardware Dept.











The eee were in as merry When not practising at theit HARRISON'S
a mood while they were polish- ins ruments or cleaning their!
ing DBS a troop of scouts at uniforms, the bandsmen make Tel 2364
camp. t various angles where kitchen yardens, srepare the ”
the sun could shine upon them, l:wn or ion Hinioie Rrartawthg LOPE LLP PPP LPO
the newly whitened hats were they had notes on Alfred the che =
propped on the lawn and in the Great and Edward the Confessor is
yard cots were opened out in They have planted many vege-|
the sun and air. tables, | : r
The . _ dy ete tay |

It is little more than a_ fort- pe es Frege tat ae e latel i \ SICK

fled a % »., Planted around the lawn to form| | )
night now that the Band was , hedge are about nine inche |

emoved to St. Cecelia, It is il. The lawn. will saath hin Raa |

planned to stage concerts there \5:3 a Yennig court iH}
one Sunday in each month. The \ Mbratian at St Cecelia keep
concert for this month has not talocus oF all the one te
come off yet. When the fitst con- jaod have. They are a naan e |

cert was held on July 29, multi- vicives in a room, It is rata fi.
coloured lights were run from (ig) ani S Gat enttae m f ee
the era ee the eee so re music for the wh se b r 8

alon the driveway. 1ese tie holes SGT ia etek rae

lights will be used whenever The instruments are also well ORDER THESE EARLY

there is a concert.

INSIST ON a

CHOWS

THE BEST

cane ge ace! wth ee os] gq H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. - Agents

sails alone.

Mr. Wiles said; “The price of
fish must go up if the boat owner BZ a a a a a
is to be able to buy his gear.
Over the last two years some
types of canvas have increased by
more than a dollar per yard.”

It is generally found that the
young boat owners are now in a
sound position, They realise that
they were able to own a boat
through Government loans and
they pay back the money well.
Some of them have been able to
buy houses.

Mr. Wiles said; “I find it much
eusier to deal with the young boat
owners than to deal with the old
ones who are prepared to carry
on in the traditions of their great
grandfathers. The young owners
have appreciated very much the
belp given them’

Good Season

Of the past fishing season Mr.
Wiles said; “It is generally felt
that this season is as good as the
1950 season in as much as the
flying fish were to be found for|
the greater part in the seas on the}
eastern coast of the island where
they are fewer boats in operation |
Other boats from the western :
+



ZOFLORA is

atmosphere by

Bouquet,

S53 FDSESFOOSSFISOSS SSS OSG P OOO VOPSG AAEM

often find it extremely difficult
to beat up to the eastern section, 54
where flying fish were on the run.”, %

OCOOSSSSSSSSS SOS OSSO CEO AEA

a powerful germicide,
fragrant with str
oils, especially made for purifying the

Rooms, Offices, Shops, Factories, Ware-
houses and in the Home.

Available in the following perfumes:
Jasmine,

OPPOSE,
a Re
cn Wetton. ‘

ongly antiseptic floral

Spraying in Public

Lilae,

Lavender and Pine.

Carnation, § |
)
Poo. Zoflora a

cofumed DISINFECTANT “~*~ &

The flying fish season is coming | SOCCSLS SLO CLEISCE POS:

66°
PLCCEOP LEELA

arranged in the instrument
room and no bandsman has any

z - Wi ‘ombination Syringe
trouble to go and take up hi Hlot- Water Bottles & Co yring



etalaanee Or ea Hot-Water Bottles e Dunlopillo Cushions
ice Caps @ Air Cushions
WILLS ADMITTED Enamel Douche Cans @ Enema Syringes
. | Enamel Bed-Pans @ Kidney Dishes
TO PROBATE | Feeditic Cups e ‘Atotiears; eke,

THE Hon. The Chief Justic
Sir Allan Collymore admitt

following wills to

|
}
Glass Food Measures
ed the
probation
Mary Emily Field, St. Michael
\da Moore, St. Michael Fitz-

Gerald Maloney, Si KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
Keturah e
Church.

ichael, and
Anjenette Bancroft
Christ
’















LADIES

These are specially Selected

NYLON BRIEFS

AND

| HALF SLIPS

in White and Peach — Sizes 34, 36, 38
LINGERIE DEPT,

SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

12, 13 Broad Street











CAVE







PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951
BY CARL ANDERSON







HENRY















3 TANERN BURNED DOWN
NEARS AGO THIS iS THE

--» BLAKEY’'S TAVERN’ OF
WE'RE GOING TO ROB
ORGE'S MAI





OPENIN' UP “THE BRICK WALL F







NOw 1 CAN SOIN My ROBBEZ LADS AT meee

THE TAVERN! (P eee LAE hy,

ro » AIT AM NUTE, lS Print
i : MK. GHOST ...

G





rn
NTR

U 3

m
OCT Lae
er iad









MILLS PAR
er OS MPR

ry SBS

en an em am aw
‘Christian Science p
Reading Room

i









i






I THINK WE NOW, WHAT 4!







322, ( HOW BO YOU THINK ) OUGHT TO BUY MADE HER
? + MY NEW DRESS FLARE UP
— LIKE THAT P







° 1ST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS
(Broad Street)

q Hours: 10 a.m.—2 p.m

"rm." Wednesdays, Fridayn,

10 am, —12 o'clock Saturdays.

Science and Health with key to
the Scriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may be read, borrowed.



At this Room the Bible and
the Christian Science text-book

or purchased
VISITORS ARE WELCOME Q
AF OE OEE A OT EE OE

a
SSS SSS = =

IT PAYS YO O DEAL HERE









—————

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

A SILVER BULLET? 1T MEANS R i WISH TO REPORT
SEEING YOU, COLONEL WADE. HE SAID THIS F=] \_ NOTHING TO ME, BUT SEND . ON CONDITIONS
|P SILVER BULLET MIGHT pe : \\ IN BATESVILLE,
IDENTIFY HIM. | oie 4



LAW OFFICIALS,
NOT THE ARMY,







Usually Now Usually NOW
Chivers Table Jellies 3 Pkgs. for 69 60 Pablum 638 «38

Dates in Packages 35 30 Frys Cocoa 50 45

Heinz Tomato Soup 34 29 Beer 26. 22






| hae ee












































_— |
git as 1
ST eee ss ) eA D sail pa iniangtaet sll ; |
REALLY -MC THIS IT MUST SEE -THE IS THERE AMAN | | 'M NOT se
IS IT TRUE NEAREST HE EVER GOT | BY THE NAME OF | HE JUST WOW! YER OPENIN‘ PARTICLIL AR-' i —=—
COUGIN MUDFO TO SINGING WAS IN SING MUDFORD MSMUDD | || WENT OUT AT THE OPERA-ALL || ANY ONE! | |
IS OPENING AT B SING- WHY-THAT GUY | kL BACKSTAGE ? I FRONT- RIGHT-BUT WHICH |
THE OPERA __ i COULON'T EVEN BEA t biscemlian I} poor DO You _/ \i aay |
, HOG CALLER/ vt > am) '
(e >
Noll
ay

ea DIAL 2620 ~ isu” \
toe 4 F
(xauzaee ADVOCATE | PAL Cassone
| PRINTING DEPT. : LUXURY TOILET SOAPS













a Ota BY FRANK ROBBINS
Pe re § A = ? ee ‘ 4 gt co a

i= TNT EVER WANTEP
TO GIVE ME A LEGSON ON
WHAT THAT CROSSBOW CAN
DO... BROTHER, HE SURE DIP











HMM,,. HE'S STILL TAILING
Me / WONDER JUST HOW FAR
GABLE HAS BEEN ABLE TO CONVERT
A LONESOME SCIENTIST INTO A
LOVE-TWISTED TRIGGER MAN /



Brifain's aomrers Oxford
makes motoring news!

LEADS WAY IN LOW-COST

Quality First” motoring



Built to meet world-wid:
demand for a universal car that
is economical to operate,
engined for speed and sprun

for comfort. All seats are
within the wheelbase. It can be
driven on long journeys with-

RIP KIRBY















ep TERKNG, MINE. \. A GUMEH 1 [we 3...YOU AND] HAVE WHAT DID YOU THINK) I DON'T TRUST out fatigue to the driver, and
COMMON ...WE A wT SOMETHING OF OUR YOUNG J IM ANY MORE cruises continually at high [=5aiai -
UST “THE GREAT 7 THERE...IF YOU M FRIEND, ~—~ THAN I DO "THE speed without stress. The PLENTY OF ROOM When necessary three
THER OF US ) PLAY BALL WITH ME, HONEY ?./ GREAT yOu"! THERE'S Morris Oxford is one of ~an be mmodated in the back seat,
S HARM TO COME TO/ MAYBE I'LL PLAY ‘ 7-7 SOMETHING SLIMY ABOUT Britain’s most successful : nt seat provides passenger

HIM! OH, RIP, I WISH LEILA
=~ AND JERR! STAFFORD
. WEREN'T GOING

TO UTOPIA!

JERR STAFFORD! A BALL WITH : : ad world-appeal cars.
- My eyes often used. to smar At the Club Jim said: “You're =

ache after a day's work. Sometimes probably suffering from a touch of

leven had to stay Jate to get finished eye strain. Why not try Optrex?”*



VICTORY GVER RUST 11 Motris Bodies are HOW IT I$ BUILT © Mono-con-
“Bonderived” before painting. ‘This prevents rust St’ction” body and chassts

a3 one unit for greater
and gives permanence to the fine coacheralt finishes th

So I took Jim’s advice. Every day ‘‘No eye strain now!" I said to Jim
I used Optrex—washed away dirt later. “Thanks to you—and Optres!
and germs, toned up eye muscles. I'll never be without it again.”

pS

~~ CWERE ALMOST TO
“: SSD, THE ROAD, HONEY
NA OWE





STILLIN A PLAYFUL MOOD THE AWsTHIS 1S A PHONY?
STRANGER GAMBOLS ABOUT THEM| \THERES NOTIGER

— GIRLNO TIGERS. un PROTECT YOUR EYES wtth

Optrex

EYE LOTIONS




"HONEY NEW PLAYMA
| HAS TAGGED ALON =



iy
f

41 HORSE-POWER ENGINE Powered for West ace
FRONT WHEEL SUSPENSION comfortanic travel

MAKE THIS TEST
The rim of the eye and inne
4 4
SS lining should be heal



So si rena | FORT’ ROYAL GARAGE LTD.
tated or the whites bloodshot, packet as cally j
your eyes need treat n designed eyeba ©

—eitow + mene 2665 Sole Distributors Phone 4504






SATURDAY, AUGUST 11,

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONES 2508

1951













































REAL ESTATE
The charge for announcements oi 7 ONE SHOP—One beara 4 ube
Marriages, Deaths. Acknowi- FOR RENT a 20x10x8. Apply to E. D. Hinksor
@dgments, and In Memoriam notices is Massiah Street, St. John 11.8.51—2
$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays Minimum ohare week “93 - cents | add] . qeescsestmecienemeniteniniignenionmn
for any number of words up to 50, and| 96 ce nts Su%deus 24 words — over 4 LAND AT ST. LAWRENCE suitable |
$ cents per word on week-days and| word cents a word week—4 cents a) for building sites. For particulars apply
4 cents per word on Sundays for each; word on Sundays; ,|to K. R. Hunte, telephone 8137 or 4611
additional word. | _— HOU --— + 17.7.51—t.f.n,
For Births, Marriage or En agement | SES LAND—One and a h acre of nd at |
announcements in Carib Calling the Salters. Apply to B. A. Simpson Super-
: a pe
charge is $3.00 for any number of words] =) yy-7 TYRRACE—To an a | lative St. George 11.8.51—In
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for eact| tenant. Furnished Hot el
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2539) Opposite Yaent and Aguure clue ati wHiQUSE SPOTS— At Amity Lodg
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death} nodern conveniences. Appl; on premises. | © Light, Roads being constructed
Notices only after 4 p.m. 3.8.51 | Bus service at entrance. Apply to Nor-
peek i ag eee 3-6.51—tf-n./man Alleyne, “ Fairways” Worthing
DIED LORAINE St. Lawrence on| one —t1et 11.8.51—2n
the Sea. Very large and cool rooms and| GHAg9EL Hhtena che Clin
HARFER: On 16th August 1951 at the] Verandas. From Ist. October. Inspec- HOUSE. One aeihiorrenbey ene
General Hospital. Carlton Sylvester} HO" @ny day 5 p.m. except Sundays. | Mahogany Lane. In gf sondition. Price
Harper, 27. Late cricketer and fc t-| Apply ta C. S$. Johnson, Phone 2539 | very reasor ate. Pare Ceaamees Pras
baller of the Empire Club and me | 8.8.51-—-8n. | One 20 x 10 house with shed at Br
ber of the Foresters’ Friendly Soci- | ——————— ~~ ~~~ | deus Beach. Trice $700.00. © dp
ety. Funeral leaves his late ré | FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly | $240 60, and the b: lance r thi. canis.
Lane’s Gap, Martindale's Roa built with spacious cupboards. Phonejte D'Arcy A. Scott i no car Mig
p.m. today for the Westbury Ceme- | °£80 25.7.51--t.f.n, | iene es ais
tery. Friends and Kindred Lodges Ue CAiS oe tales Gr Pe, | Stare ee
are asked to attend —On the Sea, St Lawrence. > ‘ aie r iat)
\ Millicent Harper (Wif Enid | Fully furnished Dial 8357. | man's Vilinge Spt. ‘Thommen, conmieting ef
3 v } ans a, & as, ons ng »
Harptr (Mother): Sonny Pinder ron 147 51.—t fn. | double roofed Stone building with
(Father). — ae 9 f —— | kitchen attached, Galvanised palings ete
(U.S. -Papers please copy! E og * | and standing on approximately 23/8 ac
11.851 OR SALE | of land. Dial—8420 for appointment.
ee 1 | 8.8.51—3n
MURRAY: On 10th August 1951, at her _—



residence Dash ‘Road, 8&:
Louise Murray better known as
Fer funeral leaves the above
dence at 9 a.m. today for the

Hail



reeked AUTOMOTIVE

West-



















bury Cemetery { v9 mew |
Ottaline Murray (U.S.A., Daugh-| , “UTO CYCLE—One (1) New Hudson
ter); Mr. and Mrs. P. Stuart | ‘8 800d condition. Apply to R. King
(Relatives. 11.8.51.| Corner of Hartes and Suttle Streets
eoeienew oe 9.8.51—2n.
| -—- ‘
. } CAR—One (1) Morris Oxford in firs
THANKS | cinss condition two and a half years|
old Owner purchasing smailer car
Offers accepted. Phone—2342
SMALL—We the undersigned beg to 11.8.51-—2n
thank ‘all those who atttnded, sent ~~ ————___ N
wreaths, cards or in anyway extended CARS—-Austin 10 h.p and Ford 10 h.p
their sympathy through our sad be-] Both in good working order Apply |
reavement of the death of our dea | Atwell at Dear's Garage. Roebuck Street
Mother Gertrude Small Diai 2476 9.8.51—én
Mr. Harcourt Small and Family
11,.8.51—1n CAR—1949 15 h.p. Fiat, 16,000 miles
ae VL eee eee Showroom Condition Phone—4894 7 a.m
WORRELL—We the undersigned beg|—4 p.m 10.8.51—3n
through this medium to thark alll | qemeseeeeeesceeeene
those kind friends who sent us CAR—One Ford Prefect in perfect con-
wreaths, cards, letters, and sympath-| dition Further particulars apply L. B
ised with us m our recent btreave-; Collins, care R. M. Jones & Company
ment caused by the death o. Leroy| Limited, Telephone 2676. 8.8.51—5n.
Worrell. See
Ena (Wife), Norma, Cora, Charlie CAR: One 1951 Hillman Saloo: a -
(Children), Sybil Worrell Sister! | lutely A-1 cdndition. Milage Shae 3,000
T. W. E. Worrell (Solicitor General] Cole & Co., Ltd 8.8.51—4n
Tripidad) and the Barrow family .
*11,8.51—2n CAR: M.G, Sports 1950, T.D. Model,



Excellent running condition—and how it
can run! Two-seater; independent front
wheel suspension gives perfect ride at
any speed. Owner leaving island. No
| reasonarne offer refused. Phone 4877

ANNOUNCEMENTS

ALL MANAGERS— Assist Venezuelan
Guests and Customers with an Interpre-
ter versed in their Habits; Speaks Cas-
tellano with their accent, Hourly or
part time basis. Dial--2759. 8.8.51—3n.







CAR; One (1) Singer 9 h.p. Roadster
four-seater (Sports) Colour Red. In excel-
lent condition, Done only 25,000 miles,
Price includes spares.











7 . Cc. B.. PITT,
U.S.A. Type Chevrolet Cars obtair ; " .
able from Continent. Those interested C/O Highways'é SPA
please communicate with Courtesy Gar- ee" te a
age, White Park Road, Dial 4616 Vauxhall Car 1 in ex-
5 4—6,
5.8.51—8n | cellent condition. For particulars, Dial

3745. J. D, Evelyn, Audit Department.

ALL THIS GREAT HELP 8.8.51—4n

from ASPRO. Colds and ‘flu dispelled
headaches cleared-soothing swift relief









MOTOR-BYKE: One Triumph Motor-

from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains] pyxe 33 h

e 3% -P. Done 7,000 miles, only
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO/ 5 months old. Owner selling at a very
come to your aid NOW! —8.8.51—10n. | peasonable price 5

Apply to Birtie Thomas,
11.8.51—2n

ELECTRICAL

BROODER; One (1) Electric Brooder
,& long by 5 wide. Height adjustable
Apply: Fitz Lynton, Pine Plantation Gan,





c/o G.P.O,

MADE to measure within a day if
necessary Shirts, Pyjamas, Pants, Shorts,
& Ladies’ Slacks. Guaranteed fit and
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No, 12
High Street. Phone 4359









4.8.51-—-l4n
HOLIDAY RESORTS--Grenada—lIsle of







{ St. Michael 11.8.51—2n
Spices. SANTA M.i\RIA—ioveliest aot
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per hea
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- FURNITURE
dential district under Government House | —=—————————--—
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day. | MAG. DINYNG CHAIRS $22.00 a pr
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing | Birch Dining Chairs $18.00 a pr, Rush
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per |/” Pine $8.00 a pr. At Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street 10.8.51—3n



day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada.
46.6.51—78n.



OFFICE CHAIRS; Just received a
shipment of Office Posture Chairs with
three point adjustment. See them today

Free Demonstration |r Ree Ltd., or Dial 4442.

cs 2.8,.51—t.f.n.
Friday 17th August 1951 at 2,00 | —

p.m. at ROUND STEEL TABLES in Red and

Green $14.50 each. Square Steel Tables

M/s ii Red and Green $17.50 each at Ralph

Beard’'s, Lower Bay Street, 10.8.51—3n,











ESSO SERVICENTER,
Roebuck St.

Messrs. K. J. Hamel-Smith, Sole
distributors of JOHNSON’S WAX

STEEL STAK-A-BYE Chairs Uprigns
$8.50 each. Steel Stak-A-Bye Arm Chairs
$12.00 each, See them at Ralph Beard’s,







PRODUCTS, in co-operation with | Lewer Bay Street 10,8, 51—3n.

M/s Esso Servicenter, are staging

a demonstration of JOHNSON’S

CAR-PLATE and CARNU for the! MECHANICAL

benefit of the motoring Public. Roberts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol-
Owners of cars are asked to] leys, « to. Beare whens and Tyres.

send their Name, Address, Car Trolls 'S 5 rucks 8.00 and $36.00.

s MUSSON SON Ad,
Number and Make of Car, | oat eee Pe eee a





together with a Block Advertise-
ment of JOHNSON’S’ CAR-
PLATE to Messrs. K. J. Hamel-
Smith P.O, Box 91 Bridgetown. at eee

Closing on Wednesday 15th; cAMERA—Kodak 35, As New, price
August at 2.00 p.m. j one hundred dollars. Fitt, Knights Ltd.

Drawing will take place imme- , Cit’ Pharmacy. patos 2
FRESH SEEDS—Fresh Vegetable

diately after closing and the} tha

Lucky Winner will be notified. SIaNon Beet, outer LOarrsts, Beet,
. = : irnnia, Snapdragon, utc, ec,

a wa eae oe cHARGn. | BRUCE WEATHERHEAD Lid

polishe . 10,8.51—3n
So Post full details with CAR-

PLATE Block Advertisement

MISCELLANEOUS



GALVANIZED SHEETS, New 24 gauge

















A 6ft. $4.68 cach Tft. $5.44 each &ft
which appeared (not classified Ad) , s¥.21 each. At Ralph Beard, Lower Bay
in the Barbados Advocate im- | Street 11,8.51—2n
mediately. GALV. BUCKETS 10” $1.00 €a. 11”
and 12 $1.20 ea. se are at special
prices at Ralph Beard Low

GOVERNMENT NOTICE. 6“ — ——
t r “KIDDE” CO2 Fire Extinguishers

Trigger Type—Model @ $70.00 each
Model 2% @ $45.00 each, Dial 4376. |

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION| © Geddes Grant, Lid 11.8.51—3n |



MEGASS—At Four Square Plantation.

Applications are invited from
Philip. 9.8.51—3n.

teachers and other suitably quali-
fied persons (men only) for the

st



MILNERS Wall Safes and Steel Office



following vacancies:— Equipment comprising Desks, Filing
St. Martin’s Junior penne Boean y i mason Hy
ro’ abinets, as Oxes, an les or
St. Mary 5 Boys Architects, Card Index Cabinets, Waste-
Welches Mixed : peper Baskets, Letter Trays etc
Workman's Junior S. P. MUSSON SON & Co, Ltd
Mount Tabor Mixed Dial—3713. 9.8.51—Tn. |



St. Bartholomew’s Boys’.

2. The minimum qualification
for entry to the teaching service is
a School Certificate. ;

3. Applications must |be sub-
mitted on the appropriate form
(E. 35 (b) for men) which may
be obtained from the Department
of Education, but candidates who
have already ‘submitted one of
these forms in respect of previous

RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing |
....and we will order for you if we
haven't got it in stock. A. Barnes & Co.,
Ltd. 6.7,.51—t.f.n.

GOVERNMENT NOTICE





WIRELESS EQUIPMENT

vacancies (now filled) may apply] Any person having in his|
by letter accompanied by a recent) .4. een TET age ting/receiving set which he
: a canines bh Yee gait -Gk ane would be prepared to a to pe
hg “ARERY haat” Infor. ha |Governmelt of, Barbados fo
present Chairman of Managers) could notify the Colonial Secre-

and the Head Teacher of an ap-
plication for such a transfer.

5. All applications must be
enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top
left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by
Wedrysday, 15th August, 1951.
Condidates are warned that can-
“-ssing may lead to their disquali-

fication. 8th August, 1951.
ard August, 1951. 11.8.51. eu RO Biin.

JZ OMANI, perenne see
10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH S THE BRENDA §

tary’s Office as soon as possible
giving details of the equipment
and the monthly rental which he
would be prepared to accept.

The equipment is required as a
reserve means of communication
for use in the event of a hurri-
cane, and would be in the charge
of the Barbados Police.

Colonial Secretary’s Office,



*. - ‘
KIENZLE CLOCKS x BEAUTY 3)
Repeat Shipment of the best x “ . 3
Clocks in the World, and all % SALON %
marked at very reasonable % x
Prices os Nill be closed from x
j PLASTIC UNBREAKABLE } ss x
GLASS 1% August llth to Septem-
; for Car Windshields 1x 2 om %
; at 1% ber 3rd. %
3 se i so * s
<> JOHNSON’S STATIONERY ly 3 & HARDWARE i 1% GWENETH CECIL %
i ° ceseoosesescemonessmeest! | 4 coesensessosscesssoese







1.8.51—t.f.n. |



PUBLIC SALES

















FOR

OR EXCHANGE

} Convenient,
inently

SALE
Owner fi
Government Hill ar
Suitable largish femily,
change smailer place preferably
a or stil cost price. Exceptional
|} Genuine opportunit, highly
| ous deal direct private
| through responsible Agents
| after 3 p.m. daily

AUCTION

SALE OF GOVERNMENT
LAUNCH
I_have been instructed by the Govt-
in-Executive Committee to seil by Public



a. Em-






on
and
advantage-
parties
Ring-
11.851

j

12n



Auction on Tuesday 14th August, 1951

at the Water-boat enclosure on the

Pierhead, One Motor Launch with Singer
engine. Size 25 x 12? x 6 ft
D’Arey A. Scott, Auctioneer,

4.8.51—6n

Minimum charge week 72 cents and

96 cents Su"days 24 words — over 24

| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

| word on Sundays;





HELP
—
| One Automobile Electrician, Cole &
Co., Ltd. 8.8.51—6n





JUNDOR 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.
MISCELLANEOUS

English woman recently arrived in
Colony, would like position of Responsi-
biity and Trust Excellent, Cook Expert











Dressmaker, Keen Gardener. Box E
C’/O Advocate Co 10.8.51—-3n
WANTED TO BUY
OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use

Good prices paid. Apply to Mrs. Vaughn,
Corner of Fairchild and Probyn Streets.
21.7,51—9n



WANTED TO RENT
English Couple require small nicely
furnished Flat or Bungalow, long let.
Linen, Ware, Refrigerator essential. Write
| P.O, Box 97, or Telephone 2863,
8,851—3n.

LOST & FOUND

LOST
Garrison Savannah one Pair
Glasses White Plastic with round Bifo-
cals Reward offered Communicate

Advocate Advertising Department
11,8.51—2n

West Berlin And

East Berlin
@ From Page 1









On



out buildings are being patched
up, brand new stores, restaurants
and movie houses are going up
and neon lights are as brilliant as
those of Fifth Avenue in New
York and more brilliant than
those of Paris’ Champs Elysees.

Throughout West Berlin new
blocks of apartment houses are
rising on gaping bomb sites,

In East Berlin ruins still stand
stark and jagged. Where they
have been torn down, you see
great empty blocks with nothing
but the all-pervading rubble dust
to show that buildings once stood
there.

Little new construction is going
on in East Berlin. Almost the only
new buildings are those of the
New East German Communist
state such as tne towering grey
granite headquarters of the
“Peoples Police” close to Alexan-
der Platz, or nearby Communist
youth movement offices.

You can drive for miles through
East Berlin streets without seeing
any building or new homes in
progress.

Shabby

On East Berlin streets people
are shabby and badly dressed.
Women’s clothes are of cheap
shoddy material. Men’s suits are

worn and frayed looking their
shoes are cracked and most of
them do not wear neck ties.

Wearing a tie is not fashionable
behind the iron curtain,



Tome

obliged

or
3395

BARB
| PUMLIC NOTICES

—— ete

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

NOTICE

business will be closed from
18th to the 27th for our annual



} Our
August
Holiday

Open on the 20th. to customers

C. HERBERT,
| 55 Tudor St. City
| 10.8.51—3n



LONDON CHAMBER OF
COMMERCE EXAMINATIONS

ENTRIES for the Autumn Examina-
tions, 1951, of the London Chamber of
Commerce must reach the Honorary Sec-
retary, Local Education Committee, Lon
don Chamber of Commerce, at Harrison
College, Bridgetown, not later than 3.00
Pm on Tuesday, 14th August, 1951

2. The entry fee will be as follows :

Single Subjects
Foreign Languages
Full Certificate

| Harrison College,

Sth August, 1951.





$1.92 each





NOTICE
KE-ESTATE OF FREDERICK ADOL-
| PHUS CAREW deceased
| NOTICE (S HEREBY GIVEN that all

persons having any debt or claims upon
xr aifecing the estate of Frederick
Adolphus Carew late of Fontabelle in
the parish of Saint Michael who died in
this island on the Ist. day of March
i951 are hereby required to se in
particulars of their claims duly attested
te the undersigned, in care of D. Lee
Sarjeant, Solicitor, 12 James Street,
Bridgetown, on or before the 15th, day
of October 1951 after which date I shal!
proceed to distribute the assets of the
estate among the parties entitled thereto
having regard to the debts and claims
only of which I shall then have had
notice, and that I shall not be labie
for asscts 80 distributed to any pers
of whose debt or claim I shail not havé











hod notice ct the time of such distribu-
tion

#vod all persons indebted to the said
estute ere requested to settle = thr
accounts without delay

Dated this 10th. day of August 1951

JOHN CRITCHLOW BARKER, Quali

fied Executor, Estate of Frederick

Adolphus Carew, deceased
11,8.51—4n



UNIVERSITY OF LONDON

WEST INDIES UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
HOSPITAL

Applications are tnvited for the post

of Radiologist to the University College

Hospital at an annual salary of £1750

with additional emoluments for teaching





The very fact of wearing West-
ern clothes makes you feel self
conscious from the moment you
step into East Berlin. You
imagine that people are looking
at your suit of good Western ma-

| terial and shoes of solid Western

| leather and that they are spotting

character and not to be seen talk-
|ing to.
| Goods Scarce

Goods in East Berlin stores are
as shoddy as East Berlin’s
‘clothes. Best goods and foods of
|slightly higher quality are sold
jonly in stores of state owned and
|state operated organizations. But
| their prices are too high for most
| East German workers.

Even so goods displayed are
isecarce and do not compare in
jquality with those on bulging
shelves of western shops.

I saw a large sign outside a big
frading organization department
stores near Alexander Platz. It
read: “New material just arrived”
| When this reporter went in to in-
| vestigate he was shown a dozen
‘or so bolts of cheap printed fab-
| ries which East Berlin women
|were eagerly examining.—(U.P.)

|
|you as westerner as a suspicious
|
|







A To-day's G. A. Song

“I want to be happy ”

“but I can’t be happy
. till I have a Gas Cooker
too!
... Hubby take note!
—————



estimated at £250 per annum. The ap-
pointment will be full time and the
bolder of the post will contribute 5%

of his salany to a superannuation schtme
to which the Hospital also contributes
First-class passages to Jamaica will be
provided on first appointment with a
reasonable allowance for freight and
personal effects. Applications (six copies)
should be addrgised to the Secretary,
Senete Committee on Higher Education
in the Colonies, Senate House, Univer-
sity of London before ilth August 1951

11.8.51—11
VERSITY
DIES







OF LONDON
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
HOSPITAL

Applications are invited for the post
of Anaesthetist to the University College
Hospital at an annual salary of £1500
with additional emoluments for teaching
estimated at £250 per annum The ap-
pointment will be full time and the
holder of the post will contribute 5%
oi his salary to a superannuation scheme
to which the Hospital also contributes
First-class passages to Jamaica will be
provided on first appointment with a
reasonable allowance for freight and
personal effects. Applications (six copies)
should be addressed to the Secretary
Senate Committee on Higher Education
in the Colonies, Senate House, University
of London before 11th, August 1961
11.8.51-In,

NOTICE

IS HEREBY GIVEN that CLAUDIUS
CONNELL of Summerville Land in the
parish of Saint Michael in this Island,
Esquire, has petitioned The Honourable
the Chief Justice of the Court of Or-
dinary of this Island for a grant of
Letters of Administration to the Estate
of Elmira Beatrice Albertha Connell
late of Summerville aforesaid, who died
in this Island on the 9th. day of Febru-
ary, 1951, intestate.

AND NOTICE 'S HEREBY FURTHER
GIVEN that an ex parte application for

U
WEST







such Létters will be made to the said
Court on Friday the 3ist. day of
August 1951 at 11 o’clock in the fore-
noon,

Dated the 10th day of August 1951
YEARWOOD & BOYCE
Petitioner's Proctor:

11 8 51—3n



HARBOUR LOG
In Carlisle Bay

Sch Rainbow M.,,



Sch. Mildred Wallace, Yacht Mersaitese
Sch ‘yril BE. Smith, Sch. Henry D
Yacht Marianne, Seh. Marion



Relle Wolfe, Sch, W. L
Keskidee, M.V Antares,

EFunicia, Yacht
Sch. Enter-





prise S., Sch.” Everdene, Sch. Mary M
Lewis, Sch. Lindsyd H., C.N.S. Ca
i Cruiser, Sch. Belqueen,

ine, Sch, United Pilgrim, 58.5
Stetesman, 5S Fort Amherst, Sch
Wonderful Counsellor, §.S London
Vendor, Sch Mare Henrietta, M.V

Caribbee, Sch. Florence Emmanuel, Seb
Phillip H. Davidson, $.S. Novelist, 8.8
Sundial

ARRIVALS

M.V. CARIBBEE, 100 tons net, Capt
Gumbs, from Dominica, Agents: Sehoone
Ovners’ Association

Sch, FLORENCE EMMANUEL, 40 tons.
Capt. Roberts, from Martinique, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association

Sch, PHILIP H. DAVIDSON, 87 tons,
Cept Sealy, from British Guiana, Agents
Schooner Owners’ Association

S.S. NOVELIST, 3649 tons, Capt
from London, Agents: DaCosta
Ltd

S.S. SUNDIAL, 1,652 tons, Capt. Storey,
from Halifax, Agents: Plantations Ltd



Stee!
& Co.,

DEPARTURES
Sch. ROSARENE, 60 tons, Capt. Oliv
ierre, for Br.tish Guiana, Agents: Schoon
er Owners’ Association.

S.S. ARABIA, 5073 tons, Capt. Chap

man, for Bermuda, Agents: DaCosta &
Co., Ltd,

Oil Tanker INVERLAGO, 1,235 tons,
Capt. Foster, for Trinidad, Agents: R, M.
Jone

S.S. BRUNO,-1,549 tons, Capt. Fylling,
for Trinidad, Agents: Plantations Ltd





In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station }

Cable and Wireless «wW.f.) Ltd. advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Barba
dos Coast Station:—

S.8. Nikos, Mormacsurf, Tindra, Weild-

recht, Peter Jebsen, Chamois, Brazi.,
Delius, Anna Marsk Ethel, Sirocco,
Alcoa Pegasus, Regent Caribou, Isfonn,



Carolyn, Darien, Mataroa, Lady Rodney,
Corinthic, Gascogne, Sofita Rosa, Tr
Som. Fecpral Voyager Paragua,’.
Atlanta Seondo, Siranda, Capo Arma,
Dolores, Myrto, George Ly Pegent
Jagu P. & T. Pathfinder, Bachaquero,
Red Canon, S. Rosa and 8.8. Federa!


















JOIN
RALPH BEARD'S
TOY AND FURNITURE

CLUB é {
PAY WHAT YOU LIKE
HAVE WHA1 YOU LIKE

CALL-—LOWER BAY 8ST.
4.8.51-—6n

{



| ARTICULOS op
ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS,

y IVORY,

» LINENS,
ETC.








(KASHMERE) Dial



















3466

ADOS

|

ADVOCATE

DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE
AND AGRICULTURE

Vacant Post of Farm Overseer, |



} Central Livestock Station,
Pine Plantation

Applications are invited for the| dos,
post of Farm Overseer, Central
Livestock Station, Pine Plantation.

2. The salary attached to the
post, which is pensionable, is
$1,200 x 72—1,920 and the point
cf entry into the scale will be

ietermined by the experience of
the prospective candidate. The
oMicer will be required to serve
one year's probation and to reside



GOVERNMENT

ee eencieegetncmenneenein reson

NOTICES

SSISTANT MATRON & SISTER
TUTOR, MENTAL HOSPITAL
BARBADOS.







Applications are invited for the
post of Assistant Matron and Sis-
cr Tutor, Mental Hospital, Barba-

The applicants must be State
Registered Nurses and in addition
pessess a_ certificate in mental
nursing.

The post is permanent and pen-
sicunble with salary at the rate of
$1,920 per annum plus free quar-
ters, of 10% of salary in lieu
thereof until quarters are avail-
eble, and ration allowance of $219



or the Plantation in the quarters] per annum. Cost of passage and
provided for which rent will be] reasonable expenses incidental to
charged y imption of appointment not

3 Applications, Sat ie a pare ae

stating age,
educational qualifications and ex-
perience, particularly in the man-
agement of agricutiural land, to-
gether with COPIES of testimo-
nials should be addressed to the
Director of Agriculture, Depart-
ent of Agriculture, Queen’s
rk, and will be accepted up to
00 noon on Saturday, 18th
ugust, 1951



P
1

A

8.8.51.—2n.

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA
NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED.



(M.A.N.Z.)
S$.S. “PORT FAIRY” is scheduled to
sail from Hobart June 28th, Bowen July }



‘2th, Mackay July 20th, Brisbane July
Sist, Sydney August 4th, Melbourne |
August llth, arriving at Trinidad Sep-
tember &th, and Barbados Te!
12th

In addition to general cargo this
vessel has ample space for chilled and
hard frozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bills of

Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
British Guiana, Leeward and Windward
Islands

For further particulars apply

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.,
TRINIDAD,
BW.
and

DA COSTA & CO.

BARBADOS,

B.W.1,

LTD,









sides the duties usually associated
with the post of Assistant Matron,
the successful candidate will be

required to take part in the le@-

turing and training of the nursing

staff

SHIPPING NOTICES



HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



Applications accompanied by
testimonials should be addressed
to the Colonial Secretary, Barba-
dos, and submitted not later than
5th September, 1951,









a >
SS LIEBE

The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 10th .

The M.V. “Moneka” will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing
Friday 17th

The M.V. “Daerwood" will ac-
cept Cargo and Passengers for St.
Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas-
sengers only for St. Vincent.

Sailing date to be notified

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



LINE







Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
S.S. “NOVELIST” London 26th July 9th Aug.
S.S. “PLANTER” . London Srd Aug. 16th Aug.
S.S. “FRESNO STAR” Liverpool 4th Aug. 18th Aug.
8.8. “ASTRONOMER” Newport
& Glasgow 8th Aug. 18th Aug.
S.S. “SCHOLAR” London 8th Aug. 29th Aug.
HOMEWARD FOR THK UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in
Vessel For Barbados
S.S. “STATESMAN” .. London 8th Aug,
$.S. “EXPLORER” .. Liverpool 10th Aug.
For further information apply te - - .
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

NEW
Ss TRYA sails 20th July
A STEAMER. sails 10th August







8.8. GENERAL ARTIGAS aalls 18th July
A STEAMER sails Ist August
A STEAMER satis 18th August

SOUTHBOUND



These vessels have limited passenger

APPLY: —



s Men & Women

Twice as many women as men
fer from High Blood Pressure, which’
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d back of head and above
re in head, dizziness, Short
breath, pains in heart, palpitation,
poor sleep, loans of memory a "e
easily excited, fear and worry, if you
suffer any of these symptoms, don't
delay treatrnent a single day, because
your life may be in danger, Noxce
(formerly known as Hynox), a new
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you feel years younger in a few days,
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| We buy anything connected with |

| STAMPS. Sheets, Single Stamps, |

| Collections, Accumulations and

| Covers, Good prices Paid at the

| CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY
3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St.




Far - seeing

FURNISHERS

are Starting NOW for
Christmas !

Christmas-prized Vanities, Stools
Bedsteads, Wardrobes, Chests-of-
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Marble Top & other Washstands






China, Kitchen and Bedroom
Cabinets, Tables for Dining,
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Decoration, Tea Trolleys




Morris Furniture, Morris Spring
and Springlike Cushions, Tub
Suites and separate pieces, Rush
spright arm and rocking chairs
for grown-ups and children $1 up
















} Banjos at $18, Electric Pick-up,
) Bakelite Arms and Heads $8, Sew-
i) ing Machines, hand and treadie
? Chain und «regular stitch

ll] boot-making-—-BUY NOW

|

} L. S. WILSON
3} L. 2. WILSO

({ + , “

| SPRY ST.

i} DIAL 4069





YORK SERVICE

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE



High Blood Pre |
Kill on







Steamakip Co

ML,



1951
1951

Arrives Barbados 3ist July,
Arrives Barbados 2ist August,





Arrives Barbados Sist July, 1961.

Arrives Barbados Mth August

Arrives Barbados 29th August, 1991



CANADIAN’ SERVICE



Name of Ship Sails Montreal Salis Halifax Arrives Barbado
- NE GI me ge

S.S. “ALCOA PARTNER" August 3rd August 6th August 16th
S. ALCOA PILGRIM August 4th August 27th September 6th
SS. ALCOA PEGASUS September Tth September 10th September 20th
— —_————.

NORTHBOUND
5.S. ALCOA PEGASUS due Barbados August 16th for St. Lawrence
River Port

secomodation



ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE









ine Things

FOR THE,

REFINED
LADIES!

EMBD. ANGLAISE
in White, Pink, Blue,

Lemon from $2.35
BARBADOS Views ~ “?
Cc —Assd. Colours

—$2,3
ROMAINE crepe * “@

sersey six >” * ¥4-
Striped and Plain
from 48 to 54 ins.
—from $1.34 up



Ato ee,
PSS SSFP FTP SSS IF TES

PAGE SEVEN

WOMAN MAKING A MAIL NOTICES

8 for St. Lucia by the-—Seh-—

, MA
GOODWILL FLIGHT (| LAUDALPHA will be closed at the Gen-
j ‘ral Post Office as under
. - ba nasBt Parcel and Registered Mvi!s at ©. 30 ar
SANTA MONICA, Calif., Aug. 10.| Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on the 1ith
| Brazilian aviatrix Ada Rogato| August, 1961
| gi)
jtook off Thursday afternoon for| MAMS for Dominica, Antigua, Mont
| serrat, Nevis and St. Kitts by the M/V

Wichita, Kansas, on the second| CARIBBEE will be closed at the General
half of her goodwill flight of the| Post Office as under
western hemisphere. | Amended Mail Notice
Parcel and Registered Mails at $.30 a.m
After a brief stopover at Wichi- | Ordinary Mails at 9 a.m. on the lith

ta, Rogato, the first woman to fly | August, 1951

7 1Y | Mails for St. Vincent, Grenada, —Trini-
the Andes in a light plane will’ daa and British Guiana by the RMS
fly to Washington, D.C., here Lady Rodney will be closed at the
she wi li ‘ i ;. |General Post Office as under “
she will deliver a goodwill mes Parcel and Registered Mails at 3-p-m

sage to Mrs. Truman from the

baa Ordinary Mail at 3.3 p.m
Brazilian Government.—U.P.

n (ileTstn
August 195! . _—-





GOVERNMENT NOTICE



LABORATORY ASSISTANT, BACTERIOLOGICAL AND
PATHOLOGICAL LABORATORY

Applications are invited for the post of Laboratory Assistant in
the Bacteriological and Pathological Laboratory at the General Hos-
pital,

Salary is at the rate of $480-—480—624 x 72—912 (efficiency bar)
1,056—72—1,776 (efficiency bar) 1,872 x 96—2,160 per annum.

Applicants should be between the ages of 17 and 25 years and
should possess a Cambridge Local School Certificate (or Certificate
of equivalent or higher standard) with a credit in general science
»%” preferably in physics and chemistry.

Two recent testimonials should be forwarded.



Applications in writing should b> made to the Director of Medi-
cal Services, the Wharf, Bridgetown, not later than 15th August, 1951.
; 21.7.51—2n

SE ISIS IIS SSS,
Balls... Balls... Balls. .

Slazenger Tennis Balls, Cricket Nut Balls, Rubber Hopping
Balls, Table Tennis Balls

all recently received at

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets









SS
OCS

SOPOT YE OPES OOF,
IS YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INCREASING? &















%.
‘ :
* Did you save as much as you anticipated during the past year? x
. How much have you saved in the past five or ten years? 3
X% If your savings plan is bogging down you need a systematic %
% ethod—anenerning along the lines of a Sun Life Endowment %
olicy. >

x Start saving this sure way to-day. >
SUN LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA ©

. Head Office: Montreal “snus 9
t R. M. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED s
. Representatives for Barbados. x
> Gabriel Gonsalves, Jnr.,) ar %
and ¢ Canvassers

D. L. Crichlow cere %

OPEL LLL LALOR

| ‘ |

i ; 4 ; |

F A L E
, pre on

eee
ROBERTS’ ~MANUFACTURING (0
Me
GOVERNMENT — HILL.

iD 1
——— —







FOR THE CONVENIENCE OF THE PUBLIC AN

INFORMATION =BUREAU

HAS BEEN OPENED AT POLICE HEADQUARTERS,
THIS SERVICE WILL OPERATE FROM 8 A.M, TOS
4.30 P.M. IN THE FIRST INSTANCE.

ANYTHING YOU WANT TO KNOW

DIAL 03

AND ASK FOR INFORMATION.

TS







re



PCL PPLE
THE
BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

CORPORATION LTD.

oO
NOTICE

Our newest Generating Set of 840 K.W. capacity,
which was delivered early this year, has been running
on extensive trials. Tests and examination have re-
vealed a fault in the Crankshaft. A spare Crank-
shaft, which is on site, will be fitted in the next few

“

<. a} 464,44,
EPPA

4,
i i i
aatt

Pisin & Stamped weeks.

EORGETTE ; ‘
—from $109 a yd. %& In the meanwhile the Company would ask all Con- $$
‘Ai % sumers to continue to exercise the strictest economy, *
SHOES HATS. UNDER jst particularly during the Peak Load. s
, , - Ml A
WEAR, FINE COSTUME }j, 3 ~ >
JEWELLERY, BLOUSES, {{\ | % oO x
NYLONS, TOILET REQUI- })) 3 ; :
SITES, BELTS, HANKIES, 1% * 7 x
FANS, ETC. X THE <
| ‘ es
YOUR SHOPPING CENTRE |) } BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY »
1% . :

“THAN! BROS.

{
{ Pr. Wm. Hy

St. :: Dial 3466

1% CORPORATION LIP. ’
1% ; : »
i % R. B. FRANCIS, M.1.E.E., A.M.1.C.E
1}ss Acting General Manager *s
11% 8th August, 1951. »
7 .

i OVO CGRCOOO FOC 90990999090 O SOE 4.556%





we iehdedree ee ~ 2

ee














PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, AUGUST 11, 1951
BR. at, ae 2/- SWEEP STARTING TODAY Another Scoop of an Earnest Young Briton

Nymphs Beat Goldfish 4—3 Triangular Schools

Who sits under a Bunch of Bananas on ih> 'ournament May



|
Riviera and says
|
Is


























Cricket Results

Seores

Cour
lows

We
3irmingham :

201
Afri
-m

Derbyshire
Chesterfield:

at
268
63.

“August 10,
Cricket
fol-

in English
ity games to-day were as

vs. South Africans at
Warwicks 230 and
for 7 wickets declared; South
cans 77 and 290 for 6 wickets
atch drawn,

vs.

inwicks

Worcestershire
Worcestershire
I4l and
by 139

and 278; Derbyshire
Worcestershire won

runs.

Essex vs.

Esse

Surr

and
Gl

Cardiff:
for 7

Surrey at Southend:
x 356 and 43 for 4 wickets;
ey 432 for 9 wickets declared
167—-match drawn,

amorgan vs. Lancashire
Glamorgan 184 and 124
wickets; Lancashire 197 and

168 for 3 wickets declared—match
drawn,
Hampshire vs. Gloucestershire

at Portsmouth:

Hampshire 385 for



7 wickets declared; Gloucester-
shiré 235 and 144 for 3 wickets—
match drawn.

Keni vs. Middlesex at Canter-

bury:

Kent 190 and 144; Middle-

sex 208 for 5 wickets declared and

243 for 8 wickets declared,

dlese
Li

Leice

174;

shire

Nottinghamshire

Mid-
117 runs.

vs. Yorkshire at
ester: Leicestershire 75 and
Yorkshire 123 and 338. York-
won by 212 runs.
Vs.

x won by
eicester

Sussex at

Nottingham: Nottinghamshire 402
for 6 wickets; Sussex 317—match
drawn,




















They’ ll Do tt Every Time

SUPERSTITION »=>+





iad lassi, CANT STAND
ANYBODY ELSE'S HAVING A PET

AW! BALONEY !
YOU AND YOUR
Wy DONT OU





ibrough all the normal gym
routine of sparring and skipping

© . and bag-punching; but there's one

Rifle Shooling thing I'll want, That is to be
home at nights.

THE Barbados Small _ Bore 1 don’t like the business of

Rifle» Club proposes holding its’ getting away into a training camp

Annual Competition from Satur- in the country, where you meet

day 22nd to Saturday 29th Sep-|the same fighters at breakfast,
tember, 1951. There will be seven | train with them, lunch with them,
events open to members of the|relax with them, and dine with

Club—also one for the Barbados
Regiment and one for the Cadets.
It has been decided that in view

them. That doesn’t suit me at all.
The best way is to get among
them and do your work and then

of this, the range will be open | get away from them to the atmo-
for practice every Wednesday} sphere you like best. That, for
night so that members will bi

me is home with Irene,
able to put

as possible.
To-day there will be the usual
monthly Spoon Shoot at 2 o'clock

in as much practice
His wife smiles and touches
his arm, comrade-like
. and young Patrick. He's
four and a half. Me? I’m 23 in

September.
Avoided Him



SUMMERHAYES
TENNIS TOURNAMENT
I never thought when I was a

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS kid in Battersea I'd be sitting here
D. W. Wiles beat J. S. B. Dear}under a bunch of bananas on the
6—4. The finals will be] Riviera, drinking tea with my wife
played on Wednesday next weekjand getting myself in tune for 1
between D. W, Wiles and V. H.{fight for a world title,

Chenery. For I wasn't

The winner of this match wilil kid like so many Of the others of
receive in addition to the Cham-|[ys who move off the street
pionship Cup a Slazenger racquet} naturally into the boxing clubs,
presented by Messrs, Cave, Shep- I was always a big fellow for
herd & Co,, Ltd. my age and you know how it
ian her Ta ee al — |when you're a big fellow.

Semereat vs. Northants at None of the other kids wants
Weston: Somerset 312 and 186;|fight you. Even when I went 1t>
Northants 399 and 100 for one} take up boxing, I couldn't get ary -
wicket Northants won by 9 wick- ! body to fight me.
ets, When I was 16,

6—2,



I was tweive








\
Registered US Potent Ofc

By Jimmy Hatlo




Ber GET A LOAD OF HiM
AT THE BALL GAME»

Pore

TEAM HASN'T
GOTTEN A
HIT _YET, HAVE }

~












DON'T YA KNOW
YOU'RE NOT SUPPOSED
TO MENTION THAT 2,
IT HEXES OUR TEAM!!
CMON ! UP ON YOUR

FEET! SEVENTH-

INNING STRETCH »
KEEP YOUR
FINGERS
CROSSED!








a fighting sort ot;







DD NE "
For

“DR. NEDD'S

are again once

s \
THE HOUSEWIEE ...

Fresh Supplies ef:










ANT TAPE”

more available

Rid Your Tables and Safes of ANTS
Keep your household free from these annoying PESTS with
DR. NEDD'S ANT TAPE
Just Tie It On
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Obtainable at - - - }
BOOKER’S (B’dos) DRUG STORES LTD. 1

Broad Street, and ALPHA PHARMACY, Haslings. i







Kidney Trouble Causes

f you're feeling out o-sorts, Get Up
wie im or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous-
| Rhen Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles,
Rheumatism, Burning Passages, Excess
cidity, or Loss of pag and feel old be-
‘ore your time, Kidn rouble is the true
cause.

Wrong foods and drinks, worry, colds or
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to properly purify your blood and ma nintain

ith and energy }

a Help Kidneys Doctor's Way |

Many doctors have discovered by sete
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SORE @ quick and sure way to he nlp the kid

neva clean out excess poisons and acids

ith a scientifically prepared pre, ription |



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Mosiac Templars
you and Kindred Lodges
Thanksgiving Service
SUNDAY August 12, 1951
at Mechanies Hall, 118 Roebuck
Hymns A & M
SILVER COLLECTION

Invite

to their on

Street
P. NURSE, Secty
SSS

THANKSGIVING
{



a=
SOO POA PPP POE OFS
%

" >

VARIETY CONCERT — x

& DANCE

aid of a deserving Charity
at the
HALL, GARRISON
on —
FRIDAY ith September,
beginning at & p.m
Admission $1
PROGRAMME LATER
Musie by the Police Dance Orches-
tra by kind permission of the
Commissioner of Police

in
DRILL
1951

PFE ELF EEE EFI DP DID APES

S GOCE

1.4,4,4,

PORE SEOS

pt tet Ot

s
x



x

< CHINA DOLL;

*
1% Chil

e ¥
\$ RESTAURANT =
% MARHILL STREET :
R

% BARBADOS FOREMOST %
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§ CHINESE EATERY %
+

$ OPEN TO MIDNITE = &
S,

% SPECIAL ON THE MENU
— Fresh T’dad Shrimp
i x Fried Almond Chicken
ly a Delicious Wanton
| Prepared by

% REAL CHINESE CHEFS
| ‘ ee
is After 7 p.m. Diners are
|% Reminded to Don Their ¥
3 Coats at the Doll y
Sees. OOS eee ee Ss

ploughed and the unit is available
Vehicle

vers:
of a Track /Trac-

(ROBT. THOM.



on System your

satisfactorily

atile Tractor

amazed at

be

tion on applica-

LTD.)

















“MOONRAKER”

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

CORRECT FITTING ASSURED BY
MEANS GQ CLARKS FOOTGAUGE

oneness



vaneeannecnrennennnen





PRIN ON ION TROON OLR INANE HE



se

here of course
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FOOTWEAR DEPT.

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We have received new stocks of:

GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
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GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes

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3
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6’, 7, ¥, 10’ Lengths 3
° ‘
’Phone 4267 i
WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
IOS ROSO IESE eee!

SUMMER MEETING 1951 , ides ae i SEA NYMPHS scored an upset yet another goal.
ae ; I'll Be Britain’s Second World Champion. victory over Gold Fish in their There was no further score : ’ é
4 Seri old A te Z AA to ZZ AAA to BBB complete water polo match at the Aquatic however and Sea Nymphs had Start August 43x
0 000 Tickets sold @ 2/- each Gross $259,200.00 6 e 5 99 Club yesterday afternoon defeat- won a fine game.
Govt. Tax at de. per Ticket 21,600 90 r T 2 ing them four goals to three. Gold The referee was Mr. Kenneth The first triangular tournament
: te - oe Fish entered the water hot favour- Ince. of schools, to be held in the island,
Net $237,600.00 « OF ites but the Nymphs on top form The teams were:— age le sella Eo hatuecs
+ aaah cin , ‘ . ge » ove ie . Pads «3 s "* . > tourna fi e b of
First Horse 17 % $ 40,392.00 ’ aages aa 1 ee : soe i . dais Pasnateaat 50h ik a: Harrison College, Queen’s College
Second Horse 84% 20, 00 *k » oe gat dhe ; , e " ? oe oe ., of British Guiana_and a combined
Third eros 4he Fae he As ed Don Coe ¢ Sea Nymphs hung grimly on (o Johnson, Dorothy Allen, Peggy windward Islands team picked
Fourth Horse 24% 5940.00 their lead and despite valiant Fitcher (Captain), and Marion from the Dominica Secondary
Fifth Horse 13% 3/584.00 efforts by Gold Fish to equalise Taylor. _ School, the St. Vincent and Gren-
Sixth Horse 1 % 2/376.001 As he told during his they won the game in fine style. | Sea Nymphs:— Ann Eckstein ada Grammar Schools and a lone
Seventh Horse :. & 2,376.00 “ This sends Sea Nymphs into the (Capt.), Mary Knight, Tony representative from St. Lucia. The
Eighth Horse 1 % 2,376.00 ivi 4 finals of the K.O. Competition and Browne, Pat Mahon, Roberta Vid- schools will play cricket and foot-
Ninth Horse a ts j é 1 % 923 16.00 Riviera holiday, the they will battle against Star Fish mer, Joyce Eckstein and Nancy ball and have aitiletic
Se : a P nok Hiv Pipe eo : 3 ©, a 788 00 Story of his boxing life next Wednesday for the Cup. disiaces ~ It will be the first time a Wind
eriai riz caivide 2 « t,.402 7 - e rday ae « . . = _—=
50 Ither Pri divide ($190.08 cath) a4 9'504 00 oo Sate ae Raaintan a wards Islands team is visiting the i
Two (2) Consolation Horsés , 3° 7,128.0 ne Stee Gees a Bt island but a team from Queen’
it Y “¢ ) ; ner aly ie” plete: tion (win 4 ; Appia! To JGHN MACADAM oe ieshge ate Fh Pape 708: WHAT'S ON TO-DAY College we nere in 1947 .
second 2, third 1) cy 10°¢ 3,760.00 the scoring for Gole ish after vi . ‘ Nine representatives from Dom-
er tea 4 ‘eciving a good pass from Peggy Victorian Exhibition 1837— ‘is ived by the Motor Vessel #
La a t % 2376.00 ode eval Olourte . ‘orelle Pitcher : The game is then two 1901 at the Barbados et bee “on "Piassday ane are F
‘ . 2 oe under a gaily coloured umbrella Se Ere See ees Museum 10.00 a.m. ; ; nA op = dee . }
2% 4,752.00] in the shadow of a Riviera hotel. minutes old. staying at the Y.M.C.A. The boys
15 % 35.640.00 : ; Pat Mahon equalised for the Police Courts from Grenada are expected to- }
aad 5 3 Fi o ge wife, and they are ymphs a minute later with a Fourth and Final Day of the day by the Gascogne and those
95 % $225 720.00 inking tea ‘lose i 5 ; : B.T.C. Race Meeting at from St. Lucia end St. Vincent on
¥ : ©=$225,72 Cem aes awe shot from close in. Shortly after : ,
es ot Mekets drawine Pisces Divkle The young .gentleman is Don the Garrison Savannah Monday by the D rood. The
sellers of Tic pote Aeecetig rizes Divide in pro- Cockell, of Battersea, light-heavy- this Roberto Vidmer who played 136 ps onday College b cen Bias a }
Ort as follows : r, os Y y Fe . - Sure - ant, € OYS are alsc @X- :
Sell : “gs . First Prize 94% $1,128.60 weight champion of Great Britain 1 good game throughout, swam CINEMAS: Queseis © ets en Monday by
sana Second Prizs 3% 7 712.80) and Europe and potential champ- POCA 27 SE: Se Way Te Gee ee eae ee the S.S. Canadian Challenge:
Third Prize 33% 415.80} ton of the world in direct succes= oe the ball right into the goal piapa—meldzate ens “The Thief of They will put_up at the Savoy
Fourth Prize 24% 297.00| ‘ion to such great champions as te Nymphs ri ae, dr ag Bagdad” 4.45 p.m. and 80 pm | Hotel, Bay Street, while the
Fifth Prize 2 % 237.60 | Georges Carpentier, Gene Tunney, pee AS ee renee. sea. eee ee Stee Windward Islanders will all be at
Sixth a 14% rari oe Regembloong te Slate tae Eig Le mong in the olympic: “American paeetan RTO tees Gite Gas
Seventh riz F t | sews, y ynn, Gus s , ove ’ esas 4 . and 8.15 p.m. Ps a « G s rane
Bighth Prize ee 158.40} ind Freddie Mills. Sea Nymphs came back after a a Bae et ae Master of Harrison College, told
Ninth Prize 14% 158,40) i pie F the interval with renewed energy Roxy: "Bulifishter and The Lady” | the Advocate yesterday that the
Other Horsgs divide 14 % 1,663.20] The young gentleman appreci- ind Gold Fish seemed over 445 pom, and 815 pm tour starts provisionally on Aug-
Consolation Horse | ates but is not overcome by this cautious. Sea Nymphs got their | Aquatic: “Paid In Full” 5.00 p.m, ust 15 with a cricket match be-
divide 2% 237.60) galaxy. He sips his tea and says— third goal when in a-melee in front and 6.90 51m tween Harrison College and the
ial Prizes divide 6 % 712.80! 5 % $ 11,880.00 They were great ones, those, but of the Gold Fish goal, one of the} ——-—.' Windward Islands, subject to the
ther Prizes divide 12 % 1,425.60} I think I have what it takes to get Gold Fish players deflected a shot | arrival of the other members of
Largest No. of Tickets 17 % 2,019.60} up among them. , from Pat Mahon into the nets. | day’ the Windward Islands team.
Second Largge Bum ate ‘ie si} Poe ee to ones my ene Pat Mahon followed this up Yesterday’s
ber o ckets 9 % ,069.20/ out, bu ave a sort of conviction with another goal soon after Weather R rt
Third Largest Num- | that I'll be Britain’s second world : ‘ : eather Nepo N
. mT , : tt . putting her team in a winning M.C.C, WIN BY 112 RU S
ber of Tickets 5 &% 594.00) champion just as soon as they give 1 3 7 i
ee aoe J } Pe re : position. Sea Nymphs four, Gold FROM CODRINGTON
ere! perig bongal ae ‘eas the Joey Maxim in the ring—any- Fish two. | Rainfall: .07 in. | ST. CATHARINE’S,
er al OLS ok Gs where. Gold Fish however fou ac Total Rainfall for month to i Ontario, Aug. 10
> Me ; . 0) st ght back ‘0 in or ' é g
. a ORE 237.60 | Conlideciés hard but their forwards could not Hi ai, 1.61 i 86.5 °F l The on match nee he-
+: en Yel ide dt ffectively ne > rature: 86. ‘tween the visiting Marylebone
Sixth Largest “Number | , effectively penetrate the Sea ghest Tempe: €
A : ‘ in : | Lowest Temperature: 75.5 °F Cricket Club team and the team
9 Br % : Q ave o 7 Nymphs defence until two min- ‘1 7 a Shy
aaa of Tieke - ) i 14860) dec wha east ats 2 IN THE SOUTH OF FRANCE Don Cockell and his 22-year-old wife | iio before the end of ally | Wind Velocity: 8 milés per | representing Hamilton and Dis-
a I to ~2much Of it, but just enough Peggy Pitcher got away with ae, 29.960 trict ended in a victory for the
oy, 0 % 7,600.00 ; : ; . . Barometer (9 a.m.) 29. tourists by 112 runs
100 % 100 % see 10.00} to think you have the beating of stone seven, the weight I fight at through his preparation and when| ‘he balk and scored with a forcing (3 p.m.) 29.902 The M.C.C. scored 254, H. and
PORTE «+ Seine Saree arene ne CE RE, now. You can imagine how the he went into the ring with Ray he shot. J ou be RNS rire nto eas
iad I honestly feel now that at other kids took that. And twelye was thinking right. The last two minutes were the | re re A ; "2 as ae e i
12st., 7lb., I have the beating of stone seven is still my proper most exciting of the game. At ---—- < iid
any man they can find for me. fighting weight. That's whe: you’ve got to do in| one time it seemed as if Gold Fish
51x enny onso a 100! Did you ever study psychology? I don’t think I'll ever become a the fight game—be right and think| would get their much needed
No’ Weil, I have. I went through heavyweight for it’s only when { Tight. equaliser, then the ball was trans-
« a pretty difficult time once, and a get down to cruiserweight that I Fighting is just as much a battle} ferred to the other goal area and
— Tae cc an. Sarlés een a, psychologist did a lot of talking get the real snap into my punching, of wits as a batile of brawn, and|Sea Nymphs looked like scoring
J ’ : that’s the way as to be w <
Ticket Ticket Ticket Ticket ah ee tare Way. 15 nas, 9 be: with
No No No No He gave me a bunch of books The Deadpan me, either in the ring or in the Ee
vot aden. -é aha ¥ and I read up a lot in these. I'd Py Whe see eaten een Regt re cavrroauorTk N ‘s
Ist 4631 8828 $140.00 | Ist 6736 4192 $140.00 nad a bad time as a kid and I Jost I think it’s that snap that'll get I'm not interested otherwise. ho ; 5 i
and Sieh cages | ta00 1. 2nd 9113 8804_—:100.00) Fy confidence so much I thought me there against Maxim or any I’m lucky to have a manager like tent ae
3rd 5043 9267 80.00] 3rd 1072 9042 80.00 14 never be able to fight. of the others. I'll always train Mr. John Simpson, . . eet es E'BZ0O
ath 3337 0804 60.00} 4th 5515 6944 60.06 , : f down to the weight that gives me He is punctilious in the use Last Crypt: Men know life too Over 100 flights daily. 800,000 passen-
5th 8436 9292 50.00] 5th 7131 1312 0.0L I did this reading in my spare that. of the Mister when he mentions | ]) early, woman. ‘know . life too ee Se a year on 47 Skyliners
6th 1986 5664 30.00] 6th 0504 1642 30.00|time and found I could move my The deadpan that is so the name of his manager. | late. —Wilde | rode eh, mies io aan Manis. Leat”
ith 2458 8392 20.00} 7th 6858 9839 20.00] thinking along the road I chose characteristic of the young who agrees with me. We feel wee 2: & . | the world—TCA has sDuilt ‘its cgeone
8th 6868 20.00{ 8th 9719 2432 20.00] myself, become sort of master of gentleman when he is in the the sayne way about these things. = asec = one of reliability on years of smooth
9th 4247 20.00] 9th 1418 6415 —- 20.00] myself. , ring is completely relaxed and \"-"l| a ive another cup of tea, and Por CHE ee
10th 7240 20.00 | 10th 3037 8247 20.00] That’s the important thing— mobile as he freely expounds I'll tell you about the way I came |} Fatt nee
11th 7072 20.00} 11th 7585 $222 20.004 being boss of yourself. If you are his theories. to get together with him. He’s a]} GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD ~
12th 7748 10.00 ] 12th 8143 2518 10.00] that, you’ve a better chance of But just as important to me as great fellow, Mr. Simpson. A GRAND DANCE McGregor Street, Bridgetown dn
13th 8571 10.00 ] 13th 8882 5456 19.00 | being boss of the other fellow. the physical conditioning is the —L.E.S. er Phone 4518
14th 7764 10.00 | 14th 8924 7221 10.00 The young gentleman looks mental conditioning. \ PP PO
15th 3389 10.09 | 15th 9893 0373 10.00] ‘asily above his head st the ee “-TO-NIGHT |
16th 1007 10.00 [16th 2878 0703 10.00| Cluster of bananas hanging from vhen I go into the gym ring, I d O- ‘
17th 9488 10.00 117th 2603 2908 i000) the branch of a widespread don’ want only sluggers in there Aruba Beat BG 1—0 | SATURDAY 11th August 1951
. neue utr paim, and grins and interpolates: With me. [ want fellows with the }} which was to be held at the
18th 1948 10.00 | 18th 9344 2546 10.00 ag J : 2 . ~ , rant % . in . wane ¥ Children’s Goodwill League, now
19th 5719 0640 10.00 119th 5061 9080 10.00 Long way from Battersea, same me ntal approacly to the busi (From Our Own Correspondent) 4 being heid at the
. sale , ‘| a a 1. “ 2c oc s he ere : *
. ; 3 ; aren't we?” He goes on . ness as I have myseif. GEORGETOWN, Aug. 10. |) MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
ay aor aii oe ny ae abe iaae They've got to make me think, The Aruba football team bent}} Roebuck Street
21st 29f 5 é st ‘ 0. i roach If they don’t do that but simply British Guiana one-nil in the]|{ i
22nd 2468 3764 10.00 | 22nd 3512 8870 10.00 Right App slug ‘away, that’s no good to me Sécond Test at the GS.C. grounds|}) Music by Mr. ¢. B. Browne's Ort
23rd 3963 4044 10.00;23rd .... 6814 8662 10.00 The mind is very important, at ell, today. A large crowd was pres- BAR SOLID
24th 7583 0531 10.00/24th .... 9777 6660 10.00f even in fighting. You have to I want them to present me with ent. which included His Excellen- Please invite your friends
25th 7609 5446 10.00 | 25th 8576 2678 10,00] have the right mental approach aS problems to solve—the same kind cy the Acting Governor.
26th 7468 = $701 10.00 | 26th 8974-9410 10,00} well’as the right physical condi- as I shall have to solve in the fight Aruba had the edge over the SSS
27th 3583 8191 10.00 | 27th 9958 0479 10,00 | tion. ; I’m training for, homesters throughout the game
28th 7538 6069 10.00 j 28th 8756 6003 10.00 Now, me . Tm nearly a stene Randy Turpin obviously thinks and they scored early in the first
29th 4408 6364 10.00 | 29th 7837 0184 10.00) ¢verweight now with all this along the same lines. You saw the half. British Guiana made a gai-
20th 8983 5626 10.00 | 30th 0713 7425 10,00] lazing-in the sun and the water {ribute he paid to Mel Brown and lant effort to equalise but failed
ae te —_..Jandthe food. Johnny Williams after he’d beat Brokke scored the only goal fo SERVICE
$750.00 $750. 00] _,48 soon as I'm finished here, T Ray Robinson. Aruba, He played at centre for-| -
ae5. shall get back to training with a They made him think = all ward position. The Officers and Members of the
definite date in view. LOYAL WOODS TEMPLE
Government Tax $200.00 on eachl Series. I'll get out on the road and go Stan aaa No. 25 Grand United Order of






PAGE 1

PACE FOI B BARBADOS AOVOfATI. SATIRI.U Ul.l-l II IMI BARBADOS A0VD6iffE SnUiri1.iv \n (I -1 II. 131 IIIWI.I MI.IHII i when the p Trees) tha n %  i ,hl> : m had r %  urers on the t>asls should end. It ffU %  nauirig; public discussion . thi . %  : %  %  RW OSii\< d. to a scali H 'I in fihnili %  %  Ti>-da> e to think that till people ready and willing to i ai of parochial treasurThi House Of Assembly was partly cori.r' in it drciMi>n to amend the act so that w i Parochial Treosunt of St. <; should be p: I percentage. It been bettor to heve settli d the matter by %  fixed income. Ai the lime when the question of the Parochial 1 %  % %  discus*..I in Si Michael il was found thai the income i i eatage was in the \KINIIY ol £3,000 per annum. And the i er ol the Island was m reof the princely sum of £7!S0 per annum. Purthei on proved that nveral of theac parochial tnaturen wen In re ceipi of hi. i:t setting NOW OPEN!! LONDON. Aut 2 I '"> TASPO. the Trinidad All Steal Porcusaion Orchestra, has brought am, musical revolution to Britain. Bl %  Paopla who haw heard the si*•he first on* aver In plsj England, are convinced that The Festival app. which members of th> its music la going to sweep the Ibi | practise lountry in a new craze-. A 'papers that any m England ~\vo davs after it arrived lr Ian ,. baaamenl ol i: Kncland. the band went to the for Attracttd bj the LnaongniJt) i where Fi-:.tiv:.i i.r Urluiln to give n short "i the bemeHOMdc oM-dnim inMi Connoi Hvs, but they ecital Only n few hundred pro'* '" l'" >' l v %  hoping movfl Into pic heard it there, but their reown, notion \vas so encouraging that produce, Hnlish Mwapapai rev. • %  Important too fcl UM the bond went ahead with plans porters, ami photograph* i... for a full-scale concert at St. TASPO the biggest pubtU ity pans are not easily moved arounc I'ancras TOWQ Hall. In the centre %  pread that any bo.*; %  or anything In 1/mdon and it has b:en necessof London. fiom tht % % %  IM aiv t.. hire motor coaches to take This concert, advertised as the BriUata Press for a long time. tj,e band P. it, i band's Europeaxi Premiere, was A small knot of Londom-is had CotHMT has appealed to West a huge success. Not only did tho gaUs arad In the I ds, Indian business inie.esU m l-onprogramme Include Items by the ft n for the loan ol %  la | band but Edric Connor, the baritone from Trinidad, sang a number bean ' up In s n anaMa them to n'-i i" of Bongs and Boseoe Holder and band'* arma] Then OHM the tgements in the province his Caribbean dancers wore there bandsman, coiourfuiiy dressed in has also appeal) as well. their "uniform" of pale blue shirts toshes, ttnee, .. hi i A B.B.C. representative heard wttB plni tree designs, bringinn "these boys are not used the bond at the dress rehearsal iheir instrument, with ihwn-m BJngUsh summer." for the concert and Unmedlataly %  inllk ti,r1 " %  ' arranged for them to broadcast m port available to gel '' "In Town Tonight." the woesUj drums through Ua I magazine programmo heard at the grounds. peak llsteotng period on Saturday PawpM amllad Indulgently s night, August 4. West Indian listrusty pans eners hoard the programme when tnd set up it waa re-broadcast on the B.B.C. thai rhortwaviservli day. *>ne lii oad< asl .^ Ullllll lo make the band into the band swung int., a top-line tun. n UM Britl.-h OBJaflXbO.' 1 I> 'Pl" n "' terlaknment world, say music crttthe rHythms of thimuab Us who have been following the McDonald Bailey, the a Bui already th>band ... %  naow woii-i The 11 I tho dilapidated looking v.run tht, %  %  • %  !!.. |t II <.f gleaming si could corns oul of such and the markln s the (oUowiQg unlikely instniin-i.u But an freshly plekad nropped and %  % %  UM whtU paint Tha> are may be all that prst sweet notes were struck and nlsable l-druma, but the) the s..it of oU-dTunu that flrst-class musicians should l*e proud to play. The band has also applied for band's progress since Ms arrival **, there. Kir, ] mbershlp of Britain Thev rerall the na/, hls rOtnlndOT ol nOflM So WOJ Union, a hurdle Which zither music Ednc Connor, who help, M to found ; %  ; vld-fam fun ., ilUiar was USSsd to proihe steel band moveinent in lnmUiuteil Ma %  „i,. UM IncWantal musk In the dad and, in conluncUon with UM when pieiianng u lllm <>1 The Third Men Bonowest Indian Students Union. Britain. Wildout they predict, nay brought this one to l-ondon. ship, some a) en (o the ""'I band. -|fs .. re.d revolution in musi.. %  vr,y . set off said Mi Connoi "' ' i" r Britain. Ihfl crajf for Theresa Bre**H the ,hvlhm tm UW Hr*t time Present arrangements Music, Muin history, sweet melodies and the band to stay ten week ..„. |i%  broodcost harmonic can IHgot out ..1 Fngland If they iccord presranun Uita catehy J( band .imposed anUreb ol parwork, they will haturalij UtdeeOOg nil on instruments. iciiins from the %  make tOUfl •mon luarnbarlound it time will come, perhaps In lieves it IV.it Mi call e-ks Daant) lend Cphnoi babad thin. They atlovi Britain. If the steel band", the ui ' ill ;,m ',Uh ^ '" ( '" ' '' ', CS "" ""SL ^iTSari Ve ouch wtU on in the MUM way. it will bavo sinimonU are %  ccoptad Into aymought, hs rears - ;"'' n *'"' .,11 the engagement it can haodU. ( h(m orchostras. lb''". pBrhapfl, Ihe spirit of their CW TASIHJS BrM week in Britain ,hev will *** phiying inside tho —B.t.r. Fuel l^liibrta^e UNDER I.HIIXIETOWN TALK .. ....,..,.. u ... 1 "<"' f h ?'* ""' n, UM b(M| M*M tO. July %  r ."M1THIES. MUl. ; mnll Ins.. or cfflciracy m UM tilih 111 K r* in (i roferonw In the .ailur\ liirnaces involves tne h ln ,f fm' to c kU a I ••" • ""••"<" % % %  % %  • h' nn Of lho.iun• ,„!.,, M. Uu.1 ,h..uM bar.-g.rdco %  „,,.s wondt-rrrl J""" "^ •" s v ', ",Li, y ,< "i '," '"" ""'" "' '"' """" i, %  „. could not bo Rind '"'ZHS" lol ; d bv tho rue of I. " ,a be that all .surplus oom. nhviou. Ihal such .i solution rto ""' know """ "!"' "" l'1Sa=o should lie put bulk on krV, i mi.* Z """ "' '""" r W1,n '"'or!" t" llu l..od. bul Mu| b.(ouo .„ Borbado.. whMIMr the or airrtal „ u ,,,, ..„.,.,,, ,„ dooidc ft. Z££i?ZS2£&£?*• BET..V3S .. gupiu. K.-srn7"irrv.T.-^i ,.„, ftS VrV vrrv '•" '"•'"" %  •'"Phis. Km, ol HUnl in lhr i.land. nain.lv ., "* whl'h Is put bock nn tho land to „,„,,. „ r |„, dtranlc ihwun %  form humus. I bt'bpvithai Utora tucl. and the annual wonte ot nlc profwii alv.Jr showr'ihat lilio""wood""il tnrm h m,,s b ''"' ,v '' """ %  "" '"I%  %  < &S!izsff3i :-^^vS:,':i";,:..-r 'Ss&ffSTJJT' r~V ,1... been said .Hot,ho m eo.' n .'. ,Ht,in '**', icaa than thev have done hitherto, ures required to effect increased i rurally Ihe sum H WOOd efllcirney In the factory furnace. I have made , .k Engineer I am naturally wouidbo too cosUy, but I am diimv..lf with binning bagasse in lllt .-restfM m lheUUngS, and po5C( ln duUlangc thi>. as inacnny ordinary iron pot of the type eaPHOt b,-lp noiu-ing evident mti-e I believe that i verv ,sed t*nslvsl) ... cooUng[to thai ai fS of the factorial UM ccnaSereW^5w*Si eou" : %  •""t-m.-o^"•"•' •'•' c. uatloo ol baaaaaa In 0M p, .,.,,„,,.„ ., ,„,., nll 01ia bl < ,t ttqulte pracUcabM -. u*e hmuwei to rar from complete cot* to moal um. and that topurposo This is probably bscauss in the ,.„ u nlll i odvantagei would largely BSnOro coating to Ba r badOg In pan attention nai been concen0 ff srt i nc cos^ apart from llUt; I lived in British Columbia Hated on s.ru.ing the highest Br ,„| gmJn (,, ||, e whole IN1.IV' lor some years, and hud some possible effh encj In txtracUng uionomy in solving the fuel %  DOS of using what iumfr.mi UM CSflO, and fuel problem, know there .is IHI wasli-.' foi CCOnom] bM I 4 080 COI kdSTtd both ffurhlng and central banting bnpprtani M) awn riveatiaatlori This hMl I.i wa ta prodtHN ol With |] Information C1IK|.IS ..t some %  t tna sool [b I mixture ul MV/duSt, chip.n.tl h) main .ni.'tlunbut .i vci.v cally 'i!v ash') that Is emitted in bits if bark. It closely rcsemrough estimate Utj ol large quantities from ,r„factor) ble* biigasse In appeal pasted b> Inefllc(himneys. ThiJ< showed the fly is used .is fuel in the state BI lent COmbUStlOn, ii u r i u g an ath to be 55.', Combustible, which ii enmrs from the mills, average crop Mason In this Island, ten thin half burned In UM withi.oi boing eompraiesd Into bul I beuava I maj easily in%  furnace nroni whuh Ii umc. br nnni',n pitn-essed In %  much a* 30.U0O tons dry weight. In power plants for which fuel ... it is Imnl] i..imi I.I Into a which I ippro kmately equal t" such a* coal or oil must be puripad bm or hopper Bl1I"same .vei.ht of wood lor use chased. Ihal londition would IKlachad I fuel This figure may be too regarded as .m insuppi ur beaUng fui t. othei hand it wathi and somemlng would have nit kit-, by gravity d< *ra Into UM may be lower uuw bi acutauy UM to be done nbout it if only lion charobor, the rat.ol cam, if Ihi known, i itononUc grounds, l suggest ihat Uon being roauiated by calculate thai ID a good average the portanl enough controlling UM rate of flow o< UM nop season Ihs island factnrii tomerll fin-i. Triohop|>er is made of she-i pu.iu,< aoo.ooo perhaps research se to the best metal and t.. lite Public Ubrarj They are UM nurfcnu ol an island cola the Art Society. Two >f thi pe an,! %  .inh> : i.ill. kindly art ol si Mnhaei arm a smaller psrt irch what about the other pal Every important place lo-dOy has a broadcasting station. All I calling from ol but, it i that we have been on important lined not to hat USTENKR. (.luup I jpljin BTOGU i'i NDAS (rle nut the sst ab aSOB luxaij 1 lather thuuuht that the Bra.mliiie: looked OOWn Its long ..nti aloganl no a si i cUntbad nbotTd recently Ktr I have said Mane i ude thlngl ibOUl it in in> tune And thiii i \' .i one Ol nearly loo poUUclani scientists, and anil,en muled T.. fly In ihe Aral pea* senger-iarrsim; den.. Ihe world's largest and most eostu aaroi So i just murb abeul lotUng uxia a i ing wale Ui ough UM centre cabin (Beg pardon "main .,11 eight o( l half expect I UM light* goini; to a sophist u.i ten lUrn featui ing Raunu or Simnne Simon That was the %  mensions. the Then wan M wats to Uili part of the plane B> normal sirIme standardo/ \s.iroom tot HO And this was but %  quartet t'f the passengir ivallabu t il like to fly III such an I notebook 1 see that We after M seconds' ran thai the %  i limbing power was abou! imping, But Ihe real answer %  not feel like flying .it nil. any %  %  go past Ui no there was the panoter" windows allow j %  view of London. ... FOR SOMEONF People v\ ho have saan UM Brabason Hying overhead will DO doubt say that i asagejerab Its It is. in fact, 230 ft broad and 117 it long Bm Its proportions ...-.. %  Ihal UM effect of -lie does nol %  Now. what ot in naret i;''. ., ihtic it has al nearl] :"..> yosn ifter its Oral flight -been clean,i for carrying ng passengers" %  main th it you %  be able to lake a Prabai N 1 NoUoI> really knowl "li.it it Will rio when II The Bcono%  sgo thst no good it. run it Executives of tin U.K-A. Have hinted that the Hi ibanon wool,I be nfee ,to use on bank holiday : runs to Paris as they do not have, to maintain it for lh< rear. OnVlals of the Bristol Aeroplane i i Ministn say that they have faith in it but And so. though i! is a baby and .• ful baby %  ng spent on Its iipbringtog, it l<: it* career should b. %  | switched from % %  %  honours irrlfi L£.S. BUNIMT—Mournful faces were to be seen on, ihe Streets, A rumour that waterfront, workers had decided not to unload a beef ihrp from Australia, was the reason for the depression. In the afternoon gloom K<*ve place to smilin"; faces when it was learnt that the walerfront workers deciding not 1 to starve the citizens, had started to unload the ship. MONDAY—Hit and run motorists are a despicable tribe but to-day my sympathy! < i '. out to them. When the superficial toveeejgattons Into %  trilling accident i.e., ths lime iK-cupied in getting a constable to! %  S i BBS "f the accident, transporting the; victim to the Hospital, having him examInad in the casualty and having the brakes of the car tested, occupies close on four] hours, it is not surprising thai some motor-1 i.i exci pi they are involved in a BBTiOUS accident, Hgh1 shy of this prolonged delay. I BSDAY—It's never too late to learn and I 'vi-red the technique of buying of mauby. A man strolled up to a mnuby cart and demanded a glass of the He insisted on being served in the tiinnlv ulass Why did he insist on the '.HI ii> glass was it because it was likely to he cleaner than any other glass, or for what reason? The family glass is an outsize in glasses. In future 1 shall insist on tho lamily glass whenever I am buying a drink %  if any SOI t. 5 >;|>NKSD,\Y—.Sooner or later members of $ Bl ftalernily seem to be attracted to £ the Sport of Kings The latest convert is Mr £ .Justice Ward who is now an active men: a ben of the Turf Club in British Guiana. ! II BADA Y—The effortless manner in which I > oms St. Vincent grooms produced the Ij 1 sound Craas Boah from the written \^ name Cross Bow. suggested to me that we ; could do with a Professor Higgins in the y ttVst Indies although even such an apt ;t pupil as Eliza might not be able to master S pome of our queer vowel sounds without \ running the risk of dislocating some part \ Of the voice producing organs. ^ KIIJAY—There is a hush of expectancy to] S day. everyone is expecting to hear that his ^ iweepstake tickets have been successful. f MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED WITH THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS • ADVOCATE SI A I IOM 111 Jf.Vf HI A I l\l l> FRESH STOCKS SNOWCEM While. Cream in 56-tr. Drums While. Cream. Silvi-r (iivy. TMTMOtU Mid Blue in 28-lb Drums. WILKINSON & HAVNES CO.. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. Phones: 4472 & 4678 — BKCKW1TH STORKS ME BAKER!.' You run oner tij/iiin BAKE mill a SMILE. ; YES I If* Bm Again GOLDEN ARROW FLOUR THE FLOUR WITH GOOD RETURNS DEBATING THE COLONIES A NEW 'ei vi i:.u Obtainableat your H halvHolvi LONDON, During the Parliamentary session just conllllerl there was a noticeable trend away rom general Colonial affairs debates. Ann, lie indications are that this trend will he mphasised further when the House resumes' fter the summer recess. M.Ps.. particularly those on the Opposition | •de of the House, feel that the ot.i|i:.-\iii.'. >f Colonial pmblems these days are such that %  o good purpose can be served by debating, he Colonies as a whole. They feel that in uch debates too much time is spent listening o personal experiences—"travellers' tales"; a ihe rXooss calls them. While these conditions exist and subject natters range so widely from one speaker to mnther—dealing one minute with Mauritius! ind the next with either Grenada or Cyprus —no time is available to settle any real bust .'t has long been a sore point, too, with Ippofttion members that general debates al-1 am the Minister far too much licence In nil i-ply. He can pick two or three points from, he many raised and reply to them, leaving I intouefaed issues on wheih a statement isi Tally sought. Members of the Conservative Imperial UZgrin Committee, of which Mr. Alan LenIOX-Boyd (Mid Beds) is Chairman, are uurious that in the next session of Parliament norc and more time should be devoted to lebates on specific colonial areas such as Indies and East or West Africa. Alternately, they wish to have particular problems common to all areas thoroughly detfJted, They wil press this point strongly vhen the House resumes. Mr L D. Gammans, Vice-Chairman of ihe Committee, said this week that he felt it A'ould be a far better proposition to deal with the individual areas one by one rather nan have a debate on Colonial matters genTally. "The complexities ol the problems ,S •onfronting the colonies these days are such !S I.it they require far more attention," he'ij Bid, "and we ar<> anxious that as much time > is possible should be spent in dealing with the Co] i S The system of concentrating on one particular problem common to all areas or of depl%  ith one particular area such as the West Indies may mean that it will take longer for he problems of :, particular colony to be '. ireoV At Ihe Bams time, it will ensure as • possible that the debate does flly co-* r .. pectl of problems confronting irItOI ios. The Conservatives have already made the move towards this more realistic approach in Colonial debates. A recent example etuarion on tha West Indies, which stood was but the forerunner of sr debates on Colonial territories. Such debates will be led. on the Opposition side, by itive versed in the problems of the ular colony or BTOUp t colonies conADASTRA or L o x no\ PRESENTS A NEW LINE Off 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 ICO. LID. DRY GOODS DEPARTMENT CHICKENS BMC bat Kabbik IRFSII VMUTABUg fsssn&axs All Bran -.' %  r.-.i.i. d IVheal crape NuU Pmlt Wheat (•nil., I Wheat Uaakrr Oata Rice Krisplea For 1.1 -M H I dvrs Liver <>K InllKurs Ix Tsia. Trtpr Saussfr* ii.niiiiii.--i JAR Hsndwlch Bread Hunlrrs M. Al PS*lr < ...hi Ht.i.ti Rum <'siuuls Dry Drinks ( hrddmr (hnv rsrr's nUcsiu sn A IAI> o.i riskr*. 2*1 p-r lb. Bar lr y 18c. prr lb. Idris Kola lonlr 100 prr bot. Life Saver* 9 wnU rsch rjiKkr S>rup 34f. per tin Baaw afaal \*~




PAGE 1

SATURDAY, \U.lsT 11. ij| Report Of Workers Union # I r..m I'atr :i piatton recoi be work of Uu %  I n re r.Timxi .. dl the Union mil arc .,l present for%  The Council walcocM new d.\ lions and assure tbM -.-vlce at all ii -"• ""me workers wha %  %  i u: rendi tea TO th* Union The < out* .; hi v. made raoronj if the workart, inclu ,,-rks employed in Brid g a to w il and stone crushers. Agencies of the Un; BVKIt.ilioS \n\ui \ 11 Boa I Crews Now Own Boats PAGE FIVE A rou|> or lo .1 aeroplane I PISHERMBN, wh„ were formerly only members u( ll"'^ "* %  a 0 !" *-*' %  boat crew*, have now become boalcwnerv. They w,ii'js-slLIHA and I o r m • d %  d with (lovemmenl loans, administered through the Barbados Fiym* club r herlci Advisory Committee o| which the Director • ,lrr <"•• • FI>U, ctua with .culture %  Chairman. Bca. Flying Club Conditions Improving armed |„ Dominica-^ o SHILLING FCSO TO iep!ace their aunfcan boats iiinmnh lite anVitdaoca .i thcaa pilots to any „f i %  rhurwte. CONDITli In DomtitK arily dua t<> tha banana track A ni Barbadoa u on I id Fata Confarayn on Monday i Waterproof Trousers For Policemen Dl i;i\(. uu RUN* sc*. SON policemen who arc on trafthe Line* Now K. i ., u. ;, loana to hav, it* pilots and l.omt owners habeen closely In "c of emergent watchej through-.it the We-t ,hp are lost or distressed vaaTrie SecieUry of State, -ato around it* %  Advil i oa nihartai matten n-s ol l nlocal Plying Clue i ils.-> watched with interest the •* %  aarca. The plane, mav .iiassi.stance reiidered i,, u.,.,1 ii s herbe need ... search f..i I the davsaaoanaot tt Ifae Rahta I boat*, end above all. Uu Barbados iishuiK Muatr] Ho Wand will hava trained has in man] ca i tmliar %  wdlabUlU In the avani >i .• help in other Colonial territories. I nrl other emer.ethe last four or live years „The pioneers of the Club ar. Princes* Hit •t B.G A i. %  rill a*aya and h (laying al A %  %  "Dominica II now fill \'i till l-ifltl l/.n / itn ing i it itt ua\ Mb to Ireland and than JO ir n ever) indicaUon that thit M'f'ff 0€Q Mr/// amount will be dou dd %  ielp in tenant r... %  ether a I %  id. If of the • ; % %  %  The could .... t,f ilsherie*. has'crown " %  *" R A Beard DEdghTll P"" u, c !', -month ic duly will woe. waterproof b.>vnd the scope flr,t anticketcJ £ Mar.,, jm M Heln.olo. s %  beer, 11 v., trouaa oomr of the constab'es and should ni\ not have succeeded without the ves '*"l*y said that this type of iddltional perso-.nrl axcallanl %  arvlcaa <>f the Plaid '"' u> *' 1 "w >" >* %  more comfortable, into this department u> H lea and thOrfiant*inc '' ihat II %  the deralo|iaMal BacnH C HcD. Brath %  n ina aw |.aaa S nc ono on Ixwna to boat owner, were Ilrst The Council axpnai to ihr*'."".L "i ""' UvvXs : ." "aturnlni n .., () ,. H ; „ b „ N M |fM3 man anticipate:! J Mar M m. Jnr M Helngold. t soon as Toppin R hini s, I I drafted Petarhln, L Chase, D M..I..r -_Jl u r I HUki I Co Mi B. I I, T A I. H .!.. %  :: Barrow, A Jemmott, P C j. Q-A.T.T t: A Raaea, • K V . .and Squadron Laadei Hi ndei citrua thethanta P. 1 "* barract It take me time mo n>ststart with acrantoVeivl) rrtunataly the Club alraadj P their HTl ^'""' Ibay ^re dry enough to be From that sum approximately 100 M,ni1 "-"x^ P*-*I '" "'"• V "." K "nku.> %  '' a were rSdJ AHavetee!"i h ^ *•" -"' Workers' f.lebralions Jfe A-J""?*TS %  on .J?2 ?"' F 01 ? ""*'' "i" 1 ti S V \ The Ijiivnur Pay m ,H rearing Today approximately 270 boat l, "'> ,nt ml " n ,hc HinVultie: of ihe talki ..f lh< -..iiv'f ram the-* •" % %  <'"""''jer,Ni and lay, Bank Hothuu Oc*.?' plastic helmet loans. Over a six-vear period ,hl M1 oul Mr -'"'K"' Itafaon, !iniT\ Q| Pood and %  %  The Count II Invite all dlv le take %  attorn 1st October which will aBtardaj Mr countered and wee • a theiii out. Mr. ., ihan I.20H loana have"'beon Jnr waH PPnb % %  n OovarnmanL*' oiioa made Within in • laat year and Mr R Pe>-t. 9m Copra .\i;reement M c '•• Wal a half Oovammenl hn* decided S ti bscr in lions ind Fata, i Senior Poliee M.. ; .1 HidisAnyone vw.nlmg to becOTM S.M..,.,...,,. ...d „,.., : „ • 7"A" v, t poaal or the ciovernor-in-Execu0yin| member will bava lo | K naii w. ,J, V ,-" ,„ ?;,;. ;^::; v : %  ".:;: ; . *?*•*• ^?^•-. M .k a? vp Coinniittee lo •>!• iTutributea $50 entnmrr t. %  "'"""'" D,bt etrnl~£3Srm'S^S by J h '' F :,VI A*""** Cora| 0 ,„„ nu, ,„ „„.,.,.,• rim plyln Bartada with com diould i„ ,k Uu. .. un %  ...urn.-, ...i> ol Hie „ ,, I v "."? "i uaB0 f? r mittee. >IIW which wi I be nledie.i 1 „,„i l "J". As„.,,nl Co..rl'nf n !" h l.i* '," """' The ll.lier.e. omrer told the iwlcemable. Th. ,'. % % %  hav. r M.lheen. <*•£ "Z^ ,'~?S^2 „', r "S '" J ;""''• S ""\ SgS Hirthdav Honour* ,e of "S4-ver;il t io.it s have boon lost from flight I member! i i Camrads Crlchtow the olden Si2 rSll^Lft^u jSt "UP" • cncn "' h "" ">"" %  "" Dlr.Hto, ..1 civil lu.v-, ..... election. Trade UnlonM ... tha ana ii J „ Hnek. „i luatld itselr by being %  ready Squadron Leader llcn.lei.-oii. lake I %  loward 1 I ii'.,jr !" JL !" 1. h,1 l' '" uch owner, who have we ll Air,"'" Manager, have b-.ll ShakiK.r tha IUI.I i.ml in „H L committed on T .,keii .ulvantase of lhl< coveraae.' on nounccl their intention ol be T". • 25 r "iS. ,B J S ffi?i !" JS •" d Mr .*;'.' %  commg active member,. O.I 1. r thiii tha they hkr li SPALDINGS TENNIS RACQUETS AND TABLE-TENNIS BATS & BALLS ARE THE CHOICE OF CHAMPIONS a '#V//V*^OV.V.^V/.-.V*'.'e'.'-'.V,V,'.'-*'-**'/'e'/''''-'/V%  %  I . %  i uly 1 'to fool %  %  %  '" l %  ,,, that the Trade 1 Caribltcan are beitinning receive .highest recngnillon for their services to the t hc pay the fine in 14 days he will nave to undergo 14 days' impnscrickel New Start T. MlchaUn and Mr n w Wile As it is. only the boat owner Fisheries Officer, have Loth often having some money in hand to to a sist the Club. They both f<-i make ; The %  literature Union Cora raaa I ing the union, Mora %  Council rceiate tha nf ihe Trad Conareaa In provldina nibatantta] funds P> help iseaiy and K Dawson Jn the O Veterans xl: G Haynes. R The i ecord "">''* %  A. Jordan. D. Jordan the thankol tbo Uni-Mi and J Branch. D Dowdridge, H tarnal relationship Haynea, n Hock, c. Sobers. L le Union ConBrathwaite and s Ames grew and the Ui Caribbean l start can get ,i forththai Fisheries Comshort period ot Flying Club hole onment with hard labour Tpmi WILL be a British Trade Ininn (oner,-. .,.:';„. %  "KSHS x /'""^; er bn from the Fluherle. Comtreat beneht to the %  .. XI nn Smidav Match will begin al 11.43 p m The team, are •— Vuang.ler> il: E Blaekman. I Au.tin. T Kellman. F. Johnmin. J Trotman. O Holder. L SarWorkert' Saving* DECREE ABSOLUTE Labour ConKress TPie Council looked forward to T C IT/ W fr—4~~*-.t e ^olding or a Conference of U. O. ./. ft/lfrfY/l/.S the Carihi-'in Labour Congress. ,__ ., during 1950 or 1951. Unforr,u 'oHowlng students have tunnlelv the Sorrelarv <>f the K-nned .idmission to the L'niver< I.( lo nty College of the West Indies orR.mi.-e the (• % %  "i are to be admitted in Ociolack of fun"bcr. 1951. SI K and ANTICIA HI Labour Union hava otfnred 'o Al ^ rs _9r!": %  ( nMK-nrn B?*" '" dl bava accepted ina responnm .nvrms ... %  nfarartee in ARTS P A oiariw. a r..r.*-er^.^. other C .•"••_ N^hoii T -J Ii.terii.itiim.il Confederation of . ^f* T rade V ni ?1 % "^ATOUU. KfCO n I The International Confederation i i.*in. n i—. i luiva bear MKOICINK-W I>. J Mumx doing admirable work on the jj"^ * Hichm.nd. J ftntw, "'" "ttonal front tuurwn HOXUIK. „, democratic trade unioni thr-mghARTS H voung out the Bforld. MEDicrvr. K Imr kt Many regional conferences DOMINK 1 ould be land mitlee Witt. reporting the loss of his boat thtiUaurance el.nin l| paid The owner pays off his loan and with the ,,,,. K HolcTer. R."KellmanrB. ^'"T B J-JJ ^SS^L oSTiual Seal) and K Dawion. " lp 10 SST*! h "\"' ,JT; Allan Collymore prom wrance claim, have ahn been decm nb ,„ lu „. h , m CMW „, paid on boot, that have been exc E B u.hell. poUtlooar, s .. ten.ively damaged BuahaU, Ii. .]...,!. it A v.. The loan BakaaM I. only apC.^.ltcr [. A %  ""' •" *T !*• flnh "' ,, • lm 1 it proved very dlmruit u aei a.bbl padttocwr and U. I Olbba, •"S*" 1 ,oll ""' h,s , ,„ back loan, from thee owner. |(,.,-„,,,,.,/. because they operated on a M r W. W. Reecc. Instructed t '"'''''i''.^,,"' ^w*. '''t-CRn'"^ A l l ,l, '' l '"' ''""' small scale. M r ||. Lisle Thorn.e SoU KM ' "X "hould be $76.80. the that several ol Within the lust six years over Messrs. Carrington 4 Saaly |*" ,ur imissioner said, bul ( „ rea ware 120 fishing boats have been eonappeared for IA. Glbbs '"* v '' ,n AN CUMJ PLETE Wl'l II WEIGHTS \ KITCHEN SCALES I 7-16 I IPAC11'. WITH 81 I 3 i:\ PAN COMPLETE i: il WEIGHTS SCALES S29.44 $9.39 II ' iilstt lutitl tariff Sfin'hs nf ... MESH WIRE %  It I %  tn Sloul Wire—Haavllj Galvanlaad n A. Roi applli d P* i-orkiiiK .!• ..... Bandsmen Prepare For lns/H>e.liinai HimiMJUiM i HI 11 Dver ST KITTH .1 VF1)ICJ.E M oi.ot.ih I distance of Government various regtoru in cl Ith .-.nil oil' of the .. I.C.F.T.l' Ian from M RODI 4th12th July, IB9I, and Hie haku piealdanl Oenaral r o pra a ented „*? AT V RA *-. aciaiicgsj \ the Union. Tha 1 I was __ elected lo i thi Weet Y-XI Indtes '.n the Ex MFDR INE K A ea.r-n' D i.. i. i Labour Dnisartntant y H Sn r n t r£ZL The help an tron, .i II tiiient was as usual ready and willing It is I in ira lo -• %  • %  the i about i stall Increased to be able lo carry nut the manifold ST VINCENT iti Cost Of Gear Hi % %  duties lent Depart£*"""'; T"^!?^. llon "However, with the rising cost mc.it. ,R.Mb I'M, ..I gear. espeVially canvas H-quired The iiowoA-cr. ARTS \t jutosne, E nimtdfi. v to replace ailla thll tvpe ot owi>W i MM... j i*, c now conaiaers the responsli ?^.^:, UUty or o lx.t in a more d..il.lful notice ol n R H nuumar >•"' he would have done Conferenca asking the Govern, n c aao K s (id rnanl to apooin. ihl 11 CiliV (S hil< ( om eonatderohly. without ueiav. ITPICC' IlhliriU A suit of sails for a big l>o;d when The Stuff CLtKK5 UNION .ompleted, costs £30 For other Tha work of n T. r DISCUSS WAGES -ats the price is $200 With the cannot he cTlclentl.v c" (|1B tlK j uy only letting from two without the helo of a loyni staff A I>ELFX;ATION of the Clerks t.. two and a half years, the boat -nd ffN preae thanks Union met the labour Com,wnur is now faced with On nn rnenib. toner in hfi office yesterday u l enpenditure of over $100 for M flf'* B SS du S ln 5 J %  dl !" l 'ho wage increase llL s alone The Councl had to take diedispute, the President of the Mr Wiles said The price of I, their duty ,., th* Union I, see ,„„,,, „?' pr ?Snt ''"" "' !" n v 5 ."'" lncr "* M b: %  bout 340 boats In the island. ItToday the number Is approximately 590. after deducting losses for this rear Mr. Wiles said; "Outside of the help given by Government for the construction of the new 120 boats. AFTKR midday at '.-le new rhe bai a eonsjldei.ii.ie building programme J'oine Band Head Quartan M. ., mood whUa thaj were poUshini rumen) ... dean mi thi i was undertaken by other interestCecelia, yesterday, moat of the ing up. as a troop of scouts al „ lilk ,. ad persons and the number of bandsmen were rarefullv pOUfb camp. At various anglog where Kitchen fai boots continue to rise year by " various part-, of then uniihe sun could Ihlne upon blen year and at one time exceeded forms in preparation fut the IM newly whitened hal wei 600, The number ot boat owners inspection whuh the < %  proppad on tha lawn nd in i has also increased Men that for-'""or ol Police will I i %  • . ,,.,rly worked as members ot ">-day. I I all Is craw* are today boat owners." ___._.______.._ %  ___ n i. iittla aaora ih.it. %  t." Owing to Ck.vernmenl assist%  ance these men. within a short to an end. Nearly all the boetl period, often found themselves m have been hauled up. Only 715 lUmi [„ t lo better financial position and pounds of nyins; fish passed „„,. Si.ndav In each I eonrert for thli month I n HARDBOARD HIIMITI. PBOOl WOOD SUBSTITUTE 3/11" thi.k Sheets: 1 \ ii. x. 111. 12 leet Ihuk She. II v ..nil III leel. EXPANDED METAL is -ill 1 is 1 v f—ASSORTED MESH Slw I 1 ..in lo S across narrowest pail of .1 I sli.i|ieil niesli. YOI M III. KIND "I'll PRICKS TO Ml: NOT Ml 111 IV COMPETITIVE HIT lllilTNITKI.V \i>\ INTAOEOUS. rOUB ENQUOUES IVII.I. Ill iPPRECI Ml o 'S Hurdware Dept. Tal 2364 of llylnR fish were more seir %  npportlni in many through the City Fish Marl i wavs to their families and themmonth. Other catches wenISO ,,„„,. ,,, ,,., a/hen n %  selves. Thisv who were thrifty pound* of dolphin, 00 bill Ml ,,,. , („.|„ ,„, j u i y 2 9. mu | t itook the profits rrom the Hrat boat 247 shark. 140 bream and 33T rota ad llghl and bought a second, sometimes pounds of Jacks, a total of I >i57 |ba Bulldln| through thl tree their own or again with the pounds. So far this month nsh was along tha The lentu t I I. in..-. %  r> %  %  i >lvec In i" At a recent Oei ra] Meetil I the Union it was decided that if no settlement as regards rnion. %  r LETTERS OF ADMINISTRATION ..re than a dollar per yard It is generall> : ing boat owners are DOW in i creased wages wn. Smm^m^^mm^T boat .he clerks The Union through G .^ ( e J 1 ^ n nt m !** n / £g I general Ineiease for ^* v '^ y ,' rtCk thp £2?*** u ,o [sad on the argument ^"ne nf them have l-een able to | neing paid at a buy houses rate f Ord CU below that at wftift tlfcv Mr Wiles .aid: "I And it much purchase the ordinary necfr easier to deal with the young boat s of hfe. | v.ners than to deal with the old who are prepared to carry i the traditions ol their great IN Ihe C terday. the Hon. the Chief Jus, .. ., op.,,. ,... ..-..-.. .„,. on hi the traditions of their great >re granted -*' "• s A-/f.l > IS OlSt.t S> : undfathers The young owners huataa f\fl.l,. BC\l S WITH have appreciated eery of the bland for letters of wir rniruvnit help fhrai Ihagfl lilt. I.IHr.KWifC Go)id n||ip Titich the UKI.EGATION of Civil SorOf the past fishing season Mr. vants headed by Ihe President of w ie, ,.M• It Vr.en^rX Mt their A>:snriati..n .. il.. P.„I_ wile* t aid, It Is generally felt the following perfumes Mne. Lilac, Carnation bS Ml ,f, r VrSlf '^ ?ie,r^!.rnS?^£ morning to put the case of the %  *> 5_T? ),l 1 J n ?! ftLJX SLaync M : eater part in the seaa on the Michael I AriminisTie delegation comprised c -' ,s '* lri ^oi %  "', th< '* land wh c -er boats in operation Secretarv of the SubOther boats from the western • (1 cast, being only driven by sails, G. H exttcmcly difficult r L. A. Hal! I %  uny. to beat up to the eastern sectioni, Mr. I: The reeling lasted an hour and where flying ilsh were on the run.' appeared for 1 three quarien. The flying lUb season U coirJjig ->yvv!^^^ oi.ly This In tht m; 45rkot on ana "IUIKI am be ... 1 It there will be ed %  a. %  %  m %  %  %  at %  %  INSIST ON %  PUtlNA CHOWS %  THEY ARE THE BEST %  %  a H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD. Agents B ••*,'S+~*'& t t 'SSS*'*%'S*"**,' r %U',',*,*,','.'.' r '.'.','.'*' f *.', '.. fi Itw Fll %  ii v.. "m and i rouble to .mt %  < WILLS AOMII II I TO PROBATE THI Hon 'it., i | i following I i Gerald M i K. 1 ORDER THESE EARLY n-.t rVmaH Battlaa I II .| |a/ a |i, Battlea 1 'Mill 'I |loll< he I • I eedlng tup* imhinatlon Syrlngr Iluiiliipillo (uvlilivn. i nean Syria > KMaaj Wahaa Qlaai IHKI Measure* KJVWCBTS inn i. STORES ^ eVydjufi'rtii. euftks i a powerful germicide, itronidy antiseptic floral nils, especially rr.i.le for purifying the atmosphere %  -> %  spraying in 1'ubllc Rooms. Oflu i-li '.is. taclories. Wareand in 'he Home. Zof lora (pjftune4 DISINFECTANT •• I ..lint s 7* Ata*m>%EE*% NYLON BRIEFS AND HALF SLIPS in White and Peach Sizes 34, 36. 38 LINGERIE DEPT, CAVE SHEPIKRD & CO., LTD. in. II. 12. II Broad Mre.l