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
Havbi

ESTABLISHED 1895



-= ‘-_ . Communist refuse U.N. Iran dissatisfied With the -
4 1 a
CE ASE FIRE OIL British oil proposat

demand for peace



REDS MUST GIVE IN OR FIGHT
U.N. Soldiers Ready; “““™"

For The Battle Russia tiasnot

SAYS VAN FLEET | Honoured

TOKYO, Aug. 14. Agreements





WEDNESDAY, 38:





Allies pull back on
the Eastern war front





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

Jamaica
Accepts
Federation

i jur Ow Correspondent
JAMAICA, Aug. 14
Jarmaica House of Representa-
lives unanimously accepted the
prineiple of federation ioday. Party
icad Bustamante and Manley
ugreed that a conference of Britisa
West Indies leaders should be

e ; immediiteiy called for to go into
ussia hi a ? the question of the federal struc-
. ture and to demand that federa-

tion be accompanied by dominion

status, The House passed a reso-
i real a S lution proposing that a Britisn
West Indies delegation go imme-

-

diately to Lon@onm to diseuss tne
LONDON, Aug. 14 financial aspects of federation on

the basis» of. large grant and a

RITAIN tooka swing at Russia for jumping into long term loan for the new body.



TREATY Britain attacks Russia

on the Japanese Treaty



women asmnnty hein







iin ae

PEKING RADIO reaffirmed flatly to-night that By EDWARD DEPURY

Communist cease fire negotiators “will not be
forced into accepting the unjust and unreasonable’’
demands of the United Nations for an armistice
line along the present battle front.

Two top United Nations Commanders said that
the Communists either can accept the cease fire line
based on the present front, or fight it out on the
battlefield. General Matthew Ridgway, Supreme
U.N. Commander, said in Tokyo that the 38th par-
allel cease fire line is indefensible, and his soldiers
had learned the fact in meeting two Red offensives.



The Communists insist upon the:





parallel as the cease fire line. “ION Willi
“ine ae samen ee es] UN Willing ‘To
ar git again in ite tut ww Give And Take
ot wet an Ae

i and fit,” and ae for angt Says Ridgway



eventualities, He added, “the

enemy is in bad shape, He is TOKYO ;
uffering: He is hurt, and he needs Ridgway told a er nce
peace,” ; ar ¥

au wet ence as he had told Bartholomew
_ The armistice negotiations at/three days ago that U.N Com-
Kaesong went through the 14th} mand was “willing to ‘give and
day of deadlock over the cease-|take”’ in fixing the final truce
fire line, Communists spurned} line so long as it does not mean
the new U.N. attempt to find althe abandonment of “vital points
compromise, Negotiators will hold} of defence.” 3
their 25th meeting at 11 a.m. on He sai rr i

1 , ; i said: “The line we s
Wednesday There is still hope/i, the line now eutiecatir bein
that there will be an armistice, by our forces. It is a military
line devoid of political implica-
tions

He said the U.N. negotiation
L eam ¢ s é “pati
full value of United Nations air ean dee reeuent
ang navil supremacy in Korea. shall Sonsinue to, be aR ne
Hy U oe eee ene oar this Ahan negotiations hold out any hope
_answer to a 73-minute oration |o¢ eventual success.” Ridgway
with which the Red spokesman, said the 38th parallel first. was
North Koreart Lt, Gen. Nam Il provec indefensible when. North
opened Tuesday’s truce talks at Korean ;: Reas invaded South

Kaesong. Ko:
The spokesman described Nam’s wer tine sf fae Sieh present

speech as an attempt to “discredit The South Korean army was

; § as
the independent effectiveness of overwhelmed, He said: “We were
the air and naval power which lin pretty much the same spot our-
U Command would relinquish | selves last New Year's Day when
we were overwhelmed.”

Vice Admiral Turffer Toy sougkt
to drive home to Communist
truce negotiators Tuesday the









in an armistice.”
The spokesman, Brig. Gen.
William P. Nuckols who attended He said if the U.N. were to
the session said Nam's’ speech}|accept the parallel as a ceasefire
was sprinkled with such words!line the battle line would be ex-
as “irresponsible,” “belligerent,” |tended about 70 miles to the west
“abusive” and “intolerable.’—(CP) | across two indefensible Peninsula,
Moreover he said the, parallel
is only 29 miles north of Seoul
nerve centre of Korea and this is
“wholly insufficient in depth” to
defend the excapital.



US Research Group
Under Red Control

WASHINGTON, August 14.
The ex-Communist spy, Eliza-
Leth Bentley, testified on Tuesday
that her Russian espionage boss
once told her that the Institute
of Pacific Relations was “as red{
as rose” and “under our control.”
The Institute, which is a private
research group, is under scrutiny| mats, appointed by their Govern-
by the Senate Internal Security|ments to attend an extraordinary
Sub-committee which seeks te;meeting of the inter-American
|
|

—U.P.

Inter-American
Talks Monday

WASHINGTON, August 14.
Some 15 Latin American diplo-



determine whether subversive) Economic and Social Council, will
elements have influenced United|/fly to Panama this week-end for
States Far Eastern policy. the opening session next Mondyy.
Miss Bentley told the Commit-| Most Embassies reported that
tee that a “red” label was pinned] their delegates have reservations
on the Institute by Jacob Golos|}on Panama bound airliners on
her former superior and lover.| Saturday. Two Pan-American
She broke with the Communist] Union officials, Luis D. Gardel,
Party in 1943 after Golos died. |Seeretary General of the meeting,
She also said that she once was|and Edward P. Davis, are already
told by the head’of the wartime|/jn Panama. Other members of the
Communist spy ring in Washing-| secretariat staff are scheduled to
ton that John Davies Jr. a State)jeave on Thursday.
Department official recently -
cleared by the Department's
Loyalty Board, was “sympathetic
to us,” She said that she once was

—U.P.



WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.

High United States Government
officials support with numerous
specific charges their contention
that the Soviet Russian Govern-
ment has failed to honour such
agreements or treaties as Yalta,
Potsdam and so forth. Among in-
stances they cited are the follow-
ing: The Yalta Conference pro-
vided that free and unfettered
elections should be held in Poland
as soon as possible on a basis of
universal suffrage and secret bal-
lot.

The Soviet Government refused
to support the U.S. and Britain to
see this was carried out.

The Potsdam declaration stipu-
lated that Japanese military forces
after being completely disarmed
should be permitted to return to
their homes with the opportunity
to lead peaceful productive lives.

On April 22, 1950, Soviet Russia
announced only 2,467 Japanese
prisoners of war were still held
by them, However, the Supreme
Commander Allied powers and
the Japanese Government calcu-
lated that 369,382 Japanese pris-
oners of war and civilians re-
mained under Soviet control,

—U.P.

British Plan
Disappoints

TEHERAN, Aug. 14

Vice Premier Hussein Fatemi
said that Iran was disappointed
with the new British proposals for
settling the oil dispute between
the two countries. The plan was
disclosed at the fifth formal nego-
tiating session last night by Rich-
ard Stokes, chief of the British
delegation.

The Iranian cabinet and Gov-
ernment’s Mixed Oil Commission
discussed the matter today, and
Fatemi said afterward that it was
too early to talk of a breakdown
in the negotiations, “but my op-
timism has decreased.” Stokes re-
quested another meeting tonight
with the Iranian delegation, to ex-
plain his ideas in greater detail
Kazen Hasseibi, a member of the
Oil Nationalisation Board, des-
cribed the Stokes proposals as
“incompatible with the nationali-
zation principle.”—U.P.

Search For Crash
Victims Postponed

SEATTLE, Washington, Aug. 14

The melted remains of a B 50
bomber that crashed into a frame
apartmer® house killing at leas‘
11 persons and injuring 12, hin-
dered firemen from searching for
additional victims.

Estimates of the number of the
dead still in the wreckage ranged
as high as “20 to 30”—the numbei
of tenants unaccounted for

But fire authorities said: “We
estimate there should not be more
than five to seven bodies still ir.
there.”

The search however was post
poned last night when heat of the
debris and metal in the charred
rubble kept firemen from ap-
proaching close to the white hot
core of the wreckage. They said
they might be able to resume the
search after dawn

—UT.





ce Gronstated ns “ym| LRA NDOLPH HEARST DIES
she said demonstrated his sym- , { 4 A



pathy. She did not elaborate. She

also testified that the former) pryERLY HILLS, Augus

Wise n cn ole ~ >, gust 14,
Secretary of the Treasury, Henry’ william Randolph Hearst, aged
Morgenthau, Jr. was “used” bY! gg founder and chief of the vast

wartime Communist agents to fur- ublishin am ; 7)
ther the Red cause. publishing empire which bore his

—U.P.

name, died peacefully at his home |
here, about 12.30 p.m. on Tuesday. |subject to ailments of advanced

called to the home issues the fol-
lowing statement, “Mr. William
Randolph Hearst, Snr., enjoyed
robust health until approximately
four years ago, wnen he became

Friends said that Hearst had been | age.”

in “frail health” for some time,

He leaves his widow Millicent
Wilson of New York and five sons

6¥7: 9 ‘ and his death was not unexpected
King Of Cocos To However, associates said that he|His business career was spread

ret ¢ $ had continued to direct Hearst
Take A Queen papers to the end and they re-
ported receiving instructions from

COLOMBO, Ceylon, Aug. 14. “the chief” even during the past

John Clunies-Ross, white “king” | few days.

of Cocos Islands arriving here | Hearst died at his mansion after
Tuesday is on his way to bring | several recent brain haemor-
back a British bride to live as the ) rhages



natives,
de-to-be is blonde 2l-year-





The couple plan to marry in




London “as soon as possible” and
t to Cocos to live in the 13 By JOHN KERBY
mansion overlooking LONDON, Aug. 14
the Indign Ocean The hardest and coldest winter

aya, is eymected in Britain since the
1947 crisis. But a lot of it can be

avoided if only that harassed,

‘ ration plagued, hard-working
Guatemala Accepts member of the community—the
British housewife—lifts her little

ATEMALA, City Aug. 14 finger to switch off that unnecess-













r Government announced or ary light t electric fire and that
jecided to attend | ‘ uum cleaner
ras Sains Contine4 that the whole burden rest
" Emer a sy ¢ the housewife; everyone in
Japan next mon A) Britain is asked to economize—-to
ielegatior w r€ | the extent 20% in the use of
( t 4 elect : nter Ot
e} é
U.P '

. Dr. Myron Prinzmetal, the |
only white woman among 14,000] publisher’s physician, who was

over more than 60 years during
which he bought and founded
newspapers, magazines, radio
stations, and news reel and motion
picture companies. At the time of
his death he was regarded as one

| of America’s richest men. His
wealth in 1935 was estimated at}

$220,000,000.—U.P.

i Daphne Parkinson of er; Pe aa . a -

and who met 25-year-old
tones! UK. Expeets Hard Winter
Yxford together e ® ;

Government Electricity sub-Com-
mittee. _
va’ - ‘ *
Sir Robert Gould, the sub-Com-
mittee’s Chairman said, “the posi-

tion facing industry and all elec- |
| tricity users is very serious indeed

3ut however unwelcome this
change for the worse may be, it
has to be faced.’











As if electricity shortages were
not enough, Britain faces a seri-
ous coal crisis this winter. Food
of course, is always a problen
Although coal and electrical o
puts are up, increased demands of

try engage efence c

| Will India Attend
| Jap Peace Talks?

A State Department spokesman,
lichael Mecvermott, told news-

rtends te be represented at the
' signing of the Japanese Treaty ih

lihat the Indian Embassy here hat
not
be represented. He added that het
}new nothing about reports pub-
| lished in Tokyo to the effect that
| india has decided to boycott the
affeir. McDermott said that nonc
f the countries invited to sign the
treaty have announced their re
fusal CF.

Sir Oswald | Atlantic Pact System
Quits Bench \|Extended World-Wide

From Our Own Correspondent

NASSAU, August

Sir Oswald Bancroft has retired
as Chief Justice of the Bahamas
at the age of 63.





nger Mona Baptiste leaves
London by air for the Continent \rhere she is to sing in four capitals

-TRINIDAD Cabaret star and calypso sir



on a trip lasting nine months. She was married in Paris iast summer

to Pernvian-born engineer Mike Corle after a telephone proposal from
Miss Baptiste was heavd in the B.B.C. programme “Ren
dezvous” last night.—EXPRESS.

(By ROBERT E. JACKSON)

Allied Cee who fear that the oil rich Middle East
ussians in the event of war, have decided
to extend the Atlantic Pact Security system almost 5,000
mile Ss from the eastern shores {
Side alliances of the 12-nation pact
through the Near East and the
and the Indian Ocean,
Atlantic Pact may be the ke
which will reach around the



would fall to the
Sir Oswald

of the Atlantic.



acting Chief Justice until a new
permanent appointment
by the Colonial Office. Adderley
first negro to
highest judicial post in the Baha-
outstanding

Suez Canal, eastward into the

ystone of the defence s¥stem
Free World ;



Adderley’s

prolonged dis-
hipping in the Medi-



Philadelphia establishment

Progressive
from Montagu }
Beach while she was here with
his divorced wife and tried to get
away in a private plane.

scheduled to open next |
at Nairobi, Kenya

attention | reality
when he assisted Attorney Gen-
eral Hallinan for the prosecution
Demarigny
Oakes murder case.

No single |



to all of these organizations, The}
will be sending

Scandinavian
under no obligation to send men
to the defence of Israeli or the
Philippines, but the major power
; are going ahead on the belief that

bridge University,
Appointed C.B.E



In the King

the first negro in the Governor's

: | where > > he wna
eppointment here on the globe. The machin-

Bahamas, a member o e Leg- ;
A of the Leg s wiaely complicated. Even
similar to those of the House ot
Lords and a Justice of the Peace.

He was appointed to the Chair- |

| Atlantic Pact a simple organi-

comparison

cumbersome”

one of the many important public
and committees,

during over 30 years
professional life.

of public amd



| raking the

| B.G. Govt. To Raise |
£2,500,000 Loan

Own Correspondent)

World go strong

Afghan Prince

To Visit [ran

TEHERAN, Aug
The Iran Government has invit-
ed Afghan

|

LONDON, Aug. 14
The Government of British Gui-
ana is shortly

and half per
reported from_the city
The price suggested was about
two points below par
of the loan
finance general
ment of the colony under a ten-
year reconstruction programme

i vatory staff said shocks lasted ai
European trip t

the next 25 days



1" , mr

l'o Keep Them Out
DARMSTADT

Eisenhower

during his flying inspection of the

nited States fcrees ir









}sub-Committee, have
Government



to 1,000,000 more workers on night |
this will be

November 1 to March 31—



FAGE SAVING OHARGE |

DXOMMUNIST CHINA

For example, have

the Japanese Treaty Conference at the eleventh
hour and indicated it felt the Soviet move spelled
trouble for a Far Eastern settlement.

Japanese bonds tumbled on the London market
as diplomats expressed fears that Russia would not

only delay the signing of the Treaty, but would do|
everything in her power to win the Asiatic nations |

to her views on the Treaty .

A British Foreign Office spokesman said: “We hope
Soviet Russia will make a constructive contribution i
San Francisco to achieve the Japanese treaty’ This is
coupled with an expression of regret that her (Russia's)
proposals come so late in the day,’

The British Foreign Office
spokesman refused to say whether







move, but diplomatic source
said the British Government i
convinced Russia intended
throw a monkey wrench = ipty
the entire Far Eastern situatio:

They expected Russia at Sar

WASHINGTON, Aug. 14

(ven or Luescay that the United] Francisco to play on criticisms *

States has received no indication} the treaty voiced by almost ever)

jvwbether the Indian Governmens| oation except the United State,
Russia is expected to call for ar |

Francisco MeDermott saia] ing an end to the Korean War and

indicated that India will not
France has been cool to the

have denounced portions of it, and
Britain herself has “hesitations’
ibout tne draft text she helpec
prepare

A Forcign Ollice spokesman saic
Britain “might well” open consul
tutions with the U.S. on the sud
den turn of events caused by Rus
sia’s decision to appear at Sar
Francisco

Friction in Far East

UWS. authorities predicted Rug

fia's decision to attend the Japan.






















ing September 4, is almost certair
to inerease friction in the troublee
ar East according tu a relense
irom Washington,

Diplomatic sources said that thy
Kremlin is sure to try to split the
U.S. and Asiatic nations on the
Peace Pact and probably would
convince some Asiatics that the
U.S. is trying to impose a “whit
man’s” peace

LONDON, Aug. 14,

are moving down

In the near future the

that the Treaty itself would not
ve changed much in spite of Soviet

@ on page 3



’ ’ *

Gun For Hire!
MACAO,

Rickshaw puller, Yip Mei

started a revolver lending

service for robbers, but was

arrested when the police t

found the gun hidden under

the seat of his rickshaw.

This ended his two years of

revolver loan sideline busi- idvaneces here and there insuffi-

ness. Yip confessed that he | ient to prevent all averages fin-

!



Stock Prices Low

NEW YORK, Aug, 14,
Stock prices worked irregularly

early a month with a volume of
nly 1,180,000 sheres, The decling

smuggled the revolver into hing lower The retreat began
Macao from China and kept oon after a firm opening, —U.P.

" | Pakistan

loaning it to robbers for
$25.00 for each job.—U.P.

Reported

‘ 7: +e ste ’ > * .
ted “a violent earthquake” be yinbol of Pakistan's Independence

lieved to be in the Middle Eas Day. Liaquat used it in his speech

\ at 4.48 om ind plastic emblems bearing a
clenched fist were sold throughout

Central Meteorological Obser the capital. It was also the thernc

hour and a half in many decorations
| U.P Liaquat who made a_ speech
vhich also was broadcast to the



ition over radio Pakistan. said

AMERICANS USE tes was happy his people were
POISON GAS | talking of Jesad (the Holy War)

because “Jesad means the struggle
7 ustice and truth U.P.
Russians Charge | anc
MOSCOW, Aus 14, | U-N-E.S.C.O. DELEGATE





Moscow newspapers and radio VISITS BRITAIN ‘3

Tuesday claimed Americans have LONDON, Augt





st 14





dropped poison gas bomb in | The leader of the
Korea, Reports said a protest has |;delegation to the recent
cent to the United Nation | nference in Pari is pending
y claimed bombs were dropped |two weeks in Britain, under thr
e resulted from chemi-j). Zavala Muniz, President of th:
poisoning (CP) {Municipal Theatre Corporation of



Uruguay, wus 1 an official



nabie
{the con-|
the organ

service





LONDON, August 14 week
that American nego-|¢f hi Stratford~| ,
to set the cease | A\ the Brit
face” and give h ati
Or Ne Ch ell





Britain “welcomed” the =

overall Asiatic settlement inclua-|

Treaty, some of the Asian nation: |

Officials are certain ‘

ower in the quietest session for)

iit all departments and scattered |

Prime Minister Liaquat

Both parties of the House aSsert-

ted Jamaica’s claim to leadershio

of the British West Indies and
pledged their efforts to bring fed-
eration into realisation in the
shortest possible time:

Bustamante suggested that the
Elected Members Association of
Jamaic: immediately write © ‘the
political governments of the Brit-
ish West Indies calling a confer-
ence on federation within a year.

Motion ‘for acceptance of. the
principle of federation was made
by Minister of Social Welfare
D. B, Sangster.

Trinidad and Jamaica and Brit-
ish Guiana, he said, were able on
their own to move forward: to
greater position in world. affairs
but sinee the world trend is now
towards a bigger unit, itis in-
cumnbent that these bigger colonics
Join together to assist théir*small-

er colleagues towards grevter self
determination and position in the

world

U.N. Troops

Red Chinese admission to th | a
United Nations. I all Baek

EIGHTH ARMY H’'QRS,,

Aug, 14.
United Nations forces pitted ar-
‘lier’ against men on the Eastern
tront southwest of Kansong in an
attempt to drive back an estim-

ited Communist battalion that

captured important high ground

in the area
The Allies were foreed to with-

rvaw late yesterday when Reds

threw waves of infantrymen
against U.N. lines in a determined
etfort to take dominating hills.
Marler two Red companies had
thrown beck, but- additional
reinforcements finally helped them
to capture there objective

U.N troops retaliated © today
vith artillery and air strikes in
an attempt to drive the Reds back,
and the fight was still in doubt at
i late hour

U.P.

INDIA SIGNS
NEW YORK, Aug. 14
Indian United Nations Delegate

Sir Benegal Rau, on . Tuesday

signed a technical assistance

agreement between his country
and the World Organisation... The

agreement provides for fivé ex-
perts in techniques of statistical

quality control to go to India to

organise training in such werk,

—U?P.

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS

Dial 3113
Day or Night

Will Not





Violent Quake Make Sacrifice

KARACHI, August 14.
Ali Khan said on Tuesday

PRATO, Italy, Aug. 14 that although Pakistan does not want war with India she
Seismologists reported “a most will not sacrifice her independence fer the sake of peace.
violent earthquake of destructive Liaquat spoke at a meeting of several thousand Pakistani
SMondiy. Pe ei pete bok celebrating the Fourth Anniversary of the country’s i
en by the shock of the quake and dependenc e.
inrector of the Prato Seismologi- “We do not want war with In-
Institute, Father Vannucchi, | “ia. We don't want war with an)
said: “If the quake area is in- ountry, but for the sake of main-
iabited, the damage must be very aining peace we cannot sacrilice
rious.” uur independence.”
The Faenza seismograph statior Liaguat’s speech came at the
reported “a catastrophic quake” |close of a day of celebrations
vhich also broke apparatus, \cralded by a parade ot Pakistan's
Neither tation would estimate irmed forces marching through
e direction of the quake he” streets of the capital 4A
mologists in Tokyo also re-|clemehed fist appeared to be the



LIAQUAT ALI KHAN

STEAMER HAS
LEAKING HULL

BUENOS AIRES, Aug? t4
The Hondurar steamer. Donh-



him’ Guillermo radioed that it was suf-



ferir from a leaking hull ii
he eas und is now trying, to
fight its way back to the Braziliar
Port of Rio Grande which it left
esterda Buenos Aires with
fumber according to maritime
ircles here 7 Italian captair



Uldari Serra, and 15 men are

~U.P







PAGE TWO

a a ct a RNR

as







onc mor

\ nis'rator r colony
went Hon, John Stow, who unt
recently had been Acting Admin-
w, Goenada He sper i
hereé”en route stayit ith
nother Lady Stew, « “Hich-





* Upper Collymore Rock

Stow left Grenada the

ame dayhe came to, Barbados
She went. to Tobago to visit
friends. On her way to St.
she will stop over in

for a few days as a

of Sir fubert Rance



of Trinidad, and Lady

“Trinidad Architect

ARR EDWIN DA COSTA,
M T tect who hac





= rinidad Architec
been in Barbados on a short vist.
eturned to Trinidad last night by
B.W.LA He was staying at Mr.
M hall’s Guest House in
Aquatic Gardens Hi daughter
G e jis remaining on for
holiday Mr Dough
R ind hes m Tony ¢
dad ar 0 holidayin

Anot “gue t of Mr oSdarenel MISS YVONNE GEORGE, during the war, as a Plight Officer of the




W.A.A.F., broadcasting over Forces Station B-4 at Udine, Italy.

: san ce o Grenad: ”
vo Paul Kent f. Fareeeus The name of the programme was “Home Mail”,

She expects to return to Grenada

Mt
Nirs



on Saturday Arriving Tomorrow Antigua Friends
Will Study Medicine RRIVING from Australia to- ISS GWENDOLYN PETERS
RRIVING from St. Vincent morrow via Trinidad by the who teaches at the Domestic
A’ 1 morning were Goifito is Miss Yvonne George. Science Centre at Green Bay’:
Se Ke » Artrobus, She is one of Elizabeth Arden’s Government School, Antigua anc



. sisters Shirley and Clare Leading Representatives, — having her friend Miss Belle Longford are
sve the children of Mr. J. J, been head of the salons in Lon- at present: holidaying in Barba-
’ 1 children o a5






a me = ‘Inspector of Schools St. 4°", Amsterdam, Singapore and dos. They expect to be here for
id Mrs. Antrobus, Ken Australia cn® month. Miss Peters is stay-

imner of the St. Vincent In January this year she flew jng at the Savoy, Bay Street.

c nin of 1950 and will be from Australia to London and on Miss Longford is staying with
an te caenaal tig College of t New York to stay with Eliza- friends. |

een : oa en the new beth Arden. Then she flew on !
+ nt i “He will across the U.S. and the Pacific Don’t know Where \
tucy edicine there The back to Australia oa ILM actress Joan Fontaine has
Ar re the guests, of Mr. .2"DoFved out of Holland and 2 gone to Paris for a holiday.
M il ens Ss EON: aE torpedoed off Amsterdam. She Soe une Se tee een Sas

then got really cross and joined eke ee ae
tiie > . ‘caming if Grosvenor Square and another
the R.A.F., (W.A.A.F.) becoming in. the Rue. Jatob,. a. little “street
on the Left Bank, in Paris.

After Seven Years

immensely popular as a_ broad- |

1 JACK HOWELL, son of caster for the Forces in Italy. : 4: e i
M , \ Timothy Howell It is understood that she is diacinka a aeses tee Peat
of “Martindale Hastings arrived coming to Barbados to stay at eae Oe . ,

- 7 , ° entertainments: a boat trip uy
by K.L.M. to spend a two months Sir Alex at 70— _., the Seine, and an early morning
roo en wit CPIM Ss" ALEXANDER FLEMING, visit to the flower markets '
paHCR Ma th v me Bict. yinit discoverer of penicillin, is “In Paris,” she says, “T usually
Curacao and this Is Big Arst Visit boing fun with a new cine spend too much time buying

in seven years.
He has begun his holiday with

: as a birthday prese y his d not expect to see her
his brother-in-law and sister Mr him as a birthday present by hi She did n Pp i

staff at the Wright-Fleming Insti- friend Aly Khan in Paris.



and Mrs. ©. 5. Coppin at “Wind- tite, at St. Mary’s Hospital. Sir “I don't know where he is,”
or Villa Bay Street. Alexander is 70. . reports Miss Fontaine.
St. Vincent Holiday He is at his home at Mildenhall Awarded B.C.D.

in Suffolk. But Sir Alexander os S
M {SS EGLAH PRESCOD, js having no celebration. His ME: JOHN C. SPRINGER of
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. staff gave him the cine camera “The Cove”, St. Lucy has}
Fitzgerald Prescod of Hindsbury at a party before the big day. He been awarded the Bennetts Col-
Road left over the week-end by is a skilled movie photographer, lege Diploma for modern business
the Fort Amherst for St. Vincent Fleming has no thought of methods and book-keeping. He

; > sore z 145
where she ~will spend a short giving up work, He does not 15 on the staff of Messrs. R. and





THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA




holiday believe in retiring at 70. G. Challenor Ltd., Speig/itstown .



Copyright - P 103 . Vez Dias Int Amsterdam

BY THE WAY eo eee By Beachcomber

ICE play so conspicuous a be cured by letting the patients to accept a stick of rock without
\ part nowadays in_ scientific swim the Channel. (See Uber- surrendering a coupon toa plain-
experiments that it was no sur mann: Behaviorismus, and Tod- clothes man disguised as a sweet-
prise to me to read that they were dler: Das Biologische und seller, will probably lead t» the
being used to teach people how Neuropathophysiobogischegestalt,) arrest of the boy.
â„¢ i mt ae bad ee * puilt in SOEs este

miniature to as ) e : 7 a Wiad
and these mice crossed roads at HE innate _ respectability of ;
the right places, obeyed the everything is very gratifying. I READ that Paris has decreed
signals, and even dodged the We are accustomed to pageants that women are to have “a
traffic. But. of course, there was in which Lady Godiva rides in 4 new and _ haughty giraffe-look
a catch in it. A trail of cod-liver long flannel dressing-gown, on & with high necks, and _ sleeves
cil had been laid, and the mice, horse whose legs are hidden in shaped like giraffes’ legs.
{his being their favourite smell, Special horse-trousers, But it is hope this is true, as it will mean

The giraffe woman










followed the trail surprising to read that one of the a new set of physical exercises t«

There are difficulties in apply- pioneers of this century’s great iengihen the neck. The propric-~
i this to human beings. Firet contribution to dramat art—she tress of a beauty-shop teils mé
of all, the traffic is not likely to is called the Stripte Queen— hat this could be done by train-
wait while officials ascertain each Comes on to the stage “in so many ‘ng women to nibble things fixea

pedestrian's favourite smell, and Clothes that she can hardly walk.” above their heads, and just out o1
preceed. to lay a trail of lilac, But imagine the satisfaction of their reach. Whether they. will
f i bacon, ozone, wine, heather, the watch-committees when, to look haughty at the end of it ali
broad beans, burning oak-logs, the frantic applause of the jis another question. But ii
and so on. - jeuness doree, she removes one occurs to me that to keep up the
by one three overcoats and 4 giraffe illusion, if their sleeves

Working up to a elimax macintosh, to reveal underneath ® are like giraffes’ legs, they will
« may laugh ‘at them coat over a smart costume, have to walk on their hands
EOPLE* may laugh at thein, How i ork: unless their divided skirts are
said a speaker, “but econo- ow it wor oul also shaped like giraffes’ legs. I:

mic diagrams do really explain FYNHE case of the nat« who told which case they will have to}
the situation.” In a blank space a detective at Boppingley walk on all fours—looking ex-
on page one is an invisible dia- that a Food Ministry spy had quisitely haughty, of course, and |
gram showing no mon # chasin{ [failed to report the failure of an poking’ their necks out like



no goods, - 4 gent-provocateur to induce 1 boy tortoises,
fackic it in time —.
HOPE. that those who art d h Si
} responsible tor forbidding upert an t e orcerel —f
those two little children to swit ==

the Channel realise what the,






Parade; 6 55 p m Today’
7.00—10 45

10 Appenrses o stune (6)
1

camera. It has just been given clothes and going to parties.” | &





‘Rin Tin) Tin, 14 Elfght: 15. Bribe: 17,
Tent: 1K Adit















are ioing. Prevented from ex
pressing themselves, the childre
will be bound to suffer fro



Scrunseh’s Introversion. The)
will imagine they are = growin
fins, or will howl with terro
when #¢hey see a fishmonger’
slab Their Subconscious dyna
mi plit into = intraphysica
lavers, will release ‘the Nine
Neurogs Only hypnosi by



neuropath can counter this forn
of preeoqiuitional post-natal psy
chic disunity The exogonou
nature of their disorder, coming
into the category of obsessiona
disintégration, could, of course

The queer thing in the sky does it was?"’ says Rupert. ‘ Yes, |
not appear again and Rupert realises saw it over there. It just missed
that in his excitement he has run me.”’ ‘But it wasn’t over there,
tar out of his way. Climbng to a it was over here,"’ exclaims Algy,
bank he spies his pal Algy, also on pointing in the othe: lirection.

be sublimated, and therefore made his way to school. ‘Hi, Rupert, ‘* Goodness, it mus: have been fAly-
kat * by the Hopsach experi- did yoy see thar fiying saucer?’ ing in circles,’’ says the litle bear.
mic 1. diluted wax. A state cries the little pug. “Is that what ‘* But what can it be doing here >
of toxicosis could ther







SSemeenpeneneenepaeaunanas
BORDERED SPUNS 96°...
Beautiful Designs and Colours

PLAIN SPUNS 36" $1.10

ns Ne a eS NS Se

In Pink, Lemon, Peach, Green, Blue and White



FLOWERED SATINS 33". BBe.

ewes ee ene ee NN Se SN

SHANTUNG 36" ___ $40

SeeueBaBaasa

_ EVANS & WHITFIELDS _







BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951

B.B.C. Radio [f.23"|praza Soe
r tFri 0 445, 8.30 BRIDGETOWN |
oD eLe adio | “Lets DANCE: | PLAZA Dial 2310

Programme

WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 15, 1951
111 a.m. Prograrmme Parade, 11 25



Listeners’ Chotee 114 am
Of Account. 12 00 inoon) The,
ews. 1210 pm News Analysis i
4 15 —t 45 19 76M

400 p m The News. 410 p.m Inter-

Tude 415 pm Star Time 430 pm









port
8 M Sh eM

700 pm The News, 7.10 pm News

Analysis 715 pm Calling The West
Indies. 745 pm Generally Speaking.
800 pm Radio Newsreel. 815 pm
Serious Argument, @ 45 pm_ Interlude,
855 pm From The Editorials. 9 00 p.m,
David Copperfield, 930 pm Charlie
Kunz, 9.45 pm Statement Of Account,
10 00 p m The News. 10 10 pm. Inter-
lude. 1915 pm Crazy People. 10 45
pm Mid-Week Talk



Incidental! Intelligence

HEN actress Ethel Barry-
more was in the hospital

|
for an appendectomy he> brother |
John sent her an apple with a
note that read: “On the ovei-}j
sion of your opening. darling.” |
—Harold Helfer in Woman's Life.
—L.E.S

CROSSWORD



Across
Very oud ogre upset tu Bieth 16)
(3)

1
5 Age Of derangement
8

The bend of any oar, (3)



How che steamer rode in a
iy nier 16)

Jecided ieaning (4

—- tari is a Marsh pliant. (4)
Broken piurai of 5 Across (4)
Paradoxically some feel it ’
company (6)

Outline maybe (3)

Gias= owner? (4)

25 Across ts this of the beast (4)







|
{
Synonym of 5 Across
No tea upsets a whole street (5)
Engineers ary with a four
pound allowance (4)
!

vown |
1 Worstea makes tne mob groar !
2 Aiternative to wood is a t
3 Secure a rapid measure
4 Fish of the future. (3)





|
6 sSapper- come to order (Â¥) |
Compliance as dispatched. (6)
Â¥ Soup (8) |
2 Horigontal supporting beam, (7) |
4 Describe by icining tt to port (3)
» Well Knuwn food-grain. (6)
6 kart of 5 across. (4)
Â¥ Chiefly willow. (3)
2 Put before the tee fur rest. (9)
ulion of veslerday’s Duzzle.—Across:
Poresitht Incognito, 10 Alcaid, 11
2 Hand, 15 Remember 16. Arbi.
Tang: 20. Rider, 21 Each. 22
Deot: 24 Etul Down: 1,
2. Onager: 4. Eoan: 4. Inch
Toddlers /, Crumb; 8 Glum 9





4,
ie

ay gancing! Singing |
vy Lavish Sceneg 7
fe SAGREAT! |

- WONDERFUL
\ sHow! ss
\\s7 SHOW!





pats
with Qe CCM

ROLAND Ruts LUCKE GREGORY
ay waren . MartcT
YOUNG + WARRICK ~ WAISCH « MOrFeT!
Produced by Directed by
ROBERT FELLOWS +» WORMAN 2 MCLEOD

PLAZA®

BRIDGETOWN

Opening FRIDAY, 2.30—

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.









LOM YOUR eenncterccteennnnereretecteeeereneens

VASELINE is the registered trade mark of
herebrough Maru ing Co.. Cons’d om





ORIENTAL

CURIOS, SOUVENIRS,
ANTIQUES. IVORY
JEWELS, LINENS,
ETC., ETC.
THANTIS

(KASHMERE) ::: Dial 3466



ARTICULOS or
:





















Lower Broad Street |
DRESSES wit Barbara HALE, -
j en
READY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER ;
; '
= Ts"









‘









YOUR LAST CHANCE

3 of Lonely
Valley and









ce Betty HUTTON TO-DAY nd TO MOF now [Cheyenne Roundup T oO S E E
Two New Features! (Triple Attractior
“THERE’S A GIRL IN MY HEART”
Les BOWMAN —Elyse KNOX—Gloria JEAN—Lon CHANEY and , , 1°
BOWMAN —Elyse KNOX Gloria JEAN-—Lon Ci 5 THE WORLD'S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
(From the Famous Comic Strip By George McManus

Joe YULE as Jiggs—Renie RIANO =z
Georg. McMANUS

}

Also “CHARLES vs. WALCOTT’ FIGHT FILM |

WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT i
Se Special To-morrow 1.00 p.m ae ee

“KELLER SHARK & SONG OF THE RANGE” {

Maggie and Cartoonist













Educating Archie. 500 prt Composer TH
Of The Week. 515 pm At The Opera Roddy MeDOWALL Jimmy WAKELY

600 pm Charlie KuNt, 609 SSeS | "
Ulster Magazine, 6 45 p mr Programme ee :

PLAZA osx, ||| GALETY

| VS.
‘To-day and Tomorrow 5 & 8.30 p.m. fHE GAKDEN — ST. JAMES |



SMART POLITICS” To-day and Tomorrow 8.30 p.m
with The Teenagers and

“BOY WITH GREEN HAIR”
Freddie Stewart and

Triple Attraction!
World's Heavyweight Championship 1
Fil “CHARLES vs. WALCOTT”

Also The Features
“SQUARE DANCE KATY"
Phil Britto—Virgina Welles and
KIULER SHARK Rodd

“JIGGS AND MAGGIE IN SOCTETY”
Joe Yule—Renie P/ano
Special Sat. 9.30 a.m

Charlie Chan in “THE TRAP” and
SONG OF THE RANGE"

Jimmy Waket

The whole fight — nothing left out
Along with the Pictures

. h Pat O’Brien and
“Tt NA CLIPPER" Roddy McDowall “BORN TO KILL.” Lawrence Tiernes |
Friday tonly) 5 and 8.20 p.m “——priday to Sunday #30 pm. J)|
‘NEWS HOUNDS” Mat. Sunday 4.30 p.m
Leo Goreey anc East Sidi Kids and |
’
















— SS EMPIRE
AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Membeis Only)

MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.

!

'

LAST FOUR SHOWS TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30
TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT, at 8.30 | " ¢

1





BING CROSBY — JOAN FONTAINE THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!

“THE EMPEROR WALTZ”
iN sy Lira €

Color by Technicolor
A O

BING'S BEST SONGS!
_ A REPUBLIC PICTURE







GLOBE THEATRE |

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 P.M. |
RICHARD WIDMARK — BARBARA LAURENCE
in

“STREET WITH NO NAME”



and |
“ORCHESTRA WIVES” ROXY

with TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15

THE AUTHENTIC GLEN MILLER ORCHESTRA Republic Triple Attraction - -

nes! Sunset CARSON tn << ALLAN (Rocky) LANE

“DAYS OF BUFFALO 2 “SALT LAKE

GLOBE THEATRE BILL” < RAIDERS ”

GKAND 2 P.M. MATINEE TO-MORROW — along with —

Presenting - - -
OUR 1ST INDIAN MOTION PICTURE Su 1AR RA y ROBINSON
es hh qT Ss M E TV ee fa

with India’s Romantic Singing Idol | , r ’

— ASHOK KUMAR — RANDOLPH TURPIN

See the Story of a Vagabond who rose to Riches and Power
A FILM THAT ALL RACES WILL ENJOY FIGHT.

Indians: $1.00 —istei— Non Indians: 12c., 24c., 36c.





RACY w» SEXY m» SPICY ROYAL
THIS ONE YOU MUST SEE TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15

(CONFIDENTIALLY) Another Fox Double °
SEE THE QUICKEST GUN DRAW EVER RECORDED
OPENING | B 4
FRIDAY, AUGUST 17TH 5 & 8.15 P.M. ee po teeta coats
; eat a 9 i
FINALLY, at
, at last, after a “LOST IN A HAREM” * “13 RUE MADELEINE”
3 year delay, you can see | LAUGHS DRAMA
THE OUTLAW! Sets





HOWARD: HUGHES'

production

| SPECIAL SATURDAY AT 9.30
Republic Deuble - - -

| 3 ry * " ] sd | Sunset CARSON in - - “KING OF
, eer “DAYS OF BUFFALO 2 a"

STARRING

Tigi) ha ee
addict Pts oe | OLYMPIC

Xe ae 103i

COME UI AKe sha 9 ania |
EVO escola

Ne with William WRIGHT and
BILL Janet MARTIN







TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15
Twentieth Century Fox Double









|
|

PoE ER eOOE aL es | Wallace Beery Merle Oberon
| Jane Powell George Saunders
| in 3, m
| “A DATE WITH JUDY” = “THE LODGER”

MUSICAL MURDER DRAMA
bs ae ; ilies
Plus:
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE 7. N " Bae > ¢
(Read To-morrow’s issue for the Contesting Giants) | ne —** aon Meee

KEEP FRIDAY CLEAR

GLOBE THEATRE 3

EMPIRE













JANETTA DRESS SHOP {|

Upstairs Newsam & Co. |




JAMES STEWART Hits Again!











Useful Htems in...

EARTHENWARE

Tea Cups & Saucers
\
!
|
;

Lunch, Breakfast, Soup & Dinner Plates
Vegetable Dishes with Covers

Meat Dishes

Milk Jugs

1-Pt. Cups with Covers

MOYAL

OPENING FRIDAY 1.30 & 8.15
Decorated Bowls—with & without Covers. } Republic Smashing Double

e | “LIGHTS OF OLD’ “WAKE OF THE
THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE || SANTA FE” 9 RED WITCH”
COTTON FACTORY LTD. <

Starring. .

Decorated Tea Pots

with



;
»

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 i DALE EVANS and JOHN WAY
Ky ROY ROGERS GAIL RUS:

a ce







WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951

ee ee ee
Fined £2 For

Careless Driving






OSCAR MAPP of St. Joseph
got his rig femur ured last
Christmas Bank Hol when a

car passed over him. The driver
of the car Athelston Shepherd of
Blackman’s Cart Road, St. Joseph,
was Monday fined £2 for driv-
ing without due care and attentioa
by Judges J. W. B. Chenery and
H. A. Vaughn of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.

In imposing the fine, the Judges
confirmed the decision of Police
Magistrate Mr. J. R. Edwards who
found Shepherd guilty.

Mr.. B. Niles appeared for
Shepherd while Sgt. Henderson
prosecuted the case.

The night when the car went
over Mapp, Mapp was lying at
the side of the road drunk.

Witnesses told how they heard
the bump ‘of the car with the
body and how they called back
Shepherd and asked him to take
Mapp to the hospital.

Shepherd said that he Stopped
some distance from where Mapp
was alleged to have been struck
because another car was blocking
the road. It was only after more
than ten minutes that a woman
came and asked him to take Mapp
to the hospital as he had been
struck by a car.

Prosecution witnesses said that
the other car about which Shep-
herd spoke was on the road a long
tine betore Mapp was struck.

Police Band On
Two Weeks Leave

The Barbados Police Band _ is
now on two weeks’ leave Moh-
day the St Cecilia barracks
looked deserted but five cadets
will have to take their leave later
as they have been detailed to stay
back and clean up the barracks.

Apart from cleaning the bar-
racks and looking after the Jawn
—which will be a tennis court
later on--these cadets will be
detailed every day to go to the
Central Police Station to blow
bugle calls.

They are under the supervision
of Sgt. Archer. The canteen at
the St. Cecilia barracks has not
yet been opened but the men are
settling down in their new quar-
ters which is airy and quiet.

Residents of Flovd
Areas Restless

Residents of



Halls Road and

other flood areas are becoming
restless now that the hurricane
season is approaching. Residents

did not mind remaining there as
they felt that a flood like the 1949
flood will scarcely happen soon,
“But since the erection of a wall
east of the Combermere grounds,”
they say, “we feel that we' are
more likely to get a _ flooding.”
Their belief is that this wall
would throw water, which form-
erly would run over Combermere
pasture, back on to them.

PEDESTRIAN INJURED

Gerald Elcock of St. Stephens,
Black Rock, a pedestrian, was in-
jured in an accident at Black Rock
Monday morning. He is detained
at the General Hospital,

Also involved in the accident
was motor cycle L—141, the head-
lamp of which was damaged.

$2.40 FINE FOR
DISTURBANCE

Joseph Brouse of §$t. Joseph
was ordered by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma to pay a fine of
$2.40 in 14 days or in default 14
days’ imprisonment with hard
labour for making a disturbance
on Garrison Road on August 11.

BAN RED PAPERS
TOKYO, Aug. 14,
Government banned the publi-











eation of 20 Communist news-
papers on Tuesday and_ police
seized bales of propaganda in
more than 30 raids throughout

the country, on clandestine Com-
munist affiliated printing plants.
—U-P,

———_____——

NOT JUST

BAD LUCK! (-:

Troubles can be foreseen and

prevented when one is forearmed

with knowledge. We know that grazing
cattle will pick up intestinal worms,
which cause anaemia, loss of condition,

and scouring. These parasites

can be controlled by routine dosing
with ‘Phenovis’ brand Phenothiazine.

‘PHENOVIS*

TRADE MARK

BRAND PHENOTH

AN LCI.



Britain Attacks
Russia On Jap
Treaty

@ From Page 1

manoeuvring. The Soviet delega-
tion will be headed by Deputy
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko

Six years ago to-day Japan sur-
rendered unconditionally to end
World War Ul. Japan sued for
peace after being blasted by -wo
atomic bombs—the first such at-
tack in the history of the world.

The first Atomic bomb landed
on Hiroshima on August 6, 1945
killing 78,000 persons.

The second bomb was dropped
on Nagaski three days later.

The United States and Britain
have sponsored a “Soft Treaty”
which would allow her unlimited
rearmament and economic devel-
opment. Japan would pay no war
damages, but would lose the
Ryuky Islands to the United
States and would allow the United
States defence forces to stay in
Japan after the Treaty is signed.

Proposals

The Russian delegation is ex-
pected to propose that:

1. Japan keep Bonin and the
Ryuky islands including
Okinawa, This would be
supported by Japan, India,
Indonesia, and most likely
other Asiatic countries,
which regularly oppose
white man’s encroachments
in the Far East.

Japan repay war damages.

This is expected to appeal

to the Philippines, Burma,

Indonesia, France, the Neth-

erlands and others.

3. United States troops get out
of Japan when the treaty is
signed. India, Indonesia,
Egypt, and probably others
favour this idea.

4. Japanese arms be limited.
The Philippines and Indo-
nesia favour this.

5. Communist China be allow-
ed to sign the treaty. This is
supported — by Indonesia,
Burma, India ahd Pakistan.

The Asiatic countries may have
some controversial proposals of
their own. India, for instance,
wants the treaty to give Formosa
to Communist China. Russia is
sure to encourage any such move
that would drive a racial wedge
between Americans and Orientals.

At least 32 nations have in-
fermed Washington that they will
attend, Fifty-two were invited.
The list includes Czechoslovakia,
and Poland the only Soviet sate!-
lites invited. Now that Russia ha
accepted they are expected to foil-
low sult fotming a turbulent Red
clique. —U.P.

Sea Eggs Cost $2.40

Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Police
Magistrate of District “B“ on
Monday fined Adron Durham,
Milton Durham, Henry Durham—





te



three borthers — and Gilmore
Browne all of Carters, Christ
Church $2.40 each for having

sea eggs in their possession on
Burke’s Beach, Christ Church.

The offence was committed on
July 28. The fine is to be paid
in 14 days or in default 14 days’
imprisonment,

September 1 is the lawful date
when the public is allowed to
pick sea eggs.



LAST WEEK’S RAINFALL

There were only three days
so far last week that rain did not
fall about St. Michael. Since
May when the small rainfall ot
1.22 inches fell, rain has been
falling more regularly. Thirty-
five parts of rain in March was
the lowest fall for any month yet
this year.

The highest rainfall recorded
at Central District was in Febru-
ary when 9.76 inches fell. Other
figures are: January 2.24, April
4.98 inches, June 6.46 inches and
July 4.62 inches,

so

nT

IAZINE












BARBADOS ADVOCATE

en ee

ATTENDED JAMBOREE

iH



AUSTRALIAN and Hong Kong Scouts were among Boy Scouts from all over the world who went to

Vienna to take part in the Austrian World Scout Jamboree--EXPRBSS.



Two Injured

Helena Marshall of Licorish
Village and Lilian Barrow of
Haggatt Hall were both detained
at the General Hospital for frac-
tures of their left leg after the
motor car M—2848 owned by
Wilfred Browne of My Lord’s
Hill and driven by Jean Springer
of the same address collided with
a standpipe in Mayers Gap,
whefe they were standing, about
5.00 p.m. on Monday

The motor car was
damaged.

slightly



HOUSE SPOTS
HARD TO GET

House owners of a tenantry jusi
-31 ZJuloq are [ITH Ss.nyp_ry aaoqe
quested to give up their land and
remove These and many other
house owners who are giver
noticés to quit are finding diffi-
culty in getting house spots to
rent,

“T wanted a house spot I rented
someone lately,” a landlord said
Monday, “and after months of
trouble before I got the spot, more
than a dozen people came to me
the following day asking me to
rent them the land,”

Twenty-nine applicants for
house spots at the Bay Estate were
lately allowed spots. These 29
were selected from many who
applied,

Carpenter Held
On Dope Charge

NEW YORK, Aug.
A ship’s carpenter from Mar-
seilles, France accused of belong-



ing te a $15,000,000 a year
narcotics smuggling ring was
arrested when his ship docked

here on Monday and held in
$15,000 bail.
Vincent Bernardini, 54, was

held on & charge of conspiring to
violate the Federal narcotic laws.

The United States Commissioner
Isaac Platt set September 6 for
the hearing.

United States Attorney Louis
Kaplan charged Bernardini, be-
longed to the Orsini gang which
has smuggled $30,000,000 worth of
Heroin and other drugs into the
United States in the past two
years Leader of the ring,
Joseph Orsini and 13 other mem-
bers have been arrested, Kaplan
said —«U.P.

MAIL NOTICE

Maiis for the United Kingdom by #1e
ss. Golfita will be closed at the Gen
eral Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 am. on the 15th
August 1951,

Registered Mail at 2 p,m
August 1951,

Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. or
August, 1951,

on the 15th

the 15th

PRODUCT |

“PHENOVIS” |

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE :

SOLE

IMPORTER

The most certain Worm Killen
Yet Discovered.

S and DISTRIBUTORS'

IN BARBADOS. :

Messrs ALS. BRYDEN & SONS (parbads) LTD.



_ Rasa AHOLD REIN IN”

four
Dockyard,
a

the

Officer,
tinck, O.B.E.,

H.M.S.

completed
Britis

In February,

Japanese

Admiral

terranean

1948,

May

War
Japan, to
These
Ossma

new

1950

ship’s

August, 1950.

Navy

Captain
through the
Osborne in 1917 and first went to
sea in 1921, As a midshipman he
years
the China Station and as a Sub-
Lieutenant served in H.M.S. Bar-
ham in the Mediterranean.

He specialised in flying as an
served before the
in Aircfaft. Carriers,
he was. Flag
Lieutenant to the Commander-in-
Chief, East Indies Station,

observer
war mainly
19382

During
Commander

took part
Convey operations and also took
in the sinking
the latter
the O.B.E,

1944 he
mand of H.M.S. Fencer, an escort
working in
and later with the Home Fleet for
the attacks on the Tirpitz and for
North Russia Convoys.

His last appointment was to the
Joint Planning Staff in the Middle

awarded
During

and

two

and 1933

the war
in charge
H.M.S. Ark Royal

in some

e
G8.1-0.17

“Bigbury Bay”
Arrives Today

H.M.S. Bigbury Bay
Barbados today
Her complement is
and one hundred and sixty men
Bigbury
Frigate of 2,400
ate in 1945 and joined

Pacifle
known as the Far Eastern Fleet.
1947, she took
Criminals

Hong Kong
included

Imamura
Lieutenant Colonel Manjiro Fuk-

until August 22.
nine

Bay,

In March, 1947, H.M.S. Bigbury
Bay was transferred to the Medi-
Fleet and
Mediterranean
Istanbul,
H.M.S. Bigbury
received orders to join the Ameri-
ean and West Indies Station.

During her first Commission on
this station H.M.S. Bigbury Bay
risited numerous ports on the east
coast of North, South and Central
America, most of the West Indian
Islands and bases in Antarctica.

Back Home

H.M S. Bigbury
Bay returned to Engiand for the
first time since she was built for «
months refit in

visited

Turkey,

West

present
Captain W. W.
R.N.,
Bentinck

entered
R.N

he

of the

of the

was

the

ft

Portsmouth
She recommissioned
company
August and sailed once more for
America and
Station in October, 1950.

Commanding



“Rodney” Brings
General Cargo

The S.S. Lady Rodney arrived
from Montreal yesterday morning,
with q quantity of general cargo:
which included typewriters, pick
led pork, drugs, frozen fish, foot-
‘vear and cheese.

The Canadian Challenger is ex-

pected today. Apart from the
Queen’s College team from British
Guiana, it is expected to bring
70 tons of cold storage items

which were transhipped from the
§.S. Corinthinex at Trinidad

Mr. William
“Tt, is very
Challenger
(hat

Patterson said;
fortunate that tne
was in Trinidad

time to load the cold storage

items for Barbados otherwise
they would have been shipped
up to Liverpool for shipment
back to Barbados.”

The Canadian Cruiser sailed
for St. Vincent after loading
sugar and molasses here for
Canada

The lower wharf was kept busy
yesterday by vendors purchasing
wood. The Emeline, tied off
opposite the Customs and the
Phillip Davidson, tied off by the

Government Crane, were both
unloading wallaba wood whith
they brought from British Guiana

earlier this month,



ANCHORING AT
ST. JOHN’S

H.M.S. Bigbury Bay spent
few days in St. John’s Harbour
and went to the Nelson's Dock
Yard to investigate the possible
size of ships that will be able to
anchor alongside in the harbour
It is unlikely that a ship with a
draft of 15ft such as the Bigbury
Bay will be able to enter.

A tanker will be used to supply

Water to the visiting yachts in
Whe spring cruise of 1952 but
more. important still will | be

means and ways of ‘refuse dis-
posal’ to avoid contamination of
the harbour when a number of
ships are at anchor, To this end,
the committée is now trying to
find an efficient method of col-
lection and disposal,

Combermere vs. Bigbury
Bay Tomorrow

THE following cricket team
will represent Combermere School
H.M.S. Bigbury Bay at Com-
bermere School tomorrow at 1l4p.m,
G. N. B. Grant (Capt)., O. H
Wilkinson, I. Mc. D Alleyne, L. E.

Licorish, E. G. Adams, L K.
Brathwaite, L. A. Harris, H, M.
King, &. B, Maycock, J. M. Ward

and Mr. R. Hughes.
Extra; J, BE, Inniss.
Umpires: F. King and N. Foster.



THE WORLD'S
FIRST CHOICE IN



VICTORIA STREET



“ Belqueen, Sch

Curaeao Oil

CURACOA, Aug. 13 ]

About 3,50) employees of tho}
Lago Oil and Transport Company
on the Dutch West Indies islana
of Aruba have gone on strike for
a 20 per cent. wage increase, the
Netherlands News Agency report-
ed on Saturday .

The company which operates
one of the largest oil refineriéy
in the world is a subsidiary of the
Standard Oil Company, New Jer-
sey Curacoa newspapers said
that Duteh Marines on Aruba
were confined to barfacks and all
eafes closed+—C.P.

|
Workers Strike |



Going To Maniia |

WASHINGTON, |

Philippine Senator Vicente
Madrigal is scheduled to depart ou
Monday night by plane for Manila
with his daughters Consuelo and
Maria Teresa. They expect té
reach Mamila on Friday. United
Press learned that the Senator
plans to remain there about a
month then . return here. His
daughters have told friends the:
may resume residence in Manila

—U.P.



+ HARBOUR LOG

.
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Rainbow M., Sch

f aitcred Wallace, Yacht Marsaltese; Sch

Cyril E, Smith, Sch, Henry D, Wallace,

Yacht Marianne, Seh. W L Eunicia
Yacht Keskidee, M V Antares, Seh
Mary M Lewis, Seh Linsyd Hl, Seh

Emeline, Sch. United
Pilgrim, Seh, Florence Emmanuel, Sch
Thilip HW. Davidson, M.V. Velvet Lady
Sch. Zita Wonita, O.T, Inverrosa, M,V
Daerwood, Sch. Gardenia W, 8 8. Ex- |
plorer, Sch, Everdene, ss, Lady Rodney
Set Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Maren
Henrietta
ARRIVALS

S.S. Explorer, 3,760 tons
from British Guiana,
DaCosta & Co,, Ltd, .

M.V. Velvet Lady 278 tons, Capt. Fo-
main, frony Yarmouth, Agents: Mesars
Manning & Co, Lid

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons
Peniston, from St Vincent,
Schooner Owners’ Association.

S.S. Oranjestad, 2.885 tons, Capt
Den Abeck,
Messrs 8S, P

Capt. Carle,
Agents: Messrs

Capt
Agents, |

Van |
from Amsterdam, Agents:
Musson & Co,, Ltd.

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons, Wal-
Viace, from Trinidad, Agents: Schooner
Jwners’ Association. |

M.V. Daerwood, 94 tons, Capt Malzac,
for St Lucia, Agents. Schooner Owners’
Assoctation,

Oil Tanker Inverfosa, 1,235 tons, Capt
Shaw, from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs,
R. M. Jones & Co , Ltd,

S.S, Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons, Capt, Le- |
Blane from Montreal Agents Messr
Gardiner Austin & Co., Lid

DEPARTURES





Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 tons,
“apt Hassell, for British Guiana
Agents: Messrs. Robert Thom
Schooner Harriett Whittaker, 50 tons,
tl. Caesar, for Dominica, Agents
yoner Owners’ Association |
Sundial, 1,652 tons, Capt. Storey, |

wv Trinidad, Agents: Plantations Ltd
Schooner Laudaipha, 60 tons, Capt
Gumbs, for St, Lucia, Agents: Sthooner
Owners’ Association

S.S. Novelist, 3,649 tons, Capt, Steel,
for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta
& Co, itd

ss Canadian Cruiser, 3,935 tons
Capt, O'Hara, for St. Vincent, Agents

Gardiner Austin & Co,, Ltd |

8.8 Statesinan, 4,429 tons, Capt, Rieh-
ardson, for Dominica, Agents: Meassr
DaCorta & Co., Lid

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (Wot) Lid., adviae
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar
bados Coast Station

8.8 uh Orne Jewett, S.S. Novelist,





3.8 Lad) Rodney, 8.8 Statesman
ss Quilmes, S.S Regent Caribou,
8.8 Loch Ryan, 8.8 Orion, SS

Raban, 8.8. Irish Harel, 8.8.) Lundys




Lane, 8.8 Loide Honduras, 8.s
Chungking, §.8 Brune 8.5 Oran-
jestad, 8.8. Veendam, 8.S. Jose Cajvo
Se » §.S. Afghanistan, S.S. Fort
Amherst, 8.8. Brazil, S.S. Gascogne
5 Bonito, 8.8 Agamemnon, 8.8

Trya, 8.S, Driade, 5.8

8.8. Othon, 8.8, Janna §

Willemstad, 8.8 Crefsington Court,
SS. Aleoa Clipper, S.8. Alcoa Planter
8.8. Sachem, 8.8. Yamhill, 8.8. Ocean
Novigator, $8.8. Petter II,

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA
I4th August, i951

North Haven,
Rodas, §.8

|
|
|
|

625/10% pr. Cheques on
Banker 61 5/10% pr, |
Demand
Drafts 61 35% pr
Sight Drafts 61 2/10% pr
ey 10 pr Cable
i2% pr Currenes 60% pr
Coupons 50 3/10 pr







THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.







PAGE THREE









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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS w&

eee =:

Printed by the Advocate Co.,

Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Wednesday, August 15, 1951





POPULATION

THE population problem has always
been acute in the British West Indies and
social reformers and investigating bodies
have been loud and constant in their sug-
gestions for remedial measures to be
adopted in order to find a solution. Small
scale and temporary emigration schemes
have failed to bring anything but tempor-
ary relief.

It is a fundamental problem which can
only be properly handled by machinery
operated at a national level if it is to be
solved; and that is why the attitude of the
Trinidad Government is bound to cause
some consternation in the other colonies.
It has been decided that immigrants from
other colonies who are regarded as having
entered illegally must be returned to their
homes. A recent publication of the figures
shows that there are as many as 14,000 im-
migrants of which no fewer than 6,000 are
to be called upon to leave Trinidad.

It is possible that many of these are
Barbadians and it is this point which will
bring home to the Barbados Government
the necessity for an early and earnest
approach to the Colonial Office, if there is
to be any satisfactory settlement.

The British West Indies comprises 9 col-
onies, accepting the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands as single units. They cover
103,963 square miles of territory with a
total population of 3,152,380 people. When
it is considered that the Windward group
has 820 square miles with 266,313 and the
Leeward 422 square miles with 110,324 it
is clear that some of the territories might
be under populated. But the figures of the
cultivatable areas have not come to hand.
This under population is emphasised when
the figures for British Guiana show that
that golony has 83,000 square miles with
only 402,615 people as against Trinidad
with 1,980 square miles and a population
of 618,603, and Barbados with 166 square
miles and 202,669 people.

Trinidad now prides itself in being the
capital designate of a federated West In-
dies and instead of attempting to give a
lead in what is after all a fundamental
problem, that Government has decided to
settle the matter by unilateral considera-
tion. There is little which is more likely
to strike at the merit of federation or
postpone its fruition, than the belief that
any one colony is attempting to handle
problems without consideration of the
other issues involved or with an idea of
advantage for itself.

It is true that Trinidad is the most in-
dustrialised of the colonies, but it would
be dangerous to attempt to concentrate all
the unemployed from other colonies in
that island. This would defeat the very
object at which industrialisation aimed
and would reduce the state of the island to
one of “standard” West Indian poverty.
It is equally dangerous, however, for one
colony to perpetuate insularity at a time
when West Indian peoples are looking for-
ward to federation.

If the potential of all the colonies were
the same it would be easy to solve the
problem by means of population distribu-
tion; but although that is not now the end
of the road it must go a long way towards
relieving the pressure now experienced in
other islands.

None of the colonies can pretend to be
able to settle the matter by its own efforts;
and the danger in any such attempt is
obvious to anyone who examines the prob-
lem, The return of thousands of West
Indians who had previously emigrated
will now become an important aggrava-
ting factor in the colonies outside Trini-
dad. It will be particularly so in Barba-
dos where during the last twenty years
the return of emigrants from other places
like Panama, Cuba and Bermuda has con-
tributed even more to the growth of popu-
lation than the excess of births over
deaths.

The possibility of this return of emi-
grants did not escape the Royal Commis-
sion of 1939 as is shown in the report of
that body; but West Indian Governments
have done nothing about it and now the
point is reached where each must struggle
against the other for survival. In one para-
graph the Commission, discussing this
population problem, wrote: “If the pres-
ent rate of improvement is maintained in
the reduction of mortality rates as there
is good reason to expect, while the birth
rates remain unaltered, the rate of in-
erease will be fully 2 per cent. within a
very few years, It may be observed that
a population increasing at the rate of 2°
per annum doubles itself in 35 years.”

This problem is one for whose solution
the West Indian Governments should not
allow the British Government to escape
responsibility by failing to approach the
Office immediately. The West
Indies are in this matter

Colonial

pewerless

|

|Bert and his wife,

LONDON, 3
Festival roar has
jreached its “dead centre.” Parlia-
ment has finished talking—we
will return to that subject!—and
the cockneys,

Britain's

jare off to the seaside. While other

|Berts and their wives from the
|North are all in London, up fo:
\the Festival. This i§ no time for
\serious thoughts. The children are
ree of school and the population
of these islands is on the move—
lbeckwards and forwards, up and
| down the mountains, along the
| lanes and across the beaches. “he
| newspapers can hardiy be both-

mee with the Lord Privy Seal.

|Persia this

Mr. Richard Stokes—will he go to
afternoon? The older

| generation sighs for the days whey

;it still took six weeks

to get to

Persia and no Cubinet Minister

|would dream of doing anything so

|

i there,
jstart by talking of the Festival of

|

|

; which

|

|

| failure. And one
|sion. The fact is that the first time

as
this

actually
week, we

undignified
So,

going
must

One hard fact to report—
indicates some kind of
confident impr?g-

Britain,

jthe South Bank Exhibition of the

|Festival had more than 100,000
| visitors was last weekend. And it
jwill have as many, again, this
| weekend, But it was designed for
| 150,000 regularly and it has not
jcome up to statistical expect tions
Serious

'

| coniident impression
the British public really
|wanted its Festival to be much
more serious. The heavily over-
|booked engagements are the con-
}c@érts at the Festival Hall, the
theatres in London putting on
special festival showings of
Shakespeare, the Shakespeare
season at Stratford-on-Avon, the
Edinburgh Festival of Drama and
Music-—and other, ever more ele-
vated, small efforts in different
parts of the country. The shows
that have been a disappointment
are, first: the South Bank. And
second: the Battersea Pleasure
Gardens. But at Battersea they
have now decided it is worth
while keeping the Gardens open
for another year, and perhaps
another year after that—to earn
enough to pay for the show, It is
already a matter of cynical amuse-
ment what will. happen, in the
end, to these gardens. Through
three and a half centuries since
Shakespeare’s day there have
been Pleasure Gardens across the
river from London’s business cen-
tres. And each one, Vauxhaul and
a 17th Century speculation on the

The is

| that



No age
sentimental

in history was more
than the Victorian
age. This sentimentality was
pandered to by manufacturers
and shopkeepers alike. Ladies of
leisure were able to imdulge in
entire collections of sentimental
objects: souvenirs from holidays,
stuffed pets, mementos and keep-
sakes of lovers, friends and mem-
bers of the family, knick-knacks
of every sort, These objects soon
overflowed from the sitting room
into bedrooms, and they were re-
sponsible for the birth of a new
piece of furniture — the Whatnot,
which could support an innumer-
able number. When both the
mantel piece and the whatnot
overflowed, hanging brackets in-
creased in popularity.

The dining room escaped knick-
knacks. This was partly because
the Victorians treated eating as a
serious matter and_ distractions
were discouraged, and, partly be-
cause the dining-room became a
pseudo-chapel where family
prayers were said. And, if the
massive still life pictures of dead
birds, animals and fruit did not
canceal most of the wall space,
then the religious steel-engrav-
ings of Monsieur Doré were fre-
quently to be found.

At the Museum the Victorians’
love of keepsakes is well illustrat-
ed. Hair jewellery of human hair
in the form of rings,. bracelets,
necklaces, earrings, pendants and
brooches were all made of the
hair of a loved one alive or dead.
Hair was constructed into elabor-
ete pendants depicting parents
weeping beside the tomb of a child
on which the words appear “Tend-
er Parents Weep No More, Thy
Happy Daughter’s gone Before”,
or, in the case of a sweetheart, a
pair of lovers with the words
|“Whose Hair I wear I love most
dear”. Locks of hair in many
convolutions are enclosed in lock-
ets and bracelets. One trembles
for the eyesight of the makers of
this form of jewellery.

Valentines of intricate design
constructed of cut paper and arti-
ficial flowers bear words of gush-
ing sentiment. This was carried
beyond death in the heavily black
embroidered funeral and in mem-





THE Russians have found a job
for Shakespeare, They have put
him to work as a prophet of
peace,

If you know Shakespeare best
as the reporter of great cavalry
charges, the chronicler of duels
and sword-spitting—read on,

Copy No. 2 of the English-
language Russian produced mag-
azine “News” has arrived in
Britain. On page 21, Shakespeare

turns up as contender for the
Stalin peace prize.

Writes M. Morozov, editor-in-
chief of the magazine: “One may
trace a profound and _ gratifying

import in the reinvigorated love
for Shakespeare of late to be
observed in Britain, Were I ask-
ed whether the British people—
engaged today in superarmament

—really desire settlement... .by
force of (what Shakespeare
called) ‘strong arms ond swords.

I would reply No,



| “What we see here is, unques-




| tionably, the action of some ex-
|traneous force, seeking by agency
}of the British people to advance
|ends of its own.

“The British people have never
been greafly enthusiasti ove!



Victorian



BY DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

South Bank” main festival sight
‘n perticular, has the
way. After a few years they have
gained the worst reputation. Com-
missions have been appointed to
regulate them. Special police have
been formed to protect the citi-
zenry, and their daughters, frow
shocking sights. (You may say
that was in the old days). But in
ine end, and in every case, th
respectable citizenry of London
have had to close down thei:
pleasure gardens. It seems that
being out of doors is too much for
many Londoners! So what will
hapen et Battersea?

M.P.’s Holiday

On Thursday alternoon the
last of many millions of words ol
varying value were said in Parlia-
ment. What were they? The last
debate was on ‘Equal Pay”’—
which has come to be the short-
ened form of “Equal Pay for
equal work by women.” A lanky,
rather dry, pupil of Sir Stafford
Cripps, called Douglas Jey was

gone sam

summing up for the Government
against persistent attack by a
number of women M.P.s. There

are only ten women M.P.s in the
House of Commons, and on this
occasion the women actually out-
numbered the men, for half-an-
our). The Labour Government
favours equal rates of pay for
women, but it is perfectly firm
that it cannot put the measure
into practice—because of the cost.
the argument, as you might ex-
pect, is always that men have
greater responsibilities, and fam-
ilies, to support. The women M.P’s

always answer this by asking
“what about bachelors.” Miss
Irene Ward, a Tory M.P., was in-

am waiting for a
reply about bachelors.” Mr. Jay
went straight on, “I know the
Honourable Lady hes always
taken a great interest in bachelors,
but they really are a minority in
this argument.” With that, on a
great gust of laughter, Parlia-
ment closed down for this gession.

And the serious question is
whether it will ever meet again
for anything but to be dismissed,

terrupting, “I

(prorogued is the word), by The
King. That would mean a Gen-
eral Election in October, a new
Government in November. And

probably Winston Churchill back
in Office.

There haS not been a word of
indication from the Labour
benches whether the Prime
Minister will decide on an election
this Autumn. But it is rather an

A Victorian

oriam cards which often contained
a photograph of the deceased.
Mourning was a serious matter,
for only black could be worn at
first. Even jewellery must strike
a dismal note on these occasions,
ornaments of jet and onyx were in
frequent demand, Mourning
rings of the latter materials and
keepsakes of the deceased were
distributed.

Ladies of infinite leisure, apart
from various forms of needlework,
painting and shell-work, kept al-
bums into which keepsakes were
pasted, last year’s Christmas or
birthday cards were surrounded
by scraps, pressed flowers or

«+ AS A MAN OF PEACE
By VINCENT EVANS

the ‘dogs of war,’ have
gloried in the sight of
men, groaning for burial.’
“Bestial forces have
unleashed in the world
behind a screen of pious rant,
Gory phantoms arise in the dis-
crdered brains of the lovers of
bloedshed, making them cry that
war must come.
“True friends

never
‘carrion

been
today,

of Shakespeare
eannot but hate the forces of
destruction, for all Shakespeare's
works are imbued with the spirit
of creation.”

M. Morozov quotes Shake-
speare again in his final warning
against some unnamed enemy:
“The English...must mot lose
their way in the thick fog of
slander; in the words of the great
poet they must ‘unmask falsehgod
and bring truth to light.’ ”

The magazine claims that at
least 100,000 Russians have read
recent publications of “Othello”
and “King Lear’e—in English

The batlerina

“NEWS” has something to say

on Brita in’s foremost b allerin 1a
great

rhe
Galin
visit

Russian i
nova,









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Gb ADVOGATE Centre Of Festival Year| BEN GURION(

important matter to all the world.
And it is hard to predict. The
arguments that mignt be listed in
favour of an election are: first
that Labour not getting any
more popular over the years sc
ils party advantage is to let the
Conservatives govern the country.
Second: there is a dangerous sign
of division inside the Labour
Party, and an election would pull
se party together again, to fight
the Tories. Third, that Clement
Aitlee and Herbert Morrison are
tired men who have been in the
Cabinet for eleven years and
would like a Yest.

But’ the same arguments can
be turned around to prove to Mr
\ttlee that he must avoid an elec-
von at all costs, First, what is thi
vod to the Labour Party ii
setting the Conservatives rule
Especially 2s many Labourites be
lieve Conservatives would dis-
mantle social services they hav
built up. Second, Yer, an electio
would postpone a split, But after
défeat Aneurin Bevan would soo
be leader and Mr. Attlee is an o]
man. Third, tired men always
persuade themselves they tre ir
lispensableis sThose are the argu-

1s

ments, for and against. Witt. |
those, any reader can be his ow
political” forecaster, and h
opifiions willbe quite a> valuabl
es those of the political “tipsters

My own view, which I wrot
two weeks ago; there will be n
election in Hritain this year.

And I will add that. Mr. Attler
will not hold an election until hv
1s Outvoted in the House of Com
mons. This could happen ne»
year, At each by-election his
Government stands in the peril ¢

losing one fifth of its absolut

majority over Conservatives anc |
Liberals. On the averege ther

are a dozen by-elections eac!
year. Two are waiting to be de

cided, and both are dargerous t

Labour.

Churchill’s Volume IV

Thousands of eager readers wi
take a heavy volume with them i
their canvas chairs in the sun t»
week-end. It will be Volume I
of Winston Churchill’s history
the war. Tt tells of a curion
turn in history—when Stalin an
Churchill were bound by mutu®'
respect, and a patent decire +
foresee the, next move of t!
other! Its faults: too many wat!
despatches and too few anecdote:
Its virtues: grand language,
glorious delight in juggling wit!
the affairs of all continents
once, and some frank admission
of a politician.

Sentiment

Valentine

quctations copied by hand. Auto-
graph and birthday books wer
very popular. Anniversaries o'
every sort were remembered anc
the appropriate letter or card dis-
patched. Often there were an-
niversary dé ys of mourning wher
Tennyson’s “In Memoriam” wa:
favoured. Memorial monument:
dripped with sentiment which dic

not conceal their cost, Queén Vic- |
toria spent £200,000 on “a vast |
and aaborsth mausoleum for
herself and her husband”. This

was a considerable sum even ir
Victorian days, when the pounc
had at least three times the pur-
chasing valuesit has today.



Russia puts Shakespeare to work...

“Incidentally the role of Giselle
Was performed this year by the
English ballerina Margot Fonteyn.
Fonteyn is a pupil of Volkova,
who at one time was a pupil oi
my mother ballerina Romanova
and perhaps that is why people
told me that she and I had some-
thing in common.”

The professor

IN the midst of an enthusiastic
account of this visit to the 500th
anniversity of Glasgow University |
Professor Vladimir Engelhardt, ot
the Soviet Academy of Sciences
has_ this criticism. to make oi
British officialdom at
Airport.

“An official...scrutinising my
documents. .-asked me how long
I intended to stay in England and
Scotland. I replied that I had
come at the invitation of Glasgow
University and would consider it
a pleasure to stay long as
should be the wish of those wie
issued the invitation



“The official frowned and cut
me short saying: ‘A week will be
more than enough,’ and made a
corresponding mark in pass-

Sc hie me as odd.”
L.E.S,

. | ople under the s
| Ottoman Sul- x
/tan and fought
las one of

Northolt

The man who showers his land with
taxes goes back to power at a key point
in the Middle East
By JON KIMCHE |
FOR the second time in their three years
of existence, the people of Israel have
returned David Ben Gurion to Parliament
as head of their largest party. That is what
Israel’s second General Election was about.
Al! other issues promoted by the 17 parties|
were really irrelevant, ,
What mattered was what the voters, and| ¥
particularly the quarter of a million new |
mmigrants, thought of the 65- year-old! ,
\¢ader of Israel’s Labour Party. i%
He is not easy to understand. Ben Gurion |
ased to run his trade union machinery as| ¥
ruthlessly as Ernest Bevin in his heyday. | ¥
Now he runs his party with the same firm-|
1ess. At the same time he is an unashamed | §
ntellectual speaking seven or eight lan-|
wuages who taught himself classical Greek | %
when he was in his middle fifties. ix
BOOKS FIRST )
Ben Gurion offended some English Jews by
his lack of orthodoxy when he came to Eng-
land last winter. He by-passed London and}
the diplomatic protocol; he gave no recep-| ¢
‘tions and made no Zionist speeches He|&
'went straight to the Mitre in Oxford and
| from there to Blackwells Bookshop.
There he browsed and bought some £ 400)
|worth of books — Greek philosophy prim-| §
| arily.. The few friends whom he received



found him in a room sitting amid stacks of| %**
\books. His conversation was full of his dis- %
|eoveries of rare volumes and about new|%
| ideas on philosophy. Politics were neither %
‘considered nor mentioned. He said after-|%
|wards that it had been a perfect holiday. g
| England and the English have always ex- $
| ercised an extraordinary attraction on this) ®
| Jew, who was x
lborn in Po-

| land under

\the Tsar, edu-

|cated in Pales- 5

tine and Con-
stantin-





| Allenby’s sold-

iers for the
liberation of
ithe land of



|which he was
|jto become
|/Prime Minis-Union
|ter precisely 30 years later.

Before the withdrawal of the British he
would speak with clenched teeth about
Bevin and British policy in Palestine. Then
|he would suddenly switch to the days when}

‘intellectual.’} ;

boss—and

















WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951














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as a young soldier he came on leave to Lon-|% yweraLworK %
don during the 1914-18 war and affirm how/% = tye e ied aime silane x
great an impression London with its quiet] "* (Primer), followed by 2 coats of “DANBOLINE-SILVER-
order had made on him. x ETTE” ALUMINIUM PAINT. x
| He came into a violent conflict with Ernest 8 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good con- ¥
Bevin. Their last talk'ended with Ben Guri-/% dition, rub Sore, See. Sos Soe Be of “DANBO- %»
on energetically thumping Mr. Bevin’s mas- % ; LINE-SILVERETT x %
sive Foreign Office desk and in forthright|® § Ear previously painted work, ifthe sutace isin poor cone
undiplomatic language adding words to suit 2 cedure for new work as described at 1 above. x
the action. .
ARMY OF 5,000 era tee 4 :
Bevin, probably more than any other man, % ad po a ies ag a bots wis a aed pon :
impelled Ben Gurion along the course of un-| X WOOD. Stop and fill all cracks. Then apply 2 coats of
bending opposition to the British until the} % “DANBOLINE-SILVERETTE” ALUMINIUM PAINT. 3
State of Israel had been formed. This called $ 2. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good %
for strong will, for Ben Gurion knew how x pa RE i i ry Be Ld esas "one S
od “ %
yesh ne Was. st: the. crition) ESOnert aghast x $8. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor x
war with the Arabs. At that time he had|& condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the ¥&
barely 5,000 armed and trained soldiers at his % procedure for new work as described at 1 above. ¥
disposal. 1% x
This is the man whom Israel has again|% x
elected, For it is his war record that won him g TRY THIS FINE PRODUCT OF INTERNATIONAL %
this election and the belief that he will yet/® * PAINTS, LTD., AND BE CONVINCED. x
vindicate his domestic policy as he did his 3 >
claim for a Jewish State. He has not yet %
|done so. DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—acenrs.
To many Israelis, particularly the mer-
chants and the well-to-do, it will seem as if} ens DEPARTMENT. s
they have elected Pharaoh to rule over them, 9 6
For Ben Gurion has transformed the golden! v:¢66¢e ror
economic days of the Mandate, Income Tax BS x
|Purchase Tax, Excise duties on cigarettes : *
and alcohol have reached British proportions | ¢s $
and in some places even exceeded them, tc %
pay the cost of the “ingathering of the! 3
Exiles.” Ben Gurion’s most effective slogan. |% *
MELLOWED * CG NS
But on the wider scene his return to power | SPECIAL AUSTRALIAN FRESA VEGETABLES }s
will help those who seek some order in thc 5 a ei oo dead aeededel >
Middle East. Ben Gurion has mellowed ¥ EXCELLENT FOR Just arrived from x
with power. His old resentment against the| $ Way sy hy %
British is modified. It is said that Generai 3 eae “BH -8 345-4 a AUSTRALIA %
Sir Brian Robertson, after his recent tour of 1% <3! , | PEARS st
| the Middle East, thought that Ben Gurion’ 3 are 6-38" 6. : 5 dadivarin %
was one of the few men in power in the » oe RANA AN : %
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depend. 3 CARR’S CHEESE TIT BITS . “ aihihidithaennahe,” ets. ge
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bungalow in the heart of Tel-Aviv with his| PRUNES | FROM CANADA x
| wife, whom he met when she nursed him : og %
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|Major in the British Army, is now one of|% CANADA ¥ AS s
'srael’s leading police officials and martied | oes ee sn aeni agsanniaigas 3
to an "aglish girl, § GOLD BRAID RUM | Tae Bone 3
| ‘THE’ OLD MAN’ 1 eeespel te ata any ' SMOKED KIPPERS 3
| His daughter studies in Europe under an} &’ %
assumed name for she wants none of the |< $
publicity that goes to-day with the name of t 3
Ben Gurien, But at home he remains B.G. it x
|to his-associates; Haazaakein — the old man st $
to his secretaries, and Ben Gurion to those $ s a jai ec ace gal ea ae a %
ligt she aa ; : .
See atte Me S PHONE GODDARD'S to-vay
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WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951

Labour Defeated
On Seawell Plan —

AFTER a discussion lasting for two days in the House of
Assembly, Government suffered a defeat last night by a

PAGE FIVE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Address On
immigrants

i aatebis elaine) ak superb pen! |

ENGINE FOR INSTITUTE

‘i



ed an Address to the H
Assembly concerning the ni
dad Government prohibiting ii- |

igrants to their colony



This new

9 to 6 division ona Resolution for $1,000, This was to meet The Address reads: The Hou
the cost of clearing. roads or tracks and preparing house cats ge ay aia, Sy - P AR KE R
sites on an area to be leased at Seawell Plantation. ernment of Trinidad to prohibi|

Iimmikrant
into Trinidad

from sister colon |

Government planned renting out 29 acres of arable land
at Seawell to small holders in four-acre units.

The view of the Opposition was
that more people should be given
the benefit of the scheme, one sug-
gestion being that 29 persons
should be given one acre each in-
stead of seven persons four acres
each according to the proposal

Voting for the Resolution was
Mr. Mapp, Mr. Cox, Mr. F. L
Valcott, Mr. Adams, Dr. Cummins
and Mr. Brancker. (6).

Against were: Mr. Mottley, Mr.
Allder, Mr. Crawford, Mr, Dowd-
ing, Mr. Haynes, Mr. E. K. Wal-
cott. Mr. Reece, Mr. Ward and
Mr. Goddard, (9).

A motion by Mr. E, K. Walcott
that the Resolution be removed
from the Order Paper received
opposition from the Government
benches who pointed out that it
was an attempt not to permit a
scheme to come into being so that
a land settlement could be initi-
ated for peasants

The Opposition declared that
such was never their intention.
They were quite willing to sup-
port a scheme that would be of
benefit to a larger number of
people and would do so if Gov-
ernment brought down a measure
to that effect.

The motion was decided in the
affirmative by a 10 to 9 division.

The Resolution had been post-
poned after a lengthy debate last
Tuesday. Yesterday Government
brought down a scheme for the
utilisation of the 29 acres of land
at Seawell.

The conditions are:

1. The land is to be leased for
agricultural production,

2. The area is to be divided by
the Department of Agricul-
ture into four-acre units on
the assumption that a unit of
this size will afford full-time
employment for a man and his
family.

3. The tenant must reside on his
holding.

4. A system of mixed farming
must be practised. The sys-
tem may be based on sugar
cane as the main cash crop,
but must provide for the cul-
tivation of food and fodder
crops and must be conducted
on lines recommended by or
aceeptable to the Department
of Agriculture in regard to the
nature and area of each crop
and number of head of live-

stock and their method of
feeding and management, The
field arrangement must be

planned and laid out in the
manner required by the De-
partment of Agriculture to
facilitate cultivation by trac-
tor drawn implement.

5. Tenants will be encouraged to
co-operate whenever econo-
mie or social advantage can
be derived therefrom in such
matters as (a) the purchase
of supplies, (b) the market-
ing of crops and produce, (c)
the use of irrigation equip-
ment if water is made avail-
able for irrigation, (d) the
hiring and use of mechanical
equipment for cultivation and
(e) in any other useful man-
ner.

6. The land is to be leased at
the rate of $20 per acre per
annum for a period of five
years, renewable for further
periods of five years on terms
and conditions to be mutually

agreed y
7. The lease may be terminated
by Government on_ three

months’ notice if the tenant
(a) fails to pay rent within
six months of the date on
which it becomes due;
fails to cultivate the
holding in a manner sat-
isfactory to the Depart-
ment of Agriculture;
fails to reside continu-
ously on the holding.
Postponement

Mr. Allder said that after a
long debate on the Resolution
which finally brought about its
postponement, he _ thought the
Government would have given
some consideration to the opinion
expressed by the majority of the
members who voted for its post-
ponement.

“I have not heard any reasons”,
he said ‘why they have not seen
their way to grant this House its
request as far as suggestions were
made when last it was discussed.”

If Government wére doing any-
thing and there was a possibility
that several could benefit, it would
be best to allow the many to
benefit.

“A lot of argument have been
put up for and against this
scheme and I have read where
the leading newspaper of the
colony felt that members should
permit Government to divide that
29 acres among seven people in-
stead of 29 as was suggested,”

It would afford the 29 to go
into their land when there would
be no work on the tenantry :nd
work it. For at present at the
plantations people get work only
three or four days a week.

(b)

(e)



their intention to bring about a
policy for the distribution of land
and he had been hoping to see it
implemented. But they were then

feiling to take a chance when
they had it.
It. was likely too that such a

scheme as was proposed would not
help the normal agricultural la-
bourer as he would not be able to
satisfy the authorities of his suffi-
ciency to provide equipment for
and carry out the working of four
acres of land, It would be a means
of assisting, rather, men who
could afford to support their fam-
ilies,
“The

question arises whether

the status of the members of. the
House,” he said, “is so reduced
that the status of the Head of a

Department predominates”.

Recommendations, no matter
how expert, should take second
place to what had been suggested
by a majority of the members of
the House,

Mr. F. Goddard said that it was
an opportunity Government should
take to help the land hungry peo-
ple of Christ Church.

Housing Scheme

On many occasions,” he said,
“IT have asked whether Govern-
ment do not intend to make some
sort of Housing Scheme for the
oullying districts. Are they only
going to attend to Bridgetown?
It is about time that a Housing
Scheme of a broader scale be car-
ried out in the rural parishes.”

St. John, Christ Church and
ofher parishes, he said, were very
much entitled to such a scheme.
It would have been good if they
could. have had an Agricultural
and a Housing Scheme combined.
If 29 people were placed on the
land it would be better.

It was true that four acres was
a better economic lot than one
acre. Six hundred would be bet-
ter than one hundred, but it did
not mean that with such circum-

stences as exist in Barbados, one
acre would not be better than
four.

“This land in’ Christ Church,”
he said, “lends itself to being so
used and I cannot support Gov-
ernment today when 29 families
can be assisted instead of seven.”

Mr. Ward said that he was
going to vote against the Resolu-
tion. He had said last Tuesday
that Government should assist
the greater number of families,
From his experience, one acre
lots would be to the greater
benefit.




Government had talked about
fragmentation, but there was no
fear of fragmentation. The fear
was ruled out, but there was the
restriction that if people did not
adhere to certain rules, the land
would be taken away within
three months. They had to think
of the conditions in the island.

More Crops

Government had in mind that
the area would be irrigated.
More crops would be obtained
from the land if it were irrigated
than if it were not. One acre of
irrigated land would be worth
probably four other acres. It
had been proved that if there had
been sources of _ irrigation
throughout the island, the island
would be richer.

“It would be a great mistake,’

he said, “if we were to divide
this between the few.”
Mr. F. L. Walcott said that

Government had made no promise
to make a change in the Resolu-
tion, The Honourable — senior
members for St. Lucy and Christ
Churah had opportunity of help-
ing a lot of people many years
ago.

“Let us examine the Honoura-
ble member's statement”, he said.
“Last week he said that when we
help a man he would still have to
look for a job. When we give
seven, however, they become
independent. They do not have

to look into, other faces. They
want people to be like serfs.
They want people to be given

one acre lots so that they would
still have to come into the yard
and look for a job.”

The Resolution was nothing to
do with a Housing Scheme as the
Senior member for Christ Church
was suggesting.

They did not, he said, mind the
nonsense that was talked by the
Honourable Senior Member for
St. John, He talked one peint
for an hour,

“Do you ffiink that by saying
you will not vote for this Reso-
lution would make any one of us
back down one, eighth from it?”

Goyt's Bankruptcy

Mr. Crawford ‘said that the
Resolution and the scheme which
accompanied it were symbolic of
the Government’s bankruptcy
over the agricultural policy.

If it had been that the authori-
ties wanted a chance to experi-
ment with what might be a pure



They had always boasted about co-operative scheme, by all
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ie
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MR. C. DOWDING, (left) who yesterday presented a sectionalised “A” 40 ongine to the Barbados In
stitute, looks on, while Dr. Bruce Hamilton (right) Principal of the Institute examines the engine

‘Bus Driver. B’dos Evening Institute

Remanded Without
. rgyve .
Bail ‘Till Aug. 24
SWART THORNHILL a bus

ariver of the lvy, St. Michuel
was turtner remanaed yesvruay
without bail by His Worship Wir.
E. A. McLeod until August 24
in the preliminary hearing in tne
c.se IN Which he is charged with
the murder of Leroy Worrell ot
Holligan Road, Bank Hall on
August 6.
Mr. W. W. Reece K.C., Solicitor

General is appearing for the
Crown,
before Thornhill wa: brought

into the District “A” Police Court,
Policemen on duty in the Court
Yard were busy keeping back the
big mob which had collected be-
fore the Court steps.

A few women shook their fists
at the Police Constables. One man
said loudly “Lét me get through
and see what he looks like.”

At 1.15 p.m. Thornhill walked
through the back of, the Court
going in the direction of the Court
room flanked by two Policemen

UPERT CALLENDER 4 la-
bourer of Chapman’s Lane,

St. Michael, was fined $96 by His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod to be

paid by monthly instalments or
two months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for removing two

bottles of rum from the Govern-
ment Spirit Bond without the con-
sent of a proper officer.

Callender pleaded guilty to the
charge. The offence was commit-
ted on August 13. Sgt. Murrell
prosecuted for the Police.



W.L ‘‘Notes”’
On Show

THE new West Indian curren-
cy notes are now on show at the
Public Library. When a reporter
dropped in at the Library yester-
day a few people were looking at
the notes. One man said to anoth-
er: “I think these new notes are
much larger than the old ones,”



means they could have a_ chance
to experiment.

But it was purely by accident
that the 29 acres were to be dis-
tributed among some people.
Since they had not been told of
another scheme of making land
available to people of the colony,
who had no land, it was impossi-
ble to see why the land should
not be divided among the greatest
number possible.

Even if they divided the land
into one acre lots with irrigation,
a man and his family would still
have to employ assistance. There-}!
fore the argument that the holders
would still be going begging for
work was pure rot,

If members read what England
told Jamaica about her cigars, and
understood the sugar situation,
they would appreciate the ques-
tion better

“Compared with land distribu-
tion in this colony,” he said
“Grenada and St. Lucia could be
even called more socialistic.”

Mr. Mapp said that members
were saying as much as that they
would oppose the Resolution and
nobody would benefit.

It had been the policy of big
landowners, he said, to let out
spots to squatters, half acre, an

eighth of an acre and such amounts
so that they would never attain
any proper standard of lis -
a standard such as a_ socialist
would like them to attain.

Gland Discovery
Restores Youth
{n 24 Hours

Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-
ness, weak body, impure blood, failing
| memory, and who are old and worn-out
vefore their time will be delighted to learn
| of a new gland discovery by an American
| Doctor,

This new disco.
| quickly and «
| glands and bo
+ to strengthen your mind and memory and
| feel like a new man in oniy 8 days. In fact

*his discovery which is a home medicine in
pleasant, easy-to-take tablet form, does
away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy in 24 hours











nakes it possible to
resture Vigour to your
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Queen’s Park last night that Far-
ley Hill would be a good site for
a T.B. Hospital

programme.

island much to run such a hospital.
Very expensive equipment would
have to be bought and the services
of a T.B
quired.
needed to give medical
to the T.B. patients,

he said “has been on the increase
for some time, particularly cancer
of the lung.”

Se,







4 464 4 Fo
SO SOEOLSSSSOOOSEFOGOSOOO LIE



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% yet it js absolutely harmless and natural ir
* _ action.

% The success of this amazing discovery
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Gets Austin Engine

THE new technical workshop of the Barbados Evening
Institute at Richmond House, St. Leonard’s School, now has
a sectionalised Austin A-40 engine, complete with clutch
and transmission.

The workshop itself is very airy and tidy. The engine
is intended for the use of the technical students






5 Mr. Clarence Dowding, Director

of Eckstein’s Garage Ltd., pre-

Storm Off B’dos sented the engine to Dr rane

Hamilton who welcomed Mr.

THE islond will most King-Ogden, Travelling Kepre-

likely have windy squalls sentative of the Austin Motors
and rain to-day. There is | ©OTPor@tion.

a depression reported cen- Many who attended the pres-

tred 114 degrees north, 54 entation expressed their appreci-

ation of this generous gift and

degrees west, which is

approximately 400 miles

they hoped that this valuable aid










to the beginning of technical edu- “Tt suffered for weeks from oar ",
east south east of Barba- cation in Barbados might leaq to' kidney trouble and felt like an | ASkh FOR
dos and 500 miles east ‘reater progress along these lines,| Old mau although I am only 81.
he If I stooped to do anything it
north east of Trinidad. Those present included: Mr. Clarence} Was agony to, straighten up '
A survey plane was Dowding, Director ckstein's ¢ »| again. everal people vise
Ltd., Mr. King-Ogden, Travelling F | me to try Kruschen Salts as the:
sent out from San Juan rentative of ‘the “Austin Motors Corner, | had found: them wonderful. . ‘
“s at % r E C Theobalds, Acting tri t . an ‘oun e ‘ave os
yesterday to look alit and Director of Beueation, Mr. TW Went, | er caller Aoi pain, anal fle : aT 13 Ts a
reported that it was a * B . ecponia? Enaines r Hon. , Pronk better in every way. 1 shall kee . phe oe —towetll.
i i aan gran TS. os ndps | On with the dally dose because re Ley
mild Storm with a wind Technical Manauer of Central Foundry | Ca)“now do my day's work and
velocity of 25 to 30 miles | tic” Barbados Fvenins. institute Mr.| DOt ‘eel any the worse for it. °
per hour. The storm is R. C. Springer, Assistant Principal, Mr. | —B.V.
~! 7 D. W Sas MBE, Senior Lecturer in ‘
travelling at between six | iierna! Combustion Engineering and | property, the aners. a
to eight miles an hour, It | Dea of Technical tug penior’ Lec. | Instead of being irDelled, are
, ‘le eener os | allowed to pollute 6 00
has a barometrical pres- or ee Kamaiy, Say gtream and produce troublesome
sure of 29.6. 1 Teacher of complainte—backache, rheama
vLism an excessive a ue,
\\Yetbonen is “one OF the finest



Farley Hill Is
A Good Site



Says Weatherhead

Dr. H. D. Weatherhead

Eczemaltch
Killed in 7 Minutes
|

said at

He was giving a your skin has nearly 50 million tiny







talk to members of the Pharma-| seams and pores where germs hide
‘eutics Society ¢ te tric: . 1 cause terrible Itching, Cracking,
ceu ic al Society and their friends] frozen Peeling, Burning, Acne,
as part of the Pharmacy Week| kingworm, Psoriasis, Blackhead

Pimples, Foot Itch and other blerr

Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not
kill the germ cause. The new discov

killa the germa in 7
to give you
mooth skin

ishes

He said that it would cost the



Nixoderm,
minutes and is guarant
a soft, clear, attractl
in one week, or mone k on return
of empty package, G guaranteed
Nixoderm from your chemist todayand

remove the
Nixoderm slew

of skin

For Skin Troubles trouble.

ery,





specialist would be r¢
Trained nurses would be
attention

He also spoke of cancer which





GOING ON | |
HOLIDAY ??

WHAT ABOUT
SELECTING
A GOOD

BOOK?

YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED WITH OUR
NEW RANGE.... COME IN TODAY

AND PICK YOUR CHOICE

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN _ }





ment
pension scheme.

j Viewing the pension scheme with}
ja view



OLD MAN <>

‘oure?] has agreed, ie ‘ \
The House ask that Y tH
xeellency be so goed as to ‘ A
municate the feelings of tl j 7
House ty the Government a 1} | :
Legislative Council of Trinida :
to draw to their attentic : j
hat this colony may well co } tf ;
ider taking retaliatory measure | rr t AS
wuld the Government of Tri: fi is gy
ad proceed with the proposr Hid ft | : Z Ny
methed of prohibiting immigran wa | jeans | | ‘ SY
roienieadanganilinheensile f ay
2 ‘ a iS
Pension Scheme
: It's the only pen with the
M Tr. O. Bryan wants Govern / ;

Then 1 |
found the remedy to restore

th }
whk

record

step
Federati >
Indies
Legislat

The House beg to



ation of a
against
West

urt militat
he British



the Trinidad





Ink System
Pratisep for its graceful lines, and

{ero-metric

to the

House’ of

consider
In

reviewing
the

| Assembly yesterday he asked a 5 El matchless performance, the new
eres en this scheme. T) LOOK INSIDE Parker * 51,’ with its entirely different
questic FOR THE P .
S 1 2 O .» diers
Wnth-socebdeiae’ tensa SILVERY sneatn “YPC Of ink system, has outdistanced

every other pen made. A wholly new,
scientific method of drawing in, storing,



to granting an increase





pensioners in the lower brack NEW FEATURES safeguarding and releasing ink, it’
either by a cost of living bon ’ called the Aero-metric Ink Syst ‘
or by an addition to the bes NEW PRECISION eo 3 yar anid

offers you the most outstanding pen

pension? | NEW BEAUTY ;
a performance ever known
@ NEW FOTO-FILL FILLER See the new Parker ‘51° at your
@ NEWINK FLOW GOVERNOR lealer’s, You'll know it by the silve
‘ € very
AT 31, HE FELT LIKE AN @ NEW PLI-GLASS RESERVOIR = sheath inside the barrel. Try it and
- @ NEW VISIBLE INK SUPPLY ieee ab BOK

you'll want to buy it
and 4 other great advances a

for yourself or
a gift for some special friend.

prices: Rolled Gold C . *
se ry ’ $24.05.

Lustraloy Cap $19.77

Cp po tae oo
Garker O -worlds most wanted pero





|
|
| FOR THE BEST IN

YOUTHFUL VIGOUR |

This young man was being |
prematurely aged by kidney
trouble, 1

how Kruschen gave him back his
health after weeka of pain :-— «

| diuretics or kidney aperients.
The small datly dose keeps the
kidneys and other internal organs
working smoothly and Hacareuy,
so 6
purified
restored. @

Drug Store for Kruschen,












MATCHES

He tells in his letter



that the blood stream

and vigorous health

THREE PLUME
MATCHES |

2
Ask yout nearest Chemist ep

ia sofe in the
specially
packed tin! |

EVERYWHERE



| ON SALE











$61 BLESS THE DAY

8

oo | eer PARE EL

First in Preference the Warld Ove

Copr. 1960 Borden Co, Internat’! Copr. Thee




RACES..,

RESULTS

benefits!
1 praising





in ane ference in her
A re what h tremendous ad
C ounts! the Most
E fficient and ection Worn Internally



S peediest a
the

cooking

; DISTRIBU TO! S



[ahs ty fe toe
wee TAMPAX KNIGHTS LTD.









LINEN & LACE
TABLE CLOTHS

WONDERFUL VALUE



72x90 —$14.50 ea.
72x54 — $7.50 ea.

52x52 — $5.11 ea.

DRESSING
TABLE
SETS

oat $1.55 Set

RUNNERS — 15x45 — 1.85 ea.
OVALS, ROUNDS & SQUARES

at B4c.











~





PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951

meee SRNR EN et ee SE Se
eer enema

HENRY




|

BY CARL ANDERSON












ny

] BARGAIN
SALE

KNITTED |

devel

ed)

} Simply sprinkle

ult some *Harpic’

i il into the lava-
HA tory bowl and
me leave overnight
—then flush.
*‘Harpic’s’
cleansing action
disinfects and
deodorises
where no brush

tH
can reach,
. 4 ie? >
Harpic is safe a
to use in all lava-
tories including . .<— =

—h
those connected la»
to septic tanks. wh }

_ HARPIC



UM JUST NOT VERY Goop at ~~
BEING A GHOST....THAT’S ALL!

L THINK You
» MAKE A
VERY GOOD















= Noa en
HIN 2iT's OTA
VERY KIND OF You GREENISH,






}
| AVATORY CLEANSER
TO MENTION IT GHOST!SH | a ere 2
KIND OF | MahaMaaMaaMate tae saat
UNHEALTHY j

LOOK... aan






DON’T SIMPLY FEEL
THE PAIN - -








j good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated



is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign
which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in



leading stores in Barbados.

OHN WHITE

means made just right

LOOK-+ HE'D RATHER
CHEW ON THAT DIRTY _ ‘4
OLD BONE THAN EAT
THIS DELICIOUS “4
SUPPER I MADE HiM















RUB IT AWAY WITH --

SACROOL

Get a bottle from

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

—— ee





:
‘ms

a

| IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

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











—~ eo
So SSS EST











| Ale (ONTO, THE COLONEL SAID “THAT AFFAIRS NBATESNLLE We MOST DANGEROUS
MIND! EVER MADE!
Fie TOWN,









Usually Now Usually NOW
BLUE SOAP 2 bars for 108 100 Vegeiable Salad 55 50

POTATOES 6 lbs. for 96 72 Condensed Milk 32 30

ONIONS 4 lbs. for 80 60 SchweppesTonic Water 30 25

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




























-By GOLLY- I
DION'T SEE THAT
BALL COME OUT
OF THE TV. SET-
OR I WOULD’VE






13 HERE COMES MIKE

IN TO SCORE AFTER
THE TWO RUNNERS

AHEAD OF HIM~ -~

THERE GOES THE
BALL-IT LOOKS

LIKE A HOMER .”
IT 15 OVER THE
LEFT=FIELD










| ae











} "LL SLAM TH’ BALL
OVER THE FENCE -
NOW WATCH IT GO/














AILNight |
Sleep









Po MMM,,, THIS IG GO MUCH
NICER THAN BUYING THIS
GLITTER-STUFF OVER THE >
COUNTER /





Bary THE NEXT MORNING THE SALVAGE

Bi OPERATION REALLY BEGING..
Ls

aA i

ey sp



ZN SHORT TIME LATER... | SE
ae |
we: a
tig §




ee eee



VE GO DOWN WITH NET... <
WHEN VE GIVE GIGNAL, OMIR JAF

PULLS IT UP/ aes

PLEASURE,
TNT. / GOOP
HUNTING /




D? you wake up in the

morning really refreshed—
bright eyed and buoyant? If
not, your sleep has not been
as restful and restorative as it
should be. @

If you find yourself lying awake
at nights; are constantly “ tired”;
A cup of delicious ‘Ovaltine’ at bed-
va ; time will help you—as it helps cuunt-
it is a sure sigu that your strength ir less thousands—to enjoy the best
flagging and you're suffering from over- kind of sleep everynight. This sound,

easily upset and too oftem depressed,

RIP_ KIRBY _

YOU DON'T KNOW WHERE ] NOPE... WITH FRIENDS, ~ I WISH THERE HAD TOO LATE NOW, KIRBY...
SHE DINED THAT THE CHAUFFEUR SAID... BEEN AN AUTOPSY. FIVE YEARS IS ALONG

NIGHT LIEUTENANT? IT'S IN THE RECORD | ase peaceful sleep comes in an entirely
HERE... A KID NAMEO f | i | taxed nerves. The special ingredients of natural way, for ‘Ovaltine’ is pre-
e 0 i | BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will pared only from Nature's finest foods.

quickly restore lost energy; fortify you The special soothing nourishment

against fever and the exhaustion of which ‘Ovaltine’ provides relieves

nervous tension, helps you to relax
and quickly prepares the way for
sleep. And while you sleep ‘Ovaltine’
provides nourishment to renew
strength and energy. That is why
‘Ovaltine’ is everywhere acknow-
ledged as the World’s best night-cap.

Sold in airtight tins by all
Chemists and Stores.

Ovaltine.
Tired Natures Sweet Re. torerâ„¢

P.C290 @

long-term fatigue.

Take home
a bottle today!




BUCKEAST

TONIC WINE

MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY









THE PHAN






NTOM

A REAL TIGER< A
MAN-KILLER« 1'V

~~ —— =
—



| eae eines s dees







Ls SRLLLL LLL LLLLAL LEE LLLLLELLLLLD, | OCG E ELLE S LEPC ODL LL LLP AAP AP
% ¥,

+ *

IM 3/8 I &
| sarees 3/8 LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH =
| r you . g ss
Fs DIAL 2620 % % SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH 8
R RIS — Also — %
i LIS GALV, OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin, Size= ~
%, >

{it RIE dillsheclacinins %
vi ~ g »
i 1% Established l ER BERT | { | Incorporated >
% %,

| PRINTING DEPT. <<: "aoa
Sis MS
® % | 10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET sS
(qt ei imeeiniase her yet ‘aa ~
SSF BOSC OSCCCBEOCEB SSG SOSSSGGG GO VSSSSSS GOOG SSG GSH S HOY











WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1



5, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

DIED

DOLDRE? August



—On 14th 1951, Zillia

























Doldren. The funeral will leave her lat i , j a a
residence Beckles Rd. at 4.30 p.m. this | is cones Sebo ee bag ae HOUSE — Wooden Bath House HOUSES
evening for Chapman Street Church | ; sas s we 2 BR; GONE REEEE | «numenntintpiendiieniinmsmneme
at tak” Ga es te Waa tc il yr son Rage week—4 cents a| Roof. Telephone 8250 15.8.51—1n |, CLIFTON TERRACE—T» an approved
Cemeter,s tenant. Furnished House, U s
Gare Clapham: Sinithy’- 1Gauebees).4 Ce nal a ft. situate at Prince | Opposite Yacht and Aenean Ali
Noel Doldren (son!, Victor Doldren | | the ee ee Bank Hall, suitable for | modern conveniences. Appty on premises.
(grandson), McDonald Smith (sc “f AOR Denne Ba nlow. - Apply 3.8.51—t.f.n
ome Beith ‘oon AUTOMOTIVE Browne, Brittons Hill — om
¥ si 15.8.51—4n.| FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly
M/.RSHALL—On August Mth 1951, at her Er epee ennai built with spacious cupboards, Phone
rasidence Fairfield, St. Philip, ‘Sophia! CAR—169 Fiat 15 h.p. Very good] op gycuano® SAL® 2280 28.7.51-—-t.f.n.’
Anne Marsnall. Her funerat leaves the | CoMdition. Reasonable. Bedford Cot-| convenient ey ine, Mame | ——___-
zbove residence at 4.30 p.m. to-day | 8¢ Bedford Ave. (Phone 4894, 7 a.m. innany Se eet Hill area. Em-/ HILL CREST—Navy Gardens. Apply to
for the St. Philip Church ~4 P-m.) 15.8.51-Gn, | xchange sonatien an, family, obliged |B, C. Evelyn. Phone 2960.
Nellie Gooding, E H. Gooding. | ~~>>-————— _ sea or séil Pisce preferably, en 14.8.51—2n.)
18.8.51—1n CAR—1930 Hillman. Apply at Clifton or Cost price. Exceptional and} WH ____
Terrace, Upper Bay Street. Telephone Seti etrecrity highly advantage-| “SUNSET VHEW™, situated at Rockley
aa g902 14.8.51—2n | fy ea ect private parties or! Furnished with 3 bedrooms, dining and
ene —_——- ~ ade Soe ee Agents. Ring—395; drawing rooms and all other con-
IN MEMORIAM an 7“ ae eu and yore 10 h.p P ¥ 11.8.51—12n | veniences. Servant rooms and garage
+ ood ng order. Apply in yard. FP articulars a5. |
atwell at Gomes Gasaan eau apoly : FOR SALE au ‘or particulars, — Psa
ja roved Z i
GITTENS—In loving memony of Mabel| ——— __.°: 9-1 | sites, “Sine 1SSE, & Adee Teck, eieekted | SUNSET hes
and Arthur Gittens who departed this!" MOTOR CYCLE — il, hp. BiS-A_|to the north east of Britton: fill maree| Mr AC. We irk, fie Keen ead
» f , 2 . - : bi $ orswic or 4
nue 194 and August or | ee cieer fabe only 1,700 miles. feavign ae 16 Soc per foot. Electric | September only. Furnished we dass: |
: oe ng bigger Cycle. Telephone A water main on boundary, YEARWOOD & BOYCE
oe — me two lives most precious} H. O. Ramsey, Jnr., — 3891 a good road. Apply Yearw “| naan eeuis
And dearer indeed they never could anni eae bien a Sel na he Dae ee 7.51—bi.n | 14-8.51—t.f.n
be STATION WAGGON 195: COUN “vy cae Nes
; 3 \.8 1 Hillman TRY HOUSE FOR SALE TRINITY COTTAGE: St. James. Three |
The s08 sad day one passed calmly “ tion Waggon. First Registered April ‘ HOUSE at St. George in perfect con- Bedroom house, fully furnished, avail-
et tee gi ed ee susst ameteent ce peee. under 3000. New price $2,750 ition, and_ stands om 13 Acres of good able October and November. Phone—
ne r vou at: sean. Owner purchasing oe land. Appl; to D'Arcy A. Scott, | 2959 12.8.51—3n
Then He also left me to join her| Lower Boy Street oe Ralph, Beard, | Magazine Lane 10 SS rs rn pr
Oe day y § 15.8.51—3n FOR SALE 5: Wale ea the Sea, St. Lawrence.
While I am left mourning for him mort oad . = St. Elmo at Maxwell| Fully furnished. Dial 8357.
Raw. tue. years, ELECTRICAL Road Just 5 mins. walk from the sea 147 Sl.—t in.
Ruby Gittens (mother), Ernest Leacock | POUImaL 4 ede ee ane. Dining
(unele), the Leacocy family (U.S.A.) | sasaaes eis stmace ae ag nie a aot > ‘ + “wte:
a } age, : Is 4 acre © r
ee 7 15.8.51—1n oun” frag te sae received | For further information apply to DAY | it v WLI NOTIC ES
MATTHEWS—In loving memory of Daisy | Sheets, Shirts, Collars, Dresses ate, ere | *’ Scott, Magazine Lane pie at a
Newman Matthews who died at can eee Ironer, Dial 3878, Da 15.8.51-—2n rE a ae aa Poh fy
“Mortimer Hall” on August 12th, 1950 ‘osta '0,, Ltd., Electrical ay
“To be with Christ is better life’ 2 8 51.—6n, AUCTION ; LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Dr. Matthews and family, relatives and} TRANSFER & REMOVAL
Dear Friends. 19.8.51—1n! ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIFS, wire and| ON WEDNESDAY 15th at 12 noon at|, The application of Irvin Graham, shop-
—--—-———- as a full range at General Hardware | 6 Swan Street (upstairs) LUMBER all | ¢¢per of St. David's, Ch. Ch., purchaser
ANNOUNCEMENTS Supplies, Rickett Street. Dial 4918 sizes and description and condition, | ©’ "Quer license No. 317 of 1951 granted
14.8.51-—3n halla i Take. Veniches, ladies eae iy hn a se ioe
a 3 , adies Sar is re > se a board and shingle
ALL THIS GREAT HELP ELECTRIC SEWING MACHINES ladies and children, ais ae , | With shedroof attached at St David's
from ASPRO. Colds ahd ‘flu dispelled| The all Electric Machine that makes Sew-| of other useful items. Terms tah of | Village, Ch Ch., within District “B"
headaches cleared-soothing swift relief|‘%® @nd Darning easy Dial 3878. Da R. ARCHER McKENZIE for permission to use the said license at
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains} ©°%t@ & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept Auctioneer, | ch last described premises
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO 12.8.51—6n 14.8.51—2n. |, Dated this 13th day of gprust 1951
come to your ald NOW! —8.8,51—10n, ey |To:—G. B. GRIFFITH,
Te eB as iifumteated oot a es Clearly Ag. Police Sinutaleate.”
MADE to measure within a day if ’ olourful leaflets describing Dist. “B”
neTADE to measure within a dav if] cach of the new 1951-2 Pye Raaics| MP ORMLIC NOTICES IRVIN GRAHAM,
ond rad
& Ladies’ Slacks. "Guaranteed fit and] ()° /Quuourtmobhones will be. sialled ae Applicant
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No. 12| ®,.3 gation, for the Ten cents per N.B.—This application will be consid-
High Street. Phone 4359 king. No salesman will call. Mail a and 12 cent. ® By aera line on week-days | cred at the Licensing Court to be held on
4.8.51—-14n| Sad to’ PYE LIMITED: P.O. BOX 260| minimum charge $150 en wee aes: | Friday, 2th day of August, 1951 at_11
i ele CR RE ict, Fg 15.6.51—3n. | and $1.80 on Sundays. oe wee WS | o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist, “B"
SMALL CAPITAL available for part- ; ~ FURN G. B. GRIFFITH
nership in thriving business. State par- ITUR Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B
tculars, type of business ete., and E | NOTICE 15.8.51—In
amount required in letter to “‘Kencut” pomeranian sess
c/o Advocate. 8.8.51,—2n hoe CHAIRS: Just received a HUBERT the estate of N .
- ——-| shipment of Office Posture DA COSTA PORTE ,
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of| three point adjustment. i ee say (deceased) 8 | Re eee
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hotel| at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.. or Dial 4442 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all ERNEST THEODORE TAYLOR
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head 2.8.51—t.f.n,| Persons having any debt or claims deceased i
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- against the Estate of Hubert DaCosta NOTICE IS HEREBY GFVEN that all

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

26.6.51—78n.

PERSONAL









The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ENEZ GIBBS
(nee GRIFFITH) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
DARCY GIBBS,
Carmichael Tenantn;,
St. George
14.8.51—2n



———

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

WESTON HOLDER,

Park Road,
St. Joseph.
14.8.51—1n



LOST & FOUND





LOST
GLASSES. of

Pair
Government building.
Lynch, Cottle Catford



Glasses, outside
Reward offered
15,.8.51—2n



the night of 12th Aug. Young
an Bitch named “Pip”. Anyone
ing her to Sir John Saint Edgehill
warded

14.8.51—3n

On
Alsa
vetur
House, St. Thomas will be re




ice

WATCH—Ladies’ Wrist Watch between





Tweedside Rd., Pine Rd., and Colky-

Rock Finder will be suitably
rewarded on veturning to Advocate
Advertising Dept. 14.8.51—2n



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT
PAYMENT OF WATER RATES

-and
Consumers who have not yet] haven't got it in stock, A, Barnes & Co.,
paid water rates in respect of the] Ltd. 6.7.51—t.f.n.
quarter ending 30th | September, SUNPLEX in all shades at General
1951, are hereby notified that uN-] prordware Supplies, Rickett Street,
less these rates are paid On OF, Dial 4915, 14.8.51—3n.

before the 3lst of August, 1951,

the Department, as authorised \y] >,

section 46 of the Waterworks Act
1865-1, may stop the water from
flowing into the premises in
respect of which such rates

pipe to such permises, or by such
means as they may think fit, any’

take proceedings to recover Aoy Trees

amount due.
12.8.51—3n.



WE ARE BUYERS

We buy anything connected with
STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps,
Collections, Accumuilations and
Covers, Good prices Paid at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY

3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St. |



—$—$—$$—$_————————
é

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

ee

Cane Sugar Handbook

for Cane Sugar Manu-
and their Chemists!
and MEADE
Rewritten

(Manual
facturers
By SPENCER.
Edition, Revised
and enlarged
Copy only left $20.00

8th
One

~ at
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
Plastic Glass optned at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE











y are] TAINABLE FROM HARRISON'S HARD-
payable, either by cutting off the] WARE STORE, BROAD ST.



FOR SALE




































——

STEEL STAK-A-BYE Chairs Uprights
$8.50 each. Steel Stak-A-Bye Ar Chairs
$12.00 each. See them at Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street. 10.8.51—3n,
ee

MECHANICAL



Roberts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol-
leys, also Spare Wheels and Tyres.
Trolleys $80.00, Trucks $48.00 and $36.00.

P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd,
Dial 3713, 9.8,51—Tn

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
Autographs ete., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n.

CAMERA—Kodak 35, As New,
one hundred dollars.
City Pharmacy,





price
Fitt, Knights Ltd.
11.8.51—T F N

TS

EARTHENWARE, dishes, plates, cups,
bowls ete., at General Hardware Sup-
plies, Rickett Street. Dial 4918.

14.8.51—3n







PUBLIt SALES

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

| minimum charge $1.50
and $1.80 on Sundays.

REAL ESTATE

on





















Porte, deceased, late of Gittens Road off
Government Hill, in the parish of Saint





ENAMEL WARE at competitive prices
at. General Hardware Syupolieg. ickett
Street. Dial 4918. 1—3n.

GALV. BUCKETS 10” §1.00 each, 11/
and 12 $1.20 each. These are at special
prices at Ralph Beard's, Lower Baiy
Street 15.8.51—3n.

GALVANISED SHEETS. New 24 gauge
6ft. $4.68 each Tft. $5.44 each &ft.
$f.21 each. At Ralph Beard, Lower Bay
Street 15.8,.51—3n











‘and Steel Office
Desks, Filing

MILNERS Wall Safes
Equipment comprising

Cabinets, Stationery and Pigeon Hole
Cabinets, Cash Boxes, Plan Files for
Architects, Card Index Cabinets, Waste-
peper Baskets, Letter Trays ete

S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd.
Dial+-3713. 9.8.51—Tn.

——
PAINTS—By Peacock and Bucham in
ali sizes and shades at General Hardware

Supplies, Rickett St. Dial 9918.
14.8.51—3n



PYREX GLASSWARE—See a full
{range at Cenre Hardware Supplies,
| Rickett Stree Dial 4918

14.8.51—3n.

RECORD: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing

we will order for you if we





NE
SPECIAL OFFER OF 3 PYECE TERRA
OTTA BUTTER COOLERS. Just the
thing for this hot weather. A simple
operation ensures cool firm butter all the
year round Instructions with each
Cooler, ONLY 48 CENTS EACH, OB-

14.8.51—3n
~ TREES— Three (3) Large Almond
standing, excellent fire wood

R. P. Gooding, C/o Fort Royal

Apply:
15, 8.51—6n.

Garage Ltd

WANTED

HELP

POSITION OFFERED

LADY with knowledge of Book-keep-
ing and Cash, to work in our office,
$40.00 per month Applicant must live
within 3 miles of City. Apply in person
at 1 p.m. any day except Saturdays.
JOHNSON'S Dee eit.















UNIVERSITY COLLARS OF THE WEST
INDIES, LECTURESHIP IN
BACTERIOLOGY.
Applications are invited for the post
of Lecturer in Bacttriology in the
Department of Pathology. The duties
of the post will inelude routine
bacteriological work in the University
College Hospital and struction in
bacteriology of students working far the
medical degrees of the Universty of
London under the direction of the
Senior Lecturer in Bacteriology. The
sulary scale is £800 x 50 — £1,000 per
annum and the point of entry in the
seale is determined by qualifications





















3 » | ond experience. Child ae enee * paid
ltptnttutntntnt stvtntttlrtt tr ttet Gtet tototode | OVA also a temporary cost o iving
4 uliowance Superannuation is under
YRPSSSS999 999 9ISSS IS 9SS % F.3.Ss.U arrangements Unfurnished
> accommodation is available at a rent
~ Relax, enjoy and _ benefit YI of 5% of basic salary. The successful
. from your week-ends and % applicant wilt be expected $3 we
9. ” the pos on anuary . ra -
8 vacation, aoe bd rit better evtions (twelve copies) giving full
% way than y sailing. ¥ particulars of qualifications and the
ry @|>ames of three referees, should be
~ ~ | received before 1st September 1951, by
> FOR SALE | the Secretary, Senate Committee on
> %| Higher Education in the Colonies,
$ ¥| Senate House, University of London,
% o % London, W.C.1., from whom further
6e particulars may be obtained
ac i 15.8.51—1n
e
No 5021, Lioyds Register, % 9 ov ER 2
Auxiliary Cutter, Gross Tons 10.8 % MISCELLANEOUS
Lee ee Se Dy ike Se, hd RR em: ge Ee Sete perenne erer atte arene
& sieep five, ideal for three. Just % . WANTED TO RENT
RQ off dock, bottom coppered and %| ENGLISH GENTLEMEN require |
% completely painted ). 00 X| Furnished Flat adjacent to sea, within
% BWI. dollars or n t. For %| reasonable distance of Aquatic Club
% details apply to | Long tenant. Ring 4204 or 4207
> > | 15. 8.51—3n
y, %
> | — -— — ~ las
% COLE & — LTD. x) TEMPORARY PRIVATE OFFICE
ge | space near St. Lawrence for minimum
Pd Bay Street, Barbados 2 | ve Would be used Monday/Frid.
y 14.8.51 % a1 to 4 only. No calle
Â¥ by ed. Phon betwee ,
© 366666099 000000006006005| and 4p i

PPP PFPO SSF OSSD? |







—— ADVOCATE

‘SHIPPING N OTICES |

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents wnat
| 96 cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24)
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents @
word on Sundays;

|
|
|
'



































persons having any debt or claim against





























Canadian National Steamships









SOUTHBOUND









Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 12 21 Aus 22 Aug
LADY NELSON 20 Aug 23 25 Aus % Sept 4 Sept
CAN, CRUISER 9 Aug 1 - 10 Sept 1l Sept
CAN. CHALLENGER 8 Sept. 11 § 20 Sept 21 Sept
LADY RODNEY 19 Sept 22 § 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 10 Qet 1l Oct
LADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct
NORTHBOUND
| Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbades Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 26 Au 28 Aue 6 Sept 8 Sept 1l Sept
SY NELSON 16 Sept 18 Sept 27 Sept. 28 Sept 2 Oct
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr

Dn



nanny

ee e—e

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON





LINE

QUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel From Leaves Due
. Barbados
S. “ASTRONOMER” Newport
& Glasgow 8h Aug 2ist Aug.
Ss. “FRESNO STAR” Liverpool 10th Aug. 24th Aug
S. “PLANTER” London 18th Aug. Ist Sept.
S. “SCHOLAR” London 22nd Aug. 14th Sept.
S. “SELECTOR” Liverpool 25th Aug 9th Sept
HOMEWARD FOR TR# UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in
Vessel For Barbados
S. “ADVISER” London End. Aug

Ss

For further information apply is aa
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

Tad hapenk tinh hd se

tt ALS













SS

WSS oo

_ CANADIAN SERVICE
From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal

63 OADING DATES















































PAGE SEVEN





























FOR SALE

2 Hundred Empty Barrels

FOR PALING USES



ROBERTS’ ~MANUFACTURING (0.

GOVERNMENT ~ HILL.



RIDE A

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDER? Ltd.
White Park Road,















the estate of Ernest Theodore Taylor
ae in this Island, who died on | deceased, late of Britton’s Hill in the PSS
ae oor cane 1501, tentete a re- | parish of Saint Michael in this Island Montreal Halifax Baten, Bridentoce is Bes
culars of their | w ay embe . etown, | 5
claims duly attested to the unde migned ibe, za oe bones’ vey as De rmuiee of 5.8. “SUNPRINCE” 1: fst ee oe LPPOSOOS9POD GPSS OOD FSS SELLA PLE PL LPP EO O'R
ate Omata Porte, C/o Haynes &* their claims duly attested to the under-| % 5. “POLYRIVER” 11 August 16 ec a = Qucus * *
Brid. +s icitors, of No. 12 High Street, signed Drucilla Augusta Taylor and| ™.Vv. “BENNY” 29 August 28 mad oF nee » A
ridgetown, on or before the 5th day of William Waterman Alleyne, C/o Messrs. Te 19 September > ~
September 1951 after which, date we Haynes & Griffith, No, 12 High Street, | ————~———_.__ i Al x x
shall proceed to distribute the assets of) Bridgetown, Barbados, Solicitors, on or U.K = ear se eet eet eee x
the deceased among the parties entitled be‘cre the 30th day of September 1951,, . SERVICE x x
poi hl eh 0 2 eer Sey Ri ey after which date we shall proceed to F s AT OUR & 7
we sha en have had distribute the assets of the dectased rom ; se iv 5 , 2 ~-
pase 94 and we will not be liable for the omong the parties entitled thereto having WY SERE Gi) Liverpool and Glasgow = ad
aes or any part thereof so distributed | regard only to such claims of which we Swansea Liv 1 GL aie eriaarce MID MMER CLEARANCE %
© any person of whose debt or claim we] shall then have had notice and we will} bs. “RAST WAVE” ; hse pala aed Slag hdcy eh edi " %
— not then have had notice, not be liable for, the assets or any part{ ss “SUNRELL” | (if sufficient 14 Aug. 18 Aug 4 August KY »
nd all persons indebted to the said, thereof so distributed to any person of| — ee (induce 29 Aug 3 Sept. 20 Sept, 4
estate are requested to settle their said’ whose debt or claim we shall not then (offers . De
indebtedness without delay. have had notice. ‘ »
unites Lact Terat th And all persons indebted to the said) ~~ ee eee a T+ ep aries - — - % »
atrix of the estate are requested to settle thei pbt- ‘ > ’
Qualited Administratris of the | estate are ntquented to sete their Indedt U.K. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE x oe
Porte, (deceased). Dated this 3lst day of July 1991. Expected Arrival y —— »
5.7.51—4n DRUCILLA AUGUSTA TAYLOR London Antwerp Rotterdam Dates, Bri Ny a e
WILLIAM WATERMAN ALLEYNE Barbad x x
NOTICE , Qualified Executors of the will of | 88. “SUNJEWEL” Aug, MAug 17 Aug 2 Sept R
Re Estate of Ernest Theodore Ta/lor Speereers k s
CHARLES AUGUSTUS HARMON 1.6.51 ents: PLAN . x
BRANCH (Deceased) 8 TATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 %
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ail %
penne Bevin oo debt or claims against y
e tate of Charles Agustus Harmon = [SSS
Branch, deceased, late of Westbury and, â„¢ 2s ROYAL NETHERLANDS |/ te %
n ar’ o int ichael, in this , STEAMSHIP co r bg
land who : ‘?
Bee TN Stes Tink ee eeerg SI Ss ( oO sate veo amstexoan |i! REN *
send in particulars of "their claims duly * ° Pon KA * mate eb is i 5
attested to the undersigned Martin Fitz- : "7 Sth September 1951 }
ce eeten et) PAINTS f[. eae jf emma ‘
ichael on or before the 3ist day of 7
August 1951, after which date I shall M.S. WILLEMSTAD—1lth Sept. 1951 35 > 3 s x
proceed to distribute the ansets of. the SATLING TO PARAMARIBO AND ni + 1 DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES %
deceased among the parties entitled BRITISH GUIANA SAILING TO $ &
thereto, having regard only to such 8.8. AGAMEMNON—j5th August 1951 E 2 %
claims of which I shall then have had 5s arise at eho ber 1951 NGLAND & FRANCE 8 ~
notice and I will not be lable for th ' re TRINIDAD %
assets or any part thereof 50 distributed PABAMARIBO AN B.G “GASCOGNE” 11th August, ‘ HERE’ 5 A SPECIAL OFFER fey >
to any person of whose debt or claim 5.8. COTTI 2ith August 1951 1951 via St. Lucia, Martir %
I shall not then have had notice. SAILING re enkn AND ique, Guadaloupe a n d u %
2 "URACAO .
wets ‘sre tequten te” Site” rete M.S. HERA-—26th August 1951 Antigua. 3 EXPANDED METAL Bit x Aft %
indebtedness without delay. M.S. HELENA..2ist September 1951 st: x
Dated this 4th day of July 1961 S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD., na 3 %
Qualified executor of the Estate Agents » *
Charles Agustus Harmon Branh, SOUTH BOUND. at I C. el " ft new $
aeteogiae aie See mate erreni a
eoe 4.7.51—4n SSS “COLOMBIE” 22nd August, e 3
oes THE MV. “MONEKA” 1951, "4
NOTICE Will accept Cargo and Passengers Cailing at Trinidad, La %
Re Estate of for Dominica, Antigua, Mont G C oa s
LARCOURT DeLISLE CLARKE, deceased serrat, Nevis, St. Kitts. Sailing ruaira, Curacao, Cartagena x
more commonly known as Friday 17th and Jamaica, 1 >
s ¥ at a ; () THE MV “CARIBBER Acceptin - 2
Persons having any debt or claim against " Will accept Cargo and Passengers ccep' & aasengers, R
the Estate of Harcourt DeLisle Clarke, SISCO for Hontrdes: — Asitigua, ""Mont- Cargo and Mail Corner of Swan & Lucas Streets $
more commonly known as Harcourt * a eerrnt, Nevis, St. Kitts Sailing 4 x
eceee ween late of Church Village Friday 24th i $33 ott tPA AAA PALA AAA os
n the parish of Saint Philip in this THE M.V. “DAERWOOD” PALL
ene Who die in ae ee the Will accept Cargo and Passengers { 0 t PCD C9S9O99S99 SSH (56 POOF OO POOPED ION.
ay oO} ‘ebruary, , intestate, ore for St. Lucia, C ada, Aruba, kh. M. JONES & € Ltd. 4 or SPOS LAPD POEL SEPA APA PDD 7
Pequaried to send in particulars of their Passengers. only te st ? Vincent. my, % %
claims duly attested to the undersigned, Sailing date to be potified » r >
Eustace Maxwell Shilstone, of No, 17 B.W.t. SCHOONER OWNERS AGEN'S 1% MW , v : »
High Street, Bridgetown, the qualified — ASSO. Inc., Phone ::: 3814 nr h ) Qs
administrator of the said estate on or 7) Ss Consignees, Tel. No. 4047 % ¢...9
before the 7th day of September 1951, as heres a SSS aa % x
after that date I shall proceed to SS SSS s
distribute the assets “of the decease| OLOCO Paint for OUOLY LAGI LEAL ALLE LSOGITE x e g
among the parties entitled thereto having 142, os % % ‘
regard only to. the claims of which | pose .. x IS YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INCREASING? 23 OUR %
shall then have had notice and that I wil! +
not be liable for assets so distributed o1 SISSONS BROTHERS Did you save as much as you anticipated during the past year? x ‘ 3
any part thereof to any person or & COMPANY, LTO., % How much have you saved in the past five or ten years? sz . e
persons of whose debt or claim I shal) | == & LOND OC Nam 6 If your savings plan is bogging down you need a systematic } % X, %
ae ee had ee all persons! SISCO PAINTS Stocked by T.|% method—something along the lines of a Sun Life Endowment %|% %
indebted to the sald estate are requesttd| Herbert Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carter|$ Policy, BIS kK A >
ae le their accounts with me without! @ Co, Barbados Co-Operative Cotton |? Start sa th > i O1e %
ol ts eth suas, iget Factory, N. B, Howell, G. W. Hutchin- x aving this sure way to-day. v1 es -
teed Vike Atlas aay nee Sty, te son & Co. Ltd., T. J. Sealy, Central SUN LIFE A RA CO. F CANADA 1 & >
E. M. pat pte Foundry Ltd., Watkins & Co, Ltd., % $s ‘ vg wirme: °°
ree pasi—an.| 24 the Bidos Hardware Co., Ltd Head Office; Montreal 81% qd ON a iY a ES 8
ane F oO me ‘ " . Ss a
MAMMA MAMMAL NS R. M. JONES & COMPANY LIMITED : x 3
— TS % FOR SALE wie Representatives for Barbados \ t >
%, * .
B SINE. { One G.E.C. Refrigerator, one \& Gabriel Gonsalves, Jnr. | x x M ORE WONDERFUL BARGAINS 8
U Ss NOTICE )| year old, $420.00. One Premier * 4 and y Canvassers aR 4 >
We with:to advise our customerd 4)\| % SUlautle | eiamtsle (/hateie, Caews) 1 D, L. Crichlow Sie FOR YOU THIS WEEK %
that our Business will be closed ® One 1/8 H.P. A.C. electric % PROS OOCS SLL OPPO LAPP SS >
from 20th August, will reopen Q motor, $30.00, To be seen at |” r er te $ 8
27th August % Archville, Upper Clapham, Christ | ~ tid wn e 3
H. A. GULSTONE & CO., LTD ¥ Church. “Apply: A. W. Webster, s | {ip PSS % %
18.8.51—I1n % BM L.A. Society, Phone 426 or % ) > ys
% 6542 15.8.51-tf.n. & a} 4
OMA ALLA ALSOP. TO ALL BOOKLOVERS:— ( % ML 4 Naa LIN EN - 3
— SS »
x east ah 1.32° yd. ¥
KEEP FOOD FRESH The 12 Beautiful Shades _. $1.32 yd. ¥
— with — »
> » r nm ” “san .
4 A b g :
5 as dee still more new BOOKS to the already well-stocked i ee
MOISTURE VAPOUR PROOF WAXED PAPER shelves: 1 Adorable Designs,__._....--.-$1-56 yd x
'?
Make your selection from the following: 11% %
Tm | veined ee x
IE CENTRAL EMPORIUM eee tas dete ees emus eecei (3 LOWERED SPUN-
Corner of Broad and Tudor Streets \ by Rosslyn Mannering 97 ¥
\ YOUR DOG by Rebert Leighton ek) 97¢ Pretty Patterns $1.19 yd. 2
= = — ~ | “ ee ee nk a a ae s
= SSS |) FIRE ACROSS THE HEATHER by Margaret Cameron , - %
{ (this is a thrilling story of love and adventure set AS
‘ against one of the most romantic periods of British PRIN -_ %
| e - ee History) .. ye ve $1.80 ys
| e DUPLICATE DEATH (the author's firs sr, sine ‘ ; %
} us the author's first thriller, since o she 46c. s 3
| Envious Casca) ee Me settee to es $2.52 oe incliae: Wide. int jc weinns ya. go =
ROUND THE BEND by Neville Shute. (Like all his Bua
} stories this novel deals with decent, human and FLOW ERED SHE 4 eum s ;
| - simple people) seh vgs oF eae Es Ce ea $3.00 x
| OUT IN THE MIDDAY SUN by Monica C ampbeil Martin Exquisite patterns and Quality $1.27 yd. bg
if WE SOLD TT (tells about the unbelievable beauty of the country- b>
| | side and the fabulous bazaars of the villages of »
= i India) . $3.12 s
q | «>
| JOHN M. BLADON & CO. | }} vie rHousann veatus oF MR. SMALL by Gerald 8 *
| Kersh $3.60 7
iD A.F.S., F.V.A. SOUTH AMERIC A ( The Green world of the Malutal- \® + . “oy TT , Tog ” »>
| ists) selected by Victor Wolfgang Von Hagen $6.90 HR YOL GET THE BES 1 FOR °
r ‘= : ‘Ta We | YACHT FLAGS AND ENSIGNS by E. M. C. Barraclough $1.40 % "SS 7. »
REAL ESTATE AGENTS [i YACHTING QUIZZES (a collection of questions and 118 LESS AT— yy
‘a! ‘oe ‘ | answers of matters of importance and interest to i’ ‘
Al 4 TION EERS | Yachtsmen) 9B« 1% 5 yy
i * vv m~wreo ur ET > i
| LOOK YOUNGER, LIVE LONGER, by Gayelorde Hauser $3.00 i} & »
‘Phone 4640 — Plantations’ Building ATUASES, DICTIONARIES, COOK BOOKS, CLASSICS, ete. etc i w 2
5 TELEPHONE: 4427 ty | oS »
\ Kt) .
= 66604 CSL CSCO PPO PES PEELE ELLE









PAGE EIGHT





England’s Cricket Team

Buili For The Future

LONDON, Aug. 3,
On August 16th, that is to say before the English soccer
season opens, the fifth and final Test between England and

South Africa will begin at the Oval, London. With the
home country leading by 2—1 in the series, the time is
opportune for some bold decisions by the Selectors.
Slices ~ England's big problem is not
x ‘i Fi | B i just the selection of a side to
. a e cppose the South Africans in a
Flying ish a Test which, frankly, is of little
importance, The real issue con-
Barracudas A I ironting those who guide the des-
: of the after= tines of English cricket is the
IN the only game cage a Bi .-,. PUilding-up of a team to try an
noon Flying Fish defeated — beat the Australians in 1953 and
cudas four goals to one in the if suceessful, to tackle the West
Water Polo match at the Aquatic Indians as soon as the opportunity
Club yesterday. presents itself,
It is not such a difficult task
> Fish Peter Pottei : ; .
Fox E lying Fi eA : . c ; , oe as might be imagined, But firstly
ae ee none ‘a ane in the decision should be taken on
goals each, basi SrOOKS se :

1 which players to prepare for the
the lone goal for Barracucas.













16, she throws for Britain





BARBADOS ADVOCATE









Ladies Semi-Finals |

Asthma Mucus
Dissolved ist. Day

|
Semi-Finals!
Champion-|

Tonight

iE Table
the Ladies Island :
ait “be played at YMP.C heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-

7.30 o'clock to-night. Mis M_| the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The
f Queen’ ‘ollege _ will} Y°r? first day the strangling mucus is dis-

o ueen's College Will) solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
Miss L. Howard of 0

Barna} and restful sleep.
{ Miss B. Carrington of Queen's] WiecHons, Just take pleasant, tasteless
College Miss P. Howard

Mends.o tablets at meals and be entirely
Darn:

Further eliminations for the
Men’s Island Championship will

Tennis Gronchitis poisen your system, sap your

n

Wood
cet

plays of
play to no time. even though you may have
fered for yeara
that it is guaranteed to give you free, easy
breathing in 24 hours and to completel
stop your Asthma in 8 days or money bac

gut-









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POLLS EPP II AEA OEE

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Choking. gasping, wheezing Asthma and
energy, ruin your health and weaken your

tion of a famous doctor—circulates through

dopes, no smokes, no

Mendaco is so successful |

E

on return of empty package. Get Mendaco |









gee played. The games are C, ° 7 rom your Chemie
ree re 35 ¥ L forrell hi da ist. The guaran-
Ceeenidee (Barna) vet. Worrell) RAGREMCO fs 8
(Pelican), B. } ra} > ce
Ce ES Gietn (Guertan): M Gil Ends Asthma * Bronchitis ® Hay Fever
(&Bverton) vs. C. Shield j
(Y.M.C.A.); H. Corbin (Abbey ee
Marines) vs, R. Phillips (Pelican CRYPTOQUOTE } oF :
YONZ LMNBI PF ACEMYDOPV
The matches for the Handicap} ¥) HEY PF XNLTCAW wenn |
Competition are: N. Gill vs M —— hai Veiaae oda he
Murray or A, Gibson and I beautif but of little use
Murray R. Phillips o L. } to him wt nnot read it
Worrell GOLDONI








WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951







free f.om Asthma, and Bronchitis in next |

FLORAL
NYLON

Real

for Evening Dresses

Beautiful Designs
in
Shades of Orchid, Peach
and Smoke Blue

36” wide $4.36 yd.

TT















B icf jing the dec job, The qualifying factor should %s D Y &
arracudas defending > deeP be whether the individual con- Mo F RATIVE’S DA ~
end were first off the mark when cerned will be a Test. match prob- | % co OPE : Men's. Clat %
Basil Brooks swam through the opie in two years time, 1% The St Silas Men s om XY) : . M5 ea
middle of the field. He scored With ““‘phis should not be an occasion ig “ ho we ae reais x BARN DANCE |
a hard shot about five yaras aW®Y fo, sentiment. F. R. Brown has io e | Shamroc %
from the Flying Fish goal. The ceryed England well during the % Union ¢ i . pee eas
game was then only two minutes past two yeers. It was largely us aes FARMER, 16 year old Brighton student, loosens up in 3 will celebrate — $ in aid of S. Mary’s Church CHECKED
1a \ aes handy readiness for Great Britain’s athletics match with France at White & CO-OPERATIVE DAY % at
old. a result of his inspiring leade City, London. iShe th: the disc : , ~ 4
ghip that Bayiond halted a run vy, on. e throws the discus, for which she holds the English 1% on Saturday, August 18th, 5 HOLBORN, FONTABELLE |
Flying Fish rallied after this Of ‘ise hathen Sedan with vanteee record, and putts the shot.—L.E.8. Ie 1951, at the Hope Plan- s on | CAVE SHEPHERD TAFFETA
oy ae back ae: ae ere in the final Test at Melbourne a a 1X a ee ¥% SATURDAY, 15th Sept. F itl Iti-col d
playing his usual energetic Same eariier this year. But this season e | 3 p.m. ‘ - with multi-coloure
tried with several long shots. ne ae a "ascwek whe Vast of & 3,000 GRAND AD VERTISE g All Clut and interested % sic eueet teaanaliia a & | & (Co Lid. .
, aie La : 1o- health and consequently his form r 7 s parties are invited, Route 2 ¥ ANCE 0] m | *s striped border
Peter Potter eventually Se has suffered. He 1s now 41 years PRIN TODAY IN THE Bo puses pass hourly. § ‘sak ‘|| 10, 11.12 & 13 Broad St ;
ceeded with one As bey . st be consider- ‘. .. : <4 ckets $1. eft, 36” wide : ‘
after several minutes of play oF mir poe mare ow ir ge PESCARA, Italy A t 14 A r Xs Refreshments on Sale. * Tickets $1.00 ‘ 36” wide ............ $1.91 yd.
doer several minutes of, PIS” hie -doubt about his ability 1) PESCARA, Italy August 14 DVOCATE Bi.cccccesvsconenescee} | al
Barracudas 0.1! * ball but could lead England in 1953 Italy’s Alberto Ascari set the POLE EL DLOP PPP PD IPD PIAS
got his hand to the ree Be an If Brown cannot be considered best closed circuit time in the} —WW ie making Na ae eae ae os —-
not hold it. Flying Fish 1; Barva a likely leader for England final trials to-day, and won, a 2 566%
cudas } against the Australians then he choice starting position for to- : »
2 2 er Ne 4 pre -' ¥,
was Barre as’ turn to go on should not be chosen for the fins] morrow’s $33,500 Grand Prix of ,
sc an. sae nhere rwatas Test against South Africa Aa Pescara auto race. : FOOD FOR THOUGHT %
an ld t yenetrate the Flying alternative choice would be Nigei Gonzdles of Argentina was %
a. tahe - Half time found the Howard who will lead the MC forced to stop twice at the pits t °
— aad ’ in India and Pakistan later this during the test, once with brake A | From October, 1950 to ~
score unchanged. year, or possibly better still, Peter trouble and then with gear diffi- oe June, 1951 the price of %
Flying Fish got their second May, the young Cambridge player culties, After the second stop he A . st
goal’ three and a haif minutes who made a century on his debut was forced to stop with a broken { x
after the interval. Arthur Hazell in Test cricket last month gear shift. His car will be re- Woo en aS
Rien the scorer. Two more goals If England could count upon paired during the day and he will . ’ °
foll »wed in quick succession. Pot May being available for the next start in the second line tomorrow. ee Ss
t od in the third from out on three or four years he would un- Ascari driving a Ferrari went Suitin S a
the right wing and the fourth goal doubtedly be number one selec- around the 16 miles circuit with x
ay wivin Fish came as a result tion. He is one of the best three the best time of ten minutes 43 e
is ae his by Potter to Hazell or four batsmen in the country seconds. + Dot has advanced over 100%, x
wine "was Mamarked. Hazell mide 2d lacks only experience of The final field for tomorrow's and these higher priced %
ee aye . ‘ , captaining a side in the field. He race of 16 miles was raised to 15 material: begin- .
no mistake, scoring from about reer nae : ; aterials are now begin 4
bine. We “ds away from the goal will presumably gain this experi- when the organizing Committee ning to arrive in Barba- g
three a4 BY ay } esther ence as time goes by and if select- accepted the last minute applica- d ‘ $
keeper. ae Wee cl for England would be able 1o tion of Giovanni Bracco of Italy os. $
score. take advice from Len Hutton, his who will drive a Ferrari. ‘ 3
Barracudas made several more senior professional, and one of the Juan Manguel Fangio of Argen-| We still have a good
aggressive moves but Tim Year- shrewdest men in the game, tina had not entered. ‘Results of selection of
wood, Billy Malone end Hirok! swatting Talent the Pescara race do not count ;
Weatherhead in the Flying Fish England at the moment has bat- towards world’s champoinships. 3
back line were always on the ting talent in plenty. Beside Hut- Alfa Romeo for whom Fangio %
Bat ton and May there are Lowson, drives are now preparing for the x
Â¥ Compton, Graveney and Ikin all last two competitions which will AND %
The referee was Mr. Archie in great form. These six wouid count in the world championships
Clarke. give the side a respectable look- —Grand Prix of Italy at Monza
The teams were: ing “send-off.” Then at number and Grand Prix of Spain at Bar- ALL WOOL
Flying Fish: P. Foster (Capt.), seven the selectors could do no celona. —U.P.
H. Weatherhead, T. Yearwood, better than include Alan Watkins
A. Hazell, P. Potter, B. Malone the Glamorgan all-rounder who .s SUMMERHAYES UITING
é M. Conliffe. enjoying his most successfu! sea-
met Foee son, TENNIS POSTPONED 8
Barracudas: J. Simpson, H. There is nothing to choose be- _ ,, ‘ ‘ ice 3 at last year’s prices
Rogers, B. Brooks (Capt.), E. tween Watson and Watkins when L ses ae ene ae Here she comes with her cargo of Health and i'n Pp ,
; <. Taylor, P. Fletcher, it comes to batting but Watkins ¢ Summerhayes \ennis ae
pee. Kf iylor é : ee ae pee me vase cant ment | which should have. been Happiness —Cow & Gate, the most famous of all NOW IS THE TIME
This afternoon’s game is the ful bowler. His left-arm quickies Played this | al EHOOD iW ’ aft y .
finals of the Ladies Knock-Out are good enough to mark hitn Pidce Ser - 17 a ais ine Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there is to select vours at
Competition, Starfish vs. Sea (aie ae ee ete thi oe Sisposition of via nt “ihe. players everything that Baby needs ina tin of Cow & Gate %
Nymphs. Referee: Mr. “Boo” Pat- Altec Beaser. nd with cin he Pan P ces Pen ate ri C B RICE & C %
Ree. would give England the best pair | The two players in the find to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to Dv. 0 ae ‘
oa of short-leg fielders in the world, 4%@ “At. tes fen ee ¢ ‘i 5 ¥ ;
For wicket-keeper the choice Sees Pie ayer ee oe: give that cheerful smile of abounding health and 1g High Class Tailors, a x
10 would have to rest between sented . 3 a ' : LTON LANE. a %
Sir Alfred Plays. Spooner of Warwickshire and vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate. , BOLT §
* ae Evans of Kent. On his day Evans WHAT'S ON TO DAY | ai =a
r s < i |e 545 E666 ECS SE6666 S666
“j a nD is the greatest keeper in the e =
lable Tennis world, But his batting is not good | JORIS IGRI IE IIIA TE
a1 iia . ee ‘ » enough for an England team and Queen’s College team from |
BEFORE a fairly large crowd of hough ; ' i
Beicetball fone 4 ‘ends if Spooner can maintain his fine British Guiana arrives by | r ‘ ; stocks obkzea
a Y. MPC. "i = nig "iis Ex. form of this season he should be M.V. Canadian Challenger 2 We have received new
celleacy the Governor presented well if the TURNS for selection _,6.00 a.m. ee a "asl =
the Basketball Trophies to .the “#ainst Australia, _ | Vietorian Exhibition 1837— » | GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
1951 Te see Harris College Alee Bedser is still England's 190) at Barbados Museum # | ; ° 5 26 G
eee oe Pee . K Seceot { ). best right arm pace bowler and hi: 10.00 a.m. to 6.00 p.m. N | ay | | GB Be Be » Gauge
aon ihe division tein and selection should be as automatic as Police Courts and Court ci |
Modern High School the second a ae then remain to be ere Seeman TAS se | GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes
ey : , aces H a.m. F :
division trophy. filled in this XI. and one should Cricket: Harrison College vs. Chey will be what vou want them ta be'on ¢ ow & Gate .
Two Basketball games were to $90 to geen sal oe ee een pede me at Har- | EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
ave take ace hese were ing which one strikes form at t ye rison College 12.00 noon. 4 ” mv »
ee ee eee heite right time, The other place mign) Meeting of General Board of |! © 379 | VY’, 1’, 2”, 3” Mesh
the wait before the presentation be reserved for Tony Lock of Sur- Health 2.30 p.m. |
is nallency was bored. He Tey Who is showing signs of de- Water Polo: Ladies Knock- ’ | “POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
played table” tennis with Caps. Yeloping into a really first-rate | Out Finals at Acuatie Club J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. — Agents | CEMENT SHEETS 4° X 8° at $640 Sheet
4, fies ln aa an a ,. slow left-arm bowler —-5.00 p.m. r " | ‘EME CE De ‘ P
ork: ig ee rare bf the A selected XI, for the future Lecturer at Queen's Park by =—— ———————— |
sedition “sth cant minnin, Weuld look something like this: Dr. J. P. O'Mahony on | épein ‘9 :
ond the ttle eee F. B, H. May, Hutton, Lowson, “Government Medical In- EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
oes Ikin, Compton, Graveney, Wat- stitutions” 8,00 p.m. 6’, 7’, 9’, 10’ Lengths
kins, Spooner, Tattersall, Bedser Small Bore Rifle Club Ser :
and Lock, Practice 8.00 p.m. , a } se a e
ic > Such an XI would be expect- CINEMAS :
Postpoties ed to prove far too strong for Globe—Street With No Name and fi i :
the South Africans and would Orchestra Wives—5.00 and 8.30 Phone 4267

pom

Aquatico—The Emperor Waltze—5
and $30 p.m

Plaza Bridgetown—There's A Girl

Channel Swim
DOVER, August 14.

give the Australian attack plenty
to think about.

The batting down to number

Stenographer Florence Chadwick eight would be the strongest for arakeie ik Backoun diteee
decided to postpone for at least ycars and the pace attack of and #30 pm
10 days her attempt to be the first Bedser and Watkins would be Royal—tost In A Harem and 18






















woman to swim the English becked up by Lock and Tattersall > Madeleine—4.30 and #14
Channel from England to France. As one old cricketer said this Empire-—Hit Parade of 1951—4 48
The San Diego California swim- week, “If one side cannot bowl and 8.90 p.m
mer who conquered the Channel cut another with four bowlers Oe ane vee wie Judy ang
earlier from France to England then it does not deserve to do Rent Beye or ae Cae
last summer, hoped to start the so with any more.” But just for Salt Lake Raiders—4.30 and
hard way at 1.30 a.m, Wednes- go od measure this Eng- 8 1p pm
day, but continued heavy seas and land team would also call upon
the prospect of unfavourable Ikin and Compton for slow left-
tides forced the postponement. arm support, and let it not be for- bowled in Test matches against
I pI 5
—U.P gotten that Len Hutton has Australia before now.
ened sanasi cp tiacsdyienteeairfaban as doi cesta
, a4 ay is .
| They'll Do It Every Time Rabbi b Neen ‘Timmy Hatlo |
nae ar 535) v7 ; axl seorerete => Ss a
) , - é 1 a
MAYBE I CAN HIT B. / OID HE



/ MENTION WHAT
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Full Text

PAGE 1

m DNESDAV, \1 (.{ sT 13, l5l BARH MM is u.vot \M i'\(.l TIIRKK Fined t2 For Careleu Driving %  .. .i Athelston Shrphesui if Blu-kmaiA Cart Road. St. Joseph. %  'lay tinr-d £2 for driving without due care and altentiOii by .Judges J. W. B. Chenery and H. A. V.iughn of the Ap p eal In imposing the fine, the Judges rundrmed the decision of Police Magistrate Mr. J. R. id* found Shepherd gutlt% NUM ..ppeared for Shepherd while Sgt. prosecuted the rate. The night when the car went over Mapp. Mapp was lying ~t the aid* of the road drunk. Witnesses told how they heard the bump of the ci.r with Hit body and how they called back Shepherd and asked him to take Mapp to the hnapital. Shepherd said that >. %  MaM distance from where Mapp was alleged to hove been .'truck because another car was blocking tn* road. It was only .." than MSB minutes that a woman came and asked him to Uka Mapp in the hospital a h he had been struck by a car. Prosecution witnesses said thai the other ear abou: ..hk-h Shipherd spoke was on thr road a loog efore Mapp was ttnirk, Police Bund Od Two Weeks Lome The Barbados Police Hand U now on two weeks' leave Monda> the St Cecilia barracks looked dMerbKl out live adgftt will have in t.!ke their leave latei ..Ihej have l-*-ii detailed lo stay i.aK and -lean up the l>aiTcks Apart from cleaning Mir barl looking after the lawn —which will be n tennis pogxl liter on—these cadets will be detailed every day (o go to the Central Police Stntinn t, plow bugle calls. They are under tlu> supervision of Sal. Archer. The canteen at the St. Cecilia barracks has not yet be*fl opened but the men ;ire> settling down In Iheir new quaverwhich iv airy and qulel Residents of Flood Area* Restless M| of Halls Road and other flood .11-1.111 no* thai the %  reason Is approaching. Residents did not mind remidnlh.. Ihey felt thai %  flood like the ISU'l flood will scarcely ban %  But sin.e the erection Jf u wall cast of the Comberrnara grounds." i "WO fOOl that anj are paara likely to gi-t i fioudmg." Thai, belief is lh:it UUl wall would throw water, which foimeiiy would run over Cornbaftnora pasture, back on to them PEDESTRIAN INJURED Gerald DcOCk .f St Stephens. ii. .-. Ro< ., padaatrlan, was Inlured In ai II i I leal al Black Rock Monday morning. He Is detained at the General Hospital. Also involved in the accident was motor cycle L—141, the headlamp "f which was damaged. Britain Alta<-k> Kussin On Jap Treat* fr Page 1 manoeuvring. The Soviet fl*saga>tion will be headed by Deputy Fon ign M, ulster Andre I lipan surrendered unconditionally to and World War It. Japan sued for peace aftci being blasted by wo atomic bombs—the first such attack in the htfton ol The find Atomic bomb UnckJ on Hiroshima on August B. 194*> killing TR.ooo persons. The second bomb was dropped on Nagaski InnThe United Sta'es and BrHak) hove sponsored a %  'Soft Treaty" WlUsh uuuld allou her unlimited 1 t and economic development. Japan would py no war damages, but would lose tba Ryuky Islands to the Undid States and would allow the United States defence forces to Japan after the Treaty Is signed. Proposals The Russian delegation Is expropose that; I. Japin keep Ilonin and the Ryuky islands ll Okinawa. This wo iipported hy Japan. India, Indonesia, and mosl n white man's %  •nernachments la the Far East. 3 Jap.,n rep.. %  appeal U) tile Philippines. Huim.i. Indonesia, Prance, the Nethcrlnnds and others 3 United States troops get out laMD when It.. % %  signed. India. Ip %  < %  Egypt, and prubabt' f ivour this irlen 4 Jap.,' The Philippines and Indonesia favour tiu!• Communist China be nllowIgn llic 'le.itv. This is supported by Indonesia. Burma. India afuj Pakistan. The AM %  %  <_! have some controversial prof* their own. India, for Biatance, wants the treaty to giw to (Vinmumst China, llassia Is sure to encourage an) such move that would drive .[ racial anadgjO between AI Orientals. At least 13 nations h Wuhlnglon that tnev will attend. Fifty-two were invitr-l. The list includes Czechoslovakia. and Poland the only Sov led Now Ihgt Russia has %  tod Ihey ate n*|>ected to follow suit forming a turbulent Red —I'.P. ATTENDED l\>IIIOIM \ Curacao (Ml \\ orkera Strike R tCOA, Aug 13. About 3SQp employees of thu Companj on the Dutch w \ .. % %  Netherlands News Agency reported on Saturday The company which operates one of the largest oil reftnen*' n the world is a subsidiary of tin Standard I HI Coanpany, w %  3 i > luracoa newspaper! said 'hat Dutch Marines on Anita were confined to barracks and .ill cafes closed.—C.P. Yov Vo r AUSTRALIAN and Hong Kong Scouts were among Boy Scout* fron all < Vienna to take psrt In the Austrian World Scout Jamborer P.XPRF.SA UM world who went to Ttvo Injured Helena Marshall of Licorish Village and Lilian Barrow of llaggatt Hall were both detained at the Gei i I for fractures of Lliei,left kftj after the %  ir M J848 owned H Wilfred Browne of Mj 11:11 ii 'I driven ''>' jettn Sprmver ii> .iddresa collided with a %  tandplpe In M.-V wheee the] king, about 5 00 p m on Monday. The motor en damaged. $2.40 FINE. FOR DISTURBANCE Sea Esgs Cost $2,443 Mr O, B. Cininth Acting Polka Magi. public is allowed t<> egge. *i?&jF&K$1^?iT. LAST WEEK'S RAINFALL hip H. A. Talma to pay a One of 1140 in 14 days or in default 14 (M i iiprisonment with haid labour for making a disturbance [son Road on AUKU-I 11 BAN RED PAPERS TOKYO. Aug. 14. runant banned the publication Of 20 Communist ntWIpapers on Tuesday and police seized bales of propaganda in more than .10 raids throughout %  %  %  i %  i -tine CUITIinunist affllutted ptintinu plant*. -IP. There were only three days as) hi last week that rain did not fall about St. Michael. Since May when Ihe small rainfall 01 1.22 inches fell, rain h falling more regularly. Thlnytlv,. parta of rain in March \-afh lowaat fall for uny month yet this year. i:„ hlflbest rainfall receded at Central District was in FeoTu.iv whan 9.70 inches Tell. Other figures are: January 224. April 4.B8 inches, June 0.46 inches and July 4.02 inches. HOUSE SPOTS HARD TO GET .miry Just -Ji guiaq SJl |[in v.inquv *Aoqe quested to give up their land and remove tnesa and many othat %  %  iiers who ore giver notices to quit are finding difliculty In getting house spots to "I win ted a house spot I rente i *nneune latelv." a Iand \ uiida>. and nflei months of (rouble before I ot the spot, more than a doien people came I. me %  ne foUowinil day asking me to lent thorn the land.' Twenty-nine applicants f< house spots at the ll.v Bstata wen -.i-eiy allowed v|>ois I were selected (mm mat applied. Carpcnlrr Odd On Dupe C^liurjrt* Nltr VollK. Aug. %  %  %  st.ile-. Prgnea acguaad of belonging to a $l&.O00.UU0 a year Darootla nugglmg ring was arrested when his ship docked here on Monda> and held in $15,000 ball. Vincent Bernardinl, 54. was held on a chaise of ••msplrlna to violate the Federal narcotic laws. The United States Commissioner l %  !.,-• • %  September 0 *or the hearing. United States Attorney Louis K : I (Jeniardini. belonged to the Orslm gang which has smuggled $30,000,000 worth of :| nd other drugs Into the United States m the past two years Leader nf the nun. Joseph Orsini and 13 other mem% %  I, Kaplan P)MHD>. MAIL NOTICE fc B ighurvI{a>^ Arrives Tocla\ II MS BUbury Bay will Vasll Barbados today until Aueust IS. Her complement >> all %  and one huudre.l ami six II M S Hi(hur> Ba>. .. Baj Class FriRate <•( 0.40O toiu wan co mp letedJfta in iii4." ari the HnuvW Paelflc Fi. 11 %  %  %  %  in Pwbruary, 1947. she look 13 Kure. Japan, to Hong K trial. These included vtee> Admual Ossma Imamui.i and Lieuienam Colonel Manjim FukBjn to In March. 1947. 11 MS Bisbun Bay was transferred to the Mediteiiiinean FsMl and vi-ited mmt of the llaaltarranaan countrlai While at Istanbul. Turkey, in July, IPtt, II.M S Blsbary Ra> received Older I to join the American and v. i Btatton. I>i.i 11. i: Ulll si.di.m HMS BUbnr> B coast of North. South and Central most of the W< I Ii Islands and bases in An*. Hack Home 1950 H.MS. Bhtbun Bay returned to Enguwd fbi W llrst lime since she was built fm ., foui month* refit in Poi Dockyard She with a new ship's company In Auniist and sailed onca more for the America and West Indies Station In October, 1950. liii present Commandlni Offh I Iptain w W. ii Btsv tmck. O BE R N.. Joined in August, 1950. Captain Bantln anten N.iw through tha it N Osborne In 1917 and Dm sea in 1921. As a midshipman h agrvao tei Iwo raan on ttv the China Slaltuii and ... Itmlnrs from M<> (real yi i. rdaj mornJi • %  luded lypowrltoi pto& led I "k, 'IniKs. (ii'/en Bah, WO*wajhr and i isassnaia t IkaMaaaaai la*. Apart i u 1 %  %  tptcted to bring F| • which were transhipped from the 9 I .irinthinex .,; Tnnul.id Mr William Patterson salu: "It l vef> fortunate that tno Csssllrnger was lo Trinidad >' I tha i old sso ra ap i itfsarwlai they would have ktn riUppad i p • Liverpool Cor shipment I : %  The CanadtaJi < reiser galled fi | st Vincent after loading here fdl %  ul was kept bu*y vendoi nurchanitii; i aaillast. Uad <>rr %  Phillip itavtdMHi. Ued oil i>v tha iinloai mg a ilia! i woo I ht from British OubUlg Ins nioidh. Going To Muni in WASHINGTON, Philippine Senator VtsssBWg Madrigal I? scheduled lo defJMl W Miindav mght by plane for atanila with his d rughters Consuelo and auatta Paran ThgQ i •q i ni. Manila on VMday. Itnttod lYeas learned that ^he Senator remain there, about n nontti then return here. His daufhtara have told ii lends the., may resume residence m Manila -i r tU*j£ AtLtN HANSWSniTD. LONDON DA C T F S I HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay %  H-intoow M N.h • S'allac*, V.. hi lUiuiifw. s. n llrni. I) Wl| M -e II i i KMkM M V Anta,r.. Srti I Uarj M lamv Sell l.ni-vU ||. acai | i''i"""'. SPII nerstwa r....iLjin ( .i ,n Ihlllp It IlavlSHiti. M V V. •' Z'Ui oi I, ,. ... a . r.% s >" ' "I !* %  H.-I-, K.IWoncWll.il einwlli I Henrietta. .\aaiv4i.* "" apioipi. ne* !" oaai en. AfMU Mauri li Co. LbJ, M v V.I-' i -i .in %  %  .-. eaal ND %  %  vsnaeuth, Asiti M !" II* MSM %  '! %  a nta Woiuia. ai I I'' 1 1 '• %  Bl VtseSW t Aseni* Daiiim A.xMMili.in ss OeaniMttat, sss i., !" .. r.i Vaa l)*n Aback from Ainitriilai rUSHlU I 1.1 rtrhowirr Oardmla W B inn*. WM' TrtnMlMt. Arnt.: Srhoonrr • in Tanhn Invaiiau I m %  I -i aSW, Has*. Trinidad. Asrnl. Mr.— . || i .. I -.1 ss Lady RodM> UMlei i sri I i Hard" %  at %  liieAMII Ml* i ... II. M inuth '* t*>i IUa*ll. Im II \l--i. Hofe-n Thou. i.i HarTlHl Whlliakar. Ml lui l-|t.l.,(.-ll %  •-,. ANCHORING AT ST. JOHNS l Hiehiiry Ha> RMOt I m st John's Hart m • tn ih.Nolaoi i' • Yiilil In invesligide I*' %  |Hts.lbli %  iie 11 hips thai will bat Bawl h l i ngstdi. m ihe harbotir It is unlikely thai a ship with %  h M the Bliben Bay will l>e aide to enter .i i %  ., EUppl) a ihe vismiie vuchU in i crttiap pi %  e important Hill will ie I ways of ii faaal' t„ avoid eonlamlnntion "I %  i.. r .i number i %  iwr. To this end, ...... trylni %  %  | .| 1 • i i. < %  < si„„, I I I Asnil1'UnUIK.i.. I ig. lanMiiOia. SS lom. Can) ., mttv lar -O I.I).In \a,„u %,< lii rallll, 3 4* I la. Aarii %  ! S Canadian < mi O Han, IW i i mi a tu SH malr.man Mrs DarnHiira ii %  %  % %  I a I i-i \N imipii know il onsuros a lovely skin ^• %  —• pr a la nhi iKiala>aMeasi I %  sdean... g ii liigilaileaa 1 rtMlfa ih(km miBir.li.l-l> il % %  |ij.!inl ,. SS '' l"-I..NU aaflrnt ami |" ilnm-i la* %  kin. [ %  r-vlili (hit •lunv link efeainara lfcon>uhli, |ntl. . ,„„.,,„i.„ •...,• n "•• %  • %  •;• %  l -**""'* II EiSSwZi^ZSZ na BBBSII i Use '" Bawarvtai •ilk. -kiii. inaims litil. btaataHMI and assseaagthel •l>n I %  I hull..I daV. Al matit. %  %  u-..in.., dtc ah.r. .,il. •II-/-I.I,-' i.r.i,, > Basawi bwCeawl %  i.ii^r. J.MS |.. IU j %  Aseni. i %  v. Cast nirhHAZBLINE SNOW A in ii not i.iis tH.niiMi: in. 1'itniw %  i %  A> a-k.4>< i.. %  Coinlxrmerc v. Bigbury Bay Tomorrow THE lollowing rrirket Usgrn %  %  | Ill-h.M. I',.. i lorr i. N. | I H %  D '\':e'i.' I I. II. \ u .11. ll M ICJ I...•• J .kllM. %  | || I mplre* v King em N I In Touch with Barbadoa Coattul Station 1 %  swtaa aMta ihreual I i Slallnn HS aarah Oeaa ...n ss N..,II.I. s l-d. Kodn-. H H Slaleanwn n QuiiniM. S s It**' %  '• H i aeti hi-" s s (Mien s r.ban as Irian n./n in lAiadn l-na. as UHdr Hasaaam (hi.i.taint. ss IIM.I.U ss oraa Jratad. a g Vrandain. "1 1 Ji.aa e.lvn Rolala. S a Afghan Ulan. 8 S nH %  Haaroam*. A s n.-iit.i n n aasiiiaeiiien. a a to* a a i'id a.a Hena Na*a %  s itiirfHi. 1 a Jaima 8 Hnataa, (I S -, 1'rre.li.ft.... Court, W •! Aarua eiippei s H Al<*a Plantri. •I S H-h-.i. n % V..mhlll, K S IK-ran CARGO RATES OF EXCHANGE "* BaMUWI ( %  ] t 10 |.i I lr.ua. H1 1'iill '1 M Bl sishi Dram I.I 7 in in CefieiM-v ' I,, It' 1 to Piis\ tn ship almost am thing liy air. — ^nd Ivrxpeiiilvr too, For udvicr on your 11 • -i-lii pfotv IrniH rail BRA NOT JUST BAD LUCK! Troubles can be foreseen and prevented when one is forearmed with knowledge. We know lhal gracing calllc will pick up intestinal worms, which cause anaemia, loss of condition, and scouring. These parasites can he controlled by routine dosing with 'Phenovis' brand PhcnothiaTine. P HENOVIS^ e— ~, y^ rSAOt MASK >^* '"" fV — xj ND PHENOTHIAZINE '^^ r ~ ^^ r^~ • AJM M.C.M. PRODI €T "PHENOVIS" BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE: //• most tfiitiin Worm aVssVswi Yet Disrorfrvd. SOLE IMPORTERS and DISTRIBUTORS' |N BARBADOS Messrs A.S. BRYDEN k SONS (Barbados) LTD. THE WORLD'S FIRST CHOICE IN TYRES GOODYEAR THE LONG LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE WTISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS B.UM.V. 111(11".I {TOWN KIDNEY TROUBLE ', Here's a medicine s>s. specially made for it f / 11 yomu\p'rt thatthrrr'i "inmtthing / wifHig wilh yum k-.i!ii-y It fl [ that iln'7 r"d a correidvc medicine. Negk(i"** :i 'hrkdri' > ya'idyri'j*rill tety fjiiK kly (~l ih" ftood ihry aii dome Thu tiicJund tin tied iTicdi(uirhaabroiicEt redel te many pr-i.ptr likr yon m a!! parts ol Ibr wrwl.l. Wl.y r,oT try De Wilt a Pilla for your lr*xib;-f' Thee may b-~ nist what you need. Cei a auuply from your CBeaBBtt De Witt's Pills •'• ip*til'r m*d. 'or BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUMATIC PAINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA aajnaaa*BSa>sanseaaaaSBaaaBBS THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD. VICTORIA STREET V OUR GUARANm De Win* prepared „. h y Kin in i % %  utttrrdi'-rits confi rigid standards of ruin! DE WITTS PILLS



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run I'OIR I:\I:I:\IHIS \HWK\II. \\l l>\l --11 IV, \l (.1 BT 15. l'l.'.l BAHR^SAm f OGffE laUd bt ik< Ad* I.U. nt->4 M BrMatUaa Wednesday AaffVtf IV 1951 Centre Of Festival 1 ear POPULATION THE population problem has always bMB acute in lh>British ttVst Indies and social reformers and investigating bodies have been loud and constant in their Mlf* gestions for remedial measures to be adopted in order to And a solution. Small and tompowy emigration schemes have failed to bring anything but tempor%  liefIt If a fundamental problem which can only be properly handled by machinery operated at a national level if it is to be solved; and that is why the attitude of the Trinidad Government is bound to cause some consternation in the other colonies. It has been decided that immigrants from other colonies who are regarded as having entered illegally must be returned to their homes. A recent publication of the figures shows that there are as many as 14.000 immigrants of which no fewer than 6,000 are to be called upon to leave Trinidad. It is possible that many of these are Barbadians and it is this point which will home to the Barbados Government the necessity for an early and earnest approach to the Colonial Office, if there is to l>c any satisfactory settlement. The British West Indies comprises 9 colonies, accepting the Windward and Leeward Islands as single units. They cover I0M63 square miles of territory with a total population of 3.152,380 people. When it is considered that the Windward group has 820 square miles with 266.313 and the Leeward 422 square miles with 110.324 it is clear that some of the territories might be under populated. But the figures of the cultivatable areas have not come to hand. Tinunder population is emphasised when the injures for British Guiana show that that polony has 83,000 square miles with only 402.615 people as against Trinidad with 1,980 square miles and a population of 618,603, and Barbados with 166 square miles and 202.660 people. Trinidad now prides itself in being the capital designate of a federated West Indies and instead of attempting to give a lead in what is after all a fundamental problem, that Government has decided to settle the matter by unilateral consideration. There is little which is more likely to strike at the merit of federation or postpone Its fruition, than the belief thai any one colony is attempting to handle problems without consideration of the other issues involved or with an idea of advantage for itself. It is true that Trinidad is the most industrialised of the colonies, but it would be dangerous to attempt to concentrate all the unemployed from other colonies in that island. This would defeat the very object at which industrialisation aimed and would reduce the state of the island to one of %  standard" West Indian poverty. It is equally dangerous, however, for one colony to perpetuate insularity at a time when West Indian peoples are looking forward to federation. If the potential of all the colonies were the same it would be easy to solve the problem by means of population distribution; but although that is not now the end of the road it must go a long way towards relieving the pressure now experienced in other islands. None of the colonies can pretend to be able to settle the matter by its own efforts; and the danger in any such attempt is obvious to anyone who examines the problem. The return of thousands of West Indians who had previously emigrated will now become an important aggravating factor in the colonies outside Trinidad. It will be particularly so in Barbados where during the last twenty years the return of emigrants from other places like Panama. Cuba and Bermuda has contributed even more to the growth of population than the excess of births over deaths. The possibility of this return of emigrants did not escape the Royal Commission of 1939 as is shown in the report of that body; but West Indian Governments have done nothing about it and now the point is reached where aach must struggle Intl the other for survival. In one para graph the Commission, discussing this population problem, wrote: "If the present rate of improvement is maintained in the reduction of mortality rates as there is good reason to expect, while the birth rates remain unaltered, the rale of increase will be fully 2 per cent, within a very few years. It may be observed that a population increasing at the rate of 2'. per annum doubles itself in 35 years." This problem is one for whose solution Uhl Waal Indian Governments should not allow the British Government to escape responsibility by failing to approach the Colonial Office immediately. The West Indies are powerless in this matter. n i • if ,N R N fY DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS la s Festival 1 A %  %  . mcnl has finished talking m p> ..,: first irn to that subject! and lwv After ,. ten attuag an* Bert and hi* wife, the cockney*, gained UM ear* st are off to the eaatlde, Whilr oUfeti inissions have been ui>,> %  > party MI tage is to let the BerU and their wives from the regulate them. Spt Itvot govern UM North are all in Ijondon. up U,. Df .en formed to protect 1 • %  • %  I ithe Festival. This f no time tor aatkrjr, ami their daughtI-abour serious thoughts. The children ar.shocking sights. (You "uId pull ,oul of school and the pofWlaUori ihat wa* in the old In Uie party %  %  of these islands is on %  %  • '. grd that Clement backward! and forwards, u) reaped don AIUM and rmm •"• i down the mountains, along JhC i ldir be -M "•"' been m "> seems thai Cabinet Jot eleven yen too mi Ilk* B r*t. ud i <• gardi Mfcaj out "f miny L<"i toDM N ward rHU 1 rumen ri Balteraea" M.P.v Holiday On rhui siro an, 'Equal I'.. 1 shortBul' the ram* arguments can vc to Mr %  %  %  *l :.t nil coal*. I e quite .i valuabl Of the political own view, which 1 rtd [WO waekJ nfiu; therrwill I" 1 r I And 1 will add that. Mr. Altln will not bold an %  I sc tl on unttl hKM of Coir. This could huppen ne> ymt At Kih by-eli-etion hiI peril < losing one fifth <>f it erval 0 trege tbg) are n doasn I -' %  !•' '"-' v..i\ Two IK til I U %  ..,.. | l lane* and acron the beachea. *h< I newspapers can hardly be Uoih I'U'i ith the I^.rd Pilvj Beel has—Will he go Ifl Thr older xeneralion eight for the days whey IO net |0 Persia and no C Ural would dream of doing l in iikintied as actual!) going 'ihrre. So, tn.. week, %  must '" Marl italksui ol UM Featrral of wn'ch has I Britain. One hard fa.' %  '"' would poitpone %  spUt afttl Which lAdkatgg son, | : ...ual work by v v; u A ,..,!.. ^ g£EET£ Irallurc. And on. a mm dry. pupil Of Sir SlafTvni won. The fait is thai the tin| tune t--ri|.|. called Dot i. wH Ithe South ank Cxlubllion o! the sumn.ing up lor lha < :• Festival had more lhi.n lOO.HOO UKUIIV'. uerwt-iii Vkstton Ml last weekend. And it numbsi of woo* U I .will have as many, again, this are only : %  PJ In the weekend. But It was de-iigne,l tor HOUSS or CommoCM, and on this ilW.000 regularly and it ha not occasion the women acto Icome Mto n "'" ""' • ouri. TIM UMbom <;overnmeni Serious favour equal rats* of pa) women, but n is i>erfeellv Arm .] i i'. ihat It cannot put UM ihat lbs BntiKh publk roallj Into pnettcs -bocauac of the cost .ts Festival 10 be much the argument, as you might fxmore serious. TtM boovUy ovorpoet, is i bOOfCOd eni(a,:ifi.' DtS certs at the Festival Hall. vernment stands "in tht heat res in London putting on always BRBWOT thli bj special festival showings of "what about ba Shakespeare. the Shakespeare Irene Ward. TOfjl Ml' sea-on at Htratford-on-Avon. the terruptlng. "I am waitnm f'r Edinburgh Festival of Drama and reply about baclu I'.rs'* Mr JB) Music—and other, ever more elev.tnt strslani on, "I know tin' vated. small efforts in different Honourable Lady ht-s sla part-s of the country. The shows taken n tireal mterr-t in harh. l.-v that have been a disappointment but the. Churchill-. Volume IV are. first: the South Hank. And this argument." Wi'h that, on I Thousands of easjOf rtOdOl socond the Battersea PloKSUlO preat gust of lnughter. Parliatake a heavy volums WiUl IbOm Gardens. But at Battersea they ment clOBed down (Of Ulll plgfllon thOll canvOI chairs in tfM sun t • have now decided il is worth And the serious question is wcek-eml. It will lie Volume I while keeping the (Jarden* open whether it will ever rueel BgObl ..( WllUtOn ChunhiU's history i I for another year, and perhaps for anything but to bo dlsntlsood, the war. It tells ot :i another year after that—to earn (prorojtued is the /ord in In histc.-y—when Stalin an enough to pay for the -how. It Is King. That would mean a Qtn(iMirchlll were bound by RtUtU*' %  ilr.-.. T ami pat. r" I'-.T ment what will happen, in the Government in NoVOnhor And rOTOSOO the next move <>l v end. to these Hardens. Through probably Winston Chuuliill bock oUwr! Its fnults ton many wOl ithree and a half eonfurlOS stflOB in OfBci ri t.-> fe., icare's day there 1 ..v.rh ft %  DOf bttB %  WOrd Of Ms virtuescrnmi lansfu bOOn rieasuie Gardenacross the indication from the l^ilxiur tjdorloUS do] river from 1-ondon's business eenbonchoa whether the Prime tinaflairs of all continent IrOB. Ami each one, Vnuxhaul anil Minister will dOOldO 00 Sn tsOCtlOO on,., and some frank sdn I in 17th Century speculation on the this Autumtl Bui II >" rOthOf SK of %  p liticlan. Vitrtorian Sentinienl No age in history was more eriluiieiital than the Vlcton.ni tge. This sentimentality was pandered to by m mufacturer.' and ShOpkOQPOn alike. 1-adies of leisure were able to indulge in entile OoUOl UOOS of senlimefiliil objects: souvenirs from holidays. : lulled pets, mementos and keep* asjtoi M lovers, friends nnd members of the family, knick-knacks of every sort. These oto)eeta soon pvorAowdB Irom UM silting room into bedrooms, nnd they were ietpomible for the birth of a new Dkieo "i* I'urniture — the Whatnot. which could support an innumerable number When l*th the mantel piece and the whatnot tytrorflowod, hanging brackets mcieased in pupul.nit> The diniliK room escaped kiuikknacks This was partly I i the Victorians treated eating as a r.itici and distractions were discouraged, and. partly because the dining-room became :i pseudo-chapel where family in vei .-.I. ud And. if the massive still hie plcturoi of dead birds, animals and fruit did not imiceal most of the wall space, then the rOjIflOUg steel-engravings of Monsieur lWc were frequently in be found. At the Museum the Victorians' l.ve of keepsakes it well ilhistrited. Hair jewellery of human hsiIfl the form of hnfBs, bfcolota, necklaces, earrings, pendants and WON all rnaao of taa hair of a loved one alive or dead. Hair was constructed Into el iboirte pendants depicting parents weeping beside the tomb of a child on which the words appear 'Tender Parents Weep No More, Thy Happy Daughter's gone Before", or, in the case of a sweetheart, a pair of lovers with the words Whose Hair I wear 1 '. %  dear". Locks of hair tn many convolutions are SBclo BO d m lockets and bracelet*. One trembles Irn the eyesinht of the makers of this form Of jewcllen Valentines of iiitrn.,1. constructed of cut paper and artificial (lowers bear words of gushing sentiment. Toll WOO raiTfod beyond death in the heavily blo ck mbroidereil funeral and in memBENGURIOIS NOW OPEN ! MODERNISED AND FULLY STOCKED WITH THE FINEST RANGE OF BOOKS • ADVOCATE STATIONERY The man ortkf shower-* his hind with M hack to power al a key point in the Middle Kaat By JON KIMtlll FOIt : time in their three years 4 \i.nmi\ the people of Israel have returned David Ben Gurion to Parliament as head of their largest party. That is what Israel's second General Election was about. All other issues promoted by the 17 parties were really irrelevant. What mattered was what the voters, and particularly the quarter of a million new mmiKrants. thought of the 65-year-old Israel's Labour PattJ He hi not aaag to undaratanfL Bon Gurion aged to run his trade union niacMnary ai ruthii--];, U KineM Bevin in his heyday Vw Inruna ins party with the same lirmleas. At the same time he is an unashamed: ntellectual speaking seven or eight lanwho taught himself classical Greek A'hon he was in his middle Bfttea. BOOKS FIRST : Quiioa offended soma Bngllafa Jews by j g of orthodoxy when he came to Eng•and last winter He hy-p^saed London and < the diplomatic protocol; he gave no recep-) .ind made no Zionist speeches He -vent straight to the Mitre in Oxford and 'rom there to Blackwells Bookshop. There he browsed and bought some 11400 ^ worth of books -Greek philosophy primN [arily.. The few friends whom he received S a+OOo n cc c ao w ^w^wv/.v,v,v,v.v,-,vv c | M g c fiund him in a room sitting amid stacks of ^^•^••>^*V^*vi^^^^^ b.oks. His oonvaraatlon was full of his duv N I veriaa of rare volumes and about new I ideas on philosophy. Politics were neither \ :onsidered nor mentioned. He said after-, \ wards that it had been a perfect holiday. | ; England and the English have always ex ;J QNE OF THE GREATEST NAMES "rcised an extraordinary attraction on thialX Jnr, who was § IN THE PAINT INDUSTRY. I born in Po! land under the Tsar, educated in Palestine and Cons t a n t i nople under the Ottoman Sultan and fought as one of Allenby's soldiers for the liberation of the land of which he was to become Prime Minis-/ JUST MECEiVED FRESH STOCKS OF SNOWCEM White. Cream in 56-tt> Drums While, Cream. Silver Orey. Terracotta and Blue in 28-Ib Drums. WILKINSON & HAVNF.S CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phones: 4472 & 4678 — BECKWITII STORES "INTERNATIONAL" Should you require an anti-corrosive ALUMINIUM PAINT for use on Molasses Storage Tanks. Petrol PBJ Oil Storage Tanks. Gasholders. Bridges. Pylons, Cranes, or metnlwork and woodwork generally, you cannot do better thnn %  specify— DANBOLINE—SILVERETTE ALUMINIUM PAINT Supplied in twt be ihoroughly to one tin --r WOODWORK 1, A VlrtorUn Valrnll OrJun cards which often rontained %  photoarapb ol tin ih i %  i %  MOumlnf was %  serloii.' matter, for only lilack could be (POrtl Ri nrst. Evrn jowi'llery mU ii dlMlljil mitf n:i thrs. i i i nanwata i>f jet and tnyx were in II fluent dem ind Rlouratni rings of tliv lattsjf materials and keepsakes of Uu tlistrlbuttd Ladlss ".' Inflnltc Itlfura, apart %  %  dlework, ind sholl-woric, kept albwni Into %  rhleh tcMpsakai wtre paststl, Ijst M r-. Cat. • Lit rounded by icniDf, prt | • quotations copied by hand Autograph .md tirthday books v.i. Vtrj popular, Anniversaries o' %  remembered ant •pHata letter or cord dic. Ibtra war* an( .i mourning whti Tennyson's "In Mcmuriain" wa< favoured. Memorial monument: dripped wit;. MnUnMOt which d:< not conceal their cost Queii Vu lOria spent £200,000 on "a vast tnd il.ii. .i ,• innusoleum (>i ind". Thfa irabla sum even \% Victorian day, when tl.. pouni hod .a least tfrroc tiinca the purrh.isuig v.iino it has hKlay :C IWM " %  *'" ' *"* "* %  %  I*.* i num.in* :, t %  .,[ |*as| rfllOl' IllilfS ihr pill.ril.i. "U-red funernl ;md in memby Mrapt, ptt J Wed floWOn or h. ,r K v.il. ... Russia puts Shakespeare to work ... ... AS A MAN N I'EAtt n VINIKNT EVANS THI Ruanani have found a job for Snkesp4Mre. They have put I him to work as a propnei of 'peace. If you knmv Shakespeare best : AS the reporter ( .f great nvaln CbaraeS, the chronicler ot dUVUI %  od mvoid %  splttina—read on. Copy Ifo 3 of UM i i language Husuin pnxlueed maaUUM News" hai alTtVed Ul Britain. On page II, Shakesp.-aic ,K contender (01 the Stalin peace prize. Writes M. Moro7o\-. •dltor-lnchlef of the magazine: [trace a profound and gratifvin.; I Import in the reinvigo-ruled love for Bhakchpeare of late to be observed In Britain. Were 1 asked whether the British poopta 1 engaged today in suprrarmament j—really deslrr settlement. ,by i force of (ichat ^hakespeari' called) strong arm end iwofda. I would reolv No. "What we kee here is. unqucsllonnbly, the action ..f some exiTSsntOUl force. s<-'kuit: I of the British ptoplc to advance ends of Its own. British people I been greatly enthusiastic over i .of war.' have oevei gloried in the sight ot \;m < men. groaning for bUriai.' "ttential force* have been unleashed In th.> world today. reen >t pie UoT) phantoins arias m the dl*1 rdered brausi of the tovers > %  ; bloodshed, makin; then nt thai war must come. "Tnii' friends ot si raimot but bale the destruction, for all Bhak< works are Imbu-d with the spirit of creation." M Mororov quotes Shakespeare again 111 his Una] against some unnam* I "The English, muit ndl lose their way u the thick fog of slander; in the words of M ll faUehopd and hung truth to light.' The magazine claim* that .*'t least 100,000 Russians have read recent p 1 and "KIIIK !•'.11'* -HI IThe haih-riiii on Bra. 11 %  Galina u La Scala at MI'JII. Ineklei %  I) the rot* of CM Hk was iH'rf. rmed this ran bj Du Knglish b..u..una Margot Ftmt.vi.. ronteyn is .. pupil of Vninovu. who nt one •, % %  p was a pupil 01 my mothei ballerina R and pet hap, ti, a i i. why pitipl totd mi* that -he and It. thuuj in coounOB %  The professor IN the midst of SO anil account of Jiis visit to ti annlverslb Of Glasgow Unlveisit^ . 1 %  Ihai It, ..I I Academy of Sci< has this criticism to British officialdom at Nurtholt Airport. OUrinjJ rny doeuinense< .ask(-u me how limn I uitended to stay In Kngland aniScotland. 1 replied that I han onme nt the invitation „f Glasgow University ud should be the '-ion %  %  k win \„I %  -L.E S. hi.ns ami -intttUcluai.' tar precisely 30 years later. Before the withdrawal uf the British he Aould speak with clenched teeth about 1 (levin and British policy in Palestine. Then ie w'"ld suddenly switch to the days when U a young soldier he came on leave to LonJDn dunn the 1914-18 war and affirm how [Mai an impression London with its quiet Order had made on him. He came into a violent conflict with Ernest Bavin. Their last talk ended with Ben Guri>n energetically thumping Mr. Bevin's mas-|§ live Foreign Office desk and in forthright K undiplomatic language adding words to >'*! ;he action. ** ARMY OV 5.IHM1 Bavin, probably more than any other man.lS impelled Ben Gurion along the course of un-j\ bending opposition to the British until tht V State of Israel had been formed. This called £ "or strong will, for Ben Gurion knew howl\ weak he was at the critical moment of the IX A-ar with the Arabs. At that time he had<£ barely 5.000 armed and trained soldiers at his y disposal. X This is the man whom Israel has again J* ,'lected. For it is his war record that won hin ,** (his election and the belief that he will yet.Jj vindicate his domestic policy as he did hi> claim for a Jewish State. He has not yet done so. To many Israelis, particularly the merchants and the well-to-do, it will seem as if they have elected Pharaoh to rule over them For Ben Gurion has transformed the golden economic days ol the Mandate. Income Tax Purchase Tax. Excise duties on cigarette;. : . ind alcohol have reached British proportions > Had U1 tome places even exceeded them, t*-|> ouy the cost of the "ingathering uf Ihsije Exiles." Ben Gurion's most effective Slogan ^ MELLOWED But on the wider scene his return to power ^j will help those who seek some order in thr 15 Middle East. Ben Gurion has mellowed j^ with power. His old resentment against the 0 t*0/*I/\4> lBritish is modified. It is said that Genera. § ^ "Zm+mmiwrni Sir Brian Robertson, after his recent tour of ^ ly ~ the Middle East, thought that Ben Gurior. ^ t '$sij?o''£' z &'6~'Q ~ was one of the lew men in power in the Middle East on whose word Britain could N dapend 6 Meanwhile, the litlle man with silver*, , hair returns to the small two-storeyer. o CRAB bungalow In the heart of Tel-Aviv with hi-J PRrNF.s wife, whom he met when she nursed hirr, <* JACK'SRAWS during the 1914-16 war. His son. once i 'S PATI l>t: FOIS GRAB Msjot In the British Army, is now one ot 3 CAM*** "",""','T.. 'srael s U-ading police nftlcials and marneil * ALES to an K igtlah girl 8 GOLD BRAID RI'M THE OLD MAN' .; %  I i UT studies in Europe under an 5 assumed name for she wants none of the C publicity that goes to-day with the name of o Ben Gurion. But at home he remains B.G tf to his-associates; Haazaakein — the old man -; 10 Ins %  actattuiaa, and Ben Gurion to those ^ who eithtT lear in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the procedure for new work ;is described at 1 above. For new work, treat all knots with "PATENT KNOTTING'. Apply 1 coal of "INTERNATIONAL" PRIMER FOR WOOD, Stop and All all cracks. Then apply 2 coats of %  •DANBOLINE-SILVERETTE" ALUMINIUM PAINT. For previously painted work, if the surface is in good condition, rub down, clean, and apply 2 coats of "DANBOLINE SILVERETTE" ALUMINIUM PAINT. For previously painted work, if the surface is in poor condition, rub down thoroughly, clean, and carry out the procedure for new work as described at 1 above. TRY THIS FINF PRODUCT OF INTERNATIONAL PAINTS, LTD.. AND BE CONVINCED. DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AGENTS. COMMISSION DEPARTMENT. '-• -I'll Ml AISTRAI.IAN I HI I -.1 Tir. lb. FRESH VEGETABLES K. :.. l.m I.r.Mill EXCELLENT FOR %  SSS.V.'f ,£VOOOKTAIl. SAISAOES COCKTAIL ONIONS CAKK'S CHEESE TIT BITS DANISH CHEFS! LOBSTER TOP NOTCH RIM JLI-I mini Irom AUSTRALIA PEARS PEACHES APRICOTS Jiut arrivrd ... FROM CANADA FROZEN SALMON SMOKlin IIAIIimCK ITI.1.I.T OF SOLE SMOKED KIPPERS temttf BAKERY COOPS PHONE f.ODUAIID'N TO-DAY —L.K.S. ''...,..,.,.,.,....-,....-,.,.,.,...,.,•. .-.-,-.•.-.-.--•.-.-.-. %  .'.-.•.•.-.-.'.---.'.'-'-'-'---'



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ffetee .HI armistice tmirai Turffer ley soucjbl hOOM to %  %  full value or Untied ttal 11 smacy in Korea. ...ii said mis was to a 73-minute oration 'Iwhich ISM Ketl spokesman. Nnriii Koreari Lt, Gen. Nam ii Tuosduy's truce talks a' kiSMvin described Nam'* in %  ttenipt to • %  discredit '. pendent enectivi oil the sb 'Hill naval pow I i i %  rould reUnqulsh n.ialii'i'.** oman, Hug. Gen. William P. Nuokoli who sttended said Nun's speerh nfcled srtttl Mich words n iponslble/ 1 belligerent,*' ";.ini•ivr" md "Intolerable."—-CPi US Reaeorcli Group t nder i,\ i\ Control i INGTOt?, Auiaifl 14. The ex-Communiat spy. BUcallfled on Tuesday in.it her Kus*ian espionage bo*i %  hoi thai the Institute of Pacific Relations was "as red nd "under our control.*' Utute, which i;i private is under scrutin i y the Senate Internal Secuiil •rhJch seeks t determine whetbei have inlluencrd United .-'... Bastern policy. .. %  itiry told the Commit l wd" Utbel v on the Institute by Jacob Qeaoa her former superior and lovi ke With the Communl Party in 1943 after Goto* died She also said that si.. be head of the wartui ,inB in WashingDfcVti Jr, ;t State %  nl official recently %  p.trtment's yinpathcti' : UuH She once wajshown B raocsrl 03 Davits, which i his *ymnot elaborate. she Ufted that the former i of the Treasury. Henrj Moigenthau, Jr. was "uned" by niiliiinset , present war June 25, I DM. The South Korean army wni overwhelmed He said 'We • In pretty much the same spot oursetveg I., i New Year's Day when we wore overwhelmed He s-ild if the U.N. were to accept the parallel as a I line the battle line would bo extended about 70 miles to the wi across two indefensible I'cninsul Moreover he said the parallel is only 29 miles north of Seoul nerve centre of Korea .md this "wholly insufficient In depth" defend tbe ekcflpllal —IT.P, Inler^ A merican Talks Monday WASHINGTON. August 14. 18 1-aUii American dlplomats, appointed by their Gover ments to Bttend ,m extraurdiiia maotlnd of the inter-Ameriei Economic and Social Council, wlM fly to Panama this week-end tor the opening session next Mondi Most Embassies reported that their delegates have reservation Pal Una bound airliners Ofl Saturday. Two Pan-American Union officials, Luis D. Gardel, Secretary Genera) of the meciine. ;md Edward P Davis, are already In Panama. Other members ot th la! staff are scheduled leave on Thursday. —t.P. Russia HasNol Honoured Agreements By EDHAR1> IIIHBV WASHINGTON. Aug. 14 High United States Government officials support with numerous i i:arge. their contenttoo mat the Soviet Russian Government has failed to honour such agreements or treaties as Yalta. Potsdam and M> forth Among instances thev cited are the following: The Yalta Conference provided that frte and unfettered houid l>c held in Poland as soon as possible on a basis of lUdversal idh w Bnd leerel ballot Tht Soviet fiiivernment refused •i. Bupposi the US. and Bril..m to see this was carried out The Potsdam declaration stipulated that Japanese DMjltai after Iwring rompletelv riliannad should he pcrmitttd to return to then in.merltb the opportunity to lead peaceful productive lives On April 22. 19S0. Soviet Russia announced only 2.467 Japanese prisoners of wai "fit Mill held by them However, the Bafarenw Commander Allied powers and the Japanese Government ealculated Inal M9J83 Japanaee prisoners of war and civilians remained Ul "iktrol —U.P. British Plan D isap/to in t& TEHKRAN, Aui 14 Vice Premier Huaseui Paten said that Iran was disappointed %  rilh the new British proposals for uMtimg the oil dispute between the two countries The* plan was disclosed ;tt the fifth foimai rsagjO* tinting Beaston iasi night by Rlch%  rd Stokes chief <>f the British ilsfsjallasi The Iranian cabinet and OovernnMOt'l Mixl OH Commission discussed the matter today, and F;itemi said iftarward tn:it it era too early to talk of a braiftkdowri in the negotiatioiib. 'but my optimum has deeres quested another meeting tonight with the Iranian delegation toexS lain his ideas in greater detail ,i/en Hasscibi. a meml>er of the Oil Nalionalisa'ion Board, descrihed the Stones proposals as "Incompatible with 'he nationali%  rlndpit •"—t'.P. Search Foi Qrwh \ iftims ISi-l|MHi.-fl SBATTLI Washington. Aon 14 Thmalted remain* "i %  > it i" bomber that crashed Into ;i frame i %  inII% %  killing at leas' u persona and Injuring: 12. hindered firemen from searching for additional victims. Estimates of the numl i dead still in the wnckage ranged as high as "20 to 30"—the numbe. of tenants unaccountetl for Um Ore luthorittei laid "W< estimate there should not be more than five to sfven bodies still ii. tbari The search however was post poneil last night when heat of the debris and metal in the charreo rubble kept firemen from approaching close to (he white hot core of the WMckagS They said thev might be nbh* to n -.. %  %  ". i I I RANDOLPH HEARST DIES King of GmavTa Take V h Quom % COLOMBO Ceylon. Aug. 14. bite "king" Islands arriving h* re tib way to brli 11 %  overal British briae to live ;. % %  JII among 14,0(J Bride-to-be is blonde 21-yearold Daphne Parkinson of Burnley. England who met 15hen they were at Oxford tl • Ian to marry in % %  %  I J 'leturn to Cocos to live in the 13 .v. itookmg the Indiaji Ou -U.P. 4 .iiatt inula rVMSUpCfl %  Mllbf > City Aug. 14. %  to attend %  Japan next month. A %  %  %  %  -If :,LY HILLS. August 14. called to the home William Randolph Hearst, aged lowing statement. "Mr Wilium, 8H. founder and chief of the vast Randolph Hearst. Snr enjoyed publishing empire which bore his robust health until %  t mrcs M B ml) name, died peacefully al his home four years ago. wnen he became here, about 12.30 p.m. on Tuesday. subject t ImentB of advanced Friends said that Hears! had been | age." in "frail health" for some time He leaves hbj endow Milheent and his death was not unexpected Wilson of New York and However, associates said tb'it hp His business career was spread had continued to direct Hearst (over more than GO yea: papers to the end and they rewhich he bought and founded ported receiving instructions from newspapers magazine*. radio "the chief even during the past stations, and news reel and motion ii-u day. picture companies. At 'he time of Hear-: died at his mansion after his death he was regarded as on< recent brain haemor; of America's richest men His hages. Dr. Myron Prinzmetal. the : wealth in 1935 was estimated at publisher's physician, who was 1220,000.000.—t'.P. S.\.\. I.AVI Ml.lll Britain Attacks Russia On Jap Troalr Talks JAMAICA Aug. 14 II.-I House %  t ihe %  B I West Indu .. uj radei I that A I %  , %  i • %  Wi >i i •lum %  ., LONDON, Aug 14 %  %  IJR1TA1N took a swing at Russia for jumpmR into S^-^ ';;„,. the Japanese Treaty Conference at the eleventh """> P I hour and indicated it felt the Soviet move spelled::,' £T^ w^iSE i rouble for a Far Eastern settlement Japanese bonds tumbled on the London market as diplomats expressed iears that Russia would no! I 5u* .. n.. only delay the signing of the Treaty, but would do %  „ .., everything in her power to win the Asiatic nations political government, of the Brti1 nh Weal Indies calll cine ..n federation witluMotion for aceantance "f the principle ot ledei i > Ulnastfi of Sot I il Welfai i B ngsier %  i || lsh Oulaaa, he aatd, amra able on their own to soove foi s greater u*iiion m worW aifaM%  ui sin., ti %  srarld Irentl is mm Inggei unit i| %  rc .rei self detrrinm.il lo t.o her views on the Treaty A British pon %  poftcainaji gajid "W* llu P' SoVHH HMffllB Will iiiakc .<'nslniiii\ • r*ntiihuliiiii u lo HaMevfi the Jipanexw ueaiy This u coupled with an expreasitoti ol regrtl that hw ti>' i %  i The llnti^h Foreigr TRINIDAD C.burst 'hct on a trip laotlng mn montb> 8h) v to Peruvian bom engineer Mike C rli Karschi HlM BaptiMe sra* baa d I dsavou-" isi night i:xriti:ss li..|it. !, ii to ltig 111 lam tiipitih rrisd in P*uIsst xuninwi propo-.tl from 'Bui l.-i'lci IIC Witt India Attend Jap /V'vr Jutksy \' V8HINOTDN, Aug H • %  ... %  aoaesn .. mat tne I v i. roeeivan no inrilcatii i • iii< i the null.oi Oewernrnara i %  %  .I.IIH,g oi the Jai anew I i inctsco UcOermott -a i %  .in re ii Bted that India "ill um Ided Inal thlruj .ii-m' reports p>it>%  had n Tokyo lo the i fl %  ild Mi..; noi .! % %  .. d then i' i r Sir Oswald Quits Bench Atlantic Pa^l System Extended World-^Wide (By KOIII.IM | NASSAU. August 14. Sir Oswald Bancroft ha Justus of ihe llaham.. i the age or 3. Sir Oswald i< Of Barnacle*. h u t w0\ make hix home here. A. f Addetiey hag been apiKm.ier acting Chief JuStlOB ui.t permanent appointment is made t-v ih,. ColoeUai Oflee Addcrlej i* th r first negTu lo ItOld tin highesi judicial post in we BahamasAdderley's oul %  'i the Bahamas b:ir ararldwloe Ltei in 1938 when he defrnded Fonester Scot) Philadelphia lawyer, a socialite in the first kidnap case In li>e Bahamas Scott snatched h. ycung daughter from Moni, t .u it..;., fi while sii,. was hare % %  -cod wife and tried t„ g< i Monda> | I private plane Add* '' ley again attracted attentiui reality ,,, September N„ ungli when he aaflsead Att-,inev r.. %  the W> \MII belong ral HaOlnaB tor Ihe pstJaseutlno '' '" al • %  i Alfred Deinarlfn) |j tl led Btagaa will be endln JUKSDM I in i ,. LONDON, Aug. i4. -\ ';'"•; whofeai thai the oil rich MlSdle EMI would all to the Runteiu In the evenl oi war, have .imderl to extend the Atlantic PJCI Security tyitem %  : '' MMrn hon if tht AtJanth .' %  ol thi I nation pact .„, moving down ';M ' %  twardinloth, vn,n ... rn th ..„ future th. A \ u 'i •' the keystone ol the defence h< • World .... %  % %  lentatl 1 ,. : '' ,il ' %  %  oged dishipping in %  :, crrannin .),,. %  %  %  m of a Wtddl' %  I'rufcri HWivc An Arm %  c i B scheduled :.. Oakea murder case. to th,. African Adderlev %  %  M.A %  III: i An) nted CJM rsi a \< si 'i". U B Hrs| negro m th(; Executive Council, the highesi political %  ppointrnenf in th" Bahamas, a tnaaiteV of the Leg* illative Council with hinctloti •imilar to Uioc of the Hous> ol Lords and %  Justice <>' the Psac Brd the ChairI the AJeports Boom one <>f the many Important public potg held during over of public %  rial life l*.(r. (sovt. To Raise !2..~>0NUON. Aug u mlttai The haraest sitd coldest wlntes Bfei Rob G i Is e*ct. i the ImrttOf's Chal 'k poii1 s But a lot of It can be lion facing industry and ul! elec avoided if onb thai barassi % %  l very nertous indeed ration plagued. hard-WOrkjni Bui however unwelcome thi member of the conrn '>ge for the w British ho to lie faced." finger to switch off that unnei I :.ry light that electric Bn vacuum cleaner not enough Not thai the %  i rood. Ofl the asked to economize to Although coal at L th extent of 20*--in the uw of puts are up. Inrrean this winter Otherwise industry engaged r be me" P* 1 ho " whenever posslbie cording to a report issued by the m some other part of %  i" %  .i. to thdefence of Israeli or Ihe %  Philippines, hui ihe „!.,,, re aoiiii ahead iggre*lri|| must be (ou Aiier,. on the globe To. ul revolver I...in sideline busi ne*. V 11 %  ...I,I. .,.,i II, .ii i., inn.: liil the revolver into Macao from China JIHI kepi ii'i ueapan under ihe seat, laaatai ii iu rohfiBn foi s?-..so (or earh ,nb I f Offtei hethei Soviei ,i refused lo ** I td" th' not s bul dlpli mauc Bourca Bid UM Unti'ii Qovet nsflenl I niivinced HliKMa intended I. i 1 roa .i inooke) *rerHdi w% %  anUre l*oi natern Thi i i -i" % %  led Bus i %  gi s %  r • '.. 1,1.,. DTI Cril i..ireat) eoti > • n mt m ip nw ., .,,,,. .,,.,,,.,. ; .., I K inong in an %  , il Com i ".ii lhat pturod Importanl high ground rigll Oil,. SSI might well >v Mill '.he IS.. .,i .'.. nti caused in Ru ppOtl .'l S., rrirtiun in 1 %  I • %  I'M aUthorltM 9 '" I "•> %  iii'n %  !• %  iI'.O to attend Un lspsu ing s. piember 4 '.i ill-lire ffit-tinn ui Ihe InnihU'i i .ineording lo a relennc from Waiuiigt ui DlplomslK aourt as i ltd 'hut Ui< Kraenlln Ii lure i" trj lo gplH liil Aslatli naUon i an % %  Pogce i'ii aad probablj afouid vines Borne Asl 'in that thi cs. !• Iryini lo In pose %  4 wbili paaoa Oflselahi me certain howevet hit IhO TlejOt) itseli would not %  ehanged much In Bpfte "( BevUri gl on pagr 1 I .il be dlsuiln thi next 28 II V iolent'Quake i'i. i in Itali Aug 11 ti %  %  %  %  Of di 1 %  ii :i. |. m %  %  ...,. en by the shock of the Q :-.n i :oi of the I'rnt.. s. i % %  .'..nnm-i in laid M if tl i qua) %  ires lie ver< I %  %  quakr" i %  brake iipparatus. %  • 11 UM q lafci gists in Tokyo I violent eaiilii|n Ju I %  Middle Bai %  i .. ,n Central Mete*.rf*:ogitaj obser %  I iT said s!i If AMKRICANS USE POISON GAS To Keep Them Our tommm charge Mock Prieei l-i .dtered "i%  in rf sad trio isufll,i in lo prevent all averages tinhlng IOWM Tin retn IHIII after .. firm opening -I'.l I lie \ I, lute *ithIt. .i rdaj •gwinit U N linei in .i dati rtfort lo lake dominating tun ILa>lii Iwa Had comnsNi hi* •wen thrf.wn >*eV totii isstMlaaiil i T .ert ihein io capture iherr obJertJi i vith ai Ull II i trifcas In r the Heda back Uli in Jouut al id ihe Bght .. v.r l\bl\ SIGNS NBH vi. HK Aug. M in, II. ,o United N-tt .in Detsgah In Benegal Rau. on igned a technical asilstanrc %  between hi %  eouniry nd ihe World OrganlssMoa. The greemenl provides foi live evpsrti in baohnlquea of %  natl^ttctd lallh control to g" to India %  • ti nnlng m luch wmk -cr TTte "ADVOCATE" pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Day or Night Pakistan Will Not Make Sacrifice KARACHI. AtlgUal 1 I Prime Uinistei Liaqual All Khan utUi ojn Tm thai altlioi'i/li Pakiataii 'ii* not want <* % %  with India fche noi sacrifice net bridependence (or the take >>i iwacc Llaouat ipoke al a meetnu; ol tew i Pi I i ii bra. tin the Fourth Ann I veil grj I I i i U'firc. "Ws do in.i .. anl -.ii H/ltta in %  Mlh an .tiiiti ^ bul 'HI it.' %  %  %  '.i malnafnlni peso %  ., .it thi .t %  . %  Pakistan %  %  r ins %  Ism hod l ,i bol of P ',.. Usqual used il Ii hi and plsatlc ambiaiii b< ... •r.e capital It . .i, Liaquat who mads n 1 pll ill talking of .1. ad Jt %  nd tn I I the and lub-CommltU oil !aZ< t*d *>>' Hi* (• %  on nicht I to M..r:h II longer period than Ii | years also urge t DAftMSTADl Oen nw Aus 14 Dwigh* %  %  %  orta taid •> i" % %  %  %  i gu,"' "id A.. '! — IT FACE SAVING VHXRCK U.NE.S.CO DELEGATE VISITS BRITAIN LONDON i %  l< legatiui I P > wool %  i l'iiguy. %  'i pa I ." %  %  I STEAMED LEAKING HAS HULL ON, August 11 t I %  %  from Kaeiong n here — V P %  %  %  %  %  %  I %  burgh leitival. He el""" to leave England on Augtut 2T. IIUKNfi Doi>aalUareaa iking huH %  iiying :,. h it left %  i caplain s, trj. and li men arc aboard. -r.r.


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P \(.l I II.MT I! WtllADOS MIMII \ II Ml H\l --I > \ N \l I.IM 13 l5l England's Cricket Team liuill For The Future ON, Aug. ?>, &f • I thai is to liah soccei tin iilili ind final I e Oral London with thi homa i %  %  %  %  luaa i opportu I old deciaiona by the Selectors. 16. she throws Britain Flying PWi BU BaVTaKndM 1 %  %  i l: Club >• %  i Pottai H ... %  %  : the lone | Barracuda) deaandini %  % %  Basil Brooks twain Ihi %  .* hard hot aboul !rom th" Flyiin' M then only two minute* old. %  %  -hots. p, t. r potter avantuaUj na> % %  %  %  ..r i>i. %  ; %  %  l i" It was BtirratueU*' turn lo to or. but their forward could %  % % %  • the %  I unchanged. goal tin' minu'eirtci (hi tataraal Arthui Hasali mi tinacorer. Two follow to" HI quICh BOW . %  in (he third wing and the f< %  '*"'*. ''. (..: Vr. nf ;i good pan i %  Potti < to Ha tail %  who was uaaaaifcM IUMJII rmdc %  i ... trotn Ihf (Oal .... p> There was no turfter Barracudas nude SUZANNL FARMER It. MM old Brir.t.f<.i, student loowtia tip in rtadintH rot Ortat Britain'* athletic* hatch with Frsnre at Whit* City. London She thrown th* discus, tot which hf holdthe Ensli-li putt, ilnnhot L.E.8. record. | SXi,.ifMI GRAM) I'RIX TODA 1 wood, Hilly aaalone i rim Flan bark line MN %  lwO] Mi The n Csarki The loan i iMnr n-it; P Foster (Capl K. w. therhead T ,\ M \tt II, P Potter B. M '!"" i tiliffe England'-, bi)probasm la not just the f S*mlh Aft i. BI okly, is or iiin.Imp< 11.in. %  the .it % % %  %  %  buildini>-u|i ..I .i teem to try and beat the A ir suctatsful. to tackle the Weat soon iithe opportunity %  %  i aueh %  tun. %  the decision should be taken 00 re for the |Ob, Thr qualifying (actor should individual eon.cined will !*> n Tee*, match prohibit m two rears time. This should mi' ftit. F R. Brown has %  %  \. %  l.n %  .'I. r|| (luring the paat two year*. It was •wraety e J result of hi Inspiring leadr"%  hlp that BftKliind halted a run A %  r In the final Test at Kfelbouroa earlMT thli yaar. But this season t enjoyed thhealth and iomequeiilly his f > has sunere.l He Is now II %  of age and there mu-t be conal hie doubt nhout his abilH) ll PBSCARA It.ily August 14 i land In 1943. Ubarto Aecarl ad tha If Brown cannot ba considered ll cloaad circuit tim* In tha In foi England laal Mali lo-day, and won, a ..gainst ti '-.iting poatUon for 10shouU not he chosen fo, the fit HI M I Grand Pria 4 A i Prscara auto race. '., Qonidles <>| Art.iilui.i u-i ..ill wad th* KG toroad to tl tha ptl thu during the test, time With brake with gear dilliiltlaa. Artei tha i i %  turj on bla dab foroi lop with .. brokai ... %  : last month HI i l 111 ba n ir Fngl.tnd could COUnt U| :>K the flay and he ill the next start In the second line tomorrow. rould ti Aft .'i di It Inj Ft i %  lacaround the is mllaa circuit wllb lion He i oni ot %  %  "• 81 Hi UnW >'f ten minutes 43 or (our batsmen In the country seconds. I at and lacks onb B*J Held bar tomorrow': • in lha bald Ht race i I ifl muaa %  l gain this axpariwhen the onpnuafnt conwalttaa lunt-* goes by atnl if sale'aoctptad the last minute appl|ea a % %  England would bethluns which In great form. These six ... i th* world h;.ii>ionshi %  tha Ida %  raapectable lool Grand Pria ol Italy %  ; Moi and-off." Then at number am i • of Spalii at Bi uliI do no celona. —I'.P. Ladlea Somi-I inalr.ini-iii %  ., red M 1 I •if Qua) i. Ml t %  %  tor tb (. rm S. Gdl h %  I Abb* %  %  %  i : p Worrell Asthma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day .• r ',:;:'.;: ,::'.',:• /.v. ADVERTISE /\ TIIF. ADVOCATE h i bettei than Incluia Alan Watklni his most s ndar who H^rrJeudas: .1. Bunpaon, 11 %  Bn [I Pj i K. Taylor, P K. Arm There is nothing to chin, a 'twaan Wataon and Watkh to halting but Watk netmy vote for he Is u SUMMERHAYES TENNIS POSTPONED Sinala *4'. THI Men': the Summerhayc l. n inent which should have %  x '' -, "•'" .|'i„. .„,, ,j„ v ,... %  JViH Pto, ..,.. %  ihi cl ould have ... MI i„.,w,, ,,"" %  ••'"""'"' "<'>" %  i.r Wat wlckahlre a n -i BvoiU k %  DraNUalng like thi P H ll May, Mutton. Lowaoi ikin. Cornptoo, Gravanaj *^ ill Bad* ..I .1 I^K'k. :. \i WOUld %  %  .. far loo strong tor lha BOUth Aftuans and WOUld | tha Aiistiali.ni attack plenty in think about DOVER. August 14. The batQpi down to number Stcnngrnphci Ki % %  • tha -trongest for t.< post|x>uc for at leas' y. ,ns and the pace attack of 10 days bar attempt to ba tba Oral Bedaet and Walklna would bf Woman to >w tm IBM £ Loch r..ttei-.il! Channel from England to rranci A OM old cricketer said this Tba s.ui Uicgn CaUlomla iwina* weak, U ona aicta cauoot bowl mcr who conquered the Channel ml anot he r with four bowler rialiie lo Knuland than it doe-, i i.l de-cue to da last summer, hoped to start the go vttb tn> naora." Bui hard ua> Bl 1 30 a.m. WeMnesg 0 i d NII.IMIII 1 this EilKday. but continued heavy seas aim would also call upon the prospect or unfavourable Jkm and Compion for slow ledtldes forced tlie postin'ianten'. ami BUppOTt, and let it not lw torlowU.I in Teat m.tUhc: —U I* gotten that Uan llutlon has Australia before now. opponent whom he kept uuinlii/ aruiiml tha Postpones Cliuiiiut Swim WHAT'S ON TO-DAY i (h MI. II 11 4|ueen\ t'ollea. %  i it lab 1th 110 p m Walar Paloi ia.nr. Kaaol Out Finals st Aeuallt t In I 4.00 p.m l.eilurer at Quern's Pirk by lr. J. |. ti M..ii...M on "fiovrrnmrnt Medical Iniiinii..ii g 00 p.m. sm .11 ii..!.Kllle flub PraaUaa g.oa p.m• IMMU ol.hr— -ti —I Hk •.. \>w> .1.4 lli'Milu Wlvo—.1 ** > %  *> -r*. i Want! tr —a %  IM II %  .' i M !" rnit %  Ml Jltt- -THE/ Thcv'll Do li Lv.;iv lime Ay8E I CAM HIT TV.E AIAOAXN' 5 %  A LIFE STJIZr •' 10-' CAN OIVE ME S^E / %  INTEREST SG A^GuE^ -'. -. . ( WEARS ^oat*; CAI?UJP %  .' I ,'. •_'. %  r %  %  .: \ ; ... ATTW3U1 %  BUT *v -c'o* v isz w>; OJT--OH vr*:--•. coRBrrrr SA; I I HAVE *iAne A c PRIZE F*S -. : All. r„C: %  IM] l\ s. -SAOC7 %  • ~ i v ^ .• < %  %  —By Jimmy H.ulo i > a'.-.,.' Lllte HE *A3 _\ '. .-A He .SAS J XiiSTENlNG TO TW2 Q-V-O T LEADER OvU Hft %  A CZH •1RT1SEHT Fft / T.'W TO TJ .V. "ST. Bv VO*K CO-OPERATIVE'S DAY i..1 >t Waa MIM't i.ii' and Thr Ladtri \u*ili->ri ulth Thr Hhamrwk (rrdit Unban will celt I rale — t ll Oil It \ll\l l \> on SaMardar, AUIU-I tgih. 1951. at thr llopr Plantatian. St I.i.iir< .at 3 p.m. All t bourl) Krfrr^hmeaU on lOla > -if %  IIIMW or!c -4-lrrvlalr %  thrown IM DMM. .KMr •(*•€ t4 •".. T*. Mrj ni,i4 ik* a tr>iliiic %  WMHft. %  oM**, IIMM (iviu rr. May brratkltiB; --P .<< IMM. n MnaM M Intp'im. JiMt lak* pt. — l. i — i-i.— Mn>.. I.M*r. .1 mMl* Hd h* -nlir-ty Irra I ^.... A-lhr. .„ | BTM, M %  '• llWl *" %  mi liava auff-r-d (.* —.M*-aac* ll we aucrAul lli-l II la suaiantrr* U (!• you If. a- t.t**thltif IK 14 houra mm6 lo rompl-l.lt •tp >ou Aaihuut IM s day. or mo- batrk ,' %  Uir OM MfnOaia Mendaco* a i.i i LL i' "ii Ma ai .i KMVIHX-. I v .: TI V* KVWU .... .. rrrtaafJaaaTI li\K.N lAN(F iiuiHoKN. MiNr*.na:i i.n on NMIItlH.. I .i't Srpt twlnfl 9 p.m. i iKCHESTRA BTEBL I 'M> TickrU fl.M aaoaoaowi en irfiAiV 'LEGAFLORAL NYLON Ro.-il BaautlAd Dt for I \. itn, llri'.Nrs ShadM ftl Orihiil. I'.-a. Ii and Smi.ltiHliic M" uiilr si N MI (AVI MIM'IIIi:n i (o.. lid. 10. 11.12 0 13 Broad SI. A FRESH ARRIVAL OF SMILES CHECKED TAFFETA with multicoloured striped border -tfi" wide -I !H MI —a ( yajii Here she comes with her cargo of Health and Happiness—Cow & Gate, the most fimous of all Infants' Foods. And what a relief! For there is everything that Baby needs in a tin of Cow & Gate to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to give that cheerful smile of abounding health and vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate. COW & GATE MILK FOOD Em* vJIbr u-tal pm -anl ll, fa /• M ( .... &


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HI HM M>\\ M i.i -I IS, |S1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE I'M.I SI 11 S CLASSIFIED ADS. PI 111.M TftXaVHOMI I1M SALES DIED 1' s .SSI. Zillin Doldren The IUIMFBI Mill r*wd*nc* Bw.ln Rd ai p.m ihU evening tor Ch-i Of God and thence lo WMbur) FOR Mil Tew mil per fliM' ho. %  %  ^ l> *"*• ** %  •• l.we _. . J*d II.SO o> fuMft MtalsM*** thorp* n M MM S<.'den Haul FOR ill M' >"•""• ***>* iMtfi 71 ml* owl | • ->m. i* M-.-J. — OK** M< Vo-d* 1 MMl < %  u.i-d B -. h iriill i toard o Siisdoyr. SHIPPING NOTICES HOI srs (Canadian National Slranisiii|>-. 4 %  Bat* a Kool Telephone UN KM %  Ma AL'TOMOIIVF %  •* !" I. ntuai* %  I W.I*. Re-d Bank Hall .., lit* •inin.i of j IIUHBJ..*. %  7IIUU lUi 19*1. al her Fairfleld. Ki Pt I ii 4 M p m to-day Philip L'nurrh IN HLOfOmiAM i live* most preemui Ad dearer Indeed In** ne bo away I ."• with for Ju Then He also lofl me to on* day While 1 -in Irll mourning illrm imoth*r' ha Eiimt Leacoek unll] % %  %  • A 15 • SI-In %  "eiMHlBulF ia* BrdfiMd As* P . ;< a.vd red 10 h tf '-!'• m food Hoiking otdoi Ape S!^*tLi * ml Oai.fi* Roebuck Stiecl H)iI •' Mil OH tXCHANGt Oti-r flno Homo Hill aroo Ii. family, oblige! place preferably • cotl pttce Xxc**lienal ail r oppof1u.lt highly advantage ral direct private parti** I.I i responsible Ag*H. Hin| .-•! P m doll) II I SI I.V CLIFTON TTHBACt—T.i an fa>B|i>0#* t.rv-.1 FurnMhed Hou. Lppe* Bav St Opposite Yacht and Aqu..i. Club* A* r-ooVrn r.int %  prrmfaas I %  SI—I I n FLAT or. Blue Water, tl i" Bpaewua cupboards I .-.*' Bill II11.1. CREST Navy Garden. Apply lo 1 I Phoe SM0 14 a SI In • %  KrTOa CYCUJ Iht hp '.. vT'o* j?*"'* u, *aW Cycle. Trtepboti IS I SI—4 FOR SALE ipprovod purchaser 1 B.nldn.g 1S.3H I4.4X fr*t. altualfd %  .t riotai*' rtir.inf and %  ^m MM 14 111 Jn. • %  ts>BOI Ml AN CPt : 1-AI1Y H 'I CAN COWTBUCTOR 1.ADY MXKON %  ..!-..1 M,Ula> a A !••.<*•_ ivoif Piioo II crnti pet loot aoiykt*. a>v-at*t main on alao lood rood Appl* Y.ar-ood Bojeo. It M_n -.i ssrr. A C Wor*k rjt... •.,' % %  i. YKARWOlkD im*. brl.Bovrr. la* ,ft ^=i 1* • si I I r STATION WAGGON IWI Hilkman St.MM>n Wacgoti rim BoflWt*i*d Ap.il %  • JH N t pru-* BIB V'lil w-<*|.i n.4ce (M.-,*, B lllBnll| :\r Apply Holph Board H..a (oi -.T Moral ion •i|: M-U-HC .1 8i o. ul|P ,„ -, d.tlon. omt ,unai on IJ Act*. M aood "'*'"' u,, II nocoaaary Bhlrta. Pyjamaa I' o> I^dloa' Slack* Cuaranlood HI and Wortmatuhlp ROYAl. 9TORX. No. II II.> %i rrr t Phon* 4MB 4 8 SI 14li SMALL CAPITAL availablefor pan"ii-ivim hunnpaa Stal* part Titian, typo of buainrw *1c. and lulrcd in l*tt*r lo "Kancu t* S II —1) HOI.IOAV RJUOHTB Grvnada-Ula ol Vl** SANTA MARIA—;v*li*rt holl In Caribbean H.it* from P 00 per haad p*r day. GRANH IIOTEL-ln h*ol r*ai. clcinial dUlrltt urv4*f Oovwnmant Hoiu* hill Ratca from 1100 p*r hood por day SEASIDE INN-On Grand Afa Bathim Beach Hal*, from 1400 BI head per day. EnqiiririloD M Sllnaof. Gronada aSI—Tan I'l IISOX VI Th* public ai* lr*bv warned againd f.vmg credit lo n.i wtl* INEZ GIBBS u.** GRIFTITIL ... I do not hold myaall Ktpniiiihlr for lie* or oinumlaM conKacling any debl or debt. In my narna unloai b> I itfn*d by m* DARCV GIBUS Carmldia*! Tenanlr.'. 14 51 In Tho public or* h*r*bv warned agaln.t tiving cr.-dii i" i'i> •rlla, OH I IIOI.IHW IfaM IIUPEi a. I do not hold mya*ll re.pon.ible lor hT or anyone rlH .'iitr..ctlri Bfl| d*4>t M il-lnIfl BU Ii> i wrlllail order llgned i %  WKSTON HOLDER, Park Road. LOST A I Oi Mil LOST KB I'ur of GUW. Ung Rcwtird %  %  U ml 15 the night of 13th Aut named Pip" ,i.i({ he. to Sir John Bolnl Edgehlll SI Tttomai will be rewarded 14 WATCH l-idl Tweed.id* Rd men Rock 1 Wri.t WMch Pine Rd and ColL.„ler will be autUblv GOVFRNMFNT NOTICE WATERWORKS l>r:i'AHTMIiNT I'AVMENT tit WATKR RATKS C o n w ui utti who turn not yet m mped of tho uuartOT Midini 3uih B*ptmbr, 1991, Rf hficby DOUfatd uMI un..,< %  |).uti on or bvfon the 31NI ol AIM th*) Departmeiit. as authorised \f M etion 46 of the Waterworks Act 1813-1. may nop the water from flowing into the pp respect of which such rates payable, either by cutting off the pipe to nidi psriwMB, or by sucr they may think nt. ap^ i.ikc proceedings to recover ^ny amount due. 12.8.51—3n WE ARE BUYERS STAMPS Sheet*. Single Stamp*. Collection*. Acedmu.allon* and Cover*. Good price. Paid al th* CARIBBFAV STAWr SOCIETY 3rd Floor. No 10. Swan St. TO-DAYS NEWS FLASH (.me Sugar llandhonk One Cop> onl lei! 130 00 S STATIONERY &f > Relax, vnjou and benefit V from your week-endi and S BaMnkrn, There if no belter • ai; Ihon by ifllllno. | FOR SALE I Yarli! -OREGON" idpal for Ihr^e pan aw oaaMMrad lkini"l IUB 00 COLE & CO.. LTD. *>'*'e*.*e**Ve'e'e'e-e'-'-*-''.'/////. Mipplwa. RickPtt Street %  1 ll.li I Kli .IHIM. MAI HIM > ir all Elrcluc Maiehm* that mah*.fl*w. l and D.rn ln g P ,. y Dl, „„ „, •i ACo.. Ltd.. Electrical Dept II a SI fn PYE RADIO CATAIAKJL'ES Cleaily OaOurrUI leaflet. i ich „< tn* new lasi-si py r hadio. -I radlogramopnonea will be nuiil.-d i you witnoul obligation, for ( .. %  .•*!! will .-all Mail i • %  I'll. LIMITED PO BOX MO FURMTXKK OrTICE CHAIRS hipmml of Offlc* Poi fir** point adjuiUntnt i T Gedd** Grant Ud.. ..V IIIM.SUM : % %  ie. and dr.,n •VI HI M \OllllS l.UHOK LICENSE NOTK r INANHffM a BISIOVA1. .lion ol liwu i.i-iumv UtoBhatidbag BHBH I ol Mher irMutai aoaMBIMM, i . light.. tobi i. ,.. children %  Ai '-iir.': \i. KI ram A.ictio.ieer 14 I 51 Hi N I*' 1*1 IM II Vlllll IS fl A-lml. Mj i'i %  retauaoa ••• „ board mid ahingi* u\ : End. Ang T*a c*nK por opal* line Ba owl II ceali p*. gpaia line < mlfiiihm chor 0a $] .yj om and |ibo* Sunday: %  I e. %  .Lit. Sundau*. N n Chair, with See them lod.iv 1)1*1 4441 I B SI II %  STEEL STAK-A-BYE lh.ii. t.'prlghl. tflSO.M-ri Sl*el Slak-A-By. A .. i..,,,, each. See them at Ralph fleard'. *r Bay Street lo %  51—3n NOTICE re Ike r.lale al IIUIIFHT DA COSTA PORTE ideceaapdi NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN tha agaiml the Eatal. IMrte. deceased. I.i Oov*mm*nt Hill. KM ...i s,,.. T>u. apphcatlnn 1 Hie Urrri.lriK Cour Ml'i dav of A.lg n m at P i be held on iasi ,,t II id.i i.i debt or claim agan % %  • of Eitieal Theodore Toil MKCIIAMCAL Ruberu Steel Back Tlncki Spare Wheel* an 1 foil*. 100 00. Truck.*. HI Ou %  S P MUSSON SON A Co Dial 1*1 IS md Troli Tyrea. id 134 00 Ltd ( %  11—7n MISCELLANEOUS AKTiqi'ES Of aratjr drwciiption las*. China, old Jewel.. Ana Silver aier-colour*. Early bonk*. Map*. Autograph* *lc al GorrtngoAntlqui ~ i. adjoining Royal Yaehl Club II % % %  i f n Uland who died on deeeaned late <>l Mi m the l.Ih day of May mi i.,t„Ul*f* tepan.h of Saint Michael In IhiI.I.....1 JiiT^j.. " ** rn *' ul " "' "' %  •'• -" di.-.l o,t the *th day of D>ccmb* elalir* diiL/ -tt*.l*d lo Ihe underdgnadj IMO. are requested lo **nd pa %  eotla Ometa Pi i^. C o H*r i.e* ft' t| ,i, cUima dnl< alte.tevl 1,, the ,„.!.. Cnffiih. Boiintpra. olMo. llingt. Rir.*r. Haned Druclla A,*-U T.yTor anO iiiigef..wn .on or baftjta tne Sth da> of Willum Walerman Alleyne. C^o M**ar* J*epi*aiber IWI after which dale we Hay no. A OrUIIUl, No II 11 ILL Street %  hall proceed to rllitiloutc thr a*ari< o( L.-lgelown. Harbadoi Solicitor*, on oi Ihe decewaed among Ihe partir. e"Hilled !*' re the 301h day ..I Reptember IMI., Ihereto having regard only lo *u.u „,u *rhMD data . -hai i calm, of which we ah all then have hal dMlrthute the axel* ol th* deoa*od not.,-* and w* will not be llahle fo. the I ..nong Ihe ptirtle* entitled tl.e<.t<> I, ,M,, %  ""• *•' any par! thereof HI diMrlbuled Mganrd Onl] lo u.h i Linn, of which wr to any pmon of whoa* drbl or claim w* [ .hall then have hod notice and w* w|ll %  nail not then nave had notice. I not be llahle lor, Uy* a*a*U or any part Arid all penon* In.lebted to Ihe (all ti.,, r ..f ... ili.li n, u | r .i to aril mate are rpgue.t*d !•• aettle then uld wruix debt or clnim we Uiall —• **— InaVbtodnaaa without ,1.1... laToTTA OMETA PORTE, QualllVd Admlnltr..tn> „f ti Eatale of Hubert DaCoo l>.rte. ideceoted). CAMERA Kodok SI, A* m hundred dollar* flit. I I'll. .' %  :..II % i|, I AHTHENWAIUr. dl.he.. plate l General Hardwai lie*. Rlekrlt Strrel Dial 4*11 ENAMEL WAKE at cnnip. tit "-m —r Sdppllaa. RIck.ll I.reel Dial *• % %  14 a ll So GA1.V BUCKETS lI nJ 11 II SI each. Thee rice* al Ralph Beard SIIFF.T* •>•>•each III W 44 Al Ralph W..rd I MIU.'ERM Wall Buff, and Sie*l Offlca FCiilpniriil com pining D*.k>. Filing net*. Btatlotiery and Pigeon Hole Cabinet*. Ca*h Hove*. Plan File, for Architect*. Card Index Cabinet.. Waitepeper Ba*krt la-ller Tiay. *IC P MUSSON SON A, Co Ltd Liaia-SIIS S S II—Tn PAINTS Its IVa ck and Bucham in .li .17*. Hal .hade* 1 Dial MIS 14 S Sl-3n i RF.X | ...r' Cil-ASSWAHE See RECOSUS; Charlie Kuni Blng, Swing .and wo will order for you II w* iaven'1 got it In atock A. Bam** a C< ,*4. B.T.tl-t f SUNFUSC In all ahadea at Genera rardwate Supplie*. Hiekrtt Sire-1 Hal 4PII 14 %  SI3n SPECIAL OFFER OE S P1ECF TERRA COTTA III'TTLH COOIJTRS JoM I for Ihia hoi weather A .Imple 'Bllon enaurea cool firm bolleT all tha round InMructlon* with Cooler ONLY 41 CENTS EACH. OHTAINAIHJ: FIWJM HARRISON* HARD HI: STOKE, RKOAD ST 14 I II-3n TREES—Three .S> Tree* Undina. *c t*pply R P Goodln I-argr AI mom let, I lire wood C II Foil R..v .1 H\VIU NOTICE i II ; Ml SIMON NOTICE IS HF.HEJ1Y GIVEN that all -non* having any debt or claim, again*! the F-.t-.le of Charle. Aguatu* Harmon Branch, decent*.!, late of WeatUurv Ho nl in tha Pariah of Saint Michael. In llila laland who died m ihi* UUnd on th* I Bin dav ol JiaM IBS!, are requeued to %  end In pailicuUn ol their Claim, dul altered lo Ihe under.lgned Martin FIUgerald Thorne ol Richmond Oap. SI Michael on o. befor* the 11*1 dav of AuguM IBOI. alter whi.h dat* 1 ahall procerd lo di*trib>ile the aaect* of tlm d* f *B**d among lh* pa rim *ntltl*d Hereto, having regard only lo *uch claim* of which I .hall then have had roller and 1 will not be liable for tho to any perron of who** d*bt or claim I shall not than h*v* had not** And all per—in* indebted to th* laid e*Ute are requeued to *rltle C Ml indetitediiete without delay. Dated thl* 4th day of July ISol Qualified eierutor of Ihe Eatalc Chart*. Aguatu* Harmon B**J d*c*a**d 4 1 si ta NOTICK liARCOl BI DeLlBLP < LARKF. ggaOO— ....... ....:.,.„.,.., ,,.„„ , II Mil .M HI I. I l-l | HI I KI NOTICE IS HRIir-IIV GiVEN thai al peraun* having any debl or claim again. Ihe Ratal* of ri.inmil D.I nor* commonly k| DeUale Week**. Ul* ol Church VHIagi In Ihe partlh of Salnl Philip In Ihi. Iiland. who died In thl. laland on tin llh day of February. ISal. inleatot*. n lequealrd to arnd In partlcn dam.. BUta -M.-.i..I la LIU % % %  daralgned Euauc* Maxwell ShilMonr. ol No I High Street. Bridgetown. Ihe qualifl-i admlnlitrato* of th* *aid *ttate on o before the Tin day Of September Ittll, a after thai dale I .hall proceed t distribute Ihe aaoet* of Ihe deceaae regard onlj lo the elmu ..' -I...I, %  hall then have had nolle* and that I wil not be liable for aaeela ao diMrlbuled u any part lh**r*of lo ant person %  > peraon* of who** debt or claim I *hal nol then have had notice And all per*on Indebted to Ihe said estate are requr.lxi to settle their acc.tunt* with m* without del.. Dated thl. fay i Ml E M SHIl-STONE. And all parnBI u.detiled lo Ihe a *>lat* nre rtqueated lo *rlll* Iheli md* editeas wliho.it del... Dat*d thl* 31.1 dav of Jt.lv IBM, I>H1VH4.A AUGUSTA TAYl'Ht WILLIAM WATERMAN Al LaTYrfl Qiiahfle-I aataaiMava of Ihe -ill 1 %  I i .i. Por further iDformAtion apply to • DA COSTA A CO. LTD.— AfU SACUENAY TERMINALS SctiUHfJ IAN.IIHW SBBVICE From Hiilifav N S. & Monlreal I FADING DATES SI'M'RIN, ( ii.i vim in hl'.SV ll.llfai • Auguit II AabjaM i .I-:, I.I Ar.le.l Hales. Beiaiet.WH aterawlae RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE Tkv BAHRAIN** lOIXIPHt i.Of, While I'nrk ltail. IK SERVICE From SuBiispii. Liverpool iiml (ilasynw • .pe.l.d Arrival Hw.a.ra I I vet goal lla.*w Hal*. Brldfelaa a WAV! ..f ..tmoo.l 14 Aug UABg I ASM %  I %  Aug .1 -1^| w S.-,.| U.K. & <<>NTIM:NTAL BBBVICI L.I.4.. SAVE '*',*--',*.-.*-',',',*e*e*e'e'-'.'e*-*e'--,*e'-'e*-'^ MONEY AT OUR MID-SUMMER CLEARANCE NOW IN FULL SWING 10% DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES ;J HERE'S A SPECIAL OFFER — 8" EXPAMDED METAL Hfi \ Ifl :| .t I .'ii per aq (t net! Jhetei a SI SCO Paint fol evetu putpoie . SISSONS BROTHERS COMPANY, LTD.. BARBADOS 1IABDWABK LTD. |i Corner of Swan & Lucas Street". -*e','e',**'e',',','.'.*,WILLIAM mmn (B-DOS) LID. ^ I P*.I*.T. It. H-.nl. rotimoti I MM IM1II h\* urn i.i Appllcalloii. .lie Irmled lor the ptt .rf lecturer in BacKrloIogv in Ihe Department of Pathology Th* do tie. of the poet will Include routine al work in Ihe University College Hoipital and Baft bacteriology of student working l<*r the nedkcal degree, of the Uiil**r*t> ol London u-d*-r the direcUon of the henior Lactuier in BectenoloeThe salary •rale la DPI > ae £1.000 pet md Ihe point ol entry BUSINESS NOTICE from Ui A i*'i"V *ili rOBBtl nth August If A GUI ATONE Xi CO LTD ;,'.v/,v,'.'.'//.V.V,V/,V/,*-' \ FOR uu ; N On* C E C Refrigerator, one \ 3 H/O i* One I ^ |l'| U u.'' -\' IIIOU' .' Oni l/B M f AC T M •* al V ArvhvUaf, Upper Clapham. Chflat A|,|i M W Weheler \ %  M I \ IS YOUR SAVINGS ACCOUNT INCREASING? ? out Pt .HI \-iu ;,vi d in IRS plan i truiitig BIOOI ti.. r I'uV" LIFE ASSURANCE CO. OF CANADA real It. M JONES A. ( 0MPANY LIMITED Rarprrsi nfimi | for Hiirf.niloi. SUI E lallUc. %  i *a*M % cost ..llowanre Rupeiannuallon I* under 1 %  %  -nommodatlo., ts available at a rent .„ ^-. ,.( MaM salary Th* %  ucc*aful .i LU to* etpected lo lake up Sa post or. January 1*1. 1MB Appllfclkona .twelve copied giving full purlieu tar* of qualification* and th* ...me. of three referee.. Should be received before HI Septerratoer IHI. by the Secretary. S*nat* Committee on Mi* her Education In the Colon!**. Senate Rout* Univerilty of Inndon. London. W C 1 from whom lufther parttcuUr* may be obtained IS B Sl-ln MIS(_ | i.i ..AN KOI S •T ANTED TO tlST ENGLISH OENTI.&MEN .n.lihed HM .11,,nei • bj ".. t 4S0T 19 I M -So TJaPORAPY PRIVATE OfTTCE e n**r Si Lawrence for minimum r Would be ui*d Monda Frid.v m 4o 4 p m only H >lv*d Phon* KM between lam IS I Jl -In KaOEF Fi>f>r> PftKSI -IJ Xi IIU'IIAP" MOISTURE VAPOUR PROOF WAXED PAPER THE 4 IMIt \1 KMPMUI l# Corner of Brood antt Tudor Streets liW/rV/AW.'. and I Ci Crirhlow J TO ALL The BOOKL0VERS:S.P.C.K. BOOK DEPARTMENT bai I'llitfR III M..i • a, YES 99 .IOII.X WE SOLD IT >l. Ill AIMF\ A O. AFS. FV.A. Ml \l ESTATE AI.KMS \irrio\KKiis Phone 44u — Plantations' Ituililin.: llowln*>: FOWLS ANN HOU KJ E THEM b> %  rlni P7r. Yorn r> fl7( Fdtl il HI AS i HI HI vim R %  • MaMr*TM I %  thrilling -.'my nf love and sdvi-i' aaainst one of the n^. History | ,1 80 DUPLK'ATK DEATH luthor'a rtaoi Kiivii.ii. ( .is,.,, . $2 52 ROUND THE BEND Uka alt hli storleg this oov< i lit, human and •.Linpi. people) ri %  ' OUT IN THE MIDIJA. i H irtifl (tells about the unbeUi ii M the villoges of India] 12 THE THOUSAND I) r VIM' ,-MM Ketsh $3 60 % % %  AMERIC \ %  %  M,Natural•fl BO VAI H : I lh II 40 TACHTII %  %  *IH er $3.00 AT'-ASLS DICTIONAKIES. COOK BOOKR. CLAUHK'S. rte Otc f O.Vf f.Vf **v MORE WONDERFUL BARGAINS FOR YOU THIS WEEK Iff l Iff f.f.Vf-.'.V12 lieaulilul Sisda* *'-32 yd. VMM n i in it i.i xi-:.\Ador.ble Dangn* H-56 yd. #•'#. II I III II SI'I VPrclly Pallern. H -19 yd. ##f/.\F"24 inch** wi.li-... .__ ....''6c. yd. / 1 it ii #;#•; smBEmFlxqui.ilr pallems and Qiiulily $1.27 yd. )l)l GET Tilt: US81 l"H FOGARTY'S :. '/,'-','-','.','/,','/---*.*.'-'.'.'/.'//'//-'-v-'///''//--''.'''''''-'''-'''''-''



PAGE 1

i HMMiiv VI GUSH i, IM1 Labour Defeated On Sea well Plan AFTER u discussion lasiiny 'or two days in the House of Assembly. (ir.vernmont suneivd a defeat last niht by a 9 to 6 division on a Resolution for SI.000 This was to meet ru roads or tracks and preparing hoUM %  n in .i to be leased at Svawell Plantation Government planned renting out 29 acres of arable land at Seawell to small holders in four-acre units. Thr view of the Opposition %  mUoo u* bring about a thai more people should be given pollCv l"i the distribution ol land % %  .. %  one suitand he had been hoping to ee 11 btinf thai 29 persons itnol.Miivnted. But they •-!. then •houM be given on* aen i h to take a eKanea when stead r.f MTM person* RMM ..! it. i || m i.hriy x,x. am wen %  > Voting f..i \b.RcaoUiUoB ... propoooj would no. Mr Mapi.. Mi ( . Mi I1. ,.,],, th ,. ,unm.l agricultural I..Wakott, Mr AdaflM, Dr Cumnum ^1, !" a* he would not be able to *mflw !" Mr Until** Mr lM,y ,h *' "••**•* %  "' BARBADOS \h\*H" \II 1'\..l l IV! I\.I\I roil iwrmii: I out the working of din acres of land It would be a manni assisting, rather, men erhl uld afford to support their fanv •The queillon arises w he the tog. Mi llnyncs. Mr E K W..1cott Mr Recce. Mr Ward and Mi (i.-ddard. (8). A motion by Mr. E. K Walcott lhat the Resolution be removed from the Order Paper received opposition from th( Government the status of the members nf the bonchoi woo pointed out that it House." hp jid. "i*. so reduced was an attempt not to permit a Ir ,at the status of the Head of a m boms to come Into being so that Department predominates". a land settlement could be iniURecommendations, no matter They were quite willing to supg -majority of the members of port a scheme lhat would be of the House benefit to a larger number of Mr F. Goddard said that it was pooptl BBd would do so if Gov* %  opportunity Government should trnmonl brought down a measure lake lo help the land hungry peoMX O. DOWDINO. (left) who ysatsrday presented a *frtio*rl>.sd A." 40 %  UtuU, look* on. while Dr Brute Hamlllon (right) Principal of thr In % %  pla •I %  f Christ Church. Iloutlng Scheme On many occasion*.' he said. hctru'i Qorera to that .Hi. i The motion was decided In the affirmative by a 10 to 9 division The Resolution had been postbrought down a sencintfor the utilisation of the 2V acres of land ,tt Seawell. The conditions are: I. .ort oi Housing Scheme for the Outlying districts. Are Ihey only iiuing lo attend to sMdgnOwnl it is about time that a Housing The land is to be Irased for Scheme of a broader scale be caragrirullural production ried out in the rural parishes." 2 The area is to be divided by st. John, Christ Church and tin Department of AgncuU oflitr parjsiaSS. h* fold, wfft Tttl lure into four-acre units on much rnttt | ed lo uch a scheme. the assumption that a unit of u woul( htivc bccn good f tnej Ibis sue will afford full-lime ,. ou | d navi hlld an Agricultural employment for a man and his am| a Housing Scheme combined. .. ggS^n, must resid. on hU ^,^1^^ = * f. A Ivrtcm of mixed forming •" l !" * '?" • %  ** must be practised The svsa better economic lot than one tOfD may be based on sugar %  **• %  Sl hundred would be betcane as the main cash crop, ter than one hundred, but it did but must provide for the colnot mean that with such rlrcumtivatlon of food and fodder afnecs as oxi*t in Rarbados. one crops and must be conducted acre would not be bttttr IfcnD on lines recommended by acrcptablc to Ihe Department of Agriculture in regard to the nature and area of each crop and number of head of livestock and their method of feeding and management. The field arrangement must be planned and laid out in the •Tins land in Christ Church." he sold, "lends Itself to being so used and I cannot support Govicnl today when 29 families i l>e assisted instead of seven." dr Ward said that lie was going ti vote against the Resolution. He hid said IJSI Tuesday nner required by the Detnol Government -Mould aagU pirtnuut , si %  was lurtner rcman"c man said loudly "Let me get through and see what he looks like • %  At 1.18 p.m. Thornhill walked through the back Of the Court going in the direction of the Court room Ranked by two r R ITERT CALUrJCDM n labourer or Chapmai i St. Michael, was lined $iw by His Worship Mr I A Mi I %  0 I tl D* paid by monthly In t;ilmeti!s Off two months' imprisonment w |th hard labour fnr retUOl bottles of rum from the QOVOmmenl Spirit Bond without the fonacnt of a proper officer. Cullender pleaded K iiM.ineim the lowei A superb pen! This neiiPARKE bj %  %  uddttton Ii Storm Off lido* THE bUond will mosl likely hovo windy equal]-; and rain today. There ia a depression reported cantred 111 dearees north. 54 degrees west, which Is approximately 400 miles eaet south east of Barbados and 500 miles east north east of Trinidad. A survey plane wai senl out from San Juan yesterday lo look al 11 and reported thai it was a mild storm with a wind velocity ol 25 lo 30 rallea per hour. The storm is travelling at between six lo eight miles an hour. Ii has a baiomotrtcal pressure ol 29.6. Mi t bvenee DoweUi i iage Ltd presented the engine lo Di Bruce who sfeatotned Mr. King-Ogden. Travelling KepreMoton Corporation Mini who attended the preaentaiion oxpreaaed then •inn ol tin. generoue gift and they hoped that thin valuable aid :u the hcginnmn ol lechl 'inn in B %  %  lead to progress along these Unei ST 31. HE FELT LIKE aN 0L0 MAN I,, I M I > Mar-rr Ffk-Lin TIBK-II'I im Holon I I.I .... r>. I'I %  IU ..-.< HSM Fi I Q ... .I %  Pt..--|..l. Mi %  i f..r lltf Inili M ii i< M.i.ii.ii. SnMr L*. | I '.i >f irrigation throughout the island, trie Island would be richer. "It would be a great mistake.' he said, "if we were to dKHoe this between the few." Mr F L. Walcott said that Government had made no promise agreed The lease may be terminated bv Government on three months' notice if the tenant %  ) falll to pay rent within six months of the dale on which It becomes due; (b) falls to cultivate the holding in a manner tatlo mitke a changc n thc Rc8 oluIsractory ^tlMJ^Oopention Thc n on0ura ble senioi membem for St. Lucy and Christ Churah had opportunity of helping a lot of people many years ago. "IAM US examine thc Hunouram the Resolution tile member's statement", he said, brought about its "Last week he said that when W.I. "Notes" On Show THE new West Indian currency notes are now on show at the Public Library. When a reporter dropped in at the Librai day a few people were looking at the notes One man said to another: "I think these new notes are much lnrger than th-> oU ment of Agriculture; (c) falls to reside continuously on the holding. Postponement Mr. Allder said that after long debate which finally postponement, he thought the help a man he would still have to Government would have given look for a job. When we glv* some consideration lo the opinion seven, however thev become expressed by the majority of the independent. They do not have member. no voted for its post^h-.^nto o^f.ce^ ^ey "Thave no. heard any reasons". ^J^L'S^thS would he said "wh> -hey have not seen ^ -"J^* "^VntoThe*yiS their way to grant this House its and |ook fof t Job> ., reaueat i %  %  %  ^i-'"'! 11 ""'"' The Hwolution *w nothing • made when last it was discussed. do w(lh a Housing Scheme as the If Government were doing anySenior member for Chri.t Chin. I, Ihlng and there was a possibility was suggesting, that several could benefit, it would They did not, tie said, mind the be best to allow the many to nonsense lhat was talked by the benefit. Honourable Senior Member for A lot of argument have been St. John. He talked onp point uul UP for and against this for an hour . _, ,nu> their tend when there would ST^SSLSjST WS£#£ be no work 0,1 the tensnlry nd over ihe afr i cultur, ^^y work It tor ;il present at thc if t had been that the author.plantations people get work only ties wanted a chance to cxperiIhree or four days a week ment with what might be a pure They had always boasted about co-operative scheme, by ail means they could iiave a chance to experiment. But It was purely by accident *h"t the 211 acres were to be distributed among some people. Since tiiey had not been told of another scheme of making land available to people of the colon,. who had no land, it wan impossible to see why the land should not be divided among tin number possible. Even If they divided the land into one sere lots with irrigation. a man and his family would still have to employ lagnrlinft Then fore the argument that the helde would still be going bcguing for work was'pure rot. If members rend what England told Jamaica about her cLfai inderstood the sugar situat they would appreciate the Qjunaflon letter. '"Compared with Ian. tion in this colony," he said ll .nd St. Lucia could be even nailed more %  ndaUeoe.' 1 Mr Mapp *aipi-,.d He was giving a talk lo memben of the Pharmaceutical Society and their frtondi %  I petl Of the Phain u programme He said that it woul.l cost the island much to run such u hospital. Very eXp .,1 woul I have to be bought and 11 of a T.B specialist wotll quired. Trained Buresi arould b needed t<> give medical attention to the T it potlenta He also spoke of enncer whjdi he said "has been on the increase for some time, particularly cancer of the lung." Eczema Itch Killed in 7 Minutes MM 'ound lh Itmndf I. rl Imr • YOUTHFUL VIOOUR This yoong man was belaf E reiimturi'lv sand by ktilaay roubTa. He leUs in hta latter how Krunrlino ga* him bark hli bealt b after weeks of pain :— a **! Buffered for weeke from %  i. iiiilo and felt like an old ma.i Rltninigh 1 am only SI ir I Btooiih akin %  %  : .-.. ... %  MUl guaranlnd NiBedarmfM. wi.niiiic mclhod of drjuing in. Mormg. safeguarding end iclcam:i ink, it' called Iha In HMtrit I %  • i oann yavj .he moaf oumindlin pen porfbrmanca lex known. las IIKsea Nrkar '51* at ynm daaler'i Vonll Vi\<^\ n i> th-invorj iheotn Inside iha barral fry n and you'll .int io hu .1 lot yoarMaf oi -.ixci.il ii lend %  .. .\> FOii I III III SI BV MATCHES ASK nm THREE PLUME MATCHES OX SALE EVERYWHERE 'l HI tSS THK Oil I It II II I I. roit ir' %  ... %  i %  TA/V\PAX Hxiiiirrs LTD. H.r.r.-i from Uu of vlgo ASM, araak bod*. ImpurSMS. IslUni ^tore tUr Hma *W <• i>td to laar. ot a a*w fflaad ilicotarr by an AaaMtBH Ttila IMW SJscovary mafc* ll piwaltJ* t .jui.lily and .-ally raSl-irt •isour li eaj .•„r..!. sad I lo airtnsthfn jour mlifl an laaSBOry as. raalUkaa n-w man In or. ida.a In (a-i 1 -SI•'* I" '* "•' %  I in it %  abaolalclr Bur ml* %  an* naiurai %  TBWI I I I— IBi it ii %  %  • dtatfi iti %  %  I i-mmlati h*f uadar a fuaii'. pl.ir iaita't">n or i-.or-y i-aca. Iti otiuar I •orda. Vl.Tsb. mu.l -4< )0U I-al IM or I .lou> ant anar and lr->a" I* iH Fa.i I liansif. af ro" Til' ra^urr. itie ampij i tEvJtusJsrssrJvJiSi i TB>Tba;s'" ;, "a" ;; H.il.r.1 Hutari mm* VhtiUf BOOK? YOU'LL BE DELIGHTED WITH OUR NEW RANGE ... COME IN TODAY AND PICK YOUR CHOICE ADVOCATE STATIONERY THE MOST MODERN IN TOWN > ; LINEN & LACE TABLE CLOTHS WONDERFUL VALUE RUNNERS15x45 1.85 oa. OVALS, ROUNDS & SQUARES at 84c. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12. 13. Broad Street 72 x 90 -$14.50 ea. 72 x 54 $7.50 ea. 52x52 $5.11 ea. DRESSING TABLE SETS at $1.55 Set



PAGE 1

ru.i BARBADOS ADVOCATR wi DM BDAT, M7GUS1 U MM HENKY BY CARL ANDERSON ~ j?C MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY ,1 '< vi5... 1 t;' DO V/TANVOFTHI N >-• NOu %  THOU % %  •• NJ. JS ,J-JS-~ NO^ :*\' V*A-< TMKI A32;< WAUL7 J~-/S 1 v\ ~~S' NOT vffEv ,3000 A' *— IEN3 A ot-OST....T-.ATS A__ ITHIN< N.,3 U YJVCE A vsev 3O0P -N* BO r S N> SOT A %  O WBNTION |T| rtl J-OB-iS. ND J>= BALTMN Ff? \ 1— J \-oo*.... BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG / %  %  • ZH LON--M£D(>*7VC(XW CN-*AT DiPTv D QCNF THAN CAT THiS OeL.OOUS %  SJP*€ff I MADE HIM **Jk> • ^ THE LONE RANGER FRANK STRIKER BE *OSt EKTJOOUGH.TAE ARMY WIL MAKt IT A PO NT TO CLEAN UB TLE OUTLAW T 4£ % -155*' |UCM BRINGING UP FATHER r I BY GEORGE MC MANUS %  Ml ft l*l ..%  %  %  %  %  %  WATCH MIWEtPUfciT-L SL*W TW' BALL .V.^L: TWfVil T s*jw watCM ireo.' JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS AAMM.. TMK K SO AAUCM l^ktj? "'-** %  BUYING Tui. |ftlilISeTU(* CVIR Txt COUNT, L* RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND ^ --E uffl i % %  I %  v A THE PHANTOM LEE FALK & RAY MOORES %  .PTKCBiA'IDStmrUC 6/X PHtH. gUCettf fS. JEAN AND "HONPI'MERlBGOl AMALTI6ER.A MAN-KIILER-I'VE, Gciro GETAWAY.' UH-(6ASP-6A3P)WHA HAPft S EDfcTMAr OTHER Tl6EC,HCNEY?DlDHE KWAW AV?y7^ made by -TMIFIF. (tood looks tell you thrx'rr just right. You know, too, when you look at the price Ms-, that you ran't grt finer value, Illustrated ii a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair if the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign which in--.ii.' jml right'! Look for it in leading storein Harbado*. JOHN WHITE means made just right ... for liniflvnv Simply *p'pnklc MOM 11 ill p*.' into the Uvalory bowl and ka*e overnight — then flu.h. 'Hiipl c'' action iHllllfflfli • nJ dcodorite. wktrr no bru'h mtk. ^^ •llarpk' i. HI II ii in i) turn % %  SACROOL < ; %  %  .i bottle from kMGHIS Vm SKIKIS IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credi' customers for Monday to Wednesday only BLUE SOAP 2 bars for POTATOES 6 lbs. for ONIONS 4 lbs. for Usually Now Usually NOW 108 IOO Vegetable Salad 55 St 96 T2 Condensed Milk 32 M 80 M Schweppes Tonic Water 30 94 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street HAM Y THI MONK1 O* BUCKfAIT AUIr jBUCKFAST 'TONIC WINK imssr v For \ All Night Sleep w T^O you wake up In the ^momins really rcfrcuhed— brij[hf t-yed and buoyant! If not, >our sleep has not been %  s restful and restorative as it should be. A cup of deliciou* 'Ovaldne' at i.! %  lime will help VOU-H it help* countICM II"MI.III.U —|o .-n|.>. tlir bet kind of .le-prv*rvnielli. I \-.\nl, p—OSn a l llaap coaat* in an cntirclv natural av. for 'Ovaltinc* i prel'Ti'1 only U.mi N jiur < %  '. Inn* t looJi. The •pviial foothlng nourlihrncat which 'Ovaltlnc' providr* rvlirvr* nervoua tcn*ion, hrlp* you to relax ..ml quickly prepare* the way for •leep. And while YOU tlvep'Ovaltlne' provide* nouri*hment to rrnrw ain-ngih and mr^i That I. why 'Ovaltina' la everywhere acknowledged a* the WodtTl beet oight-cap. Sold m airtight rim by all ChfmlUt and Stont. Oval tine. UiredNatures Sweet Restorer^ 'sssss,;',; %',;;;;DIAL 2620 -JSSS ADVOCATE PRINTING DEPT. li'XOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH STTPnEME IN QUALITY AM* FINISH — Alio — OALV. OIL CANS — 1, S 5 Gin Slir-I EnUblUh.d 18Ct I HERBERT Lid. II A 1.' RUKBI IK -mill .--v,V.V-'--.*AWVW IniorprnlrA ^ MM J


Havbi

ESTABLISHED 1895



-= ‘-_ . Communist refuse U.N. Iran dissatisfied With the -
4 1 a
CE ASE FIRE OIL British oil proposat

demand for peace



REDS MUST GIVE IN OR FIGHT
U.N. Soldiers Ready; “““™"

For The Battle Russia tiasnot

SAYS VAN FLEET | Honoured

TOKYO, Aug. 14. Agreements





WEDNESDAY, 38:





Allies pull back on
the Eastern war front





PRICE : FIVE CENTS

Jamaica
Accepts
Federation

i jur Ow Correspondent
JAMAICA, Aug. 14
Jarmaica House of Representa-
lives unanimously accepted the
prineiple of federation ioday. Party
icad Bustamante and Manley
ugreed that a conference of Britisa
West Indies leaders should be

e ; immediiteiy called for to go into
ussia hi a ? the question of the federal struc-
. ture and to demand that federa-

tion be accompanied by dominion

status, The House passed a reso-
i real a S lution proposing that a Britisn
West Indies delegation go imme-

-

diately to Lon@onm to diseuss tne
LONDON, Aug. 14 financial aspects of federation on

the basis» of. large grant and a

RITAIN tooka swing at Russia for jumping into long term loan for the new body.



TREATY Britain attacks Russia

on the Japanese Treaty



women asmnnty hein







iin ae

PEKING RADIO reaffirmed flatly to-night that By EDWARD DEPURY

Communist cease fire negotiators “will not be
forced into accepting the unjust and unreasonable’’
demands of the United Nations for an armistice
line along the present battle front.

Two top United Nations Commanders said that
the Communists either can accept the cease fire line
based on the present front, or fight it out on the
battlefield. General Matthew Ridgway, Supreme
U.N. Commander, said in Tokyo that the 38th par-
allel cease fire line is indefensible, and his soldiers
had learned the fact in meeting two Red offensives.



The Communists insist upon the:





parallel as the cease fire line. “ION Willi
“ine ae samen ee es] UN Willing ‘To
ar git again in ite tut ww Give And Take
ot wet an Ae

i and fit,” and ae for angt Says Ridgway



eventualities, He added, “the

enemy is in bad shape, He is TOKYO ;
uffering: He is hurt, and he needs Ridgway told a er nce
peace,” ; ar ¥

au wet ence as he had told Bartholomew
_ The armistice negotiations at/three days ago that U.N Com-
Kaesong went through the 14th} mand was “willing to ‘give and
day of deadlock over the cease-|take”’ in fixing the final truce
fire line, Communists spurned} line so long as it does not mean
the new U.N. attempt to find althe abandonment of “vital points
compromise, Negotiators will hold} of defence.” 3
their 25th meeting at 11 a.m. on He sai rr i

1 , ; i said: “The line we s
Wednesday There is still hope/i, the line now eutiecatir bein
that there will be an armistice, by our forces. It is a military
line devoid of political implica-
tions

He said the U.N. negotiation
L eam ¢ s é “pati
full value of United Nations air ean dee reeuent
ang navil supremacy in Korea. shall Sonsinue to, be aR ne
Hy U oe eee ene oar this Ahan negotiations hold out any hope
_answer to a 73-minute oration |o¢ eventual success.” Ridgway
with which the Red spokesman, said the 38th parallel first. was
North Koreart Lt, Gen. Nam Il provec indefensible when. North
opened Tuesday’s truce talks at Korean ;: Reas invaded South

Kaesong. Ko:
The spokesman described Nam’s wer tine sf fae Sieh present

speech as an attempt to “discredit The South Korean army was

; § as
the independent effectiveness of overwhelmed, He said: “We were
the air and naval power which lin pretty much the same spot our-
U Command would relinquish | selves last New Year's Day when
we were overwhelmed.”

Vice Admiral Turffer Toy sougkt
to drive home to Communist
truce negotiators Tuesday the









in an armistice.”
The spokesman, Brig. Gen.
William P. Nuckols who attended He said if the U.N. were to
the session said Nam's’ speech}|accept the parallel as a ceasefire
was sprinkled with such words!line the battle line would be ex-
as “irresponsible,” “belligerent,” |tended about 70 miles to the west
“abusive” and “intolerable.’—(CP) | across two indefensible Peninsula,
Moreover he said the, parallel
is only 29 miles north of Seoul
nerve centre of Korea and this is
“wholly insufficient in depth” to
defend the excapital.



US Research Group
Under Red Control

WASHINGTON, August 14.
The ex-Communist spy, Eliza-
Leth Bentley, testified on Tuesday
that her Russian espionage boss
once told her that the Institute
of Pacific Relations was “as red{
as rose” and “under our control.”
The Institute, which is a private
research group, is under scrutiny| mats, appointed by their Govern-
by the Senate Internal Security|ments to attend an extraordinary
Sub-committee which seeks te;meeting of the inter-American
|
|

—U.P.

Inter-American
Talks Monday

WASHINGTON, August 14.
Some 15 Latin American diplo-



determine whether subversive) Economic and Social Council, will
elements have influenced United|/fly to Panama this week-end for
States Far Eastern policy. the opening session next Mondyy.
Miss Bentley told the Commit-| Most Embassies reported that
tee that a “red” label was pinned] their delegates have reservations
on the Institute by Jacob Golos|}on Panama bound airliners on
her former superior and lover.| Saturday. Two Pan-American
She broke with the Communist] Union officials, Luis D. Gardel,
Party in 1943 after Golos died. |Seeretary General of the meeting,
She also said that she once was|and Edward P. Davis, are already
told by the head’of the wartime|/jn Panama. Other members of the
Communist spy ring in Washing-| secretariat staff are scheduled to
ton that John Davies Jr. a State)jeave on Thursday.
Department official recently -
cleared by the Department's
Loyalty Board, was “sympathetic
to us,” She said that she once was

—U.P.



WASHINGTON, Aug. 14.

High United States Government
officials support with numerous
specific charges their contention
that the Soviet Russian Govern-
ment has failed to honour such
agreements or treaties as Yalta,
Potsdam and so forth. Among in-
stances they cited are the follow-
ing: The Yalta Conference pro-
vided that free and unfettered
elections should be held in Poland
as soon as possible on a basis of
universal suffrage and secret bal-
lot.

The Soviet Government refused
to support the U.S. and Britain to
see this was carried out.

The Potsdam declaration stipu-
lated that Japanese military forces
after being completely disarmed
should be permitted to return to
their homes with the opportunity
to lead peaceful productive lives.

On April 22, 1950, Soviet Russia
announced only 2,467 Japanese
prisoners of war were still held
by them, However, the Supreme
Commander Allied powers and
the Japanese Government calcu-
lated that 369,382 Japanese pris-
oners of war and civilians re-
mained under Soviet control,

—U.P.

British Plan
Disappoints

TEHERAN, Aug. 14

Vice Premier Hussein Fatemi
said that Iran was disappointed
with the new British proposals for
settling the oil dispute between
the two countries. The plan was
disclosed at the fifth formal nego-
tiating session last night by Rich-
ard Stokes, chief of the British
delegation.

The Iranian cabinet and Gov-
ernment’s Mixed Oil Commission
discussed the matter today, and
Fatemi said afterward that it was
too early to talk of a breakdown
in the negotiations, “but my op-
timism has decreased.” Stokes re-
quested another meeting tonight
with the Iranian delegation, to ex-
plain his ideas in greater detail
Kazen Hasseibi, a member of the
Oil Nationalisation Board, des-
cribed the Stokes proposals as
“incompatible with the nationali-
zation principle.”—U.P.

Search For Crash
Victims Postponed

SEATTLE, Washington, Aug. 14

The melted remains of a B 50
bomber that crashed into a frame
apartmer® house killing at leas‘
11 persons and injuring 12, hin-
dered firemen from searching for
additional victims.

Estimates of the number of the
dead still in the wreckage ranged
as high as “20 to 30”—the numbei
of tenants unaccounted for

But fire authorities said: “We
estimate there should not be more
than five to seven bodies still ir.
there.”

The search however was post
poned last night when heat of the
debris and metal in the charred
rubble kept firemen from ap-
proaching close to the white hot
core of the wreckage. They said
they might be able to resume the
search after dawn

—UT.





ce Gronstated ns “ym| LRA NDOLPH HEARST DIES
she said demonstrated his sym- , { 4 A



pathy. She did not elaborate. She

also testified that the former) pryERLY HILLS, Augus

Wise n cn ole ~ >, gust 14,
Secretary of the Treasury, Henry’ william Randolph Hearst, aged
Morgenthau, Jr. was “used” bY! gg founder and chief of the vast

wartime Communist agents to fur- ublishin am ; 7)
ther the Red cause. publishing empire which bore his

—U.P.

name, died peacefully at his home |
here, about 12.30 p.m. on Tuesday. |subject to ailments of advanced

called to the home issues the fol-
lowing statement, “Mr. William
Randolph Hearst, Snr., enjoyed
robust health until approximately
four years ago, wnen he became

Friends said that Hearst had been | age.”

in “frail health” for some time,

He leaves his widow Millicent
Wilson of New York and five sons

6¥7: 9 ‘ and his death was not unexpected
King Of Cocos To However, associates said that he|His business career was spread

ret ¢ $ had continued to direct Hearst
Take A Queen papers to the end and they re-
ported receiving instructions from

COLOMBO, Ceylon, Aug. 14. “the chief” even during the past

John Clunies-Ross, white “king” | few days.

of Cocos Islands arriving here | Hearst died at his mansion after
Tuesday is on his way to bring | several recent brain haemor-
back a British bride to live as the ) rhages



natives,
de-to-be is blonde 2l-year-





The couple plan to marry in




London “as soon as possible” and
t to Cocos to live in the 13 By JOHN KERBY
mansion overlooking LONDON, Aug. 14
the Indign Ocean The hardest and coldest winter

aya, is eymected in Britain since the
1947 crisis. But a lot of it can be

avoided if only that harassed,

‘ ration plagued, hard-working
Guatemala Accepts member of the community—the
British housewife—lifts her little

ATEMALA, City Aug. 14 finger to switch off that unnecess-













r Government announced or ary light t electric fire and that
jecided to attend | ‘ uum cleaner
ras Sains Contine4 that the whole burden rest
" Emer a sy ¢ the housewife; everyone in
Japan next mon A) Britain is asked to economize—-to
ielegatior w r€ | the extent 20% in the use of
( t 4 elect : nter Ot
e} é
U.P '

. Dr. Myron Prinzmetal, the |
only white woman among 14,000] publisher’s physician, who was

over more than 60 years during
which he bought and founded
newspapers, magazines, radio
stations, and news reel and motion
picture companies. At the time of
his death he was regarded as one

| of America’s richest men. His
wealth in 1935 was estimated at}

$220,000,000.—U.P.

i Daphne Parkinson of er; Pe aa . a -

and who met 25-year-old
tones! UK. Expeets Hard Winter
Yxford together e ® ;

Government Electricity sub-Com-
mittee. _
va’ - ‘ *
Sir Robert Gould, the sub-Com-
mittee’s Chairman said, “the posi-

tion facing industry and all elec- |
| tricity users is very serious indeed

3ut however unwelcome this
change for the worse may be, it
has to be faced.’











As if electricity shortages were
not enough, Britain faces a seri-
ous coal crisis this winter. Food
of course, is always a problen
Although coal and electrical o
puts are up, increased demands of

try engage efence c

| Will India Attend
| Jap Peace Talks?

A State Department spokesman,
lichael Mecvermott, told news-

rtends te be represented at the
' signing of the Japanese Treaty ih

lihat the Indian Embassy here hat
not
be represented. He added that het
}new nothing about reports pub-
| lished in Tokyo to the effect that
| india has decided to boycott the
affeir. McDermott said that nonc
f the countries invited to sign the
treaty have announced their re
fusal CF.

Sir Oswald | Atlantic Pact System
Quits Bench \|Extended World-Wide

From Our Own Correspondent

NASSAU, August

Sir Oswald Bancroft has retired
as Chief Justice of the Bahamas
at the age of 63.





nger Mona Baptiste leaves
London by air for the Continent \rhere she is to sing in four capitals

-TRINIDAD Cabaret star and calypso sir



on a trip lasting nine months. She was married in Paris iast summer

to Pernvian-born engineer Mike Corle after a telephone proposal from
Miss Baptiste was heavd in the B.B.C. programme “Ren
dezvous” last night.—EXPRESS.

(By ROBERT E. JACKSON)

Allied Cee who fear that the oil rich Middle East
ussians in the event of war, have decided
to extend the Atlantic Pact Security system almost 5,000
mile Ss from the eastern shores {
Side alliances of the 12-nation pact
through the Near East and the
and the Indian Ocean,
Atlantic Pact may be the ke
which will reach around the



would fall to the
Sir Oswald

of the Atlantic.



acting Chief Justice until a new
permanent appointment
by the Colonial Office. Adderley
first negro to
highest judicial post in the Baha-
outstanding

Suez Canal, eastward into the

ystone of the defence s¥stem
Free World ;



Adderley’s

prolonged dis-
hipping in the Medi-



Philadelphia establishment

Progressive
from Montagu }
Beach while she was here with
his divorced wife and tried to get
away in a private plane.

scheduled to open next |
at Nairobi, Kenya

attention | reality
when he assisted Attorney Gen-
eral Hallinan for the prosecution
Demarigny
Oakes murder case.

No single |



to all of these organizations, The}
will be sending

Scandinavian
under no obligation to send men
to the defence of Israeli or the
Philippines, but the major power
; are going ahead on the belief that

bridge University,
Appointed C.B.E



In the King

the first negro in the Governor's

: | where > > he wna
eppointment here on the globe. The machin-

Bahamas, a member o e Leg- ;
A of the Leg s wiaely complicated. Even
similar to those of the House ot
Lords and a Justice of the Peace.

He was appointed to the Chair- |

| Atlantic Pact a simple organi-

comparison

cumbersome”

one of the many important public
and committees,

during over 30 years
professional life.

of public amd



| raking the

| B.G. Govt. To Raise |
£2,500,000 Loan

Own Correspondent)

World go strong

Afghan Prince

To Visit [ran

TEHERAN, Aug
The Iran Government has invit-
ed Afghan

|

LONDON, Aug. 14
The Government of British Gui-
ana is shortly

and half per
reported from_the city
The price suggested was about
two points below par
of the loan
finance general
ment of the colony under a ten-
year reconstruction programme

i vatory staff said shocks lasted ai
European trip t

the next 25 days



1" , mr

l'o Keep Them Out
DARMSTADT

Eisenhower

during his flying inspection of the

nited States fcrees ir









}sub-Committee, have
Government



to 1,000,000 more workers on night |
this will be

November 1 to March 31—



FAGE SAVING OHARGE |

DXOMMUNIST CHINA

For example, have

the Japanese Treaty Conference at the eleventh
hour and indicated it felt the Soviet move spelled
trouble for a Far Eastern settlement.

Japanese bonds tumbled on the London market
as diplomats expressed fears that Russia would not

only delay the signing of the Treaty, but would do|
everything in her power to win the Asiatic nations |

to her views on the Treaty .

A British Foreign Office spokesman said: “We hope
Soviet Russia will make a constructive contribution i
San Francisco to achieve the Japanese treaty’ This is
coupled with an expression of regret that her (Russia's)
proposals come so late in the day,’

The British Foreign Office
spokesman refused to say whether







move, but diplomatic source
said the British Government i
convinced Russia intended
throw a monkey wrench = ipty
the entire Far Eastern situatio:

They expected Russia at Sar

WASHINGTON, Aug. 14

(ven or Luescay that the United] Francisco to play on criticisms *

States has received no indication} the treaty voiced by almost ever)

jvwbether the Indian Governmens| oation except the United State,
Russia is expected to call for ar |

Francisco MeDermott saia] ing an end to the Korean War and

indicated that India will not
France has been cool to the

have denounced portions of it, and
Britain herself has “hesitations’
ibout tne draft text she helpec
prepare

A Forcign Ollice spokesman saic
Britain “might well” open consul
tutions with the U.S. on the sud
den turn of events caused by Rus
sia’s decision to appear at Sar
Francisco

Friction in Far East

UWS. authorities predicted Rug

fia's decision to attend the Japan.






















ing September 4, is almost certair
to inerease friction in the troublee
ar East according tu a relense
irom Washington,

Diplomatic sources said that thy
Kremlin is sure to try to split the
U.S. and Asiatic nations on the
Peace Pact and probably would
convince some Asiatics that the
U.S. is trying to impose a “whit
man’s” peace

LONDON, Aug. 14,

are moving down

In the near future the

that the Treaty itself would not
ve changed much in spite of Soviet

@ on page 3



’ ’ *

Gun For Hire!
MACAO,

Rickshaw puller, Yip Mei

started a revolver lending

service for robbers, but was

arrested when the police t

found the gun hidden under

the seat of his rickshaw.

This ended his two years of

revolver loan sideline busi- idvaneces here and there insuffi-

ness. Yip confessed that he | ient to prevent all averages fin-

!



Stock Prices Low

NEW YORK, Aug, 14,
Stock prices worked irregularly

early a month with a volume of
nly 1,180,000 sheres, The decling

smuggled the revolver into hing lower The retreat began
Macao from China and kept oon after a firm opening, —U.P.

" | Pakistan

loaning it to robbers for
$25.00 for each job.—U.P.

Reported

‘ 7: +e ste ’ > * .
ted “a violent earthquake” be yinbol of Pakistan's Independence

lieved to be in the Middle Eas Day. Liaquat used it in his speech

\ at 4.48 om ind plastic emblems bearing a
clenched fist were sold throughout

Central Meteorological Obser the capital. It was also the thernc

hour and a half in many decorations
| U.P Liaquat who made a_ speech
vhich also was broadcast to the



ition over radio Pakistan. said

AMERICANS USE tes was happy his people were
POISON GAS | talking of Jesad (the Holy War)

because “Jesad means the struggle
7 ustice and truth U.P.
Russians Charge | anc
MOSCOW, Aus 14, | U-N-E.S.C.O. DELEGATE





Moscow newspapers and radio VISITS BRITAIN ‘3

Tuesday claimed Americans have LONDON, Augt





st 14





dropped poison gas bomb in | The leader of the
Korea, Reports said a protest has |;delegation to the recent
cent to the United Nation | nference in Pari is pending
y claimed bombs were dropped |two weeks in Britain, under thr
e resulted from chemi-j). Zavala Muniz, President of th:
poisoning (CP) {Municipal Theatre Corporation of



Uruguay, wus 1 an official



nabie
{the con-|
the organ

service





LONDON, August 14 week
that American nego-|¢f hi Stratford~| ,
to set the cease | A\ the Brit
face” and give h ati
Or Ne Ch ell





Britain “welcomed” the =

overall Asiatic settlement inclua-|

Treaty, some of the Asian nation: |

Officials are certain ‘

ower in the quietest session for)

iit all departments and scattered |

Prime Minister Liaquat

Both parties of the House aSsert-

ted Jamaica’s claim to leadershio

of the British West Indies and
pledged their efforts to bring fed-
eration into realisation in the
shortest possible time:

Bustamante suggested that the
Elected Members Association of
Jamaic: immediately write © ‘the
political governments of the Brit-
ish West Indies calling a confer-
ence on federation within a year.

Motion ‘for acceptance of. the
principle of federation was made
by Minister of Social Welfare
D. B, Sangster.

Trinidad and Jamaica and Brit-
ish Guiana, he said, were able on
their own to move forward: to
greater position in world. affairs
but sinee the world trend is now
towards a bigger unit, itis in-
cumnbent that these bigger colonics
Join together to assist théir*small-

er colleagues towards grevter self
determination and position in the

world

U.N. Troops

Red Chinese admission to th | a
United Nations. I all Baek

EIGHTH ARMY H’'QRS,,

Aug, 14.
United Nations forces pitted ar-
‘lier’ against men on the Eastern
tront southwest of Kansong in an
attempt to drive back an estim-

ited Communist battalion that

captured important high ground

in the area
The Allies were foreed to with-

rvaw late yesterday when Reds

threw waves of infantrymen
against U.N. lines in a determined
etfort to take dominating hills.
Marler two Red companies had
thrown beck, but- additional
reinforcements finally helped them
to capture there objective

U.N troops retaliated © today
vith artillery and air strikes in
an attempt to drive the Reds back,
and the fight was still in doubt at
i late hour

U.P.

INDIA SIGNS
NEW YORK, Aug. 14
Indian United Nations Delegate

Sir Benegal Rau, on . Tuesday

signed a technical assistance

agreement between his country
and the World Organisation... The

agreement provides for fivé ex-
perts in techniques of statistical

quality control to go to India to

organise training in such werk,

—U?P.

The “ADVOCATE”
pays for NEWS

Dial 3113
Day or Night

Will Not





Violent Quake Make Sacrifice

KARACHI, August 14.
Ali Khan said on Tuesday

PRATO, Italy, Aug. 14 that although Pakistan does not want war with India she
Seismologists reported “a most will not sacrifice her independence fer the sake of peace.
violent earthquake of destructive Liaquat spoke at a meeting of several thousand Pakistani
SMondiy. Pe ei pete bok celebrating the Fourth Anniversary of the country’s i
en by the shock of the quake and dependenc e.
inrector of the Prato Seismologi- “We do not want war with In-
Institute, Father Vannucchi, | “ia. We don't want war with an)
said: “If the quake area is in- ountry, but for the sake of main-
iabited, the damage must be very aining peace we cannot sacrilice
rious.” uur independence.”
The Faenza seismograph statior Liaguat’s speech came at the
reported “a catastrophic quake” |close of a day of celebrations
vhich also broke apparatus, \cralded by a parade ot Pakistan's
Neither tation would estimate irmed forces marching through
e direction of the quake he” streets of the capital 4A
mologists in Tokyo also re-|clemehed fist appeared to be the



LIAQUAT ALI KHAN

STEAMER HAS
LEAKING HULL

BUENOS AIRES, Aug? t4
The Hondurar steamer. Donh-



him’ Guillermo radioed that it was suf-



ferir from a leaking hull ii
he eas und is now trying, to
fight its way back to the Braziliar
Port of Rio Grande which it left
esterda Buenos Aires with
fumber according to maritime
ircles here 7 Italian captair



Uldari Serra, and 15 men are

~U.P




PAGE TWO

a a ct a RNR

as







onc mor

\ nis'rator r colony
went Hon, John Stow, who unt
recently had been Acting Admin-
w, Goenada He sper i
hereé”en route stayit ith
nother Lady Stew, « “Hich-





* Upper Collymore Rock

Stow left Grenada the

ame dayhe came to, Barbados
She went. to Tobago to visit
friends. On her way to St.
she will stop over in

for a few days as a

of Sir fubert Rance



of Trinidad, and Lady

“Trinidad Architect

ARR EDWIN DA COSTA,
M T tect who hac





= rinidad Architec
been in Barbados on a short vist.
eturned to Trinidad last night by
B.W.LA He was staying at Mr.
M hall’s Guest House in
Aquatic Gardens Hi daughter
G e jis remaining on for
holiday Mr Dough
R ind hes m Tony ¢
dad ar 0 holidayin

Anot “gue t of Mr oSdarenel MISS YVONNE GEORGE, during the war, as a Plight Officer of the




W.A.A.F., broadcasting over Forces Station B-4 at Udine, Italy.

: san ce o Grenad: ”
vo Paul Kent f. Fareeeus The name of the programme was “Home Mail”,

She expects to return to Grenada

Mt
Nirs



on Saturday Arriving Tomorrow Antigua Friends
Will Study Medicine RRIVING from Australia to- ISS GWENDOLYN PETERS
RRIVING from St. Vincent morrow via Trinidad by the who teaches at the Domestic
A’ 1 morning were Goifito is Miss Yvonne George. Science Centre at Green Bay’:
Se Ke » Artrobus, She is one of Elizabeth Arden’s Government School, Antigua anc



. sisters Shirley and Clare Leading Representatives, — having her friend Miss Belle Longford are
sve the children of Mr. J. J, been head of the salons in Lon- at present: holidaying in Barba-
’ 1 children o a5






a me = ‘Inspector of Schools St. 4°", Amsterdam, Singapore and dos. They expect to be here for
id Mrs. Antrobus, Ken Australia cn® month. Miss Peters is stay-

imner of the St. Vincent In January this year she flew jng at the Savoy, Bay Street.

c nin of 1950 and will be from Australia to London and on Miss Longford is staying with
an te caenaal tig College of t New York to stay with Eliza- friends. |

een : oa en the new beth Arden. Then she flew on !
+ nt i “He will across the U.S. and the Pacific Don’t know Where \
tucy edicine there The back to Australia oa ILM actress Joan Fontaine has
Ar re the guests, of Mr. .2"DoFved out of Holland and 2 gone to Paris for a holiday.
M il ens Ss EON: aE torpedoed off Amsterdam. She Soe une Se tee een Sas

then got really cross and joined eke ee ae
tiie > . ‘caming if Grosvenor Square and another
the R.A.F., (W.A.A.F.) becoming in. the Rue. Jatob,. a. little “street
on the Left Bank, in Paris.

After Seven Years

immensely popular as a_ broad- |

1 JACK HOWELL, son of caster for the Forces in Italy. : 4: e i
M , \ Timothy Howell It is understood that she is diacinka a aeses tee Peat
of “Martindale Hastings arrived coming to Barbados to stay at eae Oe . ,

- 7 , ° entertainments: a boat trip uy
by K.L.M. to spend a two months Sir Alex at 70— _., the Seine, and an early morning
roo en wit CPIM Ss" ALEXANDER FLEMING, visit to the flower markets '
paHCR Ma th v me Bict. yinit discoverer of penicillin, is “In Paris,” she says, “T usually
Curacao and this Is Big Arst Visit boing fun with a new cine spend too much time buying

in seven years.
He has begun his holiday with

: as a birthday prese y his d not expect to see her
his brother-in-law and sister Mr him as a birthday present by hi She did n Pp i

staff at the Wright-Fleming Insti- friend Aly Khan in Paris.



and Mrs. ©. 5. Coppin at “Wind- tite, at St. Mary’s Hospital. Sir “I don't know where he is,”
or Villa Bay Street. Alexander is 70. . reports Miss Fontaine.
St. Vincent Holiday He is at his home at Mildenhall Awarded B.C.D.

in Suffolk. But Sir Alexander os S
M {SS EGLAH PRESCOD, js having no celebration. His ME: JOHN C. SPRINGER of
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. staff gave him the cine camera “The Cove”, St. Lucy has}
Fitzgerald Prescod of Hindsbury at a party before the big day. He been awarded the Bennetts Col-
Road left over the week-end by is a skilled movie photographer, lege Diploma for modern business
the Fort Amherst for St. Vincent Fleming has no thought of methods and book-keeping. He

; > sore z 145
where she ~will spend a short giving up work, He does not 15 on the staff of Messrs. R. and





THE ADVENTURES OF PIPA




holiday believe in retiring at 70. G. Challenor Ltd., Speig/itstown .



Copyright - P 103 . Vez Dias Int Amsterdam

BY THE WAY eo eee By Beachcomber

ICE play so conspicuous a be cured by letting the patients to accept a stick of rock without
\ part nowadays in_ scientific swim the Channel. (See Uber- surrendering a coupon toa plain-
experiments that it was no sur mann: Behaviorismus, and Tod- clothes man disguised as a sweet-
prise to me to read that they were dler: Das Biologische und seller, will probably lead t» the
being used to teach people how Neuropathophysiobogischegestalt,) arrest of the boy.
â„¢ i mt ae bad ee * puilt in SOEs este

miniature to as ) e : 7 a Wiad
and these mice crossed roads at HE innate _ respectability of ;
the right places, obeyed the everything is very gratifying. I READ that Paris has decreed
signals, and even dodged the We are accustomed to pageants that women are to have “a
traffic. But. of course, there was in which Lady Godiva rides in 4 new and _ haughty giraffe-look
a catch in it. A trail of cod-liver long flannel dressing-gown, on & with high necks, and _ sleeves
cil had been laid, and the mice, horse whose legs are hidden in shaped like giraffes’ legs.
{his being their favourite smell, Special horse-trousers, But it is hope this is true, as it will mean

The giraffe woman










followed the trail surprising to read that one of the a new set of physical exercises t«

There are difficulties in apply- pioneers of this century’s great iengihen the neck. The propric-~
i this to human beings. Firet contribution to dramat art—she tress of a beauty-shop teils mé
of all, the traffic is not likely to is called the Stripte Queen— hat this could be done by train-
wait while officials ascertain each Comes on to the stage “in so many ‘ng women to nibble things fixea

pedestrian's favourite smell, and Clothes that she can hardly walk.” above their heads, and just out o1
preceed. to lay a trail of lilac, But imagine the satisfaction of their reach. Whether they. will
f i bacon, ozone, wine, heather, the watch-committees when, to look haughty at the end of it ali
broad beans, burning oak-logs, the frantic applause of the jis another question. But ii
and so on. - jeuness doree, she removes one occurs to me that to keep up the
by one three overcoats and 4 giraffe illusion, if their sleeves

Working up to a elimax macintosh, to reveal underneath ® are like giraffes’ legs, they will
« may laugh ‘at them coat over a smart costume, have to walk on their hands
EOPLE* may laugh at thein, How i ork: unless their divided skirts are
said a speaker, “but econo- ow it wor oul also shaped like giraffes’ legs. I:

mic diagrams do really explain FYNHE case of the nat« who told which case they will have to}
the situation.” In a blank space a detective at Boppingley walk on all fours—looking ex-
on page one is an invisible dia- that a Food Ministry spy had quisitely haughty, of course, and |
gram showing no mon # chasin{ [failed to report the failure of an poking’ their necks out like



no goods, - 4 gent-provocateur to induce 1 boy tortoises,
fackic it in time —.
HOPE. that those who art d h Si
} responsible tor forbidding upert an t e orcerel —f
those two little children to swit ==

the Channel realise what the,






Parade; 6 55 p m Today’
7.00—10 45

10 Appenrses o stune (6)
1

camera. It has just been given clothes and going to parties.” | &





‘Rin Tin) Tin, 14 Elfght: 15. Bribe: 17,
Tent: 1K Adit















are ioing. Prevented from ex
pressing themselves, the childre
will be bound to suffer fro



Scrunseh’s Introversion. The)
will imagine they are = growin
fins, or will howl with terro
when #¢hey see a fishmonger’
slab Their Subconscious dyna
mi plit into = intraphysica
lavers, will release ‘the Nine
Neurogs Only hypnosi by



neuropath can counter this forn
of preeoqiuitional post-natal psy
chic disunity The exogonou
nature of their disorder, coming
into the category of obsessiona
disintégration, could, of course

The queer thing in the sky does it was?"’ says Rupert. ‘ Yes, |
not appear again and Rupert realises saw it over there. It just missed
that in his excitement he has run me.”’ ‘But it wasn’t over there,
tar out of his way. Climbng to a it was over here,"’ exclaims Algy,
bank he spies his pal Algy, also on pointing in the othe: lirection.

be sublimated, and therefore made his way to school. ‘Hi, Rupert, ‘* Goodness, it mus: have been fAly-
kat * by the Hopsach experi- did yoy see thar fiying saucer?’ ing in circles,’’ says the litle bear.
mic 1. diluted wax. A state cries the little pug. “Is that what ‘* But what can it be doing here >
of toxicosis could ther







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_ EVANS & WHITFIELDS _







BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951

B.B.C. Radio [f.23"|praza Soe
r tFri 0 445, 8.30 BRIDGETOWN |
oD eLe adio | “Lets DANCE: | PLAZA Dial 2310

Programme

WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 15, 1951
111 a.m. Prograrmme Parade, 11 25



Listeners’ Chotee 114 am
Of Account. 12 00 inoon) The,
ews. 1210 pm News Analysis i
4 15 —t 45 19 76M

400 p m The News. 410 p.m Inter-

Tude 415 pm Star Time 430 pm









port
8 M Sh eM

700 pm The News, 7.10 pm News

Analysis 715 pm Calling The West
Indies. 745 pm Generally Speaking.
800 pm Radio Newsreel. 815 pm
Serious Argument, @ 45 pm_ Interlude,
855 pm From The Editorials. 9 00 p.m,
David Copperfield, 930 pm Charlie
Kunz, 9.45 pm Statement Of Account,
10 00 p m The News. 10 10 pm. Inter-
lude. 1915 pm Crazy People. 10 45
pm Mid-Week Talk



Incidental! Intelligence

HEN actress Ethel Barry-
more was in the hospital

|
for an appendectomy he> brother |
John sent her an apple with a
note that read: “On the ovei-}j
sion of your opening. darling.” |
—Harold Helfer in Woman's Life.
—L.E.S

CROSSWORD



Across
Very oud ogre upset tu Bieth 16)
(3)

1
5 Age Of derangement
8

The bend of any oar, (3)



How che steamer rode in a
iy nier 16)

Jecided ieaning (4

—- tari is a Marsh pliant. (4)
Broken piurai of 5 Across (4)
Paradoxically some feel it ’
company (6)

Outline maybe (3)

Gias= owner? (4)

25 Across ts this of the beast (4)







|
{
Synonym of 5 Across
No tea upsets a whole street (5)
Engineers ary with a four
pound allowance (4)
!

vown |
1 Worstea makes tne mob groar !
2 Aiternative to wood is a t
3 Secure a rapid measure
4 Fish of the future. (3)





|
6 sSapper- come to order (Â¥) |
Compliance as dispatched. (6)
Â¥ Soup (8) |
2 Horigontal supporting beam, (7) |
4 Describe by icining tt to port (3)
» Well Knuwn food-grain. (6)
6 kart of 5 across. (4)
Â¥ Chiefly willow. (3)
2 Put before the tee fur rest. (9)
ulion of veslerday’s Duzzle.—Across:
Poresitht Incognito, 10 Alcaid, 11
2 Hand, 15 Remember 16. Arbi.
Tang: 20. Rider, 21 Each. 22
Deot: 24 Etul Down: 1,
2. Onager: 4. Eoan: 4. Inch
Toddlers /, Crumb; 8 Glum 9





4,
ie

ay gancing! Singing |
vy Lavish Sceneg 7
fe SAGREAT! |

- WONDERFUL
\ sHow! ss
\\s7 SHOW!





pats
with Qe CCM

ROLAND Ruts LUCKE GREGORY
ay waren . MartcT
YOUNG + WARRICK ~ WAISCH « MOrFeT!
Produced by Directed by
ROBERT FELLOWS +» WORMAN 2 MCLEOD

PLAZA®

BRIDGETOWN

Opening FRIDAY, 2.30—

4.45 and 8.30 p.m.









LOM YOUR eenncterccteennnnereretecteeeereneens

VASELINE is the registered trade mark of
herebrough Maru ing Co.. Cons’d om





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JEWELS, LINENS,
ETC., ETC.
THANTIS

(KASHMERE) ::: Dial 3466



ARTICULOS or
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Lower Broad Street |
DRESSES wit Barbara HALE, -
j en
READY MADE AND MADE TO ORDER ;
; '
= Ts"









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YOUR LAST CHANCE

3 of Lonely
Valley and









ce Betty HUTTON TO-DAY nd TO MOF now [Cheyenne Roundup T oO S E E
Two New Features! (Triple Attractior
“THERE’S A GIRL IN MY HEART”
Les BOWMAN —Elyse KNOX—Gloria JEAN—Lon CHANEY and , , 1°
BOWMAN —Elyse KNOX Gloria JEAN-—Lon Ci 5 THE WORLD'S MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP
(From the Famous Comic Strip By George McManus

Joe YULE as Jiggs—Renie RIANO =z
Georg. McMANUS

}

Also “CHARLES vs. WALCOTT’ FIGHT FILM |

WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT CHAMPIONSHIP FIGHT i
Se Special To-morrow 1.00 p.m ae ee

“KELLER SHARK & SONG OF THE RANGE” {

Maggie and Cartoonist













Educating Archie. 500 prt Composer TH
Of The Week. 515 pm At The Opera Roddy MeDOWALL Jimmy WAKELY

600 pm Charlie KuNt, 609 SSeS | "
Ulster Magazine, 6 45 p mr Programme ee :

PLAZA osx, ||| GALETY

| VS.
‘To-day and Tomorrow 5 & 8.30 p.m. fHE GAKDEN — ST. JAMES |



SMART POLITICS” To-day and Tomorrow 8.30 p.m
with The Teenagers and

“BOY WITH GREEN HAIR”
Freddie Stewart and

Triple Attraction!
World's Heavyweight Championship 1
Fil “CHARLES vs. WALCOTT”

Also The Features
“SQUARE DANCE KATY"
Phil Britto—Virgina Welles and
KIULER SHARK Rodd

“JIGGS AND MAGGIE IN SOCTETY”
Joe Yule—Renie P/ano
Special Sat. 9.30 a.m

Charlie Chan in “THE TRAP” and
SONG OF THE RANGE"

Jimmy Waket

The whole fight — nothing left out
Along with the Pictures

. h Pat O’Brien and
“Tt NA CLIPPER" Roddy McDowall “BORN TO KILL.” Lawrence Tiernes |
Friday tonly) 5 and 8.20 p.m “——priday to Sunday #30 pm. J)|
‘NEWS HOUNDS” Mat. Sunday 4.30 p.m
Leo Goreey anc East Sidi Kids and |
’
















— SS EMPIRE
AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Membeis Only)

MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m.

!

'

LAST FOUR SHOWS TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4.45 & 8.30
TONIGHT & TOMORROW NIGHT, at 8.30 | " ¢

1





BING CROSBY — JOAN FONTAINE THE JOY-HIT OF A LIFETIME!

“THE EMPEROR WALTZ”
iN sy Lira €

Color by Technicolor
A O

BING'S BEST SONGS!
_ A REPUBLIC PICTURE







GLOBE THEATRE |

TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 P.M. |
RICHARD WIDMARK — BARBARA LAURENCE
in

“STREET WITH NO NAME”



and |
“ORCHESTRA WIVES” ROXY

with TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15

THE AUTHENTIC GLEN MILLER ORCHESTRA Republic Triple Attraction - -

nes! Sunset CARSON tn << ALLAN (Rocky) LANE

“DAYS OF BUFFALO 2 “SALT LAKE

GLOBE THEATRE BILL” < RAIDERS ”

GKAND 2 P.M. MATINEE TO-MORROW — along with —

Presenting - - -
OUR 1ST INDIAN MOTION PICTURE Su 1AR RA y ROBINSON
es hh qT Ss M E TV ee fa

with India’s Romantic Singing Idol | , r ’

— ASHOK KUMAR — RANDOLPH TURPIN

See the Story of a Vagabond who rose to Riches and Power
A FILM THAT ALL RACES WILL ENJOY FIGHT.

Indians: $1.00 —istei— Non Indians: 12c., 24c., 36c.





RACY w» SEXY m» SPICY ROYAL
THIS ONE YOU MUST SEE TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15

(CONFIDENTIALLY) Another Fox Double °
SEE THE QUICKEST GUN DRAW EVER RECORDED
OPENING | B 4
FRIDAY, AUGUST 17TH 5 & 8.15 P.M. ee po teeta coats
; eat a 9 i
FINALLY, at
, at last, after a “LOST IN A HAREM” * “13 RUE MADELEINE”
3 year delay, you can see | LAUGHS DRAMA
THE OUTLAW! Sets





HOWARD: HUGHES'

production

| SPECIAL SATURDAY AT 9.30
Republic Deuble - - -

| 3 ry * " ] sd | Sunset CARSON in - - “KING OF
, eer “DAYS OF BUFFALO 2 a"

STARRING

Tigi) ha ee
addict Pts oe | OLYMPIC

Xe ae 103i

COME UI AKe sha 9 ania |
EVO escola

Ne with William WRIGHT and
BILL Janet MARTIN







TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15
Twentieth Century Fox Double









|
|

PoE ER eOOE aL es | Wallace Beery Merle Oberon
| Jane Powell George Saunders
| in 3, m
| “A DATE WITH JUDY” = “THE LODGER”

MUSICAL MURDER DRAMA
bs ae ; ilies
Plus:
LOCAL TALENT ON PARADE 7. N " Bae > ¢
(Read To-morrow’s issue for the Contesting Giants) | ne —** aon Meee

KEEP FRIDAY CLEAR

GLOBE THEATRE 3

EMPIRE













JANETTA DRESS SHOP {|

Upstairs Newsam & Co. |




JAMES STEWART Hits Again!











Useful Htems in...

EARTHENWARE

Tea Cups & Saucers
\
!
|
;

Lunch, Breakfast, Soup & Dinner Plates
Vegetable Dishes with Covers

Meat Dishes

Milk Jugs

1-Pt. Cups with Covers

MOYAL

OPENING FRIDAY 1.30 & 8.15
Decorated Bowls—with & without Covers. } Republic Smashing Double

e | “LIGHTS OF OLD’ “WAKE OF THE
THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE || SANTA FE” 9 RED WITCH”
COTTON FACTORY LTD. <

Starring. .

Decorated Tea Pots

with



;
»

Hardware Department Tel. No. 2039 i DALE EVANS and JOHN WAY
Ky ROY ROGERS GAIL RUS:

a ce




WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951

ee ee ee
Fined £2 For

Careless Driving






OSCAR MAPP of St. Joseph
got his rig femur ured last
Christmas Bank Hol when a

car passed over him. The driver
of the car Athelston Shepherd of
Blackman’s Cart Road, St. Joseph,
was Monday fined £2 for driv-
ing without due care and attentioa
by Judges J. W. B. Chenery and
H. A. Vaughn of the Assistant
Court of Appeal.

In imposing the fine, the Judges
confirmed the decision of Police
Magistrate Mr. J. R. Edwards who
found Shepherd guilty.

Mr.. B. Niles appeared for
Shepherd while Sgt. Henderson
prosecuted the case.

The night when the car went
over Mapp, Mapp was lying at
the side of the road drunk.

Witnesses told how they heard
the bump ‘of the car with the
body and how they called back
Shepherd and asked him to take
Mapp to the hospital.

Shepherd said that he Stopped
some distance from where Mapp
was alleged to have been struck
because another car was blocking
the road. It was only after more
than ten minutes that a woman
came and asked him to take Mapp
to the hospital as he had been
struck by a car.

Prosecution witnesses said that
the other car about which Shep-
herd spoke was on the road a long
tine betore Mapp was struck.

Police Band On
Two Weeks Leave

The Barbados Police Band _ is
now on two weeks’ leave Moh-
day the St Cecilia barracks
looked deserted but five cadets
will have to take their leave later
as they have been detailed to stay
back and clean up the barracks.

Apart from cleaning the bar-
racks and looking after the Jawn
—which will be a tennis court
later on--these cadets will be
detailed every day to go to the
Central Police Station to blow
bugle calls.

They are under the supervision
of Sgt. Archer. The canteen at
the St. Cecilia barracks has not
yet been opened but the men are
settling down in their new quar-
ters which is airy and quiet.

Residents of Flovd
Areas Restless

Residents of



Halls Road and

other flood areas are becoming
restless now that the hurricane
season is approaching. Residents

did not mind remaining there as
they felt that a flood like the 1949
flood will scarcely happen soon,
“But since the erection of a wall
east of the Combermere grounds,”
they say, “we feel that we' are
more likely to get a _ flooding.”
Their belief is that this wall
would throw water, which form-
erly would run over Combermere
pasture, back on to them.

PEDESTRIAN INJURED

Gerald Elcock of St. Stephens,
Black Rock, a pedestrian, was in-
jured in an accident at Black Rock
Monday morning. He is detained
at the General Hospital,

Also involved in the accident
was motor cycle L—141, the head-
lamp of which was damaged.

$2.40 FINE FOR
DISTURBANCE

Joseph Brouse of §$t. Joseph
was ordered by His Worship Mr.
H. A. Talma to pay a fine of
$2.40 in 14 days or in default 14
days’ imprisonment with hard
labour for making a disturbance
on Garrison Road on August 11.

BAN RED PAPERS
TOKYO, Aug. 14,
Government banned the publi-











eation of 20 Communist news-
papers on Tuesday and_ police
seized bales of propaganda in
more than 30 raids throughout

the country, on clandestine Com-
munist affiliated printing plants.
—U-P,

———_____——

NOT JUST

BAD LUCK! (-:

Troubles can be foreseen and

prevented when one is forearmed

with knowledge. We know that grazing
cattle will pick up intestinal worms,
which cause anaemia, loss of condition,

and scouring. These parasites

can be controlled by routine dosing
with ‘Phenovis’ brand Phenothiazine.

‘PHENOVIS*

TRADE MARK

BRAND PHENOTH

AN LCI.



Britain Attacks
Russia On Jap
Treaty

@ From Page 1

manoeuvring. The Soviet delega-
tion will be headed by Deputy
Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko

Six years ago to-day Japan sur-
rendered unconditionally to end
World War Ul. Japan sued for
peace after being blasted by -wo
atomic bombs—the first such at-
tack in the history of the world.

The first Atomic bomb landed
on Hiroshima on August 6, 1945
killing 78,000 persons.

The second bomb was dropped
on Nagaski three days later.

The United States and Britain
have sponsored a “Soft Treaty”
which would allow her unlimited
rearmament and economic devel-
opment. Japan would pay no war
damages, but would lose the
Ryuky Islands to the United
States and would allow the United
States defence forces to stay in
Japan after the Treaty is signed.

Proposals

The Russian delegation is ex-
pected to propose that:

1. Japan keep Bonin and the
Ryuky islands including
Okinawa, This would be
supported by Japan, India,
Indonesia, and most likely
other Asiatic countries,
which regularly oppose
white man’s encroachments
in the Far East.

Japan repay war damages.

This is expected to appeal

to the Philippines, Burma,

Indonesia, France, the Neth-

erlands and others.

3. United States troops get out
of Japan when the treaty is
signed. India, Indonesia,
Egypt, and probably others
favour this idea.

4. Japanese arms be limited.
The Philippines and Indo-
nesia favour this.

5. Communist China be allow-
ed to sign the treaty. This is
supported — by Indonesia,
Burma, India ahd Pakistan.

The Asiatic countries may have
some controversial proposals of
their own. India, for instance,
wants the treaty to give Formosa
to Communist China. Russia is
sure to encourage any such move
that would drive a racial wedge
between Americans and Orientals.

At least 32 nations have in-
fermed Washington that they will
attend, Fifty-two were invited.
The list includes Czechoslovakia,
and Poland the only Soviet sate!-
lites invited. Now that Russia ha
accepted they are expected to foil-
low sult fotming a turbulent Red
clique. —U.P.

Sea Eggs Cost $2.40

Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Police
Magistrate of District “B“ on
Monday fined Adron Durham,
Milton Durham, Henry Durham—





te



three borthers — and Gilmore
Browne all of Carters, Christ
Church $2.40 each for having

sea eggs in their possession on
Burke’s Beach, Christ Church.

The offence was committed on
July 28. The fine is to be paid
in 14 days or in default 14 days’
imprisonment,

September 1 is the lawful date
when the public is allowed to
pick sea eggs.



LAST WEEK’S RAINFALL

There were only three days
so far last week that rain did not
fall about St. Michael. Since
May when the small rainfall ot
1.22 inches fell, rain has been
falling more regularly. Thirty-
five parts of rain in March was
the lowest fall for any month yet
this year.

The highest rainfall recorded
at Central District was in Febru-
ary when 9.76 inches fell. Other
figures are: January 2.24, April
4.98 inches, June 6.46 inches and
July 4.62 inches,

so

nT

IAZINE












BARBADOS ADVOCATE

en ee

ATTENDED JAMBOREE

iH



AUSTRALIAN and Hong Kong Scouts were among Boy Scouts from all over the world who went to

Vienna to take part in the Austrian World Scout Jamboree--EXPRBSS.



Two Injured

Helena Marshall of Licorish
Village and Lilian Barrow of
Haggatt Hall were both detained
at the General Hospital for frac-
tures of their left leg after the
motor car M—2848 owned by
Wilfred Browne of My Lord’s
Hill and driven by Jean Springer
of the same address collided with
a standpipe in Mayers Gap,
whefe they were standing, about
5.00 p.m. on Monday

The motor car was
damaged.

slightly



HOUSE SPOTS
HARD TO GET

House owners of a tenantry jusi
-31 ZJuloq are [ITH Ss.nyp_ry aaoqe
quested to give up their land and
remove These and many other
house owners who are giver
noticés to quit are finding diffi-
culty in getting house spots to
rent,

“T wanted a house spot I rented
someone lately,” a landlord said
Monday, “and after months of
trouble before I got the spot, more
than a dozen people came to me
the following day asking me to
rent them the land,”

Twenty-nine applicants for
house spots at the Bay Estate were
lately allowed spots. These 29
were selected from many who
applied,

Carpenter Held
On Dope Charge

NEW YORK, Aug.
A ship’s carpenter from Mar-
seilles, France accused of belong-



ing te a $15,000,000 a year
narcotics smuggling ring was
arrested when his ship docked

here on Monday and held in
$15,000 bail.
Vincent Bernardini, 54, was

held on & charge of conspiring to
violate the Federal narcotic laws.

The United States Commissioner
Isaac Platt set September 6 for
the hearing.

United States Attorney Louis
Kaplan charged Bernardini, be-
longed to the Orsini gang which
has smuggled $30,000,000 worth of
Heroin and other drugs into the
United States in the past two
years Leader of the ring,
Joseph Orsini and 13 other mem-
bers have been arrested, Kaplan
said —«U.P.

MAIL NOTICE

Maiis for the United Kingdom by #1e
ss. Golfita will be closed at the Gen
eral Post Office as under:—

Parcel Mail at 10 am. on the 15th
August 1951,

Registered Mail at 2 p,m
August 1951,

Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. or
August, 1951,

on the 15th

the 15th

PRODUCT |

“PHENOVIS” |

BRAND PHENOTHIAZONE :

SOLE

IMPORTER

The most certain Worm Killen
Yet Discovered.

S and DISTRIBUTORS'

IN BARBADOS. :

Messrs ALS. BRYDEN & SONS (parbads) LTD.



_ Rasa AHOLD REIN IN”

four
Dockyard,
a

the

Officer,
tinck, O.B.E.,

H.M.S.

completed
Britis

In February,

Japanese

Admiral

terranean

1948,

May

War
Japan, to
These
Ossma

new

1950

ship’s

August, 1950.

Navy

Captain
through the
Osborne in 1917 and first went to
sea in 1921, As a midshipman he
years
the China Station and as a Sub-
Lieutenant served in H.M.S. Bar-
ham in the Mediterranean.

He specialised in flying as an
served before the
in Aircfaft. Carriers,
he was. Flag
Lieutenant to the Commander-in-
Chief, East Indies Station,

observer
war mainly
19382

During
Commander

took part
Convey operations and also took
in the sinking
the latter
the O.B.E,

1944 he
mand of H.M.S. Fencer, an escort
working in
and later with the Home Fleet for
the attacks on the Tirpitz and for
North Russia Convoys.

His last appointment was to the
Joint Planning Staff in the Middle

awarded
During

and

two

and 1933

the war
in charge
H.M.S. Ark Royal

in some

e
G8.1-0.17

“Bigbury Bay”
Arrives Today

H.M.S. Bigbury Bay
Barbados today
Her complement is
and one hundred and sixty men
Bigbury
Frigate of 2,400
ate in 1945 and joined

Pacifle
known as the Far Eastern Fleet.
1947, she took
Criminals

Hong Kong
included

Imamura
Lieutenant Colonel Manjiro Fuk-

until August 22.
nine

Bay,

In March, 1947, H.M.S. Bigbury
Bay was transferred to the Medi-
Fleet and
Mediterranean
Istanbul,
H.M.S. Bigbury
received orders to join the Ameri-
ean and West Indies Station.

During her first Commission on
this station H.M.S. Bigbury Bay
risited numerous ports on the east
coast of North, South and Central
America, most of the West Indian
Islands and bases in Antarctica.

Back Home

H.M S. Bigbury
Bay returned to Engiand for the
first time since she was built for «
months refit in

visited

Turkey,

West

present
Captain W. W.
R.N.,
Bentinck

entered
R.N

he

of the

of the

was

the

ft

Portsmouth
She recommissioned
company
August and sailed once more for
America and
Station in October, 1950.

Commanding



“Rodney” Brings
General Cargo

The S.S. Lady Rodney arrived
from Montreal yesterday morning,
with q quantity of general cargo:
which included typewriters, pick
led pork, drugs, frozen fish, foot-
‘vear and cheese.

The Canadian Challenger is ex-

pected today. Apart from the
Queen’s College team from British
Guiana, it is expected to bring
70 tons of cold storage items

which were transhipped from the
§.S. Corinthinex at Trinidad

Mr. William
“Tt, is very
Challenger
(hat

Patterson said;
fortunate that tne
was in Trinidad

time to load the cold storage

items for Barbados otherwise
they would have been shipped
up to Liverpool for shipment
back to Barbados.”

The Canadian Cruiser sailed
for St. Vincent after loading
sugar and molasses here for
Canada

The lower wharf was kept busy
yesterday by vendors purchasing
wood. The Emeline, tied off
opposite the Customs and the
Phillip Davidson, tied off by the

Government Crane, were both
unloading wallaba wood whith
they brought from British Guiana

earlier this month,



ANCHORING AT
ST. JOHN’S

H.M.S. Bigbury Bay spent
few days in St. John’s Harbour
and went to the Nelson's Dock
Yard to investigate the possible
size of ships that will be able to
anchor alongside in the harbour
It is unlikely that a ship with a
draft of 15ft such as the Bigbury
Bay will be able to enter.

A tanker will be used to supply

Water to the visiting yachts in
Whe spring cruise of 1952 but
more. important still will | be

means and ways of ‘refuse dis-
posal’ to avoid contamination of
the harbour when a number of
ships are at anchor, To this end,
the committée is now trying to
find an efficient method of col-
lection and disposal,

Combermere vs. Bigbury
Bay Tomorrow

THE following cricket team
will represent Combermere School
H.M.S. Bigbury Bay at Com-
bermere School tomorrow at 1l4p.m,
G. N. B. Grant (Capt)., O. H
Wilkinson, I. Mc. D Alleyne, L. E.

Licorish, E. G. Adams, L K.
Brathwaite, L. A. Harris, H, M.
King, &. B, Maycock, J. M. Ward

and Mr. R. Hughes.
Extra; J, BE, Inniss.
Umpires: F. King and N. Foster.



THE WORLD'S
FIRST CHOICE IN



VICTORIA STREET



“ Belqueen, Sch

Curaeao Oil

CURACOA, Aug. 13 ]

About 3,50) employees of tho}
Lago Oil and Transport Company
on the Dutch West Indies islana
of Aruba have gone on strike for
a 20 per cent. wage increase, the
Netherlands News Agency report-
ed on Saturday .

The company which operates
one of the largest oil refineriéy
in the world is a subsidiary of the
Standard Oil Company, New Jer-
sey Curacoa newspapers said
that Duteh Marines on Aruba
were confined to barfacks and all
eafes closed+—C.P.

|
Workers Strike |



Going To Maniia |

WASHINGTON, |

Philippine Senator Vicente
Madrigal is scheduled to depart ou
Monday night by plane for Manila
with his daughters Consuelo and
Maria Teresa. They expect té
reach Mamila on Friday. United
Press learned that the Senator
plans to remain there about a
month then . return here. His
daughters have told friends the:
may resume residence in Manila

—U.P.



+ HARBOUR LOG

.
In Carlisle Bay

M.V. Sedgefield, Sch. Rainbow M., Sch

f aitcred Wallace, Yacht Marsaltese; Sch

Cyril E, Smith, Sch, Henry D, Wallace,

Yacht Marianne, Seh. W L Eunicia
Yacht Keskidee, M V Antares, Seh
Mary M Lewis, Seh Linsyd Hl, Seh

Emeline, Sch. United
Pilgrim, Seh, Florence Emmanuel, Sch
Thilip HW. Davidson, M.V. Velvet Lady
Sch. Zita Wonita, O.T, Inverrosa, M,V
Daerwood, Sch. Gardenia W, 8 8. Ex- |
plorer, Sch, Everdene, ss, Lady Rodney
Set Wonderful Counsellor, Sch. Maren
Henrietta
ARRIVALS

S.S. Explorer, 3,760 tons
from British Guiana,
DaCosta & Co,, Ltd, .

M.V. Velvet Lady 278 tons, Capt. Fo-
main, frony Yarmouth, Agents: Mesars
Manning & Co, Lid

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons
Peniston, from St Vincent,
Schooner Owners’ Association.

S.S. Oranjestad, 2.885 tons, Capt
Den Abeck,
Messrs 8S, P

Capt. Carle,
Agents: Messrs

Capt
Agents, |

Van |
from Amsterdam, Agents:
Musson & Co,, Ltd.

Schooner Gardenia W., 48 tons, Wal-
Viace, from Trinidad, Agents: Schooner
Jwners’ Association. |

M.V. Daerwood, 94 tons, Capt Malzac,
for St Lucia, Agents. Schooner Owners’
Assoctation,

Oil Tanker Inverfosa, 1,235 tons, Capt
Shaw, from Trinidad, Agents: Messrs,
R. M. Jones & Co , Ltd,

S.S, Lady Rodney, 4,908 tons, Capt, Le- |
Blane from Montreal Agents Messr
Gardiner Austin & Co., Lid

DEPARTURES





Schooner Lucille M. Smith, 74 tons,
“apt Hassell, for British Guiana
Agents: Messrs. Robert Thom
Schooner Harriett Whittaker, 50 tons,
tl. Caesar, for Dominica, Agents
yoner Owners’ Association |
Sundial, 1,652 tons, Capt. Storey, |

wv Trinidad, Agents: Plantations Ltd
Schooner Laudaipha, 60 tons, Capt
Gumbs, for St, Lucia, Agents: Sthooner
Owners’ Association

S.S. Novelist, 3,649 tons, Capt, Steel,
for St. Lucia, Agents: Messrs. DaCosta
& Co, itd

ss Canadian Cruiser, 3,935 tons
Capt, O'Hara, for St. Vincent, Agents

Gardiner Austin & Co,, Ltd |

8.8 Statesinan, 4,429 tons, Capt, Rieh-
ardson, for Dominica, Agents: Meassr
DaCorta & Co., Lid

In Touch with Barbados
Coastal Station

Cable and Wireless (Wot) Lid., adviae
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar
bados Coast Station

8.8 uh Orne Jewett, S.S. Novelist,





3.8 Lad) Rodney, 8.8 Statesman
ss Quilmes, S.S Regent Caribou,
8.8 Loch Ryan, 8.8 Orion, SS

Raban, 8.8. Irish Harel, 8.8.) Lundys




Lane, 8.8 Loide Honduras, 8.s
Chungking, §.8 Brune 8.5 Oran-
jestad, 8.8. Veendam, 8.S. Jose Cajvo
Se » §.S. Afghanistan, S.S. Fort
Amherst, 8.8. Brazil, S.S. Gascogne
5 Bonito, 8.8 Agamemnon, 8.8

Trya, 8.S, Driade, 5.8

8.8. Othon, 8.8, Janna §

Willemstad, 8.8 Crefsington Court,
SS. Aleoa Clipper, S.8. Alcoa Planter
8.8. Sachem, 8.8. Yamhill, 8.8. Ocean
Novigator, $8.8. Petter II,

RATES OF EXCHANGE

CANADA
I4th August, i951

North Haven,
Rodas, §.8

|
|
|
|

625/10% pr. Cheques on
Banker 61 5/10% pr, |
Demand
Drafts 61 35% pr
Sight Drafts 61 2/10% pr
ey 10 pr Cable
i2% pr Currenes 60% pr
Coupons 50 3/10 pr







THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO., LTD.







PAGE THREE









Mode by
ALLEN & HANBURYS LTD,, LONDON

PASTILLES

@ . y
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wet PALMOLIVE SOAP

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TIME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS—
Women know it
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jor ‘HAZELINE SNOW












protects the skin from dust
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The very feel of * Hazeline Snow’
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Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Wednesday, August 15, 1951





POPULATION

THE population problem has always
been acute in the British West Indies and
social reformers and investigating bodies
have been loud and constant in their sug-
gestions for remedial measures to be
adopted in order to find a solution. Small
scale and temporary emigration schemes
have failed to bring anything but tempor-
ary relief.

It is a fundamental problem which can
only be properly handled by machinery
operated at a national level if it is to be
solved; and that is why the attitude of the
Trinidad Government is bound to cause
some consternation in the other colonies.
It has been decided that immigrants from
other colonies who are regarded as having
entered illegally must be returned to their
homes. A recent publication of the figures
shows that there are as many as 14,000 im-
migrants of which no fewer than 6,000 are
to be called upon to leave Trinidad.

It is possible that many of these are
Barbadians and it is this point which will
bring home to the Barbados Government
the necessity for an early and earnest
approach to the Colonial Office, if there is
to be any satisfactory settlement.

The British West Indies comprises 9 col-
onies, accepting the Windward and Lee-
ward Islands as single units. They cover
103,963 square miles of territory with a
total population of 3,152,380 people. When
it is considered that the Windward group
has 820 square miles with 266,313 and the
Leeward 422 square miles with 110,324 it
is clear that some of the territories might
be under populated. But the figures of the
cultivatable areas have not come to hand.
This under population is emphasised when
the figures for British Guiana show that
that golony has 83,000 square miles with
only 402,615 people as against Trinidad
with 1,980 square miles and a population
of 618,603, and Barbados with 166 square
miles and 202,669 people.

Trinidad now prides itself in being the
capital designate of a federated West In-
dies and instead of attempting to give a
lead in what is after all a fundamental
problem, that Government has decided to
settle the matter by unilateral considera-
tion. There is little which is more likely
to strike at the merit of federation or
postpone its fruition, than the belief that
any one colony is attempting to handle
problems without consideration of the
other issues involved or with an idea of
advantage for itself.

It is true that Trinidad is the most in-
dustrialised of the colonies, but it would
be dangerous to attempt to concentrate all
the unemployed from other colonies in
that island. This would defeat the very
object at which industrialisation aimed
and would reduce the state of the island to
one of “standard” West Indian poverty.
It is equally dangerous, however, for one
colony to perpetuate insularity at a time
when West Indian peoples are looking for-
ward to federation.

If the potential of all the colonies were
the same it would be easy to solve the
problem by means of population distribu-
tion; but although that is not now the end
of the road it must go a long way towards
relieving the pressure now experienced in
other islands.

None of the colonies can pretend to be
able to settle the matter by its own efforts;
and the danger in any such attempt is
obvious to anyone who examines the prob-
lem, The return of thousands of West
Indians who had previously emigrated
will now become an important aggrava-
ting factor in the colonies outside Trini-
dad. It will be particularly so in Barba-
dos where during the last twenty years
the return of emigrants from other places
like Panama, Cuba and Bermuda has con-
tributed even more to the growth of popu-
lation than the excess of births over
deaths.

The possibility of this return of emi-
grants did not escape the Royal Commis-
sion of 1939 as is shown in the report of
that body; but West Indian Governments
have done nothing about it and now the
point is reached where each must struggle
against the other for survival. In one para-
graph the Commission, discussing this
population problem, wrote: “If the pres-
ent rate of improvement is maintained in
the reduction of mortality rates as there
is good reason to expect, while the birth
rates remain unaltered, the rate of in-
erease will be fully 2 per cent. within a
very few years, It may be observed that
a population increasing at the rate of 2°
per annum doubles itself in 35 years.”

This problem is one for whose solution
the West Indian Governments should not
allow the British Government to escape
responsibility by failing to approach the
Office immediately. The West
Indies are in this matter

Colonial

pewerless

|

|Bert and his wife,

LONDON, 3
Festival roar has
jreached its “dead centre.” Parlia-
ment has finished talking—we
will return to that subject!—and
the cockneys,

Britain's

jare off to the seaside. While other

|Berts and their wives from the
|North are all in London, up fo:
\the Festival. This i§ no time for
\serious thoughts. The children are
ree of school and the population
of these islands is on the move—
lbeckwards and forwards, up and
| down the mountains, along the
| lanes and across the beaches. “he
| newspapers can hardiy be both-

mee with the Lord Privy Seal.

|Persia this

Mr. Richard Stokes—will he go to
afternoon? The older

| generation sighs for the days whey

;it still took six weeks

to get to

Persia and no Cubinet Minister

|would dream of doing anything so

|

i there,
jstart by talking of the Festival of

|

|

; which

|

|

| failure. And one
|sion. The fact is that the first time

as
this

actually
week, we

undignified
So,

going
must

One hard fact to report—
indicates some kind of
confident impr?g-

Britain,

jthe South Bank Exhibition of the

|Festival had more than 100,000
| visitors was last weekend. And it
jwill have as many, again, this
| weekend, But it was designed for
| 150,000 regularly and it has not
jcome up to statistical expect tions
Serious

'

| coniident impression
the British public really
|wanted its Festival to be much
more serious. The heavily over-
|booked engagements are the con-
}c@érts at the Festival Hall, the
theatres in London putting on
special festival showings of
Shakespeare, the Shakespeare
season at Stratford-on-Avon, the
Edinburgh Festival of Drama and
Music-—and other, ever more ele-
vated, small efforts in different
parts of the country. The shows
that have been a disappointment
are, first: the South Bank. And
second: the Battersea Pleasure
Gardens. But at Battersea they
have now decided it is worth
while keeping the Gardens open
for another year, and perhaps
another year after that—to earn
enough to pay for the show, It is
already a matter of cynical amuse-
ment what will. happen, in the
end, to these gardens. Through
three and a half centuries since
Shakespeare’s day there have
been Pleasure Gardens across the
river from London’s business cen-
tres. And each one, Vauxhaul and
a 17th Century speculation on the

The is

| that



No age
sentimental

in history was more
than the Victorian
age. This sentimentality was
pandered to by manufacturers
and shopkeepers alike. Ladies of
leisure were able to imdulge in
entire collections of sentimental
objects: souvenirs from holidays,
stuffed pets, mementos and keep-
sakes of lovers, friends and mem-
bers of the family, knick-knacks
of every sort, These objects soon
overflowed from the sitting room
into bedrooms, and they were re-
sponsible for the birth of a new
piece of furniture — the Whatnot,
which could support an innumer-
able number. When both the
mantel piece and the whatnot
overflowed, hanging brackets in-
creased in popularity.

The dining room escaped knick-
knacks. This was partly because
the Victorians treated eating as a
serious matter and_ distractions
were discouraged, and, partly be-
cause the dining-room became a
pseudo-chapel where family
prayers were said. And, if the
massive still life pictures of dead
birds, animals and fruit did not
canceal most of the wall space,
then the religious steel-engrav-
ings of Monsieur Doré were fre-
quently to be found.

At the Museum the Victorians’
love of keepsakes is well illustrat-
ed. Hair jewellery of human hair
in the form of rings,. bracelets,
necklaces, earrings, pendants and
brooches were all made of the
hair of a loved one alive or dead.
Hair was constructed into elabor-
ete pendants depicting parents
weeping beside the tomb of a child
on which the words appear “Tend-
er Parents Weep No More, Thy
Happy Daughter’s gone Before”,
or, in the case of a sweetheart, a
pair of lovers with the words
|“Whose Hair I wear I love most
dear”. Locks of hair in many
convolutions are enclosed in lock-
ets and bracelets. One trembles
for the eyesight of the makers of
this form of jewellery.

Valentines of intricate design
constructed of cut paper and arti-
ficial flowers bear words of gush-
ing sentiment. This was carried
beyond death in the heavily black
embroidered funeral and in mem-





THE Russians have found a job
for Shakespeare, They have put
him to work as a prophet of
peace,

If you know Shakespeare best
as the reporter of great cavalry
charges, the chronicler of duels
and sword-spitting—read on,

Copy No. 2 of the English-
language Russian produced mag-
azine “News” has arrived in
Britain. On page 21, Shakespeare

turns up as contender for the
Stalin peace prize.

Writes M. Morozov, editor-in-
chief of the magazine: “One may
trace a profound and _ gratifying

import in the reinvigorated love
for Shakespeare of late to be
observed in Britain, Were I ask-
ed whether the British people—
engaged today in superarmament

—really desire settlement... .by
force of (what Shakespeare
called) ‘strong arms ond swords.

I would reply No,



| “What we see here is, unques-




| tionably, the action of some ex-
|traneous force, seeking by agency
}of the British people to advance
|ends of its own.

“The British people have never
been greafly enthusiasti ove!



Victorian



BY DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS

South Bank” main festival sight
‘n perticular, has the
way. After a few years they have
gained the worst reputation. Com-
missions have been appointed to
regulate them. Special police have
been formed to protect the citi-
zenry, and their daughters, frow
shocking sights. (You may say
that was in the old days). But in
ine end, and in every case, th
respectable citizenry of London
have had to close down thei:
pleasure gardens. It seems that
being out of doors is too much for
many Londoners! So what will
hapen et Battersea?

M.P.’s Holiday

On Thursday alternoon the
last of many millions of words ol
varying value were said in Parlia-
ment. What were they? The last
debate was on ‘Equal Pay”’—
which has come to be the short-
ened form of “Equal Pay for
equal work by women.” A lanky,
rather dry, pupil of Sir Stafford
Cripps, called Douglas Jey was

gone sam

summing up for the Government
against persistent attack by a
number of women M.P.s. There

are only ten women M.P.s in the
House of Commons, and on this
occasion the women actually out-
numbered the men, for half-an-
our). The Labour Government
favours equal rates of pay for
women, but it is perfectly firm
that it cannot put the measure
into practice—because of the cost.
the argument, as you might ex-
pect, is always that men have
greater responsibilities, and fam-
ilies, to support. The women M.P’s

always answer this by asking
“what about bachelors.” Miss
Irene Ward, a Tory M.P., was in-

am waiting for a
reply about bachelors.” Mr. Jay
went straight on, “I know the
Honourable Lady hes always
taken a great interest in bachelors,
but they really are a minority in
this argument.” With that, on a
great gust of laughter, Parlia-
ment closed down for this gession.

And the serious question is
whether it will ever meet again
for anything but to be dismissed,

terrupting, “I

(prorogued is the word), by The
King. That would mean a Gen-
eral Election in October, a new
Government in November. And

probably Winston Churchill back
in Office.

There haS not been a word of
indication from the Labour
benches whether the Prime
Minister will decide on an election
this Autumn. But it is rather an

A Victorian

oriam cards which often contained
a photograph of the deceased.
Mourning was a serious matter,
for only black could be worn at
first. Even jewellery must strike
a dismal note on these occasions,
ornaments of jet and onyx were in
frequent demand, Mourning
rings of the latter materials and
keepsakes of the deceased were
distributed.

Ladies of infinite leisure, apart
from various forms of needlework,
painting and shell-work, kept al-
bums into which keepsakes were
pasted, last year’s Christmas or
birthday cards were surrounded
by scraps, pressed flowers or

«+ AS A MAN OF PEACE
By VINCENT EVANS

the ‘dogs of war,’ have
gloried in the sight of
men, groaning for burial.’
“Bestial forces have
unleashed in the world
behind a screen of pious rant,
Gory phantoms arise in the dis-
crdered brains of the lovers of
bloedshed, making them cry that
war must come.
“True friends

never
‘carrion

been
today,

of Shakespeare
eannot but hate the forces of
destruction, for all Shakespeare's
works are imbued with the spirit
of creation.”

M. Morozov quotes Shake-
speare again in his final warning
against some unnamed enemy:
“The English...must mot lose
their way in the thick fog of
slander; in the words of the great
poet they must ‘unmask falsehgod
and bring truth to light.’ ”

The magazine claims that at
least 100,000 Russians have read
recent publications of “Othello”
and “King Lear’e—in English

The batlerina

“NEWS” has something to say

on Brita in’s foremost b allerin 1a
great

rhe
Galin
visit

Russian i
nova,









BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Gb ADVOGATE Centre Of Festival Year| BEN GURION(

important matter to all the world.
And it is hard to predict. The
arguments that mignt be listed in
favour of an election are: first
that Labour not getting any
more popular over the years sc
ils party advantage is to let the
Conservatives govern the country.
Second: there is a dangerous sign
of division inside the Labour
Party, and an election would pull
se party together again, to fight
the Tories. Third, that Clement
Aitlee and Herbert Morrison are
tired men who have been in the
Cabinet for eleven years and
would like a Yest.

But’ the same arguments can
be turned around to prove to Mr
\ttlee that he must avoid an elec-
von at all costs, First, what is thi
vod to the Labour Party ii
setting the Conservatives rule
Especially 2s many Labourites be
lieve Conservatives would dis-
mantle social services they hav
built up. Second, Yer, an electio
would postpone a split, But after
défeat Aneurin Bevan would soo
be leader and Mr. Attlee is an o]
man. Third, tired men always
persuade themselves they tre ir
lispensableis sThose are the argu-

1s

ments, for and against. Witt. |
those, any reader can be his ow
political” forecaster, and h
opifiions willbe quite a> valuabl
es those of the political “tipsters

My own view, which I wrot
two weeks ago; there will be n
election in Hritain this year.

And I will add that. Mr. Attler
will not hold an election until hv
1s Outvoted in the House of Com
mons. This could happen ne»
year, At each by-election his
Government stands in the peril ¢

losing one fifth of its absolut

majority over Conservatives anc |
Liberals. On the averege ther

are a dozen by-elections eac!
year. Two are waiting to be de

cided, and both are dargerous t

Labour.

Churchill’s Volume IV

Thousands of eager readers wi
take a heavy volume with them i
their canvas chairs in the sun t»
week-end. It will be Volume I
of Winston Churchill’s history
the war. Tt tells of a curion
turn in history—when Stalin an
Churchill were bound by mutu®'
respect, and a patent decire +
foresee the, next move of t!
other! Its faults: too many wat!
despatches and too few anecdote:
Its virtues: grand language,
glorious delight in juggling wit!
the affairs of all continents
once, and some frank admission
of a politician.

Sentiment

Valentine

quctations copied by hand. Auto-
graph and birthday books wer
very popular. Anniversaries o'
every sort were remembered anc
the appropriate letter or card dis-
patched. Often there were an-
niversary dé ys of mourning wher
Tennyson’s “In Memoriam” wa:
favoured. Memorial monument:
dripped with sentiment which dic

not conceal their cost, Queén Vic- |
toria spent £200,000 on “a vast |
and aaborsth mausoleum for
herself and her husband”. This

was a considerable sum even ir
Victorian days, when the pounc
had at least three times the pur-
chasing valuesit has today.



Russia puts Shakespeare to work...

“Incidentally the role of Giselle
Was performed this year by the
English ballerina Margot Fonteyn.
Fonteyn is a pupil of Volkova,
who at one time was a pupil oi
my mother ballerina Romanova
and perhaps that is why people
told me that she and I had some-
thing in common.”

The professor

IN the midst of an enthusiastic
account of this visit to the 500th
anniversity of Glasgow University |
Professor Vladimir Engelhardt, ot
the Soviet Academy of Sciences
has_ this criticism. to make oi
British officialdom at
Airport.

“An official...scrutinising my
documents. .-asked me how long
I intended to stay in England and
Scotland. I replied that I had
come at the invitation of Glasgow
University and would consider it
a pleasure to stay long as
should be the wish of those wie
issued the invitation



“The official frowned and cut
me short saying: ‘A week will be
more than enough,’ and made a
corresponding mark in pass-

Sc hie me as odd.”
L.E.S,

. | ople under the s
| Ottoman Sul- x
/tan and fought
las one of

Northolt

The man who showers his land with
taxes goes back to power at a key point
in the Middle East
By JON KIMCHE |
FOR the second time in their three years
of existence, the people of Israel have
returned David Ben Gurion to Parliament
as head of their largest party. That is what
Israel’s second General Election was about.
Al! other issues promoted by the 17 parties|
were really irrelevant, ,
What mattered was what the voters, and| ¥
particularly the quarter of a million new |
mmigrants, thought of the 65- year-old! ,
\¢ader of Israel’s Labour Party. i%
He is not easy to understand. Ben Gurion |
ased to run his trade union machinery as| ¥
ruthlessly as Ernest Bevin in his heyday. | ¥
Now he runs his party with the same firm-|
1ess. At the same time he is an unashamed | §
ntellectual speaking seven or eight lan-|
wuages who taught himself classical Greek | %
when he was in his middle fifties. ix
BOOKS FIRST )
Ben Gurion offended some English Jews by
his lack of orthodoxy when he came to Eng-
land last winter. He by-passed London and}
the diplomatic protocol; he gave no recep-| ¢
‘tions and made no Zionist speeches He|&
'went straight to the Mitre in Oxford and
| from there to Blackwells Bookshop.
There he browsed and bought some £ 400)
|worth of books — Greek philosophy prim-| §
| arily.. The few friends whom he received



found him in a room sitting amid stacks of| %**
\books. His conversation was full of his dis- %
|eoveries of rare volumes and about new|%
| ideas on philosophy. Politics were neither %
‘considered nor mentioned. He said after-|%
|wards that it had been a perfect holiday. g
| England and the English have always ex- $
| ercised an extraordinary attraction on this) ®
| Jew, who was x
lborn in Po-

| land under

\the Tsar, edu-

|cated in Pales- 5

tine and Con-
stantin-





| Allenby’s sold-

iers for the
liberation of
ithe land of



|which he was
|jto become
|/Prime Minis-Union
|ter precisely 30 years later.

Before the withdrawal of the British he
would speak with clenched teeth about
Bevin and British policy in Palestine. Then
|he would suddenly switch to the days when}

‘intellectual.’} ;

boss—and

















WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951














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as a young soldier he came on leave to Lon-|% yweraLworK %
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| ‘THE’ OLD MAN’ 1 eeespel te ata any ' SMOKED KIPPERS 3
| His daughter studies in Europe under an} &’ %
assumed name for she wants none of the |< $
publicity that goes to-day with the name of t 3
Ben Gurien, But at home he remains B.G. it x
|to his-associates; Haazaakein — the old man st $
to his secretaries, and Ben Gurion to those $ s a jai ec ace gal ea ae a %
ligt she aa ; : .
See atte Me S PHONE GODDARD'S to-vay
> ¥
a —LES. 366-55$9555S59596S9966" GSSSS SOOO SS OOOO SOSSSS 659908
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951

Labour Defeated
On Seawell Plan —

AFTER a discussion lasting for two days in the House of
Assembly, Government suffered a defeat last night by a

PAGE FIVE



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Address On
immigrants

i aatebis elaine) ak superb pen! |

ENGINE FOR INSTITUTE

‘i



ed an Address to the H
Assembly concerning the ni
dad Government prohibiting ii- |

igrants to their colony



This new

9 to 6 division ona Resolution for $1,000, This was to meet The Address reads: The Hou
the cost of clearing. roads or tracks and preparing house cats ge ay aia, Sy - P AR KE R
sites on an area to be leased at Seawell Plantation. ernment of Trinidad to prohibi|

Iimmikrant
into Trinidad

from sister colon |

Government planned renting out 29 acres of arable land
at Seawell to small holders in four-acre units.

The view of the Opposition was
that more people should be given
the benefit of the scheme, one sug-
gestion being that 29 persons
should be given one acre each in-
stead of seven persons four acres
each according to the proposal

Voting for the Resolution was
Mr. Mapp, Mr. Cox, Mr. F. L
Valcott, Mr. Adams, Dr. Cummins
and Mr. Brancker. (6).

Against were: Mr. Mottley, Mr.
Allder, Mr. Crawford, Mr, Dowd-
ing, Mr. Haynes, Mr. E. K. Wal-
cott. Mr. Reece, Mr. Ward and
Mr. Goddard, (9).

A motion by Mr. E, K. Walcott
that the Resolution be removed
from the Order Paper received
opposition from the Government
benches who pointed out that it
was an attempt not to permit a
scheme to come into being so that
a land settlement could be initi-
ated for peasants

The Opposition declared that
such was never their intention.
They were quite willing to sup-
port a scheme that would be of
benefit to a larger number of
people and would do so if Gov-
ernment brought down a measure
to that effect.

The motion was decided in the
affirmative by a 10 to 9 division.

The Resolution had been post-
poned after a lengthy debate last
Tuesday. Yesterday Government
brought down a scheme for the
utilisation of the 29 acres of land
at Seawell.

The conditions are:

1. The land is to be leased for
agricultural production,

2. The area is to be divided by
the Department of Agricul-
ture into four-acre units on
the assumption that a unit of
this size will afford full-time
employment for a man and his
family.

3. The tenant must reside on his
holding.

4. A system of mixed farming
must be practised. The sys-
tem may be based on sugar
cane as the main cash crop,
but must provide for the cul-
tivation of food and fodder
crops and must be conducted
on lines recommended by or
aceeptable to the Department
of Agriculture in regard to the
nature and area of each crop
and number of head of live-

stock and their method of
feeding and management, The
field arrangement must be

planned and laid out in the
manner required by the De-
partment of Agriculture to
facilitate cultivation by trac-
tor drawn implement.

5. Tenants will be encouraged to
co-operate whenever econo-
mie or social advantage can
be derived therefrom in such
matters as (a) the purchase
of supplies, (b) the market-
ing of crops and produce, (c)
the use of irrigation equip-
ment if water is made avail-
able for irrigation, (d) the
hiring and use of mechanical
equipment for cultivation and
(e) in any other useful man-
ner.

6. The land is to be leased at
the rate of $20 per acre per
annum for a period of five
years, renewable for further
periods of five years on terms
and conditions to be mutually

agreed y
7. The lease may be terminated
by Government on_ three

months’ notice if the tenant
(a) fails to pay rent within
six months of the date on
which it becomes due;
fails to cultivate the
holding in a manner sat-
isfactory to the Depart-
ment of Agriculture;
fails to reside continu-
ously on the holding.
Postponement

Mr. Allder said that after a
long debate on the Resolution
which finally brought about its
postponement, he _ thought the
Government would have given
some consideration to the opinion
expressed by the majority of the
members who voted for its post-
ponement.

“I have not heard any reasons”,
he said ‘why they have not seen
their way to grant this House its
request as far as suggestions were
made when last it was discussed.”

If Government wére doing any-
thing and there was a possibility
that several could benefit, it would
be best to allow the many to
benefit.

“A lot of argument have been
put up for and against this
scheme and I have read where
the leading newspaper of the
colony felt that members should
permit Government to divide that
29 acres among seven people in-
stead of 29 as was suggested,”

It would afford the 29 to go
into their land when there would
be no work on the tenantry :nd
work it. For at present at the
plantations people get work only
three or four days a week.

(b)

(e)



their intention to bring about a
policy for the distribution of land
and he had been hoping to see it
implemented. But they were then

feiling to take a chance when
they had it.
It. was likely too that such a

scheme as was proposed would not
help the normal agricultural la-
bourer as he would not be able to
satisfy the authorities of his suffi-
ciency to provide equipment for
and carry out the working of four
acres of land, It would be a means
of assisting, rather, men who
could afford to support their fam-
ilies,
“The

question arises whether

the status of the members of. the
House,” he said, “is so reduced
that the status of the Head of a

Department predominates”.

Recommendations, no matter
how expert, should take second
place to what had been suggested
by a majority of the members of
the House,

Mr. F. Goddard said that it was
an opportunity Government should
take to help the land hungry peo-
ple of Christ Church.

Housing Scheme

On many occasions,” he said,
“IT have asked whether Govern-
ment do not intend to make some
sort of Housing Scheme for the
oullying districts. Are they only
going to attend to Bridgetown?
It is about time that a Housing
Scheme of a broader scale be car-
ried out in the rural parishes.”

St. John, Christ Church and
ofher parishes, he said, were very
much entitled to such a scheme.
It would have been good if they
could. have had an Agricultural
and a Housing Scheme combined.
If 29 people were placed on the
land it would be better.

It was true that four acres was
a better economic lot than one
acre. Six hundred would be bet-
ter than one hundred, but it did
not mean that with such circum-

stences as exist in Barbados, one
acre would not be better than
four.

“This land in’ Christ Church,”
he said, “lends itself to being so
used and I cannot support Gov-
ernment today when 29 families
can be assisted instead of seven.”

Mr. Ward said that he was
going to vote against the Resolu-
tion. He had said last Tuesday
that Government should assist
the greater number of families,
From his experience, one acre
lots would be to the greater
benefit.




Government had talked about
fragmentation, but there was no
fear of fragmentation. The fear
was ruled out, but there was the
restriction that if people did not
adhere to certain rules, the land
would be taken away within
three months. They had to think
of the conditions in the island.

More Crops

Government had in mind that
the area would be irrigated.
More crops would be obtained
from the land if it were irrigated
than if it were not. One acre of
irrigated land would be worth
probably four other acres. It
had been proved that if there had
been sources of _ irrigation
throughout the island, the island
would be richer.

“It would be a great mistake,’

he said, “if we were to divide
this between the few.”
Mr. F. L. Walcott said that

Government had made no promise
to make a change in the Resolu-
tion, The Honourable — senior
members for St. Lucy and Christ
Churah had opportunity of help-
ing a lot of people many years
ago.

“Let us examine the Honoura-
ble member's statement”, he said.
“Last week he said that when we
help a man he would still have to
look for a job. When we give
seven, however, they become
independent. They do not have

to look into, other faces. They
want people to be like serfs.
They want people to be given

one acre lots so that they would
still have to come into the yard
and look for a job.”

The Resolution was nothing to
do with a Housing Scheme as the
Senior member for Christ Church
was suggesting.

They did not, he said, mind the
nonsense that was talked by the
Honourable Senior Member for
St. John, He talked one peint
for an hour,

“Do you ffiink that by saying
you will not vote for this Reso-
lution would make any one of us
back down one, eighth from it?”

Goyt's Bankruptcy

Mr. Crawford ‘said that the
Resolution and the scheme which
accompanied it were symbolic of
the Government’s bankruptcy
over the agricultural policy.

If it had been that the authori-
ties wanted a chance to experi-
ment with what might be a pure



They had always boasted about co-operative scheme, by all
ODDIE S SO SISD SIDS SPSS SOSSP PPP OOS PPS CPOS SSS OOP
% ‘
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s "

Just received. .

* WM. FOGARTY B'dos LTD. <

eal © Goma

MADEIRA WICKER

x 4-piece

Saft
oo

ie
or





MR. C. DOWDING, (left) who yesterday presented a sectionalised “A” 40 ongine to the Barbados In
stitute, looks on, while Dr. Bruce Hamilton (right) Principal of the Institute examines the engine

‘Bus Driver. B’dos Evening Institute

Remanded Without
. rgyve .
Bail ‘Till Aug. 24
SWART THORNHILL a bus

ariver of the lvy, St. Michuel
was turtner remanaed yesvruay
without bail by His Worship Wir.
E. A. McLeod until August 24
in the preliminary hearing in tne
c.se IN Which he is charged with
the murder of Leroy Worrell ot
Holligan Road, Bank Hall on
August 6.
Mr. W. W. Reece K.C., Solicitor

General is appearing for the
Crown,
before Thornhill wa: brought

into the District “A” Police Court,
Policemen on duty in the Court
Yard were busy keeping back the
big mob which had collected be-
fore the Court steps.

A few women shook their fists
at the Police Constables. One man
said loudly “Lét me get through
and see what he looks like.”

At 1.15 p.m. Thornhill walked
through the back of, the Court
going in the direction of the Court
room flanked by two Policemen

UPERT CALLENDER 4 la-
bourer of Chapman’s Lane,

St. Michael, was fined $96 by His
Worship Mr. E. A. McLeod to be

paid by monthly instalments or
two months’ imprisonment with
hard labour for removing two

bottles of rum from the Govern-
ment Spirit Bond without the con-
sent of a proper officer.

Callender pleaded guilty to the
charge. The offence was commit-
ted on August 13. Sgt. Murrell
prosecuted for the Police.



W.L ‘‘Notes”’
On Show

THE new West Indian curren-
cy notes are now on show at the
Public Library. When a reporter
dropped in at the Library yester-
day a few people were looking at
the notes. One man said to anoth-
er: “I think these new notes are
much larger than the old ones,”



means they could have a_ chance
to experiment.

But it was purely by accident
that the 29 acres were to be dis-
tributed among some people.
Since they had not been told of
another scheme of making land
available to people of the colony,
who had no land, it was impossi-
ble to see why the land should
not be divided among the greatest
number possible.

Even if they divided the land
into one acre lots with irrigation,
a man and his family would still
have to employ assistance. There-}!
fore the argument that the holders
would still be going begging for
work was pure rot,

If members read what England
told Jamaica about her cigars, and
understood the sugar situation,
they would appreciate the ques-
tion better

“Compared with land distribu-
tion in this colony,” he said
“Grenada and St. Lucia could be
even called more socialistic.”

Mr. Mapp said that members
were saying as much as that they
would oppose the Resolution and
nobody would benefit.

It had been the policy of big
landowners, he said, to let out
spots to squatters, half acre, an

eighth of an acre and such amounts
so that they would never attain
any proper standard of lis -
a standard such as a_ socialist
would like them to attain.

Gland Discovery
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Sufferers from loss of vigour, nervous-
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vefore their time will be delighted to learn
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This new disco.
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+ to strengthen your mind and memory and
| feel like a new man in oniy 8 days. In fact

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away with gland operations and begins to
build new vigour and energy in 24 hours











nakes it possible to
resture Vigour to your
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Queen’s Park last night that Far-
ley Hill would be a good site for
a T.B. Hospital

programme.

island much to run such a hospital.
Very expensive equipment would
have to be bought and the services
of a T.B
quired.
needed to give medical
to the T.B. patients,

he said “has been on the increase
for some time, particularly cancer
of the lung.”

Se,







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SO SOEOLSSSSOOOSEFOGOSOOO LIE



.

% yet it js absolutely harmless and natural ir
* _ action.

% The success of this amazing discovery
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& vempamesl i catenin | chemists here under 4 rantee ofcom-
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% N © costs little and the
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ECONOMICAL. VieTabs 020"
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X % fiestores Manhood an ality
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P s

OOOO OES GOOF OOOO O OOOO 99 OO GO9 OO SOO BOO SCSS> i



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Gets Austin Engine

THE new technical workshop of the Barbados Evening
Institute at Richmond House, St. Leonard’s School, now has
a sectionalised Austin A-40 engine, complete with clutch
and transmission.

The workshop itself is very airy and tidy. The engine
is intended for the use of the technical students






5 Mr. Clarence Dowding, Director

of Eckstein’s Garage Ltd., pre-

Storm Off B’dos sented the engine to Dr rane

Hamilton who welcomed Mr.

THE islond will most King-Ogden, Travelling Kepre-

likely have windy squalls sentative of the Austin Motors
and rain to-day. There is | ©OTPor@tion.

a depression reported cen- Many who attended the pres-

tred 114 degrees north, 54 entation expressed their appreci-

ation of this generous gift and

degrees west, which is

approximately 400 miles

they hoped that this valuable aid










to the beginning of technical edu- “Tt suffered for weeks from oar ",
east south east of Barba- cation in Barbados might leaq to' kidney trouble and felt like an | ASkh FOR
dos and 500 miles east ‘reater progress along these lines,| Old mau although I am only 81.
he If I stooped to do anything it
north east of Trinidad. Those present included: Mr. Clarence} Was agony to, straighten up '
A survey plane was Dowding, Director ckstein's ¢ »| again. everal people vise
Ltd., Mr. King-Ogden, Travelling F | me to try Kruschen Salts as the:
sent out from San Juan rentative of ‘the “Austin Motors Corner, | had found: them wonderful. . ‘
“s at % r E C Theobalds, Acting tri t . an ‘oun e ‘ave os
yesterday to look alit and Director of Beueation, Mr. TW Went, | er caller Aoi pain, anal fle : aT 13 Ts a
reported that it was a * B . ecponia? Enaines r Hon. , Pronk better in every way. 1 shall kee . phe oe —towetll.
i i aan gran TS. os ndps | On with the dally dose because re Ley
mild Storm with a wind Technical Manauer of Central Foundry | Ca)“now do my day's work and
velocity of 25 to 30 miles | tic” Barbados Fvenins. institute Mr.| DOt ‘eel any the worse for it. °
per hour. The storm is R. C. Springer, Assistant Principal, Mr. | —B.V.
~! 7 D. W Sas MBE, Senior Lecturer in ‘
travelling at between six | iierna! Combustion Engineering and | property, the aners. a
to eight miles an hour, It | Dea of Technical tug penior’ Lec. | Instead of being irDelled, are
, ‘le eener os | allowed to pollute 6 00
has a barometrical pres- or ee Kamaiy, Say gtream and produce troublesome
sure of 29.6. 1 Teacher of complainte—backache, rheama
vLism an excessive a ue,
\\Yetbonen is “one OF the finest



Farley Hill Is
A Good Site



Says Weatherhead

Dr. H. D. Weatherhead

Eczemaltch
Killed in 7 Minutes
|

said at

He was giving a your skin has nearly 50 million tiny







talk to members of the Pharma-| seams and pores where germs hide
‘eutics Society ¢ te tric: . 1 cause terrible Itching, Cracking,
ceu ic al Society and their friends] frozen Peeling, Burning, Acne,
as part of the Pharmacy Week| kingworm, Psoriasis, Blackhead

Pimples, Foot Itch and other blerr

Ordinary treatments give only
temporary relief because they do not
kill the germ cause. The new discov

killa the germa in 7
to give you
mooth skin

ishes

He said that it would cost the



Nixoderm,
minutes and is guarant
a soft, clear, attractl
in one week, or mone k on return
of empty package, G guaranteed
Nixoderm from your chemist todayand

remove the
Nixoderm slew

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For Skin Troubles trouble.

ery,





specialist would be r¢
Trained nurses would be
attention

He also spoke of cancer which





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The House ask that Y tH
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municate the feelings of tl j 7
House ty the Government a 1} | :
Legislative Council of Trinida :
to draw to their attentic : j
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urt militat
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Lustraloy Cap $19.77

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This young man was being |
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how Kruschen gave him back his
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~


PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1951

meee SRNR EN et ee SE Se
eer enema

HENRY




|

BY CARL ANDERSON












ny

] BARGAIN
SALE

KNITTED |

devel

ed)

} Simply sprinkle

ult some *Harpic’

i il into the lava-
HA tory bowl and
me leave overnight
—then flush.
*‘Harpic’s’
cleansing action
disinfects and
deodorises
where no brush

tH
can reach,
. 4 ie? >
Harpic is safe a
to use in all lava-
tories including . .<— =

—h
those connected la»
to septic tanks. wh }

_ HARPIC



UM JUST NOT VERY Goop at ~~
BEING A GHOST....THAT’S ALL!

L THINK You
» MAKE A
VERY GOOD















= Noa en
HIN 2iT's OTA
VERY KIND OF You GREENISH,






}
| AVATORY CLEANSER
TO MENTION IT GHOST!SH | a ere 2
KIND OF | MahaMaaMaaMate tae saat
UNHEALTHY j

LOOK... aan






DON’T SIMPLY FEEL
THE PAIN - -








j good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated



is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
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OHN WHITE

means made just right

LOOK-+ HE'D RATHER
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-By GOLLY- I
DION'T SEE THAT
BALL COME OUT
OF THE TV. SET-
OR I WOULD’VE






13 HERE COMES MIKE

IN TO SCORE AFTER
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AHEAD OF HIM~ -~

THERE GOES THE
BALL-IT LOOKS

LIKE A HOMER .”
IT 15 OVER THE
LEFT=FIELD










| ae











} "LL SLAM TH’ BALL
OVER THE FENCE -
NOW WATCH IT GO/














AILNight |
Sleep









Po MMM,,, THIS IG GO MUCH
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COUNTER /





Bary THE NEXT MORNING THE SALVAGE

Bi OPERATION REALLY BEGING..
Ls

aA i

ey sp



ZN SHORT TIME LATER... | SE
ae |
we: a
tig §




ee eee



VE GO DOWN WITH NET... <
WHEN VE GIVE GIGNAL, OMIR JAF

PULLS IT UP/ aes

PLEASURE,
TNT. / GOOP
HUNTING /




D? you wake up in the

morning really refreshed—
bright eyed and buoyant? If
not, your sleep has not been
as restful and restorative as it
should be. @

If you find yourself lying awake
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A cup of delicious ‘Ovaltine’ at bed-
va ; time will help you—as it helps cuunt-
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RIP_ KIRBY _

YOU DON'T KNOW WHERE ] NOPE... WITH FRIENDS, ~ I WISH THERE HAD TOO LATE NOW, KIRBY...
SHE DINED THAT THE CHAUFFEUR SAID... BEEN AN AUTOPSY. FIVE YEARS IS ALONG

NIGHT LIEUTENANT? IT'S IN THE RECORD | ase peaceful sleep comes in an entirely
HERE... A KID NAMEO f | i | taxed nerves. The special ingredients of natural way, for ‘Ovaltine’ is pre-
e 0 i | BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will pared only from Nature's finest foods.

quickly restore lost energy; fortify you The special soothing nourishment

against fever and the exhaustion of which ‘Ovaltine’ provides relieves

nervous tension, helps you to relax
and quickly prepares the way for
sleep. And while you sleep ‘Ovaltine’
provides nourishment to renew
strength and energy. That is why
‘Ovaltine’ is everywhere acknow-
ledged as the World’s best night-cap.

Sold in airtight tins by all
Chemists and Stores.

Ovaltine.
Tired Natures Sweet Re. torerâ„¢

P.C290 @

long-term fatigue.

Take home
a bottle today!




BUCKEAST

TONIC WINE

MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY









THE PHAN






NTOM

A REAL TIGER< A
MAN-KILLER« 1'V

~~ —— =
—



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| sarees 3/8 LUXOR CLEAR GLOSS VARNISH =
| r you . g ss
Fs DIAL 2620 % % SUPREME IN QUALITY AND FINISH 8
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i LIS GALV, OIL CANS —1, 2 & 5 Gin, Size= ~
%, >

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i 1% Established l ER BERT | { | Incorporated >
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| PRINTING DEPT. <<: "aoa
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® % | 10 & 11 ROEBUCK STREET sS
(qt ei imeeiniase her yet ‘aa ~
SSF BOSC OSCCCBEOCEB SSG SOSSSGGG GO VSSSSSS GOOG SSG GSH S HOY








WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1



5, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

DIED

DOLDRE? August



—On 14th 1951, Zillia

























Doldren. The funeral will leave her lat i , j a a
residence Beckles Rd. at 4.30 p.m. this | is cones Sebo ee bag ae HOUSE — Wooden Bath House HOUSES
evening for Chapman Street Church | ; sas s we 2 BR; GONE REEEE | «numenntintpiendiieniinmsmneme
at tak” Ga es te Waa tc il yr son Rage week—4 cents a| Roof. Telephone 8250 15.8.51—1n |, CLIFTON TERRACE—T» an approved
Cemeter,s tenant. Furnished House, U s
Gare Clapham: Sinithy’- 1Gauebees).4 Ce nal a ft. situate at Prince | Opposite Yacht and Aenean Ali
Noel Doldren (son!, Victor Doldren | | the ee ee Bank Hall, suitable for | modern conveniences. Appty on premises.
(grandson), McDonald Smith (sc “f AOR Denne Ba nlow. - Apply 3.8.51—t.f.n
ome Beith ‘oon AUTOMOTIVE Browne, Brittons Hill — om
¥ si 15.8.51—4n.| FLAT on Blue Waters Terrace, newly
M/.RSHALL—On August Mth 1951, at her Er epee ennai built with spacious cupboards, Phone
rasidence Fairfield, St. Philip, ‘Sophia! CAR—169 Fiat 15 h.p. Very good] op gycuano® SAL® 2280 28.7.51-—-t.f.n.’
Anne Marsnall. Her funerat leaves the | CoMdition. Reasonable. Bedford Cot-| convenient ey ine, Mame | ——___-
zbove residence at 4.30 p.m. to-day | 8¢ Bedford Ave. (Phone 4894, 7 a.m. innany Se eet Hill area. Em-/ HILL CREST—Navy Gardens. Apply to
for the St. Philip Church ~4 P-m.) 15.8.51-Gn, | xchange sonatien an, family, obliged |B, C. Evelyn. Phone 2960.
Nellie Gooding, E H. Gooding. | ~~>>-————— _ sea or séil Pisce preferably, en 14.8.51—2n.)
18.8.51—1n CAR—1930 Hillman. Apply at Clifton or Cost price. Exceptional and} WH ____
Terrace, Upper Bay Street. Telephone Seti etrecrity highly advantage-| “SUNSET VHEW™, situated at Rockley
aa g902 14.8.51—2n | fy ea ect private parties or! Furnished with 3 bedrooms, dining and
ene —_——- ~ ade Soe ee Agents. Ring—395; drawing rooms and all other con-
IN MEMORIAM an 7“ ae eu and yore 10 h.p P ¥ 11.8.51—12n | veniences. Servant rooms and garage
+ ood ng order. Apply in yard. FP articulars a5. |
atwell at Gomes Gasaan eau apoly : FOR SALE au ‘or particulars, — Psa
ja roved Z i
GITTENS—In loving memony of Mabel| ——— __.°: 9-1 | sites, “Sine 1SSE, & Adee Teck, eieekted | SUNSET hes
and Arthur Gittens who departed this!" MOTOR CYCLE — il, hp. BiS-A_|to the north east of Britton: fill maree| Mr AC. We irk, fie Keen ead
» f , 2 . - : bi $ orswic or 4
nue 194 and August or | ee cieer fabe only 1,700 miles. feavign ae 16 Soc per foot. Electric | September only. Furnished we dass: |
: oe ng bigger Cycle. Telephone A water main on boundary, YEARWOOD & BOYCE
oe — me two lives most precious} H. O. Ramsey, Jnr., — 3891 a good road. Apply Yearw “| naan eeuis
And dearer indeed they never could anni eae bien a Sel na he Dae ee 7.51—bi.n | 14-8.51—t.f.n
be STATION WAGGON 195: COUN “vy cae Nes
; 3 \.8 1 Hillman TRY HOUSE FOR SALE TRINITY COTTAGE: St. James. Three |
The s08 sad day one passed calmly “ tion Waggon. First Registered April ‘ HOUSE at St. George in perfect con- Bedroom house, fully furnished, avail-
et tee gi ed ee susst ameteent ce peee. under 3000. New price $2,750 ition, and_ stands om 13 Acres of good able October and November. Phone—
ne r vou at: sean. Owner purchasing oe land. Appl; to D'Arcy A. Scott, | 2959 12.8.51—3n
Then He also left me to join her| Lower Boy Street oe Ralph, Beard, | Magazine Lane 10 SS rs rn pr
Oe day y § 15.8.51—3n FOR SALE 5: Wale ea the Sea, St. Lawrence.
While I am left mourning for him mort oad . = St. Elmo at Maxwell| Fully furnished. Dial 8357.
Raw. tue. years, ELECTRICAL Road Just 5 mins. walk from the sea 147 Sl.—t in.
Ruby Gittens (mother), Ernest Leacock | POUImaL 4 ede ee ane. Dining
(unele), the Leacocy family (U.S.A.) | sasaaes eis stmace ae ag nie a aot > ‘ + “wte:
a } age, : Is 4 acre © r
ee 7 15.8.51—1n oun” frag te sae received | For further information apply to DAY | it v WLI NOTIC ES
MATTHEWS—In loving memory of Daisy | Sheets, Shirts, Collars, Dresses ate, ere | *’ Scott, Magazine Lane pie at a
Newman Matthews who died at can eee Ironer, Dial 3878, Da 15.8.51-—2n rE a ae aa Poh fy
“Mortimer Hall” on August 12th, 1950 ‘osta '0,, Ltd., Electrical ay
“To be with Christ is better life’ 2 8 51.—6n, AUCTION ; LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
Dr. Matthews and family, relatives and} TRANSFER & REMOVAL
Dear Friends. 19.8.51—1n! ELECTRICAL ACCESSORIFS, wire and| ON WEDNESDAY 15th at 12 noon at|, The application of Irvin Graham, shop-
—--—-———- as a full range at General Hardware | 6 Swan Street (upstairs) LUMBER all | ¢¢per of St. David's, Ch. Ch., purchaser
ANNOUNCEMENTS Supplies, Rickett Street. Dial 4918 sizes and description and condition, | ©’ "Quer license No. 317 of 1951 granted
14.8.51-—3n halla i Take. Veniches, ladies eae iy hn a se ioe
a 3 , adies Sar is re > se a board and shingle
ALL THIS GREAT HELP ELECTRIC SEWING MACHINES ladies and children, ais ae , | With shedroof attached at St David's
from ASPRO. Colds ahd ‘flu dispelled| The all Electric Machine that makes Sew-| of other useful items. Terms tah of | Village, Ch Ch., within District “B"
headaches cleared-soothing swift relief|‘%® @nd Darning easy Dial 3878. Da R. ARCHER McKENZIE for permission to use the said license at
from Rheumatic and Neuralgic Pains} ©°%t@ & Co., Ltd., Electrical Dept Auctioneer, | ch last described premises
Nerviness Sleeplessness. Let ASPRO 12.8.51—6n 14.8.51—2n. |, Dated this 13th day of gprust 1951
come to your ald NOW! —8.8,51—10n, ey |To:—G. B. GRIFFITH,
Te eB as iifumteated oot a es Clearly Ag. Police Sinutaleate.”
MADE to measure within a day if ’ olourful leaflets describing Dist. “B”
neTADE to measure within a dav if] cach of the new 1951-2 Pye Raaics| MP ORMLIC NOTICES IRVIN GRAHAM,
ond rad
& Ladies’ Slacks. "Guaranteed fit and] ()° /Quuourtmobhones will be. sialled ae Applicant
Workmanship ROYAL STORE, No. 12| ®,.3 gation, for the Ten cents per N.B.—This application will be consid-
High Street. Phone 4359 king. No salesman will call. Mail a and 12 cent. ® By aera line on week-days | cred at the Licensing Court to be held on
4.8.51—-14n| Sad to’ PYE LIMITED: P.O. BOX 260| minimum charge $150 en wee aes: | Friday, 2th day of August, 1951 at_11
i ele CR RE ict, Fg 15.6.51—3n. | and $1.80 on Sundays. oe wee WS | o'clock a.m. at Police Courts Dist, “B"
SMALL CAPITAL available for part- ; ~ FURN G. B. GRIFFITH
nership in thriving business. State par- ITUR Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B
tculars, type of business ete., and E | NOTICE 15.8.51—In
amount required in letter to “‘Kencut” pomeranian sess
c/o Advocate. 8.8.51,—2n hoe CHAIRS: Just received a HUBERT the estate of N .
- ——-| shipment of Office Posture DA COSTA PORTE ,
HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of| three point adjustment. i ee say (deceased) 8 | Re eee
Spices. SANTA MARIA—ioveliest hotel| at T. Geddes Grant Ltd.. or Dial 4442 NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all ERNEST THEODORE TAYLOR
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head 2.8.51—t.f.n,| Persons having any debt or claims deceased i
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best resi- against the Estate of Hubert DaCosta NOTICE IS HEREBY GFVEN that all

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

26.6.51—78n.

PERSONAL









The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife ENEZ GIBBS
(nee GRIFFITH) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me
DARCY GIBBS,
Carmichael Tenantn;,
St. George
14.8.51—2n



———

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

WESTON HOLDER,

Park Road,
St. Joseph.
14.8.51—1n



LOST & FOUND





LOST
GLASSES. of

Pair
Government building.
Lynch, Cottle Catford



Glasses, outside
Reward offered
15,.8.51—2n



the night of 12th Aug. Young
an Bitch named “Pip”. Anyone
ing her to Sir John Saint Edgehill
warded

14.8.51—3n

On
Alsa
vetur
House, St. Thomas will be re




ice

WATCH—Ladies’ Wrist Watch between





Tweedside Rd., Pine Rd., and Colky-

Rock Finder will be suitably
rewarded on veturning to Advocate
Advertising Dept. 14.8.51—2n



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT
PAYMENT OF WATER RATES

-and
Consumers who have not yet] haven't got it in stock, A, Barnes & Co.,
paid water rates in respect of the] Ltd. 6.7.51—t.f.n.
quarter ending 30th | September, SUNPLEX in all shades at General
1951, are hereby notified that uN-] prordware Supplies, Rickett Street,
less these rates are paid On OF, Dial 4915, 14.8.51—3n.

before the 3lst of August, 1951,

the Department, as authorised \y] >,

section 46 of the Waterworks Act
1865-1, may stop the water from
flowing into the premises in
respect of which such rates

pipe to such permises, or by such
means as they may think fit, any’

take proceedings to recover Aoy Trees

amount due.
12.8.51—3n.



WE ARE BUYERS

We buy anything connected with
STAMPS, Sheets, Single Stamps,
Collections, Accumuilations and
Covers, Good prices Paid at the
CARIBBEAN STAMP SOCIETY

3rd Floor, No. 10, Swan St. |



—$—$—$$—$_————————
é

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

ee

Cane Sugar Handbook

for Cane Sugar Manu-
and their Chemists!
and MEADE
Rewritten

(Manual
facturers
By SPENCER.
Edition, Revised
and enlarged
Copy only left $20.00

8th
One

~ at
JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
Plastic Glass optned at
JOHNSON’S HARDWARE











y are] TAINABLE FROM HARRISON'S HARD-
payable, either by cutting off the] WARE STORE, BROAD ST.



FOR SALE




































——

STEEL STAK-A-BYE Chairs Uprights
$8.50 each. Steel Stak-A-Bye Ar Chairs
$12.00 each. See them at Ralph Beard’s,
Lower Bay Street. 10.8.51—3n,
ee

MECHANICAL



Roberts Steel Sack Trucks and Trol-
leys, also Spare Wheels and Tyres.
Trolleys $80.00, Trucks $48.00 and $36.00.

P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd,
Dial 3713, 9.8,51—Tn

MISCELLANEOUS

ANTIQUES — Of every description.
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
Autographs ete., at Gorringes Antique
Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.

3.9.50—t.f.n.

CAMERA—Kodak 35, As New,
one hundred dollars.
City Pharmacy,





price
Fitt, Knights Ltd.
11.8.51—T F N

TS

EARTHENWARE, dishes, plates, cups,
bowls ete., at General Hardware Sup-
plies, Rickett Street. Dial 4918.

14.8.51—3n







PUBLIt SALES

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

| minimum charge $1.50
and $1.80 on Sundays.

REAL ESTATE

on





















Porte, deceased, late of Gittens Road off
Government Hill, in the parish of Saint





ENAMEL WARE at competitive prices
at. General Hardware Syupolieg. ickett
Street. Dial 4918. 1—3n.

GALV. BUCKETS 10” §1.00 each, 11/
and 12 $1.20 each. These are at special
prices at Ralph Beard's, Lower Baiy
Street 15.8.51—3n.

GALVANISED SHEETS. New 24 gauge
6ft. $4.68 each Tft. $5.44 each &ft.
$f.21 each. At Ralph Beard, Lower Bay
Street 15.8,.51—3n











‘and Steel Office
Desks, Filing

MILNERS Wall Safes
Equipment comprising

Cabinets, Stationery and Pigeon Hole
Cabinets, Cash Boxes, Plan Files for
Architects, Card Index Cabinets, Waste-
peper Baskets, Letter Trays ete

S. P. MUSSON SON & Co. Ltd.
Dial+-3713. 9.8.51—Tn.

——
PAINTS—By Peacock and Bucham in
ali sizes and shades at General Hardware

Supplies, Rickett St. Dial 9918.
14.8.51—3n



PYREX GLASSWARE—See a full
{range at Cenre Hardware Supplies,
| Rickett Stree Dial 4918

14.8.51—3n.

RECORD: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing

we will order for you if we





NE
SPECIAL OFFER OF 3 PYECE TERRA
OTTA BUTTER COOLERS. Just the
thing for this hot weather. A simple
operation ensures cool firm butter all the
year round Instructions with each
Cooler, ONLY 48 CENTS EACH, OB-

14.8.51—3n
~ TREES— Three (3) Large Almond
standing, excellent fire wood

R. P. Gooding, C/o Fort Royal

Apply:
15, 8.51—6n.

Garage Ltd

WANTED

HELP

POSITION OFFERED

LADY with knowledge of Book-keep-
ing and Cash, to work in our office,
$40.00 per month Applicant must live
within 3 miles of City. Apply in person
at 1 p.m. any day except Saturdays.
JOHNSON'S Dee eit.















UNIVERSITY COLLARS OF THE WEST
INDIES, LECTURESHIP IN
BACTERIOLOGY.
Applications are invited for the post
of Lecturer in Bacttriology in the
Department of Pathology. The duties
of the post will inelude routine
bacteriological work in the University
College Hospital and struction in
bacteriology of students working far the
medical degrees of the Universty of
London under the direction of the
Senior Lecturer in Bacteriology. The
sulary scale is £800 x 50 — £1,000 per
annum and the point of entry in the
seale is determined by qualifications





















3 » | ond experience. Child ae enee * paid
ltptnttutntntnt stvtntttlrtt tr ttet Gtet tototode | OVA also a temporary cost o iving
4 uliowance Superannuation is under
YRPSSSS999 999 9ISSS IS 9SS % F.3.Ss.U arrangements Unfurnished
> accommodation is available at a rent
~ Relax, enjoy and _ benefit YI of 5% of basic salary. The successful
. from your week-ends and % applicant wilt be expected $3 we
9. ” the pos on anuary . ra -
8 vacation, aoe bd rit better evtions (twelve copies) giving full
% way than y sailing. ¥ particulars of qualifications and the
ry @|>ames of three referees, should be
~ ~ | received before 1st September 1951, by
> FOR SALE | the Secretary, Senate Committee on
> %| Higher Education in the Colonies,
$ ¥| Senate House, University of London,
% o % London, W.C.1., from whom further
6e particulars may be obtained
ac i 15.8.51—1n
e
No 5021, Lioyds Register, % 9 ov ER 2
Auxiliary Cutter, Gross Tons 10.8 % MISCELLANEOUS
Lee ee Se Dy ike Se, hd RR em: ge Ee Sete perenne erer atte arene
& sieep five, ideal for three. Just % . WANTED TO RENT
RQ off dock, bottom coppered and %| ENGLISH GENTLEMEN require |
% completely painted ). 00 X| Furnished Flat adjacent to sea, within
% BWI. dollars or n t. For %| reasonable distance of Aquatic Club
% details apply to | Long tenant. Ring 4204 or 4207
> > | 15. 8.51—3n
y, %
> | — -— — ~ las
% COLE & — LTD. x) TEMPORARY PRIVATE OFFICE
ge | space near St. Lawrence for minimum
Pd Bay Street, Barbados 2 | ve Would be used Monday/Frid.
y 14.8.51 % a1 to 4 only. No calle
Â¥ by ed. Phon betwee ,
© 366666099 000000006006005| and 4p i

PPP PFPO SSF OSSD? |







—— ADVOCATE

‘SHIPPING N OTICES |

FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents wnat
| 96 cents Sutdays 24 words — over 24)
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents @
word on Sundays;

|
|
|
'



































persons having any debt or claim against





























Canadian National Steamships









SOUTHBOUND









Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug 12 21 Aus 22 Aug
LADY NELSON 20 Aug 23 25 Aus % Sept 4 Sept
CAN, CRUISER 9 Aug 1 - 10 Sept 1l Sept
CAN. CHALLENGER 8 Sept. 11 § 20 Sept 21 Sept
LADY RODNEY 19 Sept 22 § 24 Sept 3 Oct 4 Oct
CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 28 Sept 1 10 Qet 1l Oct
LADY NELSON 10 Oct 13 15 Oct 24 Oct 25 Oct
NORTHBOUND
| Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbades Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 26 Au 28 Aue 6 Sept 8 Sept 1l Sept
SY NELSON 16 Sept 18 Sept 27 Sept. 28 Sept 2 Oct
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct 18 Oct 27 Oct 28 Oct 1 Novr

Dn



nanny

ee e—e

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.

HARRISON





LINE

QUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





Vessel From Leaves Due
. Barbados
S. “ASTRONOMER” Newport
& Glasgow 8h Aug 2ist Aug.
Ss. “FRESNO STAR” Liverpool 10th Aug. 24th Aug
S. “PLANTER” London 18th Aug. Ist Sept.
S. “SCHOLAR” London 22nd Aug. 14th Sept.
S. “SELECTOR” Liverpool 25th Aug 9th Sept
HOMEWARD FOR TR# UNITED KINGDOM
Closes in
Vessel For Barbados
S. “ADVISER” London End. Aug

Ss

For further information apply is aa
DACOSTA & CO.. LTD.—Agents

Tad hapenk tinh hd se

tt ALS













SS

WSS oo

_ CANADIAN SERVICE
From Halifax, N.S. & Montreal

63 OADING DATES















































PAGE SEVEN





























FOR SALE

2 Hundred Empty Barrels

FOR PALING USES



ROBERTS’ ~MANUFACTURING (0.

GOVERNMENT ~ HILL.



RIDE A

“HOPPER”
BICYCLE



The BARBADOS FOUNDER? Ltd.
White Park Road,















the estate of Ernest Theodore Taylor
ae in this Island, who died on | deceased, late of Britton’s Hill in the PSS
ae oor cane 1501, tentete a re- | parish of Saint Michael in this Island Montreal Halifax Baten, Bridentoce is Bes
culars of their | w ay embe . etown, | 5
claims duly attested to the unde migned ibe, za oe bones’ vey as De rmuiee of 5.8. “SUNPRINCE” 1: fst ee oe LPPOSOOS9POD GPSS OOD FSS SELLA PLE PL LPP EO O'R
ate Omata Porte, C/o Haynes &* their claims duly attested to the under-| % 5. “POLYRIVER” 11 August 16 ec a = Qucus * *
Brid. +s icitors, of No. 12 High Street, signed Drucilla Augusta Taylor and| ™.Vv. “BENNY” 29 August 28 mad oF nee » A
ridgetown, on or before the 5th day of William Waterman Alleyne, C/o Messrs. Te 19 September > ~
September 1951 after which, date we Haynes & Griffith, No, 12 High Street, | ————~———_.__ i Al x x
shall proceed to distribute the assets of) Bridgetown, Barbados, Solicitors, on or U.K = ear se eet eet eee x
the deceased among the parties entitled be‘cre the 30th day of September 1951,, . SERVICE x x
poi hl eh 0 2 eer Sey Ri ey after which date we shall proceed to F s AT OUR & 7
we sha en have had distribute the assets of the dectased rom ; se iv 5 , 2 ~-
pase 94 and we will not be liable for the omong the parties entitled thereto having WY SERE Gi) Liverpool and Glasgow = ad
aes or any part thereof so distributed | regard only to such claims of which we Swansea Liv 1 GL aie eriaarce MID MMER CLEARANCE %
© any person of whose debt or claim we] shall then have had notice and we will} bs. “RAST WAVE” ; hse pala aed Slag hdcy eh edi " %
— not then have had notice, not be liable for, the assets or any part{ ss “SUNRELL” | (if sufficient 14 Aug. 18 Aug 4 August KY »
nd all persons indebted to the said, thereof so distributed to any person of| — ee (induce 29 Aug 3 Sept. 20 Sept, 4
estate are requested to settle their said’ whose debt or claim we shall not then (offers . De
indebtedness without delay. have had notice. ‘ »
unites Lact Terat th And all persons indebted to the said) ~~ ee eee a T+ ep aries - — - % »
atrix of the estate are requested to settle thei pbt- ‘ > ’
Qualited Administratris of the | estate are ntquented to sete their Indedt U.K. & CONTINENTAL SERVICE x oe
Porte, (deceased). Dated this 3lst day of July 1991. Expected Arrival y —— »
5.7.51—4n DRUCILLA AUGUSTA TAYLOR London Antwerp Rotterdam Dates, Bri Ny a e
WILLIAM WATERMAN ALLEYNE Barbad x x
NOTICE , Qualified Executors of the will of | 88. “SUNJEWEL” Aug, MAug 17 Aug 2 Sept R
Re Estate of Ernest Theodore Ta/lor Speereers k s
CHARLES AUGUSTUS HARMON 1.6.51 ents: PLAN . x
BRANCH (Deceased) 8 TATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 %
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ail %
penne Bevin oo debt or claims against y
e tate of Charles Agustus Harmon = [SSS
Branch, deceased, late of Westbury and, â„¢ 2s ROYAL NETHERLANDS |/ te %
n ar’ o int ichael, in this , STEAMSHIP co r bg
land who : ‘?
Bee TN Stes Tink ee eeerg SI Ss ( oO sate veo amstexoan |i! REN *
send in particulars of "their claims duly * ° Pon KA * mate eb is i 5
attested to the undersigned Martin Fitz- : "7 Sth September 1951 }
ce eeten et) PAINTS f[. eae jf emma ‘
ichael on or before the 3ist day of 7
August 1951, after which date I shall M.S. WILLEMSTAD—1lth Sept. 1951 35 > 3 s x
proceed to distribute the ansets of. the SATLING TO PARAMARIBO AND ni + 1 DISCOUNT ON ALL CASH PURCHASES %
deceased among the parties entitled BRITISH GUIANA SAILING TO $ &
thereto, having regard only to such 8.8. AGAMEMNON—j5th August 1951 E 2 %
claims of which I shall then have had 5s arise at eho ber 1951 NGLAND & FRANCE 8 ~
notice and I will not be lable for th ' re TRINIDAD %
assets or any part thereof 50 distributed PABAMARIBO AN B.G “GASCOGNE” 11th August, ‘ HERE’ 5 A SPECIAL OFFER fey >
to any person of whose debt or claim 5.8. COTTI 2ith August 1951 1951 via St. Lucia, Martir %
I shall not then have had notice. SAILING re enkn AND ique, Guadaloupe a n d u %
2 "URACAO .
wets ‘sre tequten te” Site” rete M.S. HERA-—26th August 1951 Antigua. 3 EXPANDED METAL Bit x Aft %
indebtedness without delay. M.S. HELENA..2ist September 1951 st: x
Dated this 4th day of July 1961 S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD., na 3 %
Qualified executor of the Estate Agents » *
Charles Agustus Harmon Branh, SOUTH BOUND. at I C. el " ft new $
aeteogiae aie See mate erreni a
eoe 4.7.51—4n SSS “COLOMBIE” 22nd August, e 3
oes THE MV. “MONEKA” 1951, "4
NOTICE Will accept Cargo and Passengers Cailing at Trinidad, La %
Re Estate of for Dominica, Antigua, Mont G C oa s
LARCOURT DeLISLE CLARKE, deceased serrat, Nevis, St. Kitts. Sailing ruaira, Curacao, Cartagena x
more commonly known as Friday 17th and Jamaica, 1 >
s ¥ at a ; () THE MV “CARIBBER Acceptin - 2
Persons having any debt or claim against " Will accept Cargo and Passengers ccep' & aasengers, R
the Estate of Harcourt DeLisle Clarke, SISCO for Hontrdes: — Asitigua, ""Mont- Cargo and Mail Corner of Swan & Lucas Streets $
more commonly known as Harcourt * a eerrnt, Nevis, St. Kitts Sailing 4 x
eceee ween late of Church Village Friday 24th i $33 ott tPA AAA PALA AAA os
n the parish of Saint Philip in this THE M.V. “DAERWOOD” PALL
ene Who die in ae ee the Will accept Cargo and Passengers { 0 t PCD C9S9O99S99 SSH (56 POOF OO POOPED ION.
ay oO} ‘ebruary, , intestate, ore for St. Lucia, C ada, Aruba, kh. M. JONES & € Ltd. 4 or SPOS LAPD POEL SEPA APA PDD 7
Pequaried to send in particulars of their Passengers. only te st ? Vincent. my, % %
claims duly attested to the undersigned, Sailing date to be potified » r >
Eustace Maxwell Shilstone, of No, 17 B.W.t. SCHOONER OWNERS AGEN'S 1% MW , v : »
High Street, Bridgetown, the qualified — ASSO. Inc., Phone ::: 3814 nr h ) Qs
administrator of the said estate on or 7) Ss Consignees, Tel. No. 4047 % ¢...9
before the 7th day of September 1951, as heres a SSS aa % x
after that date I shall proceed to SS SSS s
distribute the assets “of the decease| OLOCO Paint for OUOLY LAGI LEAL ALLE LSOGITE x e g
among the parties entitled thereto having 142, os % % ‘
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PAGE EIGHT





England’s Cricket Team

Buili For The Future

LONDON, Aug. 3,
On August 16th, that is to say before the English soccer
season opens, the fifth and final Test between England and

South Africa will begin at the Oval, London. With the
home country leading by 2—1 in the series, the time is
opportune for some bold decisions by the Selectors.
Slices ~ England's big problem is not
x ‘i Fi | B i just the selection of a side to
. a e cppose the South Africans in a
Flying ish a Test which, frankly, is of little
importance, The real issue con-
Barracudas A I ironting those who guide the des-
: of the after= tines of English cricket is the
IN the only game cage a Bi .-,. PUilding-up of a team to try an
noon Flying Fish defeated — beat the Australians in 1953 and
cudas four goals to one in the if suceessful, to tackle the West
Water Polo match at the Aquatic Indians as soon as the opportunity
Club yesterday. presents itself,
It is not such a difficult task
> Fish Peter Pottei : ; .
Fox E lying Fi eA : . c ; , oe as might be imagined, But firstly
ae ee none ‘a ane in the decision should be taken on
goals each, basi SrOOKS se :

1 which players to prepare for the
the lone goal for Barracucas.













16, she throws for Britain





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B icf jing the dec job, The qualifying factor should %s D Y &
arracudas defending > deeP be whether the individual con- Mo F RATIVE’S DA ~
end were first off the mark when cerned will be a Test. match prob- | % co OPE : Men's. Clat %
Basil Brooks swam through the opie in two years time, 1% The St Silas Men s om XY) : . M5 ea
middle of the field. He scored With ““‘phis should not be an occasion ig “ ho we ae reais x BARN DANCE |
a hard shot about five yaras aW®Y fo, sentiment. F. R. Brown has io e | Shamroc %
from the Flying Fish goal. The ceryed England well during the % Union ¢ i . pee eas
game was then only two minutes past two yeers. It was largely us aes FARMER, 16 year old Brighton student, loosens up in 3 will celebrate — $ in aid of S. Mary’s Church CHECKED
1a \ aes handy readiness for Great Britain’s athletics match with France at White & CO-OPERATIVE DAY % at
old. a result of his inspiring leade City, London. iShe th: the disc : , ~ 4
ghip that Bayiond halted a run vy, on. e throws the discus, for which she holds the English 1% on Saturday, August 18th, 5 HOLBORN, FONTABELLE |
Flying Fish rallied after this Of ‘ise hathen Sedan with vanteee record, and putts the shot.—L.E.8. Ie 1951, at the Hope Plan- s on | CAVE SHEPHERD TAFFETA
oy ae back ae: ae ere in the final Test at Melbourne a a 1X a ee ¥% SATURDAY, 15th Sept. F itl Iti-col d
playing his usual energetic Same eariier this year. But this season e | 3 p.m. ‘ - with multi-coloure
tried with several long shots. ne ae a "ascwek whe Vast of & 3,000 GRAND AD VERTISE g All Clut and interested % sic eueet teaanaliia a & | & (Co Lid. .
, aie La : 1o- health and consequently his form r 7 s parties are invited, Route 2 ¥ ANCE 0] m | *s striped border
Peter Potter eventually Se has suffered. He 1s now 41 years PRIN TODAY IN THE Bo puses pass hourly. § ‘sak ‘|| 10, 11.12 & 13 Broad St ;
ceeded with one As bey . st be consider- ‘. .. : <4 ckets $1. eft, 36” wide : ‘
after several minutes of play oF mir poe mare ow ir ge PESCARA, Italy A t 14 A r Xs Refreshments on Sale. * Tickets $1.00 ‘ 36” wide ............ $1.91 yd.
doer several minutes of, PIS” hie -doubt about his ability 1) PESCARA, Italy August 14 DVOCATE Bi.cccccesvsconenescee} | al
Barracudas 0.1! * ball but could lead England in 1953 Italy’s Alberto Ascari set the POLE EL DLOP PPP PD IPD PIAS
got his hand to the ree Be an If Brown cannot be considered best closed circuit time in the} —WW ie making Na ae eae ae os —-
not hold it. Flying Fish 1; Barva a likely leader for England final trials to-day, and won, a 2 566%
cudas } against the Australians then he choice starting position for to- : »
2 2 er Ne 4 pre -' ¥,
was Barre as’ turn to go on should not be chosen for the fins] morrow’s $33,500 Grand Prix of ,
sc an. sae nhere rwatas Test against South Africa Aa Pescara auto race. : FOOD FOR THOUGHT %
an ld t yenetrate the Flying alternative choice would be Nigei Gonzdles of Argentina was %
a. tahe - Half time found the Howard who will lead the MC forced to stop twice at the pits t °
— aad ’ in India and Pakistan later this during the test, once with brake A | From October, 1950 to ~
score unchanged. year, or possibly better still, Peter trouble and then with gear diffi- oe June, 1951 the price of %
Flying Fish got their second May, the young Cambridge player culties, After the second stop he A . st
goal’ three and a haif minutes who made a century on his debut was forced to stop with a broken { x
after the interval. Arthur Hazell in Test cricket last month gear shift. His car will be re- Woo en aS
Rien the scorer. Two more goals If England could count upon paired during the day and he will . ’ °
foll »wed in quick succession. Pot May being available for the next start in the second line tomorrow. ee Ss
t od in the third from out on three or four years he would un- Ascari driving a Ferrari went Suitin S a
the right wing and the fourth goal doubtedly be number one selec- around the 16 miles circuit with x
ay wivin Fish came as a result tion. He is one of the best three the best time of ten minutes 43 e
is ae his by Potter to Hazell or four batsmen in the country seconds. + Dot has advanced over 100%, x
wine "was Mamarked. Hazell mide 2d lacks only experience of The final field for tomorrow's and these higher priced %
ee aye . ‘ , captaining a side in the field. He race of 16 miles was raised to 15 material: begin- .
no mistake, scoring from about reer nae : ; aterials are now begin 4
bine. We “ds away from the goal will presumably gain this experi- when the organizing Committee ning to arrive in Barba- g
three a4 BY ay } esther ence as time goes by and if select- accepted the last minute applica- d ‘ $
keeper. ae Wee cl for England would be able 1o tion of Giovanni Bracco of Italy os. $
score. take advice from Len Hutton, his who will drive a Ferrari. ‘ 3
Barracudas made several more senior professional, and one of the Juan Manguel Fangio of Argen-| We still have a good
aggressive moves but Tim Year- shrewdest men in the game, tina had not entered. ‘Results of selection of
wood, Billy Malone end Hirok! swatting Talent the Pescara race do not count ;
Weatherhead in the Flying Fish England at the moment has bat- towards world’s champoinships. 3
back line were always on the ting talent in plenty. Beside Hut- Alfa Romeo for whom Fangio %
Bat ton and May there are Lowson, drives are now preparing for the x
Â¥ Compton, Graveney and Ikin all last two competitions which will AND %
The referee was Mr. Archie in great form. These six wouid count in the world championships
Clarke. give the side a respectable look- —Grand Prix of Italy at Monza
The teams were: ing “send-off.” Then at number and Grand Prix of Spain at Bar- ALL WOOL
Flying Fish: P. Foster (Capt.), seven the selectors could do no celona. —U.P.
H. Weatherhead, T. Yearwood, better than include Alan Watkins
A. Hazell, P. Potter, B. Malone the Glamorgan all-rounder who .s SUMMERHAYES UITING
é M. Conliffe. enjoying his most successfu! sea-
met Foee son, TENNIS POSTPONED 8
Barracudas: J. Simpson, H. There is nothing to choose be- _ ,, ‘ ‘ ice 3 at last year’s prices
Rogers, B. Brooks (Capt.), E. tween Watson and Watkins when L ses ae ene ae Here she comes with her cargo of Health and i'n Pp ,
; <. Taylor, P. Fletcher, it comes to batting but Watkins ¢ Summerhayes \ennis ae
pee. Kf iylor é : ee ae pee me vase cant ment | which should have. been Happiness —Cow & Gate, the most famous of all NOW IS THE TIME
This afternoon’s game is the ful bowler. His left-arm quickies Played this | al EHOOD iW ’ aft y .
finals of the Ladies Knock-Out are good enough to mark hitn Pidce Ser - 17 a ais ine Infants’ Foods. And what a relief! For there is to select vours at
Competition, Starfish vs. Sea (aie ae ee ete thi oe Sisposition of via nt “ihe. players everything that Baby needs ina tin of Cow & Gate %
Nymphs. Referee: Mr. “Boo” Pat- Altec Beaser. nd with cin he Pan P ces Pen ate ri C B RICE & C %
Ree. would give England the best pair | The two players in the find to build firm flesh, strong bones, sound teeth, and to Dv. 0 ae ‘
oa of short-leg fielders in the world, 4%@ “At. tes fen ee ¢ ‘i 5 ¥ ;
For wicket-keeper the choice Sees Pie ayer ee oe: give that cheerful smile of abounding health and 1g High Class Tailors, a x
10 would have to rest between sented . 3 a ' : LTON LANE. a %
Sir Alfred Plays. Spooner of Warwickshire and vitality. Yes! Welcome once again Cow & Gate. , BOLT §
* ae Evans of Kent. On his day Evans WHAT'S ON TO DAY | ai =a
r s < i |e 545 E666 ECS SE6666 S666
“j a nD is the greatest keeper in the e =
lable Tennis world, But his batting is not good | JORIS IGRI IE IIIA TE
a1 iia . ee ‘ » enough for an England team and Queen’s College team from |
BEFORE a fairly large crowd of hough ; ' i
Beicetball fone 4 ‘ends if Spooner can maintain his fine British Guiana arrives by | r ‘ ; stocks obkzea
a Y. MPC. "i = nig "iis Ex. form of this season he should be M.V. Canadian Challenger 2 We have received new
celleacy the Governor presented well if the TURNS for selection _,6.00 a.m. ee a "asl =
the Basketball Trophies to .the “#ainst Australia, _ | Vietorian Exhibition 1837— » | GALVANISED CORRUGATED SHEETS
1951 Te see Harris College Alee Bedser is still England's 190) at Barbados Museum # | ; ° 5 26 G
eee oe Pee . K Seceot { ). best right arm pace bowler and hi: 10.00 a.m. to 6.00 p.m. N | ay | | GB Be Be » Gauge
aon ihe division tein and selection should be as automatic as Police Courts and Court ci |
Modern High School the second a ae then remain to be ere Seeman TAS se | GALVANISED NAILS — all sizes
ey : , aces H a.m. F :
division trophy. filled in this XI. and one should Cricket: Harrison College vs. Chey will be what vou want them ta be'on ¢ ow & Gate .
Two Basketball games were to $90 to geen sal oe ee een pede me at Har- | EXPANDED METAL SHEETS
ave take ace hese were ing which one strikes form at t ye rison College 12.00 noon. 4 ” mv »
ee ee eee heite right time, The other place mign) Meeting of General Board of |! © 379 | VY’, 1’, 2”, 3” Mesh
the wait before the presentation be reserved for Tony Lock of Sur- Health 2.30 p.m. |
is nallency was bored. He Tey Who is showing signs of de- Water Polo: Ladies Knock- ’ | “POILITE” FLEXIBLE FLAT ASBESTOS
played table” tennis with Caps. Yeloping into a really first-rate | Out Finals at Acuatie Club J. B. LESLIE & CO., LTD. — Agents | CEMENT SHEETS 4° X 8° at $640 Sheet
4, fies ln aa an a ,. slow left-arm bowler —-5.00 p.m. r " | ‘EME CE De ‘ P
ork: ig ee rare bf the A selected XI, for the future Lecturer at Queen's Park by =—— ———————— |
sedition “sth cant minnin, Weuld look something like this: Dr. J. P. O'Mahony on | épein ‘9 :
ond the ttle eee F. B, H. May, Hutton, Lowson, “Government Medical In- EVERITE CORRUGATED SHEETS
oes Ikin, Compton, Graveney, Wat- stitutions” 8,00 p.m. 6’, 7’, 9’, 10’ Lengths
kins, Spooner, Tattersall, Bedser Small Bore Rifle Club Ser :
and Lock, Practice 8.00 p.m. , a } se a e
ic > Such an XI would be expect- CINEMAS :
Postpoties ed to prove far too strong for Globe—Street With No Name and fi i :
the South Africans and would Orchestra Wives—5.00 and 8.30 Phone 4267

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Plaza Bridgetown—There's A Girl

Channel Swim
DOVER, August 14.

give the Australian attack plenty
to think about.

The batting down to number

Stenographer Florence Chadwick eight would be the strongest for arakeie ik Backoun diteee
decided to postpone for at least ycars and the pace attack of and #30 pm
10 days her attempt to be the first Bedser and Watkins would be Royal—tost In A Harem and 18






















woman to swim the English becked up by Lock and Tattersall > Madeleine—4.30 and #14
Channel from England to France. As one old cricketer said this Empire-—Hit Parade of 1951—4 48
The San Diego California swim- week, “If one side cannot bowl and 8.90 p.m
mer who conquered the Channel cut another with four bowlers Oe ane vee wie Judy ang
earlier from France to England then it does not deserve to do Rent Beye or ae Cae
last summer, hoped to start the so with any more.” But just for Salt Lake Raiders—4.30 and
hard way at 1.30 a.m, Wednes- go od measure this Eng- 8 1p pm
day, but continued heavy seas and land team would also call upon
the prospect of unfavourable Ikin and Compton for slow left-
tides forced the postponement. arm support, and let it not be for- bowled in Test matches against
I pI 5
—U.P gotten that Len Hutton has Australia before now.
ened sanasi cp tiacsdyienteeairfaban as doi cesta
, a4 ay is .
| They'll Do It Every Time Rabbi b Neen ‘Timmy Hatlo |
nae ar 535) v7 ; axl seorerete => Ss a
) , - é 1 a
MAYBE I CAN HIT B. / OID HE



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Prince Wm. Hy. 8t. Dial 2787












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PAGI rwo HARRAIHIS MVO( ATR "F DNEBDAV, Al CIST 15. 131 fiaAib (falling B %  %  %  %  : 1 .... %  %  %  Mj |o St i. Hubert Ranee %  Trinidad Architect M u BDWIN DA ,!io har" %  : night by l %  Hop* 1 %  •• i %  %  irdarWill Study Medicine. A ,. st vutetm %  I Mi J. J %  trobui, Ken Vlneei t %  i the new He will then %  ., D'Arc> A M After Srven Yearr M .;.. m %  ' i i .i arrived two month*' i U M> flrsl visit l run hU i %  la . %  i St. Vincent Holiday M s s EGI.MI PWMCOD, itr of Mr. am od UM week-end ba tb. Port AtaberM In d a abort £jB| Ml 1 W BH | LVfl ^H BBsmw/aBBsl v ^Lw 4 v -3P^H J ,^F^ea\' ^^asssssal 1 Jal "3 B.B.C. Radio I'rogrumme %  Mars' Ovol ... .1 Of Actoinl .. II 10 r '" !**• Analr W p i* Tr M*w*. < 10 tuOr 1> p n. %  *•! TtBn* SO P Edtw-i-* An"* a n Ol Tt.f * I IS t > 00 p III rhai.ii Kw *l V %  -, M...1IM. • A %  > Tl P wi fti IMP 1 T*> spun YOUR LAST CHANCE TO SEE THE WORLDS MIDDLE WEIGHT CHAMPIOXSHIP SUGAR RAY ROBINSON RANDOLPH TURPIN MIR8 YVONNE (lEOROC. during tha war. an i W A A r. hroadf-.ttinn over rorce Station I The nittir of the programme w*> "Horn* Mall". Arriving Tomorrow A RRIVING (rom Aim I %  ... % %  %  Kli/..l..ll. Arden's I having been head of Ike BBIOCM m l*"•.i.Liin. Olnpjpnre and AurtraUa In January thlg year she flew \ %  [a to I^ondon and "ii York to Itaj with Elizabeth rfrden Then the Hew on i U S and the Pacific : i AuttraUa. During the wai Mai b< d out ol ii' •..>riHHtu.*,i u(T Ainaterdam. Boa %  ,...! %  md joined WC HA.K. (W.A.AK. i becoming I populai %  Italy. Jt is understood thai she is coming to Barbados to %  > Sir Alex at 70 S IR ALEXANDER FLEMING, i.f penicillin, hi having fun with :i new cine camera. It hits just l-een Riven him u* a birthday present bv nil %  tafl ..t the Wright-Fleming Institute, at St. Mary's Hospital Sir dor Is 70. He u at his home at Mildrnhall in Suffolk Hut Sit Alexander is having no celebration. Bu Rtan* Rave him Mir ihr rumern at i part] i-fmr ihe IIIK day. He >.i skilled movie photographer Fleming has no it i giving up work. He does not believe in retiring at 70 rimiit Officer of the %  4 at Udlna. Italy. Antigua Friends M ISS GWENDOLYN PETERS -. h0 tcarhrs .1'. the Don,. % %  !, Science Centre at Given Bay'. Government School, Antigua anc her friend Miss Belle l.ongford are at present holidaying In Barbados. They expect to be here for one month. Miss Peteni is staying at the Savoy. Bay Street Miss Longford la staying w friend.. Don't know Where F ILM actress Joan Forgone to Paris for I bolide] ing ahe has been makin,. I Bun n i^nrion. She has u rial in Groavcnor Square and anolhct in the Rue Jacob, a little at rev' oti the Left Bonk, in Pert Miss Fontaine left London I I to enjoy c* entertainments: a boa: Drip U| the Seine, and an early morning vigil (" the flower markets In Paris." she says. I poend lOO much time buying clothes and going to parties." She did not expect to aee her friend Aly Khan in Paris. "I don't know where he is," reports Miss Fontaine Awarded B.C.D. M il JOHN C. SPRINGER of "The Cove". St. Luiv pea been awarded the I.-< Diploma for modern bui.ii methods and book-keeping Mils on the staff or Messrs R and G. Challenor Ltd.. Bpeil TIII: AIVI:.\ r i m* OF nri M ti > i i % % % %  hov %  larktr it in linnI nui-: torbiddlni i to SWII 11 rogllai i vveuted from ax the chilcirc will be bound lo aufl u "i den. The; %  will howl with leu %  %  %  %  i i v into % %  .. .1 i '• %  %  udtional post-: Thi Mi _. %  %  of < %  b. dilut uld then FLOWERED SATINS 33 SHANTUNG 36 BY THE WAY .... By Beachcomber CUnd by letting UM patients to accept a stirk „ ( %  : %  %  %  ;: % %  i %  ipacJaophinn^toaueni pi In ma rt in^ stolr* %  ST"1 „::', U^IH,^,.,^. .. v>. i rnst.mied to V*t** nu %  that women are to have ".. u niif Bui of co4rr I wnlch Led* Ooatva rtdei in a new and haughty gu*nre-look long ii.nn.-l dresslng'gown, on i. W ut, high necks, and sleeveboat legs are hidden In shaped like giraffes' legs. ,,„.„ a> %  at hoi-r li-ou-i i But it ihope thli IB true, as it will nw*l fallowed II ,,( '" lv /jtj nil In II climax maelnteah. to reveal umjW"Ui "TJEOl'Lf may laugh al throi. I ... i apmker, %  'but aconoHmv it ivnii.' out nun do reaUy explain TMU-, tae <>f the m.>* who told Latlon." in a bUnk apace B detective ut Boppingiev .;;. %  one u~ an taVteU* | .. %  till try showing no mon / chasiiv ( a )ied tlepcrt the failu ocateui to induo Rupert and the Sorcerer—4 r-r— irt< ihniR II iht >k> dor iio< Jppr'i JgJin and Hupfti iriliM: thai m hit xc> 111 oui ol his bink he ipti hi hi aray to whool. "Mi. kuprrt. ttf :htt fly !H( laiMS EORDERED SPUNS 36 Beautiful Designs and Colours PLAIN SPUNS 36' %  • %  • In Fink. Lemon. Peach. Green. Blue and White EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL 4604 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4220 I